Elkins High School - Tiger Yearbook (Elkins, WV)

 - Class of 1923

Page 1 of 178

 

Elkins High School - Tiger Yearbook (Elkins, WV) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1923 Edition, Elkins High School - Tiger Yearbook (Elkins, WV) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1923 Edition, Elkins High School - Tiger Yearbook (Elkins, WV) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 178 of the 1923 volume:

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'Q if-Zf'5 'il-V V ' :X f -AV V . Af-V ujjtg. V V-V V VV 1 f., - .VV VE L-:QA 15' . " 1 E1 V EA: -' 493:39 S . ...V Q-V Q VJ V V .VV5..,r'. V' Q-. "v"15 BL .. .df V pil: If - . . ' . - v . . ' x 'AB i , . . , .,-, V - ,- -- 1... . - V 1- V-. ' ' ,lf - 1g2.VXlwlH lQl5' Q? Listen to what this book can dog Make a boy or girl of -you.. ' To the basket ball court and gridiron It can take you in an hour. It can bring back scenes of Victory That you probably hafve forgot. It can cheer you up and thrill you By the magic of its power. THETIGER ELKINS HIGH SCHOOL NINETEEN TWENTY-THREE J BLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS PgF DEDICATION To Miss Wilt and Miss Wilrhoth, who have during the four years of our High School career been our best friencls and advisors, the Class of '23 fondly cleclicates this Annual. in 1 The Class of '23 Members of the Class of Twenty-three- The time for leaving Elkins High School is not far distant, and your eyes are turned towards the future and the opportunities it holds for you. Let your four years of work here be but a foundation for higher, nobler things You have been faithful, generous, and have carried your standards high so that other classes that follow may be inspired to better things. May the splendid spirit shown by you in the past be but an indication of what you expect to do in the future. Serve your fellow-men, your state and your country to the best of your ability for they have given you much. Sincerely, Mary L. Wilt To the Senior Class of Twenty-three- Greetings and Farewell. May your example of co-operation, loyalty and good cheer, be a shining light to the classes that will follow you. And may your future be your fondest dreams come true. Emily J. Wilmoth. sf X ,September , f V M3 llillliltre -Qe. . ,ef i lfffff fl f - i dl E rfyy ,JI mi H .t.f A, I M 5 .fcfff W 1 W' HHH I' :.:,,g,1f Wwilfff f, i f , fi? September 11 School commenced. g September 12, Hello! Freshmen. Page Six HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING lr TABLE OF CQQTTENTS The Tiger Staff ....... Hail West Virginia! .... Views ....................... Faculty .... ....... Seniors ........ October .........,..... ' .................... History of the Senior Class .,.. Senior Class Will .............. Senior Class Prophecy ..... Horoscope ................... November ....,.................... The Seniors Fall Camp ,..... Unreasonable Rhymes ..,.. The Ideal Camp ............ Juniors .............,... Sophs ..... ...... Freshmen Athletics ............,........... December ......................... Inter-Class Tourament ...... Buckhannon Tournament September 13, Heaveners over crowded with book sales. Student Activities ..... Organizations ........... January ......... Music ...... l .................,.... February ........,......... A Business Proposition Lessons in Etiquette . Penrod ...................... Alumni News .......... March ....................... Elkins First School ...... With -the Artists ..... Intimate Glimpses ...... The Plea .l................. Roars ...,..... April ........ Farewell .... Ads ......... May ........... The End ....... 87 92 99 105 112 112 115 116 118 121 122 123 124 125 126 129 134 135 136 Page Seven .TIGER STAFF Elizabeth Caslow ,,,. ,,,,,..,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,..,,,.,,,. -..--.-,-,'.----,-- Ac. Ruble ........... Lloyd Teter .... Lewis Vest .... Robert Scott ..... Glendine Asby ..... Katherine Cody ...... James Talbott ,,,,,A,,,,,,, Keith Cunningham George Wilson ...,,...... Virginia Wilson ...... Polly Irons ......... George Wilson ..... Lloyd Teter ........... Albert Harrold Henry Shaid ...... Olan Talbott ,,,,.,,,,,,, Mabel Lynn Nine . Lelia Martin ..,..,,,.... Gladys Moore .... Helen Coffman ..... Reba Kennedy ....... Albert Harrold ..... September 14, "Windy" took a day off to rest. Page Eight Editor in Chief Assistant Editor Business Manager Assistant Busines Assistant Busines Literary Editor Feature Editor Roars Editor Roars Editor Sport Writer Alumni Reporter Calendar Editor Calendar Editor Art Editor Art Editor Stenographer Staff Aide Class History Class Prophesy Class Will s Manager s Manager Junior Representative Sophomore Representative Freshman Representative September 15, Friday ends first Week of school. TIGER STAFF Page Nine , 17 ,Qfrf ..':' w l l X . Hifi' y . ff .:rvv1l"4mw "" M"1 ' v ix y 'll IT A lil In js" ' Q-'fi f: ff? 7' A elf, V , ggi September 16, E, H. S. nothing-Alunmi zero. Page Ten HAIL, WEST VIRGIN IA , In the past, West Virginia has been inaligned, verified, misrepresented, wilfully and maliciously lied about. Scurrilous articles, and ludricrous cartoons have appear- ed in the newspapers. We have calmly looked on without attempting to explain. Those of us who are loyal West Virginians and good Americans have resented these unjust attacks. We have assumed that thinking people would not give credence to the gross misrepresentations and false statements. When a native West Virginian strays to one of the outside states, people gaze at him with wonder mingled with half fear. They look closely at his coat to see if they can discern the imprint of a six shooter in his hip pocket. They regard him as an exhibit, and one of the questions they ask is: "Do you live near where all the fighting has been going on"? If the West Virginian has a sense of humor, and most people from this state have, he will answer: "Yes, I have six notches on my gun". Not only is West Virginia the most irregular in outline but the most mountain- ous. It is sometimes referred to as "The Little Mountain State". Whether we see the hills and Valleys or everchanging scenes on the huge mountains covered with luxuriant forests, grandeur and simplicity is on every hand. Many people do not know West Virginia, as the state that has the most hospitable people in the world. N 1 f 4--f 1 i - i .... i l j 7 ni, My 2 ---W tif 252.11QigZgA , 1 A .l.----.F:'-fs-'31 5,-M W ' k . Kfyf f-'fzff ,IU .Wf5ff'15:fffa:rff"., Q-.fi Q?-2 1 1 , , H I fi W' 55-75Q'i3'N - X70 1 j S555 ,J I X 5-E f'-3 ' ' N ff .- j.. . - V ,g fx,.1. - -ai.. ---4- . M4-,-5, .,. -4,9 ' 'vj-1" - f - -6 P ff , , - S M ff! " '7 A -f ,., 3 - 1' X f-' ,- .r-iz ff rv- 7 -i ,- P, J. -fi 1.1 - ' K ' 3-1- ,C v N X s ll I ,u i QL -, ,hh v , . , A2 ,,,-1 H, , , ,. .., ,, , I IWW TYX1 ' H-f wx Af 4' I LJ -M - i ,f , - X . My, I s N ig? ' 7253136077 X Lv' U 'N' ox xxx N QEWX l A X ,J N 5 'gf-f Nw NN fi 'ff' X fr X LJ f 4 ' . I f ff ' ' I n GAIMA X' NW 1 Septemb er 17, Sunday, Page Eleven DAVIS-ELKINS COLLEGE FROM TYGARTS VALLEY RIVER September 18, Gettin' down to business. Page Twelve , September 19, Douglas Thorne comes to school. UFIFTY-FOUR" EAST BOUND TO ELKINS ' "T" v 5Tl1k:..,:L'L!L'tl'.!K'nt! Page Thirteen 1 i WILD AND TAME September 20, Mr. Gibson began his announcements this morning. Page Fourteen September 21, We beat Phillippi yesterday 25-0. A ROOM IN THE WOODS Page Fifteen THE SPIDER'S WEB IN THE TIGER'S DEN September 22, Thuse meeting-Elected cheer leader. Page Sixteen ALM. September 23, E. H. S, 6, Weston 13. "Remember the parade and goat?" Page Seventeen September 24, Blue Sunday. Page Eighteen WILLIAM WOODSON TRENT B, A West Virginia University Columbia University Superintendent of Schools ALVA JASON GIBSON A. B., A. M., West Virginia University Columbia University Principal of High School FRANK C. WIMER, A. B., West Virginia University Athletics ETHEL GETHROST, A. B., Waynesburg College English ELEANOR MORELAND, A. M., West Virginia University Science ELIZABETH CUDDY, A. B., West Virginia University English September 25, It's hard to settle down to the grind. Page Nineteen BEATRICE HALL McKEE, A, B., West Virginia University Home Economics September 26, 'Football Scrimmage, Page Twenty LEONA HEAVENER, High School Librarian ANNA GILL, B. C. S., Bowling' Green Business University Commercial NEVA FUSS, A. B., West Virginia University Home Economics TORLOCK RASMUSSEN, B. S VVest Virginia Wesleyan Science MILDRED GATES, A. B., VV'est Virginia University Sub Freshmen Subjects ALENE REGINA SANDERSON, A, B W'est Virginia University English X September 27, Regular chapel day. MARIAN JANE ROBINSON, B. S., Illinois' Womans College Science Page Twenty-one ELEANOR STRIEBY, A, Goucher College English ELLA MCDONALD, A. B., Davis and Elkins College English and Latin MINERVA LAWSON West Virginia University Music Page Twenty-We September 28, Let's go to Belington to-morrow. ARY BARNHART WINEMAN, B. S Carnegie Tech Science BESSIE BURNS BENNETT, B. Johns-Hopkins University French and Spanish September 29, Truck train to Belington. E. H. S. 25, Belington 0. THOMAS R. HORNER, A. B., KATHERINE WILVERDING, A. B., West Virginia Wesleyan I Davis and Elkins College A History ' History S., Page Twenty-three I ff 5? fc Qj , .X ASNE . If lg xf '9-' I, AQ- ,lf ,V ' HE -,.--f 4 ,. -2 1, - f ' 3 -", 5'1" ' Q- A"4 Aff. 'L F , . 1 1.1 .- -ufngzlr. A. I it x 1 6 1- . VIIV Y , .. 1A JL n,-1 1. Q e-2 ',-.-iemf fl N I- F ,. livf lfflf I "I :L I :,"'v.' - C. sf r I ' f 1 N o -. X "Goan B YE " ' N' 95 -. .,., ,. A. I . H September 30, Everybody happy. Page Twenty-four ,THE SENIORS OFFICERS John Caplinger .... ...........,......... .......... P r esident Lloyd Teter ........ ........ V ice President Katherine Cody ........ .......... S ecretary ' George N. Wilson, Jr. ..... ...,.......,...................................................................... Treasurer Motto: Notrwhat we are, but what We are becoming. Colors: Gold and White Flower: Yellow Rose. Lx f :t.:.1.,,-'lag l 1 'ii ,,'i X5 ' I 9 A H ' A if 1 " l. lh Q n - . X' U -l 1 -,1-'s 14' -5955" -1, .,:, 1 I I I 4 X -,Lffm-'f,.-,., f., .rf:',1.' 'gfigfz if ia ' f ve ll! P7 in i S, gf ,QI A gi f-gjfmg ri- lv' A QW ' i ' g- -' .fj fiilfij.-'Lf r r A flfsltghxg I I I -3:51,-5 I' A ,W ,gl l 2.2 I n -:i,.- a, any rr ' N ' ----"-'lljicjiilx . i 1-H tif ! , .' f., -j,:-'-'-..,,:Q121,g I. ?'ef1s'QL -KT r- 'L' October 1, Sunday. Page TWenfY'fiVe JOHN CAPLINGER ' ' KATHERINE CODY Ripn ucodyn John has been our chosen president for Loved by all, she is, ever loyal to her four years. We have found him worthy class. She has something rarely found, of the trust we have placed on him. I . both beauty and friends. LLOYD TETER GEORGE WILSON "Tete" "Tete" is practiced in cartooning, public George, our trustworthy treasurer, is the speaking, boxing and business managing life of every party, a hard worker at any- the"'Tiger". All these accomplishments thing he tackles and a favorite with both he enacts to perfection. He gives invalu- boys and girls. able help to the class. . October 2, Old Grads are going away to college. Page Twenty-six I RACHEL ASHBY WILMA BUTCHER "Sweenie" "Billie" Rachel never cares for the opinion of Wilma is as sweet as her appearance others, but stands for the right. She is - denotes. Many of her fine qualities are very intellectual and fond of athletics. hidden by her quietness. KEITH CUNNINGHAM ELMER FLORENTINO KlDumb7l ffBu8!7 Keith is not alone characterized by a shuffling walk and a funny laugh but by a great fund of general information and good common sense. We expect a bril- liant lawyer of him, October 3, Hunk Wilson came to school with a soft collar on, Not many classes can boast of a Jack Dempsey and a Caruso, but Elmer' com- bines in one person these two celebraties. Page Twenty-seven GLENDINE ASHBY A ANNA CARROLL 6KReaH IlTOmmy!! Glendine is a girl whom everyone admires. Our small and Well-dressed Tommy is a We have always found her ready to lend school favorite. Because of her excellent her assistance whenever asked. She is voice and her geniality she well deserves far from the modern flapper, but she's the respect which she holds, always in for a good time. PAUL BARNARD ANDREW EDWARDS rrsleepyxr u-Pecku Paul is seen but not heard. He thinks Peck is a new comer in our school and We twice before he speaks once. I-Iere's to are sorry he has not been with us longer. the girl who vamps Paul. He is well liked by his classmates. October 4, Ac Ruble was late for school. Page Twenty-eight A 1 1 KATHERINE BOYLE EVA DOUGLASS KKKat,y.U KKEXUGU Most of the time Katherine is busy with Eva is an optimist and even finds English her school work and the rest of her time IV amusing. She is one of our quietest is spent with Eva, her inseparable friend, and demurest girls. so we see very little of her. ELIZABETH CASLOW PARKER FINK Kfllibff U V ffwebfj Elizabeth is just an old-fashioned girl, Parker's merry laugh keeps us greatly whom everyone is proud to call a friend. amused. He is one of those Willing work- She is a good sport but willing to be ers that are always found in the class of serious when occasion demands. "23", October 5, Regular chapel exercises. Page Twenty-nine ELEANOR CHANNELL IKTOMII Eleanor never slights a responsibility but works 'conscientiously to give her best. She is a good sport and has numerous friends. N ' JOSEPHINE ERVIN IIJ0Sy!! Josephine is a quiet, generous, girl much - liked by'her acquaintances. She works diligently for good results. It is a general rule that those who say least, accomplish 1 most. ROY GILMORE , CLIFFORD HARRIS llL0gie!7 liichickil Everybody likes Roy, even the faculty Full of pep and always ready to lend a for he stars in his classes and is the sort hand is Clifford. We predict a successful of a good scout who wins friends. business career for him. October 6, Seniors go camping, Page Thirty ELIZABETH FLINT WINEFRED GREGORY llBetty!! Ifwinnyii Elizabeth or "Betty" as she is known by She is a true optimist for her smile is her friends is always neat and pleasant, always the same and her eyes just as and always gracious when she can lend V dreamy in rainy Weather' as in fair. assistance, WILLIAM-FITZWATER DONALD HANLEY "BHP . Bill proves that size does not necessarily predict merit. He is small and active and is mechanically inclined. October 7, Elkins plays Charleston. E. H, S, 0, Charleston 7. KKDOTL!! When you see Donald's care free smile you would never believe that he carries on his shoulders the business management of all E. H. S.'s athletics. V Page Thirty-one 1 f x, LULA HERTIG " EARL LOUGH "LuZy" p "Shorty" Sweet as She 100kS with 9- Personality- Shorty can play in tournaments as well as pleasing to all is Lula. She has an en- V praetice his motto, "Its better to be late viable streak of optimism and a keen sense than never." He is courteous and friend- of humor. ly, FRANCIS HOLSBERRY MARY MARTHA IRONS llwindylf Happy-go-lucky Francis! What would We do without him? He is equally ready to lead the cheering or to furnish quarters for a camping trip. October 8, Sunday, Seniors back home again. Page Thirty-two rxpollyn Vivacity personified, is Polly, Her popular- ity does not alter her sweet and charming personality. 1 l MILDRED HOLLIN EDITH JOHNSON flMike7! , EKJ0hnS0n7! Mildred has good judgement as is shown Edith, our loyal classmate is always neat by the fact that after deserting the class and dignified in appearance with an ami- of '23 for a year she returned with more able smile and steady hand. pep than ever. PRESTON LUTZ TEDDY LEADER "Lutz" "Teddy" A Preston is an old standby in athletics. Teddy is Seemingly quiet but he Puts his Because of his good nature and stead- energy into action on the basketball floor. fastness he is a great favorite of everyone, He is always smiling even when clouds ' are dark. October 9, Earl Lough wore an Army shirt to school. Page Thirty-three LELIA MARTIN MARGARET KOCHENDEFER Lid" "Skinny" Some day we expect Lelia to be a leading' Margaret, so friendly and tactful is Wel- figure in the literary world for she is come wherever she goes. She has attain- very artistic and has the nature and under- ed a splendid record in the Agriculture standing of an author. Her dignity only Club, adds to her charming personality, . WILSON PRESSEAU ROBERT SCOTT EKPTQSSD7 KlBObf! What would Elkins High Orchestra do Bob is a bright boy whose mystic accom- without Wilson? He excels in Woodcraft plisments have not overshadowed his good and simply devours an argument, personality. October 10, Windy had his hair parted in the middle. Page Thirty-four HENRY SHAID DOROTHY MOORE Shade" "Dot" As a student Henry cannot be excelled. If the World had more people like jolly, A Nelther does he lack a. sense of humor big-hearted Dot, there would not be so nor friends much pessimism. She is indespensable in MABEL LYNN NINE NDebU Mabel Lynn is undoubtedly one of our best students. She is ready for any sport or fun and on the other hand is a deep thinker and hard worker. No one can resist her natural friendliness, October 11 Sang a new song in chapel. our cheering delegation. EARL TAYLOR "Taylor" b Earl is a very ambitious and has a long' Walk to school which does not seem to phase him in the least. When anything is Wanted he is "Johnny on the spot". Page Thirty-five 1 GLADYS MOORE LEONA PRICE "Carburettor" A "Lee" Glee is a reel friend, always dependable Tall slender and pretty is Leona. She and gifted with a dry humor which chases always looks stylish and is ever quietly HWHY QVCTY Senior gloom. friendly. We will remember her for her humor and mischievous smile, OID SHREVE NELSON TAYLOR "Oidie" "Fatty" Tho he is the smallest boy in the class he Nelson is good natured and friendly. "The hails from Beverly where brains count flowers that bloom in the spring, tra la, more than mere size. He is clean and have nothing to do with his case." bright. October 12, E. H. S. swamped Belington 18 to 0. Page Thirty-six BEULAH SAFFEL 4'KB7:d1! If anyone is in trouble Bid is one of the first to lend a helping hand. Her big heart, sunny disposition and winning smile are loved by all. JAMES TALBOTT ETHEL WOLFE "Shorty" The excellency of our class is due to loyal, 'studious pupils like Ethel. Her quietness does not detract from her friend- liness. She plays the piano very well. URVIN WILLS "Jimmy" "Senator" A jllbiliaflt, infefesting Chap is Jimmy and Urvin is always willing to use his Ford as 2 typical American boy- In Sports and well as his time and energy for the Seniors "Penrod" he eXC611S. We predict avcareer as a mathamatician October 13, Bruno wore knickers. for him. Page Thirty-seven VIRGINIA KEIM MARIE LANTZ "Ginny" "Curley" A small girl with a large number of friends Marie, that winsome lass' with pretty curls is "Gin", She is lively and pretty and will always be there even if she is late. never fails to give her efforts for the Her voice is indispensible at basket-ball class's good. games, JAMES MULLENIX AUSTIN POLING llJimmy!! l!J0hn!! Jimmy can always keep on our "Track" Austin is the Kreisler of Elkins High. even if we can't keep track of him, Here's May his fame and happiness in the future hoping he will always be successful, be widespread. October 14, Bright blue weather. Page Thirty-eight HN,,,,,,i.,f-it 5' 1- 1 +i.,Vi,.,,9.,:L,, ' AC RUBLE KKACZCH VIRGINIA WILS ON "KcLtrifnlca" Gin's beautiful Voice and humor have contributed much to our entertainments. Dignified and comical by turns, she is a fine friend. Ac is one of our most talented and popular girls. She is, a hard and conscientious Worker in everything she does. We Will always remember her for "to know her is to love her". JOHN WALLACE LEWIS VEST "L6'l'LgH'Ly" I "L07,1,ie" "Lengthy" our basket-ball star is the best Louie Whom We are taking as an example forward U1 West Vifgima- We We P1'0Ud of the highest type of Senior is respected of him both in classes and in games. and liked by all, October 15, Jim Mullenix went to church. Page Thirty-nine LAONE MOORE VIOLET SUTT'ON "Pad" "Billie" Jolly and stylish "Pud" has been in and Enthusiastic, good natured Violet is indis- out of our class and we have not seen pensible in getting up parties and picnics. much of her. She enjoys a good time and She loves social times and always adds to is optimistic and lively. the life of the party, ' RANDOLPH PARSONS KKRMILJ! "Ran" creates mirth and good spirits wherever he goes. He is willing to help in any social activities and on the other hand is serious in his school work, October 16, Grinding away as usual. Page Forty ELIZABETH RAY FRQDA W-QRD I Freak MLRH . A fine camper, a hard worker and a quiet Liz is 3 g'i1'1 who d00SI1,t depend OU other sympathetic friend is Freda. She is a 11001119 to do her Work but C1095 it h91'S01f valuable member of the Four H. club and and does it well. She is modest and quiet. of our class, BROWNLEE WILT 0 "Brownie" Brownlee is a good student and a loyal Senior. He is quiet and accomplishes much, October 17, Steady downpour. October 18, Elect Student Council at assembly. Page Forty-one HELEN SCOTT DELLA WAMSLEY f'Sc0ttie" "D, W. " Helen is a quiet but fine student. She Pretty as a picture and a lover of fun, is an excellent basket-ball player and fond E Della makes numerous friends. She has of all athletics. Her sweet manner wins a broad sense of humor. her many friends. WILLIAM WISE Hem" Bill is as Wise as his name, which his grades prove. He is always in for sports and a good time. October 19, English 4 Room was quiet as Harry McIntosh was absent. Page Forty-two' HISTORY OF THE SENIOR CLASS ' CHAPTER I - . Freshman Year On September the 8th, 1919, 105 Freshmen entered High School with the determination to pass through with flying colors. They were given a warm reception, and through the aid of their older and wiser class mates this new class soon became as one of the old ones. They soon observed that it was wise as well as customary to safeguard themselves by electing officers, so at an early date a meeting was held in which the following officers were elected: President ................................,,., John Caplinger Vice P1'eS-ident ..... ........... V irgil Currence ' Secretary .................................. Elizabeth Caslow Treasurer ..,...................,... George N. Wilson, Jr. The home room of the Freshmen was the study hall from which On September the Sth, 1919, 105 Freshmen entered High School vantage point more than one great event got its impetus. The first of these interesting events was the Freshmen Party. E One fine winter evening the Freshmen and Faculty assembled in the 'High School halls to enjoy a party which proved to be very athletic in nature. The guests participated in a field meet, after assembling themselves in four opposing groups of contestants, Much interest and great skill were displayed by contestants in each group. However, the meet was brought to a sudden stampede by the sudden flashing off of every electric light, and the wild cry of "watch the eats!" As usual Miss Charnock was at the call and rescue of the Freshmen and just as the lights were recovered, per- formed the champion feat of the evening by detaining one of the offenders "by the collar," and in so doing frightening the others away. The "eats" were saved and all the more enjoyed after being so hard earned by all participants. The next social event was a Wiener and marshmollow roast at Marstillar grove. Every one enjoyed themselves in games and after supper was over settled themselves around th fire to pass the evening in story telling, when as usual a spring shower interfered and the pisnic was brought to a close much sooner than ordinary. On stunt night the Freshmen undoubtedly won the laurels of the evening by presenting, "An Old Fashioned Church". The Freshmen were justly proud of their athletic achievements during this year. In the Inter-Class Tournament, the Freshmen team was defeated by only two points by the champion Sophomore team. Two of the regular players on the varsity basket-ball team were Freshmen. The varsity foot ball team also had three Fresh- men representatives. A week before exams in the second semester, the social season was brought to a close by an immense party, the whole school attend- ing, As for exams, suffice to say that the whole of the Freshmen were prepared for the trying ordeal, and were found in the ranks of the survivors so that the end of the year the Freshmen, practic- ally as a body, found themselves, Sophomores. CHAPTER II Sophomore Year. The class of '23 entered its second year with an enrollment of eighty brilliant pupils. The Class found itself grouped into three divisions presided over by Miss May Wilt, Miss Beatrice Wilt, and Miss Ethel Getrost. We should greatly praise the efforts of these October 20, Skeeter Marshall was dated up at the Clark Homestead. teachers to mold the class of '23 into the great class it has besome. At the outset, in' order to secure union and concerted action on the part of so many widely scattered Sophomores, we organized and elected the following officers for the year: Page Forty-three A CLASS HISTORY President ............ ...,.. J ohn Caplinger in the pursuit of knowledge. "Wisdom is the principal thing, there- Vice-President ...... .,.... C arleton Smith fore get wisdom," was taken as their motto, so busy were they that Secretary ........... ................ Ocie Hoover they did not have time for many social events. . Treasurer ........................................ Bruce Hoover In the inter-class tournament the Sophomore class basket-ball The first great social event of the Sophomores was a Weiner roast in the fall. Several of the class started out to find a suitable place for the picnic. Half an hour' later the rest of the class start- ed out to find them, and after being led through many Winding paths, by means of a blazed trail, they finally found themselves at Haddix Farm. The evening was enjoyed by all, and after supper, they amused themselves by getting in sight of the grave-yard and telling ghost stories. ' The next event was a toureen supper which was a great success, But the Sophomores were interested -in more lasting happiness than that of the social life. The Class of '23 was greatly interested team put on a very game fight, losing only to the champion Juniors in the last few minutes of the bame. But '23 was rewarded for, by their own efforts and the excellent aid of their cheer leader, Carleton Smith, they were awarded the cheering cup for the year Of 1920. The' year was now drawing to a close and the class was getting ready to end its second stage of the journey. The last great social event was the Sophomore-Senior picnic held in the Canfield grove. This was a most enjoyable event and will long be remembered. When the days of examinations dawned the class of '23 was able to overcome all obstacles and in due time were advanced to the rank of Juniors. CHAPTER III A Junior Year of '23 ' The class of '23 opened its Junior year with a great show of old time spirit. It was found that our roll numbered but '72 Jun- iors. During the two proceeding years the number had steadily decreased. Some had left to continue their studies in other educa- tional institutions, some entered the business world and still others could not survive' the examinations and were in lower classes. The class was paced under the care of Miss Wilt and Miss Wilmoth. Thanks to their timely advise and wisdom '23 has been spared many a misstep, In early September' we chose to guide the destinies of the Jun- iors, the following officers: President ............... ...,..... J ohn Caplinger Vice-President ..... ....... E lmer Florentino Secretary ............ ................. C atherine ody Treasure ............................ George N. Wilson, Jr. October 21, E. H. S. 18, Fairmont 6. Page Forty-four The class of '23 opened its social season by a picnic on the Had- dix farm. This most enjoyable event was broken up by a heavy downpour of rain. Though this dampened their spirits somewhat, no serious consequences followed and the next morning found the class refreshed in body and spirit. The next event was a party for the foot-ball boys. This party was famous for its many good Heats". In the early winter the Juniors went for a sleigh ride and we are sure the store manager at Gilman will not soon forget our rush for "eats", The class of '23 now fell earnestly to work mastering the prob- lems set before it, broken only occasionally by minortsocial events. ' The class basket-ball team was entered into the inter-class tournament and was eliminated after a-hard fight, . CLASS HISTORY Then realizing that there was much talent among them the class of '23 decided to give- a play, in spite of the fact that Junior plays were not customary. "Music Hath Harms", a most delightful and original performance will not soon be forgotten by the public of Elkins. An after-noon performance was given and afterwards the entire cast remained at the school building until time for the evening performance and were served a delicious supper by Miss Wilmoth and Miss Wilt. The Junior-Senior picnic held in Hart's grove was the last and most enjoyable event of the season. The grounds were prettily decorated and punch was served at all hours, drawn from a well by the old, oaken bucket. After being plentifully served by many good things to eat the crowd gathered round the fire to toast marshmallows and at a late hour dispersed for home. Then it was that the class of '23 found itself looking forward to their Senior year, CHAPTER IV. Senior Year. The Seniors returned to school very sedately, feeling their im- portance as all Seniors should. They found that good fortune had once more smiled upon them for they were reassigned to the rooms of Miss Wilt and Miss Wilmoth, their faithful teachers. The class of '23 cannot speak too highly of the help and spirit of willingness shown by these teachers. Early in the year the class met and chose the following officers to reign over them in their Senior year. PI'6S1dGI1i2 ...................................... John Caplinger Vice-President ...,. ..,,,,.,,,,,,,,, L Ioyd Tetey Secretary ...................................... Catherine Cody Treasurer .......................... George N. Wilson, Jr. The social season was opened by several hikes and picnics. One of the best of these was the one held out near Scott's Ford. The class will not soon forget their perilous descent down the moun- tain side after dark. Another picnic was held on the college cam- pus, which was enjoyed by everyone. Another was held in Dutch- man's Hollow. Everyone had a good time on this picnic in spite of the intense cold due to the lateness of the season. Ever noted for their originality the Seniors decided that they October 22, All was quiet along the Tygarts Valley. would be the first to go on a camping trip. So accordingly they took their bags and baggage and departed for Holesberry's farm to spend the week end. Those days will never be forgotten by any Seniors. Next came the play presented by the Senior class. After hard work and training "Penrod" was presented by an admirable cast. There was a recrd breaking attendance and those who saw it are still talking about the play. The proceeds from "Penrod" amount- ed to more than those of any play presented in the High School building. Then the Seniors, in order to prevent the disease of "Clubs" which every year' spreads through the Senior class, conceived the idea of an entire Senior Club with a real club room. So in keeping with the iniative of the Seniors, rooms were rented in the Scott building for regular club rooms. These rooms were open for all members of the club and for the purpose of holding class parties. Then as the Seniors' pride grew within them, '23 desire to have badges befitting their station. So letters were written far and wide for samples of fine jewelry and after an interminable length of time, the class was presented with Senior rings. Page Forty-five CLASS HISTORY Then the members of '23 realized their great and good quali- ties and determined that their likeness and form should not be lost on the future generations. So., accordingly they Went down to Nestor, a maker of photographs, and said to him: "Reproduce for us our likeness on paper that we may preserve them for the coming generations," and it was done. Then the other classes viewing the graduates of the class of '23 intrusted to their care the management of the Tiger and Cub. Elizabeth Caslow was chosen editor of the Tiger and Ac Ruble as October 23, Jim Talbott forgot to comb his hair. Page Forty-six editor of the Cub. Great has been the success of these papers. They stand as worthy tributes to the class of '23, Then as the days passed and '23 neared the end of their days in high school, great was their joy, for they were soon to graduate and there was great sorrow in the rest of the classes as the day of departure neared, Many parties and feasts were held in honor of the Seniors and when the great day of graduation dawned the class of '23 bade farewell to the other classes and went on their way rejoicing, the best class that ever came out of E. H. S. SENIOR CLASS WILL 1923 We, the Senior Class of Elkins High School being reasonably strong in mind and body do hereby, while we are yet able make our last will and testament. To the Juniors We do give and bequeath, The "Tiger", The "Cub", Our Senior Priviledges, Club Rooms, and-no hard feelings. To the Sophomores we leave our financing ability as a class, and the pleasure we received in studying Shakespears. May you learn to love him as we do. To the Freshmen we leave twenty-one, gentle, patient, and widely experienced nurse-maids who will answer as body to the name of "The Faculty". To each member of this said "Faculty" we bequeath a care- fully selected book. To avoid any possible confusion in the dis- tribution of these books we list the titles below, along with the name of the teacher for whom they are intended. "How to be Happy Though Married" ............ Mrs. McKee "Science as a Road to Matrimony" ..... ,.... . "How to Improve the Memory" .......... "Effects of Music on Mice and Men" Miss Moreland Miss Getrost ........Miss Lawson "A Sure Way to Reduce" .................................,.. Miss Wilt "Advantages and Disadvantages of Bei a Good Dancer' ...,.......................................... Miss Cuddy "The Athletic Man as a 'Husband' .......... "Patients and How to Preserve Them"... Miss Strieby Miss Sanderson "Engagements and Their Effect on the Gas Bill", Miss Robinson "The Long and Short of It" ............ Miss Fuss and Miss Wilmoth "Beautiful Women-in and Out of the Movies", Miss McDonald "A cure for the Cares of a Female Basketball H . H Coach" ................................................ Miss Wilverding' MTE! Value if a Smile """"""""""""""""""" Mr' Trent "How to Get Acquaintedn .................................. Miss Gates ' Life of Job """"' "'""""""""""""""' """ M I ' Glbson 'fHarm and Humiliation of Being Known by your "Good Looks as an Asset to Business" ...... Mr. Horner Given Name, Leona UC0n,f,eSS11Z25,,of an Unmarried School M R In order that Elkins High School may develope into a modern uwh egc Th- '""''"""""""""""""""""' T' asfnussefn Utopia, we make the following requests and suggestions, U ' y e m' ""'A' 1" MISS Glu 1. That two, one-way chutes ge erected between the High School Smale Blessedness " ---- M155 Bennett and Watring buildings in order to save time in the exchange of "Do Looks Count?" ..... ...... C oach Weimar classes, October 24, Heavy snowstorm. Page Forty-seven CLASS WILL It may also answer the problem of how to amuse the Fresh men. 2. That the glass door between Mr. Gibson's office and the Study Hall be replaced by sheet iron. 3. That in case popcorn, peanuts, chewing gum, or candy is found upon the person of a High School Student they shall immedi- ately be asked to-divide with their neighbor. 4. Being firm believers in women's rights as well as in their power of argument and persuasion we request, that all future Student Councils be composed entirely of female members. 5. That beds be furnished students who are unable to sit up in class. 6. That it shall be considered a crime for a Wednesday morning speaker to open his talk by saying, "It gives me great pleasure to have the privilege of speaking to such a fine bunch of boys and girls. 7. That a bull's eye shall occupy a conspicious place in each room to serve as a target for spit balls, carboard gliders etc. 8. That an entertaining committee be appointed in each class to take charge of the amusements during the 20 minute period. 9. Believing in equal rights among students We request that all Senior boys, either be required to design and construct their Com- mencement Clothes or, that girls be allowed to graduate in Hand.- Me-Downs, ' ,1O. That the teaching of English IV be abolished. 11. October 25, The speaker in assembly failed to begin "When I was a boy". Page Forty4eight That the skipping of classes be altogether fit and proper The following personal bequests are made: Rachel Ashby's pull with Miss Getrost to Jimmy Eberly. Glendine Ashby's neat papers to Ray Mamill. Paul Bernard's bashfullness to his brother Notley. John Caplinger's self-possession to Harold Stell. Anna Carrol's little feet to Coach Wimer, Elizabeth Caslow's carefully selected words to "Desperate" Wolfe, Eleanor Channell's love for cats to some lonesome old maid. Katherine Cody's ambition for everything red to the Bol- sheviks. N Keiths Cunningham's lisp to all Freshmen under 6 years of age. Josephine Ervine's modesty to Kathleen Goddin. Parker Fink's cackle to our pet rooster. William Fitzwater's studious ways to Guy Caplinger. Bus Florentino's solos to Newell Smith. Roy Gilmore's angelic expression to "Rusty" Bright. Winifred Gregor'y's bobbed hair to Mariam Miller. Clifford Harris' lady-like Ways to "Bid" Wilson, Position as Atheletic Business Manager from Donald Han- ley to "Skeeter" Marshall. CLASS WILL Lula Hertig's sense of humor to Miss Sanderson. "Windy" Ho1esberry's small appetite to a canary bird. May the poor thing never die of starvation. Three feet of Edith Johnson's height to "Shorty" Taylor. Virginia Keim's femine ways to Mary Weese. "Jimmie" Mullenix's carefully groomed appearance to Ed Opal. Gladys Moore's self-worn athletic ability to Nancy Unger. Mabel Lynn Nine's solemnity to Fredericka Hetzel. Laone Moore's cars to Evelyn Barnes, Austen Poling's shyness around the girls to Charles Daniels. Wilson Presseau's crabbing to Harold Coberly. Leona Price's man-hating to Mary Margaret Dalton, Elizabeth Ray's self-consciousness to Helen Davis. Ac Ruble's solos in sewing class to Victor people. May she never be the direct cause of Alrnu Gluck losing her job. Bid Saffel's popularity with the boys to Margaret Purkey. Henry Shaid's bluff to Hilda Phares. Earl T'aylor's long walk to school to Sam Hoover. Freda Ward's camping trips to Mr. Trent. Urvan Will's carefully prepared lessons to Peggy McVean. Virginia Wilson's vocal training to George Pennell. Ocober 26, "Hi-Y" was organized for the following year. "Skinny" Kochenderfer's surplus flesh to Hutton Strader. Edith Wolfe's horror of an argument to Dizzy Mslntosh. Brownlee Wilt's slang to Miss Getrost. "Lengthy" Wa1lace's Basketball record to Perry Wees. Oid Shreve's knee-pants to Bruno Wamsley, providing he sews a ruffle around them. A good sized chunk of each Senior's heart to our uncom- parable Faculty Advisors-Miss Wilt and Miss Wilmoth Marie Lantz's hair to Ruth Cunningham. Teddy Leader's deportment to Bob Holesberry. "Shorty" Lough's extra height to "Sleepy" Glenn, Preston Lutz's position on the football team to Cyrus Kump Katherine Boyle's optimism to Brown Rennix, Wilma Butcher's good behavior to Douglas Thorn. Andrew Edwards' curley, black hair to Fred Green. Eva Douglas' rosy cheeks to Margaret Glenn. Elizabeth Flint's rapid speech to Miss Fuss. Polly Ir'on's "Fair and Warmer" expression to Jim Sleeth. Dorothy Moore's perpetual talking to Helen Crouch. Robert Scott's magic wand to Henry the magician. Violet Sutton's love for fat men to Roscoe .Arbuckle's wife. Nelson Taylor's reducing recipe to all fat women in Elkins Page Forty nine CLASS WILL "Jimmy" Talbott's fame as an actor to Wesley Barry, Della Wamsley's eyes to Pola Negri. Lewis Vest's stage-love to Rudolph Valentino. Lela Martin's gracefullness to Nazamovia. Olan Talbott's cornet to Susa's Band. Williain Wise's dancing to Irene Castle. Randolph Parson's manly beauty to Douglas Fairbanks. George VVilson's dignity to John Barrymore. Lloyd Teter's artistic ability to "Bud" Fisher, We hereby declare all wills made heretofore null and Void. Taken, subscribed, and sworn to before us this the twenty- Witness our hand and seal this the twenty-second day of March, second day of March nineteen hundred and twenty-three, One thousand nine hundred and twenty-three, A U. KILLEM Sz I. BARRYEM, THE SENIORS , Notary Publics, and law G. E. M, '23 attornies for the class of A zzzzz z '23. ' October 27, Football team Went to Grafton. Page Fifty PROPHECY CLASS OF ' 2 3 The other day, while gloomily contemplatnig the approaching end of our happy High Sch-ool days, I strolled from home, hoping in the quiet peace of the open fields to find relief from the morbid obsession which had come upon me. Lost in sad thought, I little noticed where I wandered and soon found myself miles from home. Overcome with the weariness of my long walk, I sat down beneath the shady branches of a giant oak to rest. Then I fell asleep. How long I remained in the embrace of this deep and dreamless sleep I do not know, but suddenly a violent quivering, seemingly, of earth and tree aroused me. Terrified and dazed I sat bolt up- right and gazed around. My first impression was that I had slept many hours and night had fallen, for a peculiar light, resembling dusk yet different, was over the earth. But with it all there was the persistent feeling, uncanny and terrifying, that something was wrong, that a change had occured in my surroundings which my dazed faculties could not grasp. Puzzled and almost believing that I was still dreaming, I pon- dered over the extraordinary situation in an attempt to regain my normal self. Then with an almost paralyzing shock it came to me that I was in a new world. With this revelation I observed my sur- roundings with an intense interest, noticing for the first time that I was in an indescribably beautiful valley. Over this there lay a gloriously green carpet of growth resembling the tender shoots of young grass, yet more of an emerald hue. Through this there wound a stream of pure silver from whose surface reflected lights of every shade and hue. From where I sat October 28, E. H. S. 14, Grafton 0. the floor of the valley seemed to slope up in every direction in gentle swells that lost themselves in great. banks of tenous low-hung haze. Overhead there was neither sun nor moon nor stars, and the light was that of a sunless day, resembling in its tints the Aurora Borea- lis. Trees there were none and my giant oak had given way to a pillar of rose-tinted mist. Further observance on my part was interrupted by the sudden appearance of the strange being, coming seemingly from the pillar of mist which towered above me in place of my giant oak. I have never' seen a stranger being. His feet were winged like a Pegasus and in his right arm he carried a Scythe of T'ime. His alabaster- like countenance was human with the exception that it had only one large eye in the middle of the forehead, with a look in it as one who sees beyond the years. , "Earth-Being, I am the Herald of the Present just come from the Royal Palace of the Ancient Seer. He bids you enter his pre- sence." Turning he vanished. I arose seemingly floating on air, and was enveloped in a pillar of mist. The next instant Ifound myself at the portals of a magnificent palace. They opened and I entered into a large hall. I beheld at the far end a raised throne on which sat a magnificently robed being. Advancing to this I knelt in awed humiltiy and was at once told to arise. "Earth-Being, you were predestined aeons ago by the Court of Seers to render a great service to your world. It is the policy of the Infinite Seer from time to time to reveal coming events of world-wide importance to those who are wise enough to believe. Page Fifty-one CLASS PROPHECY You are a member of the great Class of '23, a class whose future achievements will shape for ages the destiny of your world." Here he arose, with his great deep eyes burning with the pro- phetic fires of the ages, and streched out his hands as in a silent benediction. Then in a deep voice, vibrant with the power of eter- nity he continued, "Earth-Being, you, are one of the very few of your kind to be accorded the rare privilege of entering the Mystic Valley of To-Be. Only the extreme magnitude of the occasion has made this possible for' you, for the Class of '23 will rock the world with their atcions yet to come. Your people must be prepared a little in advance. There will now be revealed to you the future careers of your class-mates. On yonder silver pedestal in the center of the room you will find seventy golden plates on which you will find written the separate achievements that will come to pass in the lives of the respective members of your class. Advance, Earth-Being, and read." A cloud of purple mist enshrouded the throne pedestal and looking at the first of the golden plates I began to read. 1928 Elizabeth Flint is the wife of a wealthy doctor, living in a cozy little bungalow in the suburbs of Baltimore. Della Wamsley and Winifred Gregory are Domestic Science teachers in the Norton High School. Anna Carrol is acting in D. W, Griffith's production as an impersonator of juvenile characters. Josephine Ervin has become famous by her publication "How I October 29, Bob Scott went fishing. Page Fifty-two Over-Come Bashfullnessf' 1929 "Bus" Florentino the welter-weight chmpion boxer is now traveling across the States singing with a famous theatrical company. "Windy" Holesberry and "Lengthy" Wallace are playing basket- ball with the "Butterflies" a professional team which has three times won the National Championship. 1930 Elizabeth Caslow who instigated the public library of El- kins is now librarian of this establishment with Mabel Lynn Nine as assistant. Edith Johnson and Rachel Ashby are doing charitable Work among the tenement dwellers of New York. "Jimmie" Talbott has taken the place in the movies of "Jackie" Coogan and is receiving a much higher salary. Lelia Martin is a well known poetess-philosopher. She has taken Walt Mason's place. p V Margaret Kochenderfer is selling a remedy for those slender ones who would be fat, using her own figure as an example of after taking, Virginia Wilson is singing for Victrola records. Her popularity exceeds that of Alma Gluck. 1932 Violet Sutton is the mayor of Elkins and will rise higher in the political world. Helen Scott is a distinguished toe dancer. She has made her fortune and now dances only for her own amusement. Henry Shaid is a doctor in Cuba and has become greatly re- nowned. CLASS PROPHECY Freda Ward and Eleanor Channel have settled down for life. They are mistresses of two happy little homes. 1933 Andrew Edwards is a noted actor. He is now playing the part of Sir Andrew in Shakespeare's "Twelfth Night." Ethel Wolfe is doing missionary work in Africa. She has with her a partner to protect her from savages. 1933 Gladys Moore and Leona Price are well known politicians. They are Representatives in the House of Delegates. Glendine Ashby is head nurse at John Hopkins Hospital. 1933 Eva Douglas is mistress of a public play ground at Norton. Katherine Boyle is teaching school in Belington and is a leader in society there. 1933 Paul Barnard is now making a specialty of plumbing club rooms and has built up a prosperous business. Ac Ruble has become very famous from the publication of her novel entitled "Happiness". Wilma Butcher is a lady barber in Beverly, West Virginia. 1934 Robert Scott is a noted magician and short story writer. He is now traveling through the wilds of Canada. Lloyd Teter is drawing comic cartoons for more than two hun- dred leading newspapers. Along with this he's drawing a nice salary, 1934 Elizabeth Ray is living on a ranch out West, Dorothy Moore is traveling in Europe giving lectures. Urvan Wills is editor of a daily newspaper in Cuba. Octobed 30, Miss Holtz visited E. H. S. Laone Moore is head waitress at the City Restaurant in Elkins, West Virginia. 1935 Austin Poling is a great violinist. He has been pronounced the greatest orchestra director of his time. Katherine Cody is a popular movie star. She is also a well- known directress, l "Bill" Fitzwater is physical director in a San Francisco Y. M. C. A. Keith Cunningham is a prosperous lawyer. He is in business with his father in his old home town. Preston Lutz is head football coach at Ohio University. Beulah Saffel and Earl Lough have achieved great fame as fancy dancers on a vaudeville stage in Paris. 