Murphysboro High School - Crimson and Corn Yearbook (Murphysboro, IL)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 140
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1936 volume:
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Throughout the pages of this Annual, we have
tried to portray, as far as We could, the spirit
and cooperation which has existed during the
past four years. We Wish to thank the Faculty
for the inexhaustible patience and kindness they
have shown us, and we wish especially to thank
Miss Pauline Williams, our class sponsor, for her
tireless efforts in our behalf. It is our cherished
hope that in future years the members of the
class of '36 will, upon turning the pages of this
hook, recall our happy days in school together.
The Annual Staff.
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To the Senior Class,
I congratulate the Class of '36 upon its com-
mendable spirit of harmony and loyalty. I have
constantly found you a source of joy and in-
spiration, and it is With a deep feeling of regret
that I part with each of you at the close of this
May your days be long and your service to the
world be great. Above all, in order that your
memories be sweet and your happiness supreme,
"to thine own selves be true".
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ERIMEUN ' -r
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THE PRISON MARCH
It was going to be a long hard term that was certain. The entire
graduating class of 1936 was sentenced to a work term in the Murphysboro
Township High School for 4 to 6 years on good behavior. There was one
advantage about the sentence. The guards and the warden were efficient
and understanding. Miss Williams was head warden and from time to
time the convicts chose such of their number as Gene Glass, Mary McCall.
Genelle Daniel, Sherman Stevenson, Bill Melvin, Harriette Johnston,
Charlotte Elmore, Betty Chilton, Edgar Sims and Faye Ferrill to fill
Even with such guards as these some were able to bolt and not finish
their term for the work was often strenuous.
Yes, there was work and often heavy Work. It was a traditional prison
with many rocks to crush. Some were dangerous athletic opponents but
there was always a generous supply of "Red Devils". There were fear-
ful rocks of examination structure which the Glacial Age must have
frozen into the hearts of the teachers. Some came through that stage but
dropped dead at the task from the intense cold and impenetrable structure.
There were a few amusements when "The Mummy and the Mumps"
went "Skidding" into a J unior-Senior Prom and a year book. There were
occasional band concerts with a suiiicient number of musicians.
In June most of the group will be paroled into a greater field Where the
work of the past four year term will be applicable.
-Mildred Crain and Charlotte Elmore.
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JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
Tune in on your radio, children dear,
And hear of our program since we'Ve been here!
On September 5th, 1933, the Freshman class of one hundred fifty two
members made their first radio broadcast from M. T. H. S.
We were a class of real amateurs. Under thc leadership of Mr. John
Sabine and our capable officers, John Reeder, presidentg Dorothy Wright,
vice president, Paul Weber, secretary, and Gilbert Brannon, treasurer,
we started out.
Our first enjoyable affair of the year was a class party given in the
gymnasium. Our joy was broadcast through the successful efforts of
members of our able band and orchestra.
The second public appearance took place on September 14th, 1934.
For this presentation the class elected Virginia Rollo as presidentg
Rosemary Drueke, secretary, and Eugenia Etherton treasurer. This year
we presented a Christmas party in the gymnasium, which was enjoyed
by all present.
On September 4th, 1935, our semi-final broadcast was in charge of
the co-presidents, Saralee Shook and John Reeder, Charles Wolf, Vice
presidentg MaryJeanette Richardson, secretary, and Robert Helwig as
treasurer, with one hundred twenty six members taking part in the pro-
gram. By this time we were fast becoming professionals, so we presented
a play, "The Gay Deception", under the capable direction of Miss Berry.
The high light of this year was the Junior-Senior Prom. Our class was
also well represented in music and athletics.
This is station J-U-N-I-O-R signing off.
Mary Jeanette Richardson
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THE SOPHOMORE'S EXPEDITION
In the spring of 1934 a band of sailors set out from the shore of
Elementary Education toward the distant land of Scholars' Success where
they hoped to scale the peak of Achievement Mountain.
After an uneventful voyage of three months' duration, they sailed
quietly into the Bay of Registration. There they found signs of previous
expeditions, and encouraged by this evidence of former conquests, they
started across country toward the Freshman jungles through which they
must pass. In accordance with the advice of their sponsor, Mr. Williams,
they stopped to choose leaders for the expedition. Bill Hanson was
chosen as captain, with Dorothy Bastien and Bessie Wright as helpers.
Although a few of the band succumbed to the swamp fever, and others
fell into the clutches of Failure and Despondency, two dread giants who
dwelt in the jungle, a goodly number came through with honors. Several
of the number who were musically talented kept up the spirits of the
travelers with their lively entertainment, While those hardy participants
in athletics easily overcame the attacks of the enemies. After a year of
many privations and greater triumphs they came to the fair Vacation
Valley where they remained encamped for three months.
Late in the summer of 1935 they resumed their journey and soon
came into the fertile region known as Sophomore Steppes. Encouraged
by their success of the past year, they pushed eagerly and confidently
onward. Leaving the plain, they found themselves in a narrow valley
through which iiowed a turbulent river. They relieved the former guides
and sent four of the most able men to search for a pass. The scouts were
Frank Holloway, Dan Busch, Dorothy Hart, and Bob Dowling. In vain they
sought, and finally, in desperation, they decided to follow the course of
the river. However, when they came to the narrow outlet of the stream,
they found that they must go through the treacherous rapids of Semester
Exams. With quaking hearts they beganthe descent, and narrowly escap-
ing the rocks of geometry and Latin, they came safely into the peaceful
Ravine of Rest. Reviewing the happenings of the eventful journey, they
were surprised to learn that an unusually large number were worthy of
honor, while the prestige of their expeditionary forces was a fact of re-
nown throughout the country.
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FRESH MAN CLASS HISTORY
So many excellent histories were sub-
mitted by members of the class that the
editors of the annual were unable to selebt
one, so two are herewith published. Others
who submitted excellent histories were
Velma Frazier, Mary Edna Vastine, and
Virginia Lee Pigott.
"WELL BEGUN IS HALF DONE"
A band of bashful freshmen, one bright
September day, '
Came to M. T. H. S. and decided there
They formed a little colony where they
first chanced to meet,
Then looked around and there they found
The Sophomores on easy street.
Glowing, ambitious, and hoping to rise,
To higher esteem in their ruler's eyes,
They chose three leaders from their band,
And sent them out to view the land.
The scouts returned with news from afar,
Declaring they must on Ignorance wage war.
So joining the troops as athletic groups,
With right good cheer from the band,
They battled with Failure and Ignorance,
And soon possessed the land.
With the rulers three 'tis plain to see
That the Freshman class shall travel far,
With Elmer and Betty and Wilma too,
There's little the Freshmen cannot do.
Seeing that others have gone on before
Theiy'll answer opportunity's knock at the
Sometimes with Algebra and Latin too,
The freshmen scarcely knew What to do,
But studying hard and playing square,
They're climbing steadily up the stair.
HFRESHMAN STARS OF 1935-1936"
On September 2, 1935, there appeared in
the Iirmament of M. T. H. S. One hundred
and eighty six new stars. Some were
twinkling and shining very brightlyg others
were more dim, but each little star occu-
pied its place and threw out light accord-
ing to its ability. These new stars were
assigned to the different astronomers of ed-
ucation, and so our work began. We have
likened the Freshman class to the stars
that adorn our skies. Strange, we were per-
haps registering a little fright, but armed
with a document called a diploma, we
stood ready to manifest our adeptness and
ability in mastering their higher branches
of learning. Some of the boys Went in for
athletics. and are real starlets in basketball
and football. Some of the girls have taken
to sewing, and are showing real ability in
the art of dressmaking. Several members
of our class have displayed remarkable
talent in dancing, singing, and playing
musical instruments, so that many of the
performances on the stage of the auditor-
ium this year were brightened by little
starlets from the Freshman class.
VVe, the Freshman class of 1935, organized
with Mr. Higgins as our Star Advisor. To
assist Mr. Higgins in keeping the stars
within their orbits we elected one of our
brightest stars as president, Elmer Ziegler.
There being so very many stars, we elected
Betty Wright as vice president to assist.
In order to keep the stars from getting
lonely, we elected Wilma Wanstreet as sec-
Now we feel prepared to go forward con-
ducting everything in a business-like man-
ner. We look at the astronomers of edu-
cation to whom we have been assigned, and
deep in our hearts are pledging co-oper-
ation so that the knowledge they impart to
us will cause us to shine brightly as the
Banner Freshman Class.
Twinkle twinkle little star,
How I wonder what you are,
And I wonder how you'll shine
After M. T. H. S. regime
Some will go on twinkling and bright,
Others will blow out like a candle light,
But all must accomplish in his own
Work laid out by the Master dear.
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Assistant Coach Shoberg has been here
six years. His is the task of working with
the "scrubs", so that the 'varsity will have
competition in practice, and replacements
when needed. Like Coach Graham, "Ted" is
very popular with the boys, and also like his
Scotch co-worker, has a ready fund of anec-
Coach Graham has completed his seventh
year of coaching at the Murphysboro Town
ship High School. In that time he has had
two championship teams in football and two
in basketball. This year the materlal was
very inexperienced, but next year is ex
pected to be a very good one In 1930 Coacn
Graham's boys won the football champion
ship. In 1933 they won it agaln and so 1936
should be the right year
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'YUUVE E-UT TU BE H FUUTTYXLL
TU EET ALUNE VTTH THE BEAUTIFUL
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This was Arbon's fl:-st season out and then
dldn't come out until late in the season and
in a few practices developed into the coaches
dream of a man to take the place of an ln-
jured quarterback. Powers was on the re-
ceiving end of majority of the passes es-
pecially in the Carbondale game. This was
his last year,
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Made gains when gains were needed. buns
sometimes directed the team and did a very
nice job. Ed's thirty yard sprint for a touch-
down in the Chester game accounted for the
team's lone victory of the season. This was
his last year.
