Fairview High School - Paw Paw Yearbook (Fairview, WV)

 - Class of 1916

Page 1 of 124


Fairview High School - Paw Paw Yearbook (Fairview, WV) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1916 volume:

Yi E-gg . -- ,T- -ry --ggfw. . 'SEQ fa 4- mg , Q l , '. . as "' W2 fi: . 45 1 P ,exp ml V. ,iw A my .Fl 2, .t Q , 'gk .ft ,If lf ffm' . 1 in '- f L " E+. Q' ' Q 3,1 ai x ,, z ,af 1 rf WEEK? as 7 X. -1 'it 4 1 Ja... 55. tai: Q 'Y wif if-11' ' 'iq MW1 Nl, ' Q Q ,I Q ' ' f-42 ' 1. H ff , . i. 'sw-s. Q' 'Q W : 1' mv, '. . , '9 X 'Wa ,I ' 3 i mg. , A 4.2- . 8 1 w A f.,,'1.+i a-,,: ?u.,.,. K' A .n gi 1' '-if N, ,-.x , Y- a,M,f. S.Ce+ie,. , ,N 1 M 4 ,ixkNz'5',: .Mm .,,, , ,fx 1- N, iff' .Xu ff: 4 , -J lf fl ,-.V '4 .gg qu U , v ,W -gpg. Y, -'. V. M 14 DR. j. W. P. JARVIS TO DR. J. W. P. JARVIS Q a man to whom we might dedicate was this issue o the Paw Paw. To do this was a task that did not require much thought or labor on our part because it had ALWAYS been decided to dedicate our bool: this year to our patriotic fellow- townsman and hard working and efficient President of our Board of Education, Dr. J. W. P. Jarvis. While we cannot claim Dr. Jarvis as ours entirely, since he must and does share himself with the other schools of the district, we feel that our share of him is ours plus. In him do we feel, in a peculiar way, that Fairview High School has one of its warmest friends and most ardent helpers. And so, since it is not the purpose of a dedicatory paragraph to eulogize completely, let this paragraph say without further comment: to Dr. W.P. Jarvis, because of his worth and merit, and because of his friendship to our own Fairview High School, this issue of the upaw Pawn is fondly dedicated. T did not talxe long for us to select . . f Ci 7, 3- 1- D4 045' IlJf-LL, '41 IEQUTE I , NM f wi M 1 J Wg Q XX M - x 7 X XX f f v w , 'S Q? if V.:-"A Q X KSN OLIVER SI-ILIRTLEFF Fairmont High School. Junior A. B. student West Virginia Llniversity. Has taught two years in common sciwoolsgfive years in High School. Present position since 1913. L. E. REYNOLDS B. S., Agri. Marietta Academy ioop. Attend- ed Marietta College iqio-ug W Va. Universigk University Cali fornia Summer Term '15. H. N. WARD, A. B., B. S. West Virginia Wesleyan College 1913 . 7,275 MARY MCCLILLOH SHURTLEFF MUSIC Slxippenslnurg, Pa., Nonnal Wilson College, Student West Virginia universig7 MISS MARY HIGH DOMESTIC SCIENCE Fairmont State Normal School MISS CLARA J. LEAMAN B. A. Carlisle High Schoolg B. A. Dickinson College 1913. Taught Lylxens High School 1913. Pres- ent position since 1914. MISS GOLDIE DALE SHEETS B. A. Morgantown High School ,O7Q A. B. W. Va. UniversitQ, in. Taught 1911-12 Kingwood High Schoolg 1912-13 Morgantown puls- lic schoolsg 1913-15 Albuquerque, New Mexico, schools. Present position since 1915. PROPHECY OF FAIRVIEW HIGH SCHOOL f '1 S I now look .back over the I 1 past work done by Fairview A Y High Schzol since it was es- 'I tablislei in the fall of 1911, I see much that has been accomplish- ed by the school's faculty and stu- degts. Such uny-elding labor that has ben Cone 'io make us a iirst-class High School in four ye irs, can but carry us to a glorious victory at the top of the ladder of faire, and I see brightly shining through the future the "good 1h.ngs" that are to be ours in the years to come. The good work that we are now doing will bring to the school more teachers like those who are now earn- estly laboring for the betterment of the school. Also new and better equipment will be secured, and the school's stu 'ent body will continue to increase steadily in numbers. As the labor of the progressive townspeople, lhe school strdcnts, and the faculty hive brought to our town a gymnasium second to none in this part of the state, so will their labors bring a ne .v and l'rQe high school building that will be suiicient for the large and ever growing school. Through the eager eiorts of our Coach, Hubert Ward, oar strong basket ball team will win many honors and victories, that will bring more fame, than that of the past, to our Fair view town and its supporting citizens, who have he ped us to have a team that any high school would be proud of. As to baseball, football and other athletics, which have not been as en- thusiastically pursued as basket ball, I have to say that in the coming year new spirit will be put into the games, which will win ,for us the much covet- ed honors. And thus in every way I see the high school profiting from every help- ful thing that is done for it by the public-spirited townspeople, T h u s through the future I see Fairview High School steadily climbing ever upward toward the goal that only time, perseverance, and labor of stu- dents, townspeople, and faculty will bring. C. O. D. HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING 5 51155 'Q 5 if T513 E H. C. TOOTHMAN CLASS Motto: Esse quam Qicleri Class Colors: Orange and Bi.HCk Class Flower: Red Rose CLASS OFFICERS HARLAND LOUGH . . . President FRANK HOGUE , . . Vice President IRENE GILLELAND . Secretary LYLE McBEE . Treasurer FLORENCE HOGUE . . Historian MR. SHURTLEFF . Faculty? Adx7isor YELL O-chicka-racka-ciwicka-raclca Clwicka-raciia rein Chicka-racka-clwiclca-racka rein Ray-de-oka-so-fer-oka Sic-alacka-seen Fairview! Fairview! 1916! VARINA O'DELL Mt. Morris, Pa. Secretary and Treasurer upaw Pavln Ciceronian Sociegl "She hafh sincerity, a simple truthfulness, And these l1a0e lent her dignigQ H I-IARLAND B. LOUGH Fairview. West Va. president of '16 Class. Basket Ball Manager ,15-,16. Shakes- pearean Sociegl "None lmevi lwim but to lo0e him, None named him but to praise" IRENE GILLELAND Fairview, West Va. Secretary Class ,16. Editor-iw Chief Hpaw Pavln Ciceronian Societ57. "A perfect Woman, noiaij planned - To Warm, to comfort and commancin LYLE H. MCBEE Fairview. West Va. Treasurer Class ,16. Ciceronian Sociegl "Hari: to fide hurried question of despair Where is my girl? An echo answers 'Where' ? PLENNIE G. TOOTI-IMAN Fairview, West Va. Business Manager Hpaw Pawf' Baseball Manager ,I5',I6. Siwaic- espearean Society. J' A Oer-9 perfect, gentle knight " FLORENCE HOGUE Fairview. West Va. Class Historian ,163 Joke Editor Hpaw i3av3.,' Ciceronian Society "if to her share any female errors fall, Look on iier face and 37ou'ii forget riwem all" FRANK W. HGGUE Fairyiew, W. Vs. Vice President Class ,i6. Art Editor Hpaw Pawf, President Shakespearean Sociegy. "A man he seems of cheerful yesterdays and confident tomorrovlsn NAOMI MORRIS Fairvievl West Va. Secretary Shakespearean Socie Literary Editor upaw Pawn "An inborn grace that nothing lackeci of culture and appliance U OCAL B. KING Fairview. West Va. Treas. AthIetic Association ,16. Ciceronian Sociegl HI Io9e my ceaseIess prattIe Of Words of noisy fIov0, I Icx7e to v7incI my moufI1 up, IIo0e to Ilear it go." MONTA MERRILL Rivesx7iIIe, W. Va. Ciceronian Society? "Her Ooice was e'0er soft, gentle and Iow An exceIIent thing in Woman" MARY COX Rivesx7ille, W. Va. Ciceronian Socieg7 We, Who nov? behold thee Hax7e not skill enough your Worfh to sing HOMER CLINTON TOOTHMAN F 'W GO much cannot he said in praise o the man who ?,,,,M VJ . . . If has laeen chosen as Sponsor of the Class of 1916. Sled Coming to Fairview, as he did, and building up a first-class high-school certainly indicates that this man possesses unusual talents, not only as a teacher, laut as an individual as well. Through his own worth he has grown until, at present, he is the efficient County Superintend- ent of Marion County. And this is not all. He promises to advance still further, and we prophecy that in the near future he will stand jqrst among the Stateis foremost edu- cators. Certainly the1q16 Class of the Fairview High School can well feel proud and honored for haying named their class after this illustrious young man. SENIOR CLASS PROPHECY aj'j'w5 NE afternoon thii spring, I was sitting in the ,ibfary of sf Fairview High whe.e I had It is come to read a re defence wh.ch Mr. Shurtleff had assigned to me. As I sit by .he .ibra .y t,b e, ob- lgvlous of time and place, a dream came to me, showin g the destiny oi my classmates. As I dreamed, I found myself in Philadel,gh-a, seated in a lar-e hall vlhch was Llled to its uimest capaci- ty. A lecture was in progressg ard, of co -.r-e, my attenton was drawn to the spe ker .n vahgm 1 recogmized my old f r i e n d, "See ls" llLcBee H no uv known as Lyle. He was delivering a stormy address against the co-cduca- tioggal system of our colfeges. Coming out from this hall, I notic- ed a crowd of German oflicers, con- spicious among whom was a smartly dressed man who wore many badges and insignia of honor. Despite his foreign companions, there was a familar air about him, and, like a Hash, it dawned upon me thzt this was Count von Tcothman, fozmerly our Plennie, who, during the W r, had rendered such valuable services to the Ge mans by collecting copper for them that they had honored him with a title and a posltion of great responsibility. As I passed down the street, I be- came conscious of much confusion about me. I looked up and saw a large parade coming down ihe stre tt. It was a suifragette delegation and the leader was Mary Cox, the "Mrs, Panlrhurst of Aniercaf' As she drew close: I saw that she was wearing on her coat a conspicicus button- V-O-T-E-S-F-O-R-W-O-M-E-N. As I passed on I saw standing be- fore a door a familiar Hgure talking in a persuaslve manner to a woman, and I, oJe..hearing a few remarks, heard Ocal King say, 'tYes, King Reynold Compound is good for man and beast." 'Ihis is just what we thought Ocal wo-.ld be, a chemist of renown. He is now seHing a wonder- ful clemical compound which he pre- pared in Mr. Reynold's laboratory. Who is that gray-haired Woman with the dark eyes in f1o.'.t of the Hull House in Chicago? Why, it's Naomi Morris talking wilh Jane Ad- dams, and now I know why we have not heard from Naomi for so long. She is doing a great work silently- settlement work. Hee the dream grew hazy, then suddenly cleared and I rellized that it was daybreak and th gt I was look- ing down a long dreafy, country roid. Coming out of an old, tumbled-down house appeared the beat figure of a man who slowly climbed into his buggy, pi :kei up the reiis in a desul- tory manner and started slowly up the road. As he drew nearer, I re- cognized our old frfefd, Frank Hogue rot by his hair, for it is gray and his face is lined with care, but by his eyes. Could this be our old fun-lov- ing friend of Fairview High who rever took life seriously? Yes, it w's he and he is a country doctor. Then in my dreams I saw a farm in Tucker County and was told that in the pretty cottage dwells Monta Mer- rill who, soon after graduation, mar- riel a prosperous farmer and lives now in quiet happiness. But what is that I see, a class- room? Yes, and the teacher is Var- ina O'Dell. Now I know it is the High School of Grape Island, West Virginia. Varina is teaching Ger- man. I heard her say, "Ubersetzen Sie wieder, bitter das is nicht recht." Oh, this is such a beautiful dream and such a delightful dream-fairy who now leads me to a beautiful house on a prominent street of Buck- hannon. Here I saw a porch party in progress and recognized in the charming hostess, Irene Gillelandg but on inquiry I learned that she is now the wife of Harland Lough, the present successful athletic coach of West Virginia W e s l e y a n College. Their home is a meetfng place for the students, who spend many joyous evenings with them. The dream-fairy smiled at me and I now realized the cause of the smi'eg for I, yes I, am the instiuctor of Eng- lish in the South Western University of California. 'F 3' H' "' "' "' Just then a door opened and I, still dreaming, thought that it was the door of my classroom opening for my class in "Macbeth" to enter, when I was aroused by hearing my dear friend Irene say, "Come Florence, it is time for basket ball practice." 