Ensley High School - Jacket Yearbook (Birmingham, AL)

 - Class of 1920

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Ensley High School - Jacket Yearbook (Birmingham, AL) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1920 volume:

THE GLEAM 1920 Volume Eight PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OK ENSLEY HIGH SCHOOLJFun'Uuu'ii In the dim past some wise person said, “There is nothing new under the sun.” Remembering that, we can only do our best, according to our opportunities. In compiling this, our annual Gleam, the editors have endeavored to record only the happenings you would like to remember. Lest intimate memories fade into vague shadows, lest we forget clear associations, we publish The Gleam, our own book, reflectingthe spirit of our school, as something to be forever treasured as a memento of Ensley High School- T- " , yj t- Mils. IUry Ham.in Si.ott Miss Maiioaritt Simpson 3ii appreciation of their mark for the }Jrcss (£luhjfelCllltl) Elmer Kvinti n Smith, Principal academic: department ENGLISH Mh. Prank A. Gallup Miss Lillian Anderson Miss Eva Vaughn Miss Hester Huganin Miss Valley Young W'iiitk HISTORY Miss Grace Miu.hh Miss Mary Bryan Mh. Lawrence Wild Miss Caitola Neal I.ANCI AGES Latin Miss Elizahftii Smith French Miss Emm aline Nelson Spanish Miss Cornelia McDonald Miss Linda Hodf.nreck MATHEMATICS Mil William J. Mims Miss Rutii Wkisingfr Mrs. Mary Kate Hood Miss Harriet Porter SCIENCE Mr. 0. Kyle Weldon Miss Elma Burns Mrs. Verna B. Williamson COMMERCIAL Mh. J. 1). Sayers Miss Daisy Staceyjf acuity Special Departments AKT Miss Ruth Rknken HOME ECONOMICS Miss Esther Peter Miss Rachki. Thoknkciiy MUSIC Miss Grace IIiu.hoi si: Miss Nkli.ii Stein Miss Emma Mitchki.i,, Voice Miss Lowii.i.a IIani.in, Pimio Miss Erin Weller, Plano Miss Gi.adys Lyon, Violin MANUAL TRAINING Mr. Lester LeMont Jackson Mr. Vi net Smith Mr. Carl Franklin VOCATIONAL Mr. A. II. Dunning Mr. Herman Pi.okc.kr MILITARY TRAIN INC Major Arthur Chairski.i. Sergeant Ray L. Crider BAND Mr. (». E. AmosMotto: Coniiinuc lanm car rum atl sicllam. Colors: Ivory and Rouge. Flower: Sweet Pea. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Smithson. Ci.vimi Bell, IUchei........... Barnt, lu i n Cook, FRANCIS ....... ............ Buck. Catherine ......................... .... Jackson Amelia ............................. •••• McLeod. Bunv ..... Norton, Lorena ............... Huri.rert, Raymond ... -...... IIilleke. Com und Swann, Meri.e .................... Tucole. Evelyn ........ Coker, Lila........... Keller, Bertram ...... President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian Essayist Poet Prophet Orator Statistician ... .. Artist Soloist Pianist Violinist Peek. Alphkus Merchant. Willis SMITHSON. CLAUD President Senior Class; Vice-President '17; Trena-uit-r Mr,; Shakespearean League of Societies; Pr.-s Club; Novelry M7; Provident 10: Seoretnr.v 17; Treasurer '2ft; Athletic Association; ‘E' Club. Ambition To become more famous than Henry Ford, lie is a man, take him for all that. ABHLK. ELMER Corp. H- S- C.: It. A. It.: Athletic Association; Del phlnn. Ambition To be some good-looking “Jane’s" chauffeur. He wan a gentleman no matter what he did. Saxophonist ..... ....Lawyer iALBERT, MILDRED “Milly" Athletic Association: Thallans: Pr.-ss Club: Nov dry MS. Ambition To run an old mauls' home. Warm Henri and fin brains, and the era vest sweet humor that over wiu . ALMGREX. I-RED Jl'STIN "Shorty" Novelty MS; Band MS: Hat Adi. It. O. T C.: Shakespearean Athletic Association Ambition To llnd a !x on on "Mow to Grow." Horn for success. BAIRD, RUBY ROBERTA “Rube" e. II. s. Astrea: Dramatic flub; Athletic Association: Thanksgiving Plays Mfi. IT. »•:. H. S. Program Commit fiat Tlmliann: Dramatic Club; Four Minute Speaker MS; Pres Club; Sponsor Better Speech League M9; Commercial Club. Ambition To never he an old man's darling t”Oh. Nix"). Those about Iter from lier shall read the ocrfect ways of honor. BATES. THELMA Tlmlinm : Athletic Association; Press Club; Novelry I Ambition To he like m dad. TIs not enough to Speak, hut to speak truly. BELL. VALUE Argot'Ian; Athletic. Ambition To have a smile for everyltody. So womanly, so benign. 8BA KICK. KL’TII ELIZABETH “Fuzzy” President Dramatic Club 19: Cluip. 'IT. MS; P. Re •lortt-r MU; President Thnllunn ‘J«»: Secretary Lyric ciuii it . president Thnllnns Secretary Lyric Association; Secretary Senior Class; Novelry MO. L. is; Manager Basket Ball Ms; Mulct «t Central Lit me in; Kill or of Athletics for Ole tm "Kxcuxv Me : ••Yokohama Mnld:" League of Societies ; Treasurer Thulium ms. M9: Prow club ‘20: “K" Club: Secretary Bungalow Apron Club. Ambition To be n good "Cook." ••Her smile. her speech, hor winning way. Whiled all the little rooky llmo away." BELL, KACHICL • u s AKlaia Literary Society; Athlet «• Association: Better Speech League. President Argonluns 19. 30; K.iitor Clou in 20; Vice-President Senior Class; Rep. League Societies: P. Reporter Athletic Association; Dramatic Club. T. Club. Ambition To Is- always Just u regular girl. A full rich nature, free to trust. Trustful and almost sternly just. Impulsive, earnest, prompt to act And timk.- her generous thoughts a fact BOTTA. LOUS “Louie” Football 17. MS. M9; Baseball ’17. MS. M9: (Ree Club. President 19; Lyric Club: Athletic Association; Shake-s per eon. Marshal M. ; Yokohama Maid; Novelry: Soloist Senior Class. Ambition To be as wicked as I look Here at least is a man KICK. CATHFKIW: Historian Senior Class; Vice-President Drnmutlc Club M9: Chaplain MW: Seentary-Treasurer TItalians; Vice-President Athletic Association '19: Novelry 10. 17. MS; Sponsor Knsley-Bcssemer Lame 19; Alumni Editor; League of Societies; Press Club. Ambition To succeed Madam "X. ‘ of Paris, as a fortune teller, oh! She’s u clever girl. Site’s an honor to her sex CANNON. CH A BLISS Athletic Association; Baseball 19. Ambition To Ik a credit to Knslev High. Much more the better for being a little bad. I)CARY. ANNABEL “A. B. C” Semi-Annual Debate 20: Secretary l.vrle Club rreasurer Antonians ' ( : Secretary League of Societies 20: AthleticAssociation: Frew Club; Yokohama Maid: Vice-President Student Council ’20; Foilr-Mlnuto Speaker. Ambition To be able to read more than one line of Vergil a dny. Tench me half the wisdom that thy bruin must know. U.AliK. Ml 1,1) R LI) “Mil” Lyric Club; Commercial Club: Alhteilc Association. Ambition To be six feet tail. Sho’n meek and soft and maiden like. CLAYTON. Al'BIE “Jack” s II. s. Captain c.bIs- Basketball: Secretary Boys' BusJtet-bnll: President Franklin Society. K. ii. S. Athletic Association; Thnllnn. Ambition To be Norma Talmadue. the Second. She was always ready with a smile straight from her heart. CLIITJ :. MILDRED JOVE “Mini” (.fonl,in: Athletic Association: Press Club; Spanish „ Amblton To t.dk Southern As merry us the tiny Is long. COKER, LILA “Ike” At onluns; Athletic Association ! ' Lyric « lub: Better Speech i.tugue; I-cagiH of societies: Orchestra; Novelry. Ambition To he an old-maid school teacher (not), she was that ever fair and never proud. 10THE COOK, FRANCIS President Athletic Association '20; Churn Sturt ‘IS; Treanufer Senior Clans; Novel O’ ’IT. IS; Carnival 19; President. Vice-President, Shakespearean ; Lyric Child Glee Club; "Rosalie;...I'amin of tlic Shrew;” "Yokohama Maid.” Fire Chief; Baseball M7. 'IS. 11 ; Captain Baseball ‘J ; Captain Basketball Track 17; Old English "B" ’IT. Ambition To have a "Baker." I would applaud thee to the very echo. That would applaud again. COX. RALPH WALDO Critic Shakespearean: ••Senator;" C,Jce Chib; Athletic Association: Novclry; Lyric Club; Yokohama Maid; Proa Club. Ambition To make money. So will I ok to do for other . ('HIM, PAULI NR “Polly” Spanish Club; Athletic Association; Lyric; B. ft. B.; Treasurer l ramalic Club . o; Chanlain Tnaltan ’20; Pres Club: Rosalie Chanson tut; "Excuse Me.’’ Ambition To make my daddy like "Dates.” The neatest, trimmest little maid. CRUM. HAI L “Crumb” Delphian; Athletic Assocutlan: Itnnd; Novclry Ms. Ambition To pass in four historic . Great of heart, magnanimous, courageous. DAVIS. KDNA LOU “Jolly” Lyric Club; Athletic Association; Argonlnns. Commercial Chib. Ambition To be the leader, of n Jaxz Band, and take Ilf Slow ami Easy Sweet thoughts arc mirrored in her face. IIi:i v. m s, honai.I) mr.iiKS “Slick” Manager Athletic Association Ms, •| .»; Vice-President Shakespearean ‘IS ; Maunder Drnnmtli' Club ’19, ’20 . No wiry. League of Societies; Cheer I..a.lor 11 : "ICx-etlsc Mr:" "College hays:" ••Anmxon ;' "Rosalie.’ Ambition To own a "Cadillac." Hr like good wit and lm« lil:« share of It. ELLIS, KLIXA Argun Ian; Athletic Assoclatl-.ui: Commercial Club. Ambition To bitch my wagon at tin foot of the rainbow. (With apologies to the Senior Class Motto.» She chatter chatters mi her way FA NT, ETHEL Antonians; Comim-rcal Club: Athletic Association. Ambition To weigh ISO pounds. Her comrlcxloh was ox |ti|xitcly fair FRANKLIN. CARL Vocational Pattern Making: Secretary-Tre.iKiirer No cat Iona I Class: now tea-hing Manual Training 15. II. 8. Ambition To attain success without l oa ting. He is a man of honor, of noble and cirnmnix nature. (HUBS. NELLIE BELLE “Cinily" Argoniuns: Athletic Association; Novelrx I . Ambition To love and to («• loved. She talks little, hut thinks much 12 G1LLKAX, PAI'LINIv Lyric dub: Argonlanit: Press lb-porter; Commercial Club; grmlunteU In tlirot years. Ambition To ohliiin the "Mrs " degree A warm heart In tin- gift of nature. GILLETT, BESSIE “Bekic” Argon Inna: Athletic Association: Commercial Clul ; IW Club; Captuln Argonaut Basketball '20. Ambition To lw a mouther of the I loan I of Iftluchilon." Strong lit will to strive, to seek, to lln.l ami not to yield. GLAZE, BERYL Antonians: Athletic Association. Ambition To be a falr-eltlhl i Fnlrchlhl). A good character shines by Its own light. GI'LL.UIORN. AILEENE Secretary Thul'aus ‘20; t.llimrian l.yrtc Club 'I! : Athletic Association; I Tens Club: Novelry. Ambition To live without working. Fine manners are mantle of fine minds HANCHEY, VALERIA Argonlons: League of Societies ’20: Business Manager Commercial Club; Athletic Association: Dramatic Club, Ambition To be Birmingham's llrst woman lawyer. It ikies not pay to worry—things will happen anyway. LiTHE LEA Hll.LKKK, KDMl'ND “Hiclicy Athletic Association: Dramatic flub: “The mn- " • ", "College imv .:" President 19; Vice-President Js I i'lphii ns; League of Sdolctlcx: Semi-Annual |ti . bate; Captain Cadet Corps 1H: Pres Club. Ambition To convince the world that military training Is « - scntiiil. " 'Tin luml to And u better man. HOLMES, (IKHTRLDE Chaplain 17. Mundiul :'o. Thallans: Athletic Asso-clot Ion; Drum.uie Club: Pres Club “0; Lyric Club: Navel,y 17. -js; Thanksgiving Dirty 'lt»: Country Ambition To Cook for two. She's pretty to walk pleasant to think on. with, witty to talk with im.l hohnk, John ••Jack ' Commercial Club; Athletic Association: dice club Lyric Club. Ambition To be a man. Asking nothing, revealing naught. ltut choosing »i1m words from a fund of thought III RLBKRT. RAYMOND “Ray” Secretary Mummer I!»; Assistant Mim iu.-r MS Athletic Association; Business Manager Press Club if. -0; Stage Manager i»f "The Amazons" ’IS; Assist-ant Manager Carnival MS. Marshal IT: Clmnlaln IS: Treasurer. Uce-Prc-ddent 19: President “Jo Delphian: The Blow I p of Algernon Blow: “E“ Club; Mnu-ager Jbam If; Orator of Senior Clasa: Corporal Ca«let Corps. „ Ambition To fight a goo l fight. Destined to make himself felt m the afTilr- of men for a conspiracy of fate un.l chance could never de-f It Ibis fellow's determinutlon JACKSON. AMELIA “Red” C. H. S. Astraea; Aud'torlum Committee. K. II. S. —ArgonIans. Vice-President 19; Athletic Association; Literary Editor Oleum 19; Ea-avisl Senior Class; Lyric Club. Ambition ro grow tall enough to lorn1 the nickname “Half, pint forever. Ib r Industry and ability will a'sure her success. M.IORDAN. I.IT.II.H ALMA "Luke” C. H. S.—Astraea: rtorpenn. K. H. S. Argon In ns. Treasurer 'll ; Vleo I’rt!»lilwn '•jo Commercial (Mill : Novelry 10: Lyric Club; Athletic Association; I’rw Itopcirter Commercial Club 'IS. Ambition To catch a ten pound trout. kill a bear and be boy Kvrry Inch i sport. and u wonderful pal to nil KELLER. BERTRAM President Orchestra; Vice-President Clio- Club; Lyric Club: Delphian; Athletic Association: Commercial Club: Consort Melstcr Orchestm: Lihrnilan Orchestra First Lieutenant Cadets. Ambition To Ik like my dad. Httppy tune wherein he tuned hie memory violin. KELLY, FRED G. Vice-President Secretary »f Delphian: Blow Co cif A liter non Blow; Student Council. Ambition To have access to a chemical laboratory and explode somethin . Wit und wisdom were born with this man. KENNEDY. LAVERN GAY "Sass Box” Thallans; Athletic Association: TlmnksttlvinK Flay; Secretary Commercial Club 'll . Ambition To play like Mrs. Wm, Gusxcn. She Is Kent|c. she is shy. LINDER MAN. WILLIE Athletic Association; Dramatic Club; Shakespearean; Student Connell 'so. Ambition To tie lumber dealer. r In other words a "Wo id” owner What has once been done by man. can by man be done attain. 15 Lot;AN, WILLIAM ARVEL President ’ll . Vice-President ‘JO. l-2n iey Boyn' Club; Secretary Shakespearean; 'jo I unmade Club; Athletic Association. President Commercial Club; 'jo 3 lee Club: Lyric Club; "Amawiw:......ruining of III.- Shrew;' Thanksgiving Play; Chairtmin Senior Clno:; Piny. Ambition To live an.l loom Tilt Kianil debate. lItr lari reply. the logic. the wisdom nfiil lb. wii an.l tin loud laugh—he knowr- them all. LOVK. IRENE rgoninn; Mhb.tir V. social Inn. Ambition A min.I of gen tic tl ni ght an.l noble deoil . LOWERY, ELLEN Athletic Association; Commercial Club; Philia. Ambition To receive my Ilf .flO a day pay. A prim, sedate little Indy. Bui not in the leiist old tnnidy. Ll’TZ. VERNON “Dutch” Vice-President Vocational 1S. President Vocational ID. Ambition To b« a Nunnnlly’s Cowboy. Nature might stand up and n lo all tin- world. This is a man.” LYLE. EDITH MAE Maid Bessemer-Knsley tin me '19; Athletic Association; Lyric Club; Argon Ian . Ambition To lx a ..-hewing gum stenographer (chewing gum already on hand). Her smlK- must be sincere or not at all. 1GMADEE, DORIS “Dot” Secretary Dramatic CHil Ml ; Librarian Lyric Club •20; Thanksgiving Play ’It ; "h'liilnc ' In “Kxcuho .Mo;" Chub-man Decoration Committee Argun lu ns '1! ; Athletic Association Ambition To nmkr Mtiut Miller like me. Such n whirlpool in her head of fun an.I mischief MERCHANT, WILLIS Senior Class Lavrver; Delphian; Commercial Cltih; Press Club; Athletic Acsmiat ion; Humorist Delphian oracle; Knslcy Boys- Club: Student Council. Ambition To be a areal inventor. Men of few words arc the lust men. Me BEE. EARL Cloutn Stuff IN', ’ll : Cross Club 20: Vlcc-Pre ddent MS; Treasurer 2 t Critic Delphian; Athletic Association Manager Blow Cp of Algernon Blow." Ambition To be u great orator. You may depend on him to stand against the waves of life. McLEOI), Bl’BV ELLEN Senior Class Poet; Assistant Mdltor of Cdeatn 20 Tlmllan; Athletic Association. Novelry Ms. Secretary and Treasurer Better Speech League Ml . Ambition To lie universally loved. If I could write the beauty of votir eyes And In fresh numbers number all your graces. The ngt to come would say "This poet lies— Such In »vc nlj touches ne'er touched curt lily faces. ' NA(»EL, ALFRED “Erp” Delphian; Athletic Association; Lieutenant High School Battalion Ambition To be n good dancer. He Is ft gentleman on whom to Imlld the greatest trust. 