CHAD LA PLANTE
Thi-s was Chad's second year on the first
team. He made it plenty tough for the op-
position on both defense and offense. Chad
received honorable mention on the All-Con-
ference team as well as playing sixteen con-
secutive games without a substitution. This
was Chad's last year.
Playing his third consecutive year 011 the
squad as a regular, "Dobby" proved to be
one of the most capable plaYel'S In the 5011901
history. He was at the bottom of the D119
on every defensive play and at the head Of
every offensive play.
ference team. This
Playing his flrst year as a capable starting
man he was the largest man on the squad
Weighing 198 lbs. As he was one of the
toughest men our opposition had to move,
his services will be greatly missed because
of his graduation this year.
He made the All-Con-
was his last VMI'-
Playing his first year as a regular without
much experience in preceding years made
the opponent think he had P19-Yed all his
life by the spunk he showed in backing up
the line. He proved to be a very capable
man for this position. He also received hon-
orbale mention for the All-Conference team.
He played the entire season without a. sub-
stitution. "Eddie" played his last year on
HARRY K. GILLM ORE
Although big and more or less awkward
when he came out at the first of the season,
Harry was soon in shape and gave the op-
position all the dynamite which was needed
to keep a team booming. He gave Benton
more than a suitable amount of booming.
The Bentonians as well as the other teams
tound him plenty tough. This was his last
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Spunky little Sophomore who directed the
team while not out with injuries wvas "Jim-
my". He played his tlrst year as a regular
and was the punter and passer which played
a large role in our offense. He played quar-
terback at Hrst of the season but was later
switched to halfback. Smith was only a
Sophomore and has two more years.
Haghalfk c-oivorl his
Although only a 'OD OWIOW V9 ' '
hi, b'lity to tear'
second major award for s 3 lwas one of
apart the enemy's llne. Clau e
the punters and pa sers for the team 'argl
should in the next two YQSMS d0V6l0lJ IHQ
one of the school's most able backs. He has
two years left to play
hardest driving man
the local backfield had was none other than
the Sophomore just mentioned. His one am-
bition for the future is to grow a head to
Et the helmet. His lone trouble during the
past season was his helmet skinning his
nose. The opposition always knew when
Butcher had hit the line. Butcher has two
lll0l'P N921 FS.
Although only a Junior he played his sec-
ond year as a regular on the squad. 1-le
was handicapped practically the Whole sea-
son with a leg injury. Nevertheless, John
made the opponents know he was in the
game and in on every play. He too, received
honorable mention on the All-Conference
team. John has one more year.
Glenn was among the four Sophomores who
played. He played a good defensive 3211110
as Well as offensive. He gained his first lIl8f-
jor award this year. Glenn has two more
years to play.
The only Freshman to receive a major
award as well as being the lightest man on
the team. The opposition wondered and are
still wondering how the powerful little
Freshman stopped their husky backs, never-
theless ,he was in on all plays on his side
of the line. Eugene should develop into one
of the best players in the school history.
He has three years left to plway.
Donald, one of the lightest men on the
squad, played his first role as a capable
starter. Although he did not see the whole
season's actions he was ready when a sub-
stitution was needed. Although hindered
part of the season with an injured rib, Don-
ald well earned his major award. He is only
al Junior, therefore, has one more year to
Smith being the Athletic manager for the
second consecutive year proved to be very
capable of taking care of all the equipment.
John had the equipment in flrst class condi-
tion at all times.
Serving his nrst year in the Athletic de-
partment proved to be very helpful in at-
tending to the equipment. His being only a
.lunior will, therefore, enable him to take
over the duties of the manager next year.
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B. EDEN J
While the Red Devils were able to win only one game during the foot-
ball season, the steady improvement showed by the boys, and the ex-
cellent showing made during the last four conference games of the
season against the four strongest teams in the conference demonstrated
that the coaches and the players had utilized all the possibilities of the
squad. The Carbondale game was the 'thriller of years. Before a very
large crowd the M. T. H. S. team scored in the first quarter, and then
held a much heavier and more experienced team until the closing minutes.
A brief account of each game of the season follows:
Playing their first game of the season, the Red Devils lost to Cairo
6 to 0. The squad had lost so many veterans that only four experienced
players were in the lineup for the first game. The Red Devils outplayed
and out gained their opponents, but lost when an intercepted pass was
returned for the Cairo score.
Playing excellent football, the Murphysboro team won a thriller from
Chester, 13 to 6. Sims made a dash around end for thirty yards with only
seconds left to play, putting the locals out in front. A sustained drive from
their own twenty yard line to the Chester thirty yard line preceded the
Marion outweighed the boys heavily, and won 28 to 0. Marion was
touted as conference champion, but was downed by Carbondale later.
The Graham coached boys were now showing great improvement, and
gave Benton a great battle, losing 6 to 0. They outgained Benton and
threatened to score several times during the game. Benton did not score
until the closing minutes of the fourth quarter, when a series of forward
passes took the Rangers to a touchdown.
Although West Frankfort was undefeated, and tied with Carbondale
for the conference title, they had their toughest game of the season with
the scrappy little Red Devils. The Frankfort crew like Benton, failed to
score until the last five minutes of the game, and scored then with a pass,
after La Plante and Stevenson had completely bottled up the famous
Frankfort line plunges.
Centralia, was not a conference game and the coaches, knowing that
Carbondale was the big game of the year, saved all injured players. With
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a large number of substitutes in the lineup, the Devils lost to Centralia
31 to O.
The traditional game came the closest to being a big upset of any
game in years. Although Carbondale was the conference champion, and
the Red Devils were in the cellar, the boys played the game of their lives,
and gave Carbondale the scare of all time. Scoring with a series of bril-
liant pass plays and spread formations in the first quarter, the Red Devils
had Carbondale completely bewildered. Rain later in the game spoiled the
passing, or many thought the Devils would have scored again. As it was,
the powerful line plunging of Brewer finally brought a score near the end
of the game, and Carbondale won by a one point margin.
Playing another excellent game, the Devils fought the heavy Anna
team in the mud, and Anna was very lucky to get off with a scoreless tie.
The Devils were the only ones to threaten to score, working the ball deep
into Anna territory several times, once to the eight yard line. Anna
ranked fourth in the conference, so it was apparent to all how much the
Red Devils' inexperienced crew had improved through the year, when
they made such an excellent showing in the last four conference games.
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With squad mainly composed of freshmen and sophomores, the Red
Devils were unable to win a conference game, but won three non-confer-
ence games, upsetting Cairo, and defeating Gorham and Willisville in the
regional tournament. As the season progressed, the Red Devils lost by
smaller and smaller margins, until at the end of the conference season
they lost two games by one point, and several by five or six.
Prospects for the next two years are very bright, with nearly all
the players returning. If the boys keep on growing at their present rate,
the team will be a tall one next year, which should be a big help, as the
Murphysboro boys were much shorter than all the conference teams
Season Scores :
Murphysboro-18 Alumni ....... 22 Murphysboro-17 Carterville .... 46
Murphysboro-19 Anna ......... 36 Murphysboro-26 Benton ....... 27
Murphysboro-24 Pinckneyville --52 Murphysboro-27 Pinckneyville --36
Murphysboro-25 Marion ....... 34 Murphysboro-27 Anna ......... 28
Murphysboro-16 Harrisburg ---58 Murphysboro-30 Harrisburg ---35
Murphysboro-16 Benton ....... 26 Murphysboro-18 Carbondale .... 30
Murphysboro-20 Carbondale .... 34 Murphysboro-40 Gorham ......
Murphysboro-15 Carterville .... 43 Murphysboro-16 Carterville .... 32
Murphysboro-24 Cairo ......... 23 Murphysboro-37 Willisville ----17
Murphysboro-31 Marion ....... 49
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The music department, under the capable
leadership of Mr. Howard Thrailkill, has
continued to grow during the past year. All
told, there are more than one hundred and
seventy pupils who are engaged in musical
work of some kind in our school, which is
an excellent percentage of the total enroll-
The band makes its annual trip to the
state contest this spring, with the best wish-
es of the student body. The band has served
faithfully at all games, and has given pro-
grams and concerts that have brought high
praise. In Junior band work, many are work-
ing steadily to replace those who will be
lost by graduation, and next year's band
will carry on.
Mr Howard Thrailkill
The music department has grown so large
that an assistant became necessary, and Mr.
Carl Williams is now directing the chorus.
The chorus is growing into a line musical
organization, and has made a number of
public appearances this year. The course in
Music continues as a fine preparation for all
those who take up either instrumental or
Mr. Carl Williams
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ANNA MARIE BORGSMILLER
N ORMA HASSEBROCK
BESSIE FERN THORNTON
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We're loyal to you, Murphy High,
We're Crimson and Corn, Murphy
We'll back you to stand, 'gainst
the best in the land,
For we know you have sand, Mur-
phy High, Rah Rah!
Go crashing ahead, Murphy High,
Break that blockade, Murphy High,
Our team is our fame protector,
On boys for we expect a touch-
down from you, Murphy High.
Che-hee, che har, che ha ha ha,
Murphy High, Murphy High, Mur-
Break out that dear old flag of
Crimson and Corn,
That banner ever will old Murphy
Like men of old, on giants,
Shouting defiance, Osky wow wow.
Amid the broad green plains that
nourish our land
For honest labor and for learning
And unto thee we pledge our heart
Dear Alma Mater, Murphy High.
Go Murphy down the field,
Face to the foe,
We know you'll never yield,
So Murphy High let's go-go-go-
Through loss or victory,
Keep our honor bright,
Crimson and Corn our banner,
Go it Murphy, go it Murphy,
Then Yea! Red Devils, everybody
cheer them while you may,
Then fight Red Devils, everyboi-y's
for you all the day,
Fight away, fight away, and we
know you'll win the fray:
Go Murphy down the field,
Face to the foe,
We know you'1l never yield
So Murphy High let's go-go-gm
Through loss or victory,
Keep our honor bright,
Crimson and Corn our banner
Go it Murphy, go it Murphy,
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The Senior Class of 1936, on Wednesday, November 20, presented a
three act comedy, "Skidding".
