Taylorville High School - Drift Yearbook (Taylorville, IL)

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 142

 

Taylorville High School - Drift Yearbook (Taylorville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1937 Edition, Taylorville High School - Drift Yearbook (Taylorville, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1937 Edition, Taylorville High School - Drift Yearbook (Taylorville, IL) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 142 of the 1937 volume:

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It is a cross section of the most fascinating period of life-youth, a snapshot of the most interest- ing feature of life-educationg a glimpse of life in the best loved institution-Taylor- ville Township High School, recorded for the very kindest audience-the readers. As you turn these pages, may your thoughts be pleasant, may you have charitable and en- thusiastic ideals concerning the future of our well beloved Alma Mater. IBACKWORID Across the chasm of the past we look, and glory in its achievements. To you-faculty, officers and patrons, loyal alumni-we ex- tend our greetings and pledge to rival you in loyalty to our common Alma Mater. Bob Cochran-Editor. DIEI IICATIION In dedicating the Drift to Mr. Johnson, better known to the student body as "Coach", we wish to acknowledge our ap- preciation of his splendid work in making this one of his and our most successful years in athletics. We thus honor him for his abil- ity and pleasing personality. 1 E. w, ,. ,Y -X-nfFf'!V'.gMu , I! . . . 4 V , I - ' ", . ' - I'1:,'.5,"f5f 5.49 -:. " ' - - ' - ' f' 4 4 - .F ,A .. 'I-A .- :v- 's' ' '1' ' r- . "M . ,I A-, MI 'L 06' ' ' LM' ,R ., 'Q J e .J QQ, xi K ? P S ,q , . , fx y X 1 5' f . gf .J I 3 A ll' X- ff X L f V f if 1 '-r I k 41- wi f I I 5-:' I I I. ,SA A , , 4 ..a-qi... x Y ' ,,, t 7 ' ,I . I ,I .IQZ P ,Q ., I LI. . A , .- Y Q N' I hx' 1 . x .int - ' .11 fi ,I -I IIUFII.. ,I ,. ,x:I., ,-"Sf - f , 1 I u ,, . , 5 '. -u 1 . 7.14: ,- K II .'. , fix ' .H I -V -1 I. 9 . .j'fIy 5. " 1,1-.-4'-1? -X' .. L., ' 'j 4- II,,,Q I.. ,Z 5 , - V, gb - f '- ,,.Im-,N - -J' --A un, ,. 1 . -,.. .. , - 1- -, , V1 A Far- II :QI ' - . 'f L 'ff ' , -'. i A ., V I II II, I, QLII-5 ' .I.4,.: I , -,A -- ., -X " "fu 4. . . . V -1 N -1-1 ' ' I ' , , , A ' ' . 'SA' .1 - - - , . , . .3 LJ 1 P 1' R.. 111' " . I I, I-., I In , . , .III . ,lr A , 1 '- 'I ,- ' .. ., if School . 1 .. A 0 f ' "U- , .. . ,. l. N 1 ,I .III, I . 2 I W , r ,' ' , 'I ' Q ' O' -'Al'-.F C P . "- , . 1 , 5 X '1 ,' 1 v P. . I , . - Q33 I-13 Ziff D... . - . 9 .I ., I I -1, , 4 , . -- . 4 ' If F,-, 1 QQ 'I . , 'Ik .' f . , 'fisiifi ' li: 1 x 395 fe TVHIE IDIRIIIFT STHXIFIF BOB COCHRAN .... BRUCE JONES ..... EDDIE PARKER ..... .. JOE HOPSON ............ GEORGE LEGRAND ..... DOROTHY MILLMAN... VIDA SEAMAN .......... ELEANOR WALLACE. .. WALLACE BULPITT .... EDWARD NEIKES ....... KENNETH JONES ......... DOROTHEA STEELE .... ROBERT MILLIGAN ..... ...... . . . . . . . .Editor-in-Chief . . . . . . . . . . . . .Business Managers- Assistant Business Manager . . . . . . . .Advertising Manager . . . . . . .Circulation Manager ...............L1terary Editor . . . .Assistant Literary Editor . . ............ Calendar Editor PATRICIA CRESSWELL .... .......joke Editor .. . . ...Kodak Editor ..........,Art Editor . . . .Assistant Art Editor . . . .GirIs' Athletic Editor . . . . . . . . .Boys' Athletic Editor KATHERINE MENIETTI ..... ................. T ypist VIOLA MORETTINI ..... JAMES SHUMWAY ...... BERNARD ACHENBAOH . . . . . . . . .junior Representative . . . . .Sophomore Representative GEORGE RITSCHER .......... Freshman Representative MRS. ROGER DE HART.. A. D. CLAUSEN .......... . . . . . . . . .Literary Advisor . . . . .Faculty Manager Ill t, Q. F f ls, E if 4. 5, . J. J. coN LY O A R 1 U IF W, T IE D UI CI ENNISE A T ll 2 DR. G. L. G I Pr 'N i A KS - f J SQ A W 47 xg X! x If XX 5 fs in PM . ' M Mg, I I . 'ag Kifglt I ' , H1 -ix i . ,. ' lv -. 9 X ' nl ,W ' "1 A ' Nj' 1 I .BJ v -'I f. 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'?':EillQf'fA!5:E?,,, I llllls ,5,g I 'u mam 1 - -.- -s . 1 -- -' ' ' , lg5:.l: , '-- '-Li 'I -'-- .--34!il!'1lbldizfigplyf f lb :In I 'lg , ! - Lvelig 'P' '- !.i' 3 - 'Q---: if Nfl. ' I g if --!l , '.I I-aa. -1 ---'fm . ' "-. 1 ' I -' 1 ..- . Ibn:-.-g. -,un :n,::::i--- Y r 1 -I- '- 1 :- .- an---5--a-L...-- l:'- ".,, Jxlwu -nomar:-u,,,p.n.ng-upuv-.14-.fn,-11-4.4.1-lo..l.oap,vJpnf- ,,,,h, , . E! -2 I ld lg , -1. - It L, , , - If ,f- 7,.-. ,f.,,.,gQ - , 9 lllll I 1 L ......, r n i ll an 1 H I s lllls , ' V 7 nys mm 'I -3 4 l SIAII lv! .Ui I I ll.!!l.A, I I E i . ' isle''saws-"1-----:gas..iiiif'i 1 ' .r I Z ll ll ..! llllll llilllil I u 5 I-ll ' dh: allllllulllilil-vm I ll rl- llll :z Il I d41g.,.- .Q 'j?ii-fag, . V,-51,f+-.1-.,, , H12 - . X ng- , E. -gh --+---- r 4--. . --M T- ff- ' ' --' -517'-"' Ext- i-1-g",-,,,, 5 Lu- um-H-,:,.,. -Ilrflfj ,K-.,-- g M ,, . C -ig--I :Iva-:J-Y 'J 7.. --- ' 'fly-D - - if -.g I . I -A - - I 5fS1I'7 if , --Q I S -D ' iLfgQ ,:fg,' ' x - Q, - --.,,n C" I-v -,M .14 -'-1- - -7-ff-7:-.-3:-C . A "' ' , .- ' :""L',.,"' 1'7" fi" ' -ns L. -., 4 ce.-,- Cf Q-.--- -' - " '-"1"f'-," 1-1 ff'-""' '1 'ff K-M - L1-1-,-.- .jfpzf '- -:Q -C ' ADMINISTRATION SENIORS CLASSES 4 F Q F 2 S L3 5 54 r 5' f 1 E E yu 'E 55 F i E W T? Li E E FJ F J ae ,Q ni LE ,1 E. Fi In ', 1 1 THE lDlRlllF'll' l Good sportsmanship is a quality displayed in accomplishing a purpose. As I think of this quality I see a runner in a race, with every possible im- pediment that would hinder his running removed. All of his energy is bent on giving his best in running. Knowing he has done that, he will be satisfied, even though there may be a competitor who runs more swiftly than he. Winning, he is quietly grateful and pleased. Losing, he can, without bitterness of spirit, see another win what he wanted. The spirit of good sportsmanship is stripped of self as a center of interest-the chance to do a Fine thing in a fine way looms above everything else. Life is not so organized that one is always bound to win. But no situation can arise in which one is not privileged to be fair and generous. Looking inside, a good sportsman sees his heart ready to go all the way in forgetting selfish interests and finding a place where he may give largely and freely of his best self. as guage -fe -aa- he wma a 11937 Eleven T H lE D R ll lF 'I' FERRELL E. BRYANT, A.B. Illinois Wesleyan Univ. History. At T.T.H.S. ten years. HELEN BROVERMAN, B.A. University of Illinois. English. At T.T.H.S. three years. HAROLD CARD, Ph. C. Valparaiso University. Manual Training At T.T.H.S. eighteen years. A. D. CLAUSEN, B.S. University of Illinois. Agriculture, Science. At T.T.H.S. Efteen years. MRS. AILEEN A. CLAWSON, A.B. University of Illinois. English. At T.T.H.S. seven years. SARAH DALE, A.B., A.M. James Millikin Univ, French. At T.T.H.S. eighteen years. Bryant Broverman Card Clausen Clawson Dale Del-Iart Dorris Eaton MRS. ROGER DEHART, B.S. University of Illinois. English. At T.T.H.S. twelve years. S. A. DORRIS, B.S. ZETHEL EATON Eastern Illinois Teachers College. Missouri State Teachers College. Commerce. Commerce. At T.T.H.S. nineteen years. At T.T.H.S. twelve and one-half years. 1937 Twelve THE DRIFT CHRISTINE ESSLINGER, A.B. Knox College. Latin. At T.T.H.S. seventeen years. MRS. EVA K. GEAR- HART Secretary to Principal. At T.T.H.S. eighteen years. MRS. GRACE HILL University of Illinois. Librarian. At T.T.H.S.sixteen years. MARJORIE HENRY, B.A. Missouri State Teach- ers College. English, History. At T.T.H.S. four years. MARY LOU HOLDER- READ, A.B. University of Illinois. English. At T.T.H.S. ten years. H. E. JOHNSON, A.B. Wabash College. Coach Boys' Physical Education, Bookkeep- ing. At T.T.H.S. six years. Esslinger Gearhart Henry Holderread Kramer McAdams MRS. ARLONE D. KRAMER Replaced by Mrs. Dorothy M. Haynes after Erst semester. J. L. MCADAMS, B.S. University of Illinois. Science. At T. T. H. S. twelve years. A. L. O'BRIEN, A.B. Indiana State Normal. Mathematics. Thirteen At T.T.H.S. eight years. Hill Johnson 0'Brian 1937 THE DRIFT RUSSELL W. OLIVER, Ph.B. University of Chicago. History, Civics. At T.,T.H.S. fourteen years. MRS. VERNA ROZANSKI Assistant Secretary to Principal. At T.T.H.S.sixteen years. MARGARET TERRIERE, A.B. University of Minne- sota. Mathematics. At T.T.H.S. twenty-four years. MAX E. THOMPSON B.Ed. Western Illinois Teach- ers College. Science. At T.T.H.S. six years. RALPH E. THORNTON, A.B. DePauw University. Mathematics. At T.T.H.S. ten years. MRS. VERNA VOGELSANG Illinois Wesleyan, B.S. Home Economics. At T.T.H.S. one year. on... I. ...,-........ , 1 ,X -,...-.- Th mpson -qhornton ' V gelsang 3Vall X Warnler oWebb KL, .1 rm' ,fpl I l- . Mr" .1 MR. EORGE G. WALL ' Q, DePauw University, A.B. 1 ff' I-, 1 Music. " ff F At T.T.H.S. one year. MARGARET L. WARNER, A.B. ROY L. WEBB, B.S. Salem College. Central Missouri Teachers' College. Dean of Girls. Science, Dean of Boys. Girls' Physical Education. At T.T.H.S. seventeen years. At TT.H.S. two years. 11937 ' A Fourteen THE DRIET - 'ri f ENGLISH DEPARTMENT Mrs. Lucy Ellen DeHart comes from Pana. She received her B.S. degree from the University of Illinois. She is the head of the English department and has been the literary advisor to the Drift for seven years. Miss Marjorie Henry is a graduate of T.T.H.S. She attended Knox College and Missouri University where she was given her B.A. degree. Miss Mary Lou Holderread received her high school education at Litchfield. She was a student of De Pauw University and the University of Illinois where she obtained her A.B. degree. Mrs. Aileen Ashbrook Clawson was born at Wayne City but attended high school at Taylorville. She went to Christian College and the Univer- sities of Illinois and Wisconsin and has the A.B. degree. Miss Helen Broverman was born at Springfield but is an alumna of T.T.H.S. She attended Christian College, McKendree College, the Uni- versities of Illinois and Wisconsin, Western Reserve, and Northwestern University. She has the B.A. degree. MATHEMATICS Mr. Ralph E. Thornton was born at Chesterville, Illinois, and attended the Arcola High School. He received his A.B. degree from DePauw Uni- versity. But what, oh what does the E. stand for? Miss Margaret B. Terriere was born in Minneapolis, Minnesota, and went to high school there. She was a student at the Universities of Min- nesota and Wisconsin, and at Chicago and Columbia Universities. She has the A.B. degree. Mr. Arlie L. O'Brian was born in Daviess County, Indiana, and at- tended the high school at Epsom. He got his A.B. degree at the Indiana State Teachers College of Terre Haute. EOREIGN LANGUAGE Miss Christine Esslinger was born at Rushville but is a graduate of T.T.H.S. She also attended the Universities of Illinois and Columbia. She received her B.A. degree from Knox College. Miss Sarah Dale was born and went to school in Decatur. She went to the James Millikin University and the Universities of Illinois and Wis- consin. She has both the A.B. and A.M. degrees. T MNMMMW Tn, ig 1 9 3 7 Fifteen l n e r'+e THE DRIFT COMNIERCJE Miss Zethel Eaton was born in Lucas County, Iowa, and educated at Chariton. She attended Northwestern Missouri State Teachers' College, State Teachers' College of Wisconsin, and Gregg College, Chicago, re- ceiving the B.S. degree. Mr. S. A. Dorris was born at Sharon Grove, Kentucky, and never at- tended high school. He has studied at Isabel, Illinois, Edgar County Nor- mal Schoolg Central Normal College of Danvilleg Valparaiso Universityg Greer Collegeg Gregg Collegeg University of Illinois, and the Eastern Illinois State Teachers' College where he received his B.S degree. HISTORY Mr. Ferrell E. Bryant was born at Hindsboro and attended high school at Shelbyville. His higher education was obtained at the University of Chicago and Illinois Wesleyan University where he got his A.B. degree. Mr. Russell W. Oliver's home town is Stockton, Illinois. He attended the Universities of Virginia and Chicago where he received his Ph.B. de- gree. just in case you are curious, his middle name is William. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Our coach, Harold E. johnson, was born at Linton, Indiana. He studied at the high schools of Linton and Detroit, Michigan. He attended Wabash College and the University of Indiana. He has the A.B. degree. During the War, Coach johnson was in the Marines. He has done splendid work here, and we are all proud of him. Miss Margaret La Vine Warner, Dean of girls, was born at West Union, West Virginia, and attended high schools at Clarksburg, West Virginia. She went to the West Virginia University, Columbia University, and received her A.B. degree from Salem College. 1 9 3 7 ' f 4 l Sixteen THE DRIFT '- SCIENCE Mr. Roy L. Webb was born at Cass County, Missouri, and went to school at Raymoreq He received his B.S. degree from the Central Missouri State Teachers' College. His two favorite sports are tennis and croquet. Mr. joe L. McAdam was born in Pana. He was coach at Taylorville for seven years, when he resigned in order to get his B.S. degree at the University of Illinois. He now teaches biology and is still interested in sports. Mr. Max E. Thompson fanother mysterious EJ was born at Bardolph and attended high school at Macomb. He graduated from Western Illinois State Teachers' College with a B. Ed. degree. Mrs. Dorothy Mulberry Haynes was born at Mt. Auburn and is another alumna of T.T.H.S. 