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In many school yearbooks this page is used for
a notice of copyright. However, this book is not
copyrighted and anyone may feel free to use any
material of ideas it contains, for by so doing they
acknowledge the merit and compliment this work.
0756 WOT -
To treat so large a theme in so small a compass we
find it impossible to do more than to submit an outline
sketch. It has been the staffs aim however to present a
cross section of school life that will recall pleasant memories.
The pages following reflect the prime virtue of a real
Elkins High School student's activity. Although the number
of extracurricular organizations and activities listed in this
annual are not many, yet every student who spends any
time at all in school is busy. Academic subjects are skillfully
combined with these student activities through the guidance
of teachers and the energies of the students.
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Ywmsoopykowxsos Gym Sfwamxsow
In appreciation of what the faculty has done for us
while students in Elkins High School, we, the Senior Class
of 1938, wish to dedicate respectfully this issue of our
Annual, the Tiger, to this worthy body of teachers who
have never failed us when We needed them. We also Wish
to remember particularly our advisers, Mrs. Katherine
Speicher, Miss Elizabeth Fling and Mr. Bayard Green for
their untiring efforts in trying to make of our class a success.
, -W NUX
NX?-. 91614 Xxmmxrioi, Yvlncifpal
ameri, Asslsmm Yvmckfga
C. E. ALHEIIT
County Supt. of Schools
R. B. RIFFLIE
N. T. DOWNS
DR. IOHN L. BOSWORTH
Miss EMILY WILMOUTH
Asst. Co. Supt. of Schools
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FRANK GROVE, IR.
MARILYN IANE BIRD
JOSEPH HENRY STOVER
MARGARET LYDIA MAOVEAN
SARA EDYTHE WILFONG
GAIL LORRAINE RAvENscROIf'r
ROBERT PRICE IRONS
LORRAINE MILDIIED CORLEY
KEITPI LYNN SKIDMORE
MARY IANE KETTERBIAN
I'IENRY LAWRENCE DAY
IAMES RONALD CASTO
MARY KATHERINE LAWMAN
MILIJREIJ VELMA IQERNS
LUCY IANE HOUCIIIN
MAllY' FRANQILS CQIIERLY
WILLIAM I'IAllRY CARR
NIiX'A CIRAY PINGLIIY
I'IAZEL I-101113 TIIIONIAS
IVIARION ELLIS INGRAM
MLJNA MARIII BLIZZARD
ERNEST B. CORILICK
W.AIAlNA SAYRES NICCJUAIN
DONALD CIIIAHAM Woon
I'IAZEL VIIXGINIA CARR
EDVVIN I-IARROLD ICI-INSON
MARIJARIEI' LEE AIIAIIISON
RANIIQLPII SNYIIIIR GRAY
IXNGELA MIXIIIE AN'I'oLINI
GEOIKGE ADARISUN HUNTER
ANNA NIARY MCVANEY
ROIIIIRT BROWN RIIIFLI3
IQAOM1 IEAN D.'XNlELS
MAICY ANN NIIWMAN
Rosa ,NIARIE VAllCl'IE'I"FO
GLENNA GRAY SHEETS
PAUL MCNEILL ARBOGIXST
ETIIEL MARIE PAYNE
1 ,' q
IAMES L. TI'IO1VIAS , If AJ In
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MAISEL PIARPER -J! ' ff-'
RICIVIARD LEE PIIARES
IVA MAE WEESE
MAIIVIN LEWIS CAPLINGER
RITA MAE MURPPIY
PAUL RICHARD HENSIL
WILLIAM DANIEL GOLDBERG
HAROLD EVERETT ICE
DOIIOTI-XY VEILL PROUDFOOT
IAMES WILLIAM TRUSSLEIK
MAIlGUE1Ll'fE GHENK WIMIITEMAN
MYRTLE GRACE SIMMONS
NORMAN FRED CSIIXIMIEL
GLADX'S MARYLAND FULK
RICI-IARIJ LEE Cox
EVA NIAE PoE
MARGARET PIELEN CI-IENOVVETH
IQENNETI-I LEROY SKIDMORE
WILLIAM PIARRY I'II3SS
BETTY Io MAllS1'ILLEIl
GEIKALD SCOTT IQELLEY
VIRGINIA RUTII FREIILOCK
NORMAN WIENDELL LAMBERT
ETI-IEL PEARL I"IAR'I'
WILLIANI MARTIN IRONS
EVA POLING BARKER
MARGARET ELLEN CEARRETT
ELIZAIIETI-I JANE SWECKER
RosALEE E. DAY
JAMES DEWEY CARROLL
MARY REBECCA MOIiIllSON
ERNEST LEE SIIVINIONS
MAIlGAllE1' VIIKGINIA CCRERLY
WILLIS L. BUTCI-IER
GENEVA LORRAINE MYER
IO1-IN FRIOLI BROWN
Io ANN BEALE
ROBERT BURNS ISNER
MILDRED MAE MOOIIE
CHARLES LANIER CCEIIMAN
DOILWIN MICHAEL SWVICK
ANNA BERNICE C1-IENONVETI-I
CARL WILLIAM RIISII
VIIKGINIA ELIZAIIETI-I Cnoss
ELMA IRENE LANIIAM
NANCY ISABEL CLINGEIKMAN
MILDIIED ELIZABETI--I EVANS
LILLIAN Rosxz C. Pluzvsz
LOREN IRAY Cl-lENOWE'l'l-1
NAOMI RUTH BENNETT
.RAY RONALD LAN'rz
ELSIE MAIKIIE IQELLEY
JOHN EARLE NELSON
ELEANOI1 LEE IONES
IAMIES ALVIN I"IAR'I'1XIAN
I'IAllOLD REX .LANDIS
LOLA MARGUERITE DANIELS
ELOILNE YVONNE HUFF
CLEO VERA Cr-uaNoW1zT1-1
EULA MAE CHENOWETII
REX ALIIRIQHT, IR.
M.4RTPIA BELLE CARPENTER
RosA MAE POLING
WILLIAM ILIAROLD NYE
RUBY ALICE KERNS
MARIORIE ALICE SLEETH
PHIL HOLLAND WILLIAMS
MARTHA CLAY SWEARINGEN
BEULAH CIILOE TETER
PHYLLIS OZENE DANIELS
MAYNARD WOODIQOWX' P1-IILLIPs
BOBBIE MURIEL CALLISON
MARY E. HEDRICK
LUMAIIILYN ANNAGINE SWICK
VIIiGINIA DARE CALLIsoN
ALMA LEE WAMSLEY
gfdina cg-cava! Senior Cfaaa, gfdifza, .
Adamson, Margaret Lee
Albright, Rex lr.
Antolini, Angela Marie
Antolini, Isabelle Marguerite
Arbogast, Paul McNeil
Barker, Eva Poling
Beale, Io Ann Bell
Bennett, Naomi Ruth
Bird, Marilyn lane
Blizzard, Mona Marie
Brown, Iohn F.
Butcher, Willis L.
Caplinger, Marvin Lewis
Carpenter, Martha Belle
Carr, Hazel Virginia
Carr, William Harry
Carroll, Iames Dewey
Casto, Iames Ronald
Chenoweth, Anna Bernice
Chenoweth, Cleo Vera
Chenoweth, Eula Mae
Chenoweth, Loren Ray
Chenoweth, Margaret Helen
Coberly, Margaret Virginia
Coberly, Mary Frances
Collman, Charles Lanier
Corley, Lorraine Mildred
Corrick, Ernest B.
Cox, Richard Lee
Cox, Russell Blair
Cross, Virginia Elizabeth
Cunningham, Claude Erwin
Currence, Edith Mae
Daniels, Lola Marguerite
Daniels, Naomi Iean
Daniels, Phyllis Ozene
Day, Henry 'Lawrence
Day, Rosalee Elizabeth
Day, Thelma Elizabeth
Douglas, Clark Boyd
Evans, Mildred Elizabeth
Fredlock, Virginia Ruth
Garrett, Margaret Ellen
Gimmel, Norman Fred
Goldberg, William Daniel
Gray, Randolph Snyder
Grove, Frank Ir.
Hart, Ethel Pearl
Hartman, Iames Alvin
Hayes, Osco Dale
Hedrick, Mary Elizabeth
Hensil, Paul Richard
Houchin, Lucy Iane
Hunter, George Adamson
Ice, Harold Everett
Ingram, Marion Ellis
Keller, Alma May
, Elsie Marie
Kelleyi Gerald Scott
Kerns, Mildred Velma
Kerns, Ruby Alice
man, Mary Iane
man, Virginia Ruth
Kopile, Ioseph Thomas
Landis, Harold Rex
m, Elma Irene
an, Mary Katherine
Loury, Clara L.
MacVean, Margaret Lydia
ller, Bette Io
McDaniel, Lanier Lawrence
McVaney, Anna Mary
Moran, Georgia Ellen
Morrison, Mary Rebecca
Murphy, Rita Mae
Myer, Geneva Lorraine
Nelson, Iohn Earle
Payne, Ethel Marie
Phares, Richard Lee
Phillips, Maynard Woodrow
Pingley, Neva Gray
Poe, Edgar Allen
Poe, Eva Mae
Poling, Rosa Mae
Proudfoot, Dorothy Verl
Ravenscroft, Gail Lorraine
Riffle, Robert Brown
Rush, Carl William
Sheets, Glenna Gray
Simmons, Ernest Lee
Simmons, Myrtle Grace
Skidmore, Keith Lynn
Skidmore, Kenneth LeRoy
Sleeth, Marjorie Alice
Stover, Ioe Henry
Swearingen, Martha Clay
Swick, Dorwin Michael
Swick, Lumarilyn Annagine
Taylor, Ruby L.
Teter, Beulah Chloe
Thomas, Hazel Hope
Thomas, Iames L.