4 S L 9 A Q' 'S , fam BASKET BALL TEAM E? THE LEAMAN CLASS THE LEAMAN CLASS Motto: Conquering and still to Conquer Class Colors: Olive and Gold Class Flower: Pink Carnation CLASS OFFICERS JAMES UNDERWOOD . . President SAMUEL HUMMEL . Vice Presiclent RUBY SNODGRASS . . Secretary MILDRED CLIMMINS Treasurer MARIE GREASER . Historian . Faculty? Ad0isor YELL Ala-be Baus-be Bas-be-Bon! Ala-be Baus-be Bas-be-Bon! Inspiro-spiree Spireen Inspiro-spiree Spireen Leaman! Leaman! IQI7! In gliliemurizxm CALANTHA MARY HANES MEMBER OF THE CLASS OF IQI7 Bien gmag 1131, 1915 Calantha, O Calanflwa, If you could only lcnow How much we miss you day lay day--- Tlwe class wliiclm loved you so. Each day we see your dear, sweet face-H But only weep the more--- Because we cannot see that face Just as it was before. We often wish to hear that voice We always loyed to liearg Or even see that pleasant smile That every one did clieer. Calantlma dear, our wishes now Can lae but all in vain, But some fair day--not far away-- We'll meet you once again. -MARIE GREASER " TI-IE PROGRESSIVE LEMANITES " JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY "Some are dead And some are married, But clear the track For those who tarriedf' Cs ' la, OME folks probably think that Q there will neier be any 1917 graduating class. It is true iU"fU that our class, since it orifin, has hail mich sorrow. But could we rightfully be called progressive if We should desrairincfly "i e up? No! We must do our duty no matter how small our numbers. In 1913, twelve in number, we en- tered High School as "Freshies." Ard, before roing any further, We wish to thank the upper classmen, one and all, for their courteous treat- ment on our behalf. Our coal in View hs always been to be the third graduating class of Fairvie '1 Fish School, Thouch our class h's c'e1re'setl in number from twelve to seven members, yet we hope to march bravely on to "V-I-C- T-O-R-Y." Much Sorrow find orief cverwhe'm- ed the Lemanites when two of our most treasured members were called to that Great Beyond to eniov its in- ruwerable Pleasures. Both were girls we all loved dearly. Jean was taken from us about midwinter: and, some months later. after the publica- tion of the "Paw Paw" for 1915, Cal- antha was called as one of God's beautifrl, sweetest and most perfect Powers. However, death is not the only thing that can deprive a class of its members. When they fall deeply in love, as did two of our fair damsels, Flossie and Grace, then it is time to bid them adieu, for it is not books and knowied ze that laden their young minds but the good looks and win- ning ways of their future mates. Marriage, like all other things is all rib ht in its placeg but as we are now livin g in a commerical age, how much wiser it will be for the other mem- bers of the class to be graduates of Fairview High School! The Ieaman class now has seven meirbersz and, with light hearts, we hone to be the graduating class of 1917. No matter where we go we rhall rlways sing our old song "Hail Le1ranites": It's Fairview Juniors, it's Fairview Juniors, Yes. "Se'.enteen" will be the class To br'nw back hoitors to our old high school. 'Tis f old :nd green that we must back Now is the time, boys, to make a big noise, No matte" what the peop'e shout For "Seventeen" will surely be the class That Fairvieiv High will hoist about. Marie Grefeser, Class Historian. JUNIOR CLASS EVENTS NE beautiful afternoon last x May we had our first class picnic. Jim procured for us the necessary hay wagon and and, to properly fit them for our purpose, we decorated them with green and gold bunting. After ar- ranging our cooking utensils and bas- kets of edibles in secure positions, we mounted our much decorated convey- ance and were ready to start-not, however, without repeated injunc- tions to Sam not to fall into the egg basket. We had not decided upon any par- ticular location for our outing 3 but after driving for several miles-most of the time rattling along at a break- neck speed-we began to look for a stopping place.. We soon found a spot that appeiled to us all-a green meadow made beautiful with its large oak trees a n d murmuring brook. Here we started our camp fire and spread our supper, and I should like to state right now that there are several girls in our class who as cooks could compete with any French chef. As we lingered at supper, the peace of the evening fell upon us all. The little birds sang their evening songs to us from the tree-tops, happily con- tributing to our enjoyment. horses 3 All too soon the shadows began to lengthen and we prepared to return to our homes. As we drove slowly along in the early spring twilight, we watched the stars come out and de- cided that this was the loveliest time of the day. Soon we reached town and attract- ed much attention as we sang our songs and gave our class yell to let everybody know that the J uniofs had had a good time. One of our happiest meetings was in November, when our president royally entertained us at a dinner party at "The Edge." A most elabor- ate dinner was served and as favors, we were given tiny baskets of bon- bons. As we were bidding good-by to our host, we were informed that our good time was not yet over, for Mr. ShurtleH had planned to take us all to the "Movies," and of course we were delighted with this ending for our pleasant evening. Our next exploit was a play, which we gave in the High School auditor- ium. It was entitled "An Old Planta- tion Night ," and our friends who saw Uncle Rastus, Aunt Marthy and the young folks perform pronounced our first play a decided success. Peggy. O. C. TENNANT CLASS O. C. TENNANT CLASS Motto: Excelsior---Upward and Onward Class Colors: Silver, Gray 5' Crimson Class Flower: White Rose CLASS OFFICERS GAY SHUMAN . . . President ERWIN TOOTHMAN . . Vice President MARGARET COWAN . Secretary RUTH WEAVER Treasurer LILLIAN McELROY . . Historian MR. REYNOLDS . Faculty Ad0isor YELL Whac-a-lacka Whac-a-lacka Sis-Boom-Bah Fairview sophomores Rah! Rah! Rah! SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY maledlctions the h1stor1an 1 A has been dragged fron W' ' her books to make a record of the wondrous deeds and glorious achievements of perhaps the most illustrious class that has ever iilled a chapel section. The class of 1918! When did these words first come to have a meaning to us? Why, it was on a certain forenoon in September 1914, while all nature seemed to be standing in solemn expectancy of some unpreced- ented event, the class of 1918 held its first election and so became a class indeed. At this time we chose Gay Shuman as our president. Our re- putation as an extraordinary class was well established at this early period. Our very number attracted widespread attention and the unusual good qualities of its members assert- ed thernselves. Progressive, active and enerietic in all high school af- fairs, we made our presence felt. We took part in all athletics and here we won renowned fame. The time now passed swiftly towards the end of the term, and our first year with its trials and tribulations was over. ITH sundry threats and The opening of the fall term found us in our accustomed places once more, but now full-fledged sopho- mores. This year we again elected Gay Shuman class president and took as our sponsor and advisor Mr. L. E. Reynolds. With such persons at our head we could not help but succeed. In the beginning of the year we gave the Freshmen an opening reception, then we gave one to the school, and later several Fresmen-Sophomore receptions were celebrated. When the time came for the Sophomores to entertain at Chapel we willingly took up the task and performed it to the best of our ability. The program was of a musical nature, and the boys' chorus, composed of Erwin Tooth- man, Sterling Brohard, Guy Haught, and Harland Gillelandg and the girls' chorus composed of Margaret Cowan, Lillian Mitchell, Ethel Haught, and Lillian McElroy, rendered the music. Again we won fame in athletics. Where would the basket ball or base- ball be if it were not for Shuman, Underwood and Brookover? And in football we have Underwood, Brook- over, Straight, Gilleland, Fluharty and Villinger. In girls' basket ball we are well represented by Ruth Weaver, Lillian Mitchell and Pearl Waters. Summing up all these facts, dear reader, could you find a better class in Fairview or out than the class of 1918? Now, with this brief portrayal of the past and with the most brilliant prospects for the future, the histor- ian lays aside her pen, fully admit- ting that "the half has never been told." Lillian McElroy. Z CQZARQS gg? X rtshmew 5? 1, f' 0444 ,.,"'-QL 43 K x f ' xv Y ' x ,. fx X -L -.l LQ K3-A Amxkff igaw X 'NJ ' 1 I, -L W. D. ICE CLASS Motto: Amor, Labor, Risus CIass Colors: Purple 5 GOICI Class I:Iower: Sweet Peas CLASS OFFICERS PARK WEAVER . . . President GERALD CARPENTER . . Vice President FLOSSIE EDDY . . . Secretarj FLOYD WRIGHT . Treasurer RUBY STRAIGHT . . Historian MISS SHEETS . . FacuIgQ Ad0isor YELL I'IeIIo ! Boom-a-Iacka Bow-wow-wow Ching-a-Iaclxa, ching-a-Iacka Chow-chow-chow Boom-a-Iacka, ching-a-Iacka Sis! Boom! Bah! Freshmen! Freshmen! FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY OW wait! Don't turn this 1 page and read on-read this! G ' Q For this is the history of the 'A Freshman Class of Fairview Hi gh, and we, as Freshmen, know that we are worthy of notice. We entered school last fall with forty-one members and have lost but five. In our class we have ore of the mighty athletes, Roy Williams, who is both a football and basket ball star, and Park Weaver and Albert Moore are no scrubs. Many other members of the class are not athletes but have forged to the front along other lines. In school work we all plunge on with unfalter ing determination to improve our minds as no other Freshman Class has ever been able to do. We have tried to contribute our share of energy and enthusiasm to the Work in the school room and to the enjoyment of the many good times which we have shared with the other classes of the High School. Once this year we even did our best in a chapel programme to show the teachers of the High Sghool how they teach us, and we know that we "crowned ourselves with glory." Ambition, determination, persever- ance, and tenacity are the watch- words of the class of 1919 and we are sure ihlt we shall all have our names inscribed "in gold" on the Roll of Fame. Ruby Straight, Historian. t PAW PAW EDITORIAL BOARD IRENE GILLELAND . . Editor-in-Chief LYLE MCBEE .... Assistant Editor PLENNIE G. TOOTHMAN . Bus. Manager HARLAND LOUGH . . Asst. Bus. Mgr VARINA O'DELL . . Secretary 5 Treasurer il? . . Joke Editors QNYSORRIS . . Literary Editors .A -. -.- -..-.. .ff -. -. . N 4 .- .-.f 91 fn "1 -V -q- po -s .-r 1 1- -mul vga' :I , -"yd F-14 ., . .- 4 .-. c 2.1" J-. f' S191-1 1,- V,-,.. ,,.. V , u g , iff" , 131 ' - --I-'-1 3 vw ' Q ,Air - . -ff: V 'S . 1 fi iii-1 ff' ' E ' ' , - . 3 QA-f: . 1 ,J 1 L:- fF-fi' ' I ' 1172!-2 25327 -Qi?-f..f 2f'fZ'i:'1f' , . 5:-:,--Q - -'-','-- '1 f52'5f.1-'Z' ' 15' 1 - - -' I I' -"' ff- ' H- - - ' , -'T -":.1':-' V 555'-," 1 - 1 2 E. 5:1-1 'I-if I g-F221 55535-.-,-5 . .. .- 3 . '.-:. ,.j. ----- 'f,.. . -h ', -'. 11,-,, , , .. 1-1 1- af:-2 . . .x - :'gZ',' 1":Z . .5-.4 ..',.-f , Q5-f-,-L' - ,g " 5 ' 'Lil-I-'.' 2, J 3:-,-' .. X "9'- 'F 1 .Z':l'l .,. ,. fp-: - "- 4 . Q x ' 1 1 t L. ,. 'ig fi fi V.: J' , .Q A , , - . A . .- 4 -': ' 'fr ' '-'-Z ' - -1.35 .4 J- 1 I D 4.1, . 1 412.92 -.-'.'f:2':.5' I HL' -2: '- - -.V -1-,513 . ' THE STUDENT BODY ASSOCIATION JAMES UN DE RWOOD . . President MYRA BLAKER . . Vice President RUTH WEAVER . HARLAND LOUGH JOHN McCRAY The Student Body Association is the largest and most important or- ganizaion in the Fairview High School. It was organized through the incuenie of Mr. Oliver Shurtleff. Its puipose is to promote the general welfare of the school and to unite the strdents in a body. . Secretary . Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms A fee of twenty cents per year is assessed each student. At the be- ginning of each semester ten cents is collected. This money is used for in- cident:l expenses incurred through- out the year, such as school socials and entertainments and iiowers for the sick of the school. DRAMATIC CLUB The dramatic Club of the Fairview Hilh School is made up of those stu- dents who have taken part in any of the school entertainments during the present school year. The club's pur- pose is to produce entertainments and pfays that will help "drive dull care away" and give the student body and its friends that amount of play which is always necessary. ATTRACTIONS OF THE YEAR Fair Minstrel Qunder direction of Mr. Shurtlef'f.J An Old Plantation Night Cspecial supervision of Junior class, directed by Miss Leamanj A Frat Initiation funder direction of Mr. Haines.J A Roof Garden Minstrel fspecial supervision Student Body Associa- tion assisted by whole facultyj CICERONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY RUBY SN ODGRASS . . . LEO EDDY ........ MYRA BLAKER ...... CLARENCE DODD .... MISS SHEETS MR. WARD .... R0 Grace Amos Myra Blaker Tom Brookover Mary Cox Robert Cowan Clarence Dodd Leo Eddy Ora Fox Guy Fast Chas. Fluharty Harland Gilleland Irene Gilleland Ruth Haught Sam Hummel Paul Hanes Florence Hogue Pete Ice Ocal King Monta Merril Park Weaver . . . . . . President . . . . Vice President Sec. and Treas. . . Student Critic . . . . Faculty Members Paul Michael Madge Michael John Morris Albert Moore Lillian McElroy Lyle McBee Varina O'Dell Donzella Perkins Edna Parrish Chas. Parker Ruby Straight Herschel Straight Ruby Snodgrass Mae Tennant Zelma Toothman Erwin Toothman Okey Toothman Tom Underwood Anna Underwood Sl-IAKESPEARIAN LITERARY SOCIETY FRANK HOGUE .. RUTH WEAVER . NAOMI MORRIS .. GERTRUDE FRITZ MARIE GREASER MISS LEAMAN MR. SHURTLEFF . Edith Broadwater Sterling Brohard Gerald Carpenter Walter Cox Margaret Cowan Mildred Cummins Carl Dulin Flossie Eddy William Fox Everett Ford Vivian Flowers Gertrude Fritz Marie Greaser James Hummel Henry Hall Frank Hogue Clyde Haught Clifton Jarvis Harland Lough Byron Miller Ro . . . . . . President . Vice President . . . . . Secretary . . . . . . Treasurer . Student Critic Faculty Members Clark Michael Naomi Morris Marie Morris Lillian Mitchell Leo Merrifield Marie Pogue Goldie Parrish Beryl Parrish Maree Rice ' Claude Swiger Gay Shuman Susie Straight Lazier Tennant Hugh Toothman George Toothman Snoa Toothman Kate Underwood James Underwood Doris Woody Floyd Wright DOIN Ido: of one- Heads .2 Ofbcers .Greatest Highest Hardest Chieftan Potentate Lesser Highest Hardest Chieftan .Keeper of the Invaluable Archives Chief Night Watch at the Doorless Door MR. REYNOLDSDORFENSTEINSKI Eternal Keepers of MR. P. G. TOOTHMANSCVITCH the Treasueless Treasurers Roll of Charter Members "GOOSE" WARD . . . . . . . . . "PIGGY" HOGUE . . . . . . "MYRIE" BLAKER . . . . . . . "DOC" ...................... Florence Hogue "Goose" Ward "Curly" Bliss Lough "Piggy" Hogue Mr. Reynoldsdorfens Sam Hummel Bob Cowen Jim Underwood "Myrie" Blaker CCDOCYY Ruth Weaver P. G. Toothman Maree Morris steinski "Merrie" Cox "Clarajen" Leaman "Rubby" Snodgrass Park Weaver "Mary" Greaser "Seeds" McBee "Cat" Jarvis "Poet" Dodd Flossie Eddy "Lillie" McElroy "Dude" Borhard Naomi Morris "Baker" Hanes "Millie" Cummin Associate Members "Polly" Gilleland Ocal Bliss King Honorary Members Pete Ice "Dutch" Sheets Varina 0'Dell S ' We M M 12' -'fa E' 'l' Il yllr .ff -ee I In 'K 1 ,L 14? ,ff A I A ,iff ,ffl fl-LGI-I'-4...,f za ff -. , rf 'mms will X 1 it f mul ii fr A ill' A or fi, "H M95 A Y mln, ' 3 WM Oflicers HARLAND LOUGH .... Chief Wielder of Cupid's Darts MILDRED CUMMINS Ass't Chief Wielder Cupid's Darts PARK WEAVER ................... Keeper of Quivers GEORGE TOOTHMAN ...... Collector of Mis-spent Darts MEMBERS Marie Morris Paul Hanes Ruth Haught Charlie Parker Vivian Flowers Pete Ice Zelma Toothman Park Weaver Irene Gilleland Harland Lough Mildred Cummins George Toothman APPLICANTS Jim Underwood Florence Hogue Ocal Bliss King Myra Blaker Lyle McBee Marie Greaser Mary Cox Clarence Dodd REJECTED MEMBERS Miss Sheets "Goose Ward L. E. Reynolds Miss Leaman EX-MEMBERS Grace Hamilton Edna Yost "Doc" Shurtleff "Sandy" Toothman KODAK CLUB -1 L. f i x fd: .. ix Ny 9 ,S 4 f ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS ROBERT COWAN . . . President JAMES UNDERWOOD . . Vice President MARIE GREASER . . . Secretary OCAL KING .... Treasurer CLARENCE DODD . . Keeper of Archives L. E. REYNOLDS . . I3acuIg7 Member MANAGERS HARLAND LOUGH . . . Basket Ball PLENNIE TOOTHMAN . . . Baseball IRENE GILLELAND . . . Girls' Basket Ball CAPTAINS TRACE TENNANT . . . . Basket Ball NAOMA MORRIS .... Girls' Basket Ball I ,Q Q ,l' ,.,,...ui A A THE GYMNASIUM A DREAM COMES TRUE 1 also A PROPHECY THE HIGH SCHOOL course of events that there NK, was founded a t o wn called ' Fairview, and situated on Paw Paw creek in the district of Paw Paw in Mar-on County, West Virg inia. In the true course of events there was established by Big Bill Ice and his Board of Education a High School in this sarre town of Fairview. In the true course of events t his High School grew from an infant in swad- dling clothes to a mature stature. It travefed through the stages of development from an unclassified High School, third class High School, T so happered in the true second class High School, FIRST CLASS HIGH SCHOOL. It may well be said to be not only a High School of the first class but a FIRST CLASS HIGH SCHOOL. Mr. Romine and Mr. Shurtleff in the early days were a "One-Man" faculty. The growth was too rapid and other teachers had to be added to the list. Not only this but special teachers had to be procured for de- partmental subjects. A teacher for History, a teacher for English, a teacher for Languages, a teacher for Science, a teacher for Mathematics. A High School of this sort was a Dream in the past but now it is a liv- ing reality and a community need. The leading citizens of the town do not feel that they could well do with- out the High School. There are one hundred students at Fairview High today. There will be more in 1916- 17. Everybody boosts for the High School. Its best advertisement is its finished product which makes good wherever it goes. THE GYMNASIUM Another dream has come true in Fairview. This is no idle dream of which we speak, this is another real- ity brought about by the confidence of the citizens of the town who have at heart the best interests of both school and town. In this High School spoken about above. in the record showing the growth of the institution, was found to be a number of "live wires" among the boys and girls. It happened that one member of the faculty had been a member of various college athletic teams in the past years and that he ard these "live wires" decided to try their fortunes at some of the athletic games. Baseball was a decided success. Winter came on and there was noth- ing "doing" for the young folks for this season. Basketball was thought to be the thing, provided a building could be had .for the playing of the game. The old schoolhouse opera house, a very much dilapidated build- ing, was rented and Hxed up to a cer- tain extent, uniforms and shoes pur- chased, candidates called and basket ball had its advent in Fairview, West Virginia. This wonderful development of the team which now represents the High School is well known over the state for it has been in most of the towns of the northern, central section show- ing its worth and strength. It has played the schools of the big towns and has defeated them in as many instances as it has been defeated. The team made itself felt in the West Virginia High School Tournament held at Buckhannon last year. All the games of the seasons past had been played in a chicken-coop af- fair of a gymnasium. It was the best the town afforded, however. It was not good enough and the good men of Fairview saw the light and said, "we will build a decent gymnasium for the boys." The hard work of the boys and girls ffor the girls had teams too and were the big rooters and boosters for the boysl in this case only goes to show that where merit is found there will also be found some sympathy for it, and where help is needed, help will be forthcoming. Meeting of the prominent men of help of the town were held and the an architect employed, plans approv- ed, a company organized, stock cer- tificates issued and the gymnasium built. While this movement was made primarily for the High School the building is so designed that it may be used for other purposes as well. The Fairview Athletic Association Company has for its ofiicers: G. R. Miller, President C. S. Jarvis, Vice President W. D. Yost, Secretary O. E. Morris, Treasurer. Directors: J. L. Tennant D. 0. Hanes J. W. P. Jarvis D. B. Chalfant G. R. Miller C. S. Jarvis W. D. Yost. Where in the world but in Fair- view would you find such a group of men as this? There a r e many others whose names are not mentioned who have been heart and soul in the movement with their words of encouragement and hard work. Among these should be m e n tio n e d "Skeets" Walter Lough. He has been a tireless work- er for the gym. The big thing in the history of the Fairview High School is the way the people of the community and the High School asa unit work together for the common good of all, The students and teachers are hard work- ers for the school at any or all hours of the day or night. Thirteen years ago when the pres- ent building was built at Fairview the person who would have been guilty of saying that in this time Fairview would have a High School of the first-class, such a faculty as they have, a gymnasium built by the good yeople of the town, such a commun- ity spirit, would have been called a or false prophet. Yet DREAMER this Drecm, if such it can be named, come true, a n d these has verily thlngs have come to pass. Let us go one Dream further, in prophecy, if such you please, and state that in ihe next fevv years Fair- view will have a NEW HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING of the most modern type and that the enrollment of this High School will, at such a time, be close to two hundred. 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Kr' Vvxjf if .,.- XNSVX-X' Q" K' ' ,955 RESUME OF BASKET BALL AT FAIRVIEW HIGH yi . ITH the ad.ent of basket i ' . ball in 1913 the game has steadily grown in popular- ity untll now it is the major sport in Fairview High. As has been told in a previous article, the erection of the new gymnasium by the good people of the town has done wonders to increase interest in the game. Having gotten into our new quarters right after Xmas, it can be readily seen that this has been the banner year ,for basket ball. Although the team was somewhat handicapped on account of the lack of a pre-arranged schedule and on account of illness among the respective players, yet the form displayed during the last six weeks of the season was of first- class form. If space permitted, much could be said concerning the person- nel of the team. Suilice it to say, however, that on it were some of the best athletes that ever donned a high school uniform. If the members of the 1916 teams continue in the future as in the past, it is safe to say that they will be heard of in the athletics of some of our colleges. Following is the line-up and record of the team: Fairview High Opponents 26 Wheeling High 32 38 Fairmont Independents 26 20 Waynesburg College 39 43 Terra Alta High 23 70 W. V. U. Engineers 17 17 Fairmont High 51 35 Salem High 32 25 Fairmont High 29 18 Buckhannon High 30 32 Wesleyan Reserves 22 21 Buckhannon High 39 2 Salem High fforfeitj 0 33 Elkins High 37 9 Buckhannon High CAt State Tournamentj 22 LINE-UP "Goose" Ward, Coach Lough, I. McBee, f. Brookover, f. Shuman, c. Tennant, g. P. G. Toothman, g. Underwood, g. Hogue, f. GIRLS' BASKET BALL T? UCH interist was displayed tg by the girls this season as 'Q ff regards basket ball. Ow- ' S ing to the fact that they did not start practice until late in Janutry, it was imposible to arrange games with outside teams. How- ever, many exciting conteits were he d between the girls themselves and some good exhibitions of basket ball were given. On Februiry nine- teenth a public game was played be- tween the first and second teams. Since many of this year's players will return to school next year, Fair- view High can rest assured that she will be well represented in the line of girls' basket ball. Following is the line-up: FIRST TEAM Marie Morris, f. Anna Underwood, f. Ruth Weaver, c. Irene Gilleland, g. Naomi Morris, g. Florence Hogue, g. SECOND TEAM Flossie Eddy, f. Ruth Haught, f. Edith Broadwater, f. Pearl Waters, c. Vivian Flowers, c. Lillian Mitchell, g. Donzella Perkins, g. Coaches: Miss Fleda Shanks and Miss Mary Moore. SCRUBS BASKET BALL TEAM V 5 1 BASEBALL TEAM SCHEDULE Fairmont High L2 games, Morgantown High Mannington High f2 games, Farmington High Grafton High Rix7esville High Fairview Independents X. ix . ,ivl W V, ' Y fffglf X TH ETIQS WW , A X I l"rf'7- - WW b N fax,-QNX dv ,747 '-'ff.2f,q..E 72 . v an Mg:-a: ,,,lLm4fnf Q! mv MIN lm. - f W ' - H --- - -- w i yf'-"S f , KW' U' lRM'a3N4 X XX XX ' g 9 " W .AW TRACK TEAM SQUAD Goosrr' WARD Coach FQ CED T FREE TI-IE FOOTBALL TEAM f-IORTLY after school began last fall a general de- mand was made by the Hred-bloodsu of Fairview High fora football team. This demand was satis- fied and two games were scheduled with Mannington High. Fairview was defeated in both games and no apolo- gies are offered. The boys played good, hard football, but lacked experience. Not a member of the team ever played in a real football game until the Fall of 1915. According to 'iHurr57-Upi' Yost, who assisted in fheir coaching, some of the boys showed real football brains, and, with proper coaching should develop into real gridiron stars. rfhe en- trance of Fairview High into the Monongahela Valley inter-High School League adds interest along all lines of athletics and especially is this true of football. Next Fall should see a winning team for old F. H. S. S iw EDITORIAL S Z X! proval we do so without an apologies whatsoever. if We, the editors, rea ize that there are many imper- fections in that which we have tried to do. We have, however, spent much time and labor in collecting and re- arranging. In view of this fact, we hope that you will not criticise too closely, but rather Hjudge not, lest ye yourself be iudgedf, We truly hope that you, the readers, will de- rive some pleasure in reading this, and if you do, we shall feel then that we have been fully paid for our sacrifices. W rfhe editors also wish to thanlc all who assisted in any way in the getting up of this book. Through your will- ingness to assist, it was made possible for us to put out this boolc. We appreciate all that you did. Q N presenting this bool: to the public for their ap- i. ',. v', Wifli these few remarlcs we pass the boolt into your hands, trusting that it will receive your grateful approval. EDUCATIONAL DIRECTORY State Superintendent State Supervisor High Schools State Supervisor Rural Schools County Supt. Marion County Hon. M. P. Shawkey Hon. L. L. Friend Hon. L. J. Hanifan Homer C. Toothman Oliver Shurtleff L. E. Reyolds J. W. P. Jarvis A. O. Heck Geo. Haught O. C. Tennant District Supt. Paw Paw District Principal Fairview High School President Board of Education Commissioner