Festus High School - Piper Yearbook (Festus, MO)

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 106

 

Festus High School - Piper Yearbook (Festus, MO) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1936 Edition, Festus High School - Piper Yearbook (Festus, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1936 Edition, Festus High School - Piper Yearbook (Festus, MO) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1936 Edition, Festus High School - Piper Yearbook (Festus, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1936 Edition, Festus High School - Piper Yearbook (Festus, MO) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 106 of the 1936 volume:

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O :aff-.15 1-" -'I":', B "gn Rx '.'.'.'..', - 1 15: -1 :B- Q9 . It is with no intention of likening them to chil- dren that we fittingly dedicate this book to its most important characters--the people whose ac- tions dominate its pages and give life and color to its story--the real heroes and heroines of this, our first big literary endeavor--the stu- dent members of F. H. S. , 1.3. avg.- o . . ---1-' .A , -1- '-ss . E51 -' it fa, h '1 z .... ' - .':r::s::s:es:' i f . -2.1. " .'-::e:z.1:ff' :1:'- , -1-5-s--1 W E11E23giQ:Et1'f ,aff -1 ,:':,:g:.E1- sz2,z:.r:3:5ff 32 .f x -' ii' 'zz-: gg:-45:31:31 4, 'f ,. 43-sz .:a::Qi. ffszfgsi 55252, -, ' 'va' eagzefz: J 'ii' . -- ' M. L' we 1 rifle . f. X , -A ,. ., .X wx, oQx'i:fm,y -5, As all children, lacking the experience necessary to perform well the serious work of this world, surround themselves with toys, so THE PIPER staff fchildren lacking experience in the art of making annualsl surround this first endeavor with the symbols of children Y N im g n QQ A Wea 4 'v'5'f"" is . -. E M A, if "g 1,-.5--A agl: sf- 55.3.1 ,, ,., ' bfu' N f335.iiQfX QM, V '-,iv e , SIAYEQ V Af' QQM-'FXEY5fQ1glQQgITgj3 I ADmme'f',mATi0N U Cn,M5i' tS III ACTWITIES Lv FEATURES fffjii sf V Aiiiffff ff' fl ff! ' fflffi' Ruth Juncker Editor in Chief Harold Shell 'Associate Editor Miss Dorothy Rigdon Faculty Adviser Theresa Axtetter Grace Ganeoa Richard Coleman Lois Colin Charles Cook Katherine England Ruth Esch Woodrow Fisher Joe Grohs Q Orville O'Br'1en . Grace Sieli Jeaqette Stauss Emily Rlgdon l soho '-" sz, , .vs-1 - '.-Cf! 1 cg, Q' ' A 1 ,- 'y 'gm if ffjqzgxsd L- fmisziei --f' Q13-A1-l -f al l d so L6 , - ,R ..... F ' 11111:: 2 , ,1.4 ' C 5 ff, ,114 - . 77 ,9 I 1 VJ - ' J W i! ' X5 W5 xv 1 A 1 w ' -' iki' 4 ' 1 '3 , if if A LQ-,4,f.x.!,5X I Q . h ff' " fx.....N ' : X J. ' :ix-ff-W gig i f A cf' , 4 if V., ,x mm, " fknh x 5 X 'A I xv' If !Nh,fZ X' 17 A f X ' . .TQ N X xx , - I " X W I X 5 '- I. .4--'Q 132,06 an 5:1 s-- Q,-.-.- ---4--1-O-"" 4,4-aff' THE FACULTY W.L. Pulliam--Superintendent: Southeast Missouri State Teachers College, Washington University, Peabody general science Harold J. Ulbricht: Missouri University, Illinois University mathematics, social science, physical education Nelle Lee Jenkinson: Missouri University,,Hisconsin University, University of California English and public speaking Evelyn Patterson: Washington University, Missouri University, and Wisconsin University mathematics and Latin Mildred Oien: Park College, University of Wisconsin commercial subjects and physical education Dorothy Rigdon: Southeast Missouri State Teachers' College journalism, English, and public speaking Ruth E. easy: Mount Mary cciiege C' study hall and library H. Mack Stewart: Southeast Missouri State Teachers' College biology, general science, eighth grade social science, and reading Howard Litton: Southeast Missouri State Teachersi College industrial arts Melville'Skoog: Gustavus Adolphus College, Missouri University, Nebraska University social science, boys' athletics Helen Cramerf Missouri University vocational home economics Orville R. Peterson: Central College, Central Missouri State Teachers' College A band and orchestra Lucille B. Edmonds: Missouri University, Colorado University, California University art, music, and penmanship Sidney LaRoser Missouri Business School office secretary Ley 4 Q- N L V. ,, 5 H ' - Kwases ,il ' 1 Q, ,v f' " 2 I . A 3 ' IW .MJ fs , g .ld PS,l::,:?, G 'W " Pearl y' fduuhm 1 'ix , Pit A School Buxldmg Faculfy UF mmf A il 9- U roi!-ly 3,9410 pi Ll . xl fs A -.1 , 'if- f 3x QI N-,annum g 'PA 'J , U ' ' , ll ef 'if fm-0 ' N G 3ffis,1.J ,,, Q f Y -f QM 5 f 0- 4' I 0, 3 Q I4 xx x K J "' X X N 94:7 "" 1 9 fx ' X u 2 . 'J' I uf' " 4 xl f "' ..-:gZ5l2i1?f11 ,.,, - ig? . ' 52- Z-E-111. - "".1:Z2i1?1? f 1 ,---- 1 -ss g ' A H111 W vofgix 1 ...Q K' 5- A A ww-1'-fPt"'-" I .5:ZMMY1YMEx1xwsz1In-f.Lr 0 T' mf ' s , SENIORS PRESIDENT ------ VICE-PRESIDENT ----- URER - - GRACE CANEPA - - REED GERBER Ky M ,. 'Qxm' BILL PORTER Q SECRETKRY-TRELLS sRRGEA.NT-RT-ARMs- - - ORVILLE C'BRIEN 'f f SPONSOR - ---- MISS MILDRED OIEN hs. 1' C L. . 2.5 ' ' , g 5 R R,ilR 5 HOW IT FEELS TO BE A SENIOR How does it feel to be e senior--it feels like a dy- ing of thirst when you suddenly come to a nice, cold, sparkling spring. Being a senior, inflicts feelings of hap piness and sorrow--happiness when you think that you are a dignified senior and sadness when you think that soon you will be graduated. Seniors have the feelingsfof pride, dig- nity, responsibility, and independence. Still, until your senior year in school, expense of school-life is smell. On your senior year, you not only have class dues, but there are rings to buy, caps and gowns to rent, a gift to be bought for the school, snd e commence- ment speaker to pay. Cf course, these are not all individual expenses. To balance these expenses is .that supreme feeling you have and the meny sctivities in which you have the most fun of your entire life. , The above are statements that my classmates, or the class of '36, have made. Now, I cen add e few idees. Contrary to the opinion of the underclassmen, the at- titude of e senior is not that of dignity but rather, naturelness. Of course, by the time one has become a sen- ior, he has acquired some dignity. But the senior realizes that he is Won topn and there is no acting to be done. The last feeling that we seniors have is that of nat- ural sadness. Sad--on commencement night, because we must leeve school. And so, The seniors of '56 say sdieu, Sad, tho' happy, we hate to leeve you, l We shell always love deer F.H.S. We will dc our best to win in each quest. 5 - "' ' x Q. vw- . I K ."" sx-, . ,xi :,. il . Q tx ' I mm Q ' X k " Q I9 mr 1, S+ fm 1 fue, mm 'my vw 'ff mmw 'nn sw' 'ws cw flu' V . P Wig 4: . ,,, nvs C '5- ' X ll cv 'Q s' X.. Blu W. x ll x Cfmfy ,fl emma Heijall I3 A R 1, X Ama J 9- 1 If P.ll1l" 'Ne 511--' buf mpplif X is if Q5 'v I L5-QUT? Easjif' .X -f 1 in Q55 is bi .1 vw 4f'e:i HTG' I C:ll7' C-'f 4 Aft Q- Th 0 : . av 'ia v 51:19 'S I' T 2 11 Gam fresa U N I 7- J' L55 ft mi L haha' lg!!! H174 gfylfgh U 5 .1 Q4 S7 'E ' 9 O 1 In fl V ,QL 1 In gf rwle 0'5y1U" hypeguchaflafl mlrgfa Llalmi ny lsangume I' 'lid Qerbc 9 U Mr from :i SCC Grvhs ma 15 'UG M H Um We Since the SENIORS are SENIGRS and this is their last year in F.H.S., these pages are dedicated to them. 'The following questions were answered by each senior and submitted to THE PIPER. tl. What have you learned in school that will benefit you most in life? 2. What was your most embarrassing moment? ' 5. What are your hobbies? 4. What is your greatest ambition? The statement immediately following each senior's name is a thumbnail description of that person. JOB ALCOTT--An hastener with talent who charms his violin. C11 To think for myself. C21 One day when I was late for school. In my Physical Ed. class, the second period, I started to put on my tennis shoes and to my amazement I found that in my hurry to get dressed I had put on two different colored socks. Was my face red? C55 Eating and stamp collecting. C4! To be able to fiddle like Rubinoff, and to catch more fish than the Honorable Mr. Bill Brooks. ' THERESA AXTETTER--Sunshine, brightening and warming with its rays. Cll To identify UHQSH Chydrogen sulfideb by its odor. C29 CIn Chemistry classD when Mr. Stewart asked me to tell the class how German love stories usually end. If I didn't know, I should ask Herman. C51 Baseball and blushing. C4Y Learn to think twice before speaking. DOROTHY BASLER--A quiet little lady who says little in the love- liest of soft voices. C13 Shorthand, typing, and bookkeeping. C21 Getting sent down to the office for chewing gum in study hall. C55 Reading. C49 To write shorthand at IOO words a min- ute. - ' MARY NELL BLOOMER--A picture on a candy box top Cas nice as the oodies in the boxl. Clj How much there is that I don'tCknow. ?2T One time in biology class I was trying to do my home work for the next period. Hearing my name called but not the question that was asked, I answered with the first thing that popped into my mind pertaining to the lesson, nAmphibia, frog or toadn. It developed that the question had been, 'what genus do you belong to, Mary Nell?n C51 Writing letters and getting embarrassed. C42 Get acquainted with everyone in F.H.S. before I'm honorably discharged, if ever. MARIE BROOKS--A winsome lass with two laughing eyes that miss nothing. CID Public Speaking. C21 My first day at Festus High. C53 Bantam chickens and pretzels. C45 To be a doctor. GRACE CANEPA--Leading student of a charm school, gaily ruling over the hearts of many. CID To annoy the study hall quietly. C21 Telling Mr. Ulbricht to hurry up Cthinking he was out of the room? only to find that he was sitting right behind me.' C55 Hitch-hiking to St. Louis Ctechnique Claudette Colbertl, and collecting rare specimens of pencils. . 