Tyler County High School - Echoes Yearbook (Middlebourne, WV)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 100
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 100 of the 1935 volume:
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' if 7
T YLEK ECHOES
Vol. III New Series
Editor-in-chief Katherine Fletcher
CLA SS 0171935
Middlebourne, W. Va.
BOARD OF EDUCATION
R. U. Adams, President
L. A. Riggs
C. C. Woodburn
F. A. Buck County
Mrs. Olive Coffroth Assistant County
Mrs. Harold Riggle
NORTH CENTRAL ASSOCIATION
The North Central Association of Colleges
Schools includes the States from West Virginia
Rocky Mountains and north of the Ohio River to
Lakes. It is the largest and, now, the most 1
west of the
rediting body in the United States.
To be eligible for membership a school must be in the
highest ranking in the state as classified by the Department
of Education. Tyler County High School was admitted in 1926.
If Tyler students plan their courses properly they may
qualify to enter such universities as Yale, Harvard, and
Columbia, without an examination.
COUNTY UNIT SYSTEM
The county unit system of West Virginia gives the county
superintendent a position of authority over the county school
similar to that the city superintendent formerly had over the
city schools. His duties are to recommend teachers to the
Board of Education for employmentg to work out an educational
plan for the county and to keep the schools working as a unit.
The major part of his time is spent in supervising the schools
of the county, especially those that have no other supervision.
For the first time in West Virginia's school system it is
necessary for wealthy centers to contribute financially to our
schools in such a way that it is possible for the rural dis-
tricts to have a school term and trained teachers that will be
on a basis of equality with city schools.
Trained supervisors are made possible for the first time
in the rural schools.
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T3 GENES? EQEQEWSES 41-11-
TYLER'S PRESENT NEEDS
A Statement by Principal S. R. Wood
The greatest ne
gymnasium in which w
education is essenti
athletics. I might
of the North Central
Another need is
factorily the crowds
seating and lighting
In some schools
iterium, but in almo
The practicing of at
ed of our high school, as I see it, is a
e may teach physical education. Physical
al in any high schoolg a gymnasium is for
mention, too, it is the only requirement
Association that we do not fulfill.
an auditoriumg one that will seat satis-
we usually have and one in which the
is modern. A larger stage is necessary
the gymnasium is combined with the aud-
st'every case it has proved unsatisfactory
hletics conflicts with the practice of
dramatics on the stage. If the room is heated to a temper-
ature suitable for athletic practice it is entirely too cold
for practice on the
Still another t
course of study to 1
stage, and health of students is endanger-
hing needed is a reorganization of our
nelude a modern recreational and leisure-
time program. In this program one would learn how to use
his spare time const
social differences t
ructively. It would provide for all the
hat graduates feel when they enter other '
schools or other communities. Tennis, golf, swimming, rowing,
dancing are a few of the activities that should be included.
I would not have the
much time, I believe
m compulsory subjects but electives. Too
, is spent working and preparing to work,
and not nearly enough on recreation and "living".
Tyler's Vo-Ag organization is one headed in the right
direction, but it does not as yet meet the requirements of
Tyler County. We are still preparing young people to live
in another community rather than in Tyler County,
I would like to see the entire building redecorated.
Two rooms, those of
largedg our toilets
Mr. Davis and Mr. Keys, need to be en-
should be modernized. In case of the
new auditorium I would have the old auditorium used as extra
classrooms or as a suite of rooms managed by the home econom-
Our new manual
training shop is one of the best of its
kind in the state, but it yet needs a heating plant, running
water and toilets, as well as more tools and some machinery.
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F A C L T Y
S. R. WOOD, PRINCIPAL
A. B. Bethany College
A. M. West Virginia University.
FLORA LOUISE FURBEE FAY KIRCHNER
Biology and Modern History Cooking and Sewing
A. B. West Virginia Univer- B. S. Margaret Morrison.
Teachers College, Columbia
RENA FRANCES TUTTLE 0. E. MARKS
English I, Latin I and II, Algebra I and II, Solid
French I and II. Geometry, Advanced Arithme
A. B. West Virginia Univer-
sity. A. B. Salem.
Graduate Work, West Vir-
EARL M LLER
A. B. West Virginia
PAUL F. DAVIS
English III and IV
A. B. West Virginia
A. M. West Virginia
Plane Geometry, Coach
A. B. Salem.
W. H. WAYMAN
B. S. West Virginia
PHILIP B. STEALEY
Advanced Arithmetic, Commer
cial Law, Manual Training.
A. B. Marietta College.
WILBUR H. HOWARD
B. S. P. S. M. University
Cincinnati Conservatory of
FRANK G. KEYS
Typing I and II, Shorthand
A. B. West Virginia Univer-
MARY ALICE MYER
Citizenship and American
A, B, Salem.
FRANCES LOUISE ROSE
English I md II
A. B. Bethany College.
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President Robert Jackson
Vice-President James Arnett
Secretary Mary Spencer
Treasurer Eloise Fluharty
"Build for character, not for fame"
FLOWER COL ORS
Lilac Purple and Gold
e Mr. Davis Mr, Stealey
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2 if 3
'Colonial Days' 1113 Cheer Leader 1113 Fall Carnival 1213 Negro Skit
213 'A Lady To See You' 13zf Junior Camlval 1513 lumber F. F. A,
5 413 'Levi Goes A Bunting 1515 Cheer Leader 15 3 Vice-president
413 Red and Black reporter 1413 Guess Again' 141.
'He'd stop St. Peter's roll call to ask a questlon.'
BUCK, EVELYN .
Slstersvllla High School 1513 Home Economics Club 151.
'Silence is golden.'
ASHEHHART , RALPH
Olee Club 111, Fall Carnival 1513 Vice-president 1513 Banquet program
1513 'Ihxst of the Road' 1413 Guess Again' 141.
'If thsre's a say he'l1 find it.'
?l?tsrsv1l1e High School 1513Home Economics Club 1513"Tha.nks Awrully'
'Seen but not hsax'd.'
BARIIIHAR1' , CHARLES
Band. 12, 5, 413 Banquet program 1513 Basketball manager 1413 Assist-
ant Football manager 141.
'Independence is his middle name.'
Fashion Sho' 1113 Glee Club 11, 2, 51 Lions Club Minstrel 1213
Spring Festival 1213'Marry1n' Marlon' 1513 Fall Carnival 1513'A Lady
To See You' 1513 Banquet program 1513 Band 11, 2, 513 Orchestra
11, 2, 513 'Guess Again' 141.
'Our Sarah Bernhardt' I
BAKER , ROBERT
Slstersville High School 1213 Basketball 15, 413'Too Late'141: 'Guess
'Oh well, I'l1 do it tumor-rowl'
linuet 1113 Colonial play1l1 Fall Carnival 151 Ban et program 15 3
Echoes staff 1413 Glee Club 1413"1'hanks Arm11y'1413'1!'1ueas Again'14 .
'Blessed with each talent and each art to please I' ,
Freshman pla 1113 Little Geman Band 1213 Orchestra 11, 2, 5, 41,
Glee Club 1213 Banquet program 1513 'Guess Again' 141.
'HO finds his 'Jonah' in Latin II' ,
DARIHJ., IDA '
'Thanks Aihllly' 141.
'Gentlemen prefer blends'
Orchestra 12, 5, 413 'Dust of the Road' 141.
"Ole 5111 in embryo"
' DAVI S , MADELINE
Fall Carnival 1513"Thanks Aw:-u11y"1413"Ask JuJ.1n"1413 Echoes Sto!'f141
"Determination is the key to success."
Master of Ceremonies at Banquet 151.
'He thinks too muohg Iuoh men are dangerous l'
FLETCHER , KATHERINE
"Colonial Play'1113 Vice-president 1113 Fall Carnival 1513 'A Lad To
See You' 1513 Class Treasurer 1513 'Too Late' 141' 'Ask Julia' I41j
"These Modern Girls' 141-Red end Bleek reporter 1413 Echoes statf1413
President Honor Society 1117 'Blscli Eyed Susan' 141:"Gfuess Agsln'1413
"A Dumb Walter' 141.
X 'Those who think must govern those who toil'
English play 1113 President F. F. A. 15, 413 Junior Carnivnl 1513
Banquet program 1513 'Hoodooed Coon' 141.
'Built for character, not for fame."
'Trial of Bad English" 1113 Vice-president 1213 Jolly Jamboree 1213
Fall Carnival 15 3 Athletic Committee 1513Honor Society 15, 413'Betty
Behsve 1' 1413 'Too Late' 1413 Class Treasurer 1413 Feature editor,
' gg end Bleek 1413 Echoes sta!! 1413 Banquet program 151'Cuess Again
'Thus it may be truly ssid - a natural wit on a level head"
New lartinsville High School 1513 Glee Club 1513 'Guess Again' 141.
'Our Johnny is e lady's man. Don't let him deny it I'
Reporter, 'Red and Black' 141.
'A11's well that ends well'
Band 11, 2, 5, 413 F.F.A.15,413 "Two Days To Marx-'y"1513'The Hoodooeq
Coon' 1413 Executive Conmlttee 1413 Judging Contest12,5,413 Football
1 'Ah fair Clsral How osn you try me so?'
Hinuet Dance 1513 Junior Carnival 1513 Banquet pro ram 1513 'Thanks
3 Awfully' 1413 Echoes Staff 141: Chemistry program 141.
' 'Which is vh1ch?' That is the questionl
Band 12, 535 F. F. A. 13, 431 English
'Silence heals and pleads'
Best latured Girl 1235 Junior Fall Carnival 153
Banquet program 133: Chemistry program 143.
'Are you, you, or your siste
Banquet program 1335Fa11 Carn1va11532F.F.A.C1ub
F. F. A. Club 1435 Honor Society 143: F. F. A. P
'It it be a gentleman and a scholar ye seek -
program 113 .
3 'Thanks Aw!'u11y'143g
rogram 143 .
ye have found him'
Class Treasurer 113 Jolly Jamboree 1235 'Those Christmas Gifts' 153g
Fall Carnival 1333 Banquet program 153: 'Betty t
End Susan 1433 News Editor, "Rod and Black
" e Third Ingredient 1533 "Guess Again" 1133
'Gather ye rosebuds while ye ma
om cms is sein A-r1y1ng."
English play 113.
