Fairmont West High School - Dragon Yearbook (Kettering, OH)

 - Class of 1929

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Fairmont West High School - Dragon Yearbook (Kettering, OH) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1929 volume:

V « THE DRAGON THE DRAGON The “DRAGON” Staff: The Fairmont Annual has long since won an enviable position among high school publications: yet all indi¬ cations point to the 1929 issue as surpassing previous editions. We are proud of Fairmont, its faculty, its students, its spirit, its “DRAGON. " Most sincerely yours. C. W. PLESSINGER, County Supt. of Schools. The “Dragon " is an index to the rapid development of Fairmont. The year 1920 saw a class of nine stu¬ dents graduate from Fairmont. Nine short years later sees a graduating class of sixty. This development is a challenge to all of us! It is our duty to place Fairmont among the foremost senior high schools of the state. DWIGHT L. BARNES, Supt. Van Buren Twp. Schools. Four THE DRAGON Cjfairmonf s Cjfuture 1 he number of students attending Fairmont has increased from about fifty to over three hundred in the last decade. During this expansion in pupil population, an expansion has like¬ wise taken place in its curriculum, its faculty, and particularly in its extra-curricular activities. Fairmont has set for itself a high standard in all its various fields of endeavor. By so doing it has achieved for itself an enviable position among the high schools of the county and state. But no institution can stand still. It moves either forward or backward. If Fairmont is to move forward, certain problems must, in the opinion of its principal, be solved and certain plans be outlined for its future growth. Most important among these would be a building program to overcome its crowded and unsatisfactory conditions. Housed in a building erected for one hundred and fifty students and lacking many of the facilities of a modern high school, it cannot grow scholastically or otherwise. Van Buren is rapidly being dotted by well-built and beautiful homes. The spirit of prog¬ ress and growth is seen on every hand. Why should not this spirit of progress and love of beauty be embodied in its high school building as well? This township could have and should have a model high school in its building, its equip¬ ment, and its organization. Our boys and girls have the right to expect and to receive the very best training possible in physical, mental, and moral growth. Since the majority of its students do not plan a college career, a building should be provided that would have facilities for training in the vocations most likely to be entered by its graduates. Courses should be offered in as many voca- t.onal fields as its size would justify. More should be added as its size increased. Shops and laboratories of various types should be provided so that such courses as metal working, printing, commercial art, salesmanship, auto repair, etc., could be offered. Any new building should be flexible to make possible future additions of such things as a large library, swimming pool, and additional shops. These facilities should be made available at night to those forced out of day school because of financial or other reasons. Another outstanding problem which must be solved if Fairmont is to grow is that of trans¬ portation. Bus transportation should be fur¬ nished at public expense for all students living more than one and a half miles from its build¬ ing. At the present time many students, be¬ cause of poor transportation facilities, cannot complete their education or must frequently be absent or tardy. This program may seem like a dream. Manv progressive communities have adopted such a program and plan for the future. It will cost money to be sure. But what is more worthy than the education and preparation of our future citizens? J. E. PRASS, Principal. Five THE D RAGON E. FRIEND COUSER Assistant Principal History C. P. WARNER Coach HELEN HARTSOCK Latin French CHRISTENA M. WAHL English Physical Education RUTH A. MOORE Home Economics W M. RAMSEY Industrial Arts Assistant Coach ELEANOR KIERNAN Dramatic Art English KENDAL NEHER Biological Science HELEN STAVER Mathematics T ypewriting R. L. PURDY Bookkeeping Shorthand Seven THE DRAGON W. B. R1MANOCZY Music RACHEL M. URICK Art RICHARD R. SOMERS Commerce JOSEPHINE L. ALBERT Religious Education THE DRAGON cl Art Miss Urick has made a very pleasant and successful year of Art for the 84 enrolled students this year. The Art room has been redecorated with new drawing desks and other equipment that has always been needed. Students this year are working in oil and water color painting, Batik work, which is tie dyeing, crackly work and waxing designs. They have made from these scarfs, wall hangings and covers for porch furniture. Many have taken interest in Basketry or reed and raffia work. Lettering, Sketching, with pen, pencil or charcoal, have been very interesting to the students this year. Much time was spent during Christmas time making Christmas Cards and Posters for the Christmas Bazaar. Harold Manning, a member of the Senior Class, has for three years helped with all the art work which was needed at the school. This year with a little help from Miss Urick, he did all the art work for the Annual. MARY LOUISE RICHMAN Music Unusual interest has been shown this year in all the music organizations at Fairmont. The increased demands made upon the time and energy of these students have met with an even greater willingness to serve. Poor attitude toward the work has been so rare as to be almost forgotten. All the music organizations have accomplished a very gratifying amount of work. If the commendation of the director is of any value to these students who compose these groups, they may rest assured that every individual has his highest regard and deepest appreciation. W. B. RIMANOCZY. Cjfairmont High £chool Alumni Association President .CLARK POWELL First Vice-President .CATHERINE EVERETT Second Vice-President ........ MRS. D. L. BARNES Corresponding Secretary ...... MISS MARGERY HEDGES Secretary .MISS ETHEL CREAGER Treasurer .HAROLD ENGLE Religious Education O Courses in Religion under the County Council of Religious Education are offered for high sch ool credit one hour each week throughout the year. The Freshman Course, " Comrades of Jesus in the Abundant Life,” faces the problems of life as seen by a high school student and measures our purposes, standards, and conduct by the ideals of Jesus in a very concrete way. We study such themes as " Student Activities,” " Stand¬ ards for Social Life,” " Problems in Individual Growth,” " Home Life,” " Friendships,” etc. The Senior Course this year has been a study of " How We Got Our Bible.” Here we dis¬ covered how God has worked through men to make Himself increasingly clear to the human race, and preserved the religious experiences of each generation for the benefit of the next. We have gained a new appreciation of the Bible and of God ' s working with men. Our themes included " How the Books of the Bible Were Written. " " How the Bible Was Translated and Preserved,” " The Bible in the Lives of Men.” Next year the Senior Course will be " Jesus’ Ideals for the World Today.” In this course we shall help pupils to feel that Jesus is still working in the world today as the Spirit guides us to accomplish a Christian order, to help them to define desirable Christian outcomes in the life of the world and to feel the challenge to work with God in accomplishing them. Subjects for discussion will be these: 1. An Individual 3. High School 5. A Christian Nation 2. Home Life 4. A Christian City 6. A Christian World Nine THE DRAGON CLARK POWELL, Clerk C. H. PARSONS C. M. PHILLIPS C. T. BURSON CHESTER CRAUDER. Pres. A. W. SHOCK The Hoard of Education of Van Huren Township The year 1928 and ' 29 has had many perplexing problems for our Board of Education, and the members of our Board fully realize the responsibility that has been entrusted to them. They have devoted hours of time and thought to their task, and are ever ready and willing to face these responsibilities. A fine spirit of cooperation prevails among the personnel of our board members, and each member considers his obligations sacred. The ever increasing population of the communities in our township, together with the possibilities of annexation of certain portions, has demanded a great deal of attention on the part of our building program, but after much study and careful consideration, the building program will soon become a reality. Because Van Buren Township has the largest school system in the county unit, the board has seen fit to place Mr. Clark Powell. Clerk-Treasurer of the Board, on a full time basis to act as Purchasing Agent as well as a representative between the Board and the faculty. His services in this capacity have added materially to the success and harmony of our school system. While we can point with pride to our present schools, yet there are still higher goals to attain, and it is the desire of the Board to give the patrons of Van Buren Township a school system that will be second to none in the state. CHESTER CRAUDER, President. Ten THE DRAGON The Parent-Teachers ' Association effected an organization at Fairmont, October 10. 1928, under the direction of Mrs. Bruce Lloyd, county president, and Mrs. A. J. Barnett, parliamen¬ tarian. The following officers were chosen for this year: Mrs. Cora S. Uhrig, president; Mrs. C. Bert Miller, vice president: Mr. J. E. Prass, principal, honorary vice president: Mrs. B. H. Shroder, recording secretary: Mrs. May Wheatly, treasurer, and Mrs. Adolph Blome, correspond¬ ing secretary. Later the executive committee appointed the following heads of committees: Mrs. George S. Wheeler, Membership: Mrs. George Bolender, Publicity: Miss Helen Hartsock, Art; Mr. Couser, Music: Mrs. W. G. Haines, Hospitality; Mr. E. H. Dexter, Ways and Means, and Mrs. John S. Moore, Council Delegate. Regular meetings have been held the third Tuesday of each month at 7:30 in our audi¬ torium. The program theme has been “Know Your School. ' ' This has been outlined in meet¬ ings on extra curricular activities and social life, on musical activities, on athletics, on art and the applied arts. The association assisted Miss Moore in serving the football banquet. This proved most successful both as to numbers and to execution of all details. A column of material has been furnished for the Fairmontonian each month. A variety show to be given by the men members of the organization, under the leadership of the Ways and Means Committee, promises an entertaining social event for the spring. Though still small in numbers, the interest and loyalty of its membership promises a growing future for the Fairmont P.-T. A. Parent Teachers Association Eleven I THE DRAGON Reva Allen Otto Bass Fern Burger Earl Coppess Charles Davis Earl Allen Harriet Badgley Russell Beckner Minnie Burgett Leroy Damuth Kathryn Emmell Dewan Engle T welve THE DRAGON Seniors EARL ALLEN. “ALLEN” A sober man whose heart we see, Is full of manly modesty. Science Club, Sports Club, Loot- ball. MINNIE BURGETT, “MIN” A clever, high mannered, Noble minded, young lady. Home Economics 2, Emergency Squad. REVA ALLEN, “RE Her name should be M ary For she is quite contrary. ' Girls ' Solo, Three Leaf Clover Club. Glee Club, Chorus EARL COPPESS, “COPPY” Care ' s an enemy to life. HARRIET BADGLEY, “SQUIRE” She never waits to be asked for her Help, but offers it willingly. Short Stories, Girl Reserves, Home Economics. OTTO BASS, “OT” With Athletics and looks, I feel ' I can attract any girl Basketball 2, Football 2, French Club, Sports Club RUSSELL BECKNER. “RUSS” A mighty fine fellow from top to toe. Hi-Y Club, Journalistic, Football, Reporter 3. y FERN BURGER, “TICK” N Her cheery smile will brighten the darkest of rooms. v Glee Club, Emergency Squad, Three Leaf Cl 9 Ver Club. LE ROY DAMUTH, “JACK” Doesn ' t let studies interfere with his education. Sport Club, Junior Play. CHARLES DAVIS, “CHUCK” Never in a hurry but never left be¬ hind. Sport Club, Science Club. KATHRYN EMMEL. “KAY” Ever level, ever true, To the task she has to do. Home Economics, Handicraft, Orchestra DEWAN ENGLE, “DE” A kinder gentleman treads not the earth. Thirteen THE DRAGON Margaret Engle Charles Fernwault Margaret Franke Dick Haenggi Duane Hatfield Magdalene Hoop Mildred Flaugher Fred Haas Esther Harn Helen Hofferbert Frances Irwin Edward Kantner Fourteen THE DRAGON MARGARET ENGLE, " PEG ' ’ Her hair was not more sunny than her heart. Home Economics 2, Girl Reserves, Student Council, Junior Play. ESTHER HARN, " TOOTS” Seemingly quiet, But cheerful at heart. Glee Club, Athletic Club. CHAS. FERNWAULT, " STEVE” Sans teeth—Sans fun—-yet enjoys everyone. Science, Sports, Football, Orchestra. DUANE HATFIELD, " HATTIE” Behold! A Man! And what he greatly thought He nobly dared. Glee Club, Orchestra, Band, Contest, Hi-Y, Senior Play. MILDRED FLAUGHER, " MILLIE” A girl who stands for service and cooperation. Basketball, Girl Reserves. HELEN HOPFERBERT, " BABE” Some folks think she’s very shy And best friends always Wonder why. Home Economics Club, Orchestra, Handicraft Club. MARGARET FRANKE, " PEG” Efficiency is foremost in her host of virtues. Journalistic Club, Emergency Squad. MAGDELENE HOOP, " BOBBIE” Once your friend always your friend. Home Economics Club, Latin Club. FRED HAAS, " FRED” There is proof of ability — Action. Latin Club, Contest, Football, Golf. FRANCES IRWIN, " IRISH” Never will I be satisfied Until I have done all things well. Contest, Three Leaf Clover Club, Journalism, Le Cercle Francais, Literary Club. DICK HAENGGI, " DICK” Where I want to go, There my Flivver takes me. Science Club. EDWARD KANTNER On the gridiron and court, too, Eddie shines with every crew. Science Club, Football 4, Basketball 2, Track 3, Student Council, Junior Play, President, Secretary and Treasurer. Fifteen THE DRAGON Beatrice Kramer Aurelia Landis Donald Leedom T imer Lesher Norma Mann Burt Moore David Osborn Mary Leahey Lillian Lenz Carl Lowe Harold Manning Harry Meyers Sixteen THE DRAGON BEATRICE KRAMER, “BEA” Her boundless store of energy Hath helped to bring the " ads” in. Ecriterion, Basketball. CARL LOWE He talks but little but he thinks a lot. Glee Club, Junior Play, Editor of School Paper. AURELIA LANDIS, “LANDY” It ' s a friendly heart that has plenty of friends. Home Economics Club, Glee Club, Latin Club, Dragonian, Emergency Squad, Girl Reserves. NORMA MANN, “NORM” that was fair and never proud a tongue at will and yet was neverjoud. Joiiimabfe c, L tin, Le Cercle Ffancais Emergency Squad, Hot EcofKtfnicsr MARY LEAHEY, “CONEY” In manner so sweet, In clothes so neat. Glee Club, Basketball. HAROLD M ING, “HARRY” and modest is this Editor of IN C ouncil, ‘Fairmontonian.’ DONALD LEEDOM, “DON” Smile and the world smiles w f h you. Science Club, Sports Club. LILLIAN LENZ A girl of high ideals and splendid scholarship. BURT MOORE And the elements so mixed in him that Nature might stand up and say to all the world, " This is a man.” Hi-Y, Junior Play, Football, Basketball, Track, Student Council, Vice-President, President, Debate. HARRY MYERS, “WHISTLE” Small but necessary. Hi-Y, French Club, Letter Club, Cheer Leader. ELMER LESHER A little nonsense now and then Is relished by the best of men Sport Club, Basketball, Golf, Student Manager. DAVID OSBORN, “DAVE” 7 he only senior who hasn’t been truly dignified during the whole year. Glee Club 3, Band 3. Seventeen T H E n R A G O N Dorothy Parsons Earl Pomeroy Melvin Rohr Eala Ryan Geraldine Seitner Earl Sidwell Mary Louise Richman Eslie Routsong Dorothy Schelling Cora Shockey Raymond Snyder Almira Spaite Eighteen THE DRAGON DOROTHY PARSONS, ‘ ' DOTTY” To find a sweeter girl would be difficult indeed. Glee Club 4, Orchestra 2, Home Economics Club, Chorus. EARL POMEROY, " BILL” Deeds not words. Latin Club, Journalistic Club, French Club. Hi-Y, Cheer Leader 2, Junior Play, Football, Staff of Fairmontonian. MARY LOUISE RICHMAN, ‘‘MARY LOU” Free without boldness, Meek without fear. Home Economics Club, Glee Club, Chorus 2, Band. MELVIN ROHR. “MEL” No sinner nor no saint perhaps But well, the very best of chaps. Junior Play, Vice-President, President, Secretary and Treasurer, Basketball 3, Football 2. ESLIE ROUTSONG, “LES” Many a great man did not love his books all the time. Hi-Y, Glee Club, Band, Contest Chorus, Movie Operator. LALA RYAN, “WHITIE” Silence is golden. Home Economics 2, Girl Reserves. DOROTHY SCHELLING, “DOT” She was a form of life and light Laughing eyes and manner bright. Fairmont Emergency Squad, Glee Club, Commercial Club, Secretary, Basketball 3. GERALDINE SEITNER, “JERRY” Not that I love study less, But that I love fun more. Fairmont Emergency Squad, Glee Club, Three Leaf Clover, Junior Play, Basketball 3. CORA SHOCKEY. “CORY” A quiet studious girl, Whose well deserved reward is “Success.” Latin Club, Home Economics. EARL SIDWELL Men of the fewest words are the best men. Science Club, Hi-Y Club. RAYMOND SNYDER. “FAT” Common sense is very uncommon. Science Club, Sports Club, Latin Club. . V ' ALMIRA SPAITH “SPAITY” She mixes reason with pleasure, And wisdom with mirth. Dragpni n, Journalistic, Social Service, French. Nature Study, Girl Reserve, Junior Play. Nineteen Frances Stewart Irene Stibbs Marjorie Taylor Helen Tobias Frances Willard Louise Zeller Ruth Sylvia Frances Thoroman Dorothy White Weltha Windmiller Mack Wisecup THE DRAGON FRANCES STEWART, " FRITZ” Her ways are ways of pleasantness Latin Club, Civics Club, Middletown, Steele. DOROTHY WHITE, " DORT” Large was her heart and her soul sincere. Glee Club, Chorus 2, Band 2, Social Service. IRENE STIBBS, " STUBS” Her modest answer, and graceful air, Show her as wise and good as she is fair. Glee Club, Commercial Club, Emergency Squad, Junior Play. 1 RUTH SYLVIA ' ' For she was jes ' ' the quiet kind. Whose natures ' never vary. Glee Club, ' Home Economics, Latin, pfnergency Squad, Orchestra, Contest. MARJORIE TAYLOR, " MARGIE” A lover of books—-Scholarship her brightest gem. Short Story, Literary Club, Glee Club, Editor Dragon. FRANCES TH(5ROMAN, " SHORTY” The mighty people are not always large. Home Economics, Literary Club. FRANCES WILLARD, " DIZZY” An all orotund girl with the correct propotjionyof " wisdom, gaiety, and good Emergency SqbajI, Home Eco«otilics Club. WELTHA WINDMILLER, " WELTS” With lips so read and eyes so brown, Her dazzling smile she flashes round. Latin Club, Home Economics, Emergency Squad. LOUISE ZELLER, " LOU” Happy and always willing to lend a helping hand. Three Leaf Clover, Girl Reserve, Home Economic 2, Basketball 2, Junior Play, Secretary and Treas¬ urer, Vice President. HELEN TOBIAS A good friend and true. Commercial Club, Glee Club, Emergency Squad. MACK WISCUP Divided between carelessness and care. Glee Club, Chorus. President CLASS OFFICERS BURT MOORE Vice-President LOUISE ZELLER Secretary-Treasurer MELVIN ROHR CLASS MOTTO Not finished, just begun CLASS FLOWER Rose CLASS COLORS Light Blue and Silver T iventy-one THE DRAGON The History of the Class of ’29 Just as this year’s graduating class is the largest class ever graduated from Fairmont, so it was the largest Freshman class ever enrolled at our school up to that time; it has held this record during each succeeding year. There were, at that time, forty girls and thirty-nine boys. Forty-six of these students will graduate this year (two having already graduated) with fourteen who have entered Fairmont since 1 925. The class was organized and held its first meeting September 14, 1925, electing Orville Coy, President, and Dorothy Schelling, Secretary, with Coaches Warner and Ramsey as class advisers. On September 1 2, 1926, when the class was reorganized, Melvin Rohr was elected President; Burt Moore, Vice President; Edward Kantner, Secretary-Treasurer, with Miss Hart- sock and Mr. Purdy as class advisers. In the following year we were led by President Burt Moore, Vice President Melvin Rohr, Secretary-Treasurer Louise Zeller, and advisers, Miss Wahl, Miss Fischbach, and Mr. Herr. The success of our class this year is due to the able leadership of President Moore, Vice President Zeller, Secretary-Treasurer Rohr, and our advisers, Miss Balzhiser, Miss Staver, and Mr. Purdy. Fairmont ' s cheer leaders were members of our group for three years, while Orville Coy, Earl Pomeroy, and Harry Myers, kept up the student body’s enthusiasm in athletics. During its Freshman year, the class provided yell cards for the school. Athletics have always been of the greatest interest to us, and we have been represented on the football squad from year to year by Orville Coy, Edward Kantner, George Oxrider, Robert Will, Edmond Norris, Alfred Shawhan, Fred Haas, Earl Allen, Leroy Damuth, Melvin Rohr, Russell Beckner, Otto Bass, Burt Moore, and Charles Fernwault; on the basketball squad by Alfred Shawhan. Burt Moore, Melvin Rohr, Otto Bass, Edward Kantner, and Elmer Lesher. Our girl basketball stars have been Louise Zeller, Mary Leahey, Mildred Flaugher, Geraldine Seit- ner, and Dorothy Schelling. Music, too, has received its share of our attention. Geraldine Seitner. Dorothy Schelling. l ern Berger. Dorothy Parsons, Dorothy Greenman, Norma Mann, Ethel Wisecup. Ethel Phibbs, William Deets, Melvin Rohr, David Osborn, and Mack Wisecup have been members of the Pairmont High School Glee Club at various times. Dorothy Parsons, Harold Manning, Mack Wisecup. Dorothy White, Duane Hatfield, Mary Louise Richman, Reva Allen, Eslie Routsong, were members of the chorus entered by Fairmont in the Montgomery County Music and Literary Contest. Several of our number have joined the ranks of the School Orchestra, Helen Hofferbert. violin; Kathryn Emmel, violin: Edward Kantner, trombone; Earl Sidwell. clarinet; Eslie Rout- song. clarinet; Dorothy White, drum; David Osborne, saxaphone; Ruth Sylvia, violin; Charles Fernwault, violin; Dorothy Parsons, viola, and Marjorie Taylor, saxaphone. As Juniors, the class made a fine showing in the Preliminary Literary and Musical Contest, when Florence Smithson took first place in Arithmetic. F : rances Irwin won first place in Spelling, and Marjorie Taylor won first place in Short Story. The two former girls continued into the County Contest, winning gold medals. We presented All of a Sudden Peggy " on February 1, 1928, starring Irene Stibbs and Melvin Rohr, supported by Almira Spaite, Karl Getter, Earl Pomeroy, Burt Moore. Louise Zeller, Margaret I ngle, Geraldine Seitner, Edward Kantner, and Leroy Damuth. With this glorious history in the background. I feel safe in prophesying an illustrious history for each individual of our splendid class. MARJORIE TAYLOR. T wenty-tuio THE DRAGON ])o You KnoY Him ? Walking down the side aisle, he impresses one with his appearance of authoritativeness and look of determination, given, I believe, by his little moustache. He is a short, stout man, in a gray suit, whole sole ambition seems to be in encouraging and helping others to be leaders. His impatient gestures, when speaking of idleness or lack of loyalty, bring out his real thoughts of anyone who dares to be idle or disloyal to Fairmont. His frequent corrections and ever-ready word of helpfulness, show his ambition for those lor whom he works. He has a wonderful way of arousing enthusiasm in our students, and upon several occasions has taught our cheer leaders how to lead in cheering. During football and basketball seasons, he loves to visit “Coach Warner’s’’ sections and always gives some help by words of kindly criticism or commendation. He takes a keen interest in all school activities as well as Athletics. During our prepara¬ tion for the County Literary Contests, he was with us almost every day, and helped in many ways. Naturally, he enjoys a good laugh, and loves a good story and likes to tell one. Whenever he is pleased with the students, we can hear his jolly laugh above all others. While we know he means business, and we respect him for it, we do not fear him, for we feel that he has a heart of love for young people, and we say with one voice—“All joy to you, our superintendent.’’ We often wonder whether or not this saying is right. When we think of it, do we not always give our answer “Yes?” Hard work does accomplish something. If it did not, would Herbert Hoover be where he is today? We first heard of Mr. Hoover as a small Iowa farmer and miner; if any one would have told him he was going to be President he would have laughed at them. But in 1 896 we see him reporting on mines. He was content to begin with small jobs and earn his advancement. He was put on what is known as the human engineering when he was assigned to the Belgium Relief. Herbert Hoover has won his fortune and fame by doing the jobs he did for the United States. Why? Because he worked hard to accomplish something which would be useful to him. W. W. T wenty-thcee Weather Report: Fair tonight: rise in temperature. Fairmont Prophet Home Edition Vol. LV, No. LXXXII March. 1949 Editor—Louise Zeller LEAVES ON TRIP PRESIDENT President Moore Leaves for Philippine Islands Washington, D. C.—In a recent interview with our President, Burt Moore, it was found that he is planning a “Good Will” trip to the Philippines. He says he desires a better knowledge of the conditions prevailing on the islands, and visiting will enable him to get this information. CONGRESSMEN LEAVE Senator Earl Allen, of this city, will leave Saturday to assume his official duties in Washington. Representative Charles Davis, also of this city, will leave some time the following week to finish his unexpired term in the House. GOVERNOR SPEAKS Governor Edward Kantner gave an inter¬ esting talk at the State Bankers’ Banquet, held here the other day. His subject was on the “Financial Standing of Banks of the State.” Among leading bankers were Mr. Pomeroy, Cleveland; Mr. Raymond Snyder, Cincin¬ nati: and Mr. Dewan Engle, Toledo. FLYERS ESTABLISH RECORDS All previous records were shattered yester¬ day when Lieut. Richard Haenggi, of John¬ son Field .attained the speed of 603 miles per hour. With him was Lieut. Eslie Rout- song, army pilot, who has also made sev¬ eral daring trips. WOMEN RETURN FROM TRIP Miss Almira Spaite and Miss Harriet Badg- ley returned to New York, Friday, and will be in Dayton several days. They will tell of their interesting trip around the world in the next meeting of the Junior League. CITY OFFICIALS MEET Mayor Donald Leedom and his five Com¬ missioners, Mr. Carl Lowe, Mr. Earl Sid- well, Mr. LeRoy Damuth, Mr. Harry Myers, and Mr. Russell Beckner, met today to dis¬ cuss the overhead railroad crossing conflict. No definite plans have been made. SPECIAL TEACHERS ANNOUNCED Special teachers at Ohio State University were announced here today. Teaching An¬ cient History will be Miss Marjorie Taylor, and in the Commercial Department will be Miss Cora Shockey. These are just a few of the new faculty members entering college this term. AMBASSADOR LEAVES FOR ITALY Ambassador Harold Manning will leave the beginning of the week on the “Mary- land” to take up his duties in Genoa. SPORT NEWS Mr. Elmer Lesher, U. S. Golf Champion, has stated he was retiring from the links and that he and his family were leaving for an extended visit in Europe, expecting to attend the Olympic games while there. REFEREE NOTIFIED Melvin Rohr was notified Wednesday that he was to officiate in the bout between Jack Dempsey, Jr., and Gene Tunney, Jr., to take place at Madison Square Garden, New York, some time in the early spring. Date not set. T wenty-four THE FAIRMONT PROPHET SOCIETY Miss Reva Allen has just returned from France where she has finished her course in vocal. She is planning to give her produc¬ tion in the Metropolitan Opera House soon. Miss Weltha Windmiller and Miss Doro¬ thy White are leaving for New York, where they will spend a few days before leaving for an extensive trip abroad—coming through the Orient. Miss Lillian Lenz, teacher at Columbia University, will be in Dayton, Friday. Many interesting affairs are being arranged compli¬ menting Miss Lenz. Miss Frances Willard and Miss Margaret Franke are planning to sail from France the middle of next month to return home for a vacation. Miss Willard and Miss Franke have completed their study at Finch School at Versailles. Those in charge of the ball to be given at the Ever Green Gardens this Saturday night are: Miss Lala Ryan. Miss Minnie Burgett, Miss Helen Hofferbert, Miss Kathryn Emmel, and Miss Frances Stewart. Complimenting Miss Irene Stibbs of Phila¬ delphia, Pa., formerly of Dayton, Miss Helen Tobias, a class mate while attending Smith College, will entertain with a Bridge party next Thursday evening. Miss Margaret Engle, champion tennis player of the world, returned from London last week on the “Georgian. ' ' She will ar¬ rive in Dayton late Saturday. Several interesting affairs have been taking place lately, complimenting Miss Dorothy Parsons and Miss Norma Mann, who arc leaving for the Orient, Friday, where they will be engaged in mission work. THEATRICAL NEWS NEW STOCK COMPANY COMING Leading Lady. Dorothy Schelling Leading Man. Otto Bass Second Lead.Fred Haas Juvenile. Earl Coppess Ingenue .Magdalene Hoop Service Art. Beatrice Kramer DANCING GREENWICH VILLAGE and FAMOUS ORCHESTRA Osborne and Hatfield VICTORY FRANCES A. IRWIN “Out of the Dungeon’’ The gripping mystery that held New York for two years COMING VIOLINIST Sensation of Two Continents PROF. CHARLES FERNWAULT MEMORIAL HALL HARP CONCERT Miss Ruth Sylvia, Aurelia Landis, and Louise Zeller ADVERTISEMENTS “BON MARCHE” Mile. Harn Mile. Thoroman CLOTHES FROM PARIS COZZE NEST TEA ROOM Mildred Flaugher Fern Burger Biltmore Hotel QUALITY QUANTITY MARY LOU SWEETE SHOP Sweets for All Occasions Mary Lou Richman, Lincoln 572-J 734 S. Ludlow St. BEAUTY SPECIALISTS FACIAL SHAMPOOS PERMANENTS Geraldine Seitner Mary Leahey Main 43 79-R 841 W. Second St. T wenty-five THE DRAGON Juniors 1 test row from left to right : Kathryn Wheeler, Ruth Gerhardt. Minerva Eustler, Marion Hintermeister, Hazel Reedy, Catheryne Crouch, Thelma Koepnick, Charlotte Folkerth, Vi rr ’ Shank, Teresa Buchard, Hazel Rash. Bernice Askren, Grace Powell, Lorena Pierson, Barney, 1 eresa Phelan, Rosella Herring, Mary Gebhart. Second row : Albert Mull, Marguerite Uhrig. Helen Pummill, Helen Gasaway .. Park. Imogene Robinett, Evelyn Foltz, Edith Richardson. Jeanette Brown, Lillian Garvic, Ruth I homas, Marianna Hawker, Harry Phythyon. hird row: Everett T amplin, Chester Thatcher, Joseph Riggs, Edward Holden, William Broedling, Richard Brainard, Palmer Boyles, Robert Wills, Clifford Bolender, William Reid, Carl Nollman. Trank Kcthman, Otho Larimer, Raymond Mapes, George Franzen, Maurice Watkins, Eldon Basinger. Absent : I hclma Coffman, Marjorie Getter. Alden Kaylor. Robert Miranda, Esther Tullis. 