This comedy centers around the petty trials and personal grievances of
an average American family-that of Judge Hardy. When the mother
finally revolts and leaves, they realize how trivial are their complaints
and how important this person has been.
The usu-al excellent direction of Miss Dixson was a great factor in the
success of "Skidding".
The following were the cast:
Aunt Milly, an old maid - - - - Betty Chilton
Mrs. Hardy ---- - Anna Marie Borgsmiller
Judge Hardy - - - - Eugene Glass
Grandpa Hardy ------ Fred Boettner
Estelle Hardy Campbell, married daughter - Juanita Cox
Myra Hardy Wilcox, married daughter - - Margaret Marlow
Marion Hardy, college girl - - Dorothy Bellm
Wayne Trenton III, Marion's fiance - David Rodden
Mr. Stubbins, Publicity Agent ----- Joe Steinle
Andy, young brother ------- Louis Glasco
Andy was exceptionally well played by Louis Glasco whose talents
fit perfectly the part of a school boy with his "first case".
Production Staff as follows:
Stage Managers-Lavern Collins, Edgar Sims.
Property Managers-Geraldine Clinton, Arawayne Rushing, Betty
Barth, Evelyn Hardy, Eileen Smith.
Business Managers-Mary McCall, Genelle Daniel, Mildred Cripps,
Clinton Hart, John Morgan, Merle Welshan.
L H C1535 if Cir
The Mummy and The Mumps
"THE MUMMY AND THE MUMPS", a three act comedy was pre-
sented by the Junior Class, March 26, 1935, in the High School Auditor-
ium. It was one of the most entertaining plays ever given in M. T. H. S.
Miss Sadie Lillian Finkeldey directed the unusually strong cast.
The plot centers around Sir Hector Fish, an English archeologist, who
is coming to Fenella, a girls' school to accept the chair of languages.
Matters are complicated when another person arrives asserting that he
is Sir Hector. J
The cast is as follows:
Sir Hector Fish-Who impersonates the mummy - - Eugene Glass
Anna Hampton, A Western girl ----- Faye Ferrill
William Laidlaw, Who helps as much as possible - - David Rodden
Maude Mullen, An Eastern girl ----- Dorothy Bellm
Dulcie Dumble, Beautiful but very dumb - Margaret Marlow
Francie Brisco, Who impersonates Sir Hector - Edgar Sims
Agatha Laidlaw, Founder of Fenella - - Mildred Crain
James Slammon CRackerJ, Servant - - - Louis Glasco
Phoebe Beebe, a Reporter - - Bessie Thornton
Perkins the Sheriff, Who does his duty - Francis Vallo
Expfessmen ----------------------------------- - l Bill Melvin
The production staff as follows:
Stage Managers-Chad La Plante, Lavern Collins, John Smith, Owen
Property Manager-Geraldine Clinton, Evelyn Hardy. A U in
Master of Lighting-Fred Boettner.
H. ' may Elise -A
One of the most anticipated affairs of the school year was the annual
football banquet, held the evening of December 12, 1935, at the First
Delightful girls, attired in evening dresses, and boys groomed in their
best suits, made a scene long to be remembered by the proud parents and
The complete success of the occasion was due to the efforts of the
Mothers who seem to have acquired the art of always doing things right.
A delicious dinner of the following menu was served onltables daintily
decorated to suit the occasion.
-:- Menu -:-
Roast Turkey and Dressing
Giblet Gravy Mashed Potatoes Peas on Rosettes
Baked Beans Red Devil Salad
Ice Cream Cake
A program with the theme "Streamlines" being closely followed
throughout was both interesting and entertaining. It consisted of:
Starter - - Toastmaster Capt. Stevenson
Diesel Motor ---- John Hoffman
Transmission ---- Mr. Shoberg
Bumper - - Chad La Plante
Steering Wheel - - Mr. Graham
Wind Resistance - - - Edgar Sims
Windshield ---- Mr. Nicholas
Mr. Graham awarded the major letters to those who had won them,
and Mr. Shoberg gave out the minor letters. John Hoffman was elected
captain of the next year's team.
Following the program dancing was enjoyed at the Elks' Club.
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IN THE HALLS
By Scoop and Snoop
Frank Sabella has come out of his shell and is giving the gals a break .... It is
rumored that he and Betty Chilton have a date in the ofling .... Eileen Smith, danc-
G. R. program, and Paul Wright, Standard Oil magnate, are twoing
ing Miss of the
it .... We have heard that .Tohn Wzsely has been attending church regularly .... We
think the girl is an eighth grade graduate .... It's wonderful what a V-8 will do for
a lad .... just look at the fun Art Bonham has riding out to Charlotte's .... Fat
Vallo is rumored to have taken up tap-dancing .... Look out for your laurels, Fred
Astaire .... Jerry Clinton has taken over the junior partner of the Midwest Dairy
Company .... Ye editors think that John Finley has been bitten by the love bug ....
He once made a remark that all he needed was the girl It's a fact th t W'lb
, .... a 1 ur
Bosch is growing a beard .... Charles Wright and John Wayne Harvey are in secret
training .... They are going to defeat Joe Louis .... Eugene Lee Aiassi seems to
be another Solomon. . . Froggy, Sneeze, and Leonita are a pretty good start towards
a harem ..., Donald Jacobs is rumored to be in circulation again with a neighbor. . . .
How about it, June Stivers? .... David Rodden and Gene Glass are reported to be
moving to Belleville ....
Owen Johnson and Beulah Berkbigler .... Ardell Smith and Pauline Kraft ....
William Smith and Margaret Lee Tonner .... Joe Beach and Margaret Marlow.
. . .Bud Howell and Pete Pratt Gene Jones and Dot Lester B'l1 Cr
. . . . . . . . 1 oss
and Anna Marie Borgsmiller.
It's a fact folks Mike Collins has sworn off the ladies .... We predict a lot of
broken hearts in Carbondale .... Faye Ferrill has been seeing a certain preacher's
son who has a '36 Oldsmobile .... Boy. does it ride smooth .... Juanita Cox is see-
ing quite a lot of Carbondale .... NVonder if she likes the name Brewer. .. .
Memos of any noontime .... Dorothy Bellm and Anna Marie Borgsmiller ankling
down the hall .... Emily Ruth Barringer and Joe Hackney fhe's the heir to the Less
Shimmy Motor C05 reading a book .... Interested? .... We'd say yeah .... In
each other, . . .Edgar Sims and the fashionable Almira Thompson hobnobbing by
H d. . . .
ie rlnking fountain .... he must have been 1n the mood for he was singing
"Down by the Old Mill Stream" ..,. In the Spring a young man's fancy lightly
turns to thoughts of love .... Some guys must think so, eh, McRoy? ....
COLD WEATHER LAMENT
-by Cladia Wisely
And so they pull and chug and churn,
Out of the garage and down the street.
The Ford's wheels spin for the snow is
You push on this, you push on that,
But all to no avail,
This poor old boat, fmy father's carl
lt simply will not sail. slick
And my father's car-it does look sick.
It is a line eight cylinder car,
With heat and lights and radio, And when they pass the postman by,
But in the weather such as this, My father turns his head:
It simply will not go. Imagine riding in a fine big car,
Being pulled along like a sled!
And so we call my brother up,
He has a Ford you know, On down the street, and three blocks
Only four little Cylinders, more,
But his car sure can go. For every one a show,
A gentle quiver, and then a snort,
The big car's decided to go.
Regally up its nose it turns,
It passes the Ford with a frown,
On down the street with a Duff of smoke,
It's the finest car in town.
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EDEN if .A
U Sept 3-School begins!
Sept. 13-Assembly. Volunteer program.
if Sept.17-Gf.1R. Treasure Hunt at Riverside park for new
9 gll' S.
333 Sept 18-First Senior class meeting.
Sept. 20fFirst football game, Cairo, here.
Sept. 20-Assembly. Garnier sang.
H Sept 27-Assembly.
Sept 27-Murphy vs. Chester, here.
Oct. 2-First Annual staff meeting.
Oct 4-Assembly. Forest Ranger Miles
Oct. 4-Murphy vs. Carterville, here.
Oct 4-First G. R. Drill Team, performed at
football game. P
Oct. 7-First Fire Drill. Q-
Oct. 9-Assembly. Smoky Joe Rogers.
Oct. 11-Assembly. Cooper sisters performed.
Oct. 11-Marion vs. Murphy, there.
Oct. 16--Typhoid shots started, 81 taking them,
Oct. 17 KL 18-No School! Teachers Institute.
Oct. 18-Benton vs. Murphy, there.
24-Rotary club met in Cafeteria.
25-West Frankfort vs. Murphy, there.
26-G. R. had first Freshman program of
Music and Readings.
tiation of new girls.
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Girl Reserves Halloween party, ini-
Seniors take census of lilurphysboro.
Nov, 1-Seniors take census of Murphysboro,
4-Seniors select class rings.
Assembly, G. A. A. program. End ot'
11-Armistice Day. Carbondale vs. Murphy,
here, Parade before game.
Nov. 12-Assembly. Annual subscriptions taken.
Nov. -Dr. Woods speaks in assembly.
Nov. 15-Sketches from Senior class play "Skid-
Nov.16-Anna vs. Murphy, there.
Nov -Senior class play, "Skidding".
Nov.20-Girl Reserves have candle light cere-
monial used in taking new girls iHtO
Nov. 26-G. A. A. party in Gym.
Nov -Football team guests of Rotary club,
L W 1535 V' .4
L 'QKFQIMEUN -j
msn X47 -A
Dec. 6-Colored students have assembly program.
to 13--Senior pictures taken.
Dec. 12-Football banquet.
Dec.13-Assembly. Band program Saxophone sextet and
Dec.13-Alumni. First basket ball game.
