Moundsville High School - Orospolitan Yearbook (Moundsville, WV)

 - Class of 1921

Page 1 of 114


Moundsville High School - Orospolitan Yearbook (Moundsville, WV) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1921 Edition, Moundsville High School - Orospolitan Yearbook (Moundsville, WV) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1921 Edition, Moundsville High School - Orospolitan Yearbook (Moundsville, WV) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1921 Edition, Moundsville High School - Orospolitan Yearbook (Moundsville, WV) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1921 Edition, Moundsville High School - Orospolitan Yearbook (Moundsville, WV) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1921 Edition, Moundsville High School - Orospolitan Yearbook (Moundsville, WV) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1921 Edition, Moundsville High School - Orospolitan Yearbook (Moundsville, WV) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1921 Edition, Moundsville High School - Orospolitan Yearbook (Moundsville, WV) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1921 Edition, Moundsville High School - Orospolitan Yearbook (Moundsville, WV) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1921 Edition, Moundsville High School - Orospolitan Yearbook (Moundsville, WV) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1921 Edition, Moundsville High School - Orospolitan Yearbook (Moundsville, WV) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1921 Edition, Moundsville High School - Orospolitan Yearbook (Moundsville, WV) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1921 Edition, Moundsville High School - Orospolitan Yearbook (Moundsville, WV) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 114 of the 1921 volume:

0 OZ O1O OZO O10 0ZO 9 For Tablets, Composition loiol logo! Jalal IOLOI ll . E 33 fb o 'Tl 0' r F' e O fn U C Q U U T sv - Z m O 3 70 9- 3. C U Z U xl Z '-' gg :U m I O 2 D 5' Q- 8 .1 F' 3 F' W T D fed 8 :s If C ft C 0 ff UD FJ " Q. jp I :r UQ "3 -1 H o -J PU Uv Q2 71 VU F1 e SP - 4: -4 F1 U7 U7 '-: G CD S' 'U 0 3 w ' 2 po C72 H H F1 un C3 cn e ll e ene ene ll one one E e E r N 5 E Q C 3 : '4 JP Q e T 3 mio SP 0 I F cn U T O -lc: O C D2 9 5 O rn O frj 5 O D P a 5 T' E Q 5 G Eg un JP X1 ' 5 2 F91 cn 5 N 'Q V rn R' 73 :S - :JE O E C CD F1 Z O o I1 2 WOODBURN 6t BENNETT OZ OiO OZ0iiO2O 01O OZ0 Ol STUDENTS ARE REQUESTED TO HAVE ALL SHOE REPAIRINO OZ 020 010 DONE AT L. CAMBRIA IOI 5 SECOND ST C. E. PICKETT ' STAPLE AND FANCY O20 GROCERIES IF YOU EAT LET US SERVE YOU Phone 263 O Cor. First and Grant 5 I1 2 5 E nn- 5 Il 2 5 U 2 n 1 O ll O 020 O20 O OZ Z0 1 O ll 0 ll 0 Il H 0 II E, 0 II 0 I1 cn O : O I1 H, 0 ll O ll E O ll 0 Il H, 0 I1 H Z0 H one one Hone one e 0 0 ff I5 ro C-1 U ll 4- Q 0 0 :D Q DC u.."U:'CUl-NIU, fDD"mOl-I U :Qs --ZW O a 0021-EQQQP-4 a -11 a S3922 9 ' 2.2 ? ' Z Z 3 " 775 P1 O 3? 55 -li :U -4 ' 2 In e L' -U v1-1 e U 5 T - U e "7 0 C3 o Q rn 'QU :U loner lone: 5 .-3 5 ll -1 Z O :D Il 2 F1 .J O Z 2 I-1-1 35 m Q Q '11 2 21 E- E7 E 1 :D 5 F1 P-1 E 03' F11 Venn H uv 0 I 355 ' ' 3 U9 0- I 21:7 V' o'oP'1 gh O C .4 5 'E 3 F1 .4 0 g 2 5 U3 2 " eno one 'one one e Q FRANK MAZIC Q TAILOR CLEANING, PRESSINC. and REPAIRING O 0 E Shop Tel. 60-.I 722 Lafayette Ave. E MOUNDSVILLE, W. VA. A nl: o :o o:0lT1lo:ol IOZOI lO20l IOZOI fo U U 0 o E Compliments of 0 " HOTEL SNYDER 5 JoNEs Sc UNCH 5 o T E A R O O M - EUROPEAN PLAN 0 0 eg Opposite Court House H O O OZ0 0ZQZiQZO OZ0 OZO o nomo: anon ol::or ol:lo1 ro:-.lon S 101:01 'IO U U 2 2 3 George Kossuth E - Tbiciures and 73orirails I F o 0 g by photography 5 5 5 U U 2 9 E' 3 9 THE KOSSUTH STUDIO 9 1 Wishes the Graduates ' of the Mounclsville High School 'E Much Success and Prosperity E 0 o o o I1 U o o o o U U 0 O 0 THE KOSSUTH STUD-IO 0 ' U o ' I 2 I9 CHAPLINE. STREET WHEELING, W. VA. o o h o Lo: oZo ohOl IOZOI 0:0 0:01 H 1 Z OZ OZ OZO OZO ll o E Jfofecd U THE UNIVERSAL CAR n Authorized Sales ancl Serxhce ROGER B. MCKAI-IAN n Willys Knight Overland E ana' Veiie Cars E Republic Truck and Willys Light E OVERLAND GARAGE Co. Teiepiione 252-J 5 l U o:o:0 0:o 2 Z 5 n O T' 5 n 2 5 - n 2 5 n 2 5 u 0 7' 5 n 2 0 O Z0 ..- .- iw 030 O20 Pm :U rn IP U 0 .155 -4 O O EQ '-I IT' CD F Cl- E1 FD cn 4'1" ET D W' O C -4 O' -1 FD SD D- 5. D- Q9 IJ D- K4 DP D Q.. FP D' DJ f'+ 0 as-Rag :J-:D-Es' CD Eg'-U rmmff W v-ggtbmfg, O0 ga-c DOES'-4 QM-.CDD-H Soogg BCH-"-'f-r V992 I3 ..EdIrnc'n: ZWTUQW' DUO-uiifb W D"m sv 2:5253 ao' E3- cn.DUQ.,4 gwgg. rfkjafi-QWIQ FV' 922935 gg,-f DJ! r-r ,gno- 'O cff"'?I9:'o D":h 'fm c'5gm Fdko-Fm SD 55 mfgimo. E CD ZC UDP F' 25 -C UUE IPF! WDP FIU 'PU '-if 0 0 on 'YS O 'T 3 YD on E . ARCH T. MARTIN E E THE H. W. PERKINS GARAGE E' 'E O ' - I 2 ' HURMOEILE, APPERSON 5 AND DGRT CARS I1 2 9 5 Il ACCESSORIES and SUPPLIES 3 5 3 I 3 Phone 405 307-309 Jefferson Ave. 5 a gl IOZOI IOZOI IOZOI lonol IOZOI IOZOI I0 IOZOI IOZOI IOZOI IOZOI 1020! IOZOI 4 , 1 ol I0 ll - . U 0 O 5 CWI Prmt Shep 5 0 O 92, 'JJ E ,f at - Q Qual tty 0 o Z E-3 o fyV . Z Wforkmanslup X 0 5 Service 0 .1 wife 1 ,-f I E- -2 , Produced this copy of O I . 0 E 660 aa 1 eg 16 rospo 1tz111 o - 5 U I1 0 2 J1 0 0 E . . . . , H Anythmg 111 pr111t111g-from 21 cam to a catalogue-is QUR line. 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I Ali :":' ' CSQSETJQQQ ' --r 'gif ,Il fi 'f Nygimdb fig rvipwx. -'m.'.,y, . , ' fl w ,WL f .' 5 f. 'sir' ...-A,f, fff4gfe 5 1-Q-,Q!3t?n,'.3.?l1,figfg : f gl , w -sw mfiliefi, lt A, N 'L I 'sv' 5 4 I xii: J Uflrjf ' " ' ,"' lwhfifvy 1 V. 'I Q" 'gy ivf in I 'il Q??n , ' I I ' '- Hifi fi mHfI'ilfif4mfffff'i,'x f454FNf,if:'g Qi ' , M M05 ul... . Y ,IW-,.:NH xii,-H-1. 41:-ll, ,N S1 I-,1-1:-E:.:, J' 15" 'vV-iw-s-.4'4? i ff 9 TGV 'T' " f 'l:.:t,'4,'1SWf YH jf,lfp.g,l'1'1,-- , ' " U ."1. .GJ Q' lijlnxg if q , '-,g4,..- X, .J :VA .-N 1, 1171. pdf, ". '--'4..lHl,i: fn Ann u 'bm' .31 ,-' 411 lf ' V' .NAI ' r nfTm . 2, U N75-'.' .- 1 n 1 , . 1 1 472' ,' ly U. 1 .,.. .0 M, , r 13,14 . . NK' I, X ' 1' A b qi' ' , ' r 1 ww. 'if V K rw, , H 5 . I. lg" I "' 4 , 1 I ' , . If . r"' I ' a 9 lv v uc J ' A Y E nhswl lf I M 'tg ' 'MI I . Mal, A I ., '., r' v V D ,N 1, 1 , .y . 1 , J, .,, . .. . 4 .V .' , -a- Y' .sry ' V ui" ctw X' f sl xo fx' I v 1, b , rw ' .1-M-I'-F . ,fu . I W- 1 Q. LE A X' ,,.m,! 1 , H . mv- Ig: . h .' iw , ','! . ' ' 211 'I' 1 4 M',f'UI','.e. .I X 'Wg-'d'Q X , " 1 xr 15' . -sf 0 .fukf . rj. V' 7-1.-k H N , N" 4 Il f . D , , ml' 501, -4 ,zwpgv yf' V ,, . 'Frm' 3- fm e-.1 --my I n '-Ia -' 1,3 . I 1' A- .n.-J.-L1'J'. I. . 1 u ,PW 1 r "4 41' J 'ik 'I I ., '., r' v V D ,N 1, 1 , .y . 1 , J, .,, . .. . 4 .V .' , -a- Y' .sry ' V ui" ctw X' f sl xo fx' I v 1, b , rw ' .1-M-I'-F . ,fu . I W- 1 Q. LE A X' ,,.m,! 1 , H . mv- Ig: . h .' iw , ','! . ' ' 211 'I' 1 4 M',f'UI','.e. .I X 'Wg-'d'Q X , " 1 xr 15' . -sf 0 .fukf . rj. V' 7-1.-k H N , N" 4 Il f . D , , ml' 501, -4 ,zwpgv yf' V ,, . 'Frm' 3- fm e-.1 --my I n '-Ia -' 1,3 . I 1' A- .n.-J.-L1'J'. I. . 1 u ,PW 1 r "4 41' J 'ik 'I . A M HMI-IEIIG, M HARVEY V. MERRICK, A. M. 'SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS MELVILLE STEWART, A. B. PRINCIPAL OF HIGH SCHOOL IDA E. WILLIAMS, A. M. A ROMANCE LANGUAGES 3 s LILLIAN M. SMITH ENGLISH AND HISTORY HAROLD T. ROGERS SCIENCE Q SWISS All l92l1I' ' W' W .HMI-ISI' fl A. B. YERC-ER, A. M. MATHEMATICS NELL V. KITTLE, B. S. HOME ECONOMICS MARGARET E. WALTHOUR, A. B. LATIN AND HISTORY MAZIE POWERS, A. B. ENGLISH J. MONROE SWEENEY, A. B. HISTORY 3II if II l92 I D f' A ...Q s-.4 ..-. CJ ,E E ...J If A W lj I3 xx 'HMI-IEIT W j. A. AULD MANUAL TRAINING J. M. LANTZ COMMERCIAL CLARA M. SMITH, A. B. SCIENCE AND MATHEMATICS ADAH C. TRIPPETT, A. B. ' ENGLISH THOMAS R. BENNETT COMMERCIAL T U VJ' 'I l92I I' W J M I-I 5 QA, ,ujfff f fggz iv! M fi R 4 1 E EENIURQ S iw W -1 I92I If xx 115 WD HMI-IDEIV M TID Class of IQZI Z -4 1. E "OUR PRESIDENT" TE Officers President RAYMOND HARLAN Vice President IVIDELVIN HEMPHILL Secretary DOROTHY BONE Treasurer LOUISE. SHEETS Faculty Adviser MR. MONROE SWEENEX' Colors OLD GOLD AND BLUE Motto W u nazi lf W 115 X "DO IT NOW" 'XX HMI-IEEIB' T ll Els MELVIN HEMPHILL C"Hempie'J , "Of good discourse. an excellent musician Commercial Course, junior Play, Vice President I Class 4 DOROTHY BONE C"Dots"J "Prosperity to the man who ventures most to please her." General Course, Vice President I-3, Secretary 4. President junior Red Cross 3. Manager Girls' Basket- ball 3, C-lee Club 2-3. Junior Play, Orospolitan 2-3. RUTH HENNEN Ucentleness succeeds better than violence." Home Economics Course, Secretary-Treasurer 3. JOE YOUNG Qujoefl "Right noble is tlxy merit." General Course, Football 3-4, Basketball 4, Business Manager Orospolitan 4. Staff 3, President Class 2. JAMES WALTON C"lke"J "l'm the pink of courtesy." Commercial Course, Orospolitan Staff 2-3, Editor in Chief 4, Vice President Class l, junior Play. Q I 1 I ? .741 tm T: I 1 S .1- 117 'TTT l92l I' XX ul Di mi' N HMI-IEII 1, S .14 E 5 I I 1 1 EARL SCHLOSSER C"L,ouie"J "Thought is deeper than all speech." Commercial Course, Band Z-3-4, Basketball 3. VIRGINIA BOTTOME " 'Tis well to be merry and wise, 'Tis well to be honest and true." General Course, Orospolitan Staff I-2-3, Basketball 2-3, Captain Basketball 3, Glee Club 2-3. LEONE HOLBROOK "As happy as happy can be, Oh, why can't they all be as happy as me?" General Course, Orospolitan Staff 3, Glee Club 2-3, Senior Play 3. I KATIE KOURI "Prithee, why so mute?" General Course. HOWARD CHADDOCK f"Tubby"J "Faithfully he did his duty." General Course, Orospolitan Staff 2-3-4, Basketball Manager 3-4, junior Play. IIIII 'if 'I l92l I' p W nz ll' H lvl l-l 5 S PAUL BOTTOME f"Tony"I "The worlcl knows only two-tl1at's Rome ancl l." Manual Training Course. Football 3-4. CHARLES NEWMAN Q"Chas."l "l'm not on the roll of common men." General Course, Band 2-3-4. MARGARET SCHAUB Q"Schaubie"l 5 "On with the dance, let joy be unconfinedf' Q.. Commercial Course, Vice President Class 2: Clee 1, -.,. . Club I-2-3, junior Play. ELIZABETH lVlcDANlEl.. fmliiclnl "The best of all ways. To lengthen our days, ls to steal a few hours from the night." General Course. PAUL RYAN f"Ham"J "He speaks an infinite deal of nothing." General Course, Orospolitan Staff 3-4. junior Play. Z :L A e U U J7 U I 92 l U ' Hg vu 1 I' W 115 4.1 l.. .la Q .qw . ' 'S u " ff, '11, , u J '. 'lid' A Q' Nr. I , 'v 1 'll xknq.-.L k 5 V, ' U 'Hg' .1 A r"v Y X X . m - LY: x I' 1 4 W v W, , ' A -:Alf Q X, . .".i.,q, .dvhxt I I 1 Q. V1 .e. ,., ,-'4 , 1 Ulu I' S W 'HMI-ISU SMS SISIQ 1 l l N l B Tl 'T l l I ' ffl ll f 4 Moses KOURI h "The world knows nothing of its great t men." General Course. WILLIS HARTLEY q"Weafy"p "Man delights not me, nor woman either." General Course, Football 3, Baseball 2-3. MARY FAHEY L, "lf she will, she will, and there's an end on't." E 3 1.1. Commercial Course, Glee Club 3. 1- LICAL WORKMAN C:'Bobby"J A merry disposition is my only true umbrella in this vale of tears." General Course. JESSE HARRIS C"jay"J "Not that l love study less, but l love fun more." Commercial Course. Q l92l u new 'ET N HMI-ISI' JUSTUS PICKETT Qujusnl "I will go meet the ladies." General Course, Band Z, Orospolitan Staff 3. MARIETTA STEVVART C"Stew"J "In speaking she's the Finest yet. she ought to be a suffragettef' Home Economics Course. Glee Club 2-3. Orospoli- tan Staff I-Z-3-4. junior Play. HELEN KINNEY "To do easily what is difficult for others is the mark of talent." General Course. Salutatorian. VIRGINIA BONAR "A jewel of a woman is better than a woman of jewels." Home Economics Course, Glee Club Z-3. J. W. RICKEY C"jay"J "Some are born great. Others achieve greatness, Anal some have greatness thrust upon them." General Course, Football 3-4,Basel:aaIl 3, Band 2-3-4, Vice President Class 2. President Class 3, Orospoli- tan Staff I. Valeclictorian. J! -T1 l92l U tXK m HMI-ISI? JACOB HENNEN C"jake"J "I wonder how many girls have their eyes on me now? C l C se. BESSIE HUFF "A merry heart goes all the day." General Course. Clee Club. ETHEL WAYT ' "Speech is silver: silence golden." Home Economics Course. HAZEL CLEGG "A merry heart maketh a cheerful count n Commercial Course. HARRY CARPENTER "Almost to all things could he turn his hand." Manual Training Course. U on W n I92I llc w 1 U Z -hi --. l .T ..