Fairview High School - Paw Paw Yearbook (Fairview, WV)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 124
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1928 volume:
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FAIRVlEW HIGH SCHOOL
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FAIRVIEW HIGH SCHOOL
"Noi at the lop, but climbing"
JUNIOR CLASS OF '28
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DR. G. R. MILLER
DR. G. R. MILLER,
Sponsor of the junior class and the newly-elected president of the Board
of Education, who is firmly convinced that the boys and girls of Fairviewf
High School and Paw Paw district are not surpassed anywhere in the world,
and who, because of this belief, worked' tirelessly to make possible our new'
High School, this annual is respectfully dedicated by the junior class of '28.
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ALICE VIRGINIA COOK, PRINCIPAL
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DOMESTIC SCIENCE ROOM
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'LATIN AND ENGLISH V
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l SENIOR CLASS PRQPHECIES
zfford with law will play fast mul loose
d save many criminals from the hang-
s hard to tell what will happen our I-'aulg
what heights he'1l climb, or depths he'll
t Whether he's up, or whether he's down,
'll live in the country instead of in town.
"North, East, South, or West,
Homekeping hearts are happie t,
Homekeeping hearts are best 3"
Sb says Rilla. in her little love nest.
ull of dignity and desire to rule,
l Dems MCELROY
F, . . .
Doris will be head of our High School.
t LLoYn GU Mr
en see Lloyd as an actor dressed,
th lstately walk and careful bow,
'll Qwring iron tears from a marble brow.
ould you view "Hfamlet,' at his best?
Wlith solemn mien and air sedate
She'll walk right up to the pearly gate,
Wlien St. Peter snaps, "You're late, I s
She'll nod "I have my Phi Beta key."
Tell me not, Toil, I am unkind
Since your rule I deploreg
Loved I not Loafing more.
I could not love thee, Toil, so much
Ambition did not drive him onto toil,
Nor yet a desire for riches rareg
Yet morn till night he tills the soil,
And yearns to be some "Maiden' Pray
' KATHRYN MCELROY
Our hearts leap up when all too rare
Her strains of music fill the airg
So was it when in school she playedg
So is it now our cares are laidg
So shall it be, tin life doth fade.,
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DR. K. Y. SWISHER
SENIOR CLASS SPONSOR
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SENIOR CLASS WRITEUPS
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SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
KENNETH HAUOHT PAUL WUANAMAKER Hmmm WILSON
President Vice-president Secretary
Dianna Yosfr Doaxs MCELROY Miss FnA'rr-nina
Treasurer Historian Officer
Du. K. Y. Swlsnmn
FLOWER-Sweet Peas COLORS--Gold and Silver Gray
Morro-"What we are to be we are now becoming."
Loum OWEN '
J ACK GUM?
RILLA TINNANT ,
Scum:-Fafctorg of Fairview High School.
--ll 23 1 .
.M ........ -. ......... -Sweet Pickles
3 3 X THE PAWPAW P-3 Pi P-ggu 3
.M "l' I.
Sensi: I.-linter thirty-two green cucumbers of assorted sizes ready for
pickling. Faculty headed by Miss tlook begin seasoning liberally with French,
math, ancient history, lflnglish, general science. music and athletics. The sea-
soning is so palatable that some of the sweet pickles are soon taken from the
jars for domestic use by the enterprising youths of the town. .lack and Lloyd
Gump enter the salty brine of athletics and become thoroughly saturated by
Sense lf-Pickles now in the gherkin stage, and are equal to H'eintz's 51'
varieties in range of activities, Kenneth, -lack and Lloyd are still in athle-
tics aml Lloyd proves so good i11 the valley tournament that he is labeled as
best center in the valley. Kathryn, one of the sweet variety, is selected as
school pianist. A high grade asortment. Dorothy Owen, tlaynclle, and Doris,
are packed in the fancy red and white Ninety Flub bottles as especially choice
and juicy. The pickles have now won so much fame that tlaynelle is selected
to be the debater for the Shakespearians in the inter-society contest, and-
proves herself a superior braml by winning.
Sclcxn l.-'Phe pickles are now much better assorted than before, and
sell themselves readily to the teachers. The Ninety club is 11ow put ill larger
containers to take in lleleu, Gaynellc, Dorothy Owens, Killa, Lloyd, Kathryn
and lloris, but the fine flavor is not lost by tl1ese additions. ln order to ad-
vertise themselves more effectively they put out the "Fair Views," the first
paper ever published by this school.
'l'hree-fifths of the basketball product are now from the junior selection.
As they are mixed pickles they are not all uniform in size, but prove their
quality equal to their quantity by winning the cup in the class tournament.
ttaynelle maintains her high stamlard by again entering the contest, this time
as reader. A mixed pickle cast composed mostly of the sour and mustard
pickles produced "lcebonnd," proclaimed by many as the best play ever put on
by the lligh School.
At "l' IV.
Scnxn l.-Pickles are now almost ready for foreign and home consump-
tion. tiaynelle, Helen, liilla. Dorothy Powell, Ruth, Edna Yost, aml Doris
now in the Ninety club assortment. Kathryn is branded as secretary of ath-
letic association, and -lack as president. Kenneth, Lloyd, Ulifford, Delmar,
Ruth, Helen and Louie now proudly wear the label, "Fairview':4 Best," in
athletics and have added lots of zip and tang to our games this year. VVe are
entered in class tournament aml win both events.
Since our selection is so varied some of our choicest products are to be
found in every worth while activity in school. So it is Illlt to be wondered at
that when Mrs. Simpson was putting on her musical comedy, "Pickles," she
chose "The Prince of Pickles." from among us. And none can deny that Paul
gave a rare and spicy flavor to the whole performance. Lloyd, Clifford, and
Ruth were plump aml juicy contributions to the cast, and theychorus con-
tained some of our finest exhibits.
Pure plodding produces perfect pickles,
Plump, pmiento peppered pleasinglyg
Packed precisely, properly per
Partial people praising peerless prize
l'erl'ection pickles patronize-that's ns.
Doms lhl.l'l'll.ROY, Ilisforiuu.
---l 24 1---
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3 X 3 THE PAWPAW 3 3 3
jll IOR CLASS HISTORY
W1I.m.xn Fox XVILLIS SIIVMAN M.xm:Ann'r Bun:
IH csiflcut l'icc-prcsirlcnt Nccrctury
iVll.l.l,yxl iilllililqll Zm.1.A hr1l'I'1LlUlY Miss WA'r'rs
Trcusm cr Il istoriun Officer
lla, C. R. h'lll,I.l+lR
Cmss Corons-Old Gold and Pio-plc, Crass Fl.0WERA4l,fllli' Roxc.
Mo'r'ro-"Noi ut thc top. but climbing."
life made our debut as the "Haughtiest" and "Maryiest" class in school.
Speedily became known because of our bad f'Bills" which were hard to pass.
Soon represented in athletics by Mary Carroll, Martha Mitchell, Cecil Urban-
iak, Fay Straight, and NVillis Shnman. lJidn't study much, so had just three
in Ninety club, Mary Coontz, Hazel -lones, and Hazel Toothman. Truman
Clayton voted "Mr, Fairview'l in popularity contest, Bill Fox biggest nui-
sance, and "'I'ubby" Rush biggest eater. Greatest' thing learned during year
was to pull together.
CHA PTER I I.
linrolled as sophomores, and had lost much of our greenness and self-
consciousness. Added many new honors to our list. Mary Carroll was win-
ner of the reading in the inter-society contest. Same girls took part in basket-
ball, and same boys witl1 two additions, Chester XVilson and Fay Straight.
Hur list of Ninety clubbers increased to Mary Coontz, Hazel Jones. Hazel
'I'oothman, Lester Hlanght and Margaret Barr. In this year we had a great
bereavement in the death of one of our brightest and most beloved members,
Hazel -lones. 'l'ook an active part i11 literaries and clubs, and most of the
officers for the following year was chosen from our ranks.
ln our junior year came our greatest achievements, the presentation of
"Grumpy," and the publication of the Paw Paw. No new basketball stars, but
Bill Fox was elected manager. Bill Cronin did good work on the football
team. Willis was captain of the football team and president of the Ciceron-
lilll literary. And such stars as "Mary I'ickf0rd" Cronin, "Ricardo Cortez"
Shuman, "-lobyna Ralston" Carroll, and "Lon Chaney" Miller has illulnined
our dramatic horizon. In the Ninety club are Mary Coontz, Cecil Ulrbaniak.
Zella Mclfllroy, Violet Cronin, Chloe Haught, Myrtle Haught, Ercyl Robinson.
Rose 'llootlnna.n, and Pearl Yeager. Winners in popularity contest were Ross
Barr, Mary Carroll, Truman Clayton, Willis Shumau, and Cecil Urbaniak.
fto be continued next yearj
ZELLA Mcltlmfw, '29,
---bl 26 1--.-
SARAH MORGAN WATTS
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICER
X E E THE PAWPAW X 3 X
Behold the child, liy NZltU!'l',S kindly law,
Pleased with a rattle, ticked with zi straw,
Seine livelier playthings give his youth delipght
A little louder, but as empty quite.
It is easy enough to be pleasant
YVhen life flows along like 21 songg
But the girl worth while
ls the one who van smile
When everything goes dead Wrong.
You heat your pate, and fziney wit will come
Knvek as you please, thel'e's nobody home.
A light, l'UZll'l, lives long'.---Shakespeare.
Znl.I,A Mvlii nov.
Whenee is thy learning? Ilzith thy l. il
0'er hooks consumed the niidnigfit oil?
And if I laugh at any mortal thing,
'Tis that I may not weep.
Blue were her eyes as the fairy flax,
Her cheeks like the dawn of day.
Stine hae meat and ezinnu tat,
And some would eat that want ity
But we hae meat, and we can cat,
Sac let the Lord he thankit.
----1 ze 1---.-H
THE PA WPAW
as X ss will X X
And still they grazed, and still the wonder grew
That une small head could carry all he knew.
Behavior is a lllll'l'Ul' in whit-h everyone shows his
Give every man thine ear, but few thy voice.
llnw far llat little candle tlirows its heaml
So shines a gxzmorl rleecl in a Illllljlllty world.
l may command where I adore!
Why she may command mel
I serve herg l.m'ena is my lacly.
Still waters run deep.
lVlii'th, with thee I mean to live.--Milton.
A perfect woman, nohly planned,
To warn, emm11'm't, and eummaml.
a i 29 1-g-Wa-W-
X X E5
Who chooses me shall get as much as he de-
MYRTLP1 HAUGHT. CHLUI-I HAUGHT.
Who chooses me must give and hazard all he
He that is slow to :meer is better tfzm thc
mighty. He is extremely well versed in all the little
handicrafts of an idle man.
If a task is once begun MARY f1,gmw1,1,,
Never leave it till it's done.
Be the labor great or small - Her voice is ever' soft, gentle, and lowg an ex-
D0 lt Well OT fmt at all- eellent thing in womanf--Sliakespeare.
I WrL1.Is SHUMAN.
The glass of fashion and the n'.oulrl of form. l h .
-Shakespeare, This fellow is wise enough to pay the fool.
4.L,,e-l 30 1.,,-
THE PAWPAW gy, gg X
3 3 3 THE PAWPAW 3 3 3
W11.1.lAm i'uoN1N. FM' S'mA14gH1-,
My father was an Irishman, my mother a Bvlbiq SU Pal? flml Wall, fflllll lUV0Y'?
woman, so l come naturally hy eloquence. 'lt cv' Why M' pale'
HAZEL T001-HMAN lIowe'er it be, it seems to me,
T115 only noble to be good.
And I oft have heard defended, Klnd hearts are more than eoronets,
Little Said is soonest mendpd, And slmple falth than Norman hlood.
Somebody said that it eouldn't he done-
l'llWVARlJ lTARuo1,1,. But he with a chuckle, replied
, , , A That maybe it c'0uldn't, hut lle would he one
Llft' 1:1 not so short hut that there IS always time That Wouldnlt Say S0 till lu. t,-ivdh
for courtesy.-Emerson. -Edgar A, Guest
VIUUTT CRUNIN- Sweet, serene, sky-like flower,
Haste to adorn her bower,
h H From thy long 'loudv lvl
When first she gleamed upon my Sljfllt. Shoot fu,-th thvldalnhsktlwadh
She was a phantom of delight
--1 3ll 1+-3
ivniw it i it it
My son, observe thi- postage stump. lt's use- She is long for this world, though she die tu-
fulness clcponrls upon its ability to stick. !Tl0I'I'0W.
Better late than never.-Tusser.
All police haw- big fuvt. HL-llo, Chief
DALE TENNA NT.
Lct be my name until I nxuke my name! My
deeds will speak.-Tennyson.
.-l 32 1-4-1
! 'Tis better to be brief than tedious.-Shakespeare
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CAST OF CHARACTERS.
Mn. ANDREXV BULLIVANT ......,.... ............ W illiam Miller
Mn. ERNEST HmmoN .......... ........... W illis Shuman
Rtmvocx ................................ .- .... -. Chester Wil on
MR. Jltnvis ............... .. ..................... Joseph Buzzy
Mn. IsAAc Worms ...,. . ............. Arnett Cunningham
Da. MACL.AREN ,,,.,,...... .............. E dward Carroll
QKlcls1.n ,,........,............ ............ W Villiam Fox
Mmmunnw ,......,..................... .... ........A.... L e ster Haught
VIRGINIA BULLIVANT .......,,., ........... M ary Carroll
Mus. MACI4AREN r.,..,.,,.,. . ..........., Glenda Woody
Snshs ,...,,.,.,....... , .........,.........., ............. ,......................,.........,..... ....................................................,..... M a r tha Mitchell
ACT I.-The library at Mr. Bul1ivant's, a night in early spring.