17 NELSON. NELLIE MAE Antonian. Amliltlon To got f«t. An open kindness from n generous heart. NORTON. I .OH ENA •‘Gold Dust Twin” C. If. S.—Astrnen; Counselor 7. IS. K. II. S. -Critic Argun Inn ’ll : Athletic Association: I.yno Club: Pres Club; joke Editor Gleam 'IS. I •.»; Prophet Senior Class. Ambition To Invent non-skid spaghetti. Her presence fell on all our hnil'Is like n rny of sunshine. PAGE, HOSE “Trixie” N’ovelry 'is; Bachelor's Reverie ll ; Lyric Club; Miamntic Club Athletic Assoiiatlon: PrcWt Club: Thalia ns '1 0. Ambition To make use of the wonderful training which I have had In the cooking department of E. H. S. She seems a gentle creature and very true ami neat. PEACOCK. Ll'CILLE I yrle Club; Press Club; Athletic Association: Trons-crer ’ll . Press Reporter '17. Critic ’1 0. Argon Ian; League of Societies; Student Council. Ambition To know as much English as .Mrs. Ruby Hattlln Scott. So patient mid peaceful, so loyal and true. PEKE. AI.PHEAl'S “Bean” Shakespearean; Dramatic Club; Athletic Association; Hand; No wiry 17. MS; Commercial Club; W.'s; Senior Class Saxophonist; "Excuse Me; Marshal Semester X; Secretary Spanish Club 20. Ambition To be Pullman conductor on a day coach for I,. N. 1 bad rather bo wiser than I look, than wiser than I am. 18PICKETT. DOLLY M Alt IK “Shorty” Trcnaurer ThoJInnu ’ll»; Athletic A-soclution; Commercial Club. AmMtion To bt» tiill. Nettled not the «lfl that Ik In yon. REYNOLDS. MARGARET “Micky” A wln.otre we Ihlntc In ROSENFKLD. MAX “Mtixic” I r. -hU-nt Commercial Club: Athletic Association. Sh.ilo-speariuin; Dramatic Club; Contain Baseball 'IT. 'Ik. ‘19; Muse bit 11 ’IT, ‘IK; Foot hull 'IT. IK; Hn k tbull In. 1’. : OM F.milish ”K" is. Ambition To "bow " Mr Smith. He has a lmnrt with room Tor ever Joy. SAVAGE, Rl'TH Arjr' niun: Lyric Club; Athletic Association: Commercial Club. Ambition To In- Constance Talmadge. A mind at peace with .ill below. A henrt wlioxo love Is Innocent. SCHOLL, EMMA LOUSE “Doll” Antonians; I yrlc Club: Secretary Athletic Association ; Commercial Club; Sponsor at Foothjill Game. Ambition in To eat more. SCOTT. ROMA INK Ambition T t Ur it Truck driver Whute'er ho «1I«J w.m done with no much eaac In him ulone wan miturnl to pleiine. SIMS. LOI IS Secretary I tetter Speech I .ensue; I.entitle of S'ChtHen; Ib-eva {'•110 ' Athletic Association: I'rt'old ni ’ll -Tr. isiirei 'll ) c|phinn; ltunineax 'R.litor Glcatu: I'reth'cnt Rlwhtli Semester: tiler I’luh; t’ommerclui • Muli. Ambition To he a politic! hi, nix heart I an far from fraud ar heaven li- from earth. SLOAN. LOT “Red Lytle t!lub; Athl. tie axoclutlon; Antonian. Atuhltlon That "Sloan's J.lnlmom" might be utttl mom effectively. Rye of blue, brtftht hull- of red. Wui there ever another unite 80 fair? SNAPP. WILL AtliletIr Amwintlon; Rootltall "IS. '!». Ambition Has none. lie in a man of honor, of noble and ucnrrnun nature. STORY. VERA ANNE Aihlcth- Association; Thaliam Ambition To Rmtley heat Hcesemer at a fool hall name. A friend aincere and trite. 20 SWANN. MERLE KLURA VlW'l’niildrnt Th.illau 'It . Athletic Awud iilnn; Senior riiuv Artist ’20; •’Ncveiry” 'IT: Artist t'hair-nuui it S. S. It ; Alt Kill tor (.Hearn If; “Country Fehuol" I!'- Ambition To paint |. oplf lilt.- thoy think (hoy look. Siii excels nil women In the magic of her hair. TIIAXTON. LOVIK INEZ “Love Me” Artist Thallan 20: Art ( IUb: Athletic- Association; lift tor Speech League: Baxkvtlinll 10. ■- • Ambition To wear a “Fral" pin. • »f manner gentle ami affections mild. TUdCLE. MARCYA EVELYN Senior Claw Soloist: Dramatic Club: Chaplain Argo-iilitiih IS; Athletic Association: Chairman Refreshment i •oimnlttee Football l(an |iiet 'Is. Senior Clana Comm.: Cheer Leader Antonians ‘20. Ambition To make everybody like me. Happy am I. from care I’m free; Why aren’t they all contented like mo? TURNER, FLORENCE President Thai Inns 1! : Treasurer IS: Treasurer Athletic Association T': Property Manager DrnmaMc Club; League «»f Societies: Rosalie Chasonelte ’ II ; Thanksgiving Play 19: “Little Miss Knoiuy ’ in Cnr-rtlvnl Operetta, “The Country School.” Ambition To make this Leap Year a success. t, she Is fall and fairer than the word of wondrous virtues TURNER. LOUIS IRVINC Critic Fh.ikespr.uean 1! ; League Of Snelelb-v Ath letif A soeutlon. Ambition To become wealthy. A smasher of vases, mirrors, pictures, docks and hearts. You wouldn’t think I’m dramatic, but I am. 21mm -"gu. ■ 3= ° Tl’RNER, Ll'CILE “Seal” Athletic Association; Antonian. Ambition To bo happy always. If she will she will arid you nmy depend on It.. If won’t she won't untl that’s an oml of It. WALKER, RAYMOND ELLIS AthlecY Association: Dramatic: Captain R. • . t c.: Pros Club: Qlee Club: Treasurer Lyric Club; "jonii ;” "College hays;” "Excuse Me.” Ambition To ! • an engineer. Every Inch a sport, ami many Inches. WEAVER, FRED “Buck” C. H. S.—Athletic Association; Football ’17. E. II. S. Athletic Association; Itasebnll ’IS. ’lfr; Track ’IS: Secretary and Treasurer Vocational Class ’ll ; Shakespearean. Ambition To sparkle for a "St.ark.” The tnlml Is the standard of the man. WHATLEY. MOLISSA HULLA Argon'an ; Athletic Association; Pro«mm Committee Commercial Chib. Ambition To tell hr. Phillips of his “Golden Opportunities.” Her smile Is like the tnornlm; sun which Imrsts the clouds apart. YOI'NII, HESS ANTHONY ” Isabel lM Athletic A'soclati »n; Marshal and Decoration Committee for Antonians. Ambition Not to he "Young” always. Goodness In her presence shines. 22THE President's Address Ct LTY. Friends and Students: In our hearts we feel the inclina- tion to say “Kind friends and beloved faculty. even though the dignity of the occasion, as interpreted by our predecessors, forbids so familiar a term. Faculty, friends and students, we. the class of 1920. greet you all and welcome you Ibis morning to oar class day exercises on this, the twenty-seventh day of May, in the year of oar l.ord nineteen hundred and twenty. This is our day. although no horoscope announced the fact, nor did the stars turn aside from their courses to proclaim it. This is the last time that we. as a class, can sit in this grand old hall as undergraduates. The historian will turn hack the leaves into the past and recall to our minds pictures and events that will appeal to both mind and heart, and the prophet will fly forward into the future, painting pictures which will beckon us onward, but for me who says the parting words, there is only the minor key of sorrow and regret over the close of our school days. Four long and busy years we have worked and played together, but “busy days arc happy days, brimming over with care.” Sometimes the pathway has been thorny, but the ever-ready faculty has been willing to help, and now the joyful thought of wearing a cap and gown has at last reached a pleasant fulfillment. The events of this day and of the past school days will be remembered and recalled with pleasure, perhaps with pride, while we go into the vale of years ahead. We hear the aged of today rehearse the scenes of their youth and in like manner shall we revive the memories of our school when the l attles of life have been fought and we sit down to repose after the burden and heat of things of the past. Then little incidents which hardly seem worth telling will possess a deeper meaning and will linger longer in our imagination. Today with its trials and triumphs will he regarded as an epoch in llu career of some of us. as a dav worth remembering by all of us. We can not take leave of these familiar walls and sunder the pleasant associations which have bound us together here without acknowledging the debt of gratitude we owe to our school and our teachers for their fostering care. We have too little experience in the duties and responsibilities of active life to understand fully and appreciate the value of the intellectual and moral training we have received in this place, hut we know that we are the wiser and better for it. We know that without it we could make neither a moral nor a business success. This is the day of our graduation from Knslcy High School. We shall probably enter into a totally different sphere. Then, and only then, shall we realize that “all education is not found in hooks." and cherish the memories of dear associations formed within these halls. It is mv earnest desire that we shall think of our school days, not as a brief interlude hut as a vital hit of experience to guide us in later years, and that we shall always remember those ideals of honor, loyalty and faithfulness instilled within us during our sojourn here.And now. classmates, m parting message to you, in the words of ;i poet, is: “Ihiild thee more stalely mansions, O my soul. As the swift seasons roll! Leave lh low-vaulted past! Let each new temple. Holder than the last. Shut thee from heaven with a dome more vast. Till thou at length art free. Leaving thine outgrown shell by life’s unresting sea!” Cf.Airp Smithson. President. o The Dawning of a New Day At 1mm I tin- goal Ik Hi most reached Toward vvli'ch wo aimed anil wnrkotl. Tl '» many Hint while half way sought, Around us the spirit of doubt lias crept and lurked. I.Ike a day that Ik cone when the mm goes down. I .Ik - tlio twilight tint fast fades into night. Our journey It seems hn » been but a dreiim- yet who would say. "Turn buck. «» Time, turn Isiek In your lllichl?" Tin very thought of urn dilution Bring to .-very heart a joy, a gleaming ray. 1 tut MlCiiJirhl Unger before os Thai It’s the dttwninK «»f a new and. let us hope, a greater day. Our hopes and ambitions vary. Wandering far and wide. But may they Ik? spanned by courage mid strength And returned at the dawn or the future on fortune’s golden tide. We shall always cherish our high school days As a precious memory till Hie last. And the spirit of dear old E. II. S. will forever Bo kept by each and all as a treasured golden cask. Today the tie must lie hrok a That tuts no closely linked our hearts ns one. But sometime, somewhere. In soon hallowed day to come May this priceless link be found and link our hearts again as one. We may "hitch our wagon to a star" To go to the Ian I of golden dreams. But rememlicrlng that "No flowery road leads to glory And things are not always what they seem.” The far ojT hills of our happy valley Lie Just ahead in rosy light. Ami Fate seems left behind. But every cloud that's fringed with gold Isn't always silver lined. May the happiest Jovn of yesterday Be the saddest cares of tomorrow. May the brightest hopes of today lie the greatest fortune ever after. So as wc row our host down the silver sen of time May we catch a glittering ray on the horizon of success, the summit sublime Gleaming in colors of the ohl gold and black And written In golden letters. "Strive onward and never turn hack.' 21 Ruby McLeod, ’-‘0.Class History NE somber day in llu year of our Lord nineteen hindrtd aid six-tecn. Prof. L. F. Hanks, of Eusley High Si liool. was aroused by a Humor jus! outside of llu school. Hushing m I with haste and lack of dignity, he found himself in the midst of a strangc-looking crowd. This array had a bewildered and ignorant look stumped upon their countenances. II was only by repealed inquiry that be secured an explanation. One of this band of little folks, who appeared to be in terrible fright, was pushed unwillingly to the front by his companions and spoke as follows: “We are pilgrims from a far country, with a mighty thirst for knowledge, and have come to this great shrine of learning to appease our thirst. We are from many famous cities — Hirminghnm. Knsley, Fairfield. ylain. West End and I’ratt City .” With Ibis pitiful tale ringing in his ears, the good-hearted principal welcomed them into the halls of learning, t'nder his guidance they progressed both physically and menially during the first year of their sojourn in this institution. About this time an event happened which brought a great change in tile peaceful lives of these pilgrims. Professor Hanks was called away to defend his country's Hag. To rescue Ibis little band (which was growing fewer in number) from the depths of ignorance into which they were about to relapse, came Prof. K. E. Smith, a well-known and able educator. Coder bis direction they achieved great things in their academic work and in athletics. As these pilgrims were not inclined to be frivolous but very studious, they accomplished much in the art of debating and in other subjects that will help them in their future lives. To their great joy. they were able for the first time to defeat their ancient enemy, the Ccntrulitcs, in football. A League of Societies was founded; Student (iovernnient inaugurated. Two pianos have been added to the studios and a handsome pipe organ has been installed in the auditorium. Music as a major has been added to the course and we have three musicians as leaders. Drafting and pattern making have been added and out of these seventy-nine pilgrims four are allowed tlu honor of being the first to finish in this vocational course. To equip these pilgrims for the bard tasks of life, came the organization of military training and the military band, which bad their battalion review Ibis month. Lockers and a library are among the other tilings of which they are equally proud, as well as Parents’ Day and llu re-establishing of the semi-annual debate. Not wishing to be too boastful of this wonderful class, we yet must say that this is the first and only class to present a Senior class play. These pilgrims share llu credit for all these things with their present leader and companion. Prof. E. F. Smith, who lias won from all great respect and admiration on account of bis untiring efforts in their behalf working with kind heart and firm hand. Heboid! A part of these once clamoring pilgrims is before you now. no longer ignorant, but very, very intelligent. Their stay in these balls of learning is ended, but their pilgrimage is not complete, for some now journey on to other shrines of learning, while others go out into the wide world in search of opportunity and fortune. These pilgrims earnestly hope that during their sojourn here they have accomplished a few things that will keep their memory forever alive in the hearts of the past and future pilgrims who will come to this shrine of learning, Ensley High School. 2” The Marthas and Marys iFHHAPS you have never stopped to think how various, sundry and [ multiplex are the dispositions, ideals and eharaeteristies of the mysterious beings: women. Strange to say. there are no two in the world alike in the intricate libers of their make-up, and yet according to a minimum division, there are two types of women and two only: the Marthas and the Marys. The pursuits and linal goals of these two distinct classes are the same, hut are arrived at by different means, one being the complement of the other. In these days of strife and turmoil, the social, political and religious, it is a difficult matter to make ourselves forget, even for a short while, the practical side of life. The almighty dollar stares us in the face with a beckoning linger, and with little persausion we follow its beck ami call. Time flics, and we, with our minds set on worldly tasks, hurry on with never a moment for consideration of the words: "Take no thought, saying, ‘NVIiat shall we eat?' or ‘What shall we drink ?’ or ‘Wherewithal shall we he clothed? For your heavenly father knows that we have need of all these things." It is the practical woman who seems to “carry on” the programs already planned and who is thus the public's favorite. Hut, at her best, she should be classed as a Martha. On the other hand, though greatly in the minority, there exists a Mary who dreams and sees visions. Her goal is higher than the stars, for she works with an ideal of her own in view. She willingly lets the material side of life with all its fascinating and alluring elements, money, pleasure and fame, slip through her lingers while she grasps fur the visionary, the fanciful, the imaginary. She remains undaunted hv the mighty, overwhelming burdens of life, for she can dream ami imagine and idealize to such ail extent that practical problems seem little and insignificant. After all. it is the dreamer who lives: fatigue wears out the toiler unto death. It is hard these days to make ourselves believe that the dreamer is the superior woman of today. It is true that the world is run on Ihe most practical basis ever: it is the practical, far-sighted, business-like woman who seems to he in the limelight tif prosperity. Yet. according to the laws of compensation, along with her worldly prosperity there is bound to he a touch of unhappiness and fatigue: Hie relief from which only the dreamer can experience. After all, if il were not for the idealist, the imaginative thinker, the practical woman would never even sec her goal. Then let us look to the high, noble, ideal thoughts of life, “carrying on” with all the fervor and energy in us toward an ideal, for Christ said: “Martha, Martha, thou art careful and troubled about many things. Blit one thing is needful and Mary hath chosen that good part which shall not be taken from her.” "I am tired of planning ami tolling In ihr crowded hive of men: I heart wcury of i»u»l l»n ; ami spoiling. And spoiling «tml building again. And I long for the dear old river. NVher - I iltvamcil my youth :"vny; For n dreamer lives forever And si toller dies In a day. • I am sick of the showy seeming Of a Ilf that Is half si Ih : Of the faces lined with scheming In the throng that hurries by. From the sleepless thoughts' endeavor I would go where the children play; For a dreamer lives forever And a toller dies In a day “I can foci no pride, but rlty. For tin burdens the rich endure: There Is nothing sweet In tin city But the patient lives of the poor Oh. the little hands too skillful. And the child mind choked with weeds. The daughter's heart grown wilful. And the father's heart that bleeds! -No. no' From the street's rude hustle. From trophies of mart and stage, 1 would tly to the woods' low rustle And the meadow's kindly page. Let me dream as of old by the river. And be loved for the dream always. For a dreamer lives forever Ami a toller 'lies in a day." —Amki.ia Jackson. 27The ( lass of Twenty HHYINC to school the other morning, trying to concentrate m mind on the future of the class of nineteen twenty, I stumbled on a peanut and broke my journey. Anger coursed through my chest. Causing my Adam's apple to move up and down like the bobbin on a sowing machine. In a spirit of revenge. I crushed one of the peanuts against the pavement. To my amazement a dim. translucent sign outlined itself on the sidewalk: "Life is just one nut after another." I marveled at the philosophy of the nut. and as I reasoned there came to my mind the realization that there could he no better place for the future revelations of the success and failure of the members of our class than in the confines of a nut. Another peanut was rolled from the hag and opened. I seated myself on the edge of tin concrete and looked onto a magic screen. Members of the class of ‘HO were tin principal actors in a sketch of Washing Ion, I lie Nation's capital. Claud Smithson had the distinguished honor of being Secretary of the Hod Carriers' I'nion. Haymond Hurlberl was a well known and popular ehaull'eui from Alabama, while Mildred Clark. I.ucile Leacock and Mildred Clitic were in the Senate as janitresses. When war or any other tragedy occurred tlu-y swept instead of wept. I.ucile Jordan and Dolly Scholl were the most prominent figures • m Pennsylvania Avenue. Note, please. I said lucre the most prominent figures on that famous street. I don’t want you to think I said they hud the most prom incut figures, of course they were the most prominent figures. They were traffic "cops.” Ha die I Bell was engaged to a man by the name of Hope. When the Hell-Hope wedding was “pulled,” there certainly was some ringing. Charles Cannon, our ambitious classmate, was in business on one of our most prominent corners. He was the proprietor of a vegetable earl. It was a horseless cart. Charles pushed his business. Every morning the passers by could hear him shout, “Here’s whar you gets your roastin' cars . » cents an ear!" "Here, too! Here, too!" came from the other corner, where lfrcd Nagel. Charles competitor, sat by his earl. Louis Sims was a short story writer. Some one asked him what was the hardest thing in the short story game. "The hardest thing I have to do is sell them,” replied Louis. Arvel Logan had become famous in railroad circles. Any afternoon his voice could be heard at the L. N. station making the following announcement: “Mr. Willie Lenderman will punch your ticket. Step forward, please! Bessemer! Lineville! .uni! Needsmore! B-o-a-r-d-d-d-d! Don't forget your packages and umbrellas." I picked up another peanut and ern.-hed it between mV fingers. A street carnival loomed up amid the profusion of bright lights and characteristic noises. (iracefully poised on the toes of one foot on a loaping steed was Ruby Baird, giving an occasional "Whoop, whoopec-ee!" Now she goes sailing through the hoop, but great heavens, she fell!“Stand back! Stand back!’ voice rose above the tumult. I recognized it as that of Ellis Walker. An interesting feature of the carnival was the headliner as advertised on the canvass out front. All that remained of the beautiful voice of Louis Bo tin could be distinguished above the din. "Ladies and gentlemen: Kindly give me your attention for a moment. It is the custom of all shows traveling under canvas to give an after performance, formerly known as a concert. For Ibis performance Ibis afternoon we have secured the services of Mademoiselle Aileene (iullaborn. the high wire queen, who, after •standing for eighty-seven seconds on her eyebrows, will dash through space into the receptacle containing aqua pura. It’s a dime, ladies and gentlemen. Only III cents!” Looking down into the tank. I saw six beautiful mermaids, whom I recognized as Merle Swann, Lila Coker, Pauline Crim. Libel Flint, Nellis Gibbs and C»ji Kennedy. Eliza Ellis was seen just outside the door, selling popcorn, peanuts, etc. Another kernel was shelled. A large book opened before me. Looking at the head of the page. I saw that it was .ole Discoveries and Inventions. I began to read. “North Pole Discovered and Ice Scoop Invented. This signal honor goes to Dr. Francis Cook. Dr. Cook also learned that there is a steel projection on the North pole. A scoop has been invented by him that will dish up arctic ice and deposit it on the scorching farm of Bomaine Scott in Florida. Mr. Cook and Mr. Scott have formed a partnership in the new Aurora Borealis Ice Company. Associated with them is the renowned engineer of the failed States, Mr. Edmund Ilillckc. who is chief grease wiper of the scoop: while Willis Merchant carries the only screw driver of the company. Alphaeus Peke is manager of Plant No. L "This companx has started delivery by air. In their employ as aviators or aviatrix "tricks ses”— are Will Snap. Max Bosenfeld. Nellie Nelson, Dolly Puckett. Lucile Turner, l.ovie Thaxton and John Horne." The pages of the book were turned. "Amelia Jackson was a noted North American novelist. Among her best sellers were ‘Lovers’ Conquest.’ ‘The Success of the Old Park Bench,’ and other works of a historical nature." "Lou. alias Liniment. Sloan has for a number of years contributed Advice to Girls, succeeding Annie Laurie." As I broke the next hull, the scene shifted. Louis Turner and Bertram Keller were the dignified owners of a pawnshop. They were the most wealthy and prosperous members of the class. Two of the chewing gum stenographers, in the employ of the Three Balls Pawn Company, were Ruby McLeod and Bose Page. If you have tears. I will rush to bring a bucket! I relate the next incident of horror in my official capacity, and not because of my personal personality. Doris Madcr married a painless dentist: Ruth Baker a cook; and Florence Turner a jeweler. “Sufficient unto the day is the evil thereof.” Another nut was opened. An almanac of the universe fell into my hands. The list of authors as given 2!)on the title page included: Mildred Albert. Thelma Hates. Bessie Cillctt and Orilln Whatley. This almanac gave the population of many out-of-the-way places as Mars. Jupiter and Easley High School. A section of the book that showed the greatest originality was one which was devoted to telephone numbers of boys in Ensley. This department was edited by Annabel Cary and Evelyn Tuggle. I also saw listed in the book the record of Catherine Buck, who bad become famous as the director of Fred Almgren's School of Athletics. Margaret Kcynolds was shown as the supervisor of the tiddle-de-winks department, while Edith Lyle and Edna Davis were heads of the departments of bowling and tennis. Elmer Abele was the life guard at the immense pool, which in spots was ankle deep. I opened another. The following sign Hashed on the screen: “We bury others why not you?” I knew that Haul Crum was succeeding at his chosen work. Earl MrBee and Fred Kelly were shown as scientific farmers in Honolulu. Honald Edwards. Halph Cox ami Earl Franklin were seen as patentees of a combination brown shoe polish and hair dye. This concoction worked very effectively also as fly poison. Fred Weaver was chief advertising man of this “.'I in I the 2d," while Vernon !.utz was head salesman for said tonic. (iertrude Holmes had become famous as a musical director of an orchestra composed of graphophones. appearing in person, at which time she would give her famous solo on a bass drum. Arabic Clayton played the negro in the piny. “Sweeping the Host rum. ' In the cast, listed as instrument winders were Vallie Bell. Beryl (ilaze, Irene Love. Ellen Lowery. Vera Story. Bulb Savage. Bess Young. Valeria Hanchey and Pauline Eiliean. I reached in the bag for another nut. The supply was exhausted. Tears rushed to my eyes, for the phenomenal profits of peanut profiteers prevented a personal prophecy—a popular phantom. Lokkna Norton, Profit (uiut toss). :ioGod. Home and Country ROM lime immemorial mankind has responded with his very best under the spell of the three manic words, Clod! Home! Country! (iod. the Creator and Father of all, the giver of every good gtft. the author of our salvation and the ever-present Friend of the needy, rightly takes first place in our thoughts. The annals of all history, both sacred and profane, teem with thrilling and inspiring examples of noble deeds, harrowing experiences and with great sacrifices in undertaking and carrying through what stood for God in the lives of men. Where can you find greater human faith displayed than in the stubborn obedience with which the prophets met and overcame all obstacles? Inspired by the love of (iod, all things are obtainable, as has been proved time and again by world-renowned characters from every walk of life. If such colossal things can he accomplished through our Maker, let us hope that man will recognize his Creator with a higher zeal and a purer faith than heretofore. The home next wells up in our minds as naturally following our thoughts of (iod. First, because it is the most divine institution ever created bv God or man: and next, because it is always the nearest likeness tc Heaven. Even the lower animals possess this trail. It is shown in the way they prolict, with their lives, what in a certain sense may he spoken of as their home. It was so even with our primitive forefathers in the stone age. The home is not only an institution demanding our rightful protection in the solicitation of the purest emotions, but it is the haven of rest, a place of refuge ami a repository of love and affection. Home, like Heaven, is more a condition than a place. Any one needs hut to look around to see the many palatial residences that fail miserably in meeting the requirements of a true home. While again, many times the humblest cottage will reveal the presence of God’s grandest institutions. What serves as a greater anchor when one goes abroad in the world, either to win a living or to battle, than the home and all it stands for? We look back over the years of our childhood and our minds are refreshed with little unselfish acts of love and devotion and immediately we resolve to act in a wav worthy of such consecration. A divine spark rekindles our zeal and gives us the unconquerable spirit to win or die. How many times the thought of mother and her yearning comes to us when we are far away and draws us hack to her constant and abiding love. We may speak of entering a university, hut the greatest university in the world is the home; and the strongest chair in that university is filled by one who does not draw the largest salary, and sometimes there are those who do not appreciate the services given by this teacher, but you and I. with pride, revert to the teaching of mother. “The greatest word is God. the dearest word is Jesus, the deepest word is soul, the broadest word is truth, the strongest word is faith, the tenderest word is love, and the sweetest word is mother.” In the hour of trial, when it seems that friends have almost forsaken you. one of the most precious thoughts that will ever arise is the fact that mother is think- 31ing of you. While we are thinking this morning of launching out into new Helds of activities it would he entirely titling that you and I. fellow classmates, should realize that even this day. which will forever remain almost sacred, was made possible through the untiring efforts of our mothers, and whatever we make in our calling in life as men and women, we shall never get away from the fact that we owe to those clear to us a debt of gratitude. “Breathes there the man with soul so dead Who never to himself hath said: •This is my own. my native land?’" If one wishes to know what he would do for his country, he has hut to reflect on what he would do without a country. Any one who has ever been in a foreign land, especially in a time of peril, can remember with a thrill what an overpowering elation possessed him when tin- emblem of his own land broke suddenly on his vision. First awe silenced him, then lie filled with emotion, a new vow on his lips to cherish and defend to the last drop of his blood, his own. his native land! To our Faculty, you who have tried to instill in our minds a true conception of Clod, a deep appreciation of home and a patriotic spirit for our Hag and country, as Orator of this class. I wish to express our appreciation of your efforts; and may we. fellow classmates, carry out into life real true and sterling qualities which shall make the world belter. Bay mono lit iti.m:ivr.FllA2IF.ll. LACKY P. Katie Spl'ikjeon I)oit,I.as McLaren John Hanchky SEVENTH SEMESTER OFFICERS Pres id cnl Vice-President Stcettary and Treasurer ...............Marshal STCDENT COl’NCIL William White Ruby Arnold Gkohc.k Peck Lady Ruth Shkij on Arnold, Ruby Busby, Jessie Champion. Wcister Derrick. Jessie Donahoo. Mary Foster, Elizabeth Gardner. Carroll Hanehey. John Horne, Tava Jarrell, Corric Kaufman, Lena SEVENTH SEMESTER Kellogg, Hope Lacey, Frazier Logan, Joe McBride, Margaret McCarty. Maxine McElhaney. Nell McLaren, Douglas