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

 - Class of 1923

Page 1 of 92

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1923 volume:

2. F Q X 5 E 'I Q I Q K 5 9 2 E ? i I 2' ,. I 5 1 i 4 ! L 3. Q. 1: i , 6: 1 i i l .. ! ,..A..,.. f u . f 1 . r I 4 .Rm -'R-. ,gag - nl. -...g if-,nu,.,f,,'4..v,.jf mv 4 21 1 W 922 Yay I Q my 1' .223 " VOLUME. N I N E PUBLISHED BY THE JU 0 NIOR CLASS F T H E Fairview High School . -525 L .aB.'L-..' Hemi. 922 5 PAW PAW - 19 En Gllarenrr iEil1nin ' Mngvr nur prinripal, mhn has uarh rung rifnri in nmkr nur Filigh Ssrhunl ax mzrrwu anh u1hu,in all rwpvrtu, in nur frirnh :mil hvlpvr, wr, Thr :Inna nf '23, ilvhiratv this unlunw nf 1112 Haw 158111 9 2 2 L P 5 W ,MB A W EEE, W CLARENCE EDWIN BOYER. 922 - PAW PAW -- 19 BOARD OF EDUCATION. YV. D. YflS'I', President. J. D. TENNANT. O. C. '1'ENN,-XNT, Secretary. H. L. r1iENNANT. C. C. TUSTIN, District Superintendent. H1 922 - PAW PAW - 19 CLASS SPONSORS. O. E. RIORRIS ..... Senior Class. J. K. NICCOY . . Junior Class. 0. C. 'IQENNANT . Sophomore Class. B. RI. CH.A1,FAN'1' . . Freshman Class. ISI 1922 - PAW PAW - 1922 EDITORIAL STAFF. MARY NVEAVLQR, Editor-in-Chief RIILDRED MAsoN, Assistant Editor IYEVVTON INIICHAEL, Business Manager PIORACE NIICHAEI., Assistant Bus. Rigr QDPAL DODD, Literary Editor RIONFORD XVILSON, Organizations IVIARV H0XW'.N.RD, Faculty Adviser 161 Nf,"'f55jI'7?'5'TfP'Pim FW' ' ' TM' "'f' "" 'YMTTXM' X NAT W' ' " WN' 'L 'W 17" 'f 5 ' "1 t 'I fi f. - , f ' ' 1 . fi. -.gt-4 'wk . .A ,yn .. 1922 - PAW PAW - Lgg-g EDITORIAL STAFF. RIILFORD NVILSON, Athletics LILLIE 'TO0THN1AN. Secretary ALICE QEILLELAND, Jokes DIZl.RER'l' PITZER, Treasurer CLAUDE JARVIS, Society CAROLINE E. SL'NIl"1'ER, Faculty Adviser E71 75,1 3' I 'Vin- Er. kr li". ef?i?26f . 'lk , A A VJ 5-I , ix! IE? ggi I? , ii ,,, Q 3 A -K 32: "Q H4 af. I gt , . E. Ali 'N , 5.5 Q! fu, FEL. A 'E . is I , -f r -s I4 f,' . S 'J-' , 'Ir ' -, 31 ,' 1922EvE - PAW PAW - 1922 I CLARENCE EDVVIN BOYER, A. B Albright College PRINCIPAL RIARY XVELLS HOVVARD, A. B. University of Kentucky ENGLISH CAROLINE E. SUIXIPTER, A. B. Pennsylvania College for VVomen SCIENCE ADA GRACE PARRISH, B. S. VVest Virginia University HoxIE Ecoxoxncs AND AIATH EAIATICS Y FRANCES LOUISE BOEHNI Fairmont Normalg VVeSt Virginia University RLIUSIC JUSTIN FORNEY COPP, A. B. University of Tennessee COACHQ LANGUAGES l E81 ,vf-M-,r f A - PAW PAW -- ,sm Senior Poem. 'llCsC.,xl'E" Unreekoned moments of pure delight XVe, in vivid High School days, ofttimes knew, But of the cause could nothing tell aright NVhy our minds from our lessons flew. Our teachers frowned and shook their douhtful head, "You will never learn anything," they, chastening. said But later we ourselves could ehasten so, Our emotions are masked to casual eyes, Now on our ways we, unmolested, go. And even the world entertains the fine surmise 'lihat even genius we might he and one name Klay resound the earth in highest famed 1 1 l9J 19 lilrlrvrl Sim 922 - PAW PAW - 1922 U01 ARTHUR DENT ARHXIONS Fairview, VV. Va. "Hen-zffn gave him II dnznztlrss heart, :Ind wondrous Iffngfh and slrrfngth of flfllln. Pres., Freshman Class, lllgr, Base- ball, 1921-22, Basketball, 1918-22, Vice Pres. Ciceronian, 1920-21, Pres. Class Literary, 1919-20, Boys' Glee Club, 1920-22, Treas. Paw Paw Board, 1920- 21, Mernber of Cast, "The Camouflage of Shirley", L'At the End of the Rain- bown. All-State Guard in Basketball, 1921. BENJAM I N XVASHINGTON AM MONS Fairview, YV. Va. "He limi ix slow io anger is Leiter fhan the lfliglzf-V". Treas., Freshmen and Sophomore Classes, Artist of Paw Paw, 1920-21, Shakesperian Literary Society, Basket- ball, 1920-22, High School Uctette: Glee Club, Dramatic Club. ALICE ROBERTA EDINGER Fairview, NV. Va. Hlxllil' ny ll .vlar uflzvn only one ix shining in the sk-1"'. Shakesperian Literary Society, Dram- atic Club. KIARTHA LOUISE GILLELAND Fairview, XV. Va. 'Hrr rfyfax' rm' stars of twilight fair: Like tufiliglrfs, foo, her dusky hair." Shakesperian Literary Society, Girl's Basketball Team, 1919-20, Treasurer Junior Class, 1920-21 , Paw Paw Board, 1920-21, Girl's Glee Club, 1920-22, Dramatic Club, 1920-22, lllember of Casts, "The Blundering hir. Brown", and "At the End of the Rainbow." LARNEY RAY GUNIP Fairview, VV. Va. "The most nzaniffsf sign of 'LUiKll'UlI1 IX rontinufd flzfffrfzzlnfssf' Shakesperian Literary Society, Basket- ball and baseball, 1920-22. 1922 - PAW PAvy1y Aw- 1931 LILLIAN VEREDA HANIILTON Fairview, VV. Va. "Her 1fy1f.v are fair 111111 'Uf"l'.1' fair: 1111 1lf"l1!lfj' 111111112 1111' y1111z"'. Ciceronian Literary Society: Pres. Girls' Glee Club, 1921-22: Treas. Senior Class: Dramatic Club, 1919-20: Blem- ber of Cast, "At the End of the Rain- bow". Ciceronian Pianist. STELLA IXIAY HAUGHT Fairview, VV. Va. "fl good 111111111 is 1'11f11111' fo 11? 1'1111.v1'11 1111111 1'i1'11ex, 11n11 lo'1'i11g f11f11or 1111111 silwr 111111 gold". Ciceronian Literary Society: Associate Editor Paw Paw, 1920-21: Girls' Glee Club, 1920-22. JOSEPH 1V1LL1Al1'1 PAUL JARVIS Fairview, VV. Va. ",111 lllj' 1111 1 11111111 1i'1'1'11 111 f111f11s1111t Ihouglzls Jr if Iifffs bluinrss 'were fl JIIIIIIIIFI' IIl0fIdH. Glee Club: Dramatic Club: Cicer- onian Literary Society. ALFRED THEODORE KNISELY Fairview, XV. Va. "The 111111-111 .vo111 sh1111 be 11111111 f11l." Vice Pres. Agg Club, 1919-20: Joke Editor Paw Paw. 1020-21: Senior Class Prophet: Boys' Glee Club: Dramatic Club: Sbakesperian Literary Society: lbICIl113CI' of Cast, i'At the End of the Rainbow". CHARLES RAY 11'IAR'l'1N Grant Town, VV. Va. "Ile t1111l t1'11.v1'1fl11 111 his riches s111111 fall". Agg Club, 1919-20: Sbalcesperian Li- terary Society: Boys' Glee Club, 1921- 77 1111 41 P' :V 1212 5 1 'iz ,-At . ,-:Q fm iz --5-fgifu 1 1.1 ,+ fi 'R 1 3 JL' Ji .,- Q 'F 'A Yi 31 N 922 - PAW PAW - 1922 U21 DENZIL PAUL MICHAEL Fairview, YV. Va. "ll'ho so heefweill his moufh and his fonguf' heepfth his soul from trouble". Ciceronian Literary Society, Glee Club, 1921-22, Agg Club, 1919-20. GEORGE PAUL RHCHAEL Fairview, VV. Va. 'fUh! Knowledge, zlrpzzrt You t1'01l,f run in my art". Cieeronian Literary Societyg Dramatic Club, Glee Club, President Class of 19205 Cheer Leader, Joke Editor Paw Paw 1921 3 Treasurer of Class 1919. THOKIAS BYRON RIILLER Fairview, YV. Va. "dh, that I zuerr ll great man, As I would have you tlzinh, I mn". President of Sophomore Class 1916- 175 Vice President of Senior Class 1921- 225 Shakesperian Literary Societyg Boys' Glee Club, 1921-22, Boys Octette, 1921-22. TRUBTAN ORVAL PARRISH Fairview, W. Va. "Still they gazed, and .vlill Ihr wonder grew Tha! one small head would mrry all he knew". Class Historian, 1918-19g Vice Presi- dent of Sophomore Class, 1920-213 Ciceronian Literary Society, Victory Club. MARGARET AN NA PULLIAM Fairview, VV. Va. 'fThe only way to have fl friend is to ln' one". Ciceronian Literary Society, Literary Editor of Paw Paw, 1921. V,qRF,.,,.,.,, 1, , ...h,...NF , 1, Q 1922 - PAW PAW 9 ZELRIA RUTH PYLES Fairview, VV. Va. "Her zzzighfizxvt looks the roifagcf might adorn, Suwet as the prinzrose peeps b4'lll'!lflI flu' flI0I'IIU. Historian, Freshman Classy Cicero- nian Literary Societyg Girlsl Glee Clubg Dramatic Clubg lX'lember of Cast, "At the End of the Rainbowf, MILDRED SINE Fairview, VV. Va. "A fare fvifh vQ1Illl1lIf'.1'X o1fw'.s'j11'md, Soft slnilffs by llllfllllll kizzdrzess brrfdn. Sec'y Ciceronian Literary Societyg 1919-203 Treas. Ciceronian, 1919-225 Junior Class Historiang Senior Class Poetg Ass't Editor Paw Paw, 1920-21. KIADGE ALDEN SMITH Grant Town, W. Va. "Some think the world is 111111111 for fun and frolir, And so do I". Shakesperian Literary Societyg Cap- tain Freshmen Basketballg Basketball, 1919-213 Girls' Glee Club, 1921-225 Dramatic Club: Nlernber of Cast, "At the End of the Rainbown. BERYL MARTHA STILES Fairview, VV. Va. "Sho is zz 'Z,L'0llIII71 and belowzz' and 'tis enough but so." Shakesperian Literary Society: Glee Club. VADA IRENE STRAIGHT Grant Town, W. Va. "Faith, hope, low, thrse three: but the greatest of tlufsf' is lozfff' Shakesperian Literary Societyg Girls' Glee Clubg Sophomore Class Treasurerg Associate Editor Paw Paw, 1920-21 5 lwember of Casts. "The Blundering hir. Brownng "Look Out for Paint." U3 922 - PAW PAW - 1922 1141 CLYDE S H UTTLESVVORTH SVVIGER Fairview, VV. Va. "Seees! thou II 1111111 diliyent of his husi- ness? He shall 5t1111d before kings: he shall not Sffllllli before IIIFIIU. Vice Pres. Ciceronian Literary Society, 1919-20, Pres. Ciceronian, 1920-225 ln- ter-Society Contest, 1920-21 5 School Orator at County Contest, 1920-213 Vice Pres. Junior Class, Boys' Glee Club, 1920-21. LESLIE TENNANT Fairview, VV. Va. "They are newer done that are 111'eo111 pmziea' by noble thoughts." Vice Pres. Shakesperian Literary So- ciety, 1920-22, Uramatic Club, Boys' Glee Club, 1920-223 Pres. Senior Class. BLENDINE ZELDA TOOTH MAN Fairview, VV. Va. "So .8'llilIl'.V II good deed in ll llllllyhfy z1'o1'ld." Shakesperiang Literary Contestant, 1920-215 Sec'v Sophomore Class and Junior Class: Girls' Glee Club, Literary Editor Paw Paw: lwember of the Cast, "At the End of the Rainbow," "The Camouflage of Shirley." CECIL EARNEST 'l'OOTHlNfIAN Fairview, VV. Va. "Every p1'u1le1zt 1111111 deals with knowl- edge." Vice Pres. Sophomore Class, Pres. Junior Classy Pres. Shakesperian Liter- ary Societyg 'l'reas. Athletic Association, Bus, Mgr. Paw Paw, 1920-215 Victory Club, 1918-19: Shalcesperian Orator, 1919-20, Debating Team 1920-21 3 Class Historian, Boy's Glee Club. ESTELLE OZETTE TOOTH lNIAN Fairview, XV. Va. "Her household emotions light and free 111111 siefzx of virgin liberty." Class Secretary, 1918-193 Class His- torian 1919-20: Critic and Treas. Shalcesperian, 1919-22, Editor-in-Chief Paw Paw, 1920-21: Girls' Glee Club, Nlember of Cast, "At the End of the Rainbow." 