Ensley High School - Jacket Yearbook (Birmingham, AL)

 - Class of 1921

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 158 of the 1921 volume:

GOOD COMPANY There are times when it's good to he alone to think things over—to live again golden moments. At such times you will enjoy is tarr Phonograph and Gennett Records BROWN JEWELRY COMPANY Jewelers and Opticians 1811 Avenue E Ensley, Alabama Phone 13951 ' 1 j JUDSON COLLEGE j I Marion, Ala. ! i i Compliments 1 For young women, established in 1838. Standard College courses of i leading to the B. A. Degree. Conservatory of Music with B. M. i Degree. Home Economics, Art, i PEYTON A. EUBANK Expression. Gymnasium, Swim- i ming Pool. Outdoor Athletics, j delightful winter climate. Best Real Estate and moral and religious influences. Insurance Agent Address 1 I Paul V. Bomar ! i President f i ! I I t I l VISIT OUR STORE AND LOOK OVER ! i • A NEW LINE OF ! I I • I I Men’s Furnishings j I I Hats, Caps and Tailoring | We carry a line of men’s ready-made suits. I i i I KELLER’S KLOTHES SHOP i “Er.sley’s Most Popular Klothes Shop" j 2C4 NINETEENTH STREET PHONE 333 J ENSLEY, ALABAMA I j |THE GLEAM 1921 VOLUME NINE PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF ENSLEY HIGH SCHOOLifnrclmirb In submitting Vol. IX of the final "Gleam” to the student body and friends of Knsley High School perhaps it might be well to preface the work with a brief explanation of what the “Gleam” stands for in student life. The Gleam made its first appearance in 1013 and has continued every year since then. It has widened its scope, just as the school it represents has. from a small volume of 91 pages to the comprehensive volume of 1921. As a high school annual it embodies a full and impartial record of every phase of high school activity. Every aspect of undergraduate existence has its allotted place, in the records of class, literary. and athletic organizations. The purpose of the first “Gleam" was not only to serve as a memory book for the Seniors; but to express the highest ideals of the school as a whole, which have been a rich bequest of earlier years. To our friends we wish to say that we have tried to bind herein as many memories and as much of the spirit of the school in 1921 as possible. We ask that you accept it as one year of the life of Knsley High School reduced to pictures and words.I To ELMER EVERETT SMITH Principal of Enslev High School, in recognition of his part in the growth and development of Ensley High School.Daisy stach .L. JACKS 0,V MtWtTTE SMITH W COFFMAN - GBKE E MiLtK ij-IZABETH SM  Faculty E. F. Smith, Principal Daisy Staccv. Chief Clerk and Registrar Dolly Scholl. Assistant Registrar English Department Frank A. Gallup Inez Adams Jessie Stead Nettie McDowell Hester Huganin Ouintin R. Henry History Grace Miller Henry B. Pickens Latin Rosa Blake J. C. Powell Frank A. Gallup Captola Xeal Mathematics Hal lie Porter Elizabeth Smith W’m. J. Mims Anne Ordway Grace Jones Science T. M. Kegley Jack Hovater Mrs. Mary K. Hood Joe W . Coffman, Jr. Klma Burns Miriam Slaughter French Evelvn Xicolls J. C.’Powell Frank A. Gallup Spanish Katherine Schultz Orissa Paris Katherine Schultz Miriam Slaughter Stella McMullin Commercial Daisy StaceyJfaculty (continued] Vocational R. F. Jarvis__________________________________Director Jos. J. O'Brien__________________________________Trade Drafting Oliver Graves__________________________________Related Subjects I. C. Frederick_________________Machine Shop Practice Domestic Science F.sther Peter Rachel Thom bury Mechanical Drawing Leicester L. Jackson Evelyn Going-------- May Bernice Bell---- Xora Ellen Fly------ Emma Reed Mitchell Loella Uanlin_______ Mary Adams__________ I.eah Steed--------- Helen Warner-------- F. S. Jenkins------- Music ______________________Director _________________________Vocal ___Harmony and Appreciation ________________Private Voice -------------------------Piano -------------------------Piano ________________________Violin _____________________Orchestra ________________Band Director Woodwork V. Smith Art Jane Dickson Military Training Sergt. Walter H. Jackson Lieut. Colonel Nolan Capt. Geo. M. Shelton Athletics Wm. J. Mims. Jack Hovater Faculty Manager ____________CoachLOLA MOODVSenior Class Motto: “Semper Fidelis” Class Flower: Sweet Pea Class Colors: Silver and Blue Organization President----- Vice-President Secretary_____ Treasurer______ Essayist______ Historian_____ Prophet________ Poet---------- Lawyer--------- Statistician___ Artist--------- Orator—-_______ ____Kldridge Means ____Katie Spurgeon ____-Frank Powell -------John Gandy Elizabeth Foster ____Frazier Lacey Margaret Matt hie w -Douglas McLaren ----Charles Wier ..Raymond Crowe -------Lola Moody . .Miles Ycntress Vocalists__________________________________________________________________ ---Dorothy Kirtland, John Hanchey. Will Rogers. Thos. R. Walker. Jr. MKAN'S, KLDRIDGE "President Senior Claw," “Editor Gleam. '21.” “Delphian Debating Society." “OWCr Boya' Conference." “Student Council,” “Athletic Association.' Motto; Wit and wisdom were horn with this man. Ambition: To he u man of "Means." 11 11APPLEBAUM. OSCAIt "Shakespearean Literary Society,” "Gleo Club." "Athletic Association," "Commercial Club," "Lyric Club." "Assistant Advertising Manager Gleam, '21." Motto: Procrastination is the thief of time. Ambition: To make a good bargain on E. H. S. ARNOLD. RUBY "OrdmstRi," "Argon ian Literary Society," "Student Council,” "Athletic Association." "Lyric Club." "Senior Class Orchestra." “Kicked Out of College." Motto: Though last, not least In love. Ambition: To improve my disposition. AUSTON. PAUL WILLIAM "Secretary Shakespearean Lit entry Society. '21." "Sergt. Military Band, ’ll . ’20. ’21." "Older Boys Conference." "Athletic Association." "Press Club." "Kicked out of College," "Much Ado About Betty." Motto: Igtbor conquers everything. Ambition: To be the genius of the place. BAXLEY. KEARNEY KENT "Slats" “Delphian Debating Society." "Athletic Association." "Orchestra, ’19." "Secretary-Treasurer of Vocational Class. ’20.” "Kicked Out of College." "Much Ado About Betty.” Motto: Lem’mo know something. Ambition: Eire jeune. BEACH. LOUISE "Argonian Literary Society,” "Athletic Association." Motto: Smile and the world smiles with you. laugh and tHe world will too. Ambition: To la? a history teacher. BLANTON. MARGARET •Tolly, ' "Maggie'' C. H. S. "Athletic Association. A. L. S.." "Euterpean Club.-' E. H. S. “Athletic Association." Motto: Always do the best you can. Ambition: To marry a “farmer ’ und live In town. BOWEN. HELEN .MARY .St. Cloud High School; “Editor'of High School Paper, 'll ." "Clcc Club." Enslcy High School; "Secretary Argonlan Literary Society. 20, '21.' "Athletic Association." "Lyric Club," "In India." ■•Drum Major." “Capt. Girls' Basketball. '21.” "Girls Business Manager, 21.” "Senior Class Play,” "Auburn Debate.” Motto: A long face never gets you anywhere. Ambition: To go to college and have a good time. BRADLEY. RUBY "Thaliau Lltemo Society." “Lyric Club. 'Commercial Club." "Athletic Association." Motto: A smile for everyone. Ambition: To be a ramp. BROWNE. LULA SAM "Argonlan Literary Society," "Athletic Association," “Lyric Club." Motto: Tho the road be rough, struggle onward. Ambition: To pass History 7. BURTON. RICHARD "Much Ado About Betty," “Athletic Association,” "Delphian Debatin'? Society." "Glee Club." "Football," "Baseball.”BUSHY. JESSIE "Thalian Literary Society." “Commercial Club.” "Athletic Association.” "Lyric Club." “Yokohoma Maid.” "Little Bo Peep." "Drum Major." Motto: If you want a thing done well, do it yourself. Ambition: To he a missionary and travel the wide world: BYRUM, ROBERT "Bob" "Lyric Club." "Glee Club. '17-'1S-’19," "Yo-kohomu Maid." "Press Club." Business Manager. Gleam, ‘21." "Older Boys Council. ’20.” "President League of Societies, ’20,” "Athletic Association," “Editor Booster, ’21." "Shakespearean Literary Society." Motto: Venl, vldl, vlcl. Ambition; To always have a strong arm. a clear head and. a brave heart. CANNON. HERBERT EUGENE "Delphian Debating Society," “Athletic Association.” "Press Club,” “Older Boys' Conference." Ambition: To bo a "M. D." (Mule Driver.) Motto: Live and learn. CHAMPION. WBISTER J. C. H. s. "Athletic." “Arnica." "Tennis, '18.” “Basketball, ’IS." E. II. S. "Athletic." "Ar-gonlan." Motto: Be perfectly candid with every one. COLEMAN. HOMER "Athletic Association." Motto: To climb higher always. Ambition: To tell Mr. Mims something about Math.COOPER. LOWELL BRYAN CRAIG. KATHRYN “Thalian Literary Society.” "Vice President, '20...rr.uk Captain. '20." "Press Club." "Ath- letic Association." "Country School. "T. T. T..“ "Much Ado About Betty." Motto: Love no man, not even your brother. If Kiris must love, love one another. Ambition: To have a wedding that will he the talk of the town. CROWE, RAYMOND "President Delphian Debating Society. ‘20. ‘21.” ‘■Athletic Association. “ "Semi-Annual Debate.” Motto: The mind is the standard of the man. Ambition: To see this world first. DEES. EDITH MAY "Thalian Literary Society," "Spanish Club," ‘Athletic Association.” Motto: Once you undertake n thing worth while never give tip until It is done. Ambition: To be ns great a philosopher ns Mr. Alims. DERRICK. TESSIE EVERETT ••Jack." "T. K.” “Argonlnn Literary Society." ‘‘Commercial Club.” Motto: Re loyal ami true at till times and In the end you will be a real success. Ambition: To learn to stop talking. "Treasurer Shakespearean Literary Society. 21.” "Spanish Club." "Athletic Association.” “Varsity Football, ’2t ." Motto: The Three Poets. Ambition: To live up to my name.DIXON. GEKTRI'DE EVE "Argonljiii I.Horary Society." "Athletic Association." Motto: Strive onward and never turn backward. (With apologies to the High School Song.) Ambition: To be a credit to my mother and dad who have made me what I am. DONEHOO. MARY "Don". . II. 8. •’Athletic Association. ’ "Olio.” K. II. S. "Athletic Axxoelatlon." "Argonian Literary Society." .Motto: Never trouble trouble, 'til trouble troubles you. Ambition: To make "Buddy" proud of me. EDWARDS, LOl'ISE VERMELLE ‘‘(’lllsle” "Athletic Association." "Strollers." "Lyric Club." Vice President, '2o, President, '21. "Thalia ns,” "Drum .Major." "Mother Coos Arabetkiue," "Semi-Annual Debate, 21," "Much Ado Al out Betty." Motto: Be sweet, be friendly. In a sport but always be a lady. Ambition; To love and be loved by everyone. (You Included.) EVANS. CATHERINE "Katrina," "Curly” "Argonian Literary Society." "Athletic Association," "Spanish Club." .Motto: Where there Is a will, wisdom provides a way. AmbitIon:To trove). EZELL. .MARY LUCILB Centra): "Astraea," "Euterpenn," Easley: "Lyric CJub." “In India," "Argonian Literary Society." "Press Club, 20, ' ''Athletic Association. ‘2o. 21," "Much Ado About Betty." Motto: A mind of gentle thoughts and noble deeds. j Ambition: To be a concert singer.FAYET. NORA MARY "Norle" "Thallan Literary Society." “Athletic Association." "Lyric Club," "Mother Goose Arabesque," "VVvnkon, Blynken and Nod." “Drum Major." Motto: To Io my best in everything I undertake. Ambition: Not to go with a (Mc)Bride always but to be one. FEENY. ROY "Press Club," "Lyric Club," "Athletic Association." "Argonlan Literary Society." Motto: A perfect woman nobly plann'd. To warn, to comfort and command. And. yet a spirit still and bright. With something of an angel light. Ambition: To attain the highest success in anything i undertake. FOSTER. ELIZABETH "Athletic Association." •Thaiian Literary Society.” ".Senior Essayist." Motto: A friend sincere and true. Ambition: To be somel ody'a “l itin Jack." FRYER. NELL "Argonlan Literary Society.” "Athletic Association." “Commercial Club.” Motto: To accomplish great things without labor. Ambition: To he somebody's "fryer" (chicken.) GAFNEA. ROZZIE "Shorty," "Bug" "Much Ado About Betty." Motto: Smile and the world smiles with you. Ambition: To be as intelligent as Mr. Gallup thinks Zelma Is.GARDNER. CARROLI. "Kicked Out of College." "Yokohoma Maid.' "dee Club," "Novelty, 1$, '20," "Athletic Association." Motto: On with the dance. Ambition: To have others think well of me. GAY, MARY BITNN "Antonian Literary Society." "Lyric Club.' "Spanish Club,” "Athletic Association." Motto: Find a way or make one. GOSSETT. GRACE "Maude" "Antonian Literary Society," "Spanish flub. "Athletic Association." Motto; Make the best of what you have. Ambition: To accomplish great things. GRAY. LILA BELL "Lyric Club.” "Mother (loose Arabesaue." "Yokohoma Maid." “Drum Major," "Athletic Association." Motto: No matter what a man's position or phase of life. Mav he always come home early to his wife. Ambition: Not to always he Gray. HANCHEY. JOHN WESLEY "Lyric Club...rmtsurer Shakespearean Lit- erary Society. 2t . "Commercial Club," "Spanish Club,” "Fireman Chief, 21," "Football." Motto: Re sure you are right, then go straight forward. Ambition: To be like Mr. Callup.HANCOCK, CLARENCE CARLILE "Delphian Debuting Society," "Vice President Vocational. '20." "Athletic Association,” “Much Ado About Betty.” Motto: Men of few words are the best men Ambition; To he a traffic cop in the hall of Ensley High School. HASSLER. CHARLES A. “Delphian Debating Society’.” "The Gleam Staff, '17. ’IS. 21.” "Athletic Association,” "Taming o' the Shrew.” Motto: Semper Fidelia. Ambition: To be a "Big Man" industrially. HENSHAW. CAROLYN FRANCES "Critic Thalians. '18." "Secretary Thailand. '2o. '21." "Secretary Strollers. ’20.” “Press Club." "Athletic Association." "Commercial Club." "Spanish Club " Motto: Never refuse food Ambition: To have hair as long as Paderewski's and to learn how to Jazz a piano real well. HUFFMAN. ELDRIDGE “Delphian Debating Society," "Kicked Out of College.'’ "CireuJ ting Manager, Delphian Oracle.” "Athletic Association." Motto: When I am dead let fire destroy the world: It matters not to me for I uni safe. Ambition: To succeed John D. Rockefeller JARRELL. CORRIE "Little Bit,” "Shorty." "Midget" O. H. S. "Astroea,” "Athletic Association.” Basketball. ' IS. II. S. "Athletic Association." Motto: Never do anything for suite. Ambition: To take long steps.JOHNSON. OTTILIE "Toots” “Thaliait Literary Society." "Athletic Association." "Strollers,” "Spanish Club." .Motto: Qul vent pout. Ambition: To make friends and smiles where-over i may ko. JOHNSON. ZELMA M. "Sammv I).” Motto: Keep sinilinx. Ambition: TV be a "bobbed haired" stenographer. KAUFMAN. LENA "ArsonIan Literary Society," "Commercial Club." "Athletic Association," "Kicked Out of College." Motto: She's little but she's wise. She’s a terror for her size. Ambition: To be a key puncher. KELLER. JULIAN J. "Glee Club. 17. 'is. T9. '20. '21." "Lyric Club. T7. 'IS, Tit. '20. '21," "Yokohoma Maid. ’It'." "Orchestra. T7. 'is. T9. "20. 21 " "Hand. T9. ■20.” "Athletic Association.” “All Star Concerts." Motto: Klll'em or cure'em. Ambition: To have "M. D." as a handle to my name. KEENON, MARGUERITE "Athletic Association," "Thalian Literary Society." Motto: To be loyal to my friends. To be true to Thee, To Ik a little lady Wher e're 1 be. Ambition: To lie a teacher of “Appreciation of Music" in Ensley High.KBNDA. ANNA "Tommy” "Antonian Literary Society." "Athletic Association.” “Lyric Club,” "Gleam Staff." "Spanish Club," "Strollers.” Motto: Never put off for tomorrow what you can lo today. Ambition: To eat peanuts In Mr. .Mini's Math Class. KILLGORE. ERNEST SAMPLES "Treasurer. '20. Vice President, '2u. President. '20. '21. Shakespearean Literary Society." "Band. 'IS. 'I: . '20.” Orchestra, '17, IS. 'll . '20." "Press Club," "Athletic Association." "Circulation Manager Gleam, '20. '21." "Older Boys' Conference." "Senrt. in Co. B. '20.” "Kicked Out of College," "Much Ado About Betty." Motto: You may depend upon hint to stand against the waves of life. Ambition: To sell 1.000 Gleams. KIRTLAND. DOROTHY ELIZABETH "Dot" Central: "Dramatic," "Euterpoan " "Aghila," Enslcy: "Strollers." “Lyric.” "Argonian." “Athletic,” "Class Vocalist, ‘21," “Bachelor's Reverie, "Mother Goose Arabesque, '20," "Rosalie. '20,“ "Excuse Me, '20...The Drum Major. '20" "In India. ’21“ ••'••• • • ’ About Betty," "The Lass From Limerick Town." Motto: Play fair and square ..nd you'll always get there. Ambition: To win in an argument with Mr. .Smith and my Dad. LANDERS. ELSIE "Argonbm Literary Society President, '20, '21. Vice President. '20. Secretary, '19. Critic, '19." "Athletic Association Vice President, ’20.” "Lyric Club." "Basketball.” "Semi-annual Debate. '21.” Motto: There is so much good in the worst of us. And so much bud in the best of uu. That it hardly behooves any of us To talk about the rest of us. LACEY. FRAZIER "Delphian Debating Society.” "Associate Editor Delphian Oracle. ’20." "Editor Delphian Oracle, '20," “Business Manager Athletic Association. '20," "President Eighth Semester Class. '21.” "Historian Senior Class. ’21." "5 Wis,....fhe Blow T'p of Algernon Blow,” "Kicked. Out f College.” Motto: What e'er lie did was done with so much ease. In him alone 'twas natural to please. Ambition: To get a dip from Sargent.INDSEY, THELMA HOZELL "Thallan Literary Society,” "Spanish Club.” ‘Athletic Association." Motto: Keep smiling. Ambition: To bo an artist. MALONE. NELLIE “ArgonIan Literary Society,” "Athletic Association.” “Commercial Club.” Motto: Strive onward ami never turn back. Ambition: To be a success as a stenographer. .MANLY, GEORGE HERBERT "Shakespearean Literary Society,” "Athletic Association," "Pro? club," “Orchestra, '17. ’lx, ‘lit. 20." "Band. ’17. ’IS, ‘ia. ’20," "Humorist Gleam and Booster. 21.” "Much Ado About Betty." Motto: So willing to do for others. Ambition: To succeed Carroll Gardner as a drummer. MAY. JOSEPH WILLIAM "Vice President Vocational. ,19." "Fireman. ’20." "Older Boys’ Conference,” "Athletic Association.” "Much Ado About Betty." Motto: Make it short and snappy or none at all. Ambition: To be mayor of Pratt City. MEEHL. MARY JOSEPHINE "Argonlan Lltorarv Srrietv" "Lyric Club.” "Athletic Association." "Rosalie Chorus." ”Yo-kohoma Maid," "Mother Goose Arabesque," "Much Ado About Betty." “Auburn Debate." Motto: Those that bring Konshin- Into the lives of others cannot keep It from themselves. Ambition: To love and bo loved by all.MERRITT. OLLIE C. H. .S. •Clio K. H. S. “Lyric Club," "Argonlan Literary Society." “Athletic Association." "Drum Major," "Yokohomn Maid." "Ros-alie Chorus." Ambition; To teach Math. MILLAR, MARION ELIZABETH "Argonlan Literary Society," "Strollers." "Lyric club," "Xovelry, '17, ’IS." "Yokohama Maid." "Drum Major," “In India," “Excuse Me." "Much Ado About Betty.” Motto; To he. not to seem to be. Ambition: To be "dignified," as all Seniors "are." .MOODY. LOLA MAE "Argonlan Press Reporter. ’20. '21.” "Press Club," "Senior Class Artist." "Athletic Association." "Lvrlo Club." "Much Ado About Betty." "Lass of Limerick Town." Motto: To wake the soul by tender strokes of art. Ambition: To l»e Birmingham's greatest sign painter. MOOG. ALINE "Baby." "Slippery Slim” "Argonlan Literary Society," "Commercial Club," "Athletic Association." "Lyric Club.” "Xovelry. MS." "Lyric Club Concerts," "Basketball. MS. ’2' ." "Kicked Out of College.” Motto: Be good, but if you can’t be good, be careful. Ambition: To raise chicks. McBride. Margaret "Margie" "Athletic Association.” "Thallan Literary Society." “Lyric Club.” "Mother Goose Arabesque," "Drum Major ” Motto: If you want anything well done do it yourself. Ambition: To be a different "Bride" some day.McCall, mary lou "Sis” Central High School: "Athletic Association." Knslcy High School: "Athletic Association." "Thalihn Literary Society." “Commercial Club." “Thallan Basketball, "20." Motto: No use to worry, thins» will happen anyway. Ambition: To learn to laugh. McELHENNEY, NELL "Argon ian Literary Society." "Commercial Club." "Athletic Association." "Lyric Club." “Kicked Out of College." Motto: Lest you forget. Ambition: To succeed Constance Talmndge. McLaren, douglas "Doug" "Football." "Baseball." "Delphian Debating Society.” "Basketball." "Dress Club," "Commercial Club." "Senior Class Poet." "Kicked Out of College," "Delphian I'lay." Motto: A. I . O. A. l . T. F. X. Ambition: To succeed. NELSON. MARY "Spanish Club," "Argonian." "Athletic." Motto: Always smile on a rainy day. Ambition: To he forever happy. PECK. DEAN Peck” "Football. ’IS. ’It . ’20." "Basketball. ‘18. 20." "Baseball. '20." "Track, ‘is, ’lit." Vice President and- Treasurer "Delphian Debating Society." "Kicked Out of College." Motto: lilt the line hard. Ambition: To he an athlete.POWELL, PRANK "Secretary Senior Class. '21.“ "Delphian Debating Society,” "Athletic Association.” “Band. ’17." "Delegate to Older Boys' Conference.” "1’ress Club." "Kicked Out of College." "Much Ado About Betty." Motto: His eyes are as the twilight fntr. Like starlight too his golden hair. Ambition: To go in business with a man of "Means." PROCTOR. VELMA PAULINE "1’ollyanna,” "Shine" C. 11. S. "ISuterpean." "Peace Pipe Cantata.” "Athletic Association. Shades Cahaba. President Athletic Association. 20." "High School Glee Club.” "Students’ Council." K. H. S. “Lyric Club." "Argonian Literary Society,” "Strollers.” “Spanish Club." "Athletic Association." Motto: Let us look up and laugh and love and lift. Ambition: To build a "Cadillac-ing" cut down Cord and be a "Master-Mechanic." REEVE. EULA LEE "Leah” "Spanish Club,” "Athletic Association." "Lyric Club." Motto: By mv actions to be sweet, kind a no. true. Ambition: To be a successful "school inarm." RENFRO. BROWNIE "Argonian Literary Society," "Athletic Association." Motto: Her gentle smile, made others admire her. Ambition: To be In love. REYNOLDS. CAMILLE "Jlggs" "Athletic Association," "Strollers.” "Spanish Club." "Argonian Literary Society." "Xovelry. ’2w." "Much Ado About Betty." Motto: To be always ready with a smile. And brighten a sad face for a while. Ambition: To live on a farm and own a horse, a bicycle and a pair of overalls.R10RDAN. ELIZABETH ••Buddie" "Athletic Association." "Lyric Club." ”.vr-gonian Literary Society." "Commercial Club," “Wynkon. Blynkln ami Nod." "Yokohoma Maid.” "Drum Major.” " V. W.," "S. C. S.," "Much Ado About Betty." Motto: B sharp. B natural, but never B flat. Ambition: Not to act my part in the Senior play in real life. ROBSON. MARGARET "Peggie" "Argonlan Literary Society." "Athletic Association." "Lyric Club." "Mother Goose Arabesque," "Novelry. ’20." Motto: Smile and the world smiles with you: frown and. you frown alone. Ambition: To be head of the Math Department of K. 11. S. ROGERS. WILL "Glee Club." "Lyric f'luh," "Commercial Club." "Vice President Shakespearean, ‘20, 21," “Athletic Association." Motto: The crown of success lies In the path of studious ambition. Ambition: To have Just a glimpse Into the future. RUSSELL, EMILY JOSEPHINE “Joe" "Spanish Club," "Athletic Association." "Thallan Literary Society." Motto: To he healthy, wealthy and wise. Ambition: To always be happy and make otliers happy. SAMS. MARVIN "Glee Club. 17, 18. MS. 20, ’21." "Lyric Club. -17. MS. MS. '20. ’21, "Yokohoma Maid, MS." "Band. MS. 20.” "Athletic Association. MS. MS. ’20. 21." Motto: To shock the public. Ambition: To be an electrical engineer. SANDERS. ELOISE "Sandy" “Thallan Literary Society." "Athletic Association." "Kicked Out of College." "Carnival. •19." Motto: Never forget your "Golden Opportunities." Ambition: To own a Ford coupe. SHELTON. JAMES BROWN "Jimmie," "Shorty" "Delphian Debating Society." "Athletic Association," "Kicked Out of College.” "Older Boys’ Conference." "Humorist of Senior Class. 21." "Much Ado About Betty." Ambition: To run a hot biscuit and syrup stand for lSnsley High School. SMITH. EARL "Athletic Association," "Shakespearean Literary Society,” "Football," "Baseball." “President Vocational. 'IS." Motto: Let thy speech he letter than silence or be silent. Ambition: To be Mr. Mini's Math teacher. SPENCE. JOSEPHINE OLIVIA "Athletic Association." "Thalian Literary Society." "Spanish Club." Motto: Love, honor and obey. Ambition: To travel. SPURGEON. KATIE "Vice President. Senior Class. ’21." "Pres, idem Lyric Club, '20." "Vice President Lyric Club. '21..Una Han Literary Society,” "Ath- letic Association." Motto: To do unto others as 1 would have rhem do unto me. Ambition: To be what my mother would have me l»e. SUMMERS, VIRGINIA "Thalian Literary Society," "Athletic Association," "Commercial Club,” "Spanish Club." "Xovelry, ’IS." "Country School. ’19." .Motto: Serve others first. Ambition: To do better the things of to morrow than those of today. THOMAS. FRANCES "Athletic Association." "Press Club." Motto: Never do today what you can put off until tomorrow. Ambition: Never do a thing 1 don't have to. THOMPSON. KATHERINE "Katyo” “Argonian Literary Society." "Lyric Club," "Press Club." "Athletic Association." Motto: Never be on time if you can prevent it. late arrivals always receive the most attention. Ambition: To be a bacteriologist and dissect the "bugs" and "worms" of my acquaintances. THOMPSON, MINNIE LEE "Argonian Literary Society.” "Commercial Club," "Athletic Association." Motto: Trust yourself and no one else. Ambition: To know as much I-atin us Miss Neal. TRUCKS. MONTERAY "Thalian Literary Society." “Athletic Association," "Xovelry, ’IS." "Carnival, '19. Ambition: To catch a fish.TYSON. EULALIE ••Shorty." Tiny" ••Athletic Association." -Commercial Club. Novelry. ’IS.” Ambition: To travel. VAUGHAN. HUBERT CAHILL -Buddy Vaughan" “Athletic Association. ” "Delphian Debating Society.” -Older Boys’ Conference.’’ Ambition: To succeed Boone us conductor on the South Ensley rar line. VENTRESS. MILES “Commercial Club President, ’2» .” Secretary of Student Council." Business Manager of Shakespearean Literary Society,” “Secretary and Treasurer of Strollers," "Semi-Annual Debate. ’21.” “Athletic Association.” Senior Class Play," "The Blow-up of Algernon Blow.” "Hosic. front Paris,” “Much Ado About Betty.” Ambition: To do others before they do me. Motto: To pass up no worthy opportunities which the time, place or hour may present. WALKER. THOMAS It., JR. “Tom.” "Chick" "Athletic Association." “Chaplain of Delphian Debating Society. ’2". 21.” “Junior Glee Club. ’IS.” "Senior Glee Club. 20, ’21." "Yokohoma Maid." “Drum Major.” “Kicked Out of College." “Supply Manager Athletic Association. ’21." "Vice-President Lyric Club. ’21." “The Lass from Limerick Town." Ambition: To make worlds of "inazunui" ami do just as I please with It. WEBB. ROSALIE MIOUK S, .. y H. S. “Athletic Association." e. li A tidetic A ssoci;■ t Ion.• ’ “Thalian Literary £ Commercial Club.” “Press Keiion .!¥• VT$a!! ‘n Basketfc.il "Tn M T- T. 1., Much Ado Al out Betty.” •«?! Sh,ook ,“r ,rou", '' « »m « Ambition: my life. To be serious at least one time InWHITE. ELIZABETH VIRGINIA "Dene Teacher." "Liz" "Argonlan Literary Society," "Treasurer Armenian. ‘20. '21." "Athletic Association." “Lyric Club." "Press Club.” "Gleam Staff." "President Strollers, ’20," "Basketball.” “Much Ado About Betty." Motto: Servabo fldem. Ambition: To win a place in a National Tennis Tournament. WHITE. WILLIAM T "Delphian Debuting Society,” "Editor Delphian Oracle. ’20." "Athletic Association." “Secretary Athletic Association. ’20," Manager Senior Play. ’21." "Student Council, 21.” Motto: Born for success, he seemed. With grace to win and heart to hold. Ambition: To be editor of the "Spring Garden" daily news. WHITEHEAD. HULAN E. "Shakespearean Treasurer, ’20,” "Strollers.” "Press Club.” “Lyric Club." “Yokohoma Maid." "The Drum Major," "Novelry, '19, '20, '21," “Athletic Association," "Manager Baseball. 20." "Excuse Me." "Kicked Out of College." "It. O. T. C. Student Major.” Motto: Somebody said It couldn't be done. Ambition: To be satisfied. WIER. CHARLES "Delphian Debating Society," "Athletic Association.” "Senior Class Lawyer, '21.' Motto: Laugh atul the world laughs with you. Ambition: To own the PIggl.v Wiggly store. WOOD. MARGARET RUTLEDGE "Mag” “Argonlan Literary Society," "Athletic Association." “Press Club,” "Gleam Staff." "Vice President Spanish Club, ’20,” "Semi-Annual Debate. ’20.” "Basketball." Motto; u matters not whether you won or lost, its how you played the game. Ambition: To go through Vassal .ARNOLD, PEAR I. “Thalian Literary Society," ‘Athletic Association." “Maid to Order." Motto: Don't do anything today you can put off until tomorrow. Ambition: To holm once, to teach school once, and to own a roadster. ELLIOTT. KMKRTA “Thalian Literary Society," •‘Athletic Association.” “Maid to Order." Motto: Variety is the spice of life. Ambition: To drive a Stutz, play an accor-dian. and have my name In electric lights. MATTHIEW. MARGARET "Peggie" “Prophet Senior Class '21.” "President. Vice-President. Critic of Thalia ns. 19. '20. ‘21." “President Dramatic Club '20,” “League of Societies, '19. '2o.“ "Press Club." "Corresponding Secretary Commercial Club '19." “Treasurer Spanish Club '20." "Four Minute Speaker 19." “Assistant Business Manager Lyric Club '20. 21." "Athletic Club ’19. '20. 21." "Basketball '19. ’20." “Better Speech League," “Kicked Out of College." "Semi-Annual Debate 19." Ambition: Just to be happy. KELLOGG. THELMA HOPE "Secretary C. H S.. Mortals O. H. S.. Clio C. H. S. Thalian K. II. S.." "Kicked Out of College." “Lyric Club C. H. S.." “Commercial K. II. S.." “Marshall C. II. S.. S. P. L. L." Motto: i.augh and make life worthwhile. Ambition: To make him like "Corn Flakes" so I won't he a "hope-log” always. 31CHA5AHASSLER,cJr.President s Address ARK.VI'S, Facility. Friends and Students: W e. the class of 1921. greet you and welcome you to our class day exercises. It is needless for me to say that today is our day; the day for which we have striven long and hard, the day to which we have looked forward during the four years of our high school life. ves. and even of our whole school life as being the goal of our efforts and the fulfillment of our first real ambition in life. It is the day we shall never forget for it will ever rank first in the dear memories of our lives, even the very least details will always be remembered by each one of us. To our beloved parents we owe a lifelong debt of gratitude; for they have been the greatest factor in making possible the successful completion of this era of our lives. It has been only through their moral and financial support, their loving admonitions to avoid the wrong and eschew the right, their faithful encouragement to ever struggle onward, and their untiring patience with each shortcoming, that we have been inspired to strive onward and fulfill the dearest wish of their hearts as well as our own. Our teachers have been the next great factor in our lives, and I wish to express for myself and the whole class our heartfelt appreciation of all their efforts in our behalf. Patiently and earnestly have they worked to instill in our n inds not only the knowledge necessary for us to reach our goal, but also to mould our characters so that we might become useful citizens. Their ever-ready help, encouragement and steadying hand have helped to check our youthful impulses; and even though at the time, the aid was not duly appreciated. I take this opportunity to ask that theyforget our willfulness, unlearned lessons and disregard of school duties: and accept our heartiest thanks and appreciation; also to ask that they keep only kind thoughts of the Class of ’21. The third great factor in our lives thus far has been our friends, for as one writer has said, “they were given by God in nterev and in love, to be our counsellors, comforters, and guides; our joy in grief, our second bliss in joy. companions of our young desires; in doubt our oracles and our wings in high pursuit.” As we go forth we shall make new friends, but none can ever be more true or loyal than those we have known in Enslcy High School. Forever. shall the memory of our friends, from whom we are about to depart, be engraved as upon tablets of bronze, upon our hearts. While we have attended this school we have learned much from our text-books, yet that is a comparatively small detail to the infinitely greater things than knowledge, which we have acquired and strengthened. I speak of our individual characters, which have been moulded during our sojourn here, and which will always remain very much as they have now been formed. We can realize the importance of the formation of the highest type of character when we recall the words of Emerson: “Character is higher than the intellect, a great soul will be strong to live as well as to think.” It is indeed true that a “great character survives the man who possessed it. his age. and perhaps even his country and his language”: hence the vast importance of many of the lessons in honesty and integrity, which at the time seemed so unessential. However, our teachers did realize their importance. also that “true human improvement must be from within."Henry Ward Beecher said that “many men build as cathedrals were built, the part nearest the ground finished, but that part which soars toward heaven, turrets and spires forever incomplete.” W e have each laid the foundation of our characters and may we continue the building throughout our lives and at the end not resemble the old cathedrals. To accomplish the finished superstructure, we must constantly bear in mind that untiring effort is necessary for “every one is the son of his own works.” ¥ » We not only owe it to ourselves to have the highest possible ideals so as to form the best type of character, but we owe it to our parents, our friends, and last, but not least, to our country. Our nation's greatness is dependent upon the greatness of the individuals who compose it. and each true American is proud of the fact that this is the greatest country in the entire world. We love to boast of our success, growth in influence, and power; so let us see then that we arc boasters, who make good our boast, and let each through his own character add to the character of his country, always remembering that “Not in the clamor of the crowded street. • Not in the shouts and plaudits of the throng. But in ourselves, are triumph and defeat.” Fellow classmates, upon me has fallen the sad task and privilege of saying the parting words. No person, not in my position, can appreciate the sadness 1 feel at this parting. We have been together four long years sharing our work and our play, but today we separate never to assemble again in our classrooms and auditorium. We have each filled a niche, either large or small, in this dear old school, which in the future will be filled by another; and should we ever return it will be only as visitors. The parting is the saddest phase of this otherwise joyous occasion, and as we separate to begin new pursuits to lead to higher and richer lives we shall have only a memory of this chapter of our life’s history. Since 1 niust say the parting words, then “Farewell! a word that must be, and hath been— A sound that makes us linger: yet—farewell.” —ELDRIDGE MEANS. 34SENIOR POEM Yes. we are at last Seniors, Seniors in E. H. S. you know: And. are we really proud of it? Well! I should say so. For. think what we have overcome In the short time that we’ve been here! Why, it almost makes us think That we have nothing else to fear. For we have overcome Latin, Also Science, English and Math., But, we may have to fight them again So, it isn’t quite time to laugh. And here we have made many friends. Friends who are always staunch and true, Who don't mind a little work, If it means anything to you. Also, good times we have had. And, generally from day to day, Midst our numerous toils and our cares We have always found time for play. But do not gain the impression That we did nothing else but play; For. we studied our lessons hard. And gained knowledge from day to day. We all tried our best to surpass In all that we undertook; Did we do it? I’ll say we did; So. when searching for a star pupil, look! Behold the class of ’21, For a smart, jolly bunch are we; And not a better looking bunch Can you ever hope to see. Again look at the Senior Class, You sec a class that as a whole Will do its dead level best To attain the highest goal. And when we have tried so hard Surely we shall not fail: And may our uncertain life’s ship On a golden sea forever sail. —Douglas McLaren. 35Senior Class History BOUT four years ago we were located in the four corners of the world; that is, we were about to be graduated to Ensley High School from grammar schools in the various parts of the city— more especially to be mentioned: Ensley, W’ylam. Fairview. and Pratt City. So the great day came, September 17. li 17. and we entered upon our course of study in high school. We all felt our importance in becoming freshmen in the high school, but as there seemed to be so many students who thought they owned the school our importance soon faded into insignificance and we began to realize that we were only “rats and those very important folks were “Seniors’ —seniors who seemed to carry .the sign: “privileged characters.” As time wore on. we often thought of the day when we should become such great men and women as these seniors. But sometimes that day seemed something like the end of the rainbow—a thing that could not be reached. Especially did it seem so when some topic stood in the way and the teacher of that subject seemed not to know how to write anything above “GO.” The freshman and sophomore years soon passed away and we began to take life more seriously. W e began to get into the work of the different organizations of the school. Most of us became members of literary societies. Some who had talent along certain lines found their way into the Lyric Club, ('.lee Club, Spanish Club, Commercial Club, or the Dramatic Club. From this last club members were selected to act in plays given in the school during our career here. From the literary societies there came the fortunate ones who had won in the preliminaries, and who represented their societies in the semiannual debates, always a big event in each semester. It is an interesting fact that the last semi-annual debate seemed like a senior class affair, as each one participating was a Senior. By no means least, has been our athletic activities. Other athletic teams of the state began feeling the powerful football machine that was being developed in Ensley High School. W ith the season all against us during our freshman year, you may know that we felt great the coming year when, after many years of defeat at the hands of our old rival, we finally defeated Central. At the end of 1010 Ensley was a runner-up with Central and Bessemer as contenders for state championship. After defeating Central, in itself a goal worth while, we finally lost to Bessemer for the state leadership. In 1020. we had Mr. Jack Hovater. a former famous University of Alabama player, as coach. W ith him were such men as Gandy. Whitehead. Peck. McLaren and Smith from out of the Senior class. Mr. Hovater developed this aggregation into one of the most powerful and skillful teams in the state. Up to the last game of the season our goal line had not been crossed and we were again contenders for the championship title of the state. This time we suffered our only defeat in one of the hardest fought games of the season. These four years of our life have not only shown a change in our classmates. but also in the external life of the school as well. Our school has grown in four brief years from an enrollment of less than five hundred students to a bulging, bustling mass of high school students, numbering more than one thousand. As we have grown in numbers, so have we grown in other ways. 3GWe have seen band instruments bought, and a high school band developed. Many of us. as freshmen, had part in getting the band to going. While freshmen, we heard something of a Vocational School, and during our first year witnessed the beginning of the Vocational School at Knsley High, with classes in drafting and patternmaking. We have seen the beginning and the wonderful growth of military training in the school. And now in our senior year we witness the R. O. T. C. man, with uniform and equipment, doing credit to his school and his country. Music has had its part in our high school life, and we have had part in getting for our school the pipe organ that has pleased and entertained us during our time here. A library and library service have become parts of the school, an equipment that has proven a boon to every member of this class. For our senior year there has been placed for our school a modern machine shop, as part of the Vocational and Manual Training Department. This gives to us one of the best equipped mechanical departments in the entire South. And. then, we have our picture machine. This is a distinct addition to the equipment of the school, and offers to students here great opportunities for entertainment and instruction. To the Juniors we offer the job of getting for this grand old school a fine athletic field on Knsley Park, an up-to-date gymnasium where every boy and girl may have adequate physical training, and room enough for every student at least a desk for the coming years. And now we have arrived at our goal—Seniors, about to be graduated from school. But. oh! how little we feel. We know that we arc about to go out of a life of great happiness into a world of great uncertainty. As the last days of our high school life approach, we feel as if we were one of a big family about to be separated from the rest. However, the remembrance of our classmates and friends, with the various incidents that have happened, will never be forgotten, and, after all, these memories will be a better history of the Senior Class than any that could have been written. —FRAZIER LACEY. 37Statistics of Senior Class "-“ RIEXDS, Classmates and Visitors: I come to portray this class, I-|— 1 not to praise it. for the good that students do lives after them. 1—« I This ambiguous document contains the superfluous statistics i 1 j of said class, due to be graduated on the 2nd day. 6th month, one ■■— — thousand nine hundred and twenty-first year of our Lord. The same has been inspected, approved and guaranteed to be absolutely pure and unadulterated under the Pure Food and Drug Act. As Xero insinuated, this is a class that keepeth old men in the chimney corner, rats in the cellar, and maketh English teachers to go to the asylum and fond parents to go down in their pockets or drive stage coaches into Paradise and laundry wagons into bankruptcy. One hundred super animals compose the class, the versatility of which is refreshing, since there are two girls for each boy. Being smaller in number, the boys have had their hands full in keeping up with tjie girls and some of the girls have had their minds full in trying to keep up with the thirty-one boys. Among the girls we find one modern housewife, a pair of school teachers, three politicians, four trained nurses, seven bachelor girls, twenty-two stenographers, fourteen musicians, two painters and a poet. Those remaining are undecided whether to become movie stars, run away, remain single, teach school, elope, learn to fly, accept a position or buy more furs for July and August. After seven of the boys declared their intentions of becoming medical doctors, about half the remaining class began preparing to be undertakers, feeling certain that business would pick up. The other half is patiently waiting to become the patients. Still another is preparing for Journalism, another is studying painless extraction of the purse under the cover of Dentistry, two others will become drummers—we hope their home life will be pleasant— all the others intend to become peaceful citizens and live on their income tax returns. It is enough to say that every member is a Sunday school boy or girl; that is. they primp on Sunday for school on Monday. If it could be possible to blend the natural colors and shades of the pupils’ heads, which range from Turkey red to palmolive, royal purple, black, blonde and auburn—that is. when free from hair dye, lemon juice, peroxide and home mixtures—the resulting compound, complex, complicated, compositional color which would be produced would make the “Xavy Blue” yes almost sea sick. The total number of hairs we once possessed minus those we now cherish will give exactly the number of false hairs the class now wears, or a total of four hundred and twenty-seven dollars worth of wigs. For ever hour spent in worry over examinations there is a grey hair. Have you noticed how many of us are grey or light headed? Our eyes, like marbles, are of all kinds: good eyes, blue eyes, flashing eyes, white eyes, sharp eyes, green eyes, pointed eyes, brown eyes, almond eyes, bad eyes, vampish eves, and big eyes. W hen the sights are all linked together we could stand on a Xew York skyscraper and view the canals on Mars. Counting two lips to one person, two persons to one stick, two sticks to one week, figures show that Kress has profited six hundred forty dollars and nine cents on lip sticks sold to this class, or enough to paint Brooklyn Bridge twice. I found by attaching a speedometer to everybody’s tongue that the number of words spoken per minute arc as numberless as the movements of Frank- 38Powell per second in the third period Latin class. By moulding all our mouths into a cave there would be a sufficient capacity to consume at one time seventeen sacks of flour, one whole candy shop, a billion high-school lunches, two barrels of apples and to drink a pool room dry. Then after such a light lunch smoke a telephone pole for a cigarette. If each of us could stand upon the shoulders of the other we would be tall enough to cat off of the roof of the Jefferson County Bank building and reserve Carroll Gardner and Margaret Matthiews for flag poles. However, our combined width was more difficult to obtain, but after several seconds of deep figuring and extended articulation 1 arrived at the startling conclusion that although some people are narrow, the class would reach all the way around the school building with Mr. Smith to form the connecting link: or to be specific, the breadth of this class in linear measure is similar to a curved line which has length without reach, and obtuse thickness without depth. Another thing that we boast of is our weight, physical not mental. The total avoirdupois is about four and one-half tons, which if measured in the present value of coal we would be worth a few dollars at least. In every day language, the amount of energy expended by this class in rising to a standing position is equal to the horsepower of a Ford. Next in order comes our ages, the most impossible difficulty I ever encountered outside of studying. Our age would make Methuselah seem almost an infant and dated back would make us contemporaries of Charlemagne. I also learned that Thos. R. Walker and Mary X el son are the class infants, but I shall not tell you how many birthdays they have seen. 'I'he total number of hours spent in high school when reversed, turned up-side-down and subtracted from the class age. will give the number of hours spent in study. Xo wonder some pupils show rosy cheeks which either indicate the resistance of pale midnight oil, or bear evidence of the camouflage device. The reason this class is so scintillating is because it contains the historical names of Ezell. McElhennev, Kenda. Riordan, Gafnea. Renfro and Killgore: then we have the rare and most unfamiliar names of “Smith" and “Johnson." Should all of our now discarded books be collected and cast into Warrior River there would be a tidal wave front Cuba (Alabama) to Rome (Georgia). If we could recover all our broken pencil points they might be moulded into a bullet and left as a class monument, or if we might collect all the powder puffs, members of our class have used since they came to Ensley High School, we could pad all the seats in the school auditorium, or if we had all the chewing gum. which our heartless teachers have made us throw away, we could corner the market: or if we had all the money we have wasted we could build a school equipped with more fun and less work. Our Junior friends tell you that we were ambitious. If it were so it was a grievous fault and grievously have we answered for it. but how could we help being ambitious when we have Means enough for anything, and are well protected by a young Cannon, elevated by a Derrick, guided by the famous chapters of Matthiews. fed on Kellogg's brain food, and have a Beach of our own at which to snend our Summers. A little W ood has nobly kept the home fires burning, cheering the hearts of some two White people. With our Smith, Gardner. Trucks and Fryer, we may go to Thomas and see the Gray Craig among the Cliffe's or Byrum if we only Walker way over the Miles. Although the class has Grace, it boasts of a Brownie and is ranked among the Dees as it has never crossed the Dixon line due to one Lacey boy. The Coleman and Millar have been accommodating, but we are depending on our Harding to lead us through the Gay Webb with Merritt. Now you mav watch Dean Peck since you have so patientlv listened to Raymond Crowe. —RAYMOXD CROWE. 