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

 - Class of 1922

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Frankfort Community High School - Red Bird Yearbook (West Frankfort, IL) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1922 volume:

 - . t i L A K , ,'fl _ , ■’ - s ; « ■'•-M ?VL .. f ' ' (i g -;J ■;;■ :-■ gl | V r'£ M a '• Mr - ' Wj "it ' sL 0 " T »! ? , (ihr HubMia ui'-utn't bi) tlir rlaoB of uinrtmt tuirttlit-lmo of the Jfrankfnrt (ftommimiti; iijiqh £ rbnol fflrst JFranbfort. JllitioiH uoluinr llirrrJfnmiuirii All the deeds of Frankfort High School Here we’ve written down for you, Sorted out and set together By the class of Twenty-two. Read it now with kindly interest. Banish every critics sneer, ’Tis as well as we can write it— All our news, for all the year.Unarft nf tziUtratinu BERNARD HAMPTON Secretary SAM BINKLY J. S. CAMPBELL President C. L. JONES W. H. MOGGMRS. C. E. ALLEN A. B. University of Illinois ALTA YOUNGBLOOD A. B. University of Illinois AVIS B. SPRAGG A. B. IdcKemlree College Ifarultu F. A. WILSON Principal S. I. N. U., University of Illinois MR. C. E. ALLEN S. I. N. U.. University of Chicago, University of Illinois RUTH R. HECK Western State Teacher’s College, University of IllinoisKATHERINE CLEMENT A. B. University of Tennessee GENEVIEVE BARNES B. S. Monmouth College EDWARD W. EBLER A. B. McKendree College, University of Illinois GUY E. TUCKER B. S. McKendree College, University of California MARION A. ANDREWS A. B. Wheaton College RUTH WOODLEY S. I. N. U., Colorado Sta'e Teachers’ CollegeDrMratimi We, the class of nineteen twenty-two, the first to graduate in this, our new building, sincerely dedicate this little year book to that building, and to the traditions that it will accumulate as the years roll by. May those traditions be very dear and very worthy; a fitting continuance of what we have striven to inspire. HALENE HARRISON Junior Editor BLANCHE NORMAN Editor-in-Chief RALPH HINCKLE Assitant Editor-in-Chief HELEN WILMORE Literary Editor PAULINE HUNTER Joke Editor UHLAN HENDERSON Senior EditorRUBY WILDERMAN Art Editor PEARLE MURPHY Assistant Business Manager MARY CRAWFORD •Sophomore PM it or FRANK JACOBS Assistant Joke Editor MARGARET TEAGUE Freshman Editor SSM BMARY ANN BEARD B. S. Georgetown College MRS. JEYVITT A. B. University of Illinois E. S. SHONK A. B. Missouri Wesleyk LUKE GI.ADDERS “DODE”— Pershing Society, ’19; Star Society, '20; High School Play. ’21; Class Basket Ball Team, '21; Track, '20, ’21, ’22; Baseball, ’21, ’22; Footboll, ’22 (Capt..) ’21; Class President, '22; Operetta, ’22. “1 am Monarch of all I survey, My right there is none to dispute.” LELIA MARTIN, “SALLY”— Crescent Society, ’20; Class Sec’y-Treas., ”21 '22; Assistant Editor Annual, 21. “She knows what’s what, and that’s as high As metaphysics wit can fly.” ROBERT C. THOMPSON, “SOPHIE”— Basket Ball Squad, '20, ’21, '22; Football Squad, ’20; Basket Ball Class Team '21 (Capt.,) ’22; Business Manager Annual, ’22; Vice-Pres. Senior Class, '22. “With so much wisdom and personality Success with him will soon be a reality.” LOUISE ARNOLD “LIZA"— Junior Play, '21; Star Society, '20. “And ne'er did Grecian chisel trace A nymph, a Naiad or a Grace, Of finer form or lovlier face.”RUBY WILDERMAN, “PAT — Liberty Society, '19; Star Society, ’20; Jun ior Play, ’21; Art Editor Annual, ’21, ’22; Basket Ball Team, ’21, 22. “Nobody would suppose it. Rue I am naturally bashf ul.' LHLAN S. HENDERSON, “USELESS”— Orchestra, ’22; Football, ’22; Senior Editor Annual, 22; White Elephant Stunt, ’-2. “The time I’ve lost in wooing, in watching and pursuing The light that lies In woman’s eyes, Has been my heart’s undoing.” BLANCHE NORMAN “MIKE”— Liberty Society, ’19; Crescene Soc'ev.v, ’20; Capt. Basket Ball Team, 20, ’21, ’22; Junior Editor Annual, 21; Editor-in-Chief Annual, ’22; Orchestra, ’21, ’22. “Some deserve honor, some deseivc wit, Some have brains, some have wit; But here’s to our Editor-in-Chief, Whom all of these terms fit. ’ RALPH HiNCKLE “HINK’ — Freshman School Play, ’19; Class Basket Ball Team, ’20; Advertising Mgr., Athletic Assn., ’21; Assistant Editor Annual, ’22. “You never hear him boast of what he can do Or of any success he has made, But we’ve noticed in all that he undeitakes He invariably gets a good grade.’” V iPEARLE MURPHY “PERKINS”— liberty Society, ’19; Star Society, '20; Basket Ball Team, '20, ’21, ’22; White Elephant Sunt, ’22; Assistant Business Mgr. Annual, ’22; Operetta, ’22; Junior Play, ’21. “Will she win success? Well I reckon yes. Now if she doesn't, I’ve missed my guess.” PAULINE HUNTER “PAULY”— Star Society, ’20; Assistant Joke Editor Annual, ’22; Chorus, ’22; Senior Editor “Spectator." ’22. “There is nothing so goodly by half As a pleasant girl with a merry laugh.” VIRGIL H. BURGESS “COTTON”— From Johnston City High School. “They say he is a quiet lad, Nothing at all about him bad.” DOROTHY I. JACOBS “PEE WEE”— Crescent Society, ’20; Junior Play, ’21. “She’s a cute little Miss, With a bright little smile And a nice pleasant way, That makes life worth while.”. 4 9 ELMA WISE “THEDA”— From S. I. N. U. White Elephant Stunt, ’22; Operetta, ’22. “A mighty hunter and her prey is man.” MARIE ODLE “P! ANUTS”— Crescent Society, ’20; Junior Play, ’21; Operetta, 22. “Once in a while I study, but such events are few and far between.” V1T KR! IVENAS “PLUTO”— Track, ’19, ’20, ’21, 22; Basket Bill Team, ’ 0; Class Basket Ball Team, ’21 '22; Foot Ball Squad, ’21, ’22; Star Society ’20; Pershing Society, Tl ; Athletic Editor, “Spect-a or,” ’22. ROBERTA MILLER “BOBBY’— 1- rom Coal City High School. Chorus, ’22; Operetta, 22. “Some are wise and some are otherwise, But I am wise! Be thou likewise.T SUSIE MARS “SUKEY”— Pershing Society, ’19; Star Society, ’20; Class Basket Ball Team, ’20. “You wonder what makes her wear That dignified solemn air, She’s simply fooling you, As all good Seniors do.” EDITH BEAUFORD “PETE”— Crescent Society, ’20; Junior Play, 21. “Here’s to our Edith whose talents are such We need never fear of praising too much.” TAYLOR HARRIS “SLIM”— From Thompsonville High School. Track, 22. “But there’s more in me than thou under-rtandeth.” ZETTA KELLY “BETTY”— Basket Ball Team. ’20, ’21, ’22. Junior Play, ’21; White Elephant Stunt, '22. “She’s not a flower, she’s not a pearl, She’s just a noble all-round girl.” VIVIAN KNIGHT “VI”— From Marion High School. Chorus, ’22. “A daughter of the Gods divinely call, And most devinely fair.” PON HENSON “BOLIVAR”— Basket Ball Squad, ’20. '21, ’22; Tra;k, '19, ’20;President Junior Class, ’21; Junior Play, '21. “A fellow who purposes in his thinking, And thinks in his purposing.” WILLIAM MONTI “CYCLONE”— Pershing Soc.ety, ’19; Crescent Socie y, 20; Foot Ball. ’21; '22; Base Ball, ’20. ’21; Track ’20, ’21, '22; Yell Leader, ’19, '20, ’22. “He asks more plagued questions in a mortal minute heie, than his grandpap in Paradise could answer in a oar." MARGARET LEPONIS “MARGIE’— Class Basket Ball Team. '21, ’-2; Star Society, ’20; Liberty Society, ’19. “She was just the quiet kind whose Nature never varies.”THOMAS A. BLAKE “HOSSFLY”— Liberty Society, 19; Crescent Society, 20; Assistant Business Mgr.. Annual, 20; Junior Play, 21 Orchestra, 21, ’22; Operetta, 22; Basket Ball, 20, ’21, 22; Foot Ball Team, 21, 22; Track, 20, '21. 22; Ba e Ball, 20, 21. “Oh! what is this power 1 have over the women ?’ LESLIE McFADDIN “AJAX”— Star Society, 20; Freshman Play, 19; Junior Play, 21. “Who is this pie ty prattling child?” ARTY MARTIN “ARTY”— Basket Ball, T9 (Capt.) 20, 21, 22; Base Ball, 20, 21; Foot Ball. 21, 22; Tiack, 20, 21, 22; Crescent Society, 20. “Arty is an athlete of great renoun, A student worth while we know, And as a pal, your joys to share There's none with him to compare.” CHARLES PITTMAN “PUG”— Pershing Society, 19; Star Society, 20; Class Basket Ball, 20; Foot Ball, 21; Basket Ball, 21. “I don't talk very much. But I think a lot.”BESSIE PITCHFORD “BESS”— Class President, ’19; Crescent Society, ’20; Class Basket Ball, 20; Quartette, ’21, ’22; Chorus, 22; Son ? Leader, 22. “Cheerful, light hearted and gay, She travels life’s path way; Not with a sigh for tomorrow, But wi.h a smile for today.” DAISY ENGRAM “DAVID”— Junior Play, ’21; Star Society, 20. “She is quiet and unassuming; for praise she triveth not; Modest, kind and faithful, describe her to a dot.” LEON HENSON “CUCKOO”— Basket Ball Squad, ’18, ’21, 22; Captain Sophomore Team, '20; Crescent Society. 20. “ Apound of pluck is worth more Than a pound of luck.” E. LILLIAN GROSE "LOVINS— Fpeshman Play, 19; Junior Play, ’20. “Valuable gifts are often wrapped in small packages.” 0HELEN WILLMORE— Sophomore Editor Annual Staff, 20; Sec’v. Star Society, ’20; Society I ditor Annual, '22. “She is calm, because she is mistress of her subject. Tis the secret of self possession.” FRANK JACOBS “JAKE”— Basket Ball, ’20, ’21, ’22; Foot Ball, '20, '21 (Capt.) 22; Base Ball, '20, 21; Track. '20, 21, ’22; Athletic Editor Annual, '21; Junior Play, '21; Sec’y-Treas., Ass'n., ’21; White Elephant Stunt. ’22; Assistant Joke Editor, Annual, '22; Operetta, ’22. “I stand at the brink of a great career, Won’t somebody please shove me off?” NOBLE RAINS “RED”— President Sophomore Class, ’20; Athletic Editor Annual, ’20; Vice President Crescent Society, ’20; Foot Ball. ’21, 22; Basket Ball, ’20, '21, ’22; Track, 22. “Judge me not by the color of my hair.” NANNIE JONES “NAN”— Crescent Society, 20; Pershing Society, 19; Junior Play, ’21. “It seemed to me she always looked glad. In truth, why should a Senior look sad?"£ rninr (Clasu iatnry Early in the golden month of Septeml er, 1918 there entered West Frankfort High School, a class which was destined to make the whole school, town and community proud of them. Perhaps, at first, there was a certain degree of verdancy in their actions and talk, for they were all normal young people, but soon their superior work in the classrooms commanded the attention of everyone. It was not long before some of the talented members of this brilliant class appeared on almost every program given by the Literary Societies. l»oth semester examinations were conquered and in the year of 1919 the conquerers set sail on Sophomore seas. This year, they were joined by an equally strong band from Frankfort Heights, as the result of the consolidation of the two high schools. Early in the year, the class met and organized, electing Noble Rains, president; Cloyd Thompson, vice-president; and Hess Pitchford, secretary-treasurer. These officers together with the rest of the class, helped to make the social side of school a success. A party was given, which was immensely enjoyed by all the class. This helped the class to gain the ground they now hold, not only as leaders in school classes, but in school social circles as well. Athletics was introduced into the school and both Sophomore boys and girls won the well-deserved title of champions of the high school The class showed their appreciation of this merit by giving them a banquet. The rooms were appropriately decorated in the class colors, canary yellow and white, and a pleasant evening was spent with all the fun that goes to make a class social successful Another feature of this year was an Annual put out by the Senior Class. Needless to say, the “Sophs” contributed their part and it was by the untiring efforts of some of the members that the Annual was made a success and given a permanent place in F C. H S. In the fall of 1920, thirty-six used-to-be Sophs, but now jolly Juniors entered school again. Through marriage and other epidemics their number had decreased by thirteen—but not their intellectual ability. They were still the “live wires” of the school. With what envious eyes did the lower classmen look up to their superior school matesj And even the dignified Seniors might have been a wee bit jealous!The class met early and organized, electing Don Henson, president; Tom Blake, vice-president; and Delia Martin, secretary-treasurer. They started the social ball rolling by a tramp to Town Mount Churchyard, where a weiner roast was enjoyed. January twenty-first, a class party was given in the gym. The faculty declared the Juniors to be royal entertainers, an evening of fun and pleasure being enjoyed by all. Several weeks later the class held a carnival, which had all the characteristics of a real one, from the fortune-tellers to the red lemonade. This was pronounced the “best ever” and the sum of almost seventy-five dollars was realized This went toward the Junior-Senior banquet, the greatest social event of high school life. This was held in the Christian Church basement and gymnasium. First, came the banquet with speeches and toasts; then followed games and contests of all kinds This affair was second to none in the history of F. C. H S. In the year 1921, the strongest Senior Class known to the school entered the F. C. H. S. At class organization, Luke Gladdcrs was chosen president; Cloyd Thompson, vice-president; and Lelia Martin, secretary-treasurer. A hallowe’en masquerade party was held in the library of the new F. C. H. S. building. The room was tastefully decorated in Ila .o-we’en and class colors. Everyone came masked and all reported a de igl'.t-ful time. This year, athletics is again a strong point in the history of the Senior class, since several of their boys received letters in Foot Bail and four of the Champion Five of F. C. H S. Basket Ball team are Seniors. This class will have the honor of being the first to graduate from the new high school building, which is surpassed by none in the state. F. C. H. S. will surely miss the class of ’22 next year and the c'ass of ’22 vi 1 miss F. C. H. S., but tine to their class record of “always ready to do their duty,” they will move out into the world and contribute their part toward making it a better place to live in.Senior JJrnphprg It was one of those ideal June days in the year 1923, when one wants to lie down under the shade of some tree and dream of days gone by. I did not have time for such pleasures, but made my way to the hanger where I kept my “air lizzie.’’ 1 rolled her out of her dog kennel with the greatest of care, and l egan adjusting this and that, when I heard a familiar voice say, “What’s up now, Useless?” 