'She received her B.S. degree from the University of Illinois. Mrs. Haynes' appointment came too late for us to have her picture in the Drift this year. VOCATIONAI. SCIENCE Mr. A. D. Clawson was born at Cortland, Illinois, and attended the De Kalb High School. He received his B.S. degree from the University of Illinois and also attended the University of Wisconsin. He has been the faculty manager of the Drift for twelve years. Mr. Harold L. Card was reared in Valparaiso, Indiana. He received his Ph.C. degree at the Valparaiso University, also attending the Northern Mil- itary Academy and Bradley Institute. Mr. Card is active 'in American Legion affairs. Mrs. Verna Vogelsang was born at Bloomington and educated there. She attended Illinois State Normal, University of Colorado, and Illinois Wesleyan where she received her B.S. degree. MUSIC Mr. George G. Wall was born at Willington, Durham, England. He came to America at the age of six. His high school education was obtained at Stockton High School, Linton, Indiana. He received his A.B. degree at De Pauw University. His further study of music was obtained at the University of Illinois and Illinois Wesleyan. -a----+.-.a.laY-- 4:-:ff 1 9 3 7 Seventeen t A L ffl- -ffr f- f- -fe----H ---f Q 'X 5 his speed made our track team what it is today. He and his Ford coup THE DlRtlIlF'll' DORIS ABEL- Doris' name always heads the roll call of T.T. H.S. and the honor roll too. She is an early bird whose chief desire has been to catch a luscious worm in the form of good grades .... WILMA ANDERSON-Wilma is musically inclined. She is also a talented violinist. It seems that Wilma al- ways has a pen whenever somebody wants one .... R I C H A R D A R M - STRONG-Dick's merry smile reveals his good disposition. He was born in England, and that may explain why he is always smiling. He and Marjorie are great pals .... E V A B A N K S-We couldn't give too many compliments on Eva's dis- position. She never gets cross or angry. She is every one's friend and we like her a lot .... PAUL BALLARD-Paul and Dale are inseparable friends, although he is often the goat of Da1e's jokes in English. He talzes them in the right way, which is character- istic of Paul. . .. MARY BARRON-Mary has a wonderful source of en- ergy. She is never still. Mary is one of our best girl athletes, and is great- lv interested in sports. She is quite popular with everybody .... RENA BIANCHI-Rena shows her stuff on the basket- ball floor. She is really a good guard. "Your Eyes Have Told Me So" must have been written for Re- na alone .... CHARLES BECHTEL-Charles and e de luxe are quite popular . . . JUNIOR BETHARD-Here's one lad who will live up to the good name his familv has given him, and we hope to see his future F. F. A. career a BOYD-Mary is one of our pitchers on the baseball team and big success .... MARY is also interested in bas- ketball. Sports might be considered her hobby. She plays in the band, too .... MELIN BOYD-You all know Meling he's our tall drummer boy. He ha of the Ag Club for three years. Our band will lose a valuable s been an active member player this year .... PAUL BRESH-Paul's football ability is not to be overlooked. Although his activities in school life have been few, he has gained many friends and gains ll 9 3 7 Eighteen more easily .... l C Cfsksgxi '22 9 W THE DRIFT ees- I BILL BUSCH-Bill was a valuable player on U 7 our reserve basketball team. He is also greatly interested in track, and made the track team last year and this year too. . . . RELIO CAM- BRUZZI-Relio is small but mighty. He has not been very active in school life, but he may be remem- bered as everybody's friend .... CHAR- LOTTE CAMPBELL- Charlotte and Doris are always together, one and inseparable. She is one of the May Queen's pret- ty attendants this year. She is very quiet but a great friend .... HEN- RIETTA CARTER- Henrietta is interested in home economics and chemistry. She'll be a good cook some day, if she doesn't accidentally mix oxygen with red pep- per. She is also in the Glee Club .... CATH- ERINE COULTER- Catherine has provided the variety for the spice of our young Senior lives. We have been amazed at her Spearmint, thrilled by her hairdress, and po- litely shocked at her the- ories of Mr. Oliver .... JAMES CHAMPLEY- -James has provided the dignity for our school. His one chief desire has been to make good grades. He plays the clar- inette in the band, and was on the Drift Staff for three years, doing splen- did work there. . . . BOB COCHRAN-Bob has worked hard to make the Drift this year the best annual ever put out by a senior class in Taylor- ville. The members of the staff were glad to work with him .... ZITA COLLEBRUSCO-Zita's for her popularity at T. T. H. S. She always seems to be in a good humor, and we hope we never see her any other way .... DOROTHY COLLIER-Dorothy is one of the honor students at T. T. H. S. She, too, is interested in sports as a sideline. She will always be remembered for her likeable disposition. . . .KPATRICIA CRESSWELL-Whenever you see Pat, you may feel sure that "Spivens" is near. Her lovely blond hair is the envy of many girls at school. She is an active member of the G. A. A .... ELEANOR DAUGHERTY-Eleanor has not been so very active in school life. She is interested in the commercial course and has played the clarinette with our T. T. H. S. band for two years. She is always pleasant to everyone .... GARRISON DAVIS-Gary likes tap dancing and has been very considerate in helping out on school programs. Remember is dancing in "Ship Ahoy!"? . . . 74 pleasant personality and courtesy are two of the many reasons - 1QffiTif.I11il'l'4- ." D 'WWTL ' f 11 9 3 7 Nineteen Y 1. +4- P' AQ X' 'U la J a 1 I I TlHIlE DRIFT 41 RUSSEL DAVIS-Left 4 before end of term .... RUTH DE HART-No one can ever be sad while Ruth is near. She de- lights in teasing Eddie in history class. He says she has power in her right arm. She is one of the most popular girls .... DALE DURBIN-Dale has many interests, but the chief one is music. He is one of the student directors and has com- posed a very good march. . . . EDGAR ED- WARDS-Edgar is one of our first team football players. He plays in the band, one of the best drummers we have. He also played in "Ship Ahoy!" last year .... MARJORIE ELLRICH -Marjorie has been quiet and bashful and has not entered into the activities very much. Nevertheless she leaves behind her many friends who will miss her .... GENE- VIEVE FILSON-Gene- vieve plays the clarinette in the band. She also sings in the Glee Club. Some day she may be an- other Lily Pons. 'This year she is a member of the Home Economics Club, too .... BETTY LOU FRAMPTON- Betty Lou's quiet, lady- like ways have made her one of the favorites at T. T. H. S. She is our head cheer leader and has always been an active member in the G. A. A. . . . HARRY FRAN- CHOIS-Harry is one of our football lettermen. Q His interests are diversi- fied, but one of them cen- E ters around a little girl V by the name of Steele. . . . MARY GRACE FRITTS-Mary Grace has helped make our Glee Club what it is. She is also interested in the commercial course. She has a bright smile and a cheery greeting for every one .... FLORENCE GABBERT -Florence is rather quiet but a great pal. She possesses an attractive personality and her smile is familiar to all of us. She and Glenna are real friends .... LILLIAN GIL- PIN-Lillian is one of our most outstanding girl athletes. Sports have always been her chief in- terest and she excels in all of them. Her desire is to get the G. A. A. cup. Here's luck to you. . . . BILL GREEN-Bill has done quite well in taking care of our basketball team. He plans to join the Navy after graduation. Who knows but that he may be an admiral some day .... 'R K9 3 7 iiiifnfr i 'i '1flf' Y ii?"" ' ' 'Y ig 'fr iff? ' T' Y - - Twenty K rr TlHIlE DRIFT LA MAR GRIFFITHS La Mar, like some of the other students, has been quiet and not very active during his high school ca- reer, but those who know him have a fine friend. . . . FRANK GRGUR- ICH-Frank is one of Mr. Wall's best cornet players. The fact that he is somewhat bashful and quiet has not stopped him in securing a large group of friends .... ETHEL HUDGINS-Ethel is an- other one of the '37ers who is always ready with a smile for everybodyg there isn't enough of her to make a really truly fe- rocious frown, so that's one cheery disposition to be depended upon .... MARIE HAGLER-Ma- rie and Daphene can al- ways be seen together in the halls. She has a beau- tiful backhand penman- ship. Her cheery attitude seems to make her friends happy, too .... VIR- GINIA HANDEL-Vir- ginia's popularity is part- ly due to her good dispo- sition. She has not left much history at T. T. H. S., but we all like her. She enjoys dancing very much .... NADINE HARDIN-Nadine is very quiet, but she leaves a host of friends. Don't mistake those funny lit- tle marks you see her making for fat anglers or modernistic art. They're shorthand-one of Na- dine's chief interests at T. T. H. S .... VERA HARGIS-One of Vera's reasons for her popular- - ity is revealed by her per- ' petual smile. It would be impossible to tell all of W her virtues, since we l don't have the room .... MARJORIE L. HART- Marjorie's quiet personality will make us all regret her departure. Her interests have varied, making her a good, all-around girl. Her studies have taken up most of her time. . . . MAX HAUSLER-Our band has a lot for which to thank Max and his clarinette. He is also greatly interested in the commercial course. He is HAROLD-Left before end of term .... IONE HILL-Our auburn has come to us from Owaneco last fall. The oodles of plexion are enough to assure anyone of her cheery disposition. Joe was our football captain and did a splendid job of playing tising manager of the Drift has been valuable .... - , Y, Y ,, , W ,, Twenty-one y some typist .... GRACE little friend with hair of f ff' If 'A "sun spots" in Ione's com-Z . . . JOE HOPSON- too. His service as adver- 11937 K ' QQ . 'V K X i Lx l ix , b , K xx' i at so we Q ri? t A -Y .f ii'j?.k ' X Q ' YQ Y y HXL -tx YXQEX I W xi!" X 1 'X TIHIJE DRIFT DOROTHY HUTCH- INSON-Dot's red hair surely does attract the boys, especially one foot- ball player. Her career at school was crowned by being chosen as a May Queen attendant .... BUDDY GASLIN-Part of Buddy's time is spent in a certain drug store. He says that he works there. Nevertheless he has plenty of time to have fun at school .... HOWARD GILBERT- Howard's dramatic abil- ity found vent in "Ship Ahoy!" Even though he possesses a quiet nature, he can claim many friends who will surely miss him. . . . EDWARD GLEA- SON-Ed is quite popu- lar with the girls this year, not mentioning boys. He is one of the best players on the F. F. A. basketball team .... GLENNA GILLILAND -Glenna's quiet disposi- tion has helped to bring dignity to our student body. She is always will- ing to lend a helping hand whenever it is needed. It is no wonder that she is popular .... JENNIE JAMISON-That unique walk of jennie's can never be equalled. She has been a G. A. A. officer for some time. Her part- ing will indeed be re- gretted .... BOB JOHNSON-Bob has re- cently become poetically inclined. Have you ever read "The Skunk"? Al- though Bob is teased by his English teacher to the amusement of his class- mates we have never seen him ahgry .... RUTH-'Q JONES-Left before end of term .... BRUCE JONES-Bruce is the business manager on the V Drift, and we have certainly kept him busy. He is also a football star. His originalityei I found vent when he decorated the gym for a Drift dance .... LOREN KERNST-Loren and his Chevy bring the boys from Palmer to school. We all admit the Chevy sounds as if it is about to fall apart, yet he is successful in coaxing it along .... BOBBIE KING -Bob plays the clarinette in the band. The band won't be the same when he leaves. We would put our money on Bob any day .... RICHARD KIMBALL-Dick is the class comedian. He showed his ability in "Ship Ahoy!" He was also in the cast of "Tom Saw- s yer." We all think Dick is a Gt oflfiun. 4 cfihsl' 1 9 3 it ,gli ii fi, VI.