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

 - Class of 1931

Page 1 of 168

 

Frankfort Community High School - Red Bird Yearbook (West Frankfort, IL) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1931 Edition, Frankfort Community High School - Red Bird Yearbook (West Frankfort, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1931 Edition, Frankfort Community High School - Red Bird Yearbook (West Frankfort, IL) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1931 volume:

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THE QED IBIIQD CODYDIGHTED 1931 MAIDY DIQAIBISH futon MIKE BELBAI uusmlifl MANAGED -w..,., -..H1,,,...,,.,1,,,,--:m,nu-,,,,-,..,-.,,,...w,..- as Jaw 3 .,., ,E X f Q Nw X I HP 1 5 gi M, ' .U 1-'I , -1 , wx X I, If ,W .,..,,,...,,..,.+..-..-.uv-.fl wff ffm gg? ,v R mt? 55 Q s IF THIS ANNUAL SERVES AS A RECORD OF LASTING FRIENDSI-IIPS FORIVIED AND OF THE MANY DAYS SPENT IN JOY AND TOIL AT F. C. H. S., THEN IT WILL HAVE FULFILLED ITS PURPOSE 'A S0356 KWH? TO THE SCHOOL OF THE FUTURE WITH ITS DREAMS AND ASPIRATIONS, WITH ITS YOUTH AND HOPES, WE, THE SENIOR CLASS, WHO MUST ACCOMPLISH DREAMS OF OUR OWN, DEDICATE THIS VOLUME OF THE RED BIRD X 4. -.H-.H ----- 1- K- P- .. ,.-,..... 4. CDNTENTS SCHUUL ATHLETIC! UIQGANIZATIQNJ FEATUIQEI Q. -H -H-w- -m--W-W-.W-w---H..-.,.,.-..,,..- Q. T 4 1 5 5 3 E i 3 , 5 1 J i 3 sl 3 si 1 'Z '4 1 , i 1 5 'Q 4 1 1 3 3 1 4 4 ai 4 1 4 4 3 i 5 J 1 4 , I 5 CI-...Ik "WAL, HERE IT WUZ I LARNED MY ABC AN' IT'S A KIND O' FAVORITE SPOT WITH ME A fl- -N A Page Ninn I 1 41, -Ik A A LIBRARY IS A LAND OF SHADOWS fl:.A.fk Page Tm ,Q- ...Ik A MODEST TEMPLE OF WISDOM Q- .gfk Pagfv Elewn A A Q--fl A Y 1 5 3 E "THE GATEWAY TO KNOWLEDGE, TO LASTING FRIENDSHIPS TO ALL THINGS FAIR AND LOVELY." Q: Page Twelve .?-XY. -,, N f 7 '- ff2- g ! N f Q 5 fl IM WY ! Hg - ADMINISTIQAHUN T-ii n A Page TIzz'1'if'mz ' A fvfx a- ...JK A OTIS STONE BAILEY HEARD O. 5 . BROWN D1"QSidQ1Tl1 I2.A.SWOFFO1QD QAKLEY HAYE5,Secy. L A-,,k A P,F- IN f1e.LfY F. A. WILSON, Ed.B Principal S. I. N. U. University of Illinois IX Q-.AJV Pago Fiffecn 111s Q--.jk WAYNE' H. ELY A. B. M. A. Indiana State L. W. LUCE Illinois Wnwsleyan B. S. Iowzt State College R. L. KRUPP Ed. B. S. I. B.. U. University of Michigan F. N. JOHNSON A. B. Illinois College GUY E. TUCKER B. A. M. A. McKendree College Northwestern University .Q- .AJX LUCILLE SORG B. M. Illinois Wesleyan Columbia University GRACE N. STEWART Ed. B. S. I. N. U. University of Colorado University of Michigan NIYRA JANE WALLACE B. S. Illinois VVoman's College University of Colorado MAXINE S. TUCKER Gregg College Northwestern College X ANNE G. LUCE B. S. Monmouth College Page Sixteen Cl-...IK EDWARD W. EBBLER A. B. McKend1'ev College University of Illinois RAYMOND CROWELL Ed. B. S. I. N. U. FREDERICK W. WILLIS Ed. B. Southern Illinois State Teachers' College Tniversitv of Illinois 0. C. LEE . B. S. University of Illinois HARRY McCLINTOCK Ph. B. Shurtleff College , fl-...Ik MARIAN KELLEY A. B. Stephens College Middlebury College Vniversity of Illinois CARMEN STONE Ed. B. Southern Illinois Norn URA PLASTER A. B. University of Kansas National University of Mexico CHARLOTTE LEE B. S. University of Illinois MARY DOLLINS B. S. Fniversity of Illinois Page Sewilfvczz x 5. . Qe..A.fY R. B. EADIE B. S. University of Illinois NOLAN ROSAN A. B. Ewing College University of Michigan A. M. MONICA MIKALAUCKAS Ph. B. S. I. N. U. Carbondale Normal, Illinois University of Chicago Vniversity of Illinois JAMES HASTIE Ed. B. S. I. N. U. University of Illinois MILDRED C. TIDWELL B. S. University Wisconsin University of Illinois MRS. VONN!E B. WADE Gregg 'School S. I. N. U. Springfield's Junior College CAROLYN HELMING A. B. Cornell College University of Wisconsin Columbia University BLANCHE DOLLINS B. S. University of Illinois ALICE L. GRANT B. S. University of Illinois ALICE HOYE B. A. McKendree College 'University of Illinois University of Yvisconsin National University of Mexico A- -ft A Page Eiglzicen f1.L-fL A MARY E. KANE A. B. LYlliYC1'SfIX uf Illinois LORA TEEL Ed. B. S.I.N.l. 1 LvIliYCl'SitY of 1'0lo1':1dn E. LILLIAN GROSE Universityu1'lHimwis S. I. N. l'. H. CARTHOL WALSTON A. B. J. Millikwn Univvrsity l'I1iVt'l'Sil5' of YVisc0nsin C. E. SUMMERVILLE B. S. lrdizum State LvlliVOI'Sitj ETHEL MORRIS I.1h1'zu'1r111 RUTH TEAGUE S4-urwulry fyfx fl, -Lfk Page Nineteen A fL.....fk A pu 3 V Q f--ssl' 1 ga Ti? 1455 .Wg , ..., Iizx 11, --fg A is Page Tivfu fy .-?XxTfffj,f'fE-1 ill.-iiL? A W I r xx if Q x ! 1 xx' M 13 Simon! Pago Twenty-one A A Q--I1 CLA!! DF '31 If one should have happened by F. C. H. S. on an early morning in September, 1928, their attention would have been called to an unpromising group of youngsters hanging around those school doors. We attempted dignity-but fell a little short, acted childish in fact. In spite of appearances we didn't do so badly-electing Berniece Brown, presidentg Tommy Jones, viceg Rosalind Barrett, secretary and Miss Bennett and Mr. Lawler, class sponsors. We attracted no little attention throughout the year. Leaving that green stage far to the rear, we entered as sophs in 329. That was a lively year and we claim a part in. making it so. Although being between the "green" and Hwisei' stage, we plodderl along with our best foot forward. For junior class officers we chose Tommy Jones, presidentg Carroll Glover, viceg Christina Dixon, treasurerg and Mrs. Corley Tidwell and Mr. Hunsaker as sponsors to hold us in check. Witli their able support we gave the customary play, ours being K'Kempy,l' a howling success. Now as upper-classmen we take our place as T judges on the bench. Mack Stephenson holds the gavel and with Miss Stewart and Mr. McClintock backing us, we can't fail to carry on and play the game. MACK STEPHENSON CHRISTINA DIXON TOMMY JONES President Vice-President Treasurer A A A- -N A Page Twenty-two fl- ALFRED ATWOOD "Not much for talking we must confess, but al- ways a gentleman." 'F21Hl0l'l'021 H. S. '28, '29, Hi-Y '20, 30, 31, Band '29, 30, 31, Glee Club '30, 31. VELMA BAKER "A mighty hunter and lim' prey is man." Red Pepper '28, '29, '30, Operetta '28. Art '28, G. A. A. '28, Camp Fire 3 '29, S. 0. S. '31, Senior Play Cast '31. HAROLD BARGER "This worthy man full well his wit employed." Doolen's Phy. Class '28, Junior Class Play '30, Hi- Y '31, Cap and Bell '31, S. 0. S. '31. AMELIA BELLUM "One of few people who know how to say enough and no more." Orchestral '28, Girl Rv- serve '31, I V l PETE BACCHETTI ways willing to be liltlel' MA RY BA NYC KY dollar." Pres. G. A. A. '31, Span- Club '30. MIKE BELBAS "Someday I'll give the girls :L break." Track '28, '29, '30, '31, Hi-Y '29, '30, '31, vice- Pres. Hi-Y '30, '31, An- nual Staff '31, Cap and Bell '30, '3l: Class Bas- ketball '28, '29, '30, Foot- ball '28, '29, '30, Glee Club '28, '29, '30, Operetta. '30, MERADINE BENNETT "In fellowship well could shi- laugh :ind chatter." Q-.AJV Page Tzverzfy-tlzree "So great a man is al- ".Xs bright as :1 new Q. A. A. 39, 30, '31, ish I Club '29, French 1 tw. JOE BERTAGNA ' 'My brother's Ford-a date-Hurrah Z" Band '28, '29, Orchestra '28, '29, '30, Pep Club '31. EDWIN BOST 'tHe never raised a cloud of dust but he got there just the same." Basketball '28, '29, '30g Track '28, '29, '30, Foot- ball, Red Peppers '30, ROLLA BOWYER ' "It is diiiicult to esteem a man as highly as he would wish." Treas. Class '28: Hi-Y '28, '29, '30, Glee Club '30, LUCILLE BROWN "She's such a little girl to be so efiicientf' Girl Reserve '28, '29, Camp Fire '29, 'Rfk 'RU Vice-Pres, Camp Fire 33 Glee Club '31. IN ,tn-.hjk JOSEPHINE BOBERICK "Laughter and merri- ment are her Joys." G. A. A. '28, '29, '303 Pep Club '31, Glee Club '31g Senior Entertain- ments. RUSSELL BOST "Only the truly wise can have a. great deal to say and keel? silent." Class Editor '28, Annual Staff '31g I-Ii-Y '28, '29, '30, '3lg Latin Club '28l Glee Club '28, '29, '30g Cal? and Bell '31, Press Club '29g Track '28, '29, '30. RUTH BRENDELL. "Be careful with those eyes." Operetta '28, '29, Girl Reserve Red Pepper '28, '29, '30, Pep Club '313 Chorus '28, MARY MARAGRET BROWN "She speaks, behaves and acts just as she ought." Chorus '28g Girl Reserve '31, Cap and Bell '31. A ,,,-,e ,O-3?---I Page Twenty-four f1:.A..fk CHARLES BUKOUSKY "A shy face is better than a foul tongue." OLA I. CHANIOT "Her dependability is just one of her many assets." G. A. A. '28, '291 Pres. G. A. A. '29, Junior Class Play '303 Honor Society '30, '31, Annual Staff typ- ist '31g Pep Club '31, Vice Pres. S. O. S. '31. FRED CLEMENTS "Just steady and earn- est zmd full ot' pluck." Football '29, '30Z Flziss Bzisketbzill '28, '29. '30, '3l1 Truck '28, '31, Senior Class Play '31. JESSIE CONNELL 'Soineclny she-'ll ask Gabriel why he blows his trumpet." Girl Reserve '30. '3l: G. A. A. '30, '31, L1:.A.fX-s HAROLD CANTRELL "Trouble is soon enough when it 1'-omesfl JOHN CLARK "VVith speech he never Waxes hold, but thinkers make great men, we'1'e told." LLOYD CLEM "Sf'lf trust is the first secret of success." Tliomiisonvillo H. S. '28, '29, '3llg Glee Fluh '30I lpi0l!llllt'l'Cl2ll Vluh '28. '291 Quartet 29: Soph and mi Ji 'or l'lz1y Casts. MARY MARGARET CRIM "1'll study lmrrl :intl do big tnimzjsf' Girl Reserve '28, '29, '30, '3l: Honor Souix-ly '30, 'Sill fllcw Club '30, Urcliustrit '31. Przgc Tftwzty-jI"r IX f11...IK DON DERRINGTON "Stately :incl tall. A 1'8glll2ll' Apollo." WILLIAM DOWNEN "But in his duty 1mrolu1Jt :lt every call. " Football '28, '29, '30, Track '28, '29, '30, Class Basketball '28, ANNA DRABISH ."Goud nature is the very zur ot her mind." Chorus '28, Craft Guild '28, Olwretta '28, Girl Hc- sehrvo '28, Spanish Club JEAN ELKINS "Talk, laugh and be friendly, there':-1 always a detention." M. N. H, Club: Red Pepper: Camp Fire 2, Group 3, '28, '29, '30, '31, Junior Play Cast '30, Chorus '28. CHRISTINA DIXON "For I love all the Boys." Girl Reserve '28, '29, '30, '31, Pres. Girl Reserves '30Z Debating 'Fezim '28, Cap and Bell '29, '30, '31, Glee Club '20, '30, '31, Nlass Treas, '30, Victi- Pres. Class '31, Quartet '30, Octet '31, Operettgt '312 Press Club '30, ln- tt-klleCtu:ils. MARY DRABISH "A girl who zisuires to c-limb thti height of lozirn- ing"s lofty air." Gleo Flub '28I Crzift '28, Annual Stuff Editor '3l. CHARLES DRADOSKI 't0nCt- the-re was 21 king named Clizirlesf' IRENE ENGRAIVI "A violet by at niossy Stone-Oh, dear, we cziirt go on." Girl Iii-Serve '28, '29, '30, '31, Rep Pepper '30, Pep Club '31, Chorus '28, Cap und Bell '29, '30, '31. 112, - rv Page Tzwzity-si,1' Guild '28, Girl Reserve i fI:.A.fY LAURINE EUBANKS "A swoet, whole-some, attrzlctivee personality." Pup Club '31, Rl-tl Pep- per '29, Girl Reserve '31, Cap and B+ ll '31, G. A. A. '28. MARION GRASKEWICH "The gift of fascination, the powvr to charm, wlwn, wlu-ro, on whom hm- would." Ulass Basketball '28, '291 Varsity Buskotball '20, '30, '31, 'l'rack '29, '3'l: l-Ii-Y '29, '30, '3l: Spanish Club '30, Cap and Bell '3l. JAMES GUINEY "People should make much of me, for good men are scarce." PEGGY HARRISON "Her livzu L is like the moon, always a. man in it." Red Poppers '28, '29, PPU Ulub '3lZ Detroit Cen- tral High '30, Camp Fire 2, Chorus '20, IN fl-.AJK DOROTHY FAITH 'LX charming person as her host of friendships will testify." Cap and Bell '31: Cho- rus '28, '2!3: lied Bird '28: Pep Club '3l: Secy. and Treats. Pep Club '31, Sen- ior Entertainment. EDWARD GRIFFIN "He sighs-d and looked and sighed again." 'l'i-vas. of Hi-Y '30, '31, Cap and Bull '29, '30, '31, Track '29, '30, '31. VELTA HAMMONDS "Happy am I, from care I'm free, why are-n't you all contented like me?" Girl Resorve '29, '30, '31, Cap and Bl-ll '31. DONALD HARVEY "From the crown of his head to the- sole of his foot ho was all mirth." Tliompsonville High '28, '29, '30, Basketball '28, '29, '30, Commercial Club '28, '25+g Gleei Club '28, '29: Soirh and Junior Play Casts. Pllgt' Twenty-seifen 447.45 RITCHEY HEFFNER "Nobody but my mama and me knows what a, good boy I really am." Hi-Y '29, '30, '31, Glee Club '30g Operetta '30g Cap and Bell '29, '30, '3l3 Vice-Pres. Cap and Bell '31, Honor Society '30, '31g Annual Staff '3l. BERNIECE HINDMAN "One of our able manu- facturers of 'NVhOODl6'.H Camp Fire 2 '28g Group 3 '293 Red Peppers '28, '29, '30, Pep Club '31. GEORGE HOPKINS "He that has knowledge spares his Words." KATIE KARHIS "Determination is the master key to success." BARBARA HINDMAN "A peppier girl you never did see, ready and eager for all is she." Red Peppers '28, '29g Pep Club '31g Band '30, '31g Orchestra '30, '3lg Cap- and Bell '3l. DOROTHY HOLMES "One of the few who can listen well." Girl Reserve '28, '29g Sewing Pageant '28, G. A. A. '28, '29, Red Pepper '28. BILLY JOHNSON "A gentleman is one who never' does the unex- pected." Thompsonville I-lighY'28, '29g Soph and Junior Play Casts '29, '30. JUANITA PARKHURST "The joy of life is liv- ing it." Girl Reserve '28, Red Pepper '30, Spanish Club '30, Pep Club '31. Q- -N A 495 Page Twenty-eiglzt Cl.4...nJ! FRANCIS KIRBY "YVith a smile for all and a mighty coaxing way." Rerl Peppers '28, '29, Camp Fire Group III '28, '29, '30, '31. CHARLES MCCLINTOCK "VVhy do all the girls pick on me?" Class Basketball '28, '29, Vice-Pres. of Sophs Ten- nis '30, '31, Ass't Football Manager '30, Manager '31, Varsity Basketball '3l: Senior Entertainment '31, Pep '3l. EDNA McKEE "Always rnerry, always gay, always has a word to say." Pep Club '31, Girl Rv- serve '31, Cap and l-Sell '31: G. A. A. '28, Red Pep- per '30. MARGARET MARTIN f'IVhom not even critics criticize." Girl Reserve '29, Glee Club '29, '30. JENNIE LAMB "A face with gladness overspread, Soft smiles human kind- ness bred." Johnston City H. S. '28, '29, Press Club '29, Camp Fire IV '29, '30, '31, Girl Reserve '30, '31. DOROTHY MCCLOSK EY "Let what will be, be, but I'll be it, and it'll be me." Red Peppers '28, '29, '30, Pep Club '31, Girl Re- serve '30, Intellectuals '30, Annual Staff '31. DOROTHY MCREAKEN "Her hair is no more sunny than her heart." Panama High School '27, '28, Girl Reserve '29, '30, '31. BESSIE MARTIN "Live while you live in the pleasures of the pres- ent day." Page Tzvcnty-ninc Q' f IN fl:.A.Ik GRANT MITCHELL HVV0 never' liozwd him speak in haste." Class Basketball '27, Track '29, '30: Hi-Y '29, '30, '31, S. O. S. '31. ORAN MITCHELL ."Om- who l'lt'VL'l' turned his buck, but marched breast forward." Class l-3asketb:1ll'28, '29, Varsity Basketball '29, '30, ,312 'l'1'zlck '28, 'EEL '30, '31, ljresk HiTY '31, Gln-e Club 29, -W, 313 Obrwetta '30. DELLA MOSISKEY "A quiet smile played round her lips." Girl Reserve '29, Glen: Club '20, '30. BERNIECE NIORAN "Deeds-not words." fl- -fl NOLA MITCHELL "A quiet, reticent girl with :1 very sweet smile." G. A. A. '2S: Girl Re- serve '28, Spanish I Club '30, ZELLA MULKUSH i"I'h0 road to laughter beckons, the rozul to all thats bust." Fri-ncli Club '28: Spau- ish Club '3O. CHARLES MONAGHAN "The feet that Went creeping slow Lo school went storming out to play." ROSE MURPHY "A prompt flerisive por- son, who floesift waste bei' brerxtlif' ,JE--'-1' Page Thirty fli, -YL ROSE NOVACK "Earnestness is the soul of work." IDELL PARTAIN "VVe place her quite p r 0 u d 1 y in wisdom's chair." Cap and Bell '28, '29, '30, 31, Se-cy. of Cap and Bell '31, Girl Reserve '301 Honor Society '30, '31: Vice-Pres. Honor Society '31, Annual Staff '31, Op- eretta '30: Glue Club '30, Chorus '28. FRANK PETERNEL "Ho once resolved to study, but he clidn't." Football '29, '30, Class basketball '28, '29, '30, '31: Track '30, '31, Press Club 'Silk RUTH PLASTER "The sunshine of her