"V1rtue of success lies in the struggle,
Fall Carnival 133
'Thanks Awfully' 143A 'Hoodoo
Black reporter 1435 'Guess Again' 1435 A Dumb W
'A charming wife some good man. Take no
Cairo High School 11,2,53:"I'he Hoodooed Coon'143
'Good humor is the health of the
West Union High School 11, 23
'Still water runs dsep.'
Football 15, 43.
'He wants the last word alway
Banquet program 133: Red and Black reporter 12,3
'Sha 'Wrights' well I'
have I' 1435 'Black
433 Echoes staff 1433
'A Dumb Waiter"
not the pr1ze.'
ed Coon' 1433 -11112 and
tice, Howard I'
g 'Guess Again' 143.
,43g 'Guess Aga1n'143
Class president 11 3, 413 Athletic Committee 121, Junior play 151,
Junior cu-n1v.1 1:5-1g"L.v1 Goes A-Hunting' 151, Football 11, 2 s, 413
Basketball 11, 2, 5, 41gBanquet program 151, Orchestra 12, 515 Band
11, 2, 51: 'Guess Again' 141.
'When shall we two meet again, in thunder, lightning or in rain?'
'Thanks Awrully' 141: Glee Club 1413 Echoes staff 1415 Honor Society.
'The best of students, and the truest of pals l"
.TEMI SON, BERNARD
Junior Fall Carnival 1515 Band 11, 2, 5, 4130lee Club 1l,2130rchestra
12, 5, 41g Banquet program 151, 'Guess Again' 141.
'At heart, a jolly good fellovn'
KEYS, mars 4
'Thanks Awfully' 1413 'Guess Again' 141.
'The best things come in small paoksgem'
LAWSON , VIRGIL
Banquet pro am 1513 Fall Carnival 151: Class secretary 151: 'Thanks
Awfully' 1414? Honor Society 1413 'Guess Again' 141.
'The perfect gentlema.n.'
Banquet program 151.
'A sleeping fire lies within her heart.'
English lay 1115 Glee Club 11, 2, 5, 413 Fall Carnival 131: Banquet
program 1,513 Commercial program 1413 'Guess Again' 141.
'His first name should be 'l11soh.ief'l'
Junior Carnival 1515 Ban et program 1515 'Thanks Awfully' 1415 Glee
Club 141, 'Guess Again.' 1121.
'A quiet girl with a sunny dlspos1t1on.'
Junior Carnival 1513 Chemistry program 141, Glee Club 141.
'He needs no eulogy.'
'Thanks Awfully' 1415 Copy Editor and reporter, Red and Black 1413
Echoes staff 141.
'Knowledge makes its home here.'
Shinneton 1113 Glee Club 1111 Football 12, 5, 413 Fall Carnival 151
"A true athlete and a rare good fellow 1'
Ill et 111 lish 1ay1l1' Glee Club 11 2 5 413 Fall Carnival
1511? 'lax-ry1.n'h?Larlon' 1513 Crohestra 12, 513"Blaok Eyed Susan'1413
Vo-ag play 141f 'Guess Again' 1413 'A Dumb Waiter' 141.
"Pereonal1ty, plus I'
'A Lady To See You' 1513 'A Toot and A Toot' 1413 'Wanted: Capable
Stenographer' 1412 'Guess Again' 141.
'Another gentleman who prefers blouds.'
STARKEY, BONNIE IME
Glee Club 1113Spr1ng Fest1va11213 Fall Carnival1513"'1'ha.nks AI1'ully'141
'An earful of music I'
Chemistry program 141.
'Howard thinks he should demand a salary as Tyler-'s 'note' oarrlen'
Fall Carnival 1513 'A Lady To See You'1513 Banquet program 1513 Class
Secretary 1413 'Midnight Fantasy' 1413 'Wantedz Capable Stenographer'
41: Reporter Red and Black 1413 'The Census Taker 1413 Echoes staff
413 Honor Soglety 1413 Uuess Again' 1413 'A Dumb Waiter' 141.
'If there were fifty talents, Mary would possess them alll'
English play 1113 Athletic Committee 1513 Fall Carnival 1513 "A Lady
To See You' 1513 Chemistry program 1413 Negro Skit 1413 Basket ball
'11, 2, 5, 415 Football 15, 413 Band 12, 5, 413 Honor Society 1413
Guess Again 141.
'Ot cheerhxl yesterdays and confident tcanorr-ovs.'
Band 11, 2, 5,13 Orchestra 11 2, 513 Jazz Orchestra 12 513 Spring
Festival 1213 Fall Carnival 1513 'A Lady To See You' 1511 Press Club
1511 'These Modern Girls' 1413 Honor Sooiet 15, 413 Typist Red and
Black 1513 Echoes, Typist 1213 'Guess Again' 141. 1'
'Charming in the deepest sense of the word.'
Tech High School, Washington, D. C. 1113 Greenbrier Military School,
1211 Fall Carnival 1513 Banquet program 1513 'A Lad To See You"1513
Glee Club 1513 Sports Editor, Red and Black .1413 Echoes staff 1413
'Second Chance' 1413 Band and Oimestra 1111 Guess Aga1n." 141.
'Maybe there's something to be said for military training after all."
Freshman lay 1113 Band 12, 5, 413 Banquet program 1513 'Thanks
'Silence is sweeter than speech'
Fall Carnival 111g L1on's Minstrel 11,21-Band and Orchestra 12,5,41gJol1y Jamboree
1213 Spring Festival 1515 Fall Carnival 1513 Banquet program 151gJo1ly Jub11ee141g
F. F. A. Banquet program 141.
nThink of Raye without a guitar? Impossibleln
Minuet dance 1113 Jolly Jamboree 1313 Orchestra 1513 Fall Carnival 151' 'A Lady To
See You' 1513 'Dust of the Roadn 1413 Honor Society 1413 nGuess Aga1nn141g HA Dumb
Waiter' 1413 'Black Eyed Susann 1413 Echoes staff 41.
'A perfect student - a charming little wifen
Fall Carnival 151.
'He should be Tyler's tall story champ1on.n
Football 11, 2, 5, 413tColonial play 1l1gcClass president 1213 Baseball 12, 5, 413
Captain football team 4 g Guess Again 4 .
uAn athlete and a gallant gentleman.n
UNDERWOOD, ROBERT M.
Basketball 11 2, 5, 41gFootball 15, 41gBanquet program151g Chemist ro ram 141.
1 I7 P S
nH1s head is among the stars in more ways than oneln
RHIINA ARNEPI' LILLIE BERICLEY GORDON NICHOLS IRS. A. J. STARCHER 533551, VILLERS gun WILCOX
Tyler 1954 Tyler 1955 Tyler 1954 Tyler 1954 Tyler 1952
iii' 'uf .f"1'-1.51.7 - I-57
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As I stepped from the Graf Zepplin at New York, return-
ing from eight year's sojurn ln Germany, I became very much
interested in the conversation of two girls near by. I step-
ped closer to them and managed to hear a few scattered sent-
ences. They were talking about the new Crystal Gazer who had
been in the city only a month or two, but who already had made
quite a name for herself. I was even more surprised to find
that her name was Madame Fifi Toinette Murphy.
I decided to visit her and renew our school day friend-
ship. I did not have much trouble in finding her rooms. Al-
though she was still very mysterious and quiet she expressed
great joy at seeing me again. I asked her what it would cost
me to find all about my school mates. If I had not been a
friend of hers the cost would have been very high, but under
the circumstances it was indeed quite nominal.
After she had been in a trance for about fifteen minutes
she began to murmur and mumble. I could not understand her
at first, but as she began to talk more distinctly this is
what I heard:
James and Eloise Fluharty Arnett and family were living
a quiet, happy life at George's Run.
Opal Hamilton and Robert Jackson were co-starring in the
latest musical comedy, "Meat-Market Blues".
Ralph Ashenhart had just won the title of Heavyweight
Champion of the world.
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Robert Baker was making millions as president of the New
York Stock Exchange.
'Charles Barnhart was professor of English at Carnegie
Kermit Booher was at the head of the Post Office Depart-
ment at Washington D. C.
Evelyn and Gertrude Buck were traveling in Southern Italy
for their health.
Mary Spencer was still on the farm with NMa 'n Pa 'n
them danged cows".
Bernice Carter was singing light opera at the Metropoli-
tan Opera House in New York City.
Roy Conaway was one of the many taxi drivers in New York.
After Madeline Davis and Mr. Keys dissolved partnership,
she had obtained the position of stenographer for JZ P. Morgan
Ben Engle's name was in electric lights as the world's
most famous comedian.
Katherine Fletcher had become a Baker. In fact, she was
managing quite a large Baker-y.
Ruth Jackson and Howard Ferrell were sole proprietors of
the County Infirmary near Middlebourne.
Paul Gorrell had taken Mr. Wayman's place as Vo-ag teacher
at Tyler High.
Bernard Jemison was in Lousiana and was becoming known as
"Huey Long II."
Marie Gutberlet and Pauline McMullen were head of a hosp-
ital for tuberculine cats. Willard Smith was their head doc-
Howard Tustin and Ray Goff were elevator boys for Stone
Francis Hadley was in Centersville studying dramatics
under the direction of that famous actor of high school days,
Roy Glover and John Givens were porters in the Tyler
Hotel in Mlddlebourne.
Dorthy Freeland had retired from all social life to be-
come the wife of Mr. Robert Masters.
Genevieve Campbell was hard at work helping her husband
to become famous as the world's most renowned school teacher.
Marion Gutberlet and Marie Keys were cigarette girls in
one of Chicago's largest hotels.
Senator Frederick Henthorne of W. Va. had introduced a
bill into Congress providing for the banishment of senior
civics from all high schools.
Jeanne Tremaine had just returned from Paris where she
had been buying the latest Paris creations.
Robert Underwood, Bill Tustin and Ingram Morgan were star
football players on Notre Dame's team.
Howard Pratt was playing the "Daring Young Man on the
Flying Trapeze" in Barnum and Baileyfs circus.
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Raye Starkey was overseer of the harbors and docks in
Virgil Lawson was head of the police force of Chicago.
All gangs and rackets have been wiped out.
Ralph Smith was head of the Elizabethan Society which
he had organized and made famous.
James Grimes was Conductor of Music in Cincinnati Con-
servatory of Music.
Harold Mclntyre and Bonnie Mae Starkey were broadcasting
over WJVA. '
Gail Jones was stenographer for Lawyer Monnie James, who
had taken Ike Underwood?s place in Tyler County as criminal
Geraldine Keys had taken Miss Tuttle's place in Tyler
Ida Darnell, Irene Lemasters and Esta Weekley were danc-
ing in the latest George White Scandals. First three from
the right, second row.