-. I 7 1 fig e e - Q ' x J, 1Twent -two 'J V il' 'Z' A Y fs ,ra i! 1 5: -.1 , fl! L l w fr H ij D R ll lF 'r W N -- -1- -1- rm or A I .1 t THEODORE LARGE if -Theodore is a "Whack- L, ety" man. He is inter- ested in basketball and plays center on our re- serve team. We all con- sider Theodore a regular fellow .... IVAN LAW -Ivan is another one of those who hail from Owaneco. He has been a very active member of Y the Future Farmers this year. Many claim him as a good friend .... GEORGE LEGRAND- George is our circulation manager. If you don't get a Drift, it isn't his fault. If By the way, have you ever heard George speak French? . . . IMOGENE L E W I S-Imogene's friendly traits have made her one of the more pop- ular girls at T. T. H. S. She was Queen of the President's Ball this year. This fact proves our as- sertion of her popularity. . . . ARTHUR LESLIE -Arthur's quiet nature is his main virtue and has brought him many friends. He has not left much to write in the history of our school, but we shall all miss him .... VIR- GINIA LUSK-Pictures tell no lies, and this one reveals one of the reasons for Virginia's popularity. She is also one of the May Queen's attendants. She plans on attending college at jacksonville. . . . SAM LUSTER- One of Sam's chief inter- ests lies in basketball. He played on our reserve team this year, and we are certainly mighty proud of him. Outside of that he has been rather inactive .... CARLO MALAVOLTI-Carlo is another one of those boys who are quiet and have not left much in the history of T. T. I-I. S. He has played the cornet in the band for three years. The boys have a lot of fun out of Carlo. . . . VIOLA MORETTINI-She is a cute little girl who wins everyone's heart. She is one of the typists on the Drift Staff. Re- member her as "Becky" in the Senior play "Tom Sawyer"? . . . LOUISE MATTHEWS -Louise is one of our honor students, and we are sure she will be a success. Her jolly attitude on life will carry her far. Her studies have taken up most of her time .... KATHERINE MENIETTI-Katherine has been a valuable asset to the Drift as a typist. She is seen a lot with a certain Sophomore. Katherine's chief interest is in the commercial course .... MARY MCGARRY-Mary has the technique for getting the hiccoughs in classes. Although she has not left much in the history of T. T. H. S., her cheery attitude will certainly be missed .... l H f 4 ll 9 3 7 Twenty-three vii 'L 1 I ri -us-f-- --w-:- THE DRIFT DOROTHY MILL- MAN-Here's a sad good- bye to a sincere four year's honor student, a splendid literary editor of the Drift staff, and a girl who can be and is ever so many kinds of a friend in one to us .... WIL- LIAM MILLER-Bill's deep voice can be heard booming in the halls. He has been an active mem- ber of the Future Farm- ers for three years. Bill also plays some basket- ball .... MARJORIE MILLER-Marjorie has not been so active but those who know her have a fine friend. She is not the type to make a lot of noise. . . . ROBERT MILLIGAN-Perhaps you haven't read them yet, but if you like our athletic write-ups, you certainly should congrat- ulate Bob. He has a great passion for chewing gum. . . . JOHN MOLER- Johnny is our basketball captain and has saved the day many times by his last minute scores. He is also somewhat of an ora- tor in spite of the fact that he is not a preacher's son .... EVELYN MONTGOMERY--We have had Evelyn only two years, but you don't need to be reminded that she is a G. A. A. officer and our May Queen's second maid of honor to realize how much we think of her. . . . TOM MOR- GAN-People tell me that Tom is the kind of WL Li-1532, boy we like to have MX , around. He attends most xi of the dances and is quite Q V popular. . . . BILL Q MORRISON-Bill just ' E couldn't make up his miind ' whether he wanted to n- fl fini Ln ish or not. He didn't fin- , , H ish, because his family moved away. We'll miss his friendly smile .... ALDO MURARO- ' Aldo is a lot of fun, and the boys all think he is a swell fellow. His presence is always in if great demand .... BOB MCWARD-Bob is one of our chief basketball stars. He has been responsible for many of our victories with his fast dribbling and accuracy in shooting baskets .... GUY NASH-A certain blond girl tells us that Guy is a perfect gentleman. He is a lover of natureg he always looks out the window while giving an oral report .... EDWARD NEIKES-Eddie's broad shoulders have been the despair of many opponent foot- ball players. He is alsp the artist for the Drift. We think his drawings are the tops .... 1937 f 1 -M f I Twenty-four THE DRIFT I DONALD NELSON- Don is one of the most brilliant boys. He plays some basketball, too. His ' chief interest lies in mak- ing good grades. Don is well liked by everyone. ' ' . . . EILEEN NOLAN -Eileen and her saxa- VA'- phone have been very val- ' uable to the band. She can do everything on a - dance floor from waltz to the south side and still come out with a clean ' pair of shoes .... RUTH OLLER-Ruth's lovely curly hair makes all of us sit up and take notice. Her activities have been very few but we shall miss her merry smile and cheery greeting .... RUTH OLLER-Hello, again, folks! My, but these staff members stay up late! Honest to good- ness it is really I, though it doesn't look much like the other me .... HELEN - PARKS-If Helen could ' be put in a two ounce bottle and sold to the public, the label would read, "A Sure Cure for the Blues." and would be a whale of a success! . . . DALE PARKS- Dale plays in the band and is another one of the student directors. For three years he played the clarinette but this year he changed to the oboe .... MARY PENN-This is Mary's only year at T. T. H. S. Her other three 1 were spent at Johnston City. We have obtained X many good students from that town. Mary and Dor- othy are always together. . . . REMO PETTI- .NELLI-Remo is another one of our quiet boys, but he is everybody's friend. Remo has been interested in making good grades l. . n pn Y. , . , I x,.""' 1 4. QNA A 14- ff . wed -J I 1 , wr" and usually does. We shall miss his quiet manners. JAMES PICCI-Left before end o term. .. . . MARY PICCHIOINI-Mary and her father bring-the Langley gang to school.""UUx 'K Mary likes sports and excels in baseball Her black curly hair IS the envy of many girls. . . . DARLINE PRASUN-Darline's main interest has been in the commercial courses. We predict great things in the world of business for this little miss. She also likes sports, mostly from the spectator's view .... CHARLES PROTKO-Charles has not been v active in school life, but his friends say he is a regular fellow. He is a valuable member of the Future Farmers basketball 'team .... 1- I V , W --A 1937419 Twenty-five 'M + 0 .,,g n gr ,gl- LJ. xv tx xx x 'X wi I i -i , Y Q .of . x ' N. X if K ...Q 96 I Q - THE DRIFT ' BETTE PURKES- We always associate Bet- te with a certain Culver student. She plays in the band. Her quiet manners and traits will certainly carry her far .... TED- g DY RAMBACH-Ted plays the cymbals in the band and really makes them go. He is also in the cast of "Tom Saw- yer." We wonder if Ted ever wears single-breast- ed suits .... BOB RA- SAR-Bob plays football and also does a little act- ing on the side. He held the audience spell-bound with his singing in "Ship Ahoy!" MARY REN- FRO-If you hear a "Yip- pee" in the halls, you may rest assured that Mary is somewhere near. She likes sports and was the Senior volleyball captain .... LE MOYNE REPSCHER- Le Moyne is one of our football men and was also on our track team. We seldom go to a high school dance without see- ing Le Moyne there .... TEDDY RIGG-Ted's merry disposition will take him places in the fu- ture. Ted also has his dramatical side, appearing in "Ship Ahoy!" He is certainly a popular young A man these days .... MARY JUNE RITTER -Mary June's pleasant manners, combined with her ability as a chemist, may blow her far up on the road to success-and 1 the surprising part of it will be to see such pretty eyes belonging to a fust- rate bookkeeper .... MAXINE KINDRED- It seems that at every basketball game Maxine helped to sell candy. She has always been kind in helping whenever she is called on .... ORIE LEE ROBERTS-Orie Lee delights in agitating Mr. Oliver. His big, jolly attitude towards life will carry him far, we are sure. He is one of the best First year typists .... JOHN RODEMS-John also goes to the high school dances and is really a swell fellow. This is his only year at T. T. H. S., but we are sure he leaves many friends be- hind .... ROBERT ROESCH-Robert is quiet and not very active, but many claim him as a good friend. He believes in the motto that silence is golden. We shall all miss him. . . . PHYLLIS SEIBERT-Phyllis plays the flute in the band. It will be difficult to find another as good raps she. She has been interested mainly in music and her studies .... 1 W A' -n ., - .- ! -X ' . , I l X ' ' , 1 9 3 7 ,v-L- V f fd Y Y,1T Q7l , , nf' ' I Twenty-six eww 'f' elvffw F-JZMJW' THE DRIFT 4' . l JAMES SHAW-James ' is one of our football M stars. He attends all the dances and is quite in de- mand by all the girls. His friends consider him a good pal .... BILL SHEAHAN-Bill is an- other football letterman and also has the knack of faculty agitation. He has quite a lot of difficulty in keeping his books to- gether in history class. . . . HELEN SHAD- O W E N S-Helen has been here only two years, her home town being Johnston City. She is one of our peppy cheer lead- ers. She likes sports, es- pecially tennis .... DORICE SMITH-Dor- ice is another one of those who regularly at- tend dances. There is a certain Junior that he al- ways has the last dance with. Dorry is everyone's friend .... MARION SPEAKMAN-Marion plays football and is one of the lettermen. He has the prettiest Model T, but only drives it in the summer. His chief inter- X est has been sports .... DOROTHEA STEELE -Dorothea covered for the Drift all of the arti- cles about the activities of the girls and the G. A. A. One of her chief in- terests centers around a certain football player. . . . CLARK STEW- ARD-"Corky" is one of our best football men. Evelyn says he is a gen- tleman, too. He also has his dramatical side. Re- member him in "Ship Ahoy!" and "Tom Saw- yer"? . . . EVELYN STOCKON - If you hear a merry laugh com- ing from some one cute and rather small, it's Eve- . lyn. Her main interests have been out of school, but she has had time to have fun here, nevertheless .... DOROTHY THOMPSON-Dorothy is interested in home economics and is a member of the club. She will probably make it her career. At any rate we are certain she will be a success at anything sh: does .... DARLENE TQRVEY-Darlene is interested in sports, especially soft ball and basketball. Though she is quiet and re- served, we all like her and value her friendship greatly . . . DOROTHY ULLRICH- Left before end of term .... JAMES VANCIL-Left before end of term. ...L,,. 35.3.5 - if-AK 'if i,,,Y.:l ,Q S ,,,,,i ll, 1f..li 1 9 3 7 Twenty-seven .4 7 if I ' I I 'i x I our hearts. Naturally she , f a ' 2 . T- 4 r g x 1 lv' .,1 I At. 'ji Ts .8 ..k. 'li' - -W --W.i",'ij' """' 'Xi4:.:'li4i,, ' T H :IE D IR I JF T ELEANOR J. WAL- LACE-Eleanor's vocab- ulary makes us wonder if she didn't start by learn- ing the A, B, C's back- wards in kindergarten. She has dissected grass- hoppers, tried to decom- pose them, and then to find out in Physics why such critters exist-so you see she's been inter- ested in science. . . . LORRAINE WALTERS -Lorraine is valuable to Miss Warner as a mem- ber of the Glee Club. She also does some typing for her. Lorraine always greets everyone with a smile. That is one of the reasons she is a favorite with us all .... GLEN- NA WARD--Glenna is in the Glee Club, too, and has done her part to make it a success. Her dra- matic talents found vent in "Tom Sawyer" as the widow Douglas .... LEAH WARD-Owane- co gave us Leah: she has been here only this year. She is quite a talented singer and has studied the piano. She plans to con- tinue her study of music in the future .... FRAN- CES WEBB-Frances's quiet, lady-like manners have won a warm spot in is quite a science student. Frances will long be re- membered as a fine girl and a good sport .... MARJORIE WHITE- The queen bee of our Senior hive is spelled M-a-r-j-o-r-i-e. She also waves her scepter over 1 our G. A. A. realm. We don't need to add that her friendliness has made her a favorite with us I all .... CAROLINE ' WHITE-Caroline is an- other Whackety girl. Her name appears regularly on the honor roll. She has been here only one year but her friends 5 are many We shall never forget her courteous manners. . . RALPH WILLIAMS- eanother one of those Palmer boys. He is also on the football squad. His knowledge of civics and history ought' to help him if he ever becomes a lawyer .... BERNARD WOODWARD-"Woody" plays in the band. He's one 'of Mr. Wall's best bass players and won first place in the solo contest. Anybody will tell you he certainly uses ' his sense of rhythm in dancing .,.. RALPH YORK-Ralph has a passion for hiding the boys' books in Ameri- can History. In spite of his practical jokes he is one of our more popular young men .... CHARLES MOSES- ' We have not seen much of Charles during his career at T. T. H. S. He plays a clarinette in the band and will really be missed there. I've often wondered why such curly hair was wasted on a boy .... DOROTHY HUTCH-L INSON-Dot's really,not twins-at least you can see she isn't a Siamese twin. The Drift staff must have stayed up too late the night before these pictures were mountedl? I 1 9 3 7 H- a f -fe - was e- I Twenty-eight THE DRIFT E IHIUNUR STVUDIENTS JAMES CHAMPLEY DOROTHY MILLMAN ELEANOR WALLACE VIOLA MORETTINI KATHERINE MENIETTI JAMES CHAMPLEY Highest Honor Student FRANCES WEBB RALPH WILLIAMS ROBERT MILLIGAN IVAN LAW CAROLINE WHITE Twenty-nine 1937 DISTINCTION A TIHIJE DRIFT JOE HOPSON Football JOHN M OLER Basketball LILLIAN GILPIN Best Girl Athlete BETTY LOU FRAMPTON Cheer Leader 11937 WILMA ANDERSON 1 .Music DALE DURBIN Mu: lc Thirty W Vbffr 1i-"d v JL. 'lr H lE D R ll lF T fifllaffl-1 fl-fTff-Lfbfhfafwf , ,N IANJQ ff-'VTW--'77 ,V '72 iv-iq .f DISTIINCTJION A V ROBERT MILLIGAN Class Speaker CLARK STEWARD All-Around Boy 1 51-,g,,.,4-M" LEM Agriculture ' W! .I if '-' ,, .fl '.f ny 1 J' ." ' 1 J' if ,- r f ,. AM 4 O! 1 v,rdi.A MQ1iEI7ffNI 4 i i Coiilmerpi .