glances sheds radiance on our way." Thompsonvillv '27, '28, '30, Glee Club '27, '28, '29, Commercial Club '28, '29. IN df -N HALLIS PALMER "Sometimes he sits and thinks but mostly he just sits." LOLENE PATTON "Among her others cho- rus are an unbounded friendliness and a cheer- ful heart." Girl Reserve '28, '29, Camp Fire Group '28, '29, '30, '31, Secy. and Treas. of Camp Fire '31. DOROTHY PETERS "Quiet and all that: but just the saint- you can dm-- pensl on liorf' DOROTHY PLUMLEE "A lovely girl is above all rank." Girl Reserve '28, '29, Red Peppers '28, '29, '30: Pep Club 'Sli Pres. of Pep Club '312 Canip Fire Group III '30, '31, Senior Enter- tainment '31g Sway. of Class '31, Page Thirty-one Q-.AIM DOROTHY POTTS "Nothing is impossible to a valiant heart." MYRTLE RADFORD "A northern girl with a southern drawlf' Grove H. S. '28, '29, '30: Girl Reserve '3l. VIVIAN READ "But your heart must be deep in yo-ur toilingf' JOE RYMSZA "Deep were his tones and solemn." Hi-Y '28g Football '3Og Track '30, '31. MARY J. PRITCHARD "Resolved to look on the bright side of things." HELEN RADZEWICH "Cheerful Without mirth." Girl Reserve '28g Span- ish Club '30. HELEN RUKAS "A mind not to be C h :L n g e d by time Ol place." G. A. A. '28, '29, '30g Pep Club '31g Camp Fire Group '28, ELIZABETH SCOTT "Speech is sliver and silence golden." Qe.gfk Page Thirty-two 3 3 Q--A-IV MILDRED SEAL "How could we have done without her?" Cap and Bell '28, '30, '31, Pres. of Cap' and Bell '31, Girl Reserve '28, '29, '30, '31, Secy. of Girl Re- serve '31, Flint Central H. S. '29, Honor Society '30, '31, Treas. of Honor Society '31, Annual Staff '3l. ANNA SIMKO "A good worker, ever dependable." . ESTER WILSON "Life is il mirror and she is grinning at it all the time." DALE STARKS "StarkEe" "I do not let my studies interfere with my educa- tion." Spanish Club '20, '30, Football '28, '29, '30, '3lZ Class Basketball '28, '29: Pep Club '31. degli MARY SHARKSNAS "If virtue is happiness she will never be sad." Debating Club '29, Glee Club '29, "Indy of the Terrace" '30, Pep Club '31, S. O. S. Club '31, RAYMOND SIMPSON "Noticed in spite of himself." Track: French Club '29, '30, Basketball '30, '31. MARY STANKOVICH f'Glorious things are sziid of her, and golden reports of her friendli- ness. , Camp Firm' Group II '29, Q02 Secy. of Soph Class, ff- A. 34. '28, '30, Rell Pup- EQTS 39, '30, Pep Club l. FERN SPURRIER -t'She walks in beauty like at fairy queen comes to life." Uke Club '28, '20, Glee Club '28, G. A. A. '28, Bluebirds '28, '29, Latin Club '29, D. A. Club '28, Christopher H. S. '28, '29, Red Peppers '30, '31. Page Tlzirty-fh1'rc A 4,-fk A MARIE STEINBERGER "Her treasures :ire her tressesf' MARGARET STINES UA gentle, kindly heart has sheg always as friend- ly as can be." MABEL STONE "Shes :L girl with snap- py black eyes," G, A, A. 'ZSQ Pep Club, Girl Reserve '31g Red Pep- pers '30, Cap and B4-ll '3l. BERNICE SWOFFORD "If you want something done quietly efficiently, and quickly, page hor." MACK STEPHENSON "Hear me, for I will speak." I-Ii-Y '29, '30, '3lg Red l'l-'DDQFSQ Glee Club '29g Pres. of Senior Classg Pep Club '31g Cap and Bell '3l: Operettu. '3Og Senior Entertainment '31, ROSE STOLL "A sunny disposition is lizllf the battle." GWENDOLYN STOVER "Happy - go - lucky fair and free, sliv I'll'YL'l' hotli- z-rs troubll-." llofl l"v1mors '28, '29, 'Iifbg Pep Club 'iilg Cup :md Bell: Chorusg Fzunp lfirl- Group HI. WALTER SYFERT Uln lieziven a spirit flotli clwcill Whose heart strings are ZL lute." Rand :ind Orchestra '28, '29, '30, '3lg Hi-Y: Annuzgl Staff, Quzlrlet '293 Tennis 'JNL A 4,-rx I-f3""i-I A Page Thirty-Four 1 ' i fl.. -IL ROBERTA TRIPP 't'I'lu-11' is not true hem- pim-ss without li-arn im-S." TRECY THIEL "She's 21 merry little lass and carols all the 4l:1y." Girl Reserve '28: Fzinm Fire '30, 'lllg 1,011 Club 'Zll. ETHRIDGE THARPE 'AA nicv boy, can wtf say mort-'?" Hi-Y '30, '31, ELSIE WATKINS i l "Truth from her lips. 1 pri-vailczl in duublv sway" SANTINA TURCHI "VVith tho alluring ways of :L senoritztf' Pop Club '31g Girl Re- serve '30. LLOYD THOMPSON "HP Sees few peoples usually only onli." WILLIAM THURMAN "If height would only mziktl one look distin- guishodf' Hi-Y '30, '31. ALLIE WATSON "In all acts and man- nerisms a pt-rfect gentle- man." A all A Page Tliirty-five Itzx Q- -A-fx ,- HUGH WATSON "Whenever people agree agree with me." ALMA WELLS "Theres nothing she can't say something about." Girl Reserve '2S3 G, A. A. '27, '28g Pep Club '30, '98 '30 Glee Club '27, . , . OPAL WHARRY 'AA more liglithezwtvfl girl there may be, but she has yet to be discovered," JOE WHITE "There is something above his shoulders he- sides his face." ERLINE WEAVER "Those about her, from her shall read the perfect ways of honor." JOHN WEZALIS "It isn't work that wor- ries meg 1t'S Women." Orchestra '28, '29, 303 Band '28, '29g Hi-Y '31: Glee Club '31, Annual Staff '3l1 Spanish Clubg Pep Club '31. SAM WHITFIELD "VVe tuk sich pride in Sam." Orchestra '28, '29, '30, Junior Play: Operetta '29: Band, Spanish Club: Quartet '29, '301 Honor Society '30, '315 Glee Club '30. RUBY WHITLEDGE "A knowledge seeker and a diligent worker." , fl: ...rv Page Tlzir'z'y-.vinf ii i T 411, ...IL ROSALIND BARRETT "She attains whatever she pursues." Secy. and Treas. of Class '28: Red Pepper '28, '29, '30: Treas. Class '2!l: Camp Fire II '28, '293 Ill '30, 315 Honor Society '30, '3l: G. A. A. '28, Annual Staff '31: Junior Pilot '30, Senior Play Cast BERNARD MINTON "I'm a. man of few words-scatter, women!" Hi--Y '30, '31. JEWEL WALKER "A modest maiden." l RAYMOND PRY "How about 21 little more sleep in this institu- tion?" Red Peppers '30, Pep Club '31. l l fl:.AJL GUY YATONNI "He's handsome- An Athlete of the best, And in friendship he Excels the rest." Football '28, '29, '30, '31, Basketball '28, '29, '30, '31, Track '28, '29, '30, '31, MARGUERITE CLEMENTS "l.ife's golden portals will open wide to her skillful lingers." G. A. A. '23, '2!l: Honor Soc-in-ty '30, '31: Pen Club '3l: Chairmzin Program of S. O. S. Club Annual Pro- gram '3l: Ass't Annual Typist '3l. ARTHUR DORRIS "Pauline" "Thinking is but waste of thought." Class Basketball '28, '29, '30, Tennis '28, '20, '30, Capt. Tennis Team '30: Hi-Y '28, '29, '30, '313 JI Track '28, 'L.l, '30, '31. RUBY WIGART "A merry heart is bet- ter thun gold." G. A. A, '28, '30, '31- Payc Tlzirtj'-sr'f'cn II fl! -M A LEO GILMARTIN "Steelecl ni-rve and lnis of sand make up his qual- ities." Football and Basketball '28, '29, '30, 'llrzlck '28, '3l. MARY PALMER "It is well to think well and divine to do so." WILLIAIVI LITTLE "Live and let live." VIVIAN WILLIAMS "I have but one rule and that is to be pleas- ant." Chorus, Red Peppers, and G. A. A. '28, Pep Club '3lg Girl Reserve, Cap and Bell. .f-5 JUANITA KERCH "She is more fair than Words can say." Christopliei' H. S. '28, '29, '31lg Domestic Art Club, liflitorial Stuff '30, Latin Ulub, Drmnntic 1 Club '28, '29, '30, Junior Clubg lfl. C. H. Sf. Pep Club. LEONARD MILES "A little bluff now und then dm-sn't hurt tht- ht-st of men." Football and rIIl'Pl1'Ii '28, '29, '30: Class Basketball '28, '29. ROBERTA THARP "St-wing only what is fair, :mal mocking ut fate and cure." Girl Ile-serve '31, ORADELL DOWNES "True as the dial of the sun." Glee Club '28, Girl Re- serve '28. A- -it L Page Thirty-eight Q-.AJV CHARLOTTE AIKEN "One heart's enough for mo, and who could wish for more?" DENZIL RUSSELL "He has his humorous and his serious side, we admire them both." Hi-Y '28, '29, '30, '31, Pep Club '31, Track '28, '29, '30, '31, Spanish Club '30, Class Basketball '28. LILLIAN NELSON "I d0n't Want all the joys to hold, I only want a share." Girl R4-serve '28, '2ElZ Orchestra '28, '29, '30, '31, Pep Club '31. EARL WILLIAMS "Tis only noble to he good." Thompsonville '28, '311 Basketball '28 '29 '30, Quartet '29, Sophomore and Junior Play '29, '30: Commercial Club. RAMONA SHOSTROM "Witty to talk with. pretty to Walk with, and pleasant to think upon." G. A. A. '30, Chorus '28, Red Peppers '30. Jx Q-.AIX TOMMY JONES "Though red be his hair He rules the ladies fair." Hi-Y '28, '29, '30, '31, Cap and Bell '28, '29, '30, Vice-Pres. Class '28, Treas, Senior Class '31, lied Peppers '29, '30, Glve Club '28, '29, '30, '31, Car- dinal '28, '29, Annual Staff '31. JOAN WORTHINGTON "Conscientious concen- tration on her duties Wins her laurelsf' Girl Reserve '28, '29, '30, '31, Cap and Bell '31, Pep Club '31, Senior Orches- tra '31, Annual Staff '31, Orchestra '29, Band '30, '31. CARROLL GLOVER "Time is but the stream I go fishing in." Hi-Y '28, '29, '30, '31, SQCY- Hi-Y '31, Junior Class Play '30, Cap and Bell '31, Induction Team '29, '30, '31. ALBERTINE LAUDERDALE "I like to work-but say, I love to laugh." Girl Reserves '28, '29, '30, '31, G. A. A. '28, '29, Cap and Bell '29, '31. ORBE QUARLES "Despite my name, 1 really have a good dispo- fS1110l'I.H Page Tlzirfy-nine Cl- -I! BERNICE BROWN "She came, We saw her, she conquered." Pres. of Class '28, Cap and Bell '28, '29, '31, Red Peppers '28, '29, '30, Camp Fire III '28, '29, '30, '31, "Kempy" '30, Annual Staff '31, Honor Society '30, '31, Pep Club '31, G. A. A. '28, Vice-Pres. Camp Fire '30, '31.. HARRY LITTLE "Man is man, and mas- ter of his fate." ANNA SEMSIS "I want to do big things!" LEE WELLS 'tTo know how to hide one's ability is great skill." BILL MULLINACK "VVrite-ups are my hobby." F. Club '31, Football '27, '28, '29, '31, Basketball Manager '31, French Club '31, S. S. S. '31: High VVeekly '30, '31, Pep Club '31. EARL VAUGHN "Still doing his best." THELMA LAWERENCE "Such a personality is one of nature's richest gifts." Annual Staff '30, Camp Fire VI, Pres. Camp Fire '28, '30: Girl Reserve '28, Red Peppers '30, John- ston City H. S. '29, Mt. Vernon H. S, '28. EARL LEWIS "I have much ado to know myself." OPAL WILLIVIORE "Alas, now, pray you, XVork not so hard." EDDIE GOOD "XVe call him Prince of Athletes." Football '27, '28, '29, '30, '31, Capt. Basketball '28, '29, '30, '31, Track '28, '29, '30, '31, Hi-Y '29, '30, Spanish Club '30, Orches- tra '31, Glee Club '30. A- -ft 4, Page Foriy A ci,-rv 1-31-1-I DIQUIDHECY The other day I got to wondering about what my class-mates would be doing years from now when they were out in the world-on their own hook. A friend of mine suggested that I go to a crystal-gazer. I thought the idea topping and followed his suggestion. The first thing he saw in that clear sphere of the future was our own Velma Baker cooking supper over a hot stove and looking anxiously out of the kitchen window for her husband. VVho? Prof. Thomas Jones, principal of F. C. H. S. T hen he switched to an entirely different scene-Hollywood. Harold Cantrell was doubling for Buddy Rogers. Albertine Lauderdale was among the baby VVan1pus Stars of the year and was on her road to fame. By the way, her favorite dressmaker was none other than Dorothy McCluskey. On a busy Hollywood avenue, Charles McClintock was directing traffic. I laughed a little at this, but the crystal-gazer accounted for his lowly position by relating a little story. Chuck had worked hard after leaving school and had made a name for himself as the leading beauty specialist of Shakerag. Unfortunately for him, he invested his money in seemingly gilt-edged bonds, which were submitted to him by the cunning swindler, Marion Graskewicz. He lost everything. VVhen his secretary, Berniece Swofford, brought him the news he collapsed. His doctor, Eddie Good, was called. Special nurses-say, they were Vivian XVilliams, Idell Partain, and Jessie Connell were placed on duty. Little hope was given for his recovery. His life-long friend and companion, Grant Mitchell, thought it best to send for his wife, Alma VVells, who was at the time. studying voice culture at Paris. under Prof. Hollis Palmer. She came in an aeroplane which was piloted by the world-famous aviator, Raymond Pry. The patient's condition was so serious by the time of her arrival that she immediately called a priest. He? Oh! It was John VYezalis. Two Nuns came with him to offer consolation to Mrs. McClintock. They were Sister Laurine Iiu- banks and Sister Berniece Hindman. Here is where the unbelievable part comes. VVhile his night nurse, Idell Partain, was not attending to duty-in fact was carry- ing on a flirtation with Chucks butler. Mike Belbas, the patient disappeared. VK'hen found he was working as a traffic cop-as we said before-and suffering from a complete lapse of memory. It was thought best by the brain specialist. Edward Griffin, to leave him thus-so we found him as this in our crystal. The next scene is New York! There we see gay Ziegfeld Follies-and on the front row Irene Engram, Anna Drabish, and Lucille Brown. Frank Paternal and Katie Karis were billed as "The Perfect Dancing Team"-having been discovered and brought into the spotlight by Ziegfeld's assistant, Fred Clements. The prophet then saw the interior of "The Green Door," an exclusive night club owned by John Clark and operated by Oliver Bolen. He chuckled as he looked into the kitchen. Oh! There was our own class president Mack Stephenson-chief cook. Rosalind IX Cle..n..fL Page Foriy-one IN fl..-.JK Barrett, Dorothy Faith and Jennie Lamb were working as dishwashers. I smiled a little myself. VV'e then moved into the dining hall. James Guiney was decked out as head waiter. The leader of the orchestra was our own Edwin Bostg his drummist, Bland Crabtree, and his pianist, Guy Yattoni. At the first table were seated Oran Mitchell, a wealthy patron, and his charm- ing wife, the former Oradell Downes. At an adjoining table, the renowned gang- ter, Lloyd Thompson, was sipping his cocktail and gazing boldly into the eyes of Ola Chaniot, one of the clubls entertainers. At the corner of. 42nd and Grand, VValter Syfert was playing his violin, and Elizabeth Scott, his wife. held forth a rusty tin cup as she looked imploringly into the eyes of all passers-by. One kind old gentleman, Harold Barger, noticing their plight, bid his chauffeur, Alfred Atwood, to stop the car. He alighted and with sympathy in his eyes dropped a shiny penny into the empty cup. The Hawaiian Islands appeared in the glass. On the wharf, Bernice Brown, Christina Dixon, Marguerite Clements, and Mary Drabish were Welcoming the visitors with wreaths of flowers. In Africa, Fern Spurrier and Dorothy Plumlee were starting for the interior to take up their missionary work. In sunny Italy, Sam lVhitf1eld pushed his fruit-laden cart through the streets yelling his wares at the top of his voice. At the Vatican, Thelbert Nickelson ruled as Pope. Ritchey Heffner was caretaker of the gardens in the Vatican. In the famous vineyards outside the city of Rome, Mabel Stone, Francis Kirby. and Velta Hammonds earned a meager living by picking grapes. Barbara Hindman Was the overseer of this particular section. At London, we found Bill Thurman making big plans to rebuild London bridge. Russell Dost held sway as Lord Mayor of London. His wife, Ioan VVorthing- ton. was the leading society matron. She was assisted by her able secretary, Jean Elkins. Her dinners, prepared by Peggy Harrison, Gwen Stover, and Edna McKee were famous throughout England. Esther VVilson once a leading prima donna, had retired to her country estate. Here-the crystal-gazer stopped and said the spirits forbade him to reveal more. I might add that we the undersigned. are still suffering from the effects of the above written. MILDRED SEAL, MARY INTARGARET CRIM. L fl- -fy A Page Forty-two 'X G-.AJY LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT We the Senior Class