Ruth Wince and Juanita Richards McGinnis were busy tak-
ing care of their rapidly increasing families.
By Genevieve Campbell
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Hlb,fO1iYC-A.,S Gr 93.2
In the fall of 1951 this bashful, silly group of 97
freshmen entered Tyler High, all eager to increase in the
knowledge and ways of the world. With the help of the advis-
ors: Miss Smith, Mr. Miller, and Mr. Norman the following
officers were elected: President, Robert Jacksong Vice-Pres-
ident, Katherine Fletcher, Secretary, Wilma Underwood, and
Treasurer, Opal Hamilton.
A Party was held in December and another in March. Then
on the last day of school, Miss Smith accompanied the class
to the Underwood Grove for a picnic.
The'next year the class came back as Sophmores with 96
enrolled, The following people had dropped out: Edna Ashen-
hart, Buddie Cline, Alice Davis, Fred Folger, Virginia George
Mary Herbold, Chester Howard, Mary Keller, Edward Lancaster,
Stella Lemaster, Irene Meredith, Philip Morgan, Fred Nuzum,
Allen Richardson, Ruth Shook, Arta Smith, Kenneth Smith,
Margaret Starkey, Esta Walker, Dorthy Weekley, Robert Hayes.
Karl Kirby was drowned in the Ohio River near Sistersville.
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Those added as new members were: Cuba Alkire, French
Alkire, Robert Baker, Bob'Coakley, Alden Michel, Estaline Rob
inson, Bonnie Mae Starkey, Ingram Morgan, Thomas Steele, Rich-
ard Tuttle, Jimmie White. '
This year the advisors were: Miss Tuttle, Mr. Christie,
and'Mr, Green. Class officers were: President, William Tus-
tin, Vice-president, Eloise Fluhartyg Secretary and Treasurer
Two parties were given this year - a Valentine Party, and,
in April a "Depression Party."
The Junior year was started with an enrollment of 65. New
members were: Everett Kelch, Toinette Murphy, and Willard Smith
Those who dropped out were: Cuba Alkire, French Alkire, Marie
Ash, Hilda Bowen, Evelyn Buck, Gertrude Buck, Bob Coakley, Mar
shall Fletcher,'Zelma Freeland, Bernice Garman, Jack George,
John Givens, Lawrence Haught, Arizona Howell, Jean Keller, Ver
lena Loudin, Ruby Magers, Alden Michel, Edna Midcap, Mary Mich
ell, Pearl Oblinger, Ardeth Parker, Dail Richeson, Estaline
Robinson, Bernice Secmnan, Eloide Slider, Leona Slider, Evelyn
Slider, Rhoda Travis, Richard Tuttle, Wilma Underwood, Glenn
Wagner, Dorthy Weekley, Blayne Wells, Jimmie White.
The officers were: President, Bob Jackson, Vice-president
Ralph Ashenhartg Secretary, Virgil Lawsong Treasurer, Katherine
Under the instruction of the advisers Miss Kirchner, Miss
Furbee, Mr. Davis, and Mr. Wayman, the class presented the
annual'Fall Carnival which was for the first time given two
nights. Only one party was given this year, a "Farewell to
Old Man Depression' party on April 28. '
"A Lady to See You", the annual Junior play, was presented
two nights instead of one as had formerly been the custom. On
the evening of May l8 the juniors gave the seniors the annual
banquet, which was presented, cabaret style, in the study hall.
And now as we come to the end of our four year journey we
feel glad that we have accomplished this goal for which we have
been striving, but sorry to part with those who have so kindly
helped us. '
This year our officers are: President, Bob Jacksong Vice-
president, James Arnett, Secretary, Mary Spencer, Treasurer,
Eloise Fluharty. Our advisers are: Mr. Davis, Mr. Stealey, and
Those members of last year who failed to join us again are
Virginia Colegrove, Everett Kelch, Elizabeth Mclntyre, Karl
Sherwood, and Charles Starkey. ' '
New members this year are: John Givens, Evelyn Buck, Gert-
rude Buck, and Francis Hadley.
On May 9 and lO the annual Senior play was presented. As
usual it was given two nights with two separate casts. The
cast for the play, "Guess Again," fellows:
JANET MOORE Katherine Fletcher, Eloise Fluharty
BILL DOUGLAS Robert Baker, Virgil Lawson
HENRY GRIMES Robert Jackson, Ralph Smith
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HHMEER 56559958 , j l--+--
MHS. O. O. SKINNER
A OLIVE ORDWAY .
S. H. PRATT
Gail Jones, Jeanne Tremaine
Opal Hamilton, Juanita Richards
Bernice Carter, Mary Spencer
Genevieve Campbell, Ruth Wince
Kermit Booher, William Tustin
Ralph Ashenhart, Harold McIntyre
Pauline McMullen Cboth ni htsl
James Arnett, Francis Hadley
As Nryaer Echoesu goes to press on May 15th, the senior
activities scheduled for the remainder of the year are:
Class Night May 25
Baccalaureate Sermon May 26
Commencement May 27
nPirates Goldn, a play especiallw 'dapted.for Senior Class
Night exercises, in which every membrt
have a part, is to be given. Athletic
sented at this time. However, at the
to print the program in full detail.
The baccalaureate sermon will be
Witt, of the New Martinsville Baptist
address by Dr. H. W, Temple, lecturer
W and J college.
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Jf the senior class will
letters will also be pre-
present date we are unable
delivered by Rev. J. H.
Church, the commencement
on international affairs,
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HMake the most of today
Tulip Green and White
Mr. Wayman Miss Kirchner
Mr. Howard Mr. Keys
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Arnett, Em u
Maple, Mary Lee
Pyle , Howard
Sh man, Jewell
Stull , Clara
Wright, Ena Belle
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Left to right:
Regina and E ma Arnett - fresh from the backwoodsg Tyler's 'Leveng Polly McMullen and Marie-
or is it Mar1on?g An inspiring group of Future Farmers at summer campy "Chuck" and "Bud"
ah, young love Ig "Pewee" Hamilton and K. F. at a ripe young ageg Just after Lester's bus
crossed at Tyler Cityg Charles Ferrell at the tender age of -?g Floyd Buck, away back wheng
Esta Sum ers, Beauty Contest Winnerg Doesn't nBuckn look fatherly?3 Howard Curtis, ex-Tyler-
iteg Hmmianngotemz'-pole - "W1mpy" Wilcox, Dick Seckman, and Junior Kilcoyneg "Barney"g The
Iinnahs 3 hil.
Mary Lee Maple
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MEET THE JUNIORS
Doesnft like red-heads.
Stringtown or bust.
She just can't wink.
She likes preachers.
Watch my dog.
HI don't know.
Bashful till you
Seen but not heard.
Gan she HsparkH?-
Mr. R Mrs. is the name.
He likes em Wright.
A weakness for Post Grad.
Tall, dark, and handsome!
Joe E. Brown II.
Has nothing to say.
Jr. Jr. where art thou?
Has a good profile.
Oh! those curls.
Our history shark.
She's O. K.
Likes new students.
We don't know her.
She can roll those eyes.
A good sport.
Likes home economics.
A million-dollar smile.
Clown of the class.
That school girl complexion.
Smallest of all.
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Short but sweet.
Slow but sure.
Most beautiful girl
O1 Eddie-bay the woman hater'
Canft keep a girl
Pine Grove is my destination
Once she gets 'em, she keeps 'em
Yoo-hoo, darling, right here!
New, but we like him.
Ena Belle Wright
In the fall of 1952 seventy-five students entered Tyler
High as green freshmen. The following officers were elected:
Lester Gardner, presidentg Charles Smith, vice-presidentg
Harry Myer, secretaryg and Elaine Underwood, treasurer. All
served us faithfully for the first year. Our class advisors
were Miss Smith and Mr. Miller. The most important events
of the year were a Valentine Party, and, in the spring, a
weiner roast. .
Last year sixty-four of the seventy-five students re-
turned and, in addition, the class welcomed into the roll
Alma Flesher, Louise Morrell, Ruby Powell, and Kermit Ga-
trell. Some of our classmates did not return. The class
elected as sophmore officers: Howard Pyle, presidentg Eward
Allen,.vice-presidentg Harry Myer, secretary, and Naomi Crew,
treasurer. On Valentine day the class had another party.
This year sixty-two returned as juniors. A new student,
Harold Yestor, joined the class. For class officers the fol-
lowing were elected: Howard Pyle, president, Lawrence Haught
vice-presidentg Wilma Underwood, secretary and treasurer.
For the athletic com itteo, Mae Conaway and Eward Allen were
elected. On December 15 the Junior Jubilee, a program con-
sisting of short skits, songs, and jokes was presented by the
class. The program was as follows:
Gypsy Festival Junior Chorus
Professor Shaw Norman LeMasters
Madame Dumbelleskie Clara Stull
Spanish songs Frances Baker and Mary Lee Maple
Dr. Schwartzhuffle Lawrence Haught
Dr. Bachlheimer Richard Smith
Samuel Lopear Johnson James Glover
Rosebud, his wife Richard Seckman
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l ------ ws as season
Courtin' Peggy Jane
Mrs. Van de Vander
Miss Van Porter
Mr. Van Porter
Hiram and Sophia at the Fair Virginia Wince and Howard Pyle
Norman LeMasters and Juno Gorrell
Professor Virgil Wagner
Stage Manager and Prompter Clair Haught
Coach David Spencer
Downstairs the study hall was turned into a carnival
room where guests and students enjoyed the games and contests
In the upper hall the side shows and fortune teller were kept
busy. The big mid-way contained the following: The Novelty
Stand, Fish Pond, Dart and Ball Throwing, Fortune Telling,
Prize Fight, Faculty in Action, Hall of Terror, and Hercul-
ese the Strong Man.
On Valentine Day the class gave a party which was att-
ended by the students and teachers. On March 27 and 28 the
Junior Class presented the class play "Girl Shy" with the fol
Alfred Tennyson Murgatoyd Clair Haught
Chuck Mayo Eward Allen '
On May 17 the Junior Class gave the annual banquet for
the seniors which was attended by the juniors, seniors, and
teachers. All who attended enjoyed the evening.
The study-hall was turned into a place of beauty. There
were many different kinds of flowers placed around the room
and the large crystal ball was hung in the center of the
room, where it cast beautiful reflections over the scene of
gayety and color that took place.