- AJ ,MAJ DOROTHY MILLMAN ' B'est Girl Scholar All-Around Girl I rf-lfilfr ra r 11 9 3 7 Th ty 11937 THE DRIFT MARJORIE ANN WHITE am, May Queen 5if"""4 Th' ty-t T II JE D R I IF T AAA A BETTY LOU FRAMPTON First Maid of Honor wwf? wg M1771 Attendants- VERA HARGISfH"'u"Aiq DOROTHY COLLIER V IMOOENE LEWIS CHARLOTTE CAMPBELL V JENNIE JAMISON MARIE HAGLER Attendants- I EVELYN MONTGOMERY RUTH DEHART Second Maid of Honor VIRGINIA LUSK' MARY BARRO' DOROTHY HUTCHINSON' PATRICIA CRESSWELLJ GENEVIEVE FILSON Thirty-three ww JAMA., AM 7"'H 14 712 0 lk f""'+-W I-'LJV E I 9 3 "1--Clfzz X Q! 11937 T H E D R I F 'll' JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY At the start of the game, we were "green little freshiesf' There were more of us than any other class, and we certainly kept the upper-classmen busy. During the second quarter, we made a touchdown. A school party was held, andkwe were admitted free, as we had bought the most copies of the Drift. Many sophomores were outstanding in sports. After the half we were old, experienced players. Class officers were Howard Parrish, president, Byron Shivers, vice presidentg and Melvin Akers, secretary-treasurer. Miss Broverman and Mr. Oliver were our class advisors. No Junior play was held, but a dance was given, the proceeds going to our treasury. Thirty-four THE DRIFT fffll A fa u GLASS 0lF '38 TOP PICTURE First Row: H. Daigh, E. Cohn, L. Ettinger, J. Boyd, H. Clements, D. Armstrong, I. DuPont, E. Bodlovich, M. Ferratier. Second Row: E. Elliot, N. Farnarn, G. Fuller, L. Burnier, M. Bates. D. Daugherty, H. Friend, R. Delue. Third Raw: E. Brookens, I. Fritts. C. Bertucci, H. Crawford. J. Doyle, M. Dorchinecz. Fourth Row: D. Barber, V. Buckmire, S. Davis. S. Daley, D. Boston, G. Chestnut, W. Bulptt, R. Funderburk. Fifth Row: M. Collingwood, P. Bates, N. Bradley, T. Barck, N. Bryant, D. Copenhager, P. Baughman Sixth Row: V. Casey, D. Farmer, R. Atkinson, M. Akers, D. Dawson. BOTTOM PICTURE First Row: A. Large, J. Miller, M. Luster. L. Hart. C. Matthews, H. Leinen. Second Row: F. Menichetti, V. MacMillan, B. Moore. W. Jones, L. Maquet, 0. Melzer, H. Johnson, R. Miller. Third Raw: B. Kendal, L. Kaup, M. Michelson, H. Leach, J. Heninger, E. Moats, G. Miller. Fourth Row: C. Hershey. M. Jones, W. Melzer, H. Hopson, J. Jones, J. Harding. Fifth Row: D. Lawler, R. Griefe. M. MacDonald. n W44441F rTrerr eeee e efsje 1937 Thirty-Eve I so A Ai mr THE DRIFT CLASS UF '38 TOP PICTURE First Raw: R. Walters, L. Pacioni, R. Woolsey, V. Rossi, R. Oller, J. Owens, H. Wilcockson, J. Weaver, G. Norris. Second Row: M. Walters. D. Nelson, V. Rexroad, D. Pulley, N. Richards, B. Raines, V. Pelham. Third Row: E. Parker, K. Oldfield, M. Wilkens, D. Petroski, J. Rodden, W. Wise, G. Oyler, B. Nolan, S. Rodden. Fourth Row: A. Yuskanich. E. Winslow, A. Reno, V. Watts. H. Parrish, F. Norris, R. Rhodes. BOTTOM PICTURE First Row: M. Scott, M. Schuler, M. Trojak, E. Skinn, D. Tolliver, K. Schwab, T. Sebben. V. Seaman, G. Spillman. Second Row: A Servi, D. Shade, J. Storm, j. Shumway, P. Steele, D. Schroeder, E. Stephens. L. Stokes. Third Row: K. Stanlev, D. Thompson, L. Stephens. C. Swedick, A. Smith, L. Tewell, E. Sanders. Fourth Raw: A. Simpson, j. Stephens, H. Van Hoosier, W. Scholtz, W. Simms, R. Silveus, G. Snow. Fifth Row: H. Spalding, W. Siebert, H. Schultz, B. Shivers, D. Turvey. Aw W ,Vg vyufftw 5-ufv If """: , - A ,-pi, ... 5,4012 241, a.,-ff .,,.f 1 i937 P eaemeifffwere eeee I Thirty-six THE DRIFT - SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY In September, 1935, we, a number of supposedly green "Freshies," enrolled in T.T.H.S. This year we are called "Sophies." Very early in the year we held a meeting to elect our class officers, and we think we selected wisely. Our class advisors are Miss Holderread and Mr. O'Brian. Several times in the spring we acquired spring fever- anyway we forgot we had a good name to build up. At an- other time we decided that lollypops were good for our nature. We know that these lollypops did not aid our dig- nity but we were thinking of our stomachs and the teachers' reactions to this foolish folly. The class as a whole has not had many important things to do with the school activities but next year we are sure to bring much fame to the Junior class of this school. Watch us ! Bernard Achenbach. Thirty-seven 1937 l A 'THIE DRIFT CCILA SS UF '30 --any OO . First Row.' Anderson, Achenbach, Coulter, Chynoweth, Armitage, Childress, Brady, Cook, Bollinger. Second Row: Casey, Bertucci. Avizenis, Colegrove, Corzine, Burns. Barnes, Bastien. Third Row: Chlebus, S. Banks. Adams, Anderson, J, Brown, Beard, Brooks. Fourth Row: Bishop. Bingham. Brumage. M. Brown. Brush, Bailey. Bilyeu. Fifth Row: Curtin, J, Banks, Allison, Blakey. BOTTOM PICTURE First Row: Wright, Gorden, Gelonek, I. Hubler, E. Hubler, Wilkins, Harrison, Daily, Hiller. Second Row: Hawkins. Hubbart. Diss. Gillen. F. Deal, Daigh.'Wareham, Webb. Third Row: Henneke, White, Huggins, Grant. Durbin, Ward. Welch. Fourth Row: Holland, R. Deal, Grant, Hunter, Dorr, Hurtle. De Vore. Filth Row: De Michel, Gessell, Ward, Gilbert, Davis. ll 9 3 7 - A l Thirty-eight ir H IE D R ll ir T - -was-aaaefrsfe.-ff--ref- CLASS CHF '39 TOP PICTURE First Row: Morettini, P. Kaplon, Richards, G. King, Ruttle, Mason, Lowry, Kitchell, johnson, Second Row: McIntyre, Neal, Nolan. Pettus, Oats, Rhoads, Kramer, Kennedy. Third Row: Robertson. Protko, L. King, Love, M. Kaplon. Reno, jones. Fourth Row: Ranney, jewell, Miller, Mathis, Kuzmiski, Ranney, Powell, Keller. Fifth Row: Jones, Nance. Marshall. BOTTOM PICTURE First Row: Montgomery, Veckich, R. Smith. Ettinger, M. Smith, Fabri, E. Smith. Speagle. Tolliver. Second Row: Farmer, Thompson. M. Smith, Farthing, Stroh, Sams, R. Smith, Strawn. Third Row: Zemke, E. Smith, Southard, Eagan, W. Estes, Stone, B. Estes, Edwards. Fourth Row: Tarson, Foster, Starks, Stokes, Strawn, Stephens, Tolle. Fifth Raw: Ellrick, Shivers, Ethridge, Stephenson, Sandage. Filson, Frederick. Thirty-nine 11937 lw ff I 1937 a v- 1 A, , ,--wg: ,ww ' THE DRIFT I 1 ERESHMAN QLASS HISTORY Gur class started as boys who have had no training step on the football I-ield for the first time. We were a bewildered group confused-.by a game of which we knew nothing. We did not linow what to do. t 'With coaching we improved. There was more of a cer- tainty in our actions. The fumbles were not so many. We learned the rules of the game and how to use them to the best advantage. Being a good sport in defeat or success was also part of our training. . Some time later one would see instead of clumsy players a competent team, a precision group working together to secure the best, but still being able to learn more. Our,class is the team. The coaches are the teachers, doing the best that they can to help us. The school year is a football field, divided into sections so we can tell more easily where we stand. Some will have been unable to carry on and will have dropped by the wayside, but the game will still go on. Q ' George Ritscher. Forty 'W' 'Y' ""'- TIHIJE DRIFT PPPWP P l CLASS OlF '40 TOP PICTURE First Row: W. Chance, Backovitch, Cloyd, Berry, D. Chance, Bedini, Babich, Cross, Childers, D. Carter. Second Row: Ivers, Connolly, Butchko, Braughton, F. Banks, Achenbach, L. Banks, Brooks, Bryan Critz. Third Row: R. Chance, Cioni, Clements, Allen. M. Brown. N. Cooper, j. Brockett. Ballard, Basham Fourth Row: Buckhart, jones. E. Cooper, Curtin, N. Brockett, Coady. Burchfield, V. Carter, Copcnhavcr Fifth Row: Blackburn, M. Brents, Andrigetti. G. Brown. Atkinson, Brady. Irwin. BOTTOM PICTURE First Row: Hudson, H. Ettinger, Henney. Hutchinson, Grigsby. Denton. Henninger, P. Harrison, N. Eggerman. Second Row: Glasgow, B. Durbin, F. Durbin, Fowler, Ethredge, Eddington, Hargis, C. Ettingcr Estes. Griffith. Third Row: J. Harrison, Gill, I. Durbin, Floyd, Ellrich, Farthing, Gesell, Ginoli. Daughtery. Fourth Row: Humphrey. Hunt. Elliott. E. Grant, Hinkle, Elmore. Hawkins. Hogarth. Fifth Row: Gibbs, Hartig. Hollan. G. Eggerman, Farney, DeSart. Sixth Raw: C. Grant, Endsley, Hunter, Deutschman. Ho Hf H 1 9 3 7 Forty-one GLASS Oli? '40 fTf""'11-a"'W --1f..-....:eee..- eefweewelef T H JE D R lI ir T TOP PICTURE First Row: Morgan, Quick, Patterson, Kalips, May, Love, Noren, Petroski, Miller. Second Row: Nolan, Kitchell, Nevadunski, McArd1e, K. McClughan, Norris, Mathon, Klinefelter, Mo Third Row: D. McClughan. Peabody. Neunlist, Longden, Muffxck, Lorenx, Parrish, Moses. Fourth Row: E. McConkey. Zaic, Ladd, Labasinski. Patton, Oates, Liedel. Powell. Fifth Row: R. McConkey, Luster, Oldham, Leach, Nussman, Kindred. BOTTOM PICTURE First Row: Woodhouse, Wilcockson, D. Sloan, Soice, Smith, E, Sloan, Servi, Rusher, Welge. Second Row: Harry Turvey, Shadowens, Stokes, D, Wilkins, Ryan, Wise, Turner, Rae, Smily. Third Row: Tombozzi, Lamb, Stanley, Upchurch, Walker, Reams, Marinski, Shaffer, Weitzel. Fourth Row: Williams, Schwab, Rose. Willman, Pearson, Sanders, Trinkle, I. Wilkins. Fifth Row: Speakman, Harold Turvey, Wallace, Ritscher, Schroyer, Sedlacek, Venturi, B. Tex, Tho 1 9 3 7 7":1'i'4T'l""lf ef. T1 P Forty-two rris. ITIHS ,X . ff! Q' J, I W - X5 RN 131. I -,X C. 5, " 'ln . . I W S, A ' X A ,, 1 7 X 4 I K I I --H k :mg if 4,11 -. X 1. ai U x 5 - - .mfissfnnu ae' . N vu -, 1"i,-.,..-wr , Aug huh -I uumm lI1l,,l IL.'IlDl'l HHHEII' lm 'I :Nb ll' P'::'::'!!!!lc:!! fe' 1- -f-Nuff? sf! --!n"!.'W-EUNIS' 'N' fr fm fngfnyqf ,, ' , ff ', 1 X' +11 ',.ffT9'--":' ,, . ,,.. Jles,AfifgE.h -5 .igsiggggggg:2Si3f5,i3Q?EE Ei.!L'Fiug2j.vi:g, P' 'lilllllllllll illl III' "I P- Tuff' X 'l:::-zs. - 4 TH r E!" I . 1 :S -l194,:::., -, ,432 . ar gr -iifgae aw- M .::g,a. 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Qc, i.:',i.....- 4: , . - ,L-T1 Q , i.,-44... ,lf -- -5 1, STUI ENT ACTIWT ES SPORTS CLUBS ACTIVITIES A 1, P if E x b f IQ 4. E, i .Up A f f . di fv-1'7,?o-1-afxfzia-rid any ,70---A Q9 X74 VV daft ':"",5lf-vs ,vb A . "W2ZWW'fMf,'35f'7 A-JC Aran' X A4"K""'f fy.,-.. aa ff' , . 'dL"":t: W' 'YL fyvai 'L f 3-LTU MM THE DRIFT -g ee-egewala- - he UTUR HIGH SCHOOL BAND The 1936-37 Taylorville Township High School Band, under the direc- tion of George G. Wall, has made a definite mark in the history of the T.T.H.S. bands. Mr. Wall took the band under adverse conditions, as thirty-five musicians had left the organization due to graduation. To fill this gap in the personnel and to elevate the band it had maintained under Mr. Asbury's direction, Director Wall established a second band of 60 members. Secondly, he organized a marching band. This band entered the marching contest at Illinois State Normal University, and after several weeks of drilling went out on a rain-soaked field, not only tq win first in Class B, but to carry home the loving cup as the best band of all classes. With marching out of the way, the band turned its eyes to the highest attainable honor, which was that of being the National Champion. The group practiced at night as well as the day in order to go to Peoria for the District Band Contest on the third of April. Here they won the first division in Class B, as well as first in sight-reading. Two weeks previous to this contest, several band members who won in the elimination contests held here journeyed to Peoria to win more firsts in the Solo and Ensemble contest than any group from Taylorville had ever won before. There were thirteen first division winners. Of these nine were soloists and four were quartets. The other six entries placed in second division. The winners will go to the State Contest at Champaign. At the time this article is being written, the band is practicing very diligently for the State Contest which is a little morehthan a week away and if the band plays as it is capable of doing, it will, and without a doubt, win first division with national recommendation. A : awe. 1937 Forty-five -1,56 U First Row: D. Durbin. R. King, G. Filson, J. Champley, C. Colegrove. J. Brown, V. Casey. Second Row: C. Matthews, L. Stokes. G. Chestnut. E. Moats, I. Brush, E. Hubler, L. Glasgow F. Grgurich, R. Cochran, J. Shumway, L. Brumage, C. Malavolti. Third Row: C. Daigh, J. Heninger, B. Ettinger, B. Achenbach, J. Strawn, D. Schroeder, R. Hunter R. Webb, N. Stokes. D. Lawler, J. Farney, R. Grigsby, J. Owens. Fourth Row: B. Durbin, L. Kramer, M. Smith, E. Daughtry, M. Burns, M. Brents, D. Tolliver B. Woodward, H, Leinen, C. Steward. Fifth Row: G. G. Wall, C. Davis, D. Stevens. Forty-six First Row: D. Second Row: R. Third Row: R. Fourth Row: D. Pulley, P. Siebert. L. Ettinger, W. Anderson. M. Ballarcl. T. Harrison, D. Parks Kimball, H. Crawford. W. Sholz, P. Ballard, W. Meltzer. M. Boyd. A. Rossi. D, Smith M. Hausler, R. Love, C. Ettinger, V. Casey. Ellrich, M. Morris, T. Elliot, D. Boston, M. Ward, D. Jewell, R. Greifc. L. Smith S. Kurns, A. Curtin. E. Nolan. L. Pacioni, F. Eagan. Sloan. E. Elliot, j. Crawford, E. Gill, D. McClughan. W. Bulpitt. R. Deleu. E. Parker D. Hawkins, G. Nash. Fifth Row: T. Rambach, E. Edwards, B, Rudisill, M. Boyd. Forty-seven x - f Tf - ,, .Q f ,Q '24-. x x V ' - THE DRIFT Guard 1V0 1bs. 190 lbs. MARION SPEAKMAN Guard 185 lbs. nm fsam ,WW Tackle, 1 Center 165 lbs. Q 1QQ,1bs,a1 2 fl A BOB fqamzs Q18 rd V 145 lb ' 160 1bs "'f ! 'Q 1 , . A,1,,hf-- f .JA f f W . 2 Q 2 W ' r W ' 1180 X RIGHTNOWAR Half Baqk Q . 155 lbsif flgg 165 lbs. ' End 1937 ff fMf!Tiliili 'W I Fyght THE DRIFT . .f -fn-. CLARK STEWART Half Back .145 lbs 150 , 1 Quarter lbs. ,! ...VW Lf ,..W...M... ,. . HARRI FRANCHCIS BGB RASAH 'Guard A' Half Back 155 lbs. 155 lbs. . , .. .rm'9 Q " ! Q Q., JOE WARD ANDY YUS Tackle Half Back 200 lbs. 165 lbs. ' H ' .H-W 3 WILLIAMS CHARLES SWEDICK Guard Center AK 170,1bs...- 143 lbs, Fty , fXVA'Mfy." Z4 . ,f.f"Mc1Ikal I 1 ', 'I , V 110' ly r H- A Q . D 0 ff H, 4 A A I, 4 pq 15:3 f , f" f'i":f Lf' Q' l N . ' ' fd' . F ' 1 n X 1'- ? 