1 l , . LOIS CGKIN--Perfect subject for a nWho's When Write-up: artist, singer, beauty. C17 To sew up a dress. C21 When I had to go to the office with a senior boy for matching pennies in Chem- istry lab. C32 Traveling, music, and collecting handkerchiefs. C41 To become a successful nurse. ' CHARLES COOK--A good pal, quiet and appreciative. Cll English. C21 When I fell down the stairs. CBD Baseball and piei C41 To earn 310 a day. STANLEY DAVIS--A dancer of note, with an eye for the ladies and a line to feed to them. C11 The ability to use correct English and to speak before people. C22 When Miss Gaty moved my seat. As I made a turn, I slipped and fell. C51 Dancing and boxing. C43 To make money without working for it. MARY DEBUCHANNE--A fun-girl who loves practical jokes, even when they are on herself. C13 Chemistry and biology. C21 I don't recall any. C31 Swimming and tennis. C41 To be a doctor or a nurse. JOE DERQUE--An irrepressible Don Juan striding along to the music of feminine applause. Cll I have learned to Wbe prepared? Don't trust anyone and keep your mouth shut. C21 I'm not in the habit of being embarrassed. C55 Wood carving and wrecking automobiles. C41 To become an engineer and go to South America or The Hawaiian Islands. KATHERINE ENGLAND--A charming contradiction who talks politics and sings low, sweet torch songs. C11 Probably my music work, public speaking, and journalism. C27 I wanted to say something about William Jennings Bryan at which time I said: nhiss Nelle Lee, you remember William Jennings Bryan, don't you?W Then thinking of Bryan's day I became quite mbarrassed. C33 Music and collecting blue handkerchiefs. C43 To be an orchestra lea- der and a columnist. ' VIVIAN ESCH--A mysteriously -interesting person with a poise and beauty that add to her charm. C11 To work hard if you expect to get anywhere. C21 When I was a freshman, the first day was Girl' Phy. Ed. day. I got lost from the bunch that I was fol- lowing and went into the study hall. The next period I asked a girl where she had been, and she said Phy. Ed. So the next day I went to Phy. Ed. only to find that it was boys' day. CBJ Baseball and volleyball. C43 Never to be initiated again. RUTH ESCH--A peppy dance number with the smile that puts it over. Cll How to use correct English. C21 My first dag in school when I started to go home instead of going to Phy. Ed. C53 Stamp collecting and hiking. .C4j To use the knowledge I have learned in F.H.S. A LYNN ALICE FALLERT--A gracious lady who smiles on everyone and keeps her temper always. Clj I suppose shorthand, typing, and bookkeeping Cif I passj. C22 Well I've many but the most re- cent one was when a friend grabbed hold of one of my curls that I occasionally wear on my forehead and ,stretched it to its en- tire length, about eight or ten inches. C51 Reading and eating pop-corn. C41 Private secretary to the future Mayor of Fos- tus. WOODROW FISHER--A sleek-haired worker who dispatches all tasks with speed and efficiency. C11 Commercial subjects I have taken. 125 ln Latin I when Miss Patterson made Joe Grohs and me sit in the corner before the class. C51 'Swimming and skating. C41 To become a tight rope walker. EVELYN GAMEL--A rippling brook, singing, sparkling, and going on and on. ill Mathematics or typing. C21 When I said in American History that Both Tarkington killed Lincoln. 131 Swimming and hiking. 141 To graduate from high school. REED GERBER--An electric current glancing quickly and shedding light on all as it passes. KID Journalism combined with Eng- lish, history, Public Speaking, and commercial arithmetic. KZ! It is yet to come. 151 Singing, reading, writing, dancing, and photography. C41 To be an advertising manager of some large concern. BILL GRIFFIN--A smiling man-about-town wearing a basketball suit and an air of contentment. C19 Nothing. CBD When my kid sister beat me playing tiddledywinks. C51 Playing hop- skotch and tiddledywinks. C41 To be as good a tiddledywinks player as Bill Porter. JOE GRCHS--A swell fellow who tries to hid his better self under a Ntoughw covering. Ill Business arithmetic. To pre- vent me from getting gypped in any kind of trade. C21 When a bunch of matches caught fire in my pocket during study hall one day. C51 Baseball, football, swimming, and skating. l4D To juggle five balls in the air at oncei JUNE HEDDELL--A little sunbeam, busily dancing to and fro. Cl! How to serve in Home Ec. C21 When I said Ex-lax Chapelle in American History. C39 Keeping -all the NEW papers I made in high school. C41 To go through one whole day without making a mistake at the Golden Rule. WALTER HOW4-A friendly giant with musical tendencies. ill 'To keep my nose out of other peoples business. Q23 The afternoon when I blew the bass horn to pieces. Q31 Milking cows and making model T Fords run. i4! To be able not to laugh at Mr. Pulliam when I am sent to the office and nHeN gets flustrated. AVA LEE JONES--A vibrant proof of the old saying, NGentlemen prefer blondesu. ill Independence. C25 First day at Festus High when entering study hall, Miss Gaty asked me whether I was an eighth grader or a freshman. IBD Standing on the forlorn corner waiting for Grace Canepa. Q41 To make people'believe what I really am Cambitiousl. RUTH JUNCKER--A modern Cinderella whose fairy godmother has endowed her with an abundance of abilities. ill My commercial work and journalism. C21 When I barged into Phy. Ed., put on my tennis shoes, and locked up and discovered I was in a boys' class. KSJ Dogs, books, elephants, Cnet real ones! swimming, tennis, and paper dolls. C41 To write a Pulitzer-prize winning novel and marry a millionaire. ALBERT KAPPLER--A human question mark, the only answer to which is an E grade. C11 How to get a goose-egg in Shorthand II. C21 When I was a sophomore, I slipped on the top step of the second- story lending and fell all the way down to the door of 201 where Mr. Ulbricht was teaching history. He came out and said, nWhat's going on here?N .C51 Collecting stale jokes. C41 To sell 500 cases of Three Star Hennessey to the Women's Christian Temperance Union. THEODORE KRETZMANN--A twinkle coated with seriousness, and pos- sessing all the qualities of the musician he hopes to become. Cl1 That I still have something to lesrn. C21 One day while the chorus was practicing on the stage someone behind me broke my suspenders end I had no belt. C51 Fixing broken things, sports, talking, and music. C41 To become a great .violinist and live long enough to acquire an old nge pension. LEGNARD MANGIN--A greet big grin 'rolled in personality. C11 How to make Miss Gaty smile, when she's really burning up. C21 When I was in American Problems and Mr. Ulbricht told us to name some states and I said WDelawereH. C31 Learning new songs and hitch-hiking -to bull gdmes. C41 Make something of myself. MILDRED MCMULLIN--A delightful personality, concealed under an unruffled quiet exterior. C11 I have found that if you want to get ahead, do your work and not depend too much on the other per- son or you may get 'slipped up on. C21 When Mr. Pulliam came into the Citizenship class to make an announcement. He was talk- ing about some tickets that he wanted us to sell, and I began talking to my next door neighbor. He sau me and said: nwell, Mildred, if you want to make this announcement, you may come up here in front of the room, and I'll take your seet.N C51 Reading. C41 To become a reporter for a large newspaper. MILDRED MURPHY--An Irish Colleen with e twinkle in her blue eyes. C11 Bookkeeping, shorthand, and typing. C21 When I was reading aloud to the Am. Problems class and I came to the word Portuguese end said everything else but that.- C31 Dogs, reading, hiking, and collecting oddshnpcd glasses and pottery. C41 To hand in e perfect bookkeeping set end to write shorthand at 120 words a minute. I f VIRGINIA MCNAMEE7-A dainty little miss who very quietly mekes friends with everyone. Cl1 Typing. C21 The dey I fell off the steps of e South bound bus end than was laughed et by two girl friends. C51 Photography, dancing, and cooking. C41 To be a graduate nurse. CRVILLE C'BRIEN--A smell charge of dynamite just dying for a chance to explode. Cl1 When to talk and when not to talk. C21 When I was in the seventh grade and three senior boys hung me up on the lockers in study hall by the back of my belt. C51 Sports and adventure. C41' To play college footbell and professional baseball. A ARCHIE PILLIARD--A humorous character ss colorful as the clothing he wears. C11 Public Spenking. C21 When returning to the study hall Cafter being sent to the office1 Miss Gnty told me she didn't went me in there. Of course, I had to turn around and walk out. C51 Making noise in the study hall and play soft bell. C41 To travel. BILL PGRTER--King of the pluyboys, carefully hiding the fact thot he.works like u Trojan to improve himself in Music, dram- atic work, etc. 111 How to uct. 1I have acted like n wise guy ond now I am e senior1. 121 I mn u very lucky young man for I cen't be embarrassed 1I thinkl. 151 Having u good time. 141 To live as long as Theodore Kretzmenn wants to. BERNICE REHEISSE--A soothing culm in the midst of turbulence. 1l1 How to be quiet in school. 121 I wore two different shades cf stockings to school. 151 Hiking and collecting snapshots. 141 To graduate from Festus High School. VIOLA RIGDON--A black-eyed chnrmer with red-hot repertee. 1l1 English. 121 The time I broke the heel off my shoe and went stumbling down the steps und finally landed into the nrms of a Weave men' who had unconsciously come to my rescue. 151 Kick- ing everything end everybody except the bell when the Phy. Ed. class plays soccer. 141 To be a nurse in a Child's Hospital. EMILY RIGDQN--An nttrcctive dish, seasoned with a sense of humor and topped with n lot of personality. 111 Cooking---I hope--heh, heh. 121 That would be herd to decide. 151 .Play- ing the piano, singing, end reiding 1not ell the time1. 141 To become n better typist than Albert Tengore, und 3 better pianist than Pndcrewski. BENJAMIN SANQUINETT--A storm cloud that never advances further than thunder--and after thet, sunshine. 1l1 I have learned to stay single and bring up my children the some wuy. Oonfound muy- be I better not use that, or should I say Chemistry--with e little nitric ncid added to so much glycerin which of course gives you nitroglycerin, end blows your troubles sway. 121 I csn't remember any embarrassing moment. 151 Painting sky- scrapers from skyhooks, growing finger nails like those of Fu Msn Chu, and hunting 1blondes, brunettes, and red-hesds1 so fer into the night4 141 To croon like the one und only one, Bing Crosby. -MARTHA SANTSCHI--A smiling artist whose soft voice points pic tures with words, equal those thot she draws. 111 Mathematics, public speaking, end biology. 121 At the freshmen, sophomore party, I was sent through e peddling machine end I got nesr the end I found myself going heed over heels over Mary Debuchenne. 131 Christmas end birthday cards and making bird houses. 141 To be an artist. g INEZ SCHUBERT--A tiny maid with a large circle of friends, 111 new to speak in public without getting scared stiff, 121 In World History, Mr. Ulbricht called on me for a question, I ans- wered with my usual answer, NI don't known. My book which was very old was laying on my desk and Mr. Ulbricht said, hYour book looks like someone used it. 141 To be an airplane pilot. GRACE SIELI--A bunch, of talents rolled together and' tied with gaiety and happiness. 111 Every subject, activity, and teacher of P.H.S. has taught me to look into the future a little and won- der how I will meet the nhard knocksn and pleasures of this World. 121 The time I fell down the stairs' and broke both heels off my shoes. When I had landed safely, I looked up to see hr. Ulbricht laughing so hard that his spectacles shook. 131 I like to reed odd books, listen to good music, and nfooln with the radio. 141 To be a parachute jumper??? WANDA FAY STEl'NER--A tooth-paste lady with a disposition that hermonizes with her attractive smile. C11 Grammer and commer- cial studies. C21 The time I said "cheese" for "Chess" in rea- ding class. C31 Collecting photographs and setting hair. K41 To go Nway out westn and stay as long as I want. NICK WALZ--A tower of strength with all the steadfastness of Gib- ralter. 