Board of Education Commissioner Board of Education Secretary Board of Education TEACHERS FAIRVIEW SCHOOLS Clara J. Leaman English Goldie Dale Sheets Languages H. N. Ward Mathematics L. E. Reynolds Oliver Shurtleff Q O. C. Tennant Cora Lee Moore Mary B. Powell Mary E. Moore Berenice Foley Lulu Evans Fleda Shanks Nelle Stewart Science and Agriculture History GRADE SCHOOLS Eight Grade and Principal Seventh Grade Sixth Grade Fifth Grade Fourth Grade Third Grade Second Grade First Grade HOW ANDY GOT TO GO TO HIGH SCHOOL fp nm LHHH QQ ARTHY, I'm goin' to drive 3 if, 7 to town to get some chick- en feed and some middlin's. ' i J when Andy comes home tell him to feed the chi-kens and get in the eggs." After giving these instructions Mr. Cumbry climbed into his old buggy, gave 'Old D1ck,' the hor-e, a tap with the whip and rattled away toward town. Mr. and Mrs. Cumbry were two people who had lived so far in the country that they seldom went to town unless it was absolutely neces- sary. Recently, however, they had moved on a farm just two and a half miles from town, and, consequently, these V i si t s naturally increased. They had two children, a girl aged ten and a boy aged fifteen, the latter of whom had finished the common school course the year before. He had begged earnestly for his father to allow him to enter high school but Mr. Cumby had sad, "No," "A high school education is of no use at all to a farmer boy and not very much to any one el.e," had been the father's comment. When Mr. Cumbry arrived in town he hitched his horse to a post and started up the street to get the th'ngs. As he was passing a crowd of men on one side of the street cor- ner, he heard one of them say. "The peop'e have voted down the road bonds and the next thing to do is to vote down the school 'levee' ". "Now listen here," replied another man to the speaker, "I want to tell you something about the school in this town. Vvhen my girl was in her second year in high school they had what they called a 'night school' one evening and I was there. The first room I went in was the English room. 'Ihat didn't interest me very much so I went into another room. This was the agriculture room and I tell you they was a learnin' in there. I guess it was the day to make things. They got tools and boards and in a little while they had built a first class chicken coop. I was curious about that chicken coop and when it was finished I went over where it was and examined it. Every nail was drove straight, every board was put on straight and it peeled to me that it would take something more than a chicken to knock it down. I was so interested in this class that I forgot all about anything else until I heard somephing like a telephone ring and then all the pupils got their hats and coats ard went home." Mr. Cumbry has stood and listened to all of the conversation and after the man finished speaking, stepped up to h m and sald, "Sir, do you know when they are going to have another night school ?" "That is just what I am coming to," he replied. "Vi hen it was all over the other night I went to the prin- cipal of the school and asked him when he would have another night school. He told me that as so many of the parents had asked for another night school he would have one more before school closed. I asked him to let me know when it would be. I am interested in night schools and I am going back next time." "Have you found out when that will be?" eagerly asked Mr. Cumbry. "Yes, I found out today. It will be next Thursday night." Mr. Cumbry drove home very slow- ly on his return trip. In fact, he did not know he was going at all, so busy was his mind with the things he had heard about the high school which his son had begged so hard to be al- lowed to attend. The next Thursday evening 1Mr. Cumbry dressed and went to attend the night school. It was late when he got back home. "Marthy," said he, calling out to his wife as he entered the room, "I have something to tell you. I have been over to night school and I have decided that Andy shall go to high school. I have secured him a board- ing place and he shall begin next Monday. There's six weeks yet, they call it 'prep' school and I reckon if it will do the others some good it will help Andy also." Mrs. Cumby went to her husband, saying with much joy, "Oh Bob, I am so glad. I did want our son to go to high school so bad but as you were opposed to it so much I never men- tioned it. I am sure that our Andy will 'make good' ". And so the night session of the school sent Andy to high school. Susie Straight '18. THE STORMY LIFE qwie. Bpologiesp My wife is old and cross and mighty, She kicks and her foot is never flightlyg My carcass then meets some stony wall, At every moan her stout blows fall 'Till my life is dark and dreary. Be still sad "Hub My life is cold and dark and dreary, And everytime my wife grows teary She shouts as loud as a trumpet's blast And her tongue does Wag so very fast That my life is dark and dreary. and cease your crying, Behind the door, pots still are flyingg Thy life's the common life of all, On every pate some pans must fall, Some lives must be dark and dreary. C. O. D. TO OUR BOYS IFinz Priul Now is flue time to play fast ancl clean, I Don't say a Worcl, laoysglaut play wiflw tlxe team Luck to you all Boys, wifli team worlc you'll wing Fight for your colors-never give in. Play for flme crimson, and lplay for A18 lalaclc, Play for the sclwool ancl luring victory back. But if the victory you slmoulcl not Win Be sports, boys, come back vviflx a grin. - LYLE McBEE, 'x6 ALINT SAMANTI-lY'S ENGAGEMENT claimed Rose Brown as she 5 , sprang from her seat on the M back p o r c h, newspaper in hand, and rushed down the walk to meet her cousin. "Just look at this advertisement. It's just the very thing to catch an old maid, with a couple like us to help it." And she read aloud the following: H! Ruth, just look here," ex- Woman Wanted. Any able-bodied woman be- tween the ages of sixteen and forty five, not having an en- gagement and desiring one, please write to the following ad- dress: George M. White, Brook- side Farm, Gozin, Mo. "Just the thing for Aunt Sman- thy," exclaimed Ruth. "We'll give her the real thing for once and then she will not be able to say she never had a romance, poor thing." "We'll have to go slow," suggested Rose. "We've played so many tricks on her she'll be on the lookout." "Let's cut this notice out and put it in a peach and let her get the peach," said Ruth. "No," said Rose, "she would think we or the boys did it. Do you think Charley could think of anything so good ?" "Never," declared Ruth, "but be that as it may, we must see that she gets this chance." , "Oh! I know," said Rose as she and Ruth reached the porch and began paring peaches. She'll be down in a little while and when we hear her coming, we'll be talking about this no- tice. Then when she comes down, we'll hide it and pretend we don't want her to know what we're talking about." So when Aunt Samanthy came down the hall, her curiosity was aroused by the discussions as to whether a man, a mysterious man, had blue or black eyes. Aunt Saman- thy listened until she feared discov- ery, then she opened the door in time to see two blushing girls hide a piece of paper, apparently cut from a newspaper, behind them. A few minutes later, Ruth's broth- ers, Charley and Tom, coming along in their wagon on their way to town, took the girls with them, not, how- ever, before Ruth had dropped, per- haps accidently, a small bit of paper. Of course this did not escape the sharp eyes of the curious Aunt Samanthy. Picking up the cut she read Mr. White's proposal. Then, gazing off into the distance, she exclaimed with a radiant face, "De:.ry, you have sent for me at last." A brief correspondence followed which revealed the fact that Mr. White not only had black eyes but was also a wealthy farmer. At last it was arranged that Aunt Samanthy was to arrive in Gorin the .following Friday on the two thir- ty train. For some weeks the old farm house had been all a bustle and hustle until you would have thought from the rustle of silks that Aunt Samanthy's trousseau came straight from Paris. Aunt Samanthy had been sitting at the Gorin station almost an hour when Aa good-natured, merry-faced, black-eyed man came in, and, after inquiring if she were not Miss Samanthy Brown, introduced him- self as Mr. George M. White. He apologized for his tardiness-and in- wardly congratulated himself upon being able to secure such a strong, healthy looking housekeeper. "There'1l be so many of them they'll most take your breath away," he exclaimed as he helped her in the wagon. "So there is company", thought Aunt Samanthy. "Well, it will be nicer to be married before a crowd." As they drove along, Mr. White remarked about there being so much work to do and female help being so hard to obtain. At last they drove down a shady lane to a pretty little vine-covered cottage. As Mr. White helped Aunt Saman- thy from the wagon, he did not have time to notice that she was trembling from head to foot, for they were sud- denly assailed by a troop of merry children, followed by a pale, thin, little woman. "Ah, gave you a surprise, didn't they ?" exclaimed Mr. White as he took a two year old child from the arms of the pale, thin woman and in- troduced her to the newcomer, "Miss Brown, this is my wife. Lula, this is the woman who has come to work for us. fi Mary Cox. I V43 1,4 1 MY' X HIGH SCHOOL NIGHT Bradford came to Fairview g - as the third number of the if ' ti' high school lecture course. high school night was celebrated. The students assembled for the oc- casion in the basement of the church and the classes were put in their res- pective places. The freshmen proud- ly led the long procession to their re- served seats while the faculty follow- ed in the rear of our mighty class of seniors. After the announcements were made by Mr. Shurtleff, a mem- ber of our faculty, Dr. Bradford was introduced. Dr. Bradford began his great lec- ture by giving some very striking quotations. Then he spoke of the great nation of America. "For a nation to be great" he said, "it must be commercially great, it must have natural resources, it must be patri- otic and it must have 'uncrowned manhood' ". "Yesterday the nations around the Mediterreanean Sea ruled the world today the nations of Europe rule the world, tomorrow America will rule the world. Tomorrow is but a new name for America. "When Tomor- row shall have fully come, America shall lead all mighty nations." Then he turned to the students and said, "Europe tells her children to become apprentices to a certain cast for seven years, but America ap- prentices to 'Fairview High School' HEN Chancellor George H. and to an American college for seven years. And if America is to lead the nations tomorrow, it will be because you boys and girls have been trained to lead when tomorrow comes." Dr. Bradford also talked of educa- tion and how it might be obtained. He said, "The price of an education today is the desire for an education. The desire pays the bill." Following this came an interesting story of his own experience. "When I bade my father and mother good- bye and started t o school I had eight dollars and twenty five cents. This was all my father could give me after buying my railroad ticket. With this I entered college. At four o'clock on winter mornings I was out shovel- ing snow from in front of million-. aires' homes for fifteen cents an hour. At five o'clock I was at the university firing the furnace and ful- filling the duties of a janitor. At ten o'clock I was in the class room with my classes. During the summer va- cation I hired out as a coachman to one of the Wealthy residents. Often some of the students would pass me with the remark as I sat at my place on the carriage, 'Did you see that fel- low back there on that coach? He goes to our university but I guess he has found his place in the world al- ready'. Through it all I kept at it and in the examinations I led my classes and when commencement time came I was given the honor of 1 -,gg 'cr fs Ligier f-:QM J i 1 a .v , 1 J .1 ffl si .fi ...t 93 W .2 iv ' 3 Pl 'Q we ,av -. . 1 9.1 xt .Yi 'Q .