- S U, l Jf ID w HMI-4511 W 1- KENNETH RYAN C"L.oppy"J 1 "Hang sorrow-care'll kill a cat." l Manual Training Course. Football 3-4. Basketball 1 2-3-4, Baseball 3, Band 2,3-4. junior Play. EUGENE IVlcCONNELL C"Goldie"D "lf all the year were playing holidays, to sport would be as tedious as to work." General Course, F-Olitbiill 4, Ba8kefball MARY RUCKIVIAN f"Ruckie"J ' "There is a little of the melancholy element in , her." General Course. Clee Club 2-3. Basketball 3, junior Play. EVELYN ROBERTS C"Ev"J "This of my lite is chief, To use life while l may." Home Economics Course, Clee Club I-2-3, junior Play. WILLIAM WORCH C"'Bill"J "Wit is the lightning of the mind." General Course. ,-, 5 --4 Cl ...J ..- 1-r S 7! ll l92l li 115 l El' ,.. ,E W TMI-1511 m .ul I 1 N, T f X Xxx J MERLIN DU BOIS f"lVlernie"J Love is like dizziness. 4 It wanna let a poor body, I Gang about his business. l Commercial Course. T MARGARET ROBERTS f"Peggy"J "Just a little blushing rose, One that everybody knows." General Course, Secretary-Treasurer Class 2, Glee Club I-Z-3, junior Play. LOUISE SHEETS C"Billy"l 5 She is pretty to walk with. E C1 , Witty ro talk with, Cl : Anal pleasant too, to think on. : li 3 General Course,':Treasurer Class 4, Clee Club l-2. WALTER MAGERS C"Recl"Q "Much wisdom often goes with fewest words." Manual Training Course, Band 3-4. T l l T I , I FOREST WOOD q"W00aSie"3 l l "All the great men are dying and l clon't feel well l myself." I Manual Training Course, Band 2-3-4, Football 4. junior Play. l f T N X X I T 1 T l .LL 4: Ull W ll l92I l' E W .TID IMI-IEIVJE W MILTON McCUSKEY i"IVIiIt"J ' "More likely to give help than to asl-1 it." I Manual Training Course, Band 2-3-4, Football 3-4. LOUISE PROELSS f"Chubby"I "It's harcl to say anything about one's self." General Course, Secretary junior Red Cross 3, Clee Club 2-3, Orospolitan Staff 4. - ELLEN ALEXANDER Of spirits gay and kindly heart." Commercial Course CLYDE SMITH C"Husky"J .- Manual Training Course, Bancl 2-3-4 VERE Alas. life is no holiday." General Course My name is common but my virtue g t ALLENDER Ci'Wienie"J I 'lf 'I I92l If ew L XX -IMI-IEIL, 'LJIE I MARION TENNANT "He comes up eminngi' General Course. I HELEN BONAR f"Sizzy"D "The weflffe no better if we worry." Life's no lengei- if we hurry." General Course, Clee Club 2-3. MARTHA GREGORY .- UA maiden never bold. I KATHRYN MYERS ' "When she thought a thing, she said it." I General Course, Orospolitan Staff 4. I WORLEY POWELL I "He that tooteth not his own horn, That horn shall not be tootedf' General Course, President Class 3, Band 2, junior ' Play. Y I N W I l92l I E w A IE C I Commercial Course, Clee Club I-2. E XX H M I-I E I' it if , History of the Class of IQZI I9 I 7 Sept. 4. Sept. I 2. Nov. I 8. March 4. May 7. lVIay 3 I . I 9 I 8 September. Oct. 5. Oct. 2 3. Jan. I . jan. 7. March I 0. May I . IVlay 3 I . I9 I 9 September. Well today we started in the Nloundsville High School. The teachers are all right. but I don't like the Sopho- mores. They have no reason to be so smart. They are only a year brighter than us. Mr. Hoskinson believes we will some day learn to get into the right class rooms. I hope so, because l'm rather tired of being laughed at. We gave our first party in the First Ward building. Everybody satisfied. Mr. Rogers discussed bed bugs in class today. That's a queer-thing to talk about, I thought everyone knew about them. Exams are coming soon. I'm scared green. That is, greener than I am ordinarily. Three cheers! School is over and we will be Sophomores next year. just watch us! Sop Iiomure Year Goodness. those little freshies are so green. l'm sur prised that any one could know so little. The "Greenies" are still scared of us. School out until after Christmas. An epidemic of "f:lu." We're just as sorry as we can be about that. Back again. Our class still has the reputation of being the first to do things. We give the hrst party of the season in First Ward school. Both the IVIoundsviIIe and Sistersville basket ball teams are entertained. We never cause any trouble. The close of this month means the end of one more school year. lt answers the eternal question, "Did you pass?" Hooray! We are half way through our high school education. junior Year At last we are in the much talked of "New Building." We hear many speeches about the care we should take of the new building. We not only have a new building. but a new principal, Mr. Melville Stewart. Mr. Stewart. we wish you all manner of good luck in your new un- dertaking. . If 'I l92l I' L ' Y . . xk HMI-ISI' 1 X Oct. I . Oct. 5. Oct. 30. April. May l . May 30 We find that we are supposed to aid the Seniors in set- ting a good example for the Freshmen and Sophomores. How will we ever do it? It would seem from the general conversation and lec- tures that we are not so good at this "good" example business. We still hold our former reputation of "Do it now," our class gives the First party in the new gym. The party, in its nature a Halloween celebration, was of course a great success. At last we give our Junior play! We don't like to brag or anything like that but everyone admits it was a good play. l'm sure that none of the Juniors at least will ever forget "An Early Bird." We owe much of its suc- cess to our class adviser and coach, lVlr. Guy W. Mor- rlson. We banquet the Seniors. My one pleasant thought dur- ing the banquet was that next year l can sit idle while the other class does the work. Vacation is here. A few months and we will start on our last year of high school. Senior Year l920 Aug. 3l. We get cleared from the halls just like the Freshmen and Sophomores. Nov. 6. The Seniors give a party in the gym. The "eats" are good. Everyone present says that Ham Ryan should be a preacher. December. The Orospolitan is under way. lke Walton seems to have a very persuasive manner when it comes to getting material in on time. january. The foot-ball season is over and basket-ball practice has started. We all hope for a successful season. February. About this time we are tired of being good examples and have gone on a strike. March. Commencement pictures are practically finished. Of course the girls' pictures are "not one bit good!" Every one busy with Orospolitan. April 8. Senior play given at the Strand Theatre. May. Commencement will probably be on the 20th of May. If all the students in our class keep up their good work for the remainder of the term, ours will be the largest class that ever graduated from Moundsville High School. l'm sure everyone will do their part to help the class of '21 Continue their splendid record. U H W ul l92 I ll w s XX fl M I--I E U Prophecy K X After my graduation from the University in I925, I sailed for China where I taught for five years. How glad I was to turn my face home ward. As I walked from the steamer the morning of September 2, l930, I felt what a joy it was to be back in the U. S. once more. My only wish was to see or know what the members of the class of M. H. S. 'ZI were doing. As I was standing thinking of them I noticed a sign, "See the Past and Future." Having an hour to wait for the train, I decided to find out what I could about my classmates. I entered beneath the sign into a dark room. All I could see was a large brilliant crystal. As I turned to leave this uncanny place, I was addressed by a voice saying "Step boldly forward, gaze into the crystal, a magic mirror. Look therein and listen carefully." I did as I was told. There appeared a large New York theatre in which a musical comedy was to be given. In a box sat a young lady who looked familiar to me. As she turned around I recognized her to be Elizabeth McDaniel, a playwriter. At that moment the curtain went up. Who should greet my eyes but Melvin Hemphill and his wife, formerly Miss Evelyn Roberts! They were the leading characters. Margaret Roberts was soloist in the same play. During the performance a solo dance was given, and the dancer was the renowned Margaret Schaub. From my program I saw that William Worch was manager of the theatre. The decora- tions and costumes were designed by Louise Sheets and Kathryn Myers, well known decorators and designers. The globe clouded. The interior of a large church in California appeared. What was my surprise to see Paul Ryan enter the pulpit. Helen Bonar, a famous musician, was at the organ. The vision faded to show me the Moundsville High School build- ing, but many times larger. As I glanced into the different rooms I saw Mary Ruckman superintending the Domestic Science Depart- ment, Harry Carpenter was Manual Training teacher, Merlin DuBois head of the science department, Paul Bottome was Mathematics teacher, Helen Kinney head of the English department, Ruth Hennen and Virginia Bonar were teaching languages, Martha Gregory shone as commercial teacher and Forest Wood as principal. The scene changed and l beheld a basl-:et ball game between Moundsville and Wellsburg High Schools. Kenneth Ryan, a former Moundsville star was coach of Moundsville. Eugene McConnell, also a star was the Wellsburg coach. The high school band was playing. Who should be their leader but a member of the band of '2l, Clyde Smith! .W 11 I92I rf' new A D K GH Q 'LT 1, 1 1 v. 4. 5 "iff ,V ffl!! l qc" I!! ,. 't 4 'w gil K, 1 'fix , 1 ' ' B ' ka WJ- t1 9 In 1 S QW Na ll I s I M I "Ul1,f'l' , 'J T I v J, r A' . ". u ' 1 1 4 . 4 I u I s 1 'Y.,'g 5 i'xk, v 'Q :U JI ah, 'gn " M Nu. I 'I 'Y-' I .-,gy fi XX zWIVll-IEICI We ' l Q A x Nt l '4 ll 1 w lg F l N l ll 1, l l .11 151 TZ. 1 1 f f As the scene grew dim the interior of a large bank appeared. Earl Schlosser was the cashier with Justus Pickett his assistant. There were two persons looking over the books, l recognized them as james Walton, an expert accountant and Mary Fahey, successful stenographer and suffragist leader. This faded and a large hospital appeared. ln. a room were gathered the nurses. The doctor talking to them was none other than Milton McCuskey. Among the nurses were Cical Workman, Head Nurse, Hazel Clegg and Ethel Wayt were head of the children's de- partment. Bessie Huff was supervisor of the diet kitchen. What was this? It was a large laboratory. l could see men in white aprons and caps moving about. As they turned l saw Joe Young, an expert chemist and his assistant, Moses Kouri. This gradually faded into the interior of a large department store. The proprietor, Walter Magers came forward to speak to a fashion- ably dressed lady. This lady was Leone Holbrook who had married and lived in North Carolina. l saw a beautiful farm house surrounded by extensive grounds. Two men were walking leisurely toward an automobile. The first one, jacob Hennen, who now had his heart's desire. a farm. He had been showing the possibilities of his land to the great coal king, jesse Harris. As this picture changed l became an unseen guest at a party given by Dorothy Bone, now the wife of a former Linsly basket ball star. Louise Proelss, a short story writer, was assisting her. Among the guests l recognized Virginia Bottome, a physical culture teacher of Wheeling Highg C. A. Newman, a well known lawyer: Marion Ten- nant, an architect, Worley Powell, a newly elected judge of the state supreme court, W. Rickey, an engineer of much renown, and Willis Hartley, a professor of languages at West Virginia University. A leading newspaper came before my eyes: among the conspic- uous headlines were "Vote for Howard Chaddock for Mayor." A studio appeared. To my surprise the man at the canvas was our l92l class president, Raymond Harlan, now a portrait painter. My reverie was aroused by a sharp whistle. l ran to catch my train. -M. S. "THE, NEW CO-ED" X CAST LETTY WlLLlS-A new student from a small town ..,,,,, ,,,,,,,,. L. ouise Sheets MADC-E STEVENS-l..etty's friend and champion ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,. E. velyn Roberts ESTELLE DOOLITTLE.