1937 Parker Fink and Earl Taylor are shitfers for life. They are. shifting scenes in the largest theatre at Adrian, West Virginia. Clifford Harris is a commercial traveler, selling Mary Garden cosmetics, Lewis Vest is a prominent lawyer' at Buxton. 1938 William Wise is a wealthy old bachelor spending his time writing novels, having made his fortune on a chicken farm in Iowa. Marie Lantz is an English IV teacher in a small town in a Western State. Wilson Presseau is a member of the most renowned orchestra in the U, S., "The Bleating Jays". Teddy Leader is noted chemist. Polly Irons is a model in a French Fashion shop in Paris. Page Fifty-three CLASS PROPHECY Brownlee Wilt is one of the most successful business men in Salt Lake City. He entertains a number of his E. H, S. friends at his lake home every summer. 1940 Old Shreve is the most successful farmer in Beverly, Ran- dolph County or West Virginia. Randolph Parsons, the Biologist has lately perfected a deadly poison used to extinguish insects that feed on foreign Grapevines. Donald Hanley is the janitor at Elkins High School. 1945 John Caplinger is the President of the United States. George N, Wilson, Jr., is secretary of hte United States Treas- ury. ' Lula Hertig is a very old maid. She is living in Dozzy Hollow with her cat and canary. Roy Gilmore is a lecturer. He is never on the continent. October 31, "Hallovve'en". Page Fifty-four James Mullenix is coaching the Track Team at Parsons High School. He is still holding the record for high pole vault. After reading this last one, I turned to face the throne. But before I could face about, a great shock seemed to rock the whole palace. Its Walls seemed to shrivel and give Way to great banks of rolling, Writhing mist. A blinding darkness followed, and then a boundless void through which I seemed to be falling. I shrieked-a mere gasp-a blinding flash of light, and then-I found myself rubbing my eyes and blinking dazedly under my giant oak, with the sun Well dovvn in the Western sky and a soft breeze playing at hide and seek among the gnarled branches over my head. Hurriedly I arose and started for home. My morbid obsession of earlier in the day was gone. L. M, '23 HORO SCOPE Name Glendine Ashby ..., ..... Rachel Ashby ..... Paul Barnard ..... Wilma. Butcher ...... ...,. John Caplinger ...... ..... Anna Carroll ....... Elizabeth Caslow Eleanor Channel .... ..... Katherine Cody ............ Keith Cunningham ........ Eva Douglas ........ ..... Andrew Edwards Josephine Ervin Parker Fink .......... ,.... William Fitzwater Elizabeth Flint .... ..... Elmer Florentino Roy Gilmore ....... Winifred Gregory Donald Hanley Clifford Harris .... ..... Lula Hertig .................. Francis Holesberry Polly Irons ............ .,... Edith .Taskson Virginia Kain ..... Nickname Sweenie ...... Rea ......... Sleeply ......,,,. Billie ..,,.,, .,.,, Rip ...... .. Tommy ....,.,,,A Lib .....,..4, Tom ,,,, Cody ..,. ,,,, Dumb Eve .... .. Peck .. Josy ..., ., Web .... .. Bill .... .... Betty ..... .. Bus .... .. Logic ..... .. Winny .. Don' .,.. .. Chick ............ Luly ...,., ..... Windy Raisens .......... Johnson ....... . Gin ...... ..... He for she, is A model girl ........ Independent .... ..... Shy ................ ..... Quiet ....... .. President A peach ............ .,.., Campfire girl ....... Capable ............ ,.... Very popular ........,. A pest ............... ..... Rather blond ......,... The missing link .... Dear ..................,....... A bother .,.............. A light weight ........ Charming ................ A Uhorse thief" ......,. Sanctimonous ........,. A flapper .. Mistaker .... ..,.. Pretty ...... ..... Innocent .... ..... Jolly ........ ..... Impressive Neat ........ .... In love .. He for shej thinks He for shej is .. Never to be married.... A whole lot .................. Sage ............... ..... Brunette .....,. Overworked ..... ..... Too fat .... ...., Ambitious ..... Dumb ....,.,...............,...... Tal-bott she's not .......... Quite the berries ........ Pale ........................ ..... A heart breaker .... ..... Bashful ......., "In good" Important ., Witty ...... ..... A boxer .........,.............. Quite the spiders eye- brows ...,.....,........., Going to pass sewing .... Business like ............. Enterprising ..,. .... , Deep ....................., ..... Misunderstanding .i.. . Ravishing ......... , .... ..... Busy ........ ..... More so .... ..... All we hear My lands! O gosh! .... Nothing ...................,.... Suffering Sassafras! ...... ' Rings come! ................ O dear! ......... ..... Oh Hector! ...... ..... N Oh, My! .,........ ...... Oh Darn it! ................ Hodtchy Kodtchy! ........ Come on Kathrine ....,r Aw-awvaaw ....,..,.... ..... Good-ntightl .... .. Holy Cow! Aw-say! ............,.....,..... , My hearts on fire ........ "Alone with you". ........ . Aw Snakes-! .................. W "I had a date last night! Aw now! .................... .... Hey There! .. .............. I don't see why not ........ Got any Beechnut? .... Don't you know? ........ Gee Whiz! ............ ..... Oh Boy! .... ..... Favorite sport Writing essays .... .. Basket ball , ....... A ..... Lugging books Teaching Miss Getrost Looking sweet .,... ...... Reading ...................... .... Leading Endeaver ........ Playing Being funny ...... ...... Primbing I ...,.................. Sitting up straight ...... Interrupting ......... ...... Climbing a tack ...,...... Arguing ......i...... . .... Being polite .... ....Y. Skinning the kitten ...... Cutting class .......... Breezing around ,......... Selling green neckties.. Teasing Dancing ........................... Singing inl Chapel ........ Car riding ............. ...... angel ..... ..... . Riding trains ................ -, Resembles Ambition The babbling brook ,...,. To have curly hair Tarzan -,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,o,,.,,, To do nothing His dad ,,,,,, ..,..4 A bsent Her parents ...... lTo be an orator Abraham . Had one but Miss Getrost killed it Baby doll ,... ..... T o drive a 'Henry" Jello girl ,,,,,. ..... B e a farmer Senor-ita ,,,...,.................. Missionary Innocence personified... To be ambitious Darwin's Theory .......... To have straight hair "Blushing blond" .......... To graduate Rudolph Valentino ..... To explain "Hey Dey" A song Without words To always be little Woodrow Wilson ...Y...... Get through English 4 Chip monk ........ .....- , To swell Lilliaii Gish ..... 'To be a politician Caruso ....... ...... T o own a wine cellar A philosopher .... ..... T 0 be a coffin maker To live in Parsons A tea hound ....... ..... T o be a Tygart's river Victor Goldberg .......... Wear a monocle Lilly Lilac ............,....... To keep quiet Douglas Fairbanks ...... To succeed Harry Mclntosh Pola Negri ........... ...... T o lead a man by his nose Babe Ruth ..... ...... T o have perfect lessons Agnes Ayres To become wise Page Fifty-five HORO SCOPE Name Marie Lantz ......... ...... Theodore Leader .......... Earl Lough ........ ...... Preston Lutz ................ Margaret Kochenderfer.. Dorothy Moore ,,.,....,,,, Gladys Moore ...,. .... Laone Moore ...,,, ,,,,,, Mabelynn Nine ..... .... Leona Price .,.... .... Elizabeth Ray ..... .... Ac Ruble .......... .... Beulah Saffel ..... .... Helen Scott .... .... Lelia Martin ..... .... Della Wamsley ...... .... Freda Ward ....... ...... Virginia Wilson .... ..... Ethel Wolfe ....... ..... James Mullenix .... ..... Austin Pohng ..,..... ,,.,, Wilson Presseau . ....... .. Henfry Shaid .......... ..... James Talbott ...... ..... Olan Talbott .... ..,.. Earl Taylor ......... ..... Nelson Taylor ...... ..... Nicicname Curly .... ...... Teddy .......... Shorty .......... Lutz ...... ...... Skinny ..,,...... Dot ........ ..... Carburator .... Pud .....,........ Deb Lee .... ..... Liz ..... ...., Ack Bid ....,,.. ..,,, Scottie ,.,,,,,,,o Lid ...., ..... Freak .......... Katrinka ...... Shorty .......... Jimmy ,,.,,,,,,A John .,.. ..... Press .... ..... Shade .... ..... Jimmie ........ Baby elephant Taylor .......... Hdfty He for shej Quick Strong ,,........ Very Short ..... Bag ...,...,.................. Happy-go-lucky . A cute rascal ......,.,. Witty ..... Stylish . ...... .. An optimist Precise ..... . Lovable ........... Always tardy ........., Tiny e ....... ......... Demure Stately Saucy ........ Dependable .. Lots of fun Loyal .............. Good looking A good Student Gro-wing side--burns Pessimist .... , ............. Always around White Lyre .... Comical ...... Thinner He for shej thinks He for shej is Musical .......................... Studious ........................ Good in English Vamp ................. Tactful Just so ..... Masculine Fat Ha! Ha! .... ...... Brave ........... Sophisticated .... ...... Brilliant ....... Sleeplyj ........ ,. Independent A seamstress .. .... .. Getting taller .... ...... Sparkling .4.,,.,,,,, ,,,. , ,, A good Presy ..... ...... ,Nothing ............. ..... Musical Clever ........... A violinist ..... A woodhick Indispensable .... ...... A detective ........... ...... A heavy weight Great ........... .. ........ ...... Strong ..... All we hear Favorite sport How'd Elkins come out? Tickling the ivories ...... Come here shorty! ........ Playing pool .................. Oh tee hee! .................. Playing football ............ Get along Freshies! ...... Clearing the halls ....... ., Now Henry! ................ Working in chemistry.. Great guns ..... Talking ....................... Gosh hang it! ................ Raisen' cain ..... ....... For Heaven's sake! ...... House parties ...... ....... Deed! .............................. Smiling .......... ....... I should shay sho! ...... Dating .... Snortin Giraffe ............ Studying ......... ....... Oh Goodness! .............. Being editor ...... .... Ain't we got fun ....... Driving Buicks ............ Minus ...............,.. ....... S itting still .................. Hey kids! ..... ...... M anaging ticket sales 0 lard ............. ....... M aking eyes ................ O my! ................ ....... A griculturel l.. En goodness! ..... ....... P unning ..... .... Aw, is it? ..... ....... W alking .........,.. .... My Godfrey! ................ Chewing plug .... .... Whee giz ........................ Fiddling ............ .... Well for Gee whiz! ...,.. Getting a. date ....... .... The deuce! .................... Hanging on a peg ........ Deedifino! .... ...... B owling ............... Oh hob! ............... ...... S hooting pool ......... .... Jiminy Crickets ............ Walking to school ........ Do you still love me? .... Playing leap frog ........ Resembles Hilda from Holland .... Farnham ................,....... Shorty Hammond ........ Jack Dempsey .... Bean pole ......... ....... Shuman-Hank .... .... Heavings knows Rosey sunset ...... A touch-me-not ............ Neatness personified .... A bright boy ................ Anglo Saxon ................ A little bit of sunshine A vlolet ....... .................. Miss Lawson ...... ..... Wanda Hawley A Winsome lass Galli Curci ....... Lucy Wolfe ..... Who can tell ..... ..... Paginini ............. A Frenchman ..... ..... A rolling stone Napoleon . ........ . Plestina .,........... John Barleycorn ........ ,. Coach Spears .... Ambition To be specialist Marcel To be a pharmacist an officer in Army To be To be a coach To talk intelligently talk faster change Miss Getrost's To To opinon of Harold Wright To be an artist To rival Shakespeare To be a French model To live in Spain To help others Match maker To live in Elkins To be ani art critic To have ten proposals To teach 4-H development Be dignified To be a friend of man To have a moustache To To To 'To To To lTo join a circus band Q be a musical woodhick be a second Henry Buick be a cement mixer playra victrola own a poll parrot raise violets Page Fifty-six HORO SCOPE Name Lloyd Teter .... Lewis Vest ..... John Wallace .... Urvin Wills ...... George Wilson Brownlee Wilt William Wise Randolph Parsons Oid Shreve ......... Violet Sutton .... Robert Scott .... Mildred Hollen Katherine Boyle . Nickname .large Louie Lengthy . ...., .. Senator ........ Hunk ..... ...... Brown .... ,..... Bill .... ...... Ran ..... ...... Shreve .......,.. Billie Bob Mllm ,... ..,.. Katty He for shej is Always busy ....,.. Noble ........,, ,.,,,, A basketball star. Willing .... , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, . Trying to grow a mustache ........ Sensible ......,,,,,,,,,,,,,, A "Virginian" ...... .. A dream ................,, The littlest Senior .... Fatty's .....,..........,,l, An orator .,.. ...... Fair ...,........,, ,,,,,, He for shel thinks He for shej is Slow .......................,..,..... An electrician .... ....... A baker ..... A speaker The treasurer .... ....... Common , ....,..,,. ...... . Radical ..... Hopeless ,........ ....... Getting taller A magnet ....... ....... A magician .................... Disappointed in love .... 1 All we hear Gimme time Aba! ............. Ungry 'Y .................... That gives me a pain .... Paid y'r "class dues"'? Shucks! .......................... Shoot! ............... Now children! .... ? 'Z '? ? ? ? Oh dear! iSalance ..... ..,. Fudge! ..... ....... Now Eva ..... ...,... A brunette ..... ...... A fast walker ,.............. . Favorite sport Playing checkers ........ Eating fudge sundaes.. Athletics ............. ..... Driving a Ford .... ..... Managing money ....,... Studying English 4 ........ Sirming ................... ..... Contradicting .,.............. Trying to catch a train Talking on a telephone Giving performances .... Earning things ............ Playing hopscotch ......,. Resembles Bud Fisher ...... Edison ........... Slim Jim ..... Henry Ford .... Hamlet ...... A bachelor .................... Wandering Willie The Lost Chord .... ..... A book worm ..... A red, red rose ............ Richards the Wizard .... A magnolia .................... Bebe Daniels ..... Ambition A bungalow and Louise To succeed admiral Sims To prove that college bread is a 4 year loaf To owxi a racer To own the "Colliers Weekly" To have a full cellar To get fat To be a politician A farm in Mexico To marry money To have a bottle and friend To be a business woman To climb the Alps r Vember fffff i n 1 -- ..,'i.:"f.'Q - ..-.,-1-1. 'Q 1.5.-."'f' "' I . ,. L ,. '- 7 -D - -F- nmxxmxniurlnllummuulw' rg r-1 r: P1 rw '-ff' November 1, Seniors display their banner in chapel. Page Fifty-seven CAMP 623 On Friday afternoon October 6th the happy bunch of Seniors set out for a merry chase. We wended our way through the fields of corn and dug our way through the .dusty roads. At the end of every mile there was another one to begin on, so we kept that up until we strolled into camp which was about four miles from town. Tired and hungry, but happy-We ate and there wasn't much trouble in washing dishes that night, After supper, a bright camp fire was made and we sat around it, gave yells and sang. Soon it was time for us to have our beauty sleep. We were all assigned our beds, and were off to slumberland Qearly in the morning.J M Quite a lot of excitement was aroused when a rat thoughtshe would "do well" to come and listen to our merry making. . When we were just about to take another fifteen minutes sleep, the alarm clock commenced ringing and everyone thinking it to be about seven o'clock, jumped up and got ready for the next day- to our dismay we found it to. be only two o'clock. We werenit long for this work so, we thought we would do well, to get five more hours sleep. We woke up next morning, full of pep and ready to do any- thing our dear teachers Wanted us to do. Saturday was rather damp but that didn't spoil our fun. Hunt- ing chestnuts and taking pictures fwhen the sun would take a notion to shinej was the main diversion of the afternoon. Saturday night another big camp fire was made. Everyone November 2, Clifford Harris wore his Tragedy "Hose", Page Fifty-eight was sleepy so we hit for our beds after, so long a time, and slept like logs only to be awakened by the fire drill in the boys dormitory at two o'clock. The dormitory being emptied in less than no time. Keith Cunningham made the best showing. Well the next morning we woke up and found ourselves so stiff that we could hardly move. Miss Wilmoth, instructress of standing down and setting up exercises, got busy and had her' class assemble on the green, having our ex- ercises which helped to get stiffness out, ending in a two hundred yard dash-discuss, The boys organized a football team., but the girls team took the "tin cup" and you would be surprised to find such wonderful acro- bats, as are in the Senior Class. Sunday afternon was spent in taking' many pictures, but Pocahontas appeared on the scene and saved all our livesf but one.J Our departure from the Wonderful place was delayed by Keith's "egg tuck," in which he endeavored to demonstrate a new way of scrambling eggs in his pocket. This was a good trick, but proved disastrous to the pocket, which had to be arnputated. As this bunch of Seniors were, and are so well bred We had to call on the "Cody bread wagon" to carry in the loaves which were thirty in number. They were given to the Welfare Club. At five o'clock Sunday afternoon we were homeward bound. We took our time and arrived home at seven, after a most wonder- ful time at camp never to be forgotten. Monday morning, it was all We could do to get to school after our strenuous exercises and long walk. M. V. W. '23, l - THE SENIOR'S FALL CAMP November 3, Special to Philippi E. H. S. 56, Philippi 0. Fifty-ni r n UNREASONABLE RHYMES OUR GENERAL ASSEMBLE On Wednesday morning, to chappel we go, There to endure some hours of woe, With many brave cheers, our chappel begun, Which makes the visitors all feel young. Miss Lawson arises and clears her throat, ' "98, please-begin the first note. Your past singing has been getting my goat, Now, do your best-burst the buttons off your coat!" Then Mr. Trent gets up and speaks, For thirty minutes-which seems like weeks. Mr. Gibson, says, "I've some announcements to make." Then we think, "Oh! my gosh, how much time will this take." Then by the orchestra-a new piece they say, But we'd know the difference any old day. 'Tis no mystery to us what song will come next For "Hail, West Virginia," is ever our text ! ! M. L. N.-E. J. C. '23. DAYDREAMS A student on a bright spring day, Wandered along his weary way, His young face wore a troubled frown And looks seeming' to be cast down. Under his arm he wore many books Which seemed to account for the weary looks. He seemed to say, "O, could I find Some means to rest my weary mind, Where I could have my dearest wish Like those attending schools of fish Not a single teacher or even books, I could live, as the great looks On in its solemn, foolish way. But why should I dream on this spring day? Dreaming of things that ne'er come true, For I must toil as the others do. N. T. '23. THE WAY OF THE WORLD G0iT1g' 120 English Sitting in English Going from English My head held high At me were thrown, My head hung low For all my lessons I'd learned like pie, Questions whose answers I'd never known. Each step I took was feeble and slow The world was bright and seemed to cry No words could I utter but this could I moan, How could this old world treat me so? Oh! glorious- Oh! my-- Oh! darn- K. R. C. 523. OH! SPRING 1 RECKON SO! LOVABLE SEASONS In winter when I rise at six The sun gets up at eight, I have to light the lamp to see The clock, lest I be late. In spring when I get up so soon "Old Sol" has early riz. I do not have to light the light To see what time it is. L.S.T.'23 November 4, E. H. S. 95, Parso Page Sixty ns 0. Many are the days we've spent O'er our books at high school bent, But say, don't you know When there was any snow? We all got a sled CWe Seniors.J And down that steep, slippery hill we fled. Then as the Seniors always do We went and got an oyster stew. M. V, W. '23. I love the fall When wild geese call And in a mass Fly south so soon, I love the spring For then birds sing And fill the air With their merry tune. I love the winter The air is flinter And we can go out skating And the flowers can bloom. By the moon. G. N. W. '23. I love the summer It puts the hummer On snow and ice THEIDEALCAMP Here is the "Ideal Camp" owned by "Dick" Barry and situated in a small valley high up in the mountains of West Virginia, near Elkins. This Camp was built entirely by hand and is without a doubt one of the most complete camps ever built. It commands a most Wonderful View and right in the front door iso to speakb is the most wonderful lake of pure water abounding in fish and reflecting the beauty of its surroundings and at the close of day the golden colors of the setting sun. Notice the skins on the cabin wall, which shows that the own- er is an excellent hunter and good sportsman. Also notice the well, the wheel barrow and spaed, the "Old Home Town" canoe at the margin of the lake, the chopping log with its scout axe and likewise the wash pan and its stand at the back porch, but I leave V NOTE WATCH November 5, The Beverly Train arrived on time. f l t THECAMP that to you as it would take pages and pages to point out the advantages which abound at this particular spot. But alas this Camp is of no use to the world as one can easily see by the "No Trespassingu sign that to inspect it would insure a heavy penalty. And then the owner does not use it him- self nor will he sell it at any price-because it is only two feet high and it covers no more than three square yards of ground. But Mr. Barry says that everyone can enjoy the pleasure of inspecting it and imagining that they were small enough to enjoy the grandest spot in the whole world. That of a camper who lives next to nature, and appreciates its beauty. He also states that as it is so complete in every detail and is ready to live in, if a dwarf or fairy can be found small enough to live in it, he will heartily make, them a present of the camp, ground and all. So watch out and if you see any elves such as Mother Goose talks about just make them happy by sending them to this minature camp. Page Sixty-one QD .0 xxf gy 23-3 ' A I November 6, Everyone excited, because tomorrow is election day. Page Sixty-two W L JUNIOR CLASS I November 7,- Legal Holliday, with everything going Democratic. Page Sixty-three J UN IORS Helen Coffman One more year in old E. H, S.! That one year will be the best of all. Some will say that it will have to be too good then, to be true. It will too, for this year has been as peppy and enjoyable as any eighty students could make it. It has given the Misses More- land and Bennett much worry fand probably a few gray hairs! to keep the pep of the Junior bunch boiled down to a permitable pitch. However, they are ready for a certain amount of fun and gc-od times and have often helped to make our many picnics and parties successful. For our class officers we elected- Harold Stell ........................... ....... . . President Arthur Bright ...... ..... V ice-President Hubert Marshall ...... ........ S ecretary Marian Wilson ..... ..... ' .Ifreasurer Our Cub and Student Council representatives have worked for the good of the school, Of course our class is "e pluribus unum" which make up Elkins High Vchool. We hope we have lived up to other Junior classes and have been in some way an example to those who will some day be- come Juniors. One thing for them to live up to is a one-hundred per cent Tiger subscription for which we were awarded a gold and black pennant by the dignified C71 Tiger Manager. Also at the Art Exhibit We sold candy making enough money to buy several pictures for the high school building, ,The Juniors have eagerly fallen in with all the movements for the benefit of the school. In everything we have undertaken we have been like the little Hindu who "does the best she kin do." Old '24 is the class we adore Any time, any place, any where, We'll put you wise so you'll recognize This wonderful class of ours: "Iii they're smiling all the while That's old '2 4! "If they're smiling all the while That's Old '2 4! If they shoot with a smile on their face Then you'll know that they're holding their place." We back the others just like we were brothers, "Oh! That's Old '24!" November 8, Room 18 conducted assembly, Judge Baker spoke. Page Sixty-four Andrick, Sarah Barnes, Evelyn Bartlett, Maud Burke, Winifred Clark, Carrie Mae Clark, Cinda Clark, Ethel Coffman, Helen Corder, Edna Cornwell, Wilburta Cunningham, Ruth Currence, Lillian Curtis, Beatrice Bankhead, Wilson Boxell, Howard Bright, Arthur Butt, Kenneth Collett, Willis Daniels, Charles Daugherty, Gerald Douglas, Harry JUNIOR GIRLS Dalton, Mary Margaret McElWee, Virginia Miller, Miriam Moats, Agnes Morris, Mary Nine, Beulah Perry, Inez Mae Phares, Hilda Phares, Marjorie Pingley, Gladys Pingley, Hoda Poling, Lillian Raines, Margaret Reitz, Margaret Roeder, Gladys Sinsel, Lela Tallman, Lucille Thomas, Virginia Trimboli, Camille Tyre, Alma Unger, Nancy Weese, Mary Williams, Evelyn Wilson, Marion Young Eva Daniels, Mary JUNIGR BOYS Eye, Wallace Gilmore, Barron Glenn, Albert Hamil, Ray Hedges, Henry Joseph, Lewis Kendall, Oscar Knott, Earl Kump, Cyrus November 9, Very Cold. November 10, Radio Lecture, By Dr. Tyndale, McIntosh, Harry Marshall, Hubert Marstiller, Calmer Martin, Bruce Messenger, Roy Naggs, Homer Opal, Edward Reitz, John Dann, Martha Davis, Helen Durett, Elsie Dye, Winifred Florentino, Josephine Hamlin, Evelyn Harris, Wanita Hartley, Margaret Hetzel, Frederica Hoffman, Hazel Keplinger, Anna Ruth Lawson, Mary McCloud, Grace Stell, Harold Talbott, Kenneth Tyre, Monzell Wagner, Raymond Weese, Perry White, Hobart Workman, Clarence. Page Sixty-flv I I ' x f xr . 0 , 1 5 I J .259 N Q, .,:!' ', AN ,ffia 0 ' " ' X 5 x G . A -1 , . Av ' 0242? ' , c o 1' 7, Vx AU? ocou -gg J J lf 0 " I " V W""",,,, Q, f ' 3-A E 1 '7"7' iijg' 1, w wx-. . 5:37 ' faery, x g::f f 0 'g ' ' 2-51, x ' .HJ X 'fvfsitq-g,,,:, j ., -I 1' 'sw 41. !f Q v .9 , QQ. a I. Q Q . ,f' ,Qi 1 1. NNN S 9 1 41. '-91, Q' . XXV ,, 1' 521- -f.1f.v f 7 ' '0 1 'Wg xi' ' M , "Q, ' J ' -- .X ' 'U . . U I V. 'Xi-J! sl f ff fm Kmd GA VV A N Q .". zj November 11, Armistice Day, Aniversary. Page Sixty-six nw ,-'f .mwnmmf-f. W ,,,,, . W.... E Z K 5 Q E E SOPHOMORE CLASS November 12, E. H. S. 12, Mannington 33. Page Sixty-seven I , SOPHOMORE S Reba. Kennedy The class of '25 entered upon the second year of its illustrious course at Elkins High School with the resolve that it would be one of the best classes that had ever entered those portals. ' That it has made a good beginning toward fulfilling that re- solve is shown by its various achievements. As soon as everyone had settled down and the school year was fairly begun, a peppy class meeting was held and the following of- ficers were elected: P1'eSldel'l'b ..............................,...., ,,,, G eorge Rogers Vice-President ..........................,,,, Bernice Hamlin Secretary and treasurer ...,.,......,,,, Caroline Brady Also the following representatives: Student Council .,.,....................,.,....,,,,, Ellis Wood The Cub ................ Harold Coberly, Nancy Deal The Tiger ....-................................... Reba Kennedy When -Halloween approached a great deal of mysterious plan- ning was heard in the various Sophomore home rooms, the result CLASS OF '25 QTune: West Virginia Frat. Songb Its ho, for a cheer to twenty-ve, We'll give it here, we'll give it now, Now all together, long live our class And its twenty-five. ' For we're sturdy Sophomores all, And no cares of life can fall On the backs of those who call On dear old Twenty-Five. November 13, Sunday. 2:00 A, M. Subs Drive Into Elkins, Page Sixty-eight of which was a Halloween party at which everyone from Little Bo- Peep to a Roman gladiator was represented. Soon after a banquet was given by the Sophomores to the faculty, at which everyone had a glorious time. As it has been thought that a slight relenting on the part of the faculty towards the Sophomores has been detected since then, the experiment may be tried again soon. The first snow storm having offered irresistable temptation, a sleigh ride to Beverly and back was held-by the Sophomores. The - good citizens of Beverly, on hearing their arrival, stired restlessly in their beds and dreamed of '76. The Sophomores showed their dramatic ability by two plays, "An Economical Boomerangi' and "Pierrot and Pierrotte." Both plays were successfully given in assembly, the first being humorous and the second a delightful fantasy. The following class song was composed to show the feeling of the students towards their class. Chorus. And we'll cheer, cheer, cheer, For the class of twenty-five, And dear old Elkins High, For her we'll always strive, And though Sophomores all We'1l oft repeat the vow, To twenty, to twenty, to twenty-five. So the class of twenty-five leaves its Sophomore years with the same resolve with which it entered it. - Q .. X ... -152 ' --xxxx' I I 'A -'-'-.-Jlgraift .-5: -.1 ' -'I' xg -1 G!DDAP" WZ! November 14, Seniors Start Tiger Subscriptons. I Page Sixty-ninn November 15, "Hi-Y" Luncheon. Page Seventy FRESHMEN CLASS L FRESHMEN CLASS November 16, Everybody Happy, No School. November 17, No School, Page Seventy-one FRE SHMEN Albert Harrold. The class of 1926 first appeared and made themselves promi- nent on September 12, 1923. They claim to have had less trouble in growing accustomed to High School life than probably any other class. They stood out a mighty group, well represented in every branch of activitiesg soon became well organized and certainly dis- missed all fears which had threatened their predecessors. Shortly after the opening of school, they had a meeting and of course elected the following officers: Louise Buzzard ...,...... ...,. President Ada Ward ........ ..... S ecretary Joe Skidmore ....... .................... T reasurer Clarence Coffman .............. Student Council Rep. Socially, they soon became active, and under the guidance of their much loved faculty advisers and their very popular officers carried out plans for a picnic which many attended. They had a good time and it will not soon be forgotten. After the foot-ball season had ended they entertained the Foot Ball Squad at the Y. M. C. A. The squad and the many members of the faculty and the Freshmen Class enjoyed it very much. It was the general verdict that the team had been entertained in a most perfect manner. The spirit displayed by the Freshmen Class without doubt, Chal- lenges any organization in the school. They were good boosters of the "Tiger" even if they did only contribute 5362, in the campaign of the Annual. This small percentage is accounted for by the fact that there are so many Freshmen and that many have brothers and sisters who subscribed, Quite a mob of them was present at every athletic game, or High School event. Some were stars in athletics and in these events which speaks Well. They are supported by good cheer leaders and being enthusastic and of great volume make a big noise. This was proven when they captured the cheering cup at the inter-class mix- up. Under the supervision of Miss Lawson they organized the first Freshmen orchestra, a large Freshmen Chorus and a Freshmen Girl's Glee Club. The future of this Class promises to be still brighter than the past-and there are no complaints to be made concerning the past. The largest class in the history of the school will probably be the largest graduating class when they make their exit. Through the coming years they will do many things which will gain great notoriety for them. November 18, E, H. S. 27, Victory 6. November 19, Paul Barnard had a date. Page Seventy-two THE FRE SHMEN' S CREED I Believe I lend dignity and respect to the Elkins High School, the colors Orange -and Black, and everything like that and every-- thing. I Believe that if I were not so small, could stay out of the study hall, and would skip a few classes you would not know I am a Freshman g you might take me for a Junior, or something like that or something. A I Believe that being a Freshman I should study my lessons, as upperclassmen can then go thru on my momentum. November 20, Frank Dixon's lecture at the High School, I Believe my teachers are really interested in their work and not in their salaries, otherwise they would quit and do something to make some money. I Believe that Elkins High School has the highest average of beauty. I Believe I will go a long way in High School, with my stand- ing in the graded schools, tenth in my class fof elevenj and with my experience as secretary of the Amaturienn Literary Society. I Believe I'm quite the Berries. Page Seventy-three IX xx Xen as :I :,.TN 'X IJP1n,. if lu 9 L ,mo N 3557 XT 1 x " ff ,---I f , - X X X, "J K' F I V xx ' 2 'flllligj f , X..-""1"-hrEEx,fi,X-vT!M!2k 1 Q Z Of, rf f xi ,li-5 ig ' 'f U fxffyq, .,,- w --'fr .' s ,, N Q-' 0 5 fy " 'R' ff fn' L, L g y MTL 1 xix i f ff f 1 ' W: in Q I W A If 4 W lg f 4 t k g A H .1..... . ' WWMIIZ IL '50 I X 1 ff 'Hr' , 1- f,,, l W In ' 'Mfg 'W X f 1:4-T .f A . 1"' fff' S 91-15 1 f X 1 ' ' ' 4 f W m , .,-'b ff - Q , LMJ .X f - Q WW vw 4 , ,,, ' . . , X f 5 f PML'- :G be X 4Af2igff011L f' ff 1-j 45.f-.' -- November 21, Tiger campaign starts Page Seventy f ATHLETIC COMMENTS ' .George N. Wilson, Jr. Although Elkins High School has been greatly handicapped in athletics because of the lack of a gymnasium and athletic field of its own for practice and for games, she has gradually forged to the front rank in West Virginia football, basketball and track during the past three years. At one time Elkins ruled supreme in basketball throughout the state due to a low level for a period of five years, when no regular ahletic coach was provided except various teachers and alumni who volunteered their services to try to keep the local. team from being disgraced by Belington, Par- sons, and other neighboring towns. Three years ago Elkins High School secured the services of Frank C, Wimer, former High School athlete and W. V. U. player, to direct and coach all ATHLETICS, Since that time Elkins High has won 27 football games and lost but 7. She has won 61 basketball games and lost 28. In two years of track she has won the sectional meet each time for this part of the State, which comprised 13 counties the first year. Her first year at the State Meet she won 6th place out of '72 schools, competing. Last year she tied for 3rd place out of a still larger number of teams represented and this Spring the prospects are bright for another good team. Heretofore the boys have been compelled to buy their own uniforms in foot- ball, but the Board of Education has fallen in line with most other schools in the State and has purchased uniforms to equip two full teams. Hon. J. T. Davis has built the finest athletic field in the State for the use of Davis and Elkins College and the Elkins High School. This "Splinter" stadium will seat two thousand people and will answer the Athletic needs of the two schools for several years to come. The only drawback now to prevent Elkins High having the best of everything in an athletic way is the fact that with an enrollment of 560 students. she does not have a semblance of a gymnasium for physical education and games. For this reason their is little or no systematic training in basketball until the pupils reach the High School and only the more apt can secure time for practice and this with the varsity squad at the Y. M. C. A. This will always be a handicap to the coach until the School builds a new gym of its own where the players can be started in with the system in use. The time is now at hand when Elkins must build a new High School Build- ing and it is imperative that this building-contain a modern GYMNASIUM. When this gym becomes available every boy and girl in the School system will'be given a course in corrective physical education which will give them a sound body to start out in life. November 22 Mr Cross speaks, for Junior assembly. Page Seventy five THE FOOTBALL SQUAD 19.22 November 23, Student Council enforces 20 min. study period. Page Seventy-six 1 r FOOTBALL Elkins High enjoyed one of the most successful seasons in the history of the School and probably had the most powerful offensive team she has ever produced, having rolled up a total of 417 points to her opponents 65. Elkins lost but three games, Weston winning thevonly game lost on the home lot in three years by the score of 13-7. Charleston defeated the locals 7-0 in a memorable struggle on Laidley field at Charleston. While Mannington humbled our team 33-12 in a game at Mannington. Fairmont, Grafton, Victory, Shinn- ston, Belington, Parsons and Philippi were victims of the local at- tack. A "Sleepy" Glenn was picked as Captain and half back of the All Star team for Spauldings official guide, while Captain Lutz Was chosen as tackle on the second team. Wallace and Florentino were given honorable mention. Glenn lead all players in number of touchdowns and goals after touchdown, with 49 and 65 respectively, which gives him a total of 359 points out of 417 for the team. We are sorry to loose such valuable and consistent playerslas Captain Preston Lutz who .played all four years as a regularg Wallace probably the most versatile player that has ever attended the Schoolg Florentino the diminutive end who is the most vicous tackler in W. Va. High School Footballg Leader who became a star center in one yearg Shaid another man who made good his first yearg Parsons who was With' us but one yearg Teter who Won his letter for not missing a practice duringlhis High School course. . RESULTS At Home E. H. S. 0 ........................................ Alumni 0 E. H. s. 25 ......., .,..,...,...,...,., ,,,,... P h nippi 0 E. H. S- 7 ........ ....... W eston 13 E. H. S. 58 ........ ....... B elington 0 E. H. S. 18 ........ ....... F airmont 6 E. H. S. 27 ........ ....... V ictory 6 E. H. S. 79 ........ ...,... S hinnston 0 E. H. S. 95 ........ ....... P arsons O November 24, Senior-Faculty party at Virginia Wilson's. Abroad E, H. S. 25 ,..l.. .............................. B elington 0 E. H. S. 0 ...... ......... C harleston .7 E. H. S. 14 ....... ......... G rafton 0 E. H. S. 56 ...... ......... P hilippi 0 E, H. S. 12,,, ,,.. ....... M annington 33 Page Seventy-seven BASKET BALL TEAM November 25, Last football game, E. H, S. 79, Shinnston 0. Page Seventy-eight BASKETBALL Way back in 1914 Elkins High School won the first official basketball CHAMPIONSHIP of W. Va. at the Buckhannon Tourna- ment. The team that year won 12 games and lost 1, but defeated every team of any note in the State, since that time Elkins has been able to win just a few more than half her games until the 1923 season, when she ,compiled the greatest record of any team in the State during the regular playing season when the calibre of op- ponents, games at home and abroad, and number' of games are con- sidered carefully. She won 17 straight and fell in her last regular game of theseason at Richwood, 29-26. After that the team was shot to pieces by sickness, yet it stayed until the semi-finals at the Fairmont tourney when she was eliminated by a team that she had scored 25 field goals to 9, on one month before. At the State Tourney Elkins made a game fight with Capt. Wallace, our ace coming from his sick bed to make a last stand for the old Orange and Black. The Elkins warriors made a desperate drive but finally succumbed to the powerful Bluefield team after leading by 8 points until the last iive minutes. This was really the Championship game as the Fairmont Times stated, because Bluefield was unable to defeat the little Follansbee team after such a battle as the Elkins team gave them. In the three games lost out of 27 starts just three points spell- ed defeat as the scores were 29-26, 24-21, and 21-18. Just one team scored more field goals in the 27 games than did Elkins and doubtedly had the best defensive team in the State. While she had but two men, fWallace and Glennb who scored on the offensive in each game Marshall Glenn was the greatest feeding passer in the State. Yet he was a dangerous shot if his team mates were covered. Elkins had the most dashing attack that she has ever produced and her system of play was to score twice as many field goals as her opponents, and not play a waiting game. The season record for 27 games shows that Elkins scored just 14 field goals per' game as against 7 by her opponents, her opponents averaged 6, fouls to Elkins 4. John Wallace will undoubtedly go down as the best forward in Elkins High cage history by virtue of his having scored more field goals than any other player CCol1ege or High Schoolj in W. Va. for two successive years. His record for 1922 was 149 while this sea- son he reached the unparrallelled total of 170 which gives him, an average of 7 per game. Mr. Stansbury failed to pick Wallace on his All State team, be- cause that team was picked at the Tourney when John was 28 pounds under weight from sickness. While the Youthful Marshall Glenn and Lutz were chosen on the second and third teams respectively, Wallace and "Sleeply" Glenn receiving honorable mention. While Elkins lost the Championship at Buckhannon her record stands to prove that she was unquestionable one of the two or three best teams in the State, that was East Side in the Fairmont tourney. ' Elkins used the five man defense to great advantage and un- The following players-were awarded letters, Captain Wallace, A. Glenn, M, Glenn, Lutz, Collett, Wamsley, Caplinger and Parsons. SCORES Elkins High ...... ....,.,.. A lumni 25 Elkins High ...... ...,..... D avig Hi 22 Elkins High ...... ......... D avis Hi 18 Elkins High ...... .....,,., P arsons 15 Elkins High ...... ......... W eston 19 E1kihS Hlgh .....- ......... S hinnston 20 Elklhs High -.-... ......... S hepher College 37 EiklI1S High ...... ,.,,,,,., V ictory 23 Elkins High ...... ....,.... F airview 30 Elkins High ...... ...... G rafton 19 E1kiHS High -..... ...... F airmont 16 Elklhs High ...--- ...... E ast Side 32 Elk1I1S High ...,.....,..,,.,,,.,,,-, Parsons 17 Elkins Hih I g 26 .............,......... November 26, Miss Wilmoth entertain Victory . 16 ed the Senior bunch at her h0USe. - Elkins High Fairmont 19 Elkins High Fairview 11 Elkins High Richwood 29 Elkins High Belington 8 Elkins High Grafton 18 Elkins High Wash'ton Irving 28 Elkins High Salem 24 Elkins High East Side 24 Elkins High Belington 15 Elkins High Fairview 5 Elkins High Charleston 15 Elkins High Bluefield 21 Elkins High 545 Page Seventy-nirfe ELKINS HIGH SCHOOL TRACK TEAM 1922 November 27, More snow. November 28, Movie in aduitorium. Page Eighty g TRACK For the third straight year Elkins has supported a track team which has won the Sectional Meet each time. But the 1922 team was easily the best we have boasted in the history of the School. Elkins easily won the sectional meet and one week later tied Martins- burg for fourth place at the State Meet at Morgantown. The fact what a high rank the locals held. Earlier in the season Elkins lost that the best of nearly a hundred High Schools were entered, shows at Parsons by a narrow margin, but turned the tables in a return meet at Elkins. Elkins won third place in the Tri-State Prep. School meet at Keyser on Decoration Day with 17W points. Dual Meet at Parsons Elkins 37 .....................................,......., Parsons 47 Dual Meet at Elkins Elkins 45 .........................,............,....... Parsons 39 Number of points scored by entrants in W. Va. Sectional Meet at Elkins, Elkins 395-g Parsons 28165 Marlington 163 Belington and Greenbank failed to score a single point. Relay race Elkins first, Parson Second. ' Result of State Meet. Parkersburg .............................,............ .,,., 6 2 Pennsboro ...... .... 4 5 Huntington .... .... 3 6 Elkins ............. ,,.. 1 2' Martinsburg ...... ...., 1 2 St. Mary's ....... ..... 1 1 15 Morgantwn .... .... 7 Charleston ...... .... 5 Pullman ...,... 4 Victory ........ 3 Parsons .......... .... 3 Moundsville ....... .,,. 2 VZ Marlington ..... ..... 2 Benwood ...... .... 1 Total ..... ..... 2 10 November 29, Juniors had charge of the assembly. Relay Race Parkersburg ...... .................-------- ------ 1 S t Pennsboro ....... ----- 2 Hd Elkins ........... ----- 3 rd Wheeling ................................---.----- ------------------- 4 th "Sleeply" Glenn scored all of Elkins' points, breaking the State record for the high jump with a leap of 5 ft. 914 in.. Result of Keyser Tri-State Meet Pennsboro ....................--------.- ' --.------------------ 66W Potomac State ...... ---- 6 3 Elkins ................. ---- 1 7V2 Martinsburg ....... -.-- 1 5 Beall High ...... ---- 2 Kitsmiller ....................... ...-------.--------e----------- ---- J - 1 aptain Individual scoring record for the season, Glenn 65M-, C Lutz 27, Robinson 12V2, Brown 12, Mullenix 5V2, Young 5, Bank- heazd 4, Green 2, Harding 2, Caplinger 1, Florentino 1. , Captain Lutz, Glenn, Robinson, Young, Mullenix and Harding were winners of events in the Sectional Meet' and qualified for the State Meet at Morgantown. The following men were awarded letters, Captain Lutz, Glenn, Robinson, Brown, Douglas, Green, Young and Mullenix. Page Eighty-one Page Eigthy two GIRLS BASKETBALL TEAM GIRLS ' BASKETBALL The Elkins High School Girls' Basket Ball Team completed their season March 27th with the D. and E. Girls. Although this team did not win many games this yearg due to the fact that this was the first year that most of these girls played basketball and also being handicapped by only having a practice period once or twice a week for an hour, it will have to be said that they played good bames and held the opponents down to small scores. All the teams that the girls played the High Schools had gymnasiums of their own and they practice every day. Their schedule this year was a very hard one but everywhere that the team played the guarding of Mary Elizabeth Poling, Maysie Osburn was very good. The pass work of Madeline Glenn and Marian Wilson as center and side center made the game fast and peppy, while the work of Margaret Glenn and Margaret Rietz as for- ward was hard to beat when they had the ball down at their end of the floor. Rachel Ashby, Caroline Brady, Lucritia White, Pearl Powers all played good games when they were called upon to sub- stitute. The co-operation of all the members was one of the strick- ing features of the team, most of the girls above mentioned win their basket ball letters and if they continue playing basket ball next year Elkins High School will have a team to be proud of. RESULTS At Home, E. H. S. 19 ................,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,, Newbuyg 28 E- H- S- 12 -,4.,--- ...,.. B uckhannon 13 E. H. S. 11 ........ ,,,,,. - Davis 6 E. H. S. 11 ...,.... ,,,,,, P hiuppi 6 E- H- S- 6 -------. ...... D . and E. 7 November 30, Thanksgiving, a holiday. 4 .Abroadv . '- . L E. H. S. 15 ....,,.,. ......,.. Q .........., B uckhaxnnon 20 E. H. S. 21 ......... ................. P hilippi 22 E. H. S. 26 ......... ........ D avis, 1 20 E. H. S. 18 ......... ......... P ennsboro 34 E. H. S. 6 ......... ........ V ictory 8 E. H. S. 18 ......... ........ N ewburg 38 E. H. S. 10 ......... ........ T unnelton '13 Page Eigthy-three IN TER-CLASS TOURNAMENT - Before a crowd of 600 howling fans the Freshmen, Sophomore, Juniors and Senior Girls and Boys teams battled furiously for the Championship of the annual inter-class tournament. The fury last- ed from the time the Freshmen and Sophomore girls took the floor at 7:00 until after Prof. A. J. Gibson presented the last trophy at 10:00. The best' game in the girls division was the final struggle be- tween the Freshmen and Juniors, with the Juniors carrying- off the honors. , All the boys were thrilling but undoubtedly the best perform- ance of the evening and one of the best comebacks ever witnessed on the local floor was the game rally of the Sophomore team against their opponents the Seniors.After trailing at half time by a score of 15-4 the Sophomores came back and brought the score up to 18-20 but were defeated 26-20 in a heartbreaking finish. The Seniors boys won the CHAMPIONSHIP of all boys teams Girls Anna Keplinger, CCD F-Junior Beulah Saffel, G-Senior Caroline Brady, F-Sophomore Theresa Thomas, G--Freshmen Nancy Unger, C-Junior and the large silver loving cup presented by the Class of '21 was awarded them. This makes the third successive year the SENIORS have won the Cup. The Faculty Cheering Cup was won by the Freshmen Class after the closest competition yet displayed in any T'ournament. Louise Underwood center on the Freshmen team won the ever- sharp Pencil which was given by the Sophomore Class to the player showing the best sportsmanship These prizes were presented at the end of the final game by Prof. A. J. Gibson who made a few remarks about the history of the event, Both girls' and boys' teams showed a marked improvement in their knowledge of the game and there was much better team work and more spirited play shown than in any previous tournament. It might be said that every year the tournaments are getting better. The following players were picked for the all tournament teanw. Boys Leader, CCD F---Senior Brown, F-Sophomore Morris, C-Sophomore White, G-Freshmen Martin, G-Junior 'I' l' Tv., wx' Q ' I 'gh' A 0 I A t ' I Is' A - . , ',- - ' . 