-.5 delivering the class oration." Dr. Bradford closed his lecture with this statement, "Ireland has her Shamrock, Scotland has her this- tle, England has her rose, but Amer- ica has her stars and stripes. The shamrock, the .thistle and the rose l Wx are of the earth, but the stars and the stripes are of the sky and im- perishable." His evening prayer was that not only one but all would go out benefit- ed by the lecture of the evening. M. B. TWILIGHT SOUNDS lSecond Prizel Night has come, no sounds we hear Save those that come from vale and hill--- Some faint, some soft, some scarcely clear Come from out the forest near. All those sounds so sweet and shrill, Softly fall on the drowsy ear. The bat flits by on leathern wing And from the grove the night-bird-lcing Sends out his mournful 'iWho." The night hawk shrielts as he goes by And timid birds must hide from view until he fades in the nightis darlx blue, Then through the Wood is heard the C137 Of iiwhip-poor-will" 'till morning dew. - CLARENCE DODD, ,I7 THE RESCUE OF "JACK" before the insurrection in the Philippines, and, when the trou- ' ble arose, I was appointed to one opf the regiments sent to restore order. We had been out for two days aboard one of the large army trans- ports, when a fearful storm came up. Our ship, after being tossed about for hours, was finally dashed upon a rock and broken in the middle. We knew it would only be a matter of minutes until we should be lost if quick action were not taken, so the boats were filled with men and hasti- ly lowered. When we sailed I took with me my Scotch Collie, Jack, as we were very good friends and he had once saved my life by jumping into the river and dragging me ashore after I had fallen from a bridge insensible. had joined the army a year be- In the excitement I entirely forzot Jack, nor did I think of him until I heard a faint whine when we were about a hundred yards from the crippled ship. Should I risk my life to save him or should I let him drown? Immediately that old say- ing "Turn about is fair play" came to my mind, and now it was my turn. I asked the lieutenant in charge to turn back but he would not listen. "Why, man," he said, "that ship will sink in two minutes and as it is we are likely to be drawn into the whirlpool." I knew it was of no use to argue further with him so I threw off my coat, grabbed an oar from the man nearest me, to keep me afloat and leaped overboard. With some diiiiculty I reached the ship. I could hear the water rushing into the ship's hold and I knew that as soon as the water reached the en- gine room, the boilers would explode. I worked around the side of the shin to a rope ladder and climbed to the deck. I called for Jack but all I could hear was a low whine from the en- gine room. It was a very dangerous undertaking but I ran to the lower deck and tugged at the engine room door. As it opened a cloud of hot wafer and steam rushed out. One boiler had exploded! Afrain I called for Jack. This time I could hear him more plainly. I climbed over a coal bunk and here he was trying to get Through one of the port holes. I caught him up and made my way to the upper deck. Here I saw an old keg with a rope around it. I tied it to my body, and, with Jack under my arm, slowly descended to the water. By sitting on the keg and holding Jack in my arms I managed to keep afioat till morning, when, weary and exhausted, we were picked up by one of the life boats. H. B. L. TI-IE ALUMNI if OW that our record of the events of this year is about completed, we are not forgetting the ufirstn fi graduating class of our Fairview High. It seems only a few days ago since they were enjoying High School life with us, and yet a year has passed and soon we shall be classed as Alumni with them. The members of the first graduating class, ltnown as the Shurtleff Class, have each gone on his or her separate way this year, but we lmow they have not forgotten their Alma Mater, so we give them worthy mention. William Knode may be found today as an Engineering student in West Virginia Universitv. Margaret Chalfant is also a student in W. V. u. and is malcing a good showing in the department of Music. Ella Hummel left her 'cwest Virginia Hillsv and is now rnalting her fortune in East Liverpool, Ohio. Three members, Agnes Greaser, Eva Toofhman and Ainslee Perlcins, preferred to remain this year in dear, old Fairview. E RE H egg: :-. -U 6 1 x Q 'B f ' ' AX a . ,lilUIIII11IIIWl7IIllIlIIiIlIIIIIlllHllllllllllllllllllllH IllIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllIIlllllIIllllllllllllllllllmlllll, R W Q E . Kr , -1 . 1 ' " f T 1 fn' Ii-T ,- :Sf 1' F ' Mux- v ' E: V 4-" w"'- f -"' N 1' 1 4l' -E E' 'f ' Q Hi ay" "mf ' H4 E B PM VI' 1 x' ' 'M 'I 1 : 5 v'1'N.!,e! E ' if - :E Q HERE ii THERE E 1 'rv 'rv 2 E fm.. E : Adi: 1 , 'Fx 1 Q 1 J X 3 ' X Vqf ' g - - f IIII1III1I1IIl!IIIIIIIIII!!IIIIIiiIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIlllllllllllIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIiIiiIiIIillllllililllllillillli 3 In fm. . I Nu I ::l: I.: li .E THE TRIP TO SALEM pkg HEY were all on time leaving Fairview except "Zeke" and tlivj "Dunky" who were late as ll il'l Ct usual. "Zeke" was delayed by that laborious and painful opera- tion of removing from his upper lip an imperceptible quantity of eider down. "Dunky" couldn't go because "Zeke" had his ticket anl also he had promised "Dunky's" mother to look after him. However, displaying an extra splurge of speed, the two reach- ed Fairmont on the four o'c1ock car and joined the rest of the fellows who were anxiously awaiting their belated arrival. The trip on to Clarksburg was uneventful except that Trace and Gay wouldn't ride in the car with the "bunch" because there were no girls in it. Their suc- cess in Cupid's line, as far as can be ascertained, was as naught because of their extreme youthly appearance. But when the team reached Clarks- purg! It was there that all made a grand rush for a restaurant with a swiftness unequaled by Mercury. Upon arrival at said restaurant, each began to order porterhouse steaks, pork chops, mutton chops, veal cut- lets, and in fact most everything on the "programme," "Piggy's" supper cost one dollar but we got it for sev- enty five cents being as he was a boy. The George, displaying the skill of a modern Shylock, succeeded in getting his supper reduced from eighty tive cents down to sixty eight. Just then the train came and the rest of the fellows had to pay full amount since there was no time to argue. Upon reaching Salem, Pluvius met us at the station and showered us with torrents of rain. After much wad- ing we reached the gym, which, by the way, is a nice one because it re- sembles our own, and it was here that we trimmed Salem. The game was a good one, but the reception the High School gave us after the game was much better. It was here that the Fairview boys Hblossornes forth." Gay wanted to play "circus" with all the girls. "Zeke" got mad at "Pro- fessor" Tennant because the latter wouldn't reciprocate. Ben was bash- ful and Tom said that his mother wouldn't allow him to go with the girls. George couldn't be found but afterwards it was learned that he was out on the steps talking to one of Salem's "fair sex." "Piggy" went to sleep but when the refreshments were served he dislodged himself from the arms of Morpheus and was, right on hand. After being served to a very sumptious repast, the very successful party came to a close. The next morning, however, found much consternation in the camps of the Fairviewites on account of the sudden and mysterious disappear- ance of an umbrella which belonged to one of the party. Diligent search- es were made and all strangers were closely questioned as to their per- sonal belongings. After a consider- able elapse of time, said umbrella put in its appearance only to disappear again on the return trip home. After oowm AT VARNERS ff- qv took my cards when I called, SQ, for these ladies are fond of "distributing tickets." It's a ' rather formal thing to do of course in Fairview but then we should observe forms of etiquette more carefully. fThat sounds like Miss Sheets.J Miss Leaman met me at the head of the stairs and conducted me to her room at the right. Mrs. Varner's rooms are pleasant rooms, low with dormer windows. The teachers like Mrs. Varner's house for several rea- sons, it is near the school, it is pos- sessed with a bath, it is always kept in order, and then-the Varners themselves. As I was saying lstill sounds like Miss Sheets but it haintl Miss Lea- man took me to her room where we chatted together most pleasantly :for an half hour. Miss Leaman did most of the talking and so gave me a pic- ture of her. She talked of her work, her plans, her aims for her pupils- and then I "saw" Miss Leaman. I consider Miss Clara Jeanette Lea- man a really fine teacher. She pos- sesses the very qualities that we less enterprising individuals admire. She has thoroughness and exactitude backed by efficiency and carefulness of logical detail. She is admired by her students even though they can't "bluff" her. She is interested in each of her students personally and has the welfare of Fairview High School at heart to an unusual degree. As English teacher, she has given her students a vast amount of the cul- tural this year. Her two years work here at Fairview have been most ef- fective. Across the hallway lives another one of Fairview's efiicient teachers. She is called Miss Goldie Dale Sheets. Miss Sheets teaches Latin and Ger- man and many are the tales of the valiant efforts on the part of the stu- dents to master these languages. Miss Sheets is blessed with a sense of humor and can drive dull care away from all of us. She came to Fairview when the present school year was just a week old and We all liked her from the very start. You know she did the clog dance one night at a school party! QI'm afraid she can't do that any more since she sprained her ankle.J Miss Sheets possesses the ability of telling an experience interesting- ly and entertainingly. The day I called she told me of her trip to Cal- ifornia last year. She also showed me several kodak pictures. Both, Miss Leaman and Miss Sheets came down the street with me for they eat at Johnnie Burns' hotel. And mercy! I forgot to leave my cards! CThat sounds like Miss Sheets also, don't it? but it aint.J I. C. A. Dott. a great deal of "Sherlock Holmes" work, the "shower stick" was traced to Fairmont and found in the posses- sion of one of our own party. And with the return of the umbrella the trip to Salem ended as joyously as it r-iv' rgrrgf E ' Qiiizeif had begun. A. B. C. P. S. "Curly" made us promise that we wouldn't say anything about what he did on this trip. THE TRIP TO THE STATE TOURNAMENT G .cc- y S usual someone had to miss jf ,Q the car. This time it was 'iff Q Trace and "Curly." All the T' QT ' rest left on the six o'clock car, bewailing the fate of the two who overslept. We left Fairmont at 7.30, and, with the exception of a "wild goose" chase up to Century, W. Va., arrived in Buckhannon at 12.30 where we were met by all the "royal- ty" of that charming little city. Some of the boys took a taxi because they thought that they could a-Ford it. The rest of us walked. However, the important part is that we all reach- ed the place where we were to stay. After dinner, which was a big one, all went to bed but "Goose" who went to look for his girl. We slept until supper, after which we all walk- ed to the college gym where we were to play our first game against Buck- hannon High, same being the team which we drew in the casting of the lots. Some game! Fairview was there with the "stuff," The first half ended 7 to 6 in favor of Buckhannon. Pandemonium reigned in the camp of the Buckhannonites and many con- jectures were made as to the out- come of the game. Both teams came back strong in the second half, but the caging of three goals from the middle of the floor by Buckhannon gave them a lead which Fairview could not overcome although the boys played hard and fast. The game ended in favor of Buckhannon by score of 22 to 9. This eliminated Fairview from the tournament, since we were not lucky on the "draw-in," and all the boys had to do was watch the various other teams play and en- joy the hospitality of Wesleyan Col- lege, whose guests we were. Too much cannot be said of the good time shown us and of the manner in which we were treated by both the students of the college and the people of the town. The good time ended all too soon and reluctantly we left Buck- hannon Sunday morning, March 12, entertaining the hope that we might be the recipient of Wesleyan's hos- pitality again next year. A. B. C. DOWN AT TI-IE l-ICTEL G: "'f 5 HIS article is not a "wild animals I have met" article but wen it could be Such. The ' 'it habitat of 'the character that gives rise to this effusion is Room No. 12 down at "The National", that room that makes just a dozen though it is but one, that room of myster- ious calls and cries and strange dreams fafter a Spanish pimento lunchlg that room that isn't a poul- try roost even though "Goose" does stay there. "Gooie"-they call him "Goose" but giraffe would be better consider- ing the len"th that man has-alias Hubert Nash Ward who is really the subject of this sketch, was born in the very early part of his existence and at a very tender age fhis age is still tenderl. After sundry efforts on the part of those interested to get an education for the above mention- ed Hubert N., he was sent to West Virginia Wesleyan. While there he conducted himself in a most "studi- ously" way and graduated with honors in the year 1913 A. D. not B. C. While at Wesleyan he proved himself to be an athlete of champion- j gj might just as Well say in the very beginning that it is-be- Qjf cause if I didn't tell you, youill L' find it out anyway--it's Rey- nolds, Lynden Eugene Reynoldsdor- fensteinski of Yiddish descent. If anybody says "Farmer," why that's Reynolds also. Coach Reynolds- dot's heem too. Perfesser Reynolds? yah, dey's all heem. About the school it is Mr. Reynolds-Reynolds mit out de sneeze. This paper will serve to introduce to you Mr. Reynolds as the principal ship caliber and he hasn't "forgot how" since. 