ACT II.-Same room as at end of Act I.. the next morning.
ACT III.-Mr. J arvis' rooms in London that afternoon.
ACT IV.-Same as Acts I. and II., that night.
This play was given by the juniors on December 22, 1.926, in the new High
School auditorium under the direction of Miss Sara Vifatts. The plot revolved
around a diamond which Erne t Herron had on his person when he came to
visit Andrew Bullivant, a very eccentric old man, and his daughter Virginia.
Ernest was in love with Virginia, and so was Mr. Jarvis. The diamond was
stolen from Ernest, which furnishes the thread of mystery for the play. Wfhen
the plot unfolded itself Mr. Jarvis proved the villain, amd Ernest secured
both the diamond and Virginia. Bill Miller as "Grumpy" 'was the "hit" of the
evening, and interpreted his part with naturalness and complete understand-
ing of the character he represented. He was ably assisted by Chester Wilson
in the role of his valet. All the character played their pa.rts well, and the
audience pronounced the play one of the best ever given here both from the
standpoint of acting and stage settings.
GRACE McCoy, '27.
...-Tl 33 1-......
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5 3 3 THE PAWPAW 3' 3 eg
SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY
ROGER SANTEE GALEN 'WEAVER MARY CLAYTON
President Vice-p1'csiden.t Secretary
WILMA l'AnKnn I,AUI,INE Fox Du, tl. IV. Poems
7'reasufrm' Historian S12 onsor
J. F. Cort'
l1'I.ow1-In-Sircct Pea. Conons-Old Rose and Silver Gray.
Mo'r'1'o-"Do not store up the steps, but step up thc stairs."
XVherein forty-five verdant freshmen first appear on the High School tree.
Many stones thrown by upper classmen. Assigned to crankiest teachers to be
sprayed with knowledge of general science, English I, math I, Spanish I,
sewing and glee club. Wormy apples began to fall. Ciouldn't obey freshmen
rules! I ! Prunings by student council. Mid-semesters came and passed.
l'arty season opened: lots of fun. Some studied hard. Others not so hard.
Semesters came. Sorting began. Fred Clayton, Robert Reed, Roger Santee.
and Paulyne Fox in Ninety club. Halen Weaver, Stewart Luton, Ralph Vil-
linger, Fred Clayton, Frank Yost, and Orval Billingslea in boys' athletics:
Mary Clayton, Wilma Burton, Dorothy Hunter, Mary Ammons, Rlendyne
Willson, Madelyn Carpenter and Elizabeth Carpenter in girls' basketball. A
few more bad apples severed from the bough. Tournament time: freshmen
took "Loud noise" honors. Picnic season at l1a11d. Trials nearly over. School
Thirty-four very well assorted sophomores still clinging to the tree.
Teachers older and crankier. Sprayed with commercial geography, French I,
English II, Spanish ll. modern history, cooking I, and glee club. Galen
Weaver a11d Mary Ammons in orchestra. Blendyne Wilson voted best-dressed
girl in popularity contest. Frank Yost and Stewart Luton acknowledged fun
makers of the school. Transplanted to new High Schol building. tilee club
presents "Pickles," a musical comedy, sophomores not slighted-Frank Yost,
Ralph V illinger and Panlyne Fox in main cast, others in the chorus. Scenery
painted by Ralph Villinger. Semesters arrive: much excitement: but no
sophomore apples fall. Madelyn Carpenter, Elizabeth Carpenter, Mary Clay-
ton, Wilma Parker, and Paulyne Fox in Ninety club. Same girls in athletics.
Lots of fun: parties and French and Spanish club meetings. Get spring fever.
Final picking begins: few apples still hard and green, but more mellowed by
age and experience. Curtain falls till September, 1927.
...-.-1 36 1----
SOPHOMORE CLASS GROUP
DR. C. W. POLING
SOPHOMORE CLASS SPONSOR
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X X THE PAWPAW 5 X
i-Q11 - C
H FRESI-IMA CLASS HISTORY
l CHns'1'nR PARKER RUTH HAUGHT MARGUERITE TENNANT
President View-president Secretary
OnAR1.ns STIYR M Nmmm CARROLL MRSQ 'Siiwrsox
I ' 7'1'casuerer Historian Officer
- 1. !
, O. C. TENNANT
2 . Sponsor
5 l+'I.ownR-Pink Um'-nation.. t'o1.0Rs-Old Gold qml Navy Blue,
c A M0'l"I'0-"llc build the ladder by fuihich ir-0 raise."
- CHAPTER I.
f Enter forty-five peppy, alert freshies from Fairview, Granttown. and sur-
f T L
A R rounding country. Much din and confusion. Mike chooses himself as leader
,il of the Cll0I'llSz Mrs. Simpson given charge of us. Divided up among most,
V hard-boiled teachers, our troubles begin. Studies are our worst trials, but
K most of us are still here. Charles Sturm, Ruth Haught, and Stella Belish are
in the Ninety club, and at mid-year our ranks were increased by four from the
.- eighth grade who give promise of being most excellent students and who are
interested. in all our activities. We have no boys on the first team in basket-
. ball, but have some good material in Chester Parker and Cecil Gump. We
af have had several parties, among which was one given us by the seniors to
which everyone came dressed as children. Isabel Hogan was chosen the pret-
tiest girl in school and Cha.rles Sturm a.s the most studious boy in t.he last
popularity contest. Raymond Greaser was voted the best dressed boy.
f - h We are noisy and full of fun, but we are in earnest, too. We are proud of
our new building and are doing our share to make it more home-like. The
girls made candy which the boys sold at games, and in this way we made
enough to buy a beautiful picture, "Paradise," which we presented to the
school one morning in chapel. The program that morning was given by us
Next year we hope to have many more achievements of which to tell you.
N RLLIE CARROLL,
---I 40 1---
1 l I
l f - 4
FRESHMAN CLASS GROUP
O. C. TENNANT
FRESHMAN CLASS SPONSOR
. S. , ,,A yy S -in
I, 3 3 lg - TH-E PAWPAW -H 3 3
WHIRLWIND CAMPAIGN AND DEEP SEA REVEL AS
HEARD ON THE TELEPHONE
"Hello, central, give me 128-W, please. Hello, is this 128-W? Who is
this speaking, please? Mary? Say, have you heard about our whirlwind
campaign and swimming party at the High School? We've been having
exciting times up there lately."
"No, I haven't heard, but how in the world could you have a swimming
party in December, and what is a whirlwind campaign, anyhow? Sounds
like a cyclone."
"Well, you are sure a back number, so I suppose I'l1 have to give you
all the details. fYes, we're talking, central.J On December 7, Mr.
Thompson, a representative of the Curtis Publishing Company, came to
school and started a campaign to sell "The Country Gentleman," "Ladies
Home Journal," and "Saturday Evening Post." He selected Ed Carroll
as business manager and Vera Luton, Margaret Barr, and Galen Weaver,
as captains. Then all you could hear was, "What are you, Pirate, Seadog,
"What are they, bird, beast, or fish? They sound as if they might
be all three."
"Just a minute, and I'll tell you. Mr. Thompson came to chapel at
nine o'clock on Monday morning and gave an interesting talk on "The
Effect of Trade on History," and then selected the captains, as I told you.
Then at one o'clock he gave a lecture in assembly on "Salesmans'hip," after
which the captains read out the names of the 'kids' on their team
and Pirates, Seadogs, and Buccaneers were the names of their teams. Then
the teams gathered in separate groups and practiced their yells. The
Pirates and Seadogs yelled fine, but we Buccaneers forgot our name, and
when Mr. Thompson yelled out, "Who?" we all yelled "Who?" at the top
of our lungs. Maybe the other teams didn't laugh.
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3 5 T THE PAWPAW 3
"Mr, Thompson had announced that prizes would be given for indi-
vidual efforts, and those obtaining ten subscribers would win a gold pen.
Besides that, the "Paw Paw" would get fifty cents on each subscription
so everybody got busy. Roger and Isabel got the most, as each secured
"But what was your swimming party?"
"You shall hear in a minute, darling. On the last day ofthe campaign,
which lasted a week, the Buccaneers were far ahead, but by noon the
Pirates were only four subscriptions behind, and the campaign ended with
a total of 78 subscriptions. Then the losers gave the winners a party
called "A Deep Sea Revel," which was all planned out by the Curtis Pub-
lishing Company. On Friday night after the game with the alumni we
all wenzt up to the school house for our party. Several of the alumni were
present, and they surehad a good time. The first game was called "All
Hands on Deck." Twelve members of each team lined up and each cap-
tain took his place at the head of the line with an iron in his hand. When
the signal was given he ran to the end of the line and handed the iron to
the last man in line who passed it to the one in front of him, and so on
till it reached the head of the line, who in turn ran to the foot, and so on
until the captain was again at the head of the line. The Pirates finished
first, and so won the game. The next stunt was "Holding the Course,"
and Willis and Bill surely did some good work in dodging chairs while blind-
folded, but Cecil won. Doris and Lloyd showed some speed in "Going
A1oft," and they won, too.
"After the games the guests were called into the domestic science
room and served refreshments, which consisted of cocoa, marshmallows,
and saltinas. And-tOh, dear! central has cut us off, and I wasn't near
through. She always does that. I'll report her, see if I dlon't!J"
ZELLA MQELROY, '27.
ill 45 pil.
5 3 X THE PA WPAW 3 5 3
A RIDE TO SAVE ,
It was midnight and dark, pitch dark. How many days and nights
our sturdy team had struggled through this sea of snow we could not
tell, nor did we try. We only knew that since the morning we left 'the
gold mining camp at the mouth of the Mackenzie night had followed day,
and darkness faded into light in quick successiong and that, at the end
of the great white desert that stretched on and on, a man was waiting for
us. Waiting and watching, with his face pressed against the grating high
up in the wall of his prison. Joe Bennison was listening, too, we knew,
for the crunching of the snow crust outside in the road announcing the
coming of the men who would make him a free man.
Three Stars was the name of our destination, a mining camp, and the
only seat of justice for miles around. Ralph Frank was superintendent
there, and Bennison held the same position in our camp. In their youth
these two men had been fast friends. Something, we never knew what,
had changed them from comrades to enemies. Although both were near-
ing the half-century mark, this state of enmity still existed.
Three weeks ago tonight, Joe starting on a trip up the river, had
passed the night in the one rude little hotel of which Frank's camp boasted.
Before he could resume his journey next morning the sheriff escorted him
to the lean-to in the rear of the courthouse which served as a jail. He did
not learn the reason for his arrest until noon. Frank's little son had choked
to death that morning at breakfast. A gold nugget of unusual size was
found in his throat. Who had concealed the stone in the child's food?
"Bennison's in town," was whispered around, and when it came to the
fath5er's ears, it fanned into flame the lingering spark of suspicion in his
In vain was Joe's declaration of innocenceg in vain his appeal to Frank
for releaseg all in vain his men's assertion of their belief in his honesty.
How could ia man of the great outdoors who had taken those of us who
came to his camp cowering under the influence -of vice and crime of the
east, and made men of usg a man who could stand with his face turned
toward the stars and feel that his soul was as pure as the clear northern
air he breathed, take vengeance on a helpless little child?
.l 46 limi
THE PA WPAW
I -X .GZ W A X-MX
So great was our belief in him that when a stone of more than ordin-
ary size was found it was carried to his cabin. There, on a shelf in the
corner was a small iron box which for years had received this treasure.
Now it contained twenty nuggets. We were absolutely certain of the
number. On the morning of his departure he had emptied them on the
table at which we sat, counted them, placed them back in the box, locked
it, and slipped the key in his pocket. Ralph Frank had said that if the
box were delivered to him still locked and the number was found to be
twenty 'he would believe that Joe was innocent. Our purpose tonight was
to convince him of Joe's guiltlessness.
This was the worst night of our journey. No moon shone. No stars
twinkled in the sky. The ,intense blackness through which we struggled
was stifling. We could not see the trail across the plain, but must trust
the team to 1-ead us aright. The bitter cold penetrated even our thick
bearskin robes. Our horses were beginning to tire and the rude sleigh
flew less lightly over the snow. I at last found strength to murmur
through lips stiff with cold, "How much farther to this camp among the
hills?" "I don't know," said the driver, briefly.
The words were no more than said- when the wind shifted slightly and
a stinging cold blast from across the frozen bay far to the north, blew
directly in our faces, bringing with it a flurry of snow flakes. Faster and
faster they fell until our path was entirely blotted out. The horses swerv-
ed to the right, then to the left. Their driver's efforts to keep them on a
straight course was of no avail.
My companion spoke once, "we've lost the trail to Three Stars," he
said, "perhaps we shall find it though, farther on."
But if we should not-tomorrow was the last day Frank had allowed
Joe in which to prove himself innocent!
For awhile nothing was heard but the crunching of the horses' feet
on the snow and the whistle of the wind in our faces. Hours passed. Sud-
denly across the black night, breaking the awful silence, came the long.
wailing howl of a wolf. It was followed by another, then another.
"The hunger cry," said the man of the North grimly. "They're on
the trail of meat." I needed no other explanationg we were being tracked.
...il 47 Ili
. THE P.A WPAW
A gust of biting cold wind swept past us, and in the wake of the
blowing storm came a great grey wolf. Two fiery eyes gleamed in the
dark, a low snarl, and a score of other eyes appeared beside the first.
With 'hideous gnashing of fangs in contemplation of the expected meal,
th-ey tracked us mercilessly.
Many harrowing experiences had been mine in that land of shining
ice and shining gold, but facing a pack of starving, savage wolves was
the most terrible of all.