Trussler, Iames William
Varchetto, Rose Marie
Wamsley, Alma Lee
Ward, Margaret Virginia
Weese, Iva Mae
Wilfong, Sara Edythe
Williams, Phil Holland
Wood, Donald Graham
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f e lmia OD! 1939 so-ill'
j 5 By the time students reach the junior class half of their high school life has nded.
xii!-D lt is the year the best Work is done both for themselves and for-the school. The timidity
which often accompanies freshmen and sophomores seems to have been eradicated and
students have found their places. Past experiences prove profitable and they are not
afraid to try their skill in various capacities.
Some of the activities in which juniors have a leading part are Stunt Night, Iunior-
Senior Prom, and editing the "Tiger Cub," our school paper.
There are many outstanding students in this third year class who always make the
honor roll. From this group come great athletes, musicians, readers. They make rapid
progress under the excellent direction of the class sponsors. Those for the present junior
class are Miss Velma Bell, Miss Marguerite Goodwin, and Mr. I. W. Green.
It's great to be a junior.
President, ROBERT Gaoss Secretary, TIJOMAS Ross
Vice-Presizlent, ScoTT HOCIQENBEIIIQY Trenmrc'r, Aus'riN I-IaNNiNo
Cffeer Leader, IOSEPHINE PREYSZ
Hi, 0, .
H 'ta hi nt !'2mJ7,f,g,,,,
In the autumn of 1936 the present sophomore class entered high school. It was one
of the largest and by far, according to them, the wisest class ever to enter this building
of knowledge. X'
After a few weeks of trials and tribulations, they were sufficiently organized to elect
class olhcers to guide them through the bewildering halls and stairways. Those elected
were: Sarah Harman, president, Charles Sanders, vice-presidentg Ioe Mums, secretary-
treasurcr, and Helen Fitch, cheer leader.
As freshmen they made great strides in the athletic department. Two boys, Raymond
Satterfield and Charles Sanders, received football letters. Several freshmen boys
went out for basketball and made Z1 good showing.
The freshmen are often called "nuts" but the ranks of the music department would
have been sadly unfinished if it hadn't been for the seventeen would-be musicians that
were called into service in this department.
In the fall of 1937 they again entered school full of "pep, vim, and vigor" and were
decidedly disdainful of the incoming freshmen. In a few days the class reorganized and
after electing the following otlicers: Sarah Harman, presidentg Joe Mams, vice-president,
Raymond Satterfield, secretary-treasurerg and Helen Fitch, cheer leader, they settled down
to study. Before long they were well represented on the honor roll. This year they
cooperated with the freshmen and junior classes to put on the "Tiger Frolicf' They are
looking forward to being busy juniors next year and hope to make still more progress.
.. is -. 1 Mm
CLZCEAAI44 6LlfL 676.421
Green! Is that what they call us? Well, maybe we are, but we are doing quite as
well, and in some instances better than previous freshman classes. The purpose of the
freshman year is not only to get acquainted and decide our courses for following years
but also to set our feet upon a firm foundation of learning. We feel that we have done
very well in these respects.
After a few Weeks of stumbling from room to room, we finally found our way
to the voting polls, where we elected the following officers: President, Harry Phillipsg
vice-president, Anna Workmang secretary, Tommy Ionesg treasurer, Sara Iane Cunninghamg
cheer leader, Mary Nan Harshbarger.
Maybe you think that the freshman class is not important, but we have furnished
several good athletes for Elkins High School fincluding "Babe" Collettej.
We have also contributed to the honor roll. For example Mildred Young, a freshman,
has stolen first place already this year. There are many other honor students in our class.
Some of our members presented a very interesting stunt, "Sawdust,v for Stunt Nite.
We also cooperated with the sophomore and junior classes in holding the 'Tiger Frolicf'
This year we have made a good start and expect to have our candle glow brighter
next year and further the progress we have begun.
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The Tiger Queen makes her debut in our 1938 Annual,
a feature which we hope will be a permanent section of
future books. She and her aides were chosen by the senior
class from among a number of eligible young Women.
M244 dglffifzinf Waeyisj
Ti get Queen
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Lair! 581167 0'Il CALM
Aide to the Queen
1:44. .fMi!oZfcenZ .Mcwce
Aide to the Queen
to t- at ag,
flfafiwmf pizlonoe cgociefy
"I pledge myself to uphold the high purposes of this society, to which I have been
electedg striving in every way by word and by deed, to make its ideals the ideals of my
life, my home, and my school."
Those are the words which echo through the Elkins High School auditorium on
the second Wednesday of February each year, and bring joy to the hearts of those present
as well as those who are being honored.
Character, scholarship, leadership, and service are very significant words in the
Elkins High School National Honor Society as well as in other high schools of our
nation. No honor conferred by the school excels that represented by the National Honor
Society. It represents the objectives for which schools are made and gives recognition to
those who have attained most nearly the desired ends. Other honors at the disposal of
the school recognize only specialized ability, skill or talent, but this society looks upon
education as a product measured by the four dimensions of life-character, scholarship,
leadership, and service.
In a student's election to this society the faculty is honoring him for the attainment
already made and for the promise contained of continued excellence in the cherished
ideals of this school.
President, ROBERT IRONS Sc'c1'czm"y-Treasurer, Martoartm' ADAMSON
Vice-Presz'dent, ANNA MARY NlCVANEY
Student government is the most important single factor in Elkins High School.
Representing the student body is the popularly elected Student Council, chosen at the
end of the school year preceding their term of oliice. The election is one of the principal
events of the year and is eagerly anticipated by the students. This year's members
were elected last spring amid the clamor and flutter of campaign speeches, banners,
and cards, all of which helped italicize the day. The newly-elected members attended
the last meeting of the year to receive congratulations and to learn that they were to be
in charge of the initial assembly program. lt was at this assembly that the new members
took their oath and new teachers and students were welcomed to the school.
Since this time the council has gone far, leaving in its wake a hall monitor system,
noon hour movies, student court, a gala social season and a well-established reputation.
Routine duties as usual were performed with diligence by the various standing
One of the most important pieces of work done by the council is one outside of
school. The council went into our neighboring schools .to help these schools establish
student councils. This work was lauded by the state president.
Another feather in the council's cap is the fact that Austin Henning, a junior and
council treasurer, was elected by a large vote to the position of state secretary-treasurer
at the convention in Parkersburg in November. This is the first state oliice to be held
by an Elkins student. Mr. Hamilton and two other delegates, Randolph Gray and Phil
Williams, also attended.
The success of this year's council is due altogether to the fine spirit that prevailed
throughout the year between oflicers and members. All who stood on the sidelines
commended the work of the council as being most outstanding in the four years of
existence flet us hope that the councils of the future may have even a better
recordj. I-Iere are best wishes and "Good Luck" for the Student Council of 1939!
Presizlerzt, Pl-IIL W1L1.mMs Secretary, ANNA MARY MCVANEY
lfifd'-Pl'f.'.il.f1C'7Ii, EARLIE NELSON Treasurer, AUSTIN HENNING
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The Hi-Y Club of Elkins High School, the club with the cat yell, can boast of
being honored by having as its alumni many members who are today successful business
men, for during their connection with the organization they received training in
leadership and self control, two attributes of success. The I-Ii-Y Club has as its pur-
pose creation, maintenance, and extension of high standards of Christian character
throughout the school and community, its purpose being clean sports, clean speech, clean
scholarship and clean living.
The sponsor of this club is Mr. Carl Moore who for the past two years has proved
to be eflicient and helpful in furthering the standards of this organization which was
established in this school in 1917.
Each year the club attempts to better its preceding acitvities and this year undoubtedly
one of the most outstanding undertakings was the Christmas basket campaign. Every
member "jumped in" and helped, and the club succeeded in distributing forty baskets
of food and two automobile loads of toys to the needy in this community. The
project was applauded by Mr. F. M. Liddle, the director ol: the I-Ii-Y Clubs throughout
the state. Also included in the activity of this club are banquets, given to create a
feeling of friendliness among our local young people and parents.
This club is one of the most outstanding organizations of the high school and is
truly a good influence on the student body.
Plrsiderzz. RANnoLPi-1 GIKAY Sc'c1'emry, WVILLIAIVI Cotonanc
Vice-Presizlezzt, JAMES CARROLL Trc'usu1'er, GEORGE I'lUN'I'ER
Every graduate of Elkins High School for the past several years recalls with pleasure
the twenty popular and attractive junior and senior girls who comprise the B. I. P.
Club. These girls are a pleasure loving group but they are not just carefree girls
interested only in social aliairs. Each one has high ideals to uphold.
The originator of this popular club was Mrs. K. S. McKee, the wife of a former
principal and also a former faculty member. Since its organization there have been
several sponsors. Miss Elizabeth Moore, a member of the English Department and
director of the "Tiger Cub," our high school paper, is the present B. I. P. sponsor.
Fifteen girls were given bids to this club at the beginning of the first semester this
year. Students will recall the amusement they enjoyed at the expense of these pledges.
The numerous social activities participated in by the club and the Willing cooperation
of its members with the school has rated it as one of the school's Finest clubs.
President, REBECCA Moniusoiv Secretary, LUCY HOUCEIIN
Vice-President, MAIIGAILET ADAMSON Treasurer, GENEVA MYER
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All can remember the fall of 1934 when a new teacher was added to the Elkins
High School faculty, not to take another teacher's place but to take charge of a new
department for girls, physical education. This teacher is Mrs. Bruce Martin Qnee Mabel
This teacher made possible a Girls' Athletic Association in our high school. Girls
thus have a better opportunity to enter into a greater variety of sports such as: kickpin,
volleyball, basketball, and baseball. It is really no easy task to get into this club as only
the best girl athletes in our school are eligible for membership.