9 President . Vice President... Secretary . T reusurer . OFFICERS ELDON BASINGER .. MINERVA EUSTLER CLIFFORD BOLENDER • FRANK KOTHMAN T wenty-six I. THE D RAG O N Junior Glass Although being second in size, the Junior Class at Fairmont takes no back seat as to its activities. This year Juniors composed a large portion of the football squad, placing Clifford Bolender, Carl Nollman, Eldon Basinger, Otho Larimer, Fred Whipp and Frank Kothman on the team. Juniors were equally predominate on the basketball squad, being represented by Eldon, Batfln.ger, Clifford Bolender, and Carl Nollman. This class was represented by Captain Theresa Buchard, Hazel Rash and Bernice Askren on the girls’ team. Not only in athletics does the Junior Class excel, but in the finer arts; the following being selected to represent Fairmont in the County Music and Literary Contest: Reading, Grace Powell; Boy ' s Solo, Eldon Basinger; Bible Reading, Virginia Shank; Piano Solo, Esther Tullis. These will compete with the representatives of Fairview in the Belmont auditorium, March 7. Junior c Play Holding the limelight in Fairmont ' s dramatics for the past year was “Nancy Ann,” a three-act comedy, presented by members of the Junior Class as their annual production. Consisting of sixteen characters and a two-room scene throughout the last two acts, the play was a very difficult one to produce. However, under the able leadership of Miss Eleanor Kiernan. head of the dramatic art department, the play was a great success, both dramatically and financially. A brief synopsis follows: “Nancy,” the youthful heroine, who has been “cowed” all her life by four elderly aunts, determines at last that she is going to make a name for herself by becoming an actress. On the night of her formal debut to society, given by her aunts, she uses a French window as a way of escape and attempts to realize her life’s ambition. Using the scene of a play which she has learned in her dramatic art course when a child, .apis to get Sidney Brian, a play producer, against his wishes, to cast her; for a part, lg she is one of a “blackmail gang, " has her arrested. Finally, after numerous J methods she convinces him of her ability. The play terminates, when he has engaged her for a leading lady for his play and for life. The entire play is agog with lively interest and enthusiasm, kept up during the second act by several chorus girls who apparently “know all,” “see all,” and “hear all,” and continued during the last act by the detective, the office boy and the four wily aunts. The following members of the class took part: Nancy Ann. Aunt Emily. Aunt Kate . Aunt Angeline . Aunt Nancy. Miss Dexter. Beth Worthington Lula Treman Billie Claridge. Jerry O’Connel. .. Sidney Brian Dan Dennis. Ned Lewllyn. Benner. A waiter. A playright. .Esther Tullis .. Charlotte Folkerth .Minerva Eustler .Grace Powell Marion Hintermeister .Teresa Phelan . Roberta Parks .Hazel Rash .Thelma Kothman .Clifford Bolender .Palmer Boyles .Otho Larimer .Maurice Watkins .Harry Phythyon .George Franzen .Fred Whipp T wenty-seven THE DRAGON Sophomores (Group One) ; ,.ry ' . j ■ mil ■ ' Emm mmii tiiw T 1 1 1 if f n P tlTr tii BEi First row from left to right: William Hoeflinger, Franklin Fulton, Wilbur Beetley. Second row: Lora Faris, Othella Dennis, Betty Curry, Charlotte Heaton, Gertrude Hensley, Mary Hanby, Llaine Burke, Helen Foltz, Virginia Forsythe, Colleen Bushong, Sara Hanby. Glea Gebhart, Brita Greyerz, Mary Margaret Eastham, Norma Altenburg, Bessie Huff, Dorothy Dexter, Mary Ewry. third row: Russell Bigler, Virginia Kurtz, Dorothy Denlinger, Lavenia Kurtz, Martha Forsythe, Hazel Herren, Marguerite Bass, Mae Ganger, Poinsettia Carter, Madolyn Hoop, Mary Himes, Alberta Cook, Alberta Koehler, Paul Fowler, Russell Creager. fourth row: Carl Garvic, Howard Clem, Bayard Burson, Robert Dumford, Marvin Koontz, William Atkin, Aaron Baker. Karl Fine. Paul Gebhart, Ellis Inskeep. Wendell Hohn. dliam Grube, Robert Hutzelman. Ray Hoefling. Roy Blumer, Warren Darst, Frederick Blocher, Floyd Eustler. Twenty-eight THE DRAGON opho mores ( Group Two ) 4 LJL First row from left to right : Catherine Reber, Pauline Miller, Mildred Swope, Alyce Schelling, Clarice Smalley, Grace Willard, Dorothy Schlagal, Mae Tinnerman, Evaline Magruder, Ruth Mann, Ruth Marquis, Agnes McIntyre, Christine McDonald, Katherine Pepper, Helen Reay, Rhoda McDorman. Second row: Philip Simpson, Curtis Tobias, James Malmstrom, V ernon Mustard. Leonard Mann, Geneva Payne, Suzanne Miller, Mabel WJlson, Helen Marshall, Lucille Scroggy, Jean Watts, Robert Shroder, Charles Tritch, Kenneth Stein, Howard Thatcher, Vincent Shock. Third row: Walter Mowrey, Joe Routzong, Wanner McClelland, James Miller, Howard Sylvia, David Reichart, William Zuppinger, Harold Tibbies, Joseph Morgan, Lewis White, Harry Peoples, Herbert Server, Garnett Stewart, Willard Parr, Robert McNab, Marion Mendenhall. Absent: Helen Gillispie, Charles Landis, Kathryn Leahey, Harold Pease, Mary Thompson, Catherine Vitale, Betty Welsh. T wenly-nine THE DRAGON Cjfreshmen f irst row from left to right: James Phibbs, Horace Silvey, Ted Hersh, Robert Tanis. Second row: Robert Wheeler, Marion Keiter, Archie Copsey, Ernestine Payne, Primrose 1 roxwell, I ranees Shank. Margaret Gifford, Ruth Askren, Virginia Keifer, Lucille Rose, Rita Broedling, Clarissa Miller, Ruby Earnest, Virginia Lewis, Martha Semon, Inez Corbin, Nellie Marburger, Audrey Stewart, Esther Luchsinger, Minnie Humphrey. I hird row: Roy Deets, Robert Strader, Dorothy Severs, Esther Kerst, Irene Lcsher, Inez Shively. Helen I homas, Alice Crauder, Betty Weinman. June Moore, Vada Kent, Viola Kalter, Leona Monbeck, Dorothy Brown, Thelma Gross, Thelma Snell. Alfred Hannah, Howard Rike, James Bolender, Thomas Fellows Robert Boyles. Jack Houghton. Fred Kidder, Paul Gessler. Jack Blome, Charles Kolb, Ralph Manning. James Magruder, Charles Hedges, Ermal Kohl, George Miranda, Robert Pollard, Bernard Jump. Absent: Louise Botts, Thelma Daughters, Woodrow Fox. Sarah Anne Garber Hilda Johnson, Kenneth Peterson, Madolyn Hoop. Vernon Mustard. Thirty THE DRAGON The £ophomore Class The Sophomore Class consisting of 109 members, the largest class Fairmont has ever had, at its organization in September chose the following officers to guide its destinies: President, Ray Hoefling; Vice President, Fred Blocher, and Secretary, Grace Willard. This class has not been without representation in the various school activities. During football season, it was honored by supplying the star punter of the team, Kenneth Peterson. Russell Bigler and Harry Peoples were also on the first team. Moreover, the majority of the second team came from the same group. These were " Russ " Creagsr (Captain) , William Atkin, Fred Blocher, Roy Blumer, Bayard Burson, Robert Dumford, Ray Hoefling, Charles Landis, Wanner McClelland and Robert McNabb. " Russ’ Bigler, " Russ " Creager, and Harry Peoples were the contributions of this class to the first team on the basketball court this season while Ray Hoefling, Roy Blumer, Robert Hutzelman, Fred Blocher and Karl Fine were our representatives on the Reserves. We also are credited with a large number of Sophomores who competed in the prelimi¬ naries of the Musical and Literary County wide contest, two of whom were placed. Mae Tinnerman won first in Girl ' s Solo, and Colleen Bushong second in Bible Reading. When the Student Council was organized the three Sophomore elects were Ray Hoefling, Howard Sylvia and Robert Hutzelman. Altogether a spirit of Fairmont pride and loyalty has been manifest throughout the year by participation in every school activity. SUZANNE MILLER. The sixty-eight members of the Freshman Class formed the following classes: English. Latin, algebra, manual training, commercial arithmetic, general science, commercial geography, community civics. For work accomplished in these classes, several students names appearing on the Honor Roll at different times were: Ted Hersh. Charles Hedges, June Moore, Howard Rike, Ralph Manning, Betty Weinman, Alice Crauder. Three Freshman girls were on the girls’ basketball squad. They were Betty Weinman, Dorothy Severs and Esther Kerst. At the first meeting held in September to elect the class officers the following pupils were elected: President, Ted Hersh; Vice President, Betty Weinman; Secretary and Treasurer, Helen Thomas. Soon after that meeting another was held to elect pupils to represent the class in the Student Council. These students were: Ted Hersh, Ralph Manning and Primrose Troxell. The class advisers were Miss Wahl, Miss Kiernan and " Pop” Warner. Many Freshmen tried out in the Literary contest, among those who won first place were Jack Blome, violin solo, and Ted Hersh, discussion; June Moore received second place in the recitation and Frances Shank, second place in the piano solo. Others who tried out were i uby Earnest, girl’s solo; Alice Crauder, chorus; Robert Wheeler, chorus; Jack Blome, chorus. Thirty-one THE DRAGON Ninth Grade Belmont Junior High School Thomas Anderson Donald Appling Alfred Austin Mildred Badgley Edward Barney Thomas Billings O ' Neal Bow Elwood Brainard I.ouise Brown Elma Bruce Hazel Bruner Francis Carlin William Compton Howard Crouch Thelma Deardorff Hazel Delaplane Erma Fernwalt Margaret Flick Loyd Foltz John Goldshot Anna Mary Good Marie Grasson Alberta Gulledge Robert Haines Pauline Hamilton Ernest Woolard John Simpson Edna Harn Beulah Harnish Chester Harshman Wanda Hennig Charlotte Schroggy Vernon Holmes Robert Hommel Vincent Honious Howard Hutzelman Harlan Johnson Roger Johnson Charles Jones Edward Kinzig Jack Leibrock Viola Loy Mildred Lupton Webster Manchester James MacGregor Ruth McLaughlin Vera Mosteller Marie Murlin Margaret Oliver Harold Parker John Pepper Edith Phythyon Edward Porter Mary Preston Ronald Reeves Clifton Reid George Rigg Thelma Robinette Charlotte Himes Ruth Seitner Ralph Showalter Everet: Simpson Geneva Smallwood Thomas Smallwood Loretto Smith Thelma Smith Harold Snapp James Snider Eulah Studebaker Stella Swango Blanche Tangeman Kenneth Vandevander Lena Vitale Leigh Walker Edmund Ward Emil Weber Arthur Weiser Wilma Wilson Dorothy Wolfe Veril Woodard Earl Woolard Thirty-two THE DRAGON The Belmont Junior High School has had a very successful and profitable school year. The enrollment during the year has stayed at about the 285 maik. The faculty consists of ten teachers and three special teachers. They are as follows: Mr. H. L. Boda.Principal, Science Mr. William Nagley.Coach, Biology Mr. R. W. Stooksberry. Mathematics 7 and 8 Miss Louise Stoner. Latin, Mathematics 9 Miss Marie Comfort.English 9, Girls Basketball, Librarian Miss Osee Burke.English 7 and 8 Miss Minna Vance .Geography, Hygiene Miss Nellie Cloppert.History, Civics Miss India Stanford . Home Economics Mr. H. P. Snapp. Manual Training Miss Rachael Urick.Art Mr. Rimanoczy . Music The first school event that we had this year was the Fall Festival, which was given November 23, and was a great success with a large crowd attending. The ‘nigger baby” stand provided fun for both young and old as did the stunts in the auditorium which were presented by the home rooms. The school has been divided into clubs for the year and each one has been very active. These organizations have met the whims of all the students and cover a variety of interests. They are Dramatic, Handiwork, Journalism, Study, Story Telling, Manual Arts, Girls and Boys ' Athletic, Camera, Home Economics. Several things in the line of equipment have been added this year which has helped to make the school work more efficient and enjoyable. Included in these are pictures for the home rooms, books for the library, an orthophonic, radio, and a lathe for the manual training room. “The Belmont Mirror,” which is our school paper, kept everyone well informed during the year and issued fifteen copies. This was the special project of the Journalism Club. In the early spring the operetta entitled “Little Almond Eyes,” was given by the glee clubs. The cast was made up of twelve characters assisted by a large chorus. The operetta was directed by Mr. Rimanoczy, assisted by the teachers. The Junior High pupils took a very active interest in football, basketball and track, and had a full athletic schedule with other schools of the county. Interest was not lacking in noon games and these games were made more interesting with the silver loving cup as an incentive to play. Near the close of school. “Open House” was observed for the purpose of giving the par¬ ents a chance to observe actual class room work and also to see some of the work accomplished during the year by means of the exhibit. The ninth grade organized in March with the following officers: President .Edward Kinzig Vice President .Kenneth Vandevander Secretary-Treasurer . Webster Manchester Thirty-three i ' ubltc .catting La! in Projects C ttor us Bo ' Orchestra - ■ © P C 7L cf r M 6 Typtng . sewing THE DRAGON Departments 9 INSTRUMENTAL DEPARTMENT The band and orchestra have filled more engagements this year than ever before, at least within the last four years. They have played in all school activities. They have been larger in number, and as individuals, have played their instruments in a more finished manner. The orchestra served as one of the entertaining units of the Little Theatre Tournament. VOCAL DEPARTMENT Twenty-four voices carefully selected from the full mixed Glee Club of seventy-five members represented Fairmont in the Montgomery County Music and Literary contests. The chorus sang with unusual taste and feeling, and the social times occasioned by the rehearsals proved to be of great value to the students. OTHER ACTIVITIES Other music courses usually associated with a senior high school have been lacking this year because of the inability to schedule such classes, and because of the lack of material equipment. It is the directors hope that if he has the privilege of guiding the activities of Fairmont’s music program another year, courses in theory, music appreciation, and history of music may be offered. CHORUS First row from left to right: Mack Wisecup, William Grube, Jack Blome, Maurice Watkins, Paul Gebhart, Robert Wheeler, Frederick Blocher, Ray Hoefling, Duane Hatfield. Second Row: Alice Crauder, Esther Harn, Thelma Daughters, Lucille Rose, Virginia Keifer, Primrose Troxell, June Moore, Esther Kerst, Irene L.esher, Mae Tinnerman, Ruby Earnest, Inez Corbin, Betty Curry, Bessie Huff, Norma Altenburg, Virginia Forsythe, Thelma Snell. Third row: Mae Ganger, Helen Pummill, Dorothy Brown, Dorothy Severs, Catheryne Crouch, Mary Margaret Easth am, Dorothy Parsons. Reva Allen, Dorothy Denlinger, Helen Gasaway, Alberta Cook, Alberta Koehler, Virginia Lewis, Charlotte Heaton, Poinsettia Carter, Thelma Gross. Fourth row: Thelma Kocpnick, Charlotte Folkerth, Mary Louise Richman, David " , r rn. Eldon Basinger, William Reid, Eslie Routsong, Harold Manning, Robert Miranda, Kenneth Peterson, Harry Peoples, Lorena Pierson, Rhoda McDorman, Mary Himes, Lillian Garvic, Mary Gebhart. CONTEST CHORUS Sopranos Mae Tinnerman Dorothy White Alberta Cook Helen Gasaway Reva Allen Alto Bessie Huff Norma Altenburg Ruby Earnest Dorothy Parsons Mary M. Eastham Mary L. Richman Reserves: William Grube, Paul Gebhart, Helen Pummell, Kenneth Peterson. Accompanist—Thelma Koepnick. Selection—“Great and Marvelous,’’ from T enor Eldon Basinger Jack Blome Robert Wheeler Maurice Watkins Robert Miranda Eslie Routsong Alice Crauder, Inez Bass Duane Hatfield William Reed