922 - ,,, J 4. - . .1 - .Viv-.y .E..,,g.: 'gl'-v5u,A . ., , , , af isps, :jig " -GV! Ai is M-9 f' M H fftfswgl amp! Ha wa VN . F5 R gr,-GJ" v 4 fi' x ur yla F Qfflp-513,-gig " 'E i- . wpynw ,f 3 ati, A .1 as .g " . 1 '. - " . ,J .- -5 ' - ...-1. 5, 1 1 X f., ew A, - . Q if ,5gkmmwxa3e!gQ4 w '-, ,, J A 'l59if,,q't'l:. :-ff +3 ll 1 if 111.-.-aug, GM: W, ' . .. :H 7- ff" T ani - gi- -Hex. wvwwe y " V-Q' " "'ii"', 'riiwfifr 1 " , . . i X - " 'w-www'-'flig 1 , ,QV , 421-tiger,-fiaiiiiffg ...Mas- -gfzvif ' .asv - g.- ps. . ' pf- 55: p Nga . , r-, -,. ' " ' V. , .w ar dig., . -.5 -, A Ry: .1 A 1' f 43423:-,." i:?,L:'f" "2.5'alf'l 1:r'."mL." - 'fm'-fi .5-ff? 1 n ,X ' .'j.:, N uf . 1 i X, if X -. x1 - fltl i illlllll PAW PAlN my - ' 9 Junior Class Poem l. lVe are the "Fourteen" of F. H. ' XVill we get there? Oli my, Yesl ln our work and in our plat' 5. VVe will reach our goal some day. '7 Take a look at Newton Gorkey VVith his hair combed up so sporty, Or at Opal, loud and gay, XVho refuses to mend her way. 3. Then, we have our charming Lillie' She-'s zu piccadilly. 1 And our Sarah with her curlsg She is nicest of nice girls. 4. Rlilford is our basketball star, VVhose fame is known both near and far. hlonford and "lVes" are Zl pair Of hest pals known anywhere. 5. Alice is our imp, we say, Always laughing. chatting, and gay. Hazel is a demure little lass, Hut we miss her when not in class. 0. llary, Gladys. Uelhert, and Claude. ' Come, you all. rise and applaud! Voice, piano. drum. and Ford, This is where we strike the chord. Klildred llason. l15l vm 1922 - PAW PAW -- 1922 GLADYS COlXIP'li'ON "Glad" "rf form more fair, ll fare more sweet LNTFIEI' hath it hem my lot lo lIlf'l"f.U Gladys is a very popular girl. Her sweet disposition and charming manner has won her many friends and her versatile ability has made her one of the most valuable members of our class. OPAL MAY DODD "Dodger" "Bright eyes and llnlwzsnni Slllilfj are as on lzorzeyfonzlz, Sweat to the soul and hffzslllz to the bones." Opal has those characteristics of a good student and athlete. Upon first looking at her one would think she was only in this world to live a iollv good natural life but further acquaintance with her would reveal to that person the good qualities she really carries concealed within her being. INIARGARET ALlCE GILLELAND "Gillie" "Well, fhen I now do frlainly sez' The busy world and I shall mfer agree." Alice is a very jolly lass, and does not take life very seriously. She is very timid and one would Wonder why the teachers are always saying, HAlice stop laughing." l16l G 1922 - PAW PAW - 1922 CLAUDE BURNS JARVIS 'KClaudie" "Give me II Ford and fl girl, and fhmz-'Oh, my' lust let the rest of the world go by." l'Claude" is considered a useful member of the Junior Class. His courtesy, good-nature, and smiles are known to all. He is interested in all social activities, and especially in parties and girls. MILDRED IRENE MASON "Midge" "She is our in vuhom I find All things bright and fair C01l1biI1I'!1.U Nlildred with her auburn hair and bright eyes, seems to be such a shy retiring sort of lass, but we, who know her best, can vouch for the fact that a better pal, a more reliable, yet withal a more fun loving girl is not to be found. NEXVTON GURKEY MICHAEL 'KNujum" "He is Il Ifzd: fake hirn for nfl in 1111, I shall no! look upon his like again." This is Newton, our Junior class shark. An argument is to him a lark. He loves the girls, and is full of fun, Newton is liked by every one. i17l --frm 'all wwj-3132-Q-1,5 -ff'5.gqy5:547g5wf-.igykyfyyw , .-5'-.Lygv ,fwwvswlk if ,hz m, -A ,N -fa ' - hi.,-::iiQ"EyWigi.l'm14f:R1i"l1-gill ' J. 5 W a W . ,. 1 . ,f - f.. 'ft , 1922 - PAW PAW - 1922 HAZEL RIARIE NIORRIS "Todd" "N:fwr lrouble troulzle, till trouble troubles youf' True to tradition, this attractive product of the hills is quiet demure and sedate. Never a worry or a care seems to End with her an abiding place. But, We, her as- sociates, know that underneath that mild exterior there lies a great deal of mischief. DELBERT GAY PITZER l'Del" "WP have no right to judge I1 man, Until his fairly tried." A veritable business man is this sturdy lad. School, with its cares takes onlv a part of his time. His industrial inclinations find a satisfied haven in the barber shop. VVho knows what Dame Fortune has in store for one so diligent as he? LILLIE ALICE TOOTHRIAN "Bill" "Happy am I, from fare I'm free: lfffhy aren't they all contented like me?U She may seem frivolous and rather inclined to look at life as one gay and happy song, but underneath this light and giddy surface one finds a heart of gold and a mind that makes the more serious burn the midnight oil to keep up. What would the class do Without her sunshine? E131 .EQ guna , vw - --ti, 1- 3 , . 1. W 1 f I . new I.-,A . 1' - f 1- wi .- .Ls 4, t , . , 1. wi 1 ', i' as " ' 1 -, . Afaff'-1+:.i, m, ' .ii , 3 ,EBM ' -'Sf .a . ' - fr-.T .r 1 I W A 'fi . 2 I --'iv 1. i 4., ,- ,41vr.:" ...st Jai. al, ,Q 1- L , - - .- .' ' . . .,,g, , ,. , , K ,Q ,1 .s - 1922 - PAW PAW - 1922 SARAH MARGARET UNDERVVOOD "Sal" "Beware, she is fooling fl1l'f'.,H Sarah, with her big brown eyes and curly hair, is a very studious CPD lass. She is famed as being one of Fairview's Basket ball stars. LUTHER MILFORD WILSON "Abe" "If the ladies interffrf wifh your work, quit work." "Abe" is our basketball star. He measures 6 feet-3. Here you have proof that "all good things come in small packages" is untrue. He's a busy man but he al- ways finds time to go to Frog Pond. MARY CATHERINE WEAVER "Mary Ann" "MHI'j' is a quiet lass Until you see hm' out of class." This is the studious girl of our school. Activity is her middle name. In the classroom, in all school functions this is the member of our class who excels. I191 .1 S. ,ig F6 , . JS.. we ar? Q-S .. t ,xl iff Q' s ills gs fi gl ii ga yi .n 3? t sl A-1 , 1 I gs, ' A X, ,PL ' lf? 5, Sf ,Ji 1922 - PAW PAW - 1922 WILLIS NIONFORD VVILSON 4'lWanford" "For thy sake, girls, I 'lllhllld do rznyfhing buf diff." This conglomerate species of humanity, known generally by the unsophisticated title, "VVhitey'l, hails from the wild and woolly section of Benefield. School for him has little attraction, but place him in a room with a love-making apparatus and he is very proficient. "Women" is one of the failings of this man. Under the stern guidance of dad and the inspirational influence of Gertrude, however, we be- speak for this chap a hopeful future. VVESLEY ABRAHANI VVYER "VVes" "fl mlm shall he ronznzmdrd affording to his wixzlolzzf' The name, Abraham would almost brand this good looking scamp a Jew. Hut nol To us he is just K'VVes'l, and a corking good fellow at that. ln athletics es- pecially, does this product of the hills shine. For two years has he been the coach's mainstay behind the bat. His one mania is speeding in his brother's car. For him girls have little attraction. lllay the gods smile with favor upon this, our popular classmate. junior Class Officers. NEwToN G. lhqICHAEI,, Pres. L. MILFORD NVu.soN, Vice Pres. OPAL, M. Donn, Sec'y lVlARY C. WVFAVER, Treas. L1I,l.uz A. TOOTHMAN, Historian BIILDRED I. BIASON, Poet i30l 5 'L 1922 -- PAW PAW - 1922 . Senior Class History. "TI-IE PASSING Snow or '22" It was a beautiful day in autumn, after the sun had pierced the sky, That the ,dear old class of '22 made its appearance in Fairview High. VVe were a little frisky and green at first, only a natural thing you know, But We bucked the line of everlasting work and started out with our passing show. VVith athletics, literary, and studies as the elements in which to shine, Each year we diligently toiled from morn till setting sun. . The programs we gave were splendid, and many were the cheers we won I From the throngs of patrons and students, in the gymnasium along the side line. Last year Arthur won honors as guard on the basket ball squad 5 VVhile Ben, Paul, and Leslie went on the floor as subs roughshod. Our victories came to us ceaselessly in foreign fields and at home, Thanks to the boys from our class, who fought till the day was done. Added to our athletic prowess is our fame in the literary field, With Blendine, Clyde, and Cecil as the gay guards our honors to shield. Two years they have served on that stage, and great is the fame they have won , For the class we all love dearly, and the best beneath the sun. We hate to leave old Fairview and the classes we all love so dear, Vve hate to leave our teachers who seemed to us so near. But good-bye to you all, dear folksg we must step out into the world To take up the task of our fathers and fight as warriors bold. , 3 H Cecil E. Toothman '22, junior Class History. , BEGINNING . ln Septembmer, nineteen hundred and eighteen, we young adventurers immigrated to Fairview High School, timid, but undaunted. Our group of energetic immigrants set ourselves immediately to establish ourselves in this land of our choice. FORM OF GOVERNMENT i The first task was that of organization. With our love for liberty, our organiza- tion was very democratic and popular elections were held. The colors for our standard were navy blue and crimson. We have tried to be loyal to our colors and our sponsor, J. K. McCoy. Socmr. LIFE Our class has tried to do its best in all the parties and different amusements since we have been in High School. We started our social career this year by having a moonlight picnic at Joliffs grove, where we had a very delightful time. Since then various parties have lightened our more serious duties and helped make school life a delight. S BUSINESS LIFE Not only have we had good times, but we have worked, as well. Some members of our class get the highest averages of the High School. Two members that entered in our class are finishing in three years. This good work has been true ever since we were Freshmen. Several members of the Junior Class took important roles in the play, "At the End of the Rainbow", presented in November. This year the Junior Class has all the responsibility of the Paw Paw. We are endeavoring to make it one of the best that has been put out. We are "N ot at the top, but climbing". J Lillie A. Toothman. l2ll , -5 PAW PAW 1922 Pitzer Delbert acl ich M Ha Newton a. 2:2 E2 EE Gilleland lice A CI' C2lV ryW S C 'u 2, :wg 5a,2EE aw M -o oghi Ew.Q, aD -4-1,2 -'U Cm"" sf :fs 556555 fx ... ... 