One of the more serious events during the year is the May Fete followed by a
pageant which is written and directed by Mrs. Martin. This production has become
one of the outstanding activities of the school year, and is looked forward to by every one.
The selection of the May Queen is very interesting. Nine candidates are chosen from
the senior girls by the G. A. A. These fortunate girls are voted upon by the entire
The Coronation procession, with the 'beautiful princesses and their handsome escortsg
the flower girls, train bearers, little crown bearer, and pages, and the lovely May Queen
in white, makes a colorful spectacle. After the queen has been crowned by the high
school principal, and the pageant presented by members of the girls' physical education
classes, the Fete reaches its climax in a lovely Maypole dance given by attractive girls
in multi-colored dresses. So far we have had very beautiful May Queens: Patricia
Dougherty in 1935, Sibyl Hayes in 1936, and Gladys Calhoun in 1937.
Each September new members are taken into this association. It is at this time that
the old members amuse themselves by initiating the new girls. We think this association
is doing its part in our high school by the girls who are athletic minded.
President, LUCY HOUCHIN Secretary, V niomm Rice
Vice-Prc.ridc'1zt, VIRGINIA FREDLOCK Trezlsurer, BETTY SWECKER
A comparatively new club in Elkins High School is the Iunior Academy of Science,
which was organized in 1936 under the supervision of the science teachers, Mr. Stark
Wilmoth, Mr. Oid Shreve, and Mr. Bayard Green.
This club was organized to give students interested in science an opportunity to
study further in this field. Meetings are held twice a month. The hrst meeting is a
strictly business meeting, but the second one is held expressly to study the
lives of leading scientists and perform chemistry experiments. Thus the thirty which
represents the present membership become better acquainted with another world that
greatly affects the lives of us all.
One activity which the junior scientists always look forward to is the annual Held
trip. One year this excursion was made to Grafton to see the Tygarts Valley Dam which
was being built at that time.
As time went by sponsors changed. The sponsors this year are Mr. I. W. Green,
Mr. Carl Moore, Mr. Eugene Hutton, and Mr. Bayard Green. This organization has
grown bigger and better every year and has won for itself a high position in Elkins
Pzwiderzt, AUsT1N HENNING SEC!'flllly-Tl'EHSZ47'CI', IEANNE ALBERT
Vz'ce-Prcsidefzt, ROBERT ISNER
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The 4-H Club has been an active good in Elkins High School for a number of
years but it was not until this year that the club had a faculty member for a sponsor.
Miss Irene Currence, who is a member of the English department and is also the director
of our glee clubs, was chosen for this position by the newly organized club.
One could not get better training than that given in a 4-I-I Club. Every member
is required to complete a project of some sort in order to be eligible for membership
the following year. There is a wide range of subjects from which to choose projects,
some of which are baking, sewing, nature study, gardening, and stock raising.
If one were to listen in on a meeting, he would surely be astounded at the pep and
enthusiasm shown by the thirty-five active club members. This pep is expressed not only
through talk but also by songs and yells.
An incentive to membership is the county camp which is held annually. Those who
are suiliciently interested may attend a state camp at Iacksonls Mills, the boyhood home
of Stonewall Iackson. Those, however, who go to the national camp must be officially
Most people will recognize the meaning of the 4-Hls which is head, heart, hand,
and health as explained in the pledge:
"I pledge my head to clearer thinking, my heart to greater loyalty, my hand to
larger service, and my health to better living for my club, my community, and my
President, HARRIETT Wi-IETSELL Sew'ctz11'y, SARAH HARMAN
Vz'ce-President, Er.1zAB1sTlfI Mano Trcrmuw, LAWRENCE DAY
The 1938 Tiger Literary Staff
The 1958 Tiger Business Staff
0'CW6ZA'Cfg, .XMMCA .f
When his baton descends, the Elkins High School band bursts into sound under the
very efficient supervision of Mr. Vlfayne Reget. At his direction the music swells into
bright and flashy variations or dies away into slow and melancholy strains.
The band plays many concerts in addition to the appearances it makes at the various
athletic games. By its playing the band has earned an enviable reputation among
all musical organizations in the state.
In May 1937 the band boarded a school bus bound for Huntington to participate in
the State Band Festival. Eleven participants were selected to membership in the All-
State Band. After the contest the Elkins High band was among those that maneuvered on
the field, designating that it was one of the outstanding bands.
Five Elkins High School band students, Phil Williams, Harold Ice, Fluteg Robert
Isner, and Iames Carroll, saxaphoneg Lawrence Day, clarinetg who had been chosen to
represent their school in the National High School band WCl1t. to St, Louis, Missouri,
where the meeting was held for one week beginning on March 27, 1938. This is one of
the highest honors that a high school student could possibly receive, and all of our
school applauded this outstanding success of the few, but well-chosen ones,
Elkins High is very proud of her band and always wishes for it future successes in
i 1 1
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1144, 'L0l'LljC Cgbcdilftzi
If you should walk into the Auditorium on a Wednesday morning at eleven o'clock,
you would hear the soft notes of the violinsg the weird sounds of the clarinet and trom-
boneg the high notes of the trumpetg and the noisy clamor of the cymbals and drums.
VVhat is it? lt is none other than the Elkins High School Orchestra under the direction
of Mr. lNayne Reger. i
The orchestra holds a practice each Wednesday morning as a group, and the violins
have individual practices at other intervals. The orchestra regularly furnishes music
for the Assembly programs. It has progressed satisfactorily under Mr. Reger. .In addition
to the regular assignment, assembly, this group participates in many school activities,
lending charm to school plays and commencement.
This organization demands a great deal of respect for its contribution as it not only
represents an hour or so of work at school, but also hours of tedious practice and training
outside olf school.
Among the many splendid organizations of Elkins High School are our Glee Clubs
which are under the direction of Miss Irene Currence. They are composed of some
thirty musically inclined students whose meetings are held in the high school auditorium
on Monday, Wednesday, and Thursday of each Week.
This organization furnishes music for our graduation exercises each year and we
believe it has been successful.
The glee club organization has had a very stormy career as it has been tutored by
Mr. Wayne Reger, Miss Winifred Dye, and now by Miss Currence. We think that the
clubs are pretty Well settled, and We are expecting greater achievement from them in the
Where could one more fully appreciate the wonders of, or better study the essentials
of music, than in the embrace of Nature? This ideal situation is found near Tygarts
Valley River at the 4-H Camp grounds in our county. Here the West Virginia music
students and the students from surrounding states hold their summer conservatory.
This movement is sponsored by the music department of Elkins High School.
The instructors employed at this camp are of the highest type, and through their
teachings the camp has become one of the most famous of its kind in this part of the
Rehearsals, individual instruction, concerts, recreation, and camp Fire circles utilize
the largest part of the studentls day. Each evening entertainment is provided by one of
the counsellors who is a regular instructor in the camp. He is aided by the members
of his group that constitute his cabin.
At end of camp one leaves regretfully for home but he carries with him the profound
feeling of satisfaction, and looks forward to another year when he will experience new
adventures in the world of music, in the West Virginia Pioneer music camp.
jl!0'ilZ2fe 5WZ!! 0,695 iAe gteeie
"To a higher degree than any other of the hundreds of athletes I have coached at
Elkins High School in the past eighteen years, "Biggie" Goldberg fulfills the coach's
dream of the perfect athlete, a man with brains, "guts," speed, self-restraint, motor coor-
dination, fire of nervous energy, and an unselhsh point of view of sacrifice for the team."
"Marshall Goldberg is one of the finest boys that I have had the pleasure of coaching.
He has done everything for me that a coach can ask for, and done it willingly and with
little thought of himself. The first man on the practice Held and last man off, he is a
"I know of no college football player Ild rather watch in action than Marshall
Goldberg. Not only is he a grand player, a beautiful runner and superb blocker but he's
exceptionally courageous. When Pittsburgh played Nebraska, I couldn't help but admire
Marshall. Nebraska put two and three players on him all afternoon and gave him quite
a beating, physically, but not until he left the field did he pass as the most dangerous
threat in the game.
Elkins High School should be proud of Marshall who is more than a great football
player. I-le's a fine fellow. The Associated Press is proud to have him on its 1937 All-
American football teamf,
It is with profound admiration that we, the staff of the 1938 Tiger, dedicate our
athletic section to one who is outstanding in the field of athletics and has earned for
himself the title of All-American,
Q! 7 r
Marshall Biggie, Goldberg
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eniofc Jrfoffgaff Jfeffeemen 1937
KEITH SKIDMORE, the fastest man on the team,
was a good blocker and tackler as well as ball
carrier. Keith also called signals from his halfback
KENNETH SKIDMORE, twin of Keith's, was a
valuable guard although he was playing his first
year of football. I-le was what you would call a
smart football player.
ERNEST CORRICK was the spark plug of the
Elkins attack and proved to be one of the out-
standing Elkins High backs of recent years.
Ernest will be sorely missed when the 1938
season rolls around.
WILLIAM GOLDBERG, the heaviest man on the
team, proved to be a line tackle when moved
from the backfield ofthe 1936 team. Bill's de-
parture will leave a big hole to fill in next year's
BILL I-IESS, regular center for the past two years,
played a fine defensive game and could be found
in every play.
PETE ANTOLINI, all conference and All-State
guard, was the Hrst Elkins player ever to parti-
cipate in the North-South football game. There
is no need to mention that Pete is a great foot-
HAROLD LANDIS did a fine job as blocking
quarterback when shifted from a guard position.
PAUL ARBOGAST, developed into one of the best
ends Elkins High has turned out and should
make a line college athlete.
GEORGE HUNTER, one of the smallest men to
ever wear the orange and black, was a valuable
relief man and was one of the best passers on
RONALD CASTO was developing into a good back
near the end of the season and would have made
a valuable player in another year.