Ray Hoefling Fred Blocher Mack Wisecup Harold Mann ing Harry Peoples Corbin, Virginia Forsythe, A. R. Gaul ' s Oratorio, “Holy City.” BAND AND ORCHESTRA First row from left to right: Ruby Earnest, Kathryn Wheeler, Othella Dennis, Hazel Herren, Frances Shank, Inez Corbin, Virginia Shank, Ruth Sylvia, Glea Gebhart, Betty Welsh, Bessie Huff, Norma Altenburg, Thelma Snell, Marguerite Uhrig. Second row: Garnett Stewart, Paul Gessler, Jack Holt, Robert Strader, George Franzen, Esther Tullis, Martha Semon, Hazel Rash, Alfred Hannah, Archie Copsey, Robert Wheeler. Third row: Wendell Hohn, Howard Sylvia, Robert Hutzelman, Lewis White, Herbert Server, Frank Kothman, Robert Miranda. Duane Hatfield, David Osborn, Joe Rou.tzong, Frederick Blocher, Charles Fernwault, Jack Blome. Thirty-live THE DRAGON L.U1N 1 JbM b I he county musical and literary contests received much attention this year. At the 5: r c e r !, minane w the f o]! ow ' ng were chosen to represent Fairmont: In debate, Burt Moore: in scussion. Manon Hintermeister: Bible. Virginia Shank: reading, Grace Powell: spelling, Fr d s ?o Ma?T n ° ' Eldon B inger: violin solo. Jack Blome: piano solo. Esther Tullisf girl’s Because of ilTh Trh ' M namCS ° f th( ? se in the chorus a PP ear elsewhere in this publication. • pn ' x i t r L ' anon was compelled to relinquish the discussion, and this work was given to Ted Hersh who secured second place in the preliminaries. .L... . ® r an earnest period of preparation, in which various teachers and Mr. Barnes assisted 0 Math 7 Tnd S th n ' S H met thc r . c P rt en tatives of the Fairview High School on the evening Viroin! qw’ and .. th , judges awarded first place to the following students- Fldon Basinger P3 ,a and ha tt cS " TU ' HS ' Ted Hmh ' MaC T “ a " ’ Bu " Moore, Jack B gSS again 1 recdvedliL ' f XT ' in ebJ at Belmon ' Burt Moore. Jack Blome, and Esther Tullis earned the rioht . V , debate, violin and piano. At Trotwood, April 2 the chorus Second places wereXo secured " bv XX defeating Brookville, Germantown and Randolph. four firsts and th ecseconds out of n nTevents ’ and Ted Hersh - t0taI1 ‘ " g Dayton ' Inrvicinity tHtyeLP ' Taking SXi C °T n hich is being inaugurated in Chaminade. Fairmont. Stee e Roosevelt 8 FairvX X X , the fo ' lowing high schools: Kiser, The winning team w i 11 receive a XX ‘ J ° f M Wh, t Wll ? resent a one-act play, pete for higher honors. We hope, with our DramatbX? f N T Y u k Clt 7 where ic will corn- will win: she has chosen Suzanna Miller Mae Tinnei l u a [ ss Kiernan, that Fairmont ’ Finder s Keepers ' ' for Fairmont T.nnerman and Duane Hatfield to present Thirty-six Lhcnastrj Mechanical Drawing Biology Sousa phone. Lessons THE DRAGON The fliirmont JZiterary Club The Fairmont Literary Club was organized by Miss Balzhiser for the students who were not interested in any other clubs. At its organization, the following officers were elected: Suzanne Miller, President; Marjorie Taylor, Vice President; Frances Thoroman, Secretary. The club has two major interests. The first is training in leadership, the ability to preside at social groups, to conduct the business, or to participate in the program in an intelligent, cultured manner. The second aim was to develop a taste for the best literary productions, both past and present. At each meeting, books of this type have been discussed. Entertainments and plays have been especially interesting to the members. With their faculty adviser the members attended “The Trial of Mary Dugan,” presented at the Victory theatre. Two playlettes were produced by the members during the year. In “Miss Burnett Puts One Over,” and “Two Aunts and a Photo,” the following formed the cast: Marjorie Taylor, Frances Thoroman, Betty Welsh. Frances Irwin, and Suzanne Miller. Each one connected with the association feels that a great deal has been gained from it and that the hours devoted to these meetings have been happy and enjoyable ones. SUZANNE MILLER, President. The Hand-Craft Club The Hand-Craft Club which was organized this year has been very instructive to all its members. The club officers are: President, Virginia Shank: Vice President, Helen Hofferbert; Secretary and Treasurer, Glea Gebhart. Some of the girls have made beautiful embroidered pieces and have woven baskets and made nice little compartment boxes. At Christmas time a party was held for all the members, at which games were played, souvenirs given out and refreshments served. The club has subscribed for the “Needlecraft Magazine” for the High School Library. TERESA PHELAN. Thirty-nine THE DRACON Qlfl Reserves The Girl Reserves organization has had an eventful and successful year at Fairmont. Our theme for the year was, “The Path of the Glowing Light,” from which we emphasized the meaning of our Girl Reserve Code, the qualities of a good leader, and the lovely theme of Friendship. We had a very stirring “pep” assembly held to arouse a greater interest for our Oakwood game; also the devotional program at the County Y. W. C. A., Fall Conference held at Dixie, and pantomined the secretary’s report for the year at the Y. W. C. A. The officers elected for the beginning of the year were as follows: Marion Hintermeister, President; Harriet Badgley, Vice President; Mildred Flaugher, Secretary; Esther Tullis, Treas¬ urer; Hazel Reedy, Program Chairman, and Lucille Melke, Ring Standard Committee Chairman. Our officers for the remainder of the year are: Hazel Reedy, President; Grace Powell, Vice President; Ruth Thomas, Secretary; Lucille Melke, Ring Standard Chairman; Hazel Rash, Social Chairman; Harriet Badgley, Program Chairman; Miss Christena Wahl, Club Adviser, and Miss Helen Staver, Assistant Club Adviser. Under their direction, we have enjoyed hobby groups into which we are divided for film developing, tie dyeing and poetry scrap-book making. H. E. B. Under the leadership of Miss Kiernan, the F. U. N. Club has discovered new interest in the beautiful works of nature. Since the initiation, the third Monday of each month has been entirely devoted to fun. 1 he remainder of its weekly meetings has been given over to the study of nature. During short hikes and through the talks of different individuals, the members have learned many things about plant life and the life habits of birds and other creatures. At the beginning of the year, the following officers were elected: President . Vice President . Secretary-T reasure r Katherine Pepper Clarissa Miller Mabel Wilson Forty THE D RAGON The Juiirmont Emergency Squad The Fairmont Emergency Squad is a new club organized under the leadership of Miss Hartsock. Under her supervision, we have learned how to treat sprains and cuts and how tc bandage them correctly. Miss Evelyn Rash, a former graduate of Fairmont, has given us several interesting talks and William Hoeflinger and Lewis White gave us a demonstration of artificial respiration. The squad has decided to refill the first aid kit as one of its projects, feeling that it should be ready for use in case of an emergency. A program to be given in assembly in the near future is now being prepared. The following officers were elected for the year: President, Dorothy Schelling; Vice President, Geraldine Seitner; Secretary, Weltha Windmiller; Treasurer, Frances Willard. FRANCES WILLARD. Featuring one of the newest clubs in the history of Fairmont, the Sports Club was organized under the supervision of Mr. Warner and Mr. Ramsey, athletic directors of the school. The club was organized in behalf of the student body who take a liking to athletics and are interested in the origin of it. In the early part of the vear we spent our time studying the life works of great coaches and well known athletes, also the All-American football teams of 1928. In the latter part of the year we spent our time in the sports, such as wrestling, boxing and other athletic activities. The officers elected to take charge of this newly organized club are as follows: Clifford ender, President: Russ Creager, Vice President: Carl " Clem” Nollman, Secretary-Treasurer. iese members fill their positions with great ability and are putting the club in rank with the rst clubs of the school. They are making an organization that will be a standard in Fairmont in the years to come. CARL NOLLMAN. Forty-one THE DRAGON The Hi -“Y” Club The Hi “Y” Club this year has been larger and stronger than ever before. At the first meeting the following officers were elected: Burt Moore, President: Eldon Basinger. Vice President; Eslie Routsong. Secretary-Treasurer. Mr. Couser, our faculty adviser, also Mr. Corson of the Dayton “Y”, keep the club in touch with the County Y. M. C. A. At the state conference, held at Springfield, Burt Moore, Palmer Boyles, Fred Blocher, Eslie Routsong James Malstrom and Harry Meyers were chosen to go. and I am sure none of the fellows will forget the event. The county conference held at Trotwood was attended by a large per cent of the members. Various types of problems were discussed during the year through the leadership of Mr. Couser. The Girl Reserves and Hi-‘‘Y” held a St. Patrick day party which all enjoyed. At the close of the year the Hi-“Y” is planning a chicken supper, to which all the members are looking forward. A number of members were added to the club at different times this year and given an initiation which they will long remember. Although the club will lose a number of members by graduation, many of the new members are Sophomores and Juniors. ESLIE ROUTSONG. The Science Club The Science Club this year has done some very interesting things. Among the most important was an airplane ride in a Johnson plane at the Dayton municipal airport. Some other very interesting trips were also arranged with Wright Held, Red Wing Ice Cream Cor¬ poration, and the Dayton Daily News office. The membership at present consists of the following: William Broedling, Richard Haenggi, Howard Sylvia. Bayard Burson, Horace Silvey, Marion Keiter, Ermal Kohl, Bernard Jump, Paul Gessler, Ralph Manning, William Atkins. Robert Strader, Robert Shroder, Howard Rike, Thomas Fellows, James Magruder, and Mr. Neher, the sponsor of the club. The club is known as the “Edison Science Club,” and has for its aim “The Betterment of Our Knowledge of Industrial Science.” The officers for the first half of the r were: William Broedling, President: Bayard Burson, Vice President: Richard Haenggi. Secretary- Treasurer. Lor the last half of the year: Bayard Burson, President: Richard Haenggi, Vice President: Howard Sylvia Secretary-Treasurer. BAYARD BURSON. Forty-tun THE DRAGON Student Qouncil A long talked of dream was realized in the organization of the Student Council to help promote school projects. The following members were elected by the student body to represent their various classes: Seniors, Burt Moore, Margaret Engle, Harold Manning, Edward Kantner; Juniors, Eldon Basinger, Frank Kothman. Marion Hintermeister: Sophomores, Ray Hoefling, Robert Hutzelman, Howard Sylvia: Freshman. Ralph Manning, Ted Hersh. Primrose Troxell. Under the leadership of President Burt Moore, Vice President Eldon Basinger and Secre¬ tary-Treasurer Edward Kantner, and Faculty Adviser 1 Mr. Prass, the council has held regular meetings each Wednesday at 2:30. The first active work of the council was manifest: in the annual bazaar which was managed by a joint council and faculty committee. Members acted as ushers and guides when the county music groups met at Fairmont. One chapel program each week has been planned and presided over by the members. The council has also sponsored the school paper this year, the “Fairmontonian.” E. KANTNER. (jlee (Stubs During the first semester the girls ' chorus met under the direction of Mr. Rimanoczy, while Mr. Herr directed the boys. After the holidays they united to work on the contest selections. From the many voices who have enjoyed the club hour the chorus of twenty-four was chosen. Reporters Publicity for the varied activities of Fairmont has been cared for by the following re¬ porters: Suzanne Miller, Colleen Bushong, Minerva Eustler, William Reid, Russell Beckner, Palmer Boyles, Richard Brainard. Tell dreaders Enthusiasm and ‘ ' Pep” have been aroused by Hazel Rash and William Broedling. Never have we had better cheering at Fairmont. Gfreshmen Class Project Tb vVjd Freshman English classes are each making a scrap book, which, when finished, will be sent to a school in some foreign country. The schools which receive these books, will in turn, send one back to us. The fourth period class is planning to send this book to Holland, and the fifth period class wants to send one to Spain. These books contain essays written by the Freshmen, which tell how our different classes and clubs are conducted. There are also many pictures which would interest a high school pupil in Holland or Spain. The ninth grade English classes at Belmont Junior High School are also making two scrap books like ours. TED HERSH. Forty-three THE DRAGON 0 i a pel Programs Through the efforts of our student council and various school clubs, we have enjoyed many very interesting chapel programs. These assembly programs are held on Tuesdays at which time they are educational and inspirational, while on Fridays they are given over to music and " pep " meetings. In these Tuesday morning chapel programs, we have had Professor Winger from North Manchester College. Ind.ana, who gave us a splend.d talk on " How Shall I Invest My Life? At another of these meetings, Miss Wiley gave a short sketch of her life this year at Columbia University New York City, telling of the amount of time that might be spent in college to receive the educational courses which they offer, being in all about ninety years. Many highly ippreciative periods were spent in listening to the contestants; also the inaugural address of President Hoover. Mr Rimanoczy has created an unusual interest in good music this year. It has been through him that the lovely music of Damrosch was brought to us in the best way he knew. " Mac " has also been a very prominent partner in our Friday morning assemblies, when we became intensely interested in the coming games of the season, and " school spirit of the rea " Fairmont type " appeared at all the games following his help and instruction. Having not worked out chapel program yet, many of the clubs will do this before the completion of the school year. H. E. B. Qbristmas ‘Bazaar The first big event of the year was the Christmas Bazaar, which took place December 9 in the gymnasium. Each class had charge of a different booth, and every student co-operated with a faculty adviser to make the booth a success. The gymnasium was decorated in red and green, and in the center of the floor stood a large Christmas tree which was very effectively decorated. After spending an enjoyable hour in the gymnasium, the crowd went to the auditorium where two interesting plays were put on. Those taking part in Pearls, presented by the Junior Dramatic Art Class, were Grace Powell. Marion Hintermeister, Palmer Boyles, anil Clifford Bolender. Those taking part in " The Dear Departed, " by the Senior Dramatic Art Class, were Frances Irwin, Reva Allen. Weltha Windmiller, Leroy Damuth, Duane Hatfield, and Otto Bass. A Popularity Contest was also held, and the prize, a beautifully decorated cake, went to Burt Moore. ESTHER HARN. Forty-four THE DRAGON Strange Antics of a M ild Flower This story is one of tradition in which there may be details that