-A spoiled beauty ...........,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. M ary Fahey Q MlSS RICE-The landlady .......,...... ...........,..,..,.,.,,, ,,,.,,,,,..,,,. M a ry Ruckman MAY l I Marietta Stewart LZ" ROSE - College chums ............. ...... ,,,,,, N M artha Gregory ,.f'V4" GRACE l l Kathryn Myers W RICHARD BRADLEY-An athletic star .............................,...... Raymond Harlan l "PUNCH" DOOLITTLE-Work hating brother of Estelle ....,,.... Kenneth Ryan l i JIM YOUNG-Coach of the Dramatic club ......,.,,,................... Howard Chaddock GEORGE. WASHINGTON WATTS-Porter and gentleman of color..Clyde Smith l MR. AULD, Director. l .Li c , Y ' -- Cl .Q W 'I I 9 2 I E W 'Ulf K Last Will and Testament We, the Senior Class of l92l. of Moundsville High School. County of Marshall, State of West Virginia. in the United States of America. being of sound mind, and disposing memory, but fearing that our days in the said High School are rapidly passing away. make and publish this as our last will and testament: FIRST: To the Faculty of the aforesaid High School, we give and bequeath our best wishes for a bright and prosperous future. A thousand thanks for the help and aid rendered to us, and to each member we bequeath the following: To Mr. Stewart: We bequeath the right to invent a time lock to open and close lockers automatically, with no keys to lose. To Mr. Auld: We will a rip saw and a chisel with which to shape his future. To Mr. Sweeney: We bequeath a devoted History Class, whose motto shall be "Par Excellence," and who can remember dates. To Mr. Bennett: We leave a megaphone so that he may be heard at basket ball games. To Mr. Lantz: The Senior girls are eager to bequeath a mouse trap, to assist him in catching any stray mice that may linger near the commercial room. To Nlr. Rogers: We will a group of laboratory students advanced in the art of visiting and mixing up things in general. To Miss C. Smith: We will a logical rein with which to hold the wandering Freshies in a straight course. To Miss Trippett: We bequeath a school with a systematized library and a librarian. To Miss Kittie: We will a Domestic Science Department with such fixtures as will withhold the odor of cooking onions so that it will not permeate to the third floor. To Miss Powers: We will a study hall where only perfect boys are permitted. To Miss Lillian Smith: We bequeath the privilege of command- ing order and silence in the hall. To Miss Walthour: We bequeath the privilege of teaching many others to say "Amo te." To Miss Wdliams: We will a pleasant vacation. that she may study the choice language of Spanish writers. vt HM:-isnt W Html U H 5 FV' ,KI Il l I is wx i 9 . i . I n l i 1 li 'E hmm ,.. J- a' , 4 V l w P l X l gl V 1: l X l 'f -1 A DIV- 7! 'I l92l lf' W 'HDI We IMI-IEII M LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT-Continued To Mr. Yerger: We bequeath a baton with which he may effect- ively direct the singing in Chapel. SECOND: To the class of '22 we bequeath the right to do as they pleaseg privileged to open lockers during school house: chew gum and to bluff. ' THIRD: To the Class of '23, our sister class, we will and be- queath our loyalty to the "Old Orange and Black." We also be- queath our class spirit, spizzerinktum, and stick-to-it-iveness. FOURTH: To the dear little Ulrreshiesn we leave the remains of that cake of Sapolio, thoughtfully left to us by the Class of 'I8. May your brass glitter as a new gold penny! FIFTH: To the student body we will a bottle of smelling salts that they may restore their strength for future examinations. SIXTH: To the department of Athletics, we will all the power and 'ipepn of former years. May your victories be many and trium- phant! SEVENTH: The Senior girls of the Home Economics Department bequeath to next year's class their sole right to wash dishes and mop floors after the Rotary Club Iuncheons. EIGHT!-I: To John Nation and Essie Clark we will the musical talent formerly belonging to Melvin Hemphill and Helen Bonar. NINTH: To Frieda B. Corby we will the skill in culinary arts formerly the possession of Leone Holbrook. TENTH: To Helen Lipfert, Virginia Riley and I-gain Mccusky we bequeath the companionship previously shown by argaret and Evelyn Roberts and Louise Sheets. ELEVENTI-I: To Agnes Cox we will the reverent dignity of Worley Powell. TWELFTH: To Marie Suter we will the position as "giggles" previously occupied by Ruth Hennen. THIRTEENTH: To Glenn Hamilton we bequeath the stature and athletic ability of Eugene McConnell. FOURTEENTH: To Mary Lafferty we will the graceful and fan- tastic agility of Margaret Schaub. Il tj' ? -J ..-.. -. CI .... .... .,. Q I U if u 192: u xx, Ii XX ' WM I-I Ellis tif' LAST VVILL AND TEST.'XMENT-liontinued FIFTEENTH: To Ed Echols we bequeath the faithful business ability of "Tubby" Chaddock. SIXTEENTH: To ucapn Hooton and Bill Woodburn we be- queath the right to become great cheer leaders for the Old Orange and Black. We appoint our adviser, Mr. Sweeney, as sole executor of this last will and testament. ln testimony whereof we hereunto set our seal, publish, and cle- clare this our last will and testament in the presence of the witnesses named below. The Class of l02l of Moundsville High School signed, sealed, and publicly announced by the said class, as and for its last will and testament in the presence of. and at its request and in its presence and in the presence of each other subscribe our names as witnesses 1' WIC? l l u f 4 lVlfXRlE.TTfX STEW,-XRT LEONE HOLBROOK l K.-XTHRYN MYERS :ll ,i Q Subscribed and sworn to before me il: this third clay of March, l92l. Vl'lLl.lS HARTLEY, Notary Public W i l' l l all JVL 'I l92l I' XX 'lil Ellt N HMI-IEII W F1 S I I r I LJ. E I- Mid f Year Class IQ22 Class Roll .23 Eleanor Bauer Essie Clark Marion Crowe Paul Lipfert Eloise IVIcConneII John Nation Herbert Smith Vernon Staggers Eugenia Corcoran SMALL IN NUMBERS BUT MIGHTY IN DEED This is the class which is, but isnit. We are Seniors but we are not to be graduates until the middle of next year, being unfortunate enough to have come into the high school at the beginning of the second semester. We were ocIcI then ancI are still ocIcI but hope that we may be also ocIcI in the success which we make after receiving our diplomas on the odd year. 3 a- .i E. .-... 1,.. I ? S Elf W .4 ' if I WI l92l I' XX IIE! 1 fum N HM I-I 5 ll W H571 IU t l gl Z .1 1 1 X J Q: Els 27 ' U l92l U W 'ID If Z I EI' N -U lvl I-I 5 II WI II D f" f W K. 5 III f p 4 I 3 Q j 5, Ik "f'1I'- Tiff X 6 Il9Sy1! ! I W' WW I I II' I 5' I A 117' Q IT, V ' I '23 r A' I l LI:-4 6,-fjkl--X J V ,J II 'H . 1 2 I X CJUNIQM LJ. DI ' ffl 'I I92l I' I I Ulf N X UM H 5 ll, W JIU Class of IQ22 if X Z Officers ' President OLGA LEWIS Vice President ARTHUR MOUROT Secretary FRIEDA B. C-ORBY Treasurer MARIE SUTER Chairman Social Committee FRANK MARTIN Faculty Adviser MR. AULD Colors Purple and Gold Class Flower Yellow Roses Motto "We Can Because We Think We Can" Class Roll Madelyn Brantner Dessie Burley Earl Chambers Agnes Cox Virginia Crow Allan Dinsmore Edmund Echols Virginia Ferris Charles Fletcher Edith Franklin Leona Cillispie Frieda B. C-orby Hutchinson Gray Viola Hahn Stella Henne Nannie High Charles Hughes' Elizabeth Jarrett Olga Lewis Helen Lipfert Lee McElroy Frank Martin Sarah Meredith Clara Morningstar Charles Moser Arthur Mourot Herbert O'Neil Fred Parriott Margaret Peters Esther Sigafoose Florence Snedeker Miriam Stultz Marie Suter Sophia Tumosky Harold Wayt Mary Welsch Mary Elizabeth Johnson Kathleen Whitworth Robert Jones Beulah Kanner Mabel Leatherby ,lean Carpenter Alta Levy Charles Williamson joe Wilson William Woodburn Ethel Yingling a-J .- CJ -. .1 s if JI l92l Us XX Cl UI M. HMI-ISI' 47 IIE vmior Class History We, the Class of l922, entered in the Central School Building in September, l9l8. as Freshmen. We were considered the smallest class which had ever entered up to that time and also the brightest. We gave one party and a weenie roast, both having a large attend- ance and everybody enjoying themselves immensely. As Sophomores we enrolled in our new high school building. We had expected to have lots of fun but this was immediately brought to a close. We were taught to realize why we were in school: not for fun but for work. We gave one party which proved quite a success as we had Mr. Auld for our class adviser. With all his original ideas and with the help of the social committee a very delightful time was spent. The school term drew to a close with each pupil having better ideas of school life than ever before. This year we are juniors. just one more year in our dear old "school" We have gone through with a good many trials fin regard to school lifel but in the end we have won. We are the first class to have a girl president and we think she will not be the last for she has proven herself capable of managing the task. We held the best party of the year. It being a Valentine Party held in the Manual Training room. As we still have Mr. Auld with us, the room was decorated in a very artistic manner and everybody ex- pressed their opinion as to the enjoyable evening spent. . We are looking forward to the junior and Senior banquet, also to the junior play. The Junior class is a class of very unusual talents. Some being artists, others poets, while still others excell as athletes. We hope to graduate as a class with the highest honors ever held by previous classes. Next year we hope to enter as Seniors with lots of zeal and in- terest. Our good deeds well outshine our blunders and errors. We hope that other classes may profit by our good work. . Z To the Unmgc and Black Here's to the Orange and Black The colors that never run: May school spirit never lack, And the prize they seek be won. Now here's to the Orange And May we here's to the Black, show strength abroad And on our own home track. May we live up to our colors, And for them Fight to defend: May they not be stained like some others But be without stain till the end. Now fellow students take heed, Not only one or two. But everyone show some "PEP" Like the class of twenty-two, Q in If -Jn l92l li XX 'I D K GH Q 'LT 1, 1 1 v. 4. 5 "iff ,V ffl!! l qc" I!! ,. 't 4 'w gil K, 1 'fix , 1 ' ' B ' ka WJ- t1 9 In 1 S QW Na ll I s I M I "Ul1,f'l' , 'J T I v J, r A' . ". u ' 1 1 4 . 4 I u I s 1 'Y.,'g 5 i'xk, v 'Q :U JI ah, 'gn " M Nu. I 'I 'Y-' I .-,gy Till' W UMl-IEIT M N Q 5 ' V. ' 'I 'lf Oli , V x- i " an X f f x i 4, aff ,Q lr:. 1 f f f ff ! 4' ii -- 'Aff If YS?-5-'islz 7' ' i'f'!4 f Wf X f' faZf WM' fv- 'isgx A ,W 'Xiu f 'J "1 'vi51"355f'5 A f VWQA - , .UQKHV x A L Ji 3 ,sgidia X XXX : ll , . ' f my 4 Y N v 11 'K' f if' 'n 4 NA ' X l A "ky x ,ix fl' I -.1 , 5 QI x aah' Il", . ,' , N Q 1 If 4 ' I lf I K y 1 x I ' xxmgi sbi ' N. 5 QI X CJ D Q HJ? X5 X d N2 N ,X . Nw Wx Maul . 4 fi' A f X X 7 Q if 'I I92l ll N CUM!-IEL7 S713 Class of IQ23 President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Chairman Social Committee Faculty Adviser Officers WILLIAM REED RICHARD FLETCHER MARGARET FRANCIS HELEN ERNST MIRIAM STULTZ Colors Purple and White Raymond Barnette Susan Barnum Ivan Billetter Virginia Blake Alma Bonar Robert Boren Ada Bosworth Theodore Buzzard Bernard Campbell Leah Bonner Arley Crow Gail Crow Chester Echols Helen Ernst Ray Evans Margaret Fahey Richard Fletcher Margaret Francis Frieda L. .Gorby Helen Goudy Ralph Grandstaff Yolanda Hahn Glenn Hamilton Paul Harlan Lillian Hartley Lester Helms Helen Hetzer Ruth Hipsley James Hooton Mildred Hudson Robert Humes Beulah Kelly Eleanor Kelley Class Roll 1 , J l ii I ll l 7 l l l l l MISS MARGARET WALHOUR l I lf ll Alice Kerns , Agnes Lacey Clarence Lafferty 1 Willis Lancaster I Francis McCamic A Ruth McConnell iff Helen McCuskey Harvey McNinch 'Q Hazel McNinch , Raymond Miller Virginia Moore Dorothy Mudge Walter Peters William Reed Virginia Riley James Robinson Andrew Ruckman I Mary Rulong Martha Rupp X Eva Ryan 1 I Frank Sigafoose I Florence Smith ' Mary Smith Leo Spoon Margaret Stilwell l Frank Stultz Sarah Wade li Mary Melissa Walton Q g' Bessie Wayne N 5 Mildred Wilson FX, Stuart Wilson Robert Woodward i , Anna Worch , l .J ll Q. ff I92l Il' XX l X! 'I 4 ms n-get r r ,., , Q . 