Frankfort Community High School - Red Bird Yearbook (West Frankfort, IL)

 - Class of 1920

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Frankfort Community High School - Red Bird Yearbook (West Frankfort, IL) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 114 of the 1920 volume:

 .(Ehr 8 tar unit (Crrsrrnt tiumn'i by thr rlaoo of ninptprn-tuirnly of tbr Jrankfart (Cmmmmitu ISuib £ rluiol ©rot Frankfort, jllUtoia uoluntp uiipDritiratinn We, the Class of 1920, sincerely dedicate this, our first year book, to our fathers and mothers.Jtomuorft This is our first trial. We hope you will like it. W’e have given it our utmost care and effort. Any constructive criticism will l e greatly appreciated. May it prove an incentive to greater efforts to make the F. C. H. S. what we all wish it to be.ttaarit nf EiUiratimt BERNARD HAMPTON Secretary J. S. CAMPBELL, President W. H. -MOGG Frankfurt (Community Styli rhnnl ®lir £ taff EAGLE GRAY Assistant Editor RAYMOND PITTMAN Joke Editor NOBLE RAINS Athletic Editor NINA McCLINTOCK Junior Editor HELEN WILLMORE Sophomore Editor HALENE HARRISON Freshman Editor MARIAN KELLY Business Manager THOMAS BLAKE Ass t. Business Mgr. LOUISE SMITH Literary Editor FRANK McAULEY Cartoonist"-THE FACULTY.C. A. WALLER, SUPERINTENDENT—Attended Valpariso University and Ewing College. Graduated from the latter and taught in the rural schools seven years; held a principalship five years; was a member of the Department of Science and Pedagogy at Ewing College for three terms. Has had superintendency for six years, this being his fourth year as superintendent in West Frankfort. It was due to his efforts that our High School has l een placed on the accredited list with the University of Illinois. F. A. WILSON, PRINCIPAL—Graduate Southern Illinois Normal University. Student U. of I. Taught in rural schools seven years; principal five years. Superintendent schools Brookport, 111., one year; Principal Carbondale High School three years. Meml)er of National Educational Association, National High School Principals’ Association, Illinois High School Principals’ Association, Illinois State Teachers’ Association. REBECCA DAVIS, ENGLISH—Graduated from Southern Illinois Normal University in 1913, and is to receive Ph. B. degree of the University of Chicago this June. She has had teaching experience in rural schools, grades, superintendency at Hurst, High School principalship of Frankfort Heights, and as teacher in the department of English at O'Fallon, Carterville, and Frankfort Community High Schools.R. R. PYATT, PHYSICAL TRAINING and Manual Training—Graduated from DuQuoin High School in 1912 and from the Southern Illinois Normal University. After teaching in Carterville High School for one year he joined the navy for one and a half years. PHOEBE DAVIS, LATIN AND SEWING— Graduated from Southern Illinois Normal University in 1918 and taught Latin in the Frankfort Heights High School 1918-1919. R. R. GREGG, PHYSICAL SCIENCE—Graduated from Southern Illinois Normal University in 1917. He taught in Jonesboro High School, spent fifteen months in the navy, and taught in McClure High School. ELIZABETH HOLBROOK, BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE —Graduated from Ashley High School and Southern Illinois Normal University. She taught school one year in rural schools, three in Ashley public schools and is now teaching her second year in West Frankfort High School.MARY J. FLORA, COMMERCIAL—Graduated from Kokomo, Indiana, High School and Gregg School Normal Session. She was a stenographer for several months, and is now teaching her first year in West Frankfort. H. L. ATWOOD, MATHEMATICS—Graduated from Creal Springs High School in 1899; attended Southern Illinois Normal University for one year, and graduated from Creal Springs College in 1904. He then held the principalship at Carterville High School in 1907-1910; Superintendent of the West Frankfort City Schools 1910-1913; Superintendent of Norris City Schools 1913-1915, and Christopher 1915-1919. RUTH BREYFOGLE, HISTORY, MATHEMATICS— Finished High School at Crown Point, Indiana, in 1915, then attended the University of Illinois for four year, receiving the degree of A. B.(Our (Tnuntrit We love this blessed land of ours, Oh, fair land, Oh free land! Its wreaths of trees and fruits and flowers. Oh, fair land, Oh free land! Its mountains reaching toward the sky. Its noble rivers rushing by; Its verdure fields that clad in verdure lie, Oh, fair land,.Oh free land! Its sons and daughters love it well. Oh, fair land. Oh free land! Here rich and poor in safety dwell, Oh, fair land. Oh free land! Oh! where in all the earth is found A country where more gifts abound? We children love its praise to sound, Oh, fair land. Oh free land!RAYMOND PITTMAN— Sweet are the slumbers of a virtuous man. But catch him asleep on his work if you can. JULIA MIKALAUCKAS— Here's Julia—one look into her eyes, Confirms one's thoughts that she is wise. SYLVIA RAINS-Beautiful and self-possessed. She never knew, she always guessed. HARRIETT JACOBS— Lovely and modest in her way, Industrious, whether at work or play. fTHELMA JONES— Faithful and earnest in her work, She never did a duty shirk. MARIAN KELLY— With the voice of a nightingale, Gentle as a dove, Marian Danced into our hearts, Bringing sunshine and love. LOUISE SMITH— Of such a merry, jolly spirit Comes forth her laugh, you ought to hear it. MAYE PARKER— Maye Possesses virtues bright. Which shine like stars on a summer night. CONRAD ELLIS—. Though his young years make him much, much oppressed. Still, he climbs upward with the motto, ‘•Success.”RUBY ICE— Little but hasty is Ruby Ice, For she speaks what she thinks and never thinks twice. GENEVIEVE HORRELL— Genevieve's laugh is like the song. Of a babbling brook as it rushes along. frank McCauley— He’s always in a cheery mood. For fun and music make his food. RUTH DILLON— Friendship is spoken in her name. And all her ways confirm the same. BESSIE HOWELLS— Bessie’s voice is soft and low. She always wears her hair just so.Scmur ffitatimj Well do we rememl er our first day in H. S. Not daring to go up to the huge looking building alone, groups of threes and fours met on corners, and awe-striken slipped quietly into the assembly room. The dignified Sophomores were talking to the teachers and upper classmen and seemed to have things well in hand. If we had expected the teachers or upper classmen to take notice of us we would have been sadly disappointed, for they left us entirely alone to speculate upon our coming hardships. However things were not as dark as they had been pictured, for we soon held our new studies well in hand and were able to entertain crowds of eighth graders by reciting Latin phrases for their amusement. As our class was not organized the first year we devoted our time to study rather than social entertainment. Although the leading parts in the High School play were filled by members of our class. Thus comes our second year, and feeling our superior knowledge, we hastened to school to renew old acquaintances and talk over plans for the year. We organized our class early this year and chose Sylvia Rains as president, and Louise Smith, secretary and treasurer, and now felt equal to any emergency that might present itself. We devoted our time this year to our school work and our social events were limited to participation in the High School play. Early in the Fall of 1918 the Junior class of W. F. H. S. showed signs of awakening by meeting early and electing Harnett Jacobs, president and Don Jones, vice president, and Raymond Pittman as secretary and treasurer. The first social event of this year was a box supper given by the Junior class, early in January. This was followed by a Fool’s party given in honor of the Senior class. But the crowning event of the year was the Junior-Senior reception, which was a social evening spent in the enjoyment of games, followed by an unrivaled banquet. This year we are Seniors with Raymond H. Pittman president, Julia Mikalauckas, vice president, and Ruth Dillon, secretary and treasuerer. The first class to go out from the newly organize F. C. H. S. We started our fun early this year by giving a truck ride to get acquainted with our teachers. This was followed by a farewell party in honor of the impending departure of one of our number, but as Frank decided to remain a member of our class we had our evening’s pleasure and did not lose our classmate. Although we are glad to lie Seniors we envy the Freshmen with his High School life before him. We feel that we have done our part in making the F. C. H. S. bigger and better and we hope that the classes to come will not fall short in their duty.