Murphysboro High School - Crimson and Corn Yearbook (Murphysboro, IL)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 156
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1935 volume:
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In publishing this Annual we have tried to ex-
press throughout its pages the spirit of loyalty
and cooperation which has characterized the class
of '35 and which has made possible its publica-
tion. We especially wish to thank Mr. Berrier, our
Senior Class sponsor and valued friend, whose
untiring efforts have done much toward contrib-
uting to whatever success this book might at-
tain. We have introduced several new features
in this edition which we hope shall be perpetuated,
the most prominent of which are an Index for
the readers, convenience, and individual pictures
for members of all classes. In conclusion, it is our
sincere wish that in future years the class of
,35, as well as all others interesbgihin the con-
tents of this book, by recourse to e following
pages may view with pleasant memories the joy-
ous days spent at M. T. H. S.
, THE ANNUAL STAFF
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BRIEF Hlsronv oF M. T. H. s.
. QB! Omar Jonesj
The Mllfphysb H' - . , , .
. a second slorl' rgdni ing1:h2cgtt3l1l:1llT'?llJ1Sn?-lc? lg gzfjrda Southern Illinois' with this enlarged building' beautiful
,bg gas the principal, and Six students were in attendance Campus, and.1arge athletic field. The school, with an en.
NX The school moved to a room over the Western Umoli rollinent of .five hundred ten, had many trophies to attest
XX lelegfapll Office and then to the newly completed west to Ile effielellcy in physical and intellectual education.
X side school tLoganJ. Charles Ritter, the only one of the Then came me .tornado nf 19251 Wnlnn wrecked a large l
J 5 :IX Orlglnal students to finish the course, graduated in Dart of the building and took the lives of three students.
X, 8331 .as this girtsit graduate of the school. , ThghZyzigggguglazrfgcigewitlldfgle Ifanllfnof reconstruction-
.f p ls sc oo ad at 0 V . . , ml e ul ng were restored
X3 D I, three year course frgm y1cS2:,I:1c2J5lriZ9gro151n588a5 E:JJu1'89jgai 3233 aaudh from other schools and a contribution from the
. course from 1899 to 1901 ' l - 6 gymnasium was enlarged, and the middle sec-
Y, Q. . - ' l Q , tion of the building was rebuilt o h ff '
X-IX in 'Egg geulglhysboro 'lfownehl ' School Waguqeated Dlall, with a number of additionall glalglioollrnzre e ectwe
,N C 1011 Of Apr11 14, 0. The land for the sch Durin 1934 th ' - - . '
X , wa donated b M ,, ool S e entire building was enovated and re.
tl I . 4-was completegqh A . Clarke and Logan. The building decvratcd by the C. W. A. Muchfneeded repairs were
gopened in S ,t b llgllst f1901, and the school was made over the entire plant, and thd'auditorium corrid rs
X .faculty of fill em er with an enrollment of 200 and g and class rooms were beautifully iledecorated ,The build:
,f X Rogers. fl l' Undef the Dr111C1DalSl1iD of Mr. Ellis ll. glgcgs ngweviery impfressive, and thu auditorium especially
lx. f nsl er one th b '
.xx mag 1918 we building was beautifully redecoratedy and State. N o e most eautlful anywhere ln the
:qw to aicgm 3532611128 made. The assembly was enlarged 0 3 N, ool enrollment, which fell off after the tornado,
Vx' tories .wer ' e growing en.'0n'nenff the Old labora- 'mtl' ll-inns down to four hundred in 1929, has grown
X no . S am? repaired and re-equipped, and 3 Home Eco. duhflngb-iillelast few years until it is now five hundred '
TWO memb ex Was added t0 the south side of the building. fl'111'ty, the largest in the history of the school. The present 'l -
. ers were added to the faculty to teach Art- and frcshmannclass is by far the largest e'ver to enroll, with
Q Tele- two huidredq fx members.
he athletic field was acquired in 1920 and was - ' All fhrcuehw 'see years the sch 1 11 b - -
. , equlpped . I l oo as een faithfully
gills' ibtfack, and bleachers for one thousand spectators. Servedjrby a'?o'.f'd of Educatlfm composed of Pnblle Spirited
See all WaS Played in an old building in Logan ,Park men Wlth "ls: me angforesight. The Murphysboro Town.
X known as the Basketball Barn, - Sn? 'High gui: -1. is ully accredited with ,the State De.
lj The east and west wings to th b 'ld' . .435 al' men 0 ,il f-cation: the Univers'ty of Il ois, and the
A , lgzllllrllc west wing included a learglg ggllinzslltfmaifegttlillgl gslegescent Association 0 4 condary Schools and ,MT
' one ousand, shower rooms f b th b ' l ' . Be
mass momslfor .commercial asa neanuailygarfglldngirzllzsggsi haglfagherseglors of '35, are extremelyigr . ful to have ful
The, cast wing included a cafeteria, and an auditorium l h ' D W age of attending Such an lnsmnllen- lf We '
Seauqg nine hundred. The stage was Wen equipped with ave been able to add to its prestige on influence in any
curtains, drops, and Scenery, ' Way' We are nlnlferely glad, and Shall always cherish the
M. T' H. S. was now one of the best high schools in glsrnvoiysof association and fellowships We enjoyed within
' 592 av.
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iauzlg .memory of
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,Basil Alfkhruarg I1 1935
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To the Senior Class:
I am truly grateful to the class of '35 for their
splendid spirit of cooperation and harmony. A
class made up of such commendable talent, initia-
tive, and leadership merits the congratulations
and good wishes of all. It is with profound re-
gret that I close my four years of happy exper-
iences with you.
May each of your best ambitions be realized,
your achievements be great, and your happiness
be supreme. '
J. H. BERRIER
AUQU-ff Wilii Pffflaefff Em
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, SENIOR INVENTORY iq,
1. Name Caned Bl09l'aPhY Usually Seen Can You Imagine .
Miriam M. Cooper "Shorty" Latin Club 1, 25 Glee Club 13 Pep Very Quiet Her without asweet
WRX Club. voice? jL'-jg,
Floyd Allen Cripps "Gerry" Alto Pass High SCl100l 1, 2, 3. Doing nothing Him dancing?
Cllflfles B- Daniel "Feel" Major Letter Football 4: Miner Doing his Joe Pen- Him with smallfeem Gif
I Letter Football 23 Major Letter ner act .
It Basketball 3, 4, Minor Letter Bas- . i
.I ketball 25 Class Basketball Team 'i
'Q 1, 2, Latin Club 1, 2, Glee Club if
' 3, 43 "Captain Applejack" 43 Class '76-
J vice President 15 Pep ciubg An- 1,
nual Staff, Bus. Mgr. '1
Mary Ellen Daniel "Nertz" Girl Reserve 13 Latin Club 13 Band Drawing lmenl Her reducing?
33 Production Staff "Captain Ap- 4
Q plejack" 43 Class Honors 23 An-
6 nual Staffg Stunt Fest. ' Gig
Billy Davis "Crash" Major Letter Football 43 Latin Crashing the Gate Him not liked by :Eg
M Club 13 Band 2, 43 Pep Club. -usually Ruby's everybody? 4, 0
Q William T. Davis "Billy" Latin Club 13 Glee Club 1, 23 Band With his horn His hair combed? H as
2, 3, 43 Orchestra 2, 33 Pep Club: i'
,X Class Honors 2, Huntington, W.
' Va. High School. li
, Pauline Doolin "Lula" Latin Club 1, 23 Glee Club 3, 43 In a good humor Ile weeping?
X, Pep Club. C398
. Mary Ellen Eason 'Mary Dear" Latin- Club 15 Class Honors 43 St. Busy Her getting sent to
keg- Petersburg High School, Florida. the office? lf if -
Charles Ebersohl 'Little Doc" Class Honors 23 Vergennes High Cheerful Him not being a QQ
School. swell guy? f
Q Mary L0lllSe EV?-HS "MllffeU-" Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 43 Volunteer Asking questions Her riding a horse? if
Y i Club 3, 43 Latin Club 1, 25 Band 1: 1?
X ,J "Captain Applejack" 43 Pep Clubg f
,jf Class Honors 23 Annual Staff ,Q
1 Le n Fentoii "Lady Killer" Class Basketball Team 2g Latin With Ruby Fay Him responsible? -
' Club 15 Glee Club 15 Band 2 ,3, 49 4
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w Genevieve Thornton "Gene" Girl Reserves 1, 2, 4g'Latin Club 15 With everyone Her with an ugly
fm Band 1, 2, 33 Class Secretary 3: disposition?
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1 Club 35 Latin Club 1, 23 Glee Club Joint" home? I
1' 1, 25 Class Honors 1, 2.
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'J Latin Club lg Glee Club 2, 4, "Cap
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W Class Secretary and Treasurer 15
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SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
Now it so happened in the year nineteen hundred and thirty-one there
came to pass in the little town of Murphysboro great preparations for
journey to be taken upon the sea of High School by the little Colony of
'35. Now this band of beginners found their new surroundings strange and
appalling, and grew shy and backward during the first days of the voys
age. However, as time elapsed, their fear and timidity vanished and they
met the tasks and trials with eager endeavor. They chose rulers of high-
est esteem, Omar Jones, Charles Daniel, and Charles Tinkler, and were well
represented in all the activities and festivities of the year's program. They
proudly claimed their share of honors, and were slowly, with firm steps,
forming the foundation for a successful and happy four years' cruise.
So, as the first year of the journey drew to an end, the little band of
voyagers rejoiced and held feasts--celebrating the close of their first new
adventure. Those left behind on the isles of Malice and Failure waved a
sad farewell to the little crew as they sailed around the crest of the sea
into new waters and out of sight.
Embarking once again into deeper seas of accomplishment the Colony
eagerly set about making the second year a proud dedication of physical
and intellectual attainment. As before they made choice of leaders with
careful and wise decision-Mary Pittman was elected Queen along with
her two capable attendants, Pat Golliher and Rose Marie Berger. Then
as the second journey across a gulf of grateful learning and joyous living
was nearly completed, and as temporary farewells and good-byes were
exchanged, the short time elapsed and again all eyes and thoughts were
turned to the third voyage.
Becoming more and more firmly established on the sea of High School
the little band of colonists aspired to achieve even greater renown. They
developed strategy and technique for the gridiron, and the gym floors,
for the class room, and the music halls. They were led through by Patrick
Golliher and his tfwo attractive followers, Alberta Bellm and Genevieve
Thornton. The members of the little band became gracious hosts and
hostesses at the social functions of the year. Then as they watched the
crew ahead of them prepare to sail out of the calm sea of High School into
deeper and wider waters ahead they made ready to arise and assume full
command of all fleets on the High Sea.
Thus we find the little band sailing out into the bright future of their
final journey. Dotted here and there by happy memories of the Junior-
Senior Prom, the Senior Dance, and leadership of Omar Jones, they go
forth with unsealed minds that beckon and invite conveyance of courage
on the gridiron--that courage and strength for problems still ahead on
rougher seas, ability for honors, and memory to keep alive that picture of
those four happy years, never to be retraced-only to be recalled with
that joyous yet saddened memoriam. Standing together the little band
of '35ers look back three steps into the past and with reluctant clearness
bring to mind all the happy and sorrowful hours shared together over the
hurried passing of brimming time. However, soon they will turn from this
pensive meditation on a cherished past to gaze on into greater lands-
lands concealing endless possibilities and opportunities only to be reached
A ' 'T 'VH 'e -LV ' ,W O'
1,77 I 'N i ana Aff 1 4 x
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across an abyss of Scholarship and Achievement.
Thus we come to the parting of the ways-turning once more we salute
the fading Road of Happiness and Joy behind us in distant clouds-and
then turn with gladdened hearts to face a new land veiled in a mist of
infinite conquest-to be penetrated by the sunshine of bright and bloom-
ing years to come.
By Jane Rollo
THE TOWN CRIER ANNOUNCES:
Hear ye! Hear ye! All in the province of M. T. H. S. both young and
old are to meet during the month of May in the year of our Lord 1935 in
our auditorium to wish our fellow-pilgrims God-speed in the journey for
which they have been preparing in our presence for four long years. There
will we call to your attention the noble work of those who have proven
themselves able leaders of our people and likewise to those who have
given their silent support.
During the first year, Omar Jones, Charles Tinkler and Charles Daniel
ruled with wisdom and strength so beyond their years that no thought
of revolt or even of disturbance came to mar their peaceful reign.
With the second year came new leaders of no mean ability. We give
Mary Pittman, Pat Golliher, and Rose Marie Berger honorable mention
for their accomplishments.
During their third year with us these pilgrims became even more
serious in their attempt to better conditions in our colony. With much
care and consideration Patrick Golliher, Alberta Bellm and Genevieve
Thornton were selected to guide them in their tasks. The more sturdy
comrades showed as much interest as they had in the past in the sports
well-known to every colonist. During their more care-free days they in-
dulged in revelry such as a Carnival and a Junior-Senior Prom, given in
honor of the pilgrims who were leaving for parts unknown as we will be
At the beginning of their fourth year, with renewed vigor, they met
together at the abode of their sponsor, Mr. Berrier, who has proven him-
self more than once in these three previous years a friend in time of need.