'rs U: . 'E N '51 E S gg S-1 GJ O rn X! Sf "' c: 12 .2 6 6 U3 .Er ' 2 B' E an mg? .Amana Q. U WCC KS t Potatoes CC ' Sw .un Q Lovesickj rn D .-1 .M U ESS as 75 1 Q: and l'N s- U 'O U14 I-1 Q -C CD 'U ni O O i sauce mood with hil U. in IS aw. OJ .2 E fN P 56 'Q E U 21 CII o -5 P' :3 a 'S S CD r-4 V 41 U xx 'S m S-n E S v-J D- X V, .L 'g .11 : I'-1 3 in wQLf-4 l221 'ne1ill !11r fx -C 56' S-4 LT-4 U 4-4 'a KQ OH Lem :xiii- ZS 'ca c: :: O M za. L-1 U P N? .31 ... O IZ S C011 Ilan fl? Q2 , . -.ff I 1922 - PAW PAW W- 1922 f A- A vi 'A-v ' T' AP I ' V' A Y"'g 12:4-If bi I u 9 ' I I Eagfm amy' I K A I Il 153 li""X3FI X 5 Y 5 ' 3 Q 'I 'if' 2 'ik I I Eiga ' IW ll jig' , Q4 'Wes ' I 2 I: . ' fi if-,f 'C "L'fM'f-A-Q+A.23l1'f ? '53 f - Ei! if ::32Qi" Class Oflicers. HOR.ACIZ MICHAEL, President Lo'I"I'IIz '1'I2NNfxN'I', Sec'y XYIRGINIA VVII.soN, Vice Pres. LINNIIQ H.,II'c:IIT. Treas. DOVE PIT! ER, H iSf0I'i2lI1 E331 922 - PAW PAW 9 Class Roll. Glenn Ainmons Vada Austin Gladys Bane Nola Barbe Lelia Boore Nelle Darrah Freda Dicken Gale Edinger Ruby Fluharty lllarie Fritz Bernard Gorman Linnie Haught llarion Golden Adda Inghram llladge Knisely YVilfred Machesney Earl Nlason Ruth llcCray Harry lNfIcElroy Horace Nlicllael Robert llliller Hugh Xliller Ella Pethtal Blinnie Pethtal Dove Pitzer Earl Pitzer Edna Rush Lucy Severn Ray Straight Lottie Tennant Lillie Xlae Toothman Grace Underwood Virginia VVilson Ronald VV00dy Albert lXIcC0y U41 is?sL sssss:,-,.-,,s,P.sf'LVY..1? sfLV5Lw. , , ss s,iQ+sssQj 2 Class Officers. BIARVIN PARRISH, Pres. LORENA Nliwusxx, Sec. RENN P.xRR1sH, Vice Pres. llmlfss Fox, Treas. Ross IXIACHESNEY, Historian E251 'TQ' 'WY ' ' WW! 9 - PAW PAW - 9 Class Roll. Alice Ammons Edna Ammons joe Anderson Estelle Barr Ord Billingslea Oren Hoare Sudia Brewer Donald Compton Pearl Darrall Howard Davis Orpha Floyd -lames Fox Blaxine Golden Draper Gump Lelia Gump Luther Gump Fern Hamilton Beryl Haught David Holbert Gerald Jones Edward Knisely Ross lllachesney Rose lllarulca E301 Gertrude Blartin Oda llflichael Don Klichael Charlotte lllorris joe lllurplw Lorena Newman llary Newman lllayo Odell lllarvin Parrish Ren Parrish Lillian Pogue lfdgar Reese Edward Rush Carl Schlotter Eva Skinner Burley 'llootlaman Tony Underwood Elizabeth VVeir Blaine lVilliams Grace XVilson Lora Yeager Carrie Yost Rose Yost D4 2' 4- f .fa . gg A ,: - . ,, e . . .e. .,, 1 F ,A 'wang' , giwijlf x as 1922 - PAW PAW - 1922 Sophomore Class History. In the fall of nineteen hundred and twenty there was great excitement at Fair- view, as the citizens beheld a long line of Freshmen enter the Fairview High School. lt was easy to see that they excelled any former class in quality, as well as in quantity, and possessing both these good qualities, they have improved the Fairview High School. ' , When school opened September the twelfth, nineteen hundred twenty one, of the thirty six members 'of the Freshman Class, thirty four entered the Sophomore Class. This is the best record ever made by any class of Fairview High School. We are now looking forward to two more years of work and play. At the close of our school life here We hope to go out and begin our life work with the same cheerful spirit and determination to make good as we always have in our High School work. If any one should think that our class is not what we claim it to be, look at our names on the opposite page and we are sure you will agree with us. Dove Pitzer '24, Freshman Class History. History is a record of past events, hence we as members of the Freshman Class of Fairview High School could not be expected this early in our career to have ac- complished much worthy of record. However, "Coming events cast their shadows before them", and it does not take a prophet, or the son of a prophet, to foretell great things for the future of this class. We are forty seven in.number, already distinguished by being the largest class to have entered Fairview High, we have shown that we possess quality as well as quantity. In the persons of Underwood and Toothman we furnish the pitching staff for the Fairview High baseball team. In Underwood, Mitchell, Fox, Toothman and others we have very promising material for basketball. We have entered into school life, academic, social, and athletic with a "Rush", and with the wiles of the "Fox" we are determined to "Don" the robes of industry, improve the "Golden" hours, "Schlotter" every obstacle that may "Barr" our path- way,'see that ignorance and superstition "Parrish" along the way, and with the "Copp" as legal adviser and the "Duke" to guide us through the intricacies of social life we erpect to anchor our ship in the harbor of a completed education, and then launch our individual barks upon the stormy waters of life's unresting Sea. E271 X 922 - PAW PAW - IZSI 1 1 STUDENT BODY 9 Rx,-J, 4-1 - , 4- -I Gi-A .A 1,-. E291 if Af' .Mr SM 3 2 -ff tim fc, 1 9 - PAW PAW - 9 R011 of Ciceronians. Arthur Ammons Glenn Ammons joe Anderson Vada Austin Ord Billingslea Donald Compton Freda Dicken Nelle Darrah Howard Davis Gale Edinger Orpha Floyd James Fox Alice Gilleland Marion Golden Draper Gump Lelia Gump Luther Gump Stella Haught Vereda Hamilton David Holbert Joseph Jarvis Gerald Jones Denzil lllichael Harry lWcElroy Horace Micnaci Paul lllichael 01 Ruth lUCCray Hazel Nlorris Rose llflarulca Lorena Newman lllurl Pitzer Delbert Pitzer llargaret Pullium lwinnie Pethtal Truman Parrish Zelma Pyles Renn Parrish Edgar Reese Clyde Swiger Ray Straight Carl Schlotter lllildred Sine Lillie Nl. Toothman Lillie A. Toothman Grace Underwood Tony Underwood Nlilford VVilson Virginia VVilson Grace YVilson Ronald VVoody Rose Yost Lora Yeager 'f rf 'N 1 3 teh -,fm at ff ,fr , 1i92Z - PAW PAW - 1922 Ciceroniari Literary Society . g r i , HE Ciceronian Literary Society is still a factor in the life of the ff? e ' "" ,Q Fairview High School. The question arises, is the literary society fi, of any importance to students in preparing them for their work in ig, -L' future life? To this the Ciceronians believe in the affirmative. The , - ,," primary function of the Ciceronian Society. is to train its members to g think clearly, to express their thoughts readily, and to furnish pleasure 'L for those who attend its meetings. lllgixzf'-1' The alumni of the school who have won honors for our society T574 in the past, think of the Ciceronian Society as being one of the best influences in their life. The fact that our alumni have been so loyal to the society makes us believe more firmly that our wwork is good for the school. During the five years, that we have been having inter-society contests, our society has been good losers as well as good winners. After every defeat, we have put forth greater efforts to win the following year, and victorious, we try not to fall below our past record. Our contestants last year were not lacking in ability, but due to a change in the faculty advisors, just before the contest they were handicapped in their work. The number of members of the society has increased to about fifty. This will give a larger number from which to select our contestants. "If at first you don't succeed, try, try again" is the motto of the Ciceronians. Although we were defeated last year by the Shakespearians, we are coming back stronger this year than ever, and with our faculty advisors, lVIiss Sumpter and Miss Parrish, we are expecting to do great work. Is that cup worth the getting? It must be bravely sought 3 With wishing and with frettingg The thing cannot be bought. To all the prize is open, But only they can take it, Who say with Ciceronian's courage, "We'll find a way or make it!" E311 9 - PAW PAW - 9 Roll of Shakesperians Edna Ammons Ben Ammons Oren Boore Nola Barhe Estelle Barr Sudie Brewer Bearl Darrah Opal Dodd Alice Edinger hlarie Fritz Ruby Fluharty lllaxine Golden Bernard Gorman Larnie Gump Louise Gilleland Beryl Haught Fern Hamilton Linnie Haught Adda lnghram Claude Jarvis Rladge Knisely Alfred Knisely Ross lllachesney -loe lllurphy Gertrude llflartin Oda hlichael Charlotte hiorris VVilfred lliachesney Earl lllason Albert Lee KlcCoy Hugh llliller Robert lwiller Newton Michael lNIildred lllason Ray lllartin Byron Bliller Nlary Newman lllarvin Parrish Dove Pitzer Lillian Pogue Ella Pethtal Edward Rush Edna Rush john Riggs Lucy Severn Nladge Smith Cecil Toothman Burley Toothman Leslie Tennant Hlendine Toothman Estelle Toothman Sarah Underwood Blaine VVilliams Elizabeth VVeir lllonford VVilson VVesley VVyer lllary XVeaver Carrie Yost M vilxjiqu l lx .SAM it- A , 4?',, w-,, , 1 , ,. i V , V i . 