111 How to sleep without snoring.q 121 Fell down in study hall. Q31 Horses. K41 Become a farmer. ELAINE WELSH--A china doll, fragile and dainty. Q11 Public speaking. C21 When I was taking all my books home fincluding ir-K1 and I got to the last flight of steps and fell and my books sblattered all over the hall, but I held on to the ink for dear life. 131 Hiking and collecting handkerchiefs. C41 Beauty culturist. 1 WILFGRD WIDEMAN--A ycuthful edition of Santa Claus. C11 The art of 'spit ball shooting and learning how to keep away from girls. G21 The time Miss Gaty ran me away from the library. C51 Riding with Bill Brooks and picking up girls. Q41 To be a millionaire. 1 1 .'1 ', 5 I r-1 - . 1 1 . 1 . x nil' 1 1 g1,1',1k,,,.. 1 Q I 1 1 1 15.5.1 Viv.. I . 1 1.'.1. . '1 ni .- . .'..1 1 1 V-1.-"IJ ' " 111.-.1'.. " A A 1 ' 1 1 11 1.f1.111f1'?L '1-I-11.1.14 1 , lr: 1. 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'ef' 1- 1.152151QE-.-1'3fl'j51?-is-I-Ziriri-Erffiiiiy ' 45 'I'f7'3"1f7?5?55fE1EiT21 '3i2N15' ..-.-fini' '4"f"' 115:-:5:'E54'f'-'FE.Lf:3t?f?5:E.1:l' , '33 15,3 if-Zjzlg ' ' ' ,if13Zg"Q:5I.:411rfr- -Ig: N ..e.g1iQ2f:ir3:5.5:f:i:Q:1f'"' 2ff?.-Z-'-4'-i:1:P1:7:5:i.11'i-,Q L 1, ."7'-:.g"5:2:2'i:-kfi' '1.ftf7:P.111322355?:1'7'1'i:1:1:1:3:C: ..11.1??s?fsia,..fi5?1:wv' 1 Q f jifff ,.1,,igg,gs:vgsg1gs5gfzsiggazsis.:ss:s.f:ss:s1:1f1f' .wt-'1:1:1:-3-I-1-:3" -. ,-, ,,,, , ,---A 1 ,.3:-ggigzfgtlij'-3153:-igg"5:3:I-512+ Hggtgi-Z5,' 1 ,f f:f::-521:-1 Q92 'A if ' ' fs :f7ff?:?fi5if3f3'1F5If,- sfiffx' W 'z 1. , 'ff . ,' -5 I ,gif ' 1 1 , 1 ,ini -' 1 1331 1 1 iff" 1. '.1T11Q1'1 D :L . LJ is-ff' .---",,' ."1'1!-1'1'1'1:1'1' - ,Q-Q1.kg:5'4?j LZ' -- ,mush ' I Z, iff!"""' ' 1 1L1.1.1?i1a1'pag'j.,g,.,. 5, , -'iifiiifg' ':' X -if " www- - '.'1f,Zff,'f5?5?1'igfF?.1'1'-, 1-114111119121 Q a .S give f ff iid? ' . f 1 4 'B ,ff . f", :HEMMTTWMN '35f59:f471' 1 E M M """ krf':':"iki :5:'if5?1'1'- Q, N --. gi-, 11111 www? 1 "" 5 Xing mE54HGLhH 11,15 Y V Q W Y Q A V- 4 Shy? V 1-mZ'!,0,11Qi55ffi:1f:'Egi'Q111,17 1 1' - .r' 1, R r'-Lv 60 ,-A112271-ff. if ' f ,N f "'::,. . , 6 k 1,35 I H ' nxt p '9ff72"'f""i"' - '-Q:-5 ,5-f-gf :Q ff" 'uxx "-xg. X, N bf I N , -Hg NL.. 'x ,, - " ' Ei g . k 55,1 .vu , , 99 I is .X ,Q .S 144 " , , ,prix XXX U 'MIA H I V llflilll! fm f x x s ll Y fflfbnvg-IJNHVV fflffff 1 f I W!!,wumfffffffhipall HQ? ' ' ufffffxff, U R r v 15 if :size ,, .- 1 .TUNIORS -gf 3 PRESIDENT - ----- AUDREY GRASSMAN VICE-PRESIDENT - - - MYRA HALRERSTADT i 1 If SECRETARY ------ JEANETTE STAUSS Q' . f 1' TREASURER ---- SALVATORE PUSATERI SERGEANT-AT-ARMS - - - ,- BILL BROOKS ' ' spor-rsoR - - - - - - MR. MACK STEWART ffzlitj t , ' . D W HOW IT FEELS TO BE A JUNIOR To be a junior is to feel Njust like a feather in the breeze, floating aimlessly, and enjoying our Ngolden yearn of high school to the fullest. 'Unlike the seniors who try to put on a lot 'of airs and act very dignified, we go through our school days in a carefree man- ner having very few worries to darken our horizon. The junior year is when a student sees school life from a very pleasant angle. After being beaten and snubbed for two years it's just like a drowning man being pulled out of the water. I Of course our life isn't all sunshine. We also have our headaches. The biggest menace that hengs.over us is the junior senior banquet. We work our fingers to the bone just to give those hunger seniors a meal. It's hard to take when we think that we are giving the seniors a big Wfeedu in return for the beatings they gave us when me were Wfreshiesn but after all it's worth it to get rid of them. Wf?'re only kiddin', seniors.l Also this type of work, selling candy to raise money for the ban- quet, that goes along with it, is Very helpful in later life. Another point to consider is that when you are a junior it is the first year you are allowed to take any commercial sub- jects, public speaking, etc. These subjects had previously been closed to us as freshmen and sophomores. We juniors sometimes think of our pest years in high school as the Wabusedn freshmen, sophisticated sophomore, and the year tc come when we shall be dignified seniors but we would rather be happy-go-lucky juniors. Our greatest ambition is tc step up next year and show the pefple what a nreuln senior class is like. nn: 'P' S va 'lmm lvj 'Wilbur Backer' 94111. us 9153 mnem- ' 11 i QP' 'N I f ,I Bob Grlnln Lucgf mae Xuff W 'IW . jixch ' 6190 I If f H 'fi C'l 'Na hfmats QPF 17u9w q , 11 N I "'f+1- Banda l1l I 5am 9,1115 Sumor C1455 'ddjfgd 1. "4 , ouschll' vi li 1:4 pl C gr Q K' 'M mm-'f' 'Hy 'smith 'Fd Ball' 'me' sz.-P f ,, J J P 1 . Q , .....-..- V "J:' . ,I,A.,,,f A,:, PRESIDENT ------ - 1-ALLEN RIGDONI VICE-PRESIDMNT ---- .NDREYI PJSATFRI SECRETARY ------- E ETTY BLACZIJELL TREASURE? ----- - - HUGH PLRNESC SPONSOR - - - - - MR. MELVILLE SKOOG '.'.','.'. . IW.. 'Q Q "L -2:-1 ' .Q '..IZg.j..5: Qv '. if A 55:3 . ' 1. l . uk 2534 - '.-LC' y. ' 1 . . , f", ,.,,g:""i ff -'4-I ff! 5,1,. -- M SOPHOMORES Ig . , Q 1 A W L P . Y , Q , t i f Q 9 N HV? lm U5 1 , 'Q M b N gli Aylwll '?- w I 'ri gig fi 42 W . -35' o HOW IT FEELS TO BE A SOPHOMORE His thoughts on the first day of school: NOh boy, oh boy, yam I big! Didja see the look in that freshman's eyes when he asked me where the journalism room was? Guess he could tell I knew what to do around here. Hey, what's this comin'! Gosh, it's a senior--guess I'll kinda stroll over in the other direction. Hunph, passed in front of me, did he? Well, if I thought for a minute that he did that on purpose, why, I'd ------- W His thoughts after nine weeks of school: NOh, yeah, I remember now--those things they call exams. Uh-huh, I know we had 'em last year. Say, I wouldn't want any- body to hear me say it, but I don't know as I'd mind bein' a freshman again. Their exams are a snap and I'll bet these soph- omores' ain't so funny. Anyway, I'm glad I'm not a senior--bet theirs are plenty tough. Hope that swab of a senior that-keeps passing right smack in front of me flunks flatter'n a pancake!! Would I laugh. Heh, heh.N His thoughts on initiation day: UAh, here comes a freshman. Oh, yeah, it's one of those library pests, too. Will I fix him! Hope I get a swat at him tonight at the initiation party. Course, when I I didn't like that sorta stuff so much, but just to take it on the chin CTI, so why shouldn't he? some fun swinging a paddle this year instead of Wish it was a senior instead of a freshman I was dle at. They think they're so much smarter than was a freshman the same, I had Boy, it'll be stopping one.N swinging a pad- anybody else a- round here, and they're not a bit--well, not very much anyway. Why I.do believe the big high-hats look down on the teachers. Oh well, let'm have e good time while thny're here-they won't be for long.N His thoughts on the last day of school: nGee, here 'tis the last day of school. You know I hate to admit it, but they're some of those seniors that I was heginnin' to kinda like--not very many of them, course, but some. Well, guess there isn't any danger 'bout me gettin' promoted, but I don't know whether I wanna be A junior or not. You hafta work pretty herd, and besides they raise the clcss duts, I think. Anyway, every junior I ever saw thought he was justa little too big to suit me. But just take the sophomores, we don't think we're so big. We're not green like the freshmen and not sophis- ticated like the seniors either--no sires--WE'RE AN OUTSTANDING CLASS!W , . Q -f - .. .. x mq 44 And 4' t X A XI I I ' - N 0 - Q I - fi YH M P f 0 will and Pell 'P145'ur H'-huh. Hlarfm lldfei Lucas M71 Skull P'-hh Drvfij mired W Q 1 -. a X 4 ' .Q L, fl' . V -y Q -X '- la ' eo 64' D, 4 d C . f IH K ep L5 6 N' L P9'1?eBvGW UmD'i"" ud"e9Jflw1" hiiofa ws Eusmawl 'Lu s,f9u"' "Gm " it v i 4 4 ' In N ll kg In 1 - 'Le Sf- " 80111 Euv-'ns my EMW5 M115 34:05 4P'czUa. 1,551-11' mac mass sl?hlMlfV Class 'A B94 41 ' SOHT1 sich 'run GNSSYA B Scanwdl lc' Lafhnlz HEPYNQYI .mth 5 - ' X I ' x 4 ' 6 H ' 9 ssh - " , JI V J q"0ld pw-b'v X"9h Xarnd "ne rms' ' ya 9..d"" num, mvs "Wh Mah" - 6' 5 Q Y Q SQHESQ11-U-ll any 5, uv' mx, ' ...J mmf' 105 94+ 11 U X ' Hu A 14 Mn D14 mg 17.-Ag g gluwl 'yu Colm sseu UMM - - 1- Q k W. - 1 U A :P ' -x Q11 ! - if , , CL, 7 F f : - Ce HCTVS urn Aim! farms Hone, Allen QM-fl 'vga mam Mala' Sshgrfh 3 1 ' l, f gf f g' fl H 9 Jxu.,-.kj if i - X I Qi X N. QE ,H If - 3 5 I! J J X SX - 1 P A fix"-Nxyj N., Q .M w f aX Q ffm Mtllig " . 1 , ,lrj A ll, ,R ll X . X . if ff '-------..J ,f ..-L N-.--K-Eff," Z' fa-91. ' 5" .. 'N-N,,-ff., 1 FRESPHWEN , 'E -53 PRESIDENT - - f 7- - - -, - CHESLEY BENNETT VICE-PRESIDENT ------ A E: A 17: 'NE 5. T . - BRUCE REED 15555555 44:3 : ,,,. SECRETARY ---------- BOE DEAN , 3 ft N TREASURER -------- IDNA DUNNING ""' L' , A jfIjIQE SPONSOR ------ MR . HAROLD ULBRICHT ET N' fb 3 V? fx as 3 HOW IT FEELS TO BE A FRESHMAN We entered high school, a bunch of very scared children, and experienced the usual difficulties in finding our rooms and study hall seats. It was a terrible letdown, because as eighth graders the grade pupils looked up to us. But, then, saying nWe're freshmenn sounds so much more dignified than saying, nWe're eighth looking at us We thought it heads in the senior custom. graders.W It seemed that the high students were and thinking up ways of making life more terrible. was funny the way the seniors went by with their air, but later We found out it was just an old lt made us feel Very young at the first of the year when we saw a senior, but later we just passed them and didn't pay much attention to them. Came the initiationi For weeks the sophomores talked about what they were going to do to us, and when the time came, they did just what 'they said they would, and a little more. Our motto became, Ulf they can dish it out, we can take it.W The one thing that revived us was the thought of what We'd do to the freshmen next year. After that, we sometimes almost forgot We were freshmen, until some upperclassman would suddenly bring us back to earth. One thing about us though, the upperclassmen may run over us, but we're always able to get up and Walk away. Although might think. we're called green, we're not as green as you For instance, we know how to talk Mr. Pulliam out of a 10,000 word theme, even if we can't all spell his name cor- rectly. Why, we can think up better excuses and faster ones than any other class in school. l Wall we've never been sophomores, juniors, or seniors, 7 but from what we've heard, the higher you go the better gets. And we're headed for the top! . Q . ' f 9 .fu af f r Q nb A E f K qqigfbi, Qulna 1w"V Aagzrzi SUN ham: Milf", Vu x'4'i'5 Elms Sn-ll l"lnu BPM! H' mu 'PMS MN swf .In -1-:WJ ml, .f M - ,R fum 7 fl NH TR 1 N ,f Sunnis V' 'lm .od mn 0'3,.n" "lil, 5,,,3u"' 'Han mall 'Inu Law' "ll lwi5"" 'Ima 310 in U.-5 P A fig.. K . r . 