39Honor Honor has always been a quality which has predominated in the hearts and lives of many, but has been found lacking in the lives of others. Without honor we could not be of service to our country; we could not be of use to civilization: nor could we serve our God. In life we see the two types of civilization as they traverse their many and various paths of occupation. To one we attribute all that tends to upbuild and promote the world’s best interest: to the other we may attribute that which tends to destroy what others have accomplished. Degree or station does not always denote honor : for many who have attained prominence in the eyes of the world have attained it through dishonorable methods. There are two kinds of honor, the seeming honor and the true honor. To the observer, both are apparent in every day life. We come into personal contact with both; we enjoy the company of the one, and distrust the action of the other. Many possess that type of honor which is reflected only upon the surface of their characters. They are careful to endeavor to accomplish meritorious deeds only so long as they are conspicuous in the eyes of the multitude. When the mantle of deceit is lifted from their shoulders and their true worth is laid bare, they are found wanting. The true ladies and true gentlemen of our land are those who are full of honor. In the pages of history we. in most instances, find the names of men who have been placed there because of some honorable deed, service or trait. When we speak the names of Washington, Lee, Jackson. Lincoln and Wilson, we glory in their honorable, upright characters. These men occupy a place dear to the hearts of all loyal Americans. Their greatness towers above the multitude because of their honor. So it is with all men of like character. A man. who. at one time, commanded the respect and love of all. by one dishonorable act sacrificed his opportunities and won for himself the derision and scorn of all. When Benedict Arnold's true colors were at last thrown to the breeze his name became a curse. Honor, in the true sense of the word, has always existed and still exists in all parts of the world. It has been known from time immemorial. Men have fought for it. bled for it and died for it. Kingdoms have been overthrown for it: nations have warred for it: empires have been abolished for the sake of preserving it. Honor is the builder of civilization and progress. The greatest war the world has ever known, a war in which our own great country participated, was fought for the honor of principles. A conflict which has cost us millions of dollars and thousands of precious lives: one which has seriously endangered the welfare of the world and has plunged civilization into the most damaging of conditions was fought for the honor of ideals. •10As is ever true, those ideals which were full of honor were brought triumphantly through the fray l»v the loyal sons of our glorious stars and stripes. In the mad money making scramble of today many lose sight of the real goal and abandon all honor and disregard all scruples in their anxiety to acquire wealth. Humanity is not deemed worthy of consideration: egotism predominates in many. Friends, your honor is the most sacred thing which you possess. If your ambitions are budded upon an honorable foundation you have proved yourself an asset to your home, your church and your country. You deserve the homage of all. If you desire that your name be remembered with respect and pleasure, after your work on this earth has been completed; and if you wish to inherit the Kingdom of God, you can do so only through an honorable and straight-forward career. There are those present, who merit the just praise of all. because of their deep sense of honor. Friends, guard, keep and preserve your honor as sacred. It is something to be cherished and guarded: something which cannot be bought or sold, but it belongs only to those of the highest moral courage. It requires years to attain the name of one, who is full of honor, goodness and righteousness, but it may be lost in the course of seconds. He honorable in your own eyes as well as in the eyes of the world and to you will belong the respect and admiration of all people. —MILES VEXTRESS. IIProphecy OT so long ago I read this sentence in a book on mythology, “ I he advice and prophecies of the ancients came primarily from the Oracles. The prophets acted only as interpreters of their mutter-ings and dogmas.” Then I had an inspiration. It must have been a divine one! Certainly. I was a prophet. I had been so named bv one of the greatest organizations in the United States, the Class of Enslcy High School of ’21. Just as the people of old went to the medicine man, that he. with uplifted hands, might bless them, so the Seniors ha.ve chosen me their herald to foretell the future before they start on the long journey of a new and different life. Since, a gift of honor had indeed been laid upon me, all I lacked was the assistance of an Oracle. Why not get this peep into the future through mental telepathy? Swifter than the flight of an arrow, I sent my thought messengers across the waves of ether. With unerring accuracy they traveled to Pythias, the Oracle of Apollo at Delphi; and at last her answer came, faint and intermittent. First, she complained that her tripod had been destroyed and she herself forced to dwell beneath the fissure of old Parnassus, but her secret power was the same and she declared that my faith should be rewarded. She told me where to find a magic crystal, which she had recently begun to use, and sent me her sacred words of enchantment, the spell by which the Future can be brought into the Present. Ah! I see on the banks of the River Nile a summer home surrounded by luxuriant palms. A barge of slender lines and draped as of old with fine silks, lies at rest near the steps; and within, a woman reclines at langor-ous ease, her black hair braided and held by a filet of pearls. It is one we knew as Carolyn Henshaw, but now she is the wife of a rich old mayor. Presently a boatman appears and rows the barge down stream to a landing, at which three women dressed in traveling clothes come forth and descend into the barge, where they are gladly welcomed. They used to be Ruby Arnold, Mary Donehoo and Tessie Derrick. They have left their husbands in Birmingham to send them the checks to meet the expense of their visit to Egypt. It is night and on the portico of one of the oriental houses a table is set: a guest is evidently expected. He is announced, Mr. Marvin Sams, the well known archaeologist, who seems much too excited to eat and tells at length of his recent discoveries in the depths of the ancient pyramids. My vision fails me when Mr. Richard Burton enters, bringing a copy of the New York News. I readily discover the reason for his smiles, when I glance at the editor’s name. Charles Hassler. Under the society column I note these items: “They say that Dean Peck, formerly of Ensley. ties his Ford in front of Miss Grace Bowen’s house every night in the week." “If Mr. Cannon doesn't leave a certain blue-eyed girl alone, there will be an elopement." Farther down I saw these advertisements: “WANTED—A high salaried position by a teacher of History. See Miss Elizabeth Riordan." “WANTED—A position by a fine seamstress. Miss Edith Dees." 42The scene changes to regions farther south. I sec many familiar faces in a dense jungle. That is indeed strange—but wait! This is the Pre-historic Film Co., composed wholly of feminine graduates of 21. There is Nell Fryer, directress; Catherine Evans, who plays the funny parts; Weister Champion, heavy man. and Minnie Thompson, who loves the tragic parts. Others of this remarkable cast are Eva Hancock, playing the role of a flirt: Lena Kaufman, excellent as a giggling school girl; Zelma Johnson acting in capacity of critic to the cast, and Roy Fecny. who is the author of many of the photoplays produced by this company. The name of Frank Powell flashes through the ethereal spirit world, and like a thunderclap 1 see that he has become a great impersonate his specialty being high school teachers. My vision is transformed and I find myself very confident of the success of Miss Marion Millar, for everyone knows that modesty is the most charming of all virtues and must win in the end. As 1 sit wondering what foreign picture I will glance upon next, my thoughts carry me back to Lowell Cooper. Reports from my Oracle state that there is in store for him fame as a salesman, provided he limits his activities to the belt business. Pictures again fade—I sec an African village with its thatched roofs. A mob of cannibals is following some one about—to kill him? No, they seem very fond of him. Why, it is John Ilanchcy, who is selling green spectacles and nail files to the natives. He winks slyly at me and after observing his sales I see that financially he is thriving. The continent of Africa is gone like a mist and next appears a steamer on a rolling sea. Two men leaning against the rail arc Frazier Lacey and Robert l‘»vrum. Prosperous looking they are. and well they may be, for they are sole owners of the “Power Steamship and Excursion Co." Near by is Virginia Summers, who is talking to a bachelor about her native land. Rozzie Gafnea is also enroute to London to tell the women of that city why Woman Suffrage is such a phenomenal success in the United States. In the midst of a large crowd I see Carroll Gardner, who is “Master of Ceremonies" and receives a fabulous sum for providing amusement for the passengers. Miss Mary Bunn Gay entertains them with her excellent readings. Miss Gertrude Dixon and Julian Keller charm them with their violin solos and Miss Kirt-land treats them to the music of her voice. My attention is drawn from the pleasant group on deck to the side of the vessel where a large poster states that Air. Earl Smith has retired from the business world in order to devote his philanthropic efforts to the improvement of the Pratt-Ensley street car service, lie has installed on this line noiseless cars with Pullman accommodations, running every one and one-sixth minutes. In recognition of Mr. Smith's public-spirited reforms, the students of Ensley High School unanimously agreed to name a variety of cakes formerly called “chokers" after him. Now I behold a French academy. A great crowd is assembled in the auditorium. Near the front are Corrie Jarrell. Josephine Spence, Emily Russell. Margaret Robson. Anna Kenda and Kathryn Craig. During the time they have been teaching French, they have become so interested that they are spending a year studying the people and customs at first hand. Up in the balcony, pencil and tablet in hand are Nora Fayet and Lila Belle Gray, foreign correspondents of the Alumnal Department of the E. H. S. “Gleam." There is a sudden hush. A young woman comes forward to receive an hon- •13orary degree from the Academy for the impetus she has given Science by her research work in chemistry. She is Ollic Merritt. E. H. S. ’21. But what is this? Louise Edwards, who was always known to do original things, has broken away from the ordinary. 1 find her the mistress of what seems to be a charming chateau, but which is in reality the gratification of many a mother's wish—a finishing school for American girls on the outskirts of Paris. Notable among her faculty are the following: Mam’selle White, Professor of the Gentle Art of Teaching; Mam’selle Wood, who lectures on the “Correct in Dress”: Louise Leach, dancing master; Nellie Malone. the Madame Etiquette of the School; Helen Bowen, the adored Voice teacher: Hope Kellogg, the Commercial teacher. In the twinkle of an eye I pass by a theatrical house displaying some attractive signs. At the entrance I immediately discover a small note reading, "Introduction of Mr. Joseph May from Filmdom, a great comedian, playing roles very true to life. Picture now showing, .‘The Downs of a Rat is said to have been filmed from personal experience." As I turn to pass down the lobby I notice the added attraction. Special music features by “Weary Members of the Wide World Orchestra. Baxley, cornetist: Killgore, clarinetist: Geo. Mandy, drums; Lula Sam Browne, cornetist: Eldridge Huffman. pianist. In the twinkling of an eye 1 am transferred to the United States Senate. There I see Miles Ventress, who is trying, with much pounding on his desk, to convince the Senators that a pound ought to weigh Mi ounces, because it did when his grandfather was a boy; while Charles Wier is stubbornly holding out that custom has made it equal only 12 ounces. The Honorable Win. White. Speaker, is rapping for order so that the distinguished Senator, Frances Thomas, may finish her speech. Now I see a busy thoroughfare in the same city. Approaching are two learned-looking men, whose faces appear very familiar. As I walk very slowly down the street I overhear their conversation. I readily discover them as our famous football players. John Gandy and Hulan Whitehead. Whitehead, as Coach of Football at the University of Wisconsin, is engaging Gandy as his assistant. A sudden light reveals the public square of a thriving western village, thronged with people. It is election night and a cheer bursts from the people, as upon an electric sign, high in the air, flashes "Miss Camille Reynolds, Mayor of Reinville.” Truly her name is writ upon the heavens! A little later I am coming through St. Louis. What is this magnificent building? “Palace of Rest.” Ah. let me inside! Marvelous! Miss Mary Meehl is head manager; assistants Aline Moog. Margaret McBride, Eulalie Tyson and Ottilie Johnson. The interior decoration and the harmony of the color combinations are the work of the famous artist known to us as our own Lola Moody. The Emporium fades like the dream that it really is. and the new scene is very different. I gaze upon what was once the slums of the city, but is now an immense apartment house built around an inner court of grass and flowers. The transformation is chiefly due to the efforts of Miss Katie Spurgeon. but now—Mrs. Somebody, chairman of the City Welfare Committee: though, to be sure, she was aided by Misses Pearl Arnold, Emerta Elliott and Mary Nelson, well known settlement workers, and made possible by the financial support of such business men as Clarence Hancock. Hubert Vaughan and Wm. Rogers. 44A sudden rush indeed—I am in Birmingham again. It is not, of course, as we left it years ago, but is still quite familiar looking. High up in his skyscraper office is Thomas R. Walker, “friend and lawyer of the people,” and renowned as being very sympathetic and helpful to young students on debates. The outer door opens and two men enter for a social chat. The first is "Doug" McLaren, successful comedian, particularly noted for his impersonations. The other is Oscar Applebaum, prominent club man. who, it is said, always carries a tiny book of his beloved Latin in his vest pocket. Again the door opens and Mr. Shelton appears. He owns an outdoor theatre, wonderfully suited for plays that require woodland scenes. Just now he seems very pleased and laying his next program on Coleman's desk points to several names. "Miss Eloise Sanders, who is playing the role of a vamp"; "Miss Katherine Thompson, one of the most gifted readers on the lyceum platform, a real artist"; "Mr. Paul Austin, concert master of the Eastern Symphony Orchestra, who plays in Birmingham by special request." As these pictures fade I find myself looking on a street scene. In the far side is an immense building upon the corner of which is carved, "McCall and Renfro, Lawyers." Further on is a new hospital where Dr. Crowe, an expert surgeon, has his offices. Wait! Two girls are approaching. They arc Elsie Landers. "The Wizard Swimmer for the Mighty Y. YY. C. A.." and Margaret Blanton, of the New Birmingham View Co. They are engrossed in details when they suddenly bump into another girl who carries a happy expression. and I hear one say. “Rosalie! What are you doin’ now, ’ole girl ?” “Who. me? Not a thing. I sold my brains for $10,000.00 to Madame Foster. Professor of Latin and Psychology at Nuts Town Academy, and then went to Europe to look through the ruins over there for the cause of that war they had some years back." A little "Air-O-Ship" drops lightly to the pavement and the Mrs.---------, whom we all knew as the little Nell of long ago. steps out. She has come to town from the little bungalow way out on the heights. Let me go on. In the next block is a very rustic building with a tiny green plot and red geraniums in front. Over the door is a sign. "Miss Grace Gossett. Professional Questions and Answers to All School Children." The scene changes and as I turn to go. I happen to glance at the group of stars called the Seven Sisters. They now bear the names of Trucks, Busby. Bradley. Ezell, Keetion, Reeves and Lindsey. Under the names was this prophecy: “Old age. prosperity, happiness and blessings in abundance will follow you through life." Then, alas! all is blank! I turn to my crystal again, just one more picture. Ah. it is many years later and 1 cannot see where, but in the soft glow of the light I see only an old gentleman with snowy hair reading the “Means Post." He wears a 1921 class ring and I recognize him as our president. Eldridge Means. Alas!—My power is gone—I can tell no more. Oh. Pythias! what, is there not yet another vision? No. 'tis but an illusion, a white sail disappearing over the horizon of the blue expanse of waters. I can see and tell no more—no more. 15 —MA RGAR FT M ATT 111 FAN'S.Weighed and Not Found Wanting HEX man first sprang from the plastic hand of his Creator, in the image of Him who said. "Let there be light, and there was light, he was a perfect being. However. God seeing it was not good for him to be alone, that he needed a companion, caused a deep sleep to come over man, and God took XOT from the man’s head, lest she rule over him, neither from his foot, that he should lord it over her. hut a RIB from his side, showing she was HIS EQUAL, and so was created a beauteous woman, the last and XOBLEST work of God. He placed them in the beautiful Garden, where all was perfect joy. All nature was in her primeval freshness, the air was laden with the perfume of sweet flowers and the delicious odor of luscious fruits. The melody of the wooded songsters burst forth in a soul enchanting strain, the star bedecked Heavens, too, sent forth their praise, the sun and moon vied with each other in their brilliancy, all in one accord chanting praises to God. In the blue dome above them. God’s balances, guarded and watched by Angels, were hung, for God had said to the man and woman: "If you do this, you shall die.” Xeverthcless. in an evil hour the tempter came and through his cunning, attractive, wily ways, and his appeal to their vanity, they yielded to their first temptation. As a punishment they were driven from the Garden of Eden, after which the ground was commanded to bring forth thorns and thistles, and they by the sweat of their brow were commanded to earn their bread. Then they exchanged luxury, beauty and ease for a companionship with the homely, useful grubbing hoe. Were they found wanting? But this world, aglow with its brilliant foliage, buds, flowers and brooks, was too beautiful to fade, "though the trail of the serpent is over them all.” Thus it was with that people called the chosen of God. His own peculiar people were not exempt, although they were the first to enjoy the privileges of freedom, they lost forever the most precious boon ever bestowed on man. Years rolled by and the once proud nation had been humbled. The Romans, being more powerful, subjugated the Jews; thus was the sweet morsel, which they were devouring, taken away from them, 'ere their craving appetites were satisfied. Xow we will let our minds wander to the seagirt isle of Corsica . In a small town, Ajacio, was born a man-child. As he lay in his humble cradle, dimpled and smiling, as the blue Mediterranean sang soothing lullabies to his innocent sleep and the waves lashed softly over the rock-crested shore, as if in fear of breaking his slumber, none would have ever dreamed of the part he was to play in the world’s destiny. The star that arose on the horizon of Corsica burst forth in metoric display in France, where he built a military empire on the ruins of the republic, of which he claimed to be the offspring, and struck the hereditary monarchies of all Europe almost a fatal blow. For whether in quelling the mob in Paris, or as First Consul, or at the Pass of Lodi, he was the same incomprehensible man, the incarnation of ambition, a worshipper at Ambition’s shrine. He would reign with his kindred alone. For the sake of a divorce, he ordered the arrest of the Pope of Rome and his imprisonment in France. He put away the pure and lovely wife of his youth, seeking to relegate her to the crematory of forgetfulness, while in accordance with the wish of his people, he made haste to marry a daughter of the proud House of Hapsburg. After which, his star of Destiny grew brighter and brighter, until it burst forth in the full grandeur of the noon-day sun at itszenith. He deluged Europe in tears and blood, devastated the country, made orphans, broken hearts, and ruined happy homes. The sad havoc of war was complete, but reverses were starting. “As a bird that wandereth from her nest, so is a man that wandereth from his place.” His glory was indeed short-lived, his star shone less bright and more dim and faint it grew. Then came his exile to Elba: but even then that restless spirit could not be content. his very life seemed to be eating itself away. Back he must go to his beloved France, but friends availed little, his star was setting, and he must meet his Waterloo. No, he was NOT conquered, but DESTINY was against him. and he was exiled to the scarred, frowning, rock-bound, storm-tossed isle of St. Helena. He, who had ruled all Europe, whose word had been law, only yester-year, was now a lonely exile. How that proud, ambitious spirit must have chaffed and fretted to be free, utterly alone as to friends, forsaken by them, his wife of the Hapsburgs banished from his sight! He. who had but to command and was obeyed, he. who could create kings and princes at his word. he. who had caused the widow's moan and orphan’s cry to ascend to the throne of God for help, soon lay dying. Watch the quick, fluttering breath, the icy touch of his hands, the death damp on his pallid brow, and listen. oh listen, to his LAST words. “Head of the army." The raging storm, great peals of clashing thunder amid the lightning's flaming lurid flashes, the wind’s dismal howl, the mournful waves of the Atlantic as they lashed the frowning rock-bound isle, the sea-bird’s plaintive note were but a fit requiem for the one-time world conqueror, as he passed into eternity. Glance along the history of time when our own Republic began to write its unrivaled splendor far above the other nations of the world, until a freeman's pride was aroused. How the heart thrills with pleasurable emotions, for it feels that while other nations have done well, this one has excelled them all. and ’tis true, for no other can boast of a longer list of patriots, a brighter fame, and a more extended territory—than that possessed by the United States of America. Within our Congressional Halls have assembled the heroes, sages, statesmen (their voices long since gone), who with their spirits have rendered sacred the name and the place where they stood and pleaded for Freedom, on Freedom's holy land. But in the distance there came a rumbling—a rumbling of discontent, war clouds began to darken our horizon, the tocsin of war was to sound when brother would be arrayed against brother. father against son. all in one mighty chaos. Anarchy became rampant, there was blood-shed, disunion, our country was rent with dissensions, torn and bleeding at every pore. W e pause aghast, and ask what was the cause of all this? The answer—the NEGRO. My good mother would voice her disapproval, quite plainly, if I quarreled about a negro, but NOT so with our wise, brainy statesmen and politicians. Our country must be torn asunder, the flower of our land slain, the widow’s moan, the orphan’s cry wafted to I Iim who hearcth 11 is people: and where formerly the sweet hum of the wheels of industry was heard, devastation and ruin held their carnage. Though we wish it were not so. yet we must check the rising murmur, for Inspiration has penned the words. “There is neither Greek nor Jew, bound or free, but all are one in Christ Jesus.” To whom shall we appeal, to whom turn in our hour of peril? Must we see nations and people crumbling and turning to dust as the destroyer stalks forth over the old and new world? During the happy childhood of our own class, we grasped the meaning of war. when old “Colonel Bill Kaiser,” as the humble Kentucky negro called him. for you know. Emperors, Czars, and Kings fade into insignificance compared with a "Colonel” in the eyes of a Kentucky pickaninny, lifted the lid off a seething roaring Hades. lie forgot to honor a “scrap of paper," and 47loosed his pack of gray hell-hounds of war on poor little helpless Belgium, convulsing all Europe and our own country with poignant sorrow and gloom to his own dishonor, disgrace and everlasting shame. Can a more fitting title be found for such a destroyer of men, property, free speech, homes, and chastitv of woman, than the “Emperor of Destruction ’? Again. 1 ask'to whom shall we turn? Is it all a tear, a smile, a shadow and a mockery? Are we ever to be found wanting? Is it always to be thus: It is not. for nineteen hundred years ago there appeared in the East a star, the brightest of all in the diadem of night; the “Star of Bethlehem.” sent to guide the wise men to the place where Jesus was born. The day now dawn-eth when He will make up His jewels and we. by kindly words and useful deeds, with no room for regrets or reproaches, will exchange the roses of health for the lilies of death, ever keeping in view the “Star of Bethlehem.” Methinks that when the angelic choir will cast their dazzling crowns at His feet, we shall be weighed and not found wanting. —ELIZABETH FOSTER. The Last Will and Testament of the Senior ci ass E. the most studious, efficient and unsurpassable Senior Class of 11)21, of the School of Ensley, in the County of Jefferson, in the City of Ensley, in the State of Alabama, being of sound mind and judgment, do hereby make, publish and declare, on this, the 2nd day of June. 11)21, this to be our last will and testament before said witnesses and notary, to be opened and read and executed thereby: Article I, Section 1. To the Freshmen, who will in the course of time follow in our well worn path of notoriety, we hereby will and bequeath our superhuman ability to do the impossible, and triumph over the forces of fate in coming years. We also leave to this noble collection of youth our marvelous endurance which we so well displayed when we were rats, and which they will so greatly need in the sciences. Article 1. Section 2.