4 Ward came to Fairview at the be- ginning of the second semester of the present school year to take charge of the work in mathematics and as athletic coach. In both de- partments he has proved to be a mas- ter. He has taught math in such a manner as to make his students "get it." He has coached the boys on the gym fioor in such a Way that they gave him their very best in the way of strength and endeavor. If one should ask the secret of Mr. Ward's success, coming, as he did, a stranger and succeeding so well this article would answer, "Mr. Ward is the reason." Knowing how to do the making things he attempted to do, the interests of the school his inter- ests, getting close to the people with whom he works, learning their likes and dislikes, and, in the finality of things, being an altogether likeable results in success. person, This article closes by saying that "Goose," alias H. N. Ward, a popular and capable chap, lives down at Johnnie's, room No. 12. of the Fairview High School. Coming into this ofiice at the middle of the school year, the school finds that it has on its hands a first class principal. Always possessed with business abil- ity, the new position finds Mr. Rey- nolds with school ability, handling the situation like "one to the manor born." Before being principal of our school, Mr. Reynolds Was Fairview High School's careful and efficient science teacher, specializing in agri- culture. He came to Fairview with the idea of making his department modern in every respect and since his coming that has been his para- mount aim. To his new duties he has carried this same painstaking appli- cation. As principal of the school, Mr. Reynolds is a good piece of work- able machinery. Down at the hotel, "The National," this Reynoldsdorfensteinski is a pe- cularity. His characteristics-Well! He is somewhat absent-minded. He talks and sugars coffee simultaneous- ly. Presently he ceases from speak- ing but continues to sweeten his cof- fee. He takes the other person's piece of pie-absentmindedly. He read his toast and butters his news- paper-absentmindedly. He finds in his room sandwiches, remnants of dinner, spoons, salt and pepper shakes-carried there absentminded- ly. He says "Yes" and does "No"- absentmindedly. In eating he is at least careful. No fried potatoes for him-"my delicate constitution 3" no pork--"my Yiddish proclivities"g much pie-"my farm-Q erish inclination." And thusly it is so. Where do you suppose the home of this paragon is? Grape Island, West Virginia, this state. X. Q. Z. Q S-H-Ll-R-T-L-E-F-F-S S stands for Shurtleffs---Oliver and Mary, H their hospitalitQ, of which theyire never chary. U is for Underwood, their amhitious Jimg R 's the hig, hlaclt Rooster---Hpaid six hones for himf' T is the initial of url-he Edgef, their seatg L is for "Docs" lingo-"Garshg,' no, it can't he heat. E is for everyone they invite to dine, F the feasts that Mary spreads which last from six till nine. F 's "Docs, cherished, gray, felt hat, years at least a score. S eers, old and wise, have prophesiedf, cTv0ill last a thousand moref, r . w 0 KM- xy T , X Y . N Q I J-D x' fl 1 X .ff E i 'N WX HNMKQMN . v ::f7.1f'1,'-'-', - AW E"- Sept. 6. Sept. 7. Sept 8. Sept. School begins. We all meet in the auditorium. Much labor with Freshies who are as green as ever. Speech by Mr. Toothman. Half day sessionsg rear- ranging of schedule. Teachers assign lessons. 13. Reception given to the Sept. 17 Sept. 21 Sept. 24 Alumni. Miss Sheets ar- rives with bags and bag- gage. . Sophmore reception to the Freshmen. . Joint meeting of Freshs and Sophsg much conspir- acy. . Freshman reception. Oct. 1. Juniors and Seniors have a Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. 2. 5. 7. 11 13. 14 15 16. 19 20 "Wienie Roaastf' "Bill Ice's 'tater roast' ". Football practice. Team sadly under the weatherg black eyes the center of at- traction. Football practice. Things are getting interesting. Football. Football. ' Senior chapel program. Sen- iors all cut chapel. First day of the fair. We have a vacation. Second day of the fair. Foot- ball gameg Mannington vs. Fairview Highg Fairview defeated-first game Fair- view ever played. Ocal King goes out for foot- ball. Everybody sits up and takes notice. Ocal came to school with his head tied up. Wonder what happened? Oct. 22. Oct. 26. Oct. 29. Nov. 1. Nov. 4. Nov. 8. Nov. 10 Nov. 11 Nov. 15 Nov. 16 Nov. 17. Nov. 18 Nov. 19. Nov. 22 Nov. 23 Nov. 24. Nov. 25 Nov. 26 Teachers' Institute. Senior Class had charge of a din- ner ,for benefit of Paw Paw. Football practice. Sophomore and Freshman reception. American Quartet -first number of lecture course. Best thing that ever came to Fairview. Football practice. "Doc" Shurtleff makes an announcement in chapel. Start the gym. Football practiceg Ocal King went out again today. Not so bad this timeg Ocal only got his hand hurt yes- terday. Final football practice be- fore the game. Second football game. Mr. Shurtleff read a paaper in chapel on Poe's works. Rev. Ramsbottom conduct- ted the devotional exercis- es at chapel. "Hurry-Up" Yost coaches the football team. Miss Sheets made a talk in chapel about the Indians of the West. "Hurry-Up" Yost out to coach football again. Spelling in chapel. Freshies and Sophs hold joint class meeting. Faculty give special Thanks giving Program. Thanksgiving. Holiday. Debate in chapel on woman suffrage by Sophs. "Bill" Knode and Ainslee Per- kins visit school. Many -ga:-. 3.5, Nov Nov Nov Nov. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec.- 27. 28. 29. 30. 1. 2. 3. 4. 6. 7. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13 14. 15. 16. cut classes. Old F. H. S. students home. Mr. Reynolds back from Thanksgivng. Mr. Shurtleff announces the coming lecture. "Sandy" Toothman visits school. Honor roll postedg sad faces in chapel as result. Medi- cal inspectors at school. M u s i c a l entertainment. "Very Good." Sophomore president resigns. "Doc" Shurtleff a w a y. Sophomore chapel exer- cises. Junior class play. Part of the roof on the 8'Ym- Spelling in chapelg much confusion. Mr. Shurtleff out supervising. First basket ball practice at Fairmont. Gym is not finished. Exams in Chem- istry. Seniors ,feeling bad, "no friends." Sophs and Freshies have joint meet- ingg something in the wind. 'Doc" Shurtleff announces Mothers' Meeting. Contract let with Electric City Engraving Co., Soph- more reception. Roof nearly on the gym. Mildred, Myra and Marie forget to powder in the Dec. Dec. Dec Dec. Dev. Dec De: Dec Dec give their play, "A South- ern Plantation Scene" and "Frat Initationf' Freshmen chapel program. Marie cuts chapel and puts her wraps on n Mr. Haines' presence and does not see him. Roof on gymnasium. Lazier Tennant spends five minutes at hall mirror combing his hair. Basket ball practice in new gymnasium. Juniors cut chapel-except Marie and Clarence. Mr. Shurtleff visits school. Clarence Dodd new cheer leader. George cuts chapel and Wants Curley to stay down town and play with him. Special Xmas program. Seniors and Juniors cut classes and leave by back door. Basket ball game with Fair- mont Independentsg we lost. Game with Wheeling. Score 32-26 in favor of visitors. Reception for Wheeling af- terwards. Margaret Chal- fant mistakes Hamilton of Fairmont for a Wheeling player. Irene and Marie get mad and go home. Dec. 29. Curly away. Boys refuse hall. to go to basket ball prac- "Doc" Shurtlef a w a y. tice. Meeting of girls at 12:30. Dec. 30. George Toothman has a New song sung in chapel. "grouch." Paw Paw staff meeting. Dec. 31. Campfire watch party. Cur- Peace in F. H. S. ly returns and the boys Music in chapel. Juniors say that he won't talk. Jan Jan Jan Jan Jan. Jan Jan Jan J an J an Jan Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. Lyle MeBee makes two New Year's resolutions. Teachers and students re- turn from holidays. Trace returns to F. H. S. Shurtleff away. Sophmores bring back pennants. Examinations announced- much wailing and gnash- ing of teeth. Mr. Rams- bottom and Mr. Kelly con- duct chapel. Mr. Reynolds washes ten pairs of socks to go to Morgantown to Farmers' Institute. We wonder if he took the ten pairs of socks with him. Basket ball team breaks upg Fairmont team fails to come. Freshies studying hard for exams. Naomi studies history lesson in chapel. Mr. Shurtleff c o n d u c t s chapel. Mr. H a i n e s resignsg "Sandy" up and conducts his classes. Exams begin. Senior class excused for rest of the week. Unlucky day-exams. More exams. Basket ball game wth Fairmont Nor- mal Reserves. Irene and Curly go to the "movies." Girls' basket ball practice. Meeting of Senior class. Domestic Science class be- gins. Miss Mary High of F. S. N. S. to teach sewing. Jan. Jan. Jan Jan Jan Jan Jan Jan Jan. Jan. Jan. F eb Feb Feb Feb Many students went to Fair- mont to see game between F. S. N. S. and Wesleyan. Student body meeting. Con- gratulations in order- Mildred is selecting bride- maids and advertising for best man. Marland Lough visits chapel. "Doc" Shurtleff talks in chapel and is not able to stop. Eventually he runs down. Miss Sheets, Mr. Reynolds, and Mr. Tennant go to Church. Curly weare a green hat to school. Mr. Ward arrives. Waynesburg defeats F. H. S. Lyle McBee falls off chair in chemistry. Fairmont Freshmen defeat eight grade. Mr. Dhualwani, man from India, speaks in chapel. Election of officers for stu- dent body assocation. Cur- ly buys votes for twenty- five cents and a drink of water f?J. Mr. Ward goes to Fairmont. Miss Sheets returns from Morgantown wearing a Sigma Nu pin. Mr. Ward late for chapel. Paw Paw staff meeting. Ground Hog day. Varina carries an umbrella so that that she will not see her shadow. Mr. Shurtleif finds out that 'the boys don't sing tenor. Officers of student body as- . z' 'V' 'wt' 2 .f--fri?-gy 1 4' . 3 Feb. 7. Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb sociation installed. Mor- Feb. 23. Fairview defeats Wesleyan g a n t o w n Engineering School defeated by F. H. S. Mr. Reynolds asks for ori- ginal jokes. Mr. Ward receives another letter f r o m Wesleyan. Ocal has the la grippe. Fairview basket ball team defeated by Fairmont High at Fairmont. Music practice. Mr. Rey- nolds thinks he has the Mumps. Miss Sheets sick. Mr. Ward makes address in chapel. Subject: "The Baloon As- cension of Fairmont High." Mr. Reynolds thinks he has the mumps. F. H. S. de- feats Salem High at Salem. Mr. Reynolds not sure about the mumps. Sam Hummel comes to chapel. Plans made for entertain- ing Fairmont High basket ball team. Sophmores to have charge. Fairmont High defeats Fairview at home 29 to 253 reception for visiting team and rooters. Mr. Ward and Miss Leaman master and mistress of ceremonies. Mr. Reynolds decided he does not have the mumps. Buckhannon defeats Fair- view High. Washington's B i r t h da y. Curly comes to .school on eight o'clock car with his books. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Mar. Mar. Mar Mar. Reserves 32 to 22. "Sandy" Toothman referees. 'Rev. Hall conducts chapel. 25. Basket ball team leaves for Buckhannon to play Buck- hannon Highg lost the game. Two high school literary societies organ- ized. 26. Ben Underwood fastens a pad lock through the but- ton holes on George's coat and overcoat and then breaks the key. Mr. Ward takes George out and makes him lie down on the railroad track while he breaks the lock with a brick. 28. Mr. Reynolds says he has lost his jar of chocolate. Wonder who ate it? Mr. Ward tells the students that he owns a "Ford." 29. Varina notifies the boys that this is the last day the girls have to propose. Wonder how she knows. Formal opening of gym. 1. Salem High forfeits to F. H. S. George has a grouch and Mildred throws a w a y h e r sandwiches. Curly cries in study hall. 2. Night school. "Visitors in abundance." 3. Elkins High defeats F. H. S. at home 37-34. Juniors have charge of reception for visiting team. 4. Curly takes his team to Farmington and defeats eighth grade at that place. Mar Mar. Mar. Mar Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar Mar Mar Mar. Mr. Ward called home. "Sandy" Toothman coach- ing basket ball. Mr. Reynolds asks that everyone have spring fever todayg he saw a bluebird, a robin, a sparrow, and a ground squirrel R e v. Perkins conducts chapel. "Rough Necks" play basket ball. Fourth number of Lecture Course. Basket ball team leaves for tournamentg lost to Buck- hannon High by score of 22 to 9. First literary pro- grams. Mr. Reynolds gets disgusted and leaves for either Buck- hannon or Morgantown. Basket ball team returns from Buckhannon. Mr. Reynolds "sports" new Cap. Miss Sheets' birthday. Mr. Reynolds gives her a clock. Fifth number of the Lecture Course. Miss Harold instead of Miss Buckley. Naomi informs the seniors that she was disappointed in love. Mr. Ramsbottom conducts chapel. Music practice. St. Patrick's Day. Much green and yellow. Exam Mar. Mar Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar Mar. Mar. Mar Mar. Mar Apr. Apr. in chemistry. Mumps in school. 