The purpose of this gathering was to choose new officers to lead them
through their last year with us .The honor was bestowed upon Omar
Jones, Bonnie Allen, and Rose Marie Berger. It might be added here that
"Captain Applejack" brought prestige to the colony..
It is with the past achievements of these four years in mind, together
with the realization that there will be future goals to be attained that
we shall meet together soon as a token of our appreciation of their
accomplishments and of our good-will in all that we may undertake in the
future. We shall call that day which we set aside in their honor-"Gradu-
THE TOWN CRIER OF M. T. H. S., Maude Stallings.
4 214-' '
LUCILLE HASSEBROCK OMAR JONES
3 igh 3 nnnxs
BONNIE MAE ALLEN
EDITH ASHMAN .
HENRY ALLEN BASTIEN
RGSE MARIE BERGER
BILLIE RUTH GILL
MARY PITTMAN 'l .'
. Q X
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SENIOR CLASS WILL
The last hours of the class of '35 are approaching and in the hushed
halls of our Alma Mater, as the hands are near twelve and the dim spectre
appears, we solemnly and with only the fondest memories will the fol-
I, Bonnie Allen, with jkracious smile, will my title of 4-H Queen to
Charlotte Elmore. l
I, Pauline Althoff, bequ ath my quiet disposition to Dorothy Bellm.
I, Edith Ashman, will oved red suit to Miss Kettering.
I, Rose Balsano, bequeath my art of blushing to Emily R. Barringer.
I, Bert Barker, will my free transportation to ball games to Mr.
I, Naomi Baskin, bequeath the shoes I wore out selling tickets for
the Senior play to Miss Dixson.
I, Henry A. Bastien, will my journalistic ability to Mr. Berrier.
I, Louise Baxmann, graciously bequeath the beauty and grace of my
dancing to Bill Wanstreet.
I, Harriette Beck, will my svelte slenderness to Mary Francis Yar-
I, Alberta Bellm, unselfishly will my ability to make strong men weak
to Harriette Johnston.
I, Rose Marie Berger, bequeath my ability as a saleswoman to the
person who can afford to buy shoes.
I, Charles Berra. will my quiet, studious nature to Wally Finke.
I, James Blaylock, will my office as Athletic Manager to Johnnie Smith.
I, George Boettner, will my best girl, Elizabeth Ford to my dear
I, George Borgsmiller, will my popularity with the ladies to the person
who can withstand the strain on the pocketbook.
I, Violet Burnell, bequeath my flower-like name to Claudia Wisely.
I, William R. Butcher, will my record-breaking eating in Sims Cafe to
Louis R. Russell.
I, Jewell Byrd, bequeath my kinship to Admiral Byrd to the next bird.
I, Howard Cheatham, will my dramatic ability to Miss Finkeldey.
I, Harold E. Chism, with a condescending smile, will my S. A. to Sher-
I, June Connelly, will my coiffure to Juanita Cox.
I, Miriam Cooper, graciously will my delicate singing voice to Mary
I, Floyd Cripps, bequeath my farm in Pomona Township to the next
I, Charles Bernard Daniel, will my marvelous singing voice to Claude
I, Mary E. Daniel, will my temperamental disposition that accompanies
my artistic ability to Harry K. Gilmore.
I, William T. Davis, bequeath my shock of fluffy hair to Jarrett Fritz.
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I, Billy Davis, will my ability to carry the pigskin in the right direction
and score a touchdown to Willard Powell.
I, Pauline Doolin, will my endearing personality to Anna M. Borgs-
I, Mary Ellen Eason, bequeath my love for the South to Constance
I, Charles Ebersohl, leave my jolly disposition to Francis Vallo.
I, Mary Louise Evans, will my search after intelligence to Eugene
I, Leon Fenton, bequeath my blonde good looks to Sammy Congiardo.
I, Ira File, will my cornet ability to Bob Weathers.
I, Teddy Franklin, leave my paper route to Billy Hanson. '
I, Nelda Frazier, will my interest in tall, blonde Juniors to Geraldine
I, Billie Ruth Gill, leave my piano ability to Janice Bigelow.
I, Patrick Golliher, bequeath my radical ideas on Socialism to Owen
I, Henrietta Handley, smilingly bequeath my devastating blue eyes
to Betty Chilton.
I, Sylvester Hanson, will my likeness to Cary Grant to Bill Pike.
I. Lucille Hassebrock, bequeath my Jean Harlow tresses to Olga Argos.
I, Billy E. Holden, will my ability to play the sax to Mr. Carl Williams.
I, Imogene Hubbs, leave my quiet and unassuming personality to Max-
ine Smith. '
I, Mary Huppert, bequeath my beautifully modulated voice to Ruby
I, Clarence Charles Ihle, will my country estate in Harrison to Joe
I, Johnnie Imhoff, bequeath my Popeye strength to Phil Pigott and
advise the frequent eating of spinach.
I, Genevieve Jenkins, leave my dramatic ability to Fay Ferrill.
I, Robert Johnston, will my ability to jerk sodas to Tony Argos.
I, Helen Joiner, bequeath my big brown eyes to Victor Atkins.
I, Dorothea E. Jones, will my demure disposition to Evelyn Hardy.
I, Omar Jones, leave my place at the Rotary Club dinners to Mildred
I, Vera Jones, bequeath my uncommon family name to Eileen Smith.
I, Rosemary Keough, leave my low, cultured voice to Doris Marie
I, Mary Lucille Kraus, will my second-violinist chair in orchestra to
Anna Mae Fisher.
I, Leola Lewis, graciously will my siz15.Q?'b4 slipper to Mary Kathleen
I, Robert McCoy, Jr., will my harem to the next dumb-bell.
I, William Oehlert, will my knowledge of Bookkeeping to Miss Jenkins.
I, Joseph Ozburn, will my share in the "Jillopy" to "Mousie Byars".
I, Winston Parker, will my book on "How to Play the Bass Horn in Six
Weeks" to Mr. Thrailkill. "
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I, Benjamin Parrot, leave my shock of red hair to Bessie Wright.
I, Charles Pautler, bequeath my ability to run into trees in front of the
girls' dormitory at S. I. T. C. to Joseph Hackney.
I, Ernest H. Pinkerton, will my secret of "How to Graduate at Sixteen"
to Joseph Sciales.
I, Mary Pittman, leave my Greta Garbo lashes to Anna Jane Holloway.
R 5, Kate Elizabeth Pratt, will my interest in trumpet players to Virginia
1 I, Imogene Reeder, bequeath my walking exercise as monitor the first
period to Eugenia Evans.
I, Mary Reiman, bequeath my dark beauty to Alvena Held.
I, Margaret Roberts, bequeath my quiet manners and voice to Joan
I, Jane Rollo, leave my quiet and stately dignity to Alice Gardner.
I, Virginia Short, gladly bequeath my last name to the next tall girl.
I, Hazel Simpson, will my petite stature to Peggy Will.
I, Clara Sims, bequeath my ability in Shorthand to Mrs. Baer..
I, Herman V. Sloan, will my Flashy Feet to Jimmy Smith.
I, Maude Stallings, with a gentle sigh bequeath my Southern accent to
I, Mary Louise Sweitzer, bequeath my timid, backward manner to
fe I, Genevieve Thornton, will my dark, mysterious beau-ty to Rosemary
"7 I, Janet D. Tilp, bequeath my berth in Dreamland to Virginia Eberle.
. I, Charles Tinkler, kindly leave my position as chief caddy at the Coun-
try Clubto Mr. Dozier. '
I, Mary Louise Tonner, will my ability to cry when amused to Dorothy
I, Helen Tooms, bequeath my friendly disposition to Lillian Allee.
I, Kenneth Underwood, will my curly locks to Billy Melvin.
,Y I, Waldo Walker, bequeath my Mae West title of "tall, dark and hand-
some" to Paul Weber.
, I, Evelyn Wayman, bequeath my outstanding stenographic ability to
Geraldine Tonner. '
I, Larry E. White, will my curling irons for my blonde locks to Mr.
I, Everett C. Will, leave my Bookkeeping ability to Frank Sabella.
, I, Gladys Marie Will, will my willingness to bend my will to the other
persons' will to Billy Fulmer. 7
p I, Geraldine Wilcox, bequeath my weekly buggy ride in the fresh open
air to Mary Imogene Schumacher.
I, Charles A. Williams, will my interest in Carbondale girls to David
I, Paul Wright, bequeath my first cigar to John Hoffman.
I, Raymond Wright, will my golden tenor voice to Edgar Sims.
I, Frances Zappe, bequeath my seat in the back of every class room to
the next one Whose last name starts with a HZ".
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CLASS PROPHECY '
Bonnie Mae Allen is very elated over
the recent promotion of her husband to
the position as head Coach at the S. 1.
T. C. Congratulations Bonnie!
Pauline Althoff and Billie Ruth Gill
have just finished writing another play,
in which Billie Ruth does all the talking
and Pauline does nothing but sit and
watch Billie talk.
Edith Ashman-married an aviator
who set a new altitude record-Edith's
always up in the air now.
Rose Balsano is not nearly s-o sweet
to William T. Davis. . . . fact is, he dis-
covered a hidden thorn.
Bert Barker is now the president pro
tem of Barker, Barker 8: Barker, the
greatest dog raisers in the United States
Naomi Baskin-pretty school marm
at Grimsby, this year promoted but half
of her class. This creates a house di-
vided against itself, for alas! . . . she
has only two pupils.
Henry Allen Bastien who was General
Manager of the Associated Press, re-
signed and is taking a better job with
the United Press. fThe United Press
raised his salary one dollar, hence the
Louise Baxmann just won her tenth
loving cup for Ball Room dancing-
Louise didn't surprise us in that-"en-
tre nous"-we always knew she could.
Harriet Beck and her husband have
opened a meat market on West Walnut
Street. Their slogan is "eat our meat
and eat no more."
Alberta Bellm just won first prize in
the International Contest for having the
most perfect brown eyes. Alberta always
could "see" her way through things.
Rose Marie Berger a petite Prima Don-
na of the Newhill Opera Company is
resting up at her country villa after a
very successful season.
Charles Berra can still be found work-
ing on "the Hum-an Balance Sheet of
1935"--he seems to be having quite a
struggle with it, although he should be
finished any year now. Mrsl B-refuses
to help him.
James Blaylockiwas a star outfielder
with the Chicago Cubs, but Jimmy
punched the umpire one day and is now
punching cows in Texas.
George Boettner finally decided to
give "Lizzie" a rest after her twentieth
anniversary. She is sitting quietly in
the Museum now. People come from far
and wide to see the model that "people
really rode in once upon a time."
George Borgsmiller, high pressure
salesman for the Borgsmiller Produce
Co., is now traveling in Hawaii selling
pineapple to the Hawaiians. His only
rival is Violet Burnell, whose latest
achievement was selling a carload of
Frigidaires to the Eskimos in Alaska.
William Butcher has gained great no-
toriety by writing a number of books on
basketball, which have done much to-
ward making this sport extinct.
Jewell Byrd has been rawther tree
crazy, don't ya know-trying to find out
if Richard Byrd is a twig from her t.ree
or vice versa-Good luck dear, we'ret:,
sure it would be a "jewel" in his crownzis
Howard Cheatham-Captain Applejack'
was the ruination of that splendid chn'i1.'
He's always growling about bones ana'
rum. . . particularly rum.
Harold Chism has taken Henry Busse's
place-their special feature is the grace-
ful little tap dancer-t?J
June Connelly is now modeling smart
Parisan frocks to fastidious Madames
in the Rue la. Paix . . . June could!
Miriam Cooper has taken over Kate
Smith's title-"the song bird of the South
and is now singing in Radio City.
Floyd Cripps, a very successful farm-
er, swears he will devote his life to
completing the skeleton of a dinosaur
found near his barn . . . a two foot bone
is reported missing from the tail . . .
He needs cheer.
Charles Daniel sold his shoes to the
Japanese Navy and is now employed by
the Toonerville fire department to stamp
out grass fires.
Mary Ellen Daniel is now with the
Siamese Emperoro, Lo ha Cheer Von
Dumbelle to paint him and his harem in
one of their favorite gatherings . . .
But that fat lady just won't sit still.
Billy Davis has taken over a branch
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of the Buck Grocery Co., in Pomona
County. As for managing stores-Billy's
allright-but for managing Ruby-well,
that's another thing.
Pauline Doolin has taken Em's place
on the Clara, Lou 6. Em hour.
Mary Ellen Eason-young athlete, is
giving swimming lessons in St. Peters-
Charles Ebersohl-we notice, has just
recently been admitted into the l11iI10iS
Bar Association-great Work-Charles!
Mary Louise Evans is now Dean of
Women at the University of Alabama.-
O deah, you didn't fool us much, Mary.
Leon Fenton is now professional lion
tamer with Barnum 84 Bailey. We noticed
in the paper the other day where he
was in the hospital suffering from an
infected scratch received from Tommie
-Tommie is Leon's cat.