Despite my training in the hard, bitter Way of the north, my. heart
quaked. But when my hands, groping beneath the blankets for the load-
ed rifle, touched the little iron box my courage returned. "Hal," I whis-
pered hoarsely, "Dr'ive!" Then I lifted the gun and fired straight at the
gleaming red eyes.
Almost simultaneously with the lash of the whip on the horses' backs
came a cry of pain from the wolf and the glittering eyes disappeared. A
short chorus of alarm from the animals and the pack dispersed.
Very faintly the first light of dawn crept across the plain. A score
of rude buildings which nestled at the foot of the low hill came into view.
From a window high up in one of them we saw an eager, smiling face:
we heard a glad cry of sincerest welcome. The camp of Three Stars was
ZENOBIA PETHTAI., '28.
. 5 -1-il 48 1---
-.,. ..,. 1 img..-. m..an.m22iL2l
: A THE PA WPAW I I
YOUTHFUL SUICIDE AND CRIME WAVE
Those of you who have been reading the daily newspapers have, perhaps,
noticed accounts of the startling suicide and crime wave which has swept
the country since January first. The majority of the offenders have been under
the age of twenty.
Only the other day a sixteen-year-old boy, crazed by listening to our mod-
ern radio jazz, beat a woman and her five-year-old son to death with a. poker
because the woman told him it was time to go home. Two boys at Beckley, a
to-vu in our own state. killed a railroad detective when he attempted to ar-
rest them. Marion Myers a. co-ed in the University of South Dakota, was ar-
rested for trying to rob a bank to get tuition money. These are only a few
ol' the many crimes committed every day by modern youth.
Then there is the suicide wave that is sweeping through the High Schools
and colleges. During the first two weeks of January there were approxi-
mately thirty suicides among students. What are the causes of so many stud-
ents taking their own lives and what things are responsible for the great
One of the causes is a strong desire for thrills. We are living in a fasti
age. The modern youth has acquired a taste for thrills and excitement. Hle
will stop at nothing to get these. In the search for them he soon loses all
sense of right and wrong, and rushes off to get what he desires at any cost.
Psychologists say that between the ages of fifteen and twenty the brain and
body of a boy do not always balance. His body may grow faster than his
brain can develop, or his brain may develop faster than his body. In either
case, he is not well balanced, and his moral senses may be impaired, and the
mad search for thrills is extremely detrimental to the nerves and general
health as well. The youth is in a state of nervous excitement at all times:
unable to think clearly, he gets twisted views oflife and God.
One of the great causes of this crime and suicide wave is bad literature.
Literature, movies, and plays are full of the modern unrest. From these he
receives a crooked and artificial view of life. Perhaps he attempts to im-
itate some hero of fiction in his daring deeds, but finds only too late the mis-
take he has made in worshipping a tin god.
Another cause, probably the greatest of all, is disbelief in God. There is
no real quarrel between science and religion, but in many of our colleges and
High Schools science is taught in such a way as to create a. disbelief in God.
lt is a part of man's nature to worship something. The foundation of his
hopes of a life after death rest in God. lf a youth has no faith in a God there
is a. great vacuum and lack in his life which nothing can fill. He may search
l--1 49 1T-.-
ig? j :gi XTHEQPAWPAW S .3 'S S
1 ' ff
in vain. for something to take its place and being unable tohafind the faith
necessary to a well-rounded being, he thinks life itself is not worth while. He
may finally end it all by taking his own life. 5
Now, who is responsible for these conditions? Many of the leading psy-
chologists and students of social conditions place the burden of the blame
upon the parents because they do not teach their children to respect and fear
God and to keep Hisicommandments, and make no protest against false scien-
tific instruction in the chools. Neither do they protest the bad literature
that the young people read. 0n the contrary, the older folks also demand and
read it. According to a survey made by the American Association of Univer-
sity Women more copies of the "True Story" type of mlagazine are sold in
Fairmont, West Virginia, and Steubenville, Ohio, than any other cities in the
United States. This shows us that this menace concerns the people of this
community as much or more as any where else in the country. As long as
there is a demand ,for uch literature it will be published and will continue
to have a bad influence on our youth.
Possibly however, the unrest following the war as well as the parents is
to blame. And it may be that when we have tired of the fast pace at which
we are traveling this problem may be solved and a remedy found.
MARY Emznmcm Coorztrz.
.. ,1 . ,. , ,L x ., 1 , ' A. , ,. f- f
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MYRTLE PARRISH ............
'MARY S'rUnM ...-.,...,. ......
Gum GITMI' .........,.......
HUGH Mmumsmpzy .........
Emnm TmNNAN'r ..........
0'DmLLn NUTTER ........
MARY CARROLL .......,..
.........Shakespearian winner in debate
........Shakespea rian winner in debate
.-- .................... Shakespearian oratbr
..,........Ciceronian winner in oration
............Shakespearian 4 reader
.,,.........Ciceronian winner in reading
-1 .u ,
Y' Iazwuw f i- 'W ' :A ,
- iq Q, 1- , -' nihzgvxni' mi ,,
THE PA WPAW
CICERONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
--.-I 53 1-4..-
5 5 e 5 THE P,4'WPAW' 5 5 3
1 Y W
WILLIS SHUMAN MARY Cnsnonn Zmnna McEr.nof
President 'Vice-president Secretory
HELEN WILSON Miss Moons, Mn. STRAIGHT
Since the organization of the Ciceronian literary society in 1916 it has
kept pace with the other activities of the High School. Its development has
been due to steady Work on the part of the members and excellent work of its
faculty advisors. t
It usually meets twice a month. At this time a program consisting of
readings, orations, debates, original stories, and music, is given. The society
has been very fortunate in having a number of excellent singers and readers
who have added spice and life to the programs. p
At the end of each year there is the annual inter-society contest which
consists of a. debate, reading, and oration. We Won the oration and reading
last year and are hoping that history will repeat itself this year through the
combined efforts of the Whole society and hard Work on the part of those who
represent the Ciceronian literary society. ,
. H iatorian.
ig 54 1-----
THE PA WPAW
Z X X 35
' -us' 6 Y A . l 5
SHAKESPEARIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
R O L L
J UANITA ICE
iL I 55 1-.. .,
Q 'Q 15"-'ff f' 'T 'Y' " t -J -'rv-gfijlfrm'
3 3 3 THE PAWPAW 3 3 3
lmovn GUMI' ICATHRYN MCELROY
I'rcsidcnf - lfirrc-president Secretary - T'l'C!IS'blf7'Ul'
Cohons-Pink and Green.
SUENE l.-The scene opened in a small room of Fairview High while the
school was yet very young. A group of students with Oliver Shurtleff as their
leader gathered there to draw up a constitution for a new school organization
which was to be named for the great literary genius, NVilliam Shakespeare.
The purpose of this organization was to train the students to give debates,
orations, readings. and to appear in the public activities of the school to the
best advantage. A companion organization 11amed the Uiceronian literary
was formed soon afterward. lt was agreed that regular programs were to be
held on alternate W'ednesdays by the two societies, and they soon became
Senwn ll'-Un April T 1916, the Shakespearians challenged the Uiceron-
ians to a literary contest. The challenge was accepted and preparations lnade.
The societies decided that the contest should consist, of an oration, reading.
and a debate. The Shakespearian contestants were Vivian Flowers, reader:
James Underwood, oratorg and Ruth Weaver and VValter Fox, debaters. Ex-
citement ran high in the Methodist church on the night of their first appear-
ance there. The labors of the Shakespearian contestants were duly rewarded
as the judges unanimously declared them winners of all three events, reading,
oration, and debate.
Senxic l.d'l'his scene briefly portrays a. resume of the ailns and accom-
plishments of this society. After the first victory "Lady Luck," who is in real-
ity the son of "Lady lJetermination" and "Lord Toil," you know, proved her-
self the patron saint of the Shakespearians. We have won seven of the eleven
contests held, and four times we have wo11 all three events. Then, we have al-
ways been ready to use our time, energy, and talents for the benefit of the
school and its activities and have put on a number of programs in conjunc-
tion with the other society to raise money for them. Although we lost last
year, we are more determined than ever to wipe out the sting of defeat by vic-
tory this coming year.
SCENE ll.-All members of cast appear in final chorus-
"Sl1akespearian! Shakespearian ! Shakespearian !"
S0!flIfll'7'1:0 W ritcr,
l.l..l 56 pl
THE PA WPAW
3 A Lx LII I XL I! x
NINETY CLUB ROLL AND AVERAGES
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-ll 57 1---
3 3 THE PAWPAW f 3 5
NINETY' CLUB HISTORY
MARY CooN'rz GAYNEIL11: STRAIGHT Doms MCELROY
President Vice-president Secretary
llhss Mf00RE, MR. MASON
Conons-Red and White. - Mo'r'ro-Palma. mm sine pulverc.
CHAPTER l. P
The Ninety club of Fairview High School was organized in the fall of
1924, and the ritual was secured from Webster Springs by Olga Nutter, a for-
mer studentin that school. Miss Cook and Mr. Ferguson were the first facul-
ty advisors. The charter members were Alice Ammons, Helen Little, Maxine
Golden, Oda Michael, Olga Nntter, Ruby Fluharty, Renn Parrish, Mary
Sturms, M-ary Coontz, and Hazel Jones. The requirements are that a student
shal have and maintain a grade of ninety in each subject. The purpose is to
encourage scholarship and train student leaders for the chool. One feature
is the unique initiation which excites quite a bit of curiosity and merriment.
During the 1925-6 some new members were taken in, and the club bought,
and read quite a number of good books. At the end of the year these were
presentd to the school library. ' '
This year we have had several social activities. After the last initiation
we had a valentine party, at which time we entertained those students Who,
failed to make the club by a narrow margin. Our purpose was ,to encourage
them to Work a little harderland so become one of us. Miss Cook gave-us a
St. Patrick party in March and we recently presented a mock Wedding in
chapel. W "
With our membership steadily increasing we hope to do much toward
raising the standards of scholarship and keeping up the high morale of the
school. 1, ' T 'I' T
1 H istolfian,
,Al ii, f
....,.I 58 I..-...
X X THE PAWPAW X 3 3
SPANISH CLUB HISTORY
xVII.l,ls SiiI'xI.xx MAIN' I'l..xY'rox I'mn1, Yrzmmn
l'rf'xi1I1'nl I'iw--p1'f'si1la'rlI NI'f'l'l'fIIl'.lj
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BIo'1"l'o-"fIlu,w wilt- xIlIII'l' um: vom: him: qua' nnlvlnlx lIlfll.u t It is lwtlvr lo
know ont' thing wt-II thnn to know nnlny things poorIy.I
'I'hv Spanish vlnh wats org,:nnizv1I BIRIITII III, IEILZIS, tln- Ill1'IllIl0I'S of tho rlnh
In-ing froin Miss xVQlIf'S :ind Mr. l'opp's Spanish vhissvs. It' IIIOUIS 1-wry two
wovks, :intl zlftvl' tho lbI'0fII'2lIll at party is give-il. 'l'ho offiwrs :irc I-Iva-ts-tl nt tho
I'ii'st nivt-ting of ouch SQ'Illl'SIl'I'.
At tho 01111 of 0:14-h IIIIII-SQIIIPRIUI' new IIIOIIIIDPPS nw initintvtl into thc- c-Iuh
who Iniw :ln 2lVOI'2l"'0 ol' S0 or nlmovv in S vanish. 'I'I1vl'v nrt' now about 515 on
At the invotings at progrnin is givon :intl Spanish songs nrt- sung and Span-
ish poems. readings, jokes, :intl nvws itmns are other features. SOIIIPIIIIIPS an
Iittlv plny is protlucvd in Spanish. Aftvr the progrnin the I'l'Ill2lIIl1IOI' of the
1-vm-ning is spent in gzunvs and vontc-sts. RPITPSIIIIIHIIIS nrt- always st-rvvcl.
Un NOYPIIIIWI' Bti, 19213, tho first initizition took pI:u'0 ZIINI fiftvvn n
In-i's wvro tnkvn in.
4-+4 59 1?---M-
X X X THE PAWPAW X X
FRENCH CLUB HISTORY
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'l'lu- l"l-1-lwln rlulr was orgzllmlzwl NUY0llllN'l' 14, lfllh. lt :nuts ilu I.l:-I
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ilu-In l'Zl:Il'l' ln ll'ill'll l"l'vm'll. 'Flu' llll'llllN'l'S of tho 4-lull wrilo lottors to buys
:mal girls in Fmm-v who toll ns many lllfl',l'0Sllllg things illllllll tlu-ir l'Ullllll'y
:xml 2lSli mzmy qlwstimls zllmul ours.
While llwrv uw not so numy of us wc- lmpu wa- will ln- nlvlv to luring axlmnl
il Q'l'0illl'l' inlvrvsl in l"1'vm'll :xml that in tlw vmning yl'1ll'S our numlwr will ln-
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I r L, . Y Qwawp-ggi I , Y 1'2I2'.L::.'.a -- Lim., aww
THE PA WPAW
XFQEWMX i K i X E 3
BOYiS AND GlRL'S GLEE CLUB
'l'ht- glam- rluhs this yt-ur Imvv I'um'timn-tl us two st-put-atv 0l'j,.I2llliZ2lii0llS.
Thu boys' club. Iliiiltlllgil u nvu' 0l'g11llliZ2liiUll, hats lwvn doing oxvvllviit wurk.
'Fhvy Imvo tukvn mum-h intt-rst in tho music- :tml sonn- rvuliy finv singt-rs
haw ht-on tivvviopwi. Thi- girls' glut- rluh is nut at nvw 2lggl'l'gilii0ll, hut hzls
tukvn on nvw vigor :tml t'lliilllSiZlSlil. Puri- lvguto singing toni-s. whirh ill't' su
vsst-ntiul to an lwuutiful voicv. is uno ut' tht- aims of tht- Ui'g2llliZilii0il.