(Class nf 2ll Ambition’s goal at last is reached. And Seniors we are called, While many a Freshman’s wistful heart Within our fort is walled. And Sophomores pay tribute too, While Juniors strangely stand Longing for days when they shall be The head of a High School Band. Each of these stages we have passed When we were Freshman green Grand Senior-ship seemed far away. Though heights were dimly seen. To which we climbed thru wisdom gained. When we were Sophomores With dignity and ease we learned. Passing thru Junior doors. And now this honored place we hold Well earned by years of work For, tasks so pleasant, yet, so hard We e’er refused to shirk. Soon our beloved school we leave. To which thots e’er will cling, “Dear Alma Mater F. C. H. S.” —Our hearts will always sing.8 rmor (Class JJrnphrrii It was a hot afternoon in the summer of 1928 when I, in pensive mood “sought to drive away The lazy hours of peaceful day,” by going to my “retreat” on the banks of the brook, in the wood neai my home, where I loved to indulge myself in the luxury of undisturl ed leisure. 1 took some needle-work and a daily paper with me—from force of habit - but I was not in a mood to work, or to read. Feeling drowsy, I lay on the grass, watching the water flow by while waiting for it to lull me to sleep. The genial influence of the time and place, combined with my mood to revive in memory some of the most pleasant experiences of my life— those associated with the Frankfort High School Days. I fell asleep; unbridled Fancy led me through Dreamland. In happy idealization I met each member of F. C. II. S.’s brilliant class of ’20. Incidents of their g'orious records were recalled; their present attainments were revealed; and glimpses of their rose and amethyst futures were accorded me. I tell this experience that you may share the joy afforded by knowing of the work and worth of our classmates. I was transported to the midst of a crowd of busy people on a great aviation field. I heard a fimaliar voice. I looked al out and despite his portliness, and his air of confident assurance as he issued orders and directions to hundreds of workmen, I recognized Conrad Ellis. Upon inquiry I learned that he had not changed his mind about being an M. D. or changed his plans either. But that he became a doctor, and contrary to practice, it was not his mistakes, but his efficiency which defeated him. He had effected a cure for every known disease, and was now led by the spirit of initiative into the unconquered aerial wor’d. For some reason which, doubtless none but the geds can explain, with Conrad in mind, thoughts of Ruby came. And not daring to dissociate Ruby and Genevieve I was gratified by a vision of them as most capable teachers in our alma mater—Ruby teaching Latin, and Genevieve teaching English. But Genevieve told me that much of her time was spent in trying to suppress the mumbled half whispered tone of “amo, amas, amat; amo, amas, amat,” which the pupils brought like a contagion from the Latin room: Ruby said, however that her greatest teaching problem was to overcome some measure of the dramatic tendencies developed in the English classes, that instead of doing the necessary drill and routine work, the Latin students were prone to follow Genevieve’s directions to “impersonate,” to “relive” and to “make their own” even amo, amas, amat. 1 was next in a large church, the bigness, the beauty, and rich suggestiveness of which inspired both awe and reverence. The feeling of strangeness which I experienced at first was soon dispelled by familiar music, wonderously rendered, for none other than Ixmise Smith presided at the great organ, while Marian Kelly’s trained voice attended its measures slow and high. Later when I went to speak to the “girls,” Louise exclaimed with her old time fervor, “My John! where did you come from?” AndMarian’s melting smile and unfeigned joy at seeing me told me plainly that personality was among the talents which had won them recognition as musical artists. Louise insisted that we had time for a little gossip, and that she must tell me about the attainments of Raymond Pittman and of Thelma Jones. Raymond was a noted architect, and Thelma was a COMPELLING, professional reader. That both of them, after enjoying a breadth of experience, fame and friends had decided that “old things ARE best.” They had l een quietly married and after having toured the world, they, from choice, went happily home to Frankfort. Harriett Jacobs, bless her honest heart, had frankly asserted that she was shocked by Raymond’s marriage, but in face of the facts, she was glad that Thelma was his choice. Harriett had given herself with absolute abandon to scientific investigation, hoping to work out a remedy for all social maladjustments. Then wonder of wonders, I was in Modeste’s Shop in New York, and Ressie Howells came forward to meet me. She was leading Sylvia Rains, who was dressed in a marvelous “creation” of ermine, which they said was an opera cape. Bess told me that she owned the establishment; that she did dress design work; and that Sylvia was her ’most perfect mode1. 1 felt the kind of surprise one experiences when one reaches an unexpected denouement in the last line of a novel, and I had to admit that it was a natural and an appropriate expression of their native abilities and studied practices. Mave Parker, contrary to all prophecy and plan, had been literally carried away by her partner. And their interest in America’s biggest business —the making of a real home and the training of efficient citizens was inspiring. Maye is happy in her choice of “values” (?) and the world has profited. Next I found myself speeding up Fifth Avenue in a limousine with Ruth Dillon while she poured into my attentive ear her proofs of the fact that dreams do come true. For now, she was being solicited from all parts of the country to lead an educational campaign, designed to inspire an appreciation of the value of Aesthetic influence in enhancing popular life, and advancing civilization. Julia Mikalauckas was presented to my mind as president of Wellesly Col'ege—my congratulations were abundantly extended to the l oard of trustees upon their choice. Frank McAuley had already attained success and a fortune, cartooning. He lived as a gentleman of leisure in millionaire row in Pasadena, Cal-ilornia. and just drew pictures when he pleased to entertain himself by gratifying his native love for the satirical by showing us “what fools we mortals be.” 1 awoke to find that it was not all a dream, and I resolved to call a class meeting that in open day wakefu'ness we might compare our advancements and possibly accelerate our progress toward our Castles in Spain.Senior Will WE, the members of the Senior Class of Nineteen-twenty, of the city of West Frankfort, state of Illinois, being of sound mind, on this, the eighth day of January, Nineteen-twenty, do make our last will and testament. To the Faculty—Ever a Senior Class with the ability of ours. To the Class of ’21—We leave our dignity. To the Sophs—We leave the good will of the faculty. To the Freshies—We leave the hope of becoming Seniors some time in the dim future. PERSONAL BEQUESTS I, Thelma Jones, do give and bequeath my place on the front seat to Helen Burpo. I, Louise Smith, do give and bequeath my powder puff to Ethel Coleman. I, Julia Mikalauckas do give and bequeath my straight hair to Edith Jones. . I, Harriett Jacobs, do give and bequeath my special favor from Mr. Gregg to Opal White. 1, Ruby Ice, do give and bequeath my short stature to Nina McClintock. I, Marian Kelly, do give and bequeath my giggle to Jennie Roe. I, Frank McAuley, do give and bequeath my knack for keeping out of work to Yale Downes. I, Conrad Ellis, do give and bequeath the good will of Thelma Straud to Lloyd Shipp. I, Bessie Howells, do give and bequeath my art in hair-dressing to Luciel Gray. I, Raymond Pittman, do give and bequeath niy wit, in addition to his own, to Eagle Gray, a’so to Gwen Fox. I. Maye Parker, do give and bequeath my ability to write letters to Paul Cox. I, Marian Ke’ly, do give and bequeath my fiddle to Bill Howells. 1, Louise Smith, do give and bequeath my ability to get by and have a good time to Ze ga Pulley. I, Bessie Howe’ls, do give and bequeath Bess Pitct ord to Irene Porritt. We, the Annual Staff, do give and bequeath a very pleasant task to the c’ass of ’21. This will is hereby sworn to and a seal set thereon, this, the eighth day of January, Anno Domini, one thousand nine hundred and twenty. • dan $mi Jmaijinr 1. Mr. Pyatt not blushing? 