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

 - Class of 1942

Page 1 of 72


Fairmont West High School - Dragon Yearbook (Kettering, OH) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1942 volume:

t . v«?;.r •[ ' . “ W ' MrM ] . Sir " . : i-, V; - TlJr Tt ■ I- tm !■ 4 - felO ' ; V ' i ✓Jjjv • jo . • o ; ??CVw- ' ' i.ftr V V • ' ‘ v iv I ' r ... _s , oni i ■ fpS! l [i y£ ■ ' V? • -fil. f I Mh 0 sM ■ St ■ 4 v ' v ' .;r« , •;„ V i 1 •- - Al,. ' J- Psl -41 j - ' ' . •’: ' : i, • ' - | l I r V 1 H ' i • " , ' «:.y - . ny ■™?-§ .%.« f[ ’ V- s a ■ - .. • L ' • ' ,.) f ' l T Vpk ■ faiiM 4 i ■ :, - s ' • -• .; To looking ahead to the contribution of Fairmont toward future, and May every member a better world body always try of the student time, talents, and vestments of energy now preserve foundations already laid tomorrow I _ Gositetitk ADMINISTRATION CLASSES ORGANIZATIONS ACTIVITIES ADVERTISEMENTS The varied activities of the students reflect the complete high school life offered at Fairmont. Each student may shape his high school career in such a way that will bring him greatest success. The world crisis of today presents a challenge unrivaled. mm jgttftSSi ,»« » , On September 22, 1930, the new building of Fairmont High School was opened for use. During these twelve years, there has been rapid advance¬ ment. The student body has grown from 312 to 550; the faculty, from 17 to 24. The curriculum has been extended. Fairmont is representative of the very best in Ohio high schools. The next twelve years must be greater than the first. Young men and women of dynamic person¬ ality and moral strength must be trained to serve tomorrow. D. L. BARNES Superintendent W. A. DRISCOLL County Superintendent J. E. PRASS Principal Looking Ahead With Plans for the Future EFFICIENT OFFICE STAFF Mrs. Brown Miss Simpson Behind the Scenes, These Five Men Prepare for Fairmont’s Future Mr. William Hensel Mr. Roy Spivey Mr. E. H. Dexter Mr. Chester Mayer Mr. George L. Ernst Senior Class Officers Left to right: John Gallagher William Rish Mary Wallace Jane Bolinger Nicholas Michael Senior Advisers Left to right: Mr. Haines Mr. Hinton Miss Moore Mr. Wagner Miss Marshall Miss Kennedy |S5 vO I — 1 S s Robert Appenzeller —Band 1, 2, 3; Swingsters 2, 3; Track 4; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3. William K. Behler —Intramurals 3; Fencing 2, 3, 4; Miami Scholarship 2; Hi-Y 3; Office Practice 4. Henry Robert Baudendistel — Intramurals 3, 4. John Henry Boeckerman —Chaminade 1; Football 3, 4; Track 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll 2; Intramurals 2, 3, 4; Senior Scholarship 4. Jane Bolinger — Class Secretary 4; Basketball 1; Tennis 2; G. A. A. 1; Miami Scholarship 2, 3; Senior Scholarship 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Girl Reserves 3, 4; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4. Elenore Beatrice Bricker —G. A. A. 3; Home Ec. Club 3, 4. Mary Dorothy Britton —Basketball 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 2, 3, 4; Tennis 3, 4; Honor Roll 2, 4; Student Council 3, 4; Senior Scholarship 4; Musical Comedy 4; Junior Play; Senior Play; Band 2; Chorus 3, 4; G. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Dragon Staff 4; School Reporter 3; Hockey 2, 3, 4; Contest Speech 4; Girl Reserves 2; N. F. L. 4; Colonel White 1; D. A. R. 4. Loren L. Brown —Track 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3; Swing Band 3; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 3, 4; Cafeteria Work 2, 3, 4. Jack Bowsher — Track 3, 4; Intramurals 2; Cafeteria Work 4. Robert Brown —Football 1, 2; Track 3; Intramurals 1, 2, 3; Fencing 3; Hi-Y 2, 3; Cafeteria Work 2. Shirley M. Bursor —Basketball 4; Baseball 3, 4; Tennis 4; Athletic Council 1; Oper¬ etta 1, 2, 3; Musical Comedy 4; Senior Play; Band 2; Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Contest Speech 2. Charles Calvin Cook —Football 3, 4; Base¬ ball 3, 4; Intramurals 2, 3, 4; Junior Play; Kiser 1. Eugene S. Coppock — Cafeteria Work 4; Christmas Pageant 3. Alan R. Cripe —Tennis 3; Fencing 4; Miami Scholarship 3; Band 2; Debate and Con¬ test Speech Art Contests 3; Colonel White 1; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Commencement Speaker. Delores Marie Davis —Roosevelt 1; Offiice Practice 4. Patricia Helen Louise Deger —Julienne 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2, 3; G. A. A. 3, 4; Hockey 3; Girl Reserves 3, 4. Jack J. Donley -—football 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 3; Intramurals 2, 3. Anna Marie Dubs -—Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Or¬ chestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Dragon Staff 4; Girl Re¬ serves 1; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3. Earl Charles Ekhart, Jr. — Intramurals 2, 3; Fencing 3; Cheer Leader 2; Office Practice 4. Winifred Marian Faber — Steele, Roosevelt, Fairview Basketball I, 3; Dragon Staff 4; Home Ec. 4; Office Work 3, 4. Anna Marie Fisher — G. A. A. 1 ; Girl Re¬ serves 2, 3, 4; Girls Basketball 2; Office Practice 4. Pauline Virginia Fogle — Chorus 1; Office Practice 4. Donald H. Fordyce —Fencing 2, 3; Miami Scholar¬ ship 2; Senior Scholarship; Junior Play 3; Band 3, 4; Christmas Pageant 2; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4. Robert G. Frank —Intramurals 2, 3; Office Practice 4. William H. Freeman, Jr. —Athletic Manager 1, 2, 3; Band 1; Dragon Staff 3; Hi-Y 2, 3; Book Store Attendant 3. Walter Fremont, Jr. -—Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Swingsters 2, 3. John W. Gallagher —Toledo DeVilbiss 1; Class Presi¬ dent 4; Class Treasurer 3; Football 3, 4; Intramurals 3, 4; Miami Scholarship 3; Senior Scholarship; Musi¬ cal Comedy 4; Hi-Y 3; Debate and Contest Speech 3, 4; Class Orator 4; National Forensic League 3, 4; Honor Roll 3, 4. Eileen Rose Gerdes — G. A. A. 3; Home Ec. Club 3, 4; Office Practice 4. David L. Giele —Fencing 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 2, 3, 4; Senior Scholarship; Miami Scholarship 2, 3; Orches¬ tra 1, 2, 3, 4; Dragon Staff 1, 2, 3; Hi-Y 2, 3; Music Contest 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4. Edythe Louise Gochoel -—Junior Play; Senior Play; Band 1, 2; G. A. A. 1, 2; Girl Reserve 2; Office Practice 4; Christmas Pageant 4. Leo Eugene Graham -—Track 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3; Office Practice 4. Walter Gross, Jr. —Intramurals 3; Office Practice 4. Gloria Dene Haligas —Basketball 1, 2, 3; Tennis 2, 3; Office Practice 4; Office Work 4. Donald E. Hamilton —Tennis 2, 3, 4; Miami Scholar¬ ship 2, 3; Senior Scholarship; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Or¬ chestra 2, 4; Hi-Y 2, 3; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4. Lois Ann Hardebeck — Operetta 2; Musical comedy 4; Chorus 2, 4; Home Ec. Club 4; Office Practice 4. Earl L. Hartley —Golf 1; Musical Comedy 1; Chorus 2; Bethel 1. James G. H artsock —Class President 1; Fencing 1, 2, 3, 4; Miami Scholarship 2, 3; Senior Scholarship School Reporter 2, 3, 4; Team Statistician 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4. Elaine M. Hasket —Home Ec. Club 2, 4; Cafeteria Work 2, 3, 4. Martha Louise Hauer —Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis 2, 3; Band 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Hockey 1, 2, 3; Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4. Sue Hauser —-Student Council 4; Operetta 2; Junior Play; Cheer Leader 3, 4; Girl Reserves 3, 4; Home Ec. Club 3. Duane Fuller Horton —-Emerson 1; Steele 2; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Musical Comedy 2; Miami Scholar¬ ship 3, 4; Senior Scholarship; Junior Play; Senior Play; Chorus 2; Dragon Staff 3, 4; N. F. L. 3, 4; Debate and Contest Speech 3, 4; Class Orator 4. Vera Marie Hurst —Basketball 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3; Operetta 2, 3; Musical Comedy 4; Chorus 2, 3, 4; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Hockey 1, 2, 3; Girl Re¬ serves 2. Jack J. Irons —Football 1; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Council 1, 2; Office Practice 4. Hyman E. Jacobs —Tennis 3,4; Sr. Athletic Manager 4; Christmas Pageant 3. Joseph F. Jeffries —Baseball 1, 2; Intra¬ murals 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2 , 3, 4. Marilyn Marcheta Jenkins — Class Treas¬ urer 2; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 3, 4; Athletic Council 4; Junior Play; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 2, 3, 4; G. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Hockey 4; Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4; Trombone Quartet 3, 4. Jack L. Kalter —Intramurals 1, 2, 4; Golf 2, 3, 4; Sr. Athletic Manager 4; Band 1, 2, 3; Cafeteria Work 3; Commencement Speaker. Donald Eugene Karns —West Milton High School 1, 2; Intramurals 3. Lucille Elizabeth Kerns — Basketball 3; Baseball 3; Operetta 2; Chorus 2, 3; G. A. A. 1; Home Ec. Club 2, 4; Cafeteria Work 2, 3, 4. Eugene David King- —-Track 1, 2; Intra¬ murals 3, 4; Operetta 2, 3; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Swingsters 4; Carlisle High School 1, 2. Arthur Kindy —Football 1, 3, 4; Basket¬ ball 1; Track 2; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4. Ruth Louise Kinsel —Basketball 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3; Tennis 1; Chorus 1; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Hockey 1, 2, 3; Girl Re¬ serves 2; Office Practice 4; Wilbur Wright 1; Christmas Pageant 3. Robert Fischer Knox —Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 4; Track 2; Athletic Council 2, 3; Operetta 3; Musi¬ cal Comedy 4; Chorus 3, 4; Hi-Y 2, 3. Eileen Orma Kraft —G. A. A. 1; Office Practice 4; Honor Roll 1, 2, 4. Wanda Ilene Krouse —Basketball 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4; Tennis 2; Operetta 2, 3; Musical Comedy 4; Band 3, 4; Chorus 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 2, 3, 4; G. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Dragon Staff 4; Hockey 3, 4; Office Practice 4; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Music Contests 2, 3, 4; Swingsters 3, 4; Belmont 1. Louis Vincent Krug —-Lincoln and Steele 1, 2; Oper¬ etta 3; Musical Comedy 4; Tennis 3, 4; Golf 1; 3, 4; Basketball 3; Intramurals 4. Mary Carolyn Kuhn —Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Miami Scholarship 1, 2; Band 3; Chorus 3, 4; Orchestra 2, 3; G. A. A. 3, 4; Hockey 3, 4; Girl Reserves 3; Julienne 1. Donald Ohmer Lesher —Intramurals 3; Tennis 3; Musical Comedy 1; Chorus 2. Beverly May Lohnes —Operetta 2, 3; Musical Comedy 4; Senior Play; Chorus 2, 3, 4. Margaret Eleanor Lyons- —Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Base ball 2, 3; G. A. A. 3, 4; Hockey 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1; Fairview High 2, 3. John Foster Martin — Dayton Chaminade 1; Buffalo Bennett 2; Tennis 4; Office Practice 4. Patricia Marie McNab —-Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Base¬ ball 2, 3, 4; Operetta 2; Junior Play; Senior Play; Band 2, 3; Chorus 2; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Hockey 2, 3, 4; Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4; Office Practice 4; Swing¬ sters 3; Girl Scouts 1, 2. Marguerite R. Meyer -—-Basketball 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2; Tennis 2; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3; Hockey 1, 2; Home Ec. Club 3, 4; Operetta 2; Library 2, 3. Nicholas G. Michael —Class President 2, 3; Class Vice President 4; Student Council 2, 3; Operetta 2, 3; Cheer Leader 3; Chorus 2, 3. t C. Gregg Moore — Track 3 ; Intramurals 2, 3, 4; Senior Play; Band 3, 4; Orchestra 3, 4; Dragon Staff 1, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 2, 3. James G. Mullen -—-Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Sr. Athletic Manager 4. Jack Murphy —Football 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Council 4; Miami Scholar¬ ship 2, 3; Senior Scholarship 4; Musical Comedy 4; Senior Play Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 2, 3, 4; De¬ bate 2. Mary Frances Nall —Operetta 1, 2; Musical Comedy 4; Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Ec. Club 3, 4; Honor Roll 1, 2. Richard L. Nietert —Football 4; Track 2, 3, 4; Intra¬ murals 1; Athletic Council 4; Miami Scholarship 2; Senior Scholarship; Band 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 3, 4. Doris Ann Olt —High School of Commerce, Wor¬ cester, Mass., 1, 2, 3; Class Secretary 1; Basketball 3; Tennis 1, 2, 3; Chorus 4; Musical Comedy 4; Home Ec. Club 4. Delores Jane Penrod —Kiser 1; Class Secretary 1; Miami Scholarship 2; Home Ec. Club 2, 4; Library Committee 4. Phyllis Jeane Peters —Chorus 1; Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 4. William Franklin Procuniar —Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2. Donald Eugene Pummell —Football 1; Baseball 3, 4; Intramurals 1; Operetta 2; Chorus 1, 2, 3. Robert Edward Reel- —Roosevelt 1, 2; Oak- wood 3; Intramurals 3; Student Council 1; Band 2. Owen J. Rice —Football 4; Track 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 4; Musical Comedy 4; Junior Play; Office Practice 4. William Russell Rish —Class Treasurer 4; Basketball 1, 2; Track 1, 2; Intramurals 3, 4; Tennis 2, 3, 4; Operetta 3; Musical Comedy 4; Senior Play; Band 2, 3, 4; Or¬ chestra 2, 3, 4; Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4. Betty Jean Rumbarger - Intramurals 3; G. A. A. 1; Dragon Staff 4; Hockey 1; Girl Reserves 3; Office Work 3, 4; Office Practice 4. Janet Marie Saskowsky — Basketball 2, 3; Baseball 2, 3; G. A. A. 2, 3, 4; School Re¬ porter 3; Hockey 2, 3; Office Practice 4. Ruth Ellen Schelling —Home Ec. Club, 3, 4; Cafeteria Work 3, 4. William E. Schweickart —Chorus 1; Assistant Li- barian 2, 3, 4. Donald E. Schweitzer — Intramurals 2, 3, 4; Operetta 2, 3; Musical Comedy 4; Chorus 1, 2, 4. June Maxine Shartle —■ Intramurals 2; Office Practice 4; Cafeteria Work 2, 3, 4. William H. Sherer —Lincoln 1; Wilbur Wright 2, 3; Operetta 1; Chorus 1; School Reporter 1. Violet M ae Skenes —Basketball 2, 3, 4; Baseball 3, 4; G. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Hockey 2, 3, 4; Office Work 3, 4; Office Practice 4. Betty Jane Spoon —Musical Comedy 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 3, 4; Swingsters 3, 4; Girl Reserves 2. Arthur Glenn Stansel, Jr. —Track 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Miami Scholarship 3; Senior Scholarship; Musical Comedy 4; Junior Play; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 3, 4; Swingsters 4; Music Contest 2, 3. Florence Lee Stoff — Office Practice 4. Ruth Esther Taylor —Senior Play; G. A. A. 2, 3; Debate and Contest Speech 2, 3, 4; Office Work 4; Girl Scouts 1, 2; National Forensic League 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll 2, 3, 4; Class Orator 4; Assembly Com¬ mittee 4. Virginia Mary Tettman —Basketball 1; G.A.A. 1, 2; Hockey 2; Girl Reserves 2, 3; Office Practice 4. Robert M. Underwood —Basketball 1, 2; Track 1, 2; Intramurals 3, 4; Tennis 3, 4; Student Council 4; Senior Play. Mary Virginia Wallace —Social Chairman 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Operetta 3; Musical Comedy 4; Senior Play; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Dragon Staff 4; Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4; Girl Reserves 4; Office Practice 4; Swingsters 4. Jeanne Frances Warner — Class V. Presi¬ dent 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2; Tennis 3, 4; Student Council 1; Musical Comedy 4; Senior Play; Band 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; G. A. A. 3, 4; Hockey 2, 3; Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4; Music Contest at Miami. Ruth E. Wolfram —-Class V. President 2; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 3, 4; Tennis 4 ' Operetta 2, 3; Musical Comedy 4; Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4; Girl Reserves 3, 4. Nathaniel Patterson Worman —Baseball 1; Intramurals 2, 3; Musical Comedy 4; Senior Play; Dragon Staff 4; School Re¬ porter 2; Hi-Y 1. CLASS WILL w. the Senior Class of Fairmont High School, being reasonably sound in mind and fairly sound in body, do hereby proclaim and ordain this to be our last will and testament. We bequeath the following personal character¬ istics: Robert Appenzeller: his stolen moments with Virginia Armstrong to any underclassman larger than he . . . Henry Baudendistel leaves his “A’s” in Civics to some needy junior . . . Bill Behler, his worn typewriter ribbon to Miss Mar¬ shall . . . John Boeckerman leaves his track suit in his locker . . . Jane Bolinger, her crown to next year’s queen . . . Jack Bowsher, his ability to secure tardy slips to Noble Robinson . . . Eleanore Bricker wills her shyness to Miss Pow¬ ell’s fourth period sophomore girls . . . Dotty Britton leaves a spinster (confidentially, she doesn’t want to remain one) . . . Loren Brown leaves Dorothy Myers alone, awhile . . . Robert Brown bequeathes his seat in Civics to Don Norris . . . Shirley Burson, her “podunk accent” to any who can pick it up . . . Charles Cook leaves — and is glad . . . Eugene Coppock, his bachelor soul to Devon Kesling . . . Alan Cripe, his Art ability to Don Wildasinn . . . Delores Davis leaves to change her name . . . Pat Deger leaves — to find a college man . . . Anna Marie Dubs, her band uniform to the moths . . . Earl Ekhart his speed to a typewriter . . . Anna