WENDELL LAMBERT-MANAGER, proved to be
a good manager and was always on the iob
Lettermen for the 1937 Season
Pete Antolini-Guard-Senior Carl Mams-End-Iunior Robert Hayes-Center-Iunior
Ernest Campbell-Tackle-Iunior Keith Skidmore-Halfback-Senior Harold Landis-Quarterback-Senior
Ernest Corrick-Halfback-Senior Raymond Satterfield-I-Ialfback-Sophomore Glenn Skidmore--Tackle-Sophomore
William Goldberg-Tackle-Senior Paul Arbogast--End-Senior Kenneth Skidmore-Guard-Senior
George Hunter--I-lalfback-Senior Ronald Casto-Quarterback-Senior Eldon Ward-Fullback-Iunior
Charles Haynes-Encl-Iunior Elwood Goodman--Halfback-Iunior Vlfendell Lambert-Manager-Senior
r I' . I 'T' "W" ' ' 'A' 'A """'v""'7iT'E " TT-J
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Qffwgiafaw ab! Me Qeifgiewr
The 1937 football season of Elkins High School started off like a bomb shell as the
young Tigers overwhelmed a strong Alumni eleven by the score of 12-6. In this game
the youngsters showed plenty of promise of a successful season. They kept up their good
start by bowling over a strong eleven from the Belington High School, I8-6. The next
school to fall under the claws of the Tiger was the powerful Tucker Countians from
Parsons. The Tigers hit pay dirt twice while the Panthers crossed the double lines
once, on a blocked kick.
The Tigers were improving rapidly when they met the Victory Eagles at Clarksburg.
Although the Tigers outplayed the eleven, a couple of bad breaks from fumbles gave
Victory a 7-o victory over the Wimermen. The Tigers continued their downward plunge
by losing the Festival classic to the VVeston Minutemen, I3-O. The Tigers, however, came
back by pushing a better than average Shinnston gridiron team, 9-0. The Tigers then
lost the Buckhannon game, 13-6, in a Held of mud and water. The next week-end found
the Tigers in a close struggle with Dyke Raese's "razzle-dazzle" team, in a thrill packed
contest with the Tigers Finally ending up on top with the score I4-I2. In this game,
Pete Antolini, All-State guard, had his knee twisted, and was lost to the team for the
rest of the season.
The Wimermen closed the season at Morgantown with a 6-o defeat. It was in this
game that Paul Arbogast, star wingman of the Tigers, suffered a broken leg.
First ion NI1 Hamilton, Principal, Hunter, Landis, Keith Sltitlmore. Gooclman,Antol1nl, Hessg' Mums, Goldberg, Uorrlek, Satterfleld
Second new forth Wlmer, Ward, I-Iuyes, Arhogast, Haynes, Campbell, Collett, Fenster, Kenneth Skidmore, Glenn Skldvnere. Myer-A:-tsl. Couch Rltllt
'llnid row Vnchetto, Rush. Manager, Baisl, Brown, Sheets, Hocltenherry, R. Carrick, Beck, Lil,llllH3l't,, Manager, Paste.
lnutth ion Brsll Tlanu, Wingfield, Cox, Zirbs, Mums, Semones, George, 1-Iostettler, Isner, Kelly, Carpenter, ltennlx.
-L' "' . .
When Elkins High School opened its 1937-38
basketball season, Coach Frank Wimer had five n1en
left fron1,last year's Varsity squad. With this as a
bulwark, Elkins' beloved coach, directed the Tigers
to one of the best seasons they have ever experienced.
At the end of the regular season the Tigers had lost
but two games. One of these was to a strong Alumni
teamg the other to a tough Shinnston team by a one-
point margin. Elkins also won the co-championship
of the Big Ten Conference sharing the honor with
Washington Irving of Clarksburg.
The Tigers opened their season on December 18
when they defeated St. Mary's of Parkersburg at
Morgantown, 26-18. The Tigers then met a tough
Belington team on the home court of the latter. After
an extra session the Tigers managed to lick the Bar-
bour Countians by a one-point margin. The return
game played in Elkins ended in the score of 48 for
Elkins to 38 for Bclington. The Tigers dropped their
annual Christmas classic to an exceedingly powerful
Alumni team by a 34-29 score. The Tigers followed
this up with an easy victory over East Fairmont 43-33.
Elkins continued her winning streak by defeating
Morgantown on the local floor 35-19. In their next
game, the Hfth straight home game, the Tigers ran up
their largest score of the season when they defeated
Weston 72-30. On Ianuary I4 the Wimermen met
Huntington, last year's state champions, in the local
gym and handed the "Pony Express" a 33-28 defeat.
The Elkins boys then handed the always tough
Buckhannon-Upshur quint a 43-41 trouncing in the
Elkins High gym. After this the Tigers made their
annual visit to Parsons, beating the Panthers by a
46-29 score. Three days after playing Parsons there the
Panthers met the Wimermen on the local floor with
Elkins playing one of the best games of the season
to defeat Parsons by a 41-22 score. The Tigers then
made a two day trip into Lewis and Upshur coun-
ties and gained two more victories. They defeated
Weston 57-27 and on the following night trounced
Buchannon-Upshur 38-30. The Wimermen then re-
turned home to give Davis a 27-19 trouncing.
On February 4, on the local floor the Tigers played
good ball in handing Shinnston a 32-20 defeat. On
February Il, the Tigers won their annual battle at
Clarksburg with Victory. The score was 51-32.
While everything was going smooth and the
Tigers had fond hopes for an undefeated scholastic
record, Shinnston High School upset Elkins at Shinn-
ston by the score of 35-34. It certainly was a tough one
to lose as Elkins had led all the way until the finish.
The next week-end found Elkins in a winning stride
again as they defeated Victory 55-31 on the local
Hoor. The Tigers then defeated East Fairmont 37-24
and Morgantown 36-20, both games being played away
from home. The Tigers closed their season at home
by winning over Philippi 49-34. Thus Elkins closed
its season with I9 victories and 2 losses which we
think is a very good record.
The players who generally started for the Tigers
were Hess and Collett at forwards, Campbell at center g
MHHIS and Corrick at guards. Hockenberry, Beck,
Haynes, Arbogast, and Landis comprised the re-
mainder of the first ten. Of these ten players Hess,
Corrick, Arbogast, and Landis graduated. However
there is a good nucleus left for next year's team. In
Hess, Elkins possessed one of the best players in the
state, if not the best. He was always a threat, his
skill amazed the large crowds which turned out to
the games. Ernest Corrick, while not so outstanding
as Hess, was a good team man and a hard fighter.
Arbogast was handicapped with a bad ankle all
season and saw but little service. III conclusion it would
be appropriate to say that Elkins High School was
proud of her 1937-38 basketball team.
Elkins High School defeated Philippi High
60-21 to win the Sectional Tournament held on the
local Hoor. Elkins advanced to the finals by trouncing
Beverly 74-15 and Coalton 50-21. Philippi advanced
to the finals by defeating Tygarts Valley High School
45-29. Hess and Mams of Elkins won all-tournament
berths and Elkins High was selected as the school
having the best cheering section.
For the first ti-me since the inception of the
Regional Tournament Elkins High School failed to
con1e out the winner. It lost out to a great Grafton
High team 65-54 after Elkins led at the half by the
score of 34-24. The Tigers advanced to the finals
by winning over Buckhannon High 40-28. Grafton
won its way to the Hnals by trouncing West Fairmont
49-41. This was the third time since the beginning of
the state tournament that Elkins failed to qualifyg
yet it may be said that the Tigers had one of the
best seasons an Elkins team has ever had. Bill Hess
was selected as an all-regional forward for his fine
work in the tournament.
Coach Frank Wimer has coached Elkins High
School for the past eighteen years. During these
eighteen years he has established himself as one of
the most outstanding coaches in the state and in
doing so places Elkins at the top of the state athletic
ladder. Coach Wimer is an Elkins boy who graduated
from West Virginia University in 1920. In 1936 he
received his Master's degree from that school. He
has coached two state championship teams in basket-
ball and one in football during this time. Elkins
High can feel justly proud of its great coach,
ASSISTANT COACH MYER
At the beginning of the 1937-38 school term
Austin H. Myer of Salem, West Virginia, was ap-
pointed assistant coach to Mr. Wimer. Coach Myer
attended both Salem College and Virginia Univer-
sity graduating from the latter in 1933. Coach Myer
was a member of the athletic teams at these schools.
He has been a great help to Coach Wimer and we
feel he will be a still greater help in years to come.
Ugeffeemen 0 Me IQ38 gowiefdalf :Season
BILL I-IESS, a senior, is one of the best players in
the history of Elkins High. Hess led the team
in scoring and played an outstanding floor game
all the time. Bill ranked with the best players
in the state for three years.
ERNEST CORRICK, a senior, played good basket-
ball for the years he was onthe team. Ernest
was a hard lighter and his rebound work was
hard to beat.
PAUL ARBOGAST, a senior, after being a regular
on the 1936-37 team was handicapped this season
by an ankle injury and never had a real chance
to show his ability.
GEORGE HUNTER, a senior, played some good
basketball for Elkins High. George made up for
his smallness by being a hard Fighter.
HAROLD LANDIS, a senior, played both substitute
guard and forward. He saw plenty of service
during the season.
CARL MAMS has one more year of high school
competition and if he keeps improving should
develop into a truly great basketball player.
His work all season was very consistent.
ERNEST CAMPBELL has a half-year left for bas-
ketball. He played at center all year and was very
good. "Cam's" great fighting spirit was admired
by all who saw him play.
WILLARD COLLETT made Elkins Higlfs first
team in his freshman year. Collett was one of
the main scorers on the team. He will probably
be an important cog in next year's machine.
SCOTT I-IOCKENBERRY, a junior, was a valuable
utility man. He pulled several games out of the
fire by his line playing.