2. Mr. Gregg away from Walkers? 3 Miss Flora sophisticated? 4. Miss Kreyfogle angry? f 5. Miss Davis flirting? 6. Miss Phoebe with blue eyes? 7. Miss Holbrook not primping? 8. Mr. Wilson smoking a cigarette? 9. Mr. Waller sitting on top of a desk? 10. Mr. Atwood riding a bicycle? 11. Julia dancing? 12. Louise Smith without Vivian? 13. Sylvia Rains without her Buick Six? 14. Thelma Jones not laughing or talking? 15. Ruby Ice six feet tall? 16. Genevieve Horrell a chorus girl ? 17. Conrad Ellis out late at night. 18. Raymond Pittman playing a violin? 19. Bessie Howells washing dishes? 20. Marian without her freckles? 21. Frank being good the fourth hour? 22. Ruth Dillon teaching school? 23. Harriett’s hands dirty? 24. Mae Parker slender? 1 Senior Salin a Name Statistics Pet Phrase Occupation Wants to be Likely to he Thelma Jones Louise’s Asst. My stars garters Singing School teacher Famous Sylvia Rains Most conceited Good Night Disagreeing ith Mr. Pyatt. Popular An old Maid Julia Mikalauckas 1 ■ — Best Natured Dear Child Hunting Persimmons An inspiration Hindrance Harriett Jacobs Factulty rusher Shucks Hunting Mr. Gregg Winning person Clerk in 10c store Ruby Ice — Class Runt. Flitter on it Moving upward Dew Drop Icicle Genevieve Horrell Most Modest. Honest to goodness Playing Basket ball An Old Maid —t — A good wife Frank McCauley Worst Tease Second the motion Drawing A cartoonist Fiddler Marian Kelly Most Precise Golly Gosh Taking care of Billy Soloist Croaker Louise Smith Class Giggler My John Car Riding Devlish Preacher’s wife Bessie Howells Prissiest Ye, Gods Writing notes Movie Star Dish Washer Conrad Ellis Biggest Bluffer Well, It says a Reviving Fords M. D. r c. Ruth Dillon Most Dignified You know Entertaining Joe Housewife Won Mae Parker Profoundest Oh. Boy Teaching Sunday School Deaconess One Raymond Pittman Wittiest Everything Telling jokes Electrician Gwen’s husbandMAUDE MUSGRAVE HELEN BURPO EDITH JONES ZELGA PULLEY IRENE PORRITT YALE DOWNES EAGLE GRAY LOUIS RODENBUSH ETHEL COLEMAN LLOYD SHIPP WM. HOWELLS SYLVIA GRIFFIN GWENDOLYN FOX OPAL WHITE ADDIE MOORE PAUL COX NINA McCLINTOCK LUCIEL GRAYSmtinr tBustimj On August 21, 1917, forty-six trembling Freshmen approached the High School. Twenty at the Heights and twenty-six at West Frankfort. Thus l egan our acquaintance with H. S. life. Through failure, marriage and other like epidemics we lost a large percentage of our class during our Freshmen year. • In 1918 we again entered our respective schools, not as Freshmen, but Sophomores. We gained four members and lost five. One of our number fiailed in the final “exams” and so chose to remain a Soph. In 1919 our Community High School wras organized and we enrolled joyfully as Juniors. Five from the F. H. H. S. and eleven from the W. F. H. S. Paul Cox of Carbonda’e and Williams Howells of Marion thought they could find no better school, so they enrolled with us. We passed our first semester exams O. K. After our Christmas vacation Jennie Roe, of Herrin, l ecame a member of our class. Pauline Darnell was compelled to leave us this year on account of illness in her family. We have lost no other member and we feel that our class of nineteen meml ers with Mr. Pyatt as advisor can compete with any.(Tnaatfl to thr Juniors Here’s to the Juniors, May they ever be at the top Here’s to the most popular, May she never pop corn.—Maude. Here’s to the prettiest, May she never make up.—Helen. Here’s to the cutest, May she always cut up.—Edith. Here’s to the smartest, May she never teach school.—Nina. Here’s to the blond, May she never fade out.—Opal. Here’s to the sweetest. May she never grow sour.—Irene. Here’s to the youngest, May she never grow old.—Jennie R. Here’s to the joiliest. May she never find a cure.—Sylvia. Here’s to the thinker, May he always think right_____Yale. Here’s to the coquette, But no one has fallen yet.—Gwen. Here’s to the slowest, May he always get there.—Lloyd. Here’s to the energetic. May he never grow latent.—Eagle. Here’s to the inventor. May he always get his patent.—Paul. Here’s to the lively, May she have a long life.—Addie. Here’s to the studious. May she get her reward.—Zelga. Here’s to the musician. May she never discord.—Louise. Here’s to the listener, May she always hear aright.—Luciel. Here’s to the heart-breaker, May the hearts all be paper.—Bill II. Snui ©p ipppnh (Our Crtaurr Simp Helen Burpo—Talking. Gwen Fox—Reading Snappy Stories. Maude Musgrave—Writing letters. Sylvia Griffin—Giggling, faina McClintock—Giving Advice. Irene Porritt—Curling her hair. Opal White—Being good. Edith Jones—Studying. Ethel Coleman—Typewriting. Lloyd Shipp—Sleeping. Yale Downs—Thinking. Eagle Gray—Writing notes to a certain Soph. Jennie Roe—Getting acquainted. Luciel Gray—Trying to get fat. Addie Moore—Dancing. Bill Howells—Talking to the girls. Zelga Pulley—Doesn’t have any. Paul Cox—Arguing. Louis Rodenbush—Dreaming. Mr. Pyatt—Blushing.Ixmise Arnold Edith Beauford Ethyl Beers Thomas Blake Anna Mae Conley , Wilma Crowell Daisy Engrain Luke Gladders Lillian Grose Flossie Hedges William Hedges Don Henson Hazel Lyell Leila Martin Arty Martin Susie Mars Leslie McFaddin Ernest McKee Marie Montgomery Billie Monti Pearl Murphy Blanche Norman Marie Odle 'Martha Peters Cecile Leon Henson Pvalph Hinckle Pauline Hunter Dorothy Jacobs Frank Jacobs Nannie Jones Maurice Kaiser Winifred Kelley Zetta Kelly Veto Kreivenas Grace Lamkin Margaret Leponis Bess Pitchford Charlie Pittman Noble Rains Oakley Rotramel Aura Rushing Ransom Stevens Cloyd Thompson Helen Willmore Ruby Wilderman Elma Wise Pearl Holland Lorraine Bristow Ferreirai$iiphnmm r ffiistnnf Early in the golden month of September, in the year 1918, the class of ’22 entered high school as Freshmen. Though we were not then all one big class as now, since forty of us were West Frankfort High School Freshmen and almost twenty of us Freshmen at Frankfort Heights, we were alike in that all the upper classmen voted that we were the greenest Fresh-ies yet. Oh! How they enjoyed our blunders and how many times did we say “guess they were Freshmen too, one time.” Finally we conceived the idea that our superior classmen, envious of our good looks and goodly numl er wished to discourage us, so we decided then and there that they should be the discouraged ones. And we were comforted by our knowledge of the fact that only green things grow. In less than a month we boasted not only greatness in numl)er but also greatness in intellectual power, for we had learned that the X’s and Y’s in algebra were not so mysterious and allusive as they had one time seemed, and proud of our knowledge of Latin we puzzled our younger brothers and sisters by repeating to their dismay “Es puer malus” or “Amo puellam bonam.” While from our English class we had the promise of several brilliant writers in days to come. Our class also did its share in furnishing talent for society programs and other entertainments. We of the West Frankfort School were engaged in a very interesting contest during the second semester. It was carried on between the two divisions of the English class. Class A won and was delightfully entertained by Class R at a theatre party. The play “Les Miserables” was enjoyed by all. At the Heights we first began to realize that we really were a class when the second week of school we had a party. Yes, it was a sure enough party with games, and jokes, and then refreshments; we avoided the possibility of the rest of the school stealing our ice cream by invitnig them to come, too. School had not been in session many weeks when suddenly we were told that it was to be closed on account of the “flu.” When the ban was finally lifted and we returned to school again we found that we, with other classes had suffered a loss in number. So the year passed and most of us rode softly over the waves of Freshmen trouble, meeting and bravely over-coming the tempests of semesterexaminations and at the end of the year anchored safely in the Sophomore port. In the autumn of 1919 we enrolled as Sophomores in the Frankfort Community H. S. Although a few had been taken from our class others were added. Our first social event of the year was a Sophomore Class party. Games were played and a pleasant time was enjoyed by all present. Our ice cream was stolen, but, heroically, we rescued it and, on this account, enjoyed the refreshments all the more. This year we feel very wise, holding the Freshmen in complete subjection at our feet. Besides our ability to study, (for we have lost none of the brilliancy of last year) we boast superiority in athletics. The school basket ball team is made up large’y of members of the Sophomore class and the rest of us, loyal to our valiant players, cheer them on by rooting vigorously. We are the life of the school, for without the witty Sophs, F. C. H. S. would be dull indeed. Taken altogether, we are the wittiest, brightest, and best class in Southern Illinois and bid fair to make a remarkable record throughout our Junior and Senior years'. —LEILA MARTIN.