51. V g :r e n , A , JV , ,.L,.:... ,, W J., ff--,,g-V-ef, -,Q-V .5 .f ,ga-V. -Q. ,, V-, ,af . awe. ,, 1922 - PAW PAW - 1922 Shakespearean Literary Society N 1916 a small band of earnest students, under the leadership of Mr. Oliver Shurtleif, then the principal, pledged themselves to become the devoted followers of the Muses, with the avowed purpose of spreading the love and appreciation of literature and of acquiring grace and ease of oral expression. Thus was born that powerful organization, the Shakespearian Literary Society. ' v As one means of accomplishing this noble aim, the Shakes- pearians render programs, which consist of orations, debates, jokes, current events, essays, readings, and musical numbers. Once each year, the two Literary Societies have a contest, the object of which is to determine for the year the superiority of the societies. These contests have always been greeted with much enthusiasm, and have been a vital factor in the success of the societies. True to Shakespearian spirit, we carried 05 the honors for three consecutive years. Then we were forced to yield the palm to the Ciceronians, though for only one year, for did we not "come back", with the old time spirit, last spring, to be heralded once more the victors? An innovation in the form of an inter-society baseball game was to be played in November, in order to arouse the enthusiasm of some of those less interested in literary achievements. Much good has been accomplished by these societies. The pupils of this school are above the average in the possession of stage presence, born of the experience gained in the participation in these literary programs. Theipower of speaking extempora- neously and the ease of manner gained in these meetings will be of inestimable value in later business and social life. May the good the Shakespearian Society has done in its five brief years of existence be only the beginning. lVIay its light shine down through the ages, blessing and brightening the pathway of its many devoted members. E331 922 - PAWWPAW - 19 Literary Society Contestants 1920-21 Cecil 'lloothman Asa Anderson Klary VVeaver Elizabeth lnghram Glenn Fox Clyde Swiger Blendine Toothman Pearl Toothman K34I 'E A - at 1922 -' PAW PAW S- 1922 School Songs and Yells "STAND UP AND CHEERU Stand up and cheer, cheer loud and long for dear old Fairview, For today we raise Crimson and Black above the rest. -Our boys are fighting, and they are bound to win the fray! We've got the team! We've got the steam! For this is dear old Fairview's day. A Rah! Rah! Rah! ' CRepeatl HFAITHFU1. AND TRUE-HEAa'rEn" Faithful and true-hearted, let us boost our dear old High. VVe revere her and defend her, may her colors ever fly. We will stand for her united, of her we'll proudly tell, Her colors streaming, glad faces beamingg So here's a cheer for her, for her, we love so Well. Chorus Ioyous and ever loyal, let us boost our dear old High. Let every heart sing, let every voice ringg There's no time to grieve or sigh. It's ever onward, our course pursuing, May defeat ne'er her ardor cool. But, united, we will boost for her, Our old High School. YELLS "SKY ROCKETH 1 What's the matter with Fairview? She's all right! Who's all right? FAIRVIEW! She is, she is, she is all right! She's a lulu! She's a daisy! She gets there every time! Let's give her the sky rocket. Wh-h-h-h-h-h-h Cloud noisel Sh-h-h-h-h. Boom! Ah-h-h-h-h-h. Team! Team! Team! Strawberry short cake, huckleberry pieg We will beat them or we will die, Bingo, Trogan, microbe jaw, Molly coddle, caterpillar, Rah, Rah, Rah. l35l 9 2 2 - P A W P A W iw'-i'-MY Boys' Glee Club Girls' Glee Club U61 U x .14-'RV iq r xm f N' I! X U-' in' 'ff ,Q V!! vgfl 'U E U ""' e EXP' Q 4, f me :Q fiigjwlqtyn-5 jg.ygfys3j::ft :ir-j 1 . 1-nyrrfwf -5-Wi yy'-Q :fx-v-fsf+j,n ,pw 1 . . . W!- S , . . - . 3 922 - PAW PAW - 1922 0 45 e -l 1 x ZX? M, 9 , X MZ Z 4 6 Boys' Octette Ben Annnonm C. E. Buyer Leslie Tennant Paul Blichzlel Cecil Toothmzm Klurl Pitzer B3 ron lfiller .'xl'flNlI',AIT11UUIlb Dove Pitzer, Ijitllliff lliss Boehm. .llusir Din'1'for l37l 922 - PAW PAW - 19 "Caught in the Act" E381 Athletics ff-' ? f A ,f , W ,, A., U QE AL , 'qi , V b 1' iiggg ffgjelfgggiff i 4 Q 'Ji -7"'- ' 2177 1 ,M -rg gqin f A - K 1 F391 42cvEtH?"v K wg' Vg WF Hv' if rv, bg 922 - PAW PAW fi use Ball Record for Season of 1921 Farmington Thoburn . XVadestown Farmington 'Fhoburn . Barricksville Thoburn . XVadestown Total .0 .4 . 2 . 4 . . 0 . . 6 . O . l .17 H01 Fairview Fairview Fairview Fairview . Fairview Fairview Fairview Fairview Total 922 - PAW PAV! - 19 H11 1i922 - PAW PAW , - 1922 3 Basketball Season's Record Fairview . . . . . - 73 Fairview . . . . . . 37 Fairview . .' . . . . 67 Fairview 35 Fairview . . . . . . 22 Fairview . . . . . . 62 Fairview . . . . . . 34 Fairview . . . . . . 28 Fairview . . . . . . 48 Fairview ...34 Fairview 33 Fairview . . . . . . 31 Fairview . . . . . . 23 Fairview . . . . . . 40 Fairview . . . . 45 Fairview . . . . . . 36 Fairview . . . . . . 38 Fairview . . . . . . 40 Fairview . . . . . . 20 Fairview . . . . . . 24 Fairview . . . . . . 22 Fairview ... .. . 22 Fairview ... ... 25 Fairview ... . . . SI Fairview 37 Fairview ... . . . 28 Fairview 25 Fairview 21 Fairview ...30 Fairview 18 Fairview... .....3O Total .... . . .1079 West Monongah Linsley Institute East Side ..... Weston .... . . Buclchannon . . Farmington . . Fairmont' ..... Mannington . . L Mannington . . . Morgantown . . Grafton . . . Grafton . . . Elkins A .... East Side . . Farmington . . . Potomac State . Elkins ....... Morgantown .. Farmington .. Jane Lew .... Grafton .... East Side .. Elkins ........ Fairmont ..... VVest Monongah Buchfhannon . . . Wheeling . . Spencer .... Charleston . . . Clendennen . . Bluefield . . . Total . . If42l 5 20 16 33 23. 15 14 .14 I9 16 I2 17 27 26 32 35 28 34 18 14 9 13 21 15 IO 23 19 I4 17 25 40 20 1 922 - PAW PAW - 1922 rn s-1 O Ov-1 C1 4D U1 QD .-CI -I-I 4-l C5 .M O O CD rn I-1 U '5 S3 O-I o - M 3 S : " -E S '5 9. 50-1 -c 5. I5 on E u E o E o I-' O I-1 '5 ' z: E -E 0 Q -. e ,, .QC CD O E' o 3 eu -2 4: .Q E -D E an E an 5: 0 ' 535 .- 0 .c E " VH v O mE .E u A 5 E :: eu 3 E 5 2 'En in 5 :s Q O 5 G E fu U .E 3 3 E o Q UI E A E ri. no au 0 .- .- vu u VI I-Ll ui L N 'U me P 1 22 1922 - PAW PAW - 9 "At The End of the Rainbow" Robert Preston . Douglas Brown Dick Preston . Stanley Palmer Ted VVhitney . Jack Austin Marion Dayton Nellie Preston Louise Ross . Phyllis Lane Kathleen Knox. The Imp . Emily Elliott . jane . . Mrs. Brown . Polly Price . Mariorie Arnold Molly Bruce Cast of Characters A Lawyer .... A Football Player . . The Groom . . . "Hawkins the Butler" . . . Captain of the ,Varsity Team . Preston's Secretary . , A Ward of Preston . . The Bride . . . Known as Miss Grayson . . A Football Enthusiast , . . Chairman of the Rushing Committee A Freshman .... VVith a Conscience . , . A Maid with a Taste for Literature Step-Mother of Douglas Brown . Of the Theta Phi . . . Scene-A College Town Time-Present Day Cecil Toothman Arthur Ammons Alfred Knisley Byron Miller Milfred Vvilson Claud Jarvis Mary VVeaver Zelma Pyles Blendine Toothman Opal Dodd Madge Smith Alice Gilleland Mildred Sine Lillie Toothman Vereda Hamilton Mildred Mason Estelle Toothman Louise Gilleland Time of Playing-About Two Hours and Fifteen Minutes Act I "Den" in the Theta Phi House ....... Early in the College Year A Act Il Library in the Preston Home . . . . Maron's Mask Ball-Two Weeks La Act HI Interior of Athletic Club House . . . Afternoon and Evening of Day of Game l44l 'JH . "' I .. . w 1 T 9.5 Q a 19 2 Z - P A W P A W - 19 2 2 ' 1 'Il ill X A o T T -QT 'KA fvrw if tl KT75 ' W.,,.xvj"k: g,VgJ"x-., 'A Country Courtship ARTHA parted the curtains and, drawing up the shade, gazed out into the night. The stars were peacefully shining overhead. The snow was everywhere, and glistened like diamonds as the rays of I the light from the window fell upon it. "How beautiful it all isf' sighed Martha, uso peaceful but oh, so lonelyu. The room in which Martha stood was a large one with a low painted ceiling. The wall paper was a showy pattern of blue birds ' ' and pink roses. An organ stood in one corner of the room. The rest of the furniture consisted of a large couch, some rocking chairs, and an old-fashioned bookrack filled with musty looking books. Dainty curtains hung from the windows, and in the fireplace a huge log burned brightly. Martha was seventeen years of age, a bright faced, pretty girl from the city. She had come to visit her spinster aunt, bliss Abbey, for the holidays. The farm had been a wonderful place in the summertime, but tonight it seemed so lonely. She was almost wishing she were back in the crowded, rushing city. Suddenly a cheery song came through the air, eee- 22 ' , .. lil J A ii iii l-:F V - A V- wi 'L i 4 , 3 ' H F .. 'L, rig ' i., "Jingle bells, jingle bells, Jingle all the way. Oh, what fun it is to ride ln a one horse open sleigh." HDO tell!" said Miss Abbey, UI do believe they are coming here, for I can hear Otis Skinner's bass voice," and Miss Abbey was right, for into the yard came a sleigh load of young folks, drawn by Otis Skinnerls big black horses. iiXfVh02l,y, shouted Otis, and in a very short time Nlartha was introduced to a crowd of country boys and girls. O, how rosy their cheeks Were, and how loud they talkedg but such a happy throng they seemed to be. Soon everyone was around the Ere, laughing and talking. Aunt Abbey brought in apples, corn was popped, and Martha forgot she was miles from home. Miss Abbey was in the kitchen making hot coffee, and Otis, unnoticed by the young people, slipped out of the room and peeped into the kitchen door, "That coffee smells mighty good, Miss Abbey." 'lLan' sakes, Otis Skinner, ain't I counted the best coffee maker in this here part of the country?" U51 4. I' ! TW ' Q ,t"'5f':' ' ft .vs if i V V- g ym -u-915 T in . . 