of 1931, in full possession of our senses fsuch as they arej do hereby request that our honorable successors accept in all due faith, the following: I. Francis Aiken, bequeath my ability to ride in Chevrolets to Virginia Plumlee. I. Alfred Atwood. bequeath my wicked ways to Paul XVilson. I, Velma Baker, bequeath by ex-husbands to XVanda E. Hayes. I, Rosalind Barrett, bequeath my tap-dancing ability to Lorene Frank. I. I. I. T, I. I. I. I, I. I. Moore. I. I. I. I. Mike Belbas, bequeath my thriftiness to Lewis Boner. Amelia Bellum, bequeath f'The Sheik" to the F. C. H. S. library. Joe Bertagua, bequeath my Orient still to the Crim twins. Edwin Bost, bequeath my athletic ability to Dailey McGlasson. Russell Bost, bequeath my poker face to Elizabeth Harris. Bernice Brown, bequeath my ability to ride a mule to Thelma Boner. Charles Bukousky. bequeath my debits and credits to Miss Grose. Ula Chaniot. bequeath my position as typist to Carroll W'hittington. Byrl Clark, bequeath my love for Ruth Brendell to the next victim. Marguerite Clements, bequeath my country residence to Mary Francis Lloyd Clem, bequeath my pep to Clifton Ragsdale. Jessie Connell, bequeath my inquisitive mind to Lewis Crim. Bland Crabtree, bequeath my girlish voice to Miss Stewart. Don Derrington. bequeath my place as "answer to a maiden's prayer" to Eugene Russell. I. I. I. I. Boner. I. I. I. I, I. I. James Donley. bequeath my school-girl complexion to Albert Dixon. VVilliam Downen. bequeath my fast-talking ability to John Hough. Oradell Downes, bequeath my shy ways to Bert Jordan. Mary Drabish. bequeath my annual editorship and sympathy to Clifford Charles Draskoski, bequeath my sta-comb to Garland Hughes. Jean Elkins, bequeath my night-life experiences to Mildred Bush. Irene Engram. bequeath my brown eyes to Charles Launsburv. Laurine Eubanks, bequeath my giggle to Ethel Pyles. V Dorothy Faith. bequeath my use of 'f'l'hree Little XVOrds" to Xancy Dial Barbara Hindman. bequeath my cunningness to Bernadine Arnold. JN Qs-AJV Page Forty-three JN fl- -YK 'NJ E 'A I, Berniece I-Iindman, bequeath my speaking voice to Francis Thames. I, Donothy Holmes, bequeath my second-hand tooth brush to Dorothy Cochran. I, Albert Huth, bequeath my discarded suspenders to VVilliam Green. I, Billy Johnson, bequeath my love of poetry to VVilbur James. I. Tommy Jones, bequeath my somewhat damaged Hudson to the Hi-Y Club. I, Marshall Keith, bequeath my angelic looks to James Matthews. I, Olive Keith, bequeath my flaxen hair to Irene Parkhill. I, VVaunita Kersh, bequeath my shy wink to Eva Epperheimer. I, Francis Kirby, bequeath my place as football queen to the future queen. I, Robert Francis, bequeath my left-handed pencil to Miss Plaster. I, Leo Gilmartin, bequeath my speedy gait to Charlie Margelli. I, Carroll Glover, bequeath my Hi-Y standards to the junk man. I, Eddie Good, bequeath my eating capacity to VVarren Gladders. I, Marion Graskewicz, bequeath my serious attitude toward work to Tommy Sinks. I, Edward Griffin, bequeath my soda-pop coat to Paul Yates. I, Donald Harvey, bequeath my Thompsonville oil wells to Alfred Belbas. I, Ritchey Heffner, bequeath my red bow tie to the F. C. H. S. show case. I, Margaret Martin, bequeath enough red paint to finish painting F. C. H. Sfs halls. I, Grant Mitchell, bequeath a free lunch to all students with third hour classes. I, Gran Mitchell, bequeath the Hi-Y presidency to some other good boy. I, Nola Mitchell, bequeath radios to be set up in all classes of F. C. H. S. I, Zella Mlekush, bequeath a few privileges for the girls of F. C. H. S. I, Charles Monaghan, bequeath the King's English to Joe Kelley. I, Bill Mullinack, bequeath my gift of gab to a deaf and dumb man. I, Rose Murphy, bequeath my bewitching eyes to Lona Harper. I, Lillian Nelson, bequeath my brilliancy to VVrethel Gray. I, Jennie Lamb, bequeath my chewing gum to Juanita Murphy. I, Albertine Lauderdale, bequeath my opinion of Economies to all future Seniors. I, Thelma Lawrence, bequeath my roving disposition to Kathleen Caldwell. I, Harry Little, bequeath my watch and chain to Johnnie' Yadro. I, VVilliam Little, bequeath a nursemaid for the guidance of next year's Frosh. I, Charles McClintock, bequeath my slipper and cane to my big brother. I, Dorothy McCluskey, bequeath my baby clothes to Mr. Elyls baby. I, Edna McKee, bequeath my place as the fastest talking human to Mr. Lee. 15 G.: .LIV Page Forty-four www XZ . I, 1 JUNIUIQI Page Forty-f7:'p f'YfX Q- .AJY 45-J Z It CLAII Ol: '32 ln the fall of '28, the present Junior class made its dehut in F. C. H. S. society as the Freshman class. At the hrst class meeting these officers were elected: Vxfarren Gladders, presidentg James Matthews, vice-president 5 Gene VVilliams, sec- retary, and Rosie Irwin, treasurer. Miss Helming and Mr. Lee were Sponsors. This class early gained recognition by placing men on the athletic teams, some as regulars. is The next year NVarren Gladders was re-elected president, Lewis Boner was elected vice-president, and Bert. Jordan elected secretary-treasurer. Aside from furthering the athletic prowess, quite a few Sophomores took part in the operetta, "Lady of the Terrace," two as principals. The sponsors for the year were Miss Dollins and Mr. Ely. This year VVarren Cvladders was again elected president, Bert jordan, vice- presidentg Bill Cash, secretary, and I. R. Welnln, treasurer. Miss Teel and Mrs. Tidwell are this year's sponsors. A VYC presented a play this year, HThe Patsyf, which enjoyed quite a run on Broadway some time ago. Its cast: Mrs. Harrington ......... .... lX Tary L. Pharis Mr: Harrington .... ..... P aul VVilson Grace Harrington... ...... lrene Parkhill Patricia Harrington. . . .... Dorothy Cochran Billy Caldwell ..... . . .Truman Smith Tony Andersonw... .... Clifford Boner Sadie Buchanan .... . . .Dorothy Colussi Lawyer O'Flaherty. . . ..... Gordon Dodds 'fTrip', Busty ..... . . .Clifton Ragsdale WARREN GLADDERS BERT JORDAN BILL CASH J. R. WEBB IX '1:.A.fL Page Forty-six JK Q-.JV 1 ALICE ALLEN JOE BURNETT THELMA BONER ALFRED ATWOOD MAXINE BURNETT G-...Ik ARMOTTO BENEDETTI GLADYS BALLARD LEON BONER ERNESTINE BEELER CLIFFORD BONER Page Forty-sewn fl2.A.fV CLARICE BLACK BILL CASH ALDINA CAVILLI JOYCE CLAYTON DOROTHY COCHRAN LEWIS BONER GENA BENACARSI DON CASPER EVELYN COOK DOROTHY COLUSS , A- ...rv A Page Forty-eighr Qe.Lfk CLELLA CLANAHAN MILDRED DEAN FULFORD DORRIS ANNA DRANGINIS THELMA FERN Qe.L.fY KATHLEEN CALDWELL ALBERT DIXON LENA DEVIN GORDON DODDS LORRINE FRANK Page Forty-nine JOHN R. FINOLIE WRETHEL GRAY WILLIAM GREEN MARIAN HUTCHINSON DOROTHY HAYS CL.-..-JK L1:..Jk OVETA GOOD WARREN GLADDERS VIRGINIA HAMILTON AUDREY HOLHOUSSER WANDA ELLEN HAYES Page Fifty Q:.A.IY CLAUDE HAYS ELAINE IVINS JOHN HOUGH CHARLES MARGELLI JOHN P. MEEKS CI-...IK ANNA HARRIS GEORGE HENSON ELIZABETH J. HARRIS BERT JORDAN ROSIE IRVIN Page Fifty-one IX fl4...n.fY GLADYS KIMMEL VIRGIL MABRY JUANITA MURPHY VELMA ISAACS JOHN KNASH JN f1:...fN JOE KELLEY MILDRED LITTLE DAILY MCGLASSON MARGARET MURPHY 'CLYDE MILES Page Fifty-two Qegfk EILEEN LE MASTER ADOLPH NICKLEVICH RUTH NAUSEDAS WINIFRED NOONER GAZELLE PALIC X- , -L, . - -I. WILLIE D. LUTHER JAMES MATTHEWS PAULINE MERCER FRANCIS OAKS VIRGINIA PLUMLEE ax rx 'TTTTA ,x 5 - Page Fifty-thrke 'x I If 1 I I 5 1 Q2 -IL MARY L. PHARIS CLIFTON RAGSDALE FRANCIS REYNOLDS JAMES SALA CARLENE SIMPSON ROBERT RODENBUSH IRENE PARKHILL TRUEMAN SMITH SELMA SAMUELS IDA STANKUS 4: f Ik A Page Fzfty-four Q:-JK HAL SMITH MARY E. SAYLER MILES STEPHENS FRANCES THAMES AMERICO TEDESKI Cle.A.f9 DOROTHY SAWYER ORVAL SHAMBLIN FRANCIS STINES LAVERN TRIPP ARVILLA TEAGUE Page lfifly-fiw If fx 4- -rx WANDA WEAVER BOB WLECKE PAULINE WENZELL ANDREW TAYLOR MARY L. WILLIS Cl: FW ,NJT WENDALL THOMPSON BERNICE WILLMORE WINTER WILSON GENE WILLIAMS PAUL YATES Page Fifty-six l 1 url f1e.A.rk MILDRED BUSH FLOYD GLOYD MARY YESINKUS WILLIAM VAUGHN LOUIS CAMERON , A-,f,, TOMMY SINKS MAURINE SIMPSON ROBERT GIBSON COPAL SIMPSON VIRGIL MABRY Page Fifty-smxm EDWIN FITZGERALD XLILLIAN WAGNER MARY PIRIBECK MILDRED TREAT ROSE PESULA Q- -fx A 4- -rm EVA EPPERHIEMER FRANK OAKS HELEN ZWINSIKAS MARY ELLEN GLOVER J. R. WEBB Page Fifty-aiglzt ,dg .AIX EVA CLAYTON JOHNNY YARDO HELEN AVERY LEWIS CRIM DOROTHY BAKER Y Q-.Lfk ARTHUR WALKER OLIVE J. ODLE ERISKINE CLARK VELMA MARTIN BERNADINE ARNOLD PAUL K. WILSON Pagc' Fifty-nine E W A A 1 5 ,WA Q WXAVV5 V I f N S J x 5 ' I I 1-1 'a w i X Rami ex X I Rjggjmewilml 5UUHYE Solvnomonff Page Srxty-one f A Q- -ft CLAII DF '33 Since babies must crawl before they walk, we, the Sophs of 1931. were in our crawling stage and accepted the sneers and witty rhymes of the step higher corn- rades. Now we have reached that higher plane, but when we think of the future we see our hope before us and we wonder if we 211'Cl1,t still crawling. XYe feel that our class is budding for one of the brightest flowers yet to bloomg as we have two hundred ninety-six in our class and of these, seventeen are in the F. C. H. orchestra, six in the' band, and fifteen in the Glee Club. Therefore, we will not sail without rhythm. Likewise, Athletics and other F. C. H. S. activities are not without the help and hearty co-operation of the Sophomores. VVe niet last year and elected as our president. Eugene XVillia1ns: Yice, Earl Poole: Secretary. Lorene Bullington. VVe retained our president and Vice-prcsi- dent again this year and elected Bertie Swinburne. Secretary. Our sponsors last year were Miss Kane and Mr. Tucker. This year we are under the guardianship of Miss Dollins. EARL POOLE BERTIE SWINBURNE JAMES LUCAS IX Q- .AJL Page S1'.1'fy-two ale -rx A Opal Auten Anna M. Alve Velma Amici Faye Belcher Jessie Baker Alberta Brown Loretta Duncan Ellis Dees Nancy Dial Zeria Caldwell Clifford Culley Margaret Chismar Lloyd Cox Roger Boner Francis Bondioli Robert Brown Vernard Allison Marcella Albert Ed. Bukosky Lucille Britton Enis Boggia Millard Bock Wayne Davidson Mary Jane Devlin Marie Constantine Virgina Clark Albert Crim Carl Clayton Clare Evelyn Berthoux Margaret Bergin Donald Barger Ruth Beal A Pf-.fx -LH Page Sixty t rec' fx Q- -YQ A Irene Dobroski Fairy Davis Margaret Davis Ethel Jane Dawson Irene Frankie Leon Fulks Lorraine Gilmartin Monzel Grose Marion Hinkle Helen Herrin Eileen Howell Arthur Holbrook Dancil Hays Willard Hays Horrell Hays Dorothy Houlle fx Robert Douglas Fred Drayer Marie Edwards Oscar East Felix Genwioh Ruth Gettings Agnes Gore Lillian Gregg Eugene Gamber Rex Henson Schyuler Heff Evelyn Hays Mildred Harris Clovis Hartley A. R. Hays Roger Hampton fl- -fe A Page Sixty-four Lilly Higgins Dorothy Hopkins Richard Ivins Donnette Jones Juanita Knapp Virginia Kelly Adolph Lulek Charles Lounsbury Helen Lucas Hal Link Aileen Moss Stella Mikalouckas Justine Morgan Bert Morgan Lloyd Newlin Woodrow Patton Page Sixty-five Bobby Irvin John lnce Marie Jones Louise Jemison Roscoe Leffler Marjorie Lamb Gene Lauer Willie Lamont William Moake Ralph Marlin Erlene McCarnes Louis Muir Frank Misplay Kathlyn Maloney Juanita Knapp Geraldine Mosely fx Q: -lk Q15 I A Randolph Peak Lucy Paukshteg Charles Paul Marjorie L. Perryman Mirami Rogers Edith Roberson J ames Rogers Jessie Rukas Clarence Syers Edward Soulsby Thelma Skinner Kathryn Schwartz Raymond Stokes Joe Sharksnas Walter Story Juanita Sullivan 1-11x Sadie Pearson Winifred Peuman Earl Poole Marjorie Peffer Dominick Riva Aleen Richardson Wilma Spurrier Veronica Sweet Mildred Smith Selma S, Summers Marie Smothers Eugene Scott Helen Shaw Mildred Stratman Minerva Shellan Hazel Shaw Ll: -ft A Page Sixty-six fgfx fl, -ik Eillen Saul Connie Worthington Velma Zandy Blake Wright Paul Wilson Joan Thorunton Evelyn Williams Paul Tomlinson Fern Wasson Eugene Wren Sophia Podbieliski Marion White Roy Westroy Joe Zubris A Frances Sierakowski Josephine Walko Eugene Dorrls Mary Aiken John E. Trolli William Treece Joe Swinkunas Oakley Stephens Vivian Waller Lillian Strop Mary J. Glover Wayne Wright Josephine Urbit Lenora Wheeler l l l A Alvah Crim Lucille Helen Heinzman Belver fllx 11: .AIX l Page Si.1'iy-sewn ai -N A-"g'j1l L A ADW A Page Si,rIy-eight f1.....Jk is:::::::::::::::::::: fi vm! is 'DN E, fl X' ' QQ X? i v I? I I 2 1 N W Ii E5 N ' ll 5,3535 Y V h it I I Q Ei f E :S l 1 X! , E X: f E ' W 5: 'xeeezzeezeaeaeae U- I ' S4 X f1 will Jam? FIQESHMEN Cli..Jk P 10 Sixty-11ine - IIF franc AG--1+ FIQESHMEN CLASS HISTDDY A brilliant future have we, because we are only green Freshies. The green Freshies in F. C. H. S arenlt so bad because we are the largest, if not the oldest, class in school. K NYe have elected as our official men, Frank Hiscox, Presidentg Thomas McCann, Vice-Presidentg Milton NVood, Secretaryg and Fletcher Lamont, Treasurer. VVe surely showed these Seniors something in the contest for a football Queen, when we produced the popular runner-up for Queen, as Miss Faye Boner. School activities are not without our aid, and as for the band and or- chestraewell, we're there 'Ken masseu. VVC haven't had much of a chance to show our stuff Cand not much class history, eitherj. However, we'll be Sophs next year and smile, o'er our verdant past. Then, yould better watch us Hy! We're coming along in full harmony l Four years will make men and women of us. By the time we're seniors the old school will have progressed far beyond even the fondest dreamsg for we are the ones who are making history. Look out, world, we're on our way and flying high! CHLOE FKODDY THOMAS MCCANN FLETCHER LAMONT MILTON WOOD fx 11, -Ik ,sf Page Scwizty Q lk George Anderson Eugene Abbott Vera Allen Dorothy Ai ken Faye Boner Leonard Boner Jeanne Boughers Udine Brannon Rena Bonacossi Mary Bulgrosky Dorothy Bullington Lucille Black Zella Boner Maxine Barber Lucille Bedokis Pauline Barton Q:.A.fk Genevieve Allen Rlta Allison Dorothy Bowker Flovena Boner Mary Baer Lois Bryant Rachel Britton Al ine Brown Ernestine Bush Betty Bownen Oralbee Bristow Marietta Burke Earnest Bolen Olga Bellum Olan Ballard Juanita Burton A Page Seventy-one A Elona Belbus Josephine Bozzell Margaret Colussi James Carr Vivian Chance Lucille Duncan Mabel Davis Virginia Dorris Dorothy Dodds Edna Mae Danials Verneil Etters Billie Beryl Engram John Formento Helen Frisky Florence Hemphill Tina Holloway 15 L1:,.aJ! Geneva Beard Jeanette Crim Alberta Charon Mary Cornia William Dawson Edith Depper Mary Fae Durst lsom Dudenbostel Virginia Dodds Hoyt Daphen Katie Elam Margaret Ford William Gaddis Estelle Griffin Edward Holloway Bernard Hampton A Page Seveuiy-two Jx A Feral Henson Eldred Halbert Tila Hartley John D. Hays Juanita Hopper Glenn Hewett Billie Knapp Ben King Dora Koons Stella Klem Elizabeth Tulek Lucille Lewis James Legrand Alfred Luther Harry Little Wanda Lacy fx Juanita Hartley Mary Homoya Ralph Higgerson Helen Hays Jack Jemison Letha Kayleor Anna Krousky Lucille Keith Mary Lembeck Tony Tazodky Helen Lazosky Joe Leasck Mary Legrand Thelma Lacy Charlotte McReaken Charles Milham fl L Page Scfzwzfy-l1z1'ce JN fl:-AJV A Marguerite McKee Ina Mabry Stella Mikulis Virginia Mercer Thomas Mabry Flossie Moore Martha Mifflin William Mulinsky Harold McKols Mildred O'Daniels Juanita Oluf Robert Pitohford Anna Pickel Verla Parker Lorene Roberts Ira Roberts Q-.