Tho rourst-s offvwsl hy tht' music elvpurttuvnt for tho first timv uri- vlvr-
tivt- und ill'l' wvilitvsl toward QIl'2l4ilI2lfitPll. 'l'ht-y uri- thus 1-mnpost-ti of nwm-
lwrs whu lmvv an truv intvrvst in music. Eau-li group nu-4-ts rt-gulurly twirl- at
work illlti is doing things worth while' musically.
'l'ht-sv 1-lulrs liuw wry uhly :lssistwi :lt ull srlwui lH'tljIl'illllS this yt-ur. 'l'ht-
mujor prmiurtimi ot' tht- svuson wus at musirul vmiu-ily, "l'it-kit-s," or "In 0141
Vit-umm," whivh tht- whnh- thlpurtint-nt lwlpwl pl-mlllw. This pvl-t'm'nmm'v
is um- ot' whit-h tht- tlvpurtint-nt is justly pi-mul.
Mus. l,1l,l.l.xx M4'I'I1,iun' Slxlrsnx,
-l-1 61 1i--
X 25 X THE
iiii Z x
llnls .Yl'Gll' tm' tlu' llrst tluu- tlu' l'2lll'Yll'XY lllgln Svluml nrt-lu-strat musu
is lu-ing ut't't-rt-tl ns El I-1-grlllnl' l'tllll"l' with 4-rt-tlit tuwzml Q.Il'2ltlll2llltbll. 'l'lu- wi x
2Illl2llt'lll' lllllSlt'2ll tulvnt ut' tlu' st-luurl luis lwvn lDl'tlllQ.flll tug,ft-tlu-r with tlu- itll u
tlult musu- 1-xists tm' lumys :llul girls :ls wvll :ls zulults. :uul to glw tlulm tlu
IllllSlt'2ll t'XIlt'l'll'Ili't' wlnu'li vain unly mmul llll'0llQll Slll'll an mwlimu :ls :ln urvlus
ll'2l. Ut' cout-sv :lt lil-st only simplv 1-xvwisvs :nul svlvvtimis wt-rv pl':u-tic'v4l lult
iumw nun-v :ulv:uu1-tl music is lwinyg lllilSlPl'tltl. lit-glilur Ill'2ll'llt't' st-ssinns aut
lu-l4l twin- vzwll ww-li Ellltl gn-:lt lll'tlQl'l'SS is lu-ing nuult-. 'l'lu- 4ll't'llt'Sll'2l ll. s
lu-vu ulvlv tu tatkv its slutrv ul tlul t'llit'l'l2llllllll'lll :lt alll tlu' pro-"': .4 '
IIIIIN ol tlu
sm-luml, :uul 4-untrilmtvtl m1u'l1 to tlu- stu-miss nt' tlu- nulsivsxl mnultly, "l'it-klt-s'
Nmlllm vmlwlllt K.x'rlllu'x M1'lGl.i:m-
Blum' .Xuxuvxs ,
Nfhmlmmnlxl l'lliXY.Xlilb ll.KlCliUl.l.
Russ lhlm 'l'rumImn1':
lhzicxwiuv lllnuatm Wiltiitu Fox
I 62 1-lm
FAIRVIEW BOARD, BUILDERS AND BOOSTERS
L -. W r - - . U .. 4
1 T' rf 'F 1
3 5 gg THE PAWPAW 5 3 3
How We Securecl the New High School
Some years ago the farseeing men of this Ctllllllllllllfy recognized the ur-
gent need of more commodious High School buildings, and when XV. Il. Yost
was president of the board of education of Paw Paw district he conceived
the idea of addition to the public school building which then contained both
the high and graded schools. To tl1at end he appropriated 2HK20,000. Excava-
tions were made and a foundation begun.
Hy this time his term of office l1ad expired and D. D. Uunningham was
elected as the new president. He. too. was a progressive man, but recognimd
that an addition to the old building would soon be inadaquate, aml when a
committee of I+'airview's progressive citizens suggested a separate building
and grounds he and the other members agreed. Thus was born the idea of
buying a school site near Fairview for a new High School. After examining
several locations. the board finally selected the "Old Yost Home" site as be-
ing most ideal and after some weeks of negotiation succeeded in purchasing
about four acres for qlHf!.500. After the place for the building was chosen and
the athletic grounds laid out they decided that more land should be acquired.
They again took up the matter with the owners and then purchased an addi-
tional acre which was added to the present site.
However, there were many difficulties to overcome before the new build-
ing was an assured fact. Those not familiar with the enormous amount of
work involved. can have no conception of the planning and labor necessary
to make the building a reality.
The boardvconsulted Mr. Ford, state superintendent of schools, who was
kind enough to send State Architect George Hubbs here to meet with the
board and citizens. Plans were discussed with him, and he agreed to forward
a set of plans for the new building, which he did. Hut the board realized that
an architect closer at hand was a necessity. one who could devote more time
to the project so communicated with several in Fairmont and Clarksburg.
S. N. Ford. of Clarksburg, was finally chosen. and proved to be a good selec-
tion, as he had had much experience in the building and arrangement of
schools in northern VVest Virginia.
The board then called a meeting of all the citizens of the town and com-
munity to meet with tl1e1n and the architect at the school site. This meeting
was largely attended, aml after spirited addresses by citizens and others, the
following men were chosen as an advisory committee: -I. N. VVeaver, XV. H.
Uoontz, B. M. Chalfant. U. S. McElroy, Dr. tl. R. Miller. and ll-r. .I. K. Mk-Coy.
---1 64 1---
.Ulii'... 4 A
5 3 5 THE PAWPAW 3 15
This committee met with fhe board from time to time to discuss plans
for ways and means to launch the building. Before selecting plans or mater-
ials this committee, together with the architect and board of' education, visited
several high schools in this section, among which were buildings at Bridge-
port. Lumberport, and Clarksburg.
The plans were then chosen Hlltl the ground broken, when the unexpected
happened. The real problem developd when the question of finances arose.
The people had decided that the building was to be constructed without a
bond issue, and asked the board that the new High School building fund levy
be set at its maximum, and they heartily approved. This was found to be in-
adequate, so a member of the board and a member of the committee were sent
to 1'harIeston to consult with the state superintendent and the state tax com-
missioner. and to obtain their consent to lay a special building fund levy but
the state tax cominissioner refused his consent. Vvllllill the committee returned
with this unfavorable report, a council of war was held. Another committee
was sent to Charleston to further plead our cause. Dr. Miller and Mr. Mc-
Elroy hastened there again and with long, urgent appeals again laid the mat-
ter before him, Init he turned a deaf ear.
How this difficulty was finally overcome, with the exception of one other
incident. does not belong to this story. After the system of finance was fully
worked out, a few of tl1e taxpayers of the district, not being familiar with
the situation, and not in sympathy with the progressive ideas of our board
and citizens, sought to impede the building program and employed legal coun-
cil to secure an injunction to prohibit further activity. Then the inhabitants
of Fairview arose as one man and hastened to the county court 400 strong on
the way set for the arguments. With this crowd, including the prominent
business men, leading women, and the teachers and students of the High
School, and by the aid of Attorney Hiarry Shaw, our case was won, and we
returned home rejoicing. This seeming obstacle proved to be a real blessing
in disguise, as this act of hostility proved to be the uniting force that put all
the people of the community solidly behind the movement. A11d the splendid
stone building which now stands on the "Old Yiost Home" si.te is a memorial
to the strenuous efforts of an efficient board and an untiring advisory colu-
George Ice was selected by the board as building foreman for the stone
work, and Willis Riggs as foreman for the woodwork. Again the board dem-
onstrated their ability in electing these master workmen, and the present High
School building will stand for many years as a monument to their skill. It
is not out of place here to mention the various workmen who wrought so ef-
ficiently and well the construction of this edifice. lt has been said by many
who observed them at their tasks that they had never seen men take so much
interest and pride in their work. This resulted in a great saving to the tax-
-..T,l 65 ITT- Q
5 3 5
payers, too, as each one tried to get as much as possible done in a day's
work, and every estimate of the cost shows that it was effected alt a saving
o at least S50,000.
We hope 'to see the building fully completed within the next two years,
and believe the entire cost will not exceed 51 25,00f0. We also hope for a mod-
ern and up-to-date gymnasium on the athletic field., This field has been nam-
ed the Fielding H. Yost athletic grounds in honor of the wor1d's greatest foot-
ball coach, who was born here. Mr. Yost has offered to put the field in first
class condition at his own expense. We expect to have the grounds graded
and beautified and when they are completed we will have the most beautiful
campus in West Virginia.
How well we have wrought, the boys and girls who are students in this
Heigh School will demonstratewhen they go out to fill their places in the
world., and when theybring the honor to the school and town which their
present opportunities will make possible.
W. H. Coowrz.
--.-I ee 1---
Q I nvidia
5, 371 ,,
O. C. MASON, Coach
X X X
xvIlNlliIl,Lfl1lll llXlll 'h
NVQ-st AIUIIUIIP, Ill lr
X gg 3 THE PA WPAW 3 X 3
P4 I ,,, ,A ,.,, A
OUR FOOTBALL SEASON
FAIRVIEXV, WV1-:sr XYIRGINIA.
D9l'PlIlll9l' 1, 1926.
I am sure that you will be interested in an account of our 192 football
season, so am writing you a resume of our experiences.
Coach Mason called the boys out for practice on September seven.
After two weeks' training we made a trip to Clarksburg where we played
our first game with W. Sz I. They had a much heavier team and practically
the same men as last year. When I say that they defeated us 26-0 you
may think that they ran over us easily, but in the first quarter we had
the ball on their five-yard line, and the first 'half ended only 7-0 in their
favor. We did not play in the second half as we did in the first for some
reason or other, so they ran three touchdowns over on us. However, it
was no disgrace to be defeated 26-0 by the valley champions for 1926.
Our next game was with Cameron. After traveling over a nineteen
mile detour and some good roads we arrived in Cameron just in time to
get dressed and go out on the muddy field. Both teams fumbled during
the contest, and we did not do any real playing until the last minute when
it was too late, for Cameron had pushed two touchdowns over the goal
line. When the whistle blew the score was 12-0 in their favor. They out-
scored us in the game, but just recently Miss Cook received a letter telling
her that Cameron had been playing an ineligible man, so they forfeited
the game to us 2-0.
In our first game at home we played Kingwood, who had a one-man
team, as Koch was their outstanding player. We did not play well, and
so were not able to score on them. The game ended as a tie, 0-0, but we
really should have defeated them.
The next week we went to Fairmont to meet the strong East Side
team, which was well-coached and fast. We made very few first downs,
so were forced to play on the defense most of the time. They made their
best gains on forward passes and won 25-0.
Our first victory came when we defeated West Monongah 19-6. We
were the weaker team in this bout, according to dope, but we had all made
up our minds that we would win or die trying. We took the ball the whole
distance of the field on short runs and bucks. When the quarter ended
we had the ball on the three yard line. In the second quarter we made a
touchdown on the first play. In the same quarter West Monongah came
back strong and made a touchdown which tied the score. The first half
ended 6-6. Not long after the second half started we made another touch-
down, and just before the game ended we made another by a 94 yard run.
The final score was 19-6.
When we went to Morgantown the following week we came up
against, in my opinion, the best team in the valley. We could not make
any gains through their line, and very few around their ends. In the
second half we worked our passes, but they had a good defense for passes.
They showed their offensive by running six touchdowns over on us, and
we were defeated 40-0.
Our next game was to be played at Mannington, but before I could
play I had to go before the State Athletic B-oard at Clarksburg, which was
to pass on my eligibility that day. That morning Miss Cook, Truman,
and I left for Clarksburg, but did not appear before the board until eleven
o'clock. After explaining and arguing with the board for over an hour,
they declared me eligible. We at once started back for Fairview and it
...-.-.I 70 Ill
g 3 3 THE PAWPAW Twihi' 5-A 3
was some wild ride. We passed everything on the road, and Miss Co-ok
declared her hair stood on end from the time we left there until we ar-
rived. Despite our fast driving we arrived in Mannington ten minutes
after the game had started. Everybody played hard, but Mannington
W-hen Masontown came to Fairview they brought eleven of the big-
gest players in the valley. Their fullback weighed 207 pounds and he was
hard to stop when he started through the lines. He and a good defense
enabled them to defeat us 25-13.
We were to play Lumberport the next week, but a girl from their
school was killed by an automobile, and her funeral took place on the day
scheduled for the game, so, of ourse, it was can-celled.
After practicing three weeks without playing a rival team our last
combat of the seas-on came. lt was with Farmington at Fairmont. We
went on the field full of determination as we wanted to even up old
scores by a clean cut, decisive victory. After about five minutes of hard
fighting Bill Cronin received a pass and carried it for 25 yards, but was
tackled on the three yard line. It took three plays to put the ball over
for a touchd-own, but we did it, and kicked goal for the extra point. In
the second quarter a Farmington player started a fight with Bill, and
soon it was a "free-for-all." The officials stopped the struggle, and the
Farmington player was thrown out of the game. A few minutes later we
made another touchdown, and again kicked goal. We had a hard time
getting this touchdown, though. Truman made a long end run, but he
had to come back, because we were offside. in the next play he carried
the ball the same distance, and this time it was declared a touchdown.
When the first half ended Farmington had the ball on the one yard line
and was trying for a touchdown. The score at the end of the first half
was 14-0 in our favor. ln the second half both teams played harder. Tru-
man and Bill were making long gains on end runs while "Buck" was split-
ting their line for gain after gain. We made good headway, though we
were penalized for one play after another. "rap" was playing hard on the
line, but got into an argument with the referee and had to leave the field.