ARCHIE BECK, also a junior, was another valuable
utility man who came through to aid in several
LOUIS BAISI played forward and guard during the
last year of his scholastic career. Louis played
good basketball when in the game.
CHARLES HAYNES, a junior, was one of the best
rebound men on the squad. He started a few
games early in the season but Hnished up by
being an alternate at guard.
The Elkins High School track andlfield squad started out their 1937 track season
by completely vanquishing the Alumni of Elkins High School by the score of I27y,
to 93Z. Again when the Tigers stalked Wimer Stadium they came back second best,
beaten by the East Fairmont High School in the Ninth Annual Monongahela Valley
meet to the mournful tune of 67M to Elkins 56 11fI2. u
The following week the Elkins High tracksters journeyed to the city of Clarksburg
where the Big Ten Conference track meet was held. George Hunter, speed merchant
of the Elkins team, broke the Big Ten record in the 220 low hurdles, his time being
27.9 seconds. Elkins took third place in this meet with 42 points, while East Fairmont
was Hrst with 79 points, and Washington Irving of Clarksburg second with 512 points.
The Wimermen next entered the Annual West Virginia Sectional meet at Elkins in
which Elkins won handily with 872 points. Parsons was runner-up with 55 points.
In the West Virginia state meet which was held at Morgantown on the Mountaineer
track, Elkins garnered four points due to the elforts of Elwood Goodman, who broke
the Elkins High School discus record with a throw of 120 feet.
George Hunter was elected captain of the 1938 track team and we hope that he and
his teammates will have a great and unbeatable track team for the 1938 season.
Jnfen- wuz! 5 aria
Kick-pin, volleyball, basketball, baseball, and track are major sports which are
taught in the girls' physical education classes. After the fundamentals of the games are
taught as classroom work, the intra-mural program as a sport is held at noon. This
introduces the element of competition and gives each girl the opportunity of being on a
team with her own particular friends, whether or not they are in her physical education
class. For each of these tournaments, in which a girl participates, she receives a certain
number of points in the award system, and these points accumulate until she has enough
to get an athletic award. This award gives one the privilege of wearing an UE."
This entire intra-mural program is sponsored by the Girls' Athletic Association, and
helps to take care of girls' sports. VVe have always considered this department a real
addition to our high school curriculum.
Our intra-mural sportsfprogratm for boys is designed to take care of the physical
education needs of all boys who are not members of the varsity inter-scholastic squads.
In addition to the regular varsity sports of basketball and track the following group
games are played: soccer, football, volleyball, softball, and touch football.
After about two months of practice games in the gym, class tournaments are held
in each sport within each class, and finally between the six boys' physical education
classes for the school championship.
11 V-" T! , gj XMI , . .Q
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Sadness-tears, perhaps-will mark the end of one of the Hnest classes ever to
pass through the portals of the school which has endeared itself to the hearts of many.
Having successfully completed four years of work, 154, seniors will go into life to take
up the Work of the older generation or go on to higher institutions of learning. These
students should make a mark in the world for in many respects they are better prepared
than any previous class. Constant guidance in these four years by the class spon-
sors, Mrs. Speicher, Miss Fling, and Mr. Green, is one of the principal reasons for this
assurance. The constant How of inspiration and confidence from these instructors has
urged this class on to greater service in class and club room. Any class that in the future
has these teachers for sponsors is indeed fortunate. 3
A part of the work of the senior class is the .planning and editing of the high school
Annual, The Tiger. This year the sponsor is Miss .Cleo Digman, a member of the
English department. This book goes forth to our subscribers as another land mark of
ingenuity and a labor of love by the staff. We hope it is received as enthusiastically as
it has been prepared.
The spirit of this class can be well exemplihed in the words of one senior when
petitioning the faculty:
Mr. Hamilton and faculty too,
I want to take subjects 3 J,- 2,
This little matter you won't decline
I Because I can pass five subjects any time!
MARGARET ADAMSON fPcgj-National Honor Society '37, '38, Secretary National
Honor Society '38, Student Council '37, '38, B. I. P. '37, '38, Vice-President B. I. P.
'38, Intramural Sports '35, Iunior Academy of Science '36, '37, '38, Glee Club '35, '36,
Stunt Nite '36, '37, May Pete '36, Literary Contest '35, Orchestra '35, '36, Tiger
Staff '38, Student Council Executive Committee '38.
ANGELA ANTOLINI fNc'ZlieD--May Pete '36, Intramural Sports '36.
PETER ANTOLINI QPetej-Football '34, '35, '36, '37, Basketball '34, '35, Hi-Y
'36, '37, '38, Track '35, '36, '37, All-State Football Team '37.
PAUL ARBOGAST fArbyj-Class Vice-President '35, '37, Football '36, '37, Basketball
'36, '37, '38, Track '37, '38, Hi-Y '36, '37, '38, Iunior Council '37, National Honor
RUTH BASIL-G. A. A. '35, '36, '37, '38, Intramural Sports '35, '36, '37, '38, Stunt
Nite '36, '37, '38.
HELEN BAZZLE QRedj-G. A. A. '35, '37, '38, Intramural Sports '35, '36, '37, '38,
Stunt Nite '36, '37, '38.
IO ANN BEALE U07-National Honor Society '38.
RUTH BENNETT-G. A. A. '38, Intramural Sports '34, '35, Stunt Nite '38.
MARILYN BIRD-G. A. A. '35, '36, '37, May Fete '35, '36, '37, Cub Staff '37, Tiger
Stall' '38, Stunt Nite '36, '37, '38, "Her Step Husband" '38.
IOI-IN BROWN flzulgej--I-Ii-Y '36, '37, '38, Stunt Nite '35, '36, '37, '38, Basketball
'35, '36, Track '35, '36, '37, '38, Football '35, '36, '37, Iunior Council '37, Tiger Stal?
'38, State Track Meet '37, T. F. S. '37, Iunior Academy of Science '35, '36, '37, '38,
Cub Staff '37.
WILLIS BUTCHER CMickeyj-Basketball '37, '38, Track '37, '38, Hi-Y '36, '37, '38,
ELAINE CAPLINGER KCZIPJ-Stlllllf Nite '35, Intramural Sports '34, '35, '36, Tiger
MARVIN CAPLINCER CCz1pj-Band '35, '36, '37, '38, Orchestra '35, '36, '37, Care
of Stage '37, '38.
MARTI-IA CARPENTER Cllflrzrlyj-B. I. P. '38, junior Academy of Science '36, '37, '38,
Stunt Nite '38, Tiger Staff '38.
IAMES CARROLL c!l'777171l'C',iB2ll1Cl '35, '36, '37, '38, Orchestra '35, '36, '37, '38,
Hi-Y '36, '37, '38, Stunt Nite '35, '36, '37, junior Academy of Science '35, '36,
"I-Ier Step Husband" '38, Vice-President Hit-Y '37, '38, 4-I-I '36, '37, '38, All-State Band
'37, Senior Council '38.
RONALD CASTO KCIIXIOD-PZll'liCl'SlJLlI'g High School '34, '35, Hi-Y '37, '38, Basketball
'36, '37, '38, Football '35, '36, '37, Track '36, '37, '38.
CLEO Cl-IENOWETH--Intramural Sports '35, '36,
EULA CI-IENOWET1-I Uioofrj-Glee Club '35, '36, '37, Intramural Sports '35, '36.
MARY FRANCES COBERLY-May Fete '37, Cub Staff '37, Intramural Sports '36, '37.
VVILKINS COCI-IRAN fllfliclqcyj-"I-Ier Step Husband" '38, Iunior Academy of Science
'55, '36, '37-
LANIER COFFMAN CC0Z7L'C'D1B2lDCl '35, '36, '37, '38.
ERNEST CORRICK fE'l'l1l'L'D-FOOIlJIlll '34, '35, '36, '37, Basketball '35, '36, '37, '38,
Track '35, '36, '37, '38, I-Ii-Y '36, '37, '38, Glee Club '35, May Fete '37,
GENEVA CROSS QGim1yj-Intramural Sports '37, '38, Stunt Nite '38, Glee Club '38.
ICRWIN CUNNINGI-IAM-Hi-Y '36, '37, '38, Basketball '34, '35, Track '34, '35,
Football '35, '36, Stunt Nite '35, '36, '37.
NAOMI DANIELS fNummyD-IVIay Fete '35, '36, '37, Stunt Nite '37, "Oh! Doctor!" '37.
PI-IYLLIS DANIELS-Intramural Sports '36, '37, May Fete '35.
LAWRENCE DAY-Glee Club '35, Band '35, '36, '37, '38, Orchestra '35, '36, '37, '38,
All-State Band '37, 4-H '36, '37, Stunt Nite '35, '36Q Intramural Sports '35.
TI-IELMA DAY-Glee Club '35, '36, '37, '38, Intramural Sports '35, '36, '37, May
Fete '35, '36,
IOAN DOWLER CSlQbolc!1j-O. A. A. '36, '37, '38, Stunt Nite '36, May Fete '35.
MILDRED EVANS CM1'dgej-May Fete '35, '36, Intramural Sports '35, '36.
VIRGINIA FREDLOCK CRu17icj-G. A. A. '35, '36, '37, '38, Vice-President G. A. A. '38,
Secretary G. A. A. '36, junior Academy of Science '36, '37, Glee Club '36, '37, '38,
Stunt Nite '35, '36, '37, '38, May Pete '35, '36, '37, Intramural Sports '35, '36, '37,
"Her Step Husband" '38.
GLADYS FULK-National Honor Society '38.
MARGARET GARRETT-Orchestra '35, '36, '37, '38.
WILLIAM GOLDBERG CBUIJ-Football '34, '35, '36, '37, Basketball '35, '36, Track
'34, '35, Student Council '36, '37,' '38, junior Council '37, Cub Staff '37, Hi-Y
'36, '37, '38, Stunt Nite '35, '36, '37, '38, Tiger Stall '38.