1 turned around and l eheld Robert C. Thompson, more commonly known as “Sophy.” Now Sophy and I were the only two of the class of ’22 that had remained in West Frankfort. I suppose the reason for this was, that during our school life we were so timid and bashful, that everyone jeered at us and said we would never get far from home. Sophy had achieved great success, since yo olde Graduation Day. He had acquired several titles of President, some of them l»eing President of Rotary Club, President of Country Club, and President of Greater West Frankfort Club. In case any big project wanted to l e put through in “The Nation’s Coal Bucket” region everybody looked to Sophy to put it through. As for myself, I had managed by nip and tuck, hook and crook, to save enough money to purchase the one-horse air lizzie, I was so proud of, and by establishing a jitney route between Johnston City, Plumfield, Benton and West Frankfort, I had managed to keep the wolf from the door. I told Sophy that nothing was up unless he had something on his mind. “Well,” he said, “I have been thinking of the old class of ’22 and il you are willing I would like to look them up. I will pay expenses.” Who wouldn’t jump at the chance? We loaded up with provisions and fuel, cranked the old lizzie, climbed aDoard and were off, we knew not where. I stepped on the juice and we left little old Illinois behind us. Our first stop was in a prosperous valley of Arizona, near Winslow. Here we discovered the wonderful dashing full-back, Thomas A Blake and his wife, Rol erta Blake, nee Miller. Hossfly, as we always called him, was a construction engineer for the Utah Construction Co., and was building a railroad for the Western Pacific Railyaw Co., from Choncho, Arizona, to Uiles, California. Tom told us he had three children and they were all as red-headed as he. From Arizona we flew north over Utah and while flying at a low altitude, we saw one of the most beautiful cities ! elow us. Above the roar of the engine we could hear the sweetest of music which sounded like chimes. We decided to investigate.Upon landing, we discovered we were in the wonderful city of Salt Lake, Utah., the music was coming from a pipe organ in the Morman’s Cathedral, played by no other than Blanche Norman. Blanche told us that Bess Pitchford and Pauline Frances Hunter and Elma Wise were the wives of wealthy mormons. One great surprise that greeted us here was that Ralph “Desperate” Hinckle turned out to be a Mormon, and no one knew exactly how many wives he had, but they were reported to be between thirty and forty in number. Our time was limited, so we left Utah l ehind and flew for the sunny state of California. Our first stop was Hollywood and such a l eautiful place it was. We found that Charles “Pug” Pittman was working for the United Artists Picture Co., and had taken the place of Bull Montana. Virgil H. Burgess was leading man for the Metro Picture Corporation, and it was rumored that he was leading Rudolph Valentino in a close race as the greatest lover on the screen. Louise Arnold was one of Mack Sennett’s famous bathing beauties, but we were informed that Paramount was planning on starring her in a super production in the near future. After looking around Hollywood we went over to Los Angeles and while walking down one of the streets of the business section, we noticed a sign which read “Henson Henson, Chiropractors.” The name looked familiar so Sophy and 1 decided to investigate. Well, owing to their tremendous business we had to wait some time in the reception room before we were admitted. Surely enough, it was the twins. “Cooko” and “Bol-iver.” They were both married, Cuckoo to Harriet Gladders, and Boliver or Don to Pearle Murphy. Of course Harriet didn’t graduate when we did, but we remembered her as the most popular girl in F. C. H. S. and she was still as popular or more so. Pearle used her idle moments writing. She had just finished her latest masterpiece, which was “The I .over From Mars.” These four certainly made two ideal married couples Don informed us that Leslie “Ajax” McFadden was assistant coach to Andy Smith, the famous Indian foot ball coach of the University of California, and that Arty A. Martin was the wizard Basket Ball coach of Washington State.We left California and flew up the coast to Washington where we found Arty at Washington State College. He showed us the records made by his team in previous years and we knew then that what time and work he spent on the F. C. H. S. quintet had been time and work well spent. Sophy managed to get in communication with the President of the college, and through him, we learned that Arty was a very valuable coach and that they owed their team of unconquered champions entirely to him. Arty told us that Vit Kreivenas was making a great showing in the athletic world. Pluto, as we always called him, had defeated all of the greatest wrestlers including Stanislas Zbyszko, and now the world proclaimed him the champion wrestler. At present he was touring Europe in search of anyone who wished to challenge him. Gaining all of the information we could from Arty, we steered our plane in the direction of the far North. After traveling for several thousand miles, we saw in the distance two separate necks of land stretching toward each other and separated by a narrow strait of water. Sophy said it was the Bering strait. We decided to land, for supplies and provisions. This sudden change in climate was pretty severe for Sophy and me, for we had but few clothes to provide us with warmth, and when we left Frankfort we never dreamed of going as far as Alaska. Just as we were about to leave, a fellow walked up to the plane, and upon looking up we saw before us Noble Rains. This was indeed a surprise to all three of us. Red was on a seal hunting expedition for Bamum Bailey circus. He had caught several thousands of the slick, slimy, squirmy animals and was planning on leaving for the wanner climate. He said he and his wife (who was Zetta Kelly) liked the northern country for awhile, but give them the good old United States for always. Red informed us that Maurice L. Bladders, better known as Dode, our class president of ’22, was a representative of the greatest ice cream works in the world, situated at Saskatchewan, Canada, and at present he was on an expedition to the North Pole for data and information concerning the origin of the Eskimo Pie. From Alaska we went to China, landing at Pekin for supplies. Here we found Vivian Knight as the head of the Missionary Department of China. Her assistant and secretary was no other than Lelia Martin. Vivian told us that Lillian Grosse and Edith Beauford were in charge of the Sub-District Departments at Honkong. She said they were all as well pleased as if they were in Illinois. She was glad to see us and, of course, we told her of the trip we had made and of the ones we had met. They heard of no others except that William Monti and Taylor Harris had l een in India on some important mission.From China we went to India, but learned that Bill and Taylor had sailed for Africa, so we marked Africa down as our next stopping place. We did not know where to land in that dark continent, so as we were overland, 1 shut off the engine and volplaned to the ground. As luck would have it ,we landed in the center of a typical African village (I suppose it was typical, at least Sophy said it was— Ihad never seen one myself, except at Cairo in Illinois.) I imagined the natives would swarm around the plane like bees, but they hardly noticed it. I learned later that there was an air plane factory near the village and it was a common accurance to see several thousand planes in the air at one time. All the talk of the village seemed to be centered upon two wonderful white men who were visiting them. We couldn’t find out the names of the white trash, so we started sauntering around the village in search of anything or anybody. We hadn’t gone far when we came upon a group of the natives huddled up in a form of circle and in the center sat Bill Monti and Taylor Harris. They were playing the wonderful game of “African Golf,” alias “Galloping Dominoes,” alias “Shooting Craps.” Taylor and Bill looked somewhat surprised at seeing us. They informed us that they were connected with the great casino at Monte Carlo, and had been sent to Africa to study this one game, as it was to be played exclusively in the casino, and it was the desire of the owners that it would be handled by persons who were experts From Africa, we went to Paris. Here we found Helen Wilmore as the greatest prima dona of all Europe, who was soon to make her debut in America. After listening to her sing before a packed theatre, we agreed with the critics of Europe. After asking Madamoiselle Wilmore to look us up when she came to America, we bade her “Au revoir.” We now turned our journey towards America, and late one afternoon we landed in Cuba. Whom do you suppose we found here? The wonderful Jake of Jakes, alias, Frank Jacobs. Jake was dancing instructor of the distinguished society folk who spent a great deal of their time in Cuba. From Cuba we jumped across to Mexico. Here, in Mexico City we found Susie Mars and Marie Odle, as Red Cross workers. They were two busy girls, and seemed to be satisfied and happy.From Mexico we flew across the gulf to Florida, and at Miami we found Nannie Jones and Dorothy Jacobs playing golf. They informed us that they were both married, their husbands being wealthy brokers in New York. Dorothy said she had got the man she wanted, and that he made as good a husband as any one could want. The lucky fellow was Paul Lawson. Nannie’s husband was a young fellow that she had met while going to Cornell, and alter graduating they were married After leaving Florida we decided to make our way toward home. We stopped in Chicago a little while and here we were greeted by Ruby Wil-dernian and Daisy Engram. Ruby was one of the greatest artists in Chicago. We saw a great deal of her work throughout the city. Daisy had rceived her degree as Doctor of Medicine, and we were told that she was the greatest physician in Chicago. Another one of our classmates in Chicago, who had gained distinction was Margaret Leponis, one of America’s greatest designers. She conducted a large business in New York also, and much of her trade came from Paris Sophy and I concluded that we had seen all of our classmates, and made preparations for our homeward journey. As we were flying over Renton at an altitude of about five thousand feet, I felt something snap among the controling levers. I lost control and we l egan to fall. 1 worked one lever and then another, but in vain. Sophy seemed to be taking everything in a matter of fact way which got on my nerves. Everything seemed to turn black l efore my eyes. I must have fainted. When I came to, I was lying upon the floor, and upon looking around 1 discovered 1 was in my own rooom. I felt for broken bones and bruised places but found none. Could this all have been a dream?£ nmn Dirrrtnni Louise Arnold ..... Thomas Blake........... Arty Martin............ Don Henson............. Leon Henson ........... Dode Gladders.......... Blanche Norman......... Oloyd Thompson......... Uhlan Henderson........ Ajax Me Faddin........ Lima Wise............. Roberta Miller........ Pearl Murphy.......... Nannie Jones........... F rank Jacobs.......... Noble Rains ........... Charles Pittman ....... Ralph Hinckle........— Pauline Hunter......... Bess Pitchford Helen Willmore......... Ruby Wilderman Margaret Leponis ..... Lillian Grose ......... Daisy Engram .......... Marie Odle............. Bill Monti............. Lelia Martin........... Vivian Knight......... Vit Krievenas.......... Taylor Harris ....... Zetta Kelly............ Virgil Burgess ........ Edith Beau ford Susie Marrs .'................Reading Shorthand ......................Bowling Alley ...........At Moonlight at 10 P. M. ....................Royalton, Illinois .............................. Asleep ................. Dodging F A. W. ...........Working on the Budha ............................Everywhere Auditorium at Noon ................With Some F'reshie .......................Making Eyes .........................With Elma ..................Driving a Dodge .............. Looking for Dorothy Entertaining M. T. H. S. Yell Leader ..........At School every Tenth Day ........... Behind Argosy Magazine .................. In French Room ...................... With Bandy ................. Skipping Classes ........... In a “Stutz Bear Cat” .................. Entertaining Ray .............................. Dancing ......................... At Home Waiting for Pearle in the Corridor ..............“Craming" (Peanuts) ........... On Knees Shooting Craps .................. Under Her Curls Discussing Darwinism with “Vit” .......................In Chemistry ................. Waiting for Ruth ................. Playing Basket Ball .....................Dodging Elma ................ With Helen Douglas ................. Wherever Addie Is— fuiur (Class JInrm Down the path of life we’ve wandered. Till we’ve passed the milestone here— Every day a test of growing, Gaining strength with every year. We, the class of two and twenty, Have been true to this, our aim; Working for our chosen motto— “Build for character, not for fame” If sometimes from highest ideals We have turned a bit aside, Back again we’ve traced our footsteps, Alma Mater as our guide. To the one’s who follow after, We would leave this as an aim— Then true success will be the guerdon. Leading still to greater fame. We will take it always with us, By it depression dark defy; This—our Motto—we will live it, And bear its greatness to the sky.utyinga S ninra at| in (Thru Dode Gladders—“Hey Jake, let’s skip Chemistry.” Lelia Martin—“Wait a minute, Vi.” Cloyd Thompson—“Let me sell you an Ad.” Ruby WildeiTnan—“1 wonder what Raymond is doing?” Blanche Norman—"Every one stay for Staff meeting.” Uhlan Henderson—“W'hat do we play next, Mr. Allen?” Ralph Hinckle—“Do you need any more Typewriters?” Don Henson—“A ticket to Royalton Please.” Leslie McFaddin—“I didn’t study this, Miss Spragg.” Cuckoo Henson—“Five gallon Gasoline.” Noble Rains—“Give me a package of Camels.” Arty Martin—“Hey Tom, where are you goin’?” Tom Blake—“Say, did you go to the dance?” Vivian Knight—“But listen, Miss Spragg, do you believe in Darwinism ?” Frank Jacobs—“Dode, where’ve you been?” Nannie Jones—“What experiment shall we take next, Mr. Ebler?” Dorothy Jacobs—“I’m tired dancing.” Grace Lamkin—“May I have my cards, Mr. Wilson?” Marie Odle—“Oh, 1 dunno--.” Charles Pittman—“I bet I’ll make a good miner.” Helen Willmore—“Oh, girls, I’m so sleepy.” Pauline Hunter—“Gosh, I’m hungry.” Bess Pitchford—“Miss Spragg wants me to practice this period.” Zetta Kelly—“I’ll make a basket this time.” E. Lillian Grose—“I studied until 12 o’clock last night.” Margaret Leponis—“I made fifty words a minute.” Susie Marrs—“Got your Chemistry lesson, Addie?” Pearl Murphy—“How much gas in the tank. Dad?”ifaunritr mtga nf tbr ruiora Bill Monti—“I’m a Jazz Baby.” b lank Jacobs—“Crazy Blues.” Lillian Grose—“Strut Miss Lizzie.” Louise Arnold—“Since He Crept Into My Heart.” Leslie Mcf addin—“Dapper Man.” Lima Wise—“I Wonder Where My Sweet, Sweet Daddie’s Gone?” Uhlan S. Henderson—“I’m Free, Single, Disengaged, Looking lor Someone to I jve Me.” Susie Marrs—“Suezza—Fox Trot.” Leon Henson—“I’m Cuckoo Over You.” Thomas Blake—“Spread Your Stuff.” Edith Be: u ford—“Left All Alone Again Blues.” Dorothy Jacobs—“Love Me Little Lady.” Roberta Miller—“When My Baby Smiles at Me.” Daisy Engram—“Bright Eyes.” Noble Rains—“I’m Nobodies Baby.” Luke Gladders—“My Man.” Helen Wilmore—“You Can’t Drive My Dreams Away.’ Bess Pitchford—“Poor Little Me.” Nannie Jones—“I’m Lonesome Too.” Pau ine Hunter—“When Frances Dances With Me” Don Henson—“I’m Just Too Mean to Cry.” Vit Krievenas—“I Want My Mammy.” Pearl Murphy—“Don’t You Ever Think of Me?” IJ’anche Norman—“It Must Be Someone Like You.” Zetta Kelley—“I Used to Love You, But It Is All Over Now.” Margaret Leponis—“Margie.” Taylor Harris—“All By Myself.” Delia Martin—“Everybody Calls Me Honey.” Vivian Knight—“Tuck Me to Sleep In My Old Kentucky Home.” Marie Odle—“All She Would Say Was Umh-Hum.” Ruby Wilderman—“I’ll Keep on Loving You.” Ralph Hinckle—“Brother Low Down.” C'ovd Thompson—“Anytime. Anyplace, Anywhere.” Charles Pittmann—“The Shiek.” Virgil Burgess—“I Want You Morning, Noon and Night.” % N A M K I .run "Cuckoo"------ I ion. "Bolivar"----- l.lin. • .......... Dorothy. 'Tff Wff' Klmu. "Theda"-------- rraak, "Jake" — I lilan. -I elc s" — Nannie, “Nan" _______ Tom. "Hossfly"------- I'rarle, "Perkin " . Dill. "Pyrl..•• ---- Arty. ••Arty" ------- Dalny. “David"______ |{iihy, •Tat" ______ Bess. ••I.ittlr IW Vivian. "VI _______ l.nkr. “Bode" ______ llrlrn. ____________ £puuir £ tatiatirfl CHAKACTKItlSTIC PICT Pll It ASK (KCl PATION WANTS TO BK — UKEI.Y TO BK Slow Srr You Fuller l.ookiiiK at ? ? Profe or Klevator Bay Classy Oh! I.illinm Ardent Uw r tireat A llii hand Studious tiood Mitlit Craminy Mi iouary Cabaret Darner Swert (.ood (i runny looking f«r "l'ug" Nurse Paul's Wife Talkativr Oh! Piffle Sleeping amp Nursemaid i “1 Funny Swert Mamma Performing Poet Contortionist - Popular Shoot a Snattle Kake Flirting Aviator Desert Bandit Mulct Well. ( o«hI Night Sticking to "l ot" Ftunoua Teacher Peppy tire Wlilx hHiding the Teacher Inventor Traffic Cop Jolly Sure Knoiigh Keeiting Somebody • stenog Aviatrlx Winily Ah! SiiiiMife Blowing off lawyer Hash Slinger — laiy — Still l-ove Mr? Bluffing Rich a Minister t.rarrftll f li! short Bending Note Designer Cartooni t Steady Heateii ami Karth Drawing Arti t Ray's Better Half l.ively ■ ■■ ■ ' ■ ■ - " ' Well! By tio h Putting Classes Pri in a Donna Chiropractor Serious llravrn ! Studying t horn tilrl Cook Dignified Do It 1 p Fine Dodging the Girla Illustrious Broker |—■ - -- tiny Go li TalMng to Her Pal Author Censor o • • «  ARTICLE III The following individual bequests are made: 1. Luke Gladden ability as a class president to Rex M. 2. Arty Martin’s place on the basket ball team to the l est man for it. 3. Margaret Leponis’ demureness to Ilalene, Dollie and Gussie. 4. Uhlan Henderson, his fair personality with the fair sex to Prentice Miles 5. Elma Wise, her ability to capture all the new Senior boys, to Dorothy L. 6. Lelia Martin, studious disposition to “Bruno” Altmire. 7. Dorothy Jacobs, My smallness to Lynn Grow. 8. Lelia M., a liook on “New Ways to Tease Teachers, to Joe Hale. 9. Cloyd Thompson, my gift of gab to Mora Caliorn. 