(Clasfi of '22 Interesting facts I could tell a-plenty Of the Sophomore class of Nineteen-twenty, Witty, industrious, true, Hut on this theme I need not dwell, For only a word or two will tell Its virtues are not few. Last year we started as Freshmen green, Our record fair, remained to he seen. Curiosity was our forte, But soon we boasted a star latin class. And at the end of the year we had a pass To enter the Sophomore porte. This year they call us wise Sophomores, Oh! how we study to open the doors To the Juniors’ Promised Land. Their tasks are easy, and we are told Like a wise man, who works for and finds pure gold In dignity we shall stand. Another bright evidence of our rise You’d perceive if once you heard our cries Of triumph in basket ball. Our team, we claim, is the strongest yet, And this is the goal which it has set To improve mind, body, all. So onward! through History, ancient and dim. Hail Caesar! and gladly march with him Throughout the Gallic War, Geometry, English, Bookkeeping dry, Our interest in them will keep up if we try To glimpse that day afar. When as Seniors of ’22 we shall feel That life is earnest, “life is real,” Our first lessons ended, And to F. C. II. S. will always be given Our hearts, loyalty, and faith unriven To our teachers, affectionate unblended. —LEILA MARTINusings MBr Nrorr rr Amung tgr opliomurrB (Can $nu 3maginp— Lillian Grose—Flirting? Blanche Norman—Without her freckles? Frank Jacobs—Without his geometry? Wilma Crowell—Angelic? Pearl Murphy—Not giggling? Winifred Kelley—Not asking questions? Anna Conley—Agreeing with anyone on any subject Louise Arnold—Not powdering her nose? Ruby Wilderman—Not dressed up? Leslie McFadden—Being good. Billie Monti—Speaking correct English? Arty Martin—Talking on anything but B. B.? Eithel Beers—Not quiet and ladylike? Cloyd Thompson—As a raving beauty? Leila Martin—Non semer porates in Latin? Noble Rains—With black hair? Ernest McKee—Not wiggling his eyebrows? Dorothy Jacobs—Not talking to Arty? Luke Gladders—Coming to class on time? Nannie Jones—Growing up? Aura Rushing—Seven feet high? Tom Blake—Weighing two hundred pounds? Fay Dial—With freckles? Don Henson—Without Ransom? Ralph Hinckle—Talking fast? Ransom Sullivan—With knee pants? Pauline Hunter—Without powder? Marie Odle—Not eating peanuts? Susie Mars—With curly hair? Flossie Hedges—Reciting in Botany? William Hedges—With a mustache? Zetta Kelly—Without dimples? Veto Krievenas—With a hair cut? Maurice Kaiser—Not smiling? Grace Lamkin—Anything but pretty? Elma Wise—Not impersonating Theda Bara? Edith Beauford—A dignified Senior? Helen Willmore—Not talking of Esther Hart? Bess Pitchford—Sitting straight in her seat? Daisy Engram—With red hair? Hazel Lyell—Ever talking sensibly? Margaret Leponis—Boisterous ?(ttlaaa Sull Mearl Abbott Irvin Auten Maxine Blake Celia Boggia William Brummett Hallie Clark Mora Cabom Gilbert Crain Jesse Cremer Burl Darnell Helen Dial Walter Gladders Alberta Gray Beatrice Griffin Grace Hoight Halene Harrison Nell Hastings Paul Hays Stella Henson Dollie Hill Bah Jackson Cyril Jones Ralph Rains I. eslie Reinheimer Jessie Rose James Rotramel Carl L. Sanders Gladys Shipp Eithel Smith Foster Smith Anna Stevens Thelma Stroud Katie Stines Ralph Dorris Marie Dorris Helen Douglas Jean Douglas Grace Downen Maggie Drasdoski Luise Eistrup Margaret Eistrup Lola Elders Neal Ellis Semour Estes Paul Lawson Hazel Lee Dorothy Lewellyn Wendell I wis Beulah Logan Prentice Miles Mae Milder Lester Mygatt Gussie Pitchford Robert Porritt Vera ice Potts Ebba Westling John Whittaker Ellen Winn Ralph White Edna Ragan Vivyan Blacklidge Gertrude Bennett Madge Wingo Ruby Isaacs Stanley Hobbs Kenneth Tumei"iFrrflhmau “ mtg fjitts” James Rotramel—Jim, Jim, We Always Knew that You’d Win. Thelma Stroud—Smile and Show Your Dimples. Stanly Hobbs—Long Boy. John Whitaker—Johnny’s in Town, lllah Jackson—Listen to the Mocking Bird. Lola Elders—What Do You Want to Make Those Eyes at Me For? Paul Lawson—I’m a Twelve O’clock Fellow in a Nine O’clock Town. Hallie Clark—Joan of Arc. Gilbert Crain—The Curse of an Aching Heart. Dollie Hill—I Want a Doll. Louise Eistrup—In the Evening by the Moonlight, Dear Louise. Cyril Jones—Snyder, Does your Mother Know You’re out? Maggie Drasdoski—When You and I were Young, Maggie. Paul Hayes—How Ya Gonna Keep ’em Down on the Farm. Alberta Gray—The Little Gray Home in the West. Eathel Smith—I mesome. Prentice Miles—Nobody Loves a Fat Man. •Ervin Auten—Those Charlie Chaplin Feet. Annie Stephens—When the Com is Waving, Annie Dear. Neal Ellis and Foster Smith—There’s Just a Little Bit of Monkey Still Left in You and Me. Beatrice Grigin—I Aint Got Nobody. Gladys Shipp—I Aint Got Weary Yet. Halene Harrison—My Wild Days are Over. Nell Hastings—Tiger Rose. Marie Dorris—Sweet and Pretty. Lester Mygatt—Give me the Moonlight, Give me the Girl. Walter Gladders—Freckles. Dorothy Lewellyn—Don’t Cry, Little Girl, Don’t Cry. Mearl Abbott—Be Near Me Still. E’ma Wise—They Go Wild, Simply Wild Over Me.Jesse Cremer—A Good Man is Hard to Find. Ralph Rains—Everything is Funny to Me. William Brummet—Say, Young Feller, Where’d You Get that Girl? May Miller—Meditation. Wendall Lewis—I Want to Go Back to My Mother’s Knee. Kenneth Turner—Goodbye, Girls, I’m Through. Beulah Logan—When the World Don’t Treat You Right, Come Home. Ellen Winn—Dreamy. Carl Sanders—When You Wore a Tulip and I Wore a Big Red Rose. Helen Dial—My Wild Irish Rose. Mora Cabom—Watch, Hope, and Wait, Little Girl. Robert Porritt—Oh, Promise Me. Grace Downen—After All. Siemer Estes—While We Drift Along. Hazel Lee—Sweet Little Buttercup. Leslie Reinheimer—Oh, Death, Where is Thy Sting? Maxine Blake—You Didn’t Want Me When You Had Me, So Why Do You Want Me Now? Margaret Eistrup—Crimson Blushes. Stella Henson—Light Your Little Lamp of Love for Me. Gussie Pitchford—Nobody Knows, Nobody Cares. Jessie Rose—A Garden of Old Fashioned Roses. Gertrude Bennett—Love Me at Twilight. Celia Boggia—I’ve Lost You so Why Should I care? Ebba Westling—Memories. Vemice Potts—How Can They Tell I’m Irish? Burl Darnell—Take Me to the Land of Jazz. Helen Douglas—I’m Going to Climb the Blue Ridge Mountains. Jean Douglas—I’ve Lived, I’ve Loved, I’m Satisfied. Noble Stewart—The Man Behind the Hammer and the Plow. Katie Stines—Beautiful K-K-K-Katy. Miss Flora_Rose of My Dreams. ♦ tAJffrratjman a Uish I wish’t I was a Senior They never have to study much, Or sit up writing themes and such, Wish’t I was a Senior, I wish’t I was a Senior, cause. If things go wrong, they do not wail. And to recite they never fail. Wish’t I was a Senior. I wish’t I was a Senior, For when exams come looming near. They never have a qualm or fear. Wish’t I was a Senior. I’d like to be a Senior, my! And when a Soph came up the stair I’d just give him the senior stare. Wish’t I was a Senior. I want to be a senior, gee! They look so dignified and tall, And make the Sophs seem, oh so small Wish’t I was a Senior. 