Millar. Marion Moog, Aline Peek. George Sanders. Eloise Sheldon, Lady Ruth Spence, Josephine Spurgeon, Katie Thomas. Francis Thompson, Minnie Thompson. Katherine Trucks. Montcray Tyson. Eulalie White, Elizabeth White. William Whitehead. Hulan Wood. Margaret 33Sam Bell Elsie Landers Rosalie Wkiib Charles Weir Raymond Crowe Applcbaum. Oscar Austin. Paul Beach. Louise Bell. Sam Blanton. Margaret Bowen, Helen Byruin, Robert Cannon, Herbert ClifT, Kenneth Craig, Kathryn Crowe. Raymond Dees, Lilith Lvans. Catherine Kaye!. Nora Fryer, Nell GalVnea. Rozzie OFFICERS SlTDKNT COt'NClL Charles Whir SIXTH SEMLSTKB (iay. Mary Bunn Gossett. (irace Gray, Lila Henshaw. Caroline Huffman. Hldridge Johnson. Zelma Killgore, Ernest K eenon. Marguerite Kirtland. Dorothy Landers, Elsie Lyon. Gertrude Mandy. George Malone. Nellie Me Bee. Tilling Means, Hldridge Merritt. Ollie Moody, Lola ........... President Vice-President .... Secretary ami Treasurer .................... Marshal Eloridoi-: Means Murphree. Ruby Powell, Frank Proctor. Velma Reeve, Lula Renfro, Brownie Kiordan, Elizabeth Robson. Margaret Russell, Emily Shelton, James Smith. Earl Summers. Virginia Veil tress. Miles Vaughn. Hubert Walker. Thomas Webb, Rosalie Wier. Charles 34OFFICERS John Ganuy I.OtlSK Avhhvt Marvin Joxks Ho.mf.ii Coleman Loiisk Avkiiyt FIFTH SEMESTER Anderson, William 1 111 iot. Enierta Lawson. George Arnold. Pearl Iv elle, Mary Lucile Logan. Da line A very I. Louise Fayel, August McCullough. Burnice Barber. IIumH Candy. John McKelvey, Mary Bradley. Ruby Caugh, Willie Montzell, Margaret Braswell, Sidnc Crcen, Carl Moxley. Sadie Brown, Lula llainmille. Thomas Reynolds. Camille Burks. Lillian Hassler. Grace Routledgc. Harr Burton, Richard Hurlhert, Helen Sams. Marvin Canty, Lila Mae Jones. Marvin Sparks. Helen Coleman. Homer Johnson, Ottilie Sloan. Kathleen Dixon. Gertrude Ken da, Anna Williams. Lucile Duncan. Leighton Keller. Julian Williamson. ButhvenOFFICERS Edith Bell President Mattie Winfield Viee-Preiidtut Ella Mu Wki.i-s Secretary and Treasurer RODintr DocRKRTY Marshal Bertram Mrneiimi Fiteman ThBLMA llRlWBI Student Council FIFTH SEMESTER Avery, Mildred Huey. Mary Belle Putman. Maud Ralleu, Lillian Johnson. Hilda Putman. Robert Bell, Edith Kimbrough, Willie Rutledge. Mattie Blankinship. Vera Lindsey. Thelma Smith. Robert Butler, Georgia Mason. Waldine Taylor. Bcncta Burford. Eunice Meehl, Mary Temple, Tom Chambers, Cleo Moebes, Irene Van Sant, Hcrschel Cooper, Lowell Murphree. Bertram Walker, Estelle Davis. Elizabeth McArdle, James Winfield, Mattie Doeherty, Robert Nathurst. Meta Whittle, Richard Donelley, Agnes Nelson, Mary Wells. Ella Mae Edwards. Louise Newman. Mnzie Young, Virginia Erickson, Lillian McCall. Mary Lou Young, Mary (iarrigan, James I hi Hips. Josephine 3 Amzi Baiuikh OFFICERS President Kl.IZAIIimi S.W.TKU Vice-President Forhkst Daviks Fireman Emzamkth Lanoiikiik ... .... Secretary Thomas Davis Marshal OkI.A Cl'NNIN(iIIA. l Councilman FOl’HTH SEMESTKB Adams. Mildred (•slither. Lueile Peck. 11 nt h Anderson. Hobson Gurley, Nell Pennington. Edward Anllmny. J. T. Harris. Mable Bansom, Helen Alverson. Elsie Hamilton. Dessie Bevis. May Barber, Am .i Henderson. Annie Mae Beynolds. Lueile Blackwell. Both Harabouski. Julia Began, l.ois Burns, Zed Hendon. Harry Bobinson, Nina Mae Buxton. Christina Kelley, Henry Bussell, Katie May Cunningham, Okla 1 avis. Klvic Salter, Elizabeth Davis. Thomas 1 aiidgrehe. Elizabeth Sessions. Carolyn Daniels. Forrest 1 evique, Bosine Swann. Olivia Borough, Asa 1 ong, George Strain. Josephine Dorotigh. Joe Mason. Odnhlee Turnipseed, Win. Dnv, Mable Mendenhall. Brownie Woodrow. Walter Durbin. Glen Mendenhall. Harold Williams, Aubcrrie Ellison. Albert Miller, Bay Young. Frank Frerct, Lawrence McCanty, Mae ’ 'cKenzie, Sarah Wilhite, Violet 37officers ... Viet ..Secretary and President President Treasurer ....Marshal Fireman Student Council PltKSTON IlASSI.KR SUSAKRTTA ItlCH AMDS Hazki. Brown J »K Sl'KNCKH ItUSSEU. TlNKl.KPAUOH Kt'SSKI.I. 'I'j N KI.Kl’Al’(!H Albano. Dutch Aloia, Joe Archer, Elsie Bowen. Grace Brooks. Julia Brown. Hazel Braswell. Ola Mac Byrum. Thomas Caine. William Fulton. Grace GatTnea, Cecil FOFBTII SEMESTER Grover. Claud Harrison. Lillie Hassler. Preston Johnson. Margaret Kifer. Gladys Lusk, Hazel Moxley. John Bay. Bernice Bichards. Susanetta Huberts, Leon Huberts, Flora 38 Saunders. Kate K Scholl, Paul Speigel, Evangeline Spencer. Joe Strain. Alma Theimongc. Evelyn Tinklcpaugh. Bussell Todd, Sybil Vowel I. Keven Walker. Helen Wright. NellieOFFICERS Frank McPherson I' i I. FoN i ILLS Lois Whitlock Ecc.kne Struct President Vice-President Secretary Pi reman THIRD SEMESTER Adams, Lena Rat on. Bill Real, Mvra Renton. Flora Clark, Lula Coker, Yen ton Cross. Katherine Cross, Inez Fontille. Paul Foster, Allen Creenhill, Clay Cuinn, Jessie Hayes. Ramsey Henderson, Elizabeth Hill. Mary Anna Loftin. Elizabeth Long, Vernon Lovett. Everett Lovett. Fred Moore, Claude Morrison, Carl McClellan. Merilouise Mellale. Martin McPherson. Frank Neeland. Roy Palmer, Ruth 20 I'arkel. Charles Powell, L. J. Powell. Sidney Sherman. Louise Seal, Anne Street. Eugene Smith. Hugh Allen Walker. Edna White. Llewellyn Whitlock. Lois Wiggington, Nannie Young, CarlAoivl.AIDK Byhum Lif.i.iax BUTLBH John Kkknon Madki.aidk Foxtimx RulHH.Pfl (’(INNER ... Maiiki.aiih: Fontim.k Adams. Ernest Albert. Mattie Lois Almgren, Kina Alverson. Burns Bracknell, Ellis Bowles. Mae Butler. Lillian Byrum. Adelaide ('ale. Luther Calloway. Sam Connor, Rudolph Crabtree. Alma Daniels. Coll' Davis. Pauline Dees. Kat Evans. Annie Mae Eason. Annie Lee Elautt. Ellen OFFICERS THIRD SEMESTER Fontille, Madelaide Fox. Elizabeth Candy, Mary Gilbert, Arthur Gilmore, Jeanette Cuilian, Mary Maigler, Doris Henderson. Erliue Holt. Salena Ruling. William Hurley. Gladys Eeenon, John Kelley, Merle Koehler, Amelia Lee. Dana Lewis, Vivienne Martin. Emma McBride, Addie McEachern, Mary 40 President Vice-President Fireman ................ Sec re tar ft ............... Marshal Councilman Meeks. Grace Mellon, Maurey Mitchell, Janet Ozley. Mattie Lee Priest, Boy Bevnolds. Vergia Sackrider, Lois Shackleford, Julia Smith. Jesse Snapp. Nellie Spring. Lester Spurgeon, Mattie Syler. Bonnie Thomas. John Thompson, Beatrice Walker, Duinon Walker, James Walker. Zac Williams. MildredOFFICERS Grace Evans j Vice- THIRD SEMESTER Abernathy, Dyer George. Esmond Moebes, Roy Anderson. Adalinc Gibbs. David Myers, Irene Baird, Marguerite Givens. Onia Nelson. Ruth Barnard. Ruby Goodman. Estella Peck, Wilbur Beaver!. Beulah Gossett. I.ettie Pitts, Merle Bell. Stewart Harris. Eloise Poole, Johnnie L. Blough. Nancy Harris. Mae W. Reed. Eunice Bryant. Pearl Harrison. Margaret Richards, Irene Brown. Byron 1 lagler. Ernest Riggans. Grace Buzby. Mary Alice Harwood. Victor Scokel, Paul Gaddell. Lois Kuhne, Louise Serover. Pickens Davis, Karl Lacey, Ethel Robins. Aldis English. Waller I.uguire, Gena Tollett. Christine Evans. Grace Lynagli. Howard Turner, Mary Freeman, Paul McClure, Jettie Mae Worrell, Willie Faull. Mildred Me Indoe. Margaret Meagher. Margaret 41 Keith. Charles President President Secretary Mars hat FiremanTHE LEA OFFICKRS Ida 1.11 Shirlr) president Wii.uk Mae Smith Vice-President Mil.miKi) TomhKRT See re In; n a ml Treasurer I.eRoy Mai.i.ock ............ .... ... . .. ........... Marshal Jack YoUNU Tirenum Grach MoG.U’ghkv Council Member SKCOND SKMKSTKR Baker. Owen Hayes, Marvin Hiehanls, Katherine Barton. Whitlie llulfham, Charles Rogers. Virginia Burns, Lyndall Hulsey, Walter Seale. Alfred Clouse. Mildred Johnson. Jeanette Shirley. Ida Lee Glowers, Josephine Konnre, Kdith Smith. Willie Mae Dean. Franklin Marler. Tiona Stuart. Lottie Driver. Will Malloek, Leroy Stoves. George Ducket I. Ruth McCullough, Gordon Swain. Shubcrt Hnglish, Bennett McDuffie. Wilburn Torbert. Mildred Gibson. Ruhv MeGaughey, Grace Vowell, John Hark Grimstead, Francis Quigley, Tom Young, Jack Hall. Odette Patterson, Jessie Mae 3ln Jllcnuu'uun GERTRUDE YOUNG DIED MARCH 17. 1920 42 OFFICERS Henry Hoi mick President Thkhhsa Shout ............................................... - Vice-President Lucilk Cannon ......................................... Secrelaru nnd Treasurer JOB Ciii-:iuiy Marshal Ci.knn Stirohss .. - Tireman AlJiKBT Nickel Council Member Bousack. Henry Cannon, I.ueile Carlisle. Ruth Carter. Mildred Cherry, Joe Clark, Howard Dann. Norma Dodd. Hazel Dunbar. Leola Dunlap. Helen Fanehcr. Nanna Rue Field Jauiiila Franklin, Leon Franklin, Allene iraddy. Mae Dell Cibbs. Samuel Hardin. Fdna Mae Hollands. Lillie SECOND SEMESTER Holt, Alabama Holland. Henry Hubka, Annie Hu Maker. I. N. Jackson, Rlanche Jackson, Ninna Jackson. Roose Jenkins. Celia Lacey. Nellie Lance. Frcida Lawson. Ethel Lawrence, Frank Lindsey, Lois Lindstriim, Alice Marty, Harold McArdle, Kathleen McConatha, Gladys Montgomery, Amelia Nickel, Albert O’Brien, Clarence Price, Ronnie Pearl Roberts. Vera Rosen field. Rena Sanders. Charles Seaborn, Robert Smith. Billie Stone, Virginia Short. Theresa Sturgess. filer) Taylor. Samuel Tinklepaugh, Harold Thompson, Ruth Vaughn, Grace Vaughn, Margaret Ward. Kathleen Wicker. Edna Woody, Gallic 43 OFFICERS Morgan Bryan, .lit. Albkkt Hi.ayi.ock Ktoyi.f Hkitlingkr Clarence Pool........ Abe Ai'I'i.khai m ... Lynn Moiutow SECOND SEMESTER Preitdent .......... Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Marshal Assistant Marshal Council Member Allen, Harold Applebatim, Abe Bentley, Leon Blaylock, Albert Bryan, Morgan Burdiss, Martha Campbell, Gladys Calhoun, Margaret Clark. Eva Craig, Cliff DcLnshmult, Oscar Dean, Wesley Durbin. Raymond Duggar. Charlotte Eubank. Alfred Evans. Earline Fallon, Velma Fink, Martina Godfrey, Grace Ciwin, Louise Hancock, Carl Hay, Mildred licit linger, Eto.vle Heycock. Margaret I Infer. Andreas Holley, Aubrey Huck. Wallace Jackson. I.ester Jones, Mattie Mi 11.stead. ‘Eloisc Morrow, Lynn Robson. Eli .abetli Robinson, Cratous Poole, Clarence Sellers. Gertrutle Sloan, Alma Smith. Muriel Smith, Alton Spence, Harry Stagg, Katie t’nderwood, Earl Waters, Joseph Wilson, Malloy Williamson. Rebecca Toney, Helen IIOFFICERS (’.laid McDonald Myhtlk Knai p Nkwton Jonhs Hamilton I.indsky Fiunk (iAMIILK Tom Wkavkk President Vice-President Secretary Pi reman Con licit man Marshal Atkinson. Willie Warren Brown, Margaret Bonlield. Louis Crim, Clyde Coker, Ollle Davis. Malik Donnelly. James English. John Franklin. Lucie Finley, Rosa (iambic. Frank (irmly. Jeanette Glenn, Mildred (irisset. George (ircer, Myrtle Hundcock, Minnie FIRST SEMKSTKR Holmes. Catherine I lop well. Bernice Howell. Hollis House. Eddie Joiner. Irene Jones. Newton Knapp. Myrtle Langville, Vivienne Langford, Horace Lee, Leila Lindsey. Hamilton Lowe, IIeran Lusk, Emily Mat .at. Herman Marshall, Andrew McCord, Bowen McDonald, William McDonald. Claud McEachern, Dan Mullins. Elizabeth Merrill, Onzell Montgomery. Mary Malone. Minnie Morris, Beulah Odell. Willis Park. Margaret Peebles, William Peebles. Catherine .‘“.males, Marion Vance, Harrell Watson, Bernice Weaver. Thomas Williams, Wallace 45OFFICERS Waltkb Smith President J.AYl.UN I SMILBY Vice-President .Mii.iikki ZkmiI.kh Secretary William Bbhwn Marshal i »»";■' Vinks Fireman Kv. Zkioi.kk .................................. .... Councilman FIRST SEMESTER Benson, William Sanders. Thelma Vines. Dewey Coleman. Herbert Sams. Margaret Walker, Grady Cowan. Jack Scott. Julia Walters. George Dunn. Frank Smiley. I.averne Webb. Chester Holt. Corrie Smith. Walter West. John McLeod, Alex Smith. Lula Mae Whitson. Nina Milton. Mamie Smith. Mary Woodson Williamson. Grace O’Hara, Ellen Smith. Myrtle Wilkey. Floyd Oldacre. Ruby Stamps. Helen Wood. Vivian Randall. Dorothy Surtees. Lillian Woodman, Thomas Riggan, Ruth Thomas. William Wright. Thomas Riggs. Sarah Trouillus, Edward Zeigler. Eva Roberts. Ruby Tuggle, William Zeigler. Mildred Sams. Myrtle Tinman. Rebecca Stacey. Maude 4f»OFFICERS I .AN I Kit BkAROXLKV Marion Bronvn Hrrii Kvans Normas Bryant Bit van Kaihci.otii Kuna Clancy ........... President .... Vice-President Secretary Mars hat ......... Fireman ... Councilman FI It ST SEMESTER Ellison, Mary Kvans, Ruth Kaircloth. Bryan Abercrombie, Jot Alba no, Mary Alexander. Roberta Allen, Lorena A very!. Beatrice Beardsley. Lanier Bibb. Jasper Brodie. Raymond Brown. Marion Brown, Kmily Bryant, Norman Butler, Kvelyn Cagle, Toy Cawthorne, Murray Chambers, Ida Childress, Jessie Clancy, Edna Clifton. Lena Clifton. Woody Coker. Clarrcl Cox. Horace Conley, Maggie Defreese, Lloyd Dehaney, William (ilaze, Estelle Granger. Idene Green, Raul Hargrave. Burk LaPpage. John Logan. Nelson Maples, Krnest Waggoner, JamesOFFICIOUS PAS! 1 Cl.AUK WlNFRKY TYI.KB Wll.M.v UoiUNSON Harry Sharrit .................. Ai.hkkta Uoukrson- Ja.viok Caink ...... I reside nt ... Vice-President Secretary Fireman ......... Marshal ............ Councilman Allen, Lucius Anderson, Andrew Brown. Bernard Clark. Pascal Caine. Janice Dunlap, David (iillian. Buby Gregory, Gordon Mahan. Fdwin Mason, Floyd Moody. Lois McDowell. Marion FIB ST SFMKSTKR Muir. Marslon Parker. Aline Pearce. Mar Lee Peke. Fun ice Phillips. Archie Platte, Willie Mae Ponder, Mitchell Baudot. Buby Bichey, Louise Roberson. Alberta Robinson, Wilma Rotenberrv, Baxter Bussell. Melvin Sharrit. Harry Sharrit, Harold Shed (I. Mary Louis Snyder, Wilfred Spano, Antonio Stewart. Stella Stuart. Daniel Thompson, Hubert Thornhill. Louis Tyler, Winfrey Weaver, Jeanette Williamson, Aline ISOFFICERS Kims Rayfii’.ld . Linton Ray Beiitha Smith Ethel Ray Ei.i on C.iu mi I evident YL'c-P. evident Secretary Treasurer ..... Ma sh.il Adkins, Donnie Blanton. Wilma Bradley. Alva Braswell, Edwin Brigmau. Kathleen Burns, Cecil Bailey. Audrey ('lower, Edgar ('rump, Eldon Durham. Nell Fortomoso. John Franklin, Virgil (ireen. Marvin Hasty. Dolores Heermuns, Sylvanus Herron, Dan Holtz, Crissie FIRST SEMESTER Hooks. Alice Muling, Earl Johnson, Edison Kirkwood. Hannah Lathem, Earl La vis. Hubert Lusk, Louise Me A bee. Ted MeCrorie. James Meeks, Bertha Morgan. Cecil Nagel, Edgar Nelson, Arthui Nelson. Charles Nichols. Julius North. Elizabeth Payne. Betty Ponder. Eva Powers, (iladys Bay. Ethel Bayfield. Finis Bay, Linton Beeves. Bertie Satterwhite. Frank Slaughtei. Janie Smith, Bertha Smith. Clara Southall. J. C. Taylor. Houston Thomas. Maud Thomasson. John Warniek. Boland Wilson. Velma Woodman. Frank Kirkpatrick. Ruth 49 Athletic Association Fall Term C. Smithson :. Buck H. Baker F. Tcknkh . H. Hirebert OFFICERS 1010-1020 Spring Term President F. Took Vice-President.................. R. Baker Secretary ................. R. Hvrijieht Treasurer . C. Smithson Unsiness St an aye r . II. Whitriikao The Athletic Association The Athletic Association, always the largest organization in school, seems to have added life and vigor this year. Cnder the leadership of President Cluud Smithson last semester and President Francis Cook this semester, it has accomplished some notable things. Miss Neal has worked hard as "Cap' of the membership campaign. The Association gave the football team a han«|uet at the end of the oast season. Gold footballs with a raised black enameled “E" were presented to Hulan Whitehead and Bertram Murphree for playing ten full quarters during the past season, to Raymond llurlberl and Miss Neal for their splendid work in the Athletic Association. Sweaters were awarded I » the players who received footballs last year: Cook. Smithson. Candy. Peck. Fayette, Botin. Snap. Weaver. Francis Cook is the only person in school who wears the old English “E" for having won honors in football, basketball, baseball, and track. The plans fora field meet to be held about May 15 include the following events for the boys: 50, 100, 220. 