19. Myra has a beau ????. 20. Curly wears a very "new" and very "shiny" ring set with pink sea shells. 21. Election day. No good roads. 22. High waters causes many to be absent. Curly wears an- other very "new" and very "shiny" ring set with red graphite. 23. Honor roll posted. Why didn't we all get 90? 24. Literary societiesg Bob s Cowan speaks against "good roads." 25. Fairview High School admit- ted into the Monogahela Valley Inter-High School League. 27. Homer C. Toothman makes address in chapel. Base ball practice. 28. Jim Underwood informs the school that if President Wilson runs for office, he will vote for him next November. 30. Lyle McBee wears a brand- new-red-hat. 31. Base ball practice. Miss Sheets and Mr. Ward leave for their respective homes. 1. Ocal has the measles. 2. Paw Paw goes to the print- er. l , ,,.,, pg., .V,. . , Y. ' Ei- "5 'IV lf A ' f'1n'ff't if 1' M' -11 V "' ' I A f r' '?'W'1br-:,2'iQ':f' J Jil.,-"5K:r', f1f'x'i-U'1- , "- t ' 5" '14 ".---n .f x 4' V, -1 s . v,,,,s'+'3 ' H xy I , 1' 2. A- A, .V-wg J" if '-QQQQ H7 V 5 , uf 1 gi. , VI R fxw ,ffff x A -X af gg , no ,, y1f11, A ' . 1' X' , 0 1 Q w-:vw . ., X xy 'wig fu XGQ ,J A 1 f 1' : N .-- A T: xt 'A 1,.Q.-"W , r ' TJ' 1 'gk f ' ,Q ,l Q J, -nj Y Q -V r P X f . +:1 ' ?g-3 .. :,!:A,L- U':-,jse b f -Lid ,WK X pi' ,Er x ,A iivrj, I, tt' 'Nr ' : H , - if , ,Kyiv ,pf --- - V ng 1 -we . -, ,, 1-. , -f f. 13 Lay.. 1' 5.5, , ' ' ' Q ,-.11 I-Ag-z ff'-y-' Q ff- ' ' ' iw, 1- ' Mr. Reynolds fto Sterling Brohardj "Why were you late ?" Sterling Brohard: "My watch was slow. Mr. Reynolds: "I know it. That's from going with you so much." Beginning of Slavery Sam Hummel unexpectedly distin- guished himself in a recent history examination. The question ran: "How and when was slavery intro- duced into America ?" To this he re- plied: "No woman had come over to the early Virginia colony. The planters wanted wives to help with the work. In 1619 the London Company sent over a ship load of girls. The plant- ers gladly married them, and' slavery was introduced into America." Miss Sheets fin Caesarjz "What were the motives of the Helvetians in going from their homes ?" Harland Lough: fin undertonej "Maybe they needed exercise." Grace Amos fin physical geog- raphyj : "When clouds hit the top of high mountains do they burst and cause cloud bursts ?" Frank Hogue fin Caesar classlz "Miss Sheets there were automobiles in Caesar's time, weren't there ?" Miss Sheets: "No, Frank." Frank: Yes, I guess there were be- cause the Latin book said, 'In some places they crossed by means of a ford fFordJ'." Park Weaver Kin report on the Olympicgamesl: "The second day was given to the boys which was de- voted to running, throwing the dis- cus, and balkingf' The Senior chapel programme was the best of all because no one was bored. We wonder Why? Mr. Ward fafter asking his class if they knew geometryj "I guess you all know it. I don't hear any denials of the fact that you don't." Mr. Shurtleff fin historyjz Myra, tell us about the naval battles in the second war with Great Britain." Myra Blaker: "Well, our ships could do much better on water than on land." Plennie Toothman fin classl : Well boys, it's coming near the day that Mr. Shurtlefl' will visit us again." Mr. Ward fin commercial geogra- phyjr "What is humus? Who has Latin ?" Clarence Dodd: "I do. It means humanity." Mr. Reynolds Cin agriculture class! "Did you ever notice how quick the poultry-type of chickens are?" George Toothman Cas the team goes byl "Look! There goes McBee, the half back. He'll soon be our best man." H Mildred: Oh George! This is so sudden." Byron: "Do you know how to be a good friend to the girls?" Gerald Carpenter: "Sure I do. .lust buy a link for their friendship brace- lets." Mildred fat class meeting! : "In- deed I have to go at 7 :30." Miss Leaman: "Yes, Mildred has an important engagement with the dentist ftoothmanlf' Pearl Waters Cafter refreshments have been served at Grace Hamilton's sewing circlej : "Gee, I just know I'll be sick after eating so much trash." "The higher classes think they are wise That they can boss us 'Freshie Guys': They looked at us and didn't see What mighty men us 'Freshies' be." Park Weaver fin ancient historyj : "A Spartan boy was licked pretty of- ten, wasn't he?" Miss Sheets: "Explain what sen- tence in your book gave that idea." Park Weaver: "'They were well trained to the lash'." "Zeke": "Condensed milk! Br-r-r! I can't bear it in coffee let alone eatin' it raw." Ruby Snodgrass fcriticizing the basket ball team! : "I'll tell you what our boys need is shooting." Clarence Dodd fto Miss Leaman who was reading a love poemj: "Do you actually think he said those things when he proposed." Gay Shuman fnoticing the big F. H. S. on the front of Roy Williams' basket ball jerseylz "Roy, you ought to have your name and age on there too." Mildred fwashing dishesj : Gee, but my eyes hurt !" Myra: "Well, why don't you get glasses ?" Mildred fwith a sighlz "Oh my! they hurt only when I wash dishes." Mr. Ward fto Carl Dulin who was late for algebrajz "Good evening: did you try to get here on time ?" Carl: "I missed the car." Mr. Ward: "Well, if you'll be right good, I will mark off your absence. However, try and hit the car the next time." Miss Sheets: "You are tall, Lazier, so place Mt. Olympus on the map. No. it is not that high, is it ?" William Fox: "Paul, do you know the Morris system ?" Paul Hanes: "Morris system? You bet I do." "Seniors were made for great things, Sophs were made for small, But it has never been recorded Why Freshies were born at all." Mr. Ward fto Oral Hibbs who was late for classj : "You are a little early for class tomorrow, are you not ?" Oral: "Well, I just wanted to be on time." Sam Hummel: "The 'Pathfinder' is a great modern history of the world -and the United States as well." Ruby Snodgrass: "Lyle, what does the M. D. Degree stand for ?" Mildred Cummins: "Why, it stands for 'Mildred Dear' of course." Lyle: "Well, not very many would take it then." N Miss Leaman: "Wayne, explain gender." , Wayne: "Well, anything referring to the male sex is called the muscular gender." Miss Sheets: "Doris, tell us of the 'Corn Law' proposed by Gaius Grac- chus." Doris fbreathing fastjz "Well, it was this way. The Romans had a store and Gaius told the poor people in the country to come to this store and they could have all the corn they wanted at lots less than it cost." "'Piggy' was sent to high school, And now his dad cries 'alack !' And got a quarter-back." Mr. Reynolds: "George, tell us of the commercial production of lime." George Toothman: "The limestone is put in kiltsf' Clarence: "Here's one on Jim Hum- mel." Irene: 'Does it say anything about his feet ?" Leo: "Well, he handles them well." Miss Sheets Qin historylz "Name some domestic animals." Maree Morris: "Chickens." Ben Underwood fafter a basket bah gamej : "ML Ward, have you any paregoric or baby medicine with you? I would like something to make me sleep." Roy Willams: "Lyle, where's your dog ?" Lyle McBeen: "Dead," Roy: "Dead ?" Lyle: "Yes, he swallowed a bunch of keys and got wound up." Varina: "Who wrote 'last Days of Pompeii' ?" Frank: "Robinson Cruso." George: "Stop! what do you think I am ?" Harland: "A ferry boat." Lyle McBee fin chemistryjz "Mr. Reynolds, what will we take Friday ?" Mr. Reynolds: "The class will take 'arsenic'." Mr. Haines fto Seniors in study hallj: "Not so much noise, please." Varina: "Did he say he wanted a 2 drink of water, please?" Mr. Reynolds: "Lyle McBee? It's about time for him to visit school again." Jim Underwood: "'It's a Long Way to 'I'ipperary'." Clarence Dodd: "Yes, but I don't think any of us will ever get there." If you have not seen Flossie Eddy wink at Paul Michael, just keep your eyes open. Mr. Shurtleff: "Mildred, what is a pastoral romance ?" Mildred: "A pastorial romance is a romance of preachers." Myra: "No, it's a romance of reli- gion." Sam Hummel: "I think it's a Wed- ding." To Whom It May Concern: The peculiar noise heard in the U. S. His- tory class the other morning was Sam Hummel snoring. Mr. Ward: "What is the meaning of the elasticity of wood ?" Gay Shuman: "Why, that's how long it will last." Mr. Reynolds lon coming into chapel late was told that all who were late were to sing tenorjz "0h! I can't sing tenor." Miss Sheets fasidej: "Nor a song either." Mr. Shurtleif lvery angrylz "Quit this quibbling, sir. Who was Henry VIII?" I A faint voice: "Yes or No." Miss Sheets fin ancient historylz "Wayne, what happened to Miltiades after the battle of Marathon ?" Wayne Whitehill: "He died in para- disc." CHistory said in disgracel. A Toast Here's to the crimson and the black And to our High that never turns back, Here's to the boys that win the game, That earn for them the victor's name: Here's to the girls with gladdening cheer, That help us to win throughout the year, Here's to our coach that shows us all, About the game of Basket Ball. P. G. T. Mildred Cafter thinking seriouslyl : "Say Myra, I think I'll change my by- Word." Myra: "What will it be ?" Mildred: "By-George! of course." Mr. Ward: "What makes the sun rise in the east ?" Dodd: "Oh! Magic Yeast will raise anything." Varina: "'Zeke', have you your book read yet ?" Irene: "What is the name?" "Zeke": "Uncle Tom's Cabin." Miss Sheets Cstanding on crutchesl "Miss Moore, please play 'Nights of Gladnessf You know it is the best hesitation waltz written." Miss Leaman: "Yes, Miss Moore, do and Miss Sheets will hesitate since she can't waltz on crutches." Jim Underwood: "Clarence, I hear you are some poet." Clarence Dodd: "And if I had whiskers I'd be a go-et. But how's this for poetry 'Down in the meadow a maiden fair Was combing her wealth of golden hair'?" Jim: "That isn't the way to say it. Here's the way: 'Down in the kitchen a maiden fair Out of the hash was picking the hair'." DID YOU EVER HEAR Of "Doc" Shurtleff getting dog bitten coming to school? John McCray making up work in algebra? Of Frank Hogue working chemis- try equations? Of Anna Underwood writing, "a forest is a grown-up thicket"? Ocal King say, "I floated down the creek on a street car"? Mildred Cummins say, "Girls, it's something I never dot talk about peop1e"? Lyle McBee say, "Iodine has a violet odor"? Of Naomi Morris studying history during chapel? Of Mary Cox "giggling" in classes? Of "Dadd5"' Merrifield combing his hair? Of Mr. Ward standing in chapel with his mouth open? Marie Greaser say, "Oh Slush !" ? Of "Curly" Lough wearing a green hat? . Miss Leamon using slang? Of Mr. Ward dreaming of red- haired girls or hear him say, "I love the ladies"? Of Miss Sheets Wading through mud over her shoes with a budget of laundry? Of the Soph boys, after inviting girls to a party, ask, "When are you going to have one for us"? Guy Haught say, "Hello Freshie"? Mr. Shurtleff mention the lecture course tickets? Of Mr. Shurtleff's black rooster getting its comb frozen? About Mr. Reynolds getting mad? Mr. Reynolds mention football practice? Miss Leaman meeting the Junor class? Clarence Dodd say, "Miss Leaman sees me every time she sees me"? Flossie Eddy say, "I don't see why Miss Leaman has to pick on me"? Paul Hanes argue with the teach- ers? Byron Miller say. "Now you had better slant your mouth"? Erwin Toothman say, "Boys, quit 'kidding' me"? Mr. Ward sing "Beautiful Island of NoWhere"? Mr. Shurtleff say "Guarch"? Mildred Cummins say, "Oh George you played the best of any on the team"? Of George Toothman claiming lost articles in chapel. CFor example: yel- low hair pinsj ? ,f 11q',l.j.i-W ra, -,., 1 if E Mr. Hanes say, "No more unneces- sary, demonstrations in chapel. They are only our own boys"? Ocal King say, "He descended from the 'House of Ape"'? Mr. Ward tell the boys, "If you win from Salem, I will show you my g'irl's picture and if you win from Fairmont High, I will bring her to town"? Ruth Haught say Ito her violin teacher when leavingj, "How-do-yow do"? Mr. Ward say "I'm clothed in sack cloth and ashes"'? "Zeke" say, "Boys, 'Doc' Shurtleff only gave me 85 and I think I de- serve a 100"? "Curly" Lough say, Stansbury is going to stay another year at Wes- leyan until he is ready to take his position"? Of Fairmont winning a game when "Curly" Lough was referee? Ocal King say, "Paregorically speaking" and "you Ethopian in- fidel"? AS OTI-IE Name Disposition Failing Lyle Mcbee Persistent Talking Marie Greaser Happy Has None "Doc" Shurtleff ? ? ? ? ? Black Roosters Mildred Cummins Just So Powder Paul Har es Meek To be a Boy Scout Mary Cox Gigggling Arguing Miss Leaman George Toothman Ruth Haught Lillian McElroy Harland Lough Mr. Ward Varina O'Dell Pete Ice Clyde Haught Mr. Reynolds John McCray Leo Eddy Grace Amos Leo Merifield Miss Sheets Geal King Sterling Brohard Mild and sunny like tlie weather Devilish Jolly Loving Grouchy Unusual Flirting Bashful Very Mild Not settled Musical Giving Advice Temper Lazy Amusing Others Noisy Dudish Going to Fairmont Selling Pencils Chas. Parker Flirting Too much Knowledge Eating Kidding "Flowers" Being Good Much Stammering Cracking Jokes Talking Fast Curly Hair Geometry Talking about New Mexico Studying the Dictionary Being Late SEE THEM Byword Where Last Seen Future ? ? ? ? Q J C D C J b Dog Show Dog Catcher Oh Slush! :I With Earl Adventuress Gaursh Chicken Show Chautauqua Reader Oh Shoot! M Ice Cream Parlor To be Married 10 o'clock g Bakery A g k U To be a Bachelor Don't you see A English Room M 1 I Q Suffragette Mercy, No! Choir Practice Singing with Shuman-Heinke Peanut Bill ' W A A West Main Street Money King "Corncob" - I I At Gym Practice Violinist What do you care? fNot Printablej I'm clothed in sack cloth and ashes No Boy! I should worry! Doesn't use slang Dog-Gone-it 1 Ding-bust it! M' ' Oh Shaw! 