1 wish’t I w as a Senior when Dear graduation comes around. And wear a nice gray cap and gown. Oh! I want to be a Senior. —ROBERT PORRITT A 3Frrfiltntau s JJraifrr Oh, Lawdy I’m a Freshie, Won’t you answa this one prayer? That I’m about to utter. In my humble despair? Ya know, I jist can’t help it Cause I can’t get algebree, And I always say its postive When uv course it negiteeve. And I just can’t solve equations Nor multiply or add, And I pray me destination Will tend to make me glad. But Oh! that ofTul l atin Has creeped upon my mind, I had just as soon try tatin’ A beauteeful design. I say the case is genitive And uv course 1 ort er know That it can’t be the subjective Or the noun or—oh, by gee, I knowed all time what it wuz. Well I’ve forgotten already. Oh, T awdy, won’t you say What makes my mind unsteady? Hurray! Hurray! that’s off for a while, But Oh, here comes that English “The Lady of the Lake.” An’ every time I think uv it It always makes me shake. I nearly shake my shoes off, And stockings, too, I say Oh’ Lawd don’t make me holler With that physiographee, About the earth, air, and solar System—can’t you see? And the stuff that makes areisian weils And all that awful bosh. It’s ’nuff to make me to rebel And say bad things, by gosh! 1 liked to forget my teachers, Please make ’em step around Git ’em not to scold and frown For every lettle sound, And now help me, oh, dear Lawdy. In all of my despair And to me don’t be fraudee, Is the Fresshie’s prayer. Amen. SEIMER ESTES.Vernalee Burpo Alary Cummins Hazel Downs Helen Drasdoski Helen Harper Geraldine Houlle Jlenry Jones Della Mars Pauline Martin Florence McElvain Thelma Pharis HflLf-f RE5HIES -h» Haw Ones“ffialf iFrrahtrfl These eleven joined the ranks of the Freshmen at the beginning of the second semester, coming from the West Frankfort Public schools. Inez Carr from Orient, Noble Stewart from the Joiner school, Lillian Wicker from the Heights, and Gladys Dale, complete the list of “Half Freshies.” We are not so different from other Freshmen for we, in our confusion over “passes” and finding classrooms, furnished the usual amusement to the older students. Only a few days were we conspicuous for our greenness —now we are liecoming conspicuous for our superior ih-tellect, one of our members having passed the highest comprehension test in the school. Watch us these next three years.4TSwtal Enputfi On September twelfth the Seniors who had determined among themselves “to make things go” this year went on a truck ride to Marion. The teachers seemed to enjoy themselves very much and they especially enjoyed the “eats,” prepared by the Senior girls. On September nineteenth the Juniors not to be outdone by the Seniors planned a party. They were kind enough to invite the Seniors to this affair and of course Seniors never refuse so it all ended in “rain” brick cream and nut cake. Then on October twenty-third the wise old Sophs planned a truck ride but owing to the rain the truck ride was turned into a party. They had their ice cream stolen. We wonder who did it ? ? ? J ! ! On December eighth Frank McAuley gave out the information that we would soon be minus one Senior. We gave him a farewell party at Sylvia Rains’ home, but Frank is still with us. We wonder why? Then the Junior class exhibited their talent in a play at the H. S. building. It was decided that Helen Ilurpo would make a good housemaid if her services could be secured. Near Christmas the Juniors gave a party at the home of Sylvia Griffin which was attended by part of the Senior class and many young people not in F. C. H. S. The guest of honor was Miss Esther Hart who is attending Lindenwood College this year. Then on March sixteenth the Juniors had a box supper to increase their finances and they were loyally supported by all classes and a good time enjoyed by all present. To follow—Faculty banquet; Junior-Senior inception; Class parties.(Urrarrnt” fcoriftij IiCitrrarij wirtirs Nineteen Sixteen-Seventeen Under the principalship of Mr. C. E. Allen the school was organized into two societies, the Herculean and Illini. The purpose of these societies was to help in speaking in public. Nineteen Seventecn-Eighteen The following year the two societies were re-organized with some new members. Alxmt four or five months of school had elapsed and everything had gone well until one beautiful Friday afternoon the Herculean society was severely criticized, a petition was signed and this caused their disbandment. The Illini lived until the end of the term. Nineteen Eighteen-Nineteen. This year the societies were reorganized under new names, the Pershing and the Liberty. The teachers divided the talent as equally as possible. Officers were elected every six weeks. Several joint programs were rendered. Nineteen Nineteen-Twenty Alwnit the middle of October the students of the F. C. H. S. were divided into two groups, which organized into literary societies, one chosing the name of Crescent. In the first meeting, officers were elected, as follows: President, Harriett Jacobs; vice president, Frank McAuley; secretary and treasurer, Marian Kelly, and pianist, Ixiuise Smith. After rendering two successful programs the Crescent gave the Christmas program. This was very succesful because of the well-chosen numl ers. Rev. Story gave a talk, and there were seevral Christmas readings, songs and stories. At the beginning of the second semester new officers were elected as follows: President, Maude Musgrave; Vice President, Noble Rains; Secretary and Treasurer, Paul Lawson. Louise Smith held her place as pianist. The Crescent Literary Society has lieen of great lienefit to all those who have taken pail in the programs. The other group was called the Star. The Stars elected Ruth Dillon for their first president; Luke Gladders, vice president, and Gwendolyn Fox, secretary and treasurer. The second semester they chose Helen P.ur-po, president; Bess Howells, vice pres:dent, and Helen Willmore, secretary and treasurer. They have given many good programs, the members showing both talent and enthusiasm. The programs were beneficial to those taking part in them and were enjoyed by all who heard them.iTijr JFlaii (kora IBii Hats off! Along the street there comes A blare of bugles, a ruffle of drums, A flash of color beneath the sky: Hats off! The flag is passing by! Blue and crimson and white it shines, Over the steel-tipped, ordered lines. Hats off! The colors before us fly; But more than the flag is passing by. Sea fights and land fights, grim and great, Fought to make and to save the State; Weary marches and sinking ships; Cheers of victory on dying lips. Days of plenty and years of peace; March of a strong land’s swift increase; Equal justice, right and law, Stately honor and reverend awe. Sign of a nation, great and strong To ward her people from foreign wrong; Pride and glory and honor—all lave in the colors to stand or fall. Hats off! Along the street there come A blare of bugles, a ruffle of drums; And loyal hearts are beating high; Hats off! The flag is passing by! —HENRY H. BENNETT.Athlftirs When school opened in Septeml er there was some debate as to the prospect for a foot ball team. After a week’s recruiting and practice it was decided because of lack of material, to start with basket ball. The school l oard, which has taken quite an interest in athletics, rented a hall and we started work in earnest. Of the eleven men who reported there were only two who had taken part in H. S. basket ball l efore and those for only a few games. In January “Hi” Rotramel was added to the squad and, with his height of six feet one inch, strengthened our team greatly. We didn’t win all our games, but considering we played the winners and runners up of the Southern Illinois tornaments we have done well. We lose Hi but the rest of the squad back and a few additional ones, our prospects for the coming year are bright. At the Southern Illinois tournament at Herrin we were unlucky in drawing Herrin and were defeated in our only game twenty-eight to five. The team played a good game and was especially commended for its defensive work. The men all played good ball for their first year but several games were won by the clever work of Arty Martin, who will make all the teams “take notice” next year. The team was made up of Arty Martin, captain and forward; Noble Rains, center; Tom Blake and Eagle Gray forwards; Hi Rotramel, center; Jas. Rotramel, Paul Lawson and Veto Kreive-nas, guards. Frank Jacobs, Cloyd Thompson and Luke Gladders were always on hand for practice and will make the others work next year. Our prospects for track are none too bright, when you consider that the boys have had no experience. We are counting on “Hi” to win several points in the jumps and with the aid of Martin, Blake, Monti and others we expect to enter the meets of Southern Illinois. The work in athletics this year was only started. Our teams were not champions, but when we realize that athletics were really unknown and only started this year, we feel that it has been a success. Most of our boys are Sophomores and Freshmen and we feel that we have paved the way for Frankfort taking all championships in Southern Illinois in the next year or two.Haflfert iBall 8 rorr0 10- 31—Galatia, 21; F. C. H. S., 24—Here. 11- 1—Carterville, 13; F. C. H. S., 9—There. 11-7—McLeansboro, 32; F. C. H. S., 24—There. 11-14—Carterville, 6; F. C. H. S., 19—Here. 11-21—Christopher, 16; F. C. H. S., 12—There. 11-26—Mcl eansboro 5; F. C. H. S., 15—Here. 11- 28—Mt. Vernon, 31; F. C. II. S., 2—There. 