110. 8X0 and 1 mile dashes; high jump; running broad jump: pole vault: shot put and discus throw. The events for the girls will be: high jump, running broad jump; standing broad jump: 50. 75. 100 yard dashes and relay. It is to be hoped that this field day will have a permanent place ill the school calendar. 51FOOTBALL TEAM 1019 Perk L. Km I Snapp Smithson Weaver R. End Tackle Tackle Murphree Walker Fayett Guard Captain anil Q. Back Guard Cushion F. Back Scholl Gandy Cook Center L. II. Back R. II. Back Substitutes: Bell, Scott. Botta, Whitehead. Tidinore, Roscnfeld. Conch. II. B. Crain. SCORES October 17 E. II. S. 13 J. C. II. 0 !C. II. S. 13 C. II. S. 6 C. H. s. It Tuscaloosa II. S. 0 !•:. ii. s. 1) B. II. S. 23 November 21 F. H. S. 6 Tuscaloosa (at Tusc.t 7 DIGEST of games The football season on the whole was very successful this semester. Last spring Claud Walker was chosen Captain and his leadership and direction have been very efficient. Our old friend. Coach Craig, “returned from the war.” and still another factor which helped to make this such a successful season was the support of the student body. A goodly number turned out for all of the games. Our first victory was over Jefferson County High School. “The Enslcy team took the offensive and kept the ball near the goal most of the time. In the earlier periods of the game Cook got away for a touchdown. In the fourth quarter Weaver plunged through for a touchdown, and when the whistle blew the score stood 13 to 0 in Enslcy s favor. Enslcy kept the offensive most of the game and completely outplayed the J. C. II. S. eleven. This begun a suc cessful season feu Coach Craig's squad." WiM.ts Mkkchant. 20. Then came “the” game. Will any of the- students who saw it ever forget the IP ip g„nH. with Central? The student body turned out in such great numbers that they literally "crammed" the bleachers. "Pep" and lighting spirit ran high. Oh! it was a great game! "Enslcy scored in the first five minutes of play by a pass from Cook to Peck. Then Central bucked the line for a touc hdown by Gaylord. The ball seesawed up and down the Held in the second quarter. At the end of the first half the score was 7-0 in favor of E. II. S. In the third quarter the Enslcy hoys came hack strong. By a pretty pass from Walker to Perk the second touchdown was made In the fourth period the Central huskies tried hard to overcome Enslcy s S point lead, but the game ended 1 1-0. Walker kicked both goals. Crane was the star feature for Central. Both lines held well, but Ensley's overhead attack was ton much for Central. ll the Enslcy boys deserve mention for their pep' and light Ing spirit as well as their playing." Be rn Bakkii. 53The next was our only game on tlu 'I'. C I. field. This game with Tuscaloosa seemed t » laek some of our former spirit. “ I he Mnsley Yellow Jackets outplayed their opponents all during the game, hut. due to fumbles, were held to a low score. I'pchurch, for Tuscaloosa. kicked oil to Walker, who returned the hall lf yards. Ensley then started their march down the field, (look and dandy carrying the hall. Tuscaloosa then lightened up and held Ensley for downs, hut in return found a stone wall of resistance. I’p-church then tried to punt, hut Scholl blocked and Murpliree recovered, (iandv. hy line plunges and end end runs, made EnsJey’s only touchdown, (look failed to ki k goal. ”ln the first half Cushion for Mnsley was the feature of the game, lie plowed through Tuscaloosa's line for ten yard gains at a lime, hut due to fumbles lie failed to make a touchdown. Only once was Mnsley in danger. Tuscaloosa inarched to Mnsley's 5-yard line, hut was held for downs, (look punted to center of the field and the game ended with Tuscaloosa in possession of the hall on her own 50-yard line." Auwabus Pi ki . 20. In connection with this game let me whisper a warning. "Bessemer, look out for next year!" "On November 14 the M. H. S. Yellow Jackets met the Bessemer Tigers at Rich-wood held. Mnsley made a mighty effort to take the game and with it the State championship, hut the old jinx was certainly with us that day. In the first two plays of the game Cushion and Tidmore. two of Mosley’s best bets, were forced out of the game with injuries and with that blow, Mnsley’s chances of winning grew slimmer. As a whole, the Mnsley team played well and fought hard, hut were outclassed and outweighed hy the more aggressive 'Tigers. 'The final score was 55 to it in favor of Bessemer. "Wc handed ‘Buck’ Weaver the laurels for the best playing in this game, while the next best brand of football was played hy ‘Sweet Cookie’ and ‘White Peck.” Claud Smithson, ‘20. Our linal game was the team’s only trip away from Birmingham. ‘On November 21 Mnsley invaded the erritory of ’Tuscaloosa to add one more victory to her other successful encounters. Among the main features of the game was the spectacular playing of Candy and Kosenfeld. The outstanding playing of Weaver. Smithson and Fayette enabled the Mnsley back Held to show up so well. The score came in the second quarter, when Ensley received the pigskin on downs on her 10-yard line. By a series of line bucks Mnsley’s hack Held carried the hall to inid-Held, when dandy in a fake play carried the ball for Mnsley’s only touchdown. Tuscaloosa came hack strong in the second half and by a hard-fought quarter were able to even the score. The game ended with Mnsley in possession of the hall on Tuscaloosa’s 15-yard line The score was 7 to 7." Gandy. ’21. ‘‘Manager Baymond llurlbert deserves special commendation for his excellent management. With his helpers. Marl McKee and Alphaeus Pckc. he increased the money in the Athletic Association treasury to the biggest amount in the history of M. II. S. "Three cheers for the line hunch of fellows who took their victors modestly, their defeat undauntedly, and, through everything, played clean football! Ruth IUk. :i 20. M5556AI.L-PHEP TKAM The Birmingham News last fall, in picking Ihc all-prep. team. chose several Ensley men and mentioned several others. Peck (Ensley) and Barks (Central) as ends; Sweet and Thomas (Bessemer) tackles. Weaver (Ensley) and Brown (Etowah) for gunrds; Scholl (Ensley) is center. Crane (Central) for quarter; Hives (Jefferson County) is fullback. Other Ensley hoys that are mentioned for the team are Walker. Cook and Cushion. SCI I EDI I.E 0 Bessemer a 9 Birmingham-Southern Ensley • ••• 2 Jefferson County 17 Central 2 Ensley 1 Bessemer 8 1 Jefferson County s Enslcv 1 Central 2 Ensley 2 Columbiana ‘J Ensley 1 Columbiana 1 Birmingham-Southern 6 Won Lost ----------o---------- IIKill SCHOOL LEACl’K Bessemer Birmingham-Southern Central Ensley Jefferson County BASEBALL TEAM S. Bell. C. F. It. Burton. P. F. Cook. C. .!. Duncan. 3B. It. English. Ss. I). McLaren. P. II. Mendenhall. L. F. It. Murphrcc. IB. S. Peck, Ss. W. Rogers. It. F. I.. Franklin. C. J. Candy, C. F. It. Seaborn. C. F. W. Ci a ugh. P. P. Scokcl, 2B. J. Manchcy, B. F. E. Smith, P. E. Haigler. L. F. E. Weir. P. J. McArdle. C. F. Williams. IB. Ilulan Whitehead. Manager. William While. Scorer William .1. Mims. Coach. .) i58THE Beginning of R. 0. T. C. jlLITAHY (mining in E. II. S. originated back in I!M7. The leader at that time was Major Akers and the llrst student to attain the rank of Captain was Ho-maine Scott In the beginning the company numbered about ninety. In September. 11)19, the Government took over military training in high schools and installed the Junior It. (). T. C. under Major Bluck in E. H. S. Major Chairsell. at the beginning of the semester, was placed in charge, and the organization consisted of infantry drill on the Held. The number increased until there are now two companies of approximately fifty-five men each. The commander has great expectations of having three companies the coining semester. The full equipment of uniforms and guns will be supplied for drilling the coming semester. The infantry drill regulations book (commonly known as the “Bookie Bible”), has been issued to practically all those in training. It has been planned to combine the Ensley and Central military training classes into a regiment, Ensley furnishing one battalion and Central the other two. Ml'LAN VtIITKHKAI . 21.Fst£o £BnrmLt jM ff J-. GOR. O. T. C. Roster STAFF III!.AS H. WlIITKIlKAI) Fhei Almubkn David Gibbs Prkstox IIassi.kh ........ Major Hal I al ion Adjutant Haltalian Sap pip Officer Senjeanl Major 11 KAMO IABTKRS COMPANY (HAND) Se mean Is—■ Murk, Wallace Keenon, John Austin. Paul McDonald. William Corporals Walker, Damon Young, Carl Privates Bentley, Leon Blaylock, Albert Brown. Bernard Cain. Billy Privates— Foster, Allen Hamlcock. Carl Hiding, William Lawson, George Roberts. Leon Lowe, llaran Mat at. Herman Malloch, Leroy McDowell. Marion Phillips, Archie Scroyer. Pickens Thornhill. Lewis Waters, Joseph (HCOMPANY "A" Amzi Bahiikb Walter Kniw.isii Stewart Bell Harry I Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant First Serpeant Sergeants: Willie Gough, George Long, Birtrue Murphree. John K. Vowcll. Cor pm als Applehnum, Abe Hayes, Hamsey Long. Vernon MeCulloufgh. Gordon Scholl. Paul Turnipseed. William Privates Allen. Lucius Atkins. Donnie Bousnck. Henr Cherry, Joe Clifton. Woodie Coker, Clarrel Coker, Ollie Crini. Clyde Cunningham. Okla Davis, Lari Driver. Will Durbin. Glenn DeFreese. I lo cl Gibbs. Samuel Hargrave, Burk Langford, Horace Piivales Kelly, Henry Keith. Charles l.ynagh, Howard HufTaker, I. N. McCrorie. James v,uir. '«»» Imm Morgan. Cecil Parkell. Charles Powell. Sidney Botenherry, Baxter Bay. Linton Sanders, Charles Sea'c. Alfred Smith. Hugh Southall. .1. C. Swain. Shubert Taylor. Sam Cnderwood. Karl Vance, Harrell Van Sant. Ilerschel Williams, Wallace Wilkey. Floyd Woodman. Frank 03COMPANY “B Forrest B. Davies Curtain Bknxkt Exisi.ism................................................. First Lieutenant Lawrence Frkrbt ............................................... Second Lieutenant Burns Ai.vkrson ....................................... .... .... First Sergeant Sergeants: Richard Whittle, Thomas Bvruin. Corporuts- Adams. Ernest Aloia, Joe Clark. Howard Moxley, John Norland, Roy Thomas, John Privates— Anderson, William Applchatim, Oscar Anthony, J. T. Bonficld, Harry Brown, Byron Brown. Marion Cale, Luther Cawthornc. Murray Cagle, Toy Coker. Vinton Dorough. Joe Dorough. Asa DeLashmutt. Oscar Daniel. Goff Freeman. Paul Grcenhill. Clay George. Esmond Privates Gilbert. Arthur Harwood. Victor llcermans. Sylvanus Holley. Aubrey lluflliam, Charles I.a vies. Hubert Morrow, Glenn Mahan. Edwin McEachern. Dan Miller, Ray Moehes, Roy Morrison. Carl Nichols. Julius Stewart. Dan Seaborn. Richard Smith, Earl Smith, Walter Tuggle. William Thomas, Bill Vines, Dewey Weaver. Thomas Walker, Zack Worrell. Willie Wilson. MalloyCRI3SIE HOLTZ ABOON I AN LITERARY SOCIETY DELPHIAN DEBATING SOCIETY THAU AN LITERARY SOCIETY SHAKESPEAREAN LITERAin SOCIETY DRAMATIC CU B LYRIC CLUB (ILEE CLUB SPANISH CLUB COMMERCIAL CLUB V()CATI )NAL I )EPARTMENT BANDRACHEL Bki.i The Press Club POINDED 1 DID Munuginu Editor Catherine Buck Alumni Editor Hi its McLeod Asst. E titnr Mviicvki- i Ruth IVUxl.lt Athletic Editor Lucille Peacock Clir. iid. of Correctors Kli .a»ktii White Club Editor Raymond IIURl.itKitT Easiness Mur. Louise Avkkyt Local Editor Sam Bki.i Asst. Hus. Mur. Paul Fostii.lb Art Editor IIULAN Whitehead Circulation Mur. Caroline IIknshaw ... Social Editor Ci.aiti Smithson tssl. Cir. Mgr. Adams, Mildred MEMBERS (iuilihorne, Aileen Merchant. Willis Bell. Edith Candy. John McLaren, Douglas Butler, Lillian Cillett. Bessie McBce. Earl Buxton. Christina Holmes. Certrude Nathurst. Meta Cannon. Herbert Holtz. Crissie Norwood, Victor Canty, Lilia Mae Harris. Eloise Peacock, l.ueile Craig. Kathryn lieermans. Sylvanus Page, Rose Cox. Ralph llnrahmiski, Julia Peck. Ruth Crowe. Raymond Haigler, Doris Peke, Alphaeus DeShazo. Both Kelly. Fred Powell. Prank Davis. Elizabeth Kenda. Anna Pennington, Edward Dugger, Charlotte Langrehe. Elizabeth Ransome. Helen Kzelle. Mary l.ueile 1 ogan. Arvel Reynolds. Camille Fallon, Velma McKenzie. Sarah • Swann. Olivia Flautt, Ellen McLeod. Ruby Thaxton. I.ovie Pontillc. Matlelaine Moody. Lola Thompson. Kathryn Williams. Bogus McCullough, Bernice Thomas, Francis Means, pldridge ti” The Student Council i oi ni i:i) febriwry, 11120 OFFICERS CiKORGB Peck President Annahki. Carkv Vice-President (.11 aim.ks Wkiit Secretary and Treasurer Arnold. Ruby A very I, Louise Cain, Janice Clancey, Edna Cross, Inez Crowe. Raymond Cunningham. Okla Donnelly. James MEMBERS Fontille. Madeline Kelley. Fred Lendemann, Willie Lindsey, Thelma Means, Kldridtfc McCaughey. ('.race Merchant. Willis Morrow. Lynn Nickel. Albert FACFLTY ADVISORS V. Y. White North. Elizabeth Poole. Jonnie Lee Peacock, Lucile Sheldon, Lady Ruth Tinklcpaugh, Russell White, William Weir. Charles Zeigler. Eva G8 E. E. Smith L. L. JacksonG‘ Armenian Literary Society FOUNDED FEBRUARY 12. H 15 Colors: Gold and Green. Motto: Strive for the highest. OFFICERS First Semester Second Sen Rachel Bell President Rachel Amelia Jm.ksov Yice-PrerirfenI Elsie La Elsie I.ANDEHS Secretn n Eiuth Lucilk Peacock ... Treasurer . nnabel i MEMBERS Beavert, Beulah Bush. Amelia MeElhenney. Nell Bell. Fdith Robson. Margaret Kirtland. Dorothy Bell. Rachel Peacock, Lucille Savage. Ruth Bell. Vallic Sherman. Louise Jordan, Lucile Burford. Kunice Stewart, Grace Stag . Katie Carey. Annabel Snapp. Nell Mendenhall. Brownie Cross. Inez Thiemongc, Evelyn Fryer, Nell Cross. Catherine Turner, Mary Reynolds. Camille Evans, Catherine Tuggle. Evelyn Canty. Lila Mae Ezelle, Mary Lucille Cosset. Lottie Bell Malone, Nellie Flaut, Ellen White. Elizabeth Whatley. Orilla (iurlie. Nellie Wood, Margaret Bowen. Helen Cosset. Grace Young. Bess Clark. Lula Gibbs, Nellie Alvis. Elsie Oldacre. Ruby Gillett. Bessie Brown. Hazel Scott, Julia llanrhev, Valeria Williams. Luoile Cliff. Mildred Kaufman, Lena McGaughev, Grace Millar. Marion Landers, Elsie Salter. Elizabeth Mentzall. Margaret Mason. Waldinc Love. Irene Thompson, Minnie McCarty. Maxine Glaze, Bej yl Koehler, Amelia Moo , Aline Robson, Elizabeth Beal. Myra Murphy, Ruby Ethel, Fan! Holt. Alabama Mitchell. Janet Scholl. Dolly Holt, Margaret 71 Rachel Thornbury Vallic Young WhileThe Delphian Debating Society Colors: Purple and White. OFFICERS Last Semester This Semester Edmund IIillkkk President .... Raymond Hurlrurt Bari McBkk Vice-President Fred Kelly Secretary Raymond Crowk l.WlKD Treasurer .. Karl McBhh MEMBERS Anderson. Hobson liammil. Thomas Pennington, Edward Bell. Stewart Hendon, Harry Sanders, Charles Bonlield. Harry Hofer, Andreas Shelton. James Bonlield. Louis Horne, John Sims. Louis Burns, (iuy Hurlbert, Raymond Smiley, Laverne Burton. Richard Jones, Marvin Smith, Hugh Hvruiu. Thomas Kelly. Fred Smith, Jesse Cannon, Herbert Kelly. Henry Smith, Robert Clark. Pascal Lacey. Frazier Smith. Walter Coker. Ollic Logan. Joe Southall. J. C. Crosve, Raymond Mullock, Leroy Seokel. Paul Cunningham. Okla Mason, Floyd Temple. Tom Coleman. Herbert McArdle. Janies Thomas. John Davis. Thomas Me Bee, Earl Tinklepaugh. Harold Durbin. C»lenn M« Bee. Mac Tinklepaugh, Russell Dorough, Asa McDowell, Marion Turnipseed, William Dorough. Joe McLaren. Douglas Tuggle. William Duncan. Leighton Mendenhall. Harold Trouilles. Edward Eubank, Alfred Merchant. Willis Vines, Dewey Eavctt. August Morrison. Carl Walker. Thomas R. Eaircloth, Bryan Morrow, Lynn Walker. Ellis Franklin, Leon Morris, E. W. West. John Candy, John Moxley. John Webb, Chester (iough, Willie Nagel. Alfred Weir, Charles Haigler. Ernest Nagel, Edgar Whittle, Richard Handeoek, Clarence Peek. Dean White. William llassler, Preston Peek, (ieorgc Williams, Ruthven Hilleke. Edmund Peck, Wilbur Williams. Fogus ADVISORS Mr. Jackson Miss Nelson Miss Miller Miss Porter DELPHIAN ORACLE STAFF .... Editor Associate Editor Exchange Editor Ckoiuik Pi: ;k Easiness Manager Willis Merchant . Humorist John Candy Tii yis t 7a74Shakespearean Literary Society FOl'NDED FEBRFARY. 