-JK Thomas McCann Dorothy Mitchell Eileen Martin Irene Moss Goldia McReynoIds Viva Mae McAfros Nell Rose McKee Irene McCollum Kenneth 0'Connor Mary Oreskovich Jane Pierson George Petrosik Sylvester Parrigan Wilma Peters Helen Rogers Emma Rodenbush A Page Seventy-fam' fx fl-.AJY Norena Stewart Ruth E. Simpson Agnes South Donald Stelzrude Mary Sopetti Evelyn Shamblin Vena Stu por Fay Taylor Jamesena Wasson Rupert Weaver Beatrice Whittaker Tlurence Weaver Carl Wagner Harry Walker Bill Wenzel Ruby L. Weaver Gladys Sepra Alice Sanders Gennell Smith Frank Semsis Rebecca Smith Ruth Shearer Annabel Thompson Helen Ukls Evelyn Wilhite Arvine Weaver Cecile Wearmouth Marie Williams Burnett Williams Milton Woods Pauline Wickes Luella Whittington 4- -ft L Page Severity-five A L e 1 Cl:..Jk Georgia Wright Marion Walls Lillian Yuskailis Loretta Duckworth Berniece Zwick Jx Qf..n.L- Edward Kravens Eileen Kirk Lloyd Coleman Agnes Rechitski Helen Walka Page Seventy-six 'gui J' E 5 ga N E -3 SQ N 2 3 5 3 ' 'Q 11 , W L -N 4 in Lwff R x Kg lNA --.jk L A P 5 ' f1:..AJV LEE' FRANK EU JOHNSTON CHUCK COACHES AND MANAGERS A A fl:-Tk A Page Eighty fyfx Q- -fk 5 fi . .. Q ' Q CHlNK" "GUYA" "COOKUNl" "OUR CAPTAINS" As leader on the grid- XYC had lfddie "Cookuni" Good. lle wanted to heat Renton- ,Xnd they did. He never stood and whined- XYhen he plonghed through their line. He hitched his trousers up and climbed And kept agoinl. Now, there's little Guy Yattoni, lle was leader on the floor. lfle could play the post of forward, And helped luring' the winning' score. Then on the Cinder path we lind- One of the finest of his kind. He was Charles "Chink', Margelli, Fast and furious. ne'er behind. -Bill Mullinack. A f.- - fe ,Q-3--'ie Page Eighty-one A tAQ--ft A HOW THEY LINE UP YATTONI, G .......,...,., .,,......... rl 'he END of my inter-collegiate football Career SAWYER, K .,..........A. ..,..,...... l 'll TAQCKLE anythingg even Hebrew History. YATTONI, J. ,..,,.. . YATES, P .,,,,,,oo.o., JAMES, W. ...,,,.. . ,,..........TACKLE was invented for me. must GUARD my pretty nose. ,.....,....People CENTER around me. STARKS, D ..........ww...... ..w,..,.,., l GUARD against the girls. CANTRALL, H ....... ......,... ,.,,.... l x vish I could TACKLE a square meal! BELBAS, M ..,,........ MACE, J. ..........,... . STANKUS, C ...www........ ...i...... - MULLINACK, B ....www.......w,.w. ..........,The END isnlt the finish for me. The END isn't all of it. l'd like my QUARTER-BACK, please! Here's a QUARTER-BACK! MARGELLI, C .,..............,........ Vin HALF as big as a mountain. GOOD, E. ,,,Y,...,.,,.,,,,,.... ....... I try to stay FULL! PETERNEL, F ....ii.i.ii.i....,..,,,.. Nothing HALF about me. JN Q: ...Ik vi Page Eighty-two L A ..-at 'W , GUY YATTONI C'GUYA"j L. E. XYhen blocking was in demand, and good blocking combined with A-l interference, Guy Yattoni was up in front with the best he had. Guy played his second and last year under Red Bird colors this season, Filling second duty at the wing post. He had a mystic habit of camping under stray passes no matter where they were, then it was a matter of twisting hips and writing shoulders, brilliant pivoting and on to the goal. Yattoni goes by graduation. one of the best in the end of the state. EDDIE GOOD C'COOKUM"j Captain F. B. Eddie led the Red Birds into battle this campaign, in their hardest sched- ule in several years. Captain Good filled the fullback post as a consistent yardage gainer and was a man masked for his fine leadership. The forward wall of any team was not too ixnpregnable for Cookum. For a brilliant record. Good was made leader of Southern Illinois eleven, and was a member of one of the mythical all State. He leaves F. C. H. S. as one of its greatest athletes. MIKE BELBAS QUHI-Y"j R. E. i Mike broke into the grid racket this season as a letter man. playing his third year with the Varsity. Though he had the spirit of a lighting Red Bird all season, Mikes ability was not discovered until late in the schedule. He termed 'gsnaggingu passes as a specialty, and held to his conviction that Usleepers win games." Few and short were the gains around his end for the man carrying the ball usually took his brakes soon after starting and tound Mike the cause of it all. He adds to the list of those who will leave F. C. H. S. this year. .fl- .AJY Page Eiglzty-tlzrec A asc A FRANK PATERNEL C'QUACK"j R. H. B. "Quack" Paternel was one of the luminants of last year's lightweights who ventured to the varsity this year. To make a long story short, "Quack" proved to have the necessary Hhorse-sensev to run the Red llirds, and he was placed on the first eleven, as half back, to act as "brains" of the team. Peternel crossed the enemy time and again, but he filled up one of the pretty red uniforms for only one season, since he graduates with the class of '3l. Since his playing is of stellar character, his skill in the cardinal ranks will be hard to equal. HAROLD CANTRALL C'CANDY"j L. T. You all know Cantrall. He's the offensive tackle who had a specialty of reaching the kicked ball first and then hovering over it gently to keep others away. But 'KCandyH had his moments of performance when he was not so loving. and then he tackled as few others did. His conviction that "the bigger they are the harder they fallf, has been carried to the point during every engagement, and "Candy" finds a kick in watching them "bite the dustf, Cantrall is a Senior this year and adds to the list of fine outgoing athletes. JAMES MACE C'MAc1E"p R. E. This is Iamesls nrst year of actual warfare on the squad. Coming to the front as an end, fate intervened in early season, keeping him out of the majority of the mid-season engagements. He was an unrelenting fighter on the grid, and played his position with hard driving effort. James leaves his Alma Mater this year. May success be his! Cl: ...IK Page Eigh fy-foul' IN fle.A.fL DALE STARKS C'STARKIE',j L. G. This year Dale was again a strong constituent of the Red Bird forward, and put all effort to turn back any attempt to storm his post. Starkie has displayed his skill at the game for his second year, after receiving an injury to his shoulder last campaign. He was in the game with all determination, giving all and taking all, but always coming out o11 top. He played the game like a man, always the winning way. Graduation calls Dale to greater heights. KENNETH SAWYER C'TWINS"j R. T. Red landed a berth with this season's Red Birds as a new man. Kenneth was a former athlete of the Pinckneyville charges and came to the Birds to help win trophies. That he was successful is shown by his many friends, and when Red finished the list of engagements he possessed all the earmarks of the fine Red Bird spirit. Sawyer has another season to fight for Cardinal and Gray. BILL MULLINACK C'NEBBY"j Q. B. Four years ago Bill started out to make the Varsity, and this year he did it. Quarterback was his favorite post. and he played the position with all in the game. Bill had a specialty of diving into the air to give the enemy the brakes and few could get past him. As a safety man he returned punts like a veteran, smearing into the enemy for neat gains. XYheni a utility man, he was their best, and kept up spirit on the side. Bill received a letter to remind him of his efforts on the grid, and leaves his Alma Mater by grad- uation. L Q- -fc A Page E1'gl1fy-film' IX Q4-.Lfk CHARLES STANKUS C'SUG"j Q. B. "Sug" made his bow before the stands in the form of a quarter back from the light weight ranks. A small fellow, but adapted to the tricks so well, he played his post in a fine manner, but lack of weight caused this little man to be shifted from safety man to a less responsible position behind the line. "Sug" is the smallest of the Birds, but he is mighty. He is a Soph and has two more seasons to serve his school. CHARLES MARGELLI C'CHINK"j Captain-Elect H. B. Margelli was the mainstay in all the Red Bird attacks and his brilliant runs frequently brought the stands to their feet. "Chink" was one of the season's outstanding half-backs, and for his efforts landed a berth on the Mythical Southern Illinois team. He was in the game during every minute of play and showed wonderful skill in both offense and defense. Next year he will make his third appearance as a backlield ace and a candidate for all State honors. VVith one more year to serve, as choice for captain for the Red Birds, he will surely make it. WILBUR JAMES C'RED"j C. VVhen this fellow hits them they take the brakes in neat time and it's tough sledding when Red is on the warpath. This young man made his second debut in service of the team at the pivot post this season, and displayed some brilliant centering, fighting through the schedule with as good a passing average as any in the state His A-plus snapping ability and stellar defen- sive work is hard to beat, and with two more seasons to perform, he is ex- pected to become one of the mythical All-State elevens. 41a.4.IY Page Eighty-six Q:.A..fk A , M-.. W ,L , A-. .. ..,A ,... .-L .... .. W -- - - -a S EARL POOLE C'SNOOKUM"j L. E. wing post, "Snookum" carried off letter honors with the Birds this season. As one of their best utility men, Poole remained rather nonchalant but a hard Hghter. His favorite resort was "sleepers," and he played an interesting game. Never very serious, yet playing with all 1100? Red Bird tight, Earl kept up with the schedule as a Reserve, and he is John- son's best bid for the end position next campaign as a two letter man. Back again at the PAUL YATES C'PERCY"j R. G. Paul landed a leading role with the regulars this season as a guard, winning renown as being a fine player. Paul was usually found tangled in the feet of the ball carrier and could read the enemy plays before they were executed. Playing HHeads Up" football, Yates strutted his talent on the line and we are proud to know that one more ear to s If C y . serve 4. . H. S. is his. JOHN YATTONI q"BLAcK1E"p R. T. This fuzzy headed chap proved his mettle in his first vear oit th . . . 1 1 on e grid. As a Reserve, until late in the schedule, Black John could be sent into th f f f' h ' ' f e ray 'wit little xx orry to the coach. He was fast to learn and was always in the fight. Johnnie never let down putting all into the d , game an he will be used as one of Coach Johns0n's Seven Mules next campaign, to fight still harder for the BIRDS. 4.1, .All Page Eigl1fy-setfen aa - rs L HOW THEY DID IT Modern advancement of athletic activities brought about a demand for our local football grid to be equipped with a lighting system for night foot- ball this season. just such procedure was carried on and a half dozen sixty foot poles, bearing four lamps per pole, adorned the sides of the Held for activities this campaign. and the Red Birds were ready for a scrappy season with the old pig skin. Over lO0 aspirants answered Coach Iohnson's call for players. Practice immediately got under way and johnson, assisted by "Greasey" Lee, soon had a Varsity squad, composed of thirty candidates, leaving the remainder with Coach Ely as lightweight subjects. 0 Red Birds-johnson City 18 Strenuous practice of fundamentals and hard football prevailed during the period before the first contest with Johnston City, but in spite of all efforts to have a winning eleven, the Birds just couldn't Hy to victory and on September 19, A.. D. tAfter Darkl the locals dropped the hrst non- conference tilt to City, with the top heavy tally of lS-0. The VVilliamson County lads played a fine brand of football and added to the fact that they outweighed our Birds, this may be used as alibi as well as truth. 0 Red Birds-Centralia 26 Our second twilight game, September 26, on Centralia soil, ended with the Marion County gridders taking the long end of a 26-O count while the Cardinals couldn't seem to do more than lavish the defeat. During this contest Adolphe Nicklevich, our quarterback. issued his way out of this seasonys campaign when he was rendered 'Ahors do combat" with a broken bone. . 14 Red Birds"E1kville 6 On the P. M. of October 3 the local aggregation staged a pleasant and spectacular comeback, using the Elkville eleven as victims of attack. This was the third evening battle and the Hashy Cardinal crew finished in pos- session of high number of a 14-6 result. Captain Eaddie Good, leading the Birdmen this campaign, accounted for the scoring, while Chink Margelli completed two extra kicksg Cantrall and Sawyer, tackles, caused hard buck- ing in the Elkville ranks, while jame's faultless centering paved the way to victory. 30 Red Birds-Harrisburg 0 And on October ll the Harrisburg Bull Dogs entertained with the Johnson men as guests. The party ended with a tale of 30-O. the hosts on the losing end. This contest marked victory for the .local crew in their first conference tilt, and upset the Purple and White machine of last year's favorites. Coach johnson's charges uncorked a fierce attack right off the start and had the enemy off their feet just so soon. The Birds chalked up their first L as -fc A. Page Eiglzty-eight 4: -rx A touchdown 1 minute, 3 seconds after the starting Whistle, and two others followed in the first period. Yates's and Mace's Hne blocking helped the Blacks, maneuver to victory. 6 Red Birds-Murphysboro 19 The Murphysboro Red Devils dropped in on us October 11 for our sec- ond conference fracas and upset our winning streak, placing the Birdmen on the losing end of a 19-6 result. The local squad exhibited a fine brand of football with less penalties than the murphy lads, but failed to rally when they came within winning one several times. In the first period, the 'Devils scored after a fumble by our safety, and then the Birds lost spirit. A strong offensive comeback in the third quarter gave the cardinals and gray representatives their lone marker. Although the local gridders were defeated, they left the Red Devils with several wounded subjects to nurse. 19 Red Birds-Herrin 12 Our Cards turned the conference tables when they took the measure of the Herrinites, Qctober 24, on foreign held, with a grand finale of 19-12. Displaying the season's best football, Coach johnston's charges played con- ference shocking football. The 'fheads up" exhibition proved too much for the Wfilliamson gridders, and while Good and Margelli plunged the line and whipped the end for long gains, UQuack" Peternel called plays and crossed the enemy time after time. Tommy Turner filled in nicely at one of the wing posts for his ,initial performance this campaign. 6 Red Birds-Arna-Jonesboro 13 Our boys invaded some dangerous territory on the first of November, meeting the Anna-Jonesboro Wildcats. The Cats pawed the Red Birds to a 13-6 finish, in spite of the local's several attempts at victory. Dame hard luck went against the Birds, and added to the several errors made in the backheld, the hard luck favored the hosts in a winning way. This non- conference engagement found the local machine off form, and defeat helped them. 7 Red Birds-Marion 6 Playing in a drizzling rain on a muddy Held, in one of the hardest fought engagements on the Red Bird schedule, the johnsonmen defeated Marion, November 111, by narrow margin of a 7-6 score. The Armistice program had been selected as Marion's Home-Coming, but the Birds settled all hopes of Marion victory. Going scoreless until the closing minutes of the 4th quarter, both teams showed the season's most brilliant football. Yattoni passed to Margelli for the first score, then Margelli kicked the ball over the bar for the extra point. Marion scored by a trial attack but failed on extra point when Dale Starks held Davis, Marion back, one foot short of a 7-7 tie. JN 111. .LIV Page Eighfy-11fr1e A II 4- -rx 37 Red Birds-Carbondale 0 Turning a forecasted defeat into victory, the Red Birds encountered the Carbondale squad in a home battle on November 14, by a pleasant Ver- dict of 37-O. Passing and Usleepersl' seemed to be the favorite mainstay of the Red Bird attack. "Quack' Paternel made himself a luminant when he ran forty yards with an ,intercepted pass, while Margelli and Good did the scoring. The locals played such a brilliant game, outplaying their foe in every department of the sport, that Coach Lee's second string was run in to taunt the enemy. 