RANDOLPH GRAY fRrzrzdyj-Hi-Y '37, '38, President I-Ii-Y '38, Student Council
'37, '38, National Honor Society '37, '38, T. F. S. '37, '38, Basketball '37, Football '37,
Tiger StaFf '38, Stunt Nite '37, '38, State Student Council Convention '38.
MABEL HARPER-Stunt Nite '36, '37, '38, Intramural Sports '36, B. I. P. '38, Tiger
Staff '38, National Honor Society '38,
ETHEL HART-Intramural Sports '35, '36, '37.
MARY HEDRICK-Intramural Sports '35, '36.
WILLIAM HESS fBr'lIj-Football '34, '35, '36, '37, Basketball '35, '36, '37, '38,
Basketball Captain '37, '38, Track '35, '36, '37, '38, Intramural Sports '35, Hi-Y
'36, '37, '38, May Pete '36, '37, T. F. S. '37, Second All-State Tournament Team
'36, '37, Regional All-Tournament Team '37, Sectional All-Tournament Team '37,
Most Valuable Player to his Team-Sectional Tournament '37.
LUCY I-IOUCHIN-G. A. A. '35, '36, '37, '38, President G. A. A. '38, B. I. P. '37, '38,
"Her Step Husband" '38, Intramural Sports '35, '36, Student Council '36.
GEORGE HUNTER flzzyj-Football '34, '35, '36, '37, Basketball '35, '36, '37, '38,
Track '35, '36, '37,
'38, Hi-Y '36, '37,
'38, Captain of Track Team '38, Stunt Nite '36, Student Council
'38, Treasurer Hi-Y '37, '38, T. F. S. '37, '38, National Honor
HAROLD ICE Clccj-Band '35, '36, '37, '38, Orchestra '35, '36, '37, '38, Stunt Nite
'36, "Oh! Doctor!"
'37, Symphony Orchestra '37.
MARION INGRAM--Stunt Nite '35, '36, '37, '38, Hi-Y '37, '38, Student Council '37, '38,
Class President '36, '37, '38, National Honor Society '37, '38, "Oh! Doctor!" '37,
"Her Step Husband!" '38, Tiger Staff '38, Iunior Council '37, Senior Council '38,
WILLIAM IRONS fW1'!lz'ej-I-Ii-Y '36, '37, '38, T. F. S. '37, '38, Track '36, Student
Council '35, Stunt Nite '36, '37.
ROBERT IRONS fllacyj-Band '35, '36, '37, '38, Orchestra '35, '36, '37, '38, Stunt
Nite '35, '36, '37, '38, Class Treasurer '35, "Oh! Doctor!" '37, National Honor
Society '37, '38, Iunior Academy of Science '37, '38, All-State Band '37, State Band
Festival '37, President National Honor Society '38, Student Council '38, Tiger
ROBERT ISNER CCOttonj-Band '35, '36, '37, '38, Orchestra '35, '36, '37, '38, Student
Council '37, '38, Senior Council '38, President Iunior Academy of Science '37,
Iunior Academy of Science '36, '37, '38, T. F. S. '38, President T. F. S. '38, Vice-
President Iunior Academy of Science '38, Stunt Nite '36, '38, Intramural Sports '35, '36.
ELEANOR IONES-Orchestra '35, '36, May Pete '35, '36, '37, Intramural Sports '35, '36.
ALMA KELLER-Glee Club '35, Stunt Nite '35, Intramural Sports '35, '36.
GERALD KELLEY fFrztrj-Student Council '35, '36, Tiger Staff '38, Cub Staff '37,
Basketball '37, '38.
MARIE KELLEY QRecj-Glee Club '35, '36, '37, '38, Stunt Nite '36, '37, "Oh! Doctor!"
'37, Intramural Sports '35, Symphony Orchestral '36, A Cappella Choir '36, '37.
MARY KETTERMAN CShortyj-Intramural Sports '36, '37, '38, May Pete '36, '37,
"Oh! Doctor!" '37, B. I. P. '38,
RUTH KETTERMAN fKettyj-Intramural Sports '35, '36, '37, B. I. P. '37, '38,
G. A. A. '38, Orchestra '35, '36, '37, '38, Band '35, '36, '37, '38, "Oh! Doctor!" '37,
Band Librarian '35, Stunt Nite '36, '37.
WENDELL LAMBERT-T. F. S. '37, '38, Vice-President T. F. S. '38, I-Ii-Y '38,
Iunior Academy of Science '37, '38, Football Manager '37, Stunt Nite '36, Senior
HAROLD LANDIS flippyj-Football '35, '36, '37, Basketball '35, '36, '37, '38, Track
'35, '36, '37, '38, Intramural Sports '35, '36, '37, '38.
CLARA LOURY fTe1'ryQ-Glee Club '35, May Fete '35, Intramural Sports '35, '36, '37.
MARGARET MacVEAN CIVlm'gz'ej-Cub Staff '37, Stunt Nite '37, National Honor
Society '37, '38, Tiger Staff '38, May Pete '35, '36, Typist for Tiger Cub '38,
Recognition Day '36.
JOSEPI-IINE MARINE U05-A Cappella Choir '37, Glee Club '38.
BETTY IO MARSTILLER-Stunt Nite '35, '36, '37.
AILEEN MARTENEY-Cub Staff '37, Tiger StafI '38, Band '36, '37, '38, Orchestra
'36, '37, '38, B. I. P. '38, Stunt Nite '36, '37, Intramural Sports '36, Member of
All-State Band '37.
IVIARTI-IA MARTIN-Stunt Nite '35, '36, '37.
JAMES MAXWELL flz'm1niej-Basketball '35, '36, '37, Football '36, Track '35, '36,
Intramural Sports '35, '36, '37.
PAULA MCCALL CMl1L'D-IIIIFHIIILITHI Sports '35, '36, '37, '38, Iunior Academy of
Science '36, C. A. A. '35, '36, '37, '38, B. I. P. '38, "Her Step Husband"
'38, "Ohl Doctor!" '37, School Cheer Leader '38, May Pete '35, '36, '37, Stunt Nite
'35, '36, '37, '38-
ANNA MARY MCVANEY-Glee Club '35, '36, Intramural Sports '35, '36, May Fete
35, '36, 4-I-I '35, '36, '37, '38, Literary Contest '35, '36, Iunior Academy of Science
'36, '37, '38, Stunt Nite '36, '37, '38, A Cappella Choir '37, Cub Staff '37, Student
Council '38, "Obi Doctor!" '37, Tiger StalI '38, Executive Committee of Student
Council '38, Secretary Student Council '38, National I-Ionor'Society '37, '38, Vice-
President National I-Ionor Society '38, D. A. R. History Award '37.
MILDRED MOORE CMilliej-West Fairmont High School '35, '36, B. I. P. '37, '38,
G. A. A. '37, '38, Stunt Nite '37, '38.
REBECCA MORRISON fBcclqyj-Glee Club '35, '36, G. A. A. '38, B. I. P. '37, '38,
President B. I. P. '38, Stunt Nite '36, '37, '38, Intramural Sports '36, Tiger Staff '38.
GENEVA MYER fShorlyj-Salem I-Iigh School '35, Stunt Nite '36, '37, '38, Intramural
Sports '36, Secretary-Treasurer of Class '38, B. I. P. '37, '38, Treasurer B. I. P. '38,
Student Council '38, May Fete '36, Senior Council '38, Iunior Council '37.
EARLE NELSON CN6l.f07ZD-Il1U'ZlI'l'lLlI'2ll Sports '36, Stunt Nite '36, '37, Band '38,
Student Council '38, Vice-President of Class '38, Class Secretary-Treasurer '35,
T. F. S. '37, '38, I-Ii-Y '38, Literary Contest '36, Senior Council '38, Tiger Staff '38,
Cub Stall' '38, Student 'Council Executive Committee '38, Vice-President of Student
Council '38, National I-Ionor Society '38,'
WILLIAM NYE CBIIZQ-National Honor Society '38, Stunt Nite '37, '38, Iunior
ETI-IEL PAYNE-May Pete '36, Intramural Sports '35, '36.
RICI-IARD PI-IARES fDickQ-"Oh! Doctor!" '37.
ELWAY PHILLIPS fDipj-Track '35, '36, Intrafmural Sports '36.
NEVA PINGLEY-Tygart Valley High School '35, '36, '37, Intramural Sports '38,
EVA POE-Intramural Sports '35, '36.
ROSA POLING CBrozum'eD-Intramural Sports '34, '35, ,373 May Fete '36.
LILLIAN PREYSZ CBilZiej-Cleo Club '35, '36, G. A. A. '35, '36, Stunt Nite '35, '36, '38,
Class Cheer Leader '38, Senior Council '38, DeSales I-Ieights '37, May Fete '35, '36,
Intramural Sports '35, '36.
DOROTHY PROUDFOOT QDz4clqyj-Orchestra '35, '36, '37, Intramural Sports '35, '36.
ROBERT RIPPLE CRiHj-Stunt Nite '35, '36, '37, Intramural Sports '35, '36, '37,
Band '35, '36, '37, Orchestra '35, '36, '37, Iunior Council '37, Football '37, Glee Club
'36, '37, A Cappella Choir '36, '37, Typist for Tiger Cub '38, Hi-Y '38, May Eetc '37,
All-State Band '37.
CARL RUSH CRushj-Iunior Academy of Science '36, '37, '38, Basketball '35, '36,
Track '35, '36, Basketball Manager '38, Intramural Sports '36, '37, '38.
GLENNA SHEETS-Glee Club '35, '36, '37, National Honor Society '38, Stunt Nite
'35, '36, '38, B. I. P. '38.
ERNEST SIMMONS fEl'lZil3DiII1fI'il111llI'i1l Sports '35, '36.