7' L I 5, ,. ,' J 4' - 0 L .L- 'QB mzflflv All lhqlln much. X,r"ls AWN, 5,hyl"' Lair! 5uf4"t 44m gn,-I' uE"da,1 Hrbaf 4,5553 aqua' LM4, 3:57 'ls J ' .. ' S 1 H - ll 2 c fi A 6+ 4 4 53'--' --If: f- A U an' Dunning gshllfj VIA mar! Mm. arab mq'9:Zv"'1., mwnc U03 arvd auanvvxqa sk fhlz. 3" lash! fznflfe A mi-mins Tl V p 1 Q Qs 1 L I - - s 941 f' 5a I H K 13 f if 'L x f' ' hhllvf Wu 3009i A ffl-dlff' EN Rufus' 'bm pw' 'hm gm" M4111 Pleafw 5'm.,, ymil freshman Clan 5 JA ,l,!fv,1"F 5 59 A A 5 AA Saad' v-nv" CMHWM lohnei- V9 when of Ph'-Us PAW". aullx low hm!! M1115 Ilhffeth UV ns 5 'P , I x , i C is h Q 'I .1 C H ' - ' A U X f A " H 9" hmfi wif" mv- L-H1 "Ha M" Sm HJ Ruf".Hoi5'r5 una Sw" 'U-f..f'n+-'S My MW' G 6 6 lf' Ch f 31 I o ' X f ' lr X4 hm' Sell? "ln Sw" 'll Sand hI"11m INT' ,Ml 11-Wert L"4nu L" "n gmwll Mn yawn' "vid 7,-155 MMM md' .4 f G E .wx 41 " 9 Q, 1. x' P PM! W3 l'fln Dawg mum- WR' inn Vp! nh'9In.l Cook .Hn 5l""'hl r hy Blink ohh fflofb DMM- MIPV . 5 ky ,Ns X ' ' H sw W5 C:-M2 "Nalin IAUM nj Qunpfau SGEP11 Apealur "Umm :ff-""l HMB gfehf ibm 5c5""5Q BW, 35,9 ' A W - K 'ls , X55 Q33 ...1'1T1L.. f:,,., ,, NX ---i.-,..-.- ':?!."! -', rm, -1-'R ,X .A 51 --...,,,-,--hu X? ir WV-M-i 1 Q. L 'X 35. tiff 1 I EIGHTH GRADE 'Q PRESIDENT ------ 4- - BOE RosE , IJEXS' . VICE-PRESIDENT ---- PAUL BECHR gif SECRETARY ------ RDA SARIEGO .,,,, TREASURER - ----- ADA SARIEGO E ':g:5:2f5-1 V, ang f SPONSOR ---- MR. HOWARD LITTON Q 1 X i I ! ,g:212:' , Eilfaiflilz 5i2f1?21. "5f113F21- ." 1. Rf ,now rr Faris salrrn On the first day of school, I was up bright and early and anxious go be the first one ' 'V 5 e high school buildina. gym ytwfiy seemed bright and g adan thought I was just about Qmyihlmartest person in town. But my mood feeling was short lived for, whom should I meet inside the door but s swell heeded, dignified senior. HScram, you little 'punr' h fore I put you there you belon3.N With mv knees Pnioiing together are my teeth Phattvrinu loudly, I stamuered helplessly, HYes, sirv, and thon stumbled past him. I didn't feel so well after this encourter but as yet my good spirits were not entirely diminished. Us were supposed to meet in the auditorium, so I strolled in and sat in a seat near the door. The next thine I knew, I was sitting out in the aisle with a lordl' senior stendin: over me and slarins at me. . .J -J nGet out of hers and stay out, you little ant.H With sore shins ard a broken heart, I gathered myself to- gether and slunk away. The rest of that day was a sad one for me and I kept thinkinr, Nwhat a world. Oh, death, where is thy stingln But the next day I cane back as fresh and happy as ever. I walked into the study hall and immediately found a nice com- fortable seat. After a while I noticed a senior asking for per- mission to speak. His request was quickly granted so I thought I would do the same. Miss Gaty just looked at me as though she had never seen me before. KOf course she haQnLt2J All that day and throughout the year, things went much tho same way. We eighth graders were entirely neglocted for every- thingf except abuse. I When Mr. Stewart's frog died, Mr. Ulbricht said that it was probably an eighth grader who did it. Also when pencil marks were found on the walls, the oight grade promptly received the blame for it. But in spite of these things, I liked the eighth grade in most ways. The eighth grade is at the high school and this made me more acquainted nith the high school students and their activities. I soon learned the names of the basketball players and other athletes. There were also many activity periods and this was a great change from the routine of the grade school. At the high school you are allowed to do many more things, and this was one feature I liked best. Yes, the eighth grade has many hard knocks but I jcyfully look forward to the coming year when I will then become a green freshmen. And when a senior goes by swaggering and saying, VI can't believe it, there ain't no such animal, N I simply grit my teeth and say to myself, NGnats to you, sirln .iv-.A 3 - Y, ,. llllll .- ., ff A-. 1.1155 .ag ff- 1 43, ,, gf., .Q ' . ,f 'yy -1 ff.',- ' G. wig 1 r f X .--N x N ' Vx ' mi I --Q 4 , 'V ' lu-Q," ,.,q, . - , ' W,- EIGHTH GRADE From left to right: Top Row: Howard Simms, Sam Shapiro, Richard Hupp, Jack Knotts, alvin Arnold, Fenton Parke, Jack Cockerham, Jerry Ebrans, Cordon Heddell, Victor Tindall, Raymond Buehler, Bob Porter, Henry Elliott, Franklin LaRue. Second ROW: Eddie Schreck, Lillian Meador, Karjorie Cook, Velma Etheridge, Virginia Drury, Vernetta Govero, Fern Cook, Kathryn Foosey, Jeanette Colin, Opal Cooper, Pauline Cazaux, Elea- nor Knickmeyer, Norma Lnghes, Gertrude Bryant, Dolphin Wagner, Paul Becker, Wilfred Miller, John Martin, Mr. H. Litton, Sponsor. Third Row: Victor Kretamann, Warren Lucas, Marjorie Esch, Catherine Fitzgerald, Catherine Rowland, Marian Bender, Gracemary Christy, Gertrude George Lichty, Martha ann England, Norma Lee Gehrs, Wilma Watters, Irene Veste, Ada Sariego, Mary Mae Saeger, Wendell McCreary. Fourth Row: Jerry Rigdon, Carlton O'Brien, Julius Santschi, Cecil Bannister, Earl French, Ivan Schubert, Edgar Boyer, Bob Rose, Billy Abel, James Cox, Glen Willm, Norvell Cibbs 1 ff ,i,m?i', . . ' --'G 'E hl.. flgu ',l'A ,g.-, N V D A,4I 1 E :,, T A'f' .f .. ' ff" .4 '.,. V' , ,-,,' : ',c.5.F:I:3f2 X' I J! ' M-f "" f ' 1?.ol"4" 2.1 V 1, -QQ 1 , 1 K' 3 5? 'J ' , N. W 5, 4, 1 0, l, ' W ff f f R X f A j 1 J , 2 QQ , Q j A X 'ffff " 5' K 7' g Q l - ,AA.,,, Q ff' . X - 'Y ,iff WX N X XE? .. f . V,,,.. I? f '- K W: ....,,-4 VOCATICNAL HUGE ECONOMICS Vocational Home Economics was introduced into Festus High School this veer. Non-vocational hone economics usually includes cooking and sewing. In addition, vocational home economics, which is a two- year course, includes home nursing, family relationships, home- management, child care and training, clothing selection and buy- ing, food buying, dietetics, and the related subjects of science and art. During the year the girls not only have had guests at small dinners and lunchecns, but they have entertained the faculty members and the board of education at s large dinner. Home projects form another important unit of home economics A home project is practicing at home what you have learned in classes. By home projects the girl betters herself in that type of work. Home projects for related work, as it is also called,D are important in home economics. Camp Gravois w ich is located near Versailles, Missouri, is closely connected with home project work. With this place of recreation in mind, every future home-maker tries to do more outstanding work in projects than her fellow classmate. Several prominent ladies of this town select the girls who have made most progress in homo projects. The home economics girls have organized a Home Economics Club in F.H.S. and a chapter of WFuturc Home Makers of Missourin The purpose of the latter is to give recognition to outstanding home economics girls, while the purpose of the Home Economics Club is social as well as educational. Ham: Sc, ls? and Zml luur .Hom ic. 5111 and 7111 hour -ps!!! X 24 jg Ham Ee, Slh and 9lh hour 17" 'Y' V Q manual Trammg Qournahsm Bwlogy HISTGRY OF BIOLOGY Biology has been taught in this school only two years and although the equipment is limited it has worked itself into a very interesting class. Some interesting collections, including a catalog of native wood, have been made. The class has also a collection of snakes including King snakes, checxen snakes, water snakes, garter snakes, and grass snakes. Terrariums in which to Keep them have also been made by the students. Probably the most important fact of all is that the F.H.S. Biology class has the best aquarium in Southeast Miss was donated by the Pittsburgh Plate Glass Company o City and contains one hundred twenty gallons of water. PUUIML TRAINING Manual training was returned to the curriculum this year, after several years' absence. Approximate five boys signed up for the subject. As a result, of much labor and lumber and project room were built to the shop. Throughout the year the boys any piece of furniture they desired, and could be used in The classes as articles for use in ves, clothes racks, planning, a tool r in the small space were allowed to ma as long as it was the school, such as tables, cabine desks, scenery, cases, bulletin bo ouri. It f Crystal of F.H.S. ly sixty- oom and a adjacent ke almost practical the home. H a whole built and repaired many much-needed rs, Shei- ards, and ping pong tables. JOURNALISM ' Two years ago, it was decided by the board of education that journalism should be added to the curriculum of Festus High School. Miss Dorothy Rigdon was selected to teach the class, As soon as the class was started, arrangements wer issue a free school paper each month. As a sideline to the making of the school paper, dents published the Festus Press, a weekly town paper, for one week both last year and this. This year a larger pap r was issued each month. Each stu- dent who received these papers, paid twenty-five cents for the nine copies. This year's class was selected from a large group of pupils who applied for the course at the beginning of the year. High scholarship, especially in English work, and special abilities in art, commercial work and the like were necessary before a student could qualify for journalism. It was not until the middle of this term that THE SPOKESMAN HAH paper by the National Mimeograph Exchange. although still in its infancy, the journalism a regular yearbook for the first time. job of putting out THE SPGKESMAN and PIPER? in- e made to the Stu- was rated as an This year, class has issued The entire cluding all mimeograph work, was done by the student staff under the supervision of Miss Rigdon. COCK ROBIN Myster, drama, acting, comedy, costuming, gun smoke--each had a part in maKingUCock Robinn the success that it Was. On .November 22, 1955, F.H.S. presented its annual all- school play, uCock Robin,W a mystery written by Philip Barry and Elmer Rice. NCock Robinu was a play within a play. The scene was laid in an 18th century grog shop. This made necessary the use of the effective costuming of that period. As a result of the rarity of such productions in high school, the entertainment was the first real financial success since the economic upset of 1929. The net proceeds was 3l7O.5B, more than has been made from an all-school play for several years. The skill with which each part was handled showed the indi- vidual direction of Miss Nelle Lee Jenkinson. Miss Jenkinson added another to her many successes when she presented nCocK Ro- binn. Cast from left to right: Joe Derque, Grace Sieli, Martha Santschi, Reed Gerber, Leonard Mangin, Erven Miller, Salvatore Pusateri, Kftherine England, Bill Porter, Richard Coleman, Ruth Juncker, and Bill Griffin. WSo's Your Old Antiquen Because of the recent trend of furniture to antiques, Fes- tus High selected for its one-act play HSo's Your Old Antique.N This play was presented in the Jefferson County one-act play festival held at Festus on February l7. The play, written by Clare Kummer, set forth, the trials and troubles of a poor, young, happily married, handsome, antique dealer. Miss Nelle Lee Jenkinson was the directress. The other plays