177 lbs., BYRON SHIVERS Half Back 175 lbs. 1 Q kit? BOB MILLIGAN Quarter Back 140 lbs., DALE TURVEY End 178 lbs. 19137 M Back A ' A - 4-me -A--------K +-fa 'll' H lE D R 1 F T TAYLORVILLE SMASHES CLINTON 19-0 IN OPENING GAME .il- Sept 19,1936 After playing several practice games with Virden, Stonington and Assumption,Coach johnson's Grid- ders opened the football season by defeating Clinton 19-O. With very effective blocking and hard tack- ling the team showed signs of be- coming a winning machine. Most of the plays were hard line smashes with Shivers carrying the ball over for two touchdowns and Turvey making a third. The starting lineup was as fol- lows: L. E., Johnson, L. T., Neikesg L. G., Hopson fcaptainjg C., Sheahang R. G., Franchoisg R. T., Roddeng R. E., McWardg Q. B., Edwards, L. H., jonesg R. H., Yus- kanichg F. B., Shivers. ,1i.l ll- PURPLE AND GOLD GRID- DERS SPILL BEMENT 13-0 FOR SECOND VICTORY li- Sept.26,1936 The T.T.H.S. team won their sec- ond straight game of the season without being scored upon by de- feating Bement. With excellent blocking and tackling on every play the team marched to victory. Shivers made all the points and got away for a forty-one yard run which was the longest run of the game. The touchdowns were made in the first and third quarters while only one of the extra points was made. The starting lineup was as fol- lows: L. E., Johnsong L. T., Neikesg L. G., Hopson Qcaptainjg C., Sheahang R. G., Franchoisg R. T., Roddeng R. E., McWardg Q. B., Picchig L. H., jones: R. H., Turveyg F. B., Shivers. ,l,i..i-l TAYLORVILLE LOSES FIRST CONFERENCE TILT TO STAUNTON 12-7 il- Oct. 2, 1936 After the Purple and Gold Grid- ders led the game for three-quar- ters, the Staunton preps in a last quarter rally made two touch- downs, defeating T.T.H.S. 12-7. Both teams made various long runs but the Staunton crew finally con- quered when they completed sev- eral passes in the last quarter. Picchi made the touchdown for the local team while Shivers kicked the extra point. The starting lineup was as fol- lows: L. E., Shawg L. T., Neikesg L. G., Hopson Ccaptainjg C., Shea- hang R. G., Franchoisg R. T., Reno: R. E., McWardg Q. B., Picchi, L. H., jonesg R. H., Turveyg F. B., Shivers. 1937 is Fifty T H E D R 1 F T ij:-----'-------A-V-ae COACH jOHNSON'S GRIDDERS RAP KINCAID 24-0 Oct. 9, 1936 After a rainy week of practice, the T.T.H.S. squad defeated the Kincaid eleven by the score of 24-0. The Taylorville team led early in the first quarter and held the lead by scoring a touchdown in every quarter. Bruce jones made two of the four touchdowns while Shivers and Rightnowar scored one each. The team showed an im- provement in every way over the last game. The starting lineup was as fol- lows: L. E., Shaw, L. T., Neikesg L. G., Hopson Ccaptainjg C., Shea- hang R. G., Speakmang R. T., Rod- deng R. E., McWardg Q. B., Pic- chig L. H., jonesg R. H., Stewardg F. B., Shivers. TAYLORVILLE TIES HILLS- BORO 13-13 IN THRILLING CONFERENCE TILT Oct. 17, 1936 The Purple and Gold Gridders marred the perfect record of the four-time Conference Champions with their first setback of the sea- son. This was certainly the most exciting game of the season with both teams fighting their hardest to win. T.T.H.S. led the oppon- ents in yardage gained by plung- ing and running while the Hill- toppers gained more yardage by completing passes. Picchi made both touchdowns for Taylorville while Rightnowar ran across the goal line for the extra point. The starting lineup was as fol- lows: L. E., Shawg L. T., Neikesg L. G., Hopson Ccaptainj: C., Shea- hang R. G., Speakmang R. T., Rod- deng R. E., McWardg Q. B., Pic- chi, L. H., Steward: R. H., jonesg F. B., Shivers. T.T.H.S. TROUNCES NOKO- MIS 25-0 FOR FIRST CON- FERENCE VICTORY Oct. 24, 1936 Coach Johnson's eleven, playing "head up" football, led the game from the iirst quarter and were never in any real danger of being scored upon. The Purple and Gold team made many more iirst downs than the lighter Nokomis players. Coach Johnson used both of his re- serve teams in this game. Taylor- ville completed several long passes which accounted for two of the touchdowns, while Jones and Shi- vers made the other two by runs. The starting line up was as fol- lows: L. E., Shawg L. T., Neikesg L. G., Hopson Ccaptainjg C., Shea- hang R. G., Speakmang R. T., Rod- deng R. E., McWardg Q. B., Pic- chig L. H., Rightnowar: R. H., jones, F. B., Shivers. ' 1937 Fifty-one PURPLE AND GOLD GRID- DERS UPSET CARLIN- VILLE PREPS 26-6 .il- Oct. 31, 1936 The Taylorville team played a brilliant game of football to knock the undefeated Carlinville lads from the leading position. Shivers scored the first touchdown imme- diately following the opening kick- off when Carlinville fumbled the kick and Taylorville recovered it. T.T.H.S. again scored when Mc- Ward received a long pass from Shivers. Rightnowar plunged over for the third marker near the end of the second quarter. The final touchdown was carried over by jones in the fourth period. The starting lineup was as fol- lows: L. E., Shawg L. T., Neikesg L. G., Hopson Ccaptainjg C., Shea- hang R. G., Speakmang R. T., Rod- deng R. E., Turveyg Q. B., Mc- Wardg L. H., Rightnowarg R. H., Shiversg F. B., Jones. ,i..l.11-111 PURPLE AND GOLD GRID- DERS ROMP OVER FEITSHANS 24-6 -il Nov. 5, 1936 Coach johnson's team made an excellent showing against the strong Springfield preps, giving them their worst defeat of the sea- son. The scores for Taylorville were due to the splendid running -- 'lI'lHllE DRIFT of the backs and the powerful driv- ing of the line. T.T.H.S. was the first to score but the Springfield eleven tied the score in the second quarter when they recovered a Taylorville fumble. This tie didn't remain long because Taylorville scored, later that quarter and twice in the last half. "Spivens" Right- nowar made two of the touch- downs, McWard scored one, and Sheahan intercepted a Feitshans pass and ran across the goal line for the fourth. The starting lineup was as fol- lows: L. E., Shawg L. T., Neikesg L. H., Hopson Qcaptainjg C., Shea- hang R. G., Speakmang R. T., Rod- deng R. E., Turveyg Q. B., Mc- Wardg L. H., Rightnowarg R. H., Shiversg F. B., jones. i.l.ii-T- COACH JOHNSON'S GRID- DERS WALLOP PANA 32-6 IN FINAL GAME OF SEASON Nov. ll, 1936 Before an exceptionally large crowd of fans, the Taylorville eleven walked over their ancient rival, Pana, in the annual Armis- tice Day contest here. The home team ran up a score of 14-O in the first few minutes of play and led throughout the game. The only score for the visitors came in the second quarter when Younger ran eighty-live yards for a touchdown. Both teams fought hard but the ex- cellent blocking and tackling of 1937 A ' Fifty-two THE DRIFT -ge W. the heavier Taylorville boys spelled victory. The T.T.H.S. touchdowns were made by "Spiv- ens" when he intercepted a Pana pass and ran forty yards to score, by Jones who smashed through the line, by Shivers who carried it around end, by Turvey who re- ceived a pass from Shivers, and by McWard who caught a pass in the end zone. All of the seniors on the T.T.H.S. squad got to play as it was the season's last game. The starting lineup was as fol- lows: L. E., Shaw, L. T., Neikesg L. G., Hopson Ccaptainjg C., Shea- hang R. G., Speakmang R. T., Rod- deng R. E., Turvey, B., Mc- Wardg L. H., Rightnowarg R. H., Shivers, F. B., Jones. DEAF AND DUMB Clap-Clap-Clap Clap-Clap-Clap Fight! Fight! Fight! Clap-Clap-Clap Clap-Clap-Clap Fight! Fight! Clap-Clap-Clap Clap-Clap-Clap Fight! Taylorville, Fight! Fight! Taylorville, Fight! Wow! Girls scream- Boys whistle. S ............ Boom! Ah! flocking up toward skyj Taylorville, Taylorville, Wow! Fight, Team, Fight! Fight, Team, Fight! Oski, Wow, Wow, Skinny, Wow, Wow, Fight, Team, Fight! Hit 'em high, Hit 'em low. Come on, Taylorville, let's go. an i N ,Lk.,iX. ty.-Q.. Y' W.. . J FOOTBALL SQUAD First Row: J. Berdini, C. Swedick, D. Turvey, C.I Rightnowar, J. Hopson, R. Johnson, E. Edwards, R. Mi ligan. Second Row: B. Jones, M. Speakman, V. Rand. E. Neikes, B. Sheahan, R. McWard, R. Williams, . Steward. Third Row: B. Sandage, H. Franchois. B. Shivers. J. Ward, T. Morgan, R. Rasar, J. Shaw, J. Diss, Mgr. Fourth Row: I. McGuire, R. Funderburk, E. Staaks. Coach Johnson, D. Lawler, A. Yuskanich, Pusty, Mc onkey. Fzlfff -.F 1 11937 Fifty-three for im-1 ee-Y THE DRIFT First Row: Simpson, Frampton, Crawford. Second Row: Luster, Cross, Spellman, Brooks, Shadowens. Third Row: Peabody, Deal. CHEERLEADERS When Mr. McAdam called for cheerleader tryouts, about twenty of our boys and girls gathered up the courage to get down on the gym floor and lead the student body in some yells. Since each one who tried out got votes, Mr. Walters decided to make cheerleaders of all of them. Miss Broverman and Mr. Thompson organized them and helped them to work together. They were divided into two groups, one under Harry Crawford's leadership, and one under Betty Lou Frampton's guiding hand. They worked out letter formations and performed for us during the halves of many of our basketball games. This fine group of boys and girls sent many a basketball fan home with a sore throat, for they knew how to get the noise out of us. All of the cheerleaders received letters and seemed very proud of them. Although a few of the cheerleaders are seniors this year and will not be with them next year, we are sure this group will go places in the future. 11937 - Fifty-four THE DRIFT First Row: Busch, Cochran, Rightnowar, McWard, Y-igjggjgh. Second Row: Hopson, Shivers F , Parrish, Large, Moler. BASKETBALL SQUAD Come on, Purple, Come on, Gold, Come on, Taylorville, Let's go. Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Team, Team, Team, Who? Team! Who? Team! Who? Team! Who? Team! Two bits, four bits, Six bits, a dollar. Come on, OPPONENT, why Don't you holler? When you're up, you're up, When you're down, you're down, When you're up against Taylorville, you're upside down! Fifty-five - 1937 TAYLORVILLE AT MORRISONVILLE Nov. 20 T.T.H.S. opened their basketball season by playing a game with Morrisonville just nine days after the close of football season. The Morrisonville quintet defeated Taylorville 24-193 however, the local team held them to not more than a five point lead through the entire game. lllii TAYLORVILLE AT PAWNEE Nov. 24 .-11 After four days of rest, the local cagers journeyed to Pawnee for their second contest of the season. Led by Captain Moler, the Purple and Gold five won by a score of 40-17. Taylorville, showing many improvements over the preceding game, took the lead in the first quarter and held it during the en- tire game. The T.T.H.S. second team won an easy 70-6 victory over the Paw- nee reserves. - THJE DRIFT TAYLORVILLE AT MASON CITY Dec. 5 The Purple and Gold live crushed the Mason City cagers by a 30-12 score. Captain Moler was high man with 12 points. The Tay- lorville preps seemed to be improv- ing on their defense, and most of their shots were hitting the bas- ket. The Mason City reserves defeat- ed the Taylorville reserves 23-12 in the curtain raiser. , PAWNEE AT TAYLORVILLE Dec. 11 Taylorville, playing their first home game, defeated the Pawnee preps in a thrilling 31-21 conquest. Trailing in the scoring at two dif- ferent times, the Purple and Gold cagers, nevertheless, forged ahead during the last half to win. Cap- tain Moler led in the scoring, ac- counting for eighteen points. This was Taylorville's second victory over Pawnee. 11937 -1- --- Fifty-six THE DRIFT TAYLORVILLE AT KINCAID Dec. 12 On the following evening the local lads defeated Kincaid 39-15 at the dedication of the new South Fork Gym. The T.T.H.S. cagers opened the scoring and led throughout the game. The half ended with our team 16-7 in front. Although Kincaid fought hard, the locals' strong defense held them to 15 points. - ST. TERESA AT TAYLORVILLE Dec. 18 Playing their opening game in their new high school gym, the Purple and Gold cagers walked away with both games with St. Teresa. Before a crowd of 1,000 spectators, Taylorville downed the Decatur team 25-14. The local live were never behind the visitors in scoring and were only tied once by them. The Taylorville reserves won a 21-10 victory in the preliminary game. WITT AT TAYLORVILLE Dec. 23 i Playing our second game in the new Vandeveer gym, the Coach Johnson crew came from behind in the last quarter to defeat the fast Witt team 31-26. The Witt cagers managed to keep a small lead until the final quarter. In that period the T.T.H.S. five rallied, scoring 9 points while holding the visitors scoreless. The reserves lost a close 23-19 game to the Witt seconds. TAYLORVILLE AT NOKOMIS Dec. 29 Starting the game with a scoring spree, T.T.H.S. piled up a 10-0 score over Nokomis in the lirst quarter and held the lead through- out the game. The final score, 35-17 in favor of Taylorville, was due to the sharp shooting of our forwards plus the air-tight defense of the guards. The Taylorville reserves won the preliminary game 27-24 with a final spurt after trailing for three- quarters. -9- 1 9 3 7 Fifty-seven f fr: THE DRIFT TAYLORVILLE AT ASSUMPTION Dec. 30 The purple and Gold added an- other victory to their credit when they played Assumption. Playing a game the preceding night did not seem to slow the local basketeers in the least, since they downed the Assumption team 44-20. Parrish was high point man scoring 17 points for T.T.H.S. Our reserve team also won over Assumption's second team by a 34-10 score. ,1 i-ll ALUMNI AT TAYLORVILLE jan. 2 Since the Alumni of T.T.H.S. were back from college on their Christmas vacation, a basketball game was called between them and the present T.T.H.S. team. The Purple and Gold squad proved to be the superior by defeating the former high school preps 26-16. The present high school five took an early lead which they held throughout the game. Moler of the present team shared scoring honor with De Rocchi of the Alumni, each accounting for 6 points. 