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President Maurice Hickman
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-eefg Vice president Alden Howard
E Secretary Blanche Duty
Treasurer Clarice Waldo
"We do our part."
Violet Red and White
Mr. Christie Mr. Marks
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Baker, Ina Claire
Bond, Earnest, Jr.
Martin , Marybelle
Staroher, Aubrey, Jr
Wise, Anna Belle
SOPHHORES AT WORK AND PLAY
Listen my children and you shall hear
The tale of a class that is so dear.
'Tis the Sophmore class of '55
Who toward the best will always strive.
Ina Claire Baker has a great ambition
To become Ty1er's most famous musician.
Opal Beaver's weakness is wavy hair.
Is he here in Tyler - or where?
Earnest Bond, Jr., s sophmore without curls,
Has a weakness for freshman girls.
Richard Boor's life will all be spent
In trying to become a white collar gent.
Trying to please everyone is Elizabeth Blair
Our sophmore with the lovely blonde hair.
Our shyest boy, Gail Buck,
Will try tanning for his luck.
The class roll would not be complete
Without Alden Bullman, our class athlete.
For everyone David Core has a smile
In order to see it, we would walk a mile.
Lawrence Cottrlll, better known as Larry,
Loves to sing like a little canary.
A ladies' man is Paul Cunningham
When near him Hazel is meek as a lamb.
Eugene Davis, old man of the class,
Has a weakness for a Smlthburg lass.
Wilma Davis too will join the nurses force
Being a sophmore, she'll be a success of course.
Virginia DeLoe is our make-up girl
Who tries in vain to make her hair curl.
Lester Doak, better lmown as Leo,
Prefers slang expressions such as 'Oh heck 1"
Looman Dotson, whose nickname is Bill,
Wants to be a radio expert. We hope he will.
Auda Duty surely won't be an old maid
As she has fallen for the bus driver brigade.
Blanche Duty, well known as Polly,
Looks exactly like her sister llolly.
Gladys Elder suits her nickname "Glad."
Will she fall for some curly-haired lad?
Charles Ferrell will get married since
He has met s girl named Wlnce.
June Freeland, seamstress whom we call "Fllp",
was never known to make a "slip".
Edward Gatrell is inclined to blush.
When we mention Ed1th's name, he says 'Oh hush 1'
Another nurse of our sophmore class of '55
Is Opal Glover, short but alive.
Helen Gorrell, shortest member of our class,
In giggling all others can surpass.
"Jerry , better known as Gerald Grimes,
Looks very sober at most all times.
Doretta Hamilton will make a smiling teacher
But never would think of being a preacher.
Pearle Headley considers herself lucky
Because she like the boys of Kentucky.
They say ledge Henderson talks a lot.
We haven't decided whether 1t's true or not.
Short and snappy is Ada Heintxman
Another of the sophmore clan.
llaurice Hickman wants to be a preacher
If judged by height, he'll surely "reach'er".
It ever you are blsckmalled by some coward ,
Just see the curly-haired lawyer, Alden Howard.
Denver 'Sleepy' Hughes sticks to hi algebra like a roach
We think he wants to be a football coach.
Jimmie Jones says he's weak from the collar up,
But is planning to be a surgeon to cure any sick pup.
Freckled James Kelly, who talks till he causes a panic,
In the future plana to be a mechanic.
Junior Kilcoyne is a trouble maker.
Know why? -- he's planning to be an undertakerl
The boy with the temper says he's Lester Leach.
Rxgineering is the destination he desires to reach
George Lemasters, with a weakness for a blonde,
Plans to be a wrestler in the world beyond.
Parl Lemasters compared with others is shorter,
But that don't prevent his being our class orator.
Red-haired Margaret McCullough plans to be a nurse
To tend the patients who will ride in Jun1or's hoarse.
Grady Mann, bashful at any time or place,
By some is called HBaby Facen.
Marybelle Martin will have no politics as a housewife,
But vows she will vote for Hoover all her life.
Raymond Mason says he can't think - of that wefre aware -
But that wonft prevent his being a prize fighter somewhere
Lee Mayfield distinguished himself as 'Gideon Bla1r',
So we expect him to be our Future Farmer millionaire.
Hilda Moore, nSkipper as we call her,
Wants to distinguish herself as a songster.
Never to work, nor go to war
Is the greatest desire of Okey Moore.
HMy ambition is to always lead.
A married life,n says Mona Mead.
Our studious boy is Lester Myers.
Of diligent studying he never tires.
To senior civics Donald Nolan was advanced.
He stayed all year, he was so entranced.
Yvonne Nutter wishes to marry
So with us girls she'll never tarry.
To be a basketball star
Is Kenneth Owens' chief desire.
Ernest Fierpoint hates to hoe corn
But for that he admits he was born.
Paul Pierson was inclined one night to roam.
HSheH boxed his ears and sent him home.
Chester Richmond has a great desire
To be a cowboy and play a guitar.
Orland Robinson, - we call him Dink -
Says he and geometry will never link.
Anna Rutter says she hates modern history.
Why this is remains a mystery.
A lover of summer is Virginia Sands.
To live in a glass house are her plans.
Dark eyed and good natured is Edward Seckman.
For everyone he does all that he can.
One of the quiet girls is Helen Shrader.
For no other will we trade her.
Ethel Smith is quiet as a mouse.
Her knowledge would fill a house.
Still another future nurse is Opal Smith.
Will they all continue - or will it be a myth?
Maurice Smith creates static by the score.
Thinking it will make him a radio operator.
Virginia Smith came to the end of her wit.
When after the first semester she quit.
Walton Smith is Tyler's farmer to be.
Why this is, we cannot see. '
Ruth Spencer, class dancer and sage,
Desires to live to a ripe old age.
Helen Statler, whose nickname is HTopH.
will be a lawyer before she's willing to stop.
Aubrey Starcher, Jr., Tyler's little Abe,
Says for engineering he was made.
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Ross Starkey is quiet as can be.
For which we like him more, you see.
We'll have another nurse - Ellen Swiger.
Who'll be good enough to calm even a tiger.
Juanita Talkington has a weakness for fat men dressed in braid
But nevertheless perfers to be an old maid.
A quiet boy is Ivan Tennant.
Who for his industry should receive a pennant.
Garnet Thompson has many joys.
And above all likes the junior boys.
Little but mighty is Dudley Underwood.
Who wouldn't be a prize fighter if he could.
Tho one with the big appetite is Lorraine Underwood,
She'll be a housewife, it is understood. '
Ruth Vlllers, smallest girl in Tyler's wheel of life,
Wishes to become a preaeherfs wife.
Clarice Waldo, dark eyed and tall.
In grades easily beets us all.
The reddest head has Burl Warner.
You can see it flaming round any eorner,
Unless Wayne Wells, another bashful lad,
Can be a farmer - he'll feel very bad,
Orrin Weekley wants to be a mechanic Strong.
In choosing a profession, he hasn't gone wrong.
Most ambitious of all is Coen Welling.
Who's going to try his luek at selling.
Tallest of all is Anna Belle Wise,
The blonde stenographer with big blue eyes.
Edgar Woodburn won't reveal his middle name,
However, we like him just the same.
Doris Wright - known as nDoeH in Tyler life -
Is striving for the position of a millionaire's wife.
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Tulip Old Rose
Mr. Miller Miss
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Mary Jean Fletcher
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FRESHMEN - FUN, FACTS AND FUTURE
I7 Ike V!
IIB 1 1 ln
lfcryin I VY
Go out West
Be an expert
Tea ch er
Good for nothing
11---.4-1-...Q-.-Q... -,-- -...-.s
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Paul ine Martin
nsho rt yn
Haven ' t any
Dxamat i cs
Goo d t ime
Sa ss in g
Slcat i ng
Tell ing fortune s
Good t ime
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Get a man
Gra duat e
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MIDDLE ISLAND CHAPTER F. F. A.
THE RED AND BLACK Rmzmvv
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
THE GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
OYS' GLEE CLUB
ATIO AL H0 OR SOCIETY
The first meeting of the National Honor Society for this year was held February 7 when
the six seniors were initiated. The new members were: Ruth Wince, Geraldine Keys, Mary
Spencer, Ralph Smith, Virgil Lawson, and Paul Gorrell.
At a second meeting on February 15 the following officers were elected: President,
Katherine Fletcher, Vice-President, Ruth Wines: Secretary, Virgil Lawson, Treasurer, Miss
Furbee. Miss Myer was appointed as sponsor to take the place of Miss Yates. At the present
time there are twenty-one members of the Honor Society, eight cf which are honorary members,
and thirteen active members.
On March 4 the Honor Society gave the assembly program. Talks were made by members and
two comddy skits were given.
Later in the spring on April 5 four juniors, Wendell Baker, Muriel Rice, Mabel Riggs
and Maxine Ripley were elected to the Society.
The members and sponsors are left to right:
Miss Frubee, Paul Gorrell, Mr. Davis, Mr. Wood, Gordon Nichols, Virgil Lawson, Ralph Smith,
Geraldine Keys, Katherine Fletcher, Mary Spencer, Eloise Fluharty,Ruth W1nce,Regina Arnett,
Jeanne Tremaine, Miss Myer.
KThe four juniors were not elected to the Society in time to be included in the picture.,
The band directed by Mr. Howard has made splendid progress this year. New members,
Franklin Fenner, William Jemison, and Bayard Sweeney, were added. Others are now taking
lessons preparing to take the place of the seniors who will graduate. The band has appeared
many times at assembly and for games and public meetings. Mr. Howard says that he hopes to
carry on with the band through the summer so as to be prepared for the football games next
fall. Members are left to right:
Front row Center row
Kermit Booher, cornet Bayard Sweeney, baritone
Mr. Howard, Director William Jemison, saxaphone
Charles Barnhart, cornet Franklin Fenner, clarinet
Roy Glover, drums Ralph Smith, French honr
Virgil Lawson, cornet Gordon Nichols, clarinet
Willard Smith, drum Bernard Jemison, clarinet
Orland Robinson, cornet
Esta Weekley, trombone
Frances Baker, trombone
Raye Starkey, bass horn
Jewell Shuman, baritone
Virgil Wagner, baritone
'IHIER EQZQBQJES 11411-4-va - -
Under the supervision of Mr. Miller the boys' glee club
has made excellent progress. Their popular witty songs have
provided entertainment for the student body several times at
assembly programs. The members are as follows:
Pianist Ina Claire Baker
Another organization whose appearances are always approved
of by the student body, is the Girls' Glee Club, directed by
Mr. Howard. Under his guidance they have made many public app-
earances which are always appreciated. The members are:
Frances Baker Helen Eddy Elizabeth Blair
Joe Ann Baker
Mary Magdaline White
Mary Lee Maple
Ina Claire Baker Mildred Carse Arzetta Freeland
Ada Heintzman June Gorrell Evelyn Nichols
Juanita Talkington Jewel Shuman Anna Belle Wise
Virginia Wince Helen Statler Mary Ellen McGinnis
Pianist Elaine Underwood
,935 . ..