KEITH SKIDMORE QSlqz'ddyj-Glee Club '34, Student Council '38, T. S. '37, '38,
I-Ii-Y '38, Tiger Staff '38, Stunt Nite '36, Intramural Sports '35, Track '34, '35, '36, '37,
Captain of Track Team '37, Football '35, '36, '37, Basketball '35, '36.'
KENNETH SKIDMORE Ufefznyj-Football '38, T. F. S. '37, Iunior Academy of
Science '38, Glee Club '34, Senior Council '38, Tiger Staff '38,
MARIORIE SLEETH fMrzrgej-Stunt Nite '37, '38, Intramural Sports '35, '36, May
Fete '35, '36.
IOSEPI-I STOVER Uoej-"Her Step Husband" '38,
MARTHA CLAY SWEARINGEN CClz1yj-Parsons High School '35, '36, Iunior
Academy of Science '37, '38, Stunt Nite '37, '38, Tiger Staff '38, District Literary
Contest '37, '38.
ELIZABETH SWECKER fBcrtcj-G. A. A. '35, '36, '37, '38, Treasurer G. A. A. '38,
Intramural Sports '35, '36, Stunt Nite '38, Student Council '36.
RUBY TAYLOR CBmzjoj-May Fete '36, '37, "Ohl Doctor!" '37, Intramural Sports
'35, '36, '37'
BEULAH TETER-junior Play '36, Stunt Nite '37.
HAZEL THOMAS-May Fete '35, Intramural Sports '35, '36, Stunt Nite '36.
IAMES THOMAS Climmiej-Track '35, '36, I-Ii-Y '36, '37, '38, Stunt Nite '36.
BETTY THOMPSON-Stunt Nite '37.
DALE VANSCOY-Band '35, '36, '37, '38, Orchestra '35, '36, '37, '38.
ROSE VARCHETTO CClzetrej-B. I. P. '38, Intramural Sports '38,
ALMA 'WAMSLEY-National Honor Society '37, '38, Glee Club '35, '36, '37, Iunior
Academy of Science '36, '37, '38, "Obi Doctor!" '37, Stunt Nite '35, '38, Intramural
Sports '35, '36, May Fete '36, Literary Contest '35, '36, State Latin Contest '36,
Tiger Staff '38.
MARGUERITE WI-IITEMAN-May Fete '35, '36, '37, G. A. A. '38, Stunt Nite '36, '38,
Intramural Sports '35, '36, '37, '38, 'Winner Foul Shooting Contest '38.
SARA EDYTHE WILFONG fP1'mlyj-Intramural Sports '35, '36, May Fete '36, Stunt
PHIL WILLIAMS-National Honor Society '37, '38, I-Ii-Y '38, Stunt Nite '35, '37, '38,
"Ohl Doctor!" '37, Cub Staff '37, Tiger Staff '38, Band '35, '36, '37, '38, Drum
Major '36, '37, '38, Orchestra '35, '36, '37, '38, Student Council '37, '38, Secretary of
Student Council '37, President of Student Council '38, A Cappella Choir '37, State
Student Council Convention '38, Executive Committee of Student Council '38,
State Band Festival '37.
DONALD WOOD QTi11fqerj-Intramural Sports '35, '36, Stunt Nite '38, Hi-Y '38,
Track '37, '38.
eczmazlfica af Cflizfa ,457-A
In Elkins High School we have no drama club but this line of work has been carried
on by the Public Speaking Class, which is composed only of junior and senior students.
This class, under the supervision of Miss Irene Eib, has presented several plays in
assembly programs, some of which are: "Two Slatterns and a King," Edna St. Vincent
Millayg "Not Quite Such a Goose," Elizabeth Galeg "Thanks Awfully," lean Lee Latham.
An example of the excellent work of the public speaking class was the balcony scene
from "Romeo and Iuliet" which was presented Stunt Nite. This was given in three
different versions. The first was as the scene was written by William Shakespeare, the
second version in the manner of Booth Tarkingtong and the third, as colored lovers,
as, it might have been written by R. O. Cohen.
Those who have participated in these dramatic productions are to be commended
for their fine work.
I G. A. A. PLAY
One of the outstanding co-curricular events of this year was the presentation of a
three-act comedy given by the Girls' Athletic Association. This play entitled "Her Step
Husband" was produced on Friday, December 3, 1937.
"Her Step Husband" was directed by Mrs. Martin, sponsor of the Athletic Association,
and was participated in by girls from the club and boys selected from the senior class.
Lucy I-Iouchin proved that she has real dramatic ability by her portrayal of Mary,
the scatter-brained wife whose mania for inventing "plots" got her into all sorts of trouble.
Sylvia, her friend, as sophisticated and sensible as Mary was foolish, was ably portrayed
by Virginia Fredlock. Virginia Rice played the role of Mary's weathy aunt, who
unexpectedly paid Mary a visit, and Marilyn Bird was seen as Florence, Maryis cousin.
The female comedy role, played by Paula McCall, who was hired as the maid to help
Mary fool her aunt, was almost too good to be true.
The male roles were equally well portrayed. Wilkins Cochran was a howling success
as Mary's husband, who fell a victim to her wild plot and Hnally ended up by pretending
to be the butler. Iames Carroll very well depicted the character of Ierry, a friend who had to
pose as her fMary'sj step-husband. The roles of "Limpy" Lannigan, a notorious crook, and
Officer O'Shea, were well portrayed by Marion Ingram and Ioe Stover respectively.
The play was well received, and each character played his part as nearly perfect
as amateur actors with so little experience could possibly have done.
"Oh! Doctorli' a comic operetta in two acts, was presented by the music depart-
ment of the school. Well directed and ably cast by Mrs. Harry Manning, a former faculty
member, the drama presented a story of a sanitarium on the Mexican border where an
exciting and romantic drama was enacted. Much comedy was provided by Drs. Slaughter,
Cuttem, and Cofling by Mrs. Measay and Mrs. Crossly, and by Rainbow, the colored
servant at the sanitarium. Romance was provided by Philip, Bob, Honor, and Glory, and
drama was provided by Marvel and his rustlers. The ballet, directed by Mrs. Bruce Martin,
provided a delightful change unlike anything presented in previous plays.
The principals in the cast were Robert Irons as Dr. Drinkwater, Mary Margaret
McCusker as Honor, leanne Albert as Glory Drinkwater, Marion Ingram as Pancho,
Phil Williams as Philip, and Robert Rifiie as Bob.
The cast presented a remarkable interpretation to a record crowd. Members of the
audience were well pleased and lauded the performance highly. Mr. Reger hopes that the
operetta will become an annual event for it provided an outlet for the vocal talent of
"TI-IE UNNAMED COMEDY"
By ROBERT ST. CLAI11
Iohn Arthur Ross: a chemist - - - - WILLIAM NYE
Kitty Ross: his wife - - MARTPIA CLAY SYVEARINGEN
Rhett: the oldest son - - - ROBERT RIFFLE
Ronald: the middle son - MARION INGIIAM
Iay Uuniorj: the youngest son - - - JAMES HARTMAN
Gloria Thatcher: Iay,s self imposed fiancee - - GENEVA MYER
Martha Fay: the object of Ronaldls affection - B12'1"1'Y Io MARSTILLER
Charley Duncan: a man-of-all-trades - - - - EARL NELSON
Iosephine Cartwright: a spinster friend of the Rossls - M:1IiIO1lIE SLEETH
Ike Hicks: a know-it-all telephone employee - - WILKINS COC!--IRAN
Iva Sorrell: a young real-estate Woman - - MART!-IA CARPENTER
Esther Todd: the new maid fthe heiressj - GLENNA S1-IEETS
"Laughed my head off" is a quotation that would describe "The Unnamed Comedyf'
the play presented by the 1938 senior class in our high school auditorium on April 8.
You kept your relatives awake all night in recounting the joy you experienced at seeing
this play. "The Unnamed Comedy" was the tentative title of one of the funniest, most
interesting and novel plays of the year.
As for the play, it abounds with humorous situations and dialog. Robert Rillle, the
cause of all the fun-making, was engaged to Glenna Sheets, a millionairess. Much
comedy was vvrung from the situation when Robert had his parents move to a finer
home so that they would not be embarrassed when Glenna came to see them after the
Wedding. Robert left for the city where he was to meet his lady love and be married.
His fiancee, in the meantime, decided that she would like to meet his parents Hrst so she
went to their home and posed as a maid, Then the tragedy. Robert came home without
his bride. Her father had forbidden the marriage. The hero was heartbroken until Glenna
walked into the room and into his arms. She explained the situation. She and her father
had planned it all. As the curtain fell there was happy reunion for the family.
Iames Hartman and Geneva Myer lent much comedy to the already comical play.
Each of the twelve characters in the play contributed his or her share to the fun-making.
All members of the cast were Well-chosen and gave excellent performances.
We give much of the credit for the success of the play to our able and helpful director,
Mrs. Charles Albert, and to our sponsors, Miss Elizabeth Fling and Mrs. Katherine Speicher.
AL this time we wish to express our sincere
appreciation to the patrons of our school who
have advertised in our 1938 Tiger.
There are few fields where 'lhe necessify for progress-fha
demand for new ideas, is as pronounced as in 'ihe producfion
of School Annuals. U Here in Canfon we fake pride in noi'
only keeping pace, bul in se'Hing ihe pace for innovafions
and changes in fhis highly progressive field. U When you
work wiih Canion you are hand in hand wiih experienced
people, consianily on 'rhe alerf fo sense ihe wanis of
Annual publishers, and quick fo change from fhe old order,
and oFFer new and unusual ideas fo progressive edi+ors.