Marie Fisher wills her silliness to Clara Stout . . . Pauline Fogle leaves to become Mrs. Dick Rohr . . . Donald Fordyce leaves his place on the honor roll to Walter Phillips . . . Robert Frank, his meekness to Bob Pressler . . . Bill Freeman leaves the picture machine to anyone . . . Gil¬ bert Fremont wills his tuba to Ben Weaver . . . John Gallagher, his masculine physique to Dick Sherer . . . Eileen Gerdes, her filing to Edna Mercer . . . David Giele, his flute to Sam Star- buck . . . Edythe Gochoel, her place on the plat¬ form to Eileen Slemp . . . Eugene Graham, his curly hair to Don Plocke . . . Walter Gross, his accuracy to William Rhoades . . . Gloria Haligas, her typing speed to Alma Wells . . . Don Ham¬ ilton bequeaths his “burr” hair cut to Mr. Haines . . . Lois Hardebeck, apples for Mr. Somers to Virginia Barber . . . Earl Hartley leaves a track to the detention hall . . . James Hartsock, his “A’s” to Bill Rhodes . . . Elaine Hasket, her absentees to her friend, Doris Sites . . . Martha Hauer, her little brother Don to the girls . . . Kathleen Hauser, her ability to start petitions to Deve Kesling . . . Duane Horton, his boredom of F.H.S. to anyone wanting it . . . Vera Hurst leaves her Gumm in Jim’s convertible . . . Jack Irons, his pitching ability (not base¬ ball) to P. I. Miller . . . Hyman Jacobs his “gift of gab” to Joy Clem . . . Joseph Jeffries, his rid¬ icule of the upper ten to the lower ninety . . . Marilyn Jenkins, her violent affairs of the heart to anyone not yet afflicted . . . Jack Kalter, his Romeo traits to Carl Hamm . . . Lucille Kerns, her welding ability to Betty Gillem . . . Eugene King, his gabbiness to George Glanton . . . Art Kindy leaves his swinging golf clubs to which¬ ever ball he may hit . . . Louise Kinsel, her long brown tresses to Dorothy Irons . . . Robert Knox, his athletic ability to Bill Liebetrau . . . Eileen Kraft her secretarial ability to Joy Clem . . . Wanda Krouse doesn’t want to leave her baseball glove to anyone . . . Louis Krug leaves — and all girls can no longer feast their eyes. . . Mary Kuhn leaves her hair up until she gets to school . . . Donald Lesher wills his handsome profile to Ed Norris . . . Beverly Lohnes leaves her years at Fairmont to Walter Zopf . . . Mar¬ garet Lyons, her helping hand to Juanita Webb . . . John Martin, his weeds to Billy Avery . . . Pat McNab her “butch” hair-cut to Doris Bitter . . . Marguerite Myer bequeaths all her heroes to Beth Hawker . . . Nick Michael leaves to have a new political party elsewhere . . . Gregg Moore, his artistic talent to Pat Brugler . . . James Mul¬ len wills his football suit to Dave Abshear . . . Jack Murphy, his ability to appoint committees to the next president of the Student Council . . . Mary Nall, her fragility to Esther Bauer . . . Dick Nietert leaves Jeanne Thygerson behind . . . Doris Olt leaves — and she just arrived . . . Delores Penrod leaves her English grades to Dorothy Stansel . . . Phyllis Peters leaves school to be with George . . . Bill Procuniar wills his athletic prowess to the three people necessary to replace it . . . Don Pummell leaves his pin col¬ lection to the Home Ec. department . . . Bob Reehl, his super-salesmanship to Bill Deger . . . Owen Rice his curly locks to Jack Thomas . . . Bill Rish wills his racket —which one? . . . Betty Rumbarger, her line to Pat Hedge . . . Janet Saskowsky her friendliness to Mary Tay¬ lor .. . Ruth Schelling, her years of Home ' Ec. to some capable underclassmen . . . Bill Schweick- art, his library position to Dean Cook . . . Don Schweitzer, his way with the women to Ross Morgan . . . June Shartle, her honor roll posi¬ tion to Pat Harrison . . . Bill Sherer, his con¬ vertible to his brother Dick . . . Violet Skenes, the book store to anyone who can make change . . . Betty Spoon, her dimples to Carol Rautsong . . . Art Stansel, his seriousness to Curt Wilson . . . Florence Stoff, her late hours to Charlotte Cartwell . . . Ruth Taylor, her scholastic tal¬ ents to Stanley Rogers . . . Virginia Tettman, her stature to Margie Kehr . . . Robert Underwood his horn to anyone who has nerve enough to take it . . . Mary Wallace, her ability to get themes in promptly to the Juniors . . . Jean Warner, her position on the piano bench to Jane Allen . . . Ruth Wolfram, her “gang” leadership to Dorothy Foster . . . Nathaniel Worman, his pro¬ crastinating tendencies to Charles Walker. The Class of ’42 Junior Class Officers First row : Eileen Slemp Wanda Hyde Janet Somers Second row. Dean Cook Horace Worman Junior Advisers Miss Hartsock Mr. Ross Wagner Miss Wahl Mr. Couser Mr. Herr Miss Urick ? If Row One Archer, Dodds, Barber, Barnaby, Beard, Bitter, Blair, Bohachek, Bramble, Brooks. Row Two Brown, Burns, Burris, Butterworth, Cartmell, Clark, Clem, Clem, Joy, Collins, Colosimo. Row Three — Cook, D., Cook, H., Couser, Davis, Deger, Dill, Donley, Eads, Eubank, Ewing. Row Four — Fessler, Foster, Gould, Ganter, Hamby, Hamilton, Hanbeck, Harrison, Hartshorn, Hedge. Row Five Helm, Holt, Hull, Hunt, Hurst, Hutchinson, Hyde, Wanda, Hyde, Wayne, Irons, Jordon. Row Six — Joyce, Kalter, Kehr, Kesling, Killinger, Lankin, LeFevre, Liebetrau, Lindley, Mack. Row Seven — McGlothin, McKinney, Meckstroth, Mercer. R I How One — Meyers; Miller, C.; Miller, R. E.; Mondabaugh; Moon; Morgan; Motko; Myers; Norris, D.; Norris, E. How Two Perks; Phibbs; Phillips; Reehl; Reiniger; Reich; Reimmuller; Reynolds; Rhoades; Reigel. Row Three - Robinson; Rohr, D.; Rohr, F.; Rohr, F; Roudebush; Routsong; Rowe; Schimp; Schlosser; Segui. Row Four Shank; Sites; Slemp; Somers; Starbuck; Sterling; Stevenson; Stout; Swigart; Taylor. Row Five Tipton; Tolle; Walthers; Webb; Welch; Wells; Welsh; Wendling; Whiddon, A.; Whiddon, C. Sixth Row Whiddon, O.; White; Tremain; Wilson, H.; Wilson, J.; Workman, D.; Workman, M.; Worman; Yaus; Zeller. Seventh Row — Zimmer; Zopf. h i § n i} p- . mm ’ 4»- «r- f | : « £ T sr ' ;|p IS $ m ■ IP • T -- ,1 - ' r , K-f " IB % I ’v js vs . §» M Up ■ • i I 4r - i; » 1 ■ . v A ftklt I. 1 L9 4 i i | c- et 1 iSC " xj ' X. 4 ■ ,,g « . :: . r I .- 1 6- » — i sr i BHI w aim m SOPHOMORE ADVISERS Mr. Routsong Miss Lacy Mr. Somers Miss Powell Mr. Ramsey Miss Vogelsang SOPHOMORE OFFICERS Tom Koors Ilah Jean Preston Carl Hamm Ruth Anna Hart Carl Klemm Row One — Abbott, Adkins, Aleslagle, Ashworth, Balzweit, Bender, Benson, Bicknell, Bowman, Bowsher. Row Two — Brandt, Brugler, Brumm, J., Brumm, R. Cate, Chlebek, Boren, Conley, Conover, Cook, J. Row Three — Cook, R., Coppock, Cox, Crane, Creeger, Cress, Daum, Denham, Deubner, Dickinson. Row Four — Dugan, Eads, Enscoe, Finfrock, Fremont, Frey, Geis, Gerdes, Getter, Glanton. Row Five — Goffe, Graeter, Gray, Hanbeck, Gross, Grugin, F., Grugin, K., Gummere, Hamm, Harlow. Row Six — Harned, Harper, Hart, Head, Heitzman, Himes, Holtvogt, Hoover, Howard, Huber. Row Seven — Hull, Hurst, Johnson, Jones E., Jones, L., Kalter, Kemper, King, Klemm, Koors. Row Eight — O’Neal, Lawhorn, Leinweber, Lenning, Lesher. v T m j •k m ' C - 1 |f sr ft f « ■• i Infill v ■ c% | 33V«s 9 ■ f V 1 f lk -4 v ,W s J«% c f V 1 .1A - tf.». ; ' 4S?!» LI i . v i 1 V V V , 0y? ' % fp « " •» ,. W t A ' - Jf J ktt! vi S - % . .- L . • « L J 4Bkk. - % « (LorfLv i % Row One — Row Two- Row Three Row Four- Row Five - Row Six — Row Seven low. Row Eight — Limberg, Lotts, Lucas, Mann, Martin, Mason, McCray, McFall, McGrew, Mcllvain. -McKay, Meyers, Miller, Mockabee, Mohr, Mullen, Naas, Naftzger, Noble, Osborn, B. — Osborn, J., Parker, Parks, Peters, Pierson, Placke, Pontis, Pressler, Preston, Procuniar. — Pummell, Rasor, Richards, Riel, Rilling, Ring, Roberts, Robinson, Rogers, F. Roudebush. — Roush, Schiebrel, Schweikart, Scott, Segui, Shade, Shilt, Shively, Shroder, Stansel. Stewart, Stoll, Stuart, Taylor, Tharr, Thatcher, Thomas, Thygerson, Trainor, Vickers. — Wahl, Walker, Walkup, Wallace, Walther, Webster, Doris, Webster, Dorothy, Welch, Westbeld, White- — Wilson C., Wilson H., Woodward, Woolley, Yaus. ' FRESHMEN ADVISERS Mr. Watts Miss Funck Mr. Weimer Miss Wilson Mr. Hall FRESHMAN CLASS Donald Hafner Dick Forward Lee Guernsey Victor Grabeman Dick Sherer Row One- —Abshear, D.; Abshear, W.; Allen, Appenzeller, Appleton, Armstrong, Askren, Avey, Bauersfield, Bear. Row Two — Beatty, Beck, Boeckerman, Bower, E.; Bower, L.; Bowser, Brandenburg, Brandt, Brown, Cain. Row Three — Cameron, Cate, Kenneth, Cate, Kline, Conover, Daughters, Davis, J,; Davis, L.; Eads, McQuinn, Eslinger. Row Four — Eubanks, Evans, Fella, Fiely, Fine, Fiste, Forward, Foster, Fox, Futcher. Row Five- —Gantner, Geiger, Getter, Gillem, Grabeman, Graham, Guernsey, Hafner, Haines, Hanger. Row Six — Hapner, Harding, Harper, Haskett, Hauer, Hawker, Hedges, Hemelgarn, Huston, Irons. Row