12- 5—Thompsonville, 5; F. C. II. S., 25—Here. 12-12—Christopher, 6; F. C. II. S., 40—Here. 12-26—Pinckneyville, 24; F. C. II. S., 15—There. 1-2—Benton, 22; F. C. H. S., 5—There. 1-10—Pinckneyville, 8; F. C. II. S., 6—Here. 1-17—Herrin, 1; F. C. II. S., 5—Here. 1-23—Marion, 24; F. C. H. S., 13—There. 1-31—Carterville, 30; F. C. II. S., 31—There. 1-14—Benton, 24; F. C. H. S., 14—Here. 1-21—Carterville, 7; F. C. II. S., 28—Here. 1-25—Marion, 26; F. C. II. S., 8—Here. 1- 27—Herrin, 16; F. C. II. S., 7—There. 2- 5—Herrin 28; F. C. H. S. 5—There (Tournament.) Opponents—Total Points 345. F. C. II. S.—Total Points, 307.ifitijb § rluwl (Calntbar Sept. 2.—Enrollment day. Green much in evidence. Sept. 3—Much to the discomfort of teachers Seniors form happy cirles. Sept. 7—Juniors and Seniors declare it real fun trying to get ‘organized’ Sept. 12—Senior truck ride to Marion. Sept. 19—Mr. Wilson in St. Ix uis. Louise S. and Thelma J. missing from assembly. We wonder why? Sept. 22—Crayfish found dead from a diet of mercury. Miss Holbrook suspects Senior’s. Sept. 24—Happy circle of Seniors is broken. Mr. Wilson is wise. Sept. 29—Mr. Pyatt’s cap missing. Marian and Maud in high spirits. Why? Oct. 20—Mr. Gregg is initiated into F. C. H. S. Oct. 24—Sophs, have a party. Ice cream was stolen, but was regained. Oct. 31—First basket ball game played here against Galatia. We win, 26-21. Nov. 1—Our boys play at Carterville. Nov. 4—Mr. Pyatt is much moved when we sing “My Ponnie Lies Over the Ocean.” Why? Nov. 5—Seniors “almost” ordjr their class rings. Nov. 11—Parade in honor of the day. Also a persimmon hunt led by Julia. Nov. 14—Our boys beat Carterville, here, 19-8. Nov. 17—Senior girls come out in “specs.” Nov. 18—Juniors give play. Helen Ik wou’d do well to secure a position as housemaid. Nov. 19—F. C. H. S. very pleased to hear of a two days vacation. Nov. 21—Our lx ys go to Christopher. They won. Score 1G-12. Nov. 24—Students back after vacation without lessons. Dec. 8—Senior Party. Dec. 19—Dismissed for holidays. Juniors give Christmas party. Dec. 29—Many of the girls must have found a pearl fishery as pearls are much in evidence today. Jan. 1—The day for making resolutions.fijutfi £ riuml (CalmiUtr—(Cimtituu'ft Jan. 2—The day for breaking resolutions. Miss Courtney and Mr. Bel-ford both come back to visit the place of their former torture. Jan. 6—Seniors order class pennants. Jan. 8—Report cards. Jan. 10—Pinckneyville beat us here. Score 8-6. Jan. 15-16—Semester exams. Jan. 17—We beat Herrin here 5-1. Jan. 19—Things look rather green. We have a bunch of kids just fresh from the eighth grade. Jan. 23—Teachers meeting here. No school. Feb. 3—Senior pennants arrive. Feb. 5—The Seniors give a surprise party, in honor of Mr. Gregg’s 25th birthday, in Physics class. Feb. 14—Benton here. They win, 14-26. Feb. 20—Carterville here. We beat, 28-7. Feb. 23—Mr. Wilson in Ohio attending a principal’s meeting. Miss Flora holds school until 4:05. Feb. 25—Marion here. They beat, 25-8. Feb. 26—Mr. Wilson returned. Feb. 27—Our boys go to Herrin. March 5-6—Tournament at Herrin.■4! OMr. Gregg (In Physics)—“Is there more than one kind of inertia?” Marian Kelly—“Sure.” Mr. Gregg—“What is one of them?” Marian—“Constituional.” Prof. Waller—“Harriett, what is meant by the statement ‘The Cubans were under the Spanish Yoke?’ ” Harriett Jacobs—“Well the Cubans were getting it on the neck.” “What would you call the hardest word in the English language V “Methelenictunitrotaluol.” “No; h-a-r-d-e-s-t.” Ye Joke Editor was recently asked: “Pittman did you have any outside help in this?” To which ye Joke Editor replied: “No. All I had was in- side dope.” Miss Holbrook (In Botany)— “Dorothy, what is the use of the root caps?” Dorothy—“To protect the tender roots while they are rooting around.” Mr. Gregg—“What is a warm heart a sign of?” Hazel Lee—“Cold feet.” Miss Breyfogle—“Ervin, work the seventeenth problem for me” Ervin—“Why, can’t you work it?” Freshman—“Please, Mr. Wilson, let me off his time, I’ll be good I promise.” Mr. Wilson—“Er—Ahem— A very promising young man, aren’t you?” “What’s Maye Parker acting so stuck up about?” “She recently heard a song, ‘The M. P.’s Won the War.’ ” “Maude, was your father ever a prize fighter?” “Of course not, why?” “I heard some one say he was an ex-pounder.” “Gee, pipe that husky guy’s chest.” “Uh huh, he got that working as an oarsman.” “Row-bust, huh?” Girl Student (Before Econ. Exam.)—Mr. Pyatt, will you ask us for dates?” Mr. Pyatt —“Well—er—why, you see, I’m engaged,” Mr. Gregg (In English)— “What is the plural of the word Mr.?" Flossie Hedges—“Mrs.” Mr. G.—“How’s that?” F.—“You see, there are two of them.” Miss Holbrook to Mrs. Ellis— “Is Conrad a finished musician?” Mrs. Ellis—No; but the neighbors almost finished him last night.” “Venit-non-mortus” read the Soph. “What does that mean?” “Oh, that,” replied the Freshman, contemptuously, “He lives —no he don’t—he’s dead.” Louise Arnold—“Why shou’d Mr. Pyatt cany notes for the girls?” Sylvia Griffin—“I don’t know, why?” Louise—“Because he is our male coach.” aa.w i r ' PfTi c c % WHO STa G OC tm«s d«» j • . W i vC '' ftativr c ( l » I ' I »4. » -ftV'f'Vuw. We Would Like to Know Why Mr. Gregg likes a certain corner on Lindell street? Why Miss Rebecca Davis talks to herself? Why Ijouis Rodenbush is always tardy? How Aura Rushing felt when Mr. Pyatt saw her big toe? llow’ Hazel Lyell managed to darn her stocking during the 7th period ? Why Anna Mae Connely likes to argue with her algebra teacher? Why Dorothy Jacobs is always talking about a blonde at Christopher ? Teacher—“Has any of you found my ‘Paradise Lost’?” Pupil—“Yep, I found a pair, are thy yours?” Can You Imagine— Pearl Murphy without her giggling? Robert Porritt getting his own Latin? Elma Wise not re-dressing her hair each period? Beatrice Griffin with a sweet temper ? Louise Arnold without a smile? Ruby Ice as tall as Miss Brey-fogle? l eila Martin not the star of her classes? Halene Harrison without her curls? Noble Rains without his freckles? Maurice Kaiser—Now I want a swell picture of myself.” Photographer — “All right, please shut your mouth.”Senior—“Do you know why long skirts are against International Law?” Junior—“In faith, no, pray tell me.” Senior—“Because they interfere with the ‘Freedom of the See.’ ” Freshman—“Do you know why the cops arrested those two chickens here this morning?” Soph—“No, why?” Freshman—“For using ‘fowl’ language.” Cloyd Thompson—“Veto, what are these wood screws made of?” Veto—“Why, ironwood, of course.” Mr. Waller—“What does the rapid growth of this town show” Paul Cox—“That fools rush in where angels fear to tread.” Old Gentleman—“Boys, don’t fight, ‘Blessed are the peacemakers.’ ” Boy—“Well, I aim to make pieces out of him.” Miss Breyfogle—“What was the result of Alexander the Great’s campaign in the East?” Veto K.—“It spread grease (Greece) all over the world.” History repeats itself, Is a saying often heard. But when in class I’m called upon Mine never says a word. Miss Davis—“Lloyd, what do you come to class for?” Lloyd Shipp—“Just a habit.” Paul Cox—“Beer makes me fat.” Bill Howells—“It makes me lean—against fences, posts, etc.” Mr. Pyatt to Addie—“Addie did you get your B. B. suit?” Addie Moore—“Yes, I got a pair of—er —er, I mean I got a suit.” Mr. Wilson—“Anyone may have a joke in the annual by placing it in the box by the door” Freshman—“Put Miss Davis in.” Miss Holbrook—“Neal, how did the cliff dwellers cook their meals?” Neal Ellis — “On mountain ranges.” Miss Davis—“What is an .abstract noun?” Lester—“Something you can see, but can’t touch.” Miss Davis—“Give an example.” Lester—“A red hot poker.” Mr. Pyatt (Talking of I!. B. team to Miss R. Davis)—“Yes, James will be our best man.” Miss R. Davis—“Oh, Raymond this is so sudden.” There was a bov in our school, His name was Billy Ilowe Is He broke a ?ot of B. B. rules, And made a lot of fouls. And when he saw what he nad done, He turned with might and main, And cussed the “ref” for calling one. And made a foul again. First Soph—“What wou'd you call bad luck?” Second Soph—“Die the night l efore graduation.” Sirst Soph—“No. have your Caesar and then not be called on to recite.”High school. P UP I LZ ll" Miss R. Davis—“What was the knockin in the murder scene in ‘Macbeth’ ”? Smart Junior—“Duncan kicking the bucket.” Musical Freshman—“How can I leave thee, how can I from thee part ?” Girl—“By the front door— Scat!” Drama Act I. Their eyes met. Act II. Their lips met. Act III. Their souls met. Act IV. Their lawyers met. On with the dance, let joy be unrefined.—Helen Burpo. Avoid the three W’s—Wine, Women and Work.