4 A 1922 - PAW PAW - 1922 "And the best pie and cake baker, too, Miss Abbey, and I thought maybe you could take in a boarder-a permanent boarder, Miss Abbey, one that could feed your cattle, this stormy weather, and sort 0' look after things for ye," and Otis gazed with admiration at the neat little kitchen, and also at Miss Abbey's trim figure. However he dropped his eyes at the look of scorn that she gave him, for she had refused him a dozen different times. After a feast of hot coffee and doughnuts, Miss Abbey asked Martha to play the organ, and soon the boys and girls were crowded around her, singing at the top of their voices. "Sing, 'In the Sweet Bye and Bye' for me," said bliss Abbey, and at the softness of her voice Otis took courage again. "So you don't want no boarders around here, hey Miss Abbey?" as-the words uVVe shall meet on that beautiful shoren floated through the room. Miss Abbey did not reply, so Otis began again. "bliss Abbey, I'm deacon now in our church down yonderf' Miss Abbey'si eyes began to sparkle. "Do tell! Otis." As the clock chimed the hour of ten and the last one was loaded into the sleigh, the party of young folks noticed the bright smile of both Miss Abbey and Otis Skinner. "Oh! Otis," shouted one of the boys. "I know now why you took us out for a sleigh ride. You weren't thinking about Miss Abbey's niece being lonely." Otis smiled as he said, "Next time you come, it will be to my wedding." At Martha's look of surprise Miss Abbey said, "Marthy, honey, come and kiss your aunt. She's going to marry a deacon." Mavine Golden Class '25. While the City Sleeps g YVU' OFTLY and slowly she crept down the dark stairway. No sound i""i" 231 greeted her but the tick-tock of the old fashioned clock in the corner. 71" M She held the banister so tightly and rigidly that just as she neared j N the bottom it creaked, and with an impatient "Oh" which she ' 'P' J ' tried to smother, her candle fell to the Hoor. . She crouched at the foot of the stairs, her breath came in gasps, . "': and the perspiration fell in great drops from her forehead. Some- 3' I e Li fx 1 hi. wt X ir: 3, N ig. b. i' I -ui 'te to aw SSE-l'1 .Q in 'K 1 Q X 41 f fs I I X u ' f' EE-, one was coming. What could she do? How could she explain her ' presence there? Then like a Hash a plan came to her. With a smoth- ered laugh she stood up and, taking the candle in her hand, walked slowly toward the door that by this time had opened. There stood revealed the figure of a man about sixty years of age, large and stately, framed in the doorway. His hair was snow white, his face ghostly pale as he saw the figure of his dead brother's child coming slowly, oh so slowly toward him, her golden hair hanging in curls, her long white sleeping robe touching the floor, and her blue eyes open wide. john Grime's face was a study to behold. First a dull red spot of anger appeared. How had she dared to intrude upon him like this? Had he not warned her he was not to be disturbed? Then as she slowly passed by him into the room beyond, he muttered, "Sleep walking, by love." VVith curiosity he stood back and watched her as she glided noiselessly to a stand in the corner and picked up a large old fashioned album. She carried it to the great walnut table that stood in the -middle of the room, and began to turn the leaves. VVith great care she slipped four small photographs of the old fashioned kind from I46l 1 me the book. What in the wide world can she want with those? Then he gazed in am-azement for she carefully laid them ofut in a row, and picking up the velvet covered album she carried it safely to its place upon the stand. John Grimes was very anxious to know whose pictures lay upon the table, but he was willing to wait for further development. The sleep-walker turned in another direction and slowly walked toward a large square old-fashioned piano at the side of the room. Taking three large photographs in the more up-to-date folders, she carried them to the table and stood them upright back of the three smaller ones. Picking up the other one, she laid it carefully to one side. The ghost of a smile played upon her face as she saw how completely baffled her uncle really was, but a spirit of mischief siezed her, and going back to the piano she ran her fingers lightly over the keys. "Strange the sound doesnlt awaken her," thought the man, and softly, lest he should awaken her, he dropped into his old arm chair. His face looked tired and pale, but an expression of wonder overspread it as the popular song of the day burst on his ears. It was the song the schoolboys sang, the song that the milkman whistled, it was the song the band played, and he heard old Dinah, the colored cook, singing it that very day. John Grimes, forgetting his dignity, forgetting it was two o'clock in the morning, and that his niece whom he had told never to disturh him was even now taking possession of his private rooms, lifted his voice in that lilting air she was playing. He had taken Ruth at the request of his dying brother who had said, "You must educate her, John, as you have educated your own sons." ,John had promised, but when his niece had received all the education the common schools af- forded John Grimes had left the care of her to the old colored Dinah, One day to Ruth's question, "Oh, Aunty, why can't I go to high school? Dinah had said, "Chile, youse am only fo'teen yea's old and you sho has got more l'arnin' now 'en ole Dina and she's sixtyfive. Des hya edicated folks sho drive me to distrac- tion." So Ruth had seen her schoolmates leave for high school, and she, disappointed and heartsick, had resolved that night to go to the library, get the books her cousins had used, and in her own room try to gain some of the knowledge that had been denied her. But when the candle had fallen from her hand and she thought all was lost, the plan she had carried out thus far came to her mind. She was amazed to hear her uncle singing it and forgetting the part she was playing, Ruth chimed in with her uncle, and the walls of the old library seemed to be full of dancing slates, and pencils, as the words of the song rang through the room. "School days, school days, Dear old golden rule days." As the song ended, Ruth confronted her uncle, and seeing the pleasant look upon his face she led him up to the table, and holding the baby pictures of his three sons before him, she softly said, "Just babies once." "Yes," he answered, "just babies," and putting his arm around her, he told her of the pranks of his wonderful boys. Then, holding up one of the large folders, she said, "Dr. James Grimes, Dentist". A proud look came over the old man's face and he took the other two and said, "Your cousin John is a famous surgeon, and Joe here will be the governor of the state some day," and the old man seemed to be gazing into the future. She picked up the remaining photograph. The picture of a little girl greeted him, and with a sob he laid it down. John Grimes saw through it all now. His sons were well educated and now were successful men. Had 'his daughter lived the greatest inheritance he could have left her would have been an education. Ruth should go to school. What had he been thinking about to neglect her so? Suddenly with a clatter and a bang old Aunt Dinah fell headlong through the library door. "Sump'n gwine to happ'n. Mars Grimes. l sho' done hya dat piano at two o'clock." "Get up, Aunty," said Ruth. "Something is really and truly going to happen. l'm going to high school tomorrow." Marion Golden Class '24. l47l -.V-Vg. 1.5595 1, Q W .iqgbwy-'f,A.,:a.3:?.,w,3:,?g.T, fgifieafg-9if,u5,u.-1? A .MTS-,.,,,,.5 K nn, sw. , A I 0 , , Vijqzw y y fa " .13 i F" 'A 3? ,-V' ' Q ss. Al w- meuww 1 L.3,',,,pwwf14'f 3-1 5 xo C -3 N 'U ' N :s ' sc N 3 1 ly 1 , l EL v 1 I X - W 2 z - ' x 2 o 1 SQ .F Q 1 f ' J 3 .e V r' . . , s f 1 S l U1 1 ' -4' ' ' P C 'HX N .-.Q -3 3 ., "-------f hw., 5 -O an N F' hlxfmiq V Ci New a X: -. W 7 1 X D Q! S 'U ' Q ' H W if A , S :P 5. ' 2' N' f' w ' n ,4 J, Nqr X 4 5 Q .H 'M-., -., , , y 2 w ' 4 3- " 3 2 X we S "1 L , .-l"'. N --- x - 1, Q Q wk 5 Q 'U 5 J 'ia 3, 5 ixwpcdgges S 3 Il 5 1 R- f.: 3' r-4 :I X' ww ig' qs 2 rn Y i 'fi neil- ' B K H' in f, , fx in 5- l 9 4- is 3' l ia? E 5' N K . :jx . lg ? Q.. f X il. X I ,, ig qimiaf Yee: va N O 1 'xsllfi Q N ., A Q? J-1'-t..f5's:fg Q 4 ' '- . Q -A . 2 T -I " J Q Q 1: ' 3-Q. ifrgeigzfesi .ima : - In .- sw gre: -. A 5b vt f 1 it 'Q-as ,- Q -1 ll Q., e :1 35 V ily S . -iq 'g ' Ni X E ..- E A s s x 'O rv v , i .MN x - i F 'NJ ""':""' ""llf""llal1 11 cindy N Fr N I knowf' Bliss Sum ter--"Don't mention it, it's a mere trifle." P hir. Boyer fin middle of a jokel "Have I ever told the class this one before?" Class Qin chorusj, UYes.', Boyer-"Good, maybe it will soak in this time." Ray llartin-"Marie, would you Consider it improper if I kissed your hand ?" lhlarie Fritz-"Not improper, but decidedly out of place." The biggest joke in F. H. S.-lllonford VVilson. Robert hliller--'lHow does it come that the biggest fool gets the prettiest girl?', llary Newman--"Uh, you Hattererf' Donald Compton-'Tm never happy unless l'm breaking into song." Lorena Newman-Qheartlesslyj UVVhy don't you get the key and you Wouldn't have to break in." Mr. Nlichael, Cto Freda Dickenj "Freda, do you know my son, Denzil in F. H. SP7 Freda-HYes, we both sleep in the same study period." U81 9 2 2 -- I9 IX X51 IJ IX X51 -- 1 9 'CAS Others See Us" l49l 'K 1922 - PAW PAW - 1922 Society' Notes SOPHOMORE PARTY The Sophomore Class gave a party on the evening of November 22, 1921. The early part of the evening the guests were entertained by an interesting program presented by different Sophomores. The rest of the evening was 'spent in playing games. Deli- cious refreshments were served at a late hour. Then they all retired feeling their time had been happily spent. JUNIOR PARTY On December twenty-first the Juniors had a party in the High School audi- torium. The early part of the evening Was spent in playing prize winning games. The prize Winners were Alfred Knisely, who received a "kewpie", and Mr. Tennant, who received a "peanut", Both were well pleased' over their prizes. Another event of the evening was a mock wedding, Mary Weaver as bride, "Pete" lllichael the groom, and Aldene Miller the preacher. About nine thirty the refreshments were served, consisting of sandwiches, pickles, cake, cocoa, and fruit salad with whipped cream. After the refreshments were served the Juniors presented Miss Sumpter a leather purse as a Christmas gift from the class. She