Seven — Jarrett, J.; Jarrett, M.; John, Jones, Kalter, Kelly, Keslinger, Kindy, King, G.; King, V. Row Eight — Kratzer, Lancaster, Laub, Lawson, Leist, Liebetrau, Lindal, Long, A.; Long, J.; Lowe. Row One — MacLardie, Marburger, March, Martin, McDonald, McGlothin, McGrew, McKinney, McKinnon, Mercer, D. Row Two — Mercer, L.; Meyers, Mike, Miller, R. F.; Mink, Mondabaugh, Moon, Moore, Mowen, Murphy. Row Three — Naas, Nelson, Newsome, Oblinger, Peck, Peek, Pence, Phibbs, Pierce, Pierson. Row Four — Plummer, Pooler, Powell, Prater, Prestel, Price, Pummell, Puterbaugh, Ridgeway, Rike. Row Five — Robinson, G.; Robinson, W.; Roehr, Rogers, Sams, Schelling, Schiebrel, Schlosser, Scott, Shade. Row Six — Sherer, Sites, Smith, Somers, Stachler, Stanch, Stewart, Stout, Sturm, Suman. Rotv Seven — Swigart, John, Tayloe, A.; Tayloe, F.; Tipton, Trusler, Turner, Underwood, Wachter, Weaver. Row Eight — Weldenhaus, White, Wolf, Worthington, Wright, J.; Wright, P.; Young. I li h w 1 . -m zafi l ■ V 1 . i: m j " j jL.a f l 1 b ' 4 ‘ ■ if m f ■w - i ■ - Y Mr. iflk. t Aik ■ j |m| • . I . I »- 1 •v T " J i i m r N Y T Freshmen girls lineup for badminton. Mr. Wagner supervises the work of Ed Benson and John Boeckerman. The band in formation. Vernon Eads works in shop. The Oakwood-Fairmont mud battle. Sully adds them up quickly -— on an adding machine. Elaine Huber works in office. Bill Swigart helps in the library. David Giele leads an eco¬ nomics class. Nancy Schiebrel and Jack Thomas help Miss Wilson. Statisticians at work — Jim Hartsock and Jack Schlosser. The Cooks — Mrs. Meyer, Mrs. Tanis and Mrs. Miller. HIO No. 5 ttu ters some tires foi has come ti. lipines is nov We turn longing eyes toward the riches of South America. Hitler has for a long time seen the trading possibilities with our neighbors to the south. It was he who brought airlines to Brazil ' s coast, and the natives are grateful to him for Ger¬ many ' s commerce. Now the United States is awake. We are trying to get acquainted with our br thers to the South, and are trying to get acqu?j with us. Today our t„ often turn to South, So- Fairmont preser Pan Americana!, " Bob Hope—Jack in g humor wit i and Mexican Haines wi, sters afj ful ea havi- joK oofers pre ory Danc tars avj with jd hold dear, them deari thing f i stand mem 111 ; i First Row — left to right — Dorothy Meyers, Donald Hauer, John Wilson, Jane Bolinger, Elaine Huber, Marjean Holt, Donald Hamilton, Devon Kesling, William Deger, Howard Pence, Donald Fordyce, James Wahl, David Giele, Betty Parks, Martha Hauer. Second Row — Benjamin Weaver, Richard Shearer, Thomas Welch, Richard Gieger, Betty Spoon, Patricia Wright, Harry Wilson, Ned Rasor, Robert Good, Gordon Lee Fella, William Liebetrau, Willine Hamby, LeRoy Stachler, Wanda Krouse, Ralph Trussler, James Wallace. Third Row — Jeanne Thygerson, Dean Brandt, Mary Wallace, Dorothy Pummell, Mary Lou Tankersly, Mable Nel¬ son, Eleanor Duebner, Martha Zeller, Joanne Hoover, Robert Meckstroth, Marcella Newsome, Arthur Stansel, Doris Bitter, Louise Crane, Mr. Haines. Fourth Row — Mr. Prass, Paul McFall, Marilyn Jenkins, James Irons, Eugene King, William Rish, Donald Hafner, Gilbert Fremont, Richard Bowman, Joseph Jeffries, Charles Miller, Jack Askren. Rain . . . snow . . . sleet, and still the band marched right along with the football team. At the beginning of the season approximately thirty-five “greenhorns” reported for practice. In two weeks’ time these “rookies” marched along like veterans. After the marching band (64 members in the band) season ended, the concert band was then organized by “Prof.” Haines. (“Prof.” is the fellow who trails the band around) . . . Joy vanishes and fireworks begin because concert season is real work. Concerts were given at Mad River School, Pasadena, assemblies, and at the N.C.R. for the dedication of the “E” pennant. To the Southwestern District contest the band went, where it won a superior in Class B. A few weeks later the judges at the State Music Contests bestowed a superior upon Fairmont. Soloists and Ensembles at the District Contest and their ratings: Soloists and Ensembles at the District Contest and their ratings: Bill Deger — Clarinet. Superior Betty Parks — Oboe. Superior David Giele — Flute. Superior Devon Kesling — Drum Major. Superior Bill Rish — Trombone. Superior Harry Wilson — Trumpet. Superior Lee Guernsey — Marimba. Superior Trombone Quartette — Marilyn Jenkins, Bill Rish, Eugene King, Paul McFall. Superior Trumpet Trio —Dick Sherer, Bob Cook, Bill Liebetrau . Superior Brass Quartette — Joe Jeffries, Charles Miller, Betty Spoon, Harry Wilson. Superior Woodwind Quintette — David Giele, Marjean Holt, Robert Meckstroth, Jean Thygerson, Bill Deger . Superior Clarinet Quartette — Bill Deger, Don Hamilton, Don Fordyce, John Wilson. Superior The annual spring concert brought a close to the 1942 activities of the band. Rezo One — M. Workman, Webb, Lohnes, Burson, LeFevre, Burns, Wolfram, Phibbs, Olt, B. Davis. Holtvogt, Getter. Row Two — Britton, Holt, S. Brown, Perks, Moon, Collins, Hull, J. Clemm, Hurst, Noll, Krouse, Welsh, D. Workman. Row Three — Lesher, D. Norris, Meyer, Pontis, Dickinson, Krug, Knox, Wilson, Peters, McGrew. Row Four- —Cate, Schweitzer, D. Cook, King, Swigart, Glanton, Rish, Hartley, Shank, Kindy. MIXED CHORUS With the band, the chorus presented the Apple Blossom Time Concert and sang at the Art Institute and several churches. At State the Chorus received a Superior rating. • • • The Music Department sports a swing band that plays for class plays, at the “Bang Bang” and for dances — the Varsity Swingsters. REVIEW OF THE YEAR September 8 — School opens again with 545 re¬ porting. September 9 — We find two new teachers wan¬ dering in the halls trying to find their way around. September 12 — Girls spy all the new goodlooking boys and begin to choose their own. September 15 — Band begins marching practice with 35 “green-horns.” September 16 — Patriotic assembly presented. September 17 — Jack Irons thrills Freshmen girls when he smiles their way. September 18 — Ruth Taylor feels faint while soliciting for ads. September 19 — Football season begins with a vic¬ tory of 38-0. September 22 — The Worman boys finally came back to school. September 23 — Peculiar sounds came from Miss Wahl’s English class, learning to pronounce whether. September 25 — Home Ec. Club has first meeting and elects officers. September 26 — Fairmont scores another victory with Monroe 19 to 6. October 3 — We leave Sidney in “dust” 33-0. October 6 — Ed Norris tries to blow up school. October 7 — Charles McClean reviews new books in commemoration of book week. October 8 — First fire drill — time, 2 minutes. October 10 — Xenia spoils Fairmont’s good football record. October 13 — Pop Warner gets a bill concern¬ ing some spoons lost in a certain restaurant. October 15 — A fatal day — report cards make their first introduction. October 16 — Marilyn Jenkins decides not to go steady. October 20 — June Somers winks at Devon Kesling. October 21 — Duane and George get prospects from advertising. October 23 — Wedding bells for Miss Wetzel — Senior skate—Mr. Hinton wishes he had an extra pair of skates. October 24 — One day vacation at last — ex¬ cept for teachers who must at¬ tend meetings. October 27 — Girls model during lunch hour. October 29 — Boys caught in a certain “Ford” blowing smoke rings. October 30 — Hallowe’en pranks. October 31 — Game with Troy, Hallowe’en. November 1 — Community chest report. November 4 — Speech class opens their season. November 5 — Knitting needles fly to aid the soldier. November 7 •—• Jack Kalter uses dictionary to write a note to Aileen Dugan. November 8 — Girl Reserves turn military and sponsor R. A. F. Dance. Seniors see “birdie.” November 10 —- Students enroll in business train¬ ing. November 11 — Band plays at Courthouse steps and Armistice Day parade. November 13 — Margurite Meyers has found her man — no more competition girls. November 15 — Greenville game — Bob Knox in¬ jured his ankle — tough luck. November 19 — Assembly before Oakwood game. November 20 — Very “awful” day — Oakwood wins in mud. Vacation — ah! December 1 — Just 21 shopping days until Christmas. December 2 — Carol Routsong finds balancing a piano on one’s foot is quide difficult. December 5 — Senior play “Seven Sisters.” December 8 — President Roosevelt gives his great speech after the attack on Pearl Harbor! December 9 — Dean Cook is attracted by blondes on debate trips. December 11 — Jeanette Joyce finds herself lock¬ ed in the music room, but she sings to pass the time away. December 12 — Basketball season opens with a victory over Chaminade. Christmas Through The Ages Each