Dec.16-G. R. Christmas party. Presents taken for poor
Dec. 17-Band has Christmas party.
Dec.19-Assembly. Christmas songs sang.
Dec. 19-Anna vs. Murphy, here.
-School dismissed at noon for Christmas vaca-
Dec. 30-School opens again!
Jan. 1-Pinckneyville vs. Murphy, there.
3-A-Assembly. Volunteer program.
Jan. S-Ford Motor Company shows motion pictures in
Jan.10-Murphy vs. Harrisburg, here.
Jan. 11-Benton vs. Murphy, there.
Jan. 13-Birch the Magician. , ' 'Y
Jan. 13 to 17-Junior pictures taken.
Jan.18-Carbondale vs. Murphy, there. 'K i' 4 1
Jan. 21-Carterville vs. Murphy, here. I X' Q
Jan. 22 8: 23-Semester Exams. 4
Jan. 24-Cairo vs. Murphy, there. I 4 :A
Jan. 24-Assembly. Band and Glee club. Y- -4-en 0
Jan. 27-Dr. Dean Dutton spoke all week to the students. 'S'
.lan.30-Dr. Dean Dutton spoke to the boys.
Jan. 31-Dr. Dean Dutton spoke to the girls.
Ja.n.31--Murphy vs. Marion, here.
- L , - - f f'-
.- ,5.-.:5.g:3:3:5:3g:5g.5.,.IA f' , Feb.
J' .5:I:fSff3fa1f1f52f2if2E:f:5:332-.- -'S - Feb-
f.. g,.3f5:g:5f5fggzf: i - -- - -
Q 'er-14:-zsfizizv.. gIgtg:':-:-:-:-:-:?:2?P . Feb.
N1 H -.'. -' '-If-j.j.j.' .
,,.I.,,.,. ' 1532.
8 s- A sq'
1-Carterville vs. Murphy, there.
3--Grade cards given out.
4-Benton vs. Murphy, here.
7-Honor cards given out in assembly.
8-Pinckneyville vs. Murphy, here.
14-Anna vs. Murphy, there.
14-Forest Reserve men talk in assembly.
15-Harrisburg vs. Murphy, there.
24-N. E. A. meeting in St. Louis.
April 3-Freshman assembly program.
April 6-Program of World Fellowship showing songs
April 16-Junior Class Play, "Gay Deception"
April 21-Girl Reserve party for Mothers.
April 21-Carbondale Gym Team in assembly.
April 23-Girl Reserves program in assembly
-Band Caps ordered.
-Band played contest pieces in assembly.
-School dismissed. Good Friday.
March 4, 5, 6, T-Regional Basketball
March 1O+Freshmau and Sophomore pic-
March 11N-Group pictures taken for an-
March 12-Band and Basketball pictures
March 13-Assembly. G. A. A. and Gym
March 20-Contest solos and Assembly.
Marcll 26 KL 27-S. I. T. C. Institute.
and dances of different nations presented by
Girl Reserves for Woman's club.
85 11-District Solo and Band Contest.
State Band Contest at Urbana.
May 1MScience club program.
A he May 1-Junior-Senior prom.
,' May 7, 8, 9-Band contest at Lawrence, Kansas.
' May 11mEgyptian Choral club sings here.
May 11-Girl Reserve party for Dads.
May 15'-The annual makes its appearance.
May 19-Girl Reserves give Senior Farewell party.
May 26 8a 27-Final Exams.
May 28-Senior Picnic.
May 31W Baccalaureate services.
all Hjti V il
The following: business firms, professional men, and
alumni have aided materially in the production of this
book by subscribing for a copy of it:
Able Dyeing and Cleaning Co. .....
Grover Albert, O. K. Drug Store ....
Berra Kc Venegoni, Grocery ........
E. L. Bencini
Rev. Wm. Boatman, First Lutheran .....
Barber Shop, Thornton, Vincent, Johnson
Henry Borgsmiller 85 Son ...............
Bowers 85 Son, Hardware---
Burnett's Cafe ..............
Cleland Clothing Co. .....-.....
Chapman-Rollo Furniture Co. ---
City National Bank ...........
Crawshaw Funeral Home ---
New Dreamland Confectionery
Ralph E. Dietz, Circuit Clerk of Jackson Co.
Raymond Essick, M. D. Class of 1904 .......
Egyptian Iron Works .................
E. C. Etherton Candy Sales
Daily Independent ..........
Daniel Grocery Co. .....
Fisher Service Station --
First National Bank ........
Grizzell Paint Shop ...........
Grammer's Shoe Repair Shop
Horsfield Printing Co. ...........
Home Appliance ...... ' ................ --
A. W. Huffman, Men's Furnishings
Ha.ckney's Garage, Wheel and Axle Alignment ........ 690
Chas. Ihle and Son, Florists .......................... 752
Jackson Co. Abstract 8: Insurance, O. W. Jones ...... 65
Walter King ........................ -- ...... --
Kugman's Style Shop ............
Fletcher Lewis, Lawyer ---
Le Re Style Shop ........
David B. Levy, Attorney ...........
Millhouse Beauty and Barber Shop---
McGuire's Confectionery ......--.-.
Morgan Motor Co. .--...- --
Michael's Filling Station --
Murphysboro Grocery Co. --
Nor1nan's Barber Shop
E- 'C -Y IWW V,-
Nick Thom Meat Market
Glenn Ozburn, Dentist .................
W. N. Parker, Plumbing and Heating .....
Pautler's Red and White Store ..........
Dr. Pepper Bottling Co. ..............
Dr. L. D. Perry, Dentist ..................... .... 2 90-W
Pleasant Grove Memorial fPerpetual Carey .... .... 1 41
Harris-Price House Furnishing Co. .......... ..... 7 70
Dr. Roberson ...................... -- .... 211
Reliance Motor Sales ......
Rice's Style Shop
Ross' Store, Ladies' Apparel ....
Square Deal Clothing Store ....
Sander's Shoe Store
Dr. Ralph Sabine ..--
Alfred Stoelzle ....
Sims' Cafe ..........
Sherman Shoe Shop
Stotlar-Hagler Drug Store ...........
Sally Ann Bread, McNeill Bakery ....
Rev. Father Taggart
C. W. Stricklin ....................
J. W. Ward, Transfer ....
Dr. James A. Weatherly ....
Whittenberg Studio ...............
Dr. Willis, Dentist .................,.
Edgar "Kid" White, States Attorney ..... --
Wolff Bros. Jewelers and Optometrists ....
William Weber Clothing Co. ...........
Lee Wright Motor Sales ..............
Western United Gas and Electric Co. --
Dr. Weber ....................,,,,..
Wolf Shoe Store, Shoes and Hosiery ....
Carl Williams, Grocery .........,..,
Wisely Florist .........
L. nl IEEE V' .J
L H N IIEINFQQN FF J
VS mini: Qlnniwsi
All the pupils in school except the Seniors were allowed to vote to
Select the winners of this contest. In every case the vote was very close,
with many candidates in the field.
1. Most dignified Senior - - - Mary McCall
2. Senior boy most likely to succeed - Frank Sabella
3. Prettiest Senior girl ---- Juanita Cox
4. Senior boy with most pleasing personality - - Edgar Sims
5. Senior girl with most pleasing personality - Charlotte Elmore
6. Most witty Senior boy ---- - Joe Steinle
7. Most clever Senior girl
8. Most bashful Senior boy
9. Most bashful Senior girl
10. Least bashful Senior boy -
11. Least bashful Senior girl -
12. Most "bodacious" Senior
13. Most talkative Senior -
14. Most quiet Senior
15. Peppiest Senior girl -
16. Most appropriately nick-nam
17. Most gentlemanly Senior boy
18. Most refined Senior girl -
19. Most nonchalant Senior boy
20. Most nonchalant Senior girl
21. "Dizziest" Senior blonde
22. Most sophisticated Senior
23. Most unsophisticated Senior
- Mildred Crain
- - John Finley
- - Joe Beach
- Billy Fulmer
Bessie Fern Thornton
- Lucille Burkey
- Joseph Hackney
- - David Rodden
- June Stivers
- Alvena Held
L J ljjU
Uhr Bailg Ilnhrprnhrni wp
JUNE 1, 1945
RECEPTION FOR SENATOR
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph 'Hackney honored
Senator Glass at a reception Friday eve-
ning. Mr. Glass will be in our city only a
short time before returning to Washington.
We are delighted to have him back with
us. Among the guests were other notable
personages: Mr. Clinton Hart, state repre-
sentative: Miss Betty Chilton, journalist:
and Mr. William Fulmer, surgeon.
FAMOUS TREE SURGEON ARRIVES
Alva Byars, authority on trees has just
arrived from London, England. He will go
directly to the estate of Mr. Arthur Bon-
ham, where he will perform some plastic
surgery on Mr. Bonha1n's famous trees.
T0 LEAVE ON CONCERT TOUR
Miss Genelle Daniel has returned from
New York for a short rest before she starts
on a concert tour of the West and Middle
West. Miss Daniel is rapidly becoming one
of the foremost celloists in America.
HOME ON FUHLOUGH
Mr. Joe Steinle is home on leave of ab-
sence from the Hawaiian Islands, where
he has been in the American Military Ser-
vice. It is rumored that While he is home
those wedding bells will ring.
PROMINENT DETECTIVE EMPLOYED
BY SCOTLAND YARD
The famous American sleuth, Lavern Col-
lins, sailed for England Thursday. Upon ar-
rival, he will go directly to Glouchester to
conduct investigations into the Lacey Mur-
DISCOVER RARE SPECIE
Claudia and John Wisely have just re-
turned from an extensive tour of the
Sahara Desert. Among their prized findings
is a rare cactus to be exhibited at Shaws
SUCCESS TO WILLIAMS AND SIMS
Crowds gathered from all over the Unit-
ed States to herald the arrival of Williams
and Sims, famous world aviators, who have
just surpassed the memorial Gatty-Post
record of 1933.