then favored us by giving a reading which was much appreciated by all. After that we all joined in our old favorite game "stripping the willow". About ten thirty we all went home, everyone saying they had spent a delightful evening. A JUNIOR PICNIC On September fifteenth the-Junior class went on a picnic and Weiner roast. They left Fairview about three thirty in the afternoon in automobiles, and after having a "blow out" or two they arrived at Joliffe Grove. The early part of the evening was spent in playing games. About six o'cl0ck we spread the "eats" and roasted the weiners. After a little dilliculty the boys got some coffee made which was much enjoyed by all of us. T After supper We all assembled on a platform in the grove and "stripped the willow", the music being furnished by some of our good singers. About seven thirty everyone prepared to go home and gathered around the automobiles where they sang and gave- some H. S. yells. Soon we all started home feeling we had participated in good eats and enough fun to last, while we toiled in the school room, for a month at least. FRESHMEN MARSHMALLOW TOAST During the first week of school the Freshmen class had a -marshmallow toast, the Sophomores being invited as guests. We journeyed to the top of Klondike hill a short distance from Fairview. The evening was spent in roasting weiners and playing games. At nine thirty we came home with high spirits. f50l Fl if 2 5, t ,. s tax ig? u-Z 1 ' .if -.I 52 R. is gf. sf 3 , Ma.. 1 A if " ,, 5 A, 1 , 3, ff QQ, Fe 3 , .2 seg- s..- , ,,,. 4 l ., 1,922 - PAW PAW - 1922 f SENIOR PICNIC It has always been a custom in F. H. S. for each class to have a party, take field trips, go on picnics, or have a marshmallow toast shortly after the beginning of school in the fall. This year the Seniors were rather late in getting started on their social maneuvers but all their "good time" ,spirit seemed to have been bottled up under such a pressure that it found a place to spring forward with a great "eruption". This outburst began at about three o'clock on the afternoon of September 16, 1921 and lasted until about eight o'clock that night. We Went in trucks and .took several invited guests along. Our battle ground was on Burns's knob just below Fairview. When we arrived our pent-up joy broke loose in song, ,laughter and games. About five o'clock we, sat down to a heavy meal prepared by the lassies. When dusk came gliding along on the evening breeze, and the silvery moon was rising, the boys built a fire of stray pieces of wood and we proceeded to H11 up the small empty space, left after that magnificent supper, by eating toasted marshmallows. It was great. Everyone tried to see who could get the most marshmallows on their stick. The score was-about even. VVe then put out the fire, climbed into our trucks and took a joy ride down to Grant Town and thence home, singing, and yelling gleefully all the way. .. , Newton' Michael-"Monford, do you know any foolishness we can do?" Monford Wilson-"Oh! let us see who can make the ugliest face." Newton-"No, you have too much of a start on me." Miss Howard-"lid r. Boyer, why do you use such a long cigar holder ?" Mr. Boyer--"Dad told me to keep away from tobacco." Opal-"You c:1n't judge a man by the way he dresses." Alicef--"Oh, I don't know. I can tell a gentleman by his get up in a crowded Car." Mary-4"Quit shaking the boat, Neut." Newton-"That is just your mind wandering, girl." Ray and QMarie were talking during class period. Miss Sumpter-"Now, girls, let's have it quiet." 1511 V L9 2 2 to :fi 119 W P,A W - U29 az fi J If K v ' w e lfl 'Ql""""lyW, "ii i ll f if l il ill' y il f lx l' lxy ll Xl f ri ' ,- li l ' M" Kliss Sumpter---fin study' periodl Hllaul, you ure not fit to sit where there :ire decent people. Come up here and sit with me." Albert Lee-f'Do you love me ?" Klzirie-ul don't knowf' ,.. Albert Lee--"Darling, would you like for me to ask your mother first. Klzirie-"No, no, she's ci widow, :md I want You myself." Glenn Ammons-"l'll bet you zi kiss I'll stezll zi kiss from you." Leliu Boore-'l:Xnd I'lI bet j. ou two kisses you ezin't." Mr. XV. D. Yost-f'XVho comes to school first in the morning, lllr. Boyer or hir. Coppfl Ross jxI2lCllCSIlCy-6KSOHICUIHCS one, sometimes the other." Hr. YfJSf--Lfcillllf you give me some information by which I ezin discover on what day hlr. Boyer is likely to come?" Ross--"XVell, sir, :it first he was always last, but he lX'Q2lI1 to get earlier. till :it last he was first, though before he haul always been behind. He soon got late Zljlillll, though of late he has been sooner, and :it last he got behind ns betore. But I expect he'll be getting earlier sooner or later." hlr. Yost-Qin zi trzineej "I see." l53l . a 'I - 1922 - PAW PAW - 1922 . an Paul--fin Physical Geographyj "Bernard, what is a fissure ?" " Bernard-"I don't know." A Paul-"A good place to fish." Claude- to Lucv "Gee, -but you are prettv ?" I . . .5 V Lucy-"I wish I could say that about you." Claude--"You could if you would lie as I do." - Miss Sumpter-"What kind of milk did Carrie promise for the chicken supper ?" ": Opal Dodd-"Why, milk out of a cow, of course." if Mr. Boyer-C in chapelj "Let's all stand and repeat the L0rd's prayer" Cevery- - one risesathen he saidj "The Lord.is my Shepherd, I shall not want." . I '53 "PAINT-STAY OUT." A Alice Gilleland-freading notice on office doorl "That might apply to Eva Skin- a Hg, ner but it doesn't apply to the rest of us. V , 'ft 5 Mary Newman-"These roses are beautiful, they are so fresh I think there must be some dew on them." , Robert Miller--"There is some due on them, but I will pay it off tomorrow." Wesley-"When is money wet." 5 Abe-"When it is due at the pool room and missed at the High School." Miss Sumpter-fin Chemistryj "It's no joke, Wesley. I saw right through it." Byron Miller--"There must be a hole in it." 7- QE... , 4.3 Y-it . Mr. Boyer-"NI r. Copp, your hair will soon get grey if it keeps on." ,eg . ,, - Mr. Copp-"I don't mind its getting gray, if it just keeps on." I, ,W . .ag , F 'r Miss Parrish C in Biology,-"Bernard what is the most common frog around . ' here." ' H it , -35 jf 'il Bemard-"The bullfrogf' Mrs. F ritz-"lVIarie, you are always late coming home from school." Q3 - i-.3 Marie-"Yes, I wait for the -street car to-leave." , -F, Miss Sumpter-Qin physical geographyl "Vada, can't you tell us the shape of the world." ' A' . ,- -F L ' . ,5- tw . 1, Vada Austin-"Yes'um, its in a pretty bad shape just now." , ,i Voice in parlor-"Oh, how cold your nose is." 1' Mother- in next room "Marie, if that do is in that room again, chase him out." , P g , .. Sudie Brewer-Cafter making a speech! "Are there any questions to be asked? James Fox-"May I see you home to-night ?" Dove Pitzer-fin French U Mr. Copp, is cow masculine or feminine ?" Miss Howard-"All ready, run up the curtain." ,Q Paul Michael-"What do you think I am, a squirrel?" 2? QE 7' fssj s 1' Z' . J tiff :dis -' Q -:ai 1, 'fir 5 "J 'H lug .i if 1 . . r- . as 'rag . ,, 1 A YET,-if 131, 4, L' .I ii 1, -' V , j' 1 J .f fr. -sf-riffs' ...au s ., whim., -I . L-323 - PAW PA W - 1922 "f , 1 'hi' A W W 1 s I w X K 1 h v . in :ln x 1 Q 9 ' X X .1 1 g ' , 4, tml s ' , S lg 1 . Q3 W X s? 'L' ' 1,5 lx' N. ' +7 Q Prettiest Girl . Handsomest Boy Biggest Flirt . . Handsomest Teacher . llost Profound Nut Biggest Jelly Bean . . Boy with the Biggest Feet . Biggest Bonehead . Boy VVith Biggest Ears Biggest Puhlie Nuisance Best Dressed Girl . Best Dressed Boy illost Popular Girl . llost Popular Boy . . . Girl XVitli The lllost School Spirit Biggest Lounge Lizard . . Klost Sophisticated Senior . lllost WVide-awake Boy . . Senior lllost Likely To Grow A lllustache . Quietest Girl .... lllost 'lialkative Boy lllost Love Sick Girl . Xlost Love Sick Boy . Best All Around Student . l5+l Opal Dodd Donald Compton llonford VVilson Xlr. Copp Gale Edinger :Xhe XVilson Earl lllason Bernard Gorman Leslie Tennant Byron llliller llary Newman Q? Robert llliller Linnie Haught Albert Lee 1lcCoy Kladge Smith Clyde Swiger Blendine 'lioothman Denzil Klichael Alfred Knisley lXIarie Fritz Horace lllichzlel Estelle 'lioothman Arthur Ammons Cecil 'I10Utl'1IHZlI1 922 - PAW PAW - -19 "Ginger Snaps" I551 1922. - PAW PAW - 1922 "Things They'd Never Give Up" M Argument . Basket Ball . His Girl . . Dancing . . Working For Arthur Teasing . . John . . i Her Giggle . His Seat in Assembly His Pompadour . His Long Trousers Looking VVise . Her Rouge . . His Pleasant Smile Shortness . . His Walk . . Golden Locks Popularity . . Street Car Rides . His Shyness . Low Voice . Wisdom . . Zeroes . . . The Latest Styles Her Tiny Steps . Friends . . Her Spit Curl . Her Bobbed Hair Virginia . . . Talking . . His Janitoring . Her Fiance . Cigarettes .5 . Cecil . . . Helping Lelia Boore His Conceit . Her Winning Way E561 ' ' 31-H . .. H' f f ia, E nf- en, . iw-n..f,ri..l,i,1w-fmME.-s,xs4,waa1:t':,st1 . , . si? sf' if t,A, V Clyde Swiger Newton Michael Abe Wilson - Alfred Knisely Estelle Toothman Paul Michael Madge Smith Alice Gillelland Ben Ammons Mr. Copp Hugh Miller Bemard Gorman Eva Skinner Mr. Boyer Alice Edinger Earl Mason Oda Michael . Donald Compton Lillie A. Toothman Ray Martin Zelma Pyles lVIonford VVilson Edward Knisely lllary Newman Alice Ammons Miss Boehm . Cpal Dodd Sarah Underwood Ross Machesney Marie Fritz Bob Miller Vada Straight Truman Parrish Blendine Toothman Glen Ammons Arthur Ammons lVIary Weaver A ' L . 