you will think imp ossible. In Arizona there is a wild flower or plant having leaves which sometimes grow to the immense length of eight feet. It is called the man-eating plant, and its leaves are lined with thorns and stickers which are very strong and tough. This plant lives on the things which it catches in its leaves. Inside of the leaves, or we might say on the top of the leaves, when it is opened, there is a flower or what we might call petals which are of a beautiful color and which give forth an enchanting perfume. Anything lighting upon or touching its leaves, causes it to immediately close and pierce anything which happens to be unfortunate enough to be caught within its jaws. One day a man trying to escape from the law chanced to pass through a growth of these plants. Being tired out, he lay down to rest. By chance he happened to lay upon one of these leaves. Slowly but surely it closed and held the man securely fastened within its jaws. A few hours later his screams were heard by the posse. After a short search they found him, but it was too late. The thorns had pierced his body, and he had died in terrible agony. It was just as well, however, for if the posse had caught him, he would have been hanged to the nearest tree. D. H. 9 Ain Autobiography One day in October I was born into this wonderful world. I was very delicate for a week, while my six brothers and sisters were very healthy and played around having a very good time. As I grew older, I grew healthier, thus being able to run the streets with my brothers and sisters. Then I was separated from them, and taken to a farm. The first few days, I was lonely, but I began to enjoy myself by chasing the chickens up and down the hills. Then I caught on to the trick of bringing the cows up from the pasture. One day as I was bringing the cows up, one of them tramped upon me and broke my right back leg. My master took care of me, leaving me in the house all day until my leg healed. After that I never went around the cows. As I was running a duck around the barn one day, I saw a nice black cat, which appealed to me. I went toward him, but he ran and I chased him. Through corn fields, barn yards and woods we went, until it began to grow dark. I lost track of the cat but went on anyway. At last I reached a farmhouse but to my disappointment it was not my own home. In the morning I awoke and found myself lying aside the cat which I had chased the night before. I heard a man’s voice and looked up to see a new master ' s face. He was very nice to me, and now I am an old dog, but I am still living with my new master and my old playmate, the cat. K. W. Forty-Hue THE DRAGON Your friend I am a big masculine sort of a thing, yet the smartest thing in the whole school. Everyone refers to me for some sort of knowledge. My back was originally green but from use it has become a very ugly color. During study periods, girls, boys and teachers come to my home on the table in the 6tudy hall, and peer into my face with the look in their eyes which seems to say, " I hate you; I must always come to you,” but they keep right on looking and running their dirty hands across my face, tearing my ribs and even washing my once beautiful face. After a length of time they find the definition and jot down a few words and give me a slam and very often some of my ribs are crushed. Oh, how it hurts to have my ribs crushed. I remember one time a girl came to get some advice from me, and she was very impatient and was unable to find the definition which she was looking for. In her anger she gave me a slam and down I fell crushing many ribs and breaking my back. For the remainder of the period I lay on the floor in pain. At last the bell rang; the study hall dismissed and poor me was still on the floor. Every one passed me up and several kicked me as they passed. At the beginning of the next period I was carefully picked up by a nice teacher who straightened my back and replaced my ribs in their original order, but today you can yet sec the results of the terrible accident. My once beautiful face is torn by careless and thoughtless people and in several p. ' ces my face is scratched by pen and pencil until you are unable to translate my meaning. Most boys and girls appreciate my worth and use me to a great extent, visiting with me for a long while, but others just use me to write on or perhaps draw pictures on my face or even remodel some pictures which I carry with me. But with it all, I love these young people who come to me, and hope they will come to regard me as their greatest friend at Fairmont. H. R. Forty nx THE DRAGON Senior Class Poem In nineteen hundred and twenty-five We entered Fairmont High; And then we planned and vowed to strive To help our dear old colors fly. In nineteen hundred and twenty-six As sophomores we helped her more; And vowed again to honors fix For her, more now, than e’er before. In nineteen hundred and twenty-seven In lessons, games, and contests, all; We made our school just like our heaven And answered to its every call. In nineteen hundred and twenty-nine From Fairmont, now we part; Farewell to you, our dearest shrine, Joy ever be your part. LeRoy Damuth. enior Party A Valentine party was held on the evening of February 13, by the Senior class in the gymnasium. This being the first affair of the year, great interest was taken and much was accomplished. The Faculty members and their wives were invited, and also several of the lower classmen; approximately one hundred were present. There were four committees chosen for the necessary details: decoration, refreshment, enter¬ tainment, and invitation committees. The chairman of the decorating committee was Norma Mann; assisting her were Almira Spaite, Carl Lowe. Dewan Engle, and Mr. Purdy as adviser. They had an attractive drop ceiling decoration. Hanging from the balcony were hearts of differ¬ ent sizes, about a foot apart. For the lighting they had a large number of floor lamps cozily arranged around the room. ' r ' ' - ' .irman of the entertainment committee was Dorothy Schelling, with Edward Kant- esher, Geraldine Seitner, and Miss Balzhiser for adviser. Two young men from the Y. M. t . A. led in several social games. The committee arranged a very interesting game of progressive hearts as the chief diversion of the evening. With the help of the President, Burt Moore, and the different committees, the party was a big success. FRANCES THOROMAN. Forty-seven THE DRAGO A Front Ron: From Left to Right : Kenneth Peterson. Otho Larimer. Charles Femwault, Edward Kantner 1 Captain . Burt Moore. Rus sell Creager Russell Bigler. Second Rou. ' : Frank Kothman. Harrv Peoples. Carl Xollman. Fred Haas. Earl Allen. Clifford Bolender. Eldon Basinger. Melvin Rohr. Otto Bass. Roy Blumer. Third Roil ' : Harrv Mvers. James Bolender. Robert McXab. Paul Gessler. Robert Dum- ford. Earl Pomeroy. William Atkins Bavard Burson. Wanner McClelland. Frederick Blocher. Rav Hoefling. Elmer Lesher. Student Manager. Football Football at Fairmont was a great success during the 1928 campaign, registering five wins out of an eight-game schedule despite the fact that Coach C. P. Warner was confronted with i " sperienced material at the beginning of the season. This grid edition of the big purple de- vToped into one of the best all-around teams that was ever turned out at Fairmont, and finished the schedule bv defeating Oakwood. bv breaking the scoreless tie deadlock of the two years previous. The feature which makes the season outstanding is that onlv three regulars were back in uniform from the preceding vear. Winning five losing two and tving one is a good record for such a green outfit. The onlv losses were to Miamisburg and Trov. the latter being in the Class A group. The Bradford game resulted in a 6 to 6 tie. For the first time since the formation of the ' little three " group, a winner was decided and the honors went to Fairmont which defeated both Oakwood and Fairview. Six members of the Dragon team were named on the all-star little three ' team picked bv the coaches for Davton newspapers- Plavers that secured places on this eleven were: Mel Rohr, end: Clem Noliman. tackle: C Bolender. center: Peoples, guard: Kantner and Peterson, halfs. At the ends. Mel Rohr and Basinger were the starters, but after Basinger ' s injure in the ranklin game. Otto Bass the utilitv man. took over the flank position and handled it in great fa hion. s were filled with big Clem Noliman and Frank Kothman. Xollman. plaving his last vear rmont. scored two touchdowns in the Fairview game, but Kothman will be one of the mainstays of the Fairmont line next vear. The heaviest men on the squad filled the guard berths. Peoples and Allan were generallv the starters with Haas and Fernwault sharing time. Stub Bolender handled the duties at the center post for the second vear. and still has an¬ other vear to work for Pop Warner. During the past two rears Stub has missed only two quarters and next vear will captain the Dragon eleven. The midget of the Fairmont team was Burt Moore. 115-pound quarterback. Moore used good headwork all through the season, and particularlv in the Oakwood game he showed unusual generalship. (CorrcTwi or? Fit :y) FocTy -r?cr? THE DRAGON Athletic Council The Fairmont High School Athletic Association having been an organization only in name, early in the new year a real working athletic organization was formed. It was through the initiative of our coach, Mr. Warner, that such an organization was started. Representatives from each class and from the faculty were called together to adopt a suitable constitution. These individuals are Charles Hedges, Hazel Herren, Hazel Rash, Melvin Rohr, from the Freshman, Sophomore, Junior, Senior classes respectively; Mr. Warner, Mr. Ramsey, Miss Wahl, Mr. Herr, and Mr. Prass, from the faculty. The Fairmont High School Athletic Council was the name given to the organization. A temporary constitution drawn up by Mr. Warner was discussed and revised and finally adopted. The following officers were elected to serve until September, 1929, the beginning of school: President, Melvin Rohr; Vic-President, Miss Wahl; Secretary, Mr. Herr. Heretofore all matters concerning athletics had to be decided principally by the coach. This newly organized group will now take up responsibilities in athletic matters. It has already adopted a standard letter for each one of the major and minor sports to be awarded to students meeting the qualifications set up by the council. At one of its meetings it voted for members of the boys’ and girls’ basketball squad to whom letters should be awarded. The council also decided on the number of points to be given for first and second places in intermural sports. The council also decided that it would be for the best interests of the school to join a league of schools for competition in football, basketball, and track. The council expects to pass on an expense budget which shall serve as a guide in expending moneys. This expense budget will be based upon receipts taken in this year. FOOTBALL (Continued From Page Forty-nine ) Russell Bigler and Kenny Peterson did efficient work at the half back positions. Bigler was a good blocker and punt returner, while Peterson did the punting and got off on some nice jaunts around the ends. Captain Ldward Kantner, little but mighty when he gets his 170 pounds moving, did the passing and added extra ground when needed. RESULTS OF 1928 SEASON Miamisburg 1 2 I airmont 18 ..Fairview 6 Fairmont 20 Franklin 0 Fairmont 0 Fairmont 6 Fairmont 1 2 Fairmont 6 Fairmont 1 5 ..Troy 1 9 Lebanon 0 Alumni 6 Bradford 5 Oakwood 0 RESERVE TEAM RESULTS Fairmont 6 .Parker 7 Fairmont 0 Emerson 26 Fairmont 3 6 . Lincoln 0 Fairmont 26 . Belmont 0 Fairmont 6 Oakwood 0 Fairmont 20 Belmont 6 Fairmont 7 Oakwood 6 Fairmont 8 Springfield 0 109 Fifty 45 THE D RAGON First Row From Left to Right: Edward Kantner, Eldon Basinger, Kenneth Peterson, Harry Peoples, Melvin Rohr (Capt.), Otto Bass, Clifford Bolender, Russell Creager, Burt Moore. Second Row: Ray Hoefling, Roy Blumer, Karl Fine, Carl Nollman, Frank Kothman, Robert Hutzelman, Russell Bigler, Frederick Blocher, Elmer Lesher (Student Manager) . Basketball ( Boys ) With so much good material, Fairmont was expected to be well represented on the basket¬ ball court, but opposition proved too much, and the Dragons won only five games out of a 13-game schedule. Fairmont rolled up 269 points in interscholastic competition against 301 for the opponents. Several of the quintet of wins were over some of the outstanding teams of the county. The biggest upset was the win over Centerville, while victories were scored over Greenville and Fair- view, both Class A schools. There was not a game throughout the season that was a walk-away for opponents. Fair¬ mont had a good defense, but the weak offense and the inability to hit the net were the causes for the numerous defeats. The ‘Tittle Three” championship resulted in a three-cornered tie. Fairmont displayed the best game of the season to cop from Fairview, but two weeks later the Dragons bowed down to defeat at the hands of Oakwood. With a whirlwind finish of the season, Fairmont entered the county tournament with the hopes of upsetting things. Drawing a bye, Fairmont met Wayne, defeating them. 27 to 18. In the semi-finals, the Dragons met West Carrollton, and after one of the most thrilling battles of county competition, Fairmont lost in the final minutes, 23 to 19. Fairmont displayed a wonderful game, and outpointed the winners in every department except scoring. After losing out in the semi-finals, the big purple had one more chance to earn the right to represent the county in the regional tourney, but Brookville was on the long end of the score when the gun cracked, and so ended the 1929 court season. The first five men on the Dragon outfit that generally started the season’s games were: Russell Bigler and Russell Creager, forwards; Eldon Basinger, center: Clifford Bolender and Captain Melvin Rohr, guards. The others that made up the first ten were : Burt Moore, Harry Peoples, Carl Nollman, Otto Bass, and Edward Kantner. The Tournament results were: Fairmont 27 .Wayne 18 Fairmont 19 .West Carrollton 23 Fairmont 20 ..Brookville 25 (Continued on Page Fifty-two) Fifty-one THE DR AG ON What is it ? Just one more polishing and then, hie for the open road. Why, I felt so nervous that I rattled my head loose, and one of those dumb finishing inspectors is having a fit because he has to stop and tighten me up. Ugh that big wrench he is using surely does fit tight. It makes me writhe. Ha, ha, it slipped off and he hit his ' knuckles on my new radiator. They shipped me far away to a new owner and now I am fluttering like a debutante making her entree into society. Here I am at last in the salesroom strutting my ‘‘stuff’ in the front window while out¬ side a crowd of admirers is standing. I just heard one of them say, Yep, Hank, there she be, I believe I’ll go in and look at ' em. By crackey, but she s a job. I was so conceited that when one of the salesmen started me I coughed embarrassingly, and the prospect walked off in disgust. At last they sold me and when my new owner took the wheel, he shoved in the low gear so hard that he made me grunt. He 11 learn, though. I passed three years in his hands, always well sheltered, when my owner decided in favor of one of my new sisters. So he traded me in. It wasn ' t long until a new one snapped me up, and what a goose he was. He was always taking me to pieces and often he couldn’t put me together again; he finally sold me to a garageman. Pretty soon a young man came in and took me away, always running me at top speed, and I developed a bad cough. After being tortured by this fellow for a year, he sold me to another lad who has frightened me to death several times. I feel that he will soon be trading me off for one of my newer brothers. W. R. BOYS ' BASKETBALL SQUAD (.Continued From Page Fifty-one ) BASKETBALL RESERVES SCORES 1928-1929 Lairmont 17 . Springfield 24 Lairmont 27 . . Dixie 21 Lairmont 19 . Lairmont 23 . .Centerville 39 Lairmont 21 . Lairmont 25 . .Lebanon 26 Lairmont 26 . .Emerson 29 Lairmont 34 . Lairmont 22 . Roosevelt 14 Lairmont 12 . Lairmont 20 . Lairmont 10 . Lairmont 14 . Chaminade 1 6 Lairmont 27 . Lairmont 17 . Oakwood 27 Lairmont 19 . Lairmont 20 . Parker 1 0 Lairmont 14 . l airmont 25 . Belmont 1 5 Lairmont 1 1 — — Lairmont 25 . 