11) 1 ." dolors: Red mill White. Motto: Leadership. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Fiiancis (!ook Sam Rkll Hon a i4) Edwards Vice-President . Francis ’ook Aiivkl Logan ...................... Secretary Forbsi Daviks III 1.AN W11 III HKAI) Treasurer MEMBERS Ernest Kii.i.ooiik Albano, Dutch Crump. Eldon Lenderinan, Willie Allen. Harold Davies. Forrest Long, (ieorge Applebaum. Oscar Dehaney .Will Logan, Arvel Atkinson. Willie DeFrcese, Lloy d Mundv, George Austin, Haul Driver, Will McDonald, Willie Hell. Sam Edwards. Ronald Murphree, Bertram Hentley. I.eon English. Bennett Necland. Roy Bibb, Jasper Ferrett, Lawrence Hike, Alphaeus Blaylock, Albert Fontillc, Haul Rogers. Will Braswell, Sidney Coggins, Trannie Smithson, dlaud Bvrum. Robert drissett. (ieorge Turner. Louis ('.lark, Howard llanchey, John Yentrcss. Miles dokcr. Vinton Hancock, Carl Vowell, John Earl dook. Francis lluck, Wallace Waggoner, James Cooper, Lowell lluft'akcr, 1. N. Walker. Damon Cox. Ralph Keenon, John White. Lewellyn dox. Horace Killgore. Ernest Lawrence. Frank Whitehead, lliilan ADVISORS Miss Neal Mr. Weldon Miss Weisinger7GThe Thalian Literary Society ForXDKI) NOVEMBER 2! . 1012 Colors: Gold and Purple. Motto: Aim at perfection. OFFICERS East Semester Florrnck Turner Mkri.K Swann ........... Mary Firman .......... I 01.1.Y Pl'CKKTT Adams, Lena Adams. Mildred Albert, Mattie Lois Arnold, Pearl Baird. Buby Baker. Bulb Byrum, Adelaide Butler. Georgia Butler. Lillian Craig, Kathryn Duggar, Charlotte Edwards. Louise Elliot, Emerta Furman. Mary Candy, Mary Goodman, Estelle Gullihorne. Aileene Guilian, Mary Godfrey, Grace Hnrahouski, Julia Hassler, Grace Henshaw. Caroline Harris, Eloise ...... President ...... Vice-President Sect elarft Treasurer MEMBERS Jlurlbcrt, Helen Holmes. Gertrude Hamilton, Dessie l.andgrebe, Elizabeth Lacey, Ethel Logan, Daline Matthieu. Margaret McCullough. Bernice McKenzie, Sarah McLeod, Ruby McClure, Jettie Mae Peck. Ruth Pitts. Merle Phillips, Josephine Ransome, Helen Richards. Irene Sessions. Carolyn Sparks, Helen Spurgeon, Katie Swann. Olivia Summers, Virginia Thaxton, Lovie Todd. Sybil ADVISORS Miss Hillhousc This Semester Ruth Bakkr Rose Paok AlI.KKNK (iULUIIonNK Emhrta Ei.i.iot Almgren. Elna Poole, Jonnie Lee Nathurst, Meta Crim. Pauline Page, Rose McClelland, MerriIonise Calhoun. Margaret Webb. Rosaile Young. Mary Anderson, Adeline MeCauly, Mae Saunders. Katie Eloise Spcigil. Evangeline Buxton, Christina Richards, Susanetta Archer, Amberin Braswell, Ola Mae Bryant, Pearl Kenda, Anna Myers, Irene Similes, Edna Clayton. Ambrey 77 Miss Stacey Mr. Gallup78The Strollers DRAMATIC (ICB- FOlXDEI) OCTOBER. 11)111 dolors Black ami White. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Hutu Rakkii Ei.ixakktii Wiiitk dATIIKIUNJ Bl'CK Vice-President . Doius M m:ii Doms Maukk Secretary Cakoi.ini: Hkn'Shanv Mii.i s Vi n ihi ss Treasurer Paulink CtUM MEMBERS Almgrcn. Etna Harris. Kloise Peke, Alphaeus Bainl. -Marguerite llilleke. Edmund Pool, Jonnie Lee Bainl. Ruby Hcnshaw. Caroline Proctor. Velma Baker. Hutli Holmes. Certrude Reynolds. Camille Bell. Rachel Kelley. Fred Rosenfeld, Max Buck. Catherine Kendo, Anna Salter. Elizabeth Criin. Pauline Kirtland. Dorothy Scholl. Ralph dross. Catherine Lenderman. Willie Tuggle. Evelyn Cross, Inez Logan. Arvel Turner. Florence Edwards. Bonalil Mailer. Doris Yen tress. Miles Edwards. Louise Matthieu, Margaret Walker. Ellis Plant 1. Ellen Medarty. Maxine White. Elizabeth Eox. Elizabeth Mentzell. Margaret Whitehead. Hulun Corrigan. James Millar. Marion Whittle. Richard llniichcy. Valeria Page. Rose Dramatic Coach Yallie V oung White - 7!)EXCUSE ME CAST Robert Stetson. Blaine's brother in search of a job Ronald Hdwards John Harding, the abductor Hulun Whitehead Uoy.sius Dnlrymplc. in search of specimens —KIIis» Walker Pinkerton Mean, the pink pill peddler Alphacus Peke Kluine Stetson Harding, the abducted Doris Mailer Narcissa O’Kee. the run-awav prevaricator Martha Wiulhrop. the human icicle Marion Millar Alice Lindsey, full of fun Velma Proctor Horn Atherton, hostess of human icicle .. Dorothv Kirkland Katie, the Irish maid Ruth Raker Time Present. Ad 1. Harden of Harding’s summer home. Act 2. David Harding's bachelor apartments in the Pair View. Boston. Evening- same day. MR. BOB SKNIOR PLAY MAY II. |«I20 CAST Philip Royson .................................. Alphacus Poke Robert Brown, clerk of Benson Jfc Benson.. John Horne Jenkins. Miss Rebecca's butler ................. Kills Walker Rebecca Lake, a maiden lads Edith Lyle Katherine Rogers, her niece .................. Gertrude Holmes Marion Bryant (Bob), Katherine's friend ....... Catherine Burk Patty. Miss Rebecca's maid ................... Kvelyn Tuggle Art I. Breakfast room at Treshani. Time Morning. Act 2.—Same as in Act I. Time—Afternoon. 80The Glee Club John Horne II l'I .AN WHITEHEAD Hi.i.ie Walker.............. John (i M)V OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Walker, Ellis Horne, John Applehaum, Oscar Durbin. Glen Barber, Amzie Franklin, Leon MEMBERS Ncelaml, Roy Peck, George Logan. Arvcl (inmly. John Whitehead, Hulan Gough. Willie Cox. Ralph Walker, Thomas Rutledge. Harry MeBee, Ewing I lassler. Preston Clark, Pascal Tyler. Winfrey 81The Lyric Club l-’OI NDED NOVEMBER. Hill Colors: I.iplit Blue and Cold. OFFICERS John Candy .. KaTIK Sl'UlUil'.ON Annabel Carry Ki.i.is Wai.kkh President ................................................. Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Albert, Mattie l.ois A very t, Louise Arnold. Ruby Applebaum. Oscar Adams. Mildred Baker. Ruth Busby, Jessie Bradley, Ruin Brown. Lula Sam Baird. Ruby Byrum. Adelaide Barber. Am i Clark. Mildred Crim. Pauline Carey, Annabel Clark, Lula Cox, Ralph Clark. Pascal Dunbar, Lcola DcShazo. Ruth Durbin. Clenn Ezell. Mary Lueile Evans, Annie Mae Eayett. Nora Franklin, Leon Cullihdrn. Aileene Cay. Mary Bunn Cray, Lila Bell (iuilian, Mary Cough. Willie Candy, John Harris. Willie Mae Holt. Selina Hurlbert. Helen Hensbaw. Carolyn Henderson. Erline Harris, Kloi.sc Horne. John Lyons, Cert rude Logan, Cladys Lyle. Edith I anders. Elsie Moog, Aline I andgrebe. Elizabeth Logan. Arvel Merritt. Olive Meagher. Margaret Meald, Mary MeCullough, Bernice Mcl.in, Hazel McCarty, Maxine McBride, Margaret McKenzie. Sarah MeCLire. Jennie Mae Mason, Walden Mentzell. Margaret Millar. Marion Me Bee. Ewing Neeland. Roy va I hurst. Mela Nelson. Ruth I hiIlipS, Josephine Page. Rose Proctor. Velma Cilmorc, Jennette Busby. Christine -Her Lillian Bubeake, Anna Peacock, Lueile Peek, Bulb Bowen, Helen Byrant. Pearl Byrum, Robert Brooks, Julia Reynolds, Lueile Sheldon. Lady Ruth Scholl. Dolly Sessions, Carolyn McCarty, Mae Thompson. Mildred Kirtland, Dorothy Spurgeon. Mattie Tuggle, Evelyn Thompson. Katherine Robson. Margaret Todd. Sybil Whitehead. Ilulan Walker. Paul Sloan. Kathleen Walker, Ellis Peck, Ceorge Walker. Helen •S384The Commercial Club EOFNRED 111 19 dolors: Blue and (ioltl. Motto: Eficienciu. OFFICERS l.ust Semester This Semestei | Boskm i:u» President Mii.ks Ventiiks Vice-President . Lrcii.i.K Johoan Secretary . Edith Bki.i. LUCII.I K JoitDAN Treasurer . VALERIA HvjiCIIKY MEMBERS Bell. Bachel Summers. Virginia Jones, Marvin Bell. Edith Savage. Ruth Hanchey, John Bell. Valie Tyson. Eulalie Byrum. Robert Baird, Ruby Webb. Rosalie McLaren. Douglas Busbv, Jessie Walker. Helen White. William Derrick. Tessie Whatley. Orilla Davis, John Clark, Mildred Lowery. Ellen Matthieu, Margaret Fi ver, Nell Erickson. Lillian Avery. Mildred Fant, Ethel (daze. Beryl Merchant. Willis (iillett. Bessie Peck, Ruth Smith, Robert Jordan, Lucille Tuggle. Evelyn McBee. Earl Kellogg, Hope Butler. Georgia Richards, Irene Love, Irene Thompson, Minnie Gough, Willie Kaufman. Lena Hamilton. Dessie Lawrence, Frank McCall. Mary Lou Spurgeon. Katie White, Elizabeth Hanchey, Valeria Began. Lois Rogers. Will Moog, Ailene Huey, Mary Bell Davis, John Malone. Nellie Rutledge. Mattie Van Sant. Hersehel Phillips. Josephine Me El hen y. Nell Dochcrty. Robert Davis, Edna Yen tress. Miles Applebaum. Oscar Scholl. Dolly Logan, Arvel Ventress. Miles 85El Club Espanol EL I l)H MARZO DE 1920 Co lores: Rojo y Amarillo. Lema: Adrian tr. Hun in i Mubphri i Bretidenle M iw. i:i i Wood Yice»Pte ldenle Aumim i s PBKB Srrrrlarin IUsski.i. Tinki.ki . u ;h .. -..........•• Tcsorero Aloia. Joe Anderson. William Anthony. J. T. Braswell. Edwin Brown, Marion Bryant. Norman Braswell. Ola Mae Baird. Margaret Bell. Sam Mildred. Cliff Crim, Pauline Davies, Forest Dees, Edith Evans. Erline Evans. Katherine English, Bennett (lay, Mary Bunn Gossct, Grace McDowell. Marion McLaren. Douglas Merchant. Willis Morrison. Carl Morrow. Lynn Moahes. Boy Morris. E. W. Moxley, John Nagel, Edgar Smith. Jessie Mae Smith. Walter Smith, Robert Southall, J. C. Thomas, John Tinklcpaugh. Bussell Turnipseed. William Cosset. Leila Bell Guilian, Mary (iillean. Ruby Camhle. Frank llanchey, John Henshaw, Caroline Odett. Hall Johnson. Hilda Lyons. Gertrude Murphrce, Birtrue Moxley, Sadie McClure, Jettie Mae Nelson. Mary Newman, Ma ie Payne, Betty Pcke, Alphaeus Reeve. Eula Bussell. Emily Bussell, Camille Smith. Bertha Smith. Clara Smith, Earle Sackrider, Lois Seal. Annie Proctor. Velma X7Vocational Department OFFICKHS Peck Preside ! ClARKNCg HANCOCK ice-l'resident Joseph Mays ......................................... Secretary and Treasurer Gun Burns Marshal Chahi.es Adams ........................................................... Fireman Pattern Department— Burns. Guy Conrad, Herman Peck. Dean MEMBERS Draft inn Department— Adams, Charles May, Joseph Baxley. Kearney McCrerie, Peter Hancock, Clarence Sams, Earle Smith. Jim 88SEMI-ANNUAL DEBATE January 22. 11120 Subject: "Resolved. That compulsory military training slioild be adopted by the United Stales." PKltATKRS Affirmative Edmund llillcke (Delphian) Annabel Cary (Argonian) Xefialive Sam Bell (Shakespearean) Margaret Matthieii (Thalian) Decision: In favor of the negative. SEMI-ANNUAL DEBATE May 25. 1020 Subject: “Resolved. That the United States should enter the League of Nations as it now stands." OKBATKKS Affirmative Negative Earl Me Bee (Delphian) Margaret Wood (Argonian) Caroline llenshaw (Thalian) Oscar Applebaum (Shakespearean) Decision: In favor of the affirmative. 89mm HIGH SCHOOL HAND ! 0Ensley High School Hand IShnest Killcsork. Manager Hat i tone— Wallace Muck, Carl Young. Cornet— John Keenou, Billy Cain. Allen Foster. Archie Phillips. Kearney Baxley. Pickens Seroyer. Louis Thornhill. Clarinet— Paul Austin. Hrnest Killgore. I.eon Bentley. George Lawson. Albert Stacey. AI to— William McDonald. Bernard Brown. Leon Roberts. Herman Mntzat. Marion McDowell. Hass— Albert Blaylock. Joseph Waters Saxoithone— William Hiding Drum— George Mandy. Trombone— James Garrigan. HIClub Calendar October 31, 1919 Argonian Hallowe’en parly. November 27. IltlIt- The Strollers' Thanksgiving parly. December 17. 15)151—Delphians present “The Plow-Ip of Algernon blow. December I!). 1919—Argpnian Christinas parly. .1 anmir 3. 1 !I2() Delphian Leaf) Year parly. January 9. 15)20 Thalian-Delphian party. .lanuary la, 15)20—-Thalian musical program. January 15). 15)20- Semi-annual debate. January 15), 15)20 Delphian banquet. February 1. 1920—First publication of Delphian Oracle. February 12. 15)20—Argonian anniversary. February 19. 1020 Presentation of service Hag. February 10. 15)20 Thalian George Washington program. February 15), 15)20 Argonian musical program. February 27. 1920 The Strollers present “Excuse Me." March 10, 1020 Delphian-Shakespearean debate. March 1 1. 1020—Argonian-Thalian basketball game. March 21. 1020 Shakcspeareans present “The Girl from Paris." March 26, 15)20—Lyric Club concert. April 15. 15)20—Argoniun reception. April 15. 15)20—Argonians. Speaker. Rev. Mable Quam-Stevens. April 1(5. 1020 Shakcspcarcau-Dclphiuu baseball game. April 16. 15)20—Commercial Club trip. April 22. 15)20—Spanish Club. Lecture, "Don Quixote," Dr. John A. MacSpor-ran. May 1 1. 1020—Senior class play. May 10. 1020 Semi-annual debate. May 25, 1020—Lyric Club operetta. 02 SMITHVILLE BREEZE LEAP-YEAR EDITION Vol. l No. 2 OVERALLS. THE HARBINGER OF SPRING Smlthville Resplendent in Denim arid Gingham I pun our arrival .M Smlthville Friday morning to begin our dally grind w© por-oelvcd that Spring had almost arrived, ami tin hnrbingcr was overalls. From thin! floor to tin- front loor we saw the masculine element tearing madly about clad In overalls, iino' the Kiris, thoughtful an ever, accompanied them In gingham. We noticed, to our astoniahment. that the leaditiK citizens of Smlthville were un complacent over their new regalia a if they Hi I were wearing: royal purple. The pompon Samuel Bell was attired In the very latest edition of the new style, topped b a radiant smile. On the other hand, several prominent citizen hail found It necessary to resort to the work basket before appearing thus attired. Wallace Muck, the great man of our flourishing community, was not In the least disconcerted hy several twitches of a hue likely to attract attention. At the close of the day the whole |topti!a-tion of Smlthville was deeply flattered by living photographed for a moving picture. .Miss Emerta Elliott and Mr. Anizl Barber, two popular members of the younger set. were highly honored by being starred in a close-up. -o— — SIGNS IN A WINDOW OF A MUSIC STORE "Trust Her not"—fur £»0 cents. •'My Gal"—Special Sale. ••Carolina Sunshine"- Just Out. • K-K-Katy"- Very Popular. "I Would Sot l.|v« Always”—without accompaniment. "There Was a Little Fisher Maid"—In three parts. "The Tab of a Sword Fish"- With many scales. "Home. Sweet Home"—In A Flat. “See the Conquering Hero Come.” with full orchestra. ■ ■ ■■ — GOBLINS!!! The clock had reached ten nnd a half minutes pnst twelve. Amid the clatter of dishes and tin hum of conversation, we rushed pell-mell into the lunch room. "Say. gimme a lunch, and hurry about It." we shout over the heads of a dozen others struggling for the same standing room into which we have compressed ourselves. After standing tlrst on one foot and then on the other, and finally, just as wo have decided to stand on our hands and do an nerohntic stunt, some one hollers. "Here you are." and we are the participants in a fast and furious game of "He who gratis last grabs worst " We then proceeded to eat. Every known variety of gymnastics employed In making food disappear is here demonstrated. Finishing our repast, we are guilty ol a horrible breach of lunch-room etiquette. Our plates hy some wicked goblin ore held fast to the table. We forget the memorable sign. "Soiled Dishes" and the good Goblins, the guardians of the lunch room, are duly shocked. The clock had reachisl t. n and one-half minutes past twelve, but this time it was the dark, ghostly midnight hour. From every corner of the lunch room came goblins, summoned to a call-dash meeting by their king. The lunch room renegades hud again broken the goblins’ laws and the goblins were discussing tile best way to Jog the students' memories. The King Goblin’s suggestion was favorably received and the goblins ad- journed. resolving that If their tomlnttem failed they would call their army and try drastic measures. The next day every Mile goblin perched on Home one’s and whispered a secret. From that time on the lunch room was a changed place. Moral: "The goblins will get you if you don't watch out." THE LOAFING CHAIR FILLEO IN SMITH. VILLE Almost everyone In Smlthville has heard of Frederick Almgren. X V. I . !».. better known us "Freddie." This great man is only —ss-lt, fifteen years of nge. but he was graduated with great distinction from tin- I-oty University. We ate afraid that some of the young hopefuls of Smlthville envy him While Dr. Almgren Was being Interview d he sat pompous a tut dtgnilled an ever, with his feet upon the desk. This Illustrates what a truly great man he l . became Mr Smith does not even allow Mr. Gallup to take such liberties. We should Ilk to discover how "Freddie" gets his "pull." Dr. Almgren regrets that he will have to leave us next semester to accept u more important position at Auburn. ------o----- ARE THESE THINGS TOO SMALL TO COUNT? A cheery "good morning” to the casual acquaintance around sclusd. A smiling attention to an acquaintance’ best Jokes, even If you have heard them before. A graceful acknowledgment of any service rendered, whether by teacher or by pupil. A willingness to listen as well as talk, even when we know what w© lutve to say Is worth while. A considerable attention to the opinions of other , oven when you do not agree with them. A realization that team work !