were: , , NThe Silver Liningn by Constance D'Aracy Mackaye, presented by Crystal Cityg WThe First D ess Suit,N by Russell Medcraft, given by Herculaneumg and WThe Man In The Bowler Hatn, by A.A. Milne, given by De Soto. f The one-act play festival is an annual Jefferson County activity. It is not a contest but rather an evening's enter- tainment to encourage dramatics in the high schools of Jefferson County. U Cast from left to right: Audrey Grassman, Leonard Mangin, Stanley Davis, Miss Nelle Lee Jenkinson, Richard Coleman, Erven Miller and Ruth Juncker. mtud Chan! Gzrls'Glu Club Hugh School Orchulra pam- ORCHESTRA The Festus High School orchestra was put into the curricu- lvm of the school this year. Before this time, a group of srhool students hal a practice one evening a week, and orches- tra was not a regular course with standard credit. This year the orchestra has progressed exceedingly well. In the lattel part of the year, the instrumental department of the school sponsored a program the proceeds of which were used , to aid in buying instruments. With the help of the school llboard,'they were able to buy two French horns, a cello, a bass violin, and oboe, and a viola. The instrumental division of the music department is under the direction of Mr. O. R. Peterson, ' HISTORY or Music Since 1927, the music department of! Festus High School has been under the supervision of Mrs. L. B. Edmonds, who also teaches music and art in the Festus grade school. X Every year the department presents as a vested choir, Han- del's Messiah as their Christmas Cantata. This is always looked forward to with great anticipation. . An annual event and the biggest sensation created by the music class is the cabaret and fashion show. The cabaret is copied and produced like a Broadway revue. There is a master of ceremonies, who introduces the numbers. The students help to select the song hits of the season and offer their suggestions for dances. Groups also arrange numbers to semi-classical pieces, Comedy skits are also featured. After the program there is a fashion show, which is sponsored by local dry goods merchants. Girls are chosen from .the class to model the latest ufashions. - ' During the last semester the music students enter the con- tests which are held in Cape Girardeau and Columbia, Mo. ' The groups that attended the contests this year consisted of a girls' glee club, mixed' chorus, girls' trio, mixed quar- tette, girls' quartctte, and a madrigal consisting of five p9.l"tSo H I ,,. A m 1'-XQ"ffrj'f?Q1,X i I DJ .l4.f',f-X .Ll ...I J, Porosr ev rfssrus iv fffx Qin The Tigers iest their initial GRUB game of the season to the Potosi K'-3, Sl quinteti Playing sloppy basketball ft . througheut, but holding their own up I to the'seeond half, the Bengals fi- .sf nally collapsed before the scoring KFTX CQJKJ punch of the tiff miners. :XWQ VX lx BONUE TERHE 33 FESTUS 12 A!:T ENV. cutpiayea by 3 tall, fast team, 4,1 ada the Tigers lost their second game of , V Q' QPL the season. They were kept busy reg advg A, j bounding the ball throughout the game. fnv Q ,f FLAT nrmn si rrsrus ie XJ ' Continuing their losing streak 'gx if the Bengals were defeated by the U , strong Bears. The masterful goal- 5 shooting of the Bears completely baffled the confident Tigersf ' ELVINS 25 f FESTUS 16 The Bengals suffered their fourth setback in as many games. They threatened to reverse the score-only onoe.e This was in the fourth quarter with 4 points separating the teams. CALEDONIA 26 FESTUS 25 Playing their best game so far this year, the Tigers were beaten in the last minutes of this contest. The Bengals held a nine point lead et the half way mark but relinguished it in the fourth quarter. f DESLOGE 41 FESTUS 14 The boys were beaten by a team which excelled them in height, weight, and speed. This was one of the worst trimmings the Bengals took during the entire season. S. Pusateri was high for the locals with five points. BISMARCK l6 FESTUS 26 The Bengals snapped out of their long slump and trounced the last year's southeastern champions. Griffin topped the scoring column with ten points. . A , DE SOTO 14 FESTUS l5 Festus lost a heartbreaker in their first league game of the season. Both teams nlayed air-tight basketball throughout the game with the Panthers finally nosing out a victory. CRYSTAL CITY 29 D FESTUS 20 The Tigers dropped their second league contest to the Hugh Schavl .Ballelball Squad nr- Sunzafflzgh Schnl Bafkdball Squad .1 Hzgh5chaol Track Team Q neighboring quintet. Crystal put on a rally in the closing minutes, which netted them a nine Doint lead and victory. HERCULAHEHM so FESTUS 27 The Bengals took a shellacking in their third league .con- test of the season. Led by S. Pusateri with seventeen points, the Tigers were leading until the last few minutes of the game. PQTQSI 20 FESTUS 26 The luck of the Tigers somewhat changed in their return game with the tiff miners. They took the lead from the start and held Potosi scoreless for the first quarter. Griffin cop- ped the scoring honors with thirteen points. BERCULANEUM ae FESTUS 22 Leading' at the half by eight points, the Bengals finally wilted before the onslaught of the Wildcats. Anleteerallyynete ted Herky the victoyy. Griffin was out in front with eleven points in this game. FLAT RIVER 21 FESTUS .5 The Tigers suffered their worst defeat of the year in this game. The entire first team had to be taken out because of their inability to score. ' CRYSTAL CITY 29 FESTUS 26 The Bengals lost their third straight game in their return match with the Hornets. They were ahead at half-time by a thir- teen point margin but were passed in the last four minutes of play. DE SOTO 18 FESTUS 55 The Tigers closed the basketball season by trouncing the Panthers. They held an 18 to 9 lead at the half and kept up their fine playing throughout the game. This was the only game in which the Tigers scored over 50 points. TOURNAMENT The Festus Tigers took part in the Flat River Tournament immediately following their last game of the current season. They were defeated in their first contest by Leadwood. The score was 52 to 15. Leadwood Went on to reach the semifinals of the tournament. SECOND TEAM A H The Junior Tigers fared better in their games than :the first team did. They took seven of their fifteen games While the first team won only three. Their best game was with Bis- marck when they shellacked the Bismarck juniors to the tune of 53 to ll.. Three of the Bengals' victories were league games The only county team which they did not beat at least once was Crystal City. TENNIS , At the beginning of the 'sohool Wa. X - year, tennis rackets and tennis balls pg 'EJ were flourished round school as the ,,,gl, final touches were put on the tennis4:eZ?'tX Dx ' sux r""! Q courts. gyeevqf 1 , A After a few weeks of practice an i XX elimination tournament was started l for both toys and girls. When the f final rounds were played, Moe Hunt ' was declared girls' champion with J' Mary DeBuchananne as runner-un. Allen Rigdon survived through the boys' tournament to be- come boys' champion and Bob Dean received second place honors. Allen and Mae both received small silver.tennis balls for their work in gaining the championshios in the fall tournament Billy Griffin and Orville O'Brien composed the doubles team. The results of the spring tournament came too late to be printed in THE PIPER. .--.-..--.....-.-.- The two high-scoring men for Festus during the basketball season were Griffin and C'Erien. Griffin ended the season with forty-four points, to tie Evans of Herky for first place in the Jefferson County League. O'Brien copned second place with forty-two ooints to his credit. Both boys are seniors this year and were on the first team last year. .---.-.----..- Jane Santschi, a student of F.H.S. and member of the St. Louis Athletic Club, oerticipeted in the National AiA.U. track meet held at St. Louis this year. Jane matched strides with some of the great runners of the country. She received two medals, one being for fourth place in the hurdles and one for third in the 200 meters. , By placing in these two events Jane is likely to be con- sidered for the Olympics. TRACK The F.H.S. Track season began this year with a new coach and almost all new material. Cnly one letter-man, Orville O'Brien, remained from last vear's squad. Coach Skoog called the first practice about three weeks be- fore the first dual meet. A large number of boys came out and the entire squad journeyed to Six first places were taken DY ished ahead in seven events. Orville C'Brien set a new record Cunoff Tracksters, 85 to 63. Farmington to begin the season. the Tigers while Farmington fin- The meet was won by Permington's ficiall in the half'-mile, In the second dual meet, Bonne Terre squad. The field the Bengals played host to the was very rough and no records were broken. The locals, although winning more firsts, lost to the Nchat-dumpersn, 79 Cn April 18, the held at Crystal City. was the largest squad first places in the me initial finishes. For the last meet to the sister city for to 69. annual Jefserson County track meet was Coach Skoog entered thirty-one men which there. Gerber, Alcott and O'Brien took et. O'Brien was outstanding with three of the year the local boys hopped over e dual contest. Crystal came out ahead with 79 points to 43 for the Tigers. Orville C'Brien collected forty points to take first honor in the scoring column for the season. Alcott and Gerber came next with twenty-seven and twenty-three points respectively. Near the beginning of the season O'Bricn was entered at the state indoor meet at Columbia. He ran the half-mile and emerged with a fourth place. He received a state track team award for his accomplishment. A number of boys were entered in the Southeastern Track Meet at Cape Girardeau. Joe Alcott was the only one who won a first place. He received a medal for winning the Javelin throw. Z .Boys who received track awards for the year are Orville O'BTlSH, Gerber, Cook, Kretzman, Boland, and Alcott. INDOOR Early in the school year all the boys held a meeting, The boys were divided into four teams Leonard Mangin, Orville O'Brien, and Billy to captain each team. Coach Skoog made out a schedule and a to determine the softball champions of F.H.S. game was played, there interested in indoor and Richard Coleman, Griffin were chosen tournament was played When the final still remained the question of who were champs. The reason for this indecision was that the four teams ended in a tie for first place. ggi! ,- ..., . . Q My im . "1 " ' . 'x ' ,fx - ' ' -bfi., "af x 'af A "-.. ---- xiffi lx 3 -'T' 5251 I f 73 U 9+-H- .. '---x, ,Ni g I ,K ,J H i7'lS1'Vii-x WL - il, fl .xx .E xx.: X xf X-'FJ xi?-5,1 '."' f f . f 1.' - ,Q , - g V I 4. 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' -' - , I '?':':':t::':A:'s f X -A In 1:17, U-. W" A ' f::f::,'- .QQJN-.-,I ..-. , gd fx D .-.f ' Xfjgjgf- ' " xxfwf 1','!,':!l.-.hu ,5f1T:A'l,r"":IvPL I rv Af Q4 ,I Q I :,.',-y.:.':::!.?ifling'-,,., '-F ' A :ff , . fgs-.