5 , : '-I , - ' ' : : f ' 1 , , ' . Q7 ' 1 - . . I 1, 1 l ' Q , V ' H., 1 - I ' . - ' ',' bf'-,4.,5:,L, '-I' Q , x 0.5 'I' 4 .4 . a.',' '4." oh, y "8 f '14 .l I I. , I 1v'. 4. 1- ', ' . 1' lr, 211 J J 1 . ' 1 I ' ,f..j.1' "--' I L, a I 1 ' ' l.l ' ' 9 1 ' 5 'I I I Q "I 1 ' l' ' 'T ' ' " 1 ' ! 'I - ' ' ' ' 7-J D ' , 1 .o " "Id 5 '.' ' i Xfff ff ' ' -- ,L . '-f -.1 . L .-2-' jf ff C4 fe- -1. -i ' P - 4 ,' . . K .f P ' Fizrf'--"." . E ","xol 0 A 1. I , ' ' l . ' I JLK, .Q 4 lg' , . ' f , ' - i f A W W v - -L'J:T f December 1, Another holiday. December 2, Evelyn Barnesrhad another new dress on. Page Eighty-four December 3, Sunday, snowing. December 4, Wash day in Buxton. Page Eighty-five Harry Mclntosh STATE TOU RN EY While Elkins High School failed to win the much coveted honor of being the State Basketball Champions at the Buckhannon Tourna- ment she did bring back the next highest honor when her loyal Root- ers Club was awarded the handsome loving cup which Dean Haught of Wesleyan College offered as a prize to the best High School Cheering Delegation in W. Va. This was the honor that Elkins had been striving for since 1914 when she Won the Firt Tournament, but every year it was Buckhannon, Weston, Fairmont, Grafton or Clarksburg who won the Cheering Cup. The excellent cheering that has been done by the students of E, H. S. this year' was responsible in no little measure for the fine success of our basketball team in its greatest year of basketball. One of the greatest reasons for our fine cheering success is our All-State cheer leader Harry McIntosh, familiary known as "Dizzy." This human cricket cut such didos and at the,same time lead his delegation with such a smoothness that Wesleyan College awarded him af solid gold megaphone for being the best cheer lead- er at the State Tournament. Harry is a Junior and will be with the High School for another year which will insure it of having good cheering to help athletics, Page Eighty sm December 5, Coach,Wimer ordered a new pair of shoes. December 6, Football banquet. STUDENTK CWIPIJTIES " ' WXX N MQQI Z SQ ,W If 1 5 - A ' 2: nt- N 9 9 9. i 0 D if Q oo, CP: O id, December 7, Rained. December 8, Harold Stell skipped two classes. Page Eigthy-seven THE STUDENT COUNCIL Page Eighty-eight December 9, Buck Jones is on at the movies. December 10, Sunday, ll ell il 1 l l THE STUDENT COUNCIL OF E. H. S. N 1 , The above group represents the Student Council of E. H. S. It may be noticed by their lofy brows, and solemn countenances that they are very well fit to deliberate upon grave questions which arise among the students, Putting aside all levity the Student. Council has really made itself felt in school affairs. Their' business takes in its scope all questions relative to skipping or cut- ting classes, and they voice the opinion of the student body to the Faculty regard- ing study periods, and per cent averages. The Faculty has shown a hearty co- operation in all cases. , - The members of the Student Council wish you good luck and to the students, of E. H. S. they make a plea for better backing, and they guarantee good service for the school year of '24. ' ' ' Members W C John Caplinger Harold Stell Preston Lutz Katherine Cody Harry McIntosh Ellis Woods Arno Wamsley. December 11, School starts in earnest. December 12, "Poor earnest." Page Eigthy-nine A THE '!4CUB" STAFF , December 13, Katherine Cody washed her hair, December 14, Hutton Strader lost 5 lbs Page Ninety 6 6THE CUB, 9 Altho our badly spoiled little pet, "The Cubf' is seven years old he is yet unable to look out for himself. Rather than see him die of neglect and starvation an appeal was made to the students for money to pay his board. ' Enough responded to furnish the necesseties of life ofr the remainder of the year. t P Miss Getrost and Miss Bennett kindly consented to take charge of his diet providing each class would take their turn in being di- rectly repsonsible for his health and prosperity. N This was agreed and it has done wonders for the little animal who is growing as never before. In fact-"Every day in Every way ' "The Cub" is growing better and better." b ' December 15, Cyrus Kump wrote a letter to Santa Clause. 1 CUB STAFF Editor in Chief .,...........,..........,,.......,....... Ac Ruble Assistant Editor ,.......,.............,..... . . Mariam Miller Business Manager ............ George N. Wilson, Jr. Assistant Business Manager ...... L ..... .Glenn Wolfe Athletics .,....,...,..................v.. ......... H enry Shaid A ' 1 Arthur Bright "Round About Town" ..... ,........ I nez Mae Perry Alumni ..........,....... L ...... ...... V irginia Wilson "Wise and Otherwise" ........ Rachel Ashby Exchange Editor .... T.. ..,,,, -Homer Knaggs Faculty Advisors ............................ Ethel Getrost ' ' 'Bessie Bennett REPORTERS -' Senior ...... .............,.................... G ladys Moore Junior .......,.... ' ..... Fredericka Hetzell Sophomore ..... ....... H arold Coberly f Nancy Deal Freshmen ....., ,.... C larence Coffman Joan Moore Page Ninety one Page Ninety-two QW QD W 1-7 3 mfeV5'f- V 5 LJ N ff fffflxxyff X I W 1 ff V f , f xg 4 x Ae fs Z fg Q. Z il WA XX Xl yx I N, 1 . V 4 N V A AA .I-1 V Y , I -I lll- I I: 1. 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I f 1 .-2 E' A - i 7 1' : Q vi Hn 4, -- IIT..--, .JJ-I I. nulujfil.. .Ai M 4: X I EE, I .xl . nit "A vii.,-W,-. I X, ge ga f-.- jf 7 , Y. , 3: K 1 I , 'V' : Q-:Q I - .v:-51.5, 1 ,ff g .Qg ' l' 'X' A-".f -, : 4- U.. 7. r' X l " " 751 -- .7 -it 5.12-f lx. 'lf 1,1 1' .fbi vAQ?fl-if 1,4 9 I' I , U JI, ,ny mf.. .14 ' - ll ,,,. - . V - , il.. ll . .f .1 ,jA..Il.Ar,4,.. ,ffl .fl , , U In 1 ,rv .A fn -1.,j N 'X - , ' - Y . .n E- t V -. Q ff-7.3 Q ' F " '- ,,,-1"' 1, 5 ' jf.fh,1i. ,L , , , ,- z H, ' ef - H V " , -ff-I Q 5-'1gf'Qa'ff'f.'gf:,I, 53:-,' I ' "V 1 V' f ' ge NK' : -I 'HA4 i December 16, Everybody cleaned their 3 jlfwll sidewalks ies. December 117, Sunday. December 18, Blue Monday, December 19, Miss Moreland tells the Juniors Santa Clause stor ORGANIZATIONS There are three clubs in high school which are open to people who are specializ- ing in some special subject. These are comprised of people taking Latin, French and Spanish. T'he Latin club is known as A. V. A. Only pupils who have gone as far as the third year of latin are admitted. This is the oldest club in high school and has a membership of about a hundred and fifty. The French and Spanish clubs are both active organizations of second year students. These clubs have severel picnics and other good times during the year. There are also some private clubs of merit in the school, among them the S. S. S. of eight girls with Mrs. McKee as sponsorg the P. P. P. three boys with style and dignity as is shown by their picturegg the S, A. C. another girls club with Miss Lawson. The Radio Club is a very active and interesting organization. All these organizations are Wide awake, peppy clubs as you can see by the accounts of them which follow. ' December 20, Usual program, in assembly December 21, Starting Christmas holidays December 23, Everybody shopping. December 22, The teachers went home for Christmas December 24, Santa may get to come in his sleigh, yet. Page Ninety-four A.V.A 14, s. .,, ' A. V. A. Motto: Ad Naturam Acessetur Doctrina. The A. V, A. was organized May 18, 1914. In 1921 the mem- bership had reached ninety-five and now exceeds one hundred and fifty. This shows how many students in E, H. S. have brains, nerve and courage. Sixteen new members were initiated on October 28, 1922. Three days before this fateful date each new member received a mysterious letter demanding three things, first, wear the inclosed purple and white ribbon until instructed otherwiseg second pay fifty-cents to Ac Ruble and last but not least come to City Park 'promptly at four- thirteen o'clock on the given date. Needless to say these instructions were carried out to a letter. All sixteen victims arrived promptly and waited impatiently for nearly two hours. The rest is a long sad story and it is enough to say that all survived and were able to con- sume bacon, buns, fried potatoes, pickles, cakes and apples in great quantities. November 8, 1923 a meeting was held to elect new officers. The following were elected: . Consul ,,,,,..,,,,,,...... ............ A c Ruble Proconsul ,.,,, ...... H elen Coffman, Mabel Lynn Nine Scrlba ....... . Quaestor ....................................... Q Virginia Wilson As some strangers were seen Wearing our hard earned pins a meeting was held to decide whether anyone who not a member could wear the pin- or not. It was decided that the A. V. A. members only, are worthy of the- honor of wearing such decorations. Please take heed to this decision or be punished accordingly. December 25, Merry Christmas!December 26, Look what Santa brought me! Page Ninety fi e I V December 27, Doctors are doing a rushing' business. Page Ninety-six FRENCH AND SPANISH CLUBS FRENCH CLUB Late in October a meeting of the French Club was called. The following officers were elected for 1922-23. Virginia Wilson .....................,............,... President Evelyn Hamlin .............. ....... V ice-President George N. Wilson, Jr. ............. Secretary Josephine Florentino ........................,,,, Treasurer Entertainment, refreshment and initiation committees were ap- pointed by the President, looking forward to the time when the new members would "run the gauntlet." Plans were made for the in- itiation but on account of illness and cold weather they were not 'carried out at the appointed time. However on April 5, 1923 at 6:00 the members of the Club ,gathered in room 17 to enjoy a very delicious supper before the initiation. We had supper first as we thought that would be the .safest way to guard the Heats." Everyone ate as quickly as possible because being tortured by the thoughts of terrible things to come after, they wished to get them over at once. The results of the initiation were a few frightened people. After .all the folks had been found the party broke up, each declaring that he had had a very exciting and enjoyable time. As the weather iis getting warm we hope to have many out-of-door frolics, December 28, Shorts Coberly broke his Choo-Choo train, THE SPANISH CLUB The Spanish Club met on April 8, 1923, to elect new officers for the ensuing year. Inez Mae Perry acting as temporary chair- man called the meeting to order. The following officers were elect- ed: . Pfesidgnt ,,,-,,.,,,,,, ..,,.,............ E llZ3.b6th Ray Vice President .,,,,,, ,,,,,, M argafet Kochenderfer Secretary ,,,-,,-.-,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.......... Mabel Lynn Nine Sargent-at-arms ............................ Jimmie Talbott Thursday night April 5th the initiation was held. Fur new members bore patiently the tortures piled upon them, and emerged from the ordeal with shaking legs and faces all awry. The four new members who next year will have the leading others into the depths of despair and then to glory unknown are: Hanry Shaid, William Wise, Elizabeth Ray and Nelson Taylor. The Club's motto is: "On to Spain !" Favorite book-"Don Quixote." Customary dress-"Somberos and brightly colored sashes." Musical instrument-''Tambourinef' Desired weather-"Hot" Most popular building-"Alhambra" Most appetizing dish-"Pimentos and Spanishvricef' Page Ninty-seven r THE ALLEGHENY RADIO CLUB December 29, Everybody resting. December 30, Joan Broke her dollie. December 31, Good-Bye ole '22 Page Ninety-eight THE ALLEGHEN Y RADIO CLUB This year has Seen the advent into the High School of a Very promising and, we hope, a permanent organization-The Allegheny Radio Club. This club has early shown promise of becoming a factor in the affairs of the High School and h affairs that have been very successful, among them the presentation of a very novel chapel program and the moving picture presented at the Grand the 9th and 10th of February at the Grand. as put across several The officers for the season Lewis Vest .....,.....,....... William Wise .... Newell Smith ....... The meetings are held weekly and are devoted to the consider- ation of the business affairs of the club, and then the technical portion of the work is taken up, questions beinganswered and problems discussed. The club we believe has been of great bene- fit to the members and the time put in on the work of the club has been well spent. 1922-1923 were: President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Q 1 -' V, jj? ffl,-1if,14'.Z.'Qf Q?-E 1 52 f ' rf ff ff' 'T6-'2:'1f1f5'j'2Ii:U 7 i X 1 . f f ' :lice -jx!:1' ' bv! 9' ., -.'i3'7Pff' 9 4 211 ' 2"T..i'2:,1' , A f if 9, ,, , Q .. , . Q 'l" ? uf' 2' o C" ,ii ' L ',fi'Q'1,'f.:-7f"i2"j V . f ' , , M'-ff"1t-5'f4'5,g-T 11, . "'l gl - ery US, its .'.,,?-:SQLvzkfkglllz-,' l " IH' !- -?a44:i.L 1 r if I.. A . 1 V - -2. 3 7 , ' V 'llslll ii! if 1 ' lil 'N M Mxwv hi hgh ,,,lYll' I' ' ga-an -st : Y A W mi , V LJTT Page Ninety-nine Page One Hundred S. A.C In the fall of 1922, just when the leaves were beginning to turn brown, four girls journeyed out to Harte's Grove in an "ole tin lizzie." Sitting around the V log fire frying hamburgers and onions, 'these girls decided it-would ,be a good idea ', to select others and organize a club: It was accomplished. Lillian Poling, Anna Ruth Keplinger, Virginia Bright and Mary Wees were the four girls. Beulah Saffel and Mariam Wilson were asked to join. A name was decided upon and one good rule followed. They should always knickers on the outings. The Club's next duty was to choose a jolly sponser. Miss Minerva Lawson was given this responsibility. At the same time Evelyn Barnes was admitted into the club. This club in the future hopes to enjoy as good times! as it has in the past. One for all and all for one. Y ' i ,Mary Wees '24. January 1, Happy New Year, Q January 2, Cousin "Ran" broke his New Years Resolution. January 3, Back to school again, Yea '23. January 4, Senior Bunch had a good time at Lewis Vest's House. January 5, Who doesn't like Friday. ' ' ' January 6, E. H. S. 27, Parsons 17. January 7, Sunday, another day of rest. Page One Hundred One Page One Hundred 'Two S The S. S. S. Club came together two by two's, a few years before we entered high school. During the past four years we have been constant friends. The idea of having a club was brewing several months before We organized. We had no trouble in selecting our advisor, Mrs, McKee who had really been a good friend to us since she came to Elkins. Our ideals are high we mean to look to the higher things of life. We have all tried to help keep and enforce the laws of the school. We mean to improve the moral character. Besides these, we are out for a good, time. During the fall we had roasts, hikes and picnics. The main feature of the Spring was the party at Leona Price's the Club dressed as boys and each took their girls and every one had plenty of eats and a good time. Many other things similiar are planned for the :early spring. Our officers are: . President ...... ,..,,. E leanor Channell Secretary ...,.. , ............ Freda Ward Treasurer ,.,.........,.,,.......,,,.,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,........,...,,,,...,,,,, .Gladys Moore Other members are Leona Price, Della- Wamsley, Winifred Gregory and Mrs. McKee. . ' J K 4 Keep track of us and see what each does. f I S. S. S.dMembers. January 8, Rainy and gloomy, f January 9, Nelson, Thaddeus, and Marvin made speeches in Mill Creek. January 10, Leona Price wrote her History note book up. January 11, Mr. Withee the State Boys Sec, was a visitor in the City. January 12, The Senior Bunch gathered at Cody's. January 13, "Hi-Y" Conference. January 14, Roy Gilmore went duck huntin! January 15, Teter wore his lavender flowing "Bow." Page One Hundred Three THE P. P. P. CLUB Miss May L. Wilt Faculty Advisor Members George Nelson Wilson, Jr. Hubert Thaddeus Marshall Marvin Lewis Vest Mottoe: Mens sana in corpore sane. January 16, The P. P, P. Club had a meeting. January 17, a bunch of Seniors went coasting on Lee's hill Page One Hundred Four . .',J.,fIZlf'-" .' -- l l a ll r i 5 ,f ' ' 'X 2 . 1 :Q -'4 . 1, -- "'1?f . f', .:5.'7-. VI, JN I U r :: - -. . 3 5 4- . f.'- U .nur S' ,. - ': , 1 f gg X fi , 9f': " f- ' :- 1 4 41' ii, W7 S V32 A ' , ' ' " Pt xl ,gif , ,, 'Z " - - ' ' " 'V A ?51.?f3:g2iif.flS, ., Q 2 ,.,.,,,,,,,,,'-., "':'l"5-5.55 , , ,.-1 umvbs. X' 0 ' '?!lElL.--f - ' 1 ,Vw "'4:n::na1r!' J 2 T -' I f I , - 1 , . R Aklwgavroll nl ' V V 'LL' - Under the most able supervision of Miss Minerva D. Lawson the Music Depart- ment, made up of the Boy's and Girl's Glee Clubs, the Freshmen Glee Club, Chorus and Orchestra, and our school orchestra, has begun to play an important part in High School life. The Glee Clubs and the Orchestra have become very popular with townsfolk, as well as students, and while the Freshman organizations have appeared very few times, they have displayed remarkable musical ability. On April 20, a delightful three-act musical comedy, "College-Days" was staged by this department. This proved a great success and showed the musicaltalent which may be found in Elkins High School. R. C January 185,,Hi-Y, January 19, E. H. S, 25, Victory 23. January 20 January 21, The Senior bunch gathered at Miss Wilt's house. J . '24. , E. H. S, 40, Fairview 30. anuary 22, Exams Start. Page O ne Hundred Five I 1 ,.........,.......--W-- P HIGH SOHOOL ORCHESTRA January 23, The P. P, P. Club had their picture taken. January 24, "Abb" Harold ran to school Page One Hundred Six January 25, Guy Caplinger was not late for school. FRESHMEN ORCHESTRA Page One Hundred Seven January 26, Senior bunch was at Miss Wi1moth's house. Page One Hundred Eight GIRL'S GLEE CLUB 1 X I i .January 27, E. H. S. 32, Grafton 19, BOY'S GLEE CLUB Page One Hundred Nine FRESHMEN CHORUS January 28, Sunday. January 29, Lewis Vest ate L'Th1'ee Hot Fudge Sundiesf' Page One Hundred Ten i I FRESHMEN GIRL'S GLEE CLUB- January 30, The Radio Club had their picture taken. January 31, Hi-Y Banquet. Page One Hundred Eleven A BUSINESS PROPOSITION By Reba Kennedy. Crash! The bridge that had spanned the ravine for forty years went through with a great rending of timbers, and, oh! the ignominy of it, the straw that broke the camels back was a ford. Close behind followed a crimson roadster. It came to a sud- den halt a few feet from the bridge and a girl sprang out. She ran to the edge of the ravine and peered down into the sun dappled ravine. She made a pretty picture as she stood poised there. She wore a brown suit and a snug brown turban. The sun shining through her brown hair, as it peeped from beneath the brim of her hat, made it appear golden, and her violet eyes were filled with terror, She soon saw that she wouldn't be able to help whoever had been in the car herself, so she sprang into the roadster and making a de- tour drove rapidly away. As that part of the country was practically deserted it was al- most an hour before she returned with a doctor and some other men. . She darted down into the ravine ahead of the rest and bent over the man who had been the sole occupant of the car. He was delerious and was muttering to himself: "I must get there, I must, I must." And then again: HI must get to Glendale. R. P, Robinson is a shark for prompt- , 1 i.j .414 .JN 1.11.1 ,L 1 --W' U 'i ' + ff, v,"3'. 94431 lx., . . .sf ,,-'-f 1 .- X51 QV, ,y..f-is-" 3..,,f-fffm , .131-'4-f-1. ' ' A .N ffl- 1 i'iffsff','E'f-Q . ff, - 1 . 5'fQ'p1'5MQ.fLfi?Sq.-:ld35,.,r,17qLji-,,' .ur,:'i -rail? If ,3.V,:, . . A 2-3123357.'a-mif..fQ.:?45-gg,.f:,L.tQ3. Q 4 1 M5f,,. , . xl, 664 ' - . . 'r " " ' Jffisf' i -rr- fu a , , fa - - .1- V . .. 5 Q 9 , VW5' WW 9: Lia' gas? '51, K My 'i' -,..-f' viagtb ,.--5 . Xxx? L. I-.LT February 1, Senior Class huntin' a place for the Tiger. February 2, E. H. S. 30, Fairmont 16. February 3, E, H. S. 52 East Side 32. ! Page One Hundred Twelve ness and if I don't get there on time with the money I'll be out of the running. He said twelve and he meant twelve." The girl looked startled and then glanced at her watch. It was fifteen minutes until twelve and no one could reach Glendale, which was twenty-five miles away in that time. "Rebecca, oh Rebecca." "Yes, mother." "Is your name Rebecca?" Queried a voice from the bed. The girl at the window turned swiftly. "Why are you conscious?" She asked in surprise. It was a week later and the man lay in one of the bedrooms of the house in which the girl lived in Glendale. It was the first time that he had been entirely conscious and had noticed his sur- roundings. The girl was in blue now, a blue that emphasized the shade of her eyes. As she stood with her back to the window the sunlight shining through her hair made it seem a cascade of gleaming gold. "Yes" she said, answering her last question, "I've been lying here looking at you and feeling unreasonably happy for five whole minutes, but it seems to me that something ought to be troubling me, Oh! I remember. I didn't get the money there on time" and he sighed heavily. The girl crossed over to the side of the bed and sat down. "Tell me all about it" she commanded. "You've been mutter- ing and muttering till I'm fairly dieing of curiosity." "Well" he began "dad always wanted me to be a business man. He started me out several times, but I always managed to make a muddle of whatever I got into and to lose all the money. At last he got disgusted and told me I would have to make my WHY on my own hook. I got interested in an investment which an R. P. Robinsin of Glendale was handling. It was a perfectly safe and sound invest- ment, rather exclusive. We did all our business through our attorneys until it came time to hand over the money. He said I would have to give that to him in person, You don't know what a shark for promptness that man is. If you are half a minute late he won't have anything to do with you. Well, I had managed to borrow the necessary money and had just given myself time to get there when that dashed accident hap- pened." He gave a groan and turned over. A moment later he turned back. "Well, I'Ve talked long enough about myself" he said trying to assume a cheerful air "Now tell me about you." She glanced out of the window and then began. "I guess my father was just the opposite to yours" she said smiling. "I always wanted to go into business, it always held the greatest appeal for me. Father, however, objected strenuously. He said that no daughter of his should ever ,enter thebusiness world. All my friends took the same view of the matter. I finally won out, though, and father gave me enough capital to start on. My business was a success from the beginning. I had learned my lesson, however. I decided that I would be very exclusive, and let as few people know as possible that I am a woman and not a man, for people seem to doubt a woman's capabilities in the business world. For that reason I do most of my business through an attorney and go by the initials and last name, which are" she finished demurely "R, P. Robinson." February 4, Sunday. February 5, Seniors are planning a play. February 6, Mr. Gibson is very tired. February 7, "The Bird Man .... at assembly. February 8, The Radio Club had a meeting, February 9, E. H. S. 21, Parsons 13. February 10, Rip Caplinger went frog huntin'. Page 056 Hundred Thirteen Buxton, W. Va. September 1, 1900 and 23 Deer jake i have now graduated from the Sth grade and expec to go to hi scholl i know i will do fine because i was the britest boy in my class and learnin always peered to cum easy fer me, specially speling i was always fine in speling. There was only 2 in our class, Fanny Blair was the other 1. i wish you was as brite as i am and had graduated this yere cause then you could gone to high school next yere to. lots of high schools are jest beggin me to come but I think i'll go to Elkins Hi School cause i saw a picture of 1 of the classes in that schol and they was all so brite lookin that i believe id feel to home there. they says they has some fine classes their and of course i would have to pick which class i wanted in so i guess i'll go in the top class, i think its called the senyur class because they seam to have the best time and you know me jake alus out fer a good time. They play all kinds of games at that school and i supose they will want me on all there teams cuz i have so much experiance i have played games like farmer in the dell and fox and geese ever Page One Hundred Fourteen since i wuz nee hi to a grasshoper. i think they call the games they play up there, basketball and football and i expeck they is a hole lot like the ones i play but i hope they is not'as ruff as Bullie wulf cause i got me lamp black playin that onc't. i read some wheres that a feller named Glen was the best athelet in the state and he was from that school but just between me and you jake he haint got a chance when i steps in. i have a relative what teaches in that school. his name is Frank Corn Weimer. he is axcousin to my mom's half sisters aunt and they say he is all io. k. so i gess i'll claim him. 