26 Red Birds-Benton O Three Little Worcls- WE BEAT BENTON! XVonderful fight, brilliant playing, and keen rivalry won the game and won the season for beating Benton means a VICTORIOUS season. Those scrappy Red Birds played forty-eight minutes of hard heads up football and that was enough to beat Benton. Strategy kept Benton from making an inch during parts of the game, while our Birds were placed in just the right place to ,intercept the enemy passes. Field General Peternal found himself in the way of the foe's aerial attack time and again, turning them into an advantage and a pleasant Thanksgiving day in West Frankfort. The Cardinal line has all the praise coming. They held Benton score- less with only a yard to go, and that was doing wonders. Remarkable concentration was the all important factor, and the Birds were up in front with much more than Benton could present. Margelli and Good scored for the locals and their brilliant runs held the throng breathless. F. C. H. S. congratulates and thanks the Red Birds and the coaching personnel on their victory, especially Good, Peternel, Quarrles, Yattoni, Kharis, Mace, Starks, Downen, Belbas, Mullinack, for their services on the gridiron, for these boys will leave their school this year. Into the sawdust with all pertaining to football and-ON TO VIC- TORY IN OTHER SPORTS! 'U JN fl- 'Nr Page Ninely fxfx 11,-LIL Top-Lee, assistant coachg Matthews. Crowell, jasinsky, Zichael. Downen, Metallic, Rymza, McClintock managerg F. N. Johnston, coach. 2nd-Mullinack, Uucosky, Poole. XYilson, Nicholson, Sala. liharis, Yattoni, Belbas, A. YYeaver, Trini, Quarlles. Stankus. liotiom-Peternel. Margelli. Yattoni, Cantrall, Yates. James. Starks, Mace, lielhas, M., Good, captain. , These are the men of F. C. H. S. Q11 the grid iron they labored, men- tally and manually, to reach the goal that would prove them the better men. These men came into the football limelight with strong hearts and minds full of determination. They went into each game with a willing effort. and put forth that effort to win in a hard and "never give up" way, but always the fair way. "For when the One Great Scorer comes to write against your name, He writes-Not how you won or lost, but how you played the game." aa ...rx Page Allillffj'-0118 I fl: -ft A ELY'S BANTAMS About thirty members filled the ranks of the lightweight army this year. General VVayne lily was proclaimed head mentor over the yearlings ELIYCI' his very successful coaching of the aggregation last campaign. The lighter gridders adopted the name "VVild Catsu after their scrappy ap- pearances against their several opponents and proved their mettle by win- ning two of the five games played, losing two and holding their own in an 0-0 tie. Of the two games lost, the enemy found tough sledding and the victory was attained by "breaks" Virgil Downen, at the tackle post, proved a consistent and reliable asset to his team, with his manner of smashing into the enemy plays, figuring ahead of the opponent, but the one great opponent-Death-called Virgil away from the games of life, on February 27, 1931, not long after he had sprung into the limelight as a lightweight gridder. Virgil's saddle will be hard to fill, and his team mates sincerely mourn his loss. Six of this season's Varsity Reserves are lightweight products, Peternel and Stankus taking berths on the first string. Albert Nerone has been placed on the Benton eleven. This year's schedule has brought to front still further and finer pros- pects for future years. and Coach Ely promises to have some valuable ma- terial ready for Varsity training next season. We are looking forward to these boys to uphold the Red Bird colors. They are the finest of the school, and will prove reliable to the Cardinal cause. Their never dving spirit and determination will place them in the depleted ranks of grid-iron heroes who have gone before. Xizx fl! .AJY ii Page .Yilzcfy-tivo l1.,,-fk L. BASKETBALL QSSQX1 IN flp-.AJV lltlffl' fX'iuf'fy-Ilzrm' A A 4- -fc Q .. ',,, .,'. Q "GUYA" Guy Yattoni, Captain, G. Guy's hid for the first live last campaign led hi1n to captain of the Red Birds this season, and to live up to expectations, Guya went into the game with his team in flashing order. His work as forward cannot be over- emphasized, for the boy was a dead eye with his shots, and sent the ball through the loop on free throws with a 10011, record. His most outstanding trait was his keen Hoor work. Graduation calls Guya on to greater heights. "EDDIE" Eddie Good, Guard Eddie was not the star on Basketball that he was on the gridiron, although he did perform some splendid work on the floor this season as one of Johnston's Red Birds. Cookurn is another of the Cardinal crew that will leave athletics in F. C. H. S. to the future stars, and he leaves his Alma Mater as an all-round athlete. 4- -rv A Page Ninety-four f, l IN Qe.A.fL MARION GRASKEWICZ "Grass," Center into the Varsity eight this season with all his hght up. Marion made his laid as a basketeer, and accomplished something. The boy did his "hey- ing" while the lights shined and reaped success. His shots from any spot on the floor made him one of the Birds most reliable and consistent players. He leaves the game with a fine scoring average. CHARLES MCCLINTOCK "Chuck,', Forward "Chuck" is little but mighty, and another of the Cardinal and Grey aggregation that meant business, and it was too bad for the opposing guard if "Chuck', ever got set and fired. That little Bird went some place when he went into the fracas and did things. As one in the game, he con- tributed his share toward the Bed Bird aim, and always went into the tilt to make a name for himself. F. C. H. S. and the fans will not soon forget Chuck. ORAN MITCHELL "Mitch," Center Although Oran did lack a little experience as a Red Bird, he came up with this seasonis Birds to show the Iohnstonites a few tricks at annual game. Gran filled up the baskets in neat time, and his aim was never failing. His determination and willing efforts were factors in putting Gran on the 1931 list of the Cardinals best players. Mitchell served his season for his colors with splendid effort, and goes on by graduation to higher fields. Cl: ...JL ii Page i7Vir1z2!y-five A 4- -M A EARL POOLE "Snookum,,' Center liarl's keen cleverness with the horsehide and his ability to put it through the loop drew favorable comment. He strutted his wares this campaign as one of Mentor Iohnston's best utility men, and proved his mettle as a basketeer. With two more schedules to serve, the boy should make his team more proud of him. CHARLES MARGELLI "Chink," Guard Afs one of F. C. H. S.'s most outstanding and all-around athletes, "Chink" went into the anal game with determination and came out in tri- umph. Fast and splendid floor work marked Charlie's success, and with another season to serve, we shall see him go over the top. BERT JORDAN "Ford," Guard Another Birdman that is dangerous on the floor when he gets gone for a basket-"FOrd,' Jordan. His ever lighting determination, combined with his efforts, made bert one of Coach -lohnston's best utility men. 'iFord" captained the second five when they were on the Hoor, and his lead- ership was one of his niany favorable assets. Bert's playing pleased the fans and with another year for him to perform as a Red Eird he will surely make all fans and team more proud of him. ,h ,fe Page Ninety-six A fig, -rx A " '-,, f .DPE L .. Q g .Sit EDWIN BOST "Ed," Forward Bost went into basketball limelight and gave the fans something to talk about. llis perfect poise, and deadly aim sent the Cards bounding ahead in many engagements, and he always came out ahead. His splendid scoring average, less fouls against him, his sportsmanlike playing, and cool, pleasant perseverance made liost an athlete F. C. H. S. will not soon forget. He leaves his Alma Mater-one of its finest athletics. VERNARD ALLISON "Paduke," Forward "Paduke" came from Carterville as one of their basketeers but failed to break into Red Bird athletics until late in the season. However, he came back strong and after two games the boy was known by everyone. "Paduke's" tiue and square hitting practice. his clean sportsmanlike man- ner of playing the game, his "fight" while on the floor, his willingness and set desire to win as a clean athlete. all go to make him one of F. C. H. Sfs most renowned players. He will be back again next year to make a greater name for his team as well as himself. ' EARL WILLIAMS "Tiny," Guard This young man came from his post as a barber at Thompsonville to try his luck with the town team. Earl did such stellar work on the floor that he landed a berth on the Hrst string, but only after mid-season dicl he yield to the stiff Competition given him. However. it was no trouble for Earl to hll up a pair of baskets and he did on several occasions. The barber goes by graduation, one of the school's cleanest cut men. fl- .QJV Page Avillffj'-.Yl'T'0ll A 11:-fl A COACH JOHNSTON'S FIRST SQUAD BASKETBALL MEN COACH LEE'S LIGHT WEIGHTS A Ai -fy A Pa-gc Nmcfy-eiglzf Cl:..LfY CAGE SEASON Our cage season began before the grid schedule was a finish, with Harry McClintock coaching the pre-season aggregation. XYhen the pig- skin was patched up December 1st, action started in the basketball camp and the Varsity of '30-'31 was made known. Due to Coach McClintock, the early players were in fine shape, but the gridders couldn't seem to get away from the "football mindfl 17 Red Birds-Hurst Bush 27 Still football minded, Coach Johnston sent his charges in to tackle the fast Hurst Bush quintet for a practice game, December 5, which resulted in the close but losing score of 17 for the Red Birds and 27 per enemies. 8 Red Birds-Hurst Bush 26 Another practice game lost to the "Bushy" organization, December 6, when the outsiders playing on their own floor, dished out a Z6-8 count in their favor. But watch these BIRDS! 23 Red Birds-Valier 21 Playing two extra 3 minute periods, the locals quint turned down Valier on December 12 for their first victory. The Birds played old time basket- ball, with a fast passing and fast, brainy five on the Hoor. 13 Red Birds-Ziegler 15 Away from home, December 13, with Ziegler asihost. To favor the day of the month, the Cards were satisfied with a count of 13 while Ziegler chose 15. However, Coach johnston's men displayed some fancy goods and will soon get going. 13 Red Birds-Valier 22 They love 13-but that will not win. So Yalier came back with a fighting five on their home floor, to send us off with defeat. December 19 marked this date with the Birds in their old traces. 23 Red Birds-Pinckneyville 6 just in time to show Santa Claus they could play basketball, they took the measure off the Pinckneyville five with ease, serving them the half dozen of a 23-6 verdict. 21 Red Birds-F. C. H. S. Alumni 23 Unlike the home town Alumni of other years, the "boys of 'SOM came to town and almost lost to our "modern" quintet. The '31 crew came back with fast floor work and good basketball, but the Alumni reaped victory with the old time shots while the "lads of now" disturbed the net one after another with classy basketball, falling one counter short as the game ended. A ,C1- -rv A Page Ninety-nine l1:...IK 15 Red Birds-C'dale 26 Playing the first conference engagement on the home floor. January 2. with the fast 'Dale Black and Vllhite live, the Birds lost to the invaders in a game much unlike that of last year with C'dale. The Johnston crew started the scoring and held the reins until the second half, when the enemy broke into a steadily scoring comeback. Fouling on the part of the Car- dinals gave the eleven points of victory to Cldale. 35 Red Birds-McLeansboro 16 The Cardinal and Gray men chalked up another non-conference vic- tory when they visited the McLeansboro quintet for a 35-16 iinis, January 6. Fine ball predominated and the Birds held the lead until the finish. Firing their guns in every way known, strategy and fast brain work marked the easy wire. 15 Red Birds-Benton 18 But when the Ranger from Benton came down from their county seat on the 9th, they had little trouble in turning down the Red Birds, although the score stood 18-15 at the Hnish. The local live exhibited a flashy brand of floor work, but when the Rangers tried at the Bird defense, our boys fell short of protection. Even up until the final gun, baskets came dropping around for the locals, who had a spring started, but too late. 13 Red Birds-Harrisburg 10 Someone told the writer never to believe in what a team has done. l.etls donyt! Because after taking defeat from Benton the Johnston crew carried the Cardinal and Gray to Harrisburg and tucked in the Saline County hve with a 13-10 bed time story, on the 10th. for their first con- ference victory. And what a story! In this game Ed Bost came through with some fancy freak shots from center like the old-timers showed us in those days and put the game on ice for the Birds. 23 Red Birds-McLeansboro 10 On January 13 the Cards again proved to the Green and NVhite of McLeansboro who is who, when they drubbed the visitors by a 23JlO count. In this game the locals came through with some "hot stuffu even though they were up against a weak quintet. Bad passing was quite frequent, how- ever, and in the third period the invaders tallied six of their shares. 11 Red Birds--Johnston City 23 Charges were reversed in this tilt. when the Cardinal and Gray machine pitted their talent against that of last year's champs on January 17. The Bird crew started the scoring and went up to 4-0 to leave the Williams.on County lads in a haze at quarter time. But the guests tied the tally with a pair of naturals 7-7 at half time, and although the Birds annexed four more to tie the score at 11-11 at the end of the third stanza, Johnston City had a larger quota and went off with their share of a 23-11 finale. L A a,-fc A Page One Himrlrcd I fc -ft 4, 20 Red Birds-Marion 22 Un the 23rd, the Cardinal men failed to rally in the final dance and Marion came up in front to receive high honors of a 22-20 offering. Playing record basketball the Birds fiuttered around the Marion County seaters in all three quarters, and things looked like a win for the local club. How- ever, Marion tallied seven points in the fourth, and stalled the game, 22 Red Birds-Carterville 30 After their second close defeat, the Birdmen were sent to the showers with the small end of a 30-22 verdict. The 2-ith witnessed a very interesting game, up until the final period, for the Cards held the reins, but lost their own game when they tried to stall in the third with the score 17-13 favor- ing the lied Birds. Carterville's Lions had to put up a stiff scrap, with the Card five. and in the fourth the action started. Things happened so fast the fans couldn't get the best beneht of the rough fight. and several times the referee thought of making a break for his dressing room, which he did at the finish. Host made seven of the 22 for the town team, while Captain Yattoni brought the fans to their feet with his brilliant one arm shots. by 9 Red Birds-Herrin 18 january 30th the local cagers went into a tussle on the Herrin Floor. to end the first-go-round of the '30-'31 campaign. This tilt brought the Birds their sixth conference loss. when the hnal curtain closed on a 13-9 finis. The Cards mentor discovered a clean cut basketeer in the person of Yernaed "Paduke" Allison. if he didn't see anything else. Allison was high point man. with four of the local annexation, after making his initial appearance on the Card's first string. 