Ira File is now manufacturing nail
files--His slogan is "File with File's
Teddy Franklin-now traffic cop in
the prosperous city of Mt. Carbon under
the thriving regime of Mayor Kenneth
Nelda Frazier bit a telephone pole in
two, recently-Seems she coul-dn't fit a
jig-saw and cross-word puzzle together
Patrick Golliher-ah! We see him-
His long hair is streaming and he waves
his long arms frantically as he preaches
Socialism to a large crowd of two or
three corner "cowboys"
Henrietta Handley is now a charming
hostess on the S. S. Mariposa cruising
between Hawaii and San Francisco, the
soft lure of the Southern Pacific. "Hei-
nie" always did like to take life easy.
Sylvester Hanson is playing opposite
Mae West f?J in her latest opus-"Ye
Lucille Hassebrock is now head of the
English Department at Bryn Mawr. We
Billy Holden is now New York's great-
est gigolo working on Broadway. He
is very popular, especially with the
Imogene Hubbs-famous young play-
wright just completed her latest play-
"High School Frolic"-perhaps we'd bet-
ter not read it?
Mary Huppert has just divorced the
owner cf the Corn Plaster and Fire ln-
Clarence lhle-Famous colleague of
Mr. Golliher, is president of the new
Boola Boola republic in the Antarctic.
Under his guidance the Boola Boolans
are undergoing a successful depression.
Johnnie Imhoff became convinced that
"a good little man" could whip a "good
big man," and is now convalescing in
Genevieve Jenkins-now hailed as the
successor to Oppeifheim as a writer of
detective fiction. Her latest "hair raiser"
is called "The Mystery of the Missing
Robert Johnston-has gone Nick one
better and opened a new Jelly Bean
Joint-specializing in a penny dance
Hclen Joiner recently announced her
engagement to a lucky young man in
Dorothea Jones is stenographer for
the ofhce of Anialgamated Soap and
Breakfast Food Company.
Omar Jones . . . we should say Pro-
fessor Jones, the ,famous zoologist,
openly defies the Einstein theory that
men evolved from ape. Omar says 'twas
from a baboon.
Vera Jones succeeded Cliliie as Li-
brarian and "Ruler of the Study Hall".
and recently beat Cliii'ie's record of 20 by
sending 21 students to the office in one
Rosemary Keough who is now in Hol-
lywood has acquired a distinction equal
to that of G2L1'bOyS back in 1935, and is
playing opposite Hal Hansom. Rosie al-
ways could play up to the men.
Mary Lucille Kraus has achieved great
renown on the stage-she is a star
trapeze performer-swing low-sweet
Mary Louise. A
Leola Lewis-as all great Lewis's, is
famous in the literary field. Her first
novel which started her on the road to
fame was-"The Fall of Troy".
Robert McCoy-recently sued for big-
amy but fled to Utah. . . Vlas converted
to the Mormon cause and is now living
happily with his fourteen wives.
Joseph Ozburn is much sought after
Qby the policej and is a very swell club
'N,F. Jsi' ,5 fn ' Y . F!
se . get i .CJ
man. He is always seen around night
clubs in the wee hours of the morning.
Winston Parker has finally realized
his ambition and is a surgeon in the
"old home town". . . William Oehlert,
prominent local undertaker, and Helen
Tooms, owner of a monument concern,
report a decided increase in business.
Benjamin Parrott is now salesman for
the American Tobacco Co.,--but Benny
burns up all his profits it seems.
Charles Pautler committed suicide be-
cause a girl forgot to smile when she
Senator Ernest Pinkerton of Illinois
has introduced a new bill compelling all
housewives to use rubber rolling pins in
an effort to secure more humane treat-
ment for "hen-peeked" husbands.
Mary Pittman recently married a Turk
but is still living in the U. S. A.
Peggy Pratt is now posing for mag-
azine covers-yes, you've guessed-it's
toothpaste advertisements. We had an
idea she could smile her way through.
Mary Reiman married shortly after
graduation from College.-Her husband
buys and sells stock but is not concerned
about the 1929 or any other market
Margaret Roberts, noted bacteriologist,
startled the medical world recently by
announcing that chicken pox is not
caused from chickens-Margaret should
Jane Rollo just completed her first
novel-"Why Gentlemen Prefer Blondes"
-Jane should understand why.
Vlrginia Short is a modern young lec-
turer-her favorite topic is "You
Shouldn't Judge People By Their
Hazel Simpson is now a well known
dress reformer for women-seems as if
the nudist colonies aren't so radical
Clara Slms was recently named as a
"Baby Wampus" star-wonder if Clara'd
give us an autograph.
Herman Sloan has finished a success-
ful season at the position of draw-back
on the Michigan College Basketball
Maude Stallings still stalling-if she
doesn't hurry up and say yes she'll be
an old maid.
Mary Louise Sweitzer was last seen
driving a school bus for the Wander-
lust High School.
Genevieve Thornton has gone into an
independent business--false mustaches
for amateur theatricals-her father is
sponsoring her. We wish you luck Gene-
Janet Tilp is now the sole owner of
the I. O. V. Hotel.
Charles Tinkler, football coach at
Knox, boasts a championship team.
"Old Siwash" has just completed another
successful season, successfully losing
their 100th straight grid game for an all
time record. Hats off to "Tinlt".
Mary Louise Tonner is employed by
the U. S. Government as chief Male
Waldo Walker former International
beer drinking champion and now presi-
dent of the Murphysboro Brewery, re-
ports no income tax for this year. He
"guzzles" all the profits.
Evelyn Wayman when last heard from
was at Ku Ku Kon station.-Evelyn is
making her way into darkest Africa.
teaching the natives shorthand and typ-
ing. We must be on the brink of world-
wide civilization after all.
Larry White poses for magazine ad-
Everett Will is now out west shovel-
ing wind for a cyclone, while Imogene
Reeder, his guardian angel, is perched
upon a distant mountain, watching and
directing him in his efforts.
Gladys Will married a wealthy old
gentleman. Gladys decided she'd rather
be an old man's darling than a young
Geraldine Wilcox invented a new
breakfast cereal which she calls Ryena.
-It's made of wheat, but all the wheat
names are taken, so she used rye-same
Charles Williams is employed by the
"We Find 'Em" Detective Agency, but
can't remember Where he left his hat.
Paul Wri ht is the same romantic boy
he was in the days of his youth. He
falls madly in love only to be rejected,
and moves on to seek new fields. He is
like a cork that sinks but comes back
up and bobs merrily down stream.
Raymond Wright pulled a surprise on
all of us-fincluding hlmselfj, when he
went haywire and drew a wife.-He
passes from now on.
Frances Zappe is still attempting to
keep people from spelling her last name
with an "S",
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THE COLONY OF '6
In 1932, excitement was prevalent among a number of eighth grade
graduates who were planning to establish a colony in Success City. We
had mapped our journey through the M. T. H. S., and plans were being
made for mobilization. The charter for colonization had been granted to
Miss Williams who was to lead the expedition. Having heard that "the
first hundred years are the hardest," we chose able men, Eugene Glass,
Mary McCall, and Genelle Daniel, to assist Miss Williams during the first
lap of the journey. There were frequent attacks by Chief Daily Class Reci-
tation and his band. These combats made us grateful for several Red
Devils who accompanied us and who easily dispersed the superstitious
band. We often saw other groups ahead striving for the same location.
Sometimes they were far beyond our sight, but once We even passed them
in a ticket selling contest by taking the road of Industry While they flound-
ered in the bog of Luck. There were numerous other dangers, too. We were
constantly in fear of forest fires. In reality this was useless, for once on
the monotonous road we encountered one, but we Freshmen were too
green to burn.
Having reached Sophomore Site, we relieved the former officers and
sent Sherman Stevenson, Betty Chilton, Claudia Wisely, and Charlotte-
Elmore ahead to scout around. Their reports were favorable except for the
Semester Exam Stream. They reported it swollen, and since we expected
to ford it we were dubious. However, we ventured on, and some came
through with honors. '
By this time several members were being affected by the high altitude
and We found ourselves near Junior Jamboree.. We paused here for a
little entertainment: several class meetings, peppy officers-Edgar Sims,
Joe Beach, and Harriett Johnston, and music by our band and orchestra
talent, and Bill Melvin and Sherman Stevenson kept the ball rolling for
us as future football captains. Then we hurried on, for in the future we
could see Junior candy sales and "The Mummy and the Mumps"
leading up to the Junior-Senior Prom.. We could picture Senior Suburb
just outside Gate Commencement which would swing open and reveal
the land Where we hoped to establish our colony. .
The Annual Staff regrets that there is not room to print all of the
exceedingly clever class histories handed in by the following Juniors:
Juanita Cox, Faye Ferrill, Betty Chilton, Alvena Held, and Claudia Wisely.
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SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY
We came as early settlers on the good ship "Grammar School" to the
new world known as "High School". We embarked on a new life called,
"Ye High School Life". We found a nice cabin in Freshmen Fields of the
new world. Here we tilled the soil of Learning and rcaped a fine supply of
Soon after landing in the year of 1933 we determined to surpass the
older colonies and called a general meeting. We founded under the charter
of John Sabine a local government with John Reeder, president, Dorothy
Wright, vice president, Paul Weber, secretary, and Gilbert Brannon, treas-
We had many students who showed promising ability in scholarship.
Our fellow colonists rated unusually well in athletics. We had several
musicians who took their respective positions in Band, Orchestra, and
Many different pleasures and programs that required but a small tax,
were enjoyed by the members of the colonies.
The lapse of three months made many changes, and so it came to pass
when they again assembled to celebrate their landing the second year,
they found new faces among the old. The laws now seemed much easier,
the taxes a little greater, and the colonists more accomplished. P
But they were still in the need of leaders, so President Virginia Rollo,
Vice President Dolores Wahl, Secretary Rosemary Drueke, and Treasurer
Eugenia Etherton were chosen to guide them in their second year's
The Settlers met and had a Christmas party celebrating the good
fortunes of the new colonies.
These Colonists lives and ideas are being woven into a lovely and fam-
ous class just as an oriental Weaver weaves his tapestries-the faint into
-By Emily Ruth Barringer and Eugenia Etherton.
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AVHISTORY OF THE FRESHMEN
'Twas in the late springtime in nineteen thirty four
When a herd of young Freshmen set sail for more lore.
After a four-month voyage they landed at High School Rocky
Though safely landed, the peaceful Freshmen were dufe for a shock.
The results of exploring the new country weren't good
For they found extremely wild people inhabiting the Wood.
Peace with the three tribes of natives they found time to declare
And now in that fair country the fires of war never flare.
In battling with others the Freshmen gave their support
Whether it be at the gridiron or the basketball court.
Also in music a large number took a hand,
And they all do their part in the very fine band.
A country without leaders can not long remain united,
So with achance to elect officers the Freshmen were delighted.
Like a high-strung horse impatient to be on its way,
So these Freshmen awaited the appointed day.
The scholarly Bill Hanson as president they elected '
And as his successor in case of death, Dorothy Bastien was selected.
Another young woman, Bessie Wright by name,
They elected treasurer, and to record their fame.
Now that these various problems are o'er
The Freshmen have settled down to quiet life once more.
If they only study their Latin and Algebra before going to bed,
It seems that they have a very bright future ahead.
Ardell G. Schuster.
The Annual Staff regrets that there is not room to print all of the
exceedingly clever class histories handed in by the following Freshmen:
Dorothy Bastien, Marcella and Marcena McCall, Bessie Wright, Mar-
garetann Smith, Janice Bigelow, Ruth Wodicka, Ruth Heilman, Virginia
Johnston, Constance Elliott, Peggy Lou Dean, Frank Holloway, Shirley
Sutter, Arkie Lee Pratt, Billy Hanson, Dorismae Wood, and Stella Boly.
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athletics due to an injury.
In the sectional tournament
Asst. Coach Shoberg came to us also
from Monmouth where he played two years
of football, one year of basketball and
four years of baseball.
Shoberg's job was developing the scrubs,
a job which he did very well by keeping
Graham supplied with material, which he
converted from green material. This year
Shoberg developed the best basketball sec-
ond team at the local high school in the
past six years, and these recruits promise
to go places in future years.
Coach Graham has just flnished his sixth
year of coaching for M. T. H S He came
to us from Monmouth college where he
played two years of football one year ot
basketball, and four years of baseball Dur
ing his second year he was kept out of
He led our team this year to tourth hon
ors in football and third place in basket
ball. Although losing seven players by
graduation he is a good hand at developing
raw material and it is believed he will be
heard from again next year. He developed
a basketball team this year that went fur
ther in State tourney play than any team
yet from our school, winning second place
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BILL MELVIN: Playing at half-back
for his second successive year, Bill was
always a hard man to stop and due to
his hard driving ability was given all-
conference honors at his half-back po-
sition. He has one more year in which
he will serve as Co-Captain. Melvin was
the leading scorer all year. "
JOE OZBURN: Playing his last year
on the varsity, Ozburn due to his height
and speed, at end was a. great asset
to the teams passing attack. He was
fast getting down on punts, and the
opposition found it hard to gain around
Ozburn's end of the line. '
VVALDO YVALKER: Small, Wiry, and
fast. Vvalker flnlshedlhis second and
last year at nd for the "Red Devils."