LOCAL GIRL ASSISTANT
Betty Barth has just received the annual
Betty Crocker recipe prize. Betty shows
such promising qualities along the line of
culinary art that Miss Crocker has made
Betty her assistant.
Lyndall Graeff is featured in the cast of
the "Modern Sleeping Beauty", now run-
ning in New York for the seventh week.
Who says we can't learn anything by
sleeping in class?
POSES FOR AD
David Rodden has received quite a large
sum for posing in a Camel Cigarette Ad.
They don't get your wind, do they, David.
NOTED ARCHEOLOGIST RETURNS
Miss Harriette Johnston has returned
from the wilds of Central America, where
she directed the excavation of an ancient
buried city. Her secretary-companion was
Miss Anna Marie Borgsiniller, who is now
recuperating from a nervous breakdown.
Miss Johnston's collection will be on dis-
play at the Metropolitan Institute beginning
AMONG THE LATEST BOOKS
Mildred Crain's latest success, "Cne's
Best Years" has been lauded by critics of
both America and Europe. VVe, too, wish
to pay homage to Miss Crain's brilliant
success. All intellectually inclined people
Should read it.
And have you read that latest sensation
by Bessie Fern Thornton? "The Autobi-
ography of a Bachelor Girl"-Say, it's a
Robert Golliher's book "Trot,tin' Around"
is certainly worthy of note. He is a new
and very promising Writer of light iiction
and we hope to see more of his work.
THE DAILY INDEPENDENT, MURPHYSBORO, ILL.
Uhr Bailg Elnhrprnhrnt
Betty Chilton and Claudia Wisely
FIRST WOMAN POSTMASTER-GENERAL
Miss Mary McCall has been appointed as
the first woman to ever attain the position
of Postmaster-General. Well, Mary you al-
ways did know all about the--male.
"Baldy" has a hard time keeping the
guys from the door since Verna starred in
"I'm No Angel". Be discreet, Verna.
After much deep study and delving into
the Greek philosophers, Berzon has finally
come to the conclusion that it takes two
to make a bargain. How about it, Charlotte?
Vallo has created quite a sensation with
his recent publication of "The Truth About
Sally Rand". Which dance is more spec-
tacular Francis, the one with the balloon
or the one with the fan?
Who's that tan, dark, and handsome
gentleman that's been seen with the gay
divorcee, Margaret Marlow?-Why, Merle
Welshang can you believe it- And to think,
Merle, you used to be bashful.
Chad is really rating with the Dionnes:
Anette says she has full claim though,
Chad says he loves them all. Remember,
Chad you're no Mormon.
Who's the lady in red that's been haunt-
ing Navarre? But Navarre still says he pre-
fers the beautiful lady in blue. How about
it, Eileen, you're a blonde.
Alvena was revealed to be the "veiled
lady" figuring in the recent divorce case
of the late Cornelius Vanderbuilt IV. When
asked for her comment, Alvena said, "I
want to be alone."
Playboy Billy Howell's comment on
Romance: "Out of sight, out of mind."
Eddie had quite a black out-look on life
today, when Evelyn refused him for the
tenth time and decided to join the Salva-
Dorothy Bellm is being featured in the
modern version of "White's Scandals" now
under the direction of "Whitie" Cowell.
Rosalie Johnson has found a very ef-
fective method of reducing by eating
Lucille Burkey's horse-radish.
Who's the all-star football player that's
joined Cox's army?
Local boy, John H. Morgan, makes good
-pile, after settling the estate of the late
J. P. Morgan.
AS YOU LIKE IT NIGHT CLUB
Mr. Albert Johnson
DARK TOWN SCANDALS
No Cover Charge
"The way to a man's heart is through
his stomach." Treat him to Shem-
Tail Trim ....... -......- .--- S 1 -25
Pedicures .......... ---- S 1-00
Shampoo and Set ..... .--. 3 1.50
Proprietor: Fred Boettner
Lois Fisher, Laura Doolin,
1- . -'- -.1-:rrfgw 3 1.-
THE DAILY INDEPENDENT, MURPHYSBORO, ILL.
Donald Jacobs has renewed the Jacobin
Revolution in France.
Mr. Andrew Korando has just received a
call to military duty in Ethiopia.
Miriam Cooper has just sailed for Russia
where she will teach the Russian women
the art of being feminine. A
Clarence Hughes and John Finley have
accepted positions as guards at the Peni.
tentiary at Menard, Illinois.
Mr. Benson Walters has just received
his appointment as Mathematics Instructor
at the University of Illinois.
Misses Irene Williams and Beaulah May
Richards, prosperous housewives, motored
to St. Louis today to attend the Municipal
Mr. Sherman Stevenson is now in New
York where he will participate in the
Chase and Sanborn Amateur Hour next
Virginia Dean has just returned after
having completed the plans for the re-
decorating of the Astor summer home in
the Catskill mountains.
Faye Ferrill, now Duchess of Devonshire,
has recently sailed for Europe accompanied
by Ellen Evans, hor newly acquired French
maid. Parlez-vous Francais, Ellen?
Miss Celestine Penrod, registered nurse,
will arrive within the next few hours to
care for Mr. Frank Sabella, who is suffer-
ing from severe burns caused by an ex-
plosion in his laboratory. '
Miss Ella Belle Wayman will arrive to-
day to assume her duties as sewing in-
structor at M. T. H. S. She will succeed
Miss June Rutlin, who resigned prior to her
Open New Beauty Salon-Miss Marian
Ward has opened a new Beauty Shop at
1407 Walnut Street. Her operators will be
Misses Geneva Ellis, Elizabeth Wood, and
Geraldine Clinton. Congratulations, girls!
Mr. and Mrs. William Hinchcliff left to-
day for Alaska where they will spend the
summer. Billy says he doesn't like this
BE SURE TO LISTEN T0
Sport Commentator, Pigott, tonight from
station WLW. He comes on every night
The "Swanee Sisters"-June Stivers,
Arawayne Rushing, and Mildred Cripps,
featured with Leland Grizzell, new "Idol of
the Air Lanes", on the Columbia Network
every night at 8:00.
Joseph Bittner, noted evangelist, speak
on "Our Temptations", on the National
Network Thursday at 9:00 p. m.
Gilbert Campbell has delinitely proved
that there are 23 instead of 22 varieties of
WANTED TO TRADE: good used saxo-
phone for baby carriage. See Mrs. Frances
Delaney i- -.
FOR SALE. musical instruments of all
sorts. See Myrtle Kupferer.
VVANTED TO TEACH: Vi0lin to small
children. Call or see Evelyn Marie Smith.
FOR SALE: knives, brushes, safety pins,
and other gadgets. John Smith.
FOR SALE: new and used radios. Ann
Eovaldi's Radio Repair Shop.
FOR SALE: sporting goods. Instructions
in indoor sports. George Pimlott.
WANTED TO TEACH: acrobatic, tap,
and interpretive dancing. Joe Beach and
' REAL ESTATE: excellent home sights
in Logan Heights, fashionable suburb of
Murphysboro. Robert Fielding.
WANTED: to employ expert bookkeeper.
J. T. Purcell 82 Co.
WANTED: to keep small children after-
noons. Mary Graff.
BOOKLET: "What the Well-Dressed Man
Should Wear." Free! Write Arbon Powers.
L. EDEN -J
Mary McCall and Genelle Daniel
We, the Class of Nineteen Hundred Thirty-six, realizing that our days
in old M. T. H. S. are nearing an end, and the faculty having pronounced
us as sane and fairly intelligent persons, wishing to make a fair and equal
distribution of our class possessions, do declare this to be our Last Will
and Testament, in which We do hereby will and bequeath as follows:
LOREN BAKER-my seductive manner to Claud Stewart Ozburn.
BETTY BARTH-my bias cut dress to Wanda Ruth Keil.
VERNA BAUER-my outside interests to Virginia Rollo.
JOE BEACH-my tap dancing ability to Oliver Miller.
DOROTHY BELLM-my boisterous laugh to Eugenia Etherton.
ROY BERZON-my organizing ability to Max Keough.
JOSEPH BITTNER-my ability to Wear a Stetson hat Well to John
FRED BOETTNER-my old-fashioned courtesies to Wallace Finke.
ARTHUR BONHAM-my handsome blondeness to Jimmy Smith.
ANNA MARIE BORGSMILLER4my relatives to Dorothy Hart,
that she may profit in future ticket sales.
WILBUR BOSCH-my walk to school to Peggy Chapman.
NAVARRE BOUDET-the correct pronunciation of my name to
ROBERT BROWN-my literary qualities to Willie Bee Coleman.
ALVA BYARS-my nickname Hmousie' to the school, being the last
of the Byars brothers.
GILBERT CAMPBELL-my ability to Worry Mrs. Baer to Billie Akins.
BETTY CHILTON-my slogan "Better late than never" to all who
sing "It's Nice to Get Up in the Morning but It's Nicer To Stay In Bed."
GERALDINE CLINTON-my taxi to any one who has money to
LAVERN COLLINS-my job as editor of the "Crimson and Corn"
to the junior who can do some high pressure electioneering.
MIRIAM COOPER-my innocence to any one who thinks it's folly to
JUANITA COX-my disinterest in local talent to Dorothy Lester.
B MIILDRED CRAIN-my right to carry home all my books to Betty
MILDRED CRIPPS-my love of solitude to Peggy Will.
GENELLE DANIEL-my giggle to Eileen Golson.
VIRGINIA DEAN-my skill as a bike rider to my sister.
FRANCES DELANEY-my flirting to Ruth Wodicka.
LAURA DOOLIN-my neutrality to Sara Lou Cooper.
GENEVA ELLIS-my athletic qualities to Eugenia Evans.
CHARLOTTE ELMORE-my love of the color red to Sybil Robinson.