Christmas sea son Fairmont presents a pageant celebrating the Christmas festivities. This year’s presentation, “Christmas Through the Ages,” was beautifully done. Traditions and customs of different countries in different lands were the theme. Miss Hartsock organized and arranged the script. The Music Department rendered the beautiful Christmas songs, and the effective stagings are credited to Art and In¬ dustrial x rts Departments. Edythe Gochoel was the reader. Members of the cast: Margaret Ashworth, Elaine Barnaby, Jim Brumm, Jacque Cook, Louise Crane, Dor¬ othy Foster, Harriet Frey, Norma Howard, Eu¬ gene Jones, Bob Kalter, George Lenning, Rob¬ ert Meckstroth, Jean Naftzger, Eugene Riel, Nancy Schriebrel, Phyllis Sterling, Betty Stoll, Bill Walther, Doris Webster, Dorothy Webster, Annalyn Whiddon. This Christmas celebration is always anticipated eagerly, and to Miss Hart- sock goes the credit each year for planning this performance, assisted by Mr. Haines and the Music Department. Musical Revue “Onward, Pan Americana” was presented in February by the Music Department. We are becoming more South American conscious and this revue was a mixture of wise cracking humor with South American and Mexican music. The plot centered around Owen Rice’s struggles to land the weekly broadcast for Pan American travels. Mr. Haines and his Varsity Swingsters and songsters “did” the music. Miss Funck wrote the script and directed the show. Part of the proceeds went to Red Cross and Defense Bonds. Mrs. Gyrhovics CAST . Edythe Gochoel Her Seven Daughters: .Beverly Lohnes .Jeanne Warner .Shirley Burson .Pat McNab .Mary Wallace .Dot Britton ...Ruth Taylor .Jack Murphy .Duane Horton .Gregg Moore .Bob Underwood .Nathaniel Worman Miss Leah Funck, Director Katrinka.... Sari . Ella . Mitzi . Tcrka . Liza . Klara . Ferenz Horkoy . Colonel Radviany Baron Gida . Hon. Sandorjy . Janko . In December, the Senior Class presented its play Seven Sisters. SEVEN SISTERS “Ever Since Eve,” a spark¬ ling 3-act comedy, was pre¬ sented by the Junior Class. Mrs. Clover . Johnny Clover... Mr. Clover . Speed Erwin . Susan Blake . Betsy Erwin . Martha Willard.. Officer Simmons Henry Quinn . Lucybelle Lee.... Preston Hughes.. Football Players Miss Leah Funck, Director CAST .Patricia Harrison .Ross Morgan ...Charles Miller .Walter Zopf .Nellie Welsh .Patricia Hedge .Eileen Slemp .Edgar Norris .Dean Cook .Elaine Barnaby .Richard Bohachek Don Norris, Ed. Butterworth, Devon Kesling Left to Right — James Irons, June Somers, Jeanne Thygerson, Robert Underwood, Dorothy Britton, Jack Murphy, Marie Hutchinson, Earl Bohachek, Noble Robinson, Ned Rasor, Gerald Bowsher. Standing — William Walther. STUDENT COUNCIL The first Fairmont Student Council was organized in 1929 and this organization has been in operation every year since that time. The Council’s main duties: 1. Direct and control all student activities within the scope of action prescribed by the principal. 2. Elect by ballot members of Athletic Council, As¬ sembly Committee, Library Committee, and other com¬ mittees necessary to school government. 3. Take charge of all charity drives in the school. 4. With faculty, to decide how general school fund should be spent. 5. Promote schoo l spirit and morale. 6. Offer suggestions to faculty on school regulations and activities. Main events of the year: 1. Writing of a constitution for the school. 2. Taking charge of Red Cross, Community Chest, and T. B. drives. 3. Visiting Monroe and Miamisburg High Schools to get ideas on school government. ATHLETIC COUNCIL The Athletic Council is composed of a group of faculty members and students who carry on the business of the athletic departments. The officers for the year 1941-42 are as fol¬ lows: President — Richard Neitert. Vice President — Mr. Epps. Sec-y.-Treas. — Mr. Homer Wagner. The council’s business for the year included: 1. Setting of admission prices to athletic contests. 2. Purchase of new equipment for athletic departments. 3. Approve appointments of sports managers. 4. Set up requirements to be met in order to receive a reward (letters). 5. Approve names of those who qualify for awards. 6. Set date and plans for football banquet. 7. Approve sports schedules for coming year. 8. Make arrangements for spring sports schedule. 9. Approve sending of athletic field lights to Wright Field for the emergency. Mr. Haines, Mr. Watts, Mr. Barnes, Miss Powell, Mr. Homer Wagner, Dick Nietert, Mr. Ramsey, Nelson Hurst, Marilyn Jenkins, Clara Stout, Mr. Prass, Mr. Ernst. First Row — left to right — Jeanne Thygerson, Betty Parks, Patricia McNab, Elaine Barnaby. Second Row — Aileen Dugan, Phyllis Clark, Louise Crane, Nellie Welsh, Ruth Anna Hart, Ida Mae Schweickart, Nancy Schiebral, Louise Jones, Sue Hauser, Patricia Hedge, Marijean Holt. Third Row — Marjorie Getter, Martha Zeller, Eleanor Deubner, Marian Hurst, Martha Hauer, Particia Deber, Jeanne Warner, Jane Bolinger, Etta Mae Regal, Betty Hanback. Fourth Row — Janet Somers, Wilda Blair, Ilah Preston, Margaret Johnson, Carol Routsong, Clara Stout, Patricia Collins, Marilyn Rowe, Dorothy Irons, Anna Marie Fisher, Marilyn Jenkins. Fifth Row — Mary Wallace, Elaine Huber, Doris Bitter, Dorothy Stansel, Betty Wooley, Norma Cress, Ruth King, Eileen Slemp, Patricia Harrison, Willine Hamby, Ruth Wolfram. GIRL RESERVES Varied were the activities of the Girl Reserves this year. Trips to Shawen Acres, Y. W. C. A., and Barney Community Center, work in handicraft . . . speakers . . . knitting for Red Cross . . . guests of Oakwood . . . sponsored assembly . . . attended city-wide banquet . . . R. A. F. dance. OFFICERS President . Vice-President . Secretary . T reasurer . Social Chairman . Membership Chairman Program. Chairman . Publicity Chairman . Advisor . .Pat McNab .Elaine Barnaby .Jeanne Thygerson .Betty Parks .Marilyn Jenkins .Jeanne Warner .Elaine Barnaby .Eileen Slemp Miss Christena Wahl HOME ECONOMICS CLUB During the past year the members of the Home Economics Club have displayed great progress in their work. On November 18, the club visited Brookville High School for the annual district home economics conven¬ tion. On February 16, the freshmen girls were enter¬ tained at a Valentine party. The purpose of the party was to get the Freshman girls b etter acquainted with their classmates. Throughout the year the members have knitted and sewed different articles of clothing to help the Red Cross in defense work. Picnics, outside speakers and trips completed the year’s activities. OFFICERS President .Delores Penrod Vice-President .Lucille Kerns Secretary .Elenore Bricker Treasurer .Elaine Haskett Sponsor .Miss Vogelsang Mrsi Raw —left to right — Eileen Gerdes, Margurite Meyers, Phyllis Peters, Margaret West, Marlene Eubank, Adeline Lucas. ’ Seoond Row — Louise Kinsel, Mary Frances Nall, Elaine Haskett, Hazel Hardy, Delores Penrod, Eleanore Bricker, Dons Sites, Miss ogelsang, Ruth Schelling, Mary Phibbs, Janet Reehl. JOURNALISM CLASS Writing news for the newspaper, The Dragon, iden¬ tifying pictures, cutting out and pasting up printed ma¬ terial and pictures, compiling copy for the annual — all of these have been part of the diet of these “budding” journalists. Gregg Moore has helped with any art work (how do you like the plaques on the activities and dedica¬ tion pages), and James Hartsock has faithfully reported sports events to the Dayton papers. For this year’s photography around school, much credit goes to Mr. Somers, Jack Kalter, and Bill Free¬ man. Much of the typing for the newspaper has been done by Miss Mary Simpson. Gregg Moore James Hartsock Mr. Hinton has continued doing an excellent publicity job with the Dayton Herald and News. Front Row — Betty Rumbarger, Ruth Taylor, Dotty Britton, Mary Wallace, Anamarie Dubs, Winifred Faber, Wanda Krouse. Second Row — Duane Horton, Miss Moore, George Lenning, Nathaneil Worman, Walter Zopf. BUSINESS Fairmont’s business and commercial de¬ partment gives every opportunity to the student to go out into the business world and become successful. Typing, Shorthand, Business English, Bookkeeping, learning to operate various business machines ... all these make pos¬ sible the offering of specialized training. A new system was tried with the office practice class, composed of twenty-six senior students, who have had one year of typing. The work is divided into five units. Each student has six weeks of each unit. These units include working for the teachers, calculation, dictaphone, filing, and required typing along with spelling one day each week and speed tests four days a week. Equipment includes 31 latest model standard typewriters, 1 long carriage type¬ writer, 1 Monroe calculator, 1 varityper, 1 Burroughs