He was a fast man down on punts and
there was seldom 9. gain around his end.
SHERMAN STEVENSON: Playing his
second season at guard for the varsity,
Stevenson turned in a highly successful
season. He was small but wlry and due
to his happy countenance kept the team
in grand spirits during all its dark
hours. He has one more year in which
he will serve at the other end of the
WINSTON PARKER: Playing at tackle
supplied the beef of the "Red Devil
Crew." He was a great help ln many
a line smash and was always a. handy
fellow to have around on some cagey
offensive drive. Parker was handl-
capped by illness the greater part of
the season but was in service against
our old rival Carbondale.
.TOHN HOFFMAN: A sophomore play-
ing at tackle always was in the thick
of the fight due to his size and ability
as a great defensive man. He has two
more years in which he is expected to
make hlmselfa "stone wva-ll" for OD-
posing linemen to try and move.
BILLY DAVIS. Playing his flrst and
last year on the team. Davis disting-
uished himself by his hard tackling
and blocking. No matter what the score
Davis was alwlays ln there at hls quar-
terback position battllng away like a
Trojan. Played his best game against
GILBERT BRANNON: A sophomore
playing his first year on the varsity.
Brannon was one of the best punters
and passers when his service was need-
ed. Brannon played his be-st game
against Carbondale. He has two more
years in which to add to his laurels.
SAM CONGIARDO: A freshman play-
ing at full-back distinguished himself
mostly as a passer and because of his
fleetness was often seen skirting
around end for long gains. He has
three more years in which to add to
the laurels of Murphy grid teams.
CLAUDE MCROY: A freshman playing
his first year on the varsity and as a.
halt'-back distinguished himself by his
speed, power, and broken field running.
He has three more years ln which to
develop into a real threat. McRoy won
his spurs ln the Marion contest and
was a standout in the Benton tllt.
DELMAR WARD: Captain Ward called
signals and alternated between full-
back and half-back. Ward finished his
high school career by leading his team
to fourth honors in the conference.
Ward showed up best against Benton.
EDGAR SIMS: Although not seeing
much action he showed up well at quar-
terback when his services were re-
quired. I-Ie has one more year in which
he should perform capably as a clever
and cagy back.
CHARLES DANIEL: "Feet" played
tackle and end., and due to his height
was a good man on passes. His power
and ability enabled him to break
through the line and throw the opposi-
tion for a loss. Daniel played a "bang
up" game against Carbondale,
CHAD LA PLANTE: La Plante at
guard, short. but strong with plenty
of beef, was one of the steadiest Dlayers
on the team. He was one of the hardest
tacklers on the team and an excellent
hlocker. He has one more year.
EDWARD KEOUGH: A junior who, al-
though hls services were not required
often. always distinguished himself bY
a, gritty and good performance when ln
the lineup. Keough has one more year.
CHARLES TINKLER: In reward for
his good work at center for the past
three years, Tlnkler was 'awarded a.
nlace on the all-conference team. Tink-
ler was the "Spark Plug" in the "Red
Devil" line during the past season.
Tinkler was the most consistent man
on the team.
JOHN SMITH: Assistant manager. hell?-
ed Blaylock take care of the equipment
and was always a willing worker.
Smith is back next year and will take
over the position as senior manager.
JAMES BLAYLOCK: Manager, proved
to be an excellent man for the respon-
siblllty involved in this position, and
was an efficient and tireless worker.
"Rookie" was well liked by players
and coaches alike and will be missed
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FOOTBALL RESULTS OF 1934
Murphysboro with one of the lightest teams in the Big Eleven Con-
ference manufactured many a cold chill for their heavier opponents. They
lost only three games to teams that outweighed them in nearly every game.
By a mere whim of lady luck the tables could have been turned and Mur-
physboro would have been able to win the conference, as each of the three
contests lost by the Red Devils were by a margin of but one touchdown.
This year they won three, lost three, and tied one, and won fourth place
in the Big Eleven Conference.
One of the features of this year's play was the way the Devils perform-
ed before local rooters, not losing a game on the home field, but dropping
every contest away from home.
They placed two men on the all-conference teamg Charles Tinkler,
center, and Bill Melvin, half-back, with Ozburn, end, Ward, full-back, Park-
er, tackle, and Stevenson, guard, receiving honorable mention.
SUMMARY OF EACH GAME
Marion, at Marion September 29 .
Marion 7-Murphysboro 0
The Murphy squad, meeting a team of unknown quality, but with quite
a bit of brawn, in a quagmire of mud, were nosed out of a victory by the
scant margin of one touchdown. Although Murphy had the ball in her op-
ponents' territory most of the time, lack of drive in the pinches cost them
Carterville at Murphysboro October 5
A Carterville 0-Murphysboro 6 ,
In the first home game of the year Murphysboro came through with
flying colors by outplaying Carterville to win 6 to 0. The game was a sort
of tit-for-tat affair. Carterville, although running the ball all over the
field in the first half, missed a touchdown merely by lack of punch. Murphy
came back the second half and pushed over the one and only touchdown
of the game.
Anna at Murphysboro October 12
Anna 0-Murphysboro 12
This was a game that saw plenty of action. Anna with one of the best
teams in several years was inspired with a desire to break the jinx which
Murphysboro has long held over the Union County aggregation, but strat-
egy and punch in the pinches yielded a victory for Murphysboro.
Benton at Murphysboro October 19
Benton 19-Murphysboro 48.
Murphysboro by their speed and ability of their backs to hit the holes
piled up a score of 20 to 6 on their old rival Benton in the first half. This
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lead was soon threatened, however, when in the third quarter Benton
uncorked a fierce passing attack which brought the score up to 20 to 19
in Murphysboro's favor. The Red Devils again came to life, however, and
when the final gun went off they were leading by a score of 48 to 19. The
Murphysboro linemen played their best game of the season against Benton.
West Frankfort at West Frankfort October 26
West Frankfort 7-Murphysboro 0
Playing against a team that out weighed them in every respect the
Red Devils spent an evening withstanding smashing plunges delivered
by the heavier team and only by a break in the game lost to their heavier
opponents by one touchdown.
Centralia at Murphysboro November 2
Centralia 6-Murphysboro 6
The only non-conference game of the season -turned out to be one of
the best tilts of the year. Out to revenge a previous defeat the Red Devils
were only able to battle their opponent to a tie in a skirmish featured by
splendid defensiie work by both teams.
Carbondale at Carbondale November 12
Carbondale 12-Murphysboro 6
The annual tilt between the two bitter rivals turned out to be a closer
game than was expected. Murphysboro with a great handicap of weight
against them entered the game doped to lose by a great score to a larger
team who had an unblemished record. But in this annual contest anything
is liable to happen and the larger team by their line smashing plunges
only pounded out a 12 to 6 victory. Murphysboro's lone touchdown in this
contest was the result of a forty yard pass from Brannon to Melvin. Mur-
physboro was unable to capitalize on breaks received in this game.
The following are minor lettermen who will be making a bid for the
first team next year:
Francis Vallo, Roy Huppert, Donald Jacobs, Buel Rollins, .Bill Pike,
Charles Wolff, James Smith, Paul Bateman, Donald Penrod, David Fulmer,
Earl Butcher, John Daum, Claude Ozburn, Homer Ward. ,
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Charles Tinkler, captain and guard, was a steady and efficient scorer all
year, and was one of the best guards in the conference. Tinkler was
runnerup in scoring for the Red Devils and second in free throw percen-
tage. He played on the varsity team four years, and was placed on the
second all-star team of the Big Eleven Conference.
Winston Parker, cool and stellar guard, was especially noted for his
fine passing ability, and for taking the ball off the backboard. Parker,
while not shooting a great deal was still a consistent scorer. He received
honorable mention on the Big Eleven All-Conference team.
Herman Sloan, guard. Like Underwood, smaller than his team-mates,
Sloan made up for size in speed. Sloan was a "cagy" player and a dead
shot within the foul circle. Sloan was a heavy scorer, especially in the
early part of the season. He was handicapped by illness the latter part
of the season.
Joe Ozburn, center, the chief offensive threat of the Murphysboro club,
scored the remarkable total of 231 points and was always the key man
on offense. Ozburn controlled the tipoff for Murphysboro in nearly every
game. He also received honorable mention on the Big Eleven All-Con-
Charles Daniel, forward. While playing forward most of the time,
Daniel when necessary was also a capable substitute at center, which
he played equally well. Daniel did not score so often as his teammates, but
was a valuable man on defense and was of great aid in taking the ball off
the backboard. .
Bill Butcher, forward. After a slow start "Butch" finished the season
in grand style, and his play was especially commendable during the recent
tournaments. Butcher was a battler and always gave his best, doing con-
siderable scoring toward the end of the year.
Kenneth Underwood, forward, was one of the fastest and most alert
men on the team. Besides being an excellent shot, Underwood showed
splendid defensive ability, and with untiring persistence was continually
taking the ball from the hands of his opponents or intercepting passes.
Underwood led the Red Devils in free throw percentage for the year.
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MURPHYSBOR0 BASKETBALL SEASON REVIEW
The Murphysboro Red Devils enjoyed one of the most successful cage
records in the history of the local high school for the 1934-35 season,
winning nineteen and losing ten games. '
The locals won three trophies this year, first place in the Jackson
County Tournament, first place in the District Tournament, and second
place trophy forthe Sectional Tournament. The Murphysboro boys had an
unusually well balanced team this year with seven varsity players all of
whom had been playing together during their four years of high school.
All the major lettermen are lost by graduation. Much credit reflects on
Coaches Graham and Shoberg for the splendid team produced this year.
The Red Devils this year scored a total of 841 points, more than ever before
by a Murphysboro team.
The Jackson County Tournament was revived this season and was
conducted at the Carbondale Teacher's College Gym during the Christmas
holidays, and the Murphysboro crew indicated the successful year to fol-
low by taking first place, defeating their old rival Carbondale in the finals
by an overwhelming score.
The Red Devils had their ups and downs in conference play, turning in
some very good as well as some very erratic games. Murphysboro won eight
and dropped six conference games, finishing third in the Big Eleven con-
ference. Four of the six conference games in the loss column were dropped
by a margin of but one or two points.
It was in the District and Sectional Tournaments that the local players
came through with their best basketball of the year. The District Tourna-
ment was held at the local high school with ten teams entered. Murphys-
boro in her first contest easily defeated University High of Carbondale,
but the next tussle with Elkville was the hardest game of the Tournament
for the Red Devils. Their tilt was a "neck and neck" affair from beginning
to end. Elkville led at the third quarter 15-13 but the local boys finally
found their eye for the basket the last period and finished on the top 21-19.
The finals found the Red Devils "red hot" and they had little difficulty
in trouncing Carbondale 'to win the District Tournament first place trophy,
the second one ever won by a Murphysboro team.
The Sectional Tournament was conducted at the Teacher's College Gym
at Carbondale. Murphysboro fans gave the team stalwart support all year,
and when high water made the highways nearly impassable, responded
by chartering a special train on the Illinois Central by which players,
students, and fans made the trip,'a novel experience for most of those
going. Murphysboro's first opponent was Cypress, a small hamlet boasting
a population of 300 but also a very good basketball team which was the
"dark horse" of the tourney. Cypress played a good, clean game, but the
locals played even better and finished on top 27-23 .The following night
the Red Devils played one of their best games of the year against the big
West Frankfort five, in the semi-finals. Murphysboro played the fast
Marion quintet in the finals. Marion had defeated Murphysboro twice in
conference play but Murphysboro jumped off to an early lead and was
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in front at the half, and retained a one point lead the third quarter. The
speedy Marion forwards finally broke loose the fourth quarter and the
heralded Marion offense broke through the local defense to pile up a lead
in the last minutes of play, the final count being 29-23 in favor of our
opponents. The Red Devils this year were the first local team ever to go
as far as the finals of the Sectional Tournament.
Total Record For All Games 1934-35
Date Teams M.T.H.S. Opp.