1937 f' TAYLORVILLE AT PANA Jan.3 The rivalry between Pana and Taylorville was renewed once again when Coach Johnson took his basketeers to Pana to play one of the leading conference contend- ers. The T.T.H.S. cagers won 30-19 in a nip and tuck affair,- handing Pana their First conference defeat of the season. It was a fast game from start to finish with Pana pull- ing to within 3 points of our team in the last quarter. But the Purple and Gold quintet then started scor- ing, hitting the basket from all points. The Pana reserves took the pre- liminary contest for the Taylor- ville second team by a score of 24-15. ,,l,ii. TAYLORVILLE AT GILLESPIE jan. 9 .ll- The Purple and Gold five added the second conference victory to their list in a breath taking 26-22. game at Gillespie. The T.T.H.S. cagers led 12-5 at the end of the second period, but the Gillespie crew caught up during the last half. The game ended 22-22 but McWard and Parrish both scored in the second overtime period to win the game for us by four points. McWard was the high point man for Taylorville with eleven points. Fifty-eight THE DRIFT SPRINGFIELD AT TAYLORVILLE Jan. 11 Before a large crowd of about 2,000 fans in our new gym, the Coach Johnson preps nosed out the tall Springfield cagers in a whirl- wind finish. The game was very close, neither team ever leading by more than four points. With only four minutes left to play and the score 19-17 in Springfield's favor, "Spivens" Rightnowar took the ball from a Springfield player and scored, tying the game. Then Par- rish made a basket, putting the locals ahead, but that score was soon tied when Springfield made a field goal. In the critical period a foul was called on a Taylorville player and the Springfield lad scored the point, taking the lead 22-21. But with only a few seconds to go, Captain Moler took the ball down and scored, winning the game for T.T.H.S. 23-22. TAYLORVILLE AT BENLDV Jan. 15 Taylorville lost a thrilling con- ference contest to the undefeated Benld five in an overtime game at Benld. The Purple and Gold cagers fought hard to keep their confer- ence lead and were leading Benld until the last few minutes of play. A foul was called against Taylor- ville when they were leading 21- 20 and with only a few seconds to play. The Benld player made the free throw to tie the score as the game ended. Two overtimes were necessary before Benld finally suc- ceeded in breaking the deadlock to win the game 24-21. The Taylorville reserves also lost a close game to the Benld second team in the curtain raiser. TAYLORVILLE AT MT. OLIVE Jan. 16 The Purple and Gold five came back, after their overtime defeat the preceding night, to win over Mt. Olive 35-14. The Taylorville crew coasted easily over the Mt. Olive team who lost twice to Benld by only one point. This boosts our conference wins to three while we have lost but one. Captain Moler was high point man with 12 points. ---W - 1 9 3 7 Fifty-nine THE DRIFT HILLSBORO AT TAYLORVILLE Jan. 22 Taylorville lost its first game in the new gym when they played the fast Hillsboro team last night. It was a nip and tuck affair with the visitors finishing 33-29 ahead. The T. T. H. S. live were leading this exciting battle at the half 14-10 but dropped behind in the last quarter. Champlin and Lipe made 30 of the Hillsboro's 33 points while Moler was high man, for Taylorville with 10 markers. Hillsboro remained alone in the undefeated conference class with four straight victories. The local reserve team defeated the Hillsboro reserves 22-20 as Busch led the scoring for the locals with 8 points. l- NOKOMIS AT TAYLORVILLE jan. 27 .ll- Coach johnson's basketeers had little trouble in defeating the No- komis team 43-22 in a non-confer- cnce tilt at our new gym. The local 11937 team led from the first and were never seriously threatened by the visitors. One of the strangest things happened in that game when Vancil of the Nokomis team se- cured the rebound from a free throw by Taylorville and scored two points for Taylorville by mak- ing the wrong basket. The second team also won their game, defeating the Nokomis re- serves 16-2. ,ii.i- TAYLORVILLE AT WITT jan. 29 The Taylorville basketeers trounced Witt for the second time this season to the tune of 34-20. The two teams fought on even terms until the third quarter in which the Coach johnson five piled up 15 points While holding the hosts to only one. When the half ended Taylorville was only two points ahead, but soon after this they began their scoring spree. The locals handled the ball excellently and defense was also strong. The T. T. H. S. reserves played even a more exciting game, coming up from the rear to win the tilt 24-22. Sixty -l.i....l- THE DRIFT MT. OLIVE AT TAYLORVILLE Jan. 30 Taylorville lost a thrilling con- ference game here to the Mt. Olive team. The T. T. H. S. crew were off their usual form and couldn't seem to hit the basket. The game was close from start to finish and Mt. Olive won when they scored two free throws in the last minute or so of play. The Taylorville reserves came through victorious, winning 31-20 over the Mt. Olive second team. CHRISTIAN COUNTY TOUR- NAMENT Feb. 3, 4, 5, 6 The Christian County Basketball Tournament held in the new Van- deveer gym opened with the eight of the twelve teams in the county playing. There was a large num- ber of fans present, and each school was well represented. Stonington beat Mt. Auburn in the opening game 29-22. Morrisonville walloped Palmer 63-7 in the second game of the evening. Assumption had little trouble eliminating Edinburg by a Six score of 31-6. Taylorville fought hard to defeat Kincaid 18-13. The second night of the tourna- ment opened with Stonington de- feating the small Owaneco quintet 31-10. Assumption walked over the Harvel team by a 41-6 score. Un- doubtedly the best game of the eve- ning was when Morrisonville won over Pana 34-33. This game was close throughout, with the tall Morrisonville live finally conquer- ing. Taylorville crushed the Rosa- mond quintet in a 53-11 game. In the semi-finals of this tourna- ment Morrisonville nipped Ston- ington 24-22. This game was also exceedingly close. Taylorville had it pretty easy going and defeated Assumption 35-17. The Taylorville quintet rapped the large Morrisonville crew 35-18 to win the county cage title. The Taylorville team seemed to have it easy coasting in defeating Mor- risonville, who had won close game the two preceding nights. PANA AT TAYLORVILLE Feb. 12 The old rivals, Pana and Taylor- ville, played a basketball game here, with the local team winning -W - 1937 ty-one honors by a 33-22 conquest. The Pana team put up a stiff fight, but the Coach Johnson quintet had lit- tle trouble handling them. The fast passing of our team and its tight defense kept the local ahead most of the time. Bob McWard played an outstanding game, scoring 19 of Taylorville's 33 points. The T. T. H. S. reserves also won their game, defeating the Pana seconds 28-21. ASSUMPTION AT TAYLORVILLE Feb. 15 T. T. H. S. added another vic- tory to their list when they played Assumption in our new gym. Al- though the locals seemed superior at all times the game was closely pressed with the visitors leading at various times. The final score was 30-25 in Tay1orville's favor, as they scored seven more points than Assumption in the last quarter. Captain Moler was high man for T. T. H. S. with 11 points and Cochran was second with six. The Taylorville reserves walked over the Assumption reserves in the curtain raiser with an over- whelming score of 43-14. - -- THE DRIFT DECATUR AT TAYLORVILLE Feb. 17 Probably playing the best bas- ketball they have so far this season, the Coach Johnson quintet ran away from the Decatur Reds to the tune of 37-13. The game, played before some 2,000 fans, was the state title holder's most decisive de- feat of this season. Led by Captain Moler the T. T. H. S. preps ran up a 19-7 lead by the half and were 34-11 ahead at the end of the third quarter. The passing of Taylor- ville was much faster than that of Decatur and our team also turned loose a sensational bombardment on the hoop. Taylorville made it a clean sweep for the night by downing the De- catur reserves 23-18. TAYLORVILLE AT HILLSBORO Feb. 19 A third quarter rally by Hills- boro's undefeated conference lead- ers defeated the Purple and Gold team in an exciting 38-35 tilt. The T. T. H. S. basketeers took an early lead, scoring 11 points to Hills- 1937 -ia -- Sixty-two THE DRIFT boro's two in the first quarter. Tay- lorville was still leading by six points when the fourth period be- gan but then Hillsboro cut loose, making 12 points while Taylorville made only six. Hillsboro also won the prelim- inary game, defeating the reserves 29-24. BENLD AT TAYLORVILLE Feb. 24 .. Taylorville evened up the scales with Benld when they defeated their previous conquerors by a score of 31-27. The game was close but was slower than usual since neither team was guarding closely. Both teams missed many baskets but the passing of the ball seemed fair. Captain Moler led the scor- ing for the locals with 11 points. In the opening game the T. T. H. S. reserves rapped the Benld seconds 18-12. GILLESPIE AT TAYLORVILLE Feb. 26 The Taylorville cagers took an exciting game from Gillespie here when Parrish made a free throw in the last few minutes of the game to win by a score of 25-24. The Coach johnson live led by a small margin, until the last quarter. Then in the final period the Gillespie team tied the score. But a free throw by Parrish, with only 10 sec- onds left to play, saved the game. Rightnowar was high point man, scoring nine points. i REGIONAL TOURNAMENT March 3, 4, 5, 6 The Taylorville Regional Tour- nament held in the new Vandeveer gym opened with the two sched- uled games played before a small crowd. The first game between Witt and Stonington was a nip and tuck battle in which Witt defeated Stonington by the scanty margin of 26-24. In the second game of that evening Pana beat the scrappy Kincaid five by a 34-20 score. At the second night of the tour- nament Assumption easily out- classed Moweaqua to capture a 37- 18 victory. Taylorville eliminated the Nokomis quintet from further tourney play by a score of 37-18. Coach Johnson used his reserves for the greater part of this game ge - e- 1937 Sixty-three PWR since T. T. H. S. was leading 17-4 at the end of the first quarter. Both of the semi-final games of this tournament were exciting. The Pana-Witt game was close throughout and Pana was forced to iight their hardest to win the tilt by a 24-19 score. Eleven of the nineteen points scored by Witt were from free throws. Assump- tion gave the Taylorville basket- eers a good fight, leading to almost the first half. But the T. T. H. S. team soon gained the lead and had little trouble in holding it as the game ended 27-16 in Taylorville's favor. Taylorville won the Regional Tournament by defeating Pana 33- 20 in the finals. Pana fought hard and kept close to the locals during the first period but Coach john- wsf-1 THE DRIFT son's team then stepped out away from the Orange and Blue to lead 19-7 at the half. From the half on Taylorville held its lead and even added to it. Parrish was high point man with 10 markers. -l.i11i- SECTIONAL TOURNAMENT March 11 ...ii- Taylorville lost their opening game to the tall Beardstown five in the Sectional Tournament which was held at the Lanphier gym in Springfield. Taylorville started the scoring and led for the first few minutes. But Beardstown soon re- covered the lead and held it from that time on. The score at the half was 16-9 in favor of Beardstown while the final score was 42-30. Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Fight! Fight! Fight! Fight! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Fight! Fight! Fight! Fight! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Fight! Fight! Fight! Fight! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Fight! Fight! Fight! Fight! Taylorville, Taylorville, Wow! 11937 -- Sixty-four THE DRIFT - ee-eeee-eeee-e rm I 1 Clark Steward, Joe Hopson, John Moler. Charles Betchel, Edward Neikes. First Raw: Pusty, Fundenburg, Moler, Reno, Neikes, Steward, Betchel, Copenhaven, Hopson, Jones. Second Row: Wilcockson, Repscher, Powell, Bresh, Busch, McConkey, Crawford, Yuskanich. Third Row: Pettinelli, Pertusi, Frederick, Banks, Simpson, Speakman, Starks, Green. Fourth Row: Marshall. Jones, Banks, McDonald, Boyd, Allister, Farmer, Farmer. Johnson. APRIL 9, QUADRANGULAR MEET Taylorville High School opened their track season in a quadrangular meet held here. The entries were Assumption, Pana, Shelbyville and Taylorville. Nokomis was scheduled to compete but failed to appear. Pana won the meet, collecting 46 points to nose out Shelbyville which Finished strong with 44. Taylorville placed third with 33 points and Assumption scored 3 points. Taylorville won six First places, all but one of which were track events. n ee 44 eeee ,eswee- asa -e eefaa 1937 Sixty-five 1 -----:W - THE DRIFT APRIL 19, ANNUAL OPEN MEET Eleven meet records fell Saturday afternoon as twelve central Illinois schools participated in the annual Taylorville open track and field meet held on the local high school athletic field. Decatur was the winner of the meet with a total of 57 points, while Taylorville was in second place with 482 points. Other schools placed as follows: Pana, 425 Moweaqua, 25g Argenta, 15g Hammond, 93 Assumption, 6g Edinburg, 4, Bethany, 33 Petersburg, 223 Stonington, 23 Shelbyville, 2. New meet records were set in the 100 yard dash, 220 yard dash, 440 yard dash, mile run, low and high hurdles, Freshman and varsity relays, broad jump, pole vault, and discus of which the following were the best records ever set on this track: 100 yard dash, time 10.2 seconds, 220 yard dash, time 22.6 seconds, low hurdles, time 23.4 secondsg high hurdles, time 15.6 secondsg pole vault, height 11 feet IOM inches. APRIL 23, CHRISTIAN COUNTY TRACK MEET Pana High School won the county track and field meet for the fourth consecutive year, barely nosing out the Taylorville squad by a one point margin. This meet was close to the finish and the winner could not be determined until the last event. Taylorville won both the Freshman and varsity relays which do not count in the scoring unless there is a tie. The teams Finished as follows: Pana ........ .... 5 0 points Taylorville .... ..... 4 9 " Stonington . . . . . . .11 ' Edinburg .... .. 4 ' Kincaid ..... . . . 2 ' Assumption . . . . . 1 ' Six new records were established in this meet: 100 yard dash, 10 sec- onds, by Younger of Panag low hurdles, 24.2, Moler of Taylorville, high hurdles, 16.5, Hale of Panag javelin, 167 feet, Pazera of Pana, discus, 123 feet 11 inches, Rockkes of Pana, 880 yard relay, 1.38.2, Taylorville relay team. 1937 4 - r Sixty-six THE DRIFT '21 . ,.,..... -1 THESE HAVE WON GLORY EDR T. T. H. S. By EBBIE GREEN JOE HOPSON joe Hopson, the captain of our football team, was a great lineman as well as a captain. He was one of the main cogs in getting the op- ponents out of the way so our backiield could make long gains and sometimes go for touchdowns. He was also as effective in stop- ping his opponents from making long gains and touchdowns. His sophomore year Joe ran into some hard luck, getting his collar bone broken and having to stay out for the balance of the season. How- ever, this didn't discourage him, for the next year he was out play- ing the game he liked so well. His senior year he became one of the most vicious linemen in this part of the state. Football was not the only sport that Joe was interested in, as he played a part on our basketball and track teams. Joe possesses many fine qualities and is liked by every- body. I would like to join with Coach Johnson in wishing you success and good luck, and we know that, as the hard worker you are, you will accomplish many fine things in your future years. BILL SHEAHAN Bill played center this past season on our football team and proved to be as dependable and a very ellicient center. He also fig- ured in the scoring columns by in- tercepting a forward pass and scor- ing a touchdown-a thrill most centers never get, as it is most un- usual for these men to score. Sheahan was out all four years and three of these seasons he played full-back on the second team. This season Coach Johnson needed a center very badly to H11 the place of Curtis, our last year's center. Bill tried for this position and did a fine job in there, always lighting it up, giving all he had to win. Although football was the num- ber one sport for Bill, he was seen at track and basketball practice. 1 1937 S ixty-seven I would like to join with Coach johnson wishing you success and lots of good luck in the years to come. We shall be looking forward to hearing great things about you in the future. TOM MORGAN Tom was on our squad two sea- sons and both years he played end on our reserve team. Tom was a good, hard Fighter and always had a big smile for everyone. He was another one of these fellows that furnished competition for the first eleven. Football, however, was the only sport Tom competed in during his time here at the T. T. H. S. We want to wish success, happi- ness, and the best of luck to you, Tom. BOB RASAR Bob has been with us three sea- sons of football, and during this time he has played end and in the backfield. Although he was not one of the first eleven, he was another of these valuable reserve men. Bob has a fine spirit both on and off the football field, and it has gained him many friends. He took his football seriously, and was at all of the practices dur- Tll-lIlE DRIFT ing the season. This kept him in good condition and made him want to play all the more in this game. Bob broke in several of the big games this season and earned enough points to get the letter T award. Bobbie, we want to take this op- portunity in wishing you the best of luck in the future, and hope you will always be as happy as you were during your high school days. Remember us as your best friends. RALPH WILLIAMS Ralph played in the line on our football team, and carried out the tradition of his brothers before him to be a fine player. Although he was a reserve lineman he could be counted on to do his duty in a game. It was our bad luck we had this fellow only one year, as he spent his first three years in the Palmer High School. In addition to a line scholastic school record, Ralph had a fine character. He was well liked by his fellowmen. He took his prac- tice seriously and was willing to learn the game of football. So in parting with Ralph, We would like to offer our sincere feel- ings in wishing you much success and happiness in the future. 1 9 3 7 - egg A as-se, Sixty-eight THE DRIFT BOBJOHNSON Bob was one of our dependable linemen who played on our team this year. Although he was rather small it proved to be no handicap to him when it came to handling his job. He was always eager to play, and he reported to practice every evening, this being one of the many line qualities that he pos- sessed. Each year he was one of the first to report for football when the Coach sent out his call for candi- dates. He also displayed a fine sportsmanship on the football field which gained him many friends. I would like to say to Bob that the Coach and I have enjoyed working with him, and we wish him luck and hope he will continue to be the great person he is. HARRY FRANCHOIS Harry will be a great loss to us through the process of graduation this year. He played in the line on our football team this past sea- son and did a very fine job of it. During his four years in school he reported every year for football. His first years out he did not make the regular squad, but this did not discourage him one bit, for the next year would find him out again doing his best to make the squad. And after many nights of hard work and practice, Harry made the squad and became one of our most dependable linemen. This proves that he was a fellow who could stick with something when the going was the hardest. We would like to wish you much success and happiness in the fu- ture, Harry. May you always be able to come out on top of all your difficulties as you have in football. MARION SPEAKMAN Marion is another that gained many laurels as a football player this season. Although Marion had been out one season previous to this one, he made one of the cogs in our football machine and per- formed his duty as a player well. His first season out he started on the wrong foot and dropped out of football entirely, but came back later with the determination to make the squad and did it. Marion was well liked by all of his fellow players and was always ready to do his part. One of the best games he played was the one we played against Feitshans in Springfield. We would like to wish to you, Marion, the best of luck and hope that we will be hearing great things about you in the future. ee s 1937 Sixty-nine EDWARD NEIKES Eddie was one of our outstand- ing linemen. Although this was Eddie's First year as a regular, he did a very fine job and was depend- able at all times. He was respon- sible for a lot of the blocked kicks that occurred on our opponents' teams and was always in every game, giving all he had to win that particular game. Football was not the only sport that he was interested in, as he was also on our track squad. He spe- cialized in throwing the weights, and this year is making a bid for a regular place on the 880 yard relay teams. Eddie, we hope that you will continue your school work and we will be expecting to hear great things about you in the future. May you always have the best of luck and much success and happi- ness come your way. JAMES SHAW james was out for the team three years, but he did not realize that he could play football till this past season when he played end and be- came one of the best ends we have had in a long time. james was a quick thinker and could act as fast as he could think. 11937 It -- THE DRIFT I think the best game of football james played in was the final game against Pana this past season. We are going to miss as valuable a player as james this coming sea- son, but the time has come that bigger things are in store for him. And we know he will take advan- tage of all these things, being the type of fellow he is, and we want to wish him success, happiness, and lots of luck in the future. BRUCE JONES Bruce is another member of this season's football team we lose through graduation. He played fullback on our team, and when it came to backing up a line or get- ting a few yards when they were needed most, Bruce was the fellow who always was there on the job, and he always did a very fine job. In Bruce's four years he played many positions, for his first two years out he played most every po- sition in the line, anywhere the Coach needed a man most. His last two years he played in the back field. Bruce has also been interested in track during his time in high school, the field events being his main interest. During the basket- ball season one could see Bruce in Seventy T H E D R 1 F T X---------L ---- no the gym always keeping himself in condition by wrestling or boxing, always anxious for the football sea- son to start. In fact he lived, slept, ate, and talked football at all times, one of the reasons he was the great football player he was. We know by the earnest and sin- cere worker that you are much success will come your way, and that your future career as a foot- ball player will be as pleasant as the years you spent in high school. So the best of luck to you, Bruce. JAMES PICCHI We had the pleasure of having James three years on our football team. This year he was our regu- lar quarterback and a very Fine job he did until he became too old to play on our high school team. James was well liked by his fellow players and displayed good sports- manship on the field. Track was another sport he was interested in, the low hurdles being his race. His junior year he com- peted in the state meet at Cham- paign and was disqualified in the semi-finals of that particular race. Track helped him develop the speed that is so much required of a good football player who plays in the backfield. We wish you the best of luck, success, and happiness, james. PAUL BRESH Paul was on our football squads for two years, playing in the back- field both years. Paul did not make the first eleven. These are the fel- lows who take all the pounding and hard knocks, without ever saying anything about it, and who are the main ones in helping make the first eleven what they are, by being the first eleven's opponents. Paul was also interested in track while in high school, the javelin throw being his main event. This season he is going to be a strong bidder for a place on one of the relay teams. We have enjoyed working with you, Paul, and we want to wish you success, happiness, and the best of luck. We hope you will always regard us as your best friend. ROBERT MILLIGAN Robert is another one of our most faithful players, who was out all his four years in high school. Robert was small and light, but this was no handicap for him, be- cause each year he was one of the first fellows you would see trying to make the squad. Robert was one of our reserve quarterbacks who mussed up many plays for the first wi 1937 Seventy e eleven and ran plays that had the first team guessing many times. You can see that his services were very valuable to us. His senior year he had a lot of tough luck, for it was this year that Bob had his collar bone broken, and was, consequently, kept from playing the latter part of the season. So we say to you, Bob, the best of luck, and may you always be able to stick to things in life as you have in football. EDGAR EDWARDS Edgar has been out four years for football, and has been a valu- able player in many ways. He has played most every position on the reserve squad and was always a willing and hard worker. These boys who stick football out for four years as Edgar has must be, and are, admired by their fellow- men, because reserve players al- ways get the tough jobs in prac- tice. It shows that a fellow is made of fine stuff when he sticks it out for four years. Football was the only sport that Edgar seemed to be interested in while in high school. We would like to wish you suc- cess, happiness, and the best of luck in the future, Edgar. We :rf Tl!