10. Ijouise Arnold, a l ook on the effect of posing, to Thelma S. 11. Roberta Miller, her poetic genius to the Freshman class poet. 12. Tom Blake’s use of a comb in all public places to Teddy Williams. 13 Noble Rains’ porcupine “pomp” to Paul I,awson. 14. Virgil Burgess, a catalogue of nicely assorted young ladies from which to choose a life partner to Jean Douglas 15. Helen Willmore, my quietness to Neal Ellis. 16. Pearle Murphy, my elbow nudging to Rex Mclntire. 17. Don Henson, preciseness in recitation, to Bill Brummett. 18. Bess Pitchford, my ability as a prima dona to Amelia S. 19. Zetta Kelly, my gym bloomers to Beatrice Griffin. 20. Blanche Norman, my ability as Editor-in-Chief, to Ilalene II. , 21. Marie Odle, a novel to read during study hours, to Jessie C. 22. Ralph Hinckle, My ability to make A’s, to Wally Gladders 23. Lillian Grose, my shortness to Greasy Lee. 24. Louise Arnold, my lovely face, to Frank Good. 25. Susie Mam, my dancing ability, to Illah Jackson. 26. Bill Monti, my noiseness, to Geraldine Houlle. 27. Ruby Wilderman, my ability as an artist, to Pauline Martin. 28. Vit Kreivenas, my ability to talk with my hands, to Ervin A. 29. Leon Henson, my ability to sleep in class, to All erta Gray. 30. Edith Beauford, my old maid actions, to Margaret Eistrup. 31. Frank Jacobs, my ability sis center on football team, to Dutch Darnell. 32. Daisy Engram, my captivating eyes, to Gladys Shipp. 33. Nannie Jones, my knowledge of French, to Don Bowker. 34. Vivian Knight, my radical views of Darwin’s Theory, to Ralph D. 35. Charles Pittman, my wonderful reciting voice, to Orpha Randolph. ARTICLE IV To the Janitors, we bequeath the following: Tom Pickens, a larger Cadet Corps to do K. P. duty. Mr. Henderson, an automatic house cleaner. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, we the said Seniors, have to this our hut will and testament set our hand the second day of June in the year of our I ol d, one thousand nine hundred and twenty-two. (Signed) SENIOR 0IJU5S ’22. By Uhlan Henderson.£rninr £ tatiBtir« NAMK CHARACTKKISTIC PKT PH It ASK OCCUPATION WANT TO BK LI k FLY TO BK Louise. Pretty liood Night Cutting Study llall Seven Day Wonder One Blanche. ••Mike” Industrious Oh! Flitter Office (ilrl Aesthetic l ancer Suffragette Pauline. “Pauly t nconcrrned My Ijiml Giggling Society Dame Snake Charmer Virgil. ’’Cotton” Khi) Going Oh! Shucks Getting By Pugilist Hermit Cloyd. ’’Sophy ” Busy 1 Ain’t Nothing KNe Always Going Banker Collector Noble. “Bed” Bashful 1 Hope to Tell You Blushing Dancing Instructor Brick l ay er Vlt, “IMuto” (ilrl Shy llune Tank You Smart explaining Physicist l.«»ungr I.ixard Lillian. "LotImh Pleasant Say Kind Being ? Quiet Fancy Itlder Society ‘’Swell” Margaret. •‘Margie’ „ Smiling Well Ty pewrltlng Somebody's Stenog SomelMMly’s Boss Leslie. “Ajax” . _ Mischievous In a Way. Yes Making Noise Renowned Jester Tik) lor. ’’Slim” Snappy 1 Should Think So Orating Jan Writer Book “Worm” Marie, “Peanuts” — Happy How's That It calling Poetess Farmerette Susie. “Sukey” - Contented Oh! Boy Dancing Curio Collector Actress Italpli, “Ikesperute” Smart For Cat’s Sake Making A'o President Garbage Man .etta. Sincere Oh! Heck Studying Smart Vamp Rdtth. “Pete” Careful |)or Done It Peeking Teacher Nurse lloberta. "Bobby” Flltty Ye! Godl Laughing Million Dollar Bt«hy A Salvation Nell « 1 0 « M « rniur (Class Hill We, the class of 1922, of the Frankfort Community High School, being of sound mind and sane judgment, do hereby declare this our last will and testament. ARTICLE L To the Faculty we give the execution and administration of this, our will and testament ot the Senior Class of ’22. I. To the Juniors, our position as THE class in school, and charge them upon their accession to our high dignities, to uphold the honors, traditions and position due the Seniors of F. C. H. S. II. To the Sopohmores, the right to give a reception to the next year’s Senior class, in addition to all our superfluous knowledge. III. To the Freshmen, all our extra credits and l ook of rules on “How to Become a Successful Senior.” ARTICLE II To the members of the Faculty, we liequeath the following: To our respected principal, Mr. Wilson, a less troublesome Senior class of ’23. To Mi. Elder whom we leave with deepest regret and for whom we shall always hold the greatest regard and respect, we bequeath our best wishes and hopes for a much more successful basket ball team next year from F. C. II. S., with him as coach, than any team he has heretofore piloted to success.. Mr. Sharda—A manual training department superior to any. Mr. Allen—A champion football team for Southern Illinois. Mr. Schonk—We bequeath all erasers and pieces of chalk used in our wars in school. Miss Spragg—Success with all literary undertakings in the future as she has had with those of the past. Miss Robinson—A larger Rotary Club to enjoy her delicious lunches on Mondays. Miss Woodley—The city of New York for her loyalty to our Basket Ball team in the conflict with Marion. Miss Reeder—A handsome black headed fellow in the form of a “Saint.” Miss Clement—A handsome man and a car. Miss Heck—Thirty more years of single blessedness. Mrs. Allen—The privilege to parade the corridors and girls’ locker in search of mischief workers. Miss Youngblood—Noisless sewing machines for her classes next year. Miss Sleadd—Some of Miss Clement’s southern brogue. Miss Andrews—A less troublesome English class of Juniors. Miss Beard—A laboratory room full of specimens for her botany classes. Miss Barnes—The wish that she retain her good looks forever. Mr. Tucker—Nerve enough to get a girl.Humor (£lass IKoll WILLIAM BRUMMETT DON BOWKKR BURL DARNELL RALPH DORRIS GRACE DOWNEN HELEN DOUGLAS MARGARET EISTRUP LOLA ELDERS STELLA HENSON ILLAH JACKSON CLARE LEE THELMA PHARIS ORPHA RANDOLPH BEULAH LOGAN NEAL ELLIS MAXINE BLAKE GUSS1E PITCHFORD DOLLIE HILL WALTER GLADDERS MORA CABORN LOUISE EISTRUP ALBERTA GRAY FRANK GOOD LYNN GROW JOE HALE HELEN HARPER MARGURITE HOWE CARL SANDERS EBBA WESTLING HAZEL YEHLING CLARENCE CHASE ERVIN AUTEN JESSE CREMER J BAN DOUGLAS BEATRICE GRIFFIN HALENE HARRISON CYRIL JONES HENRY JONES LESLIE REINHEIMER FOSTER SMITH GLADYS SHIPP EITHEL SMITH ANNA STEPHENS LOUIS WENBERGER EARL WILLIAMS DELLA MARRS PAUL KAYS GERALDINE HOULLE DOROTHY LEWELLYN rex McIntyre LESTER MYGATT THELMA STROUD PAUL LAWSON LETRAL DIXON AMELIA SHARKEY MARY CUMMINS RALPH RAINS PAULINE MARTIN FLORENCE McELVAIN JESSE ROSE MABEL SMITH EVA CHARLESJunior (Class iSiutorij The Junior Class of ’23 entered F. C. H. S. as Freshmen in the year 1920—sixty-six strong. We admit that we were green and noisy and the upper classmen had some fun at our expense but at least we made them sit up and take notice for two of our boys, Paul Lawson and James Rotram-el, were placed on the High School basket ball team. The class officers of this year were Paul Lawson, president; Halene Harrison, secretary-treasurer. During our Sophomore year, which was spent in the P.aptist Gym, we gained a new athletic star, Greasy Lee, and again had our representatives on the basket ball team. The girls, too, showed their prowess in sports by winning the inter-class basket ball meet. Our officers this year were Halene Harrison, president; Claire Lee, secretary-treasurer. For the many good times we had that year we owe thanks to our class advisors, Miss Spragg and Miss Washburn. This year, as Juniors, we feel we have advanced further along the path of success. Our officers are Ervin Auten, president; Halene Harrison, vice-president; Cyril Jones, secretary-treasurer; and again, we have Miss Spragg as an able and efficient advisor. We were given the honor of publishing the high school paper which, with the co-operation of all the students, has made a great success. We have men on both the first and second basket ball teams and boast a very good class team as well. The social events of our Junior year have included a truck ride to the basket ball game at Johnston City and a reception given in honor of our foot ball team after the victory at Christopher. On November 18, a Lyceum number was given by the Juniors. Boats, rubber boots and raincoats were in use that night, otherwise the affair was a success. The singers’ voices blended with the storm without, made so striking a sound that it was not soon forgotten. We are expecting a still more successful year when we attain the heights of “Seniordom.” With our stone, the grindstone; our motto, “the sky’s the limit,” we shall make the purple and gold and the peach blossom long remembered in F. C. H. S.{farms tn dliminra Jis lor John, the bright sport reporter, And for all sport write-ups, he’s a regular “fact Quoter. U means “upward” with our limit the skies; We’ll get there, you bet, if each Junior tries. Nis for “nothing” that a Junior won’t do, To help another, his course to get through. I is for Utah, a staunch little worker, I In shorthand and science, she sure is a shirker. 0 means “offel”—we think its a shame, To have given this girl such a queer sounding name. Ris for Rex, a big fellow, you’ll see; But a better “biz” manager, there never will be. C stands for Cyril, he spends his time “dues collecting,” But hardly ever receives the amount he’s expecting. L tells of Lola, who is known to have said, “I was almost killed once, when a train of thot run thru my head. A is for Anna—she pleads in despair, “Don’t judge me, I say, by the red of my hair.” Sis for “Stroud”—Thelma’s her name, May her eyes guide her upward and onward to fame. S again is for “Spragg,” our dear class adviser, By her guidance and help, we have all grown much wiser.0 means “over” the top we’ll all go, With success and honor though our progress be slow. Fis for Frank, and his last name is Good, Hut live up to his name, we don’t think he could. Tis for Thelma, who makes little noise, And doesn’t l elieve in talking to Iroys. Wis for William, and you can bet that he knows, All that is possible along Joseph’s line of clothes. Eis for Eithel, so sweet and shy. That we know this girl wouldn’t dare tell a lie. N means that “nary” a one in our class, Will fail in the coming finals to pass. T stands for “two” or just “Heaven born Twins”— Bee and Gladys, you know; may they never pay for their sins. Y means “Yheling” preceded by Ilazel Lee, A better scholar there’s never likely to be. T means the “time” we will shine as a class, It’s up to us then, that our life be well spent. His for "how” we will shine as a class, Before the end of the next year, when out of school we will pass. Ris for Ralph—Skinny, it means, From his eyes, we guess, intelligence gleams. Eis for Ebba, a short name you’ll say, But to hear her recite, a price you must pay. E again is the “end” of this poem so long, I hope you’ve enjoyed it, but maybe I’m wrong.Junior CClauis Ciurup By HALENE HARRISON, Junior Editor Favorite Song................“Slow and Easy” Favorite Author ................. Nick Carter Favorite Teacher..........................Mr. Wilson Favorite Study Favorite Poem Spelling “The Children’s Hour” Favorite Picture Base Ball "Pitcher" Favorite Expression, “If You Can’t Smile, Grin” Favorite Flower Peach Blossom Favorite Passtime ... Eating Favorite Stone Favorite Game Tag Hardest Study Singing Handsomest Clarence Chase Fairest Meekest Margaret Eistrup Noisiest Della Mars and Jesse Rose Quietest Ilalene Harrison Brightest Gussie Pitchl'ord Dullest Jesse Cremer Brainiest “Skinny” Rains Class Favorite Foster Smith Tallest . Shortest Joe Hale Jolliest Thelma Stroud Purest Jean Douglas Class Gossiper Helen HarperJunior (Elaas Ctnrnp Class Tattle Tale ......... Frank Good Class Beauty Alberta Gray Social Light Earl Williams Biggest Bluffer Eithel Smith Worst Tease Wallie Gladders Most Bashful Lola Elders Most Talkative Mora Caborn Dearest . Carl Sanders Most Eccentric Cyril Jones Most Melancholy Ervin Auten Most Likely to Succeed Dollie Hill Most Likely to Fail Paul I avvson Most Studious Bill Brummit Least Studious Geraldine Iloulle Most Religious Don Bowker Best Class Dancer Lynn Grow Most Business-like Paul Hays Most Optomistic Florence McElvain Most Precise “Greasy” Lee Best Musician Henry Jones Best Singer Louis Weinberger Most Athletic Leslie Reinheimer Best Sport Ralph Dorris Best Eaters .......Burl Darnell and Paul Lawson Most Polite Amelia Sharkey Average Outlook on Life .... Gloomy Average Time of Rising Too Late for School Average Time of Retiring .. Too Irregular- flw- NOW'. 'SEE THE BiRDlE? "OTTEVTlOVl‘Jf ICiplimj If you can keep your head when all about you Are losing theirs and blaming it on you If you can trust yourself when all men doubt you, Hut make allowance for their doubting too; If you can wait and not be tired by waiting, Or being lied about, don’t deal in lies Or being hated don’t give way to hating, And yet don’t look too good, nor talk too wise: If you can dream—and not make dreams your master; If you can think—and not make thoughts your aim, If you can meet with triumph and disaster And treat those two impostors just the same; If you can bear to hear the truth you’ve spoken Twisted by knaves to make a trap for fools, Or watch the things you gave your life to, broken, And stoop and build ’em up with worn-out tools: If you can make one heap of all your winnings And risk it on one turn of pitch-and-toss, And lose, and start again at your beginnings And never breathe a word about your loss; If you can force your heart and nerve and sinew To serve your turn long after they are gone. And so hold on when there is nothing in you Except the Will which says to them: “Hold on!” If you can talk with crowds and keep your virtue, Or walk with Kings—nor lose the common touch. If neither foes nor loving friends can hurt you, If all men count with you, but none too much: If you can fill the unforgiving minute With sixty seconds’ worth of distance run, Yours is the earth and everything that’s in it. And—which is more—you’ll lie a Man, my son!If you can write better articles than are in this hook, write them here. If you can draw better cartoons than are In this hook, draw them here Or Forever Hold Your Peace uphnnuirr (Elass Hull LLOYD ANDERSON BUELAH AIKEN THELMA ATWOOD HEARTLEY ARNETT JULIA BULMER GERTRUDE BENNETT ROY BOLEN NINA BROWN MARY CUMMINS MAYBELLE CULLEY PETE COPPER CHARLES CALHOUN GILBERT CAMPBELL WALTER CHASE HAROLD CULLEY MARY CRAWFORD OLIVE BONER LESTER DALE EDITH DUNLAP ELSIE DAVIS WANDA DORRIS ROSE DOWELL CECIL DAWSON EARL DEAN MAUD DIMMICK ROBERT EADIE CLYDE DeCASTRO BYRON FULLER BEATRICE FOX LOUIS FORKUM WALTER FORKUM IMOGENE GROSE WINIFRED GIPSON MILDRED GORE OPAL GARRISON BILL VANCE EVA GODDARD MAE GODDARD EDITH GRAY JOE GENEVICH MARY HANCOCK KENNETH HALL NELLIE HORRELL RUTH HAYS VENETA HARMON MAY HODGESON ELOISE HANDEGAN ENELA ELLIS CRANDALL KOONS MAX KAISER INES KING JOSEPH KOEHL THEONE LUTZ ROSE I.eM ASTER LUCILLE LEE LILY MAY LEWIS AUDR1A MADDOX RUTH MUSGRAVE DONALD MARQUIS BLANCHE MURRAY LORETTA McGINTY LILLIAN MURRAY BESSIE MURRAY MARGARET MOORE CORINNE MOORE HELEN MITCHELL EMMA MURPHY MAUDE McCUTHESON PAULINE MARTIN GEORGE MANIS PRENTICE MILES DOROTHY WILDERMAN OTTO MAYER ANDREW MABON HELEN PETERS JULIAN PORRITT LELA PHILLIPS WAYNE PARKHILL MYRTLE PYLES LEVI RUSSEL THELMA RICE FRANK REAK DOROTHY ROBINSON JEWEL RICHERSON THELMA ROTRAMEL KATIE STINES THORA SEAL BEULAH SUMMERS FRANCES SINKS MARCELLE SINKS MAXINE SMITH EDWARD SYFERT NOBLE STEWART CLYDE SMITH LLOYD SKILLION IRVIN SULLIVAN ALFRED THOMPSON FLORENCE WADE MAGGIE WHITE JESSE WILSON JOHN WHITAKER JULIA WILLIAMS JOHN WILLIS MAUD ADAMS EVA EVANS BERNICE WEBB THELMA ABBOT WARD MOOREgmplinmurr (Cluea ffiisturx; Septeml)er 6, 1920, dawned bright and fair. The long looked for day had arrived, and we, the eighth grade graduating class of ’20, were now entering into high school life as Freshies. The officers of the Freshmen class were: Ruth Mus- grave, president; Imogene Grose, vice president; Fred Gray, secretary; Ryron Fuller, treasurer. Mr. Raymond Gregg was elected class advisor. Our Freshmen boys showed their athletic ability by winning the inter-class tournament. The second year we came into old F. C. H. S. feeling that we knew the ways of a high school student quite well. Our Sophomore officers are: Otto Mayer, president; Ruth Musgrave, vice president; Lucille Lee, treasurer; Andrew Maybon secretary. We sure were very successful in selecting Miss Agnes Sleadd as our class advisor. We