'i heered the other day where he was going ter git marryd cause they is makin his girls father's house big- ger. . I guess there is lots of vamps at Elkins and mom told me ter keep away from thim cause you know me jake, rite there when it comes ter the ladies. Well, jake hits time fer me ter hit the hay cause its a hour past my bed time. my watch says 9:30 P, M. and I'm gettin so sleepy i is snorin, Yours till otherwise, Silas. P, S. mom and the kids seys hell oh. LESSONS IN ETIQUETTE. 1. When a song is announced in assembly, one should never start to sing without giving a deep cough so as to clear the throat. 2. While a speaker' is talking one should always converse with his neighbor so as to let the speaker know that he is by no means monopolizing the whole conversation, 3. Always be well informed and be able to enter all topics of con- versation. When chang'ing classes if a group is seen talking in the middle of the hall, always join the group and give your opinion on the subject being discussed. 4. When study hall becomes quiet and it becomes necessary to trip a fellow student, to break the monotony, always explain to the student when he gets up fif he is ablej that you were merely do- ing it to amuse the other students in the study hall. 5. It is a bad form to even let the teacher have the last word in an argument. Even if the whole hour period must be sacrificed, keep argueing! February 11, Sunday. February 12, Lincoln's Birthday. 6. In assembly when Mr, Gibson announces a period cut off, al- ways show your approval or disapproval by clapping the hands, stamp- ing the feet, hollowing, or whistling. 7. "Buy in your own home town" fswipe alsojh and a good time to do this is while changing classes between buildings. Stop in all the stores along the way and encourage the salesman by look- ing and hooking over his goods when his back is turned. 8. One should never become sleepy or drowsy in classes.. If one does become so, he should politely excuse himself to get a drink and go up street to one of the popular drinking fountains. The fresh air obtained while on the Way will relieve drowsiness, 9. If couples are not disturbed by people studying all dates should be held in study hall, the auditorium, or back stair ways be- tween three o'clock to six. 10. Never dodge a hurled book, or resist being knocked down, shaken, slapped, or a kick inflicted by the faculty because great dis- appointment is felt if they chance to miss their mark. February 13, The Seniors are acting very mysteriously, and we wonder! February 14, Valentine's Day. February 15, "Bus" just found out that school takes up at 8:40. February 16, Jim Talbott got his pipe back, February 17, Rumor, that Miss Bennett has an engagement ring. Page One Hundred Fifteen ' PENROD CAST February 19, New lights are being put in all Class rooms. Page One Hundred Sixteen 6 'PENROD ' 9 The Senior Class of the Elkins High School Presented Booth 'Tarkington's "PENROD" A . At the High School Auditorium, Friday, March 9, 1923. Under the direction of Geneva Adams Metzler The cast of characters in the order of their appearance Were: "JaI'ge" ................................................ Lloyd Teter "Della" ................. ....................., L ewis Vest "Mrs. Schofield" .... ..... M argaret Kochenderfer UMTS- BBSSGV' .... ................. G ladys Moore "Margaret" ....... ,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,. A C Ruble "Mr. Schofield" .......... John Caplinger "Dade" --------------- ....... E lmer Florentine "PeI11'0d" -....... ........ J ames Talbott "Sam" -------.---.---. ....... V Harold Coberly "Ma1'j01'ie" ---------.. ........ A nna Carrol "Georgie BaSSet" .... .......... H utton Strader NRSV- KiI1S1iHg"' .... ..... K eith Cunningham "Herman" --------- ..-..... G eorge Rogers HVGTUIS-H" ---...... ......... J ohn Moore "Mrs. Williams" ... .,,,,,,,,,,,,. Gladys Moore "MII JOIN-BS" ....--..- ............... N elson Taylor "Chief, Coombs" ................ George N. Wilson, Jr, "Duke" ---------------------------......................... ........ P epe The Executive Staff was most effecient. Lloyd Teter was Business Mallagerg the play was advertised by Lloyd Teter, William, Fitzwater and Urvin Wills, they brought out a record breaking crowdg the stage managers Robert Scott, Donald Hanley and Wil- liam Wise did errorless work behind the scenes, Lelia Martin sold February 20, Senior' Bookreports are due-Oh Gosh! February 21, Senior Class rented a room at the Scott Building for The the tickets and Glendine Ashby attended to the comfort of the patronsg the cast did the entertaining, underthe supervision of Mrs, Metzler the directress and Miss' Wilt and Miss Wilmoth the Faculty Advisors. , . Sets High Water Mark. Penrod was not only the most delightful play ofthe season, but is considered to have set a pace for all other amature productions ever staged in the city or the school. As a theatrical entertainment it hit the mark and was satisfactory in the opinions of the most critical and fastidious spectators. It stands in' a. class by itself, surpassing all efforts of the pastg has made the school and the class of '23 more conspicuous by its presentationg and was greatest financial success, ' "" 1 ' ' , Laughter'Aplenty, - ' Penrod was a genuine four act, earetickling 'comedy and was greeted with much joy and laughter. .Not once did" the audience seem displeased with the show. It displayed. much humor from the yell, "Wee-oh-kee", the curtain raiser, until' 2'Good Night, Penrod", the finis. In fact it made such an appeal" to the theatre goers that many expressed a desire to see it again. A ' A ' ' Producers and actors to be Congratulated. V A X The actors probably showed more abilityfor the amount of training than any other group picked from the school., Theyl took great interest from the start, showed lots of stick-to-it-iveness and put it over in big league style., Every one 'got his lions share of the laughs. Every one of them stood out'well andmany of them have established themselves as players. Some are knownnow by their "Penrod names" instead of theirown and' are called by them. Many of the people who saw it can't get over it. ' T.,BusMa'r Tiger Staff. Page One Hundred Seventeen xv I Q X 'UHI Z- li' ZX lrfff ,Q lm ing W M i M itll, AA,.- 1 YW? ' W' ' f--42' L' ' Eiffel ..,,.., x.., .,,,. ,.,A,,,,,,, . , ,,...,. ,,..,,.,. ,,,,,....,.....,.,... ......, f . E ?:3if'i'? N ' .wil ' f WM Jw? i t ALUMNI NEWVS Willis Abernethy-Employed Western Maryland Shops. Harding Bankhead-Randolph Macon Academy-Front Royal, Va. Clark Brown-Princeton Prep-Princeton, N. J. Kathleen Blackwood-Elkins. George Craig-Bethany College,, W. Va. Edna Channell-Teaching, Anna DiBacco-Teacher at Norton, W. Va. Thelma Curry-Teaching. Willard Daniels-D. Sz E. Raymond Douglass-Employed by Wallace Bakery. Loydie Deal-D. Sz E. Nellie Donahue-Teaching-Rowlesburg. Dent Ervin-Penn. State-Philadelphia, Pa. Nellie Ervin-D. 8x E. Fannie Mae English-College of Alderson. James Fidler--D, Sz E. Dorothy Fallon-Post Graduate work at E. H. S. Anna Fox-Teaching. Erma Frank-D. 8z E. Frances Getty-Bristol, Va. Alton Gilmore-Employed by Neals Drug Store. Grace Gilmore-Teaching. Bayard Green-D. 8x E. Frances Gunn-Traveling Salesman. Page One Hundred Eighteen 1922 Catherine Gregory-Teaching. Phyllis Griffith-Elkins. Neil Harding-D. 8z E. Ralph Henry-Parkersburg Business College. Lillian Harris-D. Sz E. Virginia Hedges-Elkins. , Merrill Irvine-D. Sz E. Madeline King-Mt, St. Joseph's College, Ohio. Rella Linger-W. Va. Wesleyan, Buckhannon. George Latham-Cumberland, Maryland. John Lough-Employed at Western Maryland Shops. Daniel McLaughlin-Employed by City Tailoring Co. Ethel Pitman-D. 8x E. Gladys Powell-D. Kr E. Hallie Phares-Teaching at Valley Bend. Ruth Phares-'? John Parsons-Elkins. Katherine Radcliffe Ruble-Married-Elkins. Eleanor Riley-Teaching. Margaret Ryan-Elkins, . Robert Robinson-Confluence, Pennsylvania. Margie Shreve--D. 8x E. Camille Stalnaker-D. Sz E. Ivan Steele-W. V. U, V February 22, Washington's Birthday. February 23, Christian Endeavor Convention ALUMNI NEWS CONTINUED DOW Strader-Washington and Lee. I Lena Di Bacco-Working-Elkins. Carl Sturms--Turck driver for Haminer Contracting Co. Katherine Dudley-Stenographer for Keim Sz Keim. Anna Thomas-Teaching near Beverly. Louise Everhart-D, Sz E, X Evelyn Talbott--D. Sz E. Louise English-Alderson School. Grace Taylor-Teaching. Eliza Flint-Teacher at Bowden, W. Va. v Anna Tyre--Teaching at Belington. A , Eugenia Griffeth-Teacher at Norton, W. Va. . Merritt Wilson-Penn. State-Philadelphia, Pa. Alton Goddin-D. Sz E, Charles Wimer-Parkersburg. O'Dell Gregory-University of Virginia. Howard Woodford-Elkins. Irene Griffith-Teacher. Byron Woods-Teaching. Clarissa Gilmore-D. Sz E. William Weber-D. Sz E. Ruby Higgs-Elkins. Janet Wamsley--D. Sz E. Gladys Holsberry-D. Sz E, Helen Ward-D. Sz E. Dacotah Hartsaw-Beverly. Mary Lee Weymouth-Employed by Fair Co. Rena Harris-Teacher. Helen Whetsell-Ft. Loudin Seminary-Winchester, Va, HSPPY H21'diUg-BeVeI'1y- Helen Wonn-Cumberland, Md. Katherine Hartman-Beverly. Herbert Powell-Baltimore Dental College-Baltimore, Md, Edna Hilbourne-Beverly. Charles Barnard-W. V. U. Gerald Hanley-Mt. St. Marys. Dorthea Bishop-Drexell Institute-Philadelphia, Pa. Candace I!'Vi116-Teacheli Elizabeth Bullivant-Baldwin Supply Co. Wilfred Jackson-W. V. U. Clara Butcher-Beverly. Josie Ketterman-Attending School at Washington. Nell Blackwood-Elkins. Mary L. Keplinger-D. Sz E. Cecelia Cain-D. Sz E. Paul Kendall-Marion Institute-Marion, Alabama. Virginia Caslow-D. Sz E. Ruth Kendall-Ward Belmont-Memphis, Tenn. Louise Caskey-D. Sz E, Irene Kople-D. Sz E. John Cain-D. Sz E. Paul Lord-D. Sz E. Mary Cunningham-Cumberland, Md. Evelyn Lytle-D. Sz E. Mande Fox-Huntington. Virginia Lutz-D. Sz E. Edna Collett-Stenographer, Elkins. Dorthea Moore-D. Sz E. Donald Crawford-D. Sz E. Katherine Morris-Stenographer for W. W. Trent. Edgar Coberly-D. Sz E. - Audrey Mclntire-D, Sz E. Homer Clark--D. Sz E. Grant Nine-D. Sz E. Harry Darden-University of Virginia. Nora McCue-Elkins. Nellie Daniels-D. Sz E. Madeline McAvoy-Salem College. Edgar Daniels-Working-California, Bertha N efflin-D. Sz E. Madeline Daugherty-D. Sz E. Katherine Perry-D. Sz E, Ralston Daniels-Employed by Refrigerator Co.--Elkins. Evelyn Powell-Mt. St. Joseph College on the Ohio. February 24, Lost our first game of the season with Richwood. February 25, Lelia Martin went to Sunday School. Page one Hundred Nineteen ' ALUMNI NEWS Elizabeth Powell-Mt. St. Joseph College on the Ohio. Julia Parmesano-D. Kz E. Gertrude Parsons-D. Kz. E. Elizabeth Rogers-Nurse at Charleston, W. Va. Edward Thaubald-Elkins. Lelia Tyre-D. KL E. Lucy Wolfe-W. V. U. Mildred Waters-D. Kz E. Harry Wolfe-University of Wisconsin. Ruth Wilson--Elkins-. Edna Warfield-Stenographer in Insurance Co.-Elkins. Frena Armstrong. Ethelyn Buckey-Married, Burlin Barnes-Employed at W. M. Shops. Ethel Corder--Teacher at Cameron, W. Va. Paul Cromwell-Carnegie Tech. Margaret Hartman Coffman-Teacher at Clarksburg High School. Myrtle Cox-Nurse in Chicago. Mildred Cody-W. V. U. Thomas Deal--W. V. U. Kathleen Davis-Graduate of Fairmont Normal, Teaching at Fairm ont. James Donohue-Cumberland, Kemp Fidler-W. V. U. Victor Goldburg-University of Ralph Hast-Cumberland. Lillian Harris-D. Kz E. Francis Seitz Hardwick-Elkins. Florence Hilboum-QDeceased.J Thelma Higgs. Edna Hostetler-D. Kz E. Mildred Harding-Beverly. Bess Johnson-Dramatic School of Art, Carnegie Tech. Leona Heavener-E. H, S. Librarian. Anna Keim--Teacher in Central building. Ida Knox-Married. Pa. Page One Hundred Twenty CONTINUED Gean Lee Latham-W. Va. Wesleyan. Benjamin Little-W. Va, Coal Co. Norton. Elizabeth McHale-Mossip Business College. Ruth McCollum-Beverly. Margaret Mclntosh-W. V. U. Morgantown. Deneal Morris-D, Kz E. Pauline Meredith-Married. Charles McCollum-W. V. U. Lucille Naggs-Elkins. Fred N efflin--Elkins. Kathleen O'Conner-D. Kz E. Sylvan Parrish-Elkins. Pearl Poling-Elkins. Neva Talbott Robinson-Married. Sallie Ray--Teacher at Harpertown. Forrest Robinson--W. V. U. A Gertrude Smith-D. Kz E. Hilda Stout. Hallie Simmons-Teacher' at Crystal Springs. Blair Simons-Baltimore Dental College. Willis Scott-D. gl E. Florence Shaid-WL V. U. Evelyn Shaid-W. V. U. Elizabeth Smith+Wisiline Academy, Pa. Hazel Stalnaker-Teacher in Elkins. Lillian Stone-Married. Owena Sanderson-D. Kz E. Benton Talbott--D. Kz E. Louis Talbott-Philippi. Willa Byrd Tyree-D. gl E. Hazel Galey Vandevenir-Elkins. Winifred Von Alman-D. Kz E. Bonnie Wolfe-D. Kz E, Hazel Wilson-Elkins. February 26, E. H. S. 48, Belington 8. February 27, D, Kz E. beat W, V. W. 30-27. February 28, Elizabeth Flint had a great loss-an "eye winker ALUMNI NEWS CONTINUED Criss Whetsell-Clarksburg, W. Va. Ruth Wagner-Employed by Fair Co. Susie Wamsley+D, i8i',E.f I ' l Frances Wilmoth-Fairmont Normal. Page Woodward-Beverly. , ' ' ' Curtis Wilson-University of Pa. Don Wolfe-D. 8z E. Philip Teter-W. V. U. Rudyard Bent, , Helen S. Brown-Syracuse University, N, Y. Richard Brown-D. Kr E. Clyde Caplinger-D. 8z E. Ruth Poe Colebank-Elkins. Pear Collier-Employed by Klien's Store, Dolly Coberly-Stenographer, Elkins. Frances Corder-Teacher in Elkins, Veryle Currence-Bluefield, W. Va. Elizabeth Daniels-Ohio Wesleyan. Isabelle Davis-Married. Frank L. Eakle-fMarrie.d,W, Leonard England, Staurt Ervin-D. Sz E, ' Myron Eberly-Charleston, W. Va. Ruth Gibson-Stenographer, Elkins, W. Va. Willard Hadley. Mildred Harris-Baltimore Dental College. Eleanor Harding Furber-Clarksburg, W, Va, Nelle E. Ketterman-Student in Washington, D, C. Martha Kochendefer-D. Ku E. Wilson Lough-Elkins, W. Va. Viola Leader-Stenographer, Elkins, W, Va. Rebecca McCormick-Married. Isabel V. Meader-Elkins. . Mildred Morgan-Employed by Inter-Mountain. Guy Marshall-California. March 1, Fairmont Tournament. March 2, Legion rch 3, Failed to bring back the bacon from Fairmont. Minstrel. Ma Ralph McLaughlin-N. Y. Electrical School, Valera Morgan-Employed by Inter-Mountain, Eugene Moyle-W. V. U. A ' - '- Edgar Nefflin-D. Kz E. b ' ' A Edna Lee Nestor-W, V. U. Gladys N orthharnmer-Married. Mary Parmsano-D. Kz E. Elizabeth Perry-D. 8z E. George Pierce-D. 8a E. Richard Rowan-Beverly. Helen Reitz-Teaching in Elkins, Gertrude Reger-D, Kz E. Donna Ryan-W. Va. Wesleyan. Ruth Radcliffe-Elkins. Alva Stalnakere-Married-Teaching in Elkins. Ruth Strieby-Sargent School, Cambridge, Mass. Winnie Stalnaker-Teaching. Mildred Scott-Boston, Mass. Virginia Taylor-Otterbein College, Ohio. Lela Talbott Jacobson-Elkins, W. Va. Viola Trickett Harper-Elkins, W. Va. ' Elizabeth Whitlock-Married. Boyd Wilfong-Elkins. Ruth Wilt-W. V. U. Virginia Wolfe-Otterbein College, Ohio. 1918 Emily Barry-Teaching at Davis. Mary Byrne. St. Clair Caplinger-Mail Clerk-Elkins. Edith Crissman-Butler, Pa. Clarence Daniels, Harry ,Frank-Elkins. Katherine Hart. Nellie Haddix-Teaching. Virginia Heavener-Elkins. Page One Hundred Twenty One ALUMNI NEWS CONTINUED LauraH d-E pl db H 's. Blanche H -T h' g' Elk Leonidas Lovenstein-Princip 1 f H gh School at Wyatt L Georgie Presseau-Married Cazmen I -f-D B '1 L' tt-T h' t Elk G d Eleanor Keim-El U t M d'th-T h' g William Knox. P ' -D, Kz E Dewey Knot-D, gl E. S P h. Wilfred Lamb t-B ly M R b -E pl y d b F C Z v 1, 1 ii TIXQTCIX ul lllll iwlmmwuslvl illil ', llllllllllunln iiii iw fl lvl illWl'll'illl Mlll',,pgf+lfij ill' il Wfaaaaisnlwiwlf f"""i'1'l'le Mex" F il il,f'L'liiilW 'lwi l ilf'ifM"l""' IIWHN'"5?iW"'g'?W7i MfillL+HMil5lllliilliiillllllllliiiilllllllllllil Mllfllll''iwffMill l March 1, Fairmont Tournament. M h 2 L on M t l , re Mh3Fldtb b kth lo f F t Back Row, Left to Right+Llewellyn Channel, Kirk Weese, Harley Weese, Minnie Coberly, Lummie Coberly, Lily Simmons, Stella Harper fBarnardJ, Lou Harper, Ethel McCarty and Daisy Campbell. First Row-Kent Harper, Charley Earl, Dell Earl, Mattie Bell Weese, Lillie Weese CEberlyJ, Mandy Channel, Gay Martain and Ethel Shaffer. The teacher, Miss Coberly is in' the middle, March 4, Sunday. March 5, Cody got the pipe case, March 6, Windy has gaind 2 lbs. P March 7, Assembly held at 1 :OO Mr. Halfpenny spoke. March 8, Nelson Taylor brought his wheelbarrow to town. March 9, The Senior Play, "Penrod." March 10, Counting up the money we made. Page One Hundred Twenty Three WITH THE ARTISTS I 'RVFFANDT Fr" roouzu ? .sf rfmsorz' Q, Aw X . ,fm 1, - A , 1 A H q i 1- ll: xi' k 7 ' Q ' ' L - 'fi ' . 4 Ag ' " 1 ve? X K .v Ji' 4 H f I --A - Q ' A ' ' 1631 2" Q-N T f 2 gf: XJ , ff ' ff pf - .Aj ' Ju, ,- ' -- A nfs' J H I 'nv A4141 1 ET-213 80 Ywvxfmsn "Hn-e's somerhmngn I "ju, on lf" Ive get hum! 'Don'f fhlhk meh o? uf" f iwowsemiama 'vemmwaqwav Q ay NEWELL M11-H IWAAI7' A HAH? VVNICH payoff mv0wN llfnjt-fTg.,,, ' fm 5,735 A-RN YW CW ffffp M M fix ONE? A WW WWff4Mfi:Z,T W G3 'ff 'QP 15,195 X ff MYHAH? Myfb: UL , 4 - fU"""f' mu ear. f f 4 fl I f 4 597- 3 A A- 17004 6551. . ' , 0-. Q Hmfvyw K AQ FL Q X J f T Qs sy 5 N 7 0 C25 1 A - f7"lllfiG To ,gf Q M A , fx 7 , Ke6F 17' ' J, X V ,f f , ff 1 f fw? T W X fx X f B ff K, -QQ I BoYs WILL as BOYS Y-. - BY Hanoi? if -f f A ww ' GOSH,I HAVE Q 'Lf AH,'rHAT oossfvv HURT- , ,-iiidfffx ff EESQNM. X BROKE ITM QJXTKIN FIX AT 01.5 ER if Nw , J ,yx SMA HI? ? f "N ,Q -Q UP GOODAS EV M 3 - 1 X 1 KL LfWQ35iXf fi? Ury!-fffkfzf' 9 'Q Q-'owzzf QQ 'fff YP E 31 'TV 5' .W 6 1' 0 6' x X ' " -Q -. -- L- f 7 Q f Q f QQ, 7 x - Xf T - T JV K -. . Q. ,. f f - B TW 5 XG! L fffl III: Q U K .5 ' f .' 5-f' TALLFZ fall 47' g l IQ 5 L 1 mL ffl ' Zi., UNCOMMON OUCIL- ""4-""' " A! - - --BY LLOYD TETEK m :nm suv oovm gb ILHIS WET WEHTHFRS , Goss-12 ITS sweueo N. I cfwr ear IN mow ,ww AN GET A EIT LE f . HARD ON m'5 'X' UP TIGHT vu. use 'rms nook 4' .NIH :V if x . DDOR C fff ?I A KN05 FERA u 4 ,, 2 57 N1 T me J L49 -fa. +2225f'1E115?15i:11:-, N E - I . fl .-15:1 '-' 2 -r-I' , 1 f 'Q' ,-:Q.:'se., -' , ,TT. T 4 4 ' kf 2 ff ff Y Page One Hundred Twenty Four INTIMATE GLIMPSES OF THE FACULTY AT THEIR FAVORITE PAST-TIME. Miss Bennet-Talking pig latin. Mr, Horner-Specilizing in "rays", Miss Getrost-Taking boxing lessons. Mr. Trent-Doing asthetic dancing. Miss Wilt-Taking the "daily dozen." Mr, Gibson-Writing announcements. Miss Sanderson-Reading the Sheik. Miss Gill-Using hunt and peck system. Mr. Wimer-Polishing his shoes, Mr. Rasmussen-Chewing Beechnut tobacco. Miss Wilmoth-Sleeping. Miss Gates-Learning Mother Goose Rymes to recite to the Sub- one, kids. Freshmen. T Miss Moreland-Tasting chemicals to see if they'd kill any Miss McDonald-Winning Bridge Whist Prizes. Miss Heavner-Sueing for library fines. A Lawson-Singing "Hail West Virginia." Robinson-Sitting up all night to see her Wilverding-Using her shoe to good a Miss Miss Miss seeds grow, dvantage on the Cuddy-Sitting up with "John's Son." Fuss-Taking "Get tall over night" tonic. McKee-Darning socks, Miss Miss Mrs. March 11, Tygart's Valley River raised two inches. ' March 12, Anna Corrol lost her "Vanity Case." March 13, Everyone is still giggling over "Penrod." March 14, Assembly was in charge of the Radio Club, March 15, Peter John's store burned down-Buckhannon Tournament. March 16, Andrew Edwards wore a new sweater to school. March 17, Hi-Y banquet at Buckhannon. Page One Hundred Twenty Five A PLEA TO- THE S The Seniors, through the "Tiger", wish to make a plea to the students of our beloved High School for better, and cleaner literature. We want to pass on to them, one high ideal, and ask those who follow us to strive to their utmost powers to redress a wrong and in a small measure benefit mankind. Let us demand clean books, and abolish all cheap novels containing low morals and undesirable suggestions! From the hour' of the invention of printing, books, not kings have ruled the world. Books have within them, power to make peo- ple happy or to smother their peace with corruption. ln the world of books we can select companions from among the most richly gift- ed of the sons of God, or we can choose the corrupted, degenerated characters as our companions. When we remember that all actions were at one time thoughts, then, if we are to advance and always to become better, our minds must be of the cleanest and most wholesome. Most of our thoughts are gathered from the conversation of our associates, or from books we read. Since these thoughts determine our peace of mind both in religion and intellect, and mould our character, should they not be of the purest? So many of our fresh and active young people are watsing their talents, degrading their mind and debasing their morals by UDENTS OF E. H. S. reading the sensational novels that are so freely circulated at the present day. If we are to stop their circulation we must stop reading them and demand better literature. We know that as long as there is a demand for such corrupt and injurious reading mat- ter, it will be published by unscrupulous money-getters, Education forms the common mind and high characters are drawn from high thoughts. "The ideal life is in our blood and never will be still, we feel the thing we ought to be, beating beneath the thing we are." Let us then read only the literature that will help us to keep constantly in mind, these ideals, instead of smother- ing them by arousing base passions and corrupting our morals. If we once gain the habit of reading only good, clean books, then, when all else fails, when the world of forms and shows ap- pears a two-edged lie, which seems., but is notg when all our earth- clinging hopes melt into nothingness, we are still not without friends. Books are lighthouses built on the seas of time! Well might Milton exclaim, "Who kills man kills a reasoning creature-God's image, but who destroys a good book kills reason itself. Let us then be true to our trust, bend the knee only to the great and good, honor only the honorable, carry high the best stan- dards, and make our country cleaner and better. H 7 March 18, Seniors visited Dick Barry s camp. March 19, Virginia Wilson has a new pair of shoe strings. March 20, Book reports due. March 21, Seniors practice for Inter-Class Tournament. March 22, Who is going to win tomorrow? March 23, Rings come! Seniors won the Basketball Tournament. March 24, The rings were put in the Court House Vault. Page One Hundred Twenty Six Lil El al 149 Nfl ' Aw q Yl A! . X -rj .7.7J"J,gJ.q?' f IVY? J fy:-I ...,.,,..., 'J 'siifjj - 'r 'ix l t fgf "You're a dandy If you keep me Handy," Said the Tiger to The students of '23, . "We will love you ever, Forget you never." . Said the students to the Tiger with much glee. f Prof. "Now, are there any questions?" Student, "Yes sir. What time it is?" RQAM S 1-1 James Talbott and Keith Cunningham Mr. Gibson Cvery interestedj "What do you expect to be when you get out of college?" Permanent Freshmen, 'tAn old man." James Talbott, "Miss Bennett, do you believe in exams? Miss Bennett, "I think they are ex- cellent trainingf' ' James, "Well, I guess so, I practised two weeks learning how to turn pages with my toe last year for the finals." H Shakespeare, the great philosopher, once said, "You can string beans and kid gloves, but you can't bull-frogs." Alfa Stafford, "I thought you said your father couldn't afford to send you to school this year." 