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The orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Howard has ap-
peared several times before the student body at assembly.
They have also played for different plays and entertainments
The members are:
Kermit Booher-Virgil Lawson-Orland Robinson-Charles Barnhart
Gordon Nichols Franklin Fenner Bernard Jemison
Roy Conoway Bayard Sweeney
PERCUSSIGN BASS PIANO
Willard Smith Raye Starkey Elaine Ugderwood
Charles Smith Ina Clai e Baker
Frances Baker SAXAPHONE Virgil Wagner
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Red and Black
X I V U f'f'
cis Hadley, Harold McIntyre, Marie Gutberlet
Bob Jackson, James Arnett, Bob Baker
Advisers P. F. Davis, F. G. Keys
In the 1935 nTyler Echoesn, this year's senior class has
attempted something a little more elaborate than of the last
two years. Eighteen-pages, which include individual pictures
of seniors and faculty, and group pictures of the other classes
and various school organizations, were lithographed by a Chi-
cago firm. The arrangement and typing of copy and mounting of
pictures was all done here in school before the material was
sent to Chicago to be reproduced by a special offset printing
Economy was one object that was kept in mind throughout
the publishing of nTyler Echoes.U Since money is needed
badly for several improvements around school, the cost of
publication was kept to a figure that could be covered with-
out making serious inroads lnto other senior funds.
.H 7lE9:5fi -g,,.n
7 ""' 4 '1ff5""7'R
THE RED AND BLACK REVIEW
This year the scene of most of the labor invested in the
Red and Black Review has been in the little room at the west
end of the hall opposite Mr. Davis' roomg from the humble
abode of the Future Farmers of America, it suddenly became the
Editorial Room of the Red and Black Review - and it was further
decorated with a placard stating its title!
This school journal is printed weekly at the office of
the Tyler County Star News in Sistersville, as a part of that
paper. The high school students write all of the articles
under the supervision of Mr. Davis.
The staff this year includes:
Lillie Berkley Editor
Regina Arnett Assistant Editor
Opal Hamilton News Editor
Willard Smith Sports Editor
Toinette Murphy Copy Editor
Eloise Fluharty Feature Editor
Maxine Ripley Personals
Muriel Rice Exchange
This does'not mean, however, that these students did all
of the writing, for there were thirteen other reporters who
also contributed news.
The school will edit 54 issues of the Red and Black Review
this year. The first one was published September 27, l954 and
the last will be May 25, l955.
The exchange editor sent the Red and Black Review each
week to several other high schools in return for their school
Three issues of the Red and Black Review, Numbers 20, 2l
and 22 were sent to the Department of Journalism at Morganf
town to enter the state-wide competition of W, Va. High School
News-Periodicals. It was classified as a supplement paper.
The score was 828, out of a possible l,OOO. In 1955-54 the
Reviews scored 845, and in 1952-55, 877. The reason for this
year's decrease was mainly because of, nEditorial Quality,n
which dropped twenty polntsg nRatio News to Ads,n with a ten
point decrease from the year beforeg and HService to Schools,n
fourteen points lower.
However, on Hlmportance of Content,n the Review this year
gained ten points over last year. The score for nCompleteness
of Articles' and nNews Story Structure and Stylen each increas-
ed seven points.
f--.1935 ,fel --
MIDDLE 15 LA ND CHA PTEK
FUTURE FAIQMEKS OF AMERICA
President Howard Ferrell
Vice-President Paul Gorrell
Treasurer Braxton Freeland
Secretary Francis Hadley
Reporter James Arnett
Advisor W. H. Wayman
George Lemasters Roy Glover Richard Seckman
C. D. Eastman Clyde Gorrell Alden Crumerine
W, H. Wayman
The aim of the Future Farmers of the Middle Island Chap-
ter is to practice brotherhood, develop leadership, encourage
thrift and bring farm boys closer together.
.... new A 59351. ..
..... p .... 5315512
To become a member of this organization one must be a
member of the Vo-Ag class and carry a program of supervised
'The Middle Island Chapter was organized in the year 1928-
l929, the same year the state organization received its charter.
At the present time there are 5500 chapters in the United States
with 82,000 members. The emblem is a pin, with a cross section
of an ear of corn as the base, a plow, an owl, and the rising
The members of the Middle Island Chapter this year bought
cooperatively 200 bushels of certified seed potatoes and six
tons of fertilizer. ,
The boys made their annual trip to Morgantown in the fallg
the results of their judging teams follow:
Dairy team: Edward Seckman, George Lemasters, and James
Arnett - sixth place
Farm Shop: Paul Gorrell - seventh place.
Agronomy contest: Burl Warner, Roy Glover, and Howard Fer-
rell - fifteenth place.
On October 19, 1954 the F. F. A. members held a mother,
father and son banquet at the United Brethern Church in Midd-
lebourne. After dinner was served speeches were made by
Francis Hadley, James Arnett, R. U. Adams, S. R. Wood, Mrs.
Olive Coffroth and W. H. Wayman. Music was furnished by the
"Always in Trouble" or "The Hoodooed Coon" the annual F.
F. A. play, was presented November 25 with the following cast:
Misery Moon, the hoodooed coon Marvin Hadley
Gideon Blair, a millionaire Lee Mayfield
Rosebud Reese, his charming niece Mary Johnson
Tom Rissel, slick as a whistle Roy Glover
Hiram Tutt, an awful nut Howard Ferrell
Samantha Slade, an old maid Mary Rymer
Paula Maleek, a Bolsheviek Ruth Jackson
Lulu Pearl, the rag-time girl Hazel Cousten
Patrick, the ticket seller Francis Hadley
Rosebud's friends Juanita Richards and Mae Moore
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Left to right: Front row
Ralph Ashenhart, Frederick Henthorne, Ralph Smith, William Tustin, Ingram Morgan, Robert
Jackson, Robert Underwood, William Long.
Wendell Baker, Lawrence Haught, Denver Hughes, David Spencer, Howard Pyle, Edward Virden,
Eward Allen, Carlton Baker, Alden Bullman.
Charles Ferrell, Parl Lemasters, Clarence Duckworth, Norman Lemasters, Lionel Underwood,
Wayne Wells, Gerald Grimes, Bayard Sweeney, Charles Smith.
Charles Barnhart, Assistant Manager, Coach Paul Christie, Manager, Roy Glover.
TH 1934-55 SEASON
Left to right: Front row
Carlton Baker, Howard Pyle, Ralph Smith, Robert Underwood,
Coach Paul Christie, Charles Smith, Eward Allen, Lester
Barnhart, Manager, Thomas Maple, Assistant Manager.
Jan ary 5
THE 1954-35 SEASON
Wendell Baker, Robert
Doak, Edward Virden,
4 Harrieville 19
7 Salem 42
8 Reader 27
15 Pennsboro 56
15 Reader 52
19 Harrisville 24
22 Sistersville 44
25 Pine Grove 51
26 West Union 42
1--Y-THERE? EQQJEEEES---431, IR'
Our football team certainly showed a marked improvement
over last year's recordg not only in games won, but in spirit
and teamwork. '
Last year, it will be remembered, Tyler won only one
game, 6-O, with Salem, whereas this season she has scored vie
tories over Salem and Tanner, and has held most of her other
opponents to low scores. '
'In the opening game with Pennsbore, Tyler was held score
visitors to the 14 points they
less, but managed to limit the
gained in the first quarter. '
At St. Marys, in the game
Pleasants countians scored
in which Morgan was injured,
57 points, as well as holding
the local boys scoreless.
The Magnolia team, always
considered too strong for us,
not only prevented us from scoring, but also scored 40 points
for themselves. '
Tyler certainly surprised Salem to the tune of 15-O,
one 40 and one BO yard run, each scoring a touchdown.
The West Union tilt wasn't so good. Thirty-one to O
in favor of the Doddridge County boys was the final result.
Penalties: W,U. -- 126 yardsg Tyler -- O.
S1stersv1lle's score against the Red and Black men
was a pleasant surprise to the local fans. Fourteen to noth-
ing was not so bad against the ancient rivals.
The Tanner contest was a good closing for this season.
The win was 15-O, in favor of the home boys.
sl nl u ng u :L x QL J: J
wr W 55 w m wr .. 11' 1. fr .5
Those lost to the team when the season opens next fall.
will be: Ralph Ashenhart, Fredrick Henthorne, Ralph Smith,
Bill Tustin, Ingram Morgan, Robert Jackson, and Robert Under-
Not only their loss will cause a temporary decrease in
strength of the '55 squad, but also their spirit will be
Tyler's basketball season this year showed considerable
improvement over lest year's record, not only in games won,
in improved team work and better cooperation.
In contrast to last year's no-win season, Tyler won four
games on the 1955 schedule, Of the nine opposing teams, each
of which was played twice, were three who far outranked the
and Black men in size, strength, and in playing ability.
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This advance over last year shows a strong trend of
improvement in the athletic standing of
the school. Although
Bob Jackson, Ralph Smith and Bob Underwood will be lost to
the team when the season opens next year, the remainder of
the first string and the substitutes will be left to begin
the new season.
That plenty of available material will be in the school
next year was apparent in the Inter-Class Tournament held
March l9 and 2O. Several of the students from the lower
classes who scored in the tournament, but who did not come '
out this season, give great promise for
The squad will indeed be sorry to lose it's senior mem-
bers, Bob Jackson, Ralph Smith and Bob Underwood but others
will be steadily pushing forward to fill the wide gaps
opened by their departure.
Following a comparatively successful football and
basketball season, the baseball team has enjoyed a good
season. At the time we go to press, CMay l5J the team has
won two games, tied one, and lost three.
The low scores to which the victors have been held in
our losing games were due to the wonderful ball pitched by
Wendell HSpinV Baker.
Those left on the squad from last year are as follows!