16 Red Birds-Carterville 25 To start the second dance on this year's card, the Birds dropped a home game with Carterville, 25-16, on the last day of January, after leading the up-county lads until the third. The Birds kept up the visitors with 4-5 at the end of the first period, after Carterville accounted for a free throw. All through the second stanza Graskewicz attempted freak shots that almost drove the fans wild, but he missed, while Yattoni disturbed the net to turn the count 8-7 to favor his team. The third read 19-1l1 with the Birdmen losing the pace, and the finale found them still waning, to carry in the 16 of a 25-16 verdict. 19 Red Birds--Carbondale 38 On February 6, to start a new month of losses, the Birdmen dropped a loosely played tilt to the Carbondale Black and White on the foreign floor. Carbondale doubled the count and although the Cards did fine work at times, they failed to rally and were smothered. Bost and Yattoni tallied more than their share of the points allowed the Birds, while McClintock and Allison came to the front to cop a few honors apiece. fr, -fc A Page One Hundred and 0110 fl! ...Ik 15 Red Birds-Benton 20 VVhen the Birds clinched with Tabor's Ranger on the Red and XVhite Hoor, the l3th, the locals kept thinking of the day as Friday and couldn't mix in just the fashion they wanted to. However, the Rangers' renowned forwards, Rhodes and Lawson, failed to show against the Birds who had two representatives of their tribe in their tracks all the time, and with the game favoring the Cards. the county seaters looked bad. Tradition always takes care of the final count and the Johnstonites trailed with the small end of a 20-16 tally. 25 Red Birds-Ziegler 15 XYell. the Birds annexed one, but it can't last. and this one happened to be a nonconference victory too. The Purple Tornadoes from Ziegler hcld the ball 111OSt of the game, but such things donlt make final scores every time. Margelli filled up with a few baskets for the home team in the last period and sealed the game. 22 Red Birds-Herrin 33 XVith Herrin perched as fifth place on the conference ladder, Coach Johnston sent his crew in to battle on the home fioor, February 20, after a recent drubbing from the invaders by an 18-9 finish. The Birds fell far below their playing ability and let up in the last few minutes to receive their beating. Our boys just had a hard time. 15 Red Birds-Johnston City 29 On the 21st the boys met the former state champs. and dropped their eleventh conference encounter to let them in the standings as next to last with one win and ten losses. The Van Meter men almost doubled the score but the Birds held the lead until the third period, fell behind and then spurted ahead only to tie the score and then drop behind. Withotit Blazine and with Feduris on the ill'feeling list, Johnston City had hard sledding even on their home floor. 11 Red Birds-Harrisburg 13 Meeting the Saline County Bull Dogs in the local gym on February 27, the Cardinals lost all chance of pulling themselves out of the cellar when the Harrisburg quint served almost a carbon copy of their first meet, with the score reversed to favor the Dogs. i 18 Red Birds-Marion 31 The Red Birds carried the Cardinal and Gray colors to the Marion Stadium. February 28. for the final meet of the season, and trailed in the finish with a Sfl-18 count. Although the Red Birds occupied the "cellar" in the loop standing with one win and thirteen losses, they went into the District Tournament like a group of veteran cagers. ' i A ,lg -fc A Page One H11l1dl'Cd and Two K fl-.LIY Benton .....,.. Valier ..,vv...... Sesser ...,w...... Ewing .....A,........ Ina. ........,. . Nason .......... Belle Rive ............,, VVest Frankfort A.,A....,..... .. Christopher ..........w McLeansboro .,..... Macedonia .............. Bonnie ..... , ....... Walpole .....,......... DISTRICT TOURNAMENT Benton ,........... Benton ,........ Ewing ..,,,,.......,........,...., W Ewing ........... Nason ...,.......... ........,. l , West Frankfort.. West Frankfort.. Macedonia ........... Walpole ........... Benton ....... Benton 19 Frankfort 18 West Frankfort ............. l W ,fl - Ik A A.. Page One Hundred and Three A E Aa -rk A IDN THE TRACK The cinder season opened officially March 22, and when Coach John- ston sounded his bugle for aspirants, over a hundred men answered his call to the track. "Getting into shape" and "Tryouts" were the important factors of the early season and by the end of March F. C. H. S. had a complete personnel of track and Held representatives to send to the Carlyle cinder meet, April 4. The Track Engagements for 1931 April 4 Carlyle April ll County, here April 18 Herrin Relays April 25 Tri-meet, here May 2 Conference, here May 9 District, Hurst May 16 State, Urbana -rCAr A Aa. Page One Hundred and Four M I ACTIVITIEJ' il W 7 W Hfff g'f Z V1 ! .!Q,...,a ?f' 7 X 7f W Mm I fl- -fl P11510 CJIIU I'I11I1d1'Fd :md S010 BAN D The band is like the orchestra in regard to newness. The band started out this year with eighteen members. This has been rebuilt with a recruit from the beginning band which was started last fall at the opening of the new school year. This band was under the direction of Miss Sorg. Now the band consists of about thirty-five players. This band is ex- pected to do a lot in the contests they expect to enter. The repertoire of the band is like that of the orchestra. It is made up of overtures and snappy marches. The progress of this band is expected to be enormous with a little time. L AMN A Page One Hundred and Eight A A... -IL A ODCHESTDA The orchestra is not a new thing at this school. Although the director, Miss Sorg, and some new instruments are rather recent. The new instru- ments are: 'Cello, three violas, string bass, and a tuba. Miss Sorg and the Music Department together have put on a series of programs and in that way have been able to pay for the instruments. The orchestra has been helped greatly by these new instruments. Miss Sorg is doing a wonderful work with the orchestra. She has built it up until now it contains about sixty musicians. The orchestra, as it stands now, needs only three or four more instruments to have what is called complete instrumentation. The orchestra with this present instru- mentation has been playing overtures written by the greatest composers up to this time. Their repertoire is more extensive than ever before and is constantly expanding. IN fl...-JK Page One Hundred and Niue fl..-.A...fY GIIQLS' CCTETTE This year when Miss Sorg called for tryouts for the girls' quartet, a large nurnher of girls were present. She found that it was a very difficult task to pick out just four girls. In fact, it was too hard to do at that time so she just made an octet instead of a quartet. The girls in the octet are: First Sopranos: Christina Dixon, Connie VV'orthington. Second Sopranos: Elaine Ivins and Maxine Burnett. First Altos: Gene VVilliams, Dorothy Bowker. Second Altos: Irene Parkhill and Italine McCollum. Due to the fact that only a quartet may enter contest, four of these girls were picked for the quartet They were: Connie Wforthington, Maxine Burnett. Dorothy Bowker and Ttaline McCollum, These girls have declared that they are going to heat the boys in winning high honors. A ft, -ft A Page One Ilznzdrcd and Ten I A as -fe A BUYS' QIJADTETTE The boys' quartette is :in old musical organization in this school. One of this year's quartettes was in the quartette last year. He is Sain VVhit- Held, our first tenor. The boys in the quartette are: Sain XVhithelcl, hrst tenorg Hob NYlecke, second tenorg Wialter Syfert, baritoneg and XVa1'ren Gladclers, bass. These boys are determined to win every contest they enter. Here's hoping them luck by the carloads. f1e.LfY Page Om' Hzmdrfa' and Elvwfz IX fl: -N 'J 3 GIDLS' GLEE CLUB The Girls, Glee Club meet on Monday and Tuesday afternoons after school of each week. The Glee Club consists of two parts, flrst soprano and alto. Under the direction of Miss Lucille B. Sorg, the Girls, Glee Club has given two very difficult numbers this semester which were a success. One of the numbers was 'AThe March of the Puppetsf' This was pre- sented to the student body and greatly enjoyed by everyone. The second number will be given near the end of the semester. Most of the members will be back next year and even greater success will then be expected. The club has made remarkable progress and is to be greatly congratulated. Page One Hundred and Twelve G..-fk fl Il B5 I 2 a .. - fl P O Hmzdrvd and llzzrfccrz 15 Q- ...JK - I-ll-Y This is the fifth successful year on the Hi-Y Club. The officers came in the the first of the year all ready to start the year off with great success. This is the oldest Hi-Y Club in this part of the state. The membership totals about fifty members. Our purpose is to create, maintain and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character. The platform is: Clean Speech, Clean Athletics, Clean Living, and Clean Scholarship. The club this year has been a better success than it ever has. Some of the features for the year were. Older Boys Conference at DuQuoin, Date Night, Faculty Night, Parents Banquet, Freshmen Night, and Senior Farewell Banquet. VVC also had several meetings out of town with other Hi-Y Clubs. The officers are: Gran Mitchell .....,.,,, ................,.,. P resident Mike Belbas ..... ......,,. V ice-President Carroll Glover ....... ,,.................. S ecretary Edward Griffin ......... ....................... T reasurer L. W. Luce ......,................. ..,.................,............ S ponsor H. VV. McClintock .......... ........ A Assistant Sponsor JN Cle.4.fV Page Our' H7llZlfI'Flf and F01ll'f0L'H AA Cl: -fc L GIIQI. IQESEIQVEI As a Girl Reserve l will he: Gracious in manner lnipartial in judgment Ready for service Loyal to friends Reaching toward the best liarnest in purpose Seeing the beautiful Eager for knowledge Reverent to God Victorious over self liver dependable Sincere at all times I will try: "To face life squarely", Cabinet President .,,,..,... .....r.,,,,,..,,,, Elizabeth Jane Harriss Vice President ......... ,......,.,,,,...... D orothy Sawyer Secretary ,............,,,.. ...,,,.. ........,Y... ,.,,................. il I i ldred Seal Treasurer ...... ,,.......................,,,,.......,.......... D orothy Cochran Sponsors ...,..,,,,. ...,,,,,, B Iiss Helining and Miss Grant fl: -Ik 1-I3-1-1-I Page One Hundred and Fifteen A JN fl- -N 1 l CAD AND BELL 'lllarth asks its price for what earth gives usg For a cap and bells our lives we payg Bubbles we win with a whole soul's tasking." The Cap and Bell Club was organized in 1924, for the purpose of further- ing the study of dramatics and producing material for the Intellectual Con- test each spring. This year's work started off with a bang,-a social "get- togetheru meeting was arranged to take in the fifty new members. Since then the club has met regularly to study and produce plays. Two very interesting plays have been given: "Veal Breadedu and "The House in Laurel Lane." The following officers have helped to make Cap and Bell a success for '3l: President ...,.. .. ..,..., ,.... 4 ........,,,...........TTr,.....,......ww.wwww.,...,.. lX lildred Seal Vice-President ......... ...,......... R itchey Heffner Secretary ...... ,.,....... .............. ......... .,,www......i I c l e ll Partain Treasurer ...,. ....................w....................,.i,.... Mildred Smith Sponsors ........ ............. A lice Grant and Alice Hoye A 4- -,jp Page One Hundred and Sf.1'1'!?CI1 fx fl:,,..JL Our club has caused a lot of questions to be asked, by students not taking part in this new club. They all are wondering just what we mean by US. 0. S." The letters mean to us, Society of Speech, and not Save Our Souls,-but better-Study Or Sink! Our club is striving to help its members and those the members are affiliated with in bettering our and their speech. The club holds its regular meetings on each Monday of the week. The club meeting is a part of the regular class work. Each Monday speakers of the class take part in various kinds of programs connected with the work. Every six weeks period new officers are elected to carry on the olficial duties. This gives each individual speaker a chance to hold office. Office holders for March and April: Chief Speaker .....v..........,,.....,...t............. .....,..... B ernice Brown Vice Chief Speaker ........,... ......w.. L ucille Brown Ola Chaniot Secretary .........,..i..................,,,......,..................,i.................... Frank Peternel Chairman, Program Committee ..... .....,. G rant Mitchell ......Miss Stewart Treasurer .w,ia..............................,.................w,,............w Sponsor ...,.......,...... ......,........,,.....,,.......................,......... , fl: .AJV Pagz' Ont' H1ll1d7'Cd and Sewrifecn fx ig- J-.jk G. A. A. The G. A. A. girls are members of the Illinois League of High School Girls, Athletic Associations. The organization began in 1927 under the leadership of Miss Thompson, who has been very helpfully aided by Miss Mikalauckas for the past two years. The girls participate in basketball, baseball, volleyball, tennis, bowling, Captain ball, dodge ball, stunts, swimming and hiking. The G. A. A. entered the Goal Shooting contest which wa-s held March 16, l93l. The girls of West Frankfort High were entertained by the Ziegler G. A. A. girls at a Play Day last fall where many games and contests were enjoyed by the many different high schools there. Another Play Day was held in the spring of '31. Officers are: President .............................................. ............. M ary B2111yCky Vice-President ................. .......... F ranCCS 0211465 Secretary-Treasurer ......... ........... M ildred Smith fjlx Q- -IL A ' Page One Hundred and Eighteen L fl: -M A DEI? CLUB The Red Peppers were organized in 1927 to boost school spirit. It has been a very successful organization. At the beginning of the school year 1931 the Peppers met and under the new name, Pep Club, began to do things. The following officers were elected: President ...,,. ......., ..,,,.c..c,....,,,.....,.,,,.., ...,.,............ ,..... D o t P lumlee Vice-President ....,, .,.,,,,r,.,........ l Sernice Hindman Secretary ....s.,......... ,,,......... .............,..,......,,...,............. D o t Faith Sponsors... ....... ....................................... M iss Stone, Mr. VVillis Then things began to happen! Pep! Pep! Pep! and MORE PEP! A musical program was presented before the student body. A football banquet was given the football boys. A play, "Happy School Days," was given. The basketball boys were entertained at a party. Much more is expected from this peppy organization. .fl- .AJV Page One Hundred and .Vfncfecn L A awk 4 AIYIYIJHA Camp Fire Group 6 was organized in 1929 under the guardianship of Miss Nannie Jones, a former teacher of F. C. H. S. The group re-organized this year under the guardianship of Miss Grace Stewart and again took the laws to seek beauty, give service, pursue knowledge, hold on to health, glorify work, and be happy. Our Camp Fire holds a weekly business session and a monthly social gathering. The activities so far this year have been hikes, parties, camping trips, and acts of charity. Our officers are: President .... ..... ............... ........... T l 1 elma Lawrence Vice-President ................ ................ L ucille Brown Secretary-Treasurer ..... ..,......... L olene Patton Scribe ........ ...... ........,.........,. ............ D o r is Hays ,M fl...-f? Page One Hundred and Twenty fl- -fk WETAMACHICIY FIQIENDS VVetamachick Camp Fire Group III was organized in November, 1925, and at that time there were only ten niembersg but, under the fine guardian- ship of Lillian Hess the group made a sound footing for the progress of the last five years. There are now eighteen girls in the group, seven of which are new members. Miss Mary Dollins is the sponsor of the group this year and is a good friend and leader for the girls, having been a Camp Fire Girl herself for several years. The group has earned money for their expenses by selling candy and ice cream at school and at the Basketball Tournament. They also had a very successful Hfish pond" booth in the Hallowelen Mardi Gras. They are plan- ning a camping trip this summer which will give them a very good oppor- tunity for winning their honors and doing some earnest work in their group. L fi, -N A Page One Hzmdrca' and Twefzfy-one A A nf" CLUB Wheii the football season was 'ilinisf' all those ,in possession of letter honors for efforts in athletics were congregated to form an F Club. Twenty- seven members compose this letter club that boasts of having the finest and cleanest of all platforms in the school, that of "high standard of clean athletics." In a general election the club selected as their president, Charles "Chink" Margelli, while Eddie Good, "Cookum"' was chosen as secretary, and James Matthews, treasurer. f'l1X .Ds .AJV Page One H1llldl'Ud and Twezzty-two IX fl:.A.fk THE NATICNAL HONOR SCCIETY The National Honor Society which has heen Ol'Q'll.l1lZCfl in F. C. ll. S. since l927 has four ezirflinal points: SCllOlZl1'Sl'llIB, Lezulersliip, Service, :incl Clizu'z1ete1', which have to he upheld lmy the nienihers who are eleetecl to meniliersliip in this society hy the lfaenlty of lf. C. ll. S. The O1'g'Zl1llZZltlO1l now has twenty meinluers. Junior nleniliers will not be elected until the encl ol' the seconcl semester. The olrl ineinhers of the Society are: Sain XYhitlielrl. presidentg lclell Pzirtuin. viee-presiclentg Nilclrerl Seal, secretary: Rosalind llnrrett, treasurerg lierniee Brown. Ula Chaniot, Rl,Z11'g'l1C1'llL' Clements, Ritchey lleftner, Mary ilXlZll'g'Zll'Ltt Crim. Seniorfelcct menihcrs: lflzirolcl liztrger, .Xlfrecl Xtwoocl. Mary llrahish, Muck Stephenson. Mary Sliaitlcsnzis, Hilfe lielluzis. rlillllllllf' jones. Thelniu I.z1we1'enee, l.ueillc lirown, Dorothy l'lnnilee, Lillian Nelson, ancl Anna Bedokis. The Honor Society is nuclei' the ahle sponsorsliip of Bliss lielly. '4 - fl: .AJY Page Om' Hznzdrcu' and Tfvvfzfy-ilzr'0v 1 II 4- -fc SENIDIQ CLASS DLAY "THE NUT FARM" john C. Brownell Presented hy the Senior Class of '31 on April 16 under the direction of Miss Grace N. Stewart and Mr. Harry McClintock, Sponsors. Cast VVillie Barton ...... ....,,,.,.....,Y,......,.......,. B flack Stephenson Helen Bent ....,...,... ................... V elma Baker Bob Bent .,,,,,,..,..www,,,.. ,..,,...... O ran Mitchell Mr. Siliscomb ,,,,,,......., ...,,i...,,.,., F red Clements Agatha Siliscomb ....,r.......,, ............... l iosalind Barrett Mr. Biddleford ............,.......,.,..,.. .............. B land Crabtree Hamilton T. Holland ......,..... .,.,.,.... H arold Barger Mrs. Barton . .....,...,,,,,.,..,... ...,............ M ildred Seal Van Horton .......,, ........... S am Whitfield The Maid ,,........ . .,,,,,,,,..,,.., ....,....... R uth Brendell Staff Property Manager .,...,......,..,,,...... ....,......r..,,,...... A lma Wells Prompter ......., .. .................... .,,,,,.,.., C hristina Dixon Business Manager .,,,,,...... ........... B ill Mullinack Press Manager ........,..., .,......... L ucille Brown ,g A A A: - IL, Af Page One Hundred and T'wenty-four 1 y L ,,- -fc A y JUNIDIQ CLASS DLAY "PATSY" The "Patsy" given by the hlunior class is the intimate story of the life of a traveling salesman. his socially aspiring wife, and their two daughters. Patsy. the younger daughter. is cowed by her mother. championed by her father, and snubbed by her elder sister, Grace, whose nature is much like her mother's. This trait causes Grace to jilt Tony Anderson, a real estate man, and to marry liilly Caldwell, the seion of a wealthy family. VVhen Patricia attempts to make up for her lack of beauty with her witty sayings, the family thinks she is losing her mind. However, in win- ning Tony by giving him his own medicine. she makes use of Tony's psychol- ogy and her own clever brain. Mary Louise Pharis is cast as the mother, Paul Vkvilson as father, lrene Parkhill as Grace, Dorothy Cochran as Patricia, Truman Smith as Billy Caldwell. and Clifford Boner as Tony Anderson. The part of Mr. O'Flaherty is portrayed by Gordon Dodds, that of Sadie Buchanan by Dorothy Colussi, and that of "Trip" Busty by Clifton Ragsdale. Miss Teel and Mrs. Tidwell were ably assisted by Gene XYilliams, John Hough and Lewis Boner. L 11:-N A-VX?'T'.-I Page One PI1Hld!'C41 and Tfeeizfy-fi'z'r' A 74- -rp MARY DFZABISH MARY EKAHE RAYMOHDQROXYELL MIKE BELBA5 hIDrKC7R' ' K , ' 4 U CLWFOQO BOHEQ xwmors umrovi PAYIVXOTYD 5 X !vXY'lzOY1 Lnzummmcr-4 r.Amac,U: OLA CHAN! OT 'rwffasr sn umm Aovxson ADvnb0R Busmf sg MAHAGYR THELMA LAXVQEHCE TOMMY JONES ' SAM WHITFIELD PMLDDED SEAL M50-,wrt kan-on Assam:-11g eusmess Mem Aasocmre zsowcxvz faewscw fm-ram IDELL. PAl7'l'AlN FPICHEY HEF'F!'iEi? JOAN XVGDTHINGTON BILL IVXULLIHACK Am' sf-oxfom Am' :Duron Lnewmwv somone Arxneffg smroa WALTER SYFEDT 3?OSfXLiND BPSPQETT BETZNICE BWQXVN JOHN XVEZWNL55 Musa eowovq nnnemmmz' Ewwcvfe sf-mo n-mwfon sc-mn 2o1TcQ LENODA XVHEELEQ ZELLA DOHEQ oorwomome emfow. A Pnessmmrf EOWOQ IX fl: .AJV AJ Page Ono I'11llICl'l'FlI' and 7x'ZUCI1fj'-.Yf.1' UO QS? fx "l:.A.fY 31 FDDTBALL QUElfN FRANCES KIRBY IN fl: ...JK Page One Hundred and Twenty-ni LY ...Ik OUIQ JANITDIQS Is a janitor a handy person to have around the building? The answer is a most emphatic yes-especially when a locker key has been lost or for- gotten. Mr. Wade, the chief, Mr. Martin, familiarly known as "Jenks," and Mr. Mitchell are the three accommodating janitors. They are the ones who keep our corridors and classrooms clean, open our lockers, and do the many other odd jobs about the building and school ground. All Hail! Our Janitors! Cl: -JN 'Page One Hzmdrfd and Thirty fx dr.4Ik ALUMNI J Janice Allen wasn't bad at typing a letter, but at handing out golf clubs she's even better. Jackie Land will play the game in a big way at Notre Dame. 4'Sonny Boyu Richman's in Chicago, I'm told. I wonder if heyll be a gangster bold? "Dopey" NVoods is a go-getter you can bet all right. Look what he did at Jacksonville, and did it overnight! Babette Greenbaum is in Hollywood. To become an actress? VVhat if she should! Grace Koons .is Grace but Koons no longer. Mooneyham's the name- love proved the stronger. Nancy Henson and Juanita Jones are students at VVashington U. Then the rumor that some people still don't mind study is most undoubtedly true. Marie Bergin, Lillian Morgan and Anna Gore, to help care for the ill, are working hard as nurses should to attain the greatest skill. Harry Simmons? You ask. Oh! My, my, my! He's still our reporter though a member of the alumni! And here are the kids at Normal School, They're learning more than the Golden Rule. Ivan Stone Jennie Sutton Nora McCain Maurice Wagner Vivian Wyman Charlotte VVebb Elizabeth Hopkins Jack Handigan Floyd Smith - Carl Crawford Mary Ellen Hughes Dorothy Boner Jerry Bondioli Mildred Keen Sadie Hughes Leora Hartley Marion Frank is studying hard some day to join the preachers Variety. 'W'ell what do you know. They're not all going to be teachers. Gay Frazier and Peggy Pittman, the inseparable pals, Are still ,in town and the same ol' gals. Post graduates we still have here, New subjects to learn for college next year. John Shamblin Dorothy J. Cox Anna Novinsky Aldona Dranginis And here are the Alumni members at home, Not a bad town-they didn't all roam. John Belbas, working .................,....................... .................. N Vest Frankfort Vivian Belcher, Newberry's ........ .............. W est Frankfort Gennell Brown, at the bank ............ ............. W est Frankfort William Cantrell, at home .......,... ....,,....... X Vest Frankfort fl- .JY Page One Hundred and Thirty-one 1725 Q:..A..fk Curtis Carr, working ,,,,.,,,,,, A Laura Dial, at home ,..,,,,,,,,,,,, Nolen DeLap, working .........,.....,,,w.,ww Clover Mooneyham, at home .... George Moore, working ...,,.......r..w Mary Morris, at home w,,,,,.,..r,. Dorothy Moore, at home ......r..... Charles Murphy, working ,,,,,,rrr A Raymond Murray, at home ....,.,. Irene Nolen, at home ,,,,,,....,l,,,,,,r..r Selma Opperkew, at home .....,.... Gwendolyn Otterson, at home .......... West West VVest ............West West XVest West ......,.....XVest 'NVest VVest Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort , ..,,...................... Marion VVest Vivian Sinks, working ,,.rrr,,..r.rr.rl., XVest Wfaldo Smart, at home ..ee.,F,,eie,,,,,,eeieee,eeee,ie ,,,,,,,,,,,, X Vest Joe Stover, working ,,,,.,....,.,,,,,,,e.,e,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, e,.' X N Test Mary Margaret Summers, workin Xkvcst Juanita Taylor. at home ,,,,,..........,..,.,..............,.. .,,..,..... X Vest Avaril Todd. married e,,,,,... Vvest TValter Urhit, at home .......,.. Erma Vancil, at home .,,..,,,,,,r, Harlan XYaller, at home l,,r..,...., Jennie Walter, at home ,.,, Harold VX'hite, at home ..,..., Vivian Wfhite, at home ...ii....,.,... Flossie VVill,iams, at home ............, Tony Hoffman, at home ,,,,,,,,,,,, Kermit VVillmore, working .,,,... Marvin XVillmoth, at home ,,,.,.,irr Maxine XVilson, working .......,, Leona Owsley, at home ...........,.. Elma Lee Parker, at home ........... Emily Mae Patterson, at home ............ ....... Goebel Patton, working .................... Edna Pearce, married .e.l,, . .....i............. Marv Ann Pearson. working .,,,.,,...... ........,,.. Yvayne Perryman, working ...,.,. Edward Pinkham, at home ........,. Mildred Firibeck. working ,..,.,,... Angela Fongonis, at home ....,.,... Louise Pulley, working ,.....r.. Mary Renik, at home .........,.,.,.. Tony Rogers, at home ,........ Angelo Sala. working .rr..rrrr john Schmidt, working ,,,,,,. Tony Sharknas, working ,....,.. Cecil Dorris, at home ............................. Dorothy Downen, working r..,.....l. Frank Flutsler, working .........li.......,. Wfest Vkfest XYest Vifest 'XVest NVest ...,.....,..VVest XVest VVest XVest Vkfest NVest WQQZ Wfest VVest ......,.,...VVest West VVest Wfest West VVest West VVest VVest ...,,,......West VVest ,...i.....,.NVest VVest VV'est Essie Fpperheimer, working ............. ......t..... 4 Qffilffffe--F Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort .....,,,,Orient Frankfort ...,,,..Herrin Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort Frankfort Page One Hmzdiwrl and TI1i1'f3'-two A 11- -fk, A SEPTEMBER L9 Z 0 September 1 Registration in full swing' livery class closed. September 3 Q JXnnual ducking of Freshmen still a favor- K ite Sophomore sport. C September 7 . . , . . . we X' Classes in the Zl.UClltO1',11l1ll. rlhis is just " awful l September 12 ' Q Teachers starting off with a bang! Long lessons l l ff September 14 I Senior Class election makes "Mack" our lf president. I September 17 X , , If New building begun for overilowing X S classes. September 18 Mr. lYilson digs first shovel of dirt for Q, 1 ieu 71.11 ing R4 otri 'l 'ld' . September 20 05' ff bb Nothing unusual, same old drag. September 23 Almost a month of school gone and some Freshmen still lost. September 25 New building has foundation. Hope this marching to auditorium soon ceases. September 27 Sophomore elect officers and sponsors- Bud VVill,iams, president. September 29 Ughl Felt first breeze of winter just then! ,QSSSQ 9155K 0lfj5NX,iQAFS ll, QD fi fd 1:-L x I cm xx Q Fist 4- -fs A Page One Hmidred and Tlzirfy-flzree 11- .qv fQ5 soya 2 lf X ' lg 3- , wa!! Q E99 C 'xg' QD e la Cla 31553. WWI! -2: cyl "2 Q57 Q, g, 1' ! 01 OCTOBER October 2 A new month! They say We'll have class rooms soon. October 5 This is weiner roast season and a popular one, too. October 7 Football games are in full swing so we have a pep meeting. October 10 Detention a popular sport, especially with Seniors. October 12 A junior knocked unconscious by a blow from a piece of chalk. October' 14 Bob Pitchford and Bernadine Arnold are cheer-leaders. Yea, team-Lct's Go! October 17 Work on annual begun. Mary Drabish, editor. October 19 The orchestra is learning a new piece- Hurrah! October 21 Hallowe'en parties are prevalent, espe- cially among the Roddies-Freshmen. October 23 "When the frost is on the pumpkin." This is real football weather. October 25 Exams today! These teachers! L A ,unc A Page One Hundred and Thirty-four L A mae NOVEMBER November 7 XYhat a puppy Senior Program today. Everybody happy! November 8 Every one hopes we have more Senior programs. November 13 Cap and Bell is holding jolly meetings. November 15 Fines, lines and more hnes to pay. November 16 Be careful, Honor Society is looking for new members! November 17 Program by all Press Company. Every- body present. November 18 Belle of Borcelora went over big. Si, Si! November 19 XYhat a break, teachers' meeting. November 20 Some feeling pretty badg Hunked after the 6 weeks exam. November 25 Boys Glee Club being formed. November 26 Home Coming celebrated with big NVhoopee! November 27 Beat Benton the second time in nine years. wr A a:..Jx WOW Qlgalgbl il Ill X CDI . P , ee . 4661651 ' off N.. L tl . I Page One Hundred and Thirty-j'i1Je L A Q, -rx- A13---1. DQGJO ,N f 1 1' W S 65 Q 1.62-P Q G DECEMBER December 5 Pep Club program well attended. December 8 Details given on how iX'VZlSl1l11gfO11 chopped down the cherry tree. December 11 Pep Club lianquet for the Football boys. December 12 XVon our nrst Basketball game. Teams must be in good shape. December 16 Helped the annual today by going to see the cartoonist. December 19 Valier got the best of us in this game. December 22 Mr. NVilson well pleased with the S. O. S. Christmas program. December 23 l i ll GQ x 6- x 0 0'oE -O' D!- 9 Heard from Miss Sorgls music depart- ment again. December 24 Vacation now on. December 25 Merry Christmas everybody! December 26 Mr. iVVilson honored by a gift from the faculty. December 31 VVe think Mr. Summerville swallowed the old year. r M4 are ,J?""l A Q, -fc Page One Hzrlzrlrcrl and 7l1Zi7'fj'-SIDI f'Lfx A.,--A-IL JANUARY N O January 1 NVonder who will keep their New Year Q 'Q resolutions? lk i X, january 2 j I G A, Carbondale got our goat in this game. f.-V' X1 .1 January 5 Back again, play time is over. X 3 , if january 9 0 ' I XVhat a struggle Benton had to beat us, X - 18 to 15. five Sa fi January 12 Georgettes Co. surely did some bell ring- january 20 -5 Semester exams. Don't weaken! Af January 23 f-3 The nnal blow is being recorded. january 24 Another tight game with Marion. Q ? january 25 Flunkens row increased, sad faces. iii - No. , rf' january 27 ' Senior Play cast started to work on the Nut Farm. January 29 Must have lots of moneyg two free pro- grams. january 30 B Q ' A wonder: Man with a spotless future. L A ft.. -fe A Page One Hmzu'r'cd and Tlzirly-.vczlen A. Q, -In AAI?