Dec. 11 Murphy vs Alumni fnon conferencel 21 17
Dec. Murphy Vergennes Cnon conferencel 20
Dec. Murphy Anna Cconferencej 23
Dec. Murphy Gorham CJackson C. Tourneyj 11
Dec. Murphy Elkville Uackson C. Tourneyj 18
Dec. Murphy Carbondale Uackson C. Tourneyj 21
Jan. Murphy Pinckneyville fnon conferencej 23
Jan. Murphy Carterville Cconferencel 27
Jan. Murphy Benton Cconferencej 19
J'an. Murphy Marion Cconferencej 27
Jan. Murphy Carbondale fconferencej 23
Jan. Murphy West Frankfort fconferencej 27
Jan. Murphy Harrisburg fconferencej 20
Feb. Murphy Benton Cconferencel 22
Feb. Murphy Du Quoin Cnon conference! 22
Feb. Murphy Carterville Cconferencej 19
Feb. Murphy Du Quoin fnon conferencej 25
Feb. Murphy Anna fconferenceb 20
Feb. Murphy Marion fconferencej 26
Feb. Murphy Carbondale Cconferencej 24
Feb. Murphy Harrisburg Cconferencej 39
Mar Murphy W. Frankfort fconferencel 19
Mar Murphy Pinckneyville Cnon conferencel 26
Mar. Murphy Univ. High C'Dale fDist. Tourneyj 10
Mar Murphy Elkville fDist. Tourneyl 19
Mar. Murphy Carbondale lDist. Tourneyj 21
Mar. Murphy Cypress fSect. Tourneyj 24
Mar Murphy W. Frankfort CSect. Tourneyj 14
Mar. Murphy Marion fSect. Tourneyj 29
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Coach Shoberg's second team this year was the best in the past six
years, and the boys on the reserves played a fast and gritty brand of ball
all season. Most of the players on the second team were freshmen, and in
nearly every game were handicapped by height. The second team split even
in games played this year, winning nine and losing' nine. All of the eigh-
teen games played by the second team were exceedingly close and in only
four of these contests was there a difference of more than four points.
As the entire group of major lettermen will be lost by graduation,
members of this year's second team who show up best next season will play
on the varsity.
Those winning second team letters this year and who will be battling
for a berth on the first team next year are Sherman Stevenson, Louis
Russell, Claude McRoy, Jimmy Smith, Arbon Powers, Ray Summers, Edgar
Sims, Paul Bateman, and Earl Butcher. Others who did not play enough
to win minor letters but also will be out to win a major letter next year
are David Rodden, Homer Ward, Gilbert Brannon, Bill Pike, and Leon
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As a School and audience we have appreciated and loved his music, as
students and scholars we have followed and looked to his music, and as
individuals We have absorbed and have been inspired by his music.
Forever faithful to his Work, accomplished in his profession, and Worthy
of his creations, Mr. Thrailkill will always command our admiration. How-
ever, not always will We remember him as a musician only, but as a man-
a personality of genuine school enthusiasm and leadership.
Whether we Want music, solemn or joyousg whether we want a speech,
serious or light, or whether we Want a friend, teacher, or companion, We
turn to him. I
"Poetry rouses, courtesy upholds us, but Music is our crown."
Pauflfs :John Reade: Oorofhq
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"The trumpets shall be heard on high,
The dead shall live, the living die,
And music shall untune the sky."-Dryden.
To music-the inspiration of every boy and girl, the joy of every heart,
and the influence of every life. Music plays upon our ears, into our hearts,
and throughout our consciousness.
M. T. H. S. with pride, specializes in music. Its dear old halls! fairly
ring with the strains as they pour from the lips of our Glee Club, resound
from the blare of the horn, throb from the beat of the drum, vibrate from
the strings of the violin, ,and harmonize under the sweep of the baton.
From a recent date the Band confirmed the whole schoo1's pride in them
by placing in the First Division at the District in Carbondale, and by plac-
ing in the Third Division in 'ther State. The Band has beat out the battle
cry of victory on the gridiron, and on the gym floor. It has marched before
the praising eyes of the spectators in the parades, and in so doing it has
won from the hearts of all M. T. H. S. admirers, and all lovers of music a
respect that justifies the feeling of true appreciation for its accomplish-
ments and perfections.
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The Latin play, "Off with His Head," was presented by the following
members of the Latin I classes at a meeting of the Latin Club, May, 1934:
Lloyd Mitchell. Robert Reiman, William Oehlert, Margaret Marlow,
Robert Helwig, Charles Robert Wolff, Johnnie Imhoif, Charles Bahr,
Eugene Aiassi, Homer Brush, Inez Baskin, Marion Ward, Dorothy Bellm,
Paul Weber, Freetta Schimpf, Roxane Bjick, Evelyn Cochran, Virginia
Rollo, Mary J. Richardson, Celestine Penrod, Geneva Ellis, Pauline Doolin,
Betty Barth, Mary Louise Campbell, Alberta Boudet, Geraldine Tonner,
Betty Griffith, Eugenia Etherton, Anna Marie Borgsmiller, Owen Johnson,
Lauren Gardner, Tony Argos.
For the year 1935 the following officers for the Latin Club were chosen:
President ............................ Henrietta Handley
Vice-President ............................ Virginia Rollo
Secretary-Treasurer .... .... M ary J. Richardson
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Before a crowded, newly decorated auditorium the class of '35 pre-
sented a finished three act play under the capable .direction of Miss Doris
Dixson. This remarkable crowd was due to the colossal salesmanship
efforts of the entire Senior Class, chief among them being Naomi Baskin
and Rose Marie Berger's record of 215 ticket sales.
The plot centers around a bored young man who is in search of ad-
venture and finds it embodied in a beautiful Russian dancer and
The cast is as follows:
Howard Cheatham-the hero ........ .... A mbrose Applejohn
Maude Stallings-a Russian dancer .... ....... 4 Anne Valeska
Genevieve Jenkins-Ambrose's ward .... ....... P oppy Faire
Mary Louise Evans-Ambrose's aunt ..... ---Mrs. Whatcombe
Larry White-the villain .............. ......... B orolsky
Virginia Short-an English crook ..... ..... M rs. Pengard
Patrick Golliher-an Oriental seer ..... ...... M r. Pengard
Robert McCoy-a salesman ......... .... J ohnny Jason
Charles Pautler-the butler ....... .......... L ush
Charles Williams--a detective .... .... ............ ....... D e n net
Rose Marie Berger-the maid .................................. Rosie
In one act a group of Senior boys from the football squad portray a
realistic pirate scene. These are: Bill Butcher, Charles Tinkler, Waldo
Walker, Herman Sloan, Sylvester Hanson, Delmar Ward, James Blaylock,
Paul Wright, and Joe Ozburn.
,The production staff follows:
. Stage Managers: Omar Jones, Charles Tinkler, Charles Daniel, Waldo
Walker, Sylvestor Hanson.
Property Managers: Jane Rollo, Henrietta Handley, Peggy Pratt.
P, Prompter: Rose Marie Berger.
Business Managers: Mary Ellen Daniel, George Boettner, Henry
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M. T. H. S. FGOTBALL BANQUET-1934 -
Late in November of this year, M. T. H. S. held their annual football
banquet in the basement of the First Methodist Church. One hundred and,
thirty-eight guests in all made a lovely picture as they marched down to,
their places along beautifully decorated tables. The young heroes of the
gridiron were transformed into young men in dark suits, ties, and scrubbed
ears for the occasion. Delightful little girls came in glittering evening
gowns, nervous and happy. The faculty, beloved and responsible, and last
but not least, the Mothers and Dads, were there glowing in modest pride.
After a delicious dinner, Delmar Ward, as toastmaster. and departing
captain, presented a very interesting program of after-dinner speeches
and songs. . ,
From here everyone went to the Eagles where the orchestra furnished
inviting dance music, and whose tunes during the course of the evening
proved irresistible to all. -
Before turning from the account of such a joyful affair, we express
to the Mothers a deep and sincere appreciation for making possible this
wonderful time. It is through their generosity,, their blending of pleasing
and artful ideas, and their patient efforts that we are able to write about!
attend, and always remember an M. T. H. S. Football Banquet. With a last-
ing joy and perpetual remembrances we place it among our High School
Memory souvenirs. -
JUNIOR SENIOR PROM-1934
With the coming of Spring, May'and enlightened hearts, We End a
class of busy workers. Laughter, muffled and sweet--whispers, sly and
guarded-noises, mysterious and from the gym. Yes-you've, guessed,
preparations were being made for the annual Prom given by? happy excited
Juniors to their departing Seniors. .
For this particular season a correctly wrapped May pole was erected
with pink and white streamers flowing to all sides-transforming a vast
and practical gym into a cozy meadow, surrounded by bright red tulips
with a background of fair and graceful bridal wreaths. , .
Music was furnished by an excellent orchestra. For foiir happy hours
the young escorts and their partners danced' gayly around, the May pole.
For those who didn't dance there were various kinds of interesting games.
Throughout the evening refreshing punch was servedg at intermission de-
licious ice cream and cake mounted with tiny striped May pble candy stick
favors. There were about 175 guests in all attending the Prom.
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, b 4 Opening of school.
if i I 5 Assembly.
X I V if lg ggootlball practicet startst fr
. xx Y '. ee y paymens sarg senior class 0 ICGFS
Y . elected.
, .Ar " 18 Junior class oflicers elected.
X 20 Pinctkneyville game, practice football gameg as-
. N, I sem ly.
- 21 Sophomore class election.
xr 8 ' 28 Football game with Marion.
October Y ,
5 Carterville game: C. W. A. work coming along. 1.
11-12 Teachers Institute: football game with Anna. N' - ' gy
19 Pep meetingg football game with Benton. ,Q-y'.J '
22 C. W. A. work ends. f'j"""". 'V
26 Assembly, band playsg West Frankfort game. 4, l ,.
29 Girl Reserves party. .
30 Seniors select class rings.
31 Asselllbly, radio program. 4 ,ll ,.
1 9 4
t , 2 Centralia football game.
L i 5 Annual staff meets first time.
X I 7 New drapes in auditorium.
f, ' 8 Ticket sale for Senior play begins.
9 Pep meeting.
12 Carbondale game.
N 14 Sketches from Senior play.
' 15 Senior class meetingg Senior play "Captain App1ejack".
1 21 Senior pictures for annual.
22 Football banquet.
23 Mr. Blakey talksg Legion quartette sings.
Rotary Minstrel Show. Q ,
5 Carthage College Quartette. G Football-squad entertained by Rotary Club. .61
8 Older Boys' Conference at Carbondale. , ,
11 Alumni basketball game. 1. .
14 Musical program in assemblyg Vergennes basket 9 A 1
ball game. E '. ml..
19 Class of 1932 present fifty new books to the
library. H 5.g1'rgjg'j3g'-
20 Allna basketball game. Q 0 "f5g.1i'
21 Assembly, Christmas songs: Christmas vacation. .Q '
26-27-28-29 County Tournament at Carbondale.
8 Q 1 Pinckneyville basketball game.
'XA A Y 3 Back to school.
I 1 ' ' 4 Assembly, band program.
' 5 Carterville basketball game. 5
8 Birch, the magician. A
..1.l:l:': 11 Assembly, Junior High School orchestrag Benton game.
f--Sitfi? .A 12 Basketball game with Marion. p --
wig 'A' 18 Carbondale basketball game. . '., K,
"'1iQqQ25,' mg, 19 West Frankfort gameg 4-H Club play ln assembly.
1333.1 ' 23-24 Semester Exams.
' 1 V 25 Assembly, entertained by the football squad.
26 Harrisburg basketball game.
' 'f- - ' 28 Junior pictures taken for annual. '
'25 Junior-Senior prom.
5 U9 :i'. W
1 Assembly, Colored students' programg Benton
gazneg honor cards.
2 Du Quoin basketball game. -
8 Volunteer program in assembly, Carterville
9 Du Quoin basketball game.
15 Anna gameg Assembly, singingg Annual staff
16 Marion basketball game.
19 Freshman class election.
20 Oh boy! Carbondale game.
22 Band concert and movies.
23 Harrisburg basketball game.
1 Assembly, band solosg West Frankfort game.
2 Pinckneyville basketball game.
' ' 6-7-S-9 District tournament. W
-3, .5 1 10 Office safe robbed.
'N " 11 Girl Reserve party. 1
12 Dad-Daughter banquet. I
14 Assembly, Girl Reserve program.
14-15 Special train to tournament. river out of banks
' . 13-14-15-16 Sectional basketball tournament.
- V 18 Special assembly, basketball trophies awarded.
20 Annual staff working hard. ,
22 Junior play sketches. -
26 Junior class play.
28-29 No school, hurrah! Institute at Canbondale.
1 April fools day. -f'
2 Annual subscriptions closed. 450 subscriptions. , A
5 Assembly, senior girls' program. 1"
12 Baud solos in assembly. .
14 Second senior play.
19 District band contest at Carbondale.
22-23-24-25 Dental Clinic. , . ..... 7, .
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26 Band plays at I. O. O. F. celebration, Carbondale. " ?'?f 'C'
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V 4--' State band contest.
YJ' if-f 10 Manual training and sewing exhibit.
'Q 1 gf 29-30 Final exams.
S' 4- 31 Senior picnic.
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2 Baccalaureate service.
, 3 Graduation.
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M. T. H. S. SONG BOOK
Compiled by Leon Fenton and George Boettner
A Bachelors Love Song-Leon Fenton.
A Bright Gem-Jewell Byrd.
A Cold Frost Came-and Boettner's
"Lizzie" refused to run.
A Fair Weather Friend-Janet Tilp.
As Long As I Live--I'll remember the
Class of '35.
As Pants The Weary Heart--Ernest
Pinkerton after walking to school.
Beauty Must Be Loved-Alberta Bellm.