William Tustin, David Spencer, Wendell Baker, Jimmie Jones,
William Long, Denver Hughes, Howard Pyle and Alden Bullman.
New members are: Ralph Ashenhart,
Ralph Smith, Junior
Kilcoyne, Donald Nolan, Garmen McIntyre, Walter Stealy, '
James Arnett, Alden Howard, John Givens
and Raymond Baker,
'Two home games remain yet to be playedg with Cairo and
Pullman. One win and one loss is the forecast.
Tyler's football and basketball HTH certificates will be
awarded by Coach Christie on May 25, the Senior Class Night,
to the following boys:
FOOTBALL: 'William Tustin, Robert Jackson, Ralph Smith,
Ralph Ashenhart, Ingram Morgan, Fredric
Long, Howard Pyle, Wendell Baker, David
Smith, Lawrence Haught, Carolton Baker,
Hughes, Junior Kilcoyne, Alden Bullman,
Eward Allen, Denver
Paul Long, Roy
,BASKETBALL: Robert Underwood, Robert Jackson, Wendell
Baker, Edward Virden, Eward Allen, Charles Smith, Carolton
Baker, Howard Pyle, Charles Barnhart, Manager.
a9s5 -------- ----
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FROM THE RED AND BLACK
In order that readers may determine whether the Red and
Black Review has been a successful project this year, and to
glve'an idea of the quality of the articles in this period-
ical, it was suggested that some of the best articles be prin
ted in full or in part in nTylcr Echoes.n
The following articles, editorials, features, and news
stories, were all written by students at Tyler High this year
-.. ,,.,,,,,,............ .-.... ....---....... ..-..... . ..,........-- ....... --- - ..-f... ....-................ ........ ..-...........................,,.--.-- -..........--.
WE GREET YOU!
The Red and Black Review is? when she resigned her pos-
beginning its fourth year of
faithfully serving old Tyler
High by telling the public of
We are able to congratulate
ourselves on having several
members of last year's staff
still with us . . . . .
Parents 'and citizens of
Tyler County, we greet you!
May you enjoy reading the Red?
and Black Review as we cnjoyl
preparing it. '
CEditorial-September 28, 19543
MISS GATURA YATES
More words cannot express
the sorrow of the students and
faculty of Tyler high school
at the death of our beloved
Miss Yates. Nine years of
service have left her enthron-
ed in the hearts of hundreds
of students who are fortunate
enough to have been in her
ltion last year to teach at
Richhill Township -high school
the whole school saw her go
This new and deepest sorrow
rests heavily on the hearts of
those who loved her. '
fEdit0rial-October le, 19341
.-.. ........-.- .-..-- ..........-...----... ....
BOB JACKSON TOPS
SCHOOL IN MOVIE ATTENDANCE
That Bob Jackson, senior
class president, leads the
school in average monthly
ymovie attendance was shown by
the recent movie survey, con-
ducted among Tyler students.
,He averages twenty shows each
The senior class is in the
lead with an average monthly
attendance per person of
slightly less than four.
A few of the seniors, however,
average only 5 shows a year.
0 0 I l I 0 I 0 C 0 O 0 0 I O
Kind, patient, sympathetiei
and understanding, she willgance for the school would run
live in the memory of hergslightly over 5 movies per
pupils as a splendid cxamplegstudent,
of womanhoed. Miss Yates wasPQFeature-January 17, 1955,
an ideal which one might well! W-mN-M-le--. ,..... .l-nl
follow in forming a more per-
The average monthly attend-
feet 11fe. GOBLINS 'LL c-ET YE
.3 ..... ..,.,.,r ..... ,.lf .... ,.lL:,,,fi?E?fI7nfrtvx:f:::::7::?r:::rtT::"'
. -Q--- A -Q1- fasasea amaasasfQ.-+,-f:-.,1a,-.al
IF YOU DONYT WATCH OUT! i He loved 'his country, he
Qfought for it, he suffered for
Halloween! When all theyit,he lived and died for it.
witches and ghosts and cats!As a reward his name is stamp-
and bats have their annual
moonlight feast and dance! '
They run mournfully about,
and trip over
curse on all who dare defy
them while big black bats fly
about everywhere . . . . , . .
the yellow pump-
Zreaiuieloctebsnzs, 'lasik ' '
WINTER AND AUTUMN.
air putting al
If old Mother Earth had,
never begun her shim ying
there would be no seasons. As
she sways her ample hips fromi
side to side in her whirling
dance around Father Sun she
gives us our climatic varia-
tions. For the sake of human-
ity, it is fortunate that we
have seasonal changes, it peps
us up and keeps us from becom-
ing mopey. '
CFeature-February l4, 19557
FEBRUARY, THE MONTH
OF GREAT MEN.
When one thinks of Febru-
ary, it is only natural that
his thoughts turn to the great
men and the holidays that are
commemorated during this
mOnth. We first think of
Washington, the father of our
country, our first president
one who led us safely through
the long, hard struggle for
our independence, and in the
end brought us to victory . .
ed with the highest esteem
upon the heart of every Amer-
fEditorial-February 7, 19555
Everyone is familiar with
the two school clocks, the one
which stands in the hall and
the one which hangs on the
wall of the llibrary. The
clock in the library runs a
few days and stopsg ,someone
starts it but it stops again.
It hangs on the wall useless
to everyone. On the other
hand the clock in the hall is
accurate and dependableg it
runs all the time.
Did you ever think that
there are some students who
constantly must be prodded by
teachers before they will
work. They, like the clock
in the library, soon stop and
have to be started again.
Other students are steady,
dependable and accurate. They
like the clock in the hall,
work all the time.
Which clock are you like?
CEditorial-February 21, l955D
ALL IS CONFUSIONI
Everyone is confused and
all is confusion! In fifteen
minutes everything must go
foreward with clock-work pre-
cision. Everyone seems breath-
less. nHave you seen my hat,n
or HWhere is my coat,n are
only a few of the many ques-
tions asked of the already be-
wildered coach. One of the
cast is frantically throwing
do A O I ' ' i955-isa! ' I c -----
gg ... '-.:..,..:.-gl. 'E K E- S .1..e'.'.i
-......-.Q-.-.i..-............-... .. ..... ....... .i...-...... ..-... ...- -.....,.-..-
aside clothes, books, andf
other play paraphernalia to
find her play-book in order to
take one last look at her
lines, and wishing vainly that
she had studied her part more
thoroughly. Everyone is vigor-
ously applying make-up and the
mirror is very much in demand
-especially among the feminine
part of the cast.
Then bright lights flood
the stage. There is a gasp of
suspense, all is deadly quiet
back stage as the curtains
sweep aside. The play which
has 'caused so many hours' of
hard, nerve-racking work ison.
CFeature-January 3, 19555
CHEMISTRY CLASS TAKES
ASSEMBLY FOR JOURNEY
In assembly last Tuesday
the chemistry class lured
their audience millions of
miles away from the earth.
Looking back, they saw the
earth, a globe of many colors.
The sun was going around the
earth, for its monthly tourg
Marie Gutbcrlet, the guide,
explained everything that hap-
Back again at school the
chemistry class was on the
to try an
stage in their
When the teacher
arrive, Ralph Smith
take his place. As
the students wished
experiment before the teacher
came. Marion Gutberlet proved
that water could be turned to
wine and wine to water
Other experiments were
given' by Ruth Winee, Gail
Jones, Clarence Duckworth, Bob
Underwood and Lionel Under-
wood. During all the noise and
confusion Mr. Miller arrived
upon the scene. The students
all tried to get into their
places in a hurry. Thus ended
Other students taking part
on the program were Gertrude
Buck, Evelyn Buck, Geraldine
Keys, 'Opal Hamilton, ' Emuel
Rice and Toinette Murphy.
This entire program was
planned and worked out by Mr.
Miller with the help of his
lNews story-December 20, 19547
Did you ever see a picture
come to life? Then you should
have attended 'assembly at
Tyler high Friday, December 7.
Lights slowly brighten, two
beautiful life-size portraits
come into view -- one of a
lovely young girl of Martha
Washington's timeg the other
of an equally attractive young
lady of more modern times.
In the distance a clock
strikes twelve -- the midnight
hour at which all things are
possible, And--is it possible
that those painted figures
move? They do!
Slowly,sleepily, they yawn.
Then with fully awakened vigor
each speaks. Startled by the
voice of another, each peers
from her frame and hastily
draws back. Then, hesitantly,
'each figure steps down from
her place and comes forward.
Thus 'begins HA Midnight
Fantasyn, a one-act play star-
ring Mary Spencer and Mary Ry-
mggjjmm . .... mmgninrxxg
- B' B'
-- FIiQhM ? 5 -
The privilege of contributing poetry to the annual was extended to all the
students of Tyler High but very little material was presented. The best select
ions have been chosen and printed herein. Incidentally,you will note that our
aspiring young poets are all members of the freshman class.
Rain drops on the attic roof:
Big drops slide down the window paneg
The sky is dark but friendly.
Little baby birds chirp saftly
In their nest under the eaves
While the ir mother keeps them warm.
I sit in my slant-roofed corner,
In my old distorted rocker,
Reading my books and dreaming.
Brave sailor lads steer their ships
the rain and fog before me
Bearing down on a pirate host.
A iight and the lads are victors
a friendly rainy day
And adventure books in the attic.
.Howard Wright - '58
When the sun drops below the horizon
And the moon lights the sky,
The stars in heaven are twinkling
And we hear the whipporwill cry.
The perfume from thousands of flowers
Floats out on the gentle breeze.
The lovers out in the garden
Are laughing with joy and glee.
Alone! down in the meadow,
With his heart full of joy and cheer,
The mocking bird is singing
For us poor mortals to hear.
Raymond Carroll - '58
Who is he so brave and bold
As to defy the winter's cold?
While the wintry winds howl and blast
And snow and sleet is driven past?
Who is he to stand and say,
"Come, winter, come and go my way."
Bo he man or bird or beast
He'll ne'er turn back the elements in the least.
But when the springtime comes at last
And the warm South wind comes blowing past.
Then shall they rise and say
"Come, spring, come and go my way."
Donald Weekley - '58
g 9, 5
U MMR ECBBOES
September 5 School begins with a bang. Nobody hurt in the
September 4 Old friends could be seen in every nook and cor-
ner, excitedly recounting summer adventures
September 6 Everyone . Cwell
'1'- Q V21 fewl has set-
E H tled down for
D ...... Hi some good hard
T H E Xf scnoo S work'
'H mm eptember 10 The first as-
- 1 E -' sembly was
CJ- O f held today.