"Biscuit", Paul, Fay, Steve, and Kenneth were playing the best they had
this season. At last "Buck" made a touchdown and the final score was
21-0 in our favor.
Afterward, the. boys said that the reason we did not win any more
than we did was because we were saving up for the Fairview-Farmington
So, you see, we had some defeats, some even breaks, some handed
to us, and some victories, which is a good deal like life itself.
Some people think tnat all a true athlete prays for is victory, but
that is not true. Of course he goes into the fight to win and does his
best to defeat the other team, but his real prayer is,
"So grant me to conquer, if conquer I can,
By proving my worth in the fray,
But teach me to win like a regular man,
And not like a craven, I prayg
Let me take off my hat to the warriors who strode
To victory splendid and high 3
Yea, teach me to stand by the side of the road
And cheer as the winners go by."
Your sincere friend, .
...il 71 1.......-
WI-lO'S WHO IN BASKETBALL
"Jack" is tho Cilplillll of our ta-mn. Like? Napoleon, he is littlv. but mighty.
H0 is Qlopomlalblo. trains we-ll. :md is ax "whiz" in avfion. lt is llll'll like him
who uw tlw reall llIli'lilD0ll0 of the tvaun. He has played for four yvzlrs, :xml
is now il senior.
X X X
Kenneth is one of our regular guards. Early in his school life he display-
ed marked athletic ability and secured a berth on the regular team, itrom
which no one was ever able to displace him. He is cool-headed, speedy, and a
hard man to escape. Unfortunately, he will be lost to the team this year by
"Biscuit" made his appearance on our High School court last year for the
first time, and is known for his loyalty, willingness to train, and determina-
tion. He is one of the members of the team who will remain another year and
establish a name for his alma mater.
"Dub" holds a dual position on the team, playing either at center or for-
ward as the occasion demands. He has a keen eye for fouls., and is one of
the tallest players in the valley. Another year he ought to be able to replace
Lloyd as center and equal if not surpass his record.
Delmar, like lwillis, is extremely tall, and plays either at center or for-
ward. He is noted for his long shots, and when he is going good, cannot be sur-
passed anywhere. It was he who made the winning basket in the last sec-
onds of the Fairview-Farmington tournament game. We are sorry to lose
him this year.
"Buck" is our real star. As a' freshman he displayed much basketball
ability. and as a sophomore he was voted the best center in the valley tourna-
ment. He is said to be one of the best floor men in the state and to be able
to break more plays than any other center. In the VVaynesburg tournament
he was awarded a gold medal as the best sport playing on that floor and was
also voted the best center in the tournament. Hiis loss this year by gradua-
tion will be keenly felt.
"Foxie" well deserves his name as he is a clever and brilliant player. He
is a good shot and very speedy. He will also be graduated this year.
"Redd is a stubborn, determined player that makes everyone step that
he comes up against. He was hurt early in the season and so did not get an
opportunity to show his real form. However, he has another year yet in which
to make good.
Coacn Cncu. MASON.
Our coach, "Bus" Mason. is from Wadestown and a graduate of Fair-
mont Teachers' College. This is his first year as coach, but .he has Won his
way completely into the hearts of the faculty, team, and students because of
his high ideals, square conduct, fair play. and genuine love of sports. We
predict that he will rapidly develop into one of the best coache in the state.
,l- 3 -.ii
THE PA WPAW 5 5
I 7 1
..,lw.w ' ' '
X 1 X A
X E5 X
SECOND BASKETBALL SQUAD
H.XSKl'l'l' ISALI. liI'If'UHlP
Opponents Date Fairview
Morgantown - 'ZR
Bar-raekville - il
Mannington -- 13
Masontown - 18
East Side - 23 ,
Hundred - 17 ,-
Monongah - lf? -
Cameron - 19 ,-
Morgantown - 32
I-last Side - 30 ,,
Rivesville 1 23 ,
Farmington - 27
Mannington - 9
Kingwood 1 I6 Y
Hundred - 12 ,,
,,-,Ianuary 7 ,
,,,-Ianuary 8 ,
, Hlanuary 14
f-.-Ianuary 5 -
, HFebruary 7
Barrackville 4 17 ,,,. February 22
West Monongoh - ' ,.,, February 25
Wadestown - 19 ,,,Y February 26
Fairmont W 19 .,,,-.,..,,,,,,,,,-,,,, ,March 11 U
In the tournament Fairview defeated Farmington, who had beaten
eva-rv I1-'lin in the 1-onniv tlrli they had plrived 'ind so were in lim- for the
county championship. The scoreiwas 21-iii. :Fhen they were defeated by
In the Waynesburg tournament we were defeated in the first game
with Charleroi 31-15. We were redrawn, however, and defeated Bellevue,
one of the strongest teams entered, by a score of 31-18. Next we defeated
Germantown 21-18, but were beaten in the semi-finals by Linsly Institute,
winners of the tournament.
.-....-1 74 1--1
THE PA WPAW
X X X Z X X 1
FAIRVIEW, Wssr Vmcmu.
April 25, 1927.
You may remember that at the close of his letter telling of the football season
Cecil promised to write you concerning our basketball season. Well, he entered West
Monongah the second semester, and so I have taken over his duties on the yearbook.
As I was manager of the basketball team and collector for the yearbook I have had
my hands full, so this letter is a little late.
Our first game was with Cameron where a crowded gym greeted us on 'our ar-
rival there. It was two nights before Christmas and a holiday spirit was in the air,
and the Cameron rooters were out in full force with plenty of cheers and yells. But
in spite of their enthusiasm we defeated them by a score of 17-12. Jack Gump played
a wonderful game for Fairview, and won much commendation for his good work.
After the game we left for home, but stopped in Hundred for a midnight lunch, after
which we resumed our journey homeward tired but jubilant.
On January 4th our boys went to Morgantown where they encountered one of the
strongest and fastest teams of the entire season. Our boys played a good floor game,
but were off in their shooting, and so were defeated 14-28.
The next night the Barrackville outfit came to Fairview determined to win as
Coach Hickman was desirous of besting the school in which he formerly coached, but
we were equally determined. The game did not begin until church was over, and was
a close one from start to finish, so close in fact, that the score at the end of the alloted
time was 9-9. Two extra periods were required to break the tie, but the final score
was 14-9 in our favor. Shuman and Gump were substituted for J. Gump and D. Yost,
in the second half, and they played real basketball, B. Gump did some sensational
work for Fairview.
January 14. "Bus' gang' journeyed to Mannington where thev took the lead early
in the contest and played good ball throughout the entire bout. When the final whistle
blew the score was 17-11 in our favor. B. Gump, J. Gumg, and Yost were the stars
for Fairview and they loomed up clear and bright that nig t. Huey and Rush played
a good game for Mannington.
The next night the team went to Masontown where one of the most spectacular
fights of tlfe season was staged. We left Fairview at three and arrived there at five-
thirty in time for supper at the Masontown hotel. The game was called at eight and
was most exciting from the very start. The first half ended 11-10 in favor of Mason-
town and the game ended 17-17. As in the Barrackville game two extra periods were
needed to break the deadlock, and we won by one point, the score being 19-18. We
were very cordially ushered out of town to the accompaniment of stones and fists, but
we are good dodgers and such incidents mean nothing in our young life, provided we
feel we have won fairly, as in this instance.
East Side came here to play January 18. The contest was a keen one, although
East Side took the lead at the start and held it throughout the game. When the half
was over the score was 13-10. In the second half our boys were distinctly outclassed,
securing only one ringer to East Side's six. J. Gump, Yost and Tennant did the best
work on our team, while Fawcett, Prim, and Hess lead for our opponents. The East
Side "subs" also defeated our "scrubs" by the safe margin of 20-10. Morris was the
outstanding man for East Side, and Wanamaker, Fox, and Parker for Fairview.
January 22 the coach rounded up all his best players and motored to Hundred to
meet their fast quintette. We took the lead at the start and although Hundred played
a fast game they were not able to catch up durin the entire contest. The score was
23-17 in our favor. Buck Gump's ankle was badgy hurt in this bout, due to one of
Hundred's men stepping too high. He had to be carried off the floor to the dressing
room where his ankle was bandaged. He was the outstanding player for Fairview.
West Monongah drove over to Fairview on January 26. The Lincoln district lads
had every intention of walking away with our team, but changed their minds when
the struggle was over, as the score was 23-17, with Fairview on the long end.
...til 75 1..........
3 3 THE Pg W-PAW 3 3
January 28 Cameron played a return game with us here. They had hoped to
even up the score with us, but were again defeated 23-19. This game was of especial
interest to us for Cameron is the home town of Miss Cook, our principal, but she is
always loyal to old F .H. S. through defeat or victory. The guarding of both teams
was especially good, while J. Gump and B. Gump were the high tossers for Fairview.
Jackley and Davis carried off the honors for the losing quintette.
On the first of February Morgantown played a return game here. As they had
lost only one game a large crowd was in attendance to see they play and in our opin-
ion they had the best and fastest team that was on our floor this year. Our boys
played hard and our cheering delegation yelled with great enthusiasm, so that the
first quarter ended 3-2 in our favor. Morgantown came back strong in the second
quarter and were on the long end of the score 16-9 at the end of the half. In the
trird quarter they maintained their lead 24-15. In the last quarter our boys were
within three points of catching up with them, -but in the last few seconds Morgantown
began 'caging baskets from all angles, making the total score 32-23. But it was no
disgrace to ue beaten by so splendid a team.
On February 7 came the real heartbreaker of the season for us. We were sched-
uled to meet our most dreaded foe, "The Galloping Farmers," on that evening in the
Normal gym. The sport writers were backing us to win, and it looked for most of the
combat as if their predictions would be fulfilled, but we were nosed out at the last
minute 27-25, and deep and bitter was cur disappointment. But "It's a long lane that
has no turning," as you shall see presently.
We played Rivesville here the 5th of February and were defeated 23-17 simply
because we were over-confident of winning. It was a costly over-confidence, too, for
luvesville, having found out she really could lick us, proceeded to do it again when
it meant a whole lot more, in the valley tournament. It doesn't do to let a team get
the upper hand of you, it seems. These were bitter defeats, but we had them coming
to us, all right.
Kingwood played but one game with us this year, and that was on our floor. Their
best player, Koch, who gave us so much trouble last year, was unable to play two
semesters, and we had no difficulty doubling the score on them 32-116.
I forget the date of Mannington's return game here, but we defeated them very
decisively .by a score of 27-9. They fought gamely, but were outclassed at every point.
When Hundred came here our boys played a very listless game of ball and let
them walk off with the game 12-8. It seems that our team does not play nearly as
good ball against a weaker team as against a strong team, and so are more apt to
lose to them. Neither do they play as well on their own court as on a strange one.
Our return game at Barracksville was rather a listless one until the last quarter
when our boys managed to pile up a decisive score on their opponents. Willis did
some good playing for Fairview. s
On February 25 we again decisively defeated West Monongah, although Cecil
Urbaniak, a former student of this school, put up a real fight for them. Our
boys fought hard, too, and in the melee Willis Shuman was thrown heavily to the
floor, but was not seriously injured.
The last game before the Monongahela Valley tournament was fought with
Wadestown, from which community our coach hails. His kid brother was the center
for Wadestown, and incidentally, just about the whole team himself. But Buck, our
center, was going strong that night, and we had no trouble beating them at all, al-
though they had defeated the strong Littleton aggregation a few nights before.
Then came the tournament, and almost as if in answer to our earnest prayer, our
most formidable rival, Farmington, was delivered into our hands in the first round.
And most fervently did our team promise to avenge themselves for their previous
defeat. This contest was the most exciting one of the whole tournament, as both
teams were playing excellent iball. but with Farmington always a little in the lead un-
til tne last quarter' when Fox was substituted for Haught. This seemed to give the
team new confidence, and two or three baskets were quickly made, bringing us within
one point of our opponent's lead. The yelling on both sides was simply maddening,
with tin horns adding their loud tootings to the confusion. And then, with only a sec-
ond' to play, Clifford tossed the ball to Delmar, who stood just under the basket, and
he quickly tossed it in. He said afterward l'e knew he had to get it in if he ever ex-
pected to return to Fairview. Then pandemonium broke loose on the Fairview side.
Such laughing and crying an-d cheering I never hoard! It gave me the kind of a
ihrill, Fergie, t. at only crmes rnce in a lifetime. And after the gym was emptied
he-'v every one raced everyone else in order to be the first home with the news! Of
course, the telephone beat us, but we got to supply all the interesting details.
-..-I 76 1----
'The next day was sort of an anti-climax as Rivesville, with .not half the record
of Farmington, who had won 17 out of 18 games, beat us by one point, and our tourna-
ment acti ties were over for the time being.
The following week was another high point in our career. We were due to meet
Fairmont on the Normal floor at that time. Fairmont had wcn the valley tourna-
ment and later they won the state championship. So, you see, -they were a very dan-
gerous enemy. As no one expected our team to win, very few f-ans from.here were
in attendance, and so missed another real thrill. For Coach Mason had devised a new
play which enabled our team to defeat Fairmont 24-19. And Fairmont had no alibi
either. They were playing their best, but Fairview was too much for thcm. It was
the most decisive victory of the season for us.
Bgvthis time our team was full of fight and seeking new fields to conquer, so
when aynesburg asked them to enter its tournament they were only too glad to do
so. They were unfortunate in drawing the strong Charleroi team for the first round,
and so were defeated. They were redrawn, however, and then decisively defeated the
powerful Bellevue team from Pittsburg. 1Tl'e boys said tl' at they thought it a weak
team from some small town, and if they had known it was a district champion from
Pittsburg, they probably would have lost through stage fright.J Next, they out-
played Germantown 21-8, and so met Linsly Institute, who won the tournament over
Charleroi, in the semi-finals. Our aggregation fought lfard, but could notlendure the
strain, and went under in the last quarter, and were beaten by about ten points.