—To the rats we will our old rain coats, umbrellas, and hats, not for the wearing of them, but in order that they might look upon the above named wearing apparel, and be inspired by the memory of the noble characters who wore them. Article II, Section 1.—To the Sophomores, to whom we are so much indebted. we leave our eloquence which we used in the English classes on Fridays. To those occupying the above named positions we will the place of Juniors to be used the following term on condition that they use the aforesaid iuniorship not more than two semesters, namely. 5 and . 48Article II. Section 2.—To the Literary Societies, where we have spent many happy Thursday afternoons, being tantalized by the stares of our fellow members, and which have done so much in helping us to obtain the above stated eloquence, we bequeath great success and prosperity. Article II, Section 3.- Having received proper authority from Alexander, the prophet, we annex hereto our signatures, and will to the Athletic Association the memory of the famous Gandy whose untiring efforts did so much in making the Knsley High football team famous. Article III, Section 1.—To the Juniors wc will our dignity and grace, which they will have great use of during the coming year. To those who have held places in society second only to the Seniors we will the following individual provisions: 1. I, Carroll Gardner, do will and bequeath to Sidney Braswell, one second-handed ulsterette. which will be of use in shielding him from the storms of misunderstanding, which he will necessarily meet, during his seniorship. 2. From Elizabeth White, one trigonometry book, only slightly used, to be given to Elizabeth Salter. Ik From John Hanchey, one happy smile, to be left at the office of the school and to be bestowed upon the coming senior who shall prove himself most worthy thereof. 4. From Raymond Crowe, the firm belief in unrestricted Chinese immigration. to be left to Leighton Duncan, so that he might use his influence in establishing competitive Chinese laundries, which will greatly reduce the cost of living. Article IV. Section 1.—Last but not least, we, the graduating class of 1921, in recognition of the great advantages received at E. II. S. and as a proof of our gratitude and appreciation, do will and bequeath: 1st. Joy. happiness and prosperity to our principal. Mr. E. E. Smith, and all the faculty of said institution. 2nd. To the student body of ICnsley High we will our good will, support and sincere hopes that the success of the past and the admirable spirit of 1C. H. S. may continue in the years to come. We. the undersigned, do hereby swear this to be our last will and testament. First Witness, U. R. DUNN. Second Witness, MR. I. DON'T FLUNK. —Cl I ARLES WIER. SEVENTH SEMESTER Boys Anderson. W illiam Barber, Amzi Barber, Hugh Braswell, Sidney Burton. Richard Davis, Thomas Docherty. Robert Duncan. Leighton Fayet. August Green. Carl Gough. W illie Jones. Marvin Karr, W'alter Kelly. Henry Lawson. George McArdle. James Routledge. Harry Sams, Earle Tinklepaugh. Russell Whittle. Richard Room 206 Girls Arnold. Pearl A very t. Louise Avery, Mildred Bass, Dorothy Bass. Marjorie Bell. Edith Blankenship, Vera Burford. Eunice Butler, Georgia Cantey. Lila Mae Chambers, Cleo Davis,. Elizabeth DcShazo, Ruth Elliott. Emerta Erickson. Lillian Gaither. Lucille I lassler. Grace Hearn. Dimple Huey. Mary Belle Hurlbert, Helen McCullough, Bernice Mitchum. Beatrice Moebes. Irene Xathurst. Meta Phillips. Josephine Ransom. Helen Roberts. Flora Robinson. Xina Mae Russell. Katie Mae Rutledge. Mattie Sloan, Kathleen Sparks. Helen Thicnionge. Evelyn Todd. Sibyl Turner, Josephine Flora Wa'ker. Estelle W ells. Ella Mae Williams, Aubevrie Young, Virginia Bradley. Ruby 51SIXTH SEMESTER Boys Aloia, Joe Hell, Stewart Burns, Guy Daniel, Goff Davis, Karl F re ret, Lawrence Miller, Rav Moxlcy, John Spencer, Joe Vowel 1, Kevin Woodrow, Walter Girls Busby. Mary Alice Boys Anderson. Hobson Anthony, J. T. Bon field. Jack By ruin, Thomas Caine, William Cunningham, Okla. 1 )urbin, Glen Hendon, Harry Kicker. Roy Mendenhall. Harold Long, George Moseley, Robert Scokel, Paul T u rn ipseed. William YanSant, Herchial Room 205 Buxton, Christina Evans, Grace Fulton. Grace Gandy, Mary Glen. Alice Glen, Blanch Gafnea, Cecil Hamilton, Bessie Harris, Mabel Hill, Mary Ama Johnston. Margaret Kifer. Gladys Luquire, Gena Lusk. Hazel Leaver, Jean Room 217 W illiams, Forgus Williamson, Aubrey Baker. Chester Girls Adams, Mildred Almgren. Kina Blackwell, Ruth Bowen, Grace Flautt, Ellen Goodman, Kstella Graves, Jewell Harris. Eloisc Ilowton. Stella Hrabowski. Julia Beth Lacey. Mildred McCauley. Mae Mendenhall. Bronwin Mentzell. Margaret Ray, Bernice Regan. Lois Salter. Elizabeth Sessions, Carolyn Smith. Marion Strain, Alma Swann, Olivia Winfield. Mattie Wright, Xellie Wright. Pauline Young. Mary Lewis. Vivienne Mackenzie, Sarah Martin, Mary Mason. Waldine Meagher, Margaret Mitchell. Janet Poole, Johnnie Lee Richards. Susanetta Snapp. Xellie Strain, Josephine Taylor. Beneta Turner, Mary Wilhite. Violet York, Bobbie Williams. I.ucile 53SIXTH SEMESTERFirm SRMKSTKKFIFTH SEMESTER Eoys Abernathy, Dyer Calloway. Sam Calc. Luther Connor. Rudolph Freeman. Paul Fontille. Paul Foster. Allen Hassler. Preston Jones. Walter Kecnon. John Morrison. Karl Peck, Wilbur Scholl. Paul Smith, Robert Boys Brown, Wilber Gilbert, Arthur Graves. Leon Harwood, Victor Lovett. Fred Mobley, John Osborne, Herbert Powell. Sidney Roberts, Leon Smith. Hugh Room 323 Walker. Damon Worrell; Win. Louis Girls Albert. Mattie Lois Bryant. Pearl Cross. Katherine Cross. Inez Davis, Pauline Faulk. Tennys Fox. Elizabeth Guillian, Marv Fontille. Madelaine Gossett. Letty Belle Givens. Onia FIFTH SEMESTER Room 307 Spring, Lester Thomas, John White, Llewellyn Girls Anderson. Adeline Benton. Flora Butler. Lillian Carlisle. Mary Dees, Katie 11 came. Evelyn Haigler, Doris. Henderson, Erline Harris. May Willie Lacey. Ethel McClure. Jettie Mae McClelland. Mprilouise Mason. Odahlee McEachern, Mary Nelson. Ruth Richards. Irene Reynolds, Virgia Seal. Anna Sackrider. Lois Pritchett. Sara Williams. Mildred Loftin. Elizabeth McBride. Addic Ozley. Mattie Lee Pitts. Merle McGaughy. Grace Riggan. Grace Robins. Aldis Syler. Bonnie Tollett. Christine Williams, Janice Martin. Emma 56CHAS A HASSLED Jr.FOURTH SEMESTER Boys Allen, Harold llryan. Morgan Dean. Franklin Eubank. Alfred Franklin. Leon Kritts, Walter Greenhill, Clay Holley. Aubrey Muling, W illiam Lovett, Everett Mcllale, Martin Parkel. Charles Ray. Linton Robinson, Cratus Smith, Alton Smith. Jesse Stoves, George Street. Eugene Tinklepaugh, I larold Boys Adams. Ernest Bentley, Leon Bousack. Henry Brackwell, Ellis Broughton, Howell Cherry, Joe Coker, Vinton Craig. Cliff Hayes. Marvin Hayes. Ramsey llogland, Henry Jackson. Lester Matlock. Leroy Morrow. Lynn McConnell. Frank McDuffie. Wilburn Xickle. Albert Seale, Alfred Smith, Billie Room 221 Waters. Joseph Girls dams. Lena Beal. Myra Brunson. Ruth Burdiss. Martha Bvrum, Adelaide Blanton, Wilma Evans. Erline Field, Juanita Gibson. Ruby Gilmore. Jeannette Harrison. Margaret Johnston. Jeanette Kelley, Merle Lindsey, Lois Marlor. 'Fiona Lewis, Louise Montgomery, Amelia FOURTH SEMESTER Room 202 Taylor, Sam Young, Jack Girls Barton, Whittic Calhoun. Margaret Campbell. Gladys Cannon. I.ucile Carter. Mildred Clark. Eva Duckett. Ruth Dugger. Charlotte Dunlap, Helen Fallon. Velma Fink, Martina Fritts. Inez Godfrey. Grace Graddy, Mae Dell Harris, Ella Mae Hay. Mildred Morrison. Beulah Myers. Irene Powers, Gladys Palmer. Ruth Richards. Katherine Reeve, Bertie Robson. Elizabeth Shackelford, Julia Sherman, Louise Smith. Muriel Spurgeon. Mattie Thompson. Beatrice Torbert, Mildred Vaughn, Grace Vaughn. Margaret Whitlock. Lois Wicker. Edna Henderson. Elizabeth Crawford. Elizabeth Heitlinger, Etoyle Jackson, Blanche Jones, Mattie Lacey. X el lie Lance, Frieda Lindstrom, Alice Lovell. Ruth Millstcad. Eloise Moon. Gladys McArdle, Kathleen Roberts. Vera McConatha. Gladys Rosenfeld. Rena Slaughter. Janie Smith. Bertha Smith. Willie Mae Toney, Helen Wigington, Xannie Woody. Callie 59Boys Clower, Edgar Cox. Horace Crim, Clyde Dehanev. William LcLashmutt, Oscar Green. Paul 11 tiling, Albert LaPpage. John La vies, Hubert McDonald. Claud McDowell. Henry McEachem, Daniel McLeod. Alex Seaborn, Richard Boys Atkinson. Willie Baker. Owen Bass, Ferguson Blaylock, Albert Blackstone, David Branch. Oliver Braswell, Edwin Bryant. Norman Cawthorne. Murray DeFreese. Lloyd English. John Gray, Euol Hargrave. Burk Hitchcock. Marcus Hulsey, Walter Jones, Newton Langford. Tommie Lowe, Ha ran Morgan. Cecil Boys Abercrombie, Joe Bibb, Jasper Brown. Marion Coleman, Herbert Cowan, lack Dann. Frank Driver. Will Durbin. Raymond Faircloth. Bryan Hancock. Carl Lindsey. Hamilton Manning. Howard THIRD SEMESTER Room 207 bharitz, Harold Thompson, Hubert O’Brien, Clarence Underwood, Earl Waggoner. James Walters, George Weaver, Thomas Benson, William Girls Brown. Margaret Clouse, Mildred Dann. Norma Durham, Nell Ellis, Eileen Finley. Rose Room 321 McCullough. Gordon McPherson, Frank Nagle. Edgar Odell. Willis Sharits, Harry Smith, James Thomas, Bill Walker. Grady Webb. Chester Woodman. Thomas Vines. Dewey Vowell, John Earle Crowder. Joe Girls Alexander. Roberta Clark. Lula Clancy, Edna Clifton. Lena Clowers. Josephine Childress, Jessie Room 317 Marty, Harold Me A bee, Ted McDonald, Win. Peebles, Wm. Sanders. Charles Thornhill. Louie Trouillas, Edward Vance, Harrell Wilson. Malloy William, Berry Girls Averett. Beatrice Rancher. Nanna Rae Gwin. Louise Hevcock. Margaret Holt. Carrie McCreary, Gladys Moody, Lois Poindexter. Birtie Riggs, Sarah Roberson, Alberta Robinson, Wilma Sellers, Gertrude Sloan, Alma Smales, Marian Stewart, Stella Weaver, Jeanette Davis. Mabel Dodd. Hazel Franklin, Lucie Hall, Odette Holt, Alabama Lawson, Ethyl Malone, Minnie Morris. Beulah McLellan, Elbe Peebles. Catherine Sams, Margaret Sanders. Thelma Smith, Clara Smith, Lula Mae Stallings. Lottie Strong, Ruth Thompson. Ruth Ward, Kathleen Zeigler. Eva Zeigler. Mildred Bcardslee. Lanier Butler. Evelyn Evans, Ruth Gillean, Ruby Holmes, Catherine North. Elizabeth Payne .Betty Pearce, Marilee Randall. Dorothy Smith. Myrtle E. Stagg. Katie Williamson, Grace 61CHAS.AHASSLER.drSECOND SEMESTERSECOND SEMESTER Boys Arnold. Herbert Barker, Kindred Butler. Clyde Clifton, Woody Coker, Clarrel Crocker. Xewton Donnelly, Louis Dykes. Thomas Freil. Lawrence Holtz. Crissy Hickman. Barnes Huff. Gewin Lynagh, Frank-Mat lock. Thomas McArdlc. William Boys Andrews, Milton Bell. Perry Bon field. Louis Brown. William Cagle. Toy Castelli, Charles Coker. Ollie Crum, Charles Davis. Clyde Dupuy, James Evers, Cecil Foster. Morris Graham. Billy Harris, Hubert Hicks, Richard Latham. Earl Mahan. Edwin Marshall. Andrew McCall. William Newberry, Gordon Nichols. Ralph Boys Allen. Lucius Andrew, Neal Blackstone, Claud Bond. Billy Burkhart. Ben Room 103 McCall. Harry McCrorie. James Moody. Judson McKinney. David Owen, Mont Porter, Virgil Stuart. Daniel Zeigle. Carl Whittle. William Warnick, Roland Girls Barden. Stella Bryant. Mary Canant. Lena Room 306 Perkinson, Frank Revis. Steward Sandefur, Richard Stagg. Lloyd Stinson, Willie Thompson, Olan Townsend. Jack Woodall, Leon Hickman. Newman Smith, Walter Girls Alexander. Carrie Bryan. Annie Will Beeson. Elizabeth Boyd. Eunice Copeland. Willie Mae Cushen, Mae Belle Dobbs. Thelma Ellison, Ethel Ellison. Mary Ellis, Auda Mae Room 305 Carter. Sidney Ellis. Malcolm Green. Noah Hancock. Paul Howell. Hollis House, Manual Gibb, Alice Gilbert, Rosalie Greenlee, Eula Harper. Gladys McCrorie, Jeanic McNaron, Marie McMurrav, Nell Moore. Hazel Owen. Ruby Ponder. Mabel . Roberts, Pearl Rumscy. Mary Saver. Marjorie Saver. Myriam South. Henrietta Vincent, Pauline Fryer. Mary Sue Garner. Maxine Hoehn, Helen Johnson. Thelma Monjot. Sylvia McBee, Edna Me Entire. Evelyn Jordan, Mabel Page. Dorothy Peke, Eunice Roberts. Elizabeth Roberts. Edna Shirley. Esther Stewart. Inez Swearengin, Essie Lee Stacy. Maude Slaughter, Louise Thomasson. Lyde Tinman. Robina Watkins, Bernice Wells. Irene Williams, Lottie Jackson. Earl Karr. James Kitchin. Duvard Kitchin. Hughey Love. Oakley Moore. Richard 61Moxley. Richard Purdy, Talntadge Reeve, Eulau Smith, Roland Tuggle, William Girls Allen, Margie Beasley, Jewell Caffee, Olive l'rigman. Kathleen Carper. Louise Boys Adams. Frank Carlton, Frank Crump. Eldon Davis. Clifford Fitzhugh, John Fayet. Raymond Franklin. Virgil Gibbs, Roy 11 ewes. Robert Hutto, Cecil Inman, W. B. Johnson, Buxton Lindsey, Erskine Tyler, Percy Matson. Arthur Moore, Georg. Muir, Marston Mosley. 'Pom McLaughlin. Carl McCord, Rowcn Boys Ackis, Hugh Ball, Jennings M. Bailey, Roy Barber, R. T. Bousack. Louis Cadenhead, Charles Chichester. Marvin Coleman. Herschel Donnelly, George Drennen, Pete Glover, Dewey Green. Herbert Howard, Roy Hunt, Eric DeJohn. Victor Kent, Marvin Melazzo. Tony Moebcs, Carl DeLoach. Ruby Fuller, Gladys Gammuel. Lila Mac Gray. Evelyn Hawkins, Dorothy Hendon, Anna Bell Holley. Irene Joiner. Irene De Loach. Irene Koonce. Claudea Lane. Jessie Room 223 Nixon. La Verne Phillips. Archie Reeves. Alan Rosenfeld. Aaron Russell. Melvin Sattcrwhite. Frank Slye. Earl Spurrier. Sam Walker. Noogin Willard, Lewis Zeiglcr, Lot.ie Girls Bates. Mary Bennett. Meta Benton. Myrtle Lee Blankenship. Mittie Bon field. Sophia Browning, Willie Mac Buck, Martha Ruth Davis. Effie FIRST SEMESTER Room 204 McMillan. Thomas Naylor. Edwin Richards, Mordecai Scalici. Jack Southall. Roderick Terrell. Hagood Wood. Richard Zicaerello, Jeo Zivitz, Nathan Girls Adams. Rose Brooks, Lola Brunson. Helen Burnett. Grovie Mae Burnett, Obie Butler. Myrtice Byrum, Katherine Channel!. Reba Coleman. Johnnie Lewis, Bessie Moxley, Margaret Parker, Allene Payne. A Hie Perkinson. Mary Alice Quigley, Florence Spiegley. Pearl Scott. Julia Watkins, Lillian Wiggins. Emma I). Whitson. Nina Worrell. Olinc Dodd. Audrey Embry, Belma Gibbs, Willie Graves, Augusta Grecg, Miriam Hasty. Dolores Harrell. Mildred Huffaker. Louise Joiner. Lola Jones, Mildred Kent. Mabel Claire Lloyd. Louise M c Eache rn. Catherine McGinsev. Winifred Miller. Margaret Mitchell. Frances Randall. Sarah Roberts. Ruby Smiley. Mildred Smith. Ruth Daniel. Dorothy Davis. Priscilla Driver, Olean Elliott, Violet Fallon. Ethel Farnuni. Hope Fryer. Ruth Giilett. Florence I laves. Ruby Kierce. Christine Leo, Mary Lori no, Josephine Lovett. Elizabeth Maenza. Frances McDonald. Ahvilda McCurry. Mary G. Nelson. Janet Nelson, leanie Powell. Ruth 65Robinson. Lily kouvcyrol. Susie Shehec, Helen Smith, l’.essie Mac Boys Blankenship. Dewey Brayan. Carlton Conjer. James Dean. W'avne Edge. Raymond Eubank, Doris Elautt. John Gilbert, Cecil Hambley, Emery Hancken. Charles Henderson. Fred Hill, C. F. Jones. Walter Johnson. Roy Kirkland. Alfred Beys Aquilino, Mack Arnold. Cecil Brown. Felix DeLashmutt. Lloyd Findley. Jesse Hill, Robert Huey. Edwin Johnson, Teddy Larimer. W ilbur McCaddon. Oliver Meagher. James Mills. James Mobley. Edward Molav, Vincent Parker. Rov Parsons, James Patterson. Alex Patton. W illiam Boys Armstrong. Austin Brewster, Pete Brown. Bernard Cox. W alter DeArman, Cliff Dorouvh, Carl Freeman. Curtis Foreman. Donnie Havwood, Thomas Hi )rir«nbotham. Cor-bert Johnson. Orrcn Kaufman. Saul McLemorc. Ben Spring. Thelma Stephens, Nell Strength, Ora Thornburg. Alta Mae Room 102 Marshall. Alexander Martin. Fred Pilcher. Former Powell. Arthur Scarvey. Frank Shumate. Hudson W'horton. Williams Girls Berry, Flora Berry. Zannic Busby, Rosa Lee Bynum. Jennie Cooper. Vivian Dean, Stella Edwards, Helen Floyd. Jimmie Room 220 Pike, Claud Reid. George Rubino. Xatala Russell, Roger Smith. Curtis Smith, Frederick Smith, Gun Suther, Archie Walker. Geo. R. Wilson. Charles Girls Barrett. Evelyn Branch. Lillian Butler. Jessie Carlin. Agnes Culberson, Thelma Fallow, Maude Fisher. Ida Gossett. Gladys Room 203 Matthews. Leon Moebes. Conrad Morrow, Edward Raia, Angelo Randall, John Rotcnberry. Baxter Sawyer, James Smith. Robert Stuckey. Fred Travis. Grady Vandcnherg, Rudolph Wilson. Franklin Rushing. Leonard Matzat. Herman Lee. Korinan Thornhill, Eva Trucks, Elizabeth White. Stella Wicker, Gladys Freil, Thelma Field. Rexine Finley, Clara Gray. Kathleen Giles, Gertrude Godfrey, Lila Mae Godfrey, Gladys Harrell. Ruby I lollands. Allic Lacy. Claudinc Enquire. Mildred Nelson. Alary Porter. Winnie E. Williamson. Pearl Trucks. Kathleen Steal. Jessie Hancock, Luci]e Harris. Gladys Henderson, Edith Hill. Edna Hill. Louise Lavies. Ruby Lewis. Miriam Lloyd. Eunice Meehl. Kathryn Moss, Olean Neill. Margaret Owen, Pearl Richards. Mabel Rogers. Louise Sherman. Bernice Smart. Eva Strickland. Evelyn W arden. Louis Hawkins. Delia Schiffman. Morris Girls Crowder, Clara Dixon, Florence Forshee. Ida Lacy. Rubv Lacy, Ruth Lloyd. Katie Patterson. Gladys Smith, Mary Thomas. Madeline Watson. Brunelle Watson. Bernice Soicer, Pauline Williams. Alice 60FIRST SEMESTERThe Vocational Department By R. F. Jarvis, Director The end oi the present school year marks the close of the fourth year of the vocational department in the Ensley High School. This department was first organized in September. 1 9 1 .in answer to an increasing and ever growing demand upon the part of industry that the school give an opportunity to its young men to prepare themselves for the skilled trades. The dominant purpose then, as well as now. was to prepare for useful employment in whatever course Knsley High School was prepared to offer. The first two courses to be given were drafting and pattern making, with Mr. I. R. Lester in charge of the former and Mr. R. R. Schmitz the latter. A considerable number of boys enrolled in each of these classes. The year 1918-1919 saw changes in teachers of both classes. Mr. Y. S. Bridges succeeded Mr. Lester, and Mr. J. A. Lipscomb took the place of Mr. Schmitz. The interest displayed in this work the previous year was sufficient for the Board of Education to feel that it was worth while to employ a director of vocational education, and Mr. |. O. Stcendahl was appointed to this position. The epidemic of influenza and the closing of the schools, as well as the resignation of Mr. Steendahl. tended to disorganize the work to a certain extent during the year. The demands of industry and high wages during the summer of 1919 called both the vocational teachers of the previous year from the school and their places were taken by Mr. A. 15. Dunning, draftsman, and Mr. Herman IMoeger. patternmaker. Some time elapsed after school had opened before these men were appointed and several of the students from the previous year re-entered the regular high school classes. Mr. R. F. Jarvis, the present director of Vocational Education, succeeded Mr. Stcendahl. Only a few of the original students were in the classes, and their places were taken by new boys. The work in both classes was reorganized and brought strictly up to 68Smith-Hughes standards. At the close of the year a number of students successfully completed the required course and were graduated from the department. Positions were found for these men at good wages with a number of the best known plants of the city. Reports from their employers later indicated that they were doing excellent work and coming up to expectations in every particular. The year of 1920-1921 has proven to be the banner year of the vocational department of the Enslcy High School. The original equipment of the school called for metal as well as wood working shops, but limited funds had prevented the installation of a machine shop up to this time. The United States government saw fit to put on the market, and to offer special inducements to vocational schools, the machine tools used in war work. These tools were in good condition and many of them had never been used. The Board of Education was fortunate in securing fourteen machines, which formed a nucleus for a machine shop. In addition a new Rockford shaper. Greenfield tool grinder. Buffalo upright drill, and two Buffalo forges were also purchased-An excellent tool room equipment supplemented the machine tools. The shop was equipped and machines installed during the summer and early fall of 1920. With the completion of this shop the Enslcy High School became the proud possessor of the best equipped school machine shop south of the Ohio River. The fact that there seemed to be but a limited demand for patternmaking and the possibility that funds, which had previously gone into this course could be better spent in machine shop practice led to the discontinuing of the former in favor of the latter as a vocational class in 1920. The number of students enrolling in this course justified the move. Mr. I. C. Frederick was appointed to take charge of this new shop, and to teach the best and most approved methods of machine shop practice. Due to unavoidable delays the shop was not ready for operation during the first month of school. The new class, who had come into the shop with the expectation of immediate work, displayed a remarkable spirit of co-operation bv assisting in the installation of tools and construction of equipment. Mr. J. J. O’Brien was appointed to succeed Mr. Dunning as teacher of drafting, and under his directions the equipment of the drafting room was changed to come nearer meeting actual drafting conditions. The old tables and small drawing boards were replaced with the same type of equipment as found in shop and commercial drafting rooms. With new equipment it became possible for students to work under shop conditions and do work that corresponded to that of the drafting room. In the rebuilding of drawing tables and boards Mr. O’Brien enjoyed the same spirit of co-operation that was found in the machine shop boys. A large part of the actual construction was done by members of the class. The increased interest in vocational education, as sho Vn by the increased enrollment, made it necessary that another teacher be added to the vocational department in 1920. Mr. Oliver Graves was given charge of the vocational session room and to teach English to both the draftsmen and machinists. Mr. Graves also taught Mathematics and Science to the machinists alone. The Ensley High School and the Vocational Department are t« be congratulated in having as students such a splendid body of young men. Throughout the entire year they have shown a most commendable spirit of harmony, co-operation, dependability and industry. They have always been ready to work for the good of the class and the school, and to build up the department of which they are members. The standards of workmanship and technique have been high, and it is safe to say that in future years some of the best mechanics and draftsmen in this city will have been members of the class of 1920-1921. VOCATIONAL Boys Adkins. Donnie Nee land. Roy Snyder. Wilfred Bayliss. William Nelson. Arthur Street. Jack Conrad. Herman Payton, Arnold Strong, Leon George, Esmond Powell, L. J. Tliomasson, John Gunn, Jessie Priest, Leroy Wadeson, Jack Langford, Horace Rayfield, Finis Manley. Albert Roberts, Leon Walker, Zac McVVhirter, Lawton Rosenfeld. David Langston, Warren Miller. Marvin Shaw, Elbert l lagler, Ernest Moebes, Roy Smiley, Laverne Merrill, Autry 70Staff and Officers Am .i Barber_________ Ernest Adams......... Walter Smith--Second Stewart Bell________ Aubry Holly__________ Ray Miller___________ Lawrence Frcret______ Roy Xeeland__________ Thomas By rum________ ______________________________________________Major ______________First Lieutenant. Battalion Adjutant Lieutenant. Personal Officer. Commander Hdqr. Co. _______________________________Captain Company B ______________________First Lieutenant Company B _____________________Second Lieutenant Company B _______________________________Captain Company A _______________________First Lieutenant Company A ______________________Second Lieutenant Company A RESERVE OFFICERS- TRAINING CORPS General Principles The Reserve Officers Training Corps is organized under authority of the act of Congress of June 3. BUG, as amended by the acts of Congress of September 8. BUG, and July 9, 1918. The primary object of the Reserve Officers’ Training Corps is to provide systematic military training at civil educational institutions as reserve officers in the military forces of the United States. It is intended to attain this object during the time that students are pursuing their general or professional studies with the least practicable interference with their civil careers, by employing methods designed to fit men physically, mentally, and morally for 73pursuits of peace as well as pursuits of war. It is believed that such military training will aid greatly in the development of better citizens. It should be the aim of educational institutions to maintain one or more units of the Reserve Officers’ Training Corps in order that in time of national emergency there may be instantly available a large number of educated men, physically efficient and trained in the fundamentals of military science and tactics, and fitted to lead intelligently the units of the army upon which the safety of the country will depend. The Reserve Officers’ Training Corps will enrich the educational resources of schools and colleges by contributing new problems, applications, and equipment. 