L Xi Curtin F- J
ANN EOVALDI-my interest in the Science Club to Raymond
ELLEN EVANS-my ability to Work with a chemistry partner who
refuses to be left-handed also, to Margaret Ann Smith.
FAYE FERRILL-my position as G. R. president to any junior girl
Who likes beans.
ROBERT FIELDING-my ability to please a girl at Christmas time
to Tommy Keough.
JOHN FINLEY-my paper route to any one who likes to get up in the
LOIS FISHER--my old, old beaux to Connie Eliot.
BILLY FULMER-my persistance to James Wheatley.
EUGENE GLASS--my British manner to the first "Old Chap" who
ROBERT GOLLIHER-my chiseling powers to Ardell Smith.
LYNDALL GRAEFF-my knowledge of the location of the Nile river
to Bill Smith.
LELAND GRIZZELL--my art of playing second fiddle to Bill
JOSEPH HACKNEY-my interest in red hair to a certain Carbon-
EVELYN HARDY-my nart in "Girls of Today" to Roxane Bjick.
CLEO HARRIS-my ambition to John Henry Gray.
CLINTON HART-my umbrella to all who have to Walk to school in
NORMA HASSEBROCK-my blushes to Virginia Johnston.
ALVENA HELD-my figure to Alice Gardner.
WM. HINCHCLIFF-my speed in getting over to McGuire's after
school, to Albert Fulmer.
BILLY HOWELL-my interest in studies to James McRoy.
CLARENCE HUGHES-my conscientiousness to Willis Dean Maclin.
ALBERT JOHNSON-my job as announcer to Otis Allen.
OWEN JOHNSON-my sophomore girl to Junior Imhoff.
HARRIETTE JOHNSTON--my mannish walk to Rosemary Drueke.
ROSALIE JOHNSON-my cooking to anyone who has a strong
EDWARD KEOUGH-my right to sleep in class to all those bothered
ANDREW KORANDO-my tube of Barbasol to Billy Eads.
MYRTLE KUPFERER-my curly hair to Mary Gladys Baumgardner.
CHAD LA PLANTE-my chicken farm to my brother Junior.
MARY MCCALL-the family bus to the "double earaches".
GLADYS McDONALD--my part as leading lady on the "As You Like
It" program to Mary Glenn Taylor.
MARGARET MARLOW-my "Secret Theory of Romantic Art" to
JOHN MORGAN-my "Harem" to Charles Reifsnider.
CELESTINE PENROD--my eyebrow pencil and tweezers to Helen
PHIL PIGOTT-the shine on my shoes to Ray Zimmerman.
GEORGE PIMLOTT-a book on how to play ping-pong in three les-
sons to my brothers.
ARBON POWERS-my fluent speech to Billy Callaway.
J. T. PURCELL-my love of the dear old school to Dan Busch.
BEULAH MAE RICHARDS-my meek and modest ways to Delores
DAVID RODDEN-my ability to get by without "cracking" a book
to Frank Bean.
JUNE RUFFIN-my square dancing accomplishments to Francis
ARAWAYNE RUSHING-my ruby lipstick to Helen King.
FRANK SABELLA-my wavy hair to Floyd Rogers.
GERALDINE SHEMWELL-my care-free way to all those burdened
EDGAR SIMS--refuses to leave anythingg says he'll take 'er along.
EILEEN SMITH-my unfailing aid to Cliflie to Margaret Gremmels.
EVELYN MARIE SMITH-my accomplishments in gym to Mar-
JOHN SMITH-my historic name to all the other Smiths.
JOE STEINLE-a box of chocolates to a sweet under classman girl.
JUNE STIVERS-my collection of popular songs to Betty Lou Murphy
in hopes that she can whistle.
MONTWELLA STRATTON-my history book to Evelyn Wilson.
BESSIE FERN THORNTON--my dramatic ability to Joan Joplin.
FRANCES VALLO-my physique to Eugene Aiassi.
BENSON WALTERS-my line on the night before to George Penrod.
MARION WARD-my interest in Camp Glenn to Stella Boly.
ELLA BELLE WAYMAN--my ability to look down on people to the
MERLE WELSHAN--my commercial ability to Glenn Luke.
IRENE WILLIAMS-my drawling utterance to Elizabeth Shemwell.
JOHN WILLIAMS-my monopoly of the girls to my brother Donald.
CLAUDIA WISELY-my petticoat to Nell Katherine Jones.
JOHN WISELY--my ability to make brilliant recitations Cwhen ever
I want tol to Willard Powell.
ELIZABETH WOOD-my methods of robbing the cradle to Mary
DONALD JACOBS-my sizzling blush, while on duty as a monitor
to the next boy who needs privilege points.
LUCILLE BURKEY-my bit of philosophy "children are to be seen
and not heard" to Evelyn Cochran.
SHERMAN STEVENSON--my job as captain of the football team to
Aiassi, Eugene, 44, 97
Alberts, Grover. 117
Alexander, J. G., 7
Akin, Eugene, 42, 85, 86
Akin, Mary Ellen, 55, 80. 98
Allee, Lillian, 96
Allen, Otis, 46
Alley, Audrey, 63, 89
Alley, Eula, 41.
Alley Irma, 45, 96
E.. CERN -J
Althoff, Harry, 60
Amos, Herbert, 96
Anderson, Margaret, 59, 89, 96
Anderson, Mary Kathleen, 51, 80, 96
Arbeiter, Hortense, 53, 80, 96, 98
Arbeiter, Margaret, 63, 80, 98
Argos, Olga, 55, 96
Argos, Tony, 44
Atkins, Helen, 45, 89
Atkins, Victor, 50, 85, 87
Baer, Sophia, 10
Bagley, Herman, 60
Bahr, Charles, 44
Bahr, Robert, 58, 72, 96
Bain, Leon, 46, 85, 86
Baker, Edward, 50
Baker, Loren, 24, 25, 99
Baker, Mary Elizabeth, 53, 96
Balsano, Mary, 53, 89, 96
Bantel, Betty, 59, 85, 87, 96, 98
Bantel, Robert, 52
Barnett, Billy, 85, 86
Barringer, Emily Ruth, 43, 80, 85, 86,
Barrow, Harold, 60, 88
Barth, Betty, 22, 23, 80, 97, 98, 111
Baskin, Inez, 43, 80, 85, 86, 98
Bastien, Bernadine, 59, 96
Bateman, Paul, 78
Batson, John, 52, 96
Bauer, Verna, 34, 35, 80, 97, 98, 110
Baumgardner, Mary Gladys, 55, 98
Beach, Joe, 16. 17, 97, 110, 119
Bean, Frank, 50
Beck, Harry, 60
Beckman. Raymond, 46, 85, 86, 99
Bellm, Dorothy, 22, 23, 80, 97, 98, 102, 104,
Belton, Eugene, 62.
Bencini, Edward, 7, 117
Berkbigler, Beulah, 51, 80, 96
Berra 8: Venegoni, 117
Berzon, Roy, 18, 19, 97, 99
Berry, Ruth, 11
Berrier, Jewell, 12
Bigelow, Janice, 53, 80, 85, 87, 96, 98
Bittner, Joseph, 22, 23, 111
Bivins, Rex, 54, 96
Bjick, Jackie, 63, 80, 88, 96, 98
Bjick, Roxane, 45, 80, 97, 98
Boatman, Rev., 117
Boettner, Fred, 16, 17, 85, 87, 99, 102, 111
Boly, Stella, 53, 80, 96, 98
Bonham, Arthur, 16, 17, 89, 99, 111
Borgers, John, 60, 89, 96
Borgers, Leoneta, 55, 80, 96, 98
Borgsmiller, Anna Marie, 28, 29, 80, 94, 97,
98, 102, 111
Borgsmiller, Billy, 58
Borgsmiller, Henry, 117
Borgsmiller, Joe, 7
Born, Theresa, 46, 80, 97, 98
Bosch, Wilbur, 16, 17, 95
Boucher, Beatrice, 89, 96, 98
Boucher, Jack, 42, 85, 87
Boudet, Navarre, 26, 27, 94
Bowers Sc Son, 117
Bradley, Clarence, 52
Brannon, Lilburn, 60
Brouillette, Norine, 61, 80
Buck, Ruby, 80. 98
Bullar, Frances, 51, 80,
Durkey, Lucille, 18, 19, 119
Burkey, Wayne, 58
Burnett's Cafe, 117
Burton, Laura Mae, 53, 85, 86, 96
Busch, Dan, 50, 72, 88
Butcher, Alden, 60
Butcher, Earl, 52, 70, 71, 72, 78
Butcher, George, 58
Buxton, Harold, 85, 87
Byars, Alva, 22, 23, 72
Calandro, Joseph, 60
Calloway, Billy, 50
Camden, Gene, 50, 72
Campbell, Gilbert, 30, 31, 85, 86
Campbell, Mary Louise, 41, 97
Chambers, Eugene, 70, 71, 72, 58, 78, 96
Chancey, Irene, 51, 80, 96, 98
Chapman, Peggy, 51, 85, 87, 80, 96, 98
Chapman-Rollo Furniture Co., 117