«• necessary In the game of life as well as in the game of IgtschuU. ------o------ Kuth Baker: "I certainly do admire your presence here." Francis Cook: 'Hu! Ha! You haven't seen ’em yet.” ------o------ ORIGIN OF LEAP YEAR Julius Caesar was responsible for the establishment of Leap Year. Finding the chronology of his time In great confusion, Caesar resolved to correct It. The calendar was changed, making the months a they are now. with the exception of February, which had 21 days and every fourth year lift days, and August with 20 days. However, the vanity of Cuesnir Augustus was wounded because of the trivial fact that August, his month, was one day shorter than Julius Caesar's. July. ■■.) one day was ordered chopped from February and tacked on to August. This finally developed Into the Gregorian Year plan, and now we have every fourth year Leap Year. HO that years divisible by four have 29 days iu February, except century years, when Leap Year occurs onlv when divisible by four hundred. Thus 1900 and 1919 ure common years, while 1920 and 2000 .ire Leap Years. ------o ——- Miss Neal to Franolk Cook who is sitting with bis arm around Sam Bell): "Francis. If you can't keep your arm in place, come up here and sit by me."SMITH VILLE .Mr. Weldon him hud a proposal. If you don't believe It. here's tin- proof. We got it whon In- wasn't looking: l utn sending you this letter. dear. To let you know thin Is Leap Year. I am lonesome, as you might know. And l'v« made up my mini] to get a beau: But of all tin- follows I Imvo met You're the only one I low a yet. I love you. dear. with nil my heart: We i-annot eon tin tie to live apart. For you are Just what I admire And you can love me when you desire. I am a maiden mil and fair. With blue e.vos and brown hair. If you Kites who Sent you this. In return you'll tret n kiss Now that you may share this Joy Answer soon and don't he coy. For if you too Ioiik surmise, I tmty have a change of mind. —It. r. wise. I . S.—If you think I am a damly You may send a t »x of candy. Don't lilnino me for loving yon. dear. You’re unite synonymous to a stein of beer. ------o---- WHO'S WHO IN E. H. S. "It-' v" Hurl hurt- gets up petitions that never K.-t anywhere "Micky" Math ion makes speeches, but mostly talks. "Sweet t’ookle"—the Dempsey tighter mil Kills get struck), "Fuggy" H iker carries a mirror and roll her eye . "Simple" Walker loser of hcauty contest by •[ minutes. f» second and :t votes. "Speaker" .Mi'Hi't'—gets mad and starts debating. "Sunshine" Clayton—laugh and the Ih»v In ugh with her. "Commander-In-Chief” Hell—rule the "Clenni” st iff and makes them like it "Bab.-" Scholl—has "persona!" talks with "Double E." • pete" .M.-ntzell the original "Baby Doll.” "Jimmy" Corrigan the Innocent cause of earthipinke in feminine hearts around K. H. S. "Sammy" Bell- has gift of gal and uses It on all occasion . "Tommy" Davis- whom certain girls adore. "Toon" Smithson—the Beau lsrmntm-1 of the Senior Class. "Moss" Gandy- the all round athlete. Wallace llui-k-small, but oh. my' lAtoIlle William —who did have "Ambition" and I now regretting the loss of It. WOULDN'T IT BE FINE IF— I. John Homes' feet were n trifle smaller? -. Miss Wclsinger gave high grades? 3. Chewing gum was sold in the lunch room? ■ Mb Hums would get married. •V France Thomas could reduce? • There was u barefoot club organised with Mr. Wild as chairman? 7. Mr. B. K. Smith was a member of the Overall Club? -----o------ IMPRESSIONS OF THE FACULTY Miss Neal: The spirit of athletics: tin- old g-dd and black; perpetual youth. Mr Mims: An Arrow collar charmer: Borneo without a Juliet: an animated geometry. Miss Simpson: Portia, in twentieth century incarnation; Irish eyes and American Independence: ted. white ami blue. Mr. t'l-alg: A personified shrug; the scientific major; the impromotu entertainer. Mlfci H.-liken: Moonlight on a lake: lav- ender ami white: Billie Burke without the mannerisms. Mr. Smith A man of affairs; a foil »wei of duty: a friend worth while Mrs. Scott: A white ciini-o: an .aspiration for a pool; an Ideal to follow. Mr. Weldon "Eyes of Youth:.............fom Sawyer" grown up; a movie luv.-nib- Miss White: Statue of I Iberty come t.» life: an American beauty ro e; a Mexican opal. Miss Hlllhouse: A laugh la the dark: Ion • • lulls lii a vase of gold; sunshine on a college campus. Miss Mill Nelson: Trut blue: a Viking In lean guise; a Tiger Illy. A. I.. A. ------O------ Mr. Wehlon (In Science Class): "White l. the combination of all colors; Mark Is the lack of any colors.” Thomas Walker: "Then why do they call .) black negro a colored person?" — —o- —— Miss Stine "Some on. go find Mnrgnrci Mathiew ' costume." Ellen McClellan: "I'd he delighted to go, hut I don’t know the road." Miss Ugoii used to say that Math, was as easy as railing off a log But It t trikes u-that the trouble Is getting tip there In t!n tlrst place ———o------- Miss Brynn iln Mist i: "Toll about the next tiling King Charles did," Edward Pennington: "Charles the Fifth went to Worms and Imd Ills first Diet ' Miss White I In English class): "What is tin- study of mythology?" Carl Young: "The study of the mooli mid jttitr ." Richard Whittle: "Oh, no. it Isn't. It's the study of the brain.” ———o-------— PERSONALS Ac fading to o. k. "Tin- next les 'in « »• thru horse power.” Mias Ruth Baker announce that the Thn-llnn Literary Society rr.ak g a orn-tl. of e f’ -etoram ii)s speaking. What’s tin- Idea. Ruth? And mov We know for sure that Spring i here. Witness the well-known member- of the Delohiiin tribe. Earl Mo Bee ml Jess-Sn th. Jo their spring "duds.” Finis Ray fie Id and "Tlry” NOehtnd seem • hove stepped Into tin "brainy" cTns. We fear for their ri-aon. «'nir )im«l beloved army off'eer la Smith-vllle at the present Is Lieut. Cant. Atnzl Barber- R. « . T. C -K. S. V. P. '• S C 'ann- of the older set are getting young ngsiln. Caroline Sessions utiJ Grace Bv have returned to childhood Imhlts, hair ribbon-and such. Heard on dim first door. "Oh Klfgn'wh have vou been all this time telling Arvel good-l-ye?” Xx!!' Rachel B | a ml Ruth Bak.-r seem to be suffering from the "Idg head" according to the extra iimount thi-v Imd to r-nv f. r having their large but In-nnMful nortrnlt- placed In our Art Gallery of Celebrities. —-----O----- I WANT TO BE A SENIOR I wii"t to he a sen-or, A"d with the seniors stand. A fountain eon behind mv ear, A note book In my hand. I wouldn’t tie an angel. For aug.-ls have to sing, I want to he u senior. And never do a thing, •So here’s to the classes of 19 and "jo. Miiv tlu-lr • i.icces-e he great and many, Muv the girl lie gentle, 'ml the bOvs h - hold. Greatest of love to the Black and Gold.SMITH VII.LF BREEZK 'E. H. S." A, B. C S A l«« for Antonians. who always do, Whatever they ran i«» help us thru. Their loyalty changes not with the lapse of time. But rings us true uml us clear ns u chime. U In for Boll, whoso smile of pleasure Shows hie lo to the fullest measure; On some things ••Sammy" In somewhat green. But he stands in the favor of a certain ••Queen." i In for Cook, not of Polar Region tame. Blit we call him "S. C.” Just the same; He plays good Intscliall and. better yet He's an tine a fellow as In often met. D Is for Delphian-., who are as bold And as brave as the Delphlnns of old; They edited the "Oracle" not Ions ago. And promise they'll put out not many mo'. K means the editors who, the Gleam to write. Sit up late and worry at night; If across any dark path it casts a ru of pleasure. Then their work is repaid with full measure. K Ik for tire Fneulty. who have always tried To open the gates of knowledge high and wide; Square and impartial, e teemed by tin all. We hold their worth grout and their faults very small G Is for Gundy, or Johnny to us all. Who Is perfectly at home with a lint and a hall; 'TIs on him wo can generally depend. For he knows the game from beginning to end. II Is for lllllhouse. known by us as Grace; If she should leave, who'll take her place? In music she tenches more than do-re-me If you don’t believe it. come and see. I l» for Instruction the dear teachers give. If Strict they seem. In future we'll forgive. Why suppose Mims shouldn't tench Math to •is. nr "Double K” wasn’t here to settle a fuss .1 I- for the Juniors, of which 1 am one. The lessons are hard, still ve have our fun. Like Seniors, of ttocletles wo have a f«- "C. W. W." What's that for? I ask you. K. I've thought and thought from March to May. And as fur as I cun get Is K-K-K. If I finish it up In this queer way. Then you'll all hear It some day I. In for liniment, of which so much Is used. When In football and such sports the hoys get bruised. Some mnv think It unimportant, but they don't know; Let them get knocked out and see if they think so. M Is for Matildeti. a debater of fame. Who always makes her opponent feel quite tame: She argues and argute her point around. Till she finally triumphs and the other goe- down. N is for that dear HI' teacher. Cap Neal. Who to be popular knows what It Is to feel; Helpful, impartial and fair n« she Is in class, Maybe there's n chance you and I Will pass O is for the object for which we are here. Which, alas, we too often forget. I fear. Study and recreation both have their time. And to Indulge in athletic Is far from u crime. I means Pennington. 11.1 ward you know. And though small, still he can grow. To me it is Indeed a wonder How a small boy can raise such thunder Q Is for Quake, that peculiar feeling That often o'er us come- a-stealing s we pits out of Miss Burns' d n r. With visions of 3.r demerits or more. It Is for Rachel, so w|s- and «a .-Who’s won such fame in work and play. And her cute little turned-up nose Just dares Raymond to propose S is for Shakespeare ms. co-winners of the debate. Who turn out great stuff by ls»x and by crate. Their officers arc Bell, Took. Logan and Kilgore; Ask them If about S. L. S. you want to know more. T is for Thallans. dear old club. Who at debates always raise such a hub. The riograms are led h Mnrgirot Matthlen. And to visit ns we cordlaly lnvlt» you. I’ Is for I'mplro, who does his best. Yet gets more thunder than all the rest It Is hard to see how he keeps his place And make all the arguments cease. is for the Victory over Central won It was hard fought, peppery and full © fun.' Over Bemremer’s victory we shod many a tear. But. oh. you kid. look out for us next year. W Is for O. K. Weldon, who Science tea tltei; Some say he on Sunday at Church nreiehes However, he says he's not opposed to dancing: Mnylx that’s why he's the object of . ome vampish glancing. X Is for Xerxes a general of great fame. But Cook and some others put him to shame. This awful bund stays out until late ut night. Scattering '‘outa" to left and to right. Y is for yells, with which we cheer oim I toys. We mav not he musical, hut we r.iis«- the noi-o. FI ft «- •• "•'»h ".for Knsley. fifteen for Coach Craig; With hpe for coach, none'll s:ij we're on our last leg. V. Is f"r xeal. which Smithson doc alway-show; When c thing he does start to g. . detnfim him. go he must That h's sucres- will equal his xenl wo trust. —Kathryn Cruiff. 21. — —o-WE WANT TO BUY— A for the he,| of a river A Hng for the finger of scorn A g’ove for the hand of fate. A shoe for the find of a mountain. A •leeve f- r the arm of the law n nr oner for the Jaws of death. Foml for reflection. A tombstone for the den.I of the night A r ror to shave the face of the earth. A link for the chnln of evidence. A immi) for the well of knowledge A e-»rg that will reach the ear of corn. A front and hack for the sides of on argument — v,| c't .- to keen the Ink well. A hnlment to slot the pu”e of gins . A treat1 ' on what makes the weather vane and the roods cro-s A ceme»« rv in which to bury the dead language .—Exchange. ------o------ If It's Fr.incah. It's well CookedDOUBLE'E' AND HIS PALS r j, 96 THE MISSING WATCH r was an exceedingly dark night in Chicago. Along the “I." tracks the lights glimmered faintly, and revealed the hurrying figure of a man. Jones was late from his work that night, con.so(|ucnll he was trying to make up for lost time. As lie stepped underneath a viaduct the surroundings were shrouded in inky blackness. Suddenly he the rapidly-moving figure of another man. Instinctively his hand went to his pocket. His watch was gone! Jones took no time for premeditation. He realized that two to one the man had no weapon. Accordingly, on the spur of the moment, he gave chase. The man. perceiving Jones in pursuit, clutched at his pocket and began running for dear life. Jones, however, was not to he thwarted, lie redoubled his speed. Thus they ran for several blocks. Finally, breathless and almost exhausted, Jones collared the offender, who was helpless in his grasp. "I want that watch!” he demanded, vociferously. With muttered imprecations, the man surrendered a watch. And so. very complacent over the termination of his little adventure. Jones narrated it to his wife at the dinner table. When he had finished, his wife said, meekly: “But, dear, you left your watch on the dresser this morning!” In the morning paper, Jones read of a man being the victim of an audacious robbery near a certain viaduct, which Jones knew only too well, and that man was the mayor of the city! 97High School Song We have taken for our colors The Old (lold and the Black; And for our school a motto, "Strive onward and ne’er turn back." Chorus: Tor our High School we will ever Do our best to endeavor, To uphold the colors of our school, And always by the golden rule, We'll all. as one and as of old, Stand for our Hag of the Black and Gold. With the courage of conviction. Comes the strength that makes us bold. With a love for truth and honor. Symbolized by the Black and Gold.C. G. GOODWIN S. A. McREE Enslcy High Boys sk EDUCATE YOURSELVES TO “TRADE IN ENSLEY” WHERE YOUR INTEREST LIES. WE STUDY YOUR WANTS IN THE LATEST AND BEST , MEN’S FURNISHINGS AND FINE TAILORING Goodwin and McRcc “FURNISHERS OF STANDARD MAKES” 506 Nineteenth Street Phone 672 ENSLEY, ALA.Camp Winnataska For Boys and Girls—Season 1920 CAMP DATES N'o. 1 —Hoys, ages 1.5 to 18, Juno 1 to 12 $10.00 No. 2—Boys, ages 12 to 15, June 15 to 26 10.00 No. 3—Young Men. College Hoys and Teachers. June 26 to July 3 ...... 