Birds of the Night-Waldo Walker, and
Blest Be The Tie That Binds-Win-
ston Parker, and Mary Louise Sweitzer.
Breaking The Ice-Harriet Beck.
Carry Me Back to Old Virginny-Vir-
Count On Me-Sylvester Hanson.
Day Is Dying In The West-when de-
tention is over.
Did She Ask For Me?-William Butch-
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Fare Thee Well, Annabell-George
Flirtation Walk-the sidewalks around
Forget Me Not-Mary Huppert.
For He's A Jolly Good Fellow-Charles
Forward-next years basketball and
Georgia's Gorgeous Gal-Maud Stall-
Gotta See A Man About His Daughter
-Robert Johnston. A
Hands Across The Table-Cafeteria
Happy Go Lucky-Mary Lucille Kraus.
Harkg Ten Thousand 1-Iarps-wanted
by the orchestra.
Have You Ever Been Lonely-Edith
I-Ier Smile Haunts Me Still-Imogene
Home James, And Don't Spare The
How Can I Leave Thee-Good Old M.
T. H. S. '
How- Firm a Foundation-Charles
How Lovely Are The Messages-when
the monitor calls us out of class.
I Ain't Lazy, I'm Just Dreaming-VVil-
I Cannot Always Trace The WaYS-
I'd Like To Dance The Whole Night
I'll Do Whatever You Want Me T0-
The Volunteer Club.
I Love Everything Thats Beautiful-
I'll Never Be The Same-Everett Will.
I'm Contented-Kenneth Underwood.
I Never Slept A Wink Last Night-
In The Sweet By and By-When Our
School Dreams are Achieved.
Is My Name Written There-on the
It's Easy to Remember tYour Lessonsj
It Singetli Low-Take the hint, Glee
I've Got Rhythm-Billie -Ruth Gill.
I've Had My Moments-Charles Ihle.
I Will Sing You a Song-The Glee Club,
Jolly School Girl-Vera Jones.
Just As I Am-Mary Ellen Eason.
Just Tell Them That You Saw Me-
William T. Davis.
Lady, Arise!-Mary Reiman.
Laughing Eyes-Clara Sims.
Let Me Dream Again-Imogene Reeder.
Little You Know-You're Telling Us?
Look For The Beautiful-We Are.
Lovely To Look At-June Connelley.
Maker Of All Things-The Manual
Mary's A Good Old Name-Mary
Meet Me There-at the Dreamland.
Mightiest And Best of the Sons-The
Mighty Lak' A Rose-Dorothea. Jones.
More Love To Thee-Mr. Berrier-
from the Class of '35.
Music Puts Me in the Strangest Mood
Daniel- My Bonnie-Bonnie Allen.
How High Can a Little Bird Fly- Naturally-Pauline Altoff.
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Ninety Nine Out of a Hundred-Gladys
Nobody Knows The Trouble l've Seen
Now The Day Is Over-Hurrah!
O! Could I Speak-in the study hall.
Oh! For a Thousand Tongues-Henry
Oh! Happy Day-when school is out.
Oh! What a Pal Was Mary-Mary Pitt-
Old White's Whiskers-Larry White.
Pert and Pretty-Frances Zappe.
Pretty Lass-Evelyn Wayman.
Rain Must Fall-Who said it coul-dn't
Rest For The Weary-basketball sea-
son is over.
Safely Through Another Week-The
Smiles Like Sunbeams-Helen Tooms.
Smile, Darn Ya', Smile-Nelda Frazier.
Something Always Happens When lt
Sweeter As The Years Roll By-Helen
Tell Me, Pretty Roses-Rose Mary
KSOIISII, Rose Marie Berger, Rose Bal-
Tie Me To Your Apron Strings-Peggy
The Lass With The Delicate Air-
To Me Thou Art A Flower-Violet
The Rock That Is Higher Tljan 1-
Rose M21l'y's cranium. '
There Goes My Heart, And Here Am
There Is No Sorrow-until grade cards
There's Sunshine In My Soul-Geral-
The Man Who Will Not Love Back-
Bort Barker. 1 '
The Mermaid??-Maryt Ellen Daniel.
The Object of My Affection-Margaret
The Old Man of the Mountains-Paul
The Sunshine of Your Smile-Mary
Louise Evans. 3
Thy Goodness Never Dies-Genevieve
Wake From Thy Sleep, Oh Flowers!-
the boys of the 4th period American His-
We Could Not Get Along Without You
-Omar Jones in class recitation.
Welcome Delightful Morn-Oh! Yeah?
We Come To Learn of1Thee-Oh Most
Gracious Faculty. ,
Was My Face Red?-Floyd Cripps.
What Shall I Render?-K-Butcher, "You
Should Know iLardJ." '
What Are Little Girls Made Of?-
YVhat Are The Glad Hells Ringing?-
Schoo1's outg sch.ool's out!
What'll I Do-Benjamin Parrott.
Where Is My Wandering Boy Tonight?
-George Borgsmiller. x
Who's Honey Are You ?Q-Leola. Lewis.
When I Grow Too Old To Dream-
Miriam Cooper. N
When I Told The Village Belle-Hen-
When You Love Only? One-Ira File,
and Ray Wright. ,
Work For The Night Is Coming-
Members of the play cast.
Why Don't You Practice What You
You Fit Into The Picture-Genevieve
You've Gotta' Be A Eootball Hero-
k.You're A Builder Upper-Naomi Bas-
- Z iff - 7 f .U '
143 P if
QCP 'Qiff 'Jr . aka
The following business firms and professional men have
aided materially in the production of this book by subscribing
for a copy of it.
Able Cleaning 85 Dyeing ........
Acme Laundry 85 Cleaners ........
Grover Albert, O. K, Drug Store --
Bowers 85 Son Hardware .........
Berra Sc Venegoni, Grocery ........
E. L. Bencihi
Rev. Wm. Boatman, First Lutheran---
Rev. E. H. Bohrer ----.-------.---.--
Barringer's Grocery Store --..-------
Blankenship Auto Parts --.---------.-
R. S. Buxton, Jeweler Kc Optometrist ---.--- ---S70
Barber Shop, Thornton, Vincent, Johnson.
Henry Borgsmiller 85 Son -.-.----.-------- -----.-- 3 04
Cleland Clothing Store --.--... ---,-530-R
Chapman-Rollo Furniture Co. --
Raymond Crawshaw --..------------ --
Doerr Drug Store ----.......-...----.--..-..
Ralph E. Dietz, Circuit Clerk of Jackson Co.
New Dreamland Confectionary.
Raymond Essick, M. D., Class 1904----
Drs. Ellis 85 Ellis .-.---......--.--.-- --..- 2 58
Elk Bottling Co.
Egyptian Iron Works -.-----.-----------.. .-.-- 2 83
R. E. Edwards, Hardware Sc Implements ---- --.- 8 7
Daily Independent .----.----...-...-.....- .... 3 5
Daniel Grocery Co. ..-...-..-.--.- --- .... -231
Fisher Service Station .-.........--..-----........ 107-W
First National Bank .-...............-................ 22
Miss Minnie Fisher, Teacher of Piano 85 Violin ----.- 1097
Grizzel Paint Shop --........-.....-.-............... 266
Gramn1er's Shoe Repair Shop.
Horsfield Printing Co. --.--.--
Home Appliance --.--......--.-.
A. W. Huffman, Men's Furnishings.
Chas. Ihle 85 Son, Florist --.--...........-........... 752
Jackson Co. Abstract 85 Insurance, 0. W. Jones ------- 65
Jean's Beauty Shop ---............................... 400
Dr. Keiser --.----.---.. .-.... 6 42
Walter King -----------
Fletcher Lewis, Lawyer ---
Logan Hotel 85 Cafe .--.-
David B. Levy, Attorney .......... . .-............. .... 1 15
f' Wis :Qs pi A ' - ' . X
,K lf. sex e , -,X -Q . sa.
. A 144
-Yfr Y fxbu- Mzvw W Q f'lT.v '
Q . so ' 4' Efapx-' -ac: 7' 'iv ww 'I-QW.
Millhouse Barber and Beauty Shop .....
McGuire's Confectionary .............
Martin Oil Company ....
Murphysboro Shoe Shop.
Morgan Motor Co. ........
Murphysboro Grocery Co. ---
Norman's Barber Shop
Nunley Drug Store .....
Glenn Ozburn, Dentist .....
Dr. O. B. Ormsby, M. D. ....... --
Edgar Pate .......................... .....
W. N. Parker, Plumbing and Heating ....
J. C. Penney Co., Department Store----
Pautler's Red and White Stores ......
Dr. Pepper Bottling Co. ..........
Dr. L. D. Perry, Dentist .......... ....
Harris-Price, House Furnishing Co. ---
Quality Bakery, Quality Pastries ............
Russell 6: Sons Barber Shop. Y
Dr. Roberson ............. ...... - -:?,...e:-:L---
Reliance Motor Sales ........ ..............
Rice's Style Shop.
Dr. R. E. Ransmeier, M. D. --
Ross Store, Ladies' Apparel ....
A. H. Roberts 8: Sons .........
Square Deal Clothing Store ....
Alfred Stoelzle ...............
Dr. Sabine ........
Sims Cafe ..........
Stotlar 8: Hagler Drugs---
Sherman Shoe Shop.
Sally Ann Bread, Bakery ---.-- -
Stagner's Day 85 Night Wrecking Service ----
Rev. Father Taggart.
C. W. Stricklin --..---- ------ ---- 3 5 3
J. W. Ward. Transfer ---. ----.- .------ 7 5
Dr. James A. Weatherly---' ---- 439-W-1
Whittenberg Studio -..--------.------- -----. 2 40
Dr. Willis, Dentist ----------.-------------- ---- 7 46
Edgar "Kid" White, States Attorney -----.-- ---- 1 72
Wolff Brothers, Jewelers and Optometrists ---- -.-. 1 97
William Weber Clothing Co. ---------------- ----- 7
Lee Wright Motor Sales -----.--.------ ----- 8 3
Western United Gas and Electric Co. --- ----737
Dr. Weber ----------------.------.--- ---- 8 58
Wolf Shoe Store, Shoes and Hosiery ---- --.- 4 56
Carl Williams Grocery -------.-.-.-- ---1024
Wisely Florist -----.---.-----------.- --,, 1 74-W1
e H1955 ff
'ffl 5 23 iX'ii1- Alllllllllllllipi fg::::4:'f '
1 --ix., , I as-S55
L... I t',..s- - ' 'ml i -. 23151-v
SENIOR CLASS POEM
After eight years of preparatory toil
We set foot upon M. T. H. S. soil.
The conquest of various personal drawbacks
Was completely accomplished after several attacks.
As Commander-in-Chief, Mr. Berrier this role
Assumed and complied with heart and soul.
Under Omar Jones a force was sent
To battle with GREENNESS till he did relent.
Charles Daniel as his right hand man
And Charles Tinkler fitted into every plan.
This marked the beginning of our settlement,
And paved the way for development.
In the second period of our evolution
We succeeded in framing the Constitution.
Under Mary Pittman our President
And Vice Pat Golliher, whom we compliment,
Our store of wealth in the line of brains
Vilas considered remarkable because of its gains-
Recorded by Treasurer, Rose Marie Berger,
Who performed these duties with laudable fervor.
From these thoughts in our minds always uppermost
We diverted ourselves with a Weiner roast.
Spurred on with our work by this bit of pleasure
Our future zeal and industry knew no measure.
During the third period of my cantation
WVe find ourselves a growing nation,
The problems of which we did allay
Before Pat Golliher leader of the day,
Whose commendable qualities didn't cease to soar
In this new era as did ever before.
Alberta Bellm, his cliiefassistant,
Vlith Genevieve Thor: .Jn was always consistent.
Our rising democracy was further displayed
In attending the Prom with pleasure arrayed.
To continue our progress we were encouraged
By honors received that were not undernourished.
Entering on the last year of our stay in these lands
We are being guided by capable hands,
For Omar and Bonnie are leading us through
With- Rose Marie Berger helping them, too.
Praise to another group we cannot detract
For they ably presented "Captain Applejackf'
So well this was done to our immense delight
That another play later we sincerely invite.