gave a very good play, entitle “Safety First,” on April 10th. We have to thank Miss Sleadd, Miss Andrews and Miss Barnes for their untiring efforts in directing our play, for we certainly could not have done without them. From our class enrollment of 108, seven members have l een married. Our class is one of the best in F. C. H. S. Watch us the next two years. —MARY CRAWFORD(Can thut Jmaginr Lloyd Anderson with his English lesson? Thelma Atwood wearing powder? Ervin Sullivan in knee breeches? Pete Copper dressed up? Mae Goddard without her giggle? Maud Dimmick with black hair? Helen Peters not saying “Oh, 1 can’t Miss C?” Eloise Handegan a brunette? Rose LeMaster not thinking of Clyde? Wayne Parkhill not wanting shorter lessons? Prentice Miles a molly-coddle? Myrtle Pyles a flirt? Mary Crawford short and fat? Theone Lutz without her gum? Ruth Musgrave a dancer? Lily Lewis not flirting? Dorothy Robinson without a smile? Clyde Smith unpopular among the teachers? Nina Brown getting to school on time? Lucille Lee not talking baby talk to Mr. Ebbler? Dorothy Wilderman without a frown? Lloyd Skillion without his freckles? Julia Williams dressed as a ballet dancer? Maybelle Culley without Powder? Mary Hancock not talking of Lucille ? Kenneth Hall with his hair shaved off? Charles Calhoun, Thelma Rotramel, Eva Evans, Thelma Abbott, being married ?Dili Dim turr lirar (thrsr? Kuth Musgrave—“Where’s Taylor?” Julia Williams—“Oh, My Gawd!” Pauline—“Kids lets see if we can play B. 15. this evening.” Winifred Gibson—“Say, Maxine, have you heard about the track yet?” Grace Downen—“I don’t know that, Mr. Ebbler.” Patootie Miles—1 didn’t know what the English Lesson was.” Clyde Smith—Hey! Watch this one. 15et a nickle it goes in.” Mary Hancock—“Where’s Lucille?” Niitrii nn thr nplj (Elans The whole Sophomore class is curious to know why Alfred Thompson takes so much pride in dressing up since the last week. What’s the matter, Alfred, have you met your fate? We have some pupils in our class who need to consult a physician, as every time we are to write a story they think of nothing but romance. “Weak hearts evidently brings this on.” On account of high prices at this time the pupils of the class cannot afford chocolates, so red hots are substituted. Red has a gift of art. Miss Barnes thinks so when she sees him painting his lips with red hots. At the present it seems that not one in our class cares to make an appearance in public in the future as we don’t care to have visitors during our programs. Weak knees seem to be the cause of it all. Joe is one of the class who can pull the wool over Miss Barnes eyes. For instance, reading a lovely little story from an empty paper. Lucille and Lloyd delight in holding hands. Wonder if they are taking lessons. Rol ert is taking Miss Barnes’ place as he has become a good critic. Maybe Miss Bames will let him l e her assistant. We see Walter and Mary H. casting sweet smiles at each other. Re careful, Rary, we don’t want to lose two more Sophomores.anaats to thr 5th thonr timlish (Class 1. Here’s to the shortest—may she some time spring up. Mildred Gore. 2. Here’s to the smartest—may her wisdom bring fame. Winifred Gipson. 3. Here’s to the quiet one—who says little but thinks much. Alfred Thompson. 4. Here’s to the carpenter—Likely he will always hit the nail on the head. Lloyd S. 5. Here’s to our detective—may he always find what he is searching for. Robert Eadie. 6. Here’s to the dreamers—may their dreams come to pass. Walter and Joe Kahl. 7. Here’s to the cutest—may she always have a winning personality. Lucille Lee. 8. Here’s to the talker—may she some time cool down. Jewel Richerson. 9. Here’s to the industrious—may her life l e as sweet as her work is a pleasure. Thone Lutz. 10. Here’s to the rosy cheeks and blue eyes—may she always live in a world of contentment. Mary Hancock. 11. Here’s to our Rose—may her voice be heard where ever we go. Rose LeMaster. 12. Here’s to the dearest and sweetest of all—may her life be as long as the lessons she assigns. Miss Barnes.JJsalm an Ojrnmrtrtj Miss Sleadd is my geometry instructor, I shall not pass. She maketh me to do strange propositions before my class. She maketh me to understand problems. She filleth my mind with mysteries of polygons and prisms; Yea! tho’ I study until midnight, I shall gain no knowledge, for angles and planes sorely beset me. She prepareth an original before me in the presence of mine class mates. She filleth my head with proofs until my head runneth over. Surely hard luck and disaster will follow me all the days of my life. And I shall dwell in the class of geometry forever.IFrrshmru (£lass iijiBtimi On September 6, 11)21, the Freshmen class set sail on their ship of Good Hope. At our first class meeting we appointed Miss lteder and Mr. Tucker Class Advisers. We chose blue and white as our class colors. The officers selected were: George Chaniot, president; Carl Williams, vice- president; Marie Mocahy, treasurer and Harriet Gladders, secretary. The first thing the class did was to raise money for a class pennant, so early in December the Freshmen class pennant appeared on the west side of the auditorium. The Freshmen were not slow in organizing a basketball team and it has proven a fine one. It is prophesied that some of the l est stars F. C. H. S. will ever have will come from this team. The players are Paul “Stormy” Dixon, center; John E. Day, captain and forward; Ivan “Little Greasy” I e, forward; Perry Sinks, guard; Swin Simpson, guard and Wyatt Harrison, sub. As yet we Freshmen have little history to record, but we have three years left us to make a record of which we may lie proud when time and hard work bring us our diplomas as a reward for merit.iUir CCliamu' nf A If rr ah man We came into the school, Quite lresh as you all have seen, I Jut now the year is ending, We’re really not so green. All year we’ve held our place just so, We take what ’ere you give We’ll now commence to make our throw, Next year we start to live. When classmen now of higher rank. Come up with knowing air; We’ll just pooh, pooh them with the words, “No grass, the lawn is bare.” So girls and boys of Freshman class, Fear not you’ll all get there, Time takes its course in this old world Even when green you wear. —HARRIET GLADDERS. “A JFrraliir’a (Lrnublra” A Freshman has many troubles They begin at the break of day lie never knows where he will find them For they are always in his way. When he rises up in the morning Lots of things he just must do Such as getting an Algebra lesson Or finding some English to do. When he enters the high school building, His hopes have long been dead. He stumbles into Physiology class With a look in his eyes of dread. When he is called upon in class. He scoots way down in his seat, He will not look at the teacher For her eyes he cannot meet. After the last semester He likes to go to school He already has his papers back He knows he isn’t a fool. —PEARLE NORMAN.UD VESO e JfunthaU School started Septeml er 7, but because of the new building being unready to receive us we really didn’t get started until the middle of the month. At this time Coach Allen called for football players and practically the whole team of last year responded. Everything got under way at once as our first game was the 24th. This game we lost to Murphysl oro 19-13. Our next game we lost to Benton to the tune of 35-7. From then on we won seven games in succession. The following men received Football letters Arty Martin, Clare Lee, Thomas Blake Luke Gladders Frank Jacobs, William Monti Noble Rains, Uhlan Henderson, Alfred Thompson, Walter Forkum Ralph Dorris Louis Forkum “Vit” Kreivenas, Paul Lawson Jf. (£. £ . 3Fmitball lUrnrb IFnr £ rasmt 1921-22 Dale Where Played Team Played Opponent F. C. H. S September 24 . W. Frankfort Murphy 19 13 October 1 Benton Benton 35 7 Christopher 0 52 October 15 W. Frankfort 27 October 22 Eldorado ....... 14 October 28 W. Frankfort Herrin 7 34 November 5 Eldorado Eldorado 14 November 11 W. Frankfort ... Johnston City 26 November 19. W. Frankfort . Christopher 0 46 89 233Coach Allen Coach Allen has been with F. C. H. S. for the past two years. Originally of an obscure name in gridiron tactics, F. C. H. S. has risen from the ranks under his coaching. Much honor is due him as he is really the founder of football in our school. Great things are expected of him, and his team in the future. Assistant Coach Tucker Much credit goes to Assistant Coach Tucker, lie was always on hand ready to help the team, and was a great aid to Coach Allen. Credit is due both coaches, because of the excellent showing of F. C. H. S. on the football field. Captain Jacobs—Center. Capt. Jacobs, better known as “Jake”, has for the past two years played a wonderful game at center. Especially good on the defense, he would consistently break through the opposing line to down a runner. Keing a dead tackier he always got his man. He led his team through the season with a record of two games lost and seven won. He was honorably mentioned by McAndrews of Carbondale when he picked an all star team of Southern Illinois.Arty Martin—Left Half-Hack Arty was started off in 1921 as an end where he played a good game, but came into his own this year at left half-back. His flashy, yet consistent playing was a feature in every game. He could always be depended upon to break up an opposers play and was just as dependable as a ground gainer. Tom “Hoss" Blake—Full-Hack Tom, after playing a stellar game in 1921 at right end was this year placed at full back. His punting and passing abilities got the team out of many a tight place. He was always good for a yard or two when most needed and was a dead tackier. He was honorably mentioned by Mc-Andrews in the picking of an all star team. Clare “Greasy” Lee—Right Half-Hack “Greasy”, right half-back for the past two years, is the only back field man of this years team who does not graduate. His speed on the field has made him a feared man by all the opponents and a great factor in the team. He was honorably mentioned by officials, who picked an all-star team of Southern Illinois. Much is expected of him next year. t Luke "Dode” Gladders—Quarterback “Dcda” played at quarter two years, and he was one hundred per cent efficient at this position. N.hen on the defensive he played as “safety” man. Opponents hated to think that Dode was between them and a touchdown. “He’d just pick ’em up and set ’em on their ear.” We lose him this year, but such things will happen. Dode was captain in 1921. He received honorable mention by McAndrews, who picked an all star team of Southern Illinois. William “Bill" Monti—Left End Bill has held his berth at left end for the past two years, and his work on the field during that time has been done well. Especially good on the defense, he broke up play after play by blocking and tackling. Many touchdowns are to his credit. He was one of the men who received honorable mention by those picking an all-star team. Ralph Dorris—Right End This was Ralph’s first year, but he played in his position at right end like an old timer. He was an adept at catching forward passes, which resulted in long gains, and scoring. He was equally good on the defense. He still has another year to play and should be a great factor toward the success of next year’s team. k ADVERTISE IN THE 2,hr AiUirrtiarrn These are our friends. They made it possible to publish our annual. They believe in public schools and wish to boost them. They wish you success. Patronize them anti receive the same courteous treatment they gave us. Moonlight Candy Company Blake. Brown Todd City Flour Co. Oliver Groves, Pianist D. C. Jones Realty Co. First National Bank Jacobs-Reuba Co., Inc. Hamilton Furniture Co. Union State Bank Stotlar-Herrin Lumber Co. West Frankfort Motor Sales Hampton Kelly West Frankfort Building Loan Association French’s Studio Egyptian Cleaners and Dyers, Inc. D. C. Jones Sons Limerick’s Cash Grocery Pitch ford’s Bakery Stanes Olson Rolla M. Treece Miss Elizabeth Craine Company City Meat Market Webster Drug Co. W. R. Smith Strand Theatre Rex Theatre Zwick’s J. C. Swofford Hardware Co. West Frankfort Tin Plumbing Co. Spence Plumlee F. W. Lohmeier, Real Estate Dr. N. J. McCollum, Dentist Frankfort Heights Candy Co. American Drug Co. Joseph’s C. F. Gardner Bro. The Daily American Class No 12. Christian Church Budweiser Bar E. R. Brown Furniture Co. Colonial Bowling Alleys Allen Bros. Electric Co. ,T V. Walker Sons Fi°her’s Flower Shop Stilley’s Flower Shop Cline Drug Co. Ondvke’s Bakery Automotive Sales Co. Holland Drug Co. Draver Electric Hardware Co. Dr. W S. Rains Fudne College Carter’s Cafe N. J. Jones Dr. H. L. Webb Young Walker’s Jewelry Store Manhattan CafeMoonlight The Place Where Everybody Goes So Why Not You? STOP AT THE MOONLIGHT Home Made Candies and Ice Cream Made of the Finest Quality Moonlight Candy Co. West Frankfort, Illinoisi " " R. P. BLAKE 0. S. BROWN WM. R. TODD BLAKE, BROWN TODD Insurance Agency When an agency has been in business for eighteen years and kept pace with the progress in its line it knows how to serve its clients in the most efficient manner possible. Marion T. Dial, Manager Room No. 1, First National Bank Building Telephone 29. Delierht Flour OUVER GROVES Egyptian Flour Energy Flour Piano, Harmony Musical History CITY FLOUR CO. ARSHT BUILDING PHONE 317 Purina Checkerboard Feeds D. C. Jones Realty Company Feed and Grain | Will Help You Find a South Ida Street Phone 100 liuumanmggnggrrn HOME::rm Impressive In Strength In his report to President Harding, Comptroller of Currency Crissinger says: “It is an occasion of great satisfaction to lie able to report that the National banks have demonstrated throughout this difficult experience (readjustment period) a most impressive stability, strength and soundness of management.” As a National bank, a member of the Federal Reserve System and a bank which has the best interests of this community at heart, we shall continue to merit your confidence and your patronage. First National Bank Resources Over One and a Quarter Millions CEE Watches Jewelry JACOBS-REUBA CO., Inc. Jewelers—0 ptomet rists • Watch Repairing a Specialty • Kodaks Supplies C. V. HAMILTON E. F. HAMILTON Hamilton Furniture Co. Complete Line Furniture, Stoves, Ranges m If you are not one of our customers, why not? Give Us A Call. 214-216 WEST MAIN WEST FRANKFORT, ILL. There May Come a Time in Your Life— For it conies to almost all of us sooner or later—when the endorsement or recommendation of a good bank will mean a good deal to you. Credit and confidence once established, constitute a valuable asset. This bank invites you to confer with its officers relative to facilities it offers for the transaction of financial business. We believe a call will be advantageous to you. Your Checking and Savings Accounts Solicited. $1 or more will start a Savings Account We pay four per cent interest. We rent Safe Deposit Boxes at less than one-half cent a day. MAY WE SERVE YOU? UNION STATE BANK Frankfort HeightsStotlar-Herrin Lumber Company Constant Boosters for Good Schools DODGE MOTOR BROTHERS CARS West Frankfort Motor Sales Company The Store of Reliability Hampton Kelly General MerchandiseDid you ever Investigate the Building and Loan Savings Plan? Wrat ifrankfort Umliihui anti IGnan Aaanriatimtrn Txrrrcn Phone 411 This Signatun French FOR CLEANING, PRESSING, REPAIRING AND ALTERATIONS OF THE BETTER KIND Call 349 Egyptian Cleaners and Dyers, Inc. • We call for and Deliver 3 Doors north Postoffice on your photograph Means ,Qy.u'Suits Made to Measure D.C. JONES SONS Furniture and Hardware Co. QUALITY Home Outfitters LAW OFFICES OF East Main Street, Frank ,L 409 West Frankfort, 111. West Frankfort, 111.WE DELIVER PHONE 321-W Miss Elizabeth (’rain LIMERICK'S Company. Cash Grocery Dealers In n Millinery and Ladies' High Quality, Lower Prices Coats, Suits and Dresses H Eagle Stamps n Corner West Main and Ida Eat City Meat Market Mantino Leone, Props. QUALITY BREAD FRESH MEATS, GROCERIES, n FRUITS AND VEGETABLES. R Pitch ford’s Bakery H 121 East Main Phone 68 Men’s Suits Made to Measure Webster Drug Co. John C. Roberts Shoes—The All Leather Line Red Goose Shoes for n Girls and Boys West Frankfort’s Only q Stanes Olson Exclusive Drug Store j. . 