201 172 Lairmont 1 9 Lairmont 23 Fifty-two THE DRAGON Front Row From Left to Right : Grace Willard, Mildred Flaugher, Geraldine Seitner, Teresa Buchard ( Captain), Hazel Rash. Bernice Askren, Dorothy Schelling. Second Row: Virginia Forsythe, Mildred Swope, Martha Forsythe, Colleen Bushong, Thelma Koepnick, Dorothy Severs, Esther Kerst. Absent: Betty Weinman. (jirls Basketball The girls basketball team with eleven wins and one loss, enjoyed the most successful season in the history of Fairmont, with the coaching ability of Miss Wahl being largely responsible for the success. The feminine wearers of the purple and white were by far the best team ever turned out, and scored wins over some of the strongest teams of the district. The outstanding wins were over Franklin, Kiser and Oakwood. The victory over Franklin marked the first time that a girls’ team of Fairmont had ever defeated a Franklin team. The girls lay claim to the “little three " championship by virtue of the wins over Fairview and Oakwood. Possessing an unusual pair of forwards, Teresa Buchard and Hazel Rash, accounts for the most successful season. Captain Buchard, junior, scored 282 points in eleven games, while Hazel Rash registered 110 scorers. Had Rash been in forward post all season she would probably have been higher in scoring honors. Both players have another year to play. In the center division, Jerry Seitner and Milly Flaugher did excellent work with their fine passing. Jerry generally got the tip-off from the opponents, and Milly took the ball out of the air and passed it on to the forwards. This combination greatly determined the many wins. The guards must not be forgotten, especially when the two teams are on about a par. Dorothy Schelling and Bernice Askren handled the defensive part of the game in a wonderful manner. The entire team scored 45 6 points against 231 for opponents. These figures show that not only the offense was superior but that all other departments of the team were running to perfection. Three will be lost through graduation: Flaugher, Schelling. and Seitner, but with such good material to select from, there should be no difficulty of developing another winning com¬ bination. Grace Willard, Virginia and Martha Forsythe, Betty Weinman, Esther Kerst. Colleen Bushong, Mildred Swope, Dorothy Severs and Thelma Koepnick were the other members of the squad that saw some service in regular games, and will be fighting it out next year for first team positions. GIRLS ' BASKETBALL SCORES Fairmont 29 . . Dixie 28 Fairmont 42 . .West Carrollton 13 Fairmont 33 . . Centerville 1 3 Fairmont 26 . Fairmont 21 . Fairmont 3 8 . Centerville 25 Fairmont 31 . .Alumni 8 Fairmont 3 9 . Fairmont 70 . .Kiser 8 Fairmont 5 0 . Fairmont 21 . . Franklin 1 3 Fairmont 32 .... Oakwood 26 Fifty-three THE DRAGON TROPHY COLLECTION It was only three years ago, 1926 to be exact, when there was not a single loving cup or trophy on the shelves of the Library at Fairmont, but after three years of plundering in state high school athletics, this school now has a varied collection of awards, which show the strides forward Fairmont has made in the sport field. The credit for this list of silverware must be given to Fairmont ' s coach, C. P. Warner. His untiring efforts in the three major sports here has won Fairmont state-wide recognition, during the five years he has been at the head of the athletic department. The first award to come to Fairmont was in the form of a silver loving cup. This was in 1926, when Fairmont was runner-up in the county tournament. Each member of the squad also received a bronze medal. The following year, Fairmont received a small cup, having placed third in the county basketball tournament. When track was introduced into the athletic curriculum at Fairmont, the Library became adorned with numerous trophies until now the necessity of a trophy case is in sight. After a careful count it was found that Fairmont, in track alone, earned three silver plaques, three cups, and seventy-four medals in the possession of the track stars. There were forty-four gold medals, the remainder being silver and bronze medals. Along with one of the trophies went the state championship in Class C, while the other two plaques were rewards of the county championship. All of the cups in track came from the relay events. In both county events, Fairmont copped the cup, while they duplicated the feat in the state meet in 1927. In county competition, Fairmont captured nearly all the medals in the past two years. A total of 44 medals were taken in county meets; 24 in the first year, and 20 in the last. Last year, Fairmont entered the southwestern meet at Miami University and finished second. 1 he winners at Miami went to the state meet and entered in Class B in preference to Class C which they entered the year before. At Columbus, Fairmont met some real opposition, but despite the fact, Fairmont finished with twelve points and added another to the list of state records. The first to come to Fair- n the 100-yard dash, when Clyde Bolender set a 10.4 record, while last year John Rob in ...me through with a state title in the high hurdles. little opposition, and the Dragons walked off with the second county trac 1 mpionship. Another interesting meet was that with Oakwood s record in the High hurdles was 16.4 seconds. The old record was 16 9 sec¬ onds. I h;s is a Class B record. THE DRAGON The Dayton Suburban High School League The organization of the Dayton Suburban High School League with Fairmont, Oakwood, Fairview, West Carrollton, Germantown, Lebanon, and Franklin as members, will place athletics in each of these seven schools on a higher plane, with a championship in each sport as an objective. League competition always promotes more interest from the standpoint of school, community and team; and a cleaner brand of sport. Because of uniform rules and regulations, a higher type of sportsmanship can be developed; a better instead of a bitter rivalry manifested between mem¬ bers; more efficient officiating obtained; and a closer adherence to the constitution and by-laws of the Ohio High School Athletic Asseociation observed. From now on the goal in all sports at Fairmont will be a championship in this league. With every one doing his or her “bit,” Fairmont should obtain at least her share of the perma¬ nent trophies to be given each year in each of the three sports. Next year’s schedule of Football and Basketball with league games included are as follows: FOOTBALL SCHEDULE Oct. 4—Germantown .there Oct. 12—Oxford McGuffey.here Oct. 1 9—Bradford .here Oct. 26—Franklin .there Nov. 2—Troy .there Nov. 9—Fairview .here Nov. 1 6—Lebanon .here Nov. 23—Open Nov. 28—Oakwood .there BASKETBALL SCHEDULES Dec. 13.—Farmersville .here Dec. 20—Centerville .here Dec. 31—Alumni .here Jan. 3—Kiser .here Jan. 10—Franklin .here Jan. 1 1—Greenville .there Jan. 17—West Carrollton .there Jan. 24—-Oakwood .here Jan. 31—Permanently Open. Feb. 7—Lebanon .there Feb. 8—Brookville .here Feb. 14—Fairview .there Feb. 21—Germantown .here Fifty-five THE DRAGON WEAKNESSES OF SENIORS Burt Moore.Burt Moore Almira Spaite . Giggling Marjorie Taylor .Brains Dot White .“Brownie” Bea Kramer .Dancing Ot Bass. One certain girl Harold Manning . Drawing Dick Haenggi .Fords Frances Irwin .“Roger” Eddie Kantner .Football Mel Rohr .Magdalene Helen Hofferbert . Sweetness Kathryn Emmel .“Botts” WHAT THE SENIORS WOULD LIKE TO DO WISE AND OTHERWISE Earl Allen.To Be a Stage Manager Reva Allen .To Be in “Vogue” Russ Beckner.To Manage a Candy Shop Fern Burger.To Face the Music LeRoy Damuth.To Dodge Around the World. Charles Davis.To Be a “Woman’s Home Companion " Mildred Flaugher.To Manage Ray Hoefling Duane Hatfield.To Sweep the Country Clean Helen Hofferbert.To Be Mr. Purdy ' s Assistant Frances Irwin.To Conduct a Lost and Found Bureau Beatrice Kramer. To Ride on a Fire Engine Down Main Street Eddie Kantner .To Have Eight Dates a Week Don Leedom .To Eat at Meyer ' s Elmer Lesher.To Put Henry Ford Out of Business Burt Moore .To Be President of the United States Carl Lowe .. .To Be Frank Dot Parsons.To See the Lights of Broadway Mary L. Richman .To Do Anything Educational Dot Schelling.To Make a Racket Irene Stibbs .To Go on the Stage Helen Tobias.To Become Mrs. Pierson Almira Spaite . To Marry a Fireman Geraldine Seitner . T o Ride in Chryslers BITS OF FRIT He was an engineering student and left blue prints on her neck. Prestige of a college is determined by number of people attending its football games A he-man is no match for a hee-hee girl. Every growler leads a dog ' s life. Social worker holds singing is good for criminals—and so is Sing-Sing-Sing. It is not head lights, but light heads that endanger night riding. Soup isn t all it ' s crackered up to be. An modern girl would rather mend a fellow’s ways than his socks. A man who can hide behind a woman’s skirts isn ' t a coward, he is a magician A ' 1 1 What are you thinking about?” Jean W.—“Nothing.” Kathryn Ah, do take your mind off yourself.” Fifty-six THE DRAGON ‘Dragon £taff -1929 Editress Marjorie Taylor Assistants Margaret Franke Lillian Lenz M usic Dorothy Parsons Reva Allen Ruth Sylvia David Osborn Classes Louise Zeller Raymond Snyder Minnie Burgett Weltha Windmiller LeRoy Damuth Helen Hofferbert Carl Lowe Locals Norma Mann Dorothy White Dorothy Schelling Mary Leahey Fern Burger Richard Haenggi School Activities Frances Willard Harriet Badgley Donald Leedom Esther Harn Frances Thoroman Art Harold Manning Dewan Engle Frances Stewart Irene Stibbs Faculty R. L. Purdy Minnie Balzhiser Helen Hartsock Business Manager Burt Moore Asst. Managers Margaret Engle Earl Allen Departments Mary L. Richman Earl Sidwell Lala Ryan Cora Shockey Helen Tobias Athletics Russell Beckner Melvin Rohr Charles Fernwault Fred Haas Mildred Flaugher Geraldine Seitner Contests Frances Irwin Aurelia Landis Kathryn Emmell Magdalene Hoop Harry Meyers Mack Wisecup Advertising Almira Spaite Duane Hatfield Otto Bass Beatrice Kramer Elmer Lesher Earl Pomeroy Eslie Routsong Charles Davis Fifty seven We hope you can patronize our advertisers. Their support wakes the Dragon a possibility. IS S s s s s s g] gl IS k :! g) i i i i i gj M i i i i i i s S s i m i i i i i ” i s To the (graduate — Another milestone is reached. You stop and ponder for a moment and the significance of it all is slight; it is simply another event of no great importance in your life. Graduation usually is associated with the end. but we believe it only the beginning of the end. is The community may well be proud of the facilities at its command that have made this event possible. The student should appreciate the possibilities of these facilities. We wish to congratulate the graduate students of Fairmont High School and sincerely hope and believe they will at all times merit the confidence of the world at large in the future as they have merited the confidence and justified the hopes and ambitions of the good citizens of Van Buren Township in the past. By having the very best of modern facilities with which to work, as furnished by the faculty and equipment of the Fairmont High School, the best results were obtained. The same holds true in merchandising. When you buy a Goodrich Tire or a Prest-O-Lite Battery you are not merely buying a tire or battery, but are investing your dollars in sound value and trouble-free service. We also carry a complete line of other high-grade automobile accessories; all standard makes and nationally advertised. We guarantee every article of merchandise sold, and money spent with us is an invest¬ ment in community welfare. A complete battery repair service is maintained- repaired and rebuilt—work strictly guaranteed. -all makes of batteries 1) m 11 i Yours for success. 1 1 1 1 1 IK] 1 TIRE g BATTERY SHOP 73 7 Watervliet Avenue Phone East 4210 mmmmmmmmmmimmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm THIS ANNUAL printed by The Cjroneweg TV in ting Company H. G. HEUMAN, Pres. ■ Treas. Printers and Binders Telephone Main 343 40 North Jefferson St. Dayton, Ohio IK I 1 ! «] m M i [KJ M g] ra M 1M1 1) [Ml [Ml LM [Ml IM! Mi M [Ml [Ml Ml i I Ml Ml sugHaaas Ml Ml Ml Ml Ml Ml Ml M M M M M K M M M M M M Ml Look for This Trademark When You Want Candy Good Candy Good Candy Only U?ider vood- Ta Image Company DAYTON, OHIO M Warner McClelland (translating Latin)— " The heavily armed soldier stood in one hand and sat down in the other.” Mae Tinnerman (rushing up to Mr. Couser)— Can you tell me what a gun-runner is? Mr. Couser (hesitatingly)—”1 think, perhaps, it is a man that runs from a gun. Fred Haas— 1 see by the papers that Babe Ruth walked twice today.” Alice Crauder— Well, she should be more careful with whom she walks.” Elmer Lesher—“Notice any improvement since last year?” Caddie—“ ’Ad yer clubs shined up, ain’t cha?” Norma Altenburg—“Say, Bessie, I took a walk through the cemetery today and read all the inscriptions on the tombstones.” Bessie Huff—“Well, what of it?” Norma A.