Fairview, though, received her fair share of honors in this tournament, as Lloyd
was chosen center on the first all-tournament and Delmar on the second team. Lloyd
also received a silver medal from the American legion for being the best sport there.
Delmar attracted much attention because of his long-distance shooting, and was much
insulted at being hailed as "Big Bertha" by the fans when he came on the floor until
he learned that "she" was a long-distance gun and not some fair maiden. ,
All in all, I consider the season a most successful one, and you will be sorry to
know we -are losing Buck, Kenneth, Ja-ck, Clifford, Paul and Delmar by graduation.
Always your friend,
'45 ' V' -xg 'Y
...ll 77 1. .
ha. 4 V1.2
GlRL'S BASKET BALL SQUAD
rvf it if 1- 11 "rw'lf'l Hr- rr .1 It " " ' Y' 'F "
5 'w'gI'kwgi"i 'ITTTJ-FTJTI-n7f514 Wi IW 5
Girl's Basketball Season
Fairview, W1-st Virginia.
March 10, 1927.
llear Miss Ralldolpln-
l sllppose you will be very lllllCll surprised to hear f1'0lll 1118, but as you
were particularly lIll9I'CSf9Ll ill our sports wllen here, I anl writing to tell
you about the girls' basketball g2llll9S tllis year.
The first one was with Barrackville. Mfiss Feather worked the girls
hard ill preparation for it. so tlley were ill good f01'lll to defeat Barrackville,
wllicll tlley did after a, hard figllt. The score was 12-7 Hlltl Ruth Carpenter
was high point girl in tllis bout.
The ll9Xf gilllle was with East Side Zlllll it was a real contest froln start
to finisll. The East Side girls were large Ellld stlrong and knew how to
play, bllt we beat tllelll by a decisive score.
Not lllllg' after this, our 1921111 went to Masontown where they were
defeated. I asked lvlllllil Burton, the center on our teillll, wllat the score
was. llllf she said she was so excited slle never knew, but tlley won by at
least ten poillts.
Then our IBRIIII wellt to Wyatt on the Silllltx night that the boys played
l'l2ll'llllllgfUlI at F2llI'lll0lIt,. illltl were beaten tllere ill a rough tlllil fllllllllf' ganle.
The referee didll't know lllllt'll about the rules of the gilllle as he didn't even
kll4NV what was nleant by the IGPIII "blocking", bllt he was willillg to lf-'tlI'Il.
The fllillll had a lot of fun on the trip.
The next galne was witll Rivesville, our ancient foe. Our girls thought
they would l'9fl90'lll tllelnselves ill the public eye and you never saw better
playing than they did tllat night. but Rivesville, as aliways, had a powerful
teaul. At the half the score was 14-4 ill favolr of Rivesville. At the end
of the third quarter it was 18-9. tlllll the QIIIIIIQ ended witll a toal of 26-123
ill favor of our opponents. Though on the losing side, Vvlllllil Burton Zlllll
Helen Vi'ilson displayed a real llI'2lllll of basketball.
In the l'0flll'Il gillllt' at Barrackville our girls were defeated. too.
Tllell Wllllfi the return Masontown gillllfi alld it was here fllklt our girls,
sllowed a real fl9f9I'IIIlIl2lIl0lI to will. 'The contest started off with a rush
Ellltl was full of tllrills Elllll excitenlent to t.lle very end. Dio you YQIIIBIHIDCI'
Mary Clayton, wllo played guard last year? Wfell, slle played tllat night
as never before. HPlPIl Wilson played Elll excellent floor ganle, and S96Ill91l
to be everywllere at once. Martha Mitchell, your old pal, certainly broke all
previous records Illllt tillle. She was the star of the game, Illllklllg twellty
points herself for Fairview. lvlllllll Burton made several field goals, too.
Mary Farroll had played guard 1110817 all year, but was a forwa.rd for the
first tillle tlllll certainly did put up a figllt. Dorothy Hunter is, as you liIl0XV,
a very slnall girl, bllt quick as a flash. and Masontown had reasoll to lClIOV1'
slle was on the floor fllilt lligllt. And you kll0YV how Louie can play XVll9lI
someone Ill2lli6S her llliltl. Well, slle was lnad tllat night. The final score
was 38-28 lIl,f2l.VOI' of l"airview. '
Then l'2lII16 tllat lll0Sf exciting Illlli' of all the year, the i0lll'llilIlN'llI. The
senior girls drew the juniors illlll the Nv0pll0Ill0I'9'S drew the fl'PSlIIIlPI1. The
first lligllt the selliors defeated the 'iIllIl0l'S illltl the NOINll0lll0l'lN defeated.
the fl'8SlllIl9I1. Tllell on the Sl-'l'0ll1l llight the S0lll0I'S alld sopllolllores played
and the selliors ilgillll won by a heavy score. Both IHEIIIIS were full of fight
and deternlinatioll alld the gillllti was hotly contested the first half, but ill
the S9COIId the selliors defillitely took the lead illltl kept it.
Girls basketball here is l1t'C0lIllIlg'L,vIII0I'9 Zlllll IIl0l'9 popular eacll year
llIl1l9I' the leadership of Miss Feather. alld allother year we believe slle will
have developed one of the strongest girls' squads in tllis section.
WV itll best regards I illll.
, llovingly yours,
.lil 79 1......-
X X E THE PAWPAW X X X
4 llli'I4'0lllh l"1vx
ll l'NI.XN lll..XY'l'UX
1 l1'll. I l:l:.xNi.xii ,
, Most l'll'll'll4llj' Girl
Must l"l'i0ll4lly Huy
.llvsl llrt-ssml Huy
, limi lll'1'SSl'll llirl
lim-sl Hoy .Xllilm-Iv :iml llvsi .Xll-:ii-miml Stlulvnl
,mlivsl Girl Allilm-Iv ailul llvsl .Xll-zmmlisl Slmlvlil
1 so pfgi-
X 3 X
T H E P A W P A W
X X X
lxll,lA.X 'l'l4:NN.xN'l' Most Slunlimls Girl
1 IIAIIIJCN S'1'l'l:.xls Must Stmliuus Iluhx
Nlxl:'1'l1.x Ml'l'1'III'Il.l. .Most Pupulalr Girl
ll.m'l, lllxxll' Mus! l'npu1l:u' Hu-x
mu N14 l'llm
.' . 'HAI ' Mus! liiggllifim-41 liirl
IH:l.xl.xlc Yom' , M1
XILXII 4ilI.l,l'II..XXIh A Must
NN ll.l.IS Slll'x1,xN... . A, Must
NI lPig'llil'i1'1l lioy'
, , . , .
mi 1 eu 1-- -Qi
THE PA WPAW
SENl0R-FRESHMAN "KID" PARTY.
5 . 'e 1 I
3 as X x 5 x
The senior class gave a "kid,' party for the freshman class on November Il.
Most of those who came were dressed in children's clothes, and "kid" games
were played throughout the evening. Lollypops, sandwiches, cake, and pink
lemonade were served as refreshments. Prizes were given for the best looking
St ll'Ht DMI PRE-FRESHMAN HALLOVViE'EN PART Y
The Hallowe'en season was opened by the sophomore-freshman party, to
which all the guests came masked in unique and attractive costumes. They
entered the room one at a time where a spooky surprise awaited them at the
door. The party began by Upeeling-tlie-willowv with unknown partners. Dif-
ferent contests were then staged, each creating much fun among the guests.
Cider, gingerbread, and candy were served. A stick of striped candy wrapped
in black crepe paper tied with orange ribbon bows was given each one as a
favor. All present had a good time.
JUNIOR-SENIOR HALLOVVE'EN PARTY.
The juniors and seniors felt that Hallowe'en could not pass without their
sharing in the festivities, so on the night following Ha1lowe'en many strange
and odd-looking persons betook themselves to the school auditorium where
lighted pumpkin faces and weird decorations told of the mysteries of the sea-
son. Many games and contests, together with a grand parade to display the
costumes. helped to make the evening more enjoyable. Glenda Woody was
awarded the prize for the prettiest costume, a checketrboard clown suit of
green and yellow, and Fay Straight and Dorothy Powell's costumes were de-
clared the grotesque. The refreshments were cider, apples and gingerbread
with whipped cream, and lollipops.
. .-.-0.-. ..
T0 THE NORTH POLE AND BACK.
Ding! Dong! One o'clock Monday and the great "To the North Pole and
Back" contest is over. The map shows that the Buccaneers have thirty-seven
points, the Pirates have twenty-six points, and t.he Sea. Dogs have sixteen.
so the last two named are to give the Buccaneers a party. So they, under the
direction of Miss Cook, entertained the winners with a "Deep Sea Revel" at
the school house on Friday evening following a basketball game with the
alumni. Nearly all members of the three teams and several of the alumni
were present. At the 01li'I'2l1lC8 everyone was branded on the forehead with
.-Z.-1 84 1---
THE PA WPAW
the letter B,'S, or P, in the team colors of red, blue or green. A-s it was a.
moonlight night everyone went on deck and took part in the games and con-
tests which were all new as no one present had ever been aboard ship before.
The waters were not rough until every one began "peeling-the-willow," and.
then the ship began to rock, but not enough to disturb the party. Refresh-
ments were hot chocolate with marshmallows and saltinas.
NTNETY CLUB INITIATION AND PARTY.
The Ninety club held its first initiation of the year in the new school aud-
itorium on November 27. The candidates were Mary Clayton, Elizabeth
Carpenter, I-'earl Yeager, Wilma Parker, Charles Sturm, and Cecil Ur-
baniak. After the initiation the new members were blindfolded and led to the
home of Mrs. Rose Garrison where the remainder of the evening was spent in
playing games and contests. "Nuts I have known" furnished lots of fun for
all present.. and as Rilla Tennant had the largest acquaintance with
"nuts" she was given the prize. Refreshments were sandwiches and hot choc-
olate. The favors were in keeping with the holiday season.
NINETY CLUB PARTY.
Mary Coontz entertained the members of the Ninety club and a few in-
vited guests at her home on Main street with a most enjoyable party. Music,
songs, and rook were the chief diversions of the evening. The lnteness of the.
hour when the guests departed gave ample testimony to their enjoyment of the
March winds blow a welcome hearty,
And bid you come to an Irish party.
Come dressed as Pat, Mike, or Nora
But Irish you must be, begorra!
Miss Cook entertained the Ninety club and their guests by an Irish party
in the High School Auditorium. The decoration of the auditorium and the
costumes of those present were in keeping with the St. Patrick's season. The
guests were entertained by a joke contest, "Pig in the Parlor," and many
other real Irish games. Fruit salad, cake, candies, and favors were served.
At a late hour the guests reluctantly bade their Irish hostess good night
with many expressions of appreciation for the peppiest and best party of
the season. -
A...-I 85 li...-
,ai i I , mt. . -fz:4..za.GEl 1
1 2 txr-wi..
3 5 3 THE PAWPAW
13 Unlucky day for us, as it means beginning of hard work and end of va-
cation. Two new teachers, Miss McElroy, music, and Mr. Mason,
Same old conflict in schedules. Seniors of course get their way.
Books ordered. Boys hard at work on football field. New coach young,
Sammy begins to make love to Miss McElroy.
Only 35 more week still school is out. Hurrah!
Boys come up against the powerful Clarksburg football team, but put
up a good fight against powerful odds. Clarksburg papers assert
that Fairview shows more strength than expected.
Books arriving. Miss Cook announces all the "Don'ts" in chapel.
Grant Town boys all enroll in music. Much interest in boys' glee club
Literaries start work. New members chosen.
Football team goes to Cameron to play. Had a hard time getting there
over muddy detours. Game played on a. very muddy field. Camer-
on won 12-0. but later forfeited ganre to Fairview. Miss Cook, as-
sisted by Mrs. W. D. Yost, entertained the team at dinner at her
home. Heavy rains detained the team until next day.
Chapel. Classes assigned certain seats.
5 ooToBER 1 S
0ctober's "bright blue weatheri' is ushered in.
Miss Cook lays down additional rules in chapel. Nothing left to do, it
seems, but commit suicide.
Sammy announces his intention of marrying some girl who looks like
Freshmen get noisy in hall.
Glee club--Mike sings bass and drowns out everyone else.
First football game at home. Played with Kingwood on muddy field.
West Monongah camle over to do battle on our grounds. Game excit-
ing in first half, 6-6, but all Fairview's in second. Final score 19-6.
Cecil Urbaniak the star.
Boys kicked out of glee club for bombardment of teacher. Guilty ones
confess and others are re-instated.
Shakespearians give program.
First number of lyceum course a play 'flu Walked Jimmie." Entire
course paid for that night.
Junior and senior Hallowe'en party. Oodles of fun.
NOVEMBER : .
Elm.-ii. -tara l .
Miss Cook announces no school Tuesday. Many tears shed by students,
but Miss Cook stands firm.
Election held in school building. A'
Ciceronian literary meeting. First meeting of Spa.nish club.
Blendyne Willson falls down steps, and M'iss Cook "lands on her." fig-
uratively speaking. '
1--1 se 1.--l
2 I X
3 3 3 THE PA WPAW 3 3
an Football game between Fairview and Mlasontown there. Masontown
boys college size, so we lose 25-13. i
8 Same old blue Monday. Miss Cook preaches a sermon in chapel.
9 Boys moved to front row in English IV. Much homesickness for their
old eats in the rear.