557' A .i 'ld 3. S, 5 'L .1 If I c A is 's fi X s YY . V Y -sg ., S' 'rifpn 55 x' wi V, Vx .A .nk I if II l92l I' N I3 W HMI-ISF X! I K Z Sophomore Class History The class which is now called Sophomore entered the High School in September, l9l9, the first year the new High School building was used. The first few days we hardly knew what to expect for we had heard of the adventures that came to Freshmen who were piloted by upper classmen. After the other classes had held their class meet- ings our turn came. Vve elected our officers feeling very important all the while. lVliss Walthour was chosen for our class adviser. She guided us safely through our hrst year, teaching us the essentials of carrying on business meetings and preparing literary programs. Our literary society was called the Emersonian. The only social event of the year was the Freshman party held in the Gym on May I. When we became sophomores in September I920 we had lost a little of our greenness and felt as though we had a right to laugh at the new Freshmen. Once more we had a class meeting, again choos- ing lVliss Walthour as our adviser. Our second year has not been a very eventful one. The Sophomore party this year was given as a l'lallowe'en party. Now we are standing on the verge of a very great occasion, patiently waiting the time when we will have gained the right to be called juniors. C5 537125 tv,x R ' 5 . 1 he J we . 7' 1275? 522 I ' I , is I 1 QT'-2 Q II l,.. 1 ..-.I ' 4 mn if fa l92l up f xx E ml .HMHE!', , M lg 5 Ml , , xx s . Maqjj Q Qgizk xg , 'ii I .11 2 Q V .a i , ,f,, , ,.,- 'za 4' jx w 5 -Ecn f.Tf'--Q - THESHHA :llc X Q ..- - E ? Q-If HMI-IEU LW Class of IQ24 President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Class Adviser E. Officers PERRY McMAHON DONALD BROWN BURDETTE PRICE ,IEANNETTE BROWN MISS NELL V. KITTLE Colors Old Rose and Silver Class Roll Mary Alexander Ruth Allender Harold Ashworth Virginia Baker Frank Barnette Tom Barr Clarence Beall Ralph Berry Lenora Blake Mildred Bonar George Bottome Kathryn Brock Jeannette Brown William Broyles Audrie Buchner Harry Cameron Roy Chambers Ethel Clarke Max Connelly Thomas Corcoran Evelyn Cottrell Joseph Cox Marguerite DeNoon Hazel Doman Mary Ellen Dorsey Joe Ellis Lawrence Evans Ben Forster Twila Friedly Reed Garvin Carl German Anna Goldberg David Goldberg Mary Grandstaff john Gray Alene Hamilton Wilma Hanna Ronald Harris Dale Hartley Elizabeth Hooton Irene I-Iubbs Keith Hudson Virginia Hughes James Hull Nancy Johnson Theodore jones Louis Joseph john Kerns Novella Kimberly Mary Lafferty Gordon McClintock Roberta McConnell Donald McDaniel Iola McElroy Dulcie McHenry Elsie MCI-Ienry Edward McHenry Earl Mcllvain Perry McMahon Helen Manning Mabel Messner Glenn Moore Irene Moore Regina Myroski Clara Penick Rea Pickering Thelma Poyle Burdette Price Walter Purdy Helen Rankin Laura Raymer Flora Richmond May Richmond Roy Rife Frank Rosenmerkel William Rupp Bertram Smith Merle Smith Howard Stilwell Paul Sullivan Minnie Thompson Tom Virgin Robert Walton Ralph Warner Mary Etta Weaver Frank Wilson Alice Workman Wilma Yeater Lillian Young George Gleason Katherine Gleason Els if ll l92l If XXL' U .4 4 v-. E s 115 TX. ' -we., ., Q, f'fQ- V W' '.o.,g,2:.Q U ,dc cyg- Vxffw V . A .K ,, . Phi . I .R Q ifaev, 1 all-ss' 7 3 i,-, .xg gg' :-NL -I - NV' - . A TK.. is-if" 'xfgfxx f A Q: -E ll X. ' 5 ,ily . 4-1'f3XiMS 5 ' . i V, A .... Nl R a 1 's3X,.'a f ,Q gp' aj ,EV gf' . iff' .3 la -VUL. ?'3 1-'A' P 3 .Q f Lg iN..,,xr.f,- . V Q :"Y'f', . ' 'v wr' 2 113' . .fu W HMI-IEIV HQ Freshman Class History Early one morning near the last of August, l920, the members of the Freshman class were seen toiling up the steps of the High School. Of course you have heard that it takes all kinds of people to make the world go around. So it was with our class. There were tall people and short people, fat people and thin people, but all were extremely anxious to begin their High School career. We were somewhat timid standing in awe of the upper classmen. After a few weeks had passed away we forgot this feeling. Before very long we had a class meeting and with the encourage- ment and advice of lVlr. Stewart, who presided, we elected our class officers, class adviser and choose our colors: namely, old rose and silver. Now as our organization is complete we proudly call ourselves "the Class of '24." Foremost among the many ways we distinguished ourselves was the fact that during the Elson Art Exhibit we sold more tickets than any other class and were rewarded by a picture forthe school. While it is generally conceded that the Freshman class of 1920 is the brightest and most studious that ever entered the High School. we also claim to be the Hpeppiestu and have had many good times. Among the delightful social affairs was our class party. We scarcely recognized the gym, it being transformed by the high school and class colors in billiant array. It was a most successful party. Great credit is due to the social committee and the class adviser, Miss Kittle. The Freshmen are enthusiastic supporters of all school athletics and a majority can always be found at the games rooting for dear old Moundsville, even if they are the greenest class ever in M. H. S. Dear old M. H. S. Our love for you will never dieg We have a happy year as Freshmen And hope to be Sophomores by and by. Z s-4 .m ,-. Cl ... i N s if 11 I92l XX :JE gi xx. iw-4511 i s X - 91 X v',1 .. w 5.5 ff All N ' Greelmzmnas Grow E .C mf T 5" 'few--5.5: N-Wff9.Az XMx9tl'ff'4K . - Q "Those Seniorsl' -A l'm a slow sort of creature, full well do l know, l And its strange such a matter should puzzle me so, But l can't help a thinking, l 'spect its 'gainst rules, Why the SE.NlORS cut such a big figger in schools. Q Why they do as they please and never a word 'Bout the way they behave nothing ever is heard. They break all the rules, and stay out late at night, l KNOW, for l've caught 'em and l don't think its right. l l remember a dream, that .l had tother night, 'Bout them SENlORS, and l wolce up with a fright. l dreamed they had gone to Mr. Stewart and knelt, And got permission to be as big as they felt. And my stars, what a sight, 'twould have frightened a mule To have seen 'em next morning a comin' to school. They Filled all the street and looked just as tall As the school house itself: l was 'fraid they would fall. 5 But l watched them go in and my what a squeeze- They had to get clown on their hands and their knees, One fellow got stuck and l laughed till l cried, A-watchin' him struggle a gettin' inside. l wish you'd have seen what them SENIORS done, When they went in for chapel: l'll tell you 'twas fun. Why they can't behave half the time, as they are, And as big as they were, why there simply was war. 7 'fx They're stuck on themselves, its as plain as a wall, 'ill And they think we lcids ain't in it at all, l , But WE. intend to be SE.NlORS some day w And the FRESHIES will catch it-just mind what l say! l , -D. DANIELS, '24 E. Qlll., .... M4243 l92l lt. XX ' M A f ,ff f K E 5' . I U I' BK II IVI I-I E IV iff II 13 .T - V I I I I I I I I I I N , ' . - . 15 GN .. QQQ, . :iq 'Q QI go .fn-.3 W D ,zfsgfzseweizzfk-' f ..1i'-35543241'I'VI'54'?T'3,- . I XSGENSFIQ-1? fb '. '-uSi.b flu I n - - r --M61 va, , Q, fgbx '.. 75 fbi as J :,: Q sv M1351 -L. - .--o-,wg , 1 ' Mn Qvkgigzfx f+vf4','.' I -7.: - lwznsb 4 I I "" f -,. 'QIQQ' 1 .-2 ,Xia :FQQQQI I '-1' Q-3' 's I -ni--,:' 'eg-'Q-K . I 7 , I it-, NW' I QLII--II, - 52' f ,--:sw I - y..i5'foZ,:LSi.' X 'f' .I 1, 1' sc.:- 7 V, II, 940,135 XX . - ' ws -I i .: I ' 'PB I ' I u Y -4 X X I I Q':,0x X I .f ' .. 6, ' 0935! :J 1' 80 Q.. Q Imj ' I Sz' U L- T? ' .WS I . '- I M yr ' . " :ff , I F222 X Qijffw? xx Q 'S , H. P-4' Xp ' X .H 'gif N 'I ff A I X ' Q A x I ' I I I I I I I I I W I ' I I I I If A If I PXQ x4 I I ' I ' I I I I I I I I-I Li".I IDI JVI I l92I U 'NX U , 4. W a U v .'-JI! 5 I 4 .---1. b.. .lin U I 'LL' . 24. f .1 s1:l - I sq f- ' -rn. - F . - 1 'V Sw. W V "JF-"P - ' ' '. O - 'B " 'TL' ' 1. I e 15 -Q, .5 , , . - n, ,. V., . - -, - J' '-r - F . 3 - 9 .4 1 W! A I "" 4' ' - ' . ' -K, f.'.,. -J ' Q. 1 '-Y..-,V 1- . ., . , . . . :fill irq tlfilylztl. "gray ui 4 u url W ' A . . W 'FMA . . . . , 4'-H111 . 1 ' 1 - In 14' -. .., 41' V , -p . . - ,X-' 112 Ein.-..1"E.r h' 5-tn .'vw, fi K' ', . , R4 1, 15:2 Kiwi Ig nl ' - 2' ,f L ,942 ,U-3.:feTp..'. "ff'1" ' 'T ., ' 1, " "9f"'i'l T7i-i Usa. 1. -wa.. f 11? :I ,SWA M411 .1 " 'ik W' 5 , -t ..'.,:.,1z- gr, -.wtgf ' 5.39. P. Al.: U 'N-. ' ,f 'Q M , gjg, mf, 9,13 ,-1: -:mg-1 Agn' if , ff'1r w'n5?"r-fu -x. QV' H- - A . 'gr-' ..,'f:i1,,'514,"'., . " 'r' ..' ' .-"j, , .. ' I H f ' gfv 1 11' ' ' 6 "QF" -7 ' NW- .s ' - 1' 11-55 sf 1 .Wi fl? . wi I-,',f'f :nf X Hhyn, - 2l'xI' gi ',"u-, . .5 Ao 'v .,,..I '- lv N' 1 -x'x ' H .'-. I N15 ff C .F 'ff' . 4 " 'f , ..' V l-gf" fm . I" HTA" '1-. - , uf 1. If I. ,J 5 5 5. fy ,........ 11, .hy 1 igss, 3 'Wi-.Q ' 1' 'fx ' .V . vi 'V '41-Ab fgrf',-g1i.-- QW' -. w- D .1 JT fr .fi -.: u -' 1" - ' , Q", f4"At1 ., .'4 5 . .". R. l,fl.g v' : -,,s"y-7-" iQ. f uw ' .516-W1 -Q. kg 4, , .Mp ,455'5'.x ni' ,pt .4355 -Wai 4 mg , ,- , 1 ,A nn .935 -Q., f QPF " f 9fs95xSf: 1' ' f " 5 -1 ' " -fi .eISw5'5B1f.1-ri.. . +2'L1 rs Y, ' . ','-AM' w?'7ih,i'-5.1 .f . ' ,. ' . ' 51", 'ty QY . :.1.1rf1'1L,f"x Q1 "n ' '1 WW "ff-I Aw' :TN ' X 1 3' I "'.,-f' '- HTA"-'x wtf-.' 'W 5" ' Aa: "-iLJi9flir'.?' ' 4 -'., .wi in , -"f" g'7 L' -.i,ry,-"WT, ... f-SJ! -1 A' .Y 'ri' 1-if --. 'zz' "' V- '-ff " '- -.21-Q ' - '.y..2ff . .Qu 1 . v..'.q"'.g0.-. " . 'Q" 'z . , . .' ' L. -' "H 'Y A ,- I.. A K - 1, 7f,J,,,f', ff ' Wa' 555144421 --, 75:1-uff'.a.g 1' X.. . gy -J' ,W th". . ,Jil A ' uf', "-f'.'!g1- -F HH EAI 'J-'.:. lf' A ' ' 'r "H J- ' f' "AC 'J-1, -. an.- l '., f' I.4,4,!1r Y--,1.v:fl 'xg- - .iI-- "' A r-:Eg I ,br X1 Q ' -x.'!+LP Jaw 'N 'mf' 3 N. " ' X ', ,YH 1 . . lnfixhxy .U 'HH' -VMI,-N '. 1 ' X - 1- .X'- 3 ,J gl 3 'gig 'N , .,+ V. A Q . me.. wgwg Q, .. 1' ' ' ' '-f ' H"1"1??r9iif2 'Q-I' P- l. ' . jf.. ,' uf".' I V .LI 6 'sie ...mb-4 V. ,. ' f 1' fr f I' A . V f 4 i Q Q. "P '5'7sii7!4Y".!' :hr fl ,.-f'?'f,A ff 'rl 15. Q? A .. Q , H" U ai. . " ' Q'?f'J -5, r ' v YI 'lf wil 'H-'Aid J I -- '1 '-.W "- 1 211. M "',i.f1.'.?N 'f ' .ff 2 .I i, ,I rp 'LX' K " 5 ' 0 'Y 1 14 ' 'Q I , Tffit- , ,gn W HMI-1511 W U s l I f l l 1 E V w l l l l I l if Q ! . I , i EI' Sophomore Party The first social event of the year was given by the Sophomore class, a masquerade party being held on October 29. The gymnasium was decorated in keeping with the Halloween seasong corn, large pumpkins and Japanese lanterns carrying out the effect. The costumes were many and varied, and many surprises greeted the curious when masks were removed. Margaret Stilwell was awarded the prize for having the prettiest costume and Robert Jones proved to have the ugliest present. Senior Party On Saturday, November 6th, the Senior class gave their annual party. The gymnasium was tastefully decorated in the class colors, gold and blue. ' A vocal solo by Mr. Yerger met with great approval and a talk by lVlr. Stewart was witty and enjoyable. Several musical numbers, recitations and a mock wedding completed the program. A very delicious and appetizing luncheon was served, concluding a most pleasant evening. Fres hmtm Party The Freshman class gave their first party on January l5th, in the gymnasium. The decorations were tasteful and beautiful. Most of the large Freshman class were present and the playing of games proved to be their chief amusement. An excellent musical program was rendered and much credit is to be given the committee and Miss Kittle for the delicious refresh- ments. h Junior Party The junior party was among the most enjoyable events of the year. The mechanical drawing room was the scene of this most bril- liant affair, this room proving more suitable for small affairs than the gymnasium. The beautiful decorations were lavish and well arranged. Not a dull moment occurred during the whole evening. There was a fish pond, a fortune teller, a good orchestra and many other innovations which added to the' evening. The cracker contest in- troduced by lVlr. Homer Welsch proved to be quite exciting. The guests of the evening also included the Farmington High School basket-ball team. ' if 1I I92l ll Wi U 1' 'XXI il M I-I E li Class of IQZO PHYLLIS AYRES JOHN BRADLEY KATHRYN CONNER GAZELLE CROW HOWARD DUNCAN JOE DUNCAN EDITH EWING HILDA FISH MAY FRANCIS ARCH GORBY LORETTA GREGORY MILDRED HELMS LEAH HUBBS WILDA IONES ELIZABETH LEATHERBY WILLIAM LEATHERBY HELEN LEWIS PAUL MASON JOHN MERCER MERRITT MQCUSKEY LAURA MCCONNELL HELEN MORNINGSTAR BEATRICE NUSS . MARGARET POWELL VIRGINIA PRICE CHARLES WILSON RALPH YEATER 47 11 .Attending WesIeyan coIIege at Buck- hannon. Attending Marietta college. Bookkeeper at I-Ienderson's furniture store. Teaching school at Ctorby school. Billing cIerk at B. 6: O. office. Order cIerk at Fostoria C-Iass Co. Teaching at Third Street school. Bookkeeper at Wheeling Electric Com- pany office. Teaching school at Central building. Teaching schooi at Round Bottom . Stenographer at Trimble 6: johnson Company. Xvorking for Kieeson Co. Teaching school at First Ward building. Stenographer at Wardens ofihce at state prison. Clerk at StifeI's store in Wheeiing. Working at B. 64 Ofyards in Benwood. Married to john Hyde and Iiving in WheeIing. Attending Bethany college. Working at Fostoria Ctlass Co. Attending W. lk College at Wash- ington. A Married to Ralph Yeater. Teaching school in Glendale. Teaching schooI in Hannibal, Ohio. Married to Keston Workman and teaching schooI at Colliers. Billing clerk at Fostoria Class Co. Attending EIIiott's Commercial school in. Wheeling. Married to Laura McConneII and work- ing 'at Richland MarshaII Coal Com- pany's office. , ug 1, Z -.4 .1 E. S 64 l92I I' XX IIE!