6.00 N'o. 5—Women Teachers of Girls, July 16 to 20 4.00 No. 6—Girls, ages 12 to 15, July 20 to 30 10.00 No. 7—Older Girls, ages 15 to 18. Aug. 2 to 13 10.00 No. 8—College Girls, Aug. 13 to 21 7.00 No. !)—Older Girls, ages 15 to 18, Aug. 23 to 31------------------------- 7.00 No. 11—Boys, ages 15 to 18. Sept. 0 to 18 7.00 Auspices Birmingham Sunday School Association 101 Title Guarantee Building BIRMINGHAM, ALA. You’ll Always Do Better 3rd Avenue and 19th Street BIRMINGHAM, ALA.Gwin-Williams Grocery Co. WHOLESALE GROCERIES DISTRIBUTORS White Crest Flour N Phone Ensley 383 ENSLEY, ALA. ENSLEY HARDWARE COMPANY ALWAYS SELLS THE BEST. YOU PAY NO MORE AND OFTEN LESS, FOR A HIGHER QUALITY OF MERCHANDISE. BEST STOCK IN ENSLEY FROM WHICH TO SELECT Phone 890 319 Nineteenth StreetKeith Furniture Company 206 and 208 19th Street Furniture STOVES AND RANGES CASH OR CREDIT PHONE 289 ENSLEY, ALA. L. J. MANCIN, Mgr. PHONE ENSLEY 6 Evans Plumbing Co. CONTRACT PLUMBING AND REPAIRS 1919 AVENUE E ENSLEY, ALA. We Make a Speciality of Rug Cleaning Dear Madam: When you think your old mattress is gone let us bring it back to life by renovating and reticking. Makes your mattress same as new. We make a specialty of Rug ('leaning. WE STERILIZE FREE CALL US NOW Phone Ensley 1056 Ensley Mattress Factory Ensley, Ala.Attention! Graduates We would like very much to C. U. B. A. regular patron of this studio. We suggest your photograph as a gift to your friends and relatives at the graduation period, as a birthday gift, at Easter and at Christmas tide. Reason: your friends can buy anything you can give them, except your Photograph. And remember: There's but one time to picture yourself as you are today. Yours for Patronage. Aloia Studio JOSEPH C. ALOIA JOHN C. ALOIA PHONE ENSLEY 878 MAKERS OF FINE PHOTOS. PORTRAITS ENLARGED. KODAK FINISHING NEATLY DONE MAIL ORDERS A SPECIALTYG. N. Odom Drug Co. Display Room 1912 Avenue E Display Room Phone 1072 Phone Ensley 1566 Green House 2221 Ensley Ave. Corner 53rd St. and Gary Green House Phone i 1 NIGHT PHONE 520 Avenue. Fairfield, Ala. F. R. Kelley FLORIST CUT FLOWERS. POT PLANTS AGENTS NUNNALLY’S DESIGNS AND WEDDING AND WHITMAN’S BOUQUETS CHOCOLATES Ensley, Ala. Zac Smith Stationery Co. Smith-Brown Jewelry Co. ENGRAVERS JEWELERS AND OPTICIANS WEDDING INVITATIONS WEDDING Headquarters for ANNOUNCEMENTS CLASS PINS, RINGS AND ALL VISITING CARDS KINDS OF SPECIAL ORDER Etc. WORK SAMPLES AND PRICES GLADLY SUBMITTED 15 No. 201 h STREET Birmingham. Ala. 1903 Ave. E, EnsleyCall Ensley 202 when in need of HARDWARE AND HOUSEHOLD SUPPLIES QUICK DELIVERY SATISFACTION GUARANTEED Glenn Hardware Company 1818 AVENUE E ENSLEY, ALA. RUSSELL BROTHERS PHOTOGRAPHERS AND PHOTO STOCK DEALERS Picture Frames and Kodak Supplies Have Your Photographs Made by Them PATRONIZE HOME PHOTOGRAPHY Studio at Ensley R. W. RUSSELL, Proprietor and Owner Phone Ensley 300Metropolitan Cate Mitchell Bros., Props. FOR LADIES AND GENTLEMEN 414 NINETEENTH ST. PHONE 627 ENSLEY, ALA. Jfielbs oobtoin Brug (Co. EASTMAN KODAKS PHOTO SUPPLIES JOHNSTON’S AND NUNN ALLY’S CANDIES WATERMAN’S FOUNTAIN PENS Prescriptions Accurately Compounded TEL. 266 Cor. Avenue E and Nineteenth Street ENSLEY. ALA. Sparks-Claxton-Stapp Inc. Wholesale Dealers in FRESH MEATS. FISH PRODUCE. ETC. Phones 657 and 8 A 1920 AND 1922 AVE. I) Ensley, Ala. The Bon Ton shows its appreciation of your patronage by giving you the most efficient service to be had. Bon Ton Barber Shop 1905 Ave. E. Ensley. Ala.Braswell Furniture Store C. W. Cole. Pres. J. W. Graham. Sec'y Treas. I -i s FURNITURE, CARPETS S. L. Graham. Vice Pres. STOVES, RANGES Cole-Graham Realty and TRUNKS, ETC. Insurance Co. Our Price and Terms will Please You. Successors to Cole-Mason Realty Company Your Old Furniture Taken in Part Payment for New Furniture. REAL ESTATE. INSURANCE S. G. Braswell. Prop. RENTALS PHONE ENSLEY 1021 Phone Ensley 51 1720 AVENUE E 1919 Avenue E Ensley ENSLEY, ALA. City Dry Cleaning Co. W. M. Ingram. Prop. • T. G. Mackey Son DYEING, CLEANING AND SHOES AND MEN’S PRESSING FURNISHINGS AND SPITS CAM.ED FOR AND TAILORING DELIVERED 70S 19th Street ENSLEY Nelson The Tailor MADE-TO-MEASURE CLOTHES FIT AND WORKMANSHIP GUARANTEED GET MY PRICES AND SEE MY SUMMER FABRICS BEFORE YOU BUY 1810 Avenue E, Ensley 708 19th Street, Ensley PHONE 916C. M. Cannon General Merchandise mm Phones Ensley 1200.1201 Fairview Station Birmingham, Ala. A. G. LONG JEWELER and OPTICIAN Expert Watch Repairing Eyes Examined Free-Fit Guaranteed Broken Lenses Duplicated Terms to Responsible People 606 19th Street (Near Po |.Office) Ensleyl Alabama The Earliest With The Latest EVERYTHING IN MEN’S FURNISHINGS THE STORE OF “CLASS” Keller Klothes Shop 204 19th Street ENSLEY Phone 333M Phone Ensley 382 Estimates Furnished R. A. C. SMITH REGISTERED PI.I'MBER AND SANITARY ENGINEER GASFITTING AND HEATING 814 Nineteenth Street Ensley, Ala. M Come to see us for your CANDY. TOILET ARTICLES SCHOOL SUPPLIES GIFTS when you are well and PRESCRIPTIONS AND -MEDICAL SUPPLIES when you are sick WOOD’S DRUG STORE Opposite Postoffice Prescriptions a Specialty 701 10th Street ENSLEY. ALA. Phone E 1241 Ensley Transfer Supply Co., Inc (Successors to Boss Livery Company) GENERAL TRANSFER. HEAVY HAULING HOUSEHOLD GOODS A SPECIALTY LET US FURNISH YOU TRUCKS FOR YOUR PLEASURE EXCURSIONS, MOONLIGHT RIDES, ETC. Phones 57 and 62. Res. 668-.I EnsleyTHE J. R. BOGGS ENSLEY, ALABAMA Harris- Lovelady Furniture Company $ Ensley, Alabama Consolidated Mercantile Company Incorporated DEPARTMENT STORE DRY GOODS, NOTIONS. LADIES' READY TO WEAR. MILLINERY, CLOTHING. MEN’S FURNISHINGS. SHOES. SCHOOL BOOKS FURNITURE. STOVES LINOLEUMS. RUGS. HARDWARE, CROCKERY. AUTOMOBILE ACCESSORIES, PHONOGRAPHS WYLAM, ALA. BRYANT BROTHERS Largest Chain of Bicycle Stores w in the South Repairing a Specialty Phone 302 Ensley 1711 Ave. E ENSLEY, ALABAMAA €nsltv 5®tsi)lanb ftyarmacp COMPLETE LINE OF DRUGS, SUNDRIES TOILET ARTICLES, PHARMACEU- TICALS, ETC. AGENTS FOR NUNNALLY’S FINE CANDIES PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED PHONE ENSLEY 173 2320 ENSI.EY AVE. ENSLEY, ALABAMA W. H. ROBERTS E. M. LUTTRELL ROBERTS FURNITURE CO. Inc. FURNITURE, STOVES, RANGES AND CARPETS Cash or Credit Two 502 Gary Ave., Fairfield, Ala. Store 1719 1731 Ave. E., En.ley, Ala. PHONE ENSLEY 34 ENSLEY. ALABAMA. Collins Company, Wholesale Grocers Inc. 2329-31 FIRST AVE., BIRMINGHAM Full Line of HIGH GRADE GROCERIES “WE GIVE SERVICE” Phone M 8576-77The Pledger Co. Take DRY GOODS, NOTIONS FURNISHINGS the “El” m • For Smart Clothes at a 412 Nineteenth Street Saving ENSLEY, ALA. Now is the Time and We Are the Place Mechanical Tools TRADE WITH BYRUM HARDWRE to buy your Baseball, Lawn Tennis and other Athletic Goods, also Bath ing Suite for men. boys and women. Fishing Tackle and Bicycles. We are the celebrated SPALDINGS Birmingham home for all Sporting Goods. CO. And Be Better Pleased Birmingham Arms Cycle Sporting Goods Coinpnay 2017 THIRD AVENUE B. R. PEG RAM H. S. MEADE W. A. Malone P. T. Rous Pcgram Meade Malone Rouss TAILORS Suits Made to Your Measure REAL ESTATE. RENTS INSURANCE AND LOANS Phone Ensley 9 (J08 19th Street Ensley, Ala. 114Vi NINETEENTH STREET ENSLEY, ALA. C. P. Minor We carry a full line of “WHERE QUALITY REIGNS SUPREME” LADIES,’ MEN’S and GROCERIES, FRESH CHILDREN’S MEATS AND READY-TO-WEAR VEGETABLES SHOES. HATS. ETC. PHONE ENSLEY 909 Remnant Store 1707 Avenue E ENSLEY. ALABAMA THE HOME OF BARGAINS 101 Nineteenth Street ENSLEY. ALABAMA“Our Shoes Wear Better" The old and young will find our Shoes will (it, wear and satisfy. SHOES FOR ANY OCCASION City Shoe Company PHONE 818 1820 Avenue E ENSLEY, ALA. Open an account with Chas. 0. Johnson GROCERIES AND MEATS WE DELIVER VOI R GOODS Phone No. 1057-150 712-71 I 19th Street Ensley, Ala. Try Us THE LARGEST EXCLUSIVE OFFICE SUPPLY HOUSE IN THE STATE Engineer’s and Architects’ Supplies also School Supplies Dewberry Montgomery 2014 Second Avenue Phones 1140 and 1141 Young: Men’s Clothes at Popular PricesTHIS ANNUAL II LI'S I RATED BY ALABAMA ENGRAVING COMPANY Ol BIRMINGHAM COLLEGE ANNUAL ENGRAVERS WITH SIXTEEN YEARS EXPERIENCE Write for Prices am I SpecimensD. C. BELL COAL AND TRANSFER Phone Ensley 1129 EASTMAN KODAKS AND FILMS. WATERMAN’S FOUNTAIN PENS LOWNEY’S CANDIES PRESCRIPTIONS Harduvel Pharmacy Cor. Ave. I) and 19(h St. ENSLEY, ALA. Phone Ensley 125 Trivers Clothes DESIGNED FOR YOUNG MEN AND SOLD DIRECT FROM MAKER TO WEARER SAVE THE MIDDLEMAN’S PROFIT Factory HOI to 807 Broadway, N. V. Stores in 27 Cities BIRMINGHAM BRANCH 101 19th STREET When you are in need of merchandise don't fail to visit our store. We carry a full line of Dry Goods and Shoes LADIES’ READY-TO-WEAR AND MILLINERY Goldstein Cohen ENSLEY 8 DEPARTMENT STORE 404 19th Street, Ensley, Ala.Wynn-Knox Candy Co. WHOLESALE 2304 First Avenue BIRMINGHAM Do You-- Pay School Taxes? Send Children to School? Teach School? IF SO YOU NEED THE Educational Exchange ALABAMA'S SCHOOL PAPER E. E. SMITH Editor-Publisher BIRMINGHAM PHONE ENSLEY 251 IRBY ZEIGLER REAL ESTATE ill 19th STREET American Printing Company PRINTERS BINDERS PUBLISHERS Annuals a Specialty Phone Main 120WHEN YOU WANT THE BEST Hot Dog IN TOWN Think of Alex Costos 1815 Avenue E FOR GIRLS COLLEGE PUMPS Guarantee Shoe Co. 1905 THIRD AVENUE Base Ball and Lawn Tennis Are two great spring and Summer games which offer helpful outside social entertainment. Our Line of I). M. Baseball Goods and Combined Line of I). M. and KENT Lawn Tennis Goods offer interesting and unequalled advantages. See our line before you purchase elsewhere. Wimberly Thomas Hdw. Co. 2011 First Avenue-i CITY PAPER CO. Wholesale PAPER DEALERS AND PRINTERS’ SUPPLIES School Supplies, Theme Paper, Practice Paper, Etc. 2319 First Avenue BIRMINGHAM, ALA. CHAS. ROUSS, President LOUIS MAENZA, Sec. and Treas. ROUSS MAENZA GROCERY CO., Inc. WHOLESALE GROCERS AND FEED STUFF 517 17th Street ENSLEY, ALA.The Franklin, Gary and Belle Theatres Solicit your patronage, basing their appeal upon past performances EVERYTHING THAT IS “WORTH WHILE” IS SHOWN AT THESE THEATRES The Franklin The Gary The Belle Ensley Fairfield Ensley TYLER’S BEST PEACHES TYLER'S BEST PEARS TYLER'S BEST CHERRIES TYLER’S BEST BLACKBERRIES TYLER GROCERY CO. WHOLESALE TYLER’S BEST CORN TYLER’S BEST PEAS TYLER'S BEST TOMATOES TYLER’S BEST COFFEEAlbert's Place ALBERT GRAM AT AS, Prop. Cigars, Cigarettes, Tobacco Soft Drinks, Coney Islands and Candies 1813 AVENUE E Phone Ensley 9104 Ensley JL JOE TRAINA Coney Islands, Home-Made Candy, Peanuts and Popcorn Cold Drinks 606 NINETEENTH STREET ENSLEY. ALA. Don't fail to go to see John and get some of that daily-made ICE CREAM John Giardina 705 NINETEENTH STREET ENSLEY. ALA. PIANOS, ORGANS PLAYER PIANOS PHONOGRAPHS RECORDS MUSIC ROLLS at E. E. FORBES and SONS 1922 THIRD AVENUEMother’s Favorite Bread Mitchell Brothers Successors to Burgin Bros. Ensley Bakerv McQ. MORRISON. Prop. HABERDASHERS and TAILORS ENSLEY. ALA. ENSLEY, ALA. 1915 AYE. E 1911 Ave. E Phone 255 PHONE ENSLEY 153 PHONE ENSLEY 88 D. Trucks L. Meahl Tailoring Co. Fancy Groceries rnr FRESH MEATS AND VEGETABLES Ensley, Ala YOl’R SATISFACTION IS OCR SUCCESS. WE AIM TO PLEASE 1721-1723 Avenue E Ensley, Ala.McLURE’S WYLAM DEPARTMENT FURNITURE STORE COMPANY THE BEST PLACE TO TRADE S. C. SLOAN. Mur. READY-TO-WEAR DRY GOODS EVERYTHING FOR THE HOME NOTIONS SHOES COLUMBIA AND PATHE GRAFONOLAS 400-102 19th Street COLUMBIA ANI) PATHE RECORDS Ensley, Ala. Phone Ensley 648-J ENSLEY HIGHLANDS $ The garden spot for a home. Just far enough from the industrial section to be convenient — yet near enough to be in touch with all things. TRADE AT BERNEY’S PHARMACY Plenty of churches of all denominations and plenty of neighbors who are good people to know. For details and all information, 'phone And be better pleased COMPLETE LINE OF DRUGS CANDIES. CIGARS AND MAGAZINES R. A. TERRELL Nineteenth Street and Avenue E 503 Title Guarantee Building. BIRMINGHAM. ALA. ENSLEY. ALA.P. T Hurt Co. Lewis Mercantile Company DRY GOODS, SHOES GENTS’ FURNISHINGS EXCLUSIVE READY TO WEAK LADIES’ THE STORE WITH BIG READY-TO-WEAR VALUES AND MILLINERY Our Motto: Quality. Best Service Lowest Prices 1808 Avenue E 1810 AVE. E ENSLEY, ALA. Ensley, Ala. A. Rosenfeld Phone Ensley 682-1161 J. M. Sparks Jill GROCERIES, FRUITS AND VEGETABLES STAPLE AND FANCY WE DELIVER PROMPTLY GROCERIES FRESH MEATS imi Phone Ensley 386 2300 AVENUE E 2123 Avenue E Ensley, Ala.THE NEW COLUMBIA GRAFANOLA ANI) RECORDS Th emost perfect Talking Machine in the world scienificallv. The best Record known to the American public. Sold on easy terms. Hood Whittle Furniture Co. 1818-1820 AVE. I) ENSLEY ALA. Prescription Specialists Phone Ensley 500 or 1422 A. T. Ezell Drug Company 1701 AVENUE E DRUGS, MEDICINES PRESCRIPTIONS DRUGGISTS SUNDRIES. TOILET ARTICLES AND STATIONERY AGENTS FOR BLANK E-WENNEKER CANDIES ONCE A CUSTOMER ALWAYS A CUSTOMER ENSLEY, ALA.Young Men and Young Women Nearly all of (he great men of this country began to prepare for success when they were young like you. The first step is to save what you earn. This Hank wants to help you get a start. BANK OF ENSLEY (Ramsay McCormack, Inc.) RESOURCES MORE THAN THREE MILLION DOLLARS Erskine Ramsay, President G. B. McCormack, Vice-President H. E. Chadwick. Vice-President S. C. King, Cashier W. C. Maxwell. Asst. Cashier W. I). Suppler. Asst. Cashier C. E. Cole. Asst. Cashier H. .1. Cummings, Mgr. Wylam Branch PIPPEN BROTHERS Wholesale Produce PHONES ENSLEY 858-721 ENSLEY, ALA. Visit Our Sanitary Fount Agents for NUNN ALLY'S AND ELMER’S FINE CANDIES PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED Phone Enslev 35 and 247 GILMER DRUG COMPANY Inc.Paige The “Most Beautiful Car in America” THEY ARE SCARCE Call Lawrence Pennington or Arthur Burgin for Demonstration Detroit Motor Car Co. DISTRIBUTORS L. H. PENNINGTON. President Phone Main 8288 619 S. 20th Street INSURANCE LIFE HEALTH ACCIDENT INSURANCE Provident Life Accident Insurance Co. 221-22 First National Bank E. E. SMITH. General Agent Jewelry Store 1824 Ave. E. We Make Your WATCH Run on Time The Home of Phone 1367 SATISFIED Eye-Glass Wearers Phone 1427 Music Store 1909 Are. D VICTOR MANDELL COLUMBIA AEOLIAN AND SONORAS TALKING MACHINES Columbia and Victor RecordsAN APPROPRIATE GRADUATION GIFT. Parents and friends of students who are about to graduate will find that a Savings Account in this Bank will prove a most acceptable as well as practical gift. Such a gif ‘ of L ing ben- eflt to the recipiep . ip is also a constant rerof }of the giver’s good wish I Accounts mayP ened in any amount that 3 your convenience a . deposits draw % com pout ffferest.

Suggestions in the Ensley High School - Jacket Yearbook (Birmingham, AL) collection:

Ensley High School - Jacket Yearbook (Birmingham, AL) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


Ensley High School - Jacket Yearbook (Birmingham, AL) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1


Ensley High School - Jacket Yearbook (Birmingham, AL) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


Ensley High School - Jacket Yearbook (Birmingham, AL) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


Ensley High School - Jacket Yearbook (Birmingham, AL) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


Ensley High School - Jacket Yearbook (Birmingham, AL) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


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