bookkeeping machine, 1 dicta¬ phone with six earphone connections, six filing units from Library Bureau, 1 Felt and Tarrant comptometer, and 5 Bur¬ roughs calculators. One can readily see that a boy or girl who really tries has every opportunity to prepare himself for working in offices im¬ mediately after graduation. J V Id NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE 1942 marked the second year for this organ¬ ization at Fairmont. John Gallagher, president; Ruth Taylor, secretary; and Nellie Welsh, treas¬ urer, comprised the officers who guided the des¬ tinies of the group throughout the year. Pat Hedge and Duane Horton were other members returning from last year’s group who hel ped to initiate the new members consisting of: William Avery, Dorothy Britton, Dean Cook, Alan Cripe, Janice Liebetrau, Robert E. Miller, Carol Routsong, Eileen Slemp, George Woodward, and Walter Zopf. Degrees of Merit, Honor, Excellence and Distinction were earned by the various members by their participation in the different speech contests. The activities of this group were climaxed by the Western Ohio District Tournament which was held at Bowling Green College on April 2, 3, and 4. This Group Went T o State . . Second Row — Robert Miller, George Woodward, Dean Cook, Walter Zopf, John Gallagher, Alan Cripe, Duane Horton, William Avery, Mr. Wagner. OHIO HIGH SCHOOL SPEECH LEAGUE ACTIV¬ ITIES OF THE DEBATE AND CONTEST SPEECH CLASS For the fourth consecutive year Fairmont public speakers have been members of the Ohio High School Speech League and have won honors in its various ac¬ tivities. In debate the affirmative speakers who rep¬ resented the school in the different tournaments were Dean Cook, Patricia Hedge, Ruth Taylor, and Robert E. Miller, and the negative speakers were Alan Cripe, Duane Horton, William Avery, Walter Zopf, and John Gallagher. The tournaments were held at Ohio State University, Hamilton Public, Springfield, and Columbus North. Fairmont’s district competition was with Cin¬ cinnati Withrow, Hamilton Public, Middletown, Xenia Central, Springfield, and Washington C. H. In individual events our school was represented by: Nellie Welsh, Elaine Barnaby, and Robert E. Miller in humorous reading: Dorothy Britton, John Gallagher, Walter Zopf, and William Avery in original oratory; Eileen Slemp, George Woodward, Carol Routsong, and Nellie Welsh in dramatic reading; Janice Liebetrau, Ruth Taylor, Duane Horton, and Alan Cripe in extemporan¬ eous speaking; and George Woodward, Dorothy Britton, Carol Routsong, John Gallagher, Eileen Slemp, Pat Hedge, and Janice Liebetrau in oratorical declamation. Tournaments in these events were held at Marysville, Hamilton, Springfield, Columbus North, and Oakwood. First Row — Miss Funck, Patricia Hedge, Dorothy Britton, Ruth Taylor, Eileen Slemp, Carol Routsong, Nellie Welsh, Janice Leibestrau. HOME ECONOMICS CLASS Cooking and sewing — those used to mean home economics. But no mor e. Now are in¬ cluded courses in child care and related sub¬ jects, consumer education, clothing and costume design, and foods. Statistics show that 85% of the over-the-counter purchases are made by women. Students are instructed in the prin¬ ciples of buying and the effects of buying. The foods laboratory is equipped with mod¬ ern devices, a dining room where teas and din¬ ners are planned to allow each student to put into practice information which she learns in class. Good grooming is stressed. A girl may learn to bring into closer harmony with the require¬ ments of good taste in appearance, the care of her skin, use of cosmetics, hair styling, and the artistic selection of her clothes. Jack Askren Paul Young Bill Powell Glen Ridgeway Junior Shade Bill Freeman Jack Cain Mr. Ramsey Dean Brandt Dan Lindal Gordon Graham Don Lesher The old idea of in¬ dustrial arts — manual training it was called — was use of wood, a hammer, and some nails. Now our voca¬ tional departments are recognized as being es¬ sential to a well-round¬ ed curriculum. Work with wood, metal, drafting and blueprint¬ ing, machine shop, electricity, photogra¬ phy, operating various types of machines — these are only part of the work done in in¬ dustrial arts. The one departure from the regular shop routine was the exchange of the first period home economics and shop groups. The girls in the shop did practically the same type of work as the freshmen boys. They learned the tech¬ nique of fixing extension and iron cords, and replacing worn washers in faucets. They then made whatnots, small wood pins, cut out on the jig saw and bracelets and pins made of plastics and metal. They also got experience in finishing and refinishing furniture. The advanced boys received practical experience on maintenance and repair work that comes in either using the welding equipment to repair broken parts or in many instances making new parts in the machine shop. The repair jobs constituted work on school busses, broken castings, and parts from the various schools and other work the boys brought from home to repair. Every effort possible was made for the boys to get some experience in all the areas, particularly in welding, machine shop, forging, heat treating, sheet metal, and wood working. Some of the senior boys were so interested in better preparing themselves for their work in high school that they took mechanical drawing and machine shop; not with the thought of credit but for their own betterment. AT FAIRMONT THERE ARE SPORTS 1 FOR EVERYONE. THERE ARE FRESHMEN SPORTS. INTRA¬ MURAL SPORTS. A COMPLETE PHY SICAL EDUCATION PROGRAM, FAIRMONT ATHLETES ARE GOOD SPORTS FOOTBALL Playing nine games this season, the Fairmont Dragons came through with a record of four wins, four losses, and a tie. With “Pop” Warner as head coach, Johnnie Epps as assistant, and fullback Bill Procuniar as captain, the team played the following schedule: September 19 — WEST MILTON: “Pop” Warner’s last varsity football squad opened the 1941 season with a smashing 38 to 0 victory in a game that let every team member see action. Scoring was done by Kindy, Kelly, Knox and Procuniar. September 26 — MONROE: The Dragons took to the air in defeating the Monroe Hornets 19 to 6. The main excitement was caused when a member of the opposing team made a 75 yard touchdown run after intercepting a pass. October 3 — SIDNEY: Through a muddy field and scattered rain drops, the Fairmont team emerged with a 33 to 0 victory over the Yellowjacks. First score came when Procuniar blocked a Sidney punt and raced across the goal line. October 10-—MIAMISBURG: Defeat for the first time came at the hands of the Vikings by a 19-0 score. A plunging backfield broke through the Fairmont line for three scores. October 17 — XENIA: Playing once again in rain and on a muddy field, the Dragons lost to Xenia’s Buccaneers. Fairmont’s main excitement came after Don Norris made a 40 yard run in enemy territory. Final score 19 to 0. October 31—TROY: Victory by a score of 9 to 2 came once again to the Fairmont team as muddy players slid over the ground in an evenly matched game. Daniel Walthers, a center, crossed the goal line for his only touchdown of the season and Fairmont’s only score. November 7 — PIQUA: Rain turned to snow and as fingers, noses, and toes froze, the team lost a topsy- turvey game to the Indians 24 to 14. The game featured a 100 yard touchdown run by Piqua—-the longest one in the history of Miami Valley League games. November 15 — GREENVILLE: The first afternoon game of the season ended in a 6 to 6 tie. Strangely enough, a tie score of 7 to 7 was the result of last year’s Fairmont-Greenville game, both schools having teams of even caliber. November 20 — OAKWOOD: Rain, by buckets and bushel baskets poured down as the Dragons lofet a hard fought game to their bitterest rival, Oakwood, in the annual Turkey Day Contest. The final score of 8 to 0 resulted after Oakwood received a touchback and slid over for one touchdown. In December “Pop” gave his valedictory speech to Fairmont and went to Ohio State University to continue work toward a Master’s degree. A few weeks later “Johnny” Epps went into the army. To these two men, Fairmont wishes good luck. Mr. Warner First Row— left to right — Jean Kalter, George Glanton, John Boeckerman, Jack Donley, James Mullen, John Gallagher, William Procuniar, Arthur Kindy, Daniel Walher, Carl Klemm, Edgar Norris, Donald Norris. Second Row — Forrest Grugin, George Kelly, Donald Rohr, Olin Widdon, Marvin Robinson, Ross Morgan, Richard Nietert, George Mullen, Jack Murphy, Robert Miller, Horace Worman, Allan Kalter, Carl Hamm, Thomas Limberg. Third Row — Robert Kalter, William Walther, Omer Burris, Dean Cook, Robert Pressler, William