—R. Pittman.ions Chitp Ufck A XmlPaul Cox—“I don’t know what’s the matter, but I haven’t had to stay in for a long time.” Louise A.—“I haven’t had to stay in for a long time either, I just stayed a little while.” Sigh no more, ladies, sigh no more, Men were deceivers ever, One foot on land, one foot on sea, To one thing constant never. —Julia M. Junior—“Hey, what are you scared of that dog for, don’t you know the old proverb, ‘Barking dogs never bite’ ?” Senior—“Sure, I know it son, and you know it, but—does the dog know it?” Louise Smith—“There’s to be a good show tonight.” Frank McAuley—“What’s the name of it?” Louise — “ ‘Jennie Coming Home’ in four parts.” Frank—“Gosh, who cut her up?” Thru the dark and bloody fray, Capt. Jimmie led the way. And he killed them one by one Till the bloody work was done. He was little; also mighty And he stood up in his glory, Picking cooties one by one Till the bloody work was done. Mary Jane Mary Jane w'as an honest man’s daughter, Mary Jane did what she oughter. She fell in love—but all in vain, Oh, poor Mary—Oh, poor Jane. The sorry world is sighing now LaGrippe it at the door. Many folks are dying now. Who never died before. Freshman (Irish decent)— “Now they’re trying to lay the blame for the flu on the Irish.” Soph—“How’s that?” Fresh.—“The paper says its due to Mike Robe (microl e) and Molly Cule (molecule) and if them ain’t Irish names, I’ll eat my hat.” In Memory to Miss Breyfogle Miss Breyfogle, who art our algebra teacher, bad is thy subject, but good is thy name. Our kingdom come when algebra’s done, in school we shall remain. Give us this day thy greatest help and forgive us our bad multiplication as we forgive thee, thy sco'dings and thy repudiations. Help us to build the bridge and encourage, thou, us if we become tired, for thou hast the power, the brai’i and the experience which we snail lack forever. Freshman—“When I hear you talk, I always think of my favorite song.” Senior—“What song is that?” Freshman—“Murmur, Gentle Lyre.” Conductor — “Where’s your ticket?” Soph—“Don’t need any, my face is my ticket.” Conductor —“Well, I always punch my fares.” Bang ! ! ! ! ’Tis midnight, and the setting sun, Is slowly rising in the west. The rapid rivers, slowly run The frog is on his downy nest, The pensive goat and sportive cow, Hilarious, leap from bough to bough.Jlnat (KraiUtatrs VERNITA JONES ANNA McKEEAlumni CLASS OF ’13 Ruby Durst—Mrs. N. E. Burke......................West Frankfort CLASS OF ’14 Verda L. Griffin—Mrs. B. K. Wentworth............West Frankfort Irene V. McNamar—Teacher........................West Frankfort Nelle L. Karnes—Teacher.........................West Frankfort Bernard Hampton—Merchant........................West Frankfort CLASS OF ’15 Mable Cremer—Mrs. Paul Watkins...................West Frankfort CLASS OF ’17 Bessie Clark—Teacher.............................West Frankfort Daisy Rotramel—Teacher...........................West Frankfort Eva Fox—Teacher..................................West Frankfort Helen Jones—Bookkeeper...........................West Frankfort Blanche Campl ell—Bookkeeper.....................West Frankfort CLASS OF ’18 Oral Davis—In Postoffice.........................West Frankfort Herman Karnes—Farmer.............................West Frankfort Don Monti—Merchant............................- West Frankfort Dorothy Musgrave—Teacher.........................West Frankfort Helen Gettings—Mrs. Paul Baldwin..........-......West Frankfort Minnie Smith ....................................West Frankfort CLASS OF ’19 Irene Culley—Teacher.............................West Frankfort Mary Doug’as.....................................West Frankfort Ola Forster—Mrs. Ray Forster.....................West Frankfort Res3 G’addere—Bookkeeper.........................West Frankfort Vivian Gambill—Teacher...........................West Frankfort Ralph Greathouse ......................-..-......West Frankfort Cecil Hampton—Washington University..............St. Louis, Mo. Edith Jent—Teacher.......................................-West Frankfort Vernita Jones—Post Graduate Course...............West Prankfort Ed Mitchell .....................................West Frankfort Monica Mikalauckas—Teacher ......................West Frankfort Clytie Musgraves—Teacher.........................West P rankfort Ben Fox—Washington University.....................St. Louis, Mo. Anna McKee—Post Graduate Course..................West Frankfort Wesley Whittaker.................................Bloomington, 111. Lloyd LeMaster—University of Illinois............Champaign, 111. Neg’ey Williams—University of Illinois...........Champaign, 111. Mary Springfie’d—Teacher.......................W est Frankfort Ile'en Wi'derman—Assistant to Dr. Ellis..........West Frankfort Bert Broshears...................................West Frankfort(jpuflBttmta ? ? ? Is Elina wise? Is Opal white? Is Jesie (a) rose? Is Maurice (the) kaiser? Is Ruby ice? Did Ellen win? Is Luciel gray? is John cross? Is Aura rushing? Did Pauline hunt her? Are Flossie and William hedges? Is Prentice miles? Are Noble and Ralph rains? Did Helen will more? Is Arty (a) martin? Is Raymond (the) pitt man? Does R. R. always mean rail road? Did Wilma cro well? is Zelga (a) pulley? Is Anna (a) step hen?4AiHu'rtuirrii These are our friends. They made it possible to publish our annual. They believe in public schools and wish to l oost them. They wish you success. Patronize them and receive the same courteous treatment they gave us. West Frankfort Building Loan Ass'n. C. F. Gardner Bro. Holland Drug Co. Malandrone Bros. West Frankfort Lumber Co. West Frankfort House Furnishing Co. First National Bank Zwick’s West Frankfort Bank Trust Co. Columbia Candy Co. Hoiand Undertaking Co. Dr. G. B. Lord Young Mercantile Co. Moonlight Campbell Hardware Co. Joseph’s W. E. Pharis Son J. L. Harmon Frankfort Music Co. Dr. C. E. Grizzell Dr. W. S. Rains Drayer Electric Co. Preach E. R. Brown Furniture Co. Carter’s Cafe Hampton Kelly Union State Bank E. D .Reynolds East Side Auto Sales Co. Henson Furniture Co. J. R. Cross Eli Harrison Dr. F. D. Lockwood Rex Shoe Store Frankfort American Elza Cash Co. D. C. Crawford Gualdoni Meat Market Grear Printing Webster Drug Co. Blake, Brown Todd Stotlar-Herrin Lumber Co. The Fashion Shop Susman's Owen Plumbing Co. Hampton Drug Co. Coalfield Co. Henderson, Howells Davis (Crystal Palace) Treeco Lumber Co. J. C. Swofford Hardware Co. Rex Theatre Jahn Ollier. West Frankfort State Bank City Flour Co. Wolf's Studio Dr. H. L. Webb West Frankfort Candy Co. Jones-Benson Hardware Co. Gursky H. N. Garage Cline Drug Co. Strand Theatre Wm. G. Mitchell Walter Flora Dr. C. M. Willmore Dr. C. A. Summers Combs’ Shoe Store Table Pride Burpo Bros. Walston SimpsonThrift Home-owning Old age independence The West Frankfort Building Loan Association is an organization for the encouragement of thrift and home-owning. It is an organization in which there are no preferred stock holders, but in which every member shares in the same proportion to the number of shares owend. Every High School student as well as every other citizen should own as many shares as they can possibly maintain. Authorized Capital : : : : $2,500,000.00 The West Frankfort Building Loan Association D. C. JONES, Pres. W. A. KELLY, Sec’y.C. F. Gardner Bro. —1| Slnurlrrs ||— Call In and Inspect Our Line of Commencement Gifts We Wish To Serve You YOU WILL FIND A COMPLETE LINE OF SCHOOL SUPPLIES. BOOKS, STATIONERY AND TOILET AR- Malandrone Bros. Cash Store TICLES AT Holland Drug Co. Where Service, Promptness and Price is Our First Consideration. West Frankfort Lumber Co. Building Material of All Kinds Estimates Gladly Furnished Telephone 45 West Frankfort House Furnishing Company Cash or Credit Buy Now Pay Later ____________________________________This Bank Keeps Pace With Modern Progress No business institution can stand still: it mv st either advance or retrograde; it must succeed or fail. Practicing what it preaches, the First National Bank is keenly alert in its efforts to grasp and adopt any plan that furthers its business success. Our methods and system enable us to be of real service to our depositors and to the best interests of our community. itftrst Natumal Sank West Frankfort, 111. R. P. BLAKE, President W. R. TODD. Cashier O. S. BROWN. Vice President L. S. HAFF. Assistant Cashier J. L. SMITH. Chairman Board of DirectorsHead to Foot Outfitters For Men, Women and Children Distributors of Reliable Merchandise Since Nineteen-Four at West Frankfort and Frankfort Heights, Illinois•jt AH ro-£ The biggest problem in life is to be able to save your money after you have earned it.