'N Bruno Wamsley, "He couldn't, but I offered to stay at home and help run the business." A -Miss Wilt Cduring quizz to student with book openl "Do you generally have your book open during exams, sir?" Keith C. ftaken unawaresb "I general- ly try to." Q A Miss Strieby: "Why is it that football' player is so poor in his studies?" Mr, Wimer: "He's used to hitting 'em low." . ' El IE! Miss Sanderson: "When you were in France I suppose you saw the great tracts of barren waste?" Miss Wilmoth: "Oh my, yes. He has such a Wonderful estate." What is Joy?-T'o find an Ei' on a paper where you expected a G. What is Knowledge 'Z-To have a back seat in a nearsighted Prof's class. 1 What is understanding?-To go right on talking to the chaperon while you watch your girl smile at another man. Miss Moreland: "Eleanor your recita- tion reminds we of Quebec." i Eleanor C.: "How come?" Miss Moreland: "Built on a bluff. ' During the grammer lesson. - Miss Cuddy: "Now take this sentence for example, 'Let the cow out of the lot,' what mood?', Freshman: "The cow." Bashful Youth: "You look cold, Miss Barnhart. Shall Iver-take my coat off and put it around you?" Miss Barnhart: "You may put your coat around me, if you like: but I-er-I see no reason to take it off." . "Mark Antony may not have been a poker sharp, but he held some pretty hands in his day." . Page One Hundred Twenty Seven Senior: "Say, did you ever take chloroform?" Soph: "Nawg what hour does it come?" Rip Caplingerz "I'm so smart I took first prize at school today."- The Squire: "Well, thats interesting." Rip: "Yes, and its good Mr. Horner didn't see me or I'd have to put it back." Lula Hertig: fin sewingj "Every night before going to bed I always look under it." . ' Elizabeth Caslow: "What for." Lula: "Why a man!" Elizabeth: "Ever have any luck?" Miss Moreland: "Robert, how do you measure heat?" Bob: "With a step ladder." Teacher: "Oh!" Cyrus Kump fto fatherj "A boy just told me that I looked just like you." Father: "Well, what did you do?" Cyrus: "Nothing, he was bigger than me." - March 25, Sunday. March 26, Tiger staff meeting at the club room. Clarence Coffman: "I don't want to spend all of this money because I want to take my girl to the show tonight." John Moore: "Who is she, Coffy?" Clarence: "I don't know, but I hope she is a small one and can get in on half fare." George Wilson: "I dreamed last night that I was eating shredded wheat?" Ac: "Well?" George: "And when I woke up I found that I had eaten up half of the mattress." First Roach: ion shredded wheat boxy "Why are you rushing along so?" Second Roach: "Don't you see that sign, "Tear along edge?" Mr. Gibson: flocking over the audience sees a convict who was in the next cell to him in Atlanta. Looks care- fully over the Bible from which he is go- ing to readthe devotional exercises.J "I take this from the third chapter of Moses where it says, "Those that see me and recognize me but say nothing, them will I see afterwards." ' March 27, "Skinny" Kochenderfer has formed a new attachment to her pin cushion. March 28, Everything is going up but the Senior girl's hair is 'down this morning. March 29, Tiger staff very busy. - March 30, Jacob Litinski has a fire sale. i March 31, The Intermountain came out on' time ! ! I l Page One Hundred Twenty Eight - Mr. Barnes: "So you desire to be my son-in-law?" Doc Butt: "No sir, but if I marry your daughter, sir I don't see very well 3 how I can get out of it." LOVE Love is like an onion, We taste it with delight. And when its gone, we wonder Whatever made us bite, Bill: "I have a fine job now, I'm working in a shirt factory." Barney: "Then how does it happen you're not Working today?" Bill: "Oh we're making night shirts now." She usedto sit upon my lap And sport with me in glee, But now she fears to catch a cold I have water on the knee. Lewis: "What is the moving spirit of the age?" Lloyd: "Gasoline." Anna Carroll: "Are you from Sweeden?" Henry Shaid: "No, why do you ask?" Anna: "You dance as though you had snowshoes on." Miss Wilt: "How is it that I find that you are not working when I come into the room?" Sleepy: "Because your shoes have rub- ber soles on them." Sport: "How's business?" Undertaker: "Dead," Notice in the Daily Twenty Years Ago. f'Hepsibah Herrweather fell and broke her back Wednesday. She will no doubt be detained from classes for some time. 'Her fall was the result of her tripping over her skirt." In 1980 A. D. "Officer, arrest that man: I believe he is thinking of smoking." Mr. Gibson: "It looks like England is going to have a lot of trouble with the Hibernic race." Mr. Wimer: "Its a shame these foreign countries can't run their track meets honestly." . of QE QE' ll .ef li .. f I 'w if ' ll!! "If the Kentucky Colonels have a prayer service before the game, why shouldn't the Boston College gang have Mass?" "When an American visits Europe he hires a guide." "When a European visits America, he lets his conscience be his guide." "The world's all wrong," said the Geology professor as he came across a poorly drawn map. "A man's imagination is like India rubber, warranted to stretch as long as the fun lasts." A LOW TENSION SKIIT. Three Volts. Volt I. Maid applied for work at Caesar's house but finds no one at home, She is determined to wait till Julius Caesar. Volt II. Caesar enters thru the opening of the act, and sizes up the maid with a yard stick. Caesar: "What is your name?" Maid: "Augusta Breezer.' Ceasar: "Ah, I'm glad you blew in." 7 Volt III. Caesar summons maid on following day. Caesar: "Are you Brutus' old flame?" Maid: "Yes, my Lord." Caesar: "Then you're fired." fCurtain ends our home maid conredyb Queen of Spain: "Moi gracia! The baby has a stomach ache." Lord Chamberlain fexcitedlyl "Call in the Secretary of the Interior." 1"l I P. Q, . 'F 'leg I I .4 i 1 6- I A ' . q '3 V gm NIU' Hu 'P' UL T Th t blftt Visits Elkins. April 2, Senior hike to the C. KL I. tunnel. Page One Hundred Twenty Nine April I, e eas er ra 1 Husband: "Who is that letter from?" Wife: "What do you want to know for?" I Hubby: "There you are! 'What do I want to know for?' Honestly, you are the most inquisitive person I've ever met." Mr. Horner: "Your themes should be written so that even the most stupid of people can understand them." Sleepy Glenn: fhumblyj "Yes sir. What part don't you understand?" Miss Getrost: "Why don't you wash your face before you come to school? I can see what you had for breakfast this morning." Elis Lee: "What was it?" Miss G.: "Eggs" Ellis: "Wrong I That was yesterday." Mr. Rassmussen: "Why didn't you come ot class today? You missed my lec- ture on appendicitisf' She: "Oh, I'm tired of these organ recitals. H Windy H.: "Wotcha gonna do this summer?" Alfa Stafford: "Work for my dad." Windy: "You used an extra word." April 3, Back to school feeling rather eggy. April 4, Radio Club holds business meeting: April 5, French Club initiation. 'Twas near the end of the period and the head of the department was in despair for the class, so she hurled this at them: "I've told you all I know and you don't know anything yet." A v ia JEWMHP "r"' I ,I T . A tramp was arrainged before the court for stealing a watch. After he was proven not guilty, the Judge said: "Well Ike, you are dismissed: you have been acquitedf' Tlhe Rtramp seemed 'unable' to 'tell whether to stay or leave, so after he had listened to two or three other trials, he went up to the Judge's bench. "Say Judge, what was it you said I was?" "I said you,were acquitedf' flkej "Does dat mean I have to give the watch back?" April 6, Much agitation over the W. L, W, question, April 7, The H. C.'s hiked to Turkey Knob, Page One Hundred Thirty "Pd like to get off something sharp," remarked Jimmy Talbott, our Joke Editor. "Try sitting on a tack," was the only advice he got from his unsympathetic con- temporary, Keith Cunningham. "I'm always in the ring," said the nap- kin. "Me too," bellowed the boxer. "I shined in one last night," said the moon. "I wish I were," sighed the fourth finger of the right hand, 059 Some New Information about Authors The most cheerful ............ Samuel Smiles N oisiest ...................... .............. H owells The tallest ................. ..,.,. L ongfellow The most flowery ..... V ..... Hawthorne The holiest ............ - .... ................,... P o pe The most amusing ............ Thomas Tickell The happiest ............. ..................... G ay The most fiery .......... ............... B urns The most talkative ..... .. .... Chatterton The most distressed ..... ........ A kenside Mr. Gibson: "Sick yesterday, eh? But how is it that I met you running down the street?" Ac Ruble: "Oh, that was when l was running for the doctor." Sleepy: "Elkins high sure turns out good men." Visitor: "When did you graduate?" Sleepy: "I didn't graduate, they turn- ed me out." Miss G: "James, give me the character- istics of Dryden." Jimmy M.: "Well he was born in Eng- land, fetc.J" Miss G.: "James you are just walking around the bush." Jimmy: "Fine, I didn't know I was that close to it." Medical Officer: "Have you any or- ganic troubles?" Recruit: "No sir, I ain't a bit musi- cal." A She: "I could never understand why they called a boat "she"?" He: "Evidently you never' tried to steer one." Mrs. Wild: "They tell me your son is on the college football eleven?" - Mrs. Wooley: "Yes indeed." Mrs. Wild: "Do you know what posi- tion he plays?" Mrs. Wooley: "Ain't sure, but I think he is one of the drawbacks. H April 8, Sunday, "Bud" visits his best friend! Virginia Wilson: "Say, did you ever hear the story of Post Toasties?" Gladys Moore: "No, tell me." Virginia: "I can't, it'll take too long. its a cereal." 1 Miss Bennett: "Elmer what are all those buttons on a sailor's pants for?" Elmer: "Thirteen represent the thir- teen original states." Miss Bennet: "What's the other one for?" Bus: "To hold up his pants." Mr. Horner: "Name one important thing that did not exist one hundred years ago." Keith Cunningham: ion front rowb NME.!7 Mr. Holesberry: "Windy, you will never amount to a thing unless you start to coming earlier than you generally do, why, only last night you came in at two o'clock. ALWAYS REMEMBER THAT THE EARLY BIRD CATCHES THE WORM. Windy: "But Dad, what about the worm, what did it get for turning out so early?" Mr, H.: "My son that worm had been out all night and was just coming home." Windy: MOH!" April 9, Rehersals for "College Days" are on in force. April 10, A freshman sassed Mr. Horner. April 11, The Hub Club held chapel. April 12, The freshmen find out what "skipping" is, April 13, Brownlee Wilt is in love. April 14, "Eve" passes out. George Wilson: "Bill you didn't pay your class dues this semester." Bill: "Well I suppose you will hold me to your agreement?" Geo: "What agreement?" Bill: "Well when I told you I would pay, YOU told me that I would have to pay in advance or' not at all." fPatheticJ Abb Harold: ."How do you feel about reforming the movies?" Miss Bennett: "Most of the pictures I've seen are more to be pitied than re- formed." Newell Smith: fin bookkeepingj Someone stole my red ink." Miss Gill: "What color' was it?" Miss Metzler: fat senior playj "All right William, run up the curtain." Bill Wise: "What do you think I am, a squirrel?" Mr. Gibson: "Haven't I' seen your face before?" Stranger: "I wouldn't be surprised, that's where I usually wear it." Jimmy M, "I spent a lot of money at Kelly Pool this Winter." Virginia Bright: "Did you like it as well as I-Iot Springs?" Teacher: fafter a study on snowl "As you walk out on a cold winter day, what do you see on every hand?" Joe Skidmore: fsmartlyj "Gloves!" Page One Hundred Thirty One Rock-a-by Senior ,on the tree top As long as you study, the cradle will ' rock, But if you stop digging, the cradle will fall And down will come Senior, diploma, . and all. ' fLutz and Collett were stopping at a hotell Collett: fnext morningj "Lutz, did you take a bath last night?" Lutz: "Why Dick, was one of them missing?" Mr. Gibson: 'fWhy are you so late?" Guy Caplinger: "Well the sign-1" Mr. G.: "Well what has that to do with your tardiness.?" Guy: "That sign said 'Go slow, school zone ahead. Earl L.: "See that chap coming out of Chem, Lab.? That's our Chem. Prof. The poor boy likes girls, but he's so bash- ful, he acts like his own litmus paper." . Teddy L.: "Howzat?" Earl: "Why, when he's with a girl he turns pink, and when he's alone he gets blue." My girl is sure an alchemist, That's why I'1l have to drop her: For every time I'm out with her My silver turns to copper. Prof.: "Which are the uttermost parts of the earth?" Stud.: "The parts where there are the most Women." Prof.: "What do you mean?" Stud.: "I mean that where there are the most women there is the most uttered." M llll ll If . 5s3ff3.Z,". .QQ jjfyclly V :-I if if Y.'.f'fi'il' 4 Prisoner: "So you aren't going to hang me after all?" Peon: "No, Gringo, someone chopped down the only tree in the country, so now we'll have to shoot you." Soph: "Things are coming down now- adays." Junior: "Yes they are." Soph: "Bread has come down from 16 oz. to 12 oz., and now we get less dough for the same money." April 15, Lewis Vest fixes Miss Wilmoths doorbell. April 16, Teter wears his "hick" clothes. April 17, Eva Douglas is developing some of her brothers pep. April 18, Lula Hertig is having trouble with her pattern. April 19 Nelse forgot to shave. Jimmy Mullenix: "You know, last year the doctor told me if I didn't stop smoking I'd be feeble-minded." Rusty Bright: "Well, why didn't you stop?" In English IV, Miss Getrost: "Did you read 'The Deserted Village'?" Teter: "No, Istudied about 'The Windy City'." CLOSE CALL !'! fHeadline from an Albany 'Newspaperb "Huge Fire ! ! Aged woman has her shoe heels schorched off." Student: "Sad about the death of Wallie Reid, wasn't it?" Miss Bennett: "Yes, which class was he in?" "That's a halrdeboiled looking ,fguy you've got in that picture, 'Tete"', re- marked"'Abb" Harrold to Lloyd Teter the art editor. "Yes, he must have been in hot water," he returned to his associate. ' Business Manager: "Got any ads?" Assistant Business Manager: UNO!" Bus. Mgr.: "Gee, but your parents must have been good athletes to raise a dumbbell like you." Visitor: "With what are you working, in Chemistry Lab.?" , -1- "Matches mostly." April 2OZ College Days. Visitor: "How's the work?" April 21, Mr, Gibson becomes a "Holy Roller". - "Li8'htQ', . Page One Hundred Thirty Two In The Senior Club. CAMP '23 W "It is too slow for me, I will confess "Over there sits the Queen of Amon Q -I'd never get a thrill. at playing chess," ia." VN J. N said Hunk as he got up from the gan, "Its liable to be "Pneumonia" by to- ' gl gf l L table and walked away, morrow," ggi . 23 ,"Is virginia Wilson sun at Camp ,Q Z ji Y G , I , ' .' ' If 1tS thrill you want I Il tell you by H , . me M y? Jinks-Just try this old bame of Tiddle de NO' She S never Sell any P1209-" ' ff1'yf'Y- :'i 'Q v'winks," coaxed "Rip" trying to get him ' ' Wo?-02 t an th if t bl penal tyahxxwx i.NV' o o e a e, a ' 'Q E C Biggto "Do well" while dancing at f 'M "If you'd play a game to W3.I"1l1 the amp - f f, soul-just try that old one Crokinolef' HI get my feel? Caught in these C1'aCkS, 'h ail' informed "Bob", . . d0H'11Y011?" ' "Your feet must be mighty small, I iam, ..',3 ' can't get mine in." was the response. fail, I. "No thrills for me is some folks motto, ffgzf' ' and thats why they indulge in the game of ff' ' L tt " 1' d "F tt when the doake th b 0 O' reple a y During Fire Drill at Camp '23 at 2 He be t yialivhn e Zi ra A. M. in the morning, the boys dormitory ,,WeH I gin 3, SW1 Ch, IS tal' "If y011 W0l11d pl-REV 8 game 'Ch-3t'S was emptied in less than no time. Keith he ell' was IS Comment' g'I'aUd-just Wy 21 girl and 110101 her halldn, Cuningham made the best showing - "There's a mule that's been in jail!" ventured ,.Tete,, who was playing a game ' Llfe holds H0 Cheer of shadow checkers. For Mr, Trent. , , , H He drinks near beer Virginia tro,Anna: Oh! Anna, may I One-ha1f per cent "If you want dash, and do-and-dare, hYPH0P9St YOU- ' , . - I , Q tl - ,, : if ! h 'IISIYI .Q Just try a crash at solitaire, ' said Jimmy A1111-2 Oh TJ T1 James Newton Wind "Just a in t' k' " - : s 1 1 . If he Wants something shuffling the deck. Y P C Hg A kick to produce, y Ju? ten him fo? me "The silent game you all allow, is V, , , I HI k th. O try S11OJu1Ce' Chain Rhymes, that we're playing now," Tglflafhtn riew some mg was George Nelson' wrote "Shaid". the staff stenographer, as Wrong ?i1V3Lg59,Q ' We have found out he peeked on with his Underwood. , ,, yt? For our Own use, Virginia: I lost the key that I lock That sauerkraut my half Wlth-H Beats silo juice. +L1oyd Scott. Page One Hundred- Thirty Three April 22, Sunday. April 23, Helen Scott lost a hairpin, FAREWELL CTo Tune of Three 0'Clock ln The Morning.j Its the first of June in the summer, We've Worked the whole year' throught College days will be dawning' Just one more glance at you, That Study Hall so entrancing Seemed to be made for us two. I could just live there forever In those home rooms of two. M. V. W, '23 April 24, Katherine Boyles dropped a stitch. ' Call She rlock Holmes. April 25, Mr. Horner buys a bottle of hair restorer. .April 26, Strieby's are building an addition to their hom e ? ? '? 'Z April 27, Much activity in Senior Rooms. April 28, Cunninham discourses on the K, K, K. Page One Hundred Thirty Four ' IRAC f ff: V i',1'1'52 "'13.?' f.1fQi3'5f,f F-1 ' " ' .. ' 43 ' Q A A '-ff 1. T112 4?-11: " ' ,. - . ' 1' ' sa . . M ri Q Q 1: fp , f' 4 A 1 . ', - f---A'-fr'-M V , 5 .- .V -x 1 AHA Wi 7dl4lllf fo, fuulfm ' 1 f 4 a A. P I A: Wb'Kkk11ff 1 QV 4 ,N -P1 -, Ml' ' " ' "1fri"-a1,I-fffw.-2532 ' 2 1, A 'A 5' . , - '- . Pm I r .-,N'-3,215 ""!f'gg'7A,f3fg:A- nv If I h ' . A U' V' Aja-X,-IQ.. ' L' ljjg , 71 , ra-'w -z Q aww ., ,f -V '13 ' 'fl frfel 5 ff 52 J ,,, lr'ff'!Jf1 Y 1i3f2fiil'Q'f"iiL-riifiiaJ W fi V -1--viii f 1, -,,- , 4.'TE1.1,.q-?,g',-rf-:,. , ,,,, mf -4 Hi 4. 'iff A N ' 'rf , -l'1!ZgfwU,g fwf?fff' W , J E' ww ' yfyf Aprii 29, Everyone out walking. April 30, Andy Edwards explains the veto, again. ,4 mx. f'-S Q Page One Hundred Thirty Five , THANKS! We the Business Managers and Editorial Staff of the 1923 Tiger wish to express our many thanks to the. Busi- ness Men who have subscribed to the ads in this annual and have helped to make it a success. Let this be your shopping guide, and patronize them! BUSINESS MAMAGERS EDITORIAL STAFF X Ye ar .: ' -QM?-3' .'fe5ii.Ii-5-13 if 41 f- , ,, -. 1' ?:.?'5 ':51' -,f"4.-'JA,1K:,NN",f'Q.1AQx. -. " ' ' H, " 95414-.-'5,, 'UMC' . If -I ,,'fx"! :-' 333,-1" L ,. - , .---X.,J,.N.g,4-:Emi -Rx:-I :- ' 1jj,,',, ",.v4,A ' 'Z . 3: -, 2 .4 , - g - -cj , .xv 3- F'-Qgggsi.-:fy ' ' A- 'E " -Q .2-gf' -E, 1, ff 1 :psy : --. .-,,-.sw-1, r ' -e es X, '!1r':g4i5t,I,.x -. - - ,3':v.,g,:A',,L,,1t A - -,ffj-'J-Y . wp 'fir --2g:11,.4'13fV L, K E'iijjIhz.,5v3,v::m-1.4 ' ffA,'f,.'f'flx, Hifi, , -' l.Cf'- - , 1. ,Qi-i 5'Q6j"gQT 'C'i3zi-7.5 - I, if . ' s' J, 3 '- .' '- "MW, - 'f.L',-fyf. X ff,-2, V-,?,41x'.,,3.g .' g -fl, . 1- .X lf. Ii. 'fx' J-Sify' ' .'"f,ffi'f':X"f'.w,'",i7'f': Vux. I if-yr: , .' ' Af N 3, 'Q V pig, -,EVQJX gg L., '-..',Qf-5 f' 1, m -g--'--, ' A . , ,- 5 ' 1 Q' -"QNX, IWC' I-Q,-, '-I, .-:A ""x I 1- -4.,.' -v -Ill' T ' ff' ' - - 31ff1'p2 'N 'ff' F , " 'GH bl Wm- Ml- Ljl'Z"7'fif- 'b I-1 Q L. , - W". -i f .'. ' 'J' : '-PERS , ' ,- V ' --Z ' .- ,, 4 - A - :Q ' 1, ,,.---.,,v,.5h ' , 1 7-, '- -' - , 3-, Q- 3 -' '-,". 1"-- :,. D f ' , '6 I .fy V, ',:.r:-,:f5':"31r -gAg'r-f4:.'r-ufi. 'zu ' 5 wr! nl.. jr-,T I. 5 , 3: R - ,Z-I 5- ,izftj 1--.5 -i'...l.ii-,Si 1 w:i:A::!g::-xjggitjsgi 1 s f 1,EE!5::.S,l g -3 . 4 5, .- .'1, , ' W . ' - - I r-,H - - -. J' Q -1-15.1.,-IM..-i4,...:,'y,4 .1 , - 1,'.'g....A gg. 5 -v .I l. K v - . .. . '.-3 -,-.- Q -sw iw' rs .:- I I f- ff ' - f- f .--1--rn-W . -' 1-Q-.. Q A - .V ', n 4' , - .' 1 '.- 1- . ,LI-T. V Q-J 'Kr 4: ':':F.- V --VJ... :,,-.mi'La5AI.,H' f' 1 ":f,1t4 'xl If ' ' -' Jyxw 'N' ' L Q' 11 X -' fwf':r.n fxslotl 1 Q -'7"ffe-T265 -ai -1 ""Lfy' : "ff Q ., - , . 'Q " "' 1 Q :gC'E5.Q:f F- gfil, , :LT-:r2'7'53Q 'K N N . , . -h ,, ,- 5: - ,Q ,H iq.. If, . 1-,Au-1, l ,. L.fT t 1' "Nab " ' -' 's5':-1'-fn, ' +V-'if.,.: X - ' Page One Hundred Tirty Six Y 3 . l Peaches--She swears she's never been kissed. Cream--That's enough to make anyone swear. UNDERSELLING E ' IH . Englishman-Corking building, eh What? M I Yankee-Yep, thats the bottling' works, " SELLS EVERYTHING EVERYBODY . 1 WEARVSN FOR LESS " N Salt-Surveying a little? YOUR MONEY BACK ON DEMAND. Peppe1"N0' sumymg a lot' I ......-.. - Up-Your cough is much better today. 120 Thlrd Street ELKINS' W' VA' Down-Yes, I've been practicing it all night. A STORE WITH FAIR PRICES GO TO THE 'SCHOOL SUPPLIES FRESH CANDIES MODE MILLINERY , D. K. TETER 8: SONS for GROCERS " VOGUE " and GAGE HATS. 1922 Sixteenth QMay 9. Mr. Gibson made a few announcement ' Street. s in chapel. GO T0 bs OID Zinn ' RUTHERFORD'S . fEuropeanJ Fon l I , T VERLE K. KEIM, Proprietor. Sermce a la Carte LADIES READY - TO - WEAR APPAREL . . LADIES' AND GENTS' DINING ROOM Phone 462 113 Third Street Quick Lunch Day and Night. Elkins, West Virginia. 320-322 R. R. Avenue. ELKINS, W. VA. NELSON TAYLOR ' QR Florist E "We specialize in Violets." , AMERICAN DETECTIVE AGENCY "We can shadow anyone" HENRY SHAID A n EARLES STEEPLEJACK SERVICE, Inc. "We do all high work" SHORTY LOUGH Vote for JOHN CAPLINGER for President. MARK TWAIN was a devout billiard enthusiast through all his long years, uutil his death. AMERICAN BILLIARD PARLOR May 10. It rained all day that night. , Daily Weekly THE-SELZ SIX SHOES THE BEST SHOE EOE THE MONEY The Elkins Zlnterfjillnuntain THE LEADING ADVERTISING AND NEWS MEDIUM OF RANDOLPH COUNTY. MOSE MAMIN HERMAN G. JOHNSON, . . Proprietor. 120 Davis Ave. ELKINS, W. VA I I NEALE'S SLOGAN ELKINS " THE DRUG STORE WITH BETTER SERVICE." H ld d h th KODAK FURNITURE dz HARDWARE o s goo Wit e and KODAK FINISHING DEPARTMENT COMPANY As well as with the Prescription, Toilet, Rubber Goods and Other GLOBENVERNICKE BOOKCASES Departments' 4 VUDOR PORCH SHADES Remembw NEALFS when ZION LEONARD CLEANABLE REFRIGERATORS :nU13a?tC5iZJZ41R5 Work Done Quickly And Other Nationally Advertised Articles 9 323 D vis Avenue - ' N E A L E S PHONE 198 104 106 Th1rd Street May 7. Such a beautEu1 moon. FAIRMONT STATE NORMAL SCHOOL A STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE By recent act of the State Board of Education this Institution has been made a Teachers College and- authorized to offer a four year course leading to the degree of A, B. in education, It will continue to offer the Standard Normal Course of two years, a course for the Short Course and temporary certificates. The Institution has a faculty of trained specialists and modern equipment for its work. Morrow Hall, the new dormitory for women, provides unusual advantages for non-resident, young women. Board and room may be secured at very reasonable rates. With its re-organized courses of study the Fairmont State Normal School provides splendid opportunity for High School graduates, For catalogue and information write to Joseph Rosier, President, Fairmont, West Virginia. SUCCESS SUCCESS means ,the achievement of something you have been HWORKING for, ARRIVING at a goal you have been striving toward. You cannot simply succeedg you must succeed at SOME THING. MAKE UP YOUR MIND what you want to succeed AT and then get ready, set and GO! Go toward it with UNFLINCHING courage and UNDYING Will. - START SAVING NOW! AIM, on Time Deposits. THE ELKINS NATIONAL BANK oLDEs'r s'rRoNcEs1' BEST May 8. Flower gardens are coming into prominence. Phone 388-J Oysters and Fish in Season Groceries and Vegetables CALL AND SEE PEOPLE'S MEAT MARKET C. H. ALDERTON, Prop. FRESH AND CURED MEATS The only market in Elkins With a Hussmann Refrigerator Freezer Counter-the SANITARY kind. ELKINS ART :Sz CO. HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE PICTURE FRAMING A SPECIALTY. 