Roudabush, Jack Dill, Edward Butterworth, Samuel Starbuck, Erwin Balzuweit, Thomas Koors, Karl Grugin, Owen Rice. Spring Football Ended With the Blues Playing the Golds % ? ; — -m -i -m. f ■ ' ; Eileen Slemp Patricia Hedge Sue Hauser Led the student body in cheers at the games. Intramural basketball was organized in¬ to eight teams this year: All Stars, Tigers, Dog Patch, Fliers, Boys’ Club, Wildcats, Globe Trotters, Skunk Hollow. Into the finals sailed the All Stars vs. The Fliers. The final score-—Fliers 16, All Stars 14. Members of the winning team: Krug, Rish, Rohr, Brumm, Fremont, Kalter, Un¬ derwood. mr I “ST • I E. NORRIS R. KNOX D. NORRIS W. PROCUNIAR S. STARBUCK R. SWIGART M. ROBINSON ■ R E S E R V E S 1941-42 did not prove too propitious for the Fair¬ mont Dragon cage outfit. With “Johnny” Epps at the helm the Dragons met Chaminade in an opener and were victorious. After that things seemed to break un¬ favorably. Many games were well played, but the op¬ posing teams continued to score too much for us. About mid-season, Coach Epps was called into the United States Army and Mr. Ramsey, a tried and true man in basketball playing, took over the coaching job. All in all Fairmont was able to win only four games of the schedule. Some good ball handling was dis¬ played throughout the season, and prospects for next year look hopeful, since only two seniors leave — Bobby Knox and Bill Procuniar, two classy players. Knox was elected captain for the year. The Reserve Squad spent the season drilling in fundamentals of basketball, and while not being often in the win column, they laid a foundation which will no doubt prove helpful next season. After Coach Epps left, the Reserves were coached by Mr. Ramsey, assisted by the new football coach, Mr. Hadley Watts. Back Row — Tommy Welch, George Len- ning, Don Placke, George Glanton, Tom Koors, Mr. Watts, Hyman Jacobs. Front Row — Paul McFall, Carl Hann, Karl Grugin, Jack Dill, Carl Klemm. GIRLS SPORTS The most successful hockey team ever to be seen at Fairmont raised the dust behind the stadium twice this year. With high hopes, but with little equipment, they traveled to Oakwood to be defeated in their first game 10-1. This game seemed to inspire them as they scored one of the few goals scored upon Oakwood in five years. Fairview was the victim of this inspiration as Dotty Britton became the heroine of the 1-0 Dragon victory. Initiation of fifteen new hockey uniforms marked the second defeat when Fairview claimed revenge. Never had there been more cooperation and team work be¬ tween the “eleven dragon sockers” than when they held those “daring Oakwoodites” to a 0-4 score in the most exciting game of the season . Season Schedule Fairmont 1. Oakwood (there) .1 10 2. Fairview (here).0 1 3. Fairview (there).1 0 4. Oakwood (here).0 4 First Row — left to right — Mary Wallace, Pat McNab, Dorothy Britton. Second Row — Jeanne Thygerson, Wanda Krouse, Janet Somers, Eleanor Lyons, Dorothy Foster, Betty Richards, Ruth Wolfram, Marilyn Jenkins. Third Row — Pat Holtvogt, Elaine Huber, Ilah Jean Preston, Marjean Holt, Pat Brugler, Nettie Procuniar, Jeanette Joyce, Zoa Hull, Nancy Schiebrel, Carol Routsong, Clara Stout, Marjorie Getter, Adeline Lucas, Genivieve Eads, Myrtle Ring. G. A. A. have accomplished this year: Senior win basketball intramurals. Ruth Wolfram wins ping-pong tournament. Annual backwards dance, “Spring Harmony,” with Masters of Harmony orchestra. Baseball intramurals. New hockey uniforms initiated. Very able tennis team. Candy sale very prosperous. Presented to the Athletic Council the largest check ever given by the G. A. A. OFFICERS: President .Marilyn Jenkins Vice-President .Mary Wallace Secretary .Eileen Slemp Treasurer .Ruth Wolfram Single: TENNIS TEAM. 1st. Ruth Wolfram. 2nd. Mary Wallace. 3rd. Dotty Britton. Doubles: 1st. Jeanne Warner — Mary Kuhn. 2nd. Betty Jo Hanback — Willine Hamby. Games: Osborn (here) May 6. Fairview (here) May 14. First Row — left to right — Eileen Slemp, Mary Wallace, Marilyn Jenkins, Ruth Wolfram. Second Row — Aileen Dugan, Betty Stoll, Nancy Schiebrel, Myrtle Ring, Betty Richards, Ida Mae Schweickart, Genevieve Eads, Ruth Anna Hart, Marjorie Getter, Patricia Holtvogt, Patricia Hedge, Janet Somers, Marjean Holt, Betty Phibbs, Evelyn Laub, Janice Ingle, Mamie Kindy. Third Row — Bessie Davis, Patricia Enscoe, Mary M. White, Anna Mae Foster, Wilda Blair, Martha Hauer, Doris Grey, Jeanne Thygerson, Mary Kuhn, Vera Hurst, Eleanor Lyons, Patricia McNab, Dorothy Britton, Wanda Krouse, Annabelle Long, Roberta Worthington. Fourth Row — Louise Jones, Virginia Barber. Martha Kalter, Onda Mae Pierson, Phyllis Liest, June Somers, Dorothy Moon, Benurna Scott, Marjorie Haines, Harriet Hull, Marjorie Bramble, Patricia Collins, Wanda Hyde, Dorothy Foster, Clara Stout. Fifth Row — Charlotte Shroder, Janet Saskowsky, Norma Jean Cress, Margaret Johnson, Elaine Huber, Ilah Jean Preston, Betty Parks, Marilyn Rowe, Catherine Collosimo, Florence Rohr, Carol Routsong, Janice Leibetrau, Betty Jo Hanback, Willene Hamby, Margaret Getter, Vivian Eads. Sixth Row — Margaret Parker, Louise Crane, Betty Wooley, Patricia Brugler, Ruth King, Eleanor Duebner, Janet Naas, Joanne Hoover, Nettie Procuniar, Zoa Hull, Joyce Kelly, Marcella Newsom, Helen Sites, Jane Allen, Lova Mae Naas, Esther Ann Bower, Doris Bitter. Seventh Row — Dorothy Stansel, Louise Kinsel, Violet Skenes, Betty Osborn, Wilma Robinson, Vera Appenzeller, Mable Harned, Adeline Lucas, Mary Lou Tankersly, Faye Suman, Miss Powell. OTHER SPORTS The intramural program for both boys and girls is extensive. There is some type of sport to interest everyone. Miss Powell has charge of the girls’ activities; Mr. Ramsey and Mr. Weimer sponsor the boys. Ping-pong, tennis, and soft ball are other in¬ tramural sports. TENNIS With Mr. Somers as coach, the members of the golf team — Art Kindy, Jack Kalter, Ray Gould, Forrest Grugin, George Marburger, and Eugene Jones have been playing the following schedule: Chaminade, Stivers, Oakwood, Roose¬ velt, Miamisburg, Wilbur Wright. BASEBALL Seven straight wins — the record of the base¬ ball team when the Dragon went to press. Mem¬ bers of the squad: Jack Irons, Jim Irons, Ed Benson, Ed Norris, William Procuniar, Robert Knox, Sam Starbuck, Charles Harlow, James Stewart, Don Placke, Don Hartshorn, Charles Miller, Donald Pummel. Mr. Ramsey, coach. FENCING The fencing squad closed the season with two wins and one loss. Members: David Giele, William Behler, Walter Zopf, Jack Schlosser, and James Hartsock. TRACK SCHEDULE May 1 — Miami Valley League Meet (at Greenville). May 6 — Oakwood. May 8 — Piqua — Troy — Fairmont. May 12 —Eaton. May 15-16 — District Meet — Springfield. May 22-33 — State Meet. TENNIS Members — Bill Rish, Frank Dodd, Alan Cripe, Louis Krug, Robert Underwood, Jack Murphy, Don Hamilton, Mr. Haines, coach. December 15 — $22.88 collected in T. B. Drive. December 16 — Juniors sponsor “Cheap Skate.” December 17 — P. D. classes visit jail. December 21 — Christmas program “Christmas Through the Ages.” December 23 — “Pop” Warner gives his farewell speech as he leaves to attend Ohio State. Christmas vacation. January 5 — School resumes again, “shucks.” January 6 — Mrs. Hess speaks to assembly on boy and girl relations. January 8 — Jack Murphy runs a date service for the bashful. January 9 — Game with Sidney; victors 47-25. January 10 — Students represent Fairmont in Speech tourney at Springfield. January 12 — We find out Walter Zopf wakes up at 8:30 come debate trips. January 13 — Miss Wahl accuses Ross Morgan of “sitting in a melted cheese position.” January 14 — Don Hamilton and Jane Bolinger at same affair. January 16 — Miamisburg game — We are vict¬ ors this time 27-25. January 19 — Student Council plans a constitu¬ tion. It Can ' t Be Done The man who misses all the fun Is he who says, " It can ' t be done. " In solemn pride he stands aloof And greets each venture with reproof. Had he the power he ' d efface The history of the human race. We ' d have no radio or trolley cars, No streets lit by electric stars, No telegraph nor telephone, We ' d linger in the age of stone. The world would sleep if things were run By men who say, " It can ' t be done. " — Ex. • Congratulations and the best of luck and happiness to you all, from the J. L. WILLS COAL CO. DEALERS IN ALL KINDS OF QUALITY FUEL 1009 SHROYER ROAD. WA 1171 Business Dcrys START AT MIAMI - JACOBS COLLEGE Now — make your High School days really mean something! Start train¬ ing for a secretarial or Business Ad¬ ministration Career the following Mon¬ day AFTER you finish High School. The opportunity for TRAINED workers has never been greater. At Miami- Jacobs you will find Business