-"1-I UQ. gif ,gg ' ,Q . j I ,Z XA Z 7'f ' x oevli' u ' J . l U . Qfxx 9 A its FEBRUARY February 4 Don't be afraid to have your pictures made for the annual, the camera won't break. February 11 H. Y. sponsored an interesting speech on "Clean Livingf, February 16 "Clean Athletics" were discussed by the Carbondale coach. February 19 Looks bad, seven teachers are ill. February 20 Seniors will have to hurry if they have their play this year. February 21 just another wrecked hope-Herrin won. February 23 Magician pulled balony out of a boy's pants. VVhat next? February 24 Batts love bugs. No wonder women hold their hands on their heads. February 25 Mr. VVilson speaks on "Clean Speech" for Hi-Y. February 26 Row! Row! and Raxvl Raw! Tourna- ment here next week. February 27 After ten years we are to have some new stage scenery. February 28 Where's our pep? Few tickets sold for the tournament. A,-X?-4-"lv A I3 Q..-N Page' One IfIH1d7'Cd and Tlzir'fy-eiglzf fX...4Lf! MARCH March 1 Painting the halls. Number of students have painter's colic. March 2 Pep Club is twisting paper all over the gym- March 3 Lecture on "Clean Scholarship" con- cluded the four Hi-Y programs. March 4 First game of the tournament well at- tended. March 5 All hopes of the season was realized in our first game. March 6 Plenty to eat and drink if there isn't any body at the game. March 7 Benton took the tournament on fouls. March 9 Three cheers for F. C. H. S. Our team give 'em a hot Hght. March 12 Teachers' meeting. XVhat a relief. March 16 Juniors plan to start their play. March 17 Mr. Cagle told us about his work in the World War. March 26 Very promising Junior play cast selected. . A f1....JK MA 5365? 'YJ W Alll ll -ai N Qi. in QU 4169. f E O 0 x- Page One Himdrfd and Tliirly-nzinc' K l A C f1,,-ry fx APRUE , , l W-N ,.. :ffflf 27.1 -.. FUQGE .io APRIL April 1 VV'e have our lesson, teacher. April fool! April 2 Mr. give us some splendid impersona- tions. April 3 Cap and Bell presented 'KThe House in Laurel Lane." April 4 Ely delivered the numerals to the light weights. April 6 G. A. A. sure knows how to make candy! April 7 Seniors are making swell plans for senior week. April 8 Clever singers those McKrendee girls. April 9 Cap and Hell get a big kick out of the Senior Play Practice. April 10 Senior by-words: "Ticket for the Nut K Q K Farm rn Q X April 13 Q Hot weather is here. Put away your red - Hannels. .gf I . April 16 l I6 Uv f "Nut Farm" pronounced a great success. 0 f IKE e April 17 f A Six weeks has ended. Oh! For a Swim! "3 A fi- ...ru Page One Hundred and Forty fle.4.fV MQW MAY May 1 The last of the week brings the last day of school. MWA May 4 ' fn Spring fever is spreading over the entire X student body. ' May 9 7 Lots of birthdays, and success for the c Junior Play. 5 Q May 13 One more week of school for Seniors. May 15 Vacation time draws nearer and nearer and NEARER! May 18 ' Seniors show their authority! A QQ X W lfgpjgf-'-, ff May 20 N 5 ' ' Exit Seniors, the grand finale of a four act play. May 21 Kinda lonesome place today without our Noble Peers. 4 ,Q ,AN E Duc nr eu May 25 D 6G 3X A4 Bw Nec y If I was a Senior I wouldn't be back QQ visiting. M xy -7 X May 27 I All out for vacation! N May 28 Semesters for a few unfortunates. lf May 29 J ' Q Grades, commencement, and it's all over now. Ki Q A fx fl: -fl A Page One Hundred and Forty-one A nb, - rx ,, A L f"JX .ai-rx A Page One Hundred and Forty-two WW B NWT x A a...-ft A JOKE! The Great Economist President Hoover's Relief Plan fresult of years of thought, labor, and researchj: '!Less flowers to the dead and more Hour to the needy." Pk Bk Bk Sam: VVell, here comes a man we can ask whether that is the sun or the moon after a heated debate between John and Sam. Sam: Say, is that the sun or the moon? Stranger: Can't prove it by me, I'm a stranger in this town. PF Pk lk Professor: If there is anyone here who thinks themselves dumb, please stand. Why! Miss Thorp, you don't mean to say you are dumb? Student: No, but you see, I hated to see you stand alone. Dk Dk lk Oran: What would you do if you put your hand into your pocket and found twenty dollars? Raymond: Gee! I wouldn't think, I'd know I had on someone else's trousers. lk lk 'lf Mr. Rosan fin advanced Civics classj 1 "Hey, John, can you tell me the difference between labor and capital?" John: "Sure, loaning a man money is capital and collecting it is labor." if PK bk Clerk in an electric shop: Something in electricity for your w.ife's birth- day? We have heaters, lamps, fans. and many other useful things. Mr. Wilson: Have you any electric chairs? bk at if James Mace: Hurry, john, give me a sentence with vicious. Johnnie H.: "Ye gods and little viciousf, :af :P ff Dot Colussi: I sure told that new teacher where to head in last night. Ola Chaniot: I thought he knew all the good places. :ff wk bk Velma Baker says that she likes a breezy fellow if he blows in a bank roll. wk wk Pk Leonard Miles: Hurrah, Mr. Lee! You said that we'd have a test today, rain or shine. Mr. Lee: Well? Leonard: Glory, it's snowing. fi!...:v ' Page One Hundred and Forty-jive JN fli-...fi Holland Drug Store Nyol Service Phone 348 222 E. Main Swoffard Hardware Co. The Store that has the Goods Phone 300 210 VV. Main Qu--n---un-un-un ----- an-nu-nn-an-u -nu-nn-un-un-III-vw-HI 1--- nn-nl-I-H-If--nw-will COMPLIMENTS UNION FUNERAL SERVICE Otis Stone, Mgr. A A- -N A Page One H1l1Ld1'8!l1 and Forly-six I 4- -fc A ADEN IRBYS QUALITY FOOD STORE The Home of all Good Things to eat +lTll'YllTll'1lllG"llTllillillllllllilh-ill1010101-'Ill C. C. C. Home Made Products Ice Cream, Candies and Lunches Columbia Candy Co. Compliments of BURGS The Home of Smart Wear for Women and Misses ,,. .. - ..-. ---- . .--4. Drayer Electric and Hardware Co. General Contractors General Hardware Atwater Kent Radios Phone 6 226 E. Main A fx 11- -Ik Page Om' Hundred and Forty-sf'2'c1z L A,--Ik L L ,rata A ARSI-lT'S SHOE STORE "The Store for Better Shoes" Quinn--I 111111 1111-111f---1-1r1111 I In-mf. THE FASHION SHOP "The Smartest in Wear for Ladies Who Care,' 4...-...-.. --.--.-. M..-,...--....-.M-..M-..n-..,-...,-....-.... --..- .... . .,......4. E. V. SIMPSON Plumbing Heating and Sheet Metal Work Dealer for Iron Fireman AUTOMATIC COAL-BURNER .I..,..m,1m,...,,,,1I..11.IH...,ml,miun-nn,,miH.q.-mul,minN.-I.li.-I.n1.,,...-nu-nn-un-uni - - -nu1nn1uu1,,,,1,.,i. 408 West Main Street Phone 286 'NEST FRANKFORT PURE MILK COMPANY Where Quality, Service and Satisfaction Meet PASTEURIZED MILK AND CREAM Delivery to All Parts of the City ? ,S Page One H1l1ldI'Ed and Forty-eight A- A Q- -rx A JOKE! Richey Heffner: Who is your favorite author? Elizabeth Scott: My father. Richey: What does he write? Elizabeth: Checks. Pk Pk :uf City Guy: I-Iow's the Milkmaid? Oran Mithcess: VVhy, oh, it isn't made for the cow gives It. . lk Pk lk Father: What did you say when the principal expelled you? John Wezalis: I congratulated the school on turning out such fine HIGH. off. last the HTC Iklkvk Ramona Shostrum: "Do you file your fingernails, Dot F" Dot McReaken: "No, Mona, I just throw them away after I cut them 55 Ramona: "Thanks," ak ak wk F. C. H. Sfs'Motto: "Absence makes the grades grow rounder." Pk if :sf Mike Belbas: It's all bunk about these Irish being good lighters, 'coz night me an' my brother an, two other guys whipped one. Pk PF X Tommy Jones: Why, Rolla Bowyer was so stewed last night he sold post office. Donald Casper: VVcll. why so sad? Tommy: I was the one who bought it. bk ,if Pk Marion Graskewicz: 'fNo girl ever made a fool out of mef, Chuck: "XVho was it, then 7, Pk :of 11: Miss Grant: "Does your wife pick all of your suits?" Mr. Lee: "No, just the pockets." Pk Pk X Brona: All of my little ducks look sad. William: Maybe they have just discovered that their first pair of pants down. I fifx A-- - Ik Page One Hundred and Forty-nine A 4- -N A Compliments of L. A. FRENCH PARKHILL SUPER SERVICE STUDIO +------ ----------- ..-......1-..-......-......-..-,.-..-..-..-..-,.........5. Manhattan Shirts Stetson Hats Society Brand Clothes ELK CLEANING COMPANY J0SEPH'5 106 South Emma Street If It's New, WE have it. Phone 419 Leo. Krause, Mgr. "Prep" Clothes for the Student The Store for Lad and His Dad A A ft- - fs L Page One Hmzdred and Fifty ZX '1-.AJV JOKE! We poor fools may dig and scrape Till our Hnger tips are sore, But some blamed goof is surt t' say- "Oh, I've heard that joke before!" J. Ed's Russell-Esther. PF 4: Pk Druggist to Eddie Good: Do you want me to wrap these pills up, Son? Eddie: Sure! Whad'a think I'm going to do, roll 'em home? 4: Pk 4: Stranger to Mrs. Lee: "Lady, do you know what poor animal had to suffer so you might have that fur coat F" ! Mrs. Lee: "Sure,m dear husbandl' Y 4: 4: 4: Mr. Johnston in Chemistry: "VVhat Leo Gilmartin: "C-O-VV!" 4: Pk 4: Mrs. Luce in Eng. IV asked Arthur is the formula for leather ?" Dorris to use the word "despair" in a sentence. Arthur replied: "If a tire blows out use de spare." Pk 4: Pk Senior Class's one great wish is: "Here's to our parents and teachers- May they never meet." 4: 4: 4: Esther VVilson and Dot McReaken opened the civic class each morning by singing: She "Now dear friends, all trust us! VVe can make our lives sublime. And by asking foolish questions Take up recitation time." 4: 4: 4: Teacher: XVhat are you going to be when you get out of school? Johnnie H.: An old man. Pk Pk Pk Mr. Lee: "Do any questions bother you?" Class: "Not at all. sir, only the answersf, Pk Pk Pk Salesman: I just ca11't see why I can't sell Miss Grant an encyclopedia. thinks that she nows it all. Miss Plaster: Oh, but she'll enjoy looking it over for errors. is 4: 4: Miss Milals: "Bill, name a collective noun." Bill Mullinack: "A vacuum cleaner." ak 4: Pk Mr. Johnston: 'fDid you see that I just shot a dog?" Ruth Teague: "Was he mad ?" Mr. "VVell, er'1 he wasn't too pleased." 4-...IL Page One Hundred and Fifty-one L AMN F. W. WOOLWORTI-I Nothing Over Ten Cents Ofnu-In-Inu-nn-un-un 1-111-1-1i11 -- -11-?11 nu1nn-m11-ll:-nfs J. Will Howell Bill Howell PYRAMID SERVICE COMPANY Masonic Building Telephone, 50 Insurance Investments Foreign Exchange Travelers Checks Steamship Tickets 4...-.N-... -..- ....-H..-. -M..-....-......-...-....-..N-..i-.W-..i-...-........n-.M-....-..i ----- ....-nq. Do your Home Furnishings Satisfy You? Come in and see the new designs for every room in the home I-IENSON FURNITURE CO. 202 W. Main Qu.-In-un ---- m.-un--nn-un-uu-nu-nn--u-m-- l--- -uu- -inl - llll --II--mf-wf-un Q--- - -nu-ualu I THE HERRIN SUPPLY CO. 114 E. Main "The Best Place to Shop After All" Featuring GOTHAM GOLD STRIPE and MUNSING WEAR HOSIERY Aa ...Ik Page One Hundred and Fifty-Iwo '11 L f.-- -E 4 A gocd thing to remember And a better thing to do, Is work with the construction gang And not with the wrecking crew. GHG THE DAILY AMERICAN IN 44oo HOMES EACH EVENING L flfx fl... .4..fV Page OW H11ndr'ea' and Iiiffy-flzrvc QTSX1 L fx fl- -YL IT HAS STOOD THE TEST OF YEARS- NVe have put years of experience and study into the building of our most priceless possession- tl'1e CLINE REPUTATION. It is your assurance of complete satisfaction. It is the plan upon which Cline's has continued to hold the confidence and esteem of this community. We Have Passed Every Test and Earned Our Credits CLINE DRUG COMPANY THE REQXALL STORE A fax fl- -N Page One Hmzdred and Fifty-four A qua A . 1 iff f f f. 'L V' 2 -Q 1' . ' rw ' ' C QQ,-fy .Q ...gi .. 5 fu Aa if JACOBS-LANE CO., INC. JEWELERS-OPTOMETRISTS Invite you to hear their Diamond Hour on W. E. B. Q. Radio Station every Sunday morning from 8 to 9. Crosley and Victor Radios Satisfaction in Glasses A 4. -N A Page One Hzznflrcd and Fifty-fir'c 4 mm IN fl-...lk Page One Hzmdred and Fifty-sz',v fl-.JK COALFIELD COMPANY Esrabiished 1878 Everything to Eat, to Wear, and to Furnish the Home lllc 111105 Ot lllCl'Cl1ZLllKllSL' sulcl lvy Llizilticlfl Coiiipziiiy :irc qu l' li11L XX 1 L Xlx XY'l'l"lf l"X'l"lQY'l' ' ' ' O nity ls. ve il 'A . 1 2 . HIXK XX I 5l'.l.l. aml wc all Q-xx-1'y1l1i11S NY Q 1:1140 priclc iii tliv fact that wc 1111- selling' llic qifiiirl- I ul 0111 N cliilrlrcii ' ' ' iifxt c11stO111c1's. XXI- will luke great iilcasiiix- 111 sc1'vi11g'tl1c lU3l grzicliiz ' 1., lllllU'Cl'1ii lcv1'tl1e11xxt llltv YL"ll'4 4 COME WITH THE CROWD COAlLlFlIlElLlD COMPAN Q MD 1 X31 11 er "4. 239.1 AND WATCH YOUR 1 ffm' 9 MONEY GROW 435-?f':,' .E " 4 may if 4 f 15 . ,, .N ., ,f,,'g:. .. Q Q42 :ng -fp? -'ni Xl' -' MXL qc.: 'X -,,2f5'?f 1' Aw VW' ' .O . ' ""f"" ff' "' fi' A- -lk P11176 U111' II11111l1'1'11' 11111 l'1ll1'-wzwz -nn1n L fx 11- -rp 17 E. E. 1uu uint: 11m Make BUELL'S Your Meeting Place 1un1un1uu1un-nn1m.1,.,,1H..1,...1,,,.--uu1.y..1 1.m1.m when down town Cash Does Make a Difference 3.11 BUELIJS B. F. J. FURNITURE CO. We Sell Furniture that won't come back to people who will Main Tel. 129 R. 1-un1u.1 1 --un1:1n1nu1nu1nn1uu1em1 1 1 1 1 n1nn1nm 1uu...un.-M1M1nn1nn1un,uuiuu1ml--un-nu1nu1um1um1nu1uu1 Students Today Home Builders Tomorrow 17 years furnishings West Frankfort Homes BROWN FURNITURE CO.. With the Coming of Spring Comes thoughts of New Furniture Remember I-IAMILTON'S Has that Fine Selection That will enable particular buyers to get that Ideal they have in mind L IX ,fle -N Pngc' Ono IIIIIIIIITII and Fifty-eight A,-3-'-gi ,,- X A, fi-- -rx onslanll J egrchin fwkwi -3 Ermblitrbed 1895 on centuries astronomers have Flooked into the skies searching for new worlds, constellations and stars. Aside from their interesting research work, they have learned much that is of practical scientific value. Similarly, in the field of student publications, the Indianapolis En- graving Company searches con- stantly for new ideas, plans and methods that will assist year-book staffs to publish successfully books characteristic of their school and community. The results of these efforts are gratifying. The Annual Planning and Design- ing Department welcomes your inquiries for further, information. INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING COMPANY Department of Annual Planning and Designing INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA I. P. E. U. Local No.ll 4. A so ,ht - ft A Page Om' I7,IllIlIl'l'lI mm' liiffj'-Illlllf' ffwfbv ,I I L AA- -N DLACE youu NEXT DIQDEIQ ron ANNUAL DIQINT N With the Jeffersons Priniinq and Siaiionerq Co. PAUL L. JAMES, President THII ANNUAL II DUI? DIZODUCT DIQINTING IN ALL ITI IEIEANCHEI TELEPHONE 309-311 SOUTH MAIN 51 FIFTH STREET PRINTING ENGRAVING BINDING EMBOSSING q, -rx -1. Pagc One Hzmdrsd and Sz'.1'fy AIJTIDGIQAIDI-IS A K e Hll11dl'Ud and Sixty-alle A Q 'i'Z1i?' X I JW A zdrvd and Szrfx'-lu'0 'X-....-ffx


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, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

Frankfort Community High School - Red Bird Yearbook (West Frankfort, IL) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

Frankfort Community High School - Red Bird Yearbook (West Frankfort, IL) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

1930

Frankfort Community High School - Red Bird Yearbook (West Frankfort, IL) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

Frankfort Community High School - Red Bird Yearbook (West Frankfort, IL) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

Frankfort Community High School - Red Bird Yearbook (West Frankfort, IL) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

1940

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.