THE CANTON ENGRAVING s. suacrnorvne co., cANroN, ol-no
Boosters of Elkins High School
Dr. Kenneth Butt Dr. S. G. Moore
Dr. Lawrence Parrnensano E. A. Bowers
Dr. V. F. Bird Rev. O. A. Linger
Dr. C. H. Bankhead W. H. Weese
Dr. W. G. Harper Keim and Keim
Dr. J. U. Baker Marinello Beauty Salon
Dr. Blair E. Simons John Mather
Dr. R. S. Condry LaBelle Beauty Shop
Dr. P. L. Gray H. A. Miller -
'Dr. C. H. Hall Cyrus Kump
BRIGGS Sz CGST Incorporated
oxy-.f1wi,i1W fffl ff 121i-L-mf nffzfzm M I
1,,m,,e 372 BREAD
Phone 251 Tenth St
S Rlilfwf' AVC- Elkins Elkins, West virginia
YGUNGS AUTO SALES
Your Fora' Dealer
Phone 8 Elkins, West Virginia
Compliments C O L E B A N K' S
of SCHOOL SUPPLIES
IVl1iZc in School
ROOSeve1t Theater GiffZff1UiXlffZffZIf3QS
W hen SftZl'Il'71g I 7110 Busincs
W eSt Mar Creamery Compliments
Phone 68 Chriitrne Laundry
Elkins, West Virginia
STANFORD JEWELRY STORE
WATCHES , WATCI-I REPAIRING DIAMONDS
- - DOROTI-IEA O. MYER'-
Meet Your Frlends Girls, Meet at the NY" for Hcnlthful Rccreat
2 ' - BLAIR COX
Rucker S :Bullard Parlor Bowl for Recreation and Health :zz the "Y
For the Latest in Local-State-National News
Try Our Job Department
Phone 121 Elkins, West Virginia
For several years We have had the pleasure of serving
Coach Frank Wimer and his athletes and friends.
Elkins people welcomed at all times.
Fino Sfoolav ooo' Soo Foods
West Pike Street Clarksburg, W. Va.
DAVIS AND ELKINS COLLEGE
Your Honze College
Strong Courses in thc Liberal Arts, Science, Teacher Training and Commerce
Leading to the B. A. and B. S. Degrees .
Well Equipped Laboratories
A Good Faculty A Fine Library
College Activities of Some Kind for Every One. Each Student an Entity in a Student
Body Small Enough so That All Students Get Acquainted With Each Other Better
A BUSINESS SCHOOL
A One Year Diploma Course in Commercial Work, a Two Years' Course in Accounting
or Secretarial Science and a Four Years' Course in Commerce Leading to a Degree
It Costs Lex: to Stay Home and go to Dzwi: and Ellqins College
Summer School Opens June 13
Fall Session Opens September 14
CHARLES E. ALBERT, President
Hfuuw E. Wnnrsnu. Vmcua HARRIS
I3u.vf11cs5 M ann ger Rfglfflfll'
West Virginia Photo Company
Parsons, West Virginia
' E, 1. voN HAVEN
Photographer for the 1938 Tiger
The TYGARTP PHARMACY
Special flttentzorz Given to Prescriptions
R2l1i1dO.lPh RCVICW CIGARS SODAS
' SANDWICHES SOUPS
220 Davis Avenue ,
' 214 Davis Avenue
EH" s West V' inia . . . .
im ' Hg Elkins, West Virginia
Perfection Ice Cream Miracle Beauty Salon
Best By Test
Skill and Scalp SiU8Cl.!lll..fZ5
0 , Hair Szfylists
ELKH S EZIZOV HAZEL I-IARNSBERGER, Owner
STORAGE COMPANY 9 Third Street Telephone 44
The Gulland-Clarke Company
Wholesale Grocers of Quality Merchandise
Carey Roofing Mary Ann Flour
Bethlehem Nails and Fence Western Ammunition
"The House of Quality" Elkins, West Virginia
VALLEY SUPPLY COMPANY
Hardware, Mill, and Mine Supplies
Elkins, West Virginia
B 0 Y D W E E S
Born in 1875-Still Going Sim g
, THE BANK OF SERVICE
The Tygarts Valley National Bank
ELKINS, WEST VIRGINIA
The 'M6H,5 Siore -li
Clothing, Hats, Shirts, and Shoes
C O F E M A N ' S
DAVIS TRUST COMPANY
Does a General Banking and Trust Business
Your Account and Business Solicited
Member of the Federzzl Deposit Ifzsumlzce C0l'fJOI'lIfl'077
Elkins, West Virginia
C,,,,,i,,,-m.,,,, of City Restaurant and Hotel
Firzeft Fowl in Town
Nchi Bottling Co.
O. B. DURRETT, Owner
ROBERT BROWN, Manager
C om plimenls 0
Bryant Motor Company
OLDSMOBILE F. S. Johnston Drug Co.
INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS Family Drug' Store
Phone 171 Elkins, West Virginia
QPEN DAY AND NIGHT PI'L'.fC'l'l'fJfl.071 Druggiszfs
Your Education Is Not Complete Until You Have
Learned to Utilize Properly Non-Working' Hours
West Virginia Lumber Company
Elkins, West Virginia
The Darden Company
Ma 1114 fam,-M and 101156,-5
Flour' ' Feed ' Grain ' Field Seed
Elkins, West Virginia
l7?sz't Us in Our New Plant
' N 1 STRONG, PROGRESSIVE, GROWING
In This Part of the Country There I5 One
OM!.fZEI1ldl'71g W01nan': Store
Member of the Federal Reserve System and
Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
Elkins, West Virginia
! S ' Elkins, West virginia
CI-IANNELL GROCERY COMPANY
GROCERIES CON F ECTIONS F LOUR FEED ROOFING
Di.ffl'1.lIMl07'5 of Nationally Known Canned ClIll'f0l"71l'lZ Fruit:
Phones 343 and 344 Cash Department 575
ELKINS, WEST VIRGINIA
WH ETSELL' S
PRINTERS mul PUBLISHERS
FIRE AUTOMOBILE LIFE
ACCIDENT Elkins, West Virginia
J ohnson's C 1, t
. . om irnen s
Pure O11 Service p
Third Street and Kerens Avenue
Elkins, West Virginia
BUMPER TO BUMPER SERVICE
Printzess Coats and Suits
Company Brewster Hats
Phone 954'l'I Kayser and Munsingwear
I . Golclstripe Hosiery
Leadsville Road Elkms Davis Avenue EH ms
The Watts-Sartor Lear
Ellqins, West Virginizz
Third Street Market
COMPLETE FOOD MARKET
Third Street Elkins, W
,v , Lyman, ,, .-, ,W ,,
It Pay! to Trade PWM
L. GOLDBERG and SONS
ELKINS, WEST VIRGINIA
I9 2 A Good Store in rr Good Town 1938
The OIOIIII lit CO. Compliments
Th Home of of
II1 L S l 'iffncr and Marx Cloth
Nu 1 ii h and Edgerton SI o m
Arrow Shirts, Wide-Awake Sh rts I Y
SLLL n and Stylcpark I-It
'Kr ow 'md Botany Neckwear
2 Monongahela National
Ylyl fl d Omlily at L ll P e
Moore s Eleetrical Service
C 0 m plim wus 0 f
Clarksburg Publishing Foundry and Machine
Davis Avenue Phone 602
H. B. MARTIN, Coal
Elkins, West Virginia
Modernize With Gas
Hot Water Service Refrigeration
Cooking Service Heating
C. St A. Gas Company
108 Second Street Elkins, W. Va.
Wonn Distributing Company
Elkins, West Virginia
The SILYZCJS Lnrgcsl Rc'.s'tz1urm1t
for Twenty Years
HOME OF THE KING STEAK
407 XVest Main Street
CLARKSBURC, W. VA.
LIFE INSURANCE - Is the only thing
that father can buy on the installment plan
that mother doesn't have to finish paying for
if he dies.
W. CAM ARMENTROUT, Special flgcvzt
The Equitable Life Assurance Society
of the United States
Elkins, West Virginia
For Clothing and Shoes
J acob's Economy Store
lkins Builders Supply Co.
Lumber Brick Sand Plaster Cement Lime
EARLE'S for Home Dressed Meats and Groceries
Do11't hc' cz Paclghorse - Vlfe Deliver
EARLE'S MEAT MARKET
Third Street Phone 477
Stemple's Sanitary Store Compliments of
Opposite the High School ' M ' L U C A S
CIGARS LIGHT LUNCI-I SODAS
For Better Drug Store Service'
N E AL E' S Air Mail Service
Drug Store Phone 35
Phone 188 Elkins, W. Va. GLENN W. GAINER, Mgr.
COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS AND CARDS
Class Rings and Emblems
Engraved Wedding Stationery
Newest Booklet Diplomas
Caps and Gowns
Medals and Trophies
Engraved and Printed Letterheacls and Envelopes
The School Inv1't1izz'on and Iewc'l1'y Home
iii-115 Second Street Telephone 2685 Clarksburg, W. Va.
The Mutual Life Insurance Company
0 New York
The First f41726'l'fL'f171 Life I m'141'z11zcf' C ompmzy
95 Years of Life Insurance
Service and Security
MRS. LUCILLE H. REGER, spa-ml .flgenl
Telephone 358 1306 South Davis Avenue
ELKINS, WEST VIRGINIA
A. 8: P. Tea Stores
Fine Quality Foods
A. E. DROPPLEMAN S. O. STOVER
Manager, 102 Third Street Mcmager, 107 Randolph Avenue
C. P. POE
Manager, 1033 Davis Avenue
Herald rinting House
Piedmont, West Virginia
A Plant Equipped With Modern Machinery Especially
Adapted for the Production of ,High Class
Book and Commercial Printing
Twenty Years' Experience in Printing
School Newspapers and Year Books
"WHATS WORTH PRINTING IS WORTH
This Book Is Erom Our Presses
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