10 No literary today. Regular classes but poor recitations.
12 Rained all day.
16 Boy's and girls' glee clubs meet together.
17 Shakespearian litera.ry gives play, "Station YYYYJ' Stewart both
hero and villain.
22 Popularity contest. Lots of work for Paw Paw staff. '
23 W'inners appear in chapel in their true guise.
24 Fairview defeat Farmington in football 21-0. Much rejoicing.
25 Thanksgiving. Lots of turkey! '
26 No school. Resting up from overeating.
29 School re-opens after holidays.
30 No Spanish class today.
1 Ciceronians have their much delayed literary program. Spanish club
initiates new members.
2 Junior play practice ill new school building.
3 Book reports. .
7 Teachers crankier than ever.
8 Shakespearian program. Girls' and boys' glee clubs. Grant Town boys
finish up music career. Sammy forsakes Miss McElroy for Miss
14 Curtis Publishing Company representative gives talk in chapel and
organizes three teams to sell his publication. Much excitement!
21 Contest over. Buccaneers win salesmanship contest. Given party
called "Deep Sea Revel" by losers.
23 First basketball game of the season at Cameron. Our boys win.
17-12 Last day in old school buildings. Like 'fThe Chambered Nautilus' we
change the past year's dwelling for the new.
4 Our first day in our new home. Seniors give good program in chapel.
Much "ohing" and "ahing" over our new and commodious building.
Miss McElroy now Mrs. Sampson. ,
5 Everybody settles down to Work again. A
6 New building proves a regular whispering gallery, and the least sound
re-echoes like an explosion. Miss Cook on the warpath. '
7 Miss Cook conducts a campaign against loitering in the halls. Ruth
and Zella much insulted. '
12 Paw Paw Board hard at work. Most of the material coming in well
for the year book.
24 Reviews for semesters!
25 More reviews!
- ..l 87
5 5 THE PAWPAW 3 3 3
28 And still they come. Teachers' attitude seems to say, "I hope you don't
31 Everybody still alive, but show the scars of battle.
2 Fairview loses basketball game to Morgantown.
4 Mr. 1-1111, state inspector tor the North Central Association, visits
school. Expresses himself a well pleased with the oi-der, work done,
and spirit or co-operation. Recommended us to the association again
for another year.
7 Fairview-u'arm1ngton game. Farmington victorious by small margin.
Much gloom in school.
8 Everyone discussing game and fixing up alibis for our defeat.
1.0 Last number of the lecture course. Committee decides on strong course
for next year.
ll Jokes in lunglisli III. Ed Carroll gets. prize, but Rose, Violet, and
Mary lioontz mail to see the point. '
14 Valentine Day. Many proudly displayed in halls, some few kept
15 New hooks in English IV.
17 Uperetta, "Pickles", given by glee clubs under supervision of Mrs.
18 Hard test in American history.
23 Miss Watts ill. No Spanish classes.
24 Mr. Johnson takes some group pictures, which completes photographic
work for year book. '
1 Boys go to Fairmont to practice for the tournament.
3 Fairview drew Farmington for their opening game in the tournament.
Our boys delighted.
4 No school in the afternoon as everyone goes to tournament. Fairview'
defeats Farmington after a swift and exciting battle. Great rejoicing
5 Fairview defeated by Rivesville in the tournament. Not so good.
10 Boys defeat Fairmont, West Side. Everyone surprised, but pleased.
11-12 Class tournament. Seniors win.
14 Seniors bring their new cup to school.
16 Football boys receive their letters.
17 Our team enters Waynesburg tournament. Defeated by Charleroi, but
Fairviews defeats Bellevue and Germantown.
Fairview defeated by Linfsly, winners of the tournament.
21 Speeches in chapel by basketball boys. Lloyd chosen on all first tourna-
ment team and Delmar on second.. Lloyd wins medal for being the
best sport in tournament.
22 Paw Paw goes to press!!! u . n
1-.--1 as 1-1-
, . l Q Y
5 i 5 3 THE PA WPAW 3 3 X
Out of Date
Miss Cook lim English IIIQ: What is a vul-
Frank Retton: Things that are not used in
the best families. such as pants.
. Herschel Straight: Is this milk pasteur-
iz . .
Mr. Straight: It sure is. We get it from the
More M onlcey Shines
Paul Wanamaker: Oh, I say, would you ac-
cept a pet monkey?
Mildred: Oh, I'd have to ask father. This is
Capital and Labor
A boy asked Mr. Copp- to distinguish between
capital and labor. Mr. Copp said, "When you
come to a man's estate and sit nignt after night
with a pretty girl. in., your arm in a hammock-
that's capital. But later, when you walk the
floor night after night with a' squalling infant
in your arms-that's labor."
Where are They ?
Miss Moore: Why is it that men seem to pre-
fer talkative women to the others?
Mr. Copp: Well . . . Where are the
Take Your Choice
Joe Buzzy: What do you charge for a ticket
Conductor: We don't charge anything. You
either pay cash or walk.
It's the Truth
Mr. Mason: 'Can you tell me the shalpe of
Stewart Luton: Pop says it's in pretty bad
Must be Skilled Worker
Blendyne: Ed tried to kiss me. Said he never
kissed a girl before.
Martha: What did you do?
Blendyne: I told him I was no agricultural
I Good Reason
Joe Buzzy: I am suing Miss Cook.
Ed Carroll: What for?
Joe: She marked on my paper, "Your rela-
tives are poor and your antecedents bad."
"I .will not use tobacco,"
Sald little Robert Reed.
"My mother and my sister now
Monopollze the weed."
She: Did you tell father over the phone that
we were engaged?
She: What did he say?
He: I'm not sure whether he replied or
whether the line was struck with lightning.
Renn Parrish while at West Virginia Univer-
sity sent the following message to his father:
"No mon, no fun, your son."
'To which Mr. Parrish is said to have an-
swered: "'v,-, '
I "How sad, too bad, your dad."
Wouldn't Know till Later
Mr. Copp: Going to be busy tonight?
Truman: Don't know yet., This is my first
date with her.
Improving the Alphabet
b Bill: If I had my way I'd revise the alpha-
Wilma: How would you do it?
Bill: I'd move U and I closer together.
How Many Agree?
Miss Feather: The cow stood by the brook.
Sammy: The cow.
Think what Adam Escaped
Laurence: I wish I had lived three hundred
Mr. Copp: Why?
Laurence: I shouldn't have had so much his-
tory to learn. ,
Best for Home Consumption
Mr. Mason: What is the best known Ameri-
can animal? D
Miss Moore: The hot dog, or weime.
Mgzrtha: Most people admire my mouth. Do
Truman: Do I? I think it's immense.
5 it 3 rms PAWPAW 3 I
Mr. Copp: Who signed the Magna Charts,
"Red": I don't know. It wasn't me.
Mr. Copp fthoroughly disgustedjz That will
do, sir: that will do for you.
Member of the official board of visitors,
"Don"t let that felflow off, I don't like his looks:
I believe he did sign it.
How About the North Pole?
Johnny: What is a pole cat?
Father: A pole cat is a cat that should be
lgilxd with a long pole--the longer the pole, the
An apple a day will keep the doctor away.
Hard study each day will keep failures away.
Never Give up in Despair
Bill Fox: Do you know this "Lost and Found"
besket is a regular hope chest to me?
Miss Cook: How is that? I
Bill: I'm always hoping I'll find a pencil in
it, but I never do.
No Wonder He got a Stony Stare
Miss Cook: What was the greatest age in
Boss Barr: The stone age.
A Natural Mistake
When the donkey saw the zebra
He began to witch his tail.
"Well 1 never," said the donkey.
"There's a mule that's been to jail."
No Trouble to Find the Goat
A school year book is a great innovation,
T-he school .gets all the rame,
The printer gets all the money,
And the staff gets all the blame.
Education is a Great Thing
Mr. Straight: For what are Jersey cows
Lester I-Iaught: Cheese.
A Rare Bargain
For Sale: A fat hog. Come to 666 Punkin
Center and ask for "Tu by" Rush.
A Modest Request
In the parlor, Oh, my darlin':
When the lights are dim and low,
That your face is thickly powdered,
How am I. sweetheart, to know?
Every week I have to carry
Everything that I possess
To the cleaners-won't you. darlin'
Love me more and powder less?
A lock of hair will often bring
Sweet memories in a flash.
But that is nothing to what it brings up
When you find it in the hash.
Coach Meets his Match
Coach Mason lin pep meetingjz Each fresh-
man is to bring a box tonight for the bonfire.
Any kind will do.
Mike Green Cat the top of his voicejz I'll
bring a match box.
Mr. Mason lin commercial geographyj: How
do you send a telegram?
Bill Fox: You tell the operator what to say
and he sends it by dots and dashes.
Mr. Mason: You write the message down and
hand it to him, don't you?
Bill: No, you can't do that. Don't you know
the sign in the window says-"Telegraph, don't
He Studies "F'ord's" Grammar
Miss Cook: Give me an explanation of three
Truman Clayton: A comma is the brake
that slows down the speed, an exclamation mark
is an accident, and a period is the bumper.
No Wonder Her Hair is G-ray
Miss Cook: Can -you give me a more elegant
rendering of the sentence, "The ap rises?"
Willis Shuman: The boob gets out of bed.
It is better to be silent and be thought dumb
than to speak and remove all doubt. .
"Excuse me," Paul Wanamaker said as he
entered Mr. Straight's class room, "but as iyou
agg teachers are supposed to know everyth ng.
will you please tell me how to treat sick bees?
"With respect, sir," snapped back Mr.
...-.I 91 1-..l
4.-. ' .
4:7-tg X f .
ggi 9 5 3 THE PAWPAW I All
Might be Anything
Miss Cook Qcritising book reportsjz By the
way, Fralnk. Retton, did you write yours in Eng-
lish or Italian?
Our of Luck al the Way Round
Miss book: lTo John Ingram sitting idly in
school during English lj: Jonn, wny arent you
John: I ain't got no pen.
Miss Cook: Where's your grammar?
John: She's dead.
A Splendid Example
Miss Feather: Please name a collective
Sammy Retton: A vacuum cleaner.
Bill Miller: My father weighed only four
pounds when he was born.
B111 Fox: Uid he live'!
' Appropriate, All Right
Ed Carroll: Why do you call your car Paul
Truman Clayton: Because of its midnight
Who Could ask More? '
Mrs. Simpson: Is your chauffeur economi-
miss Cook: Very. He runs the car on two
wheels and three cylinders.
Can't Fool Him
Robert Reed the s English, you knowj: What
do you do with all your garden stuff '!
Buck Gump: We eat all we can, and what
we can't eat, we can.
Ronert's niotner: What did hesay?
Robert: .tie said that they ace al ltney could,
and what they couldn't eat. they could.
Bill Cronin: Would you punish anycfne for
something he didn't do'!
Miss Cook: Ur course not, Bill. Why?
d Bill: Well, then, 1 didnt do my English to-
Miss Cook lin Latin IJ: What is meant by
annulling a marriage?
Blesndine Wilson: Why, it means they took
, I ,
No Trouble at All
Frank Buzzy: Gee! Look how muddy that
football team is Do you suppose they will ever
Charles Sabo: Sure. What you you suppose
they keep the scrub team for?
New Version of American History
Mr. Lzopp: Where was tne 'battle of Cowpens
Laurence Rush: In a stock yard.
Miss Cook Cin English IIID: Correct this
sentence please, "My canine is very smart."
Ed Carroll: My girl is very smart.
Miss Feather: Which is correct, "This is me,
or this is I?"
Steve Smeljanic: This is John.
Ten Original Alibis for our .Losing Football
1. Our players have a highly developed
sense of color, and the yellow of the opposing
team's socks clashed so badly with our own
ogargget and pink that our team couldn't play
1 s es .
2. The ball wasn't properly inflated.
3. The principal's third cousikfs aunt died
21:51 l3ag'fEJ?:lrri. Team overcome with grief and
4. Lost purposely. Team had been winning
S0 10212 that attendance was falling off like
Connie Mack's athletics in their prime
5. Spectators insisted on cheering and the
team couldn't hear the siginals.
6. Lost in order to deceive chief rival to be
played at end of the season.
7. Our best players remained in their rooms
to study! l l
8. The game was fixed.
9. Our men can only play in the rain.
10. Other team was better.
Couldn't Find It at Au '
Miss Cook Ito Ross Ammons, applying for a
pern it to re-enter classlz What dia you -miss?
ROSS: ' Why-er-er. I missed Friday.
He Auto Know
Miss Cook fin English IIIJ: What is an
Truman: It's a study of automobile parts.
.. 4 ai' - 'Tf-'1'li'.- ii' H
gli 2 3 ' Tl-lE PAWPAW- X 3 I
I rose and gave her my seat,
I could not let her stand-
She made me think of mother,
With that strap in her hand.
A Common Species
While playing "Bird, Beast or Fish," at the
junior-senior party, Helen Wilson suddenly
pointed her finger at Bill Cronin and called out,
"Bird, beast, or fish-bird!"
"Jailbird," yelled Bill excitedly.
Echoes from Junior High
Mr. Tennant: What was Polk's campaign
Duet by Maxine Garrison and Joe Yost--54-
40 or bust!
Mr. Tennant: What is feminine of fraternal?
Paul Barth: Infernal.
Mr. Tennant: What is the feminine of monk?
Roy Haught: Monkey.
Miss Cook fin freshman meetinglz Do you
want your education handed to you on a silver
platter, or do you expect to pay for it?
Mike Green fin a drawling vo1ceJ: Well, we
don't mind payin' for it, but we prefer payin'
for it on the installment plan.