--.,, , Q .'1 "L: iii-,il - VW- -- . A'47"- x -F 2 ' 9 x-lg . HT.: 4. . " ' ' - H. -Q ..q..,,,, m Tr: 44, W 1 1 X X xl , Q f' HY FERST HIGH HEELS Common sense shoes. How we used to abhor them-- px ,iilhj and how our dads doted on them. How many of us, ,4,eAfL rfkhlyx a few years back, tore our longing gaze from a 3 x x 455 X J 1 inch hseled opera pump with ngorgeous buckles and x4'X M ,fx N xfx howsnand slid a rebelling Toot into a flat oxford E N , on I Qggthet looked exactly like we weren't grown up? It -' -ftr' . , . . J.l.-Ji"wi?hNq,wns nearthreakin' wesn't it? But about six mon- , , - , . 6, X VI- ,,,.a' . , .-. , 'sbt 1' kths later the exotic movie queen ideal began to fide, and Wholesome, youthful high school and col -Jw lege girls took her olhce. And they wore--heaven ,..g1 ,fh -. 'ff U X I XX forbid--oxfords--low heeled oxfords. Oh, how could they? Yet they did, so it must he the right thing. About that time, however, dad and mother after deliherating for some months on the question, nrohebly decided that maybe, after all, you were pretty near grown. And with their consent, you sailed forth after the coveted slippers. Q After explaining to the surprised clerk just exactly the requirements, you were uorritted to see the shoe. Away flew the ideal of high-school girls, college girls, all girls who wore ox fords. Timidly you vxtcnded your foot, feeling like Cinderella and expecting the glass slipper to vanish when you touched it,-- and then it was on. Proudly you hobbled to a mirror. Weren't they beautiful? True, your legs did look rather like two sticks, very straight and thin sticks,--hut,--Well, you were old enough to have your dresses lengthened anyway, especially with those slippers. They felt tight around tho toes--but one could get used to thot. They looked at least six inches higher. Everyone must be star- ing at them. Your fancy flew to what Joan would say and how that new fellow would look ---- 'Yes, I'll wear them,W you probably breathed rapturously. And you did--ales, you wore them all the way home, some dozen blocks After two blocks they didn't feel so good. Maybe you shouldrvt have worn them home after all. Six blocks--perhaps one should work up to such things gradually. There really must be some- thing wrong. The rest of the way, you wondered if your foot would actually break in two, or if it only felt that way. Cf course, you had to put on brave smile when you reached home but- -you knew,--oh yes, you knew. The beautiful slippers were placed in full View on the clos- et shelf to be admired by envious friends. However for some un- known reason they're still there--worn perhaps holf dozen D in the following year-mend then only in 5 W inchn so to s eak. O 3 J p v ---Mary Nell Bloomer t BgCK STLGE AT TEE SENIOR PROGRAM "n"hW""1aiqrN'rrw'TvT3zH'mrjg1grMrfmMm'n' e""'i mm'vwmNnH -1 lqfj- Qliifzfi l,2i,3,'.ialfx-595 3 ,..-- H -f Life. -s i 'iff-N' 5 w.:1 lfiv' Wei Ni " x-,R--A-I 'Q-fl: 1-H gy IPHM. LWB iw. ,M lvl' 'W 1 f4QQD'o'V Marci' -Qii-'Zi' M75?,"f "Y 'fnrfliljfflil ' 'WW LN i f 2b.'11l:'f ,BE-tgg..--.,, if W, 4 Libby l ,, ,l ff: 1, . L infiffiTL.--.l, !...4l?1Q, .I ,fQ6f..-. .- I slipped beckstege during the senior program. was a haze of heads end gercoletors. Then I made fin perched ehove the crowd on e step ladder. clearerg I sew e row of chairs at the side stage At first all out Bill Grif- Things became with interest- ed spectators on the side lines, so to speak. I wedged myself in to a corner and looked around. Directly in front of me was a ta ble with severel tell lanky seniors standing on it. The rest of the scene, I made out by looking around their legs. Toward the hack, I sew Lefty Mengih, half in half out a waste can, wanting out and staying in until he was pulled out. Joe Grohs and Theor Kretzmann were lost in the mysteries of life in the form of a WTrue Storyn, which was used later in the per formance. Emily Rigdon seemed to be everywhere at once-at least cCoNT'D ON NEXT PAGE, wherever I looked--Wvoilaf Emily. Reed was, of course, rather everywhere at once, and at the side of the curtain always. .Suddenly there was consternation..The Wmiken was broken and who ever heard of a radio program Without a microphone? And S.O S. was sent out for twoirubber bands or a'manunl training boy. Viola Rigdon was begged and pleaded with for the use of her gum. Vi was adamant, Just then the curtain opened and everyone fell over everyone else trying to get out of the Way. The program continued without the mike--the audience seemed none the wiser. My eyes wandered to the back of the gym and there was Ev Gam el, not talking, but placidly doing her ntrign. There were gig- gles and commotion backstage, but I expected a riot in the audi- ence when Joe Derque said, nGirls, boys, and freshmenn, and I in stinctively shrunk into my corner. Lois Colin clung precariously to about the third rung of a ladder, and Grace Canepa pleaded for an 'A' to tune her violin. Mary Debuchananne naturally, was knitting. Arch Pilliard had cur tains on his mind and seemed oblivious of all else. One of the cooks had constantly to guard her spoon fnum the announcer, who insisted he needed for a gong. Emily Rigdon and Ruth Juncker de hated frantically whether Em, as a teacher, would have the waste basket, or Ruth, as a cook, should mix cakes in it. However it served both purposes. All in all, the program went off quite Well back stage. And of course, one must keep in mind that we omitted nearly two periods, instead of one which is some accomplishment. ---Mary Nell Bloomer LIMBU Ex GER CHEESE E I W C f t , , ,. Qi! we i H ,. NN eww C ,, 1:12-my ifou fr -ffl, fi ' ' ees? t - ff' V U xt ff W- il i r .1 e , Limburger cheese is a type of food we are all well ed with whether we have eaten it or not. Its chief bid is the npleasantn odor that arises from it. Limburger cheese sometimes comes in round balls type we are most associated with comes in sticks just ter. acquaint for fame but the like but After the cheese is made it is allowed to age for a consid- erable length of timeg this brings out the very best Wscentu and taste. The longer the cheese Wagesn the better thensmelln, the better the smell, likewise, with the cheese. The art of eating this cheese is acquired only after long practice. The first step is to be able to master the Nodorn without having your storach turn a couple of Nflipflopsng a very good help is to pinch the nostrils of the nose together. The us- ual way of eating it is to spread the cheese on a piece cf bread white or rye, take three deep breaths and while still hblding your breath Wgulpn the sandwich down. Sometimes you don't have to hold yowr breath, the cheese will take care of that. When you have become an naddictn to this Ncheesen you may frequently be accused of Nhalitosisn but think with pride that you are a member of the nGreatJLimburger Society of American and . ..- I that you can nTake itn. -q f'?p."' f W-'THC' Tff ,we l K V' I , rr, iz, L fs ,wi , .-. ,. X,,.-..,, 'Lf - F rig' fl ,,.,,,,.- , ., . -Y lf X '- ' ' 4? ! Q 6:1111 , Chili was, probably, first made in Mexico, 80003763155 T30 Wm' y people. When you sit down at the table, the delightful aroma-- assails your nostrils and a temptation seizes YOU to erab 9 large spoon and go to it. But don't forget to have some crack- ers, as chili and orackers go hand in Mani. Eefore you know it: you have eaten the first dish and have a second helDiHE, with crackers. After being et the table for shout thirty minutes of this, the rest of the family amazingly looks at the remains .of what was once e beautiful, steaming dish of that some of ell foods. The retired person sits comfortably on the sofa and looks. out at the darkenirs sky and ed.ls it the end of a perfect day. HWWHHSMPAGUEXEHE IMMDWjHULn FKLUHMOCMVTPMWE I ,...x,.--ser' 'V fn' ,. x K -ff 2: f V' 4HiQfl, ' K. IN. Q ju ,. Q --g m wrsltlef' be-vi' . .. Wwell, here comes immy. I've never danced with nim, but I'll bet he's good. He's so tall end graceful looking. Oh, ne's going to ask me to dance--how thrilling. Hwhy yes, Jimmy, I'd love Horrors! I'm already out but it couldn't be--Jimmy's so to." l of step or maybe tall and graceful. it's his fault, What did you say?--oh yes, I'm having a lovely time, I do so love to dance. KOh that's all right--it Wes entirely my faultl Yes, I've been danning for some time but I'm still not very ac- complished. I suppose you did eaten on right away. Heavens! We're going over by Jane's table. If she sees me ianoing with Jimmy, I'll never hear the end of it. I hope she doesn't look up. Oh good, the dance is over. I'm so re- lieved, I could scream. . HE FOUND A MASTER fSuggested by a News Flash Heard Over the Radio.1 Mr. Braddet was slowly driving the boulevard. Sudden- ly the elderly gentleman stopped his car and glanced up the street he had just traversed. Yes, it was a little boy, crying as if his heart was broken while at his heels trotted a huge Newfoundland dog. The small boy was unmistakably lost. Mr. Braddet climbed out of his car and awaited the child. WWhat is your name, sonny?N asked the sympathetic gentleman. The sobbing reply was, WI don't know.W All queries brought the same results. After a moment of indecision, Mr. Eraddet conceived the idea of delivering the child and his pet to the local police stationz Taking the child by the hand he started to lift him into the car, but with a low hostile growl the dog leaped forward with bared teeth checking the movement. After a certain amount of coaxing, the dog per- mitted the lad to be placed in the car but all the while the dog sat beside him straight and alert with the hair around his throat and on his back bristling. Upon perceiving the child's eyes were heavy with sleep and crying, the chief decided to see to his physical comfort. Food was brought but the dog would not allow the child to touch it until he, himself, had tasted it. Later kind hands started to search the lad's pockets and remove the coat. The dog jumped upon the chief, snapping at his hands. The officer hastily retreated with the child's wrap in his hand. The dog quietcd but stood stoutly before the dad. After the coat had been searched, a receipt for a purchase from a local department store was found with the name--Mr. F.H. Lane, 694 Pine Avenue, Phone No. A 1449 Pine. Thirty minutes later a worried young father burst into the room and upon seeing the lad snatched him and incoherently cried, 'Daddy's boy! Daddy's little nanln When Mr. Lane started to leave after warmly thanking the chief and Mrs Braddet, the chief asked him if he wasn't taking the dog. ' NThe dog?H questioned Mr. Lane, puzzled. nYes, the lad's pet,W the chief replied pointing to the dog lying near a vacant chair. 