309 EAST MAIN Holla M. Treece Building Material and REAL ESTATE Homes on Easy Payments HEMSTITCHING AND PICOT EDGE WORK W. R. SMITH Singer Sewing Machines And Repairs. Office West Main street HAMILTON’S FURNITURE STORE Telephones 119 and 268 216 West Main£TRAnQ The House of Superior Attractions “ ONLY THE BEST” The Theatre Where You Can— R E —Always Spend a pleasant hour.Stratford Shoes Mallory Hats 100 per cent Pure Wool Suits for Men, Hand Tailored, Guaranteed Linings, at 23 75 There’s only one place in all Egypt where these wonderful clothes can be found, and that’s Merc. Co. Inc- West Frankfort and Frankfort Heights E. W. Shirts Topkis Athletic U monsuitsWhen in Need of— Hardware, Miners’ Supplies, Stoves, Tools and Wire— “The Quality Store” See our line before Buying CAMPBELL HARDWARE COMPANY J. C. Swofford Hardivare Co. 210 WEST MAIN STREET Phone 171 SANITARY PLUMBING AND HEATING ENGINEERS Phone Sheet Metal Workers “We Do It Right” “PREACH” —Agents for— “84” Eden Electric Washers, Eureka Electric Vacuum Cleaners Westinghouse Electric Lamps OLDEST CLEANER IN THE CITY NO JOB TOO LARGE OR NONE TOO SMALL—WORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED TO ALL PARTS OF THE CITY. West Frankfort Tin Plumbing Co. C. E. OWEN, Prop. 307 East Main Streetllmtr Utmtni! Is It Of Any Value To You? Is It Saved Or Spent? An income, large or small, spent as fast as it is earned, is the means of forming a habit of extravagance, which must eventually lead to debt and hard work. The habit of regularly banking a part of that income will lead to success and financial independence. If you have not started to bank your money—start. If you have started and stopped—start again. If you have already started—don't stop. Feel free to come and see us at any time, whether or not we handle your account. Consult us about any financial matters on which you need advice. We shall always be glad to see you and to help you in any way possible. Hirst jfrmtkfnrl lank $c arust (£n. The Bank That Service Builtrnr Spence Plumlee Wholesale and Retaill J. W. DORRIS Feed, Hay, Grain and Flour We have the largest stock in the city to select from. You always get a yard of satisfaction with every foot of Painting. Paper-Hanging or Decorating that we lo for you. Phone 212-R3 — FRANKFORT HEIGHTS AND WEST FRANKFORT 307 West Main St. SEE F. W. LOHMEIER Dr. N. J. McCollum REAL ESTATE Dentist West Frankfort, 111. GALBRAITH BUILDING PHONE 183 Office Over Campbell Hardware Co. Telephone 445 Frankfort IIeights DR. J. W. HARDY Candy Company Dentist ALL KINDS OF OVER CLINE'S DRUG STORE llu i Li r :.:nairr: Candies and Drinks rixrnrrrzrrrrrftrt m I n 'Ji-'t l "!"■' tt—"f'T'Trr'rr -tt »''T-', “At-A Hoy"—"Step On It"—“Let Vr Join the Big Young Peoples’ Class At the Christian Sunday School West Frankfort, Illinois Meets every Sunday at 9:45 a. m. Corner Jackson and East Poplar streets. BIG CONTEST NOW ON! Winners secure a gold watch or diamond ring. Contest ends November 26. largest Young People’s class in the city. ENROLL NOW and make it the Biggest Class of its kind in the world. YALE DOWN, President CARL SANDERS, Secretary IRVIN AUTEN, Treasurer J. E. STORY, Teacher E. R. Brown Furniture Co. Complete Line of Rugs and Furniture. Won’t you compare our prices With Any Concern? 405 East Main Street Colonial Bowling Alleys and Billiard Parlor PATRONIZE GOOD CLEAN SPORT FOR LADIES AND GENTS 505 East Main Strew Allen Bros. Electric And Battery Co. For Your Electric and Battery Repair Work Full line of Electric and Radio Supplies H. N. GARAGE BUILDING PHONE 379ixrnxrrmnnir iTn-rcrri »HTmmmiggm FRED WALKER, President CARL S. WALKER, V.-Pres. Carterville, III. Christopher, III J. V. WALKER, Sec’y.-Treas. DIRECTORS—N. M. McNeill, Wrest Frankfort, 111.; Ben E. LaMaster, Johnston City, 111.; Claude Brown, Benton, 111; John M. Powell, Sesser, 111. J.V.Walker Sons Inc. QUALITY CLOTHIERS J. V. WALKER SONS, the largest retailers of Men’s and Boys Clothing and Shoes in Southern Illinois, was founded by J. V. WALKER, in 1884 at Carterville and has had a steady giowth for the past 38 years. Now operating stores at Carterv.lle, Herrin, Christopher, Johnston City, Benton, Sesser and WEST FRANKFORT. ILLINOIS. J. V. WALKER SONS, as every business that has become an institution, has been well founded, up by CLEAN, HONEST, business methods, putting better sendee to their customers always ahead. SENIORS, JUNIORS, SOPHOMORES, FRESHMEN USE YOUR BRAINS ANI) SAVE MONEY You do lx th when you buy your flowers here. Our large refrigerator always of- Our busy phone welcomes your or-fers a beautiful selection of season- (|ers. t costs you nothing to phone able f!0We,:t, You b?ve ‘heJJ,1vil vour orders to us. Our friendly ege of selecting exactly the flowers . t .. v. you want and can see before you buy fl,vver ,s always on time. No charge that they are “just right.” for this sendee either. FISHER'S FLOWER SHOP West Frankfort, Illinois ALWAYS GET— STILLETS FLOWERS —FROM JOHNSTON CITY Our Flowers Are The Rest—Our Prices Are Reasonable WE DO OUR OWN DESIGNING When in need of flowers—Call Stilley PHONE 68 HNiM JOHNSTON CITY a The Best In Drug Store Goods The Best In Drug Store Service CLINE DRUG CO. The REXALL Store Sodas, Clears, Clearettes, Kastman Kodaks. Films, Columbia Grafonolas j and Records Spaulding’s Sporting Goods and Toilet Requisites. —EAT— TABLE PRIDE BREAD Opdyke’s Bakery East Main Street We will be pleased to show you out line of BRUNSWICK Phonographs i and play the latest Brunswick records | for you. Holland Drug Co. H Drayer Electric and : Hardware Co. GENERAL CONTRACTING ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES HARDWARE Arsht Building Phone C-R3 CADILLAC HUPMOBILE JORDAN DR. W. S. RAINS Automotive Sales Dentist Company 410 West Main OFFICE OVER STATE BANK - .City Ice Cream Co. “Sanitaire” Ice Cream Phone Main 306-R2 South Anna St. WEST FRANKFORT ICE COMPANY Manufacturers and deliverers of pure distilled water ice, and pure distilled drinking water. Deliverers of coal and general hauling. Have 20,000 cubic feet of cold storage space. PHONE MAIN H6 SOUTH LOGAN ST. We Serve to Please and Please to __ Serve t For Good Eats of Home Cooking Try Regular Dinners 50 Cents. 1 Short Orders Budweiser Bar and Lunch Room Home of Barbecued Meats East Main Street ‘GIFTS THAT LAST" Young Walker’s Jewelry Store Next Door to Post Office"i-rr-t-r-rr Our Store is elegantly fitted and furnished, and our stock of the best quality of pure drugs, patent medicines, toilet articles and Perfumes Our Fountain Service the best in the City nu'rinm Srng (fmujiami 200 East Main Street If its new, we have it We are Headquarters for Hart Schaffner Marx Clothes John B. Stetson Hats and Manhattan Shirts Call and Inspect Our Line of Commencement Gifts (£. Jff. (fistrW JOSEPH’S {- The Store for the Lad and His Dad t» .._,____________‘ Jewelers WIGGLE WAGGLE BUILDINGcHu iaily Antmrau Fifteen Cents the Week (Ehp ODliifat Sally tit Jrankltn (E minty tr HEwing College (Established 1867) A co-educational college that stands for the development of character. Wholesome Christian influences. Strong Faculty. Offers work leading to either the degree of A. B. or B. S. Besides the college, the following departments are maintained: ACADEMY—Offers thorough preparation for college. Fully accredited by University of Illinois. COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT—Bookkeeping, Stenography Typewriting, Office Training and other course. MUSIC AND EXPRESSION DEPARTMENTS—Departments of unexcelled merit. Summer term with emphasis on needs of public school teachers, begins May 29. The 1922-23 session logins Septemlier 11. For Catalogue address, REGISTRAR EWING COLLEGE, Ewing, III. DR. H. L. WEBB Dentist Rooms 1-2-3-4 Webb Building HOLLOWELL O’HAVER CHIROPRACTORS . Graduates of Palmer School of Chiropractic Office Hours:—8:30 to 11:00; 1:30 to i. 4:30; 6:00 to 7:30. Consultation f Free. Office, Room 2; Fashion Shop Bldg. 0 For That Hungry Feeling, Try j Manhattan Cate We Never Close WEST MAIN N. J. JONES TRANSFERJ W- •,'V r ■ " .f; -'. wj • Vc-"'1 • - ■ ■ . f r;?v •- • v.l •• .- vi 5 V.i; «' CaSK . i ' y ' '' Si as'rf - §3 ICHIEVEMENT , The goal of every ambitious man and firm is typified in the rapid growth of the | Ollier Engraving Company—the Upi ! versa! esteem in which their art and places ! are held by the large national advertise!s I —and the enviable reputation for prompt | deliveries which they en)oy. i Delivering this same high qiuhty and | careful personal supervision to schools It ha? built up for us the largest college and high school annual engraving bust- ness in America—400 books yearly. Thirty thousand square feet of floor space (4 floors) and over two hundred and fifty skilled employees are required to meet the constant demand for “J O" commercial photographs, art. color process plates and photo engraving (one complete floor ts devoted 10 color process work). Intelligent supervision of all work by many skil'fuloffice service men eliminates your troubles. Sales so vice men sent everywhere jAHNand OlIJER ENGRAVING CO 3521 est eUams Street CHICAGO 4.Noble “Red" Rains—Left Tackle “Red” was an all around man on the team. In 1921 he played full-back. This year although his regular place was at tackle he was ready at any time to play guard, end, or back field man, which he did with huge success. In his position at tackle he starred, because of his power to analyze, and break up plays. He was honorably mentioned by McAndrews when he picked an all-star team of Southern Illinois. Alfred Thompson—Right Tackle Thompson, playing right tackle has for the past season, played a most consistent game. When it came to breaking through the line and tackling a runner he cannot be beat. As he is only a Sophomore he will mean a great deal to the team in the next two years, and should become one of the best tacklers in the state. Uhlan “Useless" Henderson—Left Guard Although this was Henderson’s first year at football he immediately secured a berth at guard. At this position he proved to be a veritable stone wall on the defense. Besides starring at this position he could play an excellent game at center and was utility for full back. He could sure hit the line. Honorable mention was given him by McAndrews when he picked the all star team of Southern Illinois. f k o ■ s if v' %Walter Forkum—Right Guard Forkum, one of the most consitent players on the team has for the past two seasons held down his position at right guard in a flawless manner. His blocking and breaking up of plays through the line was always done up in fine style. As he still has two more years in which to pbiy he should lie a tower of strength to the team in the oncoming seasons. Paul "Fug" Lawson—Half-Hack “Pug” has in the last two seasons played practically every position on the team excepting quarter back. This versatile player was a great asset to the team because of his all around ability. He still has another year in which to play, and should be in the front ranks of football next year. Veto “Vit” Krievenas—Tackle “Vit” is another man on the squad who has p’ayed in near y every position on the team. In 1921 he played alternately at half back and fullback. This year he was utility man for anyone of the positions of half-back, end, tackle or guard. He could play a good game in any one of the positions this making him a valuable man to the team. iBaskct $all Hasket Hall at F. C. H. S. has been a huge success, l oth from an thlet-ic and financial viewpoint. Losing only three games out of twenty-seven is a record that any team in the state could be proud of. Marion, Mt. Vernon and Centralia are the three teams from whom we suffered defeat. Marion beat us in our third game of the season, 21-18. We later beat them on their own court, 25-16. Mt. Vernon l eat us, 20-10, a peculiar thing as we had badly beaten teams who previously had beaten Mt. Vernon. Centralia beat us 28-19. in the sectional tournament at Mt. Vernon. As winners of the Henton District Tournament, the school is proud of their team, and they hope that the teams to come will follow in their footsteps.If. (£. ifi. £ . Haakrt Hall IScrnrii If or raaon 1921-22 Date Where Flayed Team Flayed Opponent F. C. H. S. December 2 West Frankfort (Christopher 10 45 December 2 West Frankfort Sesser 21 I 18 December 10 West Frankfort Marion 21 18 December 16 West Frankfort Carterville 12 43 December 17 West Frankfort Nashville 15 37 December 20 Johnston City Johnston City 9 31 December 29 West Frankfort Pinckneyville 17 23 December 30 West Frankfort Marissa 10 46 December 31 West Frankfort Sparta 15 19 January 6 Herrin Herrin 11 19 January 13 West Frankfort Johnston City 8 25 January 14 West Frankfort Eldorado 15 39 January 20 Benton Benton 6 11 January 27 West Frankfort Carterville 7 21 January 28 Carte rville Herrin 16 25 February 3 Eldorado Eldorado 22 24 February 4 Christopher Christopher 12 42 February 4 West Frankfort Carrier Mills 4 23 February 10 Marion Marion 16 25 February 17 West Frankfort Benton 11 13 February 18 West Frankfort Thompsonville 11 47 February 24 Mt. Vernon Mt. Vernon 20 10 JF. L. S. Oiatrirt (Tournament Herorfo Date Where Flayed Team Flayed Opponent F. C. H. S. March 2 Benton Benton 10 19 March 3 Benton Eldorado 15 21 March 4 Benton Christopher 10 23 March 4 Benton Thompsonville 8 43 If. (C. $. £rrtimtal (Tournament iKerorJ) Date Where Flayed Team Played Opponent F. C. H. S. March 11 Mt. Vernon Centralia 28 19 .Coach Ebbler Coach Ebbler came to us this year from Nashville, 111., where he had been basket ball coach, lie immediately set to work on the team after football was over, and by the team’s record this year one can see that he upheld his reputation of putting out winning teams. We sincerely hope that Coach Ebb’er is with us next year and continues his fine work with the tuture basket ball teams. Assistant Coach Tucker Tucker, Assistant basket ball and assistant foot ball coach was also head base ball coach, but through the abolishment of baseball for track this year, he did not have a baseball team as anticipated. He was however a great help to Coach Ebbler and the team during the basket ball season, and we hope that he will be with us again next year. Captain Martin—Forward. Arty has for the past three years played left forward and been captain of the team. An all around player he was equally good on the offense and defense. His speed on the floor was a worry to all opponents. As captain of his team, his cool and speedy playing was an incentive to the team and kept them together in fine style. He was picked as forward and captain on the all star team at the Benton District Tournament.Clare “Greasy” Lee—(’enter “Greasy” has now been with the team for two years, and still has one year more to play. In his position at center he excelled because of his great jumping ability. Along with this he was a good floor player, and basket maker. He was placed on the all star team at the Benton District Tournament. At the Sectional Tournament held at Mt. Vernon he was picked as forward and captain of the second all star team. Tom “Hossfly" Blake—Forward Tom has been with the team for the last three years. In this time he has played at right forward. An all around player, he has been a good basket l inger and played the floor well. When he stretched those legs down the floor things were happening. He was also a good defensive player and always played the game hard. He was picked as an all star forward at the Benton District Tournament. Noble "Red” Rains—Running Guard. “Red”, another three year man has in the past seasons played at forward, center and guard. Ilis first year he played forward and center alternately. The last two seasons he has played a great game at running guard. A good long shot on the offense, and a close guard on the defense, he played the game well. He was picked as running guard on the all star team at the Benton District tournament.Luke “l)ode” Gladders—Hack Guard „ This was “Dode's” first year with the regulars.” lie at once earned the name ol one-wall.” Ask the opponents if they know. They just bounce off him for some reason or other. “Dode” played on the squad in 1919-20, but due to sickness at the beginning of the ’2'V21 s "8??to did not play that year. W e will have Jo dig find a man for a place as he graduates this ye . He was picked for the all star team at the District Tournament. Paul “Pug” Lawson—Guard. Pug is also another man who has been on the squad three years and still has one more year to play. In 1920 he played running guard. In 