'This will not only vitalize the course of study, but give to the student a training which will be as valuable to him in his industrial or professional career as it would be should the nation call upon him to act as a leader in its defensive forces. Moreover, the wide variety of work recognized and accepted by the War Department as of intrinsic value for military purposes should leave on the mind of the student an indelible impression of the extent to which the modern army is the nation in arms. Commerce, industry, agriculture, and all the professions have each their contribution to make to the military organization. A military unit is largely dependent for its efficiency upon the physical fitness of the individuals composing it. Physical training, therefore, will form the essential part of the military instruction. It will be the policy to encourage and support the physical training given by civilian teachers, thus cooperating with all other effective agencies in an effort to promote a more vigorous American manhood. The policy adopted by the War Department to carry out the provisions of the act of Congress of June 1916, is a matter of vital importance to every citizen interested in the educational system of our country and the development of American youth. It will aim to give all students of the Reserve Officers’ Training Corps a thorough physical training, to inculcate in them a respect for all lawful authority, to teach the fundamentals of the military profession, leadership, and the special knowledge required to enable them to serve efficiently in the various branches of the military service. The War Department aims to establish in selected civil educational institutions a system of training, which will tend toward making better citizens and furnish a means whereby the graduates of such institutions can function more advantageously to the best interests of the nation in time of military necessity. Major Arthur W. Chairsell. with the assistance of one non-commissioned officer, assumed work in Knsley High School at the opening of the school session. September, 1919, having been detailed by the War Department. During the first semester. 1919, there was enrolled in military training at Knsley High School eighty students, and at the close of the second semester in May, 1920, the enrollment had increased to 150 students. A competition was held at the close of the school year 1919-20 to select students for the R. O. T. C. Summer Camp, held at Camp Jackson. S. C. Twelve students were selected from Knsley and made a creditable record while at camp. These students were given preference in selecting officers for the battalion and practically all of them hold commissions as cadet officers. Major Chairsell was relieved from duty as P. M. S. and T. at the beginning of the school year 1920-21, and was succeeded by Lieut. Colonel R. M. Xoian. U. S. A.. Retired. 74L L. V‘lV i'v ) k I T E R A R Y SOCIETIES Argoman Delpli lan Sh akespearean Tkalian II i i i i • i ! I I I i ! I I I I I i I ' ITlie Argonian Literary Society Colors: Gold and Green Motto: “Strive for the Highest" First Semester: Flsie Landers..____ Edith Bell—......__ Helen Bowen________ Elizabeth White____ Margaret Wood______ Grace Gossett______ Nell Fryer_________ Lola Moody_________ Elizabeth Salter___ Mary Lucille Ezell. Elizabeth Davis____ Lola Moody_________ Officers President_______ Vice-President.. Secretary_______ Treasurer------- Chaplain-------- Critic....... Parliamentarian Press Reporter-Press Reporter. Marshall________ Artist__________ Artist----------- Second Semester: --------Elsie Landers ___________Edith Bell --------Helen Bowen -----Elizabeth White -----Josephine Turner ---------Nell Snapp --------Grace Gossett ---------Lola Moody ---------Mary Meehl -----Margaret Wood -----Elizabeth Davis ---------Lola Moody Advisors Miss Schultz Mr. Coffman Honorary Members Mr. Jackson Mr. Gallup Mrs. E. Archibald Miss Ordway Miss Thornbury Carrie Alexander Louise Avcryt Louise Beach Lula Sam Browne Grace Bowen Helen Bowen Eunice Burford Myrtle Lee Benton Lilia Mae Cantc Weister Champion Cleo Chambers Inez Cross Katharine Cross. Effie Davis Elizabeth Davis Gertrude Dixon Nell Durham Eileen Ellis Gladys Fuller Thelma Freil Xanna Ray Faneher Mary Bunn Gay Grace Gossett Lucile Gaither Members Evelyn Gray Kathleen Gray Gladys Gossett Lettie Bell Gossct Augusta Graves Doris Haigler Mildred Hand Ella Mae Harris Anna Bell Hendon Jeannette Johnson Margaret Johnson Irene Joiner Anna Kcnda Elsie Landers Jeanne Leaver Nellie Malone Bronwin Mendenhall Catherine McEachern Elbe McClellan Nellie Me.Murry Grace McGaughev Janet Mitchell Francis Mitchell Beatrice Mitchcm Jeannette Weaver Marion Millar Lola Moody Mary Meehl Mable Nordon Brownie Renfro Camille Reynolds Margaret Robson Elizabeth Robson Alberta Robinson Aldis Robins Bernice Ray Elizabeth Salter Nell Snapp Evelyn Thiemonge Mary Turner Josephine Turner Irene Wells Elizabeth White Margaret Wood Edna Wicker Pauline Wright Lucille Williams 77The Delph lan Debating Society Colors: Purple and White First Semester: Raymond Crowe______ Marvin Jones------- Hobson Anderson____ Dean Peck---------- Thos. R. Walker. |r. Douglas McLaren____ Officers Second Semester: — President____________________John Gandy — Vice-President---------------Dean Peck __Secretary_____________Russell Tinklepaugh — Treasurer_______________________Thomas Dav is — Chaplain______________Thos. R. Walker. Jr — Marshall.................-Herbert Cannon DELPHIAN ORACLE First Semester: William White----- Marvin Jones------ Douglas McLaren. Thomas Davis_____ Eldridge Huffman John Gandy______ Miss Miller Miss Miller Officers Editor------------- Ass. Editor________ Personal Editor---- Exchange Editor____ Humorist----------- Business Manager. Circulation Manager Typist_____________ Supervisor--------- Second Semester: ________Marvin Jones ____Hobson Anderson _______Harry Hendon _____Thomas Byrum ______James Shelton ______Thomas Davis ------James McArdle ________John Gandy _________Miss Miller Advisors Miss Porter Miss Paris Miss Blake Thomas Byrum John Gandy Paul Scokel Karl Morrison Marvin Jones James McArdle Thomas Davis Herbert Cannon Thos. R. Walker. Jr. Okla Cunningham Glen Durbin Harry Hendon August Fayette Russell Tinklepaugh Dean Peck Lynn Morrow James Shelton Stewart Bell Ernest Haglcr Hobson Anderson Harrell Vance Louis Bonficld Honorary Members Mr. 11 ova ter Members Franklin Dean Hugh Barber Wilbur Peck Leighton Duncan John Thomas Charles Sanders Clifford Davis Saul Kaufman W. B. Inman Albert Nickel Edward Trouillas Brvan Faircloth Earl Slve Willie Worrell John Moxley Herbert Osborn Thomas Matlock Clarence O’Brien Rudolph Connor Earl Sams Aubry Williams Sydney Powell Mr. Keglcy William McArdle Alfred Seals Cecil Hutto Paul Fontillc Kevin Yowell Kearney Baxley Gordon Newberry Frank Carr Frank Adams (aiin Huff Newman Hickman Herbert Arnold Buxton Johnson Henry McDowell Frank Powell Eldridge Means Guy Burns Preston Hassler Okla Love James Sawyer Alfred Eubank Hubert Vaughan 79The Shakespearean Literary Society Colors: Red and White Motto: “Leadership’ First Semester: Ernest K illgore___ Will Rogers________ Roy Xeeland________ John Ilanchey______ IIulan Whitehead — Officers Second Semester: I ’resident-------------------------Ernest K illgore Vice-President_________________Will Rogers Secretary----------------------Paul A us ton Treasurer--------------------Lowell Cooper Marshall---------------------Robert By rum Advisors Miss Neal Mr. Pickens Miss Xicolls Mr. Powell The Booster Staff Robert By rum-----------------------------Editor Dewey Glover---------------------Associate Editor Oscar Applebaum-------------------------Business Manager Sidney Braswell----------------------Circulation Manager George Mandy----------------------------Humorist Allen. Harold Applebaum, Oscar Auston. Paul Ball. J. M. Blaylock, Albert Brown, Wilber By rum. Robert Braswell, Sidney Bibb, Jasper Bentley. Leon Benson. William Bryant. Xor man Cain. William Cox, Horace Members Cooper. Lowell Defreze, Lloyd Evers, Cecil Fayet. Raymond Frcil, Lawrence Freret. Lawrence Foreman, Donnie Glover, Dewey Ilanchey. John Henderson, Fred Keenon, John Killgore, Ernest Long, George Mandy, George McCall. William Miller. Ray Xeeland. Roy Rogers. Will Routlcdge, Harry Shumaker, Hudson Snyder. Winfred Smith, Earl Thornhill, Louie Thomas, Hubert Vowel I. John Earl Ventress. Miles MeCaddon. Oliver McDonald, William 81The Thai ian Literary Society Colors: Gold and Purple Motto: "Aim at Perfection" Officers First Semester: Second Semester: . at • n . I i i _ •__ r .1_ President __ _ Louise Edwards Carolyn Henshaw . Treasurer ... Bernice McCullough Critic . Eloise Harris Parliamentarian Xora Fayet Carolyn Sessions - Chaplain. . ('.race Evans Marshall Susanetta Richards Ri-porter Meta Xathurst - _ Reporter . Julia Hrabowski Artist Artist----------------Julia Hrabowski Sarah Lee Banks______________Mascot----------------Sarah Lee Banks Advisors Miss Adams Miss McMullin Miss Stead Honorary Members Miss Stacey Miss Miller Mrs. Y. G. Montgomery Adams, Lena Adams. Mildred Albert, Mattie Lois Almgren. Kina Bates, Mary Buck, Martha Ruth Butler. Georgia Butler, Lillian By rum. Adelaide Calhoun, Margarit Cannon, Lucille Carper. Louise Craig, Kathyn Dees. Edith DeShazo. Ruth Duggar. Charlotte Edwards. Louise Evans, Grace Fayet. Xora Fox, Elizabeth Gandy, Mary Godfrey. Grace Members Goodwin, Estella Graves, Jewel Guillian. Mary Hamilton, Dessie 1 larris, Mae W illie Harris, Eloise Hassler. Grace Hawkins. Dorothy Hay. Mildred Henshaw, Carolyn Hrabowski. Julia Hurlbert, Helen Johnson. Ottilie Kent, Mable Lane. Jesse Lindsey. Thelma McArdlc, Kathleen McCall. Mary Lou McClure. Jettie Mae McCullough, Bernice Mackenzie, Sarah Mon jot, Sylvia Pitts, Merle Quigley. Florence Ransom. Helen Richards. Susanetta Roberts, Flora Roscnfeld, Rena Russell. Emily Russell. Katie Mae Rutledge. Mattie Sackrider, Lois Sessions, Carolyn Slaughter, Janie Sloan, Kathleen Smith. Marion Sparks. Helen Swann. Olivia Svler. Bonnie Todd. Sybil Webb, Rosalie Williams, Auberrie 83TKe Commercial Club The Commercial Club, although one of the youngest organizations of Ensley High School, is one of the largest and best. This club was first organized in 1H18. with Mr. Tobin, as Commercial teacher. Since that time the club has progressed remarkably and has been of great value to the Commercial students. This semester the club was organized on March 8. with Miss Stella McMullin, in charge of the department, and Miss Stacey and Miss Iluganin as advisors. 'I'he aim of the club is to show the advantages of a commercial course and to gain the co-operation of the business institutions of Birmingham, as well as for the members of the club to gain a practical idea of business; to accomplish this several trips have been made to the different factories and commercial plants of the city and distinguished lecturers have been brought to the school by this organization from time to time. 'I'he greatest resource of the Commercial Club is not its capital, but its human element. Every member is made to feel that he is one of the group of ambitious students associated together for the purpose of discussing actual business problems. There is a keen satisfaction in the consciousness of giving our fellow students a broader outlook and stronger equipment for their life work and a greater comfort and influence in the world. 84Commercial ci ub Advisors Miss McMullin Miss Stacey Miss Iluganin Officers Russell Tinklepaugh----------------------------President Nell Fryer________________________________Vice-President Katie Spurgeon_________________________________Secretary Elizabeth Riordan______________________________Treasurer Madelaine Fontille------------------------------Reporter Aubury Williamson_______________________________Business Manager Sybil Todd______________________________________Business Manager Mildred Avery Pearl Bryant Ruth Blackwell Flora Benton Ruby Bradly Georgia Butler Jack Bonfield Vera Blankenship Gladys Campbell Sam Calloway Alma Crabtree 'IVsie Derrick Lillian Erickson Maude Fallow Nell Fryer Madelaine Fontille Grace Fulton Planch Glenn Cecil Gafnea Rubv Gibson W illie Gough Members Mary Belle Huey Stella Howton Margaret Johnston Dessic Hamilton Louise Lloyd Ethel Lacy Hazel Lusk Gena Luquire Mildred Lacy Mary Lou McCall Jcttie Mae McClure Mary McEachern Marguerite Meagher O’Dahlee Mason Xellie Malone Emma Martin Jeannic Nelson Josephine Phillips Lois Regan Elizabeth Riordan Mattie Rutledge Yergia Reynolds Grace Riggan Irene Richards Aldis Robins Katie Spurgeon Josephine Strain Bonnie Syler Louise Sherman Alma Strain Christine Tollett Mary Turner Sybil Todd Xellie W right Mildred Williams Janice Williams Violet Wilhite Estelle Walker Russell Tinklepaugh Rosalie Webb Aubrey Williamson Herchial YanSant 85The Athletic A ssociation The Athletic Association of the Ensley High School has become quite a large and active club. The enrollment for the first semester was 07 members. with 388 during the second term. The officers for the first semester were: George Peck........................................President Elsie Landers-------------------------------- Vice-President illiam hite-------------------Secretary and Treasurer Frazier Lacey--------------------------- Business Manager Edith Hell-----------------------Business Manager for Girls Bennett English............................. Cheer Leader Harry Mills. Caroline Henshaw_______ ssistant Cheer Leaders The officers for second semester were: Dean Peck_________ Edith Bell—....... Russell Tinklcpaugh John Gandy________ Thos. R. Walker, Jr. Helen Bowen_______ ----------------------President -----------------Vice-President --------Secretary and Treasurer -------------Business Manager ---------------Supply Manager ----Business Manager for Girls 86ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Resides the student members, the association solicits friends and patrons of the school as honorary members. The following are honorary members for the school year 1920-1921 : Hood McPherson Mr. Earl Abele Mr. Rush Hickman Mr. J. Applebaum Mr. John Bvrum Dr. Harris Mr. G. A. Millar Mr. C. A. Woodrow Mr. Herman Smith Miss Earlene Shelton Mr. Foster Hamilton Mr. I). J. Flu miner Mr. H. I). Williams Pippen Bros. Miss Freda Crum Mr. Harry Blaylock Mr. C. J. Goodman Mr. Drummond Dr. Goodwin Mr. 1). Trucks Mr. Arlie Barber Mr. McDowell Mr. Eubank Mrs. Botervveg Mr. A. F. Elliott Mr. J. C. Aloia Mr. John R. Lester Mrs. Chas. ZeigJer Mr. Chapman Miss Cawthornc Mr. Mathias Odum Drug Co. Mr. J. W. Snow Mr. Stamps Mr. Knuckles Mr. Wilson Sparks. Claxton 6c Stapp Mr. Chadwick Mr. S. C. King Mr. Pat Inman Mr. J. 1. W alker Mr. A. V. Russell Mr. Lew Salter Mr. F. V. McCain Gilmer Drug Co. Mr. Herbert Brush Mr. W. W. Ellis Mr. Willis Merchant Miss Hester Me Bee Goldstein Cohen 87Letter “Hoss” Gandy, Captain_____________3 “Red” Gough-----------------------1 “Red” Smith_______________________1 “Goose" Williams__________________1 “Pewter" Mendenhall_______________I “Dog” Fayet-----------------------3 “Wilkie" Peck_____________________3 “Polly” Scokel____________________1 “H unkey" Rosenfeld---------------1 "11. E." Whitehead________________2 “Tink" Tinklepaugh________________1 “Cutie" Wadeson-------------------1 “Zac” Walker................... .1 “Dick” Burton---------------------1 “Foots” Cooper____________________1 Men year---------------------Right End year-------------------Right Tackle year--------------------------Right Guard year------------------------Center year---------------------------Left Guard year---------------------------Left Tackle year______________________Left End year----------------Right Half Back year_____________________Full Back year------------------------Quarter Back year---------------Right Left Half year---------------------Right End year..................... Left End year----------------------Left End year---------------Guard and Tackle Substitutes “Pup” Fayet________________________________Right Guard “Mule” Moody_______________________________Right Tackle “Ichie” Tumipsecd___________________________Left Tackle “Pete” llassler_________________________________Quarter "Scottie” Anderson---------------------------Right Half “Little Tink” Tinklepaugh--------------------Left Half “Doug" McLaren_______________________________Full Hack 88Foot Ball 1920 SCHEDULE AND SCORES Oct. 1—Etowah 0; Ensley 31. Nov. 1 3—Marbury 0, Ensley 35. Oct. 16- Tuscaloosa 0. Ensley . Nov. 1!)—Jefferson 0, Ensley 14. Oct. ‘3 3—Simpson 0, Ensley 37. Nov. 35—Central 1 1. Ensley •'». Nov. . —Gilin 0. Enslev 30. Foot Ball Thirty-seven promising grid performers reported to Coach Ilovater on September 31 and began the fall training. This was about the largest group that ever reported tor practice, in the history of E. H. S. In tins bunch only four old men reported, namely: Peck, three year end: ‘ Dog" Fayet, two year guard and tackle: llulan Whitehead, one year backfield. and John “Iloss ’ Gandy, three year end and backfield man. who was later elected captain. Around these men Coach Ilovater built his 19 30 machine. After two weeks of hard practice the Yellow Jackets began their season: meeting and defeating Etowah County High School by a decisive score. Even in this first game the Jackets brought into play the old Alabama shifts and plays, completely baffling their opponents several times. Then came the game with Tuscaloosa, in which the team failed to deliver as was expected, yet managed to win by a close score. And so it was all during the season. Each opponent, except one. was met, conquered, and left the field with a big goose egg as the result of his struggles. The last game played, was with our old rival. Cental. Although, getting away with a flying start with a touchdown ‘a la forward pass.” our team was finally beaten, owing to severe penalties and the superior weight of the Crimson and W hite warriors. Coach Ilovater depended on the team work rather than working one or two men most of the time. Thus the opposition could not tell whom to “lay for,” but had to watch the team as a whole. Altogether the season was exceeding successful, financially and in scores made. Only two varsity men have graduated and gone. Peck, coming back for post graduate work, making the prospects for 19 31 very bright; and if Coach Ilovater returns everyone is looking toward the state prep championship for Ensley High. 89Players Center____________Dave Rosen feld Guard---------------Judson Moody Guard-----------------John Gandv Guard----------------------Hobson Anderson Guard----------------------August Favet Forward, Captain------Paul Scokel Forward-------------Ernest I lagler Forward-----------------------Zac Walker Guard------------------Dean Peck 00Bas ket Ball 1920-21 Schedule of Games Jan. 23—Dora vs. Enslcy. at Ensley. Ensley 37. Dora 16. Jan. 28—Shelby County H. S. vs. Ensley at 'Columbiana. Enslcy 20. C. 21. Feb. 1—Simpson vs. Ensley at Simpson. Enslcy 11). Simpson 11. Feb. 10—Dora vs. Ensley. at Dora. Ensley 10. Dora 15. Feb. 11—Russellville vs. Ensley, at B’ville. Ensley 31, R’ville 17. Feb. 12—Haleyville vs. Ensley. at Halevville. Ensley 14, Halcyville 13. Feb. 18—Leeds vs Ensley, at Leeds. Ensley 20, Leeds 19. Feb. 21—Greenville vs. Ensley. at It. A. C. Ensley 20, Greenville 37. Mar. I -Leeds vs. Ensley, at Ensley. Ensley 21, Leeds 22. Basket Ball Basket ball was late getting started at E. II. S. this season, but when it was started it did not lack pep and enthusiasm. The first day’s practice showed many stars among the fifteen who reported: although, there were only six or seven experienced men. After a few days of strenuous practice, the team had been picked and soon developed into a smooth working machine. The first game was with Dora at Ensley. The Ensley Jackets showed much pep and winning ability, taking this game by a score of 37 to 16. 'l’he next game was played at Columbiana, but by fate the tables turned against us, and we lost by a score of 21 to 22. Our next game was with Simpson, who had Ensley “on the ear” until the last few minutes of play, when we put it over on them in good fashion. 19 to 14. Then the Jackets left on a trip through northern Alabama, where we played three games, winning two. which was a fairly good record. The scores were as follows: Dora 15-10. Russellville 17-34, and Haleyville. 13-4. All were very close and hard fought games. Next we played at Leeds, where one of the best games was exhibited, because the Leeds quintet had the Ensley boys to a score of 16-19. W ith thirty seconds to play; Ensley. realizing her danger, shot two field goals and finished the game in the last thirty seconds of play with a score of 20-19. Then came the great interscholastic event, which we entered and by hard luck drew one of the strongest teams in the state to play, the Greenville boys, who defeated us by a score of 37-26. This took all of the pep out of the boys, but they had one more game to play with Leeds High, who came here. This game was our best and most interesting, because it was so hotly contested. Ensley’s team fought to the finish, but by the referee’s decision the game went to Leeds. Although we won but five out of nine games, we call it our most successful season and feel sure a better season will follow next year. 91Girls Basket Ball The girls’ basket ball season at Ensley High School this year has been very successful and more has been accomplished than ever before. At the first of the season a meeting of the basket ball girls was held. Miss Helen Bowen was elected captain and Miss Edith Bell, business manager. There was good material shown in the candidates for basket ball, although it was the first year for many. In spite of the late start in practicing, the girls made good headway, and under the coaching of Miss Evelyn X icolls were rapidly put into shape. Only two outsides games were played this season. Ensley 11. Birmingham-Southern 15. Ensley 28, V. Y. C. A. 20. The girls composing the team were: Augusta Graves___________Forward Helen Bowen, Capt________Forward Cleo Chambers_____________Center Adeline Anderson---------Center Mary Gandy________________Guard Jeanne Leaver----------------Gitard Substitutes: Edith Bell------------------Forward Margaret Wood-----------------Guard Elizabeth White--------------Center 92BASEBALL Baseball at F.. H. s; started out with a vim, and with about thirty-five l el lows out tor the first day's practice. However, only three old men were back and as a result prospects did not seem very bright. Notwithstanding this tact the boys got down to real hard work and pretty soon began to show some signs of becoming a first-class formidable aggregation. Although Coach Hovater did not have a reliable hurler to start off the season he soon uncovered two boys who showed lots of promise and had plenty of ‘‘stuff on the ball. These boys are Frcil and McWhirter. The Jackets have a fast, well balanced infield and a hard hitting outfield combination which bids fair to rank with the best in the state. Freil was elected captain and under his leadership the Yellow Jackets had a most successful season. By the final count, Knslev led the league, thereby winning the pennant of the Jefferson County High School League. April April April April April 7— Ensley 12—Knslev 1 1—Ensley 1 ! —Ensley 21—Ensley vs. vs. vs. vs. vs. Schedule Central. April Shades-Cahaba. April Jefferson Count) May Plavers Bessemer. Simpson. Position Hobson Anderson-----------2nd Base Dave Rosenfeld___________Left Field Lawrence Freil (c)-----Center Field Clarence O’Brien-----------Catcher Paul Scokel_______________1st Base Leighton Duncan-----------3rd Base 26—Ensley 28—Ensley X—Ensley •j—Ensley 10—Ensley Players lames McCrorie May May vs. Central, vs. Shades-Cahaba. vs. Jefferson Count; vs. Bessemer, vs. Simpson. Position and Harold Mendenhall-----------------Right Field Russell Tinklepaugh-----Short Stop Lawton McWhirter___________Pitcher McArdle, Worrell. Williams ______________________ SubstitutesLyric Club First Semester: Thomas Davis_______ Katie Spurgeon----- Russell Tinklepaugh Paul Font i lie____ . 1 argaret . 