' You should
6 have seen the
1 1-.J freshmen
-"JU stare I
' ' Q" September ll The study hall
5 I clock returned
"' 5' after a seven
Now if it
would only run!
September 12 It was learned today that James Arnett has a weak-
ness for redheads.
September 15 The Freshmen started missing the bus in the even-
ing 'cause they hadn't learned to work the comb-
ination of theirlockers. KSO they saidl
September 18 Certain freshmen, sophmores, and juniors started
taking senior civics instead of third period study
hall. Such progress! Amazing!
September 25 Third assembly. The freshmen are becoming used
to looking at Mr. Wood by this time, although he
declares some of them watch him as if they ex-
pected him to jump at them anytime.
,. L September- 28 We lose our first game to
,7f'X7 Pennsboro by a score of
K4 .7 14-O. Much grief and many
ASN Yi x Q tears were in evidence.
Xa of gif October 2 Many couples, new and old,
'L - ' can be seen strolling up and
f " XX 1-Q-p down the street at noon.
F- :Sri More and more cases are being
RE. started every day. It seems
an.. .- ne...--Q
s , .sg-gag. E ld B Hi F E EMDR :gg 4 s .
that most of the serious Cases are in the senior
Frances Baker topped the list in the season tickets
sale contest, with fifty tickets to her credit.
Evelyn CJohnnie7 Fuchs came second with forty-seven.
Ingram Morgan was seriously injured in the St. Marys -
A group of students and teachers attended the funeral
of Miss Yates. The music was furnished by the school
The boys are rejoicing - Miss Furbee has formed a
habit of winking at them. Of course she denies it.
Tyler won her first game to-
day when she beat Salem 15 -
Did we celebrate!
The girls outnumbered the
boys two to one on the first
honor roll of the year. It
an accident, no doubt.
The teachers attended the
meeting of the State Ed-
ucational Association held'
at Parkersburg. Of course,
we had a vacation.
October 29 Eve
Miss Tuttle found her car
where she had parked it last Saturday while in Park-
ryone is glad to hear that
The closest and most exciting class elections in
the years were held today. Robert Jackson was el-
ected senior class presidentg Howard Pyle, junierg
Maurice Hickman, sophmoreg Cecil Mayfield, freshmen.
Since this was election day, we had a holiday 'Rayl
We had a game scheduled with Pullman for today, but
The school reports show that the boys miss more
than the girls. Hmm, that's odd. Or is it?
Tyler football game.
pg October 25
. If ' A ' J 0
they cancelled it.
We all wonder what happened to the little 'possum'
that strayed to Mr. Millers room. Bet he 'et' it!
November 16 Tyler wen another
....... .-4.1.-.. ...... ..,,,A ,.... A.,
,yu-L, , "
game! This time
Tanner was 'it'
to the tune of
15-O. More fun!
In fact, some of
the boys celebra-
ted before the
game was even be-
James Arnett was
high man in the
Post Magazine sale,
with a sale of 18
n 9 5 Sf 1
. .. ... .. . ...s
""' 'El B' R E2 Qi E' E42 263517 ELS 131-
Y ,H Y - -.-..-
magazinos to his credit. Is "Red" proud of him,
or is she!
November 21 For the first time in five years there was a man-
ual training display in the main showcase.
November 22 The sophmores held their annual party.
November 25 Everyone enjoyed the annual F. F. A. party.
November 26 To the disappointment of the street strollers and
pool players the noon hour was shortened to forty-
November 28 Tyler cleared 'ffs'74.2B in the Curtis magazine sale.
Nice goin', oh wot?
November 29, 50 Thanksgiving Holidays.
.,m, December 4 Thirty-eight boys come out for
, ff-,gf December The girls outnumbered the boys
QQ Rig on honor roll again! .They must
S31 XKXMWX have a pull, or semethin',
LQXJ A' Lv? December The F. F. A. boys did quite well
Q X 'wi' an R, on their trip to Morgantown, and
1 -. z
' . December
, ,y gy
1, Q It , fue 2 if t
f i ,'
Fixx fa f
X x 1 f
A 1 '.
3 L I
1 I I
X ' 1
brought home the bacon in the
form of prizes for various things.
And stuff! .
"Chuck" and "Bud'f were on the outs
for a few days, but it all came
out in the wash.
You should have seen the juniors
in the halls and, for that mst-
ter, everywhere else. They were
su oosed to be practicing for
the annual Junior Jubilee.
EJ Lpi December The big night of the fall season
y 1 at last, the Junior Jubilee.
thi 5? December 19 Those three senior girls must
' "' ' ' have thought it couldn't happen
in to them, but, from reports it did, in the form of
an automobile accident.
The students started slowing down on work because
of the coming vacation. So what?
Two Assemb'ies! Program by students in morningg
Christmas play called "The Tinker" given in the
afternoon by a local church group.
Happy days, until January 5, 1955.
We reluctantly returned to school after a glorius
The Ncouplesu all seemed mighty happy to be together
"Chuck" Smith and "Jimmie" Jones have started racing
for Jeanne Kilcoyne,
Eleven boys win "T"'s :Ln judging contest.
"Chuck" seems to be gaining on Jim".
It was learned that 181 students have a perfect
attendenee recore for this month. What would
'- if 1 9 5 ""' c :5.:"f-:rf
happen if Bob Baker could even have a perfect att-
endence for one week!!
January OH! OH! Semester examinations
' started today! '
E' Q January More headaches! Examinations,
8 Xarggff of course. In T d
fe ' - January Are we happy .. he last ay
pgiq A4?" X . of the tests. Whoops!
right 6 9. January Many unusual biological facts
F discovered in exams.
hefe f- Qg January Measles epidemic is respon-
X sible for 110 absences from
ufefx school, Some fun!
January OH! OH! What has happened
to Opal and Bob? And where
1 ,j' does Bernice Carter come in?
Xlyyjhi January It looks as though Opal is
A " fond of the name nBobH. How
about it, Underwood?
February 3 Those who took the vacation
C?l with measles are new taking their examinations.
February 8 At last all the semester tests are over. Whatta
February 12 HHoy, what did you make?n was the yell when cards
were finally given out today.
Feburary 15 Pennsboro defeated Tyler by a score of 26-12.
February 18 After the Boy Scouts' chapel program the juniors
had play tryouts. Wonder why Junior Woodburn re-
fused his part? We wonder,
February 21 Ruth Jackson tried to step on some of the freshmen
by getting rough, Or was it tough? Shame on you,
February 22 It seems pretty certain that Opal and Bob Cher first
one? are quits forggood.
February 25 The seniors have started work on the annual at last.
February 26 Some of the geometry students tried to set a new
low in grades. They almost did it toe.
March 1 March came in like a lamb, but just wait!
March 5 The school enjoyed the picture, nTreasure Islandn, shown
at the Nadene Theatre.
March 7 What a day! The seniors had their pictures taken 'n
March 8 Some one of the high school girls practicing on HBlack
Eyed Susann lost some valuable property. For further
information see Wendell Baker.
March 12 Everyone get a holiday. High-water, we thank you!
March 15 The seniors were given parts for tryouts. Much run-
ning around and exclamations of HGuess who I'm trying
out against H "'
March 14 The seniors were disappointed again. The pictures
" it iii I 95 7 c as
of Qi S'i??"5il 1 'Q li
25 Elizabeth Blair starts
haven't come et.
16 The HEehoesH Eeauty Contest ended today. Hurrah for
18 Sistersville High Students gave an extremely inter-
esting assembly program at yler. It was enjoyed
by all. -
20 The seniors win the class tournament. Hurrah!
They also raked in a nice collection of prizes.
21 Mr. Wood suggests taking off if from our grades for
being tardy, and 51 for absences. He would!
Another new case - Opal and John.
27 At last! The long-awaited pictures arrived!
The seniors attended court today - at least, most
of them did.
April Fool's Day - no
Did nBudU Baker go to
get 5 more red marks?
The Review office gets after the Journalism class
for souvenir hunting. Missing one linotypel
Vacation while teachers attended meeting at Wheel-
ing. It was discovered today that Katie Fletcher
Hjust can't take it.H
Ask O al Hamilton what she thinks about the town kids
not getting excused to see HDavid Copperfieldn.
Sistersville for fun or to
15 Our return program for Sistersville was given in
assembly today. Paul Cunningham broke his leg.
Does Audrey Brewer like Woodrow Doak?
17 What's that? nTagH Villers beating Jim Arnett's
18 Bernice Carter is the only sherthand student who can
keep up with Mr. Keys.
19 Esta Summers writing notes to Braxton Freeland?
Katherine Fletcher trades one Baker for another.
Just a pun or all in fun? '
24 Wonder what Jim Arnett was celebrating last night,
the road bank in his Ford?
flying on the trapeze, and
when he tried to climb
Katherine goes back to
29 The picnic yesterday must have been too much for the
Rain. No game. It's getting to be a habit.
How come Howard Ferrell and Bill Suter were both at
play practice the same night?
Biology program given in assembly. The previews of
nGuess Againn were enjoyed immensely.
Pennsboro beat Tyler 8-l. Some fun.
Guess what! Bernard Jemison took Ina Claire Baker to
the picture show. Mama spank! '
NYU cast brought results to the tune of SlO4, in spite
of the thunder storm.
lO HKU cast outdid them - they brought in Gl2O. Of course,
the weather was more promising.
... Q.. .
.frsuassa st ress-1-+--e.a.-..
We hope the weather man signs our contract for nfair
and warmern for the rest of the school term: this
rain doesn't raise our spirits much.
As we go to press, we have scheduled for the rest of
May 17 Junior-Senior banquet.
May 25 Class night program.
May 26 Baccalaureate Sermon.
May 27 Commencement.
There are two or three more baseball games to be played
if the weather permitsg the National Honor Society are
planning to initiate their new Junior members this weekg
the Seniors are going to Meundsvilleg and we simply have
to take a nSneak Day , but heaven knows when!
WHERE To ?
fl, Q ' f? 5
' g m
sl ' -
f',,T,:?-S? " , Y
, ,N -
..-2:1--'U -' ff
':.,3-j??1:g.wj 'Q' ,.f:c-Tsar:-s1v.:f443"
A ' ' fiefi'-S' :- 1"5' '73 E'I23"5:33:l4" ' .-
g:1f,:v',f -ef.-. .-
4- T5 TT 'U U U- EEN fmfllp lf 55 TTT
ALUM Nl fiEGIS'fEIi
In last year's annual the names and addresses of all who
had graduated from Tyler High were printed. Several grrors
were made - names were ommitted, addresses were incorrect.