1 Hwhy--,N said Mr. Lane, nihat dog doesn't belong to him. He never owned a dog. I have never seen that dog before.W This unknown dog, who had attached itself to the lost child and protected him, was awarded a medal for his splendid care of the lad. Since no one claimed him, after a few weeks had pas- sed, Mr. and Mrs. Lane plus happy son, Jim, adopted him. --Jeanette Stauss. T AN OPEN LETTER TC THE STUDENTS OF FESTUS HIGH SCHOOL Festus High School Nitwit, Nuttyville During School Year of 1935-36 Dear Hardwoikin' Studious Students: Just droppin' you e few lines cf nottins' to let you know that I yam always tinkin' of youse. I have heerd a lot about youse all. For instinck, I have heerd of the WBookwoimW Kappler, the HCuttin' Upn O'Brien, the WLoud Noizew Bennett, the WHater of Cigaretsn Ul- brioht, the NHater of Gum Chawersu Pulliam, the NAthleticH Skoog, and WFlute Playerw Gamel. Vell, vell, vellh----les' see now ----- --4 Ah! I have it. Les' jus' toin it around and have: - KAPPLER, the nCutter Upn: ' :jg A 9 I 5' ' s ,607 V ,,. ? Q Q 4 I , ',Q, I R . -' 5-'sfx XP .:. N X'---" ' X X K 4 gk Sxgayiiggiggi fl WBookwormW D'BRIEN ' Y Q " Q- ' V Q' - ,pi 1'7" f' ' .9 'f- P f if xx ' aa no , ff 11 ww,--., , , , ,I-"4j'.1.:.., .ii 1 Q 'Q'-UQ f it Amd". les' " 'Say 'that Meb- A Q 1 ' 1 Gaty demands that ,'1fLoua gg Noize" Bennett shall al- . W- 'I fzyo ' ways walk through study xx !,f f DPQ Z io!-OP! fx N !,vb'l.- I ' hell makin' all the noize 3 'f ' 4, by he wishes wid out gettin' ' - sent to the office! ' A 1-.nd den4-to make tinge ., Q' II - funny, les' say dat Meester wx Q Ulbricht has taken up- fn 1 I smokin' and announcin' on x the UEASY ON YOUR HEART W ' aND THROAT CIGARETW hour. x 0 j f f Z x If 1 A , a I' , sf ,fe 'QZ"f5fe-A - v,1' 1.25. I r 4- ,. N ,K THQ: How den we will say dat Meester flb ,N ,T ' qflglff Pullyarvs doctor says dat he Q, lf! fi Tf.iQ2 should take up chewin' gum sc ff 1,1 ' i, dnt his jews weel get good ex IDDPI K Q X 13, 9 ercise, so it won't get strain- : I Q ed from yellin at youse keeds-- ' Haw! Haw! Pow' S' J . I 5 g 4 YJ alum-J Q! x' , 'q"" 1 - ,?,fAq 4, ,, fri Riktvfgl ' I Q Xxxgxgwfl Hg vf Vell, vell, vell, here we find f X X A ' .fQ' f X dnt Meester Skoogie hes to take X " up golf'--IE exercise! ?, . I' fy ,9 l ---e "H ' ' 2 J X , 'f e A O 't"4gJ2H ' Q, fx ' r 'T .vj ...rf 0-,', 425+ -N f 3 f -J , 1 fy ,J -5 " ff 4' 16' Eff X ' 2 M' k'N,f" Now, now, now, vot do you tink ' 6 TWFFTQO 11- '7-7-hfgppensl Evelyn Gcmel he s P' IQ' UN 3" learned to play the flute so ' ff vell dat she have lulled Mees- f f- glffz fl ter Peterson to sleep! ---- Oh! f , 14 xxf' ,....',,E? thees is too much! It is im- 4 .,1 2---1' ff possible that she could play so i sweet! So wake up Meester f. ixixxxs l,WwM Peterson, it's all a dream! -si Vell, dear chillen, how you like dat? You say you rather have everyone like they are? You don't vent dem changed? Oh, me, all my woik for nothing! Vell, I guess I vill cloz. Goobye. e Yours trulie, l NNERTZW l P. S. Even if you don't likea my plan I will send you tousings of kisses. Eoobye egein my darlinks,, HNERTZH SHINING PETALS KThis is the prize-winning story in THE SPO?UESNAN'S :annual short story contest. It was written by Mary Nell Bloomer, ia seniorl. Susan awoke. She reached for Josie, her raggy doll who al- ways slept with her. She groped in the darkness. Where .Tas Josier She opened her eyes and everything looked just like the MerrymGo-Round,but when she stopped riding she Wasn't in bed at all. She was in Namma's car. Car--Daddy was coming home to-day. She sang this over a fem times. It sounded nice. When Daddy came home she and Mamma always sang and laughed. She looked up, expecting to see Daddy's eyes wiggle up at the corners when she said, NI tooked awful fine care of Mamma for you Daddy,' because she always did,but Daddy wasn't there at all and neigher was the front window of Namma's car. But then, Daddy sometimes took the window out of his bright shiny car and let the Wind blow. Daddy went away and stayed long but he always came home on the day be- fore they want to the funny big house to hear stories about a little baby who was born in a cave with cows and sheep. Susan thought about this. She wasn't sure whether she would like to live with cows and sheep or not. They might bite. Sho turned to ask mother if they would,but mother was-leaning cut of the door. Susan took her arm, but mother didn't say anything, so she must be talking over a telephone like she did at home when she told Susan to be quiet. Susan couldn't see the phone nor had she ever seen her tal on one leaning out the door like that. Any- k way, she wasn't talking, so she must be listening. Susan opened the door and slik down to the road. On stubby, toddling legs she made for the front of the car. She looked with interest at a big pole mother had pushed the car up against. She must have pushed it mighty hard against the pole, because the front of the car was all uiggled up like Daddy's eyes. She wondered if the wiggles would come out when'they started again. She laughed at this. Wculdn't Daddy's eyes wiggle then he sat the car looking sc funny. She looked down below and saw water rolling along. . She climbed back in beside the silent mother who leaned so far out of the door of the car which had lost its front Wind- shield and wiggled itself against the immovable steel girder. She asked if Aunt Jane would come home with Daddy. Next to Mamma and Daddy, she loved Aunt Jane best. Aunt Jane even let her pick the flowers in her pretty yard, but mother told her she mustn't, because the poor flowers would die. Susan wondered vaguely what Wdidn meant. She nasn't quite sure because Grandpa had died and he never came back. Susan asked mother Where he went and mother said he went 'to a beautiful, shining land where he wouldn't be sick and she cried like she didn't want him to: Susan thought he must want to go and when she told mother,mother had cried all the more so Susan never did ask about Wdidn again. Making Mother cry wasn't taking fine care of her. Mother didn't answer, so she must still be listening, or maybe she was watching the water that rolled along down below. A splash of yellow caught her fancy, and with thoughts of-- Mother chased out of her head by this new interest she hurried her uncertain legs toward it. The legs seemed even more uncer- tain than usual. Reaching the spot, she found a tangle of pret- ty yellow flowers and into that brown heed, on which there was a splotch of dark red, popped the desire to take hold and pull hard, even if the flower did go to the shining lend. It could be with Grandpa. So she stretched out Q chubby, three year old hand and grasped one of the yellow heads. The flower didn't go to the shining land. It stayed right there in her hand, and she wondered how mother ever mode such a mistake. She heard the squeel of brakes and turned to see e shiny car like Duddy's stop by Mother's car, but there were lots of shiny cars, so she picked another pretty flower. A women jump- ed from the automobile and made a funny frightened noise. It was the same kind of noise mother made when Susan had found the big glistening bleck worm. She had held one end cf the worm in each hand, end stretched him out long so he wouldn't squirm so, and she had laughed in glee when he stuck his funny little tongue out so fest it the end of her fat little fist. Mother hed said he was Q snake and would bite and that she must run if she ever sow another one. Susan wondered if the lady who jumped out of the car hed seen e snake near her mother, but then she knew that if there were e snake there, her mother would run. She stuck her finger into the velvety center of the flower and it came off all yellow. She put hor finger in her mouth to see if it tasted, but it didn't, so she pulled off one of the petals. Daddy said she was 'Daddy's beby,u and mother said she was WMamma's beby.n She wanted to be both, and they both liked thet. She bit the petal and it was bitter like medicine, so she spit it out. She looked down towards meme's cer and e man stood by it. Daddy had finally come. She was almost beside Daddy before he turned and with a queer cry, caught her up. She dropped her flowers. WDaddy,n she cried delightedly, 'I tooked fine care of Mom- ma this time.' Daddy sat down suddenly, and Aunt Jane was all funny lock- ing and holding on tight to the door of the car. 'ly poor motherless beby,' he murmured brckenly. Susan looked up at him wcnderingly. Always before he had said, 'Dad- dy's babyn end new he was saying NLother's baby.W A white car came end tock mother away. Susan slipped down from his knee end picked up her yellow flowers. Slowly and oblivious of ell else, she picked a yellow petal, bit it and spit it out. I SMART GUY I was a boy who had to go, I ran around to make a showg I ran one day into a guy Who they say wgs tougher than I: He pulled a gun and shot me deag So all I can say is nhnough sa1d.N Bill Porter. A LA OGDEN NASH I am dead Enough said. Bill Porter. DEATH BY BANQUET Oh, seniors of next year, take heed 'Twas you who put me 'heath these weeds You gave a banquet in pomp and state My adventures after that I can't relate, The food was prepared with style and care But with me it did not fare So when you sit at your banquet ball Remember me and try to recall, nHere lies Grace Canepa, a senior dear Who sleeps in peace with nothing to fear.n Grace Canepa. THE IQWNFALT OF GRACE II When I was but a youngster, I had many queer and strange dreams. I dreamed that someday I would like To become wealthy and famous. Alas! I hit upon a grand and glorious career! Why not be a parachute jumper? O wonderful, bright and happy dreams! I could see my name in big headlines uGrace Sieli breaks women records in parachute jumping.H Well, to make a long story short I chanced to become a parachute jumper. The first two jumps were not so bad. Did this third jump make my dreams come true? Well, I can't say it did and I can't say it didn't. For there was my name in large headlines in all the largest newspapers. NGrace Sieli breaks--neck.H l Grace Sieli. IF THE CAUSE OF IEAHNING Here I lie broken hearted Dead from English IV which I hadn't started While taking this grand and glorious course I recited so much it made me hoarse As I lay in this square thing with its top Into my mind something has peeped All the While I hunger for meet and knife I think of English IV which ended my life. Orville O'Brien. THE ATHEIST Oh God, fif there is a Godl, Have mercy on my sould! fif I have a soull. Albert Kappler. BLACKBEARD I was a pirate boldg I sailed the biiny dceps In Search ef gold and ships to plunder, Much treasure did I win And many ships did sink And fame had come to me. ' Aye, and proof of that I haveg The Governor on yonder shore A price upon my head did set And one sad-day, alas, My neck was decorated by a rope. Albert Kapeler. JOHY SPEEDSTER I owned a braid new Packard. One day, to sea what it could do, I shoved the throttle to the floor, Amay I whizzed, the telegraph poles looked like A picket fence and I was tearing down the road, Down a hill and around a curve, And on to the railroad treckag But, alas for me, a train get in my tray. ' Funeral services were held Friday at 3 p.m. Albert Kaepler. IVJ , X X -.WJ J N fn VJ Vi Kilfgiiil i Viiisif, Zbw -!?g'yL,"au.F?' Il sTf'35 tial. N x..,f? Q4 i g.l .bf .H ,I , 4, . 