1 a11hiews_ _ John Hanchey________ Officers Second Semester: President___________________Thomas Davis Vice-President________Thi s. R. Walker. Jr. Secretary-------------------(jladys Kifer Treasurer___________________Paul Fontille Business Manager______Russell Tinklepaugh Business Manager------------Mildred AdamsLyric Club M embers 1st Sop. Sarah Riggs Zclma Johnson Susanetta Richards Lula Sam Browne Mary Carlisle Mildred Adams Mae W illie Harris Janie Slaughter Blanche Jackson Sylvia Monjot Beatrice Thompson Eva Thompson Jean Leaver Dorothy Randall Marion Smales Elizabeth Fox Alma Strain Lillian Butler Corric Holt Dorothy Kirtland Gladys Kifer Robin a Tinman Janet Nelson Helen Brunson Katherine McEachcrn Susie Rouveyrol Mildred Harrel Louise Slaughter Ahvilda McDonald Elizabeth Lovett Kina Almgren Ellen Flautt Elva Roberts Erline Evans Alma Sloan Margaret Hey cock Lois Whitlock Mildred Torbert Pearl Owen Rubv Lavis Eva Zeigler Ruth DeShazo 2nd Sop. Belma Embry Ruth Evans Mary Sue Fryer I ernice M cCullough Priscilla Davies nnie Will Bryan Jessie Lane Lillian Watkins Lola Moody Margaret Neill Sarah Pritchett Irene Wells Gladys W icker Pearl Williamson Freda Lance Kloisc M illstead Mae McCauley Ruth Nelson Thelma Spring Katie Stagg Josephine Phillips Tenors Alton Smith Thomas By rum Preston Hassler Paul Fontille Sam Calloway Thomas Walker Dewey Glover Luther Cale Leon Franklin Walter Karr Horace Cox Russell Tinklepaugh Thomas Davis Charles Sanders Basses Stewart Bell Glen Durbin Albert Blaylock Vinton Coker Earl Lathem Charles Crum Hugh Smith Harold Tinklepaugh Murray Cawthornc William Turnipseed Kevin Yowell August Fayct John Gandy Richard Burton Guy Burns Ed Naylor Sidney Braswell James McArdle Willie Gough Harry Rutledge 9GSenior Glee Cl ub Tenors Alton Smith Thomas Byrum Preston Hassler Paul Fontillc Sam Calloway Thomas Walker Dewev Glover Luther Calc Leon Franklin Walter Karr 11 oraee Cox Russell Tinklepaugh Thomas Davis Charles Sanders Basses Stewart Bell Albert Blaylock Glen Durbin Vinton Coker F.arl Lathem Charles Crum 1 larold Tinklepaugh Junior Glee Club Cecil livers Morris Foster Richard Micks Edward Morrow Oliver McCaddon William McDonald Gordon Newberry Willie Stinson Archie Suther Louie Thornhill James Waggoner Lewis Willard Nathan Zivitz 0Orchestra Miss Warner. Director Paul Fontille___________First Violin Alfred Kubank___________First X'iolin Sarah Mackenzie__________First X’iolin Jeanette Gilmore________First X’iolin Janette XX’eavcr________Second X'iolin Julian Keller____________________Cello Carolyn Henshaw_________Second X’iolin Cecil Hutto_____________First Clarinet Leon Bentley____________First Clarinet William Hilling______________Saxophone Richard Whittle..........Trombone Allen Foster................First Trumpet William Cain_______Second Trumpet Carl Hancock----------------Drums Miss Fly--------------------Piano Gertrude Dixon____________X'iolin Wni. McDonald_________________ p0 Josephine Turner.......First X’iolin Lillian Erickson__________X’iolin OSBand Woody Clifton_________________Drum Carl Hancock__________________Drum Toy Cagle---------------------Drum Joseph W aters________________Bass Bernard Brown_____________Baritone Richard Whittle-----------Trombone Cecil Hutto-------------------Alto William McDonald______________Alto Leon Rcntlev .Clarinet Allen Foster Cornet Brvan Faircloth Cornet Cornet Archie Phillips Herman Matzat . -.Cornet Louie Thornhill - _ Cornet Henrv McDowell _ . __ --CornetThe House in the M arsh "Talking about ghosts.” said Con Peterson, “once 1 was walking along a country------” "Jest hush, boy! Jest hush! You can't tell us nothin’ bout ghosts.” This from a grizzly old lumberman, the acknowledged orator of the lumber camp. Con Peterson and Henry Watson, two boys who were making their way through college, had secured the position as bookkeepers for the summer in a lumber camp in northern Mississippi. "There's a house in the swamp over yonder what’ll put your skin full of holes for you if you'll give ’em half a chance. I went in there once and 1 hadn't been in there more'n five minutes afore I felt little raw places coming on my skin. An’ what's more, there’s a standing offer of $10 to any and every enterprising young man what has the nerve to go and stay in that house ten minutes.” Jake finished his speech and glanced around at the men seated about the fire. "Ain’t it so. boys?" he asked. Several grunts answered in the affirmative. Now Con and Henry prided themselves on their disbelief in ghosts, and then. too. that $10 bill was a strong argument. "We'll take that offer up, won’t we. Con?" said Henry. "I don’t think I'm at all bashful about taking ten ’bones" off you folks, seeing that you are all so anxious to part with your ‘chink’." 100“Well, seeing that tomorrer's Sunday, and a very good time to perform the exercise of stretching your legs, we’ll have the pleasure of being there to watch the race.” Accordingly, about ten-thirty the next morning the two boys started on their adventure. The old cabin was close to the region of a great swamp which was thickly overgrown, except one narrow road which reeled from side to side, like a ship on a rough sea. There were only two rooms to the house, which seemed to cover the only rocky place in the whole marsh. The lumber jacks followed the boys at a distance, but halted a few paces from the house and stood watching in great expectancy. “What do you suppose is in there?” whispered Con. The boys approached the house and threw the door open, but that still left the room rather dark. “Look—look! Something—white—what?” Henry could scarcely speak tor fright, while Con was losing no time in exercising his legs. They ran quite back to the men. whose jeers evidently brought them to their senses. They knew that there could be no such things as ghosts, but surely they had seen something and whatever it was, it was up to them to find out. Slowly they walked back to the cabin. They peered in: a gust of air rushed in from a small window in the rear. It seemed as if all those big. white things, wiggling and twisting and sparkling, were being borne towards them on that one breath of air. Again they fled. They returned however firmly resolved to find out what those things were. Con went into the midst of the things and found them to be only vapors. “Ouch!” lie yelled. "Now what do you suppose that was?” He looked at his hands and found them covered with little raw places, there were a few on his face. Suddenly an idea flashed into his brain. He picked up some of the bright sparkling things that formed the floor of the cabin, and wrapped them in some tin foil which he happened to have in his pocket. Then he and Henry cooly seated themselves in the darkest corner of the cabin and for fifteen minutes carried on an animated conversation. At the end of the allotted time they came out and told the men that they had talked with the ghosts, who had told them that a great fortune was coming to them. Monday, Con and Henry got off from work and went over to Natchez where there was an expert assayist. They gave him the sponge-like things and he took them back into the laboratory to test them. In about five minutes he returned to state that it was a phosphorescent fungas growth that is very useful for medicine. Con jumped up with a whoop. “Our fortunes are made, ole top; no more work for ‘yours truly’ this summer.” With their combined earnings the boys bought the land about the house. They corresponded with the officials at Washington and in a few days some men came out to look at the property. They placed its value at $00.000— making $.‘50,000 for each. “Tliey’s just natcherly some lucky dogs in this world.” said Jake the next night. “Jest think of them fresh young upstarts making $10,006 apiece—and $20 came from us." —MARJORIE BASS, '22. 101An unsophisticated little Freshman Started out from home one day; He wandered and wandered far and wide. Till he came to J. and there his Mecca lay. The sky began to darken. That little Freshman thought of rain: Then his eyes came out on stems And he looked and looked again. That school was Red Mountain in disguise, It was wider than the widest latitude; It began at one end and ended at the other. It was longer than the longest longitude. The little Freshman stopped, His books fell to the ground; His hair rose up. His throat refused to make a sound. Was that the K. 11. S. He had heard so much about? He wondered if he ever got in If he ever, ever would get out. He had to go. he stumbled up. The doors swung open with a thump; Old F.. H. S. grinned in satanical delight And then it swallowed that little Freshman up 10 Four Years Later: A bold sophisticated Senior Sauntered out from home one day; Lie loitered and loitered daintily. Till he came to J, and there his Mecca lay. The sky was bright and clear. That Senior bold jauntily swung his cane. He carefully polished his monocle, And began to look and look again. "Ah! Old dcah! Where is the bally school? How inconsiderate of it to be so small. Really now what a bore To have to come at all!’’ Well, he’d come on any way So the day could start at nine; He’d drop by and see 1 1 E.. Just to make the man feel fine. 'I'he doors swung open. The teachers bowed all in a bunch: Then he gave this order, whistling up the stairs. “Buns and pickle a la doz. for lunch.” At last that Senior strutted forth again. He leaned his arm upon the roof: then said he: "Vengeance! I used to be afraid of you. But now. old E. H. S.. you're afraid of me!" —MARGARET WOOD. 10:1The Junior Girls Have you ever met the girlies Of Knsley’s Junior class? Come over to the window— Some of them arc going past. The first is "Carrie” Sessions. With cheeks so pink arid quaint. 1 hope that she'll forgive me If I tell you that its pai—sli!! Behind her is Mildred Adams— I knew that on her your eyes would camp. She may not look so dangerous. But beware, son! She can vamp! The next is Lillian Butler. She's a dear, don't you agree? Of course, we all adore her. (So also does J. G.) There is a dark eyed, dark haired maid, Cheeks rosy as a melon. You cannot keep from loving her For she. you see. is Helen (Ransom ). And there is Stella Goodman. Please explain this if you’re able: She reads the Bible but yet she thinks That Cain is much nicer than Able. (There're Cains and Cains.) That one is Lena Adams, A maid of graceful pose: With a sweet smile upon her lips, (And powder on her nose!) And there, dear, is Pete Ment .el: She's well supplied, tis said. With a red bow tied around her waist And a Red beau in her head. The bobbed haired one’s Jean Leaver. To flirting I fear she is prone. Perhaps 't won Id be better were she named: “Jean Leav-'im (him) Alone." The next one is Grace Bowen. Spring flowers do bedeck 'cr. As you know, she has a Dean Peck I wonder if Dean ever peck’d 'er? There arc many other Juniors, And they all have charms galore. But I really haven't got the time To show you any more. 104 MARION SMITH.The Menagerie of E. H. S. As I was walking leisurely down a street in the business section of the “.Magic City,” I was startled by a hearty slap on the back. I turned and found myself face to face with my old room-mate. K. E. Smith, whom I had not seen since our school days. “Well, Tom Carter, this is a pleasant surprise! What arc you doing in the old city? ' asked E. E. as we shook hands. "Oh, just looking the place over. Some city you’ve got, isn't it?” 1 replied. "You bet. but just wait until you see my school!" and Smith swelled with pride. “Get into my car and I will take you out there immediately." We seated ourselves comfortably and began to talk over old times, recalling our numerous pranks and jokes. 'I’lie automobile came to a halt in front of the school, and I gazed in open-mouthed astonishment at the beautiful building and attractive surroundings. “What do you think of it?" Double E presently asked. "It is a beautiful building.” I answered quite honestly. After displaying to my admiring eyes the rooms and auditorium, and explaining every detail, he silently led the way toward the back of the building. "This is a new addition to our school." and Smith began to laugh, arousing my curiosity to a great extent. Me opened a door and pointed to a handsome and mighty “Horse." I uttered a sharp exclamation and approached the gentle animal. 1 began to pat him affectionately on the shoulder and was rewarded by a friendly neigh. We were interrupted by an angry voice which said: "You git out of here, you old hypocrite." An angry flush arose to my face as I turned in the direction of the voice. A large parrot was impudently regarding me from a pair of beady eyes. When I saw who had spoken the unpleasant words. I broke into a hearty laugh; and. joined by Smith, we roared with laughter. "We call him ‘Pollyand lie is quite impudent." explained E. E. when our laughter subsided. Here otir conversation was brought to a stop, by the noisy entrance of a short sturdy “Dog.” At the sight of Smith, he gave several friendly barks, accompanied by a violent wagging of his tail. Double E opened another door and as we entered we were greeted by a chorus of excited voices, which issued forth from different parts of the room. He first showed me “Goat." who looked at me rather suspiciously and approached me with a savage jerk of his head. Smith soon restored order and everything went on smoothly. Next came “Pup.” whom I instantly recognized to be a brother of "Dog.” My attention was attracted by the approach of ‘‘Goose." who came wabbling across the room (reminding me of that popular dance, "The Shimmy"), quacking his welcome to his beloved master. Behind “Goose.” came “Cat ’and “Puss.” who seemed to be in a very good humor until they saw “Pup.” They bristled up. preparing to fight, and looked so savage that “Pup” retreated to a safe distance. “This is everybody’s pet.” explained E. E., pointing to a beautiful canary (“Bird”) perched on his swing, singing lustily. "These comprise our ‘Menagerie’ at present, but we hope to have other animals in the near future." announced my pal as we left the room. —LILA MAY CAXTEY. ’22. 105"Who He Was "More dishes needed right now. Boss says to hurry." was impatiently hurled at the cook and his crew from all directions. “Ask him how I can get out dishes with no one to wash ’em?" he boomed hack with intenseness that was increased by the unbearable heat of that small lumber camp kitchen. "Please, may I try to help? I'm sure 1 could be of some use." asked a weak, mild voice with noticeable anxiety in it. "Come along and get busy." the cook answered hurriedly, but less harshly. and turned to face a man a little past middle age. but looking much older. His hair was snow white but remarkably thick, his face which wore an anxious. questioning expression was seamed with lines certainly not caused by age, and he walked as though weighed down by a load too heavy for his body. When given a stack of dishes to wash which would have discouraged anyone else, he calmly obeyed, showing a wonderful skill in the use of his hands, though they did not look accustomed to such labor. How he ever managed to do all the work piled on him by those busy kitchen men no one could understand. He probably would have been overwhelmed if he had known what he really did. It never seemed to occur to him to stop working if he could find anything to do. for he seemed to be kept np by a force which no one could fathom. While at first he was timid and shy, seeming to want to hide from every one. especially strangers, he soon gained more confidence and made himself so agreeable and useful that even the most sour and hard-hearted of the whole mining gang liked and respected him. One dreary rainy Sunday, when most of the men were lounging around the mess room, as it was the most sociable place, the "Doc" (as they called him. probably because of his intelligent air) had an inspiration. He conquered his shyness and standing on the rough oak table addressed the group. "Why can’t we have a little singing to pass the time away? I am sure there are a few songs we all know." The men, weary of doing nothing, entered heartily into the plan. "I have a banjo and I can play a little." said one man. seemingly not knowing whether to be ashamed or not. One after the other volunteered their services in supplying instruments to help the singing until they had quite an orchestra, even though the instruments were slightly out of tune from lack of use. The nten became interested and sang with a vigor that made the old walls rattle. Since the first venture was such a success they decided to try again and so the next Sunday they had another meeting and liked it so well that it became an established custom. Then, like many brave men before him. the old "Doc" turned missionary to those hard working world forsaken men. While he never at-temoted to preach he helped to soften their thoughts by guiding them to songs that would tend to do so. IOCThey now began to wonder who this man could be and why he had come there. They could get no satisfaction from him and none of them could guess the riddle. As time went on the "Doc" became more and more important in their lives and they began to take him as a matter of course. One winter day. after the routine work was over, he started out for a walk as he often did. and while he was walking a severe storm arose. He came home drenched but. as this was no uncommon occurrence to the men. they thought nothing of it. The next morning he was very sick. 'I'he men became alarmed and went for a doctor, who, when he saw "Doc." said it was a very bad case of pneumonia and that they must take good care of him. He continued to grow worse and worse, and finally they had to give up all hope of his recovery. About a week after he became sick he died, but before his death he managed to tell them that they would find a letter among his possessions which would tell them where to send his body and whom to inform of his death. About two years before this time in a large hospital in New York a very serious operation was being performed and the attending doctors were very anxious as to its outcome. Xurses hurried to and fro and doctors looked worried. Dr. Philman in particular seemed worried, for he was in charge of the case. Whenever bespoke, it seemed to make the nurses hurry more than ever, to do whatever he suggested. Next, we sec Dr. Philman in his office where they had finally persuaded him to go to rest, but instead of resting he was pacing the floor. Finally an attendant opened the door and said: "Doctor, she is dead.” Dr. Philman rushed out of the room and up to the patient, but seeing that his assistant had already taken charge of the situation he returned to his office and wrote to his wife and daughter, who were traveling in Europe, that he was going away for a rest. He left his assistant in charge and disappeared completely. The operation, which had been thought fatal at first, proved to be successful, for, by strenuous efforts on the part of the doctors, the woman recovered. But they could not find Dr. Philman to tell him of his success. They searched everywhere and even thought he might have taken his life, so they had all the guards on nearby bodies of water notified to watch for any sign of him. Xo trace was found of him until after two years—they were notified of his death in an obscure lumber camp." —HKI.KX RAXSOM.The Smithville Breeze Smithville s First, Finest and Foremost Publication VOL 1 SMITHVILLE. ALA. NO. 3 STRANGE SUICIDE CAUSES GREAT EXCITEMENT AMONG STUDENT BODY AND FRIENDS. Great excitement was aroused, among the students this morning when It was learned that Miss Cuptola Neal, a very popular and l»e-loved teacher, had taken her own life. The suicide occurred at ten minutes after ten this morning in 217. where Miss Neal has taught laitln for the past three years. The pupils were passing to and from their classes when Miss Burns heard a woman scream in 217. Bushing to the scene she found Miss Neal prone on the floor in the last throes of mortal agony. Miss Klims attempted to loosen the patient's collar hut Miss Neal cried out In anguish. "No. no. you can't gel it any tighter. They won't make them any tighter. ' These strange words were her last. Physicians. who arrived rfter the patient had expired, .ronounecd it as their opinion that Miss Neal had choked herself to death. Friends of the deceased claim that she had acted peculiarly for several days and seemed to be most distressed because she could not obtain any tighter collars. .Miss Neal leaves a very large circle of friends and admirers to mourn her demise. HOWD'Y, faculty: Just as the Bell rang, the Porter of the Adams Cafe, formerly of Paris, with a Callup came into the office to announce that the Thorn-berry pie. which Peter, the cook, had made with White flour from the Milter, was a mass of Burns and they could not ho|H to sell It tor even a Nlcoll. With very Grave faces the three Smiths tried to break it m on their anvils, hut to no avail, so not wishing to Slaughter the pupils of K. I!. S. they are Going to give it to the principal's chickens in Stead. If it does not prove good Pickens for them It will furnish Moore food for any Fly that happens along. PRINTERS' STRIKE AVERTED Considerable anxiety was to be found in the Gaboo's office recently when the news came that n printers’ strike was In full effect and all print shops were empty. Realizing that action must l e taken, the Gaboo hastened to the publishers and Interviewed several of the striking INTRODUCTION. I. the undersigned, have been commanded. not requested. to describe myself, not as others see me, but as I am. This, even to one of such singular attainments as myself, is not simplicity itself. The mere worda of even our descriptive language are wholly inadequate for the situation. The portrait can be so easily overdrawn on the complimentary side, but when it comes to depicting true worth, it seldom suffices. One would always pick me from among any group of ordinary beings, as representing the very highest type of mentality. 1 have the high Intel lectual forehead of the deep thinker: large eyes that sec all. know all; and a mouth from which under different circumstances, words of wisdom would pour forth; but the present circumstances force me to alter the natural inclination of my deeper feelings, Instead of disposing of the sage advice of a genius which would be a benefit to posterity. So here I am editing the Smithville Breeze. Early In January when I was urged to take over Knsley High School's greatest publication. I was glad to sec what wisdom and foresight the students were showing In calling ui on me, for I can sec. hear and learn more than any other person and from one look at my chin you cun see i have no scruples about not telling ull I learn. I am the reproducer of the meaningless nothings spoken by my inferior associates. As such you behold me. the instrument of the editors. THE GABOO. printers, who were lounging about their old working place. After learning the demands of the strikers, which were more hours and less pay. and half time for overtime, the Gaboo Immediately began plans for settling the strike, so far as the Breeze publishers were concerned. A wire to union headquarters. which offered a complete solution to the strike, met with Immediate acceptance. Then the Gaboo sent another wire which stated that if the printing shop owners would give the printers a half day-off on Sunday thev should call off the strike. This plan met the approval of both sides and the strike was settled long enough to get out the Breeze. GRIST OF DIVORCE MILL. The following divorce cases have been filed In the chancery division of the Knsley High School court. Marvin Sams vs. Julian Keller. From all appearances, they have been married since l)o||y" graduated and probably before. Absolute divorce is sought on the grounds of alleged infidelity of the defendant. It Is uuother case of the eternal triangle. Mr. Sams has named Carl Green as the third party. Rachel Thornhury vs. Essie May Fetor. According to the allegations, they have been married three long school teacher years. As it was the custom, during the years previous to their arrival, for the Domestic Science teacher to get mail-led, they Just mar-rled each other. Absolute divorce is sought on the grounds of alleged badly cooked food by the defendant for the plaintiff. Kldridge Means vs. Frank Powell. They have been married since they entered High School. Absolute divorce is sought on 'be grounds of frivolity, foolishness, and absolute lack of seriousness on the part of the defendant. "Pete” Mentzell vs. "Dot" Kh-tland. They have been married since "Dot" came to Knsley. Absolute divorce Is sought on the grounds of alleged Infidelity of the defendant. “Pete" accuses "ix t" of having had more dates last week than she did. Klizaheth White vs. Margaret Wood. They have l een married many, many years. They married even before Miss Neal began teaching In Birmingham. Absolute divorce Is sought on the grounds of alleged voluntary abandonment of the plnintlff by the defendant. Ml White names Mr. Kldridge Means ns th« third party. Inez Cross vs. Katherine Gross. They have always been married. Divorce Is Sought on the grounds of alleged higher percentage average for a grade In one subject pursued in school on the part of the defendant. It is also alleged that Mr. Mims, during a Math, class allowed said defendant to go to the Idackltoard unon one occasion when plaintiff did not go. Marlon MIMar vs. f'arollnc Hcnvhaw. Divorce Is sought on the grounds of alleged n-fi'Vdlty of the defendant. The "Mayor" has been named by the defendant.Page Two THE SMITHVILLE BREEZE Monday SMITHVILLE BREEZE EDITORIAL PAGE Established. 