—“Where are all the wicked people buried?” Ted Hersh—“l have a terrible cold.” James Miller—“What are you doing for it?” Ted Hersh—“Coughing.” Have you heard of the Scotchman who built an apartment house and left the fire escapes off because it was leap year? about the Scotchman who died and left a million dollars to the Mother of the Unknown Soldier. Sixty MPIPPPPMPPPPPIPIPIPIPPPPP « " S ' x " 5 P " X X X X X X X X X X X K P 1 p p p go i p p p p p pi pi pi p p p X p p i p p p p i p p p p X p p 1 p p p p p p p p p p p Neibel " Park Additions in Oakwood Oakwood’s Expansion Is South GUV TNE IH O M IE FIRST! £de Realty (company 304 B. F. Keith Bldg. Phone Garfield 829 Buy in the Trend of Development X p X p p I p p p p p p X p p p p p p p p p X {ggKiaiappppppppppppp pppixippppfxipppppppp p X X p p X p p p p X p X p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p X p Sixty-one s Bl si Pillow Tops Arm Bands x 0 0 x 11 - 1 1 1 1 0 Iwl i 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 i i 1 w i i i m 1 i x 1 1 1 0 1 Felt Lettering c iD ayton Pennant Qompany GARFIED 1963 Chenille Work a Specialty 1078 S. Brown St. Dayton, Ohio 1 1 1 1 1 1 s: X 0 IS 0 0 0 X 0 0 0 0 0 E 0 X X X 0 [X 0 E 0 Lx X (x 0 B 0 0 g 0 IX 0 B 0 B 0 X [0 X (0 B! 0 0 0 m 0 0 0 0 ] 0 0 ] 0 0 X 0 ] 0 0 0 0 X 0 1 X X 1 X 0 0 0 X g. ®. Service Statio?i Sinclair Gas and Oils Cars Greased and Drain Pit Service Battery Service and Rentals 2805 Far Hills Ave. x x x 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 M li 1 0 a i i IS m i 1 i i i [S| ■1 I 1 1 1 1 ggp« SEgS»IMWiiiWWBW«H WWB x 1 5 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 :: x 1 x 1 X X X 1 1 X X X X X f] 1 1 X X 0 1 X X 1 1 Bl Compliments of eJMeixner Service £tatio?i C?3 Watervliet at Lincoln Blvd. BELMONT Phone East 4342 East 4398-R « « X x : • X. x x x x x x x x ;; x x x x x x x x x x x 1 x 1 X 1 X [X] 0 1 1 1 X 1 jxl is 1 1 X 0 X X Vyicknames at Cpairmont Russell Creager .Coney Clifford Bolender .Stub Russel Bigler .Goofy Beatrice Kramer . Bea Kathryn Leahey .Kate Frances Irwin .Irish Melvin Rohr . Mel Magdalene Hoop .Bobby Mary Leahey .Joe Elmer Lesher .Screechy Edward Kantner .Skunk Otto Bass .Ot Roberta Park .Birdie Richard Haenggi . Ears Robert Wills .Monk Evelyn Foltz .Doughnuts Teresa Buchard .T. B. Geraldine Seitncr . Jerry Colleen Bushong .China Lala Ryan .Whitie Eslie Routsong ..Elsie Dorothy Schelling .Dot Norma Mann .Tiny Irene Stibbs . Stubs Dorothy White .Dottie Weltha Windmillci .Welts Mr. Prass . Mr. Prash Mr. Ramsey .Bill Mr. Warner .Pop Aldon Kaylor .A1 Richard Brainard .Dick Dewan Engle . De Frances Stewart .Fritz Rcva Allen . Re-Re Grace Willard .Red Harry Myers .Whistle Margaret Engle . p e g Frederick Blocher .Fred Mildred Flaugher .Milly Frances Thoroman . Shortv Le Roy Damuth .Curly Carl Nollman . Clem Minerva Eutsler .Pennie Sixty-two s s is s s it s s s s s s s [g s s s IS s it s X s s s s s m s s s s Partner Je velry INC. 20 N.LUDLOW ST. DAYTON,O. SILVERWARE in onnigal designs WATCHES of finest makes RARE GEMS AND DIAMONDS in exclusive settings We carry the largest stock of Silverware in the Miami Valley s S S s I 0 i s jgj s x x x x x it x @ S s s s s SI s s s s s s s s s S SI s s s s 1 Si S s s s s s s s jg s s ] SI s s Compliments of Cjfra?ik Barrow Gandy Co, 123 E. Fourth St. Dayton, Ohio S S x s s x SJ s s s s X s s s SI s s s s S] s SJ I X s s s SJ s SSSSSSISSS SSSSSSSSlSSSS SSSSSSSIS rSSS Six;Si«S ,M;S jiSSlSISlSSSSSSSI«ll«][g]lHl[51[«ll5 ll5i ;|g|SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS1SISTS: SS SSlSSSlS SISlSJSSSSSSS S SSS S SSS S SSS SSSS 1 1 m s s g g g s s s s s s s s s s g g X s m g X X g g x S x S The K unt yJohnson Company LUMBER — MILLWORK — BUILDERS ' SUPPLIES BETTER SERVICE — FOUR YARDS Mead and Longworth at Perry St. East Drive and C. L. £3 N. R. R. 3640-90 Xenia Ave. N. Gettysburg at Hoover Ave. m I s gfgIg[gl[g]SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS SSS SS SJS SSS SSS SSS SSSSSS SSS SSSSSIxll«1l51f51l«iro X s si s s s §1 s a s s s s s a a s s s i X X s s s s Sixty-three 0 ggEMSMSHHMaiK H x ' X ' ® X Compliments of J TxConte Young Inc. Finer Clothes for Men From $27 ' Adlers’’ Smart Collegiate Clothes Handled Exclusively Third at Main Liggett Bldg., Second Floor ® ® ‘Patterson c Park Service Ration CARL G. FALKNER Patterson and Shroyer Roads Gasoline, Oil, Grease, Kerosene Drain Pit Service Goodyear Tires, Tubes ft Repairs Goodyear means Good Wear U. S. L. Battery Service and Repairing Radios and Auto Accessories 6:30 A. M. to 9:30 P. M. M x x n X X X E I X X] XI Kj 1 ® I I 1 LE®®®®®®®®®®®®®®®®®®®®®®®®®®®® ® x ® ® ® X ® ® I ® Tie liable Cjarage General Repairing and Electric Service Oils and Greases ®® rxi®ixi®®® ixi ®in®®®®® ®®®®®®®®!g]®®[i)® ® For Real Coal Service Try Hill and ID ales (So a l (Company East 3036 Rear 7 37 Watervliet Ave. Dayton, Ohio V. L. SANDERS D. A. Oliver ® m ® rS ® ® Co) ® X ® X ® I 0 i ® ® x X X r » r r r S3 H H [55 R - R - - - - R R R - R R R R R R R R R R H « - R R R R - R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R ’R ' jRliR 5 20 Traction Ave., Carrmonte Phone Garfield 5692 Sixty-four sssssssssssssss sss sssss != m 101 (01 1 101 101 101 101 ® i 10 ! 101 101 101 101 i 101 101 101 01 is lol 101 101 101 101 IS s s Garfield 3438 J McNary IR 3YCakley Realtors 709-10 Reibold Bldg. Dayton, Ohio s E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEH eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee I E E x K E i E Red IV mg Ice Cream is served exclusively at FAIRMONT HIGH SCHOOL and has become an important part of the menu in a large number of Dayton schools and colleges s s 1 1 @ 1 a S is s s s is s S - s ssssssssssSsssssssssssssss issssi sssisssss sssssssssssssssssss sss 1 Sixty-five 0 0 High School Folks s 0 i 0 X 0 0 0 0 0 X :: x x x x 0 0 0 0 x 0 0 X X Everywhere are wearing Corner Raincoats. T he old dollar goes a long way at the Comer Factory Store and then, too, you get the latest in styles and materials. Girls! Come in and see the new Trench style in Ivory Cloth. Fellows! Slickers and plenty of them. Also—suits that don’t even make a dent in the bank roll. COME IN! 29-53 APPLE ST. OPPOSITE FAIR GROUNDS 0 | 0 XX 000000 0. 00000 0 000 0 0000030001000000000000000000000000000000000 ' Mxi0000000000 f g»sifc] iafcr«i:M«KifaT«i00000 r « ' 00 0000000000001gl00]010100000000000 Your Sporting Goods Store 0 M 5 ) SI x Si 1 0 0 5 1 S3 X Jim Kelly, Inc. 31 East Second Phone M.4660 g§ X X X X X X X • .. x X Sixty six x,x xxx x xx x X X X X x x :: x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x,ix,;x,xlxi 00000000000[ SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS i DIAMONDS ELGIN and HAMILTON WATCHES JEWELRY for GRADUATION GIFTS s £3 S S s S L«1 s H Ml (HI Garl GACeyers 3 3 W. Fourth Street Dayton, Ohio s s s K s s s s s s s s s s s s s is s K s s s s s s s s s fwl s IHJ s L«J s s s s s s ® s s s s s s s s s s s i s i s i s m 1 ® s s s s s s s y s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s Flowers of Quality SMBM«ili)lHIgl[gl[HMlilgl[g|[gl[«IHteK tllgggiR1[gllSIMIgg|gRl ® s I S @1 II s i [HI The Heiss (Company Florists T elephone Garfield 3 98 1 12 South Main Street DAYTON, OHIO i is c (HI S 0 I is is :: IS s s s s s is s s s s s s s s s s s SSSSSsSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS sssssssssssssssssssssssssssss USSSS SSSSSSIkIIkIIkIIk) s H s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s H Bradford Rout song UNDERTAKERS Cadillac Ambulance Service Phone 4738 627 West Third Street Dayton, Ohio s :: s s s s s s s g) g] IS is IS IX] is is s H lx] SISISISISISISISISISISISISISISISISISISISf Sixty-seven W]( flfwir ' tf)|«ll«Hg1fgHHI I51[51[» lRll81ISHS 1l ll H51ISllSllS1[xHH1[)tllH1ISllHl[81 «](«]l«!!5t][«]!«](«Ml!«](Ml[«][«][K]lM][«][K][«][«][«](«]lK][«](aiW]l«][«][K][K]® m pi “ IMI 1 1 0 rsi 0 m m 0 :: 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Innahouse fennels and DTotel for c TJogs All kinds of service for dogs At Stud Prince Ali-Bey A. K. C. 652860 Dr. C. L. Sanders, Kennel Veterinarian GAR. 4682 MR. « MRS. MAX SCHNEIDER 2325 Fauver Ave. Dayton, Ohio 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 :: « :: « 0 0 0 0 0 I 0 special ‘Prices on Bouquets for GRADUATION DAY cjftf. Anders on Florist No. 3 Third St. Arcade Dayton, Ohio 0 0 :: 0 0 ]Vf| :: 0 0 0 0 0 0 " 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 ' :: 0 0 0 0 151ISI [fillHllKllKllS10000000000000 000000000 00000000000000000000000000000 Cy w Ri nting Plates used inlhis Book were made bu Shciw w o 24 N. Jefferson St. Dayton.Ohio. Sixty-eight ®!E!§l!Ml |S[as giM]KIMlli]|K]g]l§][§][Ki[g][gj[«)[g]!gjg!|gig]|g; I I Phone Garfield 932 g SI s s s s s s s s s SI s m s s s s s g s m s g g K ' £ s s s v m a s s s s Qakyvood Plumbing Cbmpany Plumbing and Heating 24 Park Avenue, Oakwood Dayton, Ohio S s s s s s g SI S s s s g S s s s s s s itetegteteteteggteggteggggggggggggg] So far as we can see, the only difference between a gum-chewing girl or boy, and a cud-chewing cow, is that the cow looks thoughtful. STUB ' S CHARIOT One Ford car with piston rings, No back fenders, no front springs, A two-man seat and a steering gear, Without front lights and none in rear; An all-shot battery and no gas tank, A busted windshield and a rusted crank; Around the world is where it ' s been, And it s a mighty good car for the shape it’s in. WOULD YOU FAINT If you saw— Mr. Prass in knickers? Ruth Sylvia with a boyish bob? Almira Spaite in tears? Carl Lowe sliding down the hall? Eddie Kantner as " Caesar”? I should! NICKNAMES AT FAIRMONT Donald Leedom . Dorothy Parsons . Otho Larimer . Charles Fernwault ... . George Franzen . j , Harry Peoples . n. Herbert Server . Garnet Stewart . Christine MacDonald .. Burt Moore . Chester Thatcher .... Mary Louise Richman . Louis Zeller . Charles D vis . teggg]gtetegteteteggteitelgg||ggg g[ggrgte!te]telteM te g x : 1 te at te x te 1 H g in CJ red. Cjf. CJoster FOSTER HARDWARE We Deliver Builders’ Hardware Paints, Glass and Oils Wall Paper Everready Radios “Get It At Foster’s” 742 Watervliet Phone E. 4201 IS IS is •g te tel 0 ltd Si te) tel tei tel tel g s tel tel te te) tel tel tel tel « x g g g g tel tel te te] x @ Ml m Ml §! Mi Ml Ml M M M x x K USL Batteries, Federal Tires Zenith Carburetors j: £. Wise Service Station Bremer-Tully Radio Official Brake Service Starting. Lighting, Ignition and Carburetion Phone East 1434 g g 825 Watervliet Ave., Dayton, O. x 1 te X te tel ggggglgggggggggggggglH gig ggjg te 1 1 te te x X te te Uteteteteg Sixty-nine THE DRAGON zJiCary Jane (Jorner 1 . 2 . 3. 4. 5. 6 . 7. 8 . 9. 10 . 11 . 12 . Dear Mary Jane:—If our parents were in the moon and we were in the stars, what could we do.? Kenny Peterson. Dear Kenny:—You could stay out all night. Dear Mary Jane:—Where is a place to get good automobile parts? Howard Sylvia. Dear Howard:—At almost any railroad crossing. Dearest Mary:—Why did Minerva Eutsler say, ‘ Whoa, Maud,” when she took off her bedroom slippers? Peg Engle. Dear Peg:—Maybe they were mules. Dear Mary Jane:—Why is a Freshman like a telescope? Frank Kothman. Dear Frank:—He is easily drawn out, seen through, and shut up. Dear Jane:—Harry Myers has won a D. S. C. Is that for Distinguished Service? Alberta Cook. Dear Alberta:—Heavens, no! That’s a Drug Store Cowboy. Dear Mary Jane:—If 3 2 degrees is freezing, Dearest George:—Two in the shade. what is the squeezing point? George Miranda. Dear Mary Jane:—I wonder how old Miss Hartsock is? Ruth Mann. Dear Ruth:—Quite old, I daresay, they say she taught " Caesar.” Dear Jane:—I wonder if cologne will hurt my skunk coat. Bea Kramer. Dear Bea:—Did you ever see a skunk that perfume will hurt? Dear Mary Jane:—I wonder what makes my car squeak so? Mr. Neher. Dear Mr. Neher:-—Perhaps it has the “spring fever.” Dear Mary:—What is the " Hominy” song? Ted Hersh. Dear Ted:—“Hominy times have I told you I love you?” Dear Mary:—What author is noted for his vocabulary? Charles Landis. Dear Charles:-—Webster. Dear Mary Jane:—Where do they make ukes? Susie Miller. Dear Susie:—Know your geography, my dear girl, in Yukon, of course. Stventy 1 E x g i g « « g g g EEEEEE EEEEEEEEEEE EEEEEiKir fKiig gpiiggj I ' Try our Circulating Library” Qarrmonte ‘Drug S ' tore C. BERT MILLER, Prop. Gar. 4812 407 Dixie Ave. E E E 151 e E e E e m IE m i E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E l J « E Spring is Here! EEEE E E E E X E E E Are You Ready for It? WE ARE— With New Spring SUITS - TOPCOATS and FURNISHINGS appropriate for the well dressed Man and Young Man E E Jzion S tore Dayton’s Complete Store for Men 132-140 S. Jefferson St. E :: E :: E E E E E E E E E E EEElEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE E E EE E; EEEEEEE E EEEEEEE E EEEEE EEf ggaglRiig Phone Garfield 4075 Phone Garfield 4995 (pikas. DiBlasi 1 IRVINGTON AVENUE, DAYTON, OHIO Seventy-one : 5: x :: x IS s s s s a s s x S s s s s B B B B B [x] B B B B !«l x [x] ibbbssssbsbbbbbbssssbsslsbssssb B B Road Service Battery Service [§] Sj Phone E. 2142 Qarrmonte Cjarage W. P. MARTIN, Prop. Goodyear Tires Sinclair Gas and Oil Garfield 4200 201 Dixie Ave., Carrmonte Dayton, Ohio s WJ s (S s S’ S IS! s @ [aiH1I«1l??,[g|[«i[SlSSSSSSSSSSS SSSSSSSSSl s s s s s s s s i p s s s IS s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s . C T). QoUrns Plumbing and Heating Gas Repairing % 641 Watervliet Ave., Dayton, O. SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS IS s X X s K s s s gj .x B B IS s s R s B P w S s For up-to-date Barber ' Work see eJfrfr. English at 2030 Revere Ave. iVo long waits Mr. L. S. English, Prop. Mr. Bert Robinson, Asst. S s a m s s s LS s s s is s s s x s x S S s s s s s a s sssssssssssssssssssssssssssss s s s i s s a s s s s s s s s s s s s s x X s s s a ' « ■a X X X X X X X X X X X X I H X X X X xtixJlxlSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSIx X x x x x x ?. B. Pepper Grocery and Meat Market Phone E. 3514 84 5 Watervleit Dayton, Ohio Belmont S a a S S s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s X a a, S x S a S s IS s Seventy-two 1SSSSSS SI S Compliments of W. A. Shoemake DAIRY Seventy-three THE DRAGON Jokes Miss Kicrnan—“George, your recitation reminds me of the city of Quebec.” George Franzen—“How ' s that? " Miss Kiernan—“Built on a bluff.” Mr. Couser—“Aurelia, what are you doing there?” Aurelia L. (studying Henry VIII)—“Nothing at all, just holding Henry VIII in my lap.” LIFE ' S DARKEST MOMENT Davis—“When do you do your hardest work?” Leroy—“Before breakfast, always.” Davis—“What do you do?” Leroy—“Try to get out of bed.” Mr. Prass— ' “What is a hypocrite?” Leonard M.—“A boy that comes to school with a smile on his face.” Irene Lesher (on receiving test paper)—“What’s this 6 for?” Mr. Neher—“That’s your grade.” Frances I—“Why didn’t you get up this morning?” Mary L.—“Well the alarm was set for 7, and there are 8 at our house.” Bea Kramer—“What ' s the difference between a grass-hopper and a grass widow?” Mary T.—“Nothing, they both hop at the first chance.” Virginia F.—-“I just found out why there was no card playing in the ark.” Suzanne M.—“Because Noah sat on the deck.” Russ B. (over phone)—“When are you expecting me?” Frances I. (icily)—“I’m not expecting you.” Russ— ' “Then I ' ll surprise you.” Mr. Neher (in class)—“Name some of the lowest species of animals beginning with Fred Blocker.” Miss Hartsock—“Well, I can’t say much for this lesson today.” Esther K.—“You didn ' t call on me, Miss Hartsock.” Earl Coppess—“With feet like yours you should get a job with the government.” Monk Wills—“Doing what?” Earl—“Stamping out forest fires.” Dot G.—“So you’ve landed a man at last?” Ginny F.—“Yes, but you should have seen the ones that got away.” Helen H.-—-“Doesn ' t Lillian believe in elopements?” Kathryn E.— No, that girl wouldn ' t even let her imagination run away with her.” Mr. Couser—“The Sultan of Turkey sleeps in a bed eight feet wide and twelve feet long.” Pinky B.—“That’s a lot of bunk.” Coney C.—“Let’s have a party. I ' ll get Mary.” Goofey B.—“Suits me; I ' ll get merrier.” Senior—“Do you like ‘A1 Jolson?’ ” Freshie—“What class is he?” Minerva E.—“What kind of a car have you?” D. Engle—“Oh. a runabout. You know—run about a mile, then stop.” 1 he overweight woman was being watched by Maurice W. and Harold M. as she stepped on the scales. The machine registered seventy-five pounds. Gosh, ’ said Harold, “she’s hollow!” Eslie R.—“How big is your home town?” Ot Bass— Oh. about the size of New York, but it isn’t built up yet.” E eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee eeeeeeeeeeeeikieekieeeeeeeeeeeeeei FOR GRADUATION 1 New Spring Designs in Diamond Mounting, Wrist Watches and Bands, Friendship (Lock) Bracelets Suitable for Gifts E ” « IE E Birthstone Rings, Necklaces, Qhamberlam JEWELERS, INC. Successors to THOMAS JEWELERS, INC. Willard D. Chamberlin, Mgr. WATCH REPAIRING “Give Jewelry—a Permanent Gift that will last through the years.’’ 