Chilton, Betty, 32, 33, 94, 95, 97, 102, 110
City National Bank, 117
Cleland, Homer, 50, 85, 86
Cleland Clothing Co., 117
Clinton, Geraldine, 32, 33, 97, 98, 111
Cochran, Evalyn, 45, 80, 98
Cochran, Mary, 63
Coleman, Willie Bee, 55, 96
Collier, Jean, 59, 96, 98
Collins, Lavern, 24, 25, 95, 110
85, ss, 96
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Julia, 59, 88, 96
Connelly, Jack, 60
Laverne, 89, 96
Cooper, Juanita, 61, 96, 98
Cooper, Miriam, 30, 31, 89, 96
Cooper, Sarah Lou, 59, 89, 98, 96
E El F? N
Etherton, Eugenia, 41, 98
Evans, Doris, 63, 80, 96, 98
Evans, Ellen, 22, 23, 98
Evans, Eugenia, 51, 96, 98
Evans, Ivan Dean, 60
Ferrill, Faye, 14, 15, 80, 94, 95, 98, 104,
Fielding, Robert, 28, 29
Finke, Wallace, 96
Cottonaro, Josephine, 80, 98
Cox, Eugene, 52
Cox, Juanita, 22, 23, 80, 85, 87, 94, 95, 98,
102, 110, 119
Crain, Mildred, 28, 29, 94, 95, 97, 104, 110,
Harry, 50, 85, 86, 96
Crawshaw Funeral Home, 117
Cripps, James, 50, 72, 96
Cripps, Mildred, 16, 17, 94
Crisler, Edward, 42
Crisler, Marvin, 46
Cross, Melba Rose, 53, 80, 96
Daily Independent, 117
Daniel, Genelle, 14, 15, 95, 98, 110
Daniel Grocery Co., 117
Daum, John, 52, 72, 96
Davis, Dorothy, 59, 80, 96
Davis, John, 58
Davis, Jule, 55, 96
Dean, Peggy Lou, 51, 80, 96, 98
Delaney, Frances, 28, 29, 80, 85,
Derickson, Nina, 63, 96
DeWitt, Frances, 59, 80, 96, 98
Dietz, Ralph, 117
Dixon, Ray, 78
Dixson, Doris, 11
Doolin, Laura, 26, 27, 80, 97
Dowling, Bob, 52, 96
Dozier, Stephen, 10
Dr. Pepper Bottling Co., 118
Drueke, Frances, 62, 80, 96, 98
Drueke, Rosemary, 41, 95, 98
Dunham, Wanda, 59
Eads, Billy, 62, 99
Easterly, Anna, 59, 88
Eberle, Virginia Lee, 41
Egyptian Iron Works, 117
Elliott, Constance, 53, 96
Ellis, Aileen, 63
Ellis, Geneva, 30, 31, 80, 94, 98, 110
Ellis, Frankie, 52
Elmore, Charlotte, 21, 20, 89, 94, 98, 95, 99,
Eovaldi, Ann, 22, 23, 97
Erdman, Florine, 59, 89, 96
Erdman, Lorine, 59, 89, 96
Essick, Raymond, 117
Etherton, E. K., 62
Etherton, E. C., 117
Finley, John, 32, 33, 119
First National Bank, 117
Fisher, Annamae, 45, 85, 86
Fisher, Lois, 30, 31, 89
Fisher Service Station, 117
Flatt, Arthur, 58
Frazier, Velma, 59, 80, 98
Frazier, Thelma, 59, 80, 98
Freeman, Arlillian, 96
Freeman, Eula, 63
Fulmer, Albert, 58
Fulmer, David, 44, 99
Fulmer, Billy, 26, 27, 85, 86,
Gant, John, 60, 88
Gardner, Alice, 41, 98
Gardner, Ilean, 12
Garner, Alice Marie, 96
Garner, Glenn, 58
Garner, Mary, 59, 80
Garry, Esthermae, 53, 96
Gholson, Eileen, 51, 80, 96, 98
Gillmore, Maxine, 55, 89
Gilmore, Glarissa, 96
Gillooly, Vincent, 42
Glasco, Louis, 102, 104
Glass, Eugene, 14, 15, 94, 95, 102, 104, 110
Glasser, Charles, 60
Glick, Weldon, 52
Golliher, Hannah, 61, 89, 96, 98
Golliher, Robert, 26, 27, 85, 86, 99, 110
Goodwin, Lois, 96
Graeff, Eugene, 54
Graeff, Lyndall, 20, 21
Graff, Mary, 34, 35, 95
Graham, John, 10, 66, 72, 78
Grammer's Shoe Repair Sop, 117
Gray, John Henry, 63
Gray, Selia, 43, 80, 97
Gray, Virginia, 61, 80
Gregory, Carroll, 62, 78
Gremmels, Hilma, 63, 89
Gremmels, Margaret, 43, 97
Griilin, Letha, 96
Griflin, Thomas, 62, 88
Grizzell, Leland, 26, 27, 85, 86, 99, 110
Grizzell's Paint Shop, 117
Habermehl, Benard, 60
Hackney, Joe, 32, 33, 85, 87, 94, 111, 119
Hackney's Garage, 117
Hafer, Mary Kathleen, 51, 80, 96, 98
Halpin, Margaret, 45, 80, 97, 98
96, 111, 119
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Hamilton, Esther, 61, 96
Hammerschmidt, David, 50
Hanson, Billy, 50, 72, 78, 96
Hanson, Homer, 92
Hanson, Pauline, 41, 97,
Hanson, Susie, 61, 80, 96,
Hardy, Evelyn, 20, 21, 97,
Harn, Edward, 58, 85, 86, 96
Harnagel, Alfred, 46, 88
Harris, Cleo, 36, 37
Harrison, Mary, 98
Harry, Mozelle, 55, 80, 96
Hart, Clinton, 18, 19, 85, 86, 99, 111
Hart, Dorothy, 55, 80, 85, 86, 96, 98
Harvey, John Wayne, 60
Harvey, Virginia, 63, 89
Hassebrock, Arlene, 61, 89, 96
Hassebrock, Norma, 26, 27, 94, 98, 119
Hauner, Dorothy, 41, 97, 98
Heilman, Ruth, 55, 80, 96, 97, 98
Held, Alvena, 18, 19, 95, 98, 111, 119
Held, Charles, 52, 78
Helwig, Charles, 60, 96
Helwig, Robert, 40, 95, 99
Henry, Edward, 44, 99
Henry, Hilda, 63
Henry, Virginia Lee, 61, 89, 96, 98
Higgins, David, 52
Higgins, John, 12
Higgins, Fay, 63, 98
Hinchcliff, Billy, 24, 25
Hines, Margery, 53, 96
Hoffman, John, 42, 70, 71, 72
Holden, Imogene, 62, 98
Holloway, Annajane, 41, 80, 98
Holloway, Frank, 54, 96
Home Appliance Co., 117
House, Mary Ellen, 45
Horstield Printing Co., 117
Howell, Billie, 20, 21
Huffman, A. W., 117
Hufnagel, Billy, 46, 85, 87
Hughes, Clarence, 24, 25, 94
Humphrey, Billy, 72, 85, 86
Huppert, Freida, 59, 96
Ihle 8: Son, Florists, 117
lmhoff, Earl, 72, 78
lsom, John, 54
Jacobs, Donald, 26, 27, 97
Jacobs, Paul, 50
98, 110, 119
Johnson, Ruby, 45, 89
Johnson, Vera, 62, 88, 96, 98
Johnston, Harriette, 20, 21, 80, 95, 98
Johnston, Virginia Lee, 51, 80, 96, 97, 98
Jones, Nell Katherine, 51, 85, 86, 96
Jones, O. W., 117
Joplin, Joan, 96, 98
Joyce, Maple, 10
Kelly, Mae, 55, 88, 96
Keough, Edward, 16, 17, 68, 69, 72, 94
Keough, Max, 42, 85, 87, 99
Keough, Tommy, 52, 85, 86
Kerley, James, 58
Kettering, Rachael, 11
Kiel, VK anda Ruth, 45, 95, 97
King, Helen Frances, 61, 89, 96, 98
King, Walter, 117
Korando, Andrew, 26, 27, 99
Kraft, Pauline, 63, 89, 98
Kueffner, Dorothy, 61, 80, 98
Kugman's Style Shop, 117
Kupferer, Josephine, 41, 80, 98
Kupferer, Mary Edna, 55, 80, 97, 98
Kupferer, Myrtle, 20, 21, 80, 85, 87, 97, 98
Lambert, Roy, 62
LaPlante, Chad, 18, 19, 68, 69, 72, 110
LaPlante, Clarence, 58, 72
Lauderdale, Vernon, 99
Lavell, Alberta, 43, 80, 98
Lavell, Harry, 52
Lehman, Bill, 50, 72
Le Re Style Shop, 117
Lester, Dorothy, 51, 80, 96, 98
Lester, Lawrence, 62
Lewis, Fletcher, 117
Lewis, Phil, 88
Levy, David B., 117
Lindsey, Leon, 54
Lipe, Gladys Leslie, 61, 89, 96, 98
Lockard, Leland, 54, 72, 78
Lockas, George, 58
s, Mary, 62
s, Tallis, 62
Loos, Billie, 58, 85, 87
Loos, Patricia, 59, 85, 87, 96, 98
Love, Fred, 42, 72, 99
Love, Wilma, 41, 98
Luke, Glenn, 44, 72
Luke, Paul, 58
Janes, Mabel, 51, 85, 86, 96
Jauss, Albert, 92
Jefferson, Etta Mae, 96
Jenkins, Edward, 62
Johnson, Albert, 36, 37, 85, 86, 96
Johnson, Evelyn, 43, 98
Johnson, Joan, 61, 89, 98
Dorothy, 63, 88
Owen, 22, 23, 85, 86
McBride, Geraldine, 53, 80, 85, 86, 96, 98
McCall, Marcella, 55, 80, 85, 86, 96
McCall, Marcenna, 55, 80, 85, 86, 96
McCall, Mary, 24, 25, 94, 95, 110, 119
McDonald, Gladys, 36, 37, 97
McFarland, Polly Mae, 45, 89, 98
McGuire's Confectionery, 117
McNeill, Robert, 44, 96, 99
Johnson, Rosalie, 32, 33, 80, 98
McNeill Bakery, 118
McR0y, Claude, 70, 71, 52, 72, 76,
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McRoy, James, 50