1919. Gee____________________Editor Ah ................. Reporter Bee ______________ Pub 1her Ootl .. Printer Oooh ________________ Manager Advertising Rates—'Too small to mention. Entered at Smithvllle as Last Class Matter. Approved by E. H. S. Censor Committee. TRAFFIC RULES FOR PEDESTRIANS. No pedestrian shall crawl, walk, trot or run upon the ■streets of the city, without first having demonstrated before the City Librarian thut his brakes are In perfect order and that he ran come to a full st p within the space of a bloek. without Injury to jmi s-Ing automobiles or telephone POlef. Every pedestrian ahull be equipped with an old time bulb-horn ami not a Klaxon, which is liable to frighten an autoist out of a sound sleep, lie shall also display at night a white light '‘fore" and u r d light "aft." In ease a pedestrian sh ill "stall" at a street intersection it shall be the duty of the traffic cop to "too” him off the crossing with the greatest possible speed. pedestrians should assist old ears like the Packard and Infants such as Prvmoenr In getting across Intersections safely, especially where pedestrian traffic Is congested. In case an auto should shy at the prevailing styles In dress It shall be the duty of each offender to hide behind a |H»st. tree, or some one properly dressed until the frightened auto has passed. Remember that streets and sbb'Wa'ks are 'rind'd ror the use of automobiles, both passenger and freight, and such traffic shoulA not be impeded or endangered by pedestrians. See a bottle, pick It up. and Many a one will save a "buck," See a bottle, let It lay. and Some one, maybe you. must pay. NUTTY ROAD RULES. When nearly out of gas. Increase your speed so as to reach a filling station before your tank go s dry. When some one from behind blows to pass, go to the right of the road. b t be «ur« to Increase your speed so as to string out the act of |kn s|ng and Incidentally see which car has the most power. TWENTY.FIVE YEARS FROM NOW. Mr. Richard Burton announces the opening of a private class In aesthetic dancing. Mr. Burton Is a very talented «L»ncer ami we are favored to have such an artLt In our midst. Miss Sparks is a valuable assistant. She Is a popular exponent of toe dancing and Is of great help in teaching it. The Linger Longer Theatre at E. II. !v. under the callable management of Etna Almgreh wld present the newest in feature pictures. "Way Down East.” Admission 10 and 15c. An exciting race between the "t.us»y Lover"and "Plucky I’al" was staged In the artificial lake where nur basketball court was formerly situated Tile captain of the latter. Karl Smith, was victorious by one-half a minute because tnc a.t.iiiioii oi tain Bums was distracted by a fair damsel waving a handkerchief, and he swerved his craft in her direction. Nothing more of interest occurred during the day, wtth the exception of the new •■'rom,li In-struetor, Mademoisello Marion Millar's falling into the lake In lhe eXCltetin.it a..U • i. g -cued by the handsome now couch in aeronautics, Julian Keller. We suspect the Incident wns not alii'1- ti er a cl-dontnl on Mmo. Millar's part. K. II. S. Vaudeville and Feature pictures, controlled and operated by Coffman-Smlth t'ircult, Inc., featuring Rosalie Webb, are becoming quite the vogue. The annual report of the elevator committee of B. H. S. will be an interesting topic In next week's "Smlthville Breeze" (June, 1916 number.) The Initial performance of the Zolgler Follies, supported by the School Sextette will 1m shown just around the corner from the gymnasium In E II. S. On Friday night. June 23, P.'t ;. the graduation exercises of the famous ninth semester of 1921 will be quietly solemnized at E. H. S auditorium. The school Is Indeed sorry to lo e its "old faithfuls." Byrum and. Jones, having recovered from their recent failure In the hardware business. are now operating a new enterprise on the corner of Carllne Avenue and Third Street. Pratt City Mr. Frank Powell. the world's renowned evangelist, formerly a pupil of Ensley H'gb School. wl| Irn'd • SC-I- of tent meetings on the high school athletic field. Come early and get a front seat. The Cross twins have Just returned from a trip to the FIJI Islands where thev have been demonstrating to the natives the advantages and disadvantages of lack of Individuality. Wm. Anderson's friends sympathize with him In his failure with the chewing gum factory. All say it was his fault as he has been his own best customer for the past ten years. Senator James McArdJe, the Itobdtevlk representative from Alabama, has Introduced n bill iequirillK all "White Sox" to 1m changed daily. W. B. Inman has been elected girls' supply manager for the Athletic Association. The elevator committee in giving its annual report — stales th..I tile Board of Education has decided to Install aforesaid elevators. But to help matters out they will rush work on the new gravity system of conveyors-namely Installing a new set of stairways. Saul Kaufman’s store was visited by fire last night d mage $1»0.00. The public will get the privilege of purchasing absolutely new goods at damaged prices. The "Smlthville Bie.-ze" Is celebrating Its Silver Anniversary — souvenirs J1.00 each. At a recent meeting of the class of 1921 the following statistics w.-re made public— 10 ; married. 100 divorced. 3 •lead and 13 new "little seniors." In cleaning up the lunch room the other day. Mrs. Adams come across nn antiquated looking box. Upon opening It she found about loo welners which were left over from 1921. Tomorrow's hill of fare. "Weiners on toast." service a la carte. Make your reservations now—No tips. TRAFFIC LAWS OF E. H. S. No "Run-a-bout" should attempt to go from floor to floor "on high." In case this stunt is tried and the offender Is hailed from behind by a “traffic cop." he should Immediately apply his brakes and "go Into reverse" and take his "doping up." Students of different models must not endanger their school careers by "lis-klng wheel " us they "coast” through the corridors. If at any time you fall to hit on all cylinders, possibly your l«attery needs water. If such is the’case get an O. K. and drive up to a "service station" in either the 1st or 2nd corridors. In case your vacuum tank gets empty don't try to run thus throughout the day Remember "Adams Filling Station" Is open from 11:30 to 11 :5o and from 12:10 to 12:30 dally. Only one filling a day Is allowed. Over filling I bad for the tank. Do not bo afraid of the “Ilot-dogs" that haunt the place once a week, because the law reoulrlng muzzles Is strictly adhered to.Tuesday THE SMITHVILLE BREEZE Page Three THE GABOO, AS SEEN BY ONE WHO EARLY MADE HIS ACQUAINTANCE. Mid to Injun'il To he able to withstand the shook of the first appraising look at the Gaboo, on© should be fortified by great power of endurance, u deep-sea diver’s nerve, and a pair of goggle Ills head Is a dome-shaped affair offset by a jwilr i f would-ln cauliflower ears, while his eyes, penetrating, glassy, first cousin to those of a fish, pierce one through and through. As to arm' Ichftbod Crane’s redouhtahte pair would. In short and fat In comparison. His elongated pr©l»o«cis Is an example of the elasticity of nature’s art. His hair'.’ Its extent Is a Snook-urn's curl, and arranges Itself In the form of an eternal question murk In the back of his neck. This Is misleading, for to the Galmo, the future Is »n open hook; life has no complexities for 1dm. Ho knows the answers to more questions than have ever been ask« d. His voice is an harmonious cro » between a rooster's crow and a saxophone's tuneful tones. In short, be Is a paragon of that which is ridiculous In face and figure, hut one of the seven wonders Is his mental power which Is envied by many. flesh caused by fire, suffer from or to he by excess of heat. A: you nil know fire Is very dangerous and It Hums If you aren’t careful. I used to he afraid of Hums, especially the red-headed Burns, but I fear them no longer for I believe the more Burns you get in this world the less there will l»e waiting for you lit the next. THE (MARY) CARLISLE'S ESSAY ON BURNS. Speaking of Burn . 1 guess you get - nough of Burns In school without reading Essays In the Breeze, hut nevertheless here goes. The best definitions I can give you for Burns are; To consume with fire, to reduce to ashes, to scorch, to affect with a burning sensation, an Injury to the OBSERVATIONS OF GABOO. James McArdlo Senator. Is the one most responsible for the election of Harding. Some pupils study for their grades, others bring presents to the teachers. P’Id ridge Huffman has given more faithful support to Vrlg-ley’s chewing gum factory than any other K. 11. pupil, although many arc very staunch admirers of the same. Some |K ople who spend every vacant period In the library still have very low grades. How I It? Ernest Klllgor© is going into the "ready made grave" business after graduation. Ask him to explain what they arc. Carroll Gardm-r and "Jim” Smith are the best living examples of a straight line. Some pupils are fortunate enough to have a meal at noon, others eat In the lunch room. certain Math teacher Is very fond of peanuts. Give him some and see. Some pupils attend parties every night In order to l e tired and sleepy for classes next day. Some Seniors thought they were good looking until they had their pictures made for the Gleam. Krank Powell Is th« most proficient pupil at B. H. S. In throwing peanuts at the girls. The ninth semester is finally learning the ropes under the leadership of Sa ul Kaufman. Camille Keynohls eats more candy than any other three pupils in 1C. II. S. If Major Harbor did not have hair upon his head we could, see through It In Science class. The girls’ literary societies prove that Bve took nine of the ten measures of talk that were set before Adam ami Bve. A iVipr across the hall in school knows no di- t Im-tlon and treats a Senior like a Freshman. George Mainly makes such n nice preacher on the stage it’s a pity he isn’t g« od in real life too. The Tlmlians got a divorce from tin- idelphians and captured the Shukcspvarenns. F.llzabelh Salter is wfully fond of military things—like Gannons for Instance. T In- girls »r« awfully nice to the football hoys Just before they get I licit gold foot halls. Hubert Byrum likes people to lndlevc he deals In Hardware because he’s hard. So mo boys take their lady friends to the show in assembly and save money. When the school day Is fixed according to Klsle l.an-ders's Ideas everybody will swim all morning and eat all afternoon. Kearney Baxley doesn't waste money going to see Wallace Held, he Just gets a mirror and hstks at himself. When the eighth semester left there was more than one unfinished romance left too. Some people want to make the office a loafing place or something like that but there is one objection Mr. Smith. The t»«»y"n necks arc all In danger of being twisted permanently from trying to see the pictures In assembly around some of the girl’s hair puffs. When the dress reform opi-dem'c was over. Itouge and Vow tier summoned Eyebrow, Pencil and Idpstlck to their a hi and came hack in full force. Miss Miller knows the sweetest people In school, she seh- candv at lunch. Ernest Kill gore surely does like to practice certain parts of the Senior play. According to all present indications Hugh Barber V Certainly going to get vamped . A certain Science VII pupil. Herbert Oslwrn. is christened Maria with accent on the “it”. S. t him for particulars. Th« seniors don't know ns nv ch about the action of acids. ions. electrons. and other elements as they aro sut i»ose«l t . If Marvin Jones should forget to hold on to bln cuff links he might lo-«e them and might possibly be minus an occupation.Page Four THE SMITH VILE BREEZE Wednesday POPULARITY CONTEST. CAN YOU IMAGINE. Each year the stuff of the Gleam has been faced with the difficulty of filling us much apace as possible to make the final larger and better than ever." and since there has not been a insularity contest for the past two years, the ats ve mentioned staff decided, to have one this year; to serve more as a space filler than for any particular Interest it might have. Owing to the difficulty of deciding such a contest by popular vote, due to the desire on the part of the student body to use argument, persuasion or blackmail, and due to the fact that a committee of teachers would have been just as unfair and unreliable, the staff asked me, the Gaboo. Rditor of the Smith-vllie Breeze, to decide the winner In each contest. It is not necessary' for me to add that they could never have found a better or more competent judge If they had looked the whole school over. The results are as follows: The most Popular; A 11 - between the lunchroom and the mirrors in the eirl’s vanity Cases. The Most in lvinaml: The only jKiwder puff in the crowd. The l.east Expected: Zero in Exams. The First Thing in the Morning: "Alright. fellows, direct to Assembly." 'Hie Last Thing at Night: School lessons or “Ham" cur. The Best Xnturcd: A tie between Tessie Derrick and well—I don't care to mention names. The Most Obliging: The pupil who Is always willing to "lend” notebook paper and pencils. Heard from the Most: Carolyn llenshaw first. Hugh Barber second. The Most Important: "To nvke the most of your time." The Most Settled: A failure If we don't get to work. The Most Popular with the GIHs: It was Impossible to roach a satisfactory decision due to the great number of Contestants and their varying qualifications, but firs: place to be held by Eldridg Huffman and second. Carroll Gardner. The Best Athlete: Guy Borns, first; Richard Moxley. serrnd. o-i.f. tost Graceful: Mary Pe-.iv (oily entry). 'Hie Highest In Favor with ! »»• Pov«: Mlmde Thomason P-r M”-v Nelson second Brownie Fenfro. thin!. The Most Indispensable: The •Mesa and found” announce-m«n s at n-senddv, first: rones in pall, second: tardies. ll-«rd. The Most Musical: John Oa-.'V first: the E. H. S Band trying to play, second; Nora Fayet as a Suffragette? •xoq dcos v uo smuoiix Baoutuj Frazier Lacey in a hurry? •uiedfjuq « aujqmu umeq.qddv Jboso Marvin Jones with nothing to do? •sS :|o uj 3il|ddYU A'puiiK ojuoo;) Grace Gossett as a chorus girl? •SOJ1IOJ PIOJJHOIZ oqj U| kuojssos ouHoae.) Miss Miller chewing gum? Mtioos utnS b au|U|B)J0!U9 sun iv 'Jiv Mary Bunn Gay starving to death? ..XaSunq os., ||.»a Ml I PH Miss Burns with bohl ed hair? ..•ss- l PUB 6891.. I1|A Mipug Jiv .a te Mentzoll keeping house? ‘MOf -BSunO. BUJ UOSqOR JOJllS' " Dog Fayet with the blues? ..S0J1MAV.. 9i|j ib unajsuiuun.) bjmo Mary Meehl or Camille Reynolds stuck up? •p..|d -noDO-oJd sub-hv aHp|jp"-r »ils. Edwards or Carolyn Henshaw with their mouths shut? niSnom (loop UJ oip.iv -DIV KOiuur PUB JoqjBJi u8"’» Ima Johnson grown up? ,.VCpB[ p|o oqj,. SB pooa otax " ’ Brownie Renfro vampiing somebody? •souioq Xd'tiui dn aujqnojq qqo_ oj|bso}i 'JO MNIHX oj. aavH jl.nsi J.I ±na the hell for lunch at 11:30, third. The Most Irrepressible: Vm. Anderson's incessant talking. The Most Interesting: All lessons the day after the night before. The Biggest Consumer: This contest ••mb'il disastrously due to the vast number of contestants. ranging nil the way from Robert Byrum to the youngest Freshman. Mrs. Adams was the only one who could give the necessary Information. and she refused to do so for fear of losing nine hundred or more of her best customers. The Greatest Disappointment: To get beaten out of a date, first; to find your purse empty, second: to fall on final exam, third. ADVICE TO LOVE-SICK PUPILS. By Ann L. Aurle. Copyright. 1912, by Double E Syndicate for the Snilth-Vllle Breeze. Dear Ann: Please tell me how 1 can get a date with Kathryn Craig. "Robt." By rum. "Robb”: Why don't you try putting a little gasoline on your handkerchief, as all girls prefer l oys with cars. Dcur Ann: 1 have been going with Thomas R. Walker, Jr., up until the middle of this semester. He doesn't seem to care for me now. Please tell me how I can win back his love. • "AI” Robins. "Al": I understand that Thomas R. Walker is a senior in E. II. S. If this Is true you can't expect him to lower the class standard by going with a girl In a lower semester. Dear Ann: I would like for you to tell me how 1 can find out something al« ut the "Keen" things of life. "Jimmy" Shelton. "Jimmy”: I would suggest that you go with some swift girl. Dear Ann: I would like to go with Ernest Killgore. but he has toM me several times that ho would rather go with tall girls. Now. I am real short, please tell me how to g -t taller. "Shorty" Harding. "Shorty": I would advise you to get j pair of stretchers or stilts. Dear Ann: The women are driving me mad. Please tell me how I can keep them away. "Timid” Vaughan. "Timid": A very simple matter. Just cat limberger chef e In the morning before going to school. Dear Ann: I think I would have more admirers If 1 didn't have so many freckles. Please tell me how I can get rid of them. "Red" Gough. "Red”: Gel up early every morning, and run around the hotfse three times with a gallon bucket full of butter milk on your head. Dear Ann: I crave n vacation. Please ted me how to get one without enuring much disturbance •u Smlthvllle. "Buster” Abernathy. ” Buster”: This can l»o easily obtained. Just hollow !n as embly during Mr. Smith's announcements, and you will ho given one within a few minutes.Thursday THE SMITHVILE BREEZE Page Five CONTEMPORARY CLEVER NESS. In the “Booster” Mr. Byrum says the Kiris know a good thing when they see It. Then he proves they do by stating that they chose the Shakespearean s to help them In several things. The “Oracle" says Mr. "Preston" II a sale r was reinstated. We suppose Pete changed his name for the occasion. The “Oracle" makes a statement that the Shakespearean did well to follow their example by printing the “Booster." Therefore the "Gleam” gives Itself credit for the “Oracle.” That "Pair of Burglars" must have had experience outside of school to be so natural on the Stage. Wonder why Robert Byrum was chosen to lead the red side of the Shakespearean . The Delphian Oracle says a certain program of theirs was excellent. Do you suppose the Society knew It until the paper came out? The Shakespearean never will forget that the Delpliians said their winning of the debate was a semi-annual affair. If the DelphlaitS keep up that series of cities, why don't they write up Pratt City or W .via m? it certainly was nice of the Shakespearean to write a paragraph on Woman along With Fleas and Ants. Yes. we agree with the Oracle that the Delphian hold a great many high offices. Including biggest bluffers, and biggest eaters too. STATISTICAL REPORT OF SENIOR CLASS. Boys graduating --33 Girls graduating ---------67 Those who take French---30 Xumber who speak French. 2 Eat more than 1 lunch.-All who can get them without getting caught. l oaf in the hails.--------—100 Tardy during the semester Just two. Cse Jacks..-----------------000 Never got demerits. --------- 1 Brink cocoa..Those who can't get anything else. Have graduating books. 67 girls and 2 boys. Have red hniF --------3 2-3 Wear "puffs” over ears..All except Elisabeth White and the boys. Smoke, swear and stay out late _____________________ 0 Read "Motion Picture”..All who have ambitions. Hurl salted peanuts---------- 1 Part their hair in the middle.. All the balA-hended ones. Competition is the life of industry, but the “Waterloo" to the road hog. THE MEANEST FOLKS IN THE WORLD. 1. The teacher who springs an unexpected test. 2. The person who kindly Informs the teacher where you are when trying to cut a class. 3 The teacher who gives you demerits when you least expect them. 4. The person who doesn't laugh when you say something funny. 7. The person who comes to the door and calls, "Wanted at the office." 8. Your friend who passes you in a limousine on your way to school. 1!. The person who rattles peanut paper and doesn't offer you any peanuts. 10. The teacher who gives you 70 when you really expected 85. 11. The person who rings the tardy bell just as you come in th door. 12. The |iei son who makes you drop your candy and doesn’t even ssjy "Excuse me." 14. Tip person who Jabs you with the sharp edge of his note-book and Just smiles. II. The teacher who calls on you for the part you skipped. 15. The girl who says. “Write these 25 lines for me. I have a date tonight and haven’t time.” 16. The girl who casually remarks within your hearing that she thinks your fellow is the "biggest pill" in school. 17. The teacher who asks you two-thirds of the questions after she has seen you at the Lyric the night before. IS. The person who always "parks" his chewing gum In your desk. A MUSICIAN'S ROMANCE. "Margie." "I Am Climbing Mountains." "Wondering" if. "I Might Be Your Once-ln-a-Whlle,” “I'm a Lonesome Little Raindrop," "Grieving For You," and “If a Wish Could Make It So." "I'd Build a World In the 'Heart of a Rose ." Don't "Feather Your Nest,” 'cause I've got a "Love Nest." in "Tripoli" with a "Hen and u Cow." I've got those "Left- All-Alone-Again Blues" and it’s a "Mystery" of a "Young Man’s Fancy" why "I’m I.ike a Ship Without a Sail." “When You’re Alone” for "With Someone Other Than Me.") "Nobody Knows.” "Nobody But You." that "That Naughty Walts" drove the "Rose of Washington Square" to "Patches." but I heard "The Japanese Sandman,” "Whisp -ring." "Where tin- l-anterns Grow." that "You Ain’t Heard Nothin’ Yet." "When the Oriental Star are Shining" in “I ak »eenn." "If Yon Could Care," "I’d g-t a "Taxi” or u "Karavan" and we’d "Keep Moving” under the "Venetian Moon" till we reached "Chang-a-Ling’s Jazz Bazaar." on "My Isle of Golden Dreams." "Don't Take Away Those Blues.” 'cause "My Home Town Is a One-Horse Town.” but "My Mammy" said that "There’s a Vacant Chair at Home-Sweet Homo" for "My Gee-Gee from the Fiji Isle.” "Tell Me. Little Gypsy." "If You Could Care" for "Caresses" and be "Happy.” If so. "Just Snap Your Fingers at Care." pul on your "Twelfth Street Rag," or your "Alice-Blue Gown" and we’ll go “Down Hie Trail to Home. Sweet Home." WOULDN'T YOU BE SUR-PRISED IF— Robert Byrum refrained from being wlttv? Ernest Killgore wouldn't try to flirt? Margaret Wood didn’t look bored? James McArdtc grew up to he a Quaker? Jimmie Shelton didn’t look important ? Mr. Pickens was elected cheer-leader? Mr. Smith told you good morning? Miss Burns didn't grin when you are taking a test? The seniors noticed you? Helen Bowen didn’t talk Intellectually? Paul Austin frowned? Miss Thonibury didn’t ask you what you wanted? Elsie I Antlers didn’t act mysterious? Carl Green should flirt a little? Our Editor should doll up in a pink silk shirt with harmonizing accessories of purple? Ella Mae Wells didn’t giggle at every opportunity? Charles Hnssler would grin? William Anderson loved Ids teacher? George Lawson should be arrested for speeding? Kathleen followed her nose? Willie Gough refrained from yawning? Mary Gandy didn't borrow a nlcktc? Mr. O’Brien didn’t look sleepy ? Vivian IawIs failed to answer a science question? MY LESSONS. Math, it Is a puzzle. Just don't seem to be. Anything that cm be solved. By a little girl like me, English is to teach me how To speak and write correctly: But when I’m told to study it. I say. "I will—directly." History Is a study about something Which hnnoened long ago. How It will ever licit me, A k someone else for I don't know.Page Six THE SMITHVILLE BREEZE Friday PERSONALS. We express our deepest sympathy to Marvin Sains In his recent bereavement. During the la-It col l spell his spring onions were killed. The Glee (Muli has learned to sing "Let the Rest of the World Go By" quite well. We notice that Miss Josephine Turner has a new book from the library entitled, "Loved and l ist.'' Elizabeth Davis lost her transfer last Friday and was compelled to pay carfare. You see Elizabeth's looks don’t count. At all the latest social gatherings Miss Marjorie B.iss has been requested to recite that heart-rending passage. "To Me It Seems I,Ike Heaven." It is quit touching when given the proper emphasis. MIs Margaret Wood recently went on a food, strike eating only the choicest hits of soap. Fairy soap preferred. The following excuse was turned in at the office on the morning of March 17. ami may be used as a model: Dear Mr. Smith: Please excuse Mr. Hovater's tardiness on March I 1 11, owing to the disturbed condition of the elements and the un-stablcness of the "terra firm i" he met with a very disastrous and unfortunate accident. After two unsuccessful attempts he sit last succeeded in reaching school. Vorv sincerely. MRS IIOVATF.R. PIPE DREAMS. 1. A hundred in Science VI. 2. Exams without worry. 3. History without dates. 4. Cold weatner without grumbling. 5. An accurate weather report. C. A lunch |H‘riod without ropes. 7. To lie a minute I ite without spending the day in the w. k. and I. f. jail. 9. A four course luncheon Instead of beans. 10. Elevators for transportation of mipils only. 11. Graduation day. 12. Cutting cla’s advocated by the faculty. 13. Miss Huganin sporting a vamp curl. 14. Help yourself system In the luncheon room. 15. Swimming pool on top of the building. 16. Summer vacation. 17. Dancing permitted In the lunch room during the vacant period. IS. Ideal street car service —cars every half-hour, during school hours. if. An invitation to the Senior dance. 20. Personal appearance of Gaboo. TOO LATE TO BE CLASSIFIED. FOR SAI.E — History of I'nited States. The owner never had any use for It and is willing to dispose of it cheap. Nell Fryer. WANTED TO TRADE The seals under the balcony in assembly for twelve packages of chewing gum, any make. Gum must be In first-class condition. FOR SALK—My ticket to the math matinee, or will trade for a ticket to a movie. NOTICE Owner will rent space under seat in any class cheap as he always keeps his feet in the aisle FOR RENT—The window row of scats in 204, 202, 223, 221: will be rented at 25 cents a seventh period, whenever drill is held In front of the school house. FOR s ’ K our dignity. Owner will have it cut down to fit buyers or will cut it up In job lots If purchasers prefer. The Senior Class. FOR SALE—After June 1st. my se-t r n th- Tidewater. NOTICE- - Will rent space In my session room desk free of charge to person who will put bo'ir ] in desk. FOR SALE- Science book cheap. Has all the hard lesson torn out. FOR SALE—Odysseys, single copies. 25c: carload lots et reduced rates. Covers of th se mi'v appear damaged hot the Inside Is as good as new LOST A great il - I valuable time with a fickle blonde. FINANCE REPORT GLEAM Recelots Sale -f Monthly Gleams December ltwvao t-m'-ry . ?5.00 March ______ 105.00 May ......... 