1m.iiNd"i's's BABY We gotta new baby at our And right after it first Boy, there was a reg'lar Trying to find it a name house, came picnic I didn't,cere 'cause it 'us a girl, lI'de picked "Bill" for a, boyj Aunt Evelyn started it first And said, NLet's call her 'Jov' 'Course Eddie wanted HClarabellY fi-lfter his giri, you know.D And Sue had a list of dumb names That she hears at the show. Uncle Frank said, WLucy Ann' Gran'ma said, PMartha Jane,' Dad just kept'a readin' And said, RMary!s her name.n Aunt Nan was bcund to disagree Yep, we gotta new baby at our And said, nOh, I like 'Fairy'. hOuSe,,f But Dad just unfolded his paper She's a kindgycute little trick, " and said, nWe'll cell her Mary.n Her name? Dad calls her Mary, in ' So I guess Mary'll stick. iQfN,M. Ruth Juncker. 9 ' s ,hh J O ' "' S ALL I ASKf-se 'FQZXM ANQPMQ to reed, ,-ex 1 X74 Come grass to "'5 r eke,""1'f.iif3"oX c2.'B?q5A picture to pa1ntXgiig3TnQ7fMMQJ Div --""., V4..- F or mine own sakeg :'iT1gfj7,fA bird in my window DEQ ' ff , jjfgg '1"i To sing all day, fj.QAg1'V-Q,,.,,Ag"1, i, fiijfjf- ,-,' A meadow nearby ' digfg ,,Y, ' g?o,.ik3N3 .,,Vb, Where there is sweet hayg.'g5:Q:LLT 1 A fy A prayer at bedtime A ','," 'Q-g k' - ,,.,.,f'1iR -I i:3?f'.5fi --,1' 1Qj i-i. I To rest through the night-- YWQESHQ if 'M,f"NQ3 , fggf- , 2 all I ask -5123 ' -Ji--Y,-:1--Qi"?f' 'A-- 2 'if' T0 make my life brieht. ,fi jfe ,cQfS+4f' ' Grace Sieli. ..rXl?3 "'V fgh ,'jQi0. Tiff: '-"'V" 1 iii, .- ' 15- - LET Q ' -"' im HIGHLANDER If ' Oh, 'fore son of life He plays a tune on the fife, ' S , of life in the fields of green, In the distance, a tune from the fife, And a merry highlender is seen. The lasses come dancing so gay The tune is shrill as a knife, But the lasses just must have their play. Katherine England. 'rg'-iiE?e!xT!glll. is Muvnnnk-Aix I X 3 x Q rg- :rs.I.-...mn .,?'9.f!uv.'IZ1 ,Lf K-3 xx Fw I F Ai- g..L-l- .1...l.. +- " .. ,X ,W .X f' KJ' 'Nr X-N jc' k fiffz, fa'e:,5,,f" ' --4 " N"-5 Siiifi. f' 4-4, ,-fa. , - ---U f-,: . H we A--.... " v' silent Fi'r.Ir'e1,...-...l..-,.......---ff" A' A COMPLAINT MAY Three months a year we have tc Cool, gentle, delicate, green, N th t' play f t ll Beautiful, soothing, tranquil, ow ia s no 'air a a divine We have to go through half of Lovely, tender, enchanting, May serene, And come back in the fall. Please let me say quite plainly Delightful, charming, peaceful, fine. y V Dainty, blithesome, nimble, fair here, Sparkling, gleeful, luscious, And if you want, quote me, gay, That nine full months to play Elegant,-springtly, wonsome, ' each year rare, Is much nicer than three. William Meador. Eighth Gradel Cheery, happy, sunny May. Emily pigeon. BLOCK versus, CLOCK The cuckoo had chirped a quarter past eight: I rushed through my meal for fear I'd be I pulled on my hat, late. and was off on the run, For I knew HThe Ravenn was sure to be done. I rushed down the street, going full speed, I dashed in the door, but it was all for no need. The did cicek is ticking ten minutes past eight, Our clock had been fast, so now I must LTI 1UiIlUiIlI' When I neglect my thinkin' And my thoughts ain't very clear My grades begin a sinkin' And a report card I do fear. When I neglect my thinkin' And my thoughts are not sincere, The last term comes a blinkin' And no diploma does appear. Lois Colin. wait. Harold Shell. MIRROR It is deep, so very deep, The bottom's ne'er been found And object all the people keep It's square, or long, or round Whenever you smile, so it smiles Whene'er you frown, it frowns. Whene'er you laugh, it laughs, From lowest up to crowns. Reed Gerber. EIGHTH GRADE PCPETRY " THE DHHPIIIII 'V As I lay sleeping in my bed I dredmt,a little dream, I dreamtfl saw above my head The blade of a guillotine. The blade was sharp as sharp could be That awful blade o'er head I grew so shaky in the knee That I almost fell dead As I told you just once before The blade was awfully keep I thought I soon would be no- moref' J' lf':f""f C-tl , , 'B X ' X of J . WELLINCEEONJ-.'VI1VIPY I have a friend named Wellington Hamburgers he doth eat Hamburger placed inside a bun Doth make a sandwich neat. He put away one hundred-two A week ago last night That he could eat these we ,' knew He ate'thbm at one bite A wheelbarrow he did borrow To wheel his stomach home He'll eat sne hundred tomorrow He's-offMup,in the-dome. Nilll pay'you Tuesday, good kind sir, ' My wallet-I have lostn. I knew that paid I'd never be So in the street he's tossed. Wendell Modreary. But don't forget, my readers dear, That this is just a dream The dream was all too short, f GSI' 5 But longer'did it seem. For it was then that mother's tones Of voice did cut right in She said, nWake up, you lazy bones We To sleep like that's a sinln . Marion Bender X f fe Q C qfgfji 0-,ff-I ...4lIlII,,--. Ji? ff .xx SUMMER AND WINTER The birds are singing in tha trees, Working without a fight They build their nests with straw and leaves And go to sleep at night. The daisies spread out in tha r bloom And in the sun they shine. The daisies have'd sweet-perfume In the warm summer time But that is in the summer time, When the birds,build thefrnnosts And dr the sun the dstsies shine. At night they'eo to rest. Then old man winter shows his head And calls a frigid blast To chase the daisies back to bed The birds down south--and fast. Ivan Schubert' SPRING IS HERE The robin in the tree top high Proolaims that spring is here The kites, like birds, soar in the sky ' The azure sky is clear. The balmy breezes feel like down And tell the flow'rs to wake They open their sleepy eyes and frown We smell perfume they make.' Ada Sariego. 7 r Wg 1 J , N , ,1- wy ,y Q U 4 Us f TWINS - The "Quinta," came alxdnggl and joined the race ' Twins are Kids that come in And pushsc the twins right out DHiTS, of their place Like socks and shoes and other H wares The nQuintsU, ysp, there are five of them Us single kids just didn't rate And twins, why they can't even When twins were around to take begin the cake h ' To regain their place in the sun But twins, important as they are from that famous quintet Seem to have lost their lucky Who are new the whole show, and star. the greatest show yet. --mHarold Shell. IN '56 A 1956 was a cold old year, Which caused the freezing of 5 x many an oar, But in Fostus studon quite bold and they turned out the cold. Our attendance rocor fall, When the itch took h all, Scarlet fever was pr too, First he took it, th YOU, But now we're back a Hell, Ah me, how good to h ---B A smnoa ' as Aching throat and little red . bump s Why, on why--can it be the mumps? Throbbing head and burning brow nWhy,N I wail Hmust it happen 3 now?n nwhy didn't I have it in the day of yoro, Same as the measles, when I was four?n Why must it stop all the parties and dates, Can it possibly be the revenge of fates? ts were Q , and faced d took a old of us etty bad 4 en I, than nd all quite san the bell ill Brooks. LEEHH Why did it come in the spring of this year? Neuro? and nearer, the day is soon here! Hy bane, scarlet-fever, I hope and pray That you will have nity and soon be nwny. Give me freedom, and time to pursne education, Don't make me miss my hard-- enrned graduation. --Mary Nell Blormei TI-IE JD I U 9 C .J xv xg! XWQWQW ff ,f. ,4 5 fe '-.1 'ff' ,,., 5,0 I 2::f.2g'jg5if ' W ff' ,fjliiyv " 'ff XC, 2 XIII I ff Y I " w I- A , .. ff? ' f - -vs, ..Jf ,,., NX 'f 'x1Z?i. ' f Nizexxib 'gil -v 'N -F . 3. is , 'N FOR DISTINQUISI-IED err fr- we H X JVI Io I ,Jim xi! gJf,V,b, ' TO RUTH JGFCKER-rFOT her intelligent, industrious, and effective Work as editor-in-chief of the school's publications for the en- tire year, and for the fact that she is the only person in F.H.S. whose name has appeared on every honor roll which has been issued since she entered high school. BOB DEAN--For his untiring and efficient work as student manager for the basketball squad--a position which brings no scholastic reward and very scant recognition from the general public. REED GERBER--For his clever poster work and publicity write-ups for all of the school's dramatic performances, for his generous assistance in journalism work throughout the year, and for some of the art work which appears in this PIPER. Hair ------ - ------ -- Eyes --------- ff? Ei-Y. x1Tfi' M515 . "'-' L GIRL ----Marjorie Esch , Eyelashes-------Evelyn Gamel Teeth- ----- - ----Ava Lee Jones Complexion ---- ---Grace Canepa Mouth- ------- Dorothy Eisnogle Dress ------- Katherine England Personality Nose --------- ------Ruth Juncker -----Viola Rigdon Hands- ----------- Audrey Weber Figure ----- ---- Kethryne Weast Smile ------------ Vivian hEsch Dimples ----- ---Thelma Jackson -Lois Colin XX .f ir 5-st, 'I' I . WN ' f' f Q N -'N r-ff!! ' fi K 0419? ,IK w -, I-233' .5'ywnJ,1i1Jw U. M3 , Xxwd ' lsurfga K kv , M K6 s', S i BOY Hair- ----------- -Clifford Bins Eyes ---- --- ----Kenneth Hubbard Voice------ ------Helen Miller Eyelashes-- -------Bob Dean Eyebrows---------Emily Higdon Teeth ---- -- --Stanley Davis Poise ----- - ---Jeaneiae SDRUSS Ears ------ V---Elizabeth Bender Posture ----- Fmry Nell Bloomer Xbifx -N, ,,-f"'rr-X5f'f iXs',.-N...-w? A--fy.. ,f-'A 1'j!, l sans , J I P lgwh, jp? ff' ,?' fy .sly Complexion- Posture ---- Dress ------ Hands ------ Personality Smile ------ Dimples ---- Poise ------ Voice ------ Physique--- Ties ------- ----Chesley Bennett ----Richard Coleman ---HaroLdlShell -------Bob Anderson ----Reed Gerber ----Leonard Mmngin ------Billy Griffin ---Billy Porter - ------- -Joe Derque --Buddy Rodgers -----Allen Rigdon J i fff- r--,gr - hf6lEzs-In cj '42 9f"fEf-, V . --I 4, 4, rfj., 1-7 'Tj 'Lf' 'P I U"H'I1'Aw Q QV F' Ck--Q.. I3 'Ll '-..L3, fxxljh -fx 7 :Q ""Q--- Yi - L I ff I Q O fig nik an 'MII -Lil 9g f:'..f'1"! ips, -""f:'- I . :ww L'- .7 ' QQN K:.':':M7IX if 4 II I "N XL N H I I I? y' A .C ' jzx VI I-W- ,I-fl , 335, -- 1, 4, Gi I 4' ,:' , lb.. V' ' ' , ' l"' f "- A " I ' 4 fu I I I-.I f -I I If: wI.:iTU,,ZIiQ ' W If V H X ' 'H f . li-"' ":4"'qTfTA-5 'Y'TYf1qt .'gE?Q'fv - I I -- I Af. I 5 'KU A I 'Er--...,,,M, Y----mu '..-Q--.f ,A ', W --f-IX-if I I 0 I A ,, Q-X 4.5 "".:r----712. 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Suggestions in the Festus High School - Piper Yearbook (Festus, MO) collection:

Festus High School - Piper Yearbook (Festus, MO) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

1938

Festus High School - Piper Yearbook (Festus, MO) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

1942

Festus High School - Piper Yearbook (Festus, MO) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

1947

Festus High School - Piper Yearbook (Festus, MO) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

1950

Festus High School - Piper Yearbook (Festus, MO) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

1951

Festus High School - Piper Yearbook (Festus, MO) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

1952

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