2 3 v 1 , U. 2,.ieu.e . MF' ' es - We We 5 1 9 - P A W P A W - 1 9 2 2 A , lily in a- -", i 9 ll A 'l::X .T -. "ij, v.f. fx' a .. . T .f ' .. ff ii ' l i f i if .i l Q AL. A - Sept. Oct. Opening of School. All assemble in auditorium. Large bunch of green "Freshies". One of their number marches on the stage with teachers. All assemble in auditorium again. Much trouble with schedule. Assembly again. More schedule trouble! l l Sophomore's reception for Freshmen. Juniors have picnic and weinie roast at .loliff Grove. Seniors have a picnic and 'marshmallow toast on Farmington Hill. Mildred Sine raves on the "beauty of the rising moon". Assembly. Miss Boehm has trouble with music schedule. Assembly again. No books, students very sorry C ?D. Johnnie Riggs misses school to paint. 4 Boys play Monongah baseball team here. We win, score 1,5-5. Juniors order their rings and Seniors their pins. Remainder of books arrive. Lessons! l l Chapel in auditorium. Boys play baseball at Monongah. Of course we win 15-0. Juniors plan Paw Paw Chicken supper. Chapel, Second Grade Chorus entertains. First Paw Paw meeting. First rehearsal for Junior and Senior play. Boyer meets boys in auditorium. Chapel. Nlr. Tyler comes up. First and Fourth Grade Choruses entertain. Assembly. hir. Boyer gives out the letters for chicken supper. ,lohnnie Riggs visits school again. Health Lecture at school house by lVlr. Barnes. Ciceronians hold their first meeting. Juniors prepare for chicken supper. Paw Paw chicken supper. We clear 590. "Cho Cho" visits school. Freshies much excited. Mr. Boyer and Miss Boehm sing in chapel and Miss Sumpter gives reading. Johnson takes pictures for Paw Paw. Johnson takes more pictures. Vereda Hamilton back in school after an attack of tonsilitis. The first number of the lecture course by "The Hipple Concert Company". Donald Compton back in school after a week vacation. Lee Snider and Nola Barb start to school. . Grades have entertainment in auditorium. Parent-Teacher's Association meeting at school house. Everybody tries out the new substitute teacher. No school in the afternoon. Everybody practising for the HalloWe'en Carnival. E571 'na ' fn- -1 , .- .--.'-..ssJ- Q. ,, .. H . NL -. ..W ,, we 7' 1, 1922 - PAW PAW - 1922 Nov. 3. High School gives carnival at the gym. 29. l. Rev. Lawler gives an address in chapel. Everybody gets report cards. Mr. Boyer wears a grouch to school. 4. Dress rehearsal of the play, "At the End of the Rainbow." 5. Juniors and Seniors give first performance of the play, "At the End of the Rainbow." 7. 8 10. Two new pupils make their appearance in our midst. Gladys Compton and Lelia Boore add their names to F. H. S. roll. "At the End of the Rainbow" cast appears in Blacksville. Palpitation of the heart among the stronger sex. Eva Skinner becomes one of us. Juniors and Seniors take the play to Farmington. 11. Armistice Day. Afternoon holiday. 15. 16. 17. 18 21 22 23 24 25 28 20 Dec. 5f 6 7 8 9 12 13 14 15 16 19 20 21 1. 2 Mr. Rose of Fairmont talks to the student body in Chapel. Excitement among Juniors. Their class rings come. "At the End of the Rainbow" presented at Grant Town. Many Fair- viewites accompany the cast. Q Rained all day. Hurrah! No school. All teachers go to Fairmont to Institute. The second number of the lecture course, Edward Reno, the great magician, appears in the gymnasium. Ben Ammons entertains the High School with his art. Mrs. Follansbee of Grant Town gave a very interesting talk on "the New Feminism," in Chapel. High School students the guests of "Hurry-Up" Yost at a showing of football pictures at the Globe Theatre. Thanksgiving. Um-m-m- lots of turkey. Oh, joy! No school. Back to school after vacation. Took snapshots of the play. Johnston took pictures of the crowded conditions in the school for the movie machine. Mr. Boyer absent from chapel. Parent-Teachers Association meeting. Spoken English Class gives delightful program in chapel, Friday, the last day of the week. Boys Basketball starts. . Spoken English program. Educational lecture in the Auditorium. Senior day. Red and green ties and "little girl" hair dress are conspicuous. Paw Paw meeting. Everybody works hard. Freshman party. Mr. Barnes, County Superintendent, talks to students. The "Twenty-a- minute" man takes individual pictures of all the students. No Physical Training. Donald Compton returns to school after illness. Monford and Ben attend "Uncle Tom's Cabin" at the "Hipp". Joint Literary at the High School. Nothing doing. Same old school. . Sophomore Class presented Miss Parrish with a Christmas present in chapel. Special assembly. Seniors present lyliss Howard with lovely Christmas gift. Freshmen remember Mr. Copp royally. Juniors give party at which they present Miss Sumpter with a Christmas gift. . E581 . r 'ms so .H 3 ' 'CT ,gg f, , 5 J. . 'JM -1 1 1 R. ' vs ' 11 if IN' 'J' H.. i L. ., ,Y 'v 1922 - PAW PAW - 1922 22 23. 27 31 Jan. 3. 4 5 6 7 9 10 13 14 16 17 18 -19-20. Semester tests. 23. 24 25 26 27 Special "thuse'f meeting in chapel. Miss Boehm and Mr. Boyer given Christmas presents by the school. Mr. Boyer leaves for home for the Christmas holidays. School dismissed until Jan. 3rd, Christmas in the air. , First basketball game of the season. Fairview begins old trick of licking them good. Basketball again. F. H. S. plays Morgantown Hi. Christmas over. Everyone back but Miss Sumpter. Miss McCray of Fairmont teaches for Miss Sumpter. Begin wiring the building for electric lights. Thank goodness, the new movie machine will be in next week. First show will be Friday night. Everything back to normal. Running short periods because of the wiring going on. Monford Wilson joins the octette. Abe, Monford, and Wesley were visitors in Fairmont. Girls' basket ball team played lllannington. Boys played Linsley Institute. VVon, of course. Boy's basketball team went to Fairmont to have their pictures taken. Fairview Won from East Side 16-65. Boys went on trip to Weston. Won by score of 33-35. Played Buckhannon and lost 23-25. Boys and girls play Farmington. Boys won 62-15 but girls lost 11-4. Pitzers entertained in chapel. Fairview plays Fairmont at Fairmont and won 34-14. Fairview plays Mannington at Mannington and won again 28-14. Barrackville plays Boy Scouts and lost 32-19. i Girls Glee Club have little girls party. Good bye. Gone to press. Denzil-fto Mr. Copp who dropped his watch on the floorj "Did it stop ?" Mr. Copp-"Sure, Did you think it would go through ?" Delbert Pitzer--farriving latej "Who do you suppose 1 saw on the back end of the street car this morning ?" Abe Wilson-"I can't imagine." Delbert-"The conductor." Abe-"That's the reason you had to walk, I suppose ?" Elizabeth Weir-fto Eva Skinner, "Are you taking arithmetic or algebra P" Eva-"N either one, I am taking mathematics." ' E591 1-I ix, " 1 Hep.. !"j, N ' - f -.S Eff. L' 'W KW' + H75 4-, 'asf -,vw 1922 - PAW PAW 19 Chalfant, llargaret. Greaser, Agnes . Hummel, Ella . Knode, VVilliam . Parlcins, Ainslie . Toothman, Eva . Cox, lllary . . Gilleland, Irene . Hogue, Florence Hogue, Frank . . King, Ocal . . Lough, Harland . fXIcBee, Lyle . . lllerrill, lllonta . lllorris, Namoi . U,Dell, Varina . Toothman, Plcnnie . Cummins, lhlildred Dodd, Clarence . Greaser, llflarie . Hummel, Samuel Snodgrass, Ruhy . Amos, Grace . . Brookover, Tom . Cowan, Nlargaret Cox, VValter . . Eddy, Leo . . Fluharty, Charles . Gilleland Harland Teaching Vllorking Rlarried lllarrieil Preaching lllarried Teaching Teaching Teaching CLASS OF 1915 CLASS OF 1916 Going to School . . Surveyor Real Estate . . . . Telephone Operator . . Going to lllarried Dentist Nfarried Clerlc in lllarried Teaching Teaching Clerk for Teaching Teaching lllechanic Klechanic Vllorking School . . CLASS OF 1917 Hiasting Sta. . . CLASS OF 1918 People's Natural Gas Co. in Oil Field . . l601 Paw Paw, VV. Va. Fairmont, VV. Va. California. Uniontown, Pa, Sutton, VV. Va. Fairview, VV. Va. lda lllay, NV. Va. Fairview, XV. Va. Vandergrift, Pa. lllorgantown, VV. Va. Fairmont, NV. Va. Thomas, VV. Va. Fairview, NV. Va. Rivesville, VV. Va. lllorgantown, VV. Va. Dakota, VV, Va. lllonongahela City, Pa llfonongahela City, Fa Hasting, VV. Va. Fairview, NV. Va. California. Fairview, VV. Va. Farmington, VV. Va. Pittsburgh, Pa. Fairview, VV. Va. Fairmont, VV. Va. NV. Va. Fairview, Fairmont, VV .Va. Fairview, VV. Va. 22 4 ,,-'A , , '. in . .gigf gt A g i rl' A my- ,V , Q-r,,J,'T., My I 1 ggi, V:-.2 JJ V. ,i l. . 1771.25-g l 25,5 K-jg,-ig ,L-:g r .4 wg ff Y ' 1 " i il i i , 1922, PAW PAW - 1922 Ice, Pete. . . Michael, Clark Rice, Marie . Shuman, Gay Straight, Susie Straight, Herschel . Tennant, Mae . . . Toothman, Erwin . Toothman, Snoa VVeaver, Ruth Broadwater, Edith . Carpenter, Gerald . Eddy, Flossie . Flowers, Vivian Haught, Ruth . Havlichek, Helen . Marifield, Leo . lllichael, Madge Michael, Paul . Morris, Marie Parrish, Edna . . . Parrish, Goldie Straight, Ruby Toothman, Herbert. Toothman, Zelma . Underwood, Anna . Weaver, Park . Woody, Doris Cowan, Ida . Hall, Henry . Jarvis, Clifton . McCoy, Aschah Parrish, Merle Sewart, Mary . Smith, Kenneth . Stewart, Fred VVeaver, Rose . Waters, Jessie Burton, Bulah . Dodd, Dorothy Fritz, Howard Fox, Glenn . Inghram, Elizabeth . Levelle, Grace McCray, Olan Martin, Harry Miller, Aldene miami Coal VVeigher . Business College . . Teaching . . . Bookkeeper .... Teaching ...... Attending the University . . Home ....... Going to School . Home ....... Teaching ....... CLASS OF. 1919 Married ...... Chief Clerk . Teaching . Teaching . . At Home . . . Married .... L Clerk in Shoe Store . . Teaching ..... Working in Co. Store . . Teaching ..... Teaching .... Teaching ..... lVIarried ..... Ass't Cashier in Bank . . Married ...... Teaching ....... Going to Business College . . lVIarried ....... CLASS OF 1920 Teaching .,... , . Going to School .... Insurance Agent . . At Home .... lllarried . . . Teaching . . Loafing . . Mechanic . . Teaching ...... At Home ....... CLASS OF 1921 Teaching ....... Teaching ....... Dead . Barber . . Ar Home . . . Teaching .... Insurance Agent . . Working .... Teaching .... T611 Grant Town, W. Va. Parkersburg, W. Va. Grant Town, W. Va. Parkersburg, VV. Va. Keystone, W. Va. lylorgantown, VV. Va. Basnettsville, W. Va. Cincinnati, Ohio. Toothmanis Run, W. Va Fairview, VV. Va. Fairview, W. Va. Fairview, VV. Va. N"iirv'ew. ' ' 1, Fairview, W. Va. Oilton, Okla. Uniontown, Pa. Fairmont, W. Va. Fairview, W Va. - Grant Town, W. Va. Fairmont, W. Va. Fairview, W. Va. Fairview, VV. Va. Farmington, W. Va. Fairview, W. Va. Pittsburgh, Pa. Fairview, W. Va. Parkersburg, W. Va. Fairmont, W. Va. Bingham, W. Va. Clarksburg, VV. Va. Fairview, W. Va. Farmington, VV. UVa. Fairview, W. Va. Fairview, W. Va. Fairview, W. Va. Fairview, W. Va. Mount Morris, Pa. Fairview, W. Va. Pleasant Valley, W. Va. Fairview, Va. Fairview, Va. Fairview, Va. Fairview, . Va. Fairview, Va. Fairview . Va. Grant Town, W. Va. Fairview, W. Va. 222222 , . . 