310 THIRD STREET. A Hemmandhaw-"Do you ever' travel much in that old fliv- ver of yours?" Shimmerpate-"From coast to coast." "Goodness! Have you really gone from Maine to Cali- fornia?" "Oh, no, I mean I coast down one hill, then I tow it up another one and coast." A man had squeezed himself into a seat in the car between two fat women and presently began wiggling' about. "Pm afraid you are not very comfortable," commented one of the passengers, "Well," responded the man, "I have'nt much room to grumble." , i aul :Brown TAILOR .May 5. Every kid on our square is going barefoot. THE GULLAND-CLARKE COMPANY WHOLESALE GROCERS FLOUR AND FEED DISTRIBUTORS OF CERESOTA FLOUR. "THE HOUSE OF QUALITY." ED. CARROLL Y Oh, what a lass is Bessie Brice She never slips upon the ice Unless she has me by the hand. CLEANING, PRESSING Then I fall too! Aint nature grand? ' REPAIRING. --- I rose and gave her my seat -ll' I could not let her stand- She made me think of mother, with strap hel' hand. I went a hunting, forgot to take a gun, SO. Davis Ave. ELKINS, W' I came across a bear, you ought to seen me run May 6. Went to church as usual. S. F. M .. ff ,-M "Is this a second hand store?" fl W 8 "Yes'um." JEWELER "Well, I want one for my watch." ls ' ef, if ELKINS, w. VA. if ,, ' 'Eg 69553. "It doesn't pay to be crooked." 'gg gg, "Prove it." DIAMONDS, WATCHES, "?,,, ft ' "Well-look at the corkscrews out of a job." WATCH BRACELETS M iglffi,-.Af ffsffif SILVERWARE AND "I just saw something and I can't get over it P mmm 'I M GJ 'f "What's it?" "A bank building." . . HNSTON DRUG co COUNTRY PRODUCE FANCY GROCERIES F S THE REXALL STORE HENKEI-'S CASH STORE 17 Third Street Phone 30J SCHOOL SUPPLIES FRESH CANDIES PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS KODAKS, STATIONERY, HUYLER'S AND Henry Ave. :Phone ELKINS, W. VA. TOILET ARTICLES "SERVICE PLUS THE GOODS May 3. "Time to take off your red fflannels fellows." GOLD BAR CALIFORNIA FRUITS . , + I ' WATERS - CHANNELL GROCERY COMPANY Distributors Q Kerner' Electrical Supply Company ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES, WIRING FIXTURS AND APPLIANCES AMATURE AND FIELD WIRING. MOTORS REBUILT. DELCO LIGHT PRODUCTS RADIO APPARATUS EXIDE BATTERIES I Phone 446 322 Davis Ave. ELKINS, WEST VIRGINIA May 4. The epidemic of Spring fever is growing fierce. BUY YOUR GRADUATION SUIT AND WHITE FLANNEL TROUSERS AT G FF NQS THE YOUNG MEN'S STORE " STEIN BLOCH CLOTHES KORRECT SHAPE SHOES KNAPP FELT HATS ARROW COLLARS ECLIPSE SHIRTS RUGBY SWEATERS G FFM ENI HSELLS IT FOR LESS" "1 .RW ,gl m.rfX I 41 ,LAT V g Qmxxxg 1- . .uggj . IVXXX MA X ,.....n.,,,,,,,.,...iL- gras 1 OPHCFBQ - L C '76 0 I '.?:'i1f?':!535" . J- '7'!L1:3k . ffl . I P"s- ' srl " ' I I . . ' em - : 'I 1 . , r A May 1. ' Let's go swimming." THE NEW 1923 STYLES HART SCHAFFNER AND MARX MADE THEM, THEY'RE HERE Life and color, clean, trim lines. Those are a few of the good things you'll find in these clothes for spring. You'11 also 1'ind the finest quality and best Values. We're here to show you. Reasonably Priced Our finest suits are S35 to 51550. STETSON HATS WALK-OVER SHOES T311 Q-.l nntn A Wilt E m my May 2. "How did you like the assembly program to-day?" IN'1'ERNA'I'I0NAL LIFE I OF ST. LOUIS "The company of today with the methods of tomorrow" Fair Company Building ALBERTWWLT GENERAL AGENT ELKINS, W. VA. WHO BRINGS THE NEWS T0 ELKINS ? ?? "LOUIS" AT THE BANK CORNER CURRENT DAILIES AND WEEKLIES. G.F.VOGT DELICIOUS HOME MADE CANDY t ICE CREAM "Once you try it, youfll always buy it." Your Wife is certainly a remarkable Woman. Heck- Peck-Think so? Heck-Indeed I do, don't you? Well she's certainly able to make more remarks other Woman I know. Peck- han any A dumb farmer picked up a Wheel and spoke. A deaf shepherd went out with his dog and herd. May 11. Schoo1'1et out again at three-forty, THE BooK AND STATIONERY STORE SPALDING'S ATHLETIC GOODS TENNIS BASE BALL GOLF PENNANTS All Styles and Sizes for E. H. S. MEMORY BOOKS for High School Days. The Commercial Student TYPEWRITERS, REMINGTON PORTABLE NUMBER TEN AND SILENT TWELVE Ribbons for All Machines. EATON CRANE AND PIKE STATIONERY J. H. ELDER BooKsELLE.R AND STATIONER Eucms, w. VA. 5575" TALBOTT PAINT 8: GLASS CO. HARDWARE FISHING TACKLE, GUNS, TOYS, KNIVES WINDSHIELDS, RUGS, QUEENSWARE, GLASSWARE, ETC. Headquarters for GOLDSMITH ATHLETIC GOODS ABBIE AND IMBRIE FISHING TACKLE FLOOR COVERINGS, FURNITURE PAINTS, HARNESS AND HARDWARE PEOPLES HARDWARE 84 FURNITURE CO. Corner Third Street and Henry Avenue. EIGHT MONTHS OLD In despair, he grasped the flask, and with eyes wide staring as the craving everpowered him, made two or three futile efforts to raise it to his quivering lips. His failure brought a cry of anguish which gripped my very heart and a look of bitter disappointment spread over his features. In an unstable moment, a few drops of the precious fluid were spilled. He uttered a half hysterical cry of dismay and stag- gered back. Again he attempted to raise the flask and this time his shaking hands carried it to his mouth. The degen- erate shown upon his eyes as the liquid stimulated him and his lips parted in a smile. After a long swig he bit ferociously at his rattle, murmered, "Da, Da," and fell back in his crib. "Scotty" May 12. Fair and warmer. Graduation Gifts that Last GIFTS OF JEWELRY illibe 52901152 of .ss .Z1...f5V25. 72.1.5.5 ulmfnbfimfr QEUUU We are never satisfied unless our customers are. PAUL H. NEFFLEN The Hallmark Jeweler and Victrola Deayler - Elkins, West Virginia lathes SPRING AND SUMMER STYLES For Nineteen-twenty-three Are now ready for inspection. A BRAND NEW STOCK-Representing the foremost Manufacturers in the Country. 1 -I . -A Few of the Lines 'we Offer for Your Approval.- PKTU6' JUST RIGHT SHOES For sure progress in studies, MALLORY HATS o 4 A O UNIVERSAL NIGHT SHIRTS . for eye protection, have the PAJAMAS rl , far? "1 KUPPENHEIMER CLOTHES 2 chi1d's eyes examined now. G G G CLOTHES 0qEn5 . HERMAN WILE CLOTHES J. B. YOUNG OPTICAL SPECIALIST V I-IEAVNER BUILDING BEACON SHOES MONITO HOSE THE QUALITY SHOP SERVICE - QUALITY Next Door to Peoples National Bank ELKINS, W. VA. May 13. Took some pictures of the family, QUALITY NEED NOT BE EXPENSIVE a ELKINS WM. FASHION PARK SUITS T. B. LEATHERMAN Dealer in for Young Men. BOOKS, STATIONERY and ATHLETIC GOODS Ask to see the new Spring and Summer Models. We Cafry 2 Full, UD-'CO-Date Stock A Turole, Kaybac, Bi-swing, Stanerek Prices S35.00, S40.00, S45.00, 3550.00 ' A. K L E I N 9 S DEPARTMENT STORE You are invited to inspect our line. "We Want to Serve You" 104 Second Street ELKINS, W. VA. Mhy 14. Botany field trip. " THERE IS NOTHING TOO GOOD FOR OUR CUSTOMERS " fx 19D in INSURANCE FIRE, AUTOMOBILE, LIFE AND BONDS, PERSONAL LIABILITY AND PROPERTY DAMAGE. I GEO P WHETSELL 9 -J D 4 . . I ' ' I .5 I, smith Building Phone 382-J WIIISON HOTEL Distributor of WOODSTOCK TYPEWRITERS Qlibc illanholpb Qlintcrprise Oldest Paper ,in this Part of the State. Published every Thursday at 51.50 Per Year in Advance, And Worth the Money. And Every Day in Every Way Growing Brighter and Better, Advertising and Job Printing that "Can't be Beat, Unless You Cheat." 213 Third Strett ELKINS, W. VA. MARY'S LITTLE ENGLISH BOOK Mary had an English book A It's leaves were white as snow, But other things that it contained Poor Mary didn't know. She carried it to school with her Which was, of course, the rule, But every evening the teacher said, "I'11 see you after school." Mary's English book was new And proud of it she was, But when the examinations came Her head began to buzz. "To pass this English" Mary said, fAnd she was much distressedj "I'11 have to make one-hundred, ten And I guess you know the rest." Minus Quantity. May 15. "Aw it's too nice to go to school today." Not if the music is on a Brunswick Record, because the Brunswick is always first out with the classy, snappy and up-to-date music. The best orchestras recording are giving you the latest production for SEVENTY-FIVE CENTS. Plays on all Phonographs ' THE FAMILY DRUG STORE A man patted a strange dog on the head to see if it was friendly. It Wasn't. A man lighted a match to see Whether his gasoline tank was empty. It Wasn't. A A man speeded up to see if he could beat the train to a crossing. He Didn't. A man tried to save money by not carrying insurance. He Didn't. .KEIM 8: KEIM INSURANCE AND BONDS 117 Third Street. ELKINS, W. VA. 108 Second Street Elkins, W. Va. HAVE YOUR SHOES REPAIRED AT THE FOR A GOOD GOODYEAR SHOE SHOP A HATR QUT AND SHAVE "Better shoe repairing impossible" Call on 220 Third Street. Next to Wallace Bakery C. J. JOHNSON, Owner. DAVE SATTERFIELD THIRD STREET I May 16. We all sang, "Old Black Joe." SERVICE IS WHAT THE PUBLIC DEMANDS For forty-eight years the "Have a, Look" has been giving Service to the People of Tygarts Valley. It has grown from the little country store by the side of the road to its present proportions Cmore than EB100,000.00 annual salesj by following the policy of Square Dealing and Service. We expect to continue to grow by the same methods. " HAVE A LOOK " B. WEES If you want the best in retreading, tires and tire service you can get it at the IVIAGUIRE TIRE COMPANY "TIRE sPEo1AL1sTs " 1 May 17. I can't think of anything. There is no greater event in the life of your boy or girl than their graduation day. No event more Worth cele- brating. If you have thought of commemorating t h i s their red-letter day with a present, visit our store and let us show you. GIFTS THAT LAST GIFTS FOR GRADUATION DAY A LOOK THROUGH OUR STOCK WILL SOLVE THE PROBLEM. Our stock contains ele- gant and dependable watches for both the young man or young lady. Watches for the pocket, wrist watches for either boy or girl and each built for a lifetime of service and beautifully cased in White, Green or Yellow Gold. Also graduation jew- elry of all kinds. THE DARDEN CCJMPANY HARRY S. FISHER Elkins, West Virginia TINNER, PLUMBER, GAS FITTER RELIABLE FEEDS and FIELD SEEDS Estimates Cheerfully Furnished Since - - - 1894 Henry Avenue Elkins, West Virginia May 18. Probably showers. IU. 1 fm -X gig-'GXQQ 9 5-1 1 ELKINS MQNUMENTAL woRKs j N N ATTESTATION OF MEMORY JOHN STREET, ELKINS, W. VA. -- Manufacturers and Designers of Artistic ll E ii,., is I is r r . 0 ' .51 sa is: n:52 312qW.2 F :ir Lsiilkwm- h -fe gs. 1 it AMEMHIJH Hlrlwmllli M A i i N To stand before MARBLE HN GREGORY, Manager J one of our Monu- ments is to Realize x H, that a mere Stone MEMORIALS in 'GROCK OF AGES " GRANITE may be E ' gf Deep AMERICAN and IMPORTED Feelings: That is, if it be Properly Carved and "WE DO IT ELECTRICALLYU nt constructed, May we A show you how we I make our monu- ments? 'Phone 3 M JO il 1 CRINGER, COME SEE US ANY TIME May lift Sectional track meet. POPULAR FALLACIES Teachers outlook: Every student who stays after class is showing com- mendable interest. Everyone who has contradictory views is stupid. Every recitation requires two hours preparation. The one who talks the most in the class room is the most intelligent. The longest paper shows the greatest amount of thought. Students Outlook: Every "Prof" can be kidded along if you know how, That voluntary occupancy of the front seat means a . . Barnard Plumbing and Hardware, Stoves and Ranges, Auto- matic Water Systems, Gas Fitting, Steam and Hot Water Heating. sure E, One call at the "Profs" home in time saves nine days ARCOLA HEATING OUTFITS work. M h 'n f th h nd will keep any one from being . called ff, Wm g 0 e a Armory Building. ELKINS, W. VA. All "Profs" demand 54 bunkum and - well all you need is 75173 to pass the course. B ' If Obe .fair Company Sales and Service TYGARTS VALLEY MOTOR COMPANY 221 Third Street THE DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT STORE Elkins . . West Virginia May 20. Had chicken for dinner. REFRIGERATORS for MEAT MARKETS, GROCERIES, HOTELS Refrigerator Display Counters Service Counters Electric Meat Choppers Complete Equipment for Meat Markets, Slaughter- Houses and Packing Plants. THE ELKINS REFRIGERATOR 8: FIXTU RE COMPANY ELKINS, W. VA. Distributing Branches Cleveland, Ohio Indianapolis, Ind. Buffalo, N, Y. Utica, N. Y. FINE PHOTOES by N E STUR "The Annual Photographer" Said the friend to the proud father of the college gradu- ate Who had just been awarded an A. M. degree. "I suppose Robert will be looking for an L. L. B. next." "No, he will be looking for a J-O-B. -lT Teacher-A biped is anything that goes on two feet. John, can you name one? John-Yes ma'am, a pair of STOCKINGS, NEW AND USED. FURNITURE BOUGHT, SOLD AND EXCHAN GED. Transfer Truck Service and Moving. "Long trips are our long suits." A. A. COLLINS dz SQNS Phone 141-R X Fourth Street May 21. Only two more weeks of school. The little seeds which the Farmers and Gardeners sowed a few weeks ago, are growing into large plants, soon to be harvested. A bank account deposited on time will grow into a sum that will be more useful to you in the future. WE PAY 4? ON TIME DEPOSITS DAVIES TRUST COMPANY ELKINS, W. VA. May 22. Oh, the exams? DAVIS AND ELKINS COLLEGE ELKINS, WEST VIRGINIA TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 19231- Davis and Elkins College, a home institution for boys and girls, offers a thorough college course in the fundamental subjects. Build up Elkins by building up its Home Institution. Davis and Elkins College will save you 3500.00 a year, 32,000 in four years, and this will pay more than half your expense in your post-graduate course in Engi- neering, Law, Medicine or Agriculture. COURSES: Collegiate, Normal, Business, Music and Expression. JAMES E. ALLEN, President ? I'm torrid tormented and thirsty H Pm sultry and humid and hot, e This early in June is too soon, - For midsummer heat is it not? EATS AND DRINKS - By Enoch Harper Kriss-"Does your wife ever go up in the air?" QUICK LUNCHES-NO LONG WAITS Kross--"You bet, and she always lands on me." She-...Hello Jack, going my Way-,H Try one of our hot dog sandwiches with He."Rig'h1g0, where you going?" our famous chile sauce. - A l May 23. Got to take the English IV exam, WALLACEQS BAKERY FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE YOU WILL SEE Can supply you with - BREAD, CAKES, AND CANDIES H a t S COME IN AND SEE OUR LINE - For Spring and Summer 1923 Third Street - Elkins. THE ART MILLINERY Some people are so dumb they thi.nk- That necking is a new kind of scraf. That a hurricane is a Walking stick. That General Merchandise served under George Wash- THE PLACE T0 EAT ington. That Muscle Shoals is a wrestler. That General Grant is a tract of land, W. A- HEDRICK, Proprietor That the Battle of Brandy Wine was fought in a bar- room' 15 Third Street That Babe Ruth is a chorus girl. That Chesapeake Bay is a race, horse. That Dallas Texas is a foot-ball player, . , That the Electoral College has a foot-ball team and etc. Open Day and Night- Elklns, West V3- May 24. "How are you making out?3' COMPLIMENTS OF THE THE ROYAL BILLIARD PARLOR THE MAIN U.S. ARMY STORE Headquarters for WORKING MEN'S CLOTHES, The Best Place to Play POCKET BILLIARDS CANDY, SOFT DRINKS and FRUITS CAMPING AND HIKING OUTFITS, Owners: C. Manolidis and V. Alexander. H. R. HESS TAILOR Rear Brandley Building. HOWARD R. NINE CM. Eng.J ,If VL : ir TYR fy. 1 .xii x 1 ' 'J V Teacher of INSTRUMENTAL MUSIC Elkins, West Virginia. May 25. No school to-day. Teachers are grading' manuscripts. COMPLIMENTS OF C. W. STALNAKER F. E. RUNNER ROOFING SPOUTING UNDERTAKING PARLOR SLATING I Ladies and Gentleman Embalmers Phone No. 230. 301 Third Street I Repair Work of All Kind THE NEW SYSTEM BAKERY BREAD AND PASTRIES LINCOLN F FQRDSON AUTHORIZED SALES AND SERVICE ELKINS MOTOR SALES CO. 26. Had to pull some weeds out of the garden. DEL MONTE CANNED FRUITS AND VEGETABLES DISTRIBUTED BY ELKINS PROVISION dz STORAGE CO. WHOLESALERS .Iii More STUDEBAKER cars sold in 1922 than any other make of six cylinder cars. Why? The mechanical exellence of the Light Six has been proved in the hands of more than 100,000 owners throughout the world. Why? This is STUDEBAKER Year. THE KNOCK. There was a man in our town who tho't it wonderous wise, especially when 'our ad man' called to see if he would adver- tise. He simply wouldn't interview on whatrwe had to say, he only answered "Blooey, Boy, this is my busy day." Of course this was his privilege, no malice here we feel. We only claim he had a right to let us spin our speil. Then should we not convince him or make him see our point, I reckon then there'd still be time to cast us from his 'joint.' When you see a man so all-fired hasty with what he has to do, you can mark down, "There is a man who doesn't fit the shoe." We know of lots of business he'd probably got that day but because he was so "busy" the trade went another way. 'Our ad man' has influence which he uses you can bet, we think you'1l see a moral here it's well not to forget. So, always listen and be kindly to the callers you receive, for you never know exactly what a guy has up his sleeve. Globe Trotter. May 27. Graduation Sermon. FOR EXPERT REPAIRING DONE BY SKILLED MECHANICS - See DAVIS BROTHERS REPAIR SHOP Any kind of Automobile Repaired at Popular Prices. "Our Best Advertisement is a. Pleased Customer." Davis Ave. ELKINS, W. VA. A MEMBERSHIP IN THE Y. M. C. A. is an investment in health. Proper exercise, competitive games, shower baths and clean habits, indulged in during your growing years, bring you to 1nanhood's estate Physically Fit for the responsibility of a Christian citizen. THINK IT OVER. I H. E. HARSHBARGER y PLUMBING, HEATING AND HARDWARE 10 Randolph Avenue E Elkins, W. Va. A. R SPATES BRADY COAL OPERATOR ELKINS, WEST VIRGINIA May 28. Oh, fellers! Only one more week of school. COFF'S I ' KODAK sHoP Equipped for Quick Service Enlargements fp, Q "Learnin'," says Doc All Wise is WIS f mighty useful if you kin use it, but ' 53" 2513 a drawback if it don't do nothing' but promote conversation. "Life anywhere's else aint any realer than it is right here." "There's no place like home-if the can opener ain't lost." "The trouble about some men sowing their wild oats is that they don't stick to their own fields." -1. i an Baldwin Supply Company Jobbers of I I HARDWARE MILL, MINE, RAILROAD, ELECTRICAL, CONTRACTORS' and PLUMBERS' SUPPLIES AUTOMOBILE ACCESSORIES MACHINERY AND TOOLS MANUFACTURERS OF HARNESS Charleston, . West Virginia Elkins, , . . West Virginia May 29. Teachers all pack up their trunks. FOR MEN WHO CARE The FLORSHEIM SHOESg The COLLEGIAN CLOTHES, for Men and Young Men, are in, Ready for your inspection. L. G-OLDBERG dz SONS DEPARTMENT sToRE Third Street Elkins, W. Va. Try these on your washing-machine, ice cream freezer or anything that turns: Pessimism now and then, Is relished by optimistic men. lk III ll' 'I' Early to bed and early to rise You'1l never be one of the popular guys. at lk 41 III I saw her hair and laughed at it, For brevity is the soul of wit. is fx an-of My dinner is cold, he roared with vim, And then she made it hot for him. III if il lk Roses are red and grass is green, It's the bestest TIGER I've ever seen, ROUGH AND DRESSED 4 L U M B E R Cement. F1001'il18', Beaver Board, Brick, Ceiling, Windows, , Lime, Siding, Doors, P 13513913 Etc. Paint. Everything in the Building Line. HARDMAN BUILDING 8: ' SUPPLY CO. The Pennant Racing teams are as full of fight as ever, and no Base Ball fan wants to be caught napping. You can see the scores every day at the CITY BILLIARD PARLOR soF'r DRINKS CANDIES Pocket Billiards and Base Ball Pool. GAY McAVOY, Owner. May 30. Class day program. Presented the Tigers. 7 DAY NOTION COMPANY WHOLESALE ONLY Why do you buy your merchandise out of town, through mail-order houses, when you can save money at home? ' " We Do Business With, Business People." BURTON DAY, Manager. AUTO SUGGESTION y Ride and the girls ride with you, Walk and you walk alone. MYERS TAXI SERVICE Phone-47 6 Phone-47 6 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS Wanted. The Juniors A step-ladder. Must be five feet high ........................ Miss Fuss Kathleen Goddin About seven credits, I need them to become a Junior Douglas Thorne A large horn to blow ................................. ....... A green bicycle .............................................. A Wig or good hair restorer .............. : ..................... Mr. Horner Lewis Vest A nice bunch of English IV students ................ Miss Getrost Bid Wilson About three years growth. Without it I can never become the champion strong man ................ Oid Sherve Big Ben alarm clock or anything that will get me up in time for school .......................... Guy Caplinger A coat and trousers ................................ . A permanent wave ............. ................................... Found. The Faculty Cheering Cup and I have presented it to the Freshmen class.. Anyone wishing to dispute it's ownership see Bruno Wamsley Mr. Gibson For Rent. Good Business Office .................................... The Tiger Staff For Sale. My latest book "How to Keep Freshmen Quiet" Thos. R. Horner English IV books, that have only been slightly used Any Senior Good cleaning and pressing .................................... Polly Irons Take your washing to the Chinese, Natural Born Laundrymen. Lost 1 A nickel. Either yesterday or the day before or may be it was last Saturday ........................ Penrod Schofield May 31. "Well, did you pass everything?" CLASS PINS and RINGS CLUB and FRATERNITY PINS LITERARY and HONORARY SOCIETY PINS ATHLETIC METALS and TROPHIES ENGRAVED COMMEN CEMENT INVITATIONS and Cards l.l.. SPECIAL DESIGNS Prepared Without Charge for New Organizations. THE D. L. AULD CO. MANUFACTURING JEWELERS Columbus, - Ohio WHY FIDO WAGS HIS TAIL. TO advertise! It is his mode of telling the world of that particular mental state known as happiness. WHEN baby laughs, when the sunshines or the rain falls, when the flowers blooms, when dinner sends out its inviting aroma-when any one of a thousand other things happen which attract your attention-you are being advertised to. THE whole purpose of any advertisement is to recite your curiosity, gain your interest, arouse your desire 5 to tell you something you don't knowg to remind you of some- thing you have forgotteng to convince you of something over which you have been hesitatingg to help you get the best at least cost. IN short, the purpose of an advertisement is, to make you hap- pier. Read the ads in this TIGER and see if that isn't so. WE ST VIRGINIA WESLEYAN COLLEGE Combines the advantages of a first class College with the delights of a 'beautiful campus and a healthful climate. Dormitory for Women. Summer Term will open June 7. Fall Semester will open September 11, Correspondence invited. Catalog or Summer School Bulletin' on application. THOS, W. HAUGH, Dean, Buckhannon, W. Va. June 1. High School Commencement. Many Senors receive diplomas. "You don't know where I can get a job do you?" Again we take pleasure to express our sincere appreciation to our advertisers whose generosity and patronage has aided in the making of "THE TIGER" a financial success. 1 g, , fri JE 5 ff si 2 mai Printing, Book-Binding, Special Ruling We operate one of the most Modern Plants in The State of West Virginia, Equipped with Automatic fed Machines. A Machine for every purpose. You can send us your orders for PRINTING-BINDING-SPECIAL RULING-LOOSE LEAF WORK-EMBOSSING-QCATALOGS-PRICE LISTS ETC. with full confidence that the finished PRODUCT will meet with your entire approval. . If you have SOMETHING you want clone RIGHT mail it to us. Mail orders constitute a large portion of our Business. Established 1902 THE SCIZIOLL PRINTING CO. Parkersburg, wt. va. .Q 53 , , , .Nf"' iam- - ,-. . zQ'1g,fti, ,uk sz Vggv ,V "fa ,. lk:-Lia, ,Y-15, V , Q -LNVK-1 wt, ,, . 5, Lg' T1 5- ,gmqf V, I -.BP-LV-- V 'V'!fr:1l.-wx-.4. V f ,. X ' V 43 y ' ' 'f :' - V Jig? ' ' . " Vp" Ht' . ' , L51-4 9. 'Q . ' 'T' ' 'f YT' ry, .V ,i '. 4-J. V,z,.- V ,,VV,. - 'W V jg,,. lg. , '5E3f'f'S:5:-il 1 - -vw - A V V V Vx , ai :V.j"VV+' ' , 'f - 'r,f,.k , A , , M, . 4 ff' 4 , 'A " 1 VH , , ' ffd' . ' 1 X ' , A , , 1, . gon ,,, . , A' P , ,V "ga V. rw'-" , f.V.y1 7 , 5, ei-fu ff" , Q51-f' - z-0-V.. 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Elkins High School - Tiger Yearbook (Elkins, WV) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

1921

Elkins High School - Tiger Yearbook (Elkins, WV) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

1922

Elkins High School - Tiger Yearbook (Elkins, WV) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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Elkins High School - Tiger Yearbook (Elkins, WV) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

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Elkins High School - Tiger Yearbook (Elkins, WV) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

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Elkins High School - Tiger Yearbook (Elkins, WV) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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