122 S. LUDLOW (Wurlitzer Building) riEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE EEEEEEEEEEElEEEE EE EEEElMlISllKlE fKlffi E EEI EEEEEEEEEEE EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE E E I i 1 S 1 m E E E El E I E e m E i E 1 i E E E E E E E E E E Is E Compliments of £. CM, ' Prrnce Company I 1 7 South Ludlow Street Dayton, Ohio E E E E E E E E E E E E EEEEIEEEEEEEEE EEEEEEEEEEEE!Mk1[k 1E El E E E E Phone East 3348 E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E Compliments of • P- Cherrington C?3 Overlook and Watervleit Ave. E E E E E E E Ei E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E EEEEEEEEEEEEEfo EE IE -Ei EiEiERllKMKiEiEE i EEEEEE EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE E p§ E Garfield 717-718 E E An artistic hairdress having the effect of long hair for evening is given by James £ulliva?i s E E m 0 Experts in Permanent Waving, Haircutting, Marcelling, Finger Waving, Facials and Muscle Strapping E 301-302-303 Keith Bldg. 1 Above Keith ' s Theater E Dayton, Ohio £ I eihihmkieeeieieeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee: Seventy-five 5! :: e g [Ml :: !S E Ml e g E E E E E g g g E E E E E m E E E a a a x g g a g a E is E g ISI :: ;; x xTxlIxlxl xrxlE EEEEElXlEEEEEEEEEE EE a a Real Service on All Makes of Cars a Obtained at Slotv But Sure Phone Garfield 3212 One Square East of Lebanon Pike on East Drive IVidman s (garage a a m e a a a a fa a a a a a a a a a a a a ;; :: x x x :: x x :c x x x x x x| L x x x :: x x :: x x x x x ; HINTS TO TEACHERS 1. Bring all Fairmont students to school in your machine, it will create a fine feel¬ ing. 2. If students are late, do not ask un¬ necessary questions, you might em¬ barrass the frightened chappie. 3. Assist, rather than interfere with the passing of notes among the students, it gives a better understanding. 4. Arrange a clock in such a place so as to be easily seen at all times. 5. Encourage the use of chewing gum. It aids digestion. 6. If the student seems sleepy, make things easy for him, because he probably studied late the night before. 7. Burden not your pupils with too many lessons. Remember the suicides. 8. Never scold too severely, because you might hurt some soul’s feelings. 9. Have compacts close at hand in case the girls forget theirs. 10. Once a week ask the class for sugges¬ tions to improve the course. You will get startling ideas. x ::xx xx x m n e E E g E E E (Ml ( 8 ) g E g g William Hanby Res. E. 2815-W Compliments of S. H, Plumb mg (s)ompa?iy «j E m E x X g m m g 8 m E e g X g E IE E x E E E E E E E E E E x 8 E E E I g g X g E E I E H Phone East 947 H 1 728 Watervleit | W [g] fg Dayton, Ohio g] n X g (SlgEl8l lall8laMagE EEEEEgg[xlg[xllxl!xllxl ix g :: x x Seventy-six EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE EEEEEEEEIxlIxlIxI E E E E E x E E E E x E E E g E E E E E E E E E E E E g g E E E E Oakdale £umber (Company E S E E E E E X ixx.xixx Wilmington Pike and C. L. 8 N. R. R. Phone Gar. 5188 E E E Wholesale and Retail Distributors E E of E HIGH-GRADE LUMBER MILLWORK AND BUILDING MATERIAL 18J E Dependable Goods [gj rui Prompt Deliveries jg{ E E E Garage Work a Specialty g The paper used in this Annual was bought from The buyers Taper Co. DAYTON, OHIO is 1 g g x g x g g g g M SI g rggggggggggggg gg gggg ggggg ggg gg gg g gg g [xTx|x,ggg[g[g [gg[g[ggrggggggg [xHxlggg | |g|g[gg [gggggggggggg:x]g[g[gg ggrg ggggggggggggggggg gg g gggggggggg;a , x] ' xlggg g g g g g g g g g g g g g g A savings pass book with regularly added deposits thereon is the best recommendation any young man or woman can hand to their prospective employer as a reference as to character and integrity. Start life right — don ' t neglect paging some attention to yourself. It is not human nature to allow others all the good things in life that you are entitled to yourself. dMiami pavings and To an Co. “At the Chimes " g g g g g g i g g g g i g g g g g g g g g g g g g g g g g g g g g HSMgggggg K X X X X X X X X X X X XX X X X X X X X X X X X x X X X X X X X X X X XXXX X X XXX X XX XX X Seventy-seven k X K K X X K K X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X XXX XX XXXXXXX X X XX X X X X X 1 • 0 g] 0 SI g] s E 13 IE E E E E E E E E E E E E E X E a E X E 1 E E E it E E E s E E E E E Compliments of R. Wurlit%er Company E S 0 I E E - K E E E E E E E E E E « E E E :: E E H E E E E E :: E E A E E E E E E E E s: E E E E E 1 E E E E E E E E ai E « E E E E E E E « : A 0 E E i E E E E E E X X X X X X X ;; ;; ;; - - - ; « x x x x Seventy-eight Warren J Arthur M Established 1890 FUNERAL HOMES Invalid Car By Appointment James E Dayton—East 42 Osborn—28 Seventy-nine THE DRAGON THE GIRLS ' CORRIDOR There arc always some girls there—at the mirror, of course. In the mad rush to leave, not a girl goes until she has powdered her nose and arranged her hat just so. In the morning, from the earliest comer till the bell, a babel of voices is heard. Just suppose you were a hat hanging near a window—or the much sought mirror—wouldn ' t you hear some interesting things? " Oh, Almira, have you got your French? Lend it to me as I haven’t mine. " " My hair’s a sight. I can’t do a thing with it. I think I’ll bob it again.” " May I have your comb? Just look at my hair! I wish I’d never had it cut.” " Got any rouge, Reva?” " Hello, everybody, ain ' t the snow swell? " " I don’t feel well, I guess it is because I haven’t any of my lessons. " ‘‘Say, Willard, have I got too much powder on?” " For crying out loud, quit pushing!” " Say, you ' re plenty good lookin’, let me see myself.” " Gym today. Good night, I sure hate that stuff.” " There goes the bell! And I haven ' t my history yet.” And so on. At the end of the day still more: " Say, would you mind letting some one else get a glimpse at that mirror?” " Look at my shiny nose. I hope I haven ' t been that way all day.” " Oh, the books I have to take home tonight!” " Did you give the note to him? What did he say?” " Wait for me outside?” " Let’s get some candy before we go home.” " Oh. here ' s my hat. It surely is a mess.” It is an endless cycle which will go on as long as the mirror—exists. ON FAIRMONT’S FIELD On Fairmont ' s field. Thanksgiving Day, That’s when our team went out to play Against proud Oakwood’s Blue and Gold. Our cheering then was mighty bold, For Fairmont school had all the say. Coach Warner taught our boys the way To win a game in the Oakwood fray; To this our team was then well sold, On Fairmont’s Field. Oh. how our boys did clear the way For our backfield in every play; And all our school, the story told Of vict’ry won, with stroke so bold, Because from her, we won that day, On Fairmont ' s Field. DONALD LEEDOM. Can you imagine David Osborn selling ladies’ hosiery? Ed. Kantner serious? Norma Mann a chorus girl? Lillian Lenz flirting? Imogene Robinette a tight rope walker? Marjorie Taylor with a D on her report? Mary Leahey with an old dress? Mildred Swope without gum? Russ Bigler not talking to some girls? Margaret Engle not getting the last laugh? Eslie Routsong not teasing? Jerry Seitner without Dot S.? Margaret Franke with a hair out of place? Shorty Thoroman six feet tall? Whitie Ryan with black hair? Belmont bus coming on time? Duane Hatfield leaving Dramatic Art Class with permission? Inez Corbin without a new joke? Carl Lowe an orator? Two dignified Seniors trying to ride to Belmont on a city car? Eighty F. W. » D. S. IS] 0 0 m H 0 0 0 0 ii 1 0 0 0 @ 0 I 0 i igj :: 1 II a a l u i i 1 I 1 a a a a a a j; a a a a a a a a «wl a a i a a I a a v 1 a a a a 1 " i a a laaaaaaaaaaaaaaaii aiiaiiKiaiiaaaaaaiaiaiiiiiiaii a aaaaaiiiHi a aiiiiaiiiKiiaKiogiiRia aa GENERAL ELECTRIC ' Makes it Safe to be Hungry ” All the machinery is on top—do you realize the importance of this simple statement? This achievement is the result of fifteen years of painstaking research to determine the simplest, the most efficient design. It has made the General Electric Refrigerator one of the outstanding engineering accomplishments of recent times. All the mechanism, together with a permanent supply of oil, is contained in an hermetically sealed steel casing. Here it is safe from dust and difficulties. This distinctively electric refrigerator operates so quietly you can scarcely hear it. It is plugged into any convenience outlet as simply as an electric iron—there is no plumbing, soldering or wiring to be done. Sold on easy deferred payments, if you prefer. 0 g] 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 [w] 0 0 0 0 0 isl 0 0 m 0 0 0 m i 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 | 0 | » 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Of. P. Gompany Gibbons Hotel Block 25 S. Ludlow St. Main 1413 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0:0001 0 110000000 Eighty-one EIEIg]ggg]iggllS]ggmg]lg]g]ISg]|llgl®El|SIEHMiHBRllSIBIISHSlISSllSIEH8BllSHHHSlSIS]SlSlBIBIHBllSHHEISB® s a (§) gj IS S s s s s s s m s s s s s s s s s s IK] s s s s % s s s s The J. £. M ills Coal Company QUALITY COAL — ALL KINDS Satisfaction Guaranteed We have not only the coal best suited to your needs, but we have the facilities for giving you prompt service. This is the time of year when a few hours’ delay means real inconvenience, to say nothing of discomfort and possible suffering. As responsible dealers, we appreciate the necessity of giving your requirements immediate attention and have therefore provided adequate stock, help and equipment with which to meet this obligation. The fuels that we carry have been tried out, tested and proved, and our service is equally reliable. Any customer of this institution will tell you so. TBAOl MARK WfO U S PAT off. fcOUTMEP COAw COKE CO .CIN ft When it comes to service, come to us. If you are not satisfied with our coal, we’ll take it out of your bin and give back your money. 0 §] m 1 1 i 0 s 0 IS s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s n s s s s s ¥ s s s s s 1 is s s s :: S s s Phone, Garfield 1 1 5 Prompt Deliveries on all Orders r. S s s (xl lHlSS. terHlSSSSSSSSSSSSS SS SSSSSSSSSSS S SSS SS SS SSSSiKiSS iisjK ' SSSSllKlSSSSSS Eighty-two Hi E H E E E E E E E E E E E IS E [xl ?;i ;ii«i ' ?{i|«j!K!|nl[a[gl[g[g|g [g[g] [g][g][g||g [g [g | [ [ l [ai[a[a[a[a i aR1 | H | [ g | |g 1[ - g[S1[51[5|[51[g|K1K||S , [51 |5||a|S| Bastian Brothers (Company ROCHESTER, NEW YORK Manufacturers of Class Rings, Pins, Medals, Fobs Gold Footballs, Basketballs, Charms also Genuine Steel-engraved Commencement Announcements Hl l Hl IS s s s s s is s M s S S IS S s m ® is ® M S IS I m s s n g g g V. IS g i5j g g s Igj 0 is ;; g m g s g g g g g s g ® IS E i (S g m s m g s Official Jewelers to Fairmont High School Classes, ’29. ’30, ’31, ’32 G. O. Sweetman, District Manager 10 Neal Avenue, Dayton, Ohio :: ;; ;; ;; ;; g IS IS s h g « g a g S IS ; 1X| E E E S S S E E E E E i; e E g E BBSS Eighty-three | TowelPs Qarage CHRYSLER AND PLYMOUTH si 55 Sales and Service s s it s s s X s Beavertown, Ohio Garfield 880-J S S IglKl IaliailalS SlKlSSSSSS SSSSSSSS s HIS1SSSSSSSSSKSISSSSSSSMMSSSS1SSSISISSSS1SSSS SCANDAL We wonder who Stub’s favorite is, we think it is D. S. How’s the little brunette, Eddie K.? We would like to read some of the notes from K. P. and V. F. Quit robbing the cradle, Louise Z. Leave poor little G. Stewart alone. It seems to be lasting, doesn’t it, Magdalene and Mel? Burt M., are you still strugging to decide between Vada K. and Kathryn V.? Ask Harry Peoples if it’s hard being true to two girls. Is this girl at Lima very interesting, E. B.? Did Norma M. ever tell you about the handsome Chrysler? Ask her about it. We all wonder why Frances I. was so interested in Centerville’s team! Miss Wahl— " I believe you missed my class yesterday.” Harold M.—-‘‘Oh no, not in the least.” Mr. Herr (over phone)—“Is this the fire department?” Voice—“Yes, what do you want?” Mr. Herr— " How far is it to the nearest box? My laboratory is on fire and I must tun- in the call at once.” Dick Haenggi drove his Ford into Huber’s garage. “Fifty cents,” said the man. “Sold,” cried Dick, in an elated voice. D i “Quality Meats, None Better ” The 11 m. (TjfockeS Sons Co. Dealers in MEATS AND PROVISIONS Branch House. 1004-1006 East Fifth Street Hotels and Restaurants Special Delivery Service Oscar F. Focke, Mgr. Phone Gar. 857 Gar. 85 8 m m -■ B1 [X] x SI m 1 S! | 1 x x:: x :: :: :: x x :: x x x x x x x x x x ?«:: u :: x: :: a a n x X x x x x x.x x x x x x x x x ,x : ,x;ix|[x|[x||x][xl[x||x!i !IX][ I g (§] [x] (xl [XJ (g [x] I 1 g g B g R51 S S S S IS s s s is s s s s s s (Hi s s s fwl L ' V S g K s s s s s s H s s s s s s s 1 s K S s s :: S SI I s s § s s s s s s I SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSfHliKllKl lHliHl’Hl ' Hl Thomas Munroe, President ; :: ; ; :: !: ; :: ; ;; j: : j: j; j; ; 5: : ): ; j: :: ;; ;; ;; ;; S S I Is E. C. Garber, Manager (S S s Compliments of CMoraine Box WOODEN BOXES Springboro Pike and Kreitzer Road Dayton, Ohio P. O. 3ox 1018 Phone Main 2004 S s s ® s s s s s s s s s S s K s s s s s s « s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s ggllgg gg ggl g g x @ |g (g g g g g g g g g g g g g g g g g g g g g g x Qharles fi W. cJ TtiCoore Funeral Director Ambulance Service 2509 E. Third St. E-772 (KllKlggggggggggggggg ggglggggggggg a g g X X X X X X X x X X X x X X X X X X X X x X X g X X g W g X g X X X X X X X x X x g X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X g X X X X it X X X X X X X X X g X X X X X X X g X gg ggggggggg ggggjggggglggg gggggg DO YOU WANT TO STUDY Business Management Accounting Office Management Liberal Arts Law Practical Engineering Stenography y- g g g x X K Mi X] a a g g g g g g g g g g STANDARD COLLEGE COURSES IN EVENING CLASSES at Y. M. C. A . Schools DAYTON, OHIO M. 3588 Y. M. C. A. Bldg, ggg gggg g ggggggggggg g gggggg ggg g g g g g g g g g g g x g x x x a a g g g g g g g g g g g x g THE MILESTONES of life, Birthdays, Graduation, Weddings and so on. Allow us to preserve the memory of these occasions by making your photograph. Smith ' s Audio 16 E. Fourth Street g g g g g g g g x x :: x :: x xg x x x x :: : x x x x,x xg.g x x,,x.x x x x :: x x :: x x x :: x x x :: :: x x s a E3Q a Baaiiia gj ggggg, Eighty-six iggKMMSI: E3IQlQlQiaiQlQiaifl|HlQiQ|QlQ|QjQlt3 Compliments of geo. J. (Jolt . x (a a a a :: | » a a a a a a a a a IK) a a a a a a a a a a a aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa a aaaaaaaaaa PHONE EAST 2922 at a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a w M a |w| a a a a a a X a X « a a a a w a 1 a a a a a a a iisiaaa a aaaa aaaaaaaaa aaaaa aaiK Harry D. Ammon Hiram Spitler Belmont JhCardware (s)ompa?iy Hardware, Seeds Paints and Glass Our Specialty BUILDERS’ SUPPLIES BOSCH RADIOS DAYTON, OHIO Phone East 2403 2422 Overlook Ave. Belmont a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a aaaaaaaa aaaaaaaaaaa aaaaaaa aaa a. a a - a a a a a a a a a a- a a S a a a a a Come and Dine at Wilson s Tea T{oom Chicken and Steak Dinners Variety of Sandwiches Special Reservations Made Phone E. 3350 1041 Watervliet Ave. paaaa aaaaaaaaaaaa aaiHiaanaigiaaaaa aaaaa aaaaaaaaaai«iaaaaaaaaaaaa i«i ;; a X a X a X a X a X a X a M a a a a X a X a X a X a a X a X a a a a a a a a » a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a « a a a a a a a a a a a a 3 a a a a a a ] a a ] a Compliments of T), W Wells “The Barber” ir 73 8 34 Watervliet Ave. Belmont a - a » :: x " a aaaaaaaaaaa aaaaaa aaaaaaaaaaaigi Eighty-seven CCA PRESS OF The groneweg printing company H. G. HEUMAN. PRES.-TREAS. DAYTON. OHIO

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