McR0y, Norman, 50
Maclin, Willis Dean, 58
Maes, Charles, 46
Manson, Doris, 80, 96
Porter, Ralph, 44, 85, 87
Powell, Willard, 50, 78
Manson, George, 96
Marlow, Margaret, 28, 29, 80, 94, 9
Marshall, Lena Mae, 63, 96
Martin, Dorothy, 61, 88, 96, 98
Melton, Hortense, 63, 96
Michael's Filling Station, 117
Lewis, 42, 96
Miller, Dorothy, 53, 80, 96, 98
Miller, Kathleen, 61, 88, 96, 98
Miller, Oliver, 52
Millhouse Beauty Shop, 117
Mitchell, Essie, 53, 96
Mitchell, Martha, 43
Modglin, Una, 59, 80, 96
Montesanto, Pete, 50
Edward, 44, 85, 86
John, 30, 31, 97, 99, 111
Motor Co., 117
John, 42, 99
Betty Lou, 61, 89, 96, 98
Murphysboro Grocery Co., 117
Myers, Ruth, 43
Nethercott, Sarah Belle, 63, 96
New Dreamland, 117
Nicholas, Albert, 9
Norman's Barber Shop, 117
Thomas, 45, 78
Owens, Aletha, 43
Ozburn, Claude, 62, 96
Ozburn, Glenn, 118
Parker, Katharyn, 61, 80, 98
Parker, Mary, 55, 85, 86
Parker, W. N., 118
Parmley, Norman, 85, S6
Parrott, Susan, 45, 97
Pate, Wanda, 59, 89, 96
Daniel, 62, 88
Pautler's Store, 118
Peithman, Roscoe, 11
Pelzer, Joe, 58
Celestine, 18, 19, 98, 89
Perrigan, Ethel, 96
Perry, L. D., 118
Perry, Margaret, 59, 80, 96, 98
Pigott, Phil, 24, 25, 95, 119
Pigott, Virginia, 63, 96, 98
Piltz, Dorothy, 53, 96, 98
Charles, 72, 78
George, 30, 31
Walter, 72, 76, 77, 78
Plater, Alice, 51, 80, 96, 98
Pleasant Grove Memorial, 118
Powers, Arbon, 18, 19, 68, 69, 76, 77, 78
Pratt, Arkie Lee, 53, 96, 97, 98
Purcell, J. T., 16, 17
Ragle, John, 60
7, 98, 102, Ragle, Virginia, 63, 98
Ragsdale, Warren, 60
Rains, Jack, 52
Ralph, Alene, 59, 96, 98
Rednour, Gail, 40
Rednour, Killene, 55, 80
Reed, Quentin, 50, 85, 86
Reeder, Charles, 60
Reeder, John, 40, 85, 86
Reeder, Naomi, 61, 80, 98
Reifsnider, Charles, 60
Reiman, Dorothy, 61, 98
Reliance Motor Sales, 118
Reynolds, Zeta Ferne, 96
Rhodes, Keith, 58, 88, 96
Rice's Style Shop, 118
Richards, Beulah, 20, 21
Richardson, Mary Jeanette, 40, 80, 98
Riggio, Anna Mae, 59
Riggio, Vito, 58, 96
Riggs, Robert, 50, 72, 85, 87, 96
Robertson, Dr., 118
Roberts, Richard, 42, 72
Roberts, Rose, 96
Robertson, Harold, 44
Robinson, Essie, 46
Robinson, Mary Jayne, 53, 96
Robinson, Sibyle, 51, 80, 96
Rodden, David, 18, 19, 102, 104, 111, 119
Rodman, George, 42
Rogers, Floyd, 54, 85, 87
Roland, Annabelle, 43, 80, 97, 98
Rolens, Buell, 42, 72
Rollo, Earl, 7
Rollo, Virginia, 43, 85, 87, 95, 98
Roscher, Dorothea, 61, 80, 98
Ross' Store, 118
Rowald, Fern, 62, 80
Ruflin, June, 32, 33, 97
Ruffin, Raymond, 50, 85, 86
Rushing, Arawayne, 24, 25
Rushing, Lois, 51
Russell, Louis, 50, 76, 77, 78
Sabine, John, 10
Sabine, Ralph, 118
Sabella, Frank, 20, 21, 86, 94, 95, 99, 111, 119
Sabella, Pete, 42, 85
Sanders Shoe Store, 118
Savitz, Pauline, 43, 80, 98
Saylor, Irma, 46, 89, 97, 98
Schafer, Helen, 41, 97, 98
Schimpf, Freeta, 43, 80, 98
Schoenberger, Frances, 53, 80, 96, 98
Schultz, Bertha, 55, 76, 80, 97
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Schumacher, Mary, 45, 97
Schumaker, Nealy, 60, 88
Shoberg, Theodore, 11, 66, 72, 78
Schuster, Ardell, 52, 96
Schuster, Myron, 60, 72
Scott, Pauline, 63, 80, 96, 98
Shemwell's Bar-B-Q, 118
Tuthill, Virginia, 41, 97
Tyler, Robert, 50
Vallo, Francis, 28, 29, 68, 69, 72,
Vastine, Mary Edna, 59, 80, 96, 98
Vaughn, Florence, 46
Verbal, Eileen, 55, 96, 98
Verbal, Orval, 60
110, 78, 119
Shemwell, Elizabeth, 53, 80, 96, 98
Vlfade, Katie Belle, 89
Schemwell, Geraldine, 32, 33, 98, 111, 80 Wahl, Dolores, 45, 80, 95, 98
Sherman Shoe Shop, 118 Walker, Marguerite, 61, 80, 96, 98
Shook, Sara Lee, 40, 96, 97, 98 Waller, Glenn, 58
Sickler, Charles, 60
Silvey, Julia, 51, 88, 96
Simpson, Eugene, 54
Sims' Cafe, 118
Sims, Edgar, 14, 15, 68, 69, 104, 72, 76, 77, 95,
VValters, Benson, 30, 31, 97, 111
Wanstreet, Wilma, 61, 80, 96
Ward, J. W., 118
Ward, Lavern, 58
VVard, Marion, 32, 33, 80, 98
VVayman, Doris, 59, 96
Ardell, 54, 72, 78
Smith, Dorothy, 63, 89
Smith, Eileen, 26, 27, 80, 97, 98, 110
Smith, Evelyn Marie, 20, 21, 80
Smith, Felix, 62
Smith, Grover, 62
Smith, Harold, 58
Smith, James, 50, 71, 72, 70, 76, 77, 78, 96
Smith, John, 18, 19, 70, 71, 72, 78, 110
Smith, Kenneth, 44, 70, 71, 72, 78
Smith, Margaret Ann, 59, 85, 87, 96, 98
Smith, William, 52, 78, 97
Snider, Candace, 41, 88
Deal Clothing Store, 118
Stearns, Helen, 51, 96
Billie, 60, 85, 87
Joe, 30, 31, 85, 87, 102, 111, 119
Wayman, Ella Belle, 22, 23
Wayman, Ollie May, 51
Wayman. Virginia, 43
Weatherly, James A., 118
Weathers, Robert, 44
Weber, Dr., 118
Weber, Margaret Ann, 55, 80, 96, 98
Weber, Paul, 42
Weber, Wm., 118
Welch, Dorothy, 45, 80
Welshan, Merle, 28, 29, 85, 86, 111
Western United, 118
Wheatley, James, 42, 85, 87, 99
Whittenberg Studio, 118
Wilcox, Glenn, 52, 70, 71, 72
White, Edgar, 118
Will, Maxine, 63, 80, 96, 98
Will, Peggy, 51, 80, 96
Stevens, Kent, 62, 96
Stevenson, Ella, 53, 96
Stevenson, Sherman, 30, 31, 68, 69, 72, 76,
77, 78, 111
Stewart, Cliflie, 12
Stivers, June, 16, 17, 89, 94, 97, 119
Stoelzle, Alfred B., 7, 118
Stotlar-Hagler Drug Store, 118
Stratton, Montwella, 36, 37, 89
Stricklin, C. VV., 118
Strobl, Alphonse, 46
Summers, Vienna, 61
Taggart, Anna, 10
Taggart, Rev. Father,
Will, Virginia Faye, 43, 80, 97, 98
Willi, August, 7
Williams, Billie, 58, 88
Williams, Carl, 12, 84
Williams Grocery, 118
Williams, Donald, 54
Williams Evelyn, 41
Williams, Inez, 80, 96
Williams, Irene, 28, 29
Williams, John, 32, 33, 96
Williams, Parm, 52, 85, 86
VVil1iams, Pauline, 6, 8, 12
Williamson, Roy, 42
Willis, Dr., 118
Thomas, John, 44, 89, 96
Thompson, Almira, 80, 59, 96
Meat Market, 118
Thornton, Bessie, 16, 17, 94, 97, 98, 104, 119
Thornton, Vincent, Johnson Barber Shop,
Thrailkill, Howard, 12, 84, 88
Tippett, Hughetta, 51, 96
Tonner, Dorothy, 43, 80, 98
Geraldine, 45, 96, 98
Tonner, Margaret Lee, 61, 80, 96
Wilson, Raymond, 46, 72
Winchell, Louise, 11
Wisely, Claudia,f28, 29, 80, 85,
98, 99, 110
Wisely Florist, 118
Wisely, John, 24, 25
Wisely, Rachel, 53, 96
Wodicka, Ruth, 55, 85, 87, 96
Wolf Shoe Store, 118
Wolfe, Frank, 44
Wolff Bros., 118
104, 110, 119
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Wood, Dorismae, 55, 89, 96
Wood, Elizabeth, 24, 25, 96
Woodward, Demova, 61, 89
VVorthen, Helen, 51, 96
Betty, 62, 85, 86, 98
Charles, 62, 96
Dorothy, 46, 85, 86,
Helen, 53, 89, 96
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Wright, Mary, 96
Wright, Bessie, 51, 96, 97
Wright, Tommy, 62, 72, 78, 96
Yarborough, Frances, 55, 87, 96
Young, Marjorie, 45, 80
Zappe, Frances, 118
95, 98 Ziegler, Elmer, 60, 96
Zimmerman, Earl, 52, 72
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