We'll meet with the Juniors to bid them adieu
Before leaving this land whose benefits we knew:
Following our athletes and members of the band
Our colonists "with bark on" will Wesfivard expand
- -yARY PITTMAN
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Activities, 129 K
Advertising, 144, 145 H ,H A
Aiassi, Eugene Lee, 47, 67, 110
Akin, Eugene, 69, 106, 109
Akin, Mary Ellen, 79, 117, 118
Alexander, J. G., 11
Allee, Lillian, 48, 79
Allen, Bonnie Mae, 18,
114, 116, 117, 120, 138
Allen, Otis, 71, 137
Althoff, Pauline, 32, 34,
Anderson, Mary Kathleen, 47, 64, 79, 117, 118
Annual Staff, 135, 136,
Arbeiter, Hortense, 75,
Argos, Olga, 47, 75
Argos, Tony, 47, 67
Ashman, Edith, 26, 34,
64, 109, 110, 111, 114,
Atkins, Victor, 47, 80, 108
Baer, Sophia, 14, 48
Bahr, Charles, 67
Bain, Leon, 108
Baker, Edward, S0
Baker. Loren, 57
Baker, Mary Elizabeth, 79, 118, 138
Ballard, Arletta, 83
Balsano, Mary, 34, 79, 110
Balsano, Rose, 21, 45, 46, 49, 118, 137
Band, 105, 106, 107, 112
Bantel, Robert, 80, 110
Barker, Bert, 27, 34, 46, 49
Darringer, Emily Ruth, 46, 70, 107, 109, 117,
34, 45, 46, 49, 64,
46, 49, 52 1101, 111,
45, 46, 49, 52, 1131,
117, 120, 136
eirm, Betty, ss, 117, 118
Basketball, 95, 96, 97, 98, 99, 100, 101, 102
Baskin, Inez, 66, 108, 117
Baskin, Naomi, 19, 34, 46, 49, 111, 116, 137
Bastien, Dorothy, 48, 75, 117, 118
Bastien, Henry, 23, 34, 45, 46, 49, 52, 1193,
Bateman, Paul, 80, 93, 98
Batson, John, 78
Bauer, Verna, 62, 109, 117
Baumgardner, Mary Gladys, 81, 117
Eaxmann, Louise, 33, 34, 46, 49
Beach, Joe, 54, 116
Bean, Frank, 74 f
Beck, Harriet, 22, 34, 46, 49, 114
Eeckmann, Raymond, 69, 109
Bexley, William, 82
Bellm, Alberta, 19, 34, 45, 46, 49, 117, 135
Bellm, Dorothy, 46, 56, 111, 117, 118, 132
Belton, Eugene, 78
Bencini, Edward, 11
Berger, Doris Marie, 47. 81, 117, 118
Berger, Rose Marie, 18, 35, 45, 46, 49, 52 133,
64, 111, 114, 116, 117, 118, 120, 130, 137, 132'
. J.. '
Berra, Charles, 23, 35, 46, 49, 111
Berrier, Jewell, 12, 15, 46, 120
Bigelow, Janice, 47, 75, 109, 117, 138
Biology, 127 -
Bittner, Joseph, 47, 55
Bivins, Rex, 80
Bjick, Roxanne, 71, 117, 118
Blaylock, James, 27, 35, 45, 46, 49, 90, 93,
98, 130, 132, 136
Board of Education, 11
Bodemuller, Hermina, 79, 110
Bocttncr, Fred, 35, 46, 59, 106, 138
Boettner, George, 32, 46, 49, 52 1179, 102, 107,
109, 110, 116, 136, 138
Boly, Stella, 52 1201, 77, 110, 117
Bonham, Arthur, 59, 138
Borgers, Mary Leoneta, 52, 183, 79, 118
Borgsmiller, Anna Marie, 47, 56, 117, 118
Borgsmiller, George, 27, 35, 46, 49
Borgsmiller, Joe, 11
Born, Theresa, 68, 111, 117, 118
Bosch, Wilbur, 57, 116
Boucher, Jack, 71
Boudet, Navarre, 61
Boudet, Robert, 80
Bradley, Clarence, S2 '
Brannon, Gilbert, 69, 89, 93,
Brouilette, Brad, 71, 109
Brown, Frances, 82, 117, 118
Brush, Homer, 67
Buck, Ruby, 66, 110, 117
Bullar, Frances, 77, 108, 117, 138
Burkey, Lucille, 60
Burnell, Violet, 30, 35, 45, 46, 49, 117
Burton, Laura Mae, 75, 108
Busch, Dan, 74
Butcher, Earl, 80, 98
Butcher. William, 25, 35, 46, 49, 96, 98, 110,
130, 132, 136
Byars, Alva, 47
Byrd, Jewell, 29, 35, 46, 49, 64, 111, 118, 137,
Calendar, 140, 141
Calloway, Billy, 76
Camden, Gene, 76
Campbell, Billie, 69
Campbell, Gilbert, 55, 1061
Campbell, Mary Louise, 66, 117 '
Chancey, Irene, 79, 117
Chapman, Peggy, 75, 108, 111, 117, 132
Cheatham, Howard, 31, 35,,46, 49, 130, 132
Chilton, Betty, 47, 60, 109, 114, 117
Chism, Harold, 20, 35, 46, 49, 106, 100, 136,
Class Prophecy, 49 1
Class VKQII, 46 ,
Clelandf Homer Jr., 74, 108f
1 I 1
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V-rf, NN. 'JK ,.., , an Mm ,
I Q-f '71, E5 'X "2 rf"Lk.s:V 8. " 2' VA. 'C-TT'-rl
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oliiitzsffgiieralaine, 47, 58, 116
Features, 139 .
Coaches. 86 '
Cochran, Evelyn, 70, 102, 117, 118
Cochran, Myron, 78
Coleman, Willie Bee, 83
Collins, Lavern, 55
Congiardo, Sam, 47, 76, 89, 93
Connelly, June, 21, 135, 46, 49, 117
Connor, Laverne, 66
Cooper, John, 74, 108, 111
Cooper, Miriam, 30, 36, 46, 49, 111
Cox, Eugene, 80, 108
Cox, Howard, 55
Cox, Juanita, 46, 52 ill, 58, 107, 114,
Mildred, 47, 56, 114 ,
Craver, Harry, 80, 108
Cripps, Floyd, 23, 36, 46, 49
Cripps, James, 78
Cripps, Mildred, 62
Crisler, Edward, 69
Crisler, Marvin, 80
Daniel, Charles, 25
Melba Rose, 81, 118
Daniel, Genelle, 54, 109, 117, 138,
Daniel, Mary Ellen
, 36, 46, 49, 90, 93, 96,
, 26, 36, 46, 49, 102,
Daum, John, 78, 93
Davis, Billy, 20, 36, 47, 49, 89, 93, 102, 138
Davis, John, 76
Davis, Jule, 77, 118
Davis, William T., 28, 36, 46, 49, 107, 109
Dean, Peggy Lou, 77, 109, 117
Delaney, Frances, 58, 64, 107, 109, 117
DeLorme, I-Ielen, 9
Dixson, Doris, 14, 46, 111
Doolin, Laura, 60
Doolin, Pauline, 24, 36, 47, 50, 110
Doclin, Woodrow, 61
Stephen, 16, 48
Drueke, Rosemary, 48, 66, 116, 117
Duncan, Leona. 75, 117
Fenton, Leon, 28, 36, 47, 50, 93, 106, 109, 135
Ferrill, Faye, 47, 60, 117
Fielding, Evelyn, 77, 117
Fielding, Robert, 61
File, Ira, 25, 37, 45, 47, 50, 106,
Finke, Wallace, 46, 76
Finkeldey, Sadie Lillian, 16, 46,
Finley, John, 59
Fisher, Anna Mae, 47, 64, 68, 106, 109. 110.
Fisher, Lois, 58, 110, 116, 120
Football, 87, 88, 89, 90. 91, 92, 93, 94
Football Banquet, 133
Franklin, Teddy, 25, 37, 45, 47, 50
Frazier, Nelda, 16, 30, 37, 45, 47, 50, 109
Freeman, Arlillian, 83
Freshman Class History, 84
Fritz, Jarrett, 46, 82
Fulmer, Albert, 80
Fulmer, David, 48, 61, 93
Fulmer, lVilliam E., 48, 55, 106, 109
G. A, A., 118
Gardner, Alice, 48, 70, 116, 117
Gardner, Ilean B., 16
Garner, Glenn, 78
Garry, Esther M., '81, 118
Gholson, Eileen, 81, 117, 118
Gill, Billie Ruth, 19, 37, 45, 47,
49, 52 1151,
52 141, 64, 107, 109, 114, 120, 137, 138
Gillmore, Harry, 46, 69
Gilmore, Maxine, 71
Gillooly, Vincent, 67
Girl Reserves, 117
Glass, Eugene, 55
Glee Club, 110
Golliher, Patrick, 27, 37, 47, 50, 106, 130,
Eason, Mary Ellen, 21, 36, 47, 50
Easterly, Billy, 57
Eberle, Virginia Lee, 48, 68, 110, 117, 138
Ehersohl, Charles, 28, 36, 47, 50
Edwards, Ethel, 56
Edwards, Helen, 58, 110
Elliott, Constance, 47, 77, 108
Ellis, Geneva, 60, 117, 118
Elmore, Charlotte, 46, 60, 109,' 114, 116, 117
Eovaldi, Ann, 64, 66
Etherton, Eugenia, 70, 117
Evans, Ellen, 62 ,
Evans, Eugenia, 48, 52 161, 81, 116, 117
Evans, Everet, 74
Evans, Mary Louise, 29, 36, 47, 50, 52 461,
111, 116, 117, 130, 137
Ex Libris, 1
Faculty, 14, 15, 16
Golliher, Robert, 57, 64, 106
Goodwin, Lois, E, 83
Goodwin, Odee, 71
Graeff, Eugene, 82, 110
Graeff, Lyndall, 59, 110
Graff, Albert, 55
Graff, Mary, 58, 110
Graham, John, 15, 46, 86, 93, 98
Gray, Selia, 68
Greenhaw, Jesse Ray, 67
Gremmels, Margaret, 68, 110
Griffin, David, 76, 108
Grizzell, Leland, 61, 106, 109
Hackney, Joe, 48, 59, 106, 138
Hater, Mary Kathleen, 81, 117, 118
Halpin, Margaret, 70, 117, 118
Hammerschmidt, David, 80, 108
.....-27 """""""N":"'-srnxrafl ' - 'L 1 1 mx
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87.-f' Q sl.. '4-' -A ' - ref 'JL .,-:-T4.'l " 'v1 '79
Handley, Henrietta, 24, 37, 47, 50, 114, 116, Johnson, Evelyn, 52 151, 66, 70,"-108,1,117
Hanson, Billy, 47, 78, 110, 111
Hanson, Pauline, 68, 117
Hanson, Sylvester, 20, 37, 47, 50, 64, 111,
130, 132, 136
Hardin, Geraldine, 66
Hardy, Evelyn, 47, 56, 117
Harris, Martha Louise, 58, 108, 117
Harry, Mozelle, 79, 118
Hart, Clinton, 57, 106
Hart, Dorothy, 81, 108, 117
Hassebrock, Lucille, 24, 37, 45, 47, Bo, 114,
116, 117, 137
Hassebrock, Norma, 60, 110
Hauner, Dorothy, 68, 117, 118
Hellman, Ruth, 77, 117, 118
Heininger, Lewis, 55
Held, Alvena, 48, 56
fHeld, Charles, 76
Helwig, Robert, 69
I-Ienry, Edward, 67, 109
Higgins, David, 82
Hinchclifl, Billy, 59, 110
Hinchclilf, Harold, 67
Hines, Marjorie, 75
History of School, 7
Hoffman, John, 48, 69, 88, 93
Holden, Billie, 28, 37, 47, 50, 107,
Holloway, Annajane, 48, 70, 117
Holloway, Frank, 82
Holt, Joe, 78
Honor, Page, 45
House, Mary Ellen, 66
Howell, Billie, 55
Higgs, Imogene, 29, 37, 47, 50, 64, 114, 137,
Huddleston, Wilma, 79
Hufnagel, Billy, 69, 107
Hughes, Elmer, 55
Humphrey, Billy, 78, 108
Huppert, Mary, 19, 38, 47, 50, 118
Huppert, Roy, 67, 93, 106
Ihle, Charles, 25, 38, 47, 50, 116
Ihle, Julia Rose, 68
Imhoff, Johnie, 32, 38, 47, 50
Imhod, Lois, 77, 117, 118
Isom, John, 82, 93, 137
Jacobs, Donald, 57, 93
Jacobs, Evelyn, 77
Jacobs, Paul, 78, 110
Jauss, Mr. and Mrs. Albert, 119
Jefferson, Etta Mae, 83
Jenkins, Arthur, 82
Jenkins, Edward, 76
Jenkins, Genevieve, 22, 38, 45, 47, 50, 114,
116, 117, 130, 132, 137
Jenkins, Marguerite, 14, 47
Johnson, Albert, 57, 106
Johnson, Dorothy, 83
Glesserleen, 83 '
Johnson, Owen, 47, 55, 106, 109 E
Johnson, Rosalie, 58, 117, 118 5
Johnson, Ruby, 66, 110
Harriette, 46, 54, 117, 118fj
Johnston, Robert, 27, 38, 47, 50 X,
48, 77, 103, 110
Johnston, Virginia Lee,
111, 117, 120, 132 'R
Joiner, Helen, 19, 38, 47, 50, 5