1921 he played back guard. This year he was utility man for both places. His playing has always been consistent and he should be an important factor on the team next year. Frank “Jake” Jacobs—Guard. “Jake” has been a utility man on the squad for the last two years. In this time he has been a hard worker in the interest of the team. Many people do not realize the value of good substitutes to a team, and therefore the substitute does not get the credit that is due him. Much honor is due both Pug and Jake because of their work through out the season.O rark Plans for a successful track team are now under way in the hands of Coaches Allen, Ebbler and Tucker. Baseball was abolished this year in favor of track, thus making it possible to put all possible time available on the track and field. The Southern Illinois Track meet will be held here this year and we are planning to make it a success in all ways. The following is the track schedule of the F. C. H. S. for this year: Date Where Held April 14—W. Frankfort......Inter Class Meet. April 22—W. Frankfort......Marion vs. F. C. H. S. April 29—W. Frankfort......Mt. Vernon vs. F. C. H. S. May 6 —Benton .............Franklin County Meet May 13 —W. Frankfort.......Southern Illinois Track Meet The Southern Illinois track meet was a successful event. Marion won first place, Benton second, and F. C. H. S. third.SyrluMl” If your High School needs boostin’ boost ’er Don’t hold back and wait to see If some other feller’s willin’, Sail right in, this high school’s free; No one’s got a mortgage on it, It’s yours as much as his; If your high school is short on boosters, YOU get in the boostin’ biz. If things don’t seem to suit you, And the world seems kinder wrong What’s the matter with a boostin’ Just to help the thing along; ’Cause if things should stop a goin’ We’d be in a sorry plight; You just keep that horn a blowin’ Boost 'er with all your might. If you see some fellow tryin’ For to make some project go YOU can boost it up a trifle. That’s your cue to let him know That you’re not a goin’ to knock it. Just because it’s not your “shout,” But you’re goin’ to boost a little, ’Cause he’s got the best thing out. It’s easy enough to be pleasant When the teams go along on the jump; But the fan worth while, is the fan who will smile When the boys go off in a slump.Senior burial Affairs On May 19, 1921, the Junior class gave a reception in honor of the Senior class. The gym was gaily decorated in the Senior colei’s, orange and black. The evening was spent in games and contests, and at a late hour came the banquet, speeches and toasts. Everybody voted it a great success. October 30, 1921, the Senior Class had a Hallowe’en party in the High School library. It was decorated in true Hallowe’en fashion, and a supper, pumpkin pies n’everthing, was served. At a late hour the queerly dressed guests went home, everybody having had a good time. In March the Seniors gave a “Tacky” party. The library was the scene of this “tacky” affair. No amusement had been planned, but none was needed, as the Seniors themselves, in their queer outfits, furnished enough. About ten o’clock a lunch of weinies, coffee and “allday suckers” was served. Everybody had a good time. To follow: Junior-Senior Reception, Faculty Banquet, Class Party.HJimiar burial Affairs On the eve of October 8, 1921, the Junior Class gave a party, whether it was in honor to Greasy’s broken nose obtained during a football squabble that day or in honor of the football victory of 50 to 0 over Christopher is not known, but both were celebrated. The faculty were all there and also the football boys. A good many games were played, one where chewing gum was passed. All were to chew this five minutes and then carve some sort of animal on a slip of cardboard. A couple of teachers acting as judges were to decide the best. Various new animals were presented in this game and some of the familiar animals were carved in queer lookijig shapes Many students were disappointed since their animal was not chosen, but the consolation was that the judges did know their business. Mora Cabom English Sparrow was chosen as the best. One memorable thing was—we were all furnished a sight for sore eyes—seeing the teachers chew gum. The lunch was served in cafateria style, but tested just as good. Carnations were then passed to all present, the football boys l?eing first. After a pleasant evening all went home. No not all, for a large number piled in a truck and started on a track ride. After having several misfortunes, such as getting stuck up in a ditch, running out of gasoline, a couple of students having to tramp to Orient for gasoline, the arrived home in the wee small, cold hours of the morning, a tired, sleepy and frozen bunch— resolved to take a wanner night for the next track ride, and a tank full of gasoline. On December 20, 1921, when the High School team played Johnston City, the Juniors and other students went to see the game in a track. They harely escaped the mud holes but got there in time to see the victorious game. It was a cold night but no one minded that for we had been victorious. There was such a crowd that everyone had lots of trouble finding his or her feet, but at least everyone found their own and were takon home, tired but happy.£hc (forla (puartrttf Early last spring the girls quartette was organized with Miss Spragg as supervisor. The members are Hess Pitchford, first soprano; Gertrude Hennett, second soprano; Maxine Blake, first alto; Winifred Kelley, second alto. They began practicing at once, and were rewarded for their work by winning first place in the Franklin County Intellectual meet held in West Frankfort. This year thev began practicing immediately upon the commencement of school, and have developed into a quartette that, we are sure, cannot be excelled by any in the state. Although each member is a singer of marked ability, much credit is due to Miss Spragg for her time and untiring efforts in making the quartette as successful as it is. The Boys’ Quartette was organized late in the year, but was not too late to take first place in the county meet at Benton and third place in the Southern Illinois meet held here. Clarence Chase, tenor, won first place in boys’ solo at the Southern Illinois meet.IF. (£. ?ij. ip. (Drrhrstra At the beginning of the school year of 1921, it was decided to organize a High School Orchestra, offering half credit to all students who were musicians and wished to become members of the organization. This great opportunity offered for instruction in music, and the half credit proved to be a great drawing card. Several students offered their services in the hope that an orchestra might be organized that would be a great credit to the school. Under the efficient leadership of Mr. Allen, the organization embarked upon a career which proved to be a success. Progress was slow at first but after several months hard work they made their first appearance before the student body. By the close of the school year they had shown what could be accomplished by determination and hard work. Immediately after the opening of school for the year 1922, Mr. Allen called the members of the orchestra togther and began rehearsals. The music furnished by them for the assembly periods, and for the basket ball games, and the different entertainmnts has been offered willingly and well. Not only has the orchestra furnished music for the school activities, but for the Woman’s Music Club, and other entertainments. Much credit is due Mr. Allen as a director and instructor of the orchestra. Mr. Allen was a meml er of the S. I. N. U. Orchestra at Carbon-dale, and also a member of Sousa’s great naval band at Great Lakes. We think, considering the size and age of our orchestra, that it is equal to any other High School Orchestra in Southern Illinois. FIRST VIOLIN—Ruth Glidewell, Frances Sinks. Julian Porritt. SECOND VIOLIN—Wayne Parkhill, Emmett Dunn. Audra Maddox, Earl Bozart, Mike Nicklevich. CLARINET—Uhlan Henderson, Walker Jones. •r CORNETS—Mr. C. E. Allen, conductor; Henry Jones. TROMBONE—Thomas Blake, Edward Syfert. SAXOPHONE—Thelma Rotramel. PIANO—Blanche Norman, Mary Crawford. DRUMS—Frank Stephens.£prrtatnr A new department in F. C. II. S. was made early in December when a weekly paper was started so each and every pupil, and all of the friends of our High School far and near might know the interests, and successes of our High School Life. The following staff members were selected and have held their office throughout the rest of the year. Editor-in-Chief ........... Rex D. Mclntire, Jr. Assistant Editor ................ Erven Auten News Editor .................... Maxine Blake Athletic Editor ................ Vit Kreveinas Alumni Editor ................... Addie Moore Joke Editor ..................... Frank Jacobs Business Manager ............... Henry Jones Subscription Editor ............ Lester Mygatt Class Reporters Margaret Teague ..................... Freshman Maude Dimmick ..................... Sophomore Maxine Blake .......................... Junior Pauline Hunter ........................ Senior The first duty of the new staff was to choose a name and believing the paper a democratic affair everyone was allowed to suggest, with a year’s subscription to the paper as a prize for the best choice. This success fell to Mr. Sharda, Manual Arts Director, and his name, “Spectator,” was immediately adopted, appearing on the first issue of the paper, Monday, De-ceml er 22. For office and general work room a room on the first floor was alloted to the “Spectator” force, and from this as a base many good copies have been issued. It has been said that the “Spectator” is the largest and best high school paper in Southern Illinois. We feel that we are too young in journalism to merit that praise now, but we intend to use it as our goal, to be reached in the course of a year or two’s experience. SPECTATOR COLORS: CARDINAL AND GRAY ?. F. C. H. S. WINS DISTRICT BASKET BALL TOURNAMENT Harriet Gladders CARDINAL GRAY “BRINGS HOME THE BACON” FROM MEET Popularity Contest GIRL GAINS HONORS AT HIGH SCHOOL(Eafirt (Enrya The Cadet Corps was organized at F. C. H. S. early in October. Rex Mclntire, a student just entering this year, was granted the privilege by Mr. Wilson to go before the student l ody and present his proposition in regard to organizing an F. C. H. S. Cadet Corps. He told them the advantages of Cadet Corps in a high school. After he laid his proposition before them, he asked for recruits. Sixty-five responded. There were two companies of Infantry organized and put in the field. The aim of these companies was two-fold, in that they wished to give the boys not only the necessary Infantry drill, but also to give them physical exercise, both of which are beneficial to the boys. These companies drill tor half an hour to get the discipline and Infantry tactics. Then the remaining fifteen minutes are spent in setting up exercises or some healthful game. These games are very beneficial to all boys, in that they shake off that tired, sleepy feeling and key th wits up to a high pitch. At the first of the term the following officers were appointed by Major Rex Mclntire: Senior Captain, Ervin Auten; Junior Captain, Don Henson; Senior first lieutenant, Uhlan Henderson; Junior first lieutenant, Clare Lee; Senior second lieutenant, Paul Lawson; Junior second lieutenant, Lester Mygatt. Later Captain Henson, Lieutenant Lawson, Lieutenant My-gatt dropped out due to difficulties in their studies. Lieutenant Henderson was promoted to Junior Captain, then he also dropped out due to difficulties with his studies. Company “A” and Company “B” were put into one Company—Company “A.” In this company Ervin Auten was Captain ; Cyril Jones received promotions from sargeant to first sargeant, to second lieutenant, to Junior first lieutenant, then to senior first lieutenant. Jean Douglas received ’"•omotion", from sergeant to first sergeant then to second lieutenant and then to adjutant. Henry Jones was the next to receive promotions. He climbed the 'adder from Corporal to Junior lieutenant. Wayne Parkhill rose from private to corporal, to sergeant, then to first sergeant. Major Mclntire, the commandant of the Infantry, received his training from schoo's in San Antonio, Texas. He trained for a period of two '•o- r • o’-d a hn’f. Fe rose from the rank of a private in the rear rank to first 'ieutenant of infantry. He is a capable instructor of the training and gets r su'ts from h;s men without friction. Three attempts have been made other’ to organize a eompanv of this sort, but everyone has failed, while M ’.’or MMntire has carried it through successfully. besides the regular Infantrv Drill. Major Mclntire taught them the semaphore wig-wag signals which are important to all boys.JferBonnrl of Jnfatttrtj, CCn. “A” (Offirrra MAJOR—HEX McINTIRE. ADJUTANT—JEAN DOUGLAS CAPTAIN—ERVIN AUTEN 1ST LIEUTENANT—CYRIL JONES 2ND LIEUT.—HENRY JONES 0!t-(£0mmia0ianfb ©ffirrra prijrautB 1ST SERGT—WAYNE PARKHILL SERGT.—HEARTLEY ARNETT SERGT.—LOUIS WEINBERGER SERGT.—BYRON FULLER (Corporals HARRY DOWNES LESLIE GARVIN OTTO MAYER JULIAN PORRITT TEDDY WILLIAMS CYRUS AUSTIN WALTER CHASE PETE COPPER MAX KAISER IVAN LEE BUREN WALLER MURIL EDISON CLYDE DeCASTRO harold McCullough HARRY McCLINTOCK GEORGE CHANIOT ROBERT EADIE DEBS MCGOWN LLOYD ANDERSON RALPH PULLMAN MIKE MULARSKY Vriuatrs DENSIL HAMMONDS CLARENCE MILES JOHN NOVICK KENNETH HALL WALTER CHASE HOWARD STELZRIDE ERNEST WESTLING JEWEL RICHARDSON PAUL HAYS EDWARD SYFERT KRANDLE KOONS BRYAN OWINGS EARL BOZARTH BILL VANCE WALKER JONES ALBERT DURHAM ilflVtit ? iiii!i!i!i!i!ill!l!i!i!l;!iHffl!i!.!ili iii, • . Jil VTM itHillliWilHHil'Iilllr'Iilil , hi I lilt'Hil 1,1.1 :(l !|,| EMi Mflf 9 tiK'iiiii'iiiiii;!.: ''li. iMi.i1 I.; • rj _____a » ■nmiuna (Uir JJalarr When I was King and a Mason—a Master proven and skilled— 1 cleared me ground for a Palace such as a King should build. I decreed and dug down my levels. Presently, under the silt, I came on the wreck of a Palace such as a King had built. There was no worth in the fashion—there was no wit in the plan— Hither and thither, aimless, the ruined footings ran— Masonry, brute, mishandled, but carven on every stone: “After me cometh a Bunder. Tell him, 1 too have known.” Swift to my use in my trenches, where my well-planned ground-works grew 1 tumbled his quion and his ashlars, and cut and reset them anew. Lime I milled of his marbles; bunted it, slacked it, and spread; Taking and leaving at pleasure the gifts of the humble dead. Yet I despised not nor gloried; yet, as we wrenched them apart, I read in the razed foundations the heart of that builder’s heart. As he had risen and pleaded, so did I understand The form of the dream he had followed in the face of the thing he had planned. When I was a King and a Mason—in the open noon of my pride, They sent me a Word from the darkness—They whispered and called me aside, They said—“The end is forbidden.” They said—“Thy use is fulfilled, “Thy Palace shall stand as that other’s—the spoil of a king who shall build” I called my men from my trenches, my quarries, my wharves, and my sheers. All I had wrought I abandoned to the faith of the faithless years; Only I cut on the timber—only 1 carved on the stone: “After me cometh a Iiui'der. Tell him, I too have known!”3J nkcs Fair Junior, before test: “Will you ask us for dates?” Mr. Allen: “Why,—er—no—you see, I am married now.” Miss Clement: “I am tempted to give you a test.” Ralph: “Yield not to temptation.” Tom: “Say ma, is Maxine going to lie an Indian?” Mrs. R.: “Why no. Son. Why ?” Tom: “Well, she is upstairs painting herself.” Count that day lost, Whose low descending sun Finds in my champing mug, No wad of chewing gum.—Dode. 1 am a little Sophy, My head is thick and lumpy; But I can kick and bray and snort, As well as any donkey. Mr. Ebbler: “Now, if I wink while I am engaged—long breathless silence—in a horse trade—chorus of disappointed ‘ohs.’” Miss Spragg, in English: “If any one is absent, please say so.” Miss Andrews: “Make a sentence using the words ‘disguise’ and deceit.’” Max K.: “My dog got dis guy’s pants by de seat.” Ebbler and Tucker, Birds of a feather; Like each other so much, They are always together. Little bits of wisdom. Larger bits of bluff. Make our teachers ask us Where we get that stuff. Wallie says he is going to buy an index box so that he can find which pass a teacher wants without unloading and assorting the contents of his pockets. Freshie Latin Student: “A little learning is a dangerous thing.” Miss Clement: “Yes, and you would get out of danger.” Prof.: “You are behind in your studies.” Student: “Yes, I have to in order to pursue them.'lUhn’fl lOhn Who is the most popular girl.....................................Harriet Gladders Who is the most popular boy......................................