—But that old story about not being able to save anything out of your pay is not true. Andrew Carnegie said “A man who cannot save a litle each pay day, cannot do anything else worth while.” What are you going to do in your old age? You’d better begin now, this week. Start a bank account—You will never regret it. Start your career right—A bank account will aid you. West Frankfort Bank and Trust CompanyThe Best Place in Town Columbia Candy Company Eyes Tested Glasses Fitted HOLLAND UNDERTAKING CO. PHONE 50—DAY OR NIGHT DR. G. B. LORD EYE SPECIALIST Next to Rex Theatre West Frankfort Young Mercantile Co. Modern Department Store We Sell Everything Benton and West FrankfortMoonlight Candy Co. The Best Place In Southern Illinois West Frankfort, Illinois“THE QUALITY STORE” Campbell Hardware Company Telephone No. 171 IF IT’S NEW, WE HAVE IT w E ARE HEADQUARTERS EOlt Hart Schaffner Marx Clothes JOSEPH’S John B. Stetson Hats Manhattan Shirts “ T HE B E T T E It Q U A L I T Y 99 The Store For the Lad and His Dad TRY A LOAF OF THE KEEPS FRESH BREAD IN MEMORY OF J. L. HARMON WEST FRANKFORT ELECTRIC ATTORNEY AT LAW BAKERY CO. 307 East Main Street Frankfurt (Co. EVERYTHING IN MUSIC 411 East Main Street J. W. Grear Job Printer First National Bank Building C. E. GRIZZELL DR. W. S. RAINS DENTIST Office Over ('line’s Drug Store DENTIST Phone No. 320 OFFICE OVER THE STATE BANK Diayer Electric Co. pr i:acii 308 East Main Street (LEANING AND PRESSING EVERYT111 NO ELEt'TRICAL Suits Made to Order Ellen Washing Machines Suits Called For and Delivered Ever-Readj Storage Batteries Phone 84 Motors and Accessories. ALL WORK GUARANTEED E. R. Brown Furniture Co. B. HAMPTON W. A. KELLY “The Firm That Delivers the Goods” Hampton Kelly Wo Solicit a Comparison With any Firm Anywhere—Let us Figure J Retail Dealers in With You DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS 403-405 EAST MAIN STREET Exclusive Agency for Peters Shoes FOR ALL KINDS OF GROCERIES AND MEATS Fresh Fruits and Vegetables GOOD EATS Carters’ Cafe A Trial Will Convince You Phone No. 85 122 W. Main WEST FRANKFORT, ILL.SERVICE AND SAFETY CHARACTERIZE THIS INSTITUTION UNION STATE BANK Frankfort Heights, Illinois CAPITAL STOCK $25,000 UNDER STATE INSPECTION FOR FRESH AND CURED MEATS AND FRUITS OF ALL KINDS CADILLAC, OLDSMOHILK, OORT, CHEVROLET AND TRAFFIC TRUCKS CALL ON Automotive Sales E. D. REYNOLDS Company East Main Street Henson Furniture Co. House Furnishings of All Kinds HOOSIER KITCHEN CABINETS BUCK'S STOVES AND RANGES PATHE TALKING MACHINES West Frankfort Frankfort HeightsJ. R. CROSS Dr. F. D. LOCKWOOD Attorney at Law and Notary Public DENTIST Bank and Trust Bldg. West Frankfort, 111. Phone 210 ELI HARRISON REX SHOE STORE The Store of Quality Jeweler and Optometrist We show the latest and the best line of Novelty Footwear In Southern Illinois “We Fit the Foot” We Can Imagine No Home Being Without 0atlu Ammrmt The Only Daily Paper in Franklin CountyElza Cash Geo. R. Stone ELZA CASH CO. UNDERTAKERS 129 West Main St., West Frankfort, 111. D. G. Sagle, Mgr. AUTO AMBULANCE Telephone 161 Peter Wastier, President C. W. Crim, Cashier West Frankfort State Bank CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $51,000.00 This Bank Invites New Accounts Four Per Cent Paid on Savings DELIGHT FLOUR ENERGY FLOUR EGYPTIAN FLOUR Feeds and Grain CITY FLOUR COMPANY South Ida Street Phone No. 400 How many people can you think of right now who would like to have your photograph, and how long since that last one was made ? Make an appointment today at WOLF’S STUDIO 112 South Emma Street DR. H. L. WEBB Dentist Webb-Summers Building Office Phone, 13-R2; Residence Phone No. 308Ural IFrankfort (Sanity tKitrimt The Home of Absolutely Pure HOME MADE CANDY AND ICE CREAM SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO ALL FOUNTAIN DRINKS Try Us And Be Convinced Jones-Benson Hardware Co. WE DEAL IN FIRST CLASS HARDWARE, FURNITURE AND RUGS The Store Where Low Prices and Quality Link Together. GIVE US A TRIAL We make pictures of weddings, Groups and do all kinds of Photography Prices Very Reasonable Art J. A. Gursky, Photographer East Main St., West Frankfort Phone 411 H. N. Garage General Line of ACCESSORIES Willard Storage BatteriesDr. Chas M. Willmore Dentist Offiee Telephone No. 71-R Residenee 52-K Pilaris Building West Frankfort William G. Mitchell Dr. C .A. Summers Dentist Judge of the West Frankfort City Court Over West Frankfort Bank Trust Co. Suite 4 Bank Trust Building Telephone 12G-RCombs Shoe Store Specializing in % SELZ ROYAL BLUE SHOES j | ij BETTER SHOES FOR LESS MONEY Table Pride Bread Buy your Graduation Suit at Made at Burpo OPDYKE’S Brothers BAKERY Correct Style, Fit and Workmanship Guaranteed For Sale Busiest Tailors At All Stores in TownWALSTON SIMPSON D. C. CRAWFORD Contractors and Builders Implements, Wagons Mowing « Machines, Harness, Plows Webb Summers Building and Rakes Room No. Five South Emma Street Gualdoni Meat Market Fresh Meats, Vegetables, Fruits and Groceries Telephone No. 68 West Frankfort R. P. BLAKE O. S. BROWN W. R. TODD Blake, Brown Todd General Insurance Agency Any Kind of Insurance You Can Think of, We Write It. Promptest Attention to Losses Office in First National Bank Building, Room No. One Telephone Number Two-NineStotlar-Herrin Lumber Co. Constant Boosters for Good Schools THE Fashion Shop The Home of Fashion and Style The Store That Sells for Ladies UNION MADE CLOTHING, Carry a Complete Line of LADIES’ READY-TO-WEAR SHOES, HATS AND FURNISHINGS FOR MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN AND MILLINERY Your Money’s Worth or Money Come do Your Trading With Back Us and We Will Save Y'ou Money J. SUSMAN, Prop.Sanitary Plumbing Heating Engineers and Sheet Metal Workers Full line of gas, and electric supplies, pumps, bath room accessories, wall paper and paint HAMPTON DRUG CO. West Frankfort Tin Perscription Druggists Plumbing Co. West Main Street C. E. OWEN, Prop. 305 East Main Street WEST FRANKFORT, ILLINOIS Coalfield Company Everything to Eat, Wear and Furnish the Home HIGHEST QUALITY—LOWEST PRICES Rainbow Line Men's Clothing, Margurite Line Womens Clothing, and QUEEN QUALITY SHOES HENDERSON, HOWELLS DAVIS Hudnuts and Garden Court Toilet Articles Rest Equipped in Southern Illinois WEBSTER DRUG CO. Only American Confectionery in The City Eaton, Crane Pike and Marcus Ward Stationery AT ROLLA M. TREECE J. C. SWOFFORD HARDWARE CO. 210 West Main St. Lumber and Real Estate You Can Find Anything You Need, in HARDWARE, TOOLS, STOVES AND West Main St. City .MINING SUPPLIES The Store That Has The Goods REX THEATRE Where You Can Always Spend a Pleasant Hour  M;, College Engravings Made by us are carefully re-etched and finished and are faithful reproductions of the copy; even improve on copy where possible. Over 200 Skilled Artisans Co-operate in our offices and factory to produce the very finest art and engravings—27,000 sq. ft. of floor space devoted entirely to photo-engraving. Jahn Ollier Engraving Co. Main Office and Factory 554 West Adams Street : Chicago Branch Oftcts Davenport — Dr» Motnea - South (lend — Mirmcepoh — Dallas DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE Latgatl Higl Cra4a Plant Making CaUaga Annual Plata .« V • - ■ - • D • - C‘ «» 2 rJ '9 7 7, .• ►- -j r. r j • - »-• T PSi A- t V' »' -••■ ■ _ ■» «- - - •. V ESv SES •»!' • •- -■ ::'- " Sd 'C- i'V". i 1 -« • •r - % .- w -w , „ ; A. V' . -u 3f • £ '-r . v- 'M _--rv • it - . - ■ -, ■ zf .- « ’ —.. V v-S f r'- t,v r- : F ' ■ 23,v 3?- 5r - . 4fe • SS a r c-•. • r+sr t - m x l ■ NP -r :• TT : -u‘ -'= id A 4Br “ iry S Sg cqp v;-’ '. -;- . - tsufcteir £ v: 4« . ■-■.; : «».•» « S . «: x:' ’S-c- “:: : ‘' ■• • 3L w.. : ■ :• : • 


Suggestions in the Frankfort Community High School - Red Bird Yearbook (West Frankfort, IL) collection:

Frankfort Community High School - Red Bird Yearbook (West Frankfort, IL) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1

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Frankfort Community High School - Red Bird Yearbook (West Frankfort, IL) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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Frankfort Community High School - Red Bird Yearbook (West Frankfort, IL) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

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Frankfort Community High School - Red Bird Yearbook (West Frankfort, IL) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.