80 5« Final ---- - 7r5 50 Advertising 487.30 $1.624 30 $1,624.30 Exne-ses Printing __$ 151 00 Fneraving - 22.50 Rhotog’rnhwr 5.50 r-'n to New York— fOolioo and- Bus. Mgr i 235 50 H'»sh Fund 750.50 25' • Knock Down ______ 540.00 Cremation Mg - » 2 ‘ Km'rk Down Bus. Mgr _______ 325.00 I5r K n« ck Down Editor ________ 2eo oo Miscellaneous 035 50 $3.16 .50—$3,165.50 Amount t" h » -aid bv class of RCL $1,541.20 Audited and approved GABOO, FOR SALE! IN ACCORDANCE WITH OUR POLICY OF GIVING THE MOST FOR THE LEAST. WE NOW OFFER THESE MARVELOUS BAR. GAINS: 1 5-Pass. 1912 Ford. $100.00. This Is the most stupendous offer of the season. This car Is In remarkably fine shape. The rims, windshield and all mils and bolts being in A-1 condition. Be sure and. look this up. For any reference as to worth of this car sec owner. Mr. Kegley. 1 Ford Sedan. $101.00. Here is the car for you. It i i an aid to health. Ride in this car and you won't get wet in a rain or sunstroke in the summer. Car recently overhauled by Vocational Dept., and holds a guarantee of six hours. See one of our eighth semester girls for it's riding nuitiltleg. Car used by Mr. O'Brien, owner, night and day. 1 5-Psss. Paige, $101.25. This ear has stood unusually heavy duty as it has been used as a Inis for teachers . However, this only goes to prove the worth of the car. as it still has four good wheels ard one tire which has never been punctured as It is brand new and has been carried as a spare. If you are In the market for a good ear see us. After you look at this car you won't rest till you drive it .•way—ami never rest after th t M-. Jackson, owner, stall's that he has gotten as 'lgh as five miles on the gallon of gas- going down hill. 1 5- Pass. Saxon. This ear is one of the famous "Silly Fix" series and was guaranteed for two month after it left the factory four years ago. All the important anil essential parts of the ear nre in excellent shape, such as the muffler, 'orin s and upholstery. The battery I so strong that It w s able to blow the horn with the lights dimmed last y«“ir. Buy this ear and voti will never buy another. Any points oil running this car will be checfullv donated by the owner. Mr. V. Smith 1 5-P?ss- Maxwell (?) Model. For quick sale, owner will rarrlflce hi trusty car for almost anything as he needs th» money. Tills car lias been •••;«• onlv bv the owner. Mr. E. E. Smith, and is guaranteed to run—some of the lime. Come In and name your offer. SMITHVILLE AUTO CLEARING COMPANY "You keen 'em running." Smithville. Ala.Saturday THE SMITHVILLE BREEZE Pafle Seven Lunatic (entering asylum with attendant): Is that clock right? Attendant: Yes. quite right. Lunatic: Then, what Is it doing hero? • • • Latin is a language— At least It used to be. Once It killed the Romans Now It's killing me. ■ • • Sarah M.: "When I am proi»osed to I want to be out In the moonlight all alone." "How the Sam Hill?" "I saw the funniest man up town yesterday.” "What did he look like?" "One whole side of his face was yellow." "What did the other side look like?" "Yellow. He was a Chinaman." • • • Clarence H.: "How many shirts can you g.-t out of a yard?" Joseph M.: "That depends upon whose yard I get into." • • m mil: Old vou get any marks today at school. Tommy? Tommy: Yes. but they arc whore they don't show. • • • Itastus: Say. Sam. wanta buy a mule? Sam: What ails do mule? Rastus: Nothing. Sam: Den what you wanta sell him for? R.istus: Nothing. Sam: I'll take hint. • • • E. I : Why do men wear large watches and women small ones? T. M.: Because men like to have a big time, • • « E. I..: Why should goat milk be used In a dairy? T. M.: Because a goat makes the best butte. . Mr. Hoviter to Harold Tlnklepnuch on the first day of school: "Is your brother bock nt school this year?" H. Tinky: "I think he's half-back." • • • Mfvle: " friend of mine fell asleep in tb b-. iit i». w|tb th« water running." T tv|e: "Did the tub overflow?” Mlxle: "Nope. Luckily ho sleeps with his mouth open." • • • domes Shelton j»«d Thomas It. Walker dis-tll» w r nlcnhet |„ Chemistry S: James: "This alcohol sure Is slow a cornin'. It enw this g|n«« ne —r will get full.” Thomas fnngrlly): “Well. 1 guess not! It r - r will If you don’t stop tasting it." • • • Mr. E. E.: "Walter, what do you get out of -moklng?" Walter: "Smoke." Bernice Ray, who is ever ready to show her knowledge of French, passed Jim Dupuy coming from school one afternoon and addressed him: "Comment vous-port ex vous monsieur, Jim?” (How are you?) Jim, thinking that she had nothing on him—no. she was not the only one who spoke a foreign language promptly responded: "Comment vous portez-vous. monsieur or.) « • « Amzi Barber: "My. I've lost my pocket-book. " Private: “Have you looked In all your pockets? Amzl: “Sure, all but my left hip pocket.” Private: “Why don’t you look in there?” Amzl: "Cause. If It Isn’t there I would fuint-’ The night was dark and stormy. The wind was blowing hard. A figure dressed In a black fur coat Sneaked sinfully In our yard. 1 stood at the darkened window. Watching hla stealthy glide; As he crept up to our doorway. And tried to get Inside. His bright eyes gleamed in the darkness. As he paused upon the mat: Then in he stole so softly: Be calm—he was only our cat. —Exchange. • • • Mrs. Adams to one of the boys working in the lunch room as Bush School children were waiting for lunch: "Come on and feed the shrubbery.” • • • The boy danced round as though on air. His head was In a whirl— His eyes and mouth were full of hair. His arms were full of girl. He told the maiden of his love. The color left her cheeks. But on the shoulder of his coat It showed for several weeks. Mr. Anderson missed little Ilobson and went to seek him, but could not find him. Finally he wont to the stable to get the horse. And who sat on the horse except Hobson. "What arc you doing on that horse?" demanded Mr. Anderson. "The teacher told me to write a composition on a horse and I thought I had just as well write It now as uny time” was the reply. A red haired boy applied for a Job In a butcher shop. He said he wanted $3. M per week. They asked him what he could do. "Cou»d he A-ess a chicken?" He said: "Not on three dollars per week."The Gleam Staff Eldridge Means------------------------------------------------------Editor Marvin Jones---------------------------------------------- ssociate Editor Robert Byrum-------------------------------------------- Business Manager Frank Powell________________________________ Nssistant Business Manager Marvin Jones.—---------------------------------------Advertising Manager Oscar Applebaum____________________________ ssistant Advertising Manager Ernest Killgore______________________________________Circulation Manager John Gandy---------------------------------------------- Athletic Editor Paul Fontille---------------------------------------------- Art Editor Chas. Hassler........................................Assistant Art Editor Margaret Wood------------------------------------------------I.ocal Editor Geo. Mandv............................................... —Joke Editor Carolyn Henshaw------------------------------------------------Club Editor Elizabeth White........................................ ...Social Editor Edith Bell--------------------------------------------- Exchange Editor Anna Kenda--------------------------------------------------Aiumnal Editor FACULTY COMMITTEE Miss Xeal 11G Miss Miller Mr. Jackson The Gleam Staff r»n4r M— M ... InOU rAll K Arn Fmb Iwn - ■ I. !■»■ « H" MMMl na rnm » " M. .- )•" • Oni AmM »—• ".Am—I «»«• « IW1 K U«i» |«Aa oaUyni I-..I r.-l«r Ou — , . AiMrt i An IUto» Vitiiin W M ° „Uol Om W««M Cm Vl» ll ('• ■ — rtiwfati "Mt-.— Mm two — Aim K»r.U .. “ ...) Mm Oil. MM » ,S«MI . KmH. M« K 1 Afr—1 warn FACULTY COMMITTER Mm M«.i U' 4 •V - ’ U« C. G. Goodwin S. A. McKee I I I Ensley 1 ligh Hoys ICD» Educate yourselves to "Trade in Ensley" where your interest lies. We study your wants in the latest and best MENS FURNISHINGS AND PINE TAILORING Goodwin and McKee "Reliable Haberdashers" S06 Nineteenth Street n: Phone 672 Ensley. Ala.Let’s all go to CAMP WINNATASKA for a real camp WHEN? for ten days this summer Each camp limited to 120 For Information Write or call the BIRMINGHAM SUNDAY SCHOOL ASSOCIATION 401 Title Guarantee Building Phone M. 5369 You'll Always Do Better Birmingham, Ala.j “ENSLEY HIGH STUDENTS!” Your education makes you appreciate comfortably fitting' and well constructed shoes. 'Those shoes • | that are Stylish and Serviceable, with the “Ensley I High Step and Pep” in them in any size and width at I Ensley’s New Bootery i I i ] WILSON-CLARK SHOE COMPANY j “Home of the Rain-R-Shine School Shoes” j 1 I 517 Nineteenth Street Ensley, Ala. j j ...___________________________...___________ —-----• tart Early and Eight ffigaph. Base Ball Goods Best on the Diamond -ft, carry the line J? THAT MAKES FAMOUS PLAYERS I I I • i I • McCAIN HARDWARE COMPANY Tools, Cutlery, Paints, Varnishes, Glass, Roofing, Wire Fencing, Sporting Goods Phone Ensley 80 515 Nineteenth Street i HDI Stewart Drug Company Prescriptions Carefully Compounded Wiley's and Huyler’s Candy Kodak Supplies I Furnas Ice Cream j Sudden Service ! Avenue F and 19th Street Phone 50 Ensley 1 , Gwin-Williams Grocery Co. Wholesale Groceries DISTRIBUTORS White Crest Flour ! Phone Ensley 383 Ensley, Ala.BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONAL MEN’S POLICY Combination Accident and Sickness $5,000.00 Ordinary Accidents $10,000.00 Travel Accidents $7,500.00—$15,000.00 With Accumulations $100.00 Monthly Indemnities Annual Cost $50.00 “A Thrift Policy for the Shrewd Insurer” Sold By i Smith, Newman Smith i R. A. Smith W. C. Newman E. E. Smith 221-22 First National Bank Building Issued by THE PROVIDENT LIFE ACCIDENT INSURANCE CO. i 121 Chattanooga, Tennessee Established 1887CHxah fh SaMo-rT Jpor ■ ' p)at. Co. Q I Phone Ensley 6 i I EVANS PLUMBING COMPANY L. J. MANCIN. Manager I Contract Plumbing and Repairs I 1919 AVENUE E I I ENSLEY, ALABAMA i Display Room 1912 Avenue E Display Room Phone 1072 Green House 2221 Ensley Ave. Green House Phone 74 Night Phone 520 F. R. KELLEY Florist Cut Flowers, Pot Plants Designs and Wedding Bouquets ENSLEY, ALABAMA BOYS We have just opened the most complete Athletic Goods Shop in Birmingham We are especially featuring I Goldsmith Guaranteed j Baseball Accessories j I I LOVEMAN. JOSEPH LOEB i SMITH JEWELRY COMPANY I Jewelers and Opticians I Headquarters for I Class Pins, Rings and All Kinds of Special Order Work | [ ! i • i I 1903 Ave. E, Ensley 123! 1 FIELDS-GOODWIN DRUG CO. ( SALTED PEANUTS— EASTMAN KODAKS PHOTO SUPPLIES JOHNSTON’S AND NUNNALLY’S CANDIES WATERMAN’S | flrfUTY FOUNTAIN PENS ! '“ftoSoc.t® 1 Prescriptions Accurately Compounded —CANDIES Telephone 266 ) Cor. Avenue E and Nineteenth | Street I j ENSLEY, ALABAMA j Sparks-Claxton-Stapp Inc. Wholesale Dealers in Fresh Meats, Fish, Produce, Etc. j Phone 657 and 8 = 1920 AND 1922 AVE. D Ensley, Ala. ( THE BON TON shows its appreciation of your patronage by giving you the most efficient j service to be had. BON TON BARBER SHOP 1905 Ave. E. Ensley, Ala. 124Call Ensley 202 when in need of HARDWARE AND HOUSEHOLD SUPPLIES Quick Delivery Satisfaction Guaranteed Glenn Hardware Company 1818 Avenue E, Ensley, Alabama RUSSELL BROTHERS Photographers and Photo Stock Dealers Picture Frames and Kodak Supplies Have Your Photographs Made By Them Patronize Home Photography j We made the groups in this Annual. Let us make your pictures also STUDIO AT ENSLEY R. W. RUSSELL. Proprietor and Owner Phone Ensley 300 i ! ! • ! I I • I I 125BRASWELL FURNITURE STORE j Dealer in Furniture, Carpets, Stoves, Ranges Trunks, Etc. j Cur Prices and Terms will j Please You. S. G. Braswell, Prop. 1720 Avenue E Ensley ! i i t ARNOLD-KELLY » I LUMBER CO. j j Lumber and Building Material j I t PHONE ENSLEY 110 j Ave. B. and 3Cth St. | I ! Ensley, Alabama j ENSLEY HIGHLANDS The garden spot for a home. Just far enough from the industrial section to be convenient—vet near enough Jo be in touch with all things. R. A. Terrell 503 Title Guarantee Building BIRMINGHAM. ALA. Cole-Graham Realty Insurance Co. REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE RENTALS Phone Ensley 1024 I 1019 Avenue E Ensley, Ala i WALL PAPER ROOFING Complete Line Devoe Faints We Do Contract Work Phene Ensley 1479 Dodge Roofing Supply Company $005 Avenue E Ensley i I i i i i • i i i i i i i i i i i i ! I I I 127i f i i IRWIN WINSPER 1 C. M. CANNON j Fresh Meats and ( 1 General Merchandise Groceries j j Phones Ensley 1200-1201 Quality, Price and j Fairview Station A Service 1 Birmingham, Ala. Wylam, Alabama I i i 4412 7th Ave. Phone Ens. 1388 j !.V — —' — — —..—CL — — «— —. —— — —. — — — — j j THE WOMAN’S COLLEGE OF ALABAMA | Standard Courses leading to 15. A. Degrees. Certificates and Diplomas awarded in Music, Art, Expression. Home Economics, Library Science. Standard “A Grade" College for Young Women Xcvv Buildings. $00,000 Dormitories. Swimming Pool and Gymnasium under competent instructors. Tennis, Basket Ball, and other Write for Catalogue and View Book j i ! i ! ! M. W. SWARTZ, President, Montgomery, Ala. j t__________________________________________________________1 128.V ! i { We Guarantee Satisfaction on I JOB PRINTING j l Tickets. Placards, Posters, Programs, Announcements Prompt Service Always Hub Printing Co. Ensley, Ala. i I Phone Ens. 1078 City Hall Bldg, j W.D. EVANS Jeweler First-Class Work Guaranteed ! 512 19th Street Ensley, Ala. I E. G. Scheuerman J. M. Fox ENSLEY SHEET METAL WORKS Roofing, Guttering, Hot Air Heating. Ventilating, Skylights, Copper Work, All Kinds of Repairing Phone Ensley 1481 513 Twentieth St. Ensley, Ala. CRYSTAL CAFE Ensley’s Popular Restaurant Clean—Sanitary Quick Polite Service 202 19th St. Ensley Albert Gramatas Manager ! I.| Come to Mary Ann’s i j Imperial Candy Co., Inc. —For— Distributing Agent for Light Lunches and i Drinks of All Kinds LOWNEY’S CHOCOLATES Special Service for Special i Parties and Banquets 2209 Third Avenue, North Mary Ann’s Tea Room i Birmingham, Alabama Loveman, Joseph Loeb’s Annex j Byrum Hardware Co. Builders' and Shelf Hardware Mechanics’ Fine Tools and Sporting Goods Distributors High-Grade Paints and Varnishes 410 Nineteenth Street Ensley, Alabama Phone 31 131! Fontille Furniture Co. ! i i I 1714-16 Avenue E •'i m • «i Phone Ensley 1025 Ensley, Ala. ♦ I I I I I l l l I I i i i i i Ensley’s Grocateria 712-714 Nineteenth Street Most Complete Line of Groceries, Fruits, Fresh Vegetables, Fresh Meats and Fish in Ensley HELP YOURSELF STORE t I We Gladly Hein All Worthy Causes I I I l I I t I I l l l I I • I l I I l l t 132I i I R. A. VAUGHAN i - : I ! Groceries and Fresh Meats I Birmingham, Alabama ! i I I Phone M. 1880 [____________________ I I TAKE | l THE “EL” i j i i For Smart Clothes at a | i Saving I I I ____________________________• i W Y L A M FURNITURE COMPANY i j S. C. SLOAN, Mgr. j { I EVERYTHING FOR | THE HOME I COLUMBIA AND PATHE GRAFONOLAS COLUMBIA AND PATHE j RECORDS I { Phone Ensley 648-J s I ? j The Athlete and Sports- ! man Know Best | how to equip themselves for a gruelling contest — that’s why ( j the all demand | i I Spalding’s j All our goods are as charactcristi- j callv standardized as our complete j ! SPALDING lines. | Birmingham Arms Cycle Co. | | The Birmingham Home of A. G. 1 Spalding Bros. Celebrated I Athletic and Sporting ! Goods j L______________________________1 133| B. R. Pegram H. S. Meade i i | Pegram Meade I ! REAL ESTATE, RENTS INSURANCE AND LOANS We carry a full line of Ladies’, Men’s and Children’s Ready-to-Wear Shoes, Hats, Etc. I I | Phone Ensley 9 608 19th St. Ensley, Ala. REMNANT STORE The Home of Bargains ! 401 19th St. Ensley, Ala. ( ! f i • i i • This Space Donated By J. H. TAYLOR Commissioner of Public Safety AN EDUCATED CITIZENSHIP is the greatest asset of any community, and the splendid work of Ensley High School should be a source of gratifications to every citizen of Greater Birmingham. J. R. Hornady| “Our Shoes Wear Better” The old and young will find our Shoes will fit, wear and satisfy. | SHOES FOR ANY OCCASION ( 908nRST AVE 1 Young Men’s Clothes City Shoe Company at Popular Prices Phone 848 1820 Avenue E Ensley, Ala. j | I I j JUST THE KIND OF MOTION PICTURES I YOU LIKE TO SEE AT THE PRICES YOU ' LIKE TO PAY FOR THEM I I I THE FRANKLIN ! ! Ensley THE BELLE THE GARY Ensley Fairfield I ! J. W. ANDREWS, Manager 135r When you are in need of merchandise don’t fail to visit our store. We carry a full line of I | I Dry Goods and Shoes I j LADIES’ READY-TO-WEAR I I AND MILLINERY Goldstein Cohen Ensley’s Department Store 404 19th Street Ensley, Ala. EASTMAN KODAKS AND FILMS. WATERMANS FOUNTAIN PENS LOWNEY’S CANDIES MEDICINE Harduvel Pharmacy Corner Ave. D and 19th St. Ensley, Ala. Phone Ensley 125 IRBY ZEIGLER Real Estate Insurance 411 19th Street Phone Ensley 251 I Sales 7880—Phones Office 7881 ! I CITY PAPER CO. i Manufacturers and Jobbers of Paper 2319 First Avenue BIRMINGHAM. ALA. ! ! i —_____ 137 The South’s Largest Shoe Store GUARANTEE SHOE CO. 1905 Third Ave. Birmingham, Ala. Mitchell Brothers j HABERDASHERS j and TAILORS 1 ! Ensley, Ala. j 1911 Ave. E Phone 255 ••• t • ! I I i i i i i ! i j i i i Base Ball and Lawn Tennis Are two great Spring and Summer games which offer helpful outside social entertainment. Our Line of D. M. Baseball Goods and Combined Line of D. M. and KENT Lawn Tennis Goods offer interesting and unequalled advantages. See our line before you purchase elsewhere. Wimberly Thomas Hdw. Co. I 2011 First Avenue I i I I I i i i I I l I i I I I ! I ! I l i 138mm VWLL MAIN 6950 WHEN IN 1 NEED OF nEREECT 1 I rimting 11LA7E5 2 I 20 — 1ST flUE.., McLURE’S DEPARTMENT STORE The Best Place to Trade READY-TO-WEAR DRY GOODS NOTIONS SHOES 400-402 19th Street ENSLEY, ALA. j 139 V I We Carry the Best Line j I of Men’s Dress Shirts ! in the town, consisting main- j ly of Crepe de Chines. Silks, j and Jersey Silks. See Us First—Quality Guaranteed Prices Right J. Applebaum’s Department Store Crack' uaJ- • yhottitU: r tr n4 Luff. Cf a WJ irkao •Otff WtMe rffjat fen r v5kirnufti f-tne. — Crack I’yciuad-Orcftzr Vir raj Co)) t-r y LEWIS Phone Ensley 682 i i MERCANTILE ! COMPANY J. M. SPARKS f ! i Exclusive High-Grade Groceries i Ladies’ and Fresh Meats 1 1 i Ready-to-Wear Prices Right ! | and f Millinery Prompt Deliveries 1 i i 1810 AVE. E. 2101 Avenue E t i ENSLEY, ALA. Ensley, Ala. f j ! WE RENOVATE AND CLEAN MATTRESSES AND RUGS All mattresses renovated by us are guaranteed not to lump. If you are looking for quality and satisfactory work, call on us. Special attention given to renovating and reticking Perfection Mattresses. ENSLEY MATTRESS FACTORY Phone Ensley 1056 ENSLEY, ALA. 1906-08 Avenue C 141A. ROSENFELD If You Want Early Breakfast, Call Rosenfeld Groceries, Fruits and Vegetables WE DELIVER PROMPTLY If You Want Late Supper, Call Rosenfeld PHONE ENSLEY 386 2123 AVENUE E VISIT OUR SANITARY FOUNT Agents for NUNNALLY’S AND ELMER’S FINE CANDIES PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED Phone Ensley 35 and 247 | I Gilmer Drug Co., Inc. 1 i YOUNG MEN AND YOUNG WOMEN Nearly all of the 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 Bank wants to help you get a start. BANK OF ENSLEY (Ramsay McCormack, Inc.) Resources More Than Three Million Dollars R. E. Chadwick, President S. C. King, Vice-President and Cashier W. C. Maxwell. Asst. Cashier W. D. Suppler, Asst. Cashier C. E. Cole. Asst. Cashier H. J. Cummings, Mgr. Wylam Branch 142 A Printing House with a j j | Three-fold Purpose I I | QUALITY SERVICE j PRICE i ) j Hammille Printing Company i 1714 Third Avenue Main 1446 We consider the good will of our customers our most valuable asset. ! Jewelry Store 1824 Ave. E We Make J§ Your Watch % !V I ! j Run on Time The Home of Satisfied Eye-Glass Wearers RELIABLE JEWELERS 0 OPTICIANS ENSLEY. ALA. Music Store 1909 Ave. E Victor Mandell Columbia and Sonoras Talking Machines Columbia and Victor Records Phone 1427 Phone 1367 i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i t i I i i I 143I i CONSOLIDATED MERCANTILE COMPANY Incorporated Department Store Dry Goods, Notions, Ladies’ Ready-to-Wear, Millinery, Cloth-! ing. Men’s Furnishings, Shoes, I School Books, Furniture, Stoves, | Linoleums, Rugs, Hardware, i Crockery, Automobile Accessories, Phonographs j Wylam, Ala. I i i i i i i I i WE CLOSE At 6 P. M. i On i Saturdays Burger Dry Gods j Company i i i i I l ( l I i i i i I I I I I I I I I I fk MOVING PICTURE MACHINES i j For All Occasions I j Machine With Operator Rented at Reasonable Rates ! Small Portable Machines for sale on terms to responsible parties. ) Especially for use in Schools, Clubs, Community organizations and j homes. Complete theatrical equipment. ) MOVING PICTURE FILMS RENTED i QUEEN FEATURE SERVICE, Inc. J Potter Building 1917 4 First Avenue Birmingham, Alabama i i i i i i i i i i • i ( ! I I ! ! i i i i i 144THE TALK OF THE TOWN Club Breakfasts—No. 1. 35c: No. 2. 45c; No. 3. 75c; No. 4. $1.00. Noon Lunch. 75c; Dinner. $1 and $1.25: Sunday. $1 and $1.50. Counter and Dining Room—A La Carte and Table d’Hote Our menus are certain to please for all dishes take on a new tang and taste when prepared by our clever chefs. Ball Room and Private Dining Room at your service VENABLE'S CAFE W. R. Venable, Pres. Hotel Hillman Chas. T. Seaton, Sec. Compliments of J. ELLIS BROWN I i i i i i I I I i i I I I I I I I I I I When You Want the Best HOT DOG IN TOWN Think of Alex Costos 1815 Avenue E 145BUILD NOW For Quality and Service Call LINDSEY LONG LUMBER COMPANY Phone Ensley 48 Lindsey Long's Long Leaf Lumber Last Longer ' 1 » V-y I I HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS WANTED • TO TRAIN AS I i ILLUSTRATORS DESIGNERS CARTOONISTS Wonderful opportunities for young men or women who like to draw. Commercial Artists earn $150 to $500 per month j Some Birmingham Students Who Are Making Good EDDIE NICHOLLS Cartoonist—Progressive Farmer HAL D. HILL Age-Herald A. B. WINDHAM Columbus Dispatch MISS TERESE M. HOUSMAN Alabama Engraving Co. See PIM ERWIN Phone M. 3240 Wans Bldg. Birmingham, Ala. I i l i 146i i i i i I j i i i i j i i i i i i i $ i j Turner Studio Co. CHAS. R. HATCHER. Manager 228 Clark Building Fourth Avenue and 20th Street PHOTOS OF THE BETTER KIND I i i i KEEP SMILING BREWSTER AND BREWSTER Chiropractors Will j Get You Well : : : Keep You W jj I Woolworth Building—3rd Ave. at 19th St. j Phone Main 2076 j 147ENSI.EY. ALA.. APRIL 11. 1921 Con TcroPoffsiffY' CotTOf s THE KXS1.KY IIK-1921 SENIOR PLA I EAM MARY. !921 INGS OF ANY SENIOR. iHE DELPHIAN ORACLE PI BLISIIEU IIV DELPHIAN DEBATING SOCIETY A IHE D °0 TEK | I Vo'- 1 ENSLEY. ALA. MARCH 17. 1921 No. 2 | THE ORGANIZATION OF THE A PAIR OF BURGLARS IN A CLASS OF ITS OWN MORRIS HOTEL j BARBER SHOP I 1903 First I Avenue I j HUFFMAN BROS., Proprietors This Space Paid For By President City Commission i i j I DR. N. A. BARRETT 148• I -- -- ----- -- ♦ [ j j Eat at GREENWOOD’S I 317 N. 20th Street i i t i i I BEUHLER BROS. The Most Sanitary and Up-to-Date Market In the City We handle nothing but the best of Fresh and Cured Meats. Fish and Oysters. at the lowest possible prices, quality considered. Our motto is always Sanitation, Honest Weights, and Courteous Treatment. Our goods are always guaranteed or money refunded. Yours to Please Call and See Thanks Beuhler Bros. 519 19th Street Ensley R. F. 2IRT2MAN. Manager E. A. COLSON, General Manager I i i i i I I i ! ! I l i i l l l I I i l I [BRITLINC; Britling Number One 1913-17 First Ave., Birmingham, Ala. Britling Number Two 307-11 X. 20th St., Birmingham. Ala. ) j Office Phone M. 367 j ! DR. A. C. FOSTER 1 ! OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN 810-12 Brown-Marx Building • ! ! I l I I l I I I 149THE GLEAM i i i i i i i i i i ' i i i i ) i i i i is one of the many Publications we Print We are growing every day There’s a reason: Personal service to our customers k-------X | Birmingham Printing ! Company | 1701-03 Third Avenue Telephone Main 6898 i iI I I I • I I j i i i i I i i i i i i i i i ! I i l ! i i i I i iiimmuiiiiL-iiiimiimiimiiiimiiiiiiii The Best Graduation Gift Xo more practical and satisfactory graduation gift could he selected for young men and women completing their school career than a Savings Account in this institution. Such a gift in addition to its intrinsic worth possesses the important value of establishing system and accuracy in the handling of money matters. Four per cent paid on Savings of $1 and upwards. The Bank of Alabama Ensley ENSLEY, ALA. THE BANK WHERE YOU FEEL AT HOME I I I I I f I i i i i 151For PRESCRIPTIONS, DRUGS, CANDIES, CIGARS ALWAYS CALL US Ensley 9110 PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED WYLAM PHARMACY C. WALDROP, Proprietor WYLAM, ALA. ffl'TOPJ JTIU cooenv, WYNN-KNOX CANDY COMPANY Wholesale 2304 First Avenue Birmingham 152 


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

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

1918

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

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Ensley High School - Jacket Yearbook (Birmingham, AL) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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Ensley High School - Jacket Yearbook (Birmingham, AL) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

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