“Nibbs” Mclntire Who is the most beautiful girl......................Grace Mooneyham Who is the most homely boy.............................Uhlan Henderson Who is the most intelligent girl........................ Mary Hancock Who is the most intelligent boy....................................Ralph Hinckle Who has the biggest feet.............................. “Stormy” Dixon Who has the biggest mouth...........................................Bill Monti Who never works........................................ Wallie and Bill Who works all the time.................................. Jessie Cremer Who trys the most to look sweet.............................Elma Wise Who has the most cheerful disposition.................. Pearle Murphy Who is always taking the joy out of life............Johnnie Whittaker Who knows everything ..................................Cloyd Thompson Who is always serious.....................................Vivian Knight Who is never serious.....................................Pauline Hunter What girl do the boys like best..........................Roberta Miller What boy do the girls like best..........................“Bruno” Altmire Who is the woman hater................................ Foster Smith Who is the man hater...................................Edith Beauford Who is the biggest joke....................................Frank Jacobs Who makes you think he is dangerous.........................Jean Douglas Who makes you think she is bashful..............................Margaret Leponis Who is the Best All ’Round Girl...................................Halene Harrison Who is a C'ass Baby......................................Dorothy Jacobs Who is the Senior that likes Freshie Girls..............“Cuckoo” Henson Who is the most "primpy”...........................................Emmet Dunn Who combs their hair most ........................... “Hossfly” Blake Who works the hardest (“Buddha”).........................Blanche Norman Who is the most ideal girl.............................Ruby Wilderman Who lectures the most .....................................Talor Harriss Who says “I have a few announcements to make.”................F. A. W. W’ho says. “WAT?”............................................Mr. Ebbler Who is the class monkey.....................................Neal Ellis Who writes the most notes.................................. Lily Mae Who asks for the most dates.........................TEACHER (SCHONK) Who has dates to spare .................................... Groceryman Who is absent the most.................................... “Red” Rains W’ho reads the “Hot Dog” and the “Whiz Bang”...........Bess Pitchford Who is always tardy.....................................Bee and Gladys Who has the most collection of notes from ? ? ? ?..........Daisy Engrammhu (Tearhfrg (§n Jnaatte What is our lesson tomorrow ? Must we write this in ink? I left my theme in my locker. Are the test papers graded yet? 1 don’t know. Are our note books due today? Somebody swiped my book. I’ve lost my locker key. Shall we write on both sides of the paper? I didn’t have time to get that. ellnkrii Bill: “Say, kid, take that pencil out of your mouth.” Emmet D: “Who owns this mouth, anyway ?” Bill: “A syndicate, judging from the size of it.” A girl ought to be switched for bobbing her hair, and she will later in life. Tom: “Say, Latin is dead easy. Just hear this: Forte dux in aro— Forty ducks in a row. Uoni leges Caesaris—Rony legs of Caesar. Caesar-sic dicat indocur egessi lector—Caesar sicked the cat on the dog, I guess he licked her.” He failed in French, flunked in Englistt. They heard him softly hiss: “I’d like to find the man who said. That ignorance is bliss.” A youth—a book, A pass—a look, Rooks neglected, Flunk expected. F—ail to understand, L—ack of interest, U—nexpected company, N—ot prepared K—icked out! Ami, ami, or ami not ami? If I am notami.whointheh----ami? Sophy: “Do you think I can make her happy?” Mr. Finney: “Well, at least, she will have something to laugh at.” Overheard in the lobby by a Fresh ie: “YOU SON OF A GUN, YOU RISCUIT RUM, YOU’VE GOT DAN’S HAT ON. GO TO HELEN HUNT AND GET ONE CHEAP—GOT DAMAGE RY FIRE.”HJflkra “How far have you studied, Pauline ?” “Just as far as the book is dirty, mam.” Roberta: “What would be more sad than a man without a country ?” Elma: “A country without a man, of course.” Louis: “What did you get on the exam, Heartley—100?” Heartley: “No, it’s awful, but I only got 98.” Tired Teacher: “But what effect does the moon have on the tide?” Wallie: “None, it affects only the untied.” Several funny stories had been submitted to the Annual staff by a certain person. He had tried to get them taken several times. On his final refusal, as he walked out he said, “Well, there is such a things as carrying a joke too far.” Roberta: “You interest me strangely, as no man ever has l efore.” Tom: “You said that last night.” Roberta: “Oh. was that you?” Tom, in Civics class: “Miss Spragg, what is the difference between results and consequences?” Miss Spragg: "Results are what we expect, and consequences are what we get.” Bess: “Blanche always finds something to harp on.” Pauline: “Yes, I only hope she finds herself as fortunate in the next world.” Pearl: “Ruby, where is the diamond, pure car! on, found?” Ruby: “On the third finger of the left hand.” Mr. Wilson: “Why are you late, Neal?” Neal: “Why, I must have overwashed myself.” Ma: “Leslie, I thought 1 told you not to go swimming.” Leslie: “You did, but Satan tempted me.” Ma: “Why didn’t you do as 1 said—tell Satan to ‘get thee behind me?”’ Leslie: “Well I did, and he pushed me right in.”3Jivkra Foster: “Did you ever read ‘Looking Backwards?”' Paul L.: “Yes, once—and 1 got expelled for copying.” “Noble, why are some women called Amazons?” said Miss Spragg. Noble: “ vell, I don’t know, unless its because the Amazon River has such a large mouth and it comes from that.” Roxie 15.: “Tom, you are sure you are a careful driver?” Tom B.: “Oh, yes. You see, when I learned to drive, I always had three women in the back seat to tell me what to do.” Mrs. Harrison: "Is Fat Harrison well behaved in school?” Mr. Wiison: “Generally.” Fat: “What do you men by ‘generally?’” Mr. Wilson: “Not particularly.” Teacher: “Frank, if you don’t liehave better. I’ll have to send a note to your father.” Frank J.: “You’d better not, Ma’s awfully jealous.” Mr. Ebbler: “It is a very curious fact that bees sting only once.” Allred Thompson: “Yes sir, but don’t you think once is enough, Sir?” Paul, having l.een asked to sing, approached Blanche: “Will you ac- “Not without a chaperon,” she answered, company me. Miss Clement: “What happened to the arms of Venus de Milo?” Mike N.: “1 guess she had orders from Washington to scrap them.’ Though Arizona’s deserts. Are things for us to frown on; They grow the finest Cacti, That ever I sat down on. Noble: “Didn’t you see me down town, yesterday? I saw you twice.” Ruby: “I never notice anyone in that condition.” Did ‘Red’s father find out what ‘Red’ did with all the money he gave h im ?” "Yes, he spent it trying to guess what the toddle top would do next.” Dodo: “Ebbler toid me to stop every thing that hurt my wind.” Mr. GYdders: “Well, what did you stop?” Dode: “I stopped running.” WANTED:—An engagement ring that won’t come off.—Elma Wise.HJukfs Miss Reder: (In general science) “Use the gray matter God gave you.” Levi: “He forgot you.” Bess: “Whose hat?” Pauline: “Mine.” Bess: “Where do you wear it?” Pauline: “Why, on my week end. Ralph Hinckle: (In American History) “And Harrison was elected under the Republican platform.” Wonder what he was doing there?) Miss Spragg: “Dode, are you chewing gum?” Dode: “Yes, Mam.” Miss Spragg: “I thought I smelled it.” Jake: “Yes, and 1 heard it.” Tom Blake, in Ceasar: “The three brothers were twins.” WET MEASURE Two pints, one quart. Two quarts, one fight. One fight, two cops. Two cops, one judge. One judge, thirty days. Levi: "Do you know the distance between your ears?” Harold Culley: “No.” Levi: “Just one block.” Miss Barnes: “Use indigo in a sentence.” Emmit Dunn: “Wheel me indago cart.” iHatrrial If or A JJrrfrrt (Girl Dorothy Jacobs’ ... Halene Harrison’s . Bee Griffin’s ..... Louise Arnold’s.... Bess Pitchford’s... Helen Willmore’s ... Winifred Kelley’s ... Anna Stephen’s..... Harriet Gladders’ .. Grace Mooney ham’s Leila Martin’s..... Vesta Harper’s .... Pearle Murphy’s.... Zetta Kelley’s ..... ..........Dainty Feet .......... Personality ............... Humor Attractiveness Pleasing Intoneation ............ Modesty ....Lovely Complexion Eyebrows and Lashes .......... Popularity ..........Dark Eyes ....Intellectual Powers Dancing Ability Devotion to Friends ............. Dimples ittatrrial Jfor A JJrrfrrt $mj “Greasy” Lee’s ..... Dode Gladders’ ..... Paul Lawson’s ...... Arty Martin’s ...... Tom Blake’s.......... Ralph Hinckle’s .... Don Henson’s........ “Sophie” Thompson’s Foster Smith’s ...... Frank Jacobs’ ....... Neal Ellis’ ......... Bill Monti’s ........ Virgil Burgess’...... Rex Mclntire’s ______ Lester Mygatt’s ..... Jean Douglass’ ...... Henry Jones’ ........ Leon Henson’s ....... Leslie McFaddin’s ... ............Athletic Abilities .......................Dignity ...........Deep Bass Voice ...........Athletic Form ...........Glossy Red Hair .................. Seriousness ...............Good Nature ................. Personality ...........Acting Abilities ........................ Humor ....Pull With the Faculty ........................ Nerve s............... Attractivenes ........Intellectual Power ......Friendly Disposition ...........Poetic Nature ..........Music Abilities ......Good Sportsmanship __________________ CunningnessIF. QL fs . (Hlaauifirfi (Eniimui WANTED—To sit with Dorothy all day. Paul Lawson. WANTED—A method of learning Algebra. Jean Douglas. WANTED—Same as Jean. Farmer. WANTED—More Looks to read. Dollie Hill. WANTED—A remedy for squeaky shoes. Emmit Dunn. WANTED—A blushing cure. Cyide Smith. GOOD ADVICE—Never let school interfere with pleasure. Bill Monti. PHILOSOPHY—An athlete yesterday, today and forever. To Artie, by F. C. H. S. ’TiS TRUE}—Sometimes she sits and thinks, but usually she just sits, meaning Pauline Hunter. LOST—My dog “Jumbo.” Cyclone. FOR SALE]—Lots of good arguments; guaranteed to kill time. Bill M. E’OR SALE—Live talking machine—myself. Julia Williams. W ANTED—Special privileges. Bess Pitchford. WANTED—Bill’s help forever. Maxine Smith. FOR SALE—Several inches in height. Joe Hale. HE THINKS IT—The world knows nothing of its greatest men. “Greasy.” FOR SALE—All kinds of love letters and notes written by me. Bruno. W’ANTED—A new way to comb my hair. Max Kaiser. TRY IT—E'eeding high and living soft; I grew able bodied. “Fat” H. E’OR SALE]—My weekly tests for missing school; might be induced to give them away. Artie Martin. WANTED—Advice as to how one may chew gum louder. My chewing can only be heard half way across assembly. Dode G. WANTED—An automatic device for solving and writing geometry problems. Beulah Aiken. W’ANTED—Same advice only I desire the one I purchase to work algebra. Clyde Smith. MOTTO—Bluff, otherwise flunk. Henry Jones. E'OR SALE]—My clever remarks. Guaranteed to amuse. Bill B. FOR SALE]—My entertaining habit; teachers fail to laugh now; will sell out cheap. Don Bowker. W’ANTED—Anything to eat. Farmer. LOST—My girl; finder need not return, will substitute a Freshie. “Cuckoo” Henson. DETECTIVE WORK—Don Henson. Reference from Artie Martin. W’ANTED—A detective to follow me and see where I go and what j buy; I can’t remember. Skinny R. and E'rank J. LOST—History book; finder please keep quiet about it. Ralph Ilinckle. LOST—A night’s sleep, between 1921 and 1922. E’inder return to Don II. W’E KNOW’ IT—I’m saddest when I sing, even sadder than those who hear me. Bess Pitchford. E'OR SALE—Model love letters, results positive. See me! Monti Martin. WANTED—A rest; High School is overflowing with girls. Uhlan II. W’ANTED—A nice boy to talk to. Margaret E.OF RLL 53 D WMDS OF TUVGUE OR PE THE SADDEST flKE these____ " I've flunked fl flivr£S rluuil dJalettiiar iFnr lU21-’22 SEPTEMBER Sept. 7.—School begins with oodles of green freshies. Every thing new except a few of the teachers—A new building, new Seniors, new Juniors, new Sophs and new Freshies, except those who flunked. Sept. 15.—Mr. Allen calls for recruits for a football squad, and several respond. Outfits are issued and practice begins in earnest. Septemlier 16.—Juniors place their class pennant on top of building. The Seniors object, but Don Bowker stands over sky light with a couple of sacks of sand to bounce on the first Senior who attempts to go over the top. Don goes to sleep, and Jake slips over into “No Man’s Land" and lowers the enemy’s colors. Sept. 20.—A free for all took place after the football boys were dressed for practice, between the Juniors and the Seniors over the Junior pennant. The Seniors being outnumbered were forced to take utter defeat. Mr. Wilson acts as pacifier, and instructs the Janitor to take the pennant down from the flag pole. NOVEMBER November 17.—Mr. Wilson and Mr. Sharda go to Urbana. Mr. Allen and “Useless” act as substitutes. Noveml er 18.—The Florenz Quartette entertains. Mr. Wilson and Mr. Sharda have not returned, but still school goes on. November 19.—Football game between Christopher and F. C. II. S. on our home field. The field was shoe mouth deep in mud and water—Score 42-0, in our favor. Football squad had their pictures made before playing the game. The boys stayed over and were entertained at the homes of Dorothy Jacobs and Opal Garrison. November 20.—Bill Monti seen in Holland’s drug store, buying shaving soap, powder, lip stick, rouge and other articles used by all sissies. November 21—The Football lroys get their pictures and such remarks as made by the girls concerning the pictures are ridiculous: “Oh, aren’t they good, such a pose, and what a wild look he has on his face—give me one please.” All football players turn in their uniforms. First evening for basket ball practice. Arty elected captain, Greasy manager. Ebbler Is right there when it comes to coaching B. B. November 22.—The Home Economics Class put on play called “Tim White Elephant Stunt,” which proved to be quite a success. Eats of all kinds weie sold by members of the class. 5 rluinl (EalruiUu November 24.—Thanksgiving. School dismissed till Monday. November 28.—Everybody back to school again after the holidays. “Oh, shoot, 1 don’t feel like studying again.” Novemt-er 29.—A new law adopted. Anyone absent from class during the day is required to take a make-up test. Now will you stop skipping class V November 30.—“To be or not to be” seemed “to be” the important question in English III today. DECEMBER December 2.—Dig double-header basket-ball game tonight. Christopher and Sesser here. We win. December 5.—High school paper organized—Juniors have charge. December 6.—Seniors have meeting to talk over plans for a Xmas social. December 7.—Teachers’ meeting at Denton. School dismissed ’til Monday. December 10.—Marion defeated us in a fast game—18-21. December 12.—Theodore Knox Concert Party entertains. December 13.—“Old Peachy Pug” and “Deach Nut” put on a two act farce in the study hall the fifth hour. December 14.—Mr. Wilson and the Seniors “chew the rag” about who should have charge of the paper. December 16.—Miss Reder tries to revive the school pep. Carterviiie here tonight. We win another victory, 16-25. Deember 17.—Nashville comes over to have her feathers trimmed. Score 15-37. December 21.—Jean and “Useless” string up some sounding wires In the auditorium, so that Mr. Wilson can be heard during assembly. December 22.—HURRAH! School dismissed for Xmas vacation. We are entertained in the afternoon by a program, and at last the first issue of the High School paper appears—the “SPECTATOR.” December 30.