This year we are publishing, so far as we are able, a
list of corrections. lf there are still mistakes or ommissions
it will be appreciated if attention is called to them, Please
advise Principal S. R. Wood.
Elsie CK1ngJ McAllister
Nettie CThompsonD Merriner
Alma CFurbeeJ Carlson
Orpha CAshenhartD Henderson
Lou CConnellyJ Davis
Vada CFordD Tracy
Opal CJemisonD Jones
Leona iLeMastersl Shepherd
Laura CGarmanl Hall
Ethel Louise CEngleJ King
Rachel Dale CTracyD Ingram
Harold Carlton Lemley
Charleston, W. Va.
Sistersville, W. Va.
Parkersburg, W. Va.
Parkersburg, W, Va.
Salem, W. Va.
Middlebourne, W. Va.
Shirley, W. Va.
West Frankfort, Illinois
Charleston, W. Va.
Fairmont, W. Va.
Moundsville, W. Va.
Lima, W. Va,
Moundsville, W. Va.
Sistersville, W. Va,
Pennsboro, W. Va.
5-l-- IQZS Jf..'Q"
I ........ ..... ................ IEQEEECWQ
y Class of 1922
Gertrude M. Ackerson
Anna fF1etcherD Martin
Ruth Lillian fKingD Bush
Bula Irene CLazearD Pierce
Class of 1925
Kathleen CThornJ Ruttencutter
Elsie B. CBowenD Richmond
Leota Ellen CParksD Ross
James Stevens Paxton
Chesleigh R, Ripley
Georgia Merle CSehaffreJ Collins
Mayme Gertrude CShriverJ Caroll
Harry Herbert Umpleby
Lena Amelia CWatsonJ Stewart
Robert M. Shepherd
Minnie Hazel Shriver
David Glen Smith
Class of 1925
Florida May lBuckD Leudy
Celia Cr stabella Duty
Dorothy YKennyJ Tallman
Arthur Harold Marlowe
Archer Lester Smith
Russel Elmer Sole
Dorthamay CWatsonJ Huth
Class of 1926
Hazel Mae fAshD Eddy
Wanda Maude CCarpenterJ Gregg
Margaret CJohnsonJ Lowe
Irene Mae CKimbleD Paden
Clarice Rebecca KWatsonJ Rollyson
Class of 1927
Virgil Kenneth Buck
Howard Eugene Heslep
Georgia Marie CMorrisJ Wood
Howard Leon Richmond
Nancy Ruth CSmithJ Smith
Carl Hamilton Hamrick
Egg . .... ..a:::v::f:::
Middlebourne, W. Va.
Parkersburg, W. Va.
St. Marys, W, Va.
Sistersvllle, W. Va.
Parkersburg, W, Va.
Greenville, W. Va.
Sistersville, W. Va
Wellsburg, W. Va.
Harrisville, W. Va.
Wellsburg, W. Va.
Middlebourne, W, Va.
Friendly, W. Va
Trail Run, Ohio
Warwood, W. Va.
: V9.0 ,
Newell, W. Va.
Middlebourne, W. Va
West Liberty, W. Va
Paden City, W, Va
Pyralin, New Jersey.
Sistersville, W. Va
Sistersville, W. Va
Middlebourne, W, Va
Huntington, W. Va.
Sistersville, W. Va
Middlebourne, W, Va
Washington, D. C.
Class of 1928
Mabel Adeline fEverlyD Hayes
Friendly, W. Va.
-- '9-55 A-
E' H Q EE Eli M9518
Class of 1929
Alden Carless Wince Middlebourne,
Virginia Gregg Suter
Frances Louise Rose
Clyde Freeland Morris
Gertrude CUnderwoodJ Rihbold
Middlebourne, W. Va.
Middlebourne, W. Va.
Sistersville, W. Va.
Slstersville, W. Va.
Parkersburg, W. Va.
Class of 1950
Thelma QWi1coxJ Kyle
DeEtta CSpencerJ Underwood
Alvy, W. Va.
Middlebourne, W, Va.
Parkersburg, W. Va.
Lima, W. Va.
Big Moses, W. Va.
Middlebourne, W. Va.
Clase of 1951
Wilma CGrimesD Wells
Ruth CS11der7 Rockwell
Enid Cweekleyl McCullough
Ruth CLemastersl Howard
Wilma iHamiltonJ Tallman
Pauline CLemastersD Bailey
Ovene CLemastersD Ferrell
Mona CNichols3 Wright
Sistersville, W. Va.
Paden City, W. Va.
Paden City, W, Va.
New Cumberland, W. Va
Welrton, W, Va.
ass of 1952
Mount Hope, W. Va.
Joseph Mills, W. Va.
Holidays Cove, W. Va.
Grant Town, W. Va.
Holidays Cove, W. Va.
Meeker, W. Va. '
New Martinsville, W.
Edna Gregg Middlebourne, W Va,
John Blair Centersville, W Va,
Class of 1955
Lester Lough Middlebourne, Va.
Carlton Conaway Riggs Middlebourne, Va,
Ada KSandyJ Bonner Meadville, W,
Ellen Underwood Middlebourne, Va,
Class of 1954
Wayne Allen Middlebourne, Va.
Regina Arnett Wick, W, Va.
Olva Ash Alvy, W. Va.
Marie Baker Middlebourne, Va.
Edison Booher Alma, W. Va.
Herbert Eddy Mlddlebourne, Va,
Doris Evans Middlebourne, Va.
George Fletcher Middlebourne, Va.
Mona Fletcher Middlebourne, Va.
un- nr' 1
A I-:QQ 'E Yl EEZ R QBBQESQ.
Leota KHe1ntzmanD Watkins
Ethel QLongJ Gardner
Ursula CShriverJ Mettern
Virginia Van Camp
Earl Van Camp
Y ' lu' ,
nnannannnnu - ,,,
Washington, D. Cn
Big Moses, W. Va.
Big Moses, W. Va.
Smithville, W, Va.
wick, w, va.
Paden City, W. Va.
Paden City, W. Va.
Dale, W. Va.
Next, W. Va.
Alvy, W. Va.
Sugar Valley, W. Va
Middlebourne, W. Va
Newell, W. Va.
Iuka, W. Va.
Alvy, W. Va.
New Martinsville, W
Middlebourne, W. Va
Middlebourne, W. Va
Meeker, W. Va
Meeker, W. Va
Middlebourne, W. Va
Middlebourne, W, Va
Middlebourne, W. Va
Parkersburg, W, Va.
Middlebourne, W. Va
Shirley, W. Va.
Dale, W. Va.
U. S. Navy
Next, W. Va.
Middlebourne, W. Va
Middlebourne, W. Va
Paden City, W. Va.
Middlebourne, W, Va
Shirley, W. Va.
New Martinsville, W
New Martinsville, W
Middlebourne, W. Va
Sistersville, W. Va
Centersville, W. Va
Middlebourne, W. Va
Sistersville, W. Va
Paden City, W. Va.
'23 Q ',,. .
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umm. Y. - - nigga-Wi. 5
Donald Nolan: Ida has a rather high color today hasn't she?
Jigga Spencer: Yes, it comes at three dollars a box.
Jim Arnett: I passed Shakespeare today. f
Nellie Conaway: Did he speak?
Cecil Mayfield: Only fools are positive.
Lester Doak: Are you sure?
Cecil Mayfield: Positive.
Miss Tuttle: What does Navolr du poisn mean?
Willard: I don't know what it means in English but in French
it means nhave some more peas.n
Jimmie Jones: Why was Adam created first?
Chuck Smith: To give him a chance to say something.
Charles Barnhart: I wish I could be a bone specialist.
Bob Underwood: You've got a good head for it.
Mary Spencer: Why did Bob Baker have a profile picture taken
. for the annual?
Opal Hamilton: Too lazy to shave the other side of his face.
Willard Smith: It's not the school I dislike so much, it's
the principle of the thing.
The first line of the quotation:
nAnd when a lady's in the case,
You know, all other things give place.n
was given on an English IV test, with the last line to be fil-
led in from memory. The following are some of the last lines
nNothing else matters.n - by Kermit Booher
nYou must make,haste.n - adds Bob Jackson
nIt changes the outcome of the race.n - said Fred Henthorne
nYou shall not go down the a11oy.n - quotes Virgil Lawson
Many queer excuses are received by Mr. Wood in the office. The
following are some of the most amusing turned in this year:
Bumping into town -- James Arnett
Pants torn and couldn't be fixed -- Roy Woodburn
My little brother had tonsils and I had to stay home with
Too Bad! -- Roy'Woodburn
Missed the bus - HMiss Kirchner's note, oversleptn
Failed to get up -- Ralph Ashenhart
- A I H M A E Fi E 6313892 S s
Couldn't reach the bus stop.
Skipped -- James Arnett, Mae Conaway
I had an injured leg and couldn't get to the bus - Gail Midcap
I went hunting - Bob Baker
I went to Sistersville on business - Gail Midcap
Overslept - Willard Smith
I was working for my ant - Cliff Midcap
I fell and hurt my knee and made me faint acute indigestion.
Grip - Hatzel Davis
Ill, headache, sick at stumack.
Had to go out home after coming to school to set up a radio.
I could not wear my shoe.
I stayed home with the kids.
I had a visiting friend and had to stay to entertain him.
It was muddy and also raining - Clark Ridgby
January 28, 29, 30 - Measels, measels, and more measels.
Went to Pennsboro to do my Christmas shopping - Lawrence Cottrill
Was working on cow enterprize - James Arnett
Disturbing the soil - Dick Seckman
I cou1dn't walk - Charles Smith
April l - Grandmother sick
April 2 - Mother sick - Gennie Allen
April 5 - I was sick
Skipped - Jimmie Jones
Business called me to wheeling C?J - Carl Wilcox
Broke an axle, had to stay home to be towed home. - Jim ie Jones
I had a tooth pulledg it was the after effects - Fred Henthorne
Isn't it queer that every time Bob Underwood gives in an
excuse that he has to go to Morgantown after his sister, Charles
Bfirnhart misses too. And every time "Buck" Allen goes to Clarks-
burg, Ed Virdin either has to work or is in Clarksburg?
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