Jones, Dorothea, 24, 38, 47, 50, 137 3
Eugene, 67, 110, 138
Jones, ,Nell Katherine, 81, 108, 117
Jones, Omar, 18, 38, 45, 47, 50, 107, 109,
120, 136" '
Jones, vera, 30, ss, 47, 50, 64
Joplin, Joan, 48, 81, 107, 117
Joyce, Maple, 16 '
Junior Band, 108
Junior Class, 53 to 64
Junior Class History, 63
Junior Frontpiece, 53
Junior Ollicers, 54
Junior Senior Prom-1934, 133, 134
Kelley, Mae Elizabeth, S3 '
Edward 62 90, 93, 116, 138
Keough, , ,
Keough, Max, 67, 108
Keough, Rosemary, 21, 38, 47, 50, 111
Keough, Tommy, 74, 108
Kettering, Rachael, 14, 46, 120
Kiel, Wanda Ruth, 68, 108
King, Earline, 70
King, John Thomas, 80, 110
King, Karl, 57
King, Rudolph, 57
Koenig, George, 78
Korando, Andrew, 61
Kraus, Mary Lucille, 26, 38, 47, 50, 109
Kupterer, Josephine, 66, 117
Kupferer, Mary Edna, 79, 110, 117
Kupferer, Myrtle, 62, 106, 109, 117, 138
Lambert, Roy, 80
LaPlant, Chad, 61, 90, 93
Latin Club, 115
Lavell, Alberta, 66, 117, 118
Lavell, Harry Allen, 80
Lehmann, Bill, 74
Lester, Dorothy, 79, 117, 118
Lewis, Leola, 26, 38, 47, 50 '
Lewis, Phil, 69
Lindsey, Leon, 74
Lively, Nellie, 70, 110
Lockard, Leland, 76 l
Lockas, Tallis, 76
Love, Fred, 69
Love, Wilma, 68, 117
Luke, Glenn, 69, 93
Map of School. 128
McBride, Geraldine, 79, 108
McBride, Harold, 80, 117
.gunna I-. ,
. , Q
2 H. . rs 4-
i,f"'5flf:s..'4-' e f ctf .:, X 619
McCall, Marcella, 75, 107, 117
McCall, Marcenna, 75, 107, 117
McCall, Mary, 56, 109, 114, 117
McCoy, Donald, 76
McCoy, Robert, 31, 39, 47, 50, 64, 130, 136
McDonald, Gladys, 118
McFarland, Polly Mae, 70, 118
McNeill, Robert, 67
McRoy, Claude, 46, 80, 89, 93, 98
McRoy, James, 74
McRoy, Norman, 76
Maclin, Willis Dean, 82
Maes, Charles, 67
Manual Training, 125
Marlow, Margaret, 62, 117, 118
Martin, Gladys, 81
Melvin, William, 48, 88, 93, 138
Memorial Page, 8 '
Miller, Dorothy, 75, 117, 118
Miller, Oliver, 76
Mitchell, Essie, 81
Mitchell, Lloyd, 67, 106, 109
Mitchell, Martha, 66
Montesanto, Peter, 80
Morgan, Edward, 67, 106, 109
Morgan, John H., 109
Moulton, John E., 71
Music Drawing, 103
National Honor Society, 114
Nausley, Albert, 74
Nausley, Dorothy, 56, 64, 106, 109, 117,
Nicholas, Albert, 13
Oehlert, NVilliam, 23, 39, 45, 47, 50, 137
Oehlert, William F., 51, 74
Oflice Picture, 122
Organizations, 113 '
Owens, Aletha, 70, 116
Ozburn, Claude S., 78
Ozburn, Joe, 20, 39, 47, 50, 88, 93, 96, 98,
102, 130, 132, 137, 138
Parker, Mary Elizabeth, 46, 82, 107, 117, 138
Parker, Winston, 23, 39, 45, 47, 51, 52 1143,
88, 93, 96, 98, 106, 109, 137
Parmley, Norman, 69, 106
Parro't, Benjamin, 23, 39, 48, 51, 52 171
Parrott, Susan, 52 171, 70
Pautler, Charles, 32, 39, 45, 48, 51, 106, 109,
114, 130, 136
Penrod, Celestine, 60, 110, 117
Phnrod, Donald, 71
Penrod, George, 74
Perrigan, Ethel, 77
Perry, James, 71
Pieron, Jack, 61
Pigott, Phil, 47, 59
Pike, William, 47, 78, 93
Piltz, Dorothy, 75, 110, 117
Pinkerton, Ernest, 28, 39, 48, 51, 106 ,
Pittman, Mary, 24, 39, 45, 48, 51, 111, 114, 137
Plater, Alice, 75, 118
Porter, Ralph, 71, 106 -
Potter, Dale, 76
Potter, Forrest, 69
Powell, Willard, 46, 74, 107
Powers, Arbon, 61, 93, 98 j
Pratt, Arkie Lee, 81, 107, 117 l
Pratt, Peggy, 30, 39, 48, 51, 109, 116, 117, 137
Purcell, J. T., 57
Raines, Jack, 74
Rednour, Gail, 70, 109
Rednour, Killene, 77, 118
Reed, Quentin, 74, 108
Reeder, Hugh, 52 1111,
Reeder, Imogene, 22, 4 45,
Reeder, John, 106
Rees, Ximena, 68, 117, 118
eiman, y, 2, 40, 48, 51
Richards, Beulah Mae, 62, 109
Richards, Ruby Faye, 47, 81, 118
Richardson, Mary Jeannette, 70, 116, 117,
Riggs, Robert, 76, 107
Roberts, Margaret, 22, 410, 45, 48, 51
Robertson, Harold, 69 4
Robinson, Mary Jayne, 9, 110, 117
Robinson, Sibyle, 77, 1 8
Rodden, David, 52 112Jj
Rodman, George, 69 5
Rogers, Floyd E., 74, 108, 138
Roland, Annabelle, 667 117 --X'
Rolens, Buell, 71 , W
Rollo, Earl, 11 i
120110, Jane, 21, 40, 44?-45, 51,,
Reno, virginia, 66, 111, 117, 113, 132, 1:53
Rosenberger, Kathlyn, 68, 11
Ruffin, June, 58, 118
Rnmn, Raymond, 74, 108
Rushing, Arawayne, 58
Russell, Louis R., 46, 74, 98
Sabella, Frank, 57, 107, 114
Sabella, Pete, 48, 67, 107
Sabine, John, 15
Savitz, Pauline, 66, 117, 118
Saylor, Irma, 68, 117, 118
Schafer, Helen, 70, 109, 117
Schimpf, Freetta, 108
Schoenberger, Frances, 77, 111, 117, 118
School at Work, 121, 122, 123, 124, 125, 126,
School Entrance, 5
School Building, 6
School History, 7
Schulz, Bertha, 79
Schumacher, Mary Imogene, 48, 68, 110
Schuster, Ardel G., 78
Sciales, Joe, 78, 48
Senior Class History, 43, 44
Piquard, Katherine, 58, 118 0
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Senior Class Prophecy, 49
Senior Frontpiece, 17
Tippett, Hubhetta, 75, 118 ,
Title Page, 3
Tonner, Dorothy, 68, 118 '
Tonner, Geraldine, 48, 56, 11
Tonner, Mary Louise, 19, 41, 4 , 51, 116, 117
Senior Class Will, 46
, Senior Inventory, 34
Senior Officers, 18
Senior Poem, 146
Senior Play, 130
Sewing Room, 125, 126
Shemwell, Elizabeth, 77, 110
Shemwell, Geraldine, 62, 110
Shoberg, Richard Lee, 8
Shoberg, Theodore, 14, 48, 86, 93, 98, 120
Shook, Saralee, 70, 117
Short, Virginia, 24, 40, 48,
117, 130, 137
Silvey, Julia, 79, 117, 118
Simpson, Eugene, 78
Simpson, Hazel, 32, 40, 48,
Sims, Clara., 22, 40, 48, 51, 111, 114, 116, 117,
Sims, Edgar Jr., 48, 54, 80, 93 ,
Sloan, Herman, 31, 40, 48, 51, 52 1131, 96,
98, 102, 130, 132, 138
Smith, Ardell, 78, 93
Smith, Eileen, 47, 62, 116, 117, 118
Smith, Evelyn Marie, 60, 109
Smith, James, 48, 76. 93, 98
Smith, Jchn, 46, 61, 90, 93, 98
. Smith, Margaret Ann, 77, 108,117
Smith, Maxine, 47, 68, 117
Smith, William, 80
Snapshots, 64, 94, 111, 112, 119, 120, 132, 138
Songs, 142, 143
Sophomore Crass History, 72
Sophomore Drawings, 65
Stallings, Maude, 26, 40, 44, 43, 51, 109, 110,
111, 117, 130, 132, 136
Stearns, Helen, 81
Steinle, Joe, 59, 106, 109
Stevenson, Ella, 75, 110
51, 111, 114, 116,
Tooms, Helen, 83, 41, 48, 51 Q
Trophy Case, 122 1
Tuthill Virginia, 62
Tyler, Robert Et, 76
Typing Class, 126 1
Underwood, Kenneth, 25, 41, 48, 50, 96, 98
Valedictorian and Salutatoriau, 45
Vailo, Francis, 47, 62 1
Florence, 70, 110 ,
Venegoni, Anna. Mae, 48, 75, 1,17
Verbal, Eileen, 81, 117
Verbal, Orvel, 82 '
rs Club, 116 1
Wade, Kattie Belle, 83
NVahl, Dolores, 66, 116, 117, 1118
Walker, VValdo, 20, 41, 48, 51, 88, 93, 102,
130, 132, 136 '
Walters, Benson R. Jr., 57, 111, 116
VValters, Edith, 75, 110, 111, 117
Wanstreet, Bill, 46, 61, 107, 109, 110
Ward, Delmar, 55, 64, 89, 93,'130, 132, 13
Ward Homer Lee, 67, 93 ,
Ward, Marion, 60, 117, 118
'6'ayman, Ella Belle, 60, 119 1
XVayn:an, Evelyn, 29, 41, 48, 51
VVayman, Nadeen, 110 '
.Way1nan, Ollie May, 79 3
, Virginia, 70, 110, 119
Wooihors, Robert, 47, 00, 108
Weber, Margaret Ann, 81, 117, 118
Weber, Paul, 48, 69, 111 i
Ralph, 82 "
Welch, Dorothy, 68, 118 1
Welshan, Merle, 61, 106 I
Wheatley, James, 71, 106
Whitacre, Maurice, 82 1
Stevenscn. Sherman, 46. 88, 93, US, 138 Whzro, Larry, 31, 41, 48, 51,? 52 429, 102,
siowari, ciifno, 16 110, 130, 132
Efgfjzfg 5253-3g6h10?1 Wilcox, ooruiaiuo, 21, 42, 45, 48, 51, 04, 110,
St,-obl, Alphonse, 6,7 w,?,EQX1Egie3li8 76
Sf1,f,f1,f,eI,,Ij1lRi,'l,d ggbgiry' 123 win, Bivoiiott,'27, 42, 45, 43, 51, 114
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Sutter, Shirley, 75, 117, 118 ylfli' glad-'S' 4418" 8152, Iii' 218 1
Sweitzer, Mary Louise, 29, 41, 48, 51, 116, -,!-,i effgyf i f 1 1 '
117, Xfllh, Thelflla, 70, ,
T3g,,,,,, Anna 14 116 win, virginia, 70, 117, 118 1
Taofm, WMMY E, ,I Wiiii, August, 11 1
Thj,mp's,m Margg 81 1,8 wiiiiamu, Cori, 15, 47, 120 ,
Thom Glaria ' Williams, Charles, 31, 42, 51, 130
Thornton, Bessie Fern, 62, 107, 117 gglyams' Ighesfer' 43' 67' 1081
Thornton, Genevieve, 30, 41, 48, 51, 117, 150 'WINS' 'mai 78 1
Thrailkill, Howard, 15, 47, 104, 120
Tilp, Janet, 26, 41, 48, 51
, Evelyn, 68 3
Irene, 56, 110
Tinkler, churiou, 20, 41, 45, 48, 51, 64, 90, iohnf 59 2 1
, 93, 90, 98, 102, 110, 130, 132, 137, 138 1 -am' avemi 8 1
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Williams, Parm E., 74, 108
Williams, Pauline, 15, 54
Williams, Vergil, 74
Williamson, Roy, 57
Willis, Eugene, 76, 93
Wilson, Evelyn, 71
Wilton, Carl, 78
Wisely, Bernice, 52 143, 64, 66, 107, 109
Wisely, Chudia, 46, 60, 64, 107, 109, 114
117, 138 .
Wisely, John, 59 '
Wisely, Rachel, 77, 11021
Wodicka, Ruth, 77, 110 '
Wolff, Charles, 59, 93, 116
Wolff, Charles R., 71, 111
Wolfe, Frank, 71
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oo Dor mae 75, 110
ood Eliz beth 56
E oodward eloras, 66
orthen len 77, 109
orthen nda Marie, 81
thy 68, 107, 117
E 79 10
1 0 d 28, 42, 4 , 51, 07, 109,
Yarborough, 'Iary Frances, 46, 106, 111, 132
Young, Mar rie, 64, 66, 10 '
Zappe, Fra es, 29, 4., , 48 1, 52 GU,
1 , 118, 6, 8.
Zimmerma Earl, 78
immerma Ray, '16
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