—Marissa basket-ball team here. They are defeated— score 10-46. A little party was given at the Old Opera House in honor of them. Deceml er 31—Sparta’s fast basket-ball team here, but they are defeated 15-19. Gussie’s father sits up all night.$rhnnl (£alruiiar JANUARY January 2.—Hack in school again. Everylxxly wishing we had been given two weeks vacation instead of one. Louise Arnold conies to a Senior class meeting for the first time. Yale Downes is a visitor of the school today. January 3.—Johnny Whittaker gives the toys in advanced Mechanical Drawing class a lecture on married life. This was seen on the liulletin Hoard to-day: I ost—Thursday night, key belonging to Paul Dixon. January 5.—Purity Club is organized. The motto is: “Pure as a Peach Hlossom.” Some of the important officers are Hruno Altmire, Jean Douglas, Johnny Whittaker. January 6.—Mr. Wilson gives an interesting lecture concerning the conduct of High School students. All students who wish to loaf in the building after 3:30 may loaf in room 108 and that room only. All puppy dog love affail's touched up a bit. The orchestra, Freshies, and Sophs have their pictures made. January 7.—Hasket ball team went to Herrin last night and defeatea them to the tune of 15 to 19. Dode shows the Williamson County toys a few tricks. January 4.—Joe H. gets a zero in English—nothing unusual. January 9.—Veto falls out of his seat and breaks his spectacles. January 10.—Pauline can’t decide which proof she likes best. January 11.—Harriet, Joe H., and “Useless” have a big argument in study hall. Joe thinks it best to open the window. Harriet is so interestea she fails to get her English lesson. “Cuckoo” fails to go to sleep in Algebra Class. January 12.—Pauline and Hess just talk and talk. Miss Andrews does not approve. Bill Brummit and Wallie lock Arty up in Miss Andrews Cloak room. January 13.—A Big Banquet for the football toys and their fathers was given by the Home Economics department. Some eats. Oh! BOY! Some real toasts given by the toys. An interesting novel in school “From Bar Room to Hell”, seems to keep everyone busy. Johnston City here for a basket-ball game. We defeat them. Score 8-25. January 14.—Annual staff works over time. Eldorado comes over for a little basket ball game. Score 15-39, our favor. “Scotty” and his gin have a little lovers’ quarrel. Sophs beat the seniors in a hard fought game. Alfred Thompson rings in an extra long one, which takes the pep out of the Seniors. January 16.—Mr. Ebbler gets a little peeved the 7th hour. Miss Re-der takes charge of Eng. Ill Class during the absence of Miss Andrews. diuul (Halcuiiar January 17.—Semester Notice posted in lower corridor. The subject which proved the most interesting to all in Eng. IV this morning was “rats”. Januray 18.—Lots of confusion in assembly this morning. Time and place of Semester exams announced. Sophs have to have their pictures remade. Did Miss Sleadd break the camera? January 19.—Semeseter exams today. We wonder where they find su many hard questions. Several new students seen in the office today. January 20.—Last day of the Semester exams. Everyl ody talking about a hop for Saturday night. What hop and where, we wonder. At the Elks of course. We go to Benton and bring home the bacon. Score 6-11. At last the pictures for the annual are finished. January 23—Dewey Bandy, Jack Mason, Stanley Durst, Lloyd LeMas-ters and Audral elle Curdie, were visitors of the school today. We wonder what caused Bandy to visit the school. Wre wonder why Gussie is so peeved this morning. Maybe Saturday night has something to do with it. Jake and Louise and Joe II. and Mal el Finney were writing notes the third period today. January 24.—Everyone tries to find a seat in the study hall. Gussre plays whip-cracker while skating, and tears a pockett off of Bill Monti s coat. Juniors “kick out” of Civics class. January 25.—Mr. Wilson announces in assembly that this school is for the ones who study, and those who do not will be assigned to classes the ninth and tenth hours. Gus Allen offers some vitamine tablets to revive the school pep. January 26.—Louise and “Cuckoo” discuss “How to Raise Children.” Eight per cent of school attend pep meeting. Rev. Broughn here in the interest of the library. Tom leaves Civics class to blow his nose. Work tomorrow. January 27.—Ervin Auten “falls in” the cadet corps. Hossfly plays a trombone solo. Girls organize B. B. team at last. Herrin here. They lose —score 7-21. The Juniors beat Herrin Juniors. January 28.—We go to Carterville. Score 16-25 in our favor. Don Monti is a visitor today. Hossfly and Sleepy Sullivan try to clash on the gym floor. January 31.—Three social lions escape. Notify “Spectator.” New fad in hair cut—“porcupine pomps.” FEBRUARY February 1.—“Porcupine Pomps” accepted as the latest in hair cuts. Several more appear. Will we get a seat at Marion?????? February 2.—Great Indian Chief gives lecture. Installing stage scenery. rbmil (Calntfmr February 3—Mr. Wilson goes to Bloomington for the tournament. Bill Ai. chosen as yell leader. Bess and Maxine B. leaders. Team goes to Eldorado. We win. Score 22-24. February 4.—First team at Christopher. Score 12-42 in our favor. Second team plays Carrier Mills here. Score 4-23 in our favor. Cadets and Freshies play the preliminary. Freshies defeated. February 6.—We lose the tournament. Mr. Wilson meets Mr. McAdoo while at Bloomington. Feb. 7.—Difference in food value of hogs and rats discussed in civics class. Popular girl contest starts in “Spectator.” A Boob McNutt found in school—Harold McCullough. February 8.—Bill Al. Introduces a new dance with his yells. Harriet in the lead for most popular girl. Homar, the Wizard of the West, at the auditorium tonight. B. B. team have a mascot. F. A. W. has lost some-teeth. February 9.—Miss Uhla Henderson receives a letter from her lover In Pennsylvani. Big game tomorrow night at Marion. February 10.—Greatest of all events. We win from Marion. Score 25-16. Marion cries. Benton blows up over the news. February 13.—Class No. 12 of Christian Sunday School give valentine social for our team. February 15.—Mr. Meyers of the Near East Belief Fund gives lecture during assembly. Bess in the lead for most popular girl. Mr. Tucker joins the bacheloirs according to the McKendree school paper. February 16.—“IIoss” procures a civics text. Neal gets left uppercut to the jaw from Miss Reder. February 17.—Benton comes down minus the band. We win. Score 13-11. Sophs defeat the Benton Freshies in a preliminary game. Score 10-17. February 20.—Finis entertains the Rotarians. We are to have a radio phone. February 21.—Spring fever. Dode, Red, Wally, Toottie, Neal and Bill B. Go swimming. February 22.—Washington’s birthday. Nothing said about it. Seniors inspect the library for material to write a novel. Februay 23.—Miss Spragg’s sister a visitor today. Jean is a geometry fish instead of a shark. February 23.—Team goes to Alt. Vernon and get a little surprise. They double the score on us—20-10. Aliss Heck, the new Sewing teacher arrives. February 27.—Special Assembly at 2 p. m. Dr. Haynes gives interesi-ing lecture on “What Do You Intend to do After You Leave High School?” February 28.—Special pep meeting to practice on some yells for the big tournament at Benton. Raymond Pittman and Gwendolyn Fox. mem-l ers of the old alumni were married today. The team under guard—lock and key.$rluial (Calniftar MARCH March 1.—March comes in like a lion. Lots of snow. Letters awarded to 14 football players. Arty has a bad leg, may not be able to play in toui'-nament. March 2.—School dismissed at noon. Special train to llenton at 5:30. We defeat Renton. Score 10-19. Rill and Charley, Benton’s yell leader, have a few words, but all ends well. March 3.—We put Christopher out of commission, score 10-18. Also make Thompsonville take the small end of the count—43-8. We bring home the cake and all rewards of the tournament. March 6.—Harriet Gladders wins the popular girl contest. Johnny W. picks all star team, including Tom, Dode, Arty, Creasy and Red. March 7.—We draw a bye and will play Centralia Saturday evening. March 8.—All set for Mt. Vernon. Cadet Corps have picture made for Annual. Don’t loaf in the halls—keep moving. March 9.—Rain, Rain, Rain! What color are your eyes ? Pug Lawson wishes to know. Nibbs Mclntire all dressed up. March 10.—Everybody goes to Mt. Vemon. Ress gets “gosh darn’’ hungry about 3:30. Did Mr. Allen see anyone dancing at noon. Cyril gets tickled in English III Class. March 11.—Centralia beat us at the sectional tournament, 28-19. Rill acts as yell leader for Centralia while they play Marion. March 13.—Senior invitations and name cards arrive. Track men meet in auditorium. Raseball abolished. Rotary Club entertain R. R. team at noon. Rill and the team give them nine Rahs! Popular boy contest l e-gan in “Spectator.” Harriet Gladders wears one shoe and one slipper today. March 14.—School house surrounded by water. Ree and Gladys wait ’til the tide goes out, can’t swim, and water too deep to wade. March 15.—Thelma Rotrame! gets married. Nibbs and “Useless” tied for first place in popular boy contest. Jean, the class jester absent from English III. March 16.—Special assembly. Mr. Rerg entertains on the violin. “Oh, Harold, Your Mother Wants You.” March 17.—A Mr. Filson lectures on “rats.” Sophs defeat Freshies; Seniors defeat Juniors in the first game of the class tournament. Seniors take first place; Sophs second place; Juniors third place, and Freshies fourth place i nthe finals. March 20.—Maxine and Ri'l make up. Annual staff discuss some hard prob’ems. Dode has a date with Louise for tonight. What next ? Seniors give tacky party. Johnny W. carries yellow slip to office. March 23.—Seniors and Juniors agree to put on musical comedy. Greasy sings a litt’e ditty, while Harriet eats sour pickles. Louis Roden-bush a visitor today. 5 rluuil (Ealrnfiar March 24.—Bill Monti takes his gum out at assembly. Ed Syfert throws some wood chisels through the glass door. Senior pennant disappears. Who cut the rope on the flag pole? ? ? ? Conrad Ellis a visitor today. March 28.—Johnny takes another yellow slip to the office. Arty “dolls up” in Daisy Engram’s dress. Maxine and Bill quit for good. Suspicious editorial in “Spectator” about “Behind Drawn Shades.” B. B. team entertained at R. P. Blake’s home to a big feed. March 29.—Margaret Eistrup talks in assembly. Junior pennant missing. Sophs’ and Freshies’ pennants locked up in the office. Bill and Maxine make up again. School dismissed until Monday—Southern Illinois Teachers’ Institute at Carbondale. APRIL April 3.—A new boy in the Senior Class. Pearle Murphy knows. Miss Andrews tells how the English teachers do at Marion. Bill, Hoss and Arty eat hamburgers in Civics Class. April 4.—April showers. Twenty girls sent to the office for being tardy. April 5.—Ralph Ilinckle discovers something startling while examining some girl’s sewing bag in English IV. Chorus girls try out for operetta. Miss Andrews slaps Bill B. in the face. April 7.—Classes elect track captains. April 10.—Sophomore’splay. Chorus girls rehearse every morning. April 11.—Annual staff have secret meeting. Foster proposes to Louise. Helen Willmore has her hair bobbed. April 12.—Jean and “Hoss” go to the office for eating onions. Preliminaries in track held this afternoon for placing in inter-class meet. April 13.—Inter-Class meet. Juniors 67 points, Seniors 48 points. April 14.—High school hop at Elks tonight. Neal steps out in his first long trousers. April 17.—Annual Staff work half a day. Rex wins the popularity contest. April 19.—Junior Play—“The Hoodooed Coon”—Sh, not so loud! April 20.—H. S. Inspector here—All members of the faculty have nervous shock. Everything 0. K. April 21.—Bee and Gladys have new ribbons! Bill M. discusses the law regarding “the shooting of craps.” Wally wears his father’s vest. April 22.—Dual track meet with Marion here. Marion 72 1-2 points: F. C. H. S.. 68 points.5 Ruby Durst Verda Griffin Irene McNamar Nell Karnes ...... Bernard Hampton Mabel Cremer Daisy Rotramel Eva Fox ......... Helen Jones ..... Blanche Campbell Oral Davis ....... Herman Karnes .... Don Monti ........ Dorothy Musgrave Helen Gettings ... Minnie Smith ..... Irene Culley ...... Mary Douglas ...... Ola Forster ....... Bess Gladders ..... Vivian Gambill .... Ralph Greathouse .. Cecil Hampton ..... Ben Fox ............ Edith Jent ......... Vernita Jones ..... Edd Mitchell ....... Monica Mikalauckas Clytie Musgrave ... Anna McKee ........ Wesley Whittaker Lloyd LeMasters ... Negley Williams .... Mary Springfield ... Helen Wilderman Bert Broshears .... iCrst Hr jFimtrt CLASS ’13 Mrs. N. E. Burke CLASS ’14 ..Mrs. B. K. Wentworth ..Teacher ................ ..Mrs. N. J. McCollum..... ..Merchant ............... CLASS ’15 ...Mrs. Paul Watkins...... ..Teacher ................ ..Mrs. Herbert Mrotz...... ...At Home ............... ..Mrs. Floyd Clark....... CLASS ’18 ...Post Office ........... ...Farmer ................ ...U. of I................ ...Mrs. L. E. Alexander... ...M rs. Paul Baldwin..... ...Bookkeeper ............ CLASS ’19 ...Teacher ............... ...Mrs. Thomas Wilson..... ...Bookkeeper ........... .. Mrs. Earl Lash met..... Mrs. Don Campbell...... ..Washington U.............. Washington U............... Mrs. D. D. Hatfield........ ..Bank and Trust ........... ...Teacher ................. Mrs. Thomas Stevens........ ...Stenographer ............ ....U. of I.................... ....Post Office ............... .Mrs. Peters ............... Browns’ Business College West Frankfort West Frankfort West Frankfort West Frankfort West Frankfort West Frankfort ...West Frankfort Chicago, III ...West Frankfort West Frankfort West Frankfori West Frankfort Champaign, III. .......Bush, III. West Frankfort Springfield. III. .......West Frankfort ....Frankfort Heights .......West Frankfort ...............Chicago .......West Frankfort .......West Frankfort .........St. Louis, Mo. ........ St. Louis, Mo. ......Christopher, III. .......West Frankfort .......West Frankfort .......West Frankfort .......West Frankfort .......West Frankfort .......Champaign, III. .......West Frankfort ..._Frankfort Heights ...........Marion, 111. .......West Frankfort 9 r c cRaymond Pittman Julia Mikalauckas Thelma Jones Sylvia Rains Marian Kelly.... Louise Smith..... Maye Parker..... Conrad Ellis.... Ruby Ice Genevieve Horrell Frank McAuley... Ruth Dillon Bessie Howells.. CLASS ’20 ..Electrician ............. Teacher .......... -.... Clerk ..................... Mrs.Elmer Lovell ......... At Home .................. Mrs. Louis Flannigan...... Chicago U................. ...Teacher ................. Teacher ................... Washington U.............. At Home .................. ..At Home ................— ......West Frankfort Frankfort Heights ......West Frankfort —............Zeigler, III. ......West Frankfort ......West Frankfort _.........Chicago, III. ---Frankfort Heights ...Frankfort Heights St. Louis, Mo. ......West Frankfort ......West Frankfort Gwen Fox.......... William Howells... Maude Musgrave Irene Porrit..... Edith Jones....... Eaghe Gray ....... Nina McClintock Zelga Pulley ..... Sylvia Griffin.... Yale Downes....... Ethel Coleman Opal White....... Louis Rodenbush... Addle Moore ...... Lloyd Shipp Lucille Gray...... CLASS ’21 Mrs. Raymond Pittman......... ..Stotlar Herrin Lumber Co..... ...At Home .....-.........-..... . .Shurtleff College ........... ... Union State Bank ........ — Teacher ...................... ...At Home .................... ..Columbia College ............ West Frankfort State Bank ...Teacher ............... —... ..Teacher ..................... ...Post Graduate .............. Mechanic .......-............ -Post Graduate .........-...... .........West Frankfort .........West Frankfort .........West Frankfort ......Frankfort Heights _____________ Alton, 111. ......Frankfort Heights ......Frankfort Heights West Frankfort ..........Columbia, Mo. .........West Frankfort .........West Frankfort ..............Logan, 111. .........West Frankfort .........West Frankfort ........West Frankfort .........West FrankfortFINIS

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


Frankfort Community High School - Red Bird Yearbook (West Frankfort, IL) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


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, 1927 Edition, Page 1


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