'Z ? ? ? ? Give me a "Chaw T Believe me! Ethiopian Infidel Quit your kidding . 1 obacco" With Ruth Weaver? Orchard Hill In the dining room Talking to Jim Underwood Catching the 11 p. m. car Across the Creek On a Field Trip Nickelodeon Running a Ford With a Sandy Young Man Barber Shop Falling Down Stairs Foot ball field Afternoon class Pretty Man's Wife Beauty Specialist Not Known A Movie Actress Policeman A Country School Teacher Farmer A Composer Lawyer Gay Young Widow Designer for a Hair Dresser Living out West Chemist Leading Tenor E ES 's i L S E ii 3 2 35 ea v 5 5 E J . QQ QT T fume GRADED 2 SCI-1001, Q l auf' 1 Wat! MR. O. C. TENNANT Principal of the Graded Schools GRADED SCHOOL FACULTY EIGHTH GRADE MR. O. C. TENNANT, Teacher and Principal of the Graded Schools SEVENTH GRADE MISS CORA LEE MONROE, Tenche SIXTH GRADE Miss MARY B. POWELL, Teach FIFTH GRADE Miss MARY E. Moons, Teach FOURTH GRADE MISS BERENICE FOLEY, Teaclwe THIRD GRADE MISS LULA EVANS, Teaclue SECOND GRADE Miss FLEDA SHANKS, Teacher ' -LEEYE FIRST GRADE MISS NELLE O. STEWART, Teache EIGHTH GRADE BASKET BALL TEAM The Eighth Grade Basket Ball Team was organized early in the season a number of games with local teams and teams of nearby towns. Dur- ing the season they lost only one game to an eighth grade team, that being the Fleming School of Fairmont, winning from them at home and losing at Fairmont. They challanged this team to play the decid- ing game, either here or at Fairmont, which challenge Was not accepted. Much of the success of the team goes to Coach "Curly" Lough, for whose consistent coaching each member of the class is grateful. Lineup GAMES Denny Mitchell, Captw f, Eighth Grade Opponents Olan McCray, f, 21 34 Miller School - 33 Fleming School 24 L in h 11, . , Remoilt me e c 16 Fleming School 18 oss Snodgrass, Mgr., g. 6 Boy Scouts 3 K h S ' h, . , Gjzsgtwatgfs E 37 Farmington School 14 Fred Stewart 'g ' 47 Farmington School 8 ' ' 49 Blacksville 16 F ' . f. Howard ritz' Sub 15 White Alumni 42 I I 1 + N 'L is si. fb -1 f SAN!!! ag Wythe X x Q.. I1 f l all W i . f fig' JE l 7, x YW B lg I f' 25 -16 2 5 v3 f 2 ll Ullll Q.. 1 .,f - if YI.-sw' i hc? X x-- del l 1 up 3 .JD , , .f ' - , jg! IJ, F 5. , .iw eff R 1 . r f s farf' ff. if will 9 " Q .f if Q' f ' f ' WW Q X' 1 f Z l' xii' ' glaze i , , N 'Lf' illyiuil ly X 'J++ :g fi ' ' ' ' 552 ' -,. f- 5 .jm,., if i ' ---fl " ai it Ii J' -.737 ' E f " A ' ...as f ' "I am sorry for the poor fellow just going out, but we can't take time to teach beginners. We must have trained men." The Need of a Business Education Never in the history of civilization has there been a greater premium on well-trained minds than at the present time. Never were business enterprises conducted on a greater scale or has more skilled management been required. The young man or woman seeking employment must be able to do the work required by this exacting age or give way to those who can. Business men have neither the time or the inclination to instruct their employees in duties which a good business education would qualify them to discharge. They seek and appreciate the help that come to them thoroughly prepared to do the Work re- quired of them. We know the requirements of the business World. We have the fa cilities for supplying what the business World demands. Our course of study is moderng our teachers are earnest, zealous and practicalg our appointments first-class, and our facilities for placing graduates in positions un- excelled. Pnepare yourself for big things. Resolve to get out of the rut of the ordinary un- trained man. VVrite us today for full information. MOUNTAIN STATE BUSINESS COLLEGE A. G. SINE, President PARKERSBURG, WEST VIRGINIA mga' 39,11 511112 glfarlners Sc gmfernlqzrnizi 'fgzrnk nf glfairfxiefn FAIRVIEW, W. VA. CAPITAL 6: SURPLUS SlZ5,000.00 RESOURCES OVER ONE HALF MILLION f1Bffiners zmh jgirecinrs OFFICERS T. A. NEILL, President I-I. BURNS, Vice Pres O. E. MORRIS, Cashier C. S. JARVIS, Ast. Ca C. O. WILT, Teller DIRECTORS T A. NEILL J. H. BURNS E. C. TENNANT o. M. HAUGHT M. c. EDDY 1. N. TENNANT NIMROD HAUGHT J. w. P. JARVIS REASON TENNANT wM. WALLACE J. Y. HAMILTON fgeneral Banking sh W. E. JOHNSTON OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPER Hanes Sl Company planing Mill ql BUILDERS Gr PAINTERS SUPPLIES, GLASS METAL, RUBBER ROOFING ' Prices are Right. Your Patronage Earnes'tly Solicitecl D. B. CHALFANT BOTH PHONES ELIHU YOST J. C. YOST W. D. YOST Chalfant, Yost 81 Sons GENERAL MERCHANDISE "We've got it, we'Il get it, or it is'nt made" The PeopIe's Store Wfe carry Everything for Everybody. VVe have a complete stock of up to the Minute Merchandise, consist- ing of the following: Dry Goods, Shoes, Hats, Caps, Ladies and Gents' Furnishings, Wall Paper, Floor Coverings, Furniture, Paints, Oils, Gas Ranges, Tinware, Hardware, Farming Implements, Salt, Cement, Lime, Stoneware and a com- plete line of Staple SL Fancy Groceries. Exclusive Agents for Crossett, Selz, Beacon, Star Brand, Union, -I. 81 K. Shoes, Sweet Orr Goods, Spauldingls Sporting Goods, Corliss Coon Collars, American Lady Corsets, Ball Brand, Lambertville and Goodrich Heavy Footwear. SPRINGOLA FLGUR IlLeiiSiJI'5.IfZ23 We are not here Today and gone Tomorrow, but are interested in the commercial growth of Fairview and its Vicinity. When in Fairview make our Store your Headquarters. Our Prices are lower than the lowest, Quality con- sideicd, and our Service is second to None. F AIRVIEW, WEST VIRGINIA I..ife's Greatest Guide Book is a Bank Book It gives one a feeling of independence which nothing else will afford. In sickness or in health it is a great coni- fort to know you have a reserve fund laid aside. Open an account with this bank today and enjoy that feeling of independence which a bank account always brings. WE PAY 4 PER CENT INTEREST ON TIME AND SAVINGS DEPOSITS The First National Bank FAIRVIEW, WEST VIRGINIA P. B. AMOS, President W. H. COONTZ, Cashier . FRANK J. YOST ' 'ITHE NEW DRUG STORER Pure Drugs, Chemicals, Standard Patent Medicines, Toilet, Articles, Cigars, Etc. Dgglggelg MILK SHAKES FAIRVIEW VARIETY STORE Wood or Co-, Props- A FULL LINE OF SCHOOL SUPPLIES ill The best line of Candies in Town, at popular prices. Tobacco 6: Cigars. Hardware, Tinware, Enanielware, Glassware, Queensware, Paints, Picture Frames, Spectacles, Jewelry, Stationery, Notions, Dolls, Toys, Novelties, Post Cards. WE FRAME PICTURES-Neat substantial work at reasonable prices. See Us First-HBARGAINSI'-Our Watch,-Word McCOY,S PHARMACY "NYAL QUALITY STORE" FAIRVIEW., W. VA. Headquarters for SCHOOL BOOKS and SUPPLIES PURE DRUGS SZ CHEMICALS Prescriptions A Specialty Iiodaks - Gas Mantles Con iectionery For First Class Work Go to "Tl-IE SPANNW BARB E R S H OP Clean Sanitary Up-To-Date Billiard Parlor in Connecition Your Patronage Solicitecl B. B. AMMONS. Prop. J. W. Taylor HORSESHOEING General Blacksmithing Automobile Repairing and all kinds of Oil Agent for Yard 81 Lawn Fence FAIRMONT STATE NORMAL S C H O O L TRAINING SCHOOL FOR T EAC H E RS It offers a two-year Normal Course, normal training short course and preparatory courses. For catalogue and information write the President. JOSEPH ROSIER Fairmont, W. Va. FAIRVIEW ELECTRIC LIGHT COMPANY FAIRVIEW, W. VA. B. F. AMIVIONS FURNITURE sf Undertaking "Let Ammons feather your nest FAIRVIEW, W. VA. IVICBees RESTAURANT YOURS TO PLEASE : BEST OF MEALS : TABLES FOR LADIES. ICE CREAM PARLOR IN CONNECTION F AIRVIEW, W. VA. III!! IIl,Ii I 22: I Acme Hardware Company GENERAL HARDWARE Farming Machinery De Lavel Cream Sep- arator Roofing, Paints and Oils Gasoline and Auto- mobile Accessories Ask for PRICES beiore buying elsewhere 9 Why Come to Waynesburg College? BECAUSE it is a worthy institution of higher learning in your neighborhood. BECAUSE it is a college which gives a square deal to every- body. BECAUSE it is the college of the four-sided Development, Intellectual, Spiritual, Physical and Social Train- ing. Our best advertisement-100 satisfied students. For Bulletins Address: PRES. HERBERT P. HOUGHTON, PH. D. fjohns Hopkinsl Waynesburg College, Waynesburg, Pennsylvania Why is our Enroll- ' ment Increasing so N. Haught 81 bon RAPIDLY? Harness and Repalr Shop "There's A Reasonn All Kinds of HARNESS 81 1 EST VIRGINI SADDLE REPAIRHNG BUSINESS COLLEGE CLARKSBURG, w. vA. B E S T I N S T A 'I' Ii Just as you Want themdone ATHLETICS V 'w Axv1IxvAIufMxvzffwIAMIIIJAMMIIIAII M E if Q E N 'G 91 J' fTh LORENTZ PRESS 5: 9 E E Q Printers of COLLEGE AND HIGH SCHOOL 13 ANNUALS - HIGH GRADE STATION- 2 ERY -PROGRAMS - MENUS - ETC. 21 .Z N Ia ZZ WRITE Youn WANTS I5 Z I4 E 33 MAIN . BLICKHANNON . WEST VIRGINIA .E E .E 52 'E it 'S N E 'immmfmmff iwmmfmfnwsvrsanvfmIAWIWIVAVIT Tmnv-nmvmfmmf' ws? DR. J. W, P. JARVIS PHYSICIAN 8: SURGEON FAIRVIEW, w, VA. DR. MILLER PHYSICIAN 8: SURGEON FAIRVIEW, vv VA. DR. J. IVI. MCJRAN DENTIST FAIRVIEW, W, VA. Eddy's Tonsorial Parlors Pool Room in Connection Give Us A Call Morris Home Bakery BREAD, CAKES, PIES SI BUNS FAIRVIEW, W. VA. P. Shroeder TAILOR Cleaning Sz Pressing SUITS MADE TO ORDER GIVE Us A CALL H .lmn g - , mmwmsxw 5:11 ""' : :T :,,5f'5H::::::::r:"...:xx::xx:..:::x:::g:133: ':..:::::'::' .'.. :L J .... :..:::: .... :::.:if35:Eif:iif5:i.if:.:i:::.::::::.:::::::::: .............. i i 1 ' W W , ,, ....................... ........ . A . ................ ,............ . ........... . 1 CZVWW ENGRAVINGS FOR THIS BOOK BY The levtvic Qlitg Engraving Un. BUFFALO E 3 1 1 Eau? Siilwi 12-2 ggsgyxgfz' 1. 1' 55155 ,, -S 'E S M . 5 Fx Fi 2m I 1 1 I S3 xmwwwwxww W. 'S r. ' f ' I R 1 -x f' 1 vw Z ' tg ' W, . yy x , , Wy, . ,, 16 Vilma' . 1. , fi. . sw-- ,-iun K-ff ' A. 'awf- - ' w f , i X 'i-, ' N 'r M A- K 51,4 .Ku X, Q, sf: . , V584 4, L, .uv I .M ,V : Vi -A 53.12 t Qi.53., L 4 'w.g,yg,1f, A ' ggi . , , fin ' V , A . -f fi- SJ ,F W5 ' V A . A . g,,, ' - P ar 1' ga x -45 ,, J 1 . . -".. ,- 2 1 .Q . W 4- , x X K I X ,g . N -.M w . 4 44- . 1: L, ,. 5 5.2 3 ., v fl ,. "1'Z.kx rf "-N, ' ff' , 4 V M , WST. 1 al 4 5' 1 m ., 152. ,.,r' 3,95 '-ws XA . Q x x ,iff 'Q LP " , .L -yy' "X y vl x' vi 1-"als 'ff' L n ' Y, 1 ff F ' 8 I - '- wt f ,. " 5. -31'-... R, N .ggi .Q V ' a. f 'M r. L" -up . - 5, . N ns -Y, Ir. .: - . Q1 f V x :T A :fb 15, wr. 1 . S 1 il V' K -1,552 f AM.: Im IIIIIIIIIIIIll!llllIIllllIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIlllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllIIllIIIIIIH!llllIIIIIIIIIIIWIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllIIIIIWIHMllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIll!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIHWI ' PAW PAW PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF THE FAIRVIEW HIGH SCHOOL AA FAIRVIEW WEST VIRGINIA NINETEEN HUNDRED AND SIXTEEN I . A I .L 'f'p 2 S n E. J G' QE I ig I 1' 71.66 X- mllllIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIMIHIIIIIllillllIllIIIIIllIIIIIlIlIIII.IlllIIlIIllIMlIMHIIIIIIIUIIIINlllllIIllIIIIIlllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIllliIIHHIIIIIIIIHIII!lllllllllllIIllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH 8335 SONNET TO FAIRVIEW HIGH To Fairview High, I will forteII Just what I feeI at my farewell, For where my wandering steps shaII tend And when my earthIy course shall end, The thought of that surviving tie, ' To me, my I-Iigh SchooI shaII Iae nigh, And then I'll cast a backward view On you, my friend, so kind and true. Then as I Ieave thy sheltering breast To seek my mark in east or west, A sadness in my mind does dweII Of which no mortal tongue can teII, And of my ever-sadning Ieave This gloomy parting Iong will cleave. COD

Suggestions in the Fairview High School - Paw Paw Yearbook (Fairview, WV) collection:

Fairview High School - Paw Paw Yearbook (Fairview, WV) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


Fairview High School - Paw Paw Yearbook (Fairview, WV) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


Fairview High School - Paw Paw Yearbook (Fairview, WV) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


Fairview High School - Paw Paw Yearbook (Fairview, WV) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


Fairview High School - Paw Paw Yearbook (Fairview, WV) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


Fairview High School - Paw Paw Yearbook (Fairview, WV) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


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