-lIlE DRIFT know that, the hard worker that you are, you will climb many steps on the ladder of success. CLARK STEWARD Corky, as he was known to his fellow players, was another who was out his entire four years for football and was one of our regu- lar halfbacks during this past sea- son. He has played many positions during his four years. His great speed and good blocking made him a candidate for the backlield, a job that he did well. Corky was also a member of our track squad. He ran the 100 and 220 yard dashes and was on the relay teams. He was well liked by all that had dealings with him. We surely hate to lose men like Corky, who possess fine characters, and personalities like his. We under- stand that he is going to continue his school work, and we would like to wish him the best of luck. We will be expecting to hear fine things about you in your college work, Corky. JOHN MOLER Johnnie, captain of our basket- ball team this past season, turned in some fine work as well as a fine record. He was one of the tiny 1 9 3 7 W --- Se Ven ty -two THE DRIFT - forwards that was often mentioned in the newspaper as doing so much damage to opposing teams in the way of scoring many points against them. One of the best jobs John- nie did this past season was scor- ing so many points against Deca- tur. It seemed as if it was impos- sible for him to miss a single shot. I am telling about the game be- cause this Decatur team the season before won the state tourney and this year won second! John went well in all the games and was one of our most consistent basket scorers. Basketball was not the only sport he competed in as he was a mem- ber of our football and track teams. In track Johnnie usually pole vaulted, ran the low hurdles, and was on the relay team. So you can see he was very much an all-round athlete. John, we are going to miss you this next season, and we want to wish you luck, health, and happi- ness. BOB McWARD Bob was also a regular member on this year's basketball team. His position was guard, and he turned out to be one of the best guards in the South Central. His line dribbling and one hand shots from the free throw line gained him much fame as a basket- ball player. He, too, was a consist- ent point scorer and was the fellow who wrecked many teams' chances with his one handed shots and his speed and dribbling. Bob was also a member of our football team. When Jimmie Picchi became too old to play football, Bob stepped in his place at regular quarterback and did a fine job the rest of the season. Bob surely has a fine competitive spirit which gains him many friends. Bob, we want to say we have en- joyed working with you, and may you always have the best of luck, and much success, and may happi- ness be forever in your way. BOB COCHRAN Cochran was a member of our basketball squad this season, his position being forward. He helped make up one of the fastest com- binations we had this year, and he could always be counted on for some points whenever he was sent into a game. He liked to play the game and was at every practice that was held, trying to make him- self better at all times. Bob was also out for football several years,but basketball seemed 1937 Seventy-three - to be the sport he was interested in most. He was also referred to as one of the T. T. H. S. midget forwards by the newspapers, but was always able to do considerable damage whenever he was sent into a game. We understand, Bob, that you are going to school next year, and We want to wish you the best of luck. We hope to hear great things about you in the years to come. It has been a pleasure working with you, and we want you always to keep us in your memory as friends. BILL BUSCH Bill was a member of our basket- ball squad this season, forward be- ing the position he played. Bill, who is small but quick, always made it tough for anyone to score from his position, with the opposi- tion he gave. He was a good shot and could think and move fast, a necessity for a good forward. Bill also was interested in track and football while in high school. Bill, we want to wish you suc- cess, happiness, and the best of luck in the future. THEODORE LARGE We had Theodore only this one season, as he came from Owaneco where he spent his first three years. THE DRIFT He was on the first ten, and played center. Theodore had lots of iight, was at every practice and was will- ing to learn how he could become a better basketball player. I only wish that you had some more time to spend with us, as we have enjoyed working with you. May you always have the best of luck. SAM LUSTER Sam also came from Owaneco and had just one year with us. We feel that if you had had more time you would have gone farther than you did, for in one year you can't hardly get ac- quainted. But we have enjoyed working with you and consider you as one of our friends. We want to wish you success, happiness, and the best of luck. I would like to join with Coach and the athletic department in say- ing we have enjoyed working with you boys, as you have been very kind and pleasant to deal with. May your kindness be returned to you many times over as you pass through the years, and may the best of everything continually fall in your way. 1 9 3 7 fl -e ff-Yggalle-.-a .A fe -- Seventy-four T H IE D R ll F T IL fm MTE? Q4 J- Ffa- -'H415"f"'5'H'Fl '75,-Lf-V10 haf iff: IZ'-25: '-7,f',Z'f4f' Q F P I V f r wh W6 4? jfylf-Q, fffjdki afar :oar-gg 59555 J I J FE ' r' r wer-erjfyllcbn 1125 Wiifwigr :Ziff-15 :C JE ' f5 bum J- -P 14- JI .4 QE,- flu? fgjfgadt' MEM-Q17 AVej4r'-BV-C11 Aafiaoar J fozfnyrijau nllf- twraw cv A G-fre -7 gfffff-L-fq15Jx.rJf V fr -Z5y-f9f'- F1751 gr in Q -.f.L-'JJ-1-ffz'I"f11'w-I fm-or f' Zrrjfk iff! ik -X H- L L4 i1i fl,i1 i 1 9 3 7 n a:Cs eeefff- ee THE DRIFT TOP PICTURE First Row: Farnam, Armitage, Fabri, Brady, Brockett, Bryan, Basham, Bodlovich, Bollinger, Second Row: Barber, M. K. Bates, Adams, Bianchi, Filson, Farthing, Ballard, Barns, Fowler. Third Row: Brookens, Anderson, Burnier, Brooks, Barron, Burchfield, Andrigetti. Bastien, M. Brown. Fourth Row: Fritts. W. Anderson. Frampton, Brown, Bresch, Brockett, Bailey. De Sart. Fifth Row: Buckmire, J. Brown. Armstrong, Boyd, Bertucci. Bradley. M. E. Boyd. Foster. Sixth Row: M. G. Fritts, Berck, P. Bates. GA.A. BOTTOM PICTURE First Row: Childers, Hart, Hudson, Henny, F. Durbin, B. Ettinger, Cross, Eddington. Carter. Cohn. Second Row: Harrison, Childress, Gillen, Ettinger, Corzine, Collebrusco, Gates, V. Carter. Cook. Third Row: Miller, Durbin, Deal, Colegrove, Daigh, Dailey, Huggins, G. Durbin, johnson, Grant. Fourth Row: De Hart, Hagler, Durbin, Handel, Estes, Ellrich, Daughtery, Irvin, Desart. Hargis, Hershey, Curtin, Gilpin, Coulter, Cresswell. Hutchinson, Edwards. ll 9 3 7 H Fife ef eff as I Seventy-six THIE DRIFT TOP PICTURE Johnson, Robertson, G. King, Parks. M. Luster, May, Lowry, Kalips, Matton, Morettini. Second Row: Neal, Menichetti, Prasun, Navadunski, Millman, Lamb, Jamison. Purkes, Longden. Th' d R - ' ' ir ow. Moore, Menxetti, Protko. E. Luster, Pearson, Kendle, Kaup, W. Jones. Fourth Row: Labasinski, L. Kind, Piccihioni, Webb, Pettus. Lusk, McGarr , Kind d, M. A y re . Jones Fifth Row: Kennedy, Nuriel, Penn, McArdle. Peabody, Leach, Pulley, Patton. First Row .' Sixth Raw: Montgomery, Miller, Wallace. Mathis. Matthews. G. A. A. BOTTOM PICTURE First Row: Spillman, Shuler, Wilcockson, Stockton, M. Smith. Tolliver, Wood, Smith, Speagle, E. Smith. Second Row: C. White, Woolsey, Skinn, Walker, Walters. Stanley, Owens, Sea S man. trawn. Third Row: Zemke, Steele, Shadowens, Wilmen, Wilkins, Oldham, Stokes Ward Wise Tollc. Fourth Row: Renfro, Trojack, Oats, M. White, Richards, Ullrich, Wareham, L. Strawn Rhoad , es. Fifth Row: L. Ward, Rose, Wilson, Tarson, Turvey, Stokes, Rodden, G. Ward. mood omoooi 71937 Seventy-seven I - or-A THE DIIIET THE GIRLS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION President .................................. MARJORIE WHITE Vice-President... .... BETTY LOU FRAMPTON Secretary ....... ............. M ARY BARRON Treasurer ..........., ..... E VELYN MONTGOMERY Social Chairman ........ ........... I ENNIE JAMISON Senior Representative ...... ..... P ATRICIA CRESSWELL junior Representative ........ .... H ELEN WILCOCKSON Sophomore Representative ..... ....... F RANCES DEAL Freshman Representative .... ..... B ETTY BROOKS EVENTS OF THE YEAR On October 16, 1936, the G. A. A. had its first get-together at a weiner roast held in Manners Park in honor of their Freshman sisters. After the weiner roast the girls attended the Taylorville-Hillsboro football game. After school on October 29, the association had another get-together -in the form of a tea. Entertainment was furnished by piano selections played by various members. A good time was had by all. On December 18 in a gaily decorated gym a Christmas dance was given. A color scheme of red and green was very nicely carried out. A Matinee Dance was held on February 19. Music was furnished by phonograph records. Everyone enjoyed himself at this informal affair. In the Volley Ball Tournament the juniors defeated the Freshmen and the Seniors defeated the Sophomores. In the final game the Seniors carried their class to victory. On April 13, the Basketball Tournament began. The juniors won over the Freshmen and the Seniors after an overtime overtook the Sophomores. On April 15, the Juniors and Seniors tackled each other in what proved to be a thriller. The Juniors portrayed their strength and ability by carry- ing away the championship. 1937 e .W I Seventy-eight THE DRIFT MAYFETE The theme of this year's May Fete is "The Conflict Between Ignorance and Wisdom" and "Enlightenment ,of Evils and Diseases." This beautiful event will be held at the Athletic Field on May 21. The high school band, directed by Mr. Wall, will play. Mrs. Ferrell Bryant will be the accompanist for all the dances. All of the girls in the school will take part in the dances. There will be various interpretive dances of fresh air, sun- shine, and water. The maypole will be wound by followers of the Spirit of Exercise, representing various countries. Our queen, Marjorie Ann White, will be crowned as the Queen of May. This gala affair will be something different and very interesting. I if -W --- --Wf- Seventy-nine I 1937 VS: 1 R THJE DRIFT 11937 THE SENIOR CLASS PLAY "THE ADVENTURES OF TOM SAWYERH Aunt Polly .... Amy ........... Widow Douglas .... Mrs. Thatcher. Mrs. Harper.. . Joe Harper.. . Potter ..... Mary .... Becky ..... Tom .... Sid . . . Huck ....... Injun joe ..... THE CAST ,....LILLIAN GILPIN .....VIRGINIA LUSKV . .GLENNA WARD MARY GRACE ERITTS ..LoU1sE MATTHEWS ....TEDDY RAMBACHW .......DICK KIMBALL .ELEANOR WALLACE ...v1oLA MORETTINI ...EDGAR EDWARDSV ....GARR1soN DAVISAf . ...CLARK STEWARDJ ,....BILL SHEAHAN Eighty THE DRIFT A- The scene of The Adventures of Tom Sawyer is laid in the small town of St. Petersburg, Missouri. Tom Sawyer and his chum, Huckleberry Finn, decide to visit the graveyard to try the cat cure for warts. Arrived at the scene of their experiment, they are suddenly confronted with the figures of Doc Robinsong Injun Joe, a villainous half-breed, and old Muff Potter, who is a mere tool in the hands of Injun joe. The two boys hide behind bushes and by the light of the moon see Injun joe plunge a knife into Doc Robinson's back, the knife that belongs to old Muff Potter. Then, when the old man is unconscious, Injun Joe places the knife in old man Potter's hand, and when he regains consciousness, Injun joe tells old Muff Potter that he and he alone has murdered Doc Robinson. The boys flee from the graveyard, and because Injun joe is such a dangerous character, they are afraid he will "drowned" them. They sign a pledge never to reveal the truth. Walter Potter, son of old Muff Potter, renounces his sweetheart, Mary Rogers, because he doesn't wish to bring disgrace upon her, and the two boys are beside themselves trying to find their way out of their dilemma. In a masterpiece of comedy construction the way is cleared for them and the real culprit is exposed. Tom and Huck find the hidden treasure that is buried in the cave, rescue Tom's romance, Becky Thatcher, and become the heroes of St. Petersburg-the entire town turning out to pay them homage. .a a-Pile 1 9 3 7 Eighty-one ef e- C e ef T H is io at lm' First Row: L. Gilpin, D. Abel, V. Miorettini. K. Mehietti..V. Pelham. D. Armstrong, M. Trojack. Second Row: N. Hardin, W. Jones, L. Ettinger, G. Filson, L. Stokes, M. Luster. Third Row: Mr. Dorris, D. Shade, T. Rambach, D. Millman, D. Lawler, O. Roberts, Mr. Thornton COMMERCIAL CONTESTS Saturday, April 17, 1937, the commercial teams of the Taylorville Town- ship High School journeyed to Sparks College, Shelbyville, to compete in the invitational contests held there every year. The first year typing and shorthand teams placed first. The second year typing and shorthand teams were second. The bookkeeping team placed third. In the morning the cup was carried off by Effingham. In the afternoon the first event was spelling. Lillian Gilpin won first, and Dorothy Millman won second. The team won second. In the commer- cial arithmetic event our team placed second and Dorothy Millman won first as individual. The last event, the general test, was the determining factor as to who should get the cup for the afternoon. Shelbyville's total of points was only one point ahead of Taylorvi1le's total. This contest has nothing to do with going to the district. The typing shorthand, and bookkeeping teams will go to the district meet at Taylor- ville. The Drift will be sent to the printers by that time, and we will not be able to give you the results of the contest. Taylorville has usually done quite well, and we are sure they will again. 1 19 3 7 , , .i: .77 ' 7 7 ML' Y, ,,7-,l.- Ymgiilg ' Ei ghty-two 'Jr H IE D R 1 F T 1 -at fwwfvff 11-Bea, 'ff me ff he HUMIE ECONOMICS KCIUUB I First Row: Babich, Ettinger. Smith, Carter. Gillen, Woolsey, Wilkins, Ruttle, McArdle, Bedini. Second Row: Mason, Lamb, Wood, Marinski, M. Smith, Filson, Estes, Lowry, Vogelsang. Third Raw: Webb, Schoultz, Ward, Ballard, Brady, Rhoades, Flemings, Grant. Fourth Row: De Hart, Strawn. Durbin, Elliot, Kendle, Stroh, Pearson. Fifth Row: Rodden, Kindred. Bianchi, Grant, Sanders, Brooks, Tolle. Sixth Row.' Ellrich, Hershey, Wallace, Gilliland. Siebert, Welch, Cooper. Eighty-three 31937 - e THE DRIFT HOME ECONOMICS CILUB Sing a song of sixpence, A pocketful of rye, Four