Training Courses adapted to your exact needs. Come in — or write for our large, free catalog. There is no obligation. MIAMI - JACOBS COLLEGE Second and Ludlow Sts. DAYTON, OHIO. BOB ' S SUPER SERVICE Far Hills at Dorothy Lane ACCESSORIES WASHING BATTERIES POLISHING Complete Lubrication Service. Call for and Deliver. Phone WA 0193 Gas SUNOCO Oil BRAUN ' S MARKET Route 25 Dixie Pike at Woodburn WA 0102 Whatever the Occasion — Whenever the Need — MITM AN’S FLOWERS Pot Plants For Cut Flowers Spring Bedding Stock, Etc. WETZ SUPER SERVICE Super Service Cincinnati Pike and Dorothy Lane WA 0253 Southern Hills BATTERIES VULCANIZING January 21 — Janet Somers enjoys dinner at the Butterworth’s. February 5 — A “swell” revue presented by members of chorus, Miss Funck wrote it and Mr. Haines di- January 23 — Team traveled to Xenia and lost 63-32. rected. February 6 — January 24 — “Bang Bang” no shooting, just loads of fun. Sophomores get a good taste of spirits of Ammonia. February 9 — January 26 — Carol Routsong flies from front seat to back, she certainly leads a charmed life. Miss Funck feels very “grouchy” today. February 10 — Mr. Hadley Watts, new coach, introduced to student body. January 27 — A sophomore “hot foots” in the cafeteria before school. February 11 — Group of senior girls stage walk¬ out from Civics. January 28 — Band plays for the presentation of the “Naval E” Flag at the N. C. R. February 12 — Mr. Watts walks on crutches “crip.” January 30 — Hillsboro “stumps” us, 45-34. February 16 — Kuhn and Knox separated . . . only for the annual. January 31 — Monroe takes us 52-25. February 17 — February 2 — Vocational conference again held at Fairmont. Freshmen sponsor skating party. Groundhog Day — He must have seen his shadow. February 18 — February 3 — Miss Funck says, “Please, girls, don’t comb your hair in the Group of students visit Monroe. cafeteria or put make-up on.” February 4 — February 19 — I thought Marguerite was happy, but now who’s Bob? Certain people like county band very well; eh Jenks and Betty ... OAKWOOD BAKERY COMPLIMENTS OF VISIT OUR NEW MODERN BAKERY FOR A COMPLETE LINE OF FRESH BAKED GOODS HEMBERGER BROTHERS 21 Park Ave. WA 0123 BRADFORD ROUTSONG Funeral Home Dependable Funeral Service At Moderate Cost Ambulance Service 6 Oakwood Avenue 627 West Third Street WA 3271 AD 5138 SEASE SELECT CLEANERS BOB’S A PARTICULAR CLEANER FOR PARTICULAR PEOPLE BARBER SHOP 405 So. Dixie Ave. 876 WEST SCHANTZ AVENUE WA 1016 SOUTHERN HILLS CHARLEY ' S SERVICE STATION VIRGINIA ' S BEAUTY SHOPPE BATTERY CHARGING — REPAIR WORK 876 W. Schantz Ave. 201 S. Dixie WA 0171 DAYTON, OHIO KING BENZOL GAS Tel. WA 1631. Southern Hills PATTERSON PARK SERVICE STATION BATTERIES CHARGED WHILE YOU WAIT N. W. COR. PATTERSON AND SHROYER RDS. WA 0252 Dayton, Ohio February 20— Basketball boys travel to Green¬ ville. February 23 — Who is the girl down Flamilton way — Zopf. February 25 — Who is the girl who can’t keep away from mud puddles, and not “luddles” in chemistry. February 28 — Oakwood game—we lost “shucks” — Knox elected captain for the year. March 2 — “March comes in like a lamb” March 9 — Girls giggle in class, result deten¬ tion !! March 11 — Tournament, we play Troy; they win. March 13 — Friday 13 again, too many un¬ lucky days in one year. March 16 — Spring football!!! March 17 — “The wearin’ of the green,” St. Patrick’s Day. March 19 — Ensembles play for third period study hall. March 20-— Solists and ensembles travel to Miami again to compete in Music Festival. March 21 — Band and chorus compete in con¬ tests. March 23 — Spring Fever begins to “bud.” March 25 — Girls begin thinking about whom they will escort to G. A. A. Dance. March 27 — Girls still looking . . . March 28 — Senior Scholarship Test. G. A. A. Dance. March 31 — March goes out like a lion; it snowed. April 1 — Spring vacation. April 6 — Everybody goes Army Day Pa¬ rade. April 7 — Mr. Wagner gets tired writing the pink and blue slips. April 10 — “Spring Serenade” Dance. Jane Bolinger won all-around senior girl contest. Mr. Weimer in charge of patriotic assembly. DAYTON SCHOOL OF BUSINESS 104 East Third St. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION. SECRETARIAL SCIENCE Intensive Course in Shorthand and Typing Begins June 1st, 1942. Make the summer pay. DAY AND EVENING CLASSES HOWARD H. BECK, President COMPLIMENTS New ... LAUREL COMPLIMENTS Toasted STARS OF §§|g cZ . WARREN’S Buy a Box of Each STORE, Inc. At Your Grocer ' s TODAY! 5c TO $5.00 • The LAUREL BISCUIT Co. 2413 FAR HILLS AVE. Danton, Ohio Fulton 5371. ATTENTION PLEASE! What does your home look like? ARCHIE SHERER Can you point to it with pride and say " That ' s where I live " COMPANY If it isn ' t like that better call at 18-20 South Jefterson St. The Roemhildt Company’s DAYTON, OHIO Paint Store • OFFICE FURNITURE WOOD AND STEEL And get a Monarch 100% Pure Paint, Color Chart, select your painter and when the weather is fit change that • SAFES — LOCKERS picture. • STEEL SHEL VING • • VISIBLE SYSTEMS THE ROEMHILDT CO. • FILING SUPPLIES 127 East Third St. MOLER’S BELMONT DAIRY CO. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DAIRY PRODUCTS HOMOGENIZED VITAMIN D MILK JERSEY MILK — BUTTER — CREAM — BUTTERMILK Independently Owned and Operated We deliver in all parts of the city We Invite You To See Our Milk Produced. 3230 Smithville Road Phone KE 4167 dayman’s Service Market 2411 Far Hills Ave. WA 1141 PURVEYORS OF FINE FOODS T. A. G. HOLT RADIATOR WELDING MOODY ' S Service Center " We Weld All Metals " RESTAURANT DANCING ADams 2692 GAS OILS 37 N. St. Clair St. Dayton, Ohio 2801 Far Hills Ave. Bromley’s Oakwood Service Standard Oil Products PUMMELL’S Complete Lub-Service BEAUTY SERVICE • Atlas Tires, Batteries 501 Dixie Ave. Southern Hills And Accessories • DAYTON, OHIO 2500 FAR HILLS AVENUE WA 0152 RAY MESSLER Best Wishes TO THE CLASS OF ' 42 GROCERY KROGER ' S SUPER MARKET SPRINGBORO PIKE Far Hills Ave. SOUTH PARK BARBER SHOP C. F. BRANDING, Prop. 930 Brown Street FU 2832 COMPLIMENTS OF THE DIRECT PLUMBING SUPPLY CO. K U S T O L A 2650 Far Hills Ave. ARTHUR ' S BEAUTY SHOPPE CURB SERVICE SANDWICHES 715 DIXIE AVE. SUNDAES SODAS WM. AVERY, Ass ' t. Manager. WA 4612 WA 4615 To the Class of 1942: BASTIAN BROS. CO. DON ' T QUIT Manufacturing Jewelers Engravers ROCHESTER, N. Y. When things go wrong as they sometimes will When the road you ' re trudging seems all up hill, When funds are low, and the debts are high, And when you want to smile, but you have to sigh; When care is pressing you down a bit, Rest, if you must — but don ' t you quit. Official Jewelers and Stationers to Fairmont High School • GEO. O. SWEETMAN District Manager Life is queer with its twists and turns. As everyone of us sometimes learns. And many a failure turns about When he might have won had he stuck it out. Don ' t give up, though the pace seems slow. You may succeed with another blow. Success is failure turned inside out. The silver tint of the clouds of doubt. And you never can tell how close you are, It may be near when it seems afar. So stick to the fight when you ' re hardest hit It ' s when things seem worst that you mustn ' t quit. 117 E. Beechwood Avenue. Dayton, Ohio Compliments of Ra 2614 OAKDALE GROCERY CHAS. B. MOORE BEAUTIFUL PORTRAITS a t POPULAR PRICES HOWARD KNOLL STUDIO 608 Ccmby Building 137 South Main Street Fu 8642 Dayton, Ohio April 13 — April 29. — Baseball game with Kiser, we Sugar Rationing Registration. won 4-3. May 1 — April 14 — M. V. L. Track Meet. Jack Dill gets a red face in study hall. May 2 — District Scholarship Tests at April IS — Miami University. Students participate in Master Electric Variety Show. May 9 — M. V. L. Golf Tournament. April 17 — May 22 — Junior Play ‘Ever Since Eve.” Junior-Senior Farewell. April 19 — May 31 — Chorus sings at Art Institute. Baccalaureate. April 24 — June 1 — State Music Contest. P. T. A. Card Party. Eighth Grade Commencement. April 28 — June 2 — Commencement held at the N. C. P. T. A. Style Show. R. Auditorium. WINDOW SHADES VENETIAN BLINDS CURTAIN RODS MECKSTROTH-REGER SHADE SHOP, Inc. • 38 S. JEFFERSON STREET ADAMS 9105 THE GIELE PFLAUM CO. PRINTERS • 124 EAST THIRD STREET. FULTON 1841 FIFTH FLOOR TO THE GRADUATES OF 1942: FOR REAL VALUES SEE " Make the most of yourself. for that is all there is of you. " RISNER ' S UPHOLSTERING • AND FURNITURE W. G. JENKINS THE BEAVERTOWN • COAL CO. n R. F. D. No. 7 850 S. Brown St. Telephone WA 2924 AD 5464 Res. Phone WA 1325 Complete Home Furnishings

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Fairmont West High School - Dragon Yearbook (Kettering, OH) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


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