Susceptible to the Weather
Miss Cook's favorite slogan is that wormy
apples fall first and she was discussing a stu-
dent who said that she would have to quit school
because she had no good clothes to wear. Finally
she said, "Would you call? her a wormy apple?"
"No," drawled Mike Green, "but I'd say she'd
be easily frostbitten" ,
Echoes from the Aygs
The members of the Aggs class were giving
re orts on chicken diseases when Mr. Straight
aslied, "Who else has anything to report?" Les-
ter Haught immediately calle-d out, "l've got the
Didn't Know the Difference
Ward Dragoo: I hear "Dub" was kicked off
Mr. Shuman: Yes, he was told to tackle the
dummy and he made a grab for the coach.
Nothing Like Being Sure of Yourself
die, will the account in the paper be special or
Miss Cook Cin journalismlz Ross, when you
routine news? - Q,
Ross: It will be special, 'cause a great
doesn't die every day. C
Paul Pulls a "Bone'r"
Mr. Mason: Name three kinds of bones. X
Paul Wanamaker: Human bones, animal
Slippery Elm, Possibly
Mr. Copp: Under what conditions did George
Washington take charge of the continental army?
Doris Haught: Under the elm tree.
Did You Know
That Fairview High has one of the finest
school buildings in West Virginia?
That no school building in the state is more
beautifully situated? e
That two teachers are members of the inter-
national scholastic fraternity Plhi Beta Kappa,
whlch accepts only those of highest standing in
' That out of about 160 first class High schools
in the state only 33 were accredited la t year as
members of the North Central Association and
that Fairview was one of these?
That students who graduate from this school
can enter colleges in the twenty state covered by
the North Central Association as unconditional
That the state inspector of High Schools high-
ly complimented the student body of this school
on their courtesy, willingness to work, and splen-
did spirit of co-operation?
That the highest average made in the fresh-
man class of Fairmont Teachers' college was
achieved by Mary Sturm, a Fairview High grad-
That one of the three girls who tied for first
place in the sophomore class of the same school
was another F. H. S. graduate, 0lgaNutter?
Dumb Bell Wants to Know If
Muscle Shoals is a wrestler?
Babe Ruth is a chorus girl? ,
Celluloid is Harold Lloyd's -brother?
. 13 teacher is a loud speaker run without batter-
Mr. Copp is "The Other Wise Man?"
A faculty containing a "Cook," a "Mason," and
a "Copp" can guide students "Straight" with
only one "Watt" to see by, or if it need "Moore?"
One "Feather" makes a goose?
d A7 "Rose and a "Violet" make a flower gar-
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Along with the happy remeinbrances of many gocrd times and
brooding over the trials which have beset their pathway, the juniors
have one sad but beautiful memory, the recollection of the czimpan-
ion who shared their High School life for so short a time, Hazel
.Iones, who died January 29, 1926.
When first she became a member of the class she appeared to be
quiet, shy, and timid. But closer acquaintance revealed that hers
was a courageous spirit and that the latent sparkle in her eye and
lift of her chin denoted a genuine love of knowledge and a keen de-
termination that none should surpass her in pursuit of knowledge.
And so it came as a matter of course that she was chosen as one of
the charter members of the Ninety club, and continued one of its
members until her untimely death. When she was ill, her chief con-
cern was over her school work, and none was more conscientious
than she in fulfillment of her allotted tasks. Withal, she was always
pleasant and full of fun, and so much beloved by her teachers and
classmates, to whom the news of her sickness and death brought
deep and lasting sorrow.
Her life, though brief in its span, was a happy one, and we feel
that if she could transmit to us a message from the other world, she
would say something like this:
"When I am dead, my dearest,
Sing no sad song for me,
Plant thou no roses at my head,
No shady cypress tree.
I shall not see the shadows,
I shall not feel the rain,
I shall not hear the nightingale
Sing on, as if in pain.
Be the grass green above me
With showers and dewdrops wet,
And if thou wilt, remember,
And if thou wilt, forget."
But we, who knew and loved her, will not forget.
hc at :XX rl
WM-wfgfl . 1 ' 5
ug YKKJ A.. MQ' 6
J. L. Hall Hardware Co.
Hardware and Furniture
FAIRVIEW, WEST VIRGINIA
General Hardware, Furniture, Floor Coverings, Refrigerators,
Maytag Electric and Gasoline Power Washing Machines, Kitchen
Cabinets, Gas Ranges, Heating Stoves, Eureka Electric Vacuum
Sweepers, Electric Irons, Fans, etc., Sewings Machines, Mirrors,
Aluminum Ware, China Ware, Coaster Wagons, Velocipedes, Toys,
etc., Sherwin-Williams Paints and Varnishes, Linseed Oils, Tur-
pentine, Glass, etc., Wire Fencing, Seeds, Agricultural Implements,
Sporting Goods, Guns and Ammunition, Gasoline and Motor Oils.
We give quality and service which equals the price you pay for
any article bought here, and always aim to treat you as we would
have you treat us.
- We Do Not Substitute.
The policy of this store is to give you just what you want. If we
haven't got it, We'll get it for you at once. What we Want is not
merely customers, but pleased customers.
WE HAVE THE MOST COMPLETE AND UP-TO-DATE LINE
HARDWARE AND FURNITURE TO BE
FOUND IN FAIRVIEW.
Give Us a Trial.
We Furnish Your Home For Less.
Walter E. Johnson,
f Q x.
6 H vf?:q,,
' s f
FAIRMONT WEST VIRGINIA
Are You a Caesar or a Mark Anthony?
Caesar the trained man built his empire Anthony the dreamer lost it
Nature lends hier inexorable law to the business world today-the survival
of"bhe flttest Whether you become meat for the pack or a leader in the
race depends upon how you are equipped at the finish Fairmont s future
rests on the business ability of its citizens we are the builders of business
men and women Come in and see them 1n the making and become one
West Vir inia Business Colle e
Fairmont, W est Virginia
I. O. O. F. BUILDING PHONE 2257-J
T. B. CAIN President. C. G. SHAFER, Manager
mmmmmumlmlummlmmmmmmmmnlmnunmrmnnnmmmmummmmmmmnmnm1Inuum1ulumm1n1mmnlumnlnnlnlmlllulllulmi H i My
Farmers' and Merchants' Bank
Fairview, West Virginia
0apitaI and Surplus, S125,000.00
E OFFICERS E
:E ELIAS O. TENNANT ..,, . . ,,,,.,,,,,. President
2 J. Y. HAMILTON... .. .. ..Vice President 2
Q O. E. MORRIS .. I ssss ,s,s, O ashier 5
E H. H. STOREY . .. . Asst. Cashier 2
E L. J. HENDERSON ,,,,,, I ,,,,, H ,,,, Teller 2
E DIRECTORS E
E ELIAS C. TENNANT G. T. MOORE E
2 J. Y. HAMILTON F. J. JONES E
E M. C. EDDY F. P. REESE E
E REASON TENNANT B. F. HAUGHT E
E NIMROD HAUGHT B. M. CHALFANT E
5 J. N. WEAVER 2
GRA T TOW GARAGE
E Grant Town, West Virginia i
E Firestone and Goodrich Tires Q
E Nash Sales and Service E
E AUTOMOBILE ACCESSORIES AND SUPPLIES E
E We Specialize In All Kinds of Automobile Repair Work 2
E WRECKED CARS MADE NEW-DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE E
E "You Wreck 'em---We get 'em"---Gur motto. 2
5 PHONE 116-J or 116-R-2. GRANT TOWN, WEST VIRGINIA. E
E. 5 E E'
Foglia and Buzzy Grant Town Drug Store
2 General Merchants Grant Town, West Virginia 2
2 GRooERIEs, MEATS, PRODUCE, 2
E NOTIONS, CONFECTIONS, We Carry E
2 AND ToRAcco. a Full 2
A Stock of
E E E Dog E
5 PHONE 116-R-22. 5 E . 2
2 GRANT TOWN, WEST VIRGINIA 5 Remedles E
First National Bank of Fairview
Fairview, West Virginia
Reaching the goal in your bank account requires
the same constancy of purpose that takes the foot-
ball team across the line in spite of setbacks.
Dollar by dollar your account must be built up
-just as yard by yard the team Works it way toward
the goal posts.
Maybe you feel that your life so far has been
spent largely in digging "holes in an empty lot."
Then why not center your efforts on some big
Worthwhile purpose? Set yourself a goal. Head
Begin now to save for some definite object-an
education, a home or business of your own-What-
ever the future holds out to you. And then with the
aid of your savings account in this bank, make up
your mind to Go Get It.
BANK WITH "THE FIRST."
l ll Nl I
P lay the Game
If it's football, play it.
If it's a pageant, play it.
It it's studying science, play it.
If it's acting the man or Woman, play it.
If it's taking care of your teachers, play it.
If it's buying from the fellow that initiates low
prices, play it.
If it s patronizing the one that keeps the other
fellow s prices down play it
Clialfant and Dragoo
FAIRVIEW WEST VIRGINIA
V - -ff vt- . . ' - . I -
A Grant Town Recreation Hall
GRANT TOWN, WEST VIRGINIA
Soft Drinks, Candies, and Tobacco
5 Moving Pictures Every Night Except Tuesday
S 7 E
P001 Rogm Alpha To0thman's
2 M. J. David, Prop. F
FAIRVIEW, WEST VIRGINIA 2 2 Gray's Flats, West Virginia
We Carry an Assorted Stock of Dry Goods
and Notions. Star Brand and Beacon Shoes.
Fancy Line of Groceries and Green Goods.
It Pays to Buy the Best.
FAIRVIEW WEST VIRGINIA
New England Fuel and Transportation Co.
2 General Merchandise
' and Furniture
'lWIlWMMMW IlIIIllIIIIliIllllIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIitllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE itIIIItiIllillllIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllIHIINIlII MMMm '
A Grant Town Shoe Hospital
Q Joe Cicero, Prop.
3 Shoes Repaired
The Right Way
ELECTRICALLY EQUIPPED snop.
GRANT TOWN WEST VIRGINIA
Mrs. Flulwartjfs I
BO8I'd and Meals
GRANT TOWN WEST VIRGINIA
, 5 E
I E E
i E E
A 3 E
f E s
S E '
Z 9 E E
'+V I' W I W 'W lllllllllllllllllltlIIIIIIIIIIIllllllitllllllllllllllllilillliilllitimliilliltlllllllllllltlilllwllililltllttiiiilha. lllllllilltlilllllllllllll I I H on I I P I 3-
Grant Town Bakery 5
Bread, Cakes, Pies, and Doughnuts 2
Soft Drinks and Candy 3
PHONE 41. 5
GRANT TOWN, WEST VIRGINIA 2
PHONE Is-L. 2
F. M. Coss A
SUOCESSOR T0 J. Y. HAMILTON 2
Funeral Director and 5
Motor Funeral Car -E
Qalls Answered Night and Day 2
Residence corner Amos 8z Williams Street E
s Grant Town Cleaners
E and Dyers
Fresh Eve Da E E We Specialize in
ry y 2 E Cleaning, Pressing, Dyeing, and
E Suits Called For and Delivered
E STEP TERRY, Prop. - H. HARRIS, Mgr.
2 GRANT TOWN, WEST VIRGINIA
Anios Telephone CO.
2 FAIRVIEW, WEST VIRGINIA
5 Exchanges-Fairview and Rivesville
E We must have the co-operation of our
E patrons in order to serve them well
Gault and Burns 2
DEALERS IN ALL KIND OF
5 Mine Horses, S
2 Mules, and
Z . S
3 Pomes. 2
Q Good teams and saddle horses a specialty. 2'
PHONE as and 34-W. 2
FAIRVIEW, WEST VIRGINIA 5
The Natlonal House
F. Burns, Prop.
:, Q E
III IIIIIIIIIIIHIII III
l l 2
FAIRVIEW, WEST VIRGINIA 2
E COMPLIMI-:NTS OF
2 N. Joseph Andres
122 Notions, and
E Clothing for Men and
2 I. K. McCoy, Prop.
2 Snider and Fox
2 Hair Cuts, Shaves,
2 and Tonics
2 FAIRVIEW, WEST VIRGINIA 2
E o o o 2
e FHIPVICW M111 Co. E
E MAKERS OF 2
2 Standard Flavo-Flour, Fine Table Meal, 2
E and Feeds. Dealer in all kinds of feeds E
E and grains, spring and hard Wheat flours.
5 Du Pont Paints and S
E Gooclriclw Tires.
5 FAIRVIEW, WEST VIRGINIA 2
J. G. Haught'S Prop, Beyer Team
Strictly HOITIC Means Better
2 , Cooked Meals Health---Visit
ig Sandwiches ' ' Your Deniisi
gi of all Kinds 2 2 Every Six 2
Home Baked Pies M0nfhS
5 f'-IUST A PLACE TO EAT." 2 S
5 FAIRVIEW, WEST VIRGINIA 5 E 5
I--5 nge, -II , 'irq'-"-an-.
The Fairmont Printing Company
We Specialize in Scholastic and Collegiate Printing and Publishing
School and College Papers, Annuals, Catalogues,
E Promotion Cards, Invitations, Programs and All
E Others School Supplies Either Printed or Engraved.
E The Largest and Best Equipped Printing Plant in the Monongahela Valley.
THE FAIRMONT PRINTING COMPANY
E Phone l 3 1 9 The Newspaper Building Phone 1 3 1 9
2 FAIRMONT, WEST VIRGINIA
2 . Printers of 'ri-IE PAW PAW, 1927
E COMPLIMENTS OF
,lakeis Barber hop
gi and Tonics.
FAIRVIEW, WEST VIRGINIA
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Suggestions in the Fairview High School - Paw Paw Yearbook (Fairview, WV) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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