2. ""' - 2 a 2 , 1, , 4 -' w- J, - ' 6 1922 - PAW PAW - 1922 McCoy, Joshua . . Michael, Della . . Pyles, Ethel . . . Parker, Edna . . . Snodgrass, Ross . . Shuman, Nerva ' . . Toothman, Pearl . Tennant, O. C. . . Wilson, Earl . . William, Larnie . . Wright, Floyd . . Going to Normal At Home . . . Teaching . . . Teaching . VVorking . . . Teaching Teaching . . . Principal of Grades . Going to Normal At Home . . . VVorking . . . . Farmington, W. Va. . . Fairview, W. Va. . Fairview, VV. Va. . 4. Fairview, W. Va. . Fairview, W. Va. ' . . Pleasant Valley, W. Va. . Fairview, W. Va. . . . Fairview, W. Va. . . Fairview, W. Va. . . . Fairview, W. Va. Akron, Ohio. Books by Famous Authors, "The Fashion Plate" "Secrets of my Hair Comb" . . "How to Grow Fat" "My Love Affairs" . "My Art in Public Speaking" . "Vanity Fair" . . 4 - . 1 Mary Newman . Newton Michael' . .Abe Wilson . ' Madge Smith . Bernard Gorman ' . Fern Hamilton Estelle Toothman "Appreciation of 'Art' " "Lessons on Good Behavior" . . . l'How to Become Popular with the Fair Sex" . "Butlering" . . - . . . "How to Overcome Bashfulnessn . "My Autobiography" "Why He Waits on the Front Porch" . "How to Make Eyes" . . . "Never Be Late" -. . . "Never Play Pool" . "The Evil Effects of Cigarettes" . "Presentable Excusesf' "Romeo and Juliet" Fashionable Dress . Independent . Shadowland . Vanity Fair . Literary Digest . Country Gentleman Outlook . . . Good Housekeeper . . . Paul Michael Phil Knisely Byron Miller . lVIarie Fritz . Clyde Swiger . Virginia Wilson . Lorena Newman . VVesley Wyer . lVIonford Wilson . Truman Parrish . Sarah Underwood . Nola Barbe , Bernard Gorman . . Current Magazines . Woman's Home Companion . Everybody's . Youth's Companion Travel . . Popular Mechanicfsl Scientific American House Beautiful . Musical America Vogue . . Fern Hamilton Louise Gilleland . High School Movies . Gladvs Compton . Bernard Gorman . Albert Lee McCoy . fFor new H. S.l Poor . Freda Dicken . Leslie Tennant . Elizabeth Weir , Mr. Tennant . Rav Martin if on carl .. Ben Ammons . Cecil Toothman . High School Office . Tuesdav Chorus . Blendine Toothman E621 .. -'F 1. .7 L -If Q ,xii '57,,ff . , ggi., . .'.rrV, '- ,- -Q :.v. N , ,,.,,, . in ,. 'w'...f r' Q 2 W2 Y kiwi Win? A YV fP W W W W-W f f N1w9 EIGHTH GRADE ' O. C. TENANT, Teacher ww' SEVENTH GRADE ESTHER BURGE, Teacher T633 922- '- PAW PAW - 19 SIXTH GRADE IRENE GILLELAND, Teacher FIFTH GRADE LILLIAN MCELRGY, Teacher E641 E9.?3,EiG GGGG ILGWW ELYVG E: , A EJ 9 FOURTH GRADE RUTH WEAVER, Teacher THIRD GRADE MARGARET COWAN, Teacher H151 922SV -'E PAASWSMPAW 4 S 15 SECOND GRADE RUBY SNODGRASS, Teacher FIRST GRADE VIVIAN FLOWERS, Teacher E661 .-CP r 4 gw W' W' 'EC Y 'W A ANL? 4 4 4 1'11f117ff' 11710 fld ffises. ,, -- mf ,'-' W T yj i ft V X 1, ll IU! Ml M W- - , 1 1Qg4ggglmfgi,,m-.gMi.fa! . k A ' 4 2 ,4 4 Ill 4:-:r r ui Lfr7l The Farmers' and Merchants' Bank FAIRVIEW, WEST VIRGINIA w Capital and Surplus S 1 2 5, o o o . o o OFFICERS Elias C. Tennant' - - J. Y. Hamilton - E. O. Morris - H. H. Storey - R. J. Henderson - President - Vice President Cashier f - Asst. Cashier Teller DIRECTORS Elias C. Tennant J. Y. Hamilton O. M. Haught Reason Tennant M. C. Eddy ' ' D. O. Hanes We have two kinds of pay you one and give Nimrod Haught F. P. Reese B. F. I-Iaught G. T. Moore F. J. Jones Interest. We you the other. t T631 . -' T M: "wil "y fl 1,4 . i . 'imma I s There Really a Better Position for Me? ,, -ax. Q. tv I That is a question that we have answered more times than ie, you have any idea of. s It is aquestion that you might have askedg at any rate, you I have thought it. There is a better position for you. Let us show you how simple a matter it is to get it. Write us a letter nowg tell us frankly and fully your circumstance---what you have been doing, what education you have had. We will write youjust as frank- lyi and tell you from our experience what you will need to do, what effort you will have to put forward to get the better posi- tion which you are forever hoping will fall to your lot. Catalog for the asking. I Mountain State Business College ' I ' PARKERSBURG, w. VA. ii Please Cen in at Price 82 Company V A.j.l-laught's is .-. Barber Shop Fresh Meats A d G F Groceries n et irst. . Classwork Green Goods Located in Front of . Clarence Mitchell's Billiard Home Killed Meats Parlor g Main Street Phone 89W FAIRVIEW, W. VIRGINIA , E691 :J U , ':'. f ',.r i .f.',- I ' ,E 5 es s.. if 1' fe, - ' ' , wt Wim ,V ,4 -.., I K H ,R 1 G, .J .ivsm . K! u ,.:1.hl.l6x.11' ,ii in nr Aly:-ski. " .sea T 1 WALTER E. JCI-INSTO Photographer for Paw Paw Studio: ' A Fairmont, W. Va. U01 5.2:,:..Ew.r.,L nails e-.5-MQ. , Sigma. M, ,, m -S5 3 Q A .,, 'W 'vhs ,. . .A - 1, ,L , i 1 gf: kgs 61' -K. Acme Hardware Co. " The Quality plus Service Store" Hardware that gives you the Service you justly expect. Our Furniture is up to date, well made and very mod- erately priced. We carry a complete and varied line of: Hardware, Furniture, The Famous SELLERS Kitchen Cabinets, Vocalion Phonographs, Electric and Power Washers, Favorite Stoves and Ranges, Paints, Oils, Automobile Tires, Tubes and Accessories, Roofing Materials, and Peerless Wire Fence. LET US SHOW YOU OUR STOCK. OUR PRICES CONVINCE. . Phone 17 Fairview, W. Va. "It's the songs ye sing, ' Anil the smiles ye wear, H That'S a-making the sunshine everywhere. C. S. LUTON'S Pocket Billiard Parlor Barber Shop in Connection Come in. A game of Pocket Billiards is as good as a Tonic to the tired and worn out. Costs little or nothing to pass the evening in an enjoyable manner with your friends. While waiting your turn to get a first-class I-lair Cut, Shave or Shampoo try your hand. YOUR PATRONAGE SOLICITED. FAIRVIEW, w.vA. A T711 .11 -'ew..,z'e 6: 2.1m-:fn.zi4.J:.R5IsEfnH.: ,Ak .gingham if . ' All me . , , Br , 4 H. Qi. 'if W. D. YOST IRA C. YOST Yost Brothers DEALERS IN General Merchandise We've Cot It Wall Ge: It or It Isn't Made FAIRVIEW, WEST VIRGINIA We carry a complete stock of first class merchandise, consisting of Dry Goods, Shoes, Hats, Caps, Rubber Footwear, Rair Coats, Suits, Pants, and a complete line of Work Clothes, Overalls, Jackets, Gloves, Heavy Shoes, etc. Also a complete line of Staple and Fancy Groceries, Hardware, Tinware, Stoves, Queensware, Floor Coverings, Oil Cloths, Rugs, Linoleums, Porch Swings, Porch Rugs, Hammocks, Curtains, and a "Com- plete line of First-Class Furniture." We are the exclus- ive agents for the celebrated "Hoosier Cabinet," the best kitchen cabinet made. We carry anything that anyone would expect to find in an up-to-date, first-class General Store. Our goods are all sold on "A Money Back Guaran- tee." If you are satished with our service, prices, and treatment, tell others, if not, tell us. We are not here today and gone tomorrow, but are interested in the churches, schools, banks, lodges, and the commercial growth of Fairview and vicinity. You will always find us "boosters" for everything that is for the making of a "better community." We took an ad in the first Year Book ever put out by Fairview High. We have taken an ad in the book each year since, which speaks for our loyalty to the Year Book and the School, and our confidence in its ads bring- ing results. Friends of Fairview High-boosters of the Paw Paw. When in need of merchandise, give us a trial and be convinced that this-is the "spot to buy." Our Satisfied Customers Are Our Best Advertisement E731 7...- 4-'f . 4' Mak, 6 i-"- . Y R. at- 4 ft 'Q' B. M. CI-IALFANT I H. W. DRAGOO Chalfant Dragoo MERcHANTs FAIRVIEW, WEST VIRGINIA I 1 I Mens and Ladies Serviceable Wear I The Very Best Line of GROCERIES Come to Chalfant 82 Dragoo for Best Service Best Quality and Lowest Prices E741 , 1-st L., ,lv b y ii?-'-1 I' if I 'Q I so .ff 5 If V 5 FE KORTMEYER CU. ENGRAVERS - PRINTERS Get our special price on your Complete Annual Largest Publishers of High Quality Complete College Annuals in the United States 5, MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN FE ,sf f zef ' -ime lew 3 5,1wxi:z: l VV,V J E751 " 4'2i?'7fF"3.- K- ' ,I 'L Z1 mlm 'a n1 5-Yxslmi. 41 AsmLsw."ab,4k , - ,maui HAMMERIMITII ARTIJTL NHRA Wlll Q .Flame YY gf! J, g rg ,v "'Q: q'1sif2e. " . SY' ., , . firiszffs - A .., ' r's5"'-,f ' " 'f i,L""' "-, 'J 'L-i2,z2 x j., 2+ ra vi' Q1Ei:fa'fs,f-.i?2?2'v -S1 Lflw in-i in-mf" 4fF3f1rev3'w?+rnc?WNk'- 'A' ma if 'Ar :gy-f Q. - , , ., 1f'!y,-'wg-9 ,.-f,gqWfqJaEgM..w3x .. , . . 'Wg-' ' -Sym ' 7," L:im-f 'QWRVEP gfrig-if w :D iw. 7.4 s .AA W. -1 ff-1 - W- y 1-. ,- - --.f . 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Suggestions in the Fairview High School - Paw Paw Yearbook (Fairview, WV) collection:

Fairview High School - Paw Paw Yearbook (Fairview, WV) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1

1916

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

1919

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

1928

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

1941

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

1947

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

1949

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