- ilu gli XX WWHVII-IEIV I 1 z .-., l Q3 r il l l, N ,l K ff lr f i il i N 1 . . W O . l ! ll U S V - A i - l il 5, .. Q 1 E. if 1 f ,N i 4 V, l Qlcc Clulv li l MISS MARY NESBITT, Leader l SOPR.-XNO Frances McCamic ALTO Alice Kerns Mary Smith Esther Sigafoose jean Carpenter Sarah Meredith ' 14 Virginia Riley SE-COND SOPRANO Beulah Kanner N W Helen MCCusl-:ey Miriam Stultz Florence Smith Virginia Moore Helen Lipfert Dorothy Mudge Madelyn Brantner Accompanist, E.SSlE, Cl..ARl'Q i Band j. XV. BRYSON, Leader CNORNETS TROMBONES TUBAS V ,fi l l Z EJ EIU Charles Vlfilliamson joe Wilson Ed. Echols Ralph Berry Frank Sigafoose CLARINETS J. W. Rickey Kenneth Ryan Arthur Mourot Clyde Smith Milton McCuslcey Forest Wood 4 George Bottome Walter Magers A LTO5 Willis Lancaster Marion Knight ff WI I92l If Allan Dinsrnore Frank Rosenmerkel BARITONES Charles Newman Ray Evan-s DRUMS Burdette Price Donald Snyder W S IIE Ml-H5 ---4 4 l ,. "7AZ'iN Q1 fi li ffll w XX wus-a f 1 , + Nm U1 V 1 J J' U U gf! JI NN il lvl I-I 5 I' ,iff , D O X ,QQNQUUQKWMQQ f fx! , f - :J if N -- X ,Mix . xl .X NX mfhgww XX 1f,, -I , x, U' wh X ,pa I92I mx IF H XX 'lm Qjlr M HM I-I E If df mtg? V x 4 1 N x, V3 f ' -' :af ,L j : Y I1 FCDTBAUM ll ,Z 5 ig I9 2I IL NN fl XX UMHEILW Il D The Football Season The I920 football season cannot be called a wonderful success, neither was it a terrible failure. The team had hard luck all season and never hit their winning streak until the last of the year. Two games were won, one tied and five lost. U The team was a little late in getting started owing to the theft. during the summer, of most of the equipment and only three weeks of practice was held before the first game with Sistersville on our home grounds. The stealing of uniforms was one of the worst deeds ever recorded in the local athletic history and although several of the jerseys were returned none of the thieves were caught, Coach Sweeney had to contend with many difficulties for prac- tically the majority of the I9I9 team was lost, either, by graduation or failure of players to return this year, Ryan, Rickey, Schaub, Wood- burn and Young of the regular team were left and soon after the first game, Captain Schaub was injured in the manual training cle- partment and was lost for the rest of the season. This was a great blow to the team. The first game was an easy victory for Moundsville over Sisters- ville. Although no large scores were made, except in the Parkersburg game, all the remaining games except two were lost, usually by one touchdown and' then in the last part of the game. Although the season was not the success that has been the record for Moundsville in the past, there are hopes of a great team next year with Woodburn, Hamilton, Fletcher, Joseph, Purdy, Robinson, Reed, McMahon and Warner left as the nucleus on which to build, besides many men who have not come out for the team previously and those who will enter next year. SCORES Nlounclsville Opponents 2 7 SISTERSVILLE. 0 7 WARWOOD I 0 0 BELLAIRE 2 I 0 PARKERSBURC 688 6 LINSLY 2 I I3 TRIADELPHIA I3 I4 SPENCER 74 I3 CAMERON I8 80 148 at-C:lal'TlCS played BWBY fl'Ol'Tl home. PLAYER Carroll Schaub-Captain and Center. I. W. Rickey-End and Center. Kenneth Ryan-Quarter Back, Captain , William Woodburn-Half and Full Bk, Chas. Fletcher-Tackle and Half Back. Raymond Harlan-Guard and Tackle. joe Young-End. - Eugene lVlcConnelI-Full Back and Gd. Milton lVlcCuskey-Guard. Paul Bottome-C-uarcl and Half Back. Glenn Hamilton-Half Back. S Raymond Barnette-Gd. and Full Bk. Marion Crowe-Tackle. Louis joseph-Half and End. james Robinson1E.ncl. Perry lVlclVIahon-Tackle. Walter Purdy-Tackle. William Reed-Tackle. Willis Lancaster-Tackle. Ralph Warner-Quarter Back. justus Pickett-Center Bertram Smith--Guard. . i.. Z .-4 El Q I if 'I 'l92I I' XX. ll ,D W WMI'-ISF' W o X . t AW lfff :Salman g ' - yt' il Q0-Zfwl f ii I 'dgim 5 Vx "Thar . r . Cameron Q, . is Gamera 3 ' to is NO'i'WALBlI2, rviAsoN Z, 3 X W"'ZtfTIZ1Z5lFs 'O ,Z-2 One score and six weeks ago our rivals brought forth upon the High School gridiron a great team, conceived in Cameron, clad in purple jerseys and protected by much padding. l We are now dedicating a portion of that gridiron as a final resting place for the hopes of those who gave their best that their team should not be defeated. It is altogether fitting and proper that we should do this. But in a larger sense, we cannot dedicate-we cannot consecrate -we cannot hallow this ground. Our brave fellows, clad in Orange and Black who struggled there have consecrated it far above our poor power to add or detract. Cameron will little note nor long remember what we said there, but it can never forget what we did there. It is rather for us to be here dedicated to the great unfinished task before us-that we here highly resolve that from this honorable de- feat we take increased devotion to that cause for which they gave their last full measure of devotion-that this school, when they meet Cameron next year, shall have a new birth of freedom and that the Orange and Black of Moundsville Hi, for Moundsville Hi, and by Nloundsville Hi, shall never again be lowered to defeat, JU fl Il l92l'U XX l ID Q ' ' 1 - -u. xl." h . .'1", U. 1, J , '. .ul ' 1 A , A . . -vii, . , 1. N, ,.,,x "fP"1f w ,L ,fin .' ' T tif-Kg' 3 5- C f' "' '. .A , lu s 'Sy 1. ' k-v sw ,QI 1' - ' A. 'DY' 4 'Q 'N-51 . 1331 .' 'A 'f Y' .: .L . . ,.s, . . -' -M.. Qi" :A 1 T32 :QS-P 11 ' 'ni .VJ 'ximif 1 K, ' ,. . iv' , brandy. .. v 1 PJ., J-1, , U ,fy f 1 e .-'4 w Url fe-- , . 5 ' .if .1 in, ,r 1 fm' ' .. , .mv A., 1 r U11 XR AJMHEIl , M QQ 1 S ? A ,J , if 'I l92l u f xx -I5 NH-I5 59525 X w UI' XX WMI-IEI' M Iilm Ryan, Kenneth-Guard. "l..oppy" is small but he- sure is mighty. When it comes to basket ball he's right there. He has a habit of rattling the other team by tossing in a basket two or three times in every game from past the middle of the floor. He can move like forked lightning and is also our foul shooter. The points he has rolled up in this manner have won many a game this season. He graduates this year. Woodburn, William-Forward, Captain. This is Billis third year on the team and he will be with us again next year. He was given honorable mention in the state line-up last year and has been going great guns this season. He has played every year since he has been in high school and besides the honors as a player he has already earned, we expect to hear great things of him at the tournament. , Barnette, Raymond+-Guard. You see a big yawn down under the other team's basket and you know that's Barnette. He's the sleepiest looking guy that ever played basket ball, or so we believe, but when that ball comes down in his territory you wonder what's happened because Barney has wakenecl up. Coach Sweeney says that he wishes he could make Barney play a game before he starts in to play as he never gets warmed up until the end of the game. Barney was one of the best guards in the State last year. Lafferty, Clarence-Forward. uskinnyn was a member of the 1920 squad and when he came out this year Coach Sweeney knew he had a real player. He tosses in baskets with amazing regularity and also has a manner of eluding opposing guards in a most puzzling manner. We expect him to do great things. Q 1 'I f ... 4... .ld ,... E t ff all I92l li new ll U El lr' 1, we S E Q Z Eu XX HMI-ISI' .hs R 2. Hamilton, Glenn-Center and Forward., "Ham" is always on deck to take an'yone's place in the game and is one of the peppiest players ever on a court. He puts pep in any- one and has done wonders at all sports. We expect to see him counted as one of the greatest athletes ever turned out at Moundsville Young, Joe-Guard. x joe got in many games this year, and would have been in more if other interests had not kept him from practicing as much as he should. He will graduate this year and Moundsville loses a good guard when he goes out. McConnell, Eugene-Center. i jean came to us from Bethany this year and certainly fills the shoes of Moore, last year's center. He is big but is one of thie fastest men on the team and has been out-jumped at center but very few times. Staggers, Vernon-Forward. Staggers came from Wadestown High to Nloundsville and im- mediately showed that he could play basket ball. He has played in nearly all of the games this season and probably is the fastest Floor man on the squad. He, like Barnette, is likely to fool you as he also looks sleepy. The Substitutes. The following have done much to make the team the success that it is: Purdy. Reed, Harris, DuBois, Wilson and Warner. Coach Sweeney. Mr. Sweeney has secured the co-operation of everyone and the players always have done best for him. He takes great interest in all the school work: besides being the coach of all athletics, is teacher of history. We think he has done very well for Moundsville this year. if i 'I l92I If XX M WMI-IEII ' D The Basket Ball Season The basket ball season so far has been one of the most successful that a Moundsville team has ever had. While the 1920 team made a great showing at the state tournament, they did not win so many games before going to Buckhannon. - The schedule was the hardest and most extensive of any previous years, Parkersburg, Marietta, Canonsburg, Claysville, Smithfield, Farmington, Wellsburg, Union and Triadelphia, teams known all over the tri-state district, were played and the percentage of games won shows up exceedingly well. McSwain, Moore and Mercer were lost from last year's squad but Woodburn, Ryan, Barnette and Lafferty remained and were sure cf positions. McConnell from Bethany Prep came in and has filled the center position to perfection. Staggers from Wadestown entered and has made an excellent showing. Hamilton and Young substitutes of last year have also made good. To date nineteen games have been played, fourteen won and five lost, giving an average of .826. Considering teams played and con- ditions this is a wonderful showing. Only two games remain on the schedule and hopes of winning both are very bright. Smithfield will be met on our floor March I I. and Parkersburg there on March IZ. lt then remains for the team to make their usual showing at the tournament. Coach and players say they will only be satisfied with "First Trophyi' and not the 'iRunners Up" loving cup which was won last year. The Orange and Black is not a wonderful scoring team and there is no outstanding star. lt is made up of five good players, working a five man defense to perfection. Team work has been good and in- dividual starring has been eliminated. Coach Sweeney and the whole squad deserve nothing but praise for their successful season. I SCORES Moundsville Opponents I7 SI-IADYSIDE. I4 26 MARIETTA 34 I6 WELLBURC 3 2:5 2 I PARKERSBURC 32 40 WARWOOD I 8 44 TRIADELPHIA 32' 24 UNION I0 IB CANONSBURC I 3 20 LINSLY 3 I 4 . 38 NEW CUMBERLAND I I I6 UNION I 5 at 23 ALUMNI I 5 40 FARMINGTON 9 22 LINSLY I I I3 WARWOOD 20 46 MINCO I I 32 FOLLANSBEE I8 38 I TRIADELPHIA IC 24 CLAYSVILLE I 3 I 5 I8 347 'Games away from home. I If I JI I92I Il. Wt 'W .IIMI-IEI' W CALENDAR ,gs-Z 5 IX-,Z Aug. 30 Sept. I Sept. 4 Sept. 9 Sept. I5 Sept. 25 Sept. 30 Oct. 2 Oct. 6 Oct. 7 Oct. I 2 Oct. I 6 Oct. 20 Oct. 29 Oct. 30 Nov. I Nov. 6 Nov. I I 1920 School opens. Many new faces. Fifty Seniors Qnowl. We start work too soon. New faces among faculty. Class politicians at work. Who took the football jerseys. Can't practice until thieves return their spoils. C-lee Club reduced in size since no credit is given. We start our physical torture classes again. Hope all get husky enough to play football. "Kid Day" observed by girls. Faculty claims this to be proper form of dress. We beat Sistersville 27 to 0. Keep up the good work boys. Few old jerseys appear on field. We hope "Horne Coming" comes often--no school this afternoon. Another afternoon off, but Warm'ood beats us in foot- ball I0-7. Deep mourning. Much "pep" exhibited in gymnasium. Wish we did as well on the field. Bellaire adds another defeat to our season, 2 I -0. Very rough boys allowed to attend. Art exhibit. Freshmen take prize for ticket selling. Sophomores celebrate with a party. Many disguises and surprises. Parkersburg wins the Marathon. Hope they all are alive, 68-0. Welcome visitors at chapel. Seniors have party. Quite a chilly day. Linsly does it again. Armistice Day. No holiday and little celebration. -17 III l92l I' NK ga' w HMI-151' M L X Nov X Nov Nov Nov. Nov. Nov Dec. Dec. l Dec. -Q jan. jan. l jan. l jan. jan. w l jan. E i jan. l Z -lan. Jan. 1. CALENDAR--Continued Our first tests begin. We tied with Triadelphia. Our team bucks up and plans to win the rest. i Report cards given out. Everybody gets good grades? We did it. Spencer bows to us I4 to 7, and at Spencer too! Thanksgiving-the less said the better. Cameron made us swallow it in the last thirty second-I8-13. Wait till next year. Mr. Stewart announces that lockers are to be kept locked. The same old grind with little diversion. When will those holidays begin? All happy. No school until january 3. IQZI Back at it again. "Ain't" it hard to study now? No rest for the weary. Reviews for exams begin al- ready. Semester examinations start today. We hope for the best. Examinations end. We are thankful for small favors. The Freshmen have their first party. All excitement and much preparation. The beginning of the second semester. Seventeen new Freshmen received into part membership. Several new Sophomores created. Basket ball has been going on for a month and we are doing quite well. Won five and lost three. Mr. Sweeney announces that losses have ended. We clon't know anything about basket ball but we know our squad doesn't keep training. New Cumberland went down 38-I I. Our wind seems to be poor at end. Ulf ' if II I92l ll iw U L We HMI-IEIW W Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. March March March March March March March March March March March March CALENDAR-Continued The Juniors have party in Mr. Auld's room. Farming- ton didn't mind their defeat after the party. Many teacher visitors. Our faculty goes to the institute this afternoon and we get off. Mr. Stewart is all smiles. He is a happy father. We celebrate Washington's birthday by hard study for tests. Have you had your picture taken? The faculty must also go through the agony. Mr. Lantz murders a mouse. Girls' screams indicate perfect panic. Have your proofs arrived? Anti-chewing gum law enforced with great losses among the chewers. Do you always forget your Manual? The Orospolitan must appear on time. Beware the editor. A new national government, but the school remains un- changed. We have been winning basket ball games continuously. That tournament begins to look good to us. Wheeling refuses to play basket ball. Why? It might be summer but it's not. Senior class finally agrees on a play. Committee finds trouble picking a cast, but Hnally announces success. New baseball equipment arrives. Begins to look like business. Fifth period. Sad mistake in Geometry l IB. Some one wrote word "interesting" instead of "intersecting" on board. It did not fit the subject. The editor is trying to take this from the machine, and hence must cease my struggles. Oh, for the good old summer time, when all our studies end. 17 'I l92l I' XX QI' XX HMI-ISU , .W 'ilm Qrospolitcm Staff X. " f Q Editor-in-Chief ,......,... ....,... J ames Walton Q Contributing Editorw .,....,.. Willis Hartley Associate Editor .,,,. ,....,.. M arietta Stewart Assistant Editor .,i,.. ......,. C harles Hughes Athletic Editor ..,..,.,.,......... .. ,,.,,.., Paul Ryan Business Manager e,..........,,,..Y.,, ,...,.., J oe Young Advising Business Manager ..,.. ,..,,,.. H oward Chaddock Advertising Manager ....,...,.... ....,., F rank Martin jokes Editor .,.,.,..,........,...,. ,.,..,.. W illiam Woreh Literary Editor ...,.... ....,... K athryn Myers Calendar Editor ...... ,.....,. M artha Gregory f Typist .,,............ .,,....,,,,..,,....,,..,.,,,..,r.,.,,, M erlin DuBois Class Reporters Senior ,.,.,. ..,........,...,.....,.....,,...... L ouise Proelss junior ......... ...,,... Madelyn Brantner Sophomore ,,.. ,,,,,,,, S arah Wade Q Freshmen ......,... ,...,... H elen Manning ' Faculty Adviser... ,r,,,rr.,.,,,., ,,,,,,,, M r. Melville Stewart E r 1 1 Art Staff ' E e.. Virginia Hughes Paul Bottome Glenn Hamllton 11' ll-1 Edmund Echols Edward Mcl-lenry P. ' Mr. Auld, Faculty 'i ' 'I ' YKKNYKNXXYXKKKNWKKXXNYKXKK XXX 'KXNKXXXNXXYKNNKNXXXXNXXXYX 'ik W X xi! ggmg -gm so EDITQRIALS , N a V ,Gl y l The work of the Orospolitan staff this year has been unexcelled by that of any preceding year. Co-operation has been the by-word of every member, and by this means we have accomplished one of our ambitions: A FIRST CLASS school paper. I ..-M f The graduating class of M. H. S. is larger this year than any pre- f ceding class. Fifty-one' will wear the student's cap and gown this X year. Our Freshman classes are increasing year by year, and it only X seems natural for us to predict a new addition to our already over- crowded building. Ll d Elf ' W tl I92I ll M H5 .me HMI-:sn ff EDITORIALS--Continued Moundsville High School needs an addition to its gymnasium. lf the west wall was torn away, a balcony could be placed in such a position as to enable all to witness the games in comfort. The great draw-back in the present arrangement is that one is crowded for room and the floor space of the gym is taken up at the expense of the contestants. A dressing room could be placed underneath the balcony which could be entered from the outside. This advantage would give the town's people access to the gym without disturbing the work of the school. Equipment could be added to the gym and all advantages of it could be open to the use of those who are not in school. It is hardly necessary to dwell upon the fact that an addition is needed. This could be added with but little cost as the architect of the building provided for such annexes. An auditorium could then be added by building in the space over the gymnasium. This addition must come sooner or later, and as it would help over- come the tendency of the street loahng by offering a place of recre ation in the evenings. Boost for this until it is a reality. Baseball Baseball is known to be Coach Sweeney's main sport and Mounds- ville should have "some" team this year. Material is very plentiful and practice will start as soon as the weather permits. Eighteen new complete uniforms are already on hand and a well equipped squad will always take the field. The schedule is as follows: April 8-St. Clairsville at Moundsville April 9 -Warwood at Warwood. April I6 -Linsly at Moundsville. April 22 -Parkerburg at Parkersburg. April 23 -Clarksburg at Clarksburg. April 27 --Linsly at Wheeling. April 29 -Wheeling at Wheeling. April 30 -Triadelphia at Nloundsville. May 4.-Triadelphia at Oak Park. May 6.-Warwood at Moundsville. May 7.-Wheeling at Nloundsville. May l l.-Cameron at Nloundsville. May l3.-Parkersburg at Moundsville May l4.-Clarksburg at Moundsville. if 'l l92l N X C1 F, .1 Vu..V4 VE' fx- . 3 mf.: o. 1 -'-- 2-16-' -as ' v if " 1. ,.u in-"0 , , 1-' V . , , . - sz - .V"- Lia ,. -. x ' 5 'JV . V A V . ,Vw yr H -1. IG- ," -3, N' Y . 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V ' . V 4 ' ' 1 ', '- it .,1,. 1 2" gp 1. V .,' -V -,jgg ' f , 'SVVV ' Wg Vi- '- . V . - - V - V -. 'V , V . .1 iv- wg.,jf.v-.74 I'-rl lu. xi- 1-N.. U ', z' I V if ""- --f-- '. .. . , . 4- . lk' f'- f- V.r?YV-,'i1-.'5iJ'. VV.,-1 V. -:iq -I 5' . ' fi'-71:-K'.' " '. 4 .5 , ' 3' 'il-4 i-V ,,- 'ig , V-x E X gin m HMI-:sw W ng .'Qf:,4.I?1 iffy? X : Ms 21 ' m if J .TGKEZS U , LUN ' 'If 'T I92l IL XX TIE -. HMI-IE-'sl' Jokes 4? He kissed her rosy lips just kissed them in a frolic. Ah, 'twas a dear, dear kiss, For he died of painters colic. 95 ff ,F No man ever got indigestion from swallowing his pride. 35 :F it She Caccepting a bunch of flowers that he had carefully arranged, -"What a lovely undertalcer you would make!" 4 ,F 4 lVlr. Sweeney-"james, what really caused the first gun to be fired in the world war?" , James-"Someone must have pulled the trigger." 95 96 ,F A Vague Idea Miss Trippett-"What's the play?" Bill W.-"The Merchant- of Venice." Miss T.-"What's the plot?" Bill W.-"l dunno. l think he was hauled up for proflteeringf' 35 QF P9 Soph.-"Did you ever take chloroform?" Fresh.-"No, who teaches it?" PI- JI- -11 To the Letter Said A 2 B, I C U R lnclined 2 B A J. Said B 2 A, U'r mind, l C. Shows signs of slight D K. it :F 95 James W.-'iHad a big fight at our house last night." Mr. Bennett-"I-low's that?" James W.-"The door swung on the hinges." 35 'F 55 Hungary send a female ambassador to Berlin, being the first country to adopt President Wilson's suggestion for an end of diplo- matic secrets. if 11 l92l W XX 1 w HMI-1511 + me fum .--. JOKES-Continued "Why did the salt shaker?" "Because he saw the spoon holder." 5 as N- ar- f ' l Riffle-"Did you ever read 'Looking Backwards?" 1 Raffle-"Yes, once in an exam, and I was suspended." 3 if 'Y' Oh, aspirin, dear aspirin my head aches for you. if FF ,I A "Major" Operation jean Mc.-"What's the matter, old top? You look sick." Ham Ryan-"l've just undergone a serious operation." ,lean-"Appendicitis? H Ham-"Worse than that. I had my allowance cut off." 'F W- 'T- Sweetheart Blues l 4... ...- Sung by Alta Levy ,-.. Cl I got a man, il Won't tell you his name, '- Cause your man And my man May be the same. tl- 4 W- William W.-"Tell me how to make a delicate baby plump." No answer. l' it fall off Myers' building and it will come down plump." if 55 PF The Kind of Questions We Want to Be Asked l.-What countries fought in the Spanish-American war? 2.-What nationality was the statesman Snickle Fritz? 3.-Was the Monroe Doctrine founded by George Washington? 3- X- JF Miss Powers--"Use occur in a sentence." H. S.-"l chased a cur down the street." N 4 35 PF M. Stultz-"May l go down in my locker?" Fred-'She must think it is an elevator." L... !! ll l92l I' NN .110 Q El' .1 R -nf -1. Cl 'r 5 in N NMI-IEIF' if 'ID JOKES--Continued Sneeze Hearty ul rise to propose a little toast," announced the president o Hay Fever Club. "What is it?" "Here's looking at-choolu -14 -F Adam and Eve's telephone No.: ZSI-Apple. Home Use for Hypnotism "Robert," said the hypnotist's wife. i'Yes, my dear." "I wish you would come here and tell baby he's asleep." 35 35 3F J. Pickett: "Did you get the third problem?" Chauncy H.: "No," J. Pickett: "How near were you to the right answer?" Chauncy fthinkingl: "About five seats away." 35 Ri 4 Senior: "Have you kept up with your studies?" Fresh: uYes, but l haven't passed them." if 36 36 Mr. Stewart: "Miss Roberts will sing 'After You're C-one.' ' Voice in audience: "Thank goodness!" 35 it 3F Prof.: "What can you tell me about the Ethiopian race?" f the Fred P.: ul didnit see it, sir, l went to the basket ball game." 35 35 35 "Did you send flowers to his funeral?" "No, I sent a fire extinguisher." 35 36 35' "It must be terrible to have to spend most of your life in prison," said the curiosity seeker. "Oh, it isn't so bad," replied the convict. "They only have ing days once a month." 4 36 36 35 It is declared that the bagpipe is the oldest musical instrume the world. That must be why its joints squeak so. ff? 'I l92l l' W. visit- nt in N IVII-ISU-.. JOKES-Continued i Tact l went to a party with janet, And met with an awful mishap, For l awkwardly emptied a cupful Of chocolate into her lap. But janet was cool-though it wasrft- For none is so tactful as she, And, smiling with perfect composure, Said sweetly, "The drinks are on me.' FF 96 'Y Old Gent: "Do you know what happens to little boys who smoke?" Little Boy: "Yes, they gets picked on by nosey old men." 3- 5 it i'Why, Tommy!" exclaimed the Sunday School teacher. "Don't you say your prayers every night before you go to bed?" "Not any more," explained Tommy. "l used to, though, when l had to sleep in a folding bed." it it JF He took her for an ice cream treat, His pretty blue-eyed Sal: But fainted when he saw the sign, "Cream ninety cts. per gal." PI- PF -Y Given: A sheet of ruled paper. To Prove: That it is a lame dog. Proof: A sheet of paper is an inclined plane: an inclined plane is a slope upg a slow pup is a lame dog. it af' 3' First Scholar: "What is the electrician doing over to the school house?" Second Scholar: "Putting in an electric switch." First Scholar: "Oh, my, if they are going tordo licking by elec- tricity, l'll quit." PF JF 3' They had never met be4 But what had she 2 care? She loved him lo-derly, For he was a l.000.000-aire. 95 FS it Soph: "Did you ever see a blind man read?,' Freshie: "No, but l.saw a clarinet reed in Wilson's music storef as 45 :F lVlr. Rogers. in Biology: "Name all the double-jointed animals, be- ginning with Raymond Barnettef' . if I! l92l ll ' W v y ss HMH5' mf ig Wi s DEpARTMENT5 Z .-. if E. --P ? UU English The work of the English Department is arranged with a view to giving the most thorough knowledge possible of the various phases of English. A mastery of technical grammar. rhetoric, composition and a developing of a taste for literature are the aims of the course. Pupils learn to express themselves well either in oral or written Composition only by constant practice and to cultivate an apprecia- tion of the best literature only by study and application. lt is the aim to adapt the work to the pupils abilities, to make it interesting and thus develop efficiency in the use of the language and to arouse a desire for good literature. Hi5t01'y This is a very popular department, practically every student in the school taking some course in history. The study begins with Ancient times, passes on to Mediaeval and Modern History and then to American History, finishing with a good strong course in Civics. Quite a large amount of work outside of the text books has been done and several magazines in current subjects are studied daily. Langmzgcs This department offers a full four years course in Latin. A strong two years course is given in Spanish and French with as much conversation and reading of current periodicals as time will permit. These courses are made broad and give as practical an ap- plication as possible. The Spanish work is mostly a study of Latin American with the contemporary literature of Spain and Latin America. Special emphasis is placed upon the practical speaking of the language and commercial correspondence. Matlicmatics X Throughout the Mathematics Department there is a constant en- cleavor to cultivate the power of attention, to correct carelessness and forgetfulness, to avoid inaccuracy, to improve arithmetical skill, to prevent slovenly reasoning. ln these day of iron, steam and elec- tricity there is no subject, except the use of our mother tongue, that is so intimately connected with our everyday life as mathematics: therefore a general education should include a good course in mathe- matics. The subject also exemplihes most clearly and simply certain modes of thought which are of the utmost importance to everyone. --. 514. 1. Cl his 'Z Q Wf ilazl wt -ii W HMI-IEU U DEPARTMENTS-Continued Science The Science Department affords excellent instruction in Physics, Chemistry, Biology, and General Science. The work is as practical as possible and it is the aim to make this instruction useful in every day life. Laboratory work is required in all classes and this part of the course is valuable. The department is growing rapidly and be- fore long it will be necessary to add several new subjects and em- ploy at least part of the time of another teacher. Conmicrcitll The Commercial Department is a real live place of business from which the students are graduated direct into the offices of the many business men of the city. It is planned to give a practical education io those who desire to enter the commercial world. Shorthand, Typewriting, Bookkeeping, Commercial Law, Com- mercial Arithmetic, Commercial Geography are among the strictly vocational subjects. Gther subjects are open to commercial students, four years of English being prescribed for graduation. Home Economics ' We like to scour pots and pans, We like to sew and make things shine, We put nice things in jars and cans. Come see if you don't think we're fine. This department was established in l9l9 and since that time has made rapid advancement. At the beginning of the year we were asked to serve Rotary Club Luncheons, and bought equipment suffi- cient to serve Hfty. The Domestic Science course has been outlined so as to give a practical knowledge of foods and the principles which underlie their preparation and at same time teach the application of these intel- ligently, making girls more efiicient and more ready to bear the share of the world's work. The course in Sewing includes not only lessons concerning elementary stitches but embraces the making of a com- plete outfit. Manual Training Last year the Manual Training course was an experiment. It proved its value in such a manner that this year it has been enlarged and im- proved by changing the large room on the south side of the building which was formerly used as a boys assembly into a work shop and drafting room. This furnishes ample space and accommodation for twenty students in either Mechanical Drawing or Manual Training. Also new drawing instruments which were sadly needed have been provided. There has been installed a combination machine con- sisting of a band saw, circular saw, jointer, sharper, and a boring machine. These machines are operated by a single motor and may be all worked at the same time, or independently of each other. Another addition was a wood lathe. Many fine electric lamps, candle sticks, etc., have been turned out on this machine. ? bd ... ..... Cl .-. .... .... Q if 'I l92l l' M 'IE W N lvl I-l E IW W Wanderlust Some people call it the wander-lust, some "go-fever" and others merely tell you they are "fed up." But whatever the name, all of us experience it at some time or other-that curious distaste lor one's present circumstances and sur- roundings, that longing to go away some where in search of adventure and a fuller, freer life.-G. O'Hara. He was a short story writer for the leading magazines. His works contained clear thoughts vividly portrayed but lacked one essential: reality. It had always been his ambition to write a story of adventure and wander-lust. but the only material must come from the school of ex- perience. At last, his inspiration came. He would leave home with- out money or food and make a tour of the world in his search for real experience. Boarding a freight train at Yonkers he was transported to Pitts- burgh. Here, he secured a job as uluggeri' on a river tug. His first trip was to New Orleans. Upon the arrival at this terminal he secured passage on one of the greatest steamship lines carrying commerce from New Orleans to all parts of the world. Until this time he had been setting down all experiences in his diary. He now became neglectful. As the days sped by, he became more and more like the uncouth tenders and deck hands with whom ine labored. ln his travels from port to port he seldom noticed the different people and customs. His mind had become as listless as the sagging sails in an idle breeze. His nature was interwoven'with that of his degenerate associates for he participated in all their quar- rels, gambling, and brawlings. Two years. the amount of time he had planned, had passed. He was again homeward bound. Had he found what he sought? Upon landing inrl-loboken, he received his full pay. Boarding a South Broadway car he at once sought old associates. At his former boarding house he was rejected: his former publishers threatened lxis arrestg no one wished to employ him: he had destroyed all his notes and statisticsg he had lost his inclination for writing. What was that mysterious gnawing at his very soul? What was making him retrace his steps? lt was the very thing he had sought- adventure and the meaning of wander-lust. -JAMES W.-XLTON. IIE! Z it ..... ..- El .-. .- ,. Q I ' 17 'I l92l XX 115 N. ' N HMI-IEIT I The Source of Happiness N 7 ln the far away heights of the Rocky Mountains lived a little girl called June Davis. Her father, Arnold Davis, had been a most promising violinist when a terrible accident had caused him to lose his arm. He had been stunned by the disappointment as his whole life was wrapped up in this one ambition. As soon as he sufficiently recovered he had taken his wife and June to the mountains, where they were unknown. Here in the midst of blossoming nature and the joyous singing of the birds, the little girl lived. It was soon seen that her father's gift had been given also to June. A strange attraction andreverence was manifest for the violin before she could hold the bow in her chubby fingers. His own failure had so embittered lVlr. Davis that he could not en- dure the sight of his daughter accomplishing what he was unable to do. Accordingly he had forbidden her to touch the violin. On the other hand, her mother had understood the longing of the child to bring forth the beautiful tones lying latent in the instrument. For many years, therefore, June had taken the violin to a little grotto in the forest, a mile from the cabin in which they lived. ln that place, where she was alone with the singing birds, the rustling trees, the whispering winds, and the murmuring of the brooks, she reproduced their melodies. She played as the leaves taught her, the slory of autumn merging into winter. Her violin told how the birds were forced to leave their mountain homes and go to the distant Southland. ln the spring, it told of the joy of awakening nature. The brook sang to her, as it broke out from under the coverlet of ice which had shrouded it all winter, and rushed away to the cataract thundering down the mountain side. The birds greeted her and transmitted to her violin the messages of their adventures in Dixie. One day there was great trouble in the little home because a great specialist told them that Arnold Davis would soon be blind. ' ff! 'l l92I ll U R .J -. Ui' , XX NM H E If 47 I It was then that June told her father of her years of delightful practice, and played for him the news of the outside world. Having the heart of a musician he was able to understand the violin as it sobbed forth the story of winters desolation or told with wild joy the wonder of beauty, love and life. Before many years, the bitter- ness had all departed from her father's heart and he became reconciled. Travellers soon discovered the genius hidden in the little mountain home. lVlany offers to june to go out among men and tell them the stories made known to her through her violin, but happiness had Come to the cabin on the mountain, where June stayed to be her father's eyes. -l"lE.l..EN KlNNE.Y. 'E , Q -1. 1, ,fniw . if ef K li ' if iitrr A . it miiyfffdwiw W 1 fc rz?zf,,,v' f of 2? 1 4 l ! l Eli alx X xiii' ., fn, 'V+ - N ef, .5 :L A' 5 Qi , ' L.'5'1f Q Lf! fir- i ,fl4?W if JI I 9 2 I U XXX, . -K+.: -1. "1-? L Q- 1 5, 1 J' 1-fzf M.. , C- '. x 1.1.13 . , -. . rj... .1 .. - ' , -1. ' fa . fp' . EYE, -L,-. 1 ,. N4 v .4-.. , ""- 'Q'-il ':. -, .--. .4-. , I O, , . , .P G.- '1' fa, .. 1 . -:,. - , . . ,4....,f V .3 ,x, .I ,'1..'., .. 'z ' " I 'A r . - , .. 1 -1 fx . -1v.- '1 -,.,.I-.1 -, 1, -5--1. . -. 1:11 -- '1'. 1 .. . - ,' t 'HY4 'A l5f', ,-1 A 'N .- .I .1'c,A:. 1 . - .--J' I- . . 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'1 x ,,- W,-h ,. I, r .-1 - ,IQ , J N . 1 KW'-W", 1111,-., 1 I ,. ' 1 '. -.1-QQ g, JQ 551155 Q-.T 1 .Qu . ,f ...',, , 5, A,, I, .ka 1- 12:2-' "1 g I ., ,V I I 7. 'L . Q, .r,, 1 A '1 .,1.,1-QQ 1 1 sq X . Ar' I , W UM I-I Eli HU S 4 Q u. no h Cl e .Fl 1 , Q ,r AD s a ,y wwf? PLEASE PATRO N I Z E our-2 y xg ' Anvi-:R-'ra sms f , Q Q a,-,,..z'!, y Royq .9311- to thank all who have aided in making this hook a suc- cess. We especially want to y y thank our advertisers for their kind responses. We hope, dear X reader, that you will repay them many fold. G33 12 '33 W in I92I ll ss ui? ..- ,- T e Buicl-1 Chassis I Correctly Relatedl Aloove all else, a motor car is a piece of macliinery. It sliould be lnouglit, operated and judged as a macI1ineg a collection of mechanical units eacli correct in itself, yet co-ordi- ' natecl and properly related to the otlwer units tlmat malxe up tlwe well engineered car. Iaalance and proportion, performance and duralaility, are tlie result of twentQ years spent in tlwe development of a car for long and consistent functioning. TRIMBLE 5 Joi-inson co. AUTHORIZED BUICK SERVICE OiO OEJ OZ0 Oi0 lO1O OZO I I I I I Q I O OZ O O O 030 0 0 O20 0 O 020 020 0 01 0 OZ O O10 010 O O 0 0 020 010 O O 020 R67 1 1 Ek l A 'E 4 4 o All Wish io Have Good Shoes We Preserve and Brighten Them Ladies ana' Qenis Sboe Slnining Parlor Hai Cleaning Shoe Laces Viciory Pockei Billiards Candies Soft Drinks 317 feferson Avenue Q53 '5 24K 'i Q? - i QZS7 1 l V24 0 ll O ll 0 I1 H O ll 0 I1 O Il O an D nl-I Z G G20 fill! h Bl B B? REID 4 4 flI'1h 0 1 0 I1 g 0 ll O ll 0 I1 I1 0 Il O Il 0 ll O l:ln n i Time erases many lllC11l01'iCSTlJllt Hhntngrapha remain unchanged th1'0llgh0illt the years. ,S7ih11rL-5 Svtuhin Kodak Finishing Picture Framing Y Enlargi ng r ii ll H o ll in o ll E o ll ii o ll ii o II ii o OZ 020 0 O O 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 O 0 0 Q Q Q Q Q Q in O O10 OZOiiO1O O1O iO IQI IOZOI -IOTOI IOZOI IOTOI IO? -1 c: I EEG EOE TU m Z o --4 o:r:Z-4 51 F7 P all PEI 4 '-l Z mmm 0.Ub PU I Q -1 39 ?iUQ215f I ., 229 .QTQQQQEQQTQO J? H5533 m Ex5EbUTFf1g3 ZF I-135 Q 3 -73 'U JP 4 O -1,. 2 JP EIN O SQ gg 5 Z 0 -53.5 Z 0 UD CZ, E wi E P'-'UQ n -To QQ 3 o Q Z QQ 51,72 WE -1 Q2 m go Og I ECU Z Sgmygn? Q o Z U3 o,.D'mZ 'QU U I fu n no nm-U U Q 0 -UQ' OQWTEEUDZE Q' gf' gggfmhfia If 252 52 2-mol -1 fa ESQQEO 5? af? EWG Wi OL' 0 57:1 ll ll Q,-4 ZOI IOTOI 10101 IOTOI ICZOI IO? o l UP '-Q I 0 ? ? I Cn vw Z m :U 0 cw O Z 'Tl F7 cw :Q CD Z F1 no -4 U3 -1 HP Z U -1 I F1 JP -1 :U m on E I" Q 2 C5 0 Z Z O20 020 OZO OZ0 OZOZiOZO Z0 O10 0 O C. G. STRQPE. QONESEROS' . Persian Paint 52.75 gal. 1 Blue Ribbon 33.00 gal. E CLEANING and PRESSING Linseed gil 351.15 galt E 0 ALTERING---TAILORING Pure Turpentine 5131.00 gal. O B U Y H E R E- QEFFERSON AVENUE o ' o QQ Q Q Q Q Q Q 0'Z0 O2O OZ0 0i0 OZO 0 0i OZO OZO OZO OZO 0 OZ0 O2 OZO2iOZO O20 O O10 OZO OZO O1O OZ O FRANK CALLAHAN THE RECREATION 200 JEFFERSON AVENUE WATSON'S THE HOME OF KUPPENHEIMER CLOTHING HOLEPROOF HOSIERY -and- IVIUNSING UNDERWEAR STOP IN AND SEE THE NEW SPRING STYLES FOUR STORES Way50n Clofhjng COTOUR STORES BOWLING ONE HOUR AT BOWLING THE EASY PLAN TO MAKE THE WORLD A HEALTHY MAIN. . THE ELITE ALLEYS J. F. MUDC-E. Propr. City and County Bank BIcIg Z0 Z0 Z0 Z0 i Z Z OZ OZ0 OZO 2 - -YOUR- NEW fl' I E W E L E R g SPRING HATS 9 and H O P T O M E T R I S T - WE SELL T0 SATISFY - T R MRS. AGNES CROW E 0, A' KERN5 Il U 0 O1O O1O OZO OZO OZ OZO Ev EAT AT 2 GANDEE BROS. 5 THE RESTAURANT THAT SATISF IES E E YOUNG MEN GRADUATES HART SCHAFFNER 85 MARX SUITS E WALKOVER SHOES 0 WEST VIRGINIA CLOTHING Go. ZO ZO ZO Oi O O D 1 O PASTIME g ii POCKET RILLIARDS O O NO GAMBLING Q E T Z ZOifZOZ OiO ZO SANITARY 1 MEAT MARKET SAM LEVY O O2 Oi SCHOOL SUPPLIES SPORTING GOODS I. B, DORSEY DRUG CO. WHITIVIAN---CANDY---I-IUYLER DRUGS---SODA STATIONERY O1O OZO OZO?iOZ OiO O 0 0 II 0 o ll O IOQOI IOZOI Z l I Z 1 0ZO COMPLIMENTS OF BQNAR at SIMMONS QUALITY HOME DRESSED MEATS O I! O O Il 0 lO20l IOTOI IO? I lO1O OiO 1O WEAR-U WELL 5 G A SHOE STORE Q LomP"mm LOWEST IN PRICE HIGHEST IN QUALITY 5 3 Phone I4 910 Second Street 201 IOZOI IOZOI lO1O 1 Z GET YOUR HOUSE WIRED FOR ELECTRICITY NOW Before spring housecleaning and spare yourself and family Ioads of inconvenience, worry and confusion IVIOUNDSVILLE ELECTRICAL SERVICE XVI-IEELINCI ELECTRIC CO. Kreglow Hotel Bldg. Phone 289 OZO 0ZO 0ZO O1O O1 Oi0 O II O O I1 O o II o O ll O 0 Il 0 4 9 ol:lol xolzo ol:lol::ol:lollomo omo 9 U Il o , 0 TRY Q 3 Before buymg your new hat U O O look over our snappy spring T' o o T' P7 Z 3? I QT1 Z Q U F7 Z U3 C Z lonol Q O .U 5 V11 9 9 O Z Us o line of millinery. E PEQRFECTION E 0 o Q Q Q Q Q Q QQ OZ OZ C U1 UU T' Z QU S20 UD. O Z COMPLIMENTS OI-' Q on Q Q Q Q Q Q on 010 O20 Fm QU 3 V11 3? 4 V11 DU 0 is O l-4 ffl -1-1 'Tl rn JU UD O Z JP 4 rf-1 Z C m 0 lVIEN'S SHOP O O1O O20ii0iO OZO OiO Q Q' 0 . ' QQ 5 WITH THE COMPLIIVIENTS " QE COIVIPLIIVIENTS OF E OF I I E E. E. HENDERsoN ar sow E C, K, DARWISH Q O Q Q Q Q Q Q OZO ZO OZOiZOZ0 0ZO OZO 0 ICE CREAM SOFT DRINKS TOBACCO o C. E. SPOON o o II CONFECTIONERY , II -CHOCOLATES- o IOI-INSON'S LOWNEY'S PIRIKA 0 . ' E QI I I I I OI E I Q L. B. WILSON Q 0 PIANOS, PLAYERS ' 0 Il 0 II 0 E EXCLUSIVE CITY DEALERS , o IN VICTROLAS AND RECORDS 0 BANK E O I1 0 I1 0 0 51-I Seventh Street 0 O ' 0 II IVIOUNDSYILLE. W xxx. E ESTXBLISHED 1892 n 0 O O1O ZO O1O OZ0 OZ O1 O u - 0 AE STILW ELL 81 SHILDTS E THE PLACE TO BUY E o CHOICE IVIEATS OF ALL KINDS 0 Phone 298 I' 272 jefferson Ave. H O O o:o o:o o:o::o:o o:o omo Qflff w HM:-45V n W CDRCDSPGLITAN S I YEAR H0014 al ,O y A M H 1- in N II mx ,i!5n3B":'a..-'.-1' r' ' - -- --s- SWfii5' w..s+mw:n' 'D Q. if Hpublislled Annually by- Students of MOUNDSVILLE HIGH SCHOOL Z Mounds ll W'esr Virginia Q A Nin H I l T O X in- W -1 l92l If nw CEI I 1 Z I Z ZTIOZOI IOQOI 'IOEOI 5 B. E. MILLER E T ELQRIST SEARS gl ALLEN 5 Phone 476-I Q ' . REMEMBER I. CI MYERS CGMPANY THE MENS STGRE 5 DOUGLAS SHOES 9 ARROW SHIRTS AHB KNOX HATS 5 BETTER SHOES ga FOR LESS MONEY E AT 0 BAUERS SHQE STORE 210 jEFFERSON AVE. il mic! WOZOL, -1030! 7010! IDZOI IOTOI SWANEE RIVER GOGD GOGDS AT SHQE SHINE I B THE RIGHT PRICE E PARLUR F W. BY I. BREAD 7 enue E . 0 H62 Jefferson AI - SULLIVANS BAKERY I1 O10 OZ0 OZO O3O OZ OZ0 I O 0 050 OBO 020 9:01. L 020 uma olzlu uav if ,J X, Q 1 1 1 'I i 1 Ali' N . 11 jf? , V 1 " , ' M , 5 V4 w 1 , + fp W i ,glg!:9!Q t O OBO 0:10 OBO OBO O20 OBO 020 OBO E, Q Q Q Q E H., C. OZO 0ZO OZ0iiOZ0 0fO ZO II , U 2 9 F. G. ROBERTS 5 IVIADE TO MEASURE 5 U II 9 SUITS AND OVERCUATS 2 CLEANING, PRESSING and DYEING 5 Next Door to Park Theatre IVIouncIsviIIe, W. Va. 5 II U gl 1010! 10:01 IOEOI l0ZC OZO 0ZO g E gl E E 2 Dealers in DRUGGIST 2 UP-TO-DATE PATTERNS ' - SODA---CANDY 5 or E 5 U 0 STATIONERY I1 g IVIILLINERY ' 2 .I Q I I I I I 0, I E DO YOUR BANKING 3 E WITH THE g DIAMONDS WATCHES E CITY AND COUNTY E SILVERWARE E Q O 2 Kodaks and Supplies o ono o:o o:o::o:o lo:lo loEo o I1 I1 Q O H. IVI. CARPENTER JEWELRY AND TAILORING ' 243 IEFFERSCN AVENUE O20 O20 Q a Q IOZOI lO2Ol IOTOI ll l0iO Oi OiOZo 3 loiOl lOiOL l0iOl ll IOZOI lOiOl loibl Q E E STATIONERY JONTEEL SPECIAL, D C A N D Y s A L E 0 U EVER Y SATURDAY U D O GET IT AT BEAMS S D D A R E X A L L D 0 I1 ll D 0 O OZO Z0iiOZO OiO ZO .mol long' loicll luial loiul luio Ula 5 U 2 0 - n 5 0 C - Ez ag 0 ua E 11112 pf E ?f r' E33 -4 Q EZ 2 0 WQTO U3 Q ' U 912' ' Q '4 . 9 RYE P .L f 4 P - C3 aim Q 55, P' ' 0 fu' 'EDIT r CU? U7 n I-1 U-I 405 8 ,-4 0 :H H 73721 7 " Ill I Gm if ,Q Tf CZ U1 O0 0 UU 3? R1 3 I up-2 27 D1 70 muffo 0 Ur: fn 2 Q U, 0 QFSR Q SU 9-U 70 5 ,-1 ll 2.53 L ,N :Dm gi '-'I no?-1-1 ,P 'Erin ' ' 'U PU 0 Qgzw -1 51, U3 DP JP H 2533 Q :PE Q N .3 5 g Z Q-:SDE EU QQ gf I 'U F1 -0 Q Q U Q25 IU OLD F1 .. ' 04- 'il ,-I y A :U CD2 cn U9 S FD' A 1- U 20-F C ' 'JU I g 5 o W Q. - ??P'5'r fn F1 21 VU o 62.93 Z U BJP UD I1 :U -4 570 E 4 0 99 5 O U H O1Ol A lO:0l IOZOI loiol lO1Ul Q10 O10 5 IJ o T 5 Il 2 .J o I E o ll H, o ll A H o ll H 9 0 OZ :lg O 0 OZ O O I O Z IFJ Z HP U F1 E F1 'm :U LTI JP Z I0 GEDRCE B. BARR, JR. j. R. PARKS 81 SONS CONFECTIQNERY ' RUGS 9 B XV d I" C f ... E LINOLEUM Q eng 55:51, fo 5 0 GENTS, FURNISHINGS any part of the City- 9 -and? The place to find an 0 up-to-date parlor. SHQES I1 .. E 0 ALL GOODS 5 E 2 GUARANTEED 2 305 jefferson Avenue O Ph O H C 3 5 9 '-I 5 Phone I I3-R Q 557 Seventh Street 5 I1 U 2 9 'tl IOZDL 10301 IOZOI l0Z0 OZ OZO 5 5 E E 0 GRISELL CLGSING SALE 0 0 : ITI :J Y'f' Q. co U3 Y'P' o 0 rr Z c: Zi C7 o 1: O O O OZ -11 C Z F1 DU JP r- O Q 'JU F1 C7 -1 C 'JU UD O Z IT1 O :U F1 IP -1 on JP QU O E z UJ 0 OZ O Z COME IN 0 AND BE CONVINCED U ln Moundsville 0 o Since ISQI A 0 ll W. POWELL I1 0 o 0 Phone 49-J E 400 Twelfth Street 0 a Q! IOZOQ--A 'ICICI' lOZOL..iOZOl-Q-f.-,.TI:!QE'3-'!0 ?lOZO O O Z0lO 2 1 KEEP SMILING-CHIROPRACTIC PUTS EASE IN DIS-EASE, ACUTE OR CHRONIC .. I C Silsfv Qaj, . I -.?-'-?? nag'- . fp 'iw-'ii' fi 1 . x O?7gTO YOUR ENTIRES 13 N40 BP T.- WX f OD Qi?- W VA YN YOUR spans V5 No KEY To Yoon EVENTUALLY: WHY NOT NOW? TAKE ADJUSTMENTS P. M. MCCRACKEN QIVIacIgeI.I Phone I-49 1O ZO 0Z GEO. M. SCHAUB PLUMBING AND GAS iHl'ldT STEAM FITTING NATURAL CAS SUPPLIES -and- SANITARY GOODS 60-I Tomlinson Avenue Phone 80-I OZ 0Z0 OZ Oii0ZO OZ OZ0 WINGOLD FLOUR DEL MONTE OMAR FLOUR "NUF CED" MOUNDSVILLE GROCERY 8: PRODUCE COMPANY ol:gol:lo lo:o n X . - O2 O20 OZOZiOZO O2 01 D 3 ' a 5 5 PARK 5 Shoe Shining E Parlor E 5 5 'I T' The best shoe shine parlor in the city for ladies and gentlemen. 5 5 U 2 We clean and block all lcincls of rg Hats ---straw, panama ancl felts, we also put new bands on them. omol CD SZ. FD Q3 :S D2 :1 Q. Q. K4 fb QL F :s Q. CD o "Fx omon shoes brown and black. We sell all kinds of shoe strings o sv :s Q.. 'cs 2 5. :- CD SD o O O O20 O20 'U 3 75" ZEA- :TO VCD 4 EU? 5? -UE. 313 TUQ -U 3 3 9 0 U E o 232 Jefferson Avenue Moundsville, W. Va. ' o ' o tl l E Q l lm Z 1 0 Z O O20 A SQCIAL DIVERSIGN TRYA JIM JAM PARTY A "LICKlNC." SUCCESS Your retail dealer will supply you by the box MANUFACTURED BY STATE SPECIALTY COMPANY 1 iZiOZ USE OFFTERDlNGER'S FINE BREAD AT YOUR GROCERY A ramen o Il H o Il In o I1 o 0 Il o II H o I1 H o ll o on 10:01 mmol mmol SJTEIDDL-I '-I "4 g"rnE'Qru ,,Q,-HPH 0, 55 I 'VH-'S QH'QO'5'PN m U9 OCD-'0g,,wo55UQE.:hJP H "f,...2'jg'U:r4-hY'u:1 "' F' H05 :w?,fD"O35f" Z 5,41-fgq UQFJWF'-E.":m '-' --LTI P FD V-mr c'oUQQ,:5 ad 5-,fghvm Z Zag. 55: 2 U .-QU O'-En WB gd 0- -52 1 gm QQ QR: Q02 f-mi Hs' :'- BET I "7" 9,03 'W gm W 522 :woo 56 mf 2 .QI QC Q-R3 Ur in-1 bw W Uqqfrw QUE. E-wg' rj? . my 0 9' 5 mga 5 O mg Z ID D' 553 Q? 'fri 5 3? kidkqz- -wi Hein. rw Z O T' :sm U1 Z f'FOp-4- O,-Q-5 020 030 O30 OZ G O 5 N 0 Z -I :U Q ET 'U -jp O "1 IT Z 3 R 0 Z E f' 'D O Z 5 cu 3 Z D up F1-1 "1 Q. - UD '- 73 ,. 0 jp '11 05- Q-Q CD JP FAIRMONT :w . JOSEPH ROSIER o Q "' FAIRMONT, W. VA. . QiO OiO ZOZZO OZO O2O 5 . R 1 5 1 N C, E R LUIVIBER OF ALL KIIIDZ ZLRSEUILDERS' SUPPLIES E+ PAROID ROOFING .o FE 2 Z C5 'rm w T' C: Z CD, m :U rv O Z -U DP Z '-4 0 O2O OZO OZ0lOZ 0ZO Z0 u A Q Q Q EAT and AMUSE YOURSELF 0 - I -AT- n 0 3 cRAY's RESTAURANT 9 I 6 SECOND 'STREET 1B?fi IB?Bl a I A s E ll c W VC. ' Q 'z ll , C H D 61:1 O20 G I1 WG 0 , II 0 O Q Q Q Q Q Q fL O

Suggestions in the Moundsville High School - Orospolitan Yearbook (Moundsville, WV) collection:

Moundsville High School - Orospolitan Yearbook (Moundsville, WV) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


Moundsville High School - Orospolitan Yearbook (Moundsville, WV) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Moundsville High School - Orospolitan Yearbook (Moundsville, WV) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


Moundsville High School - Orospolitan Yearbook (Moundsville, WV) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


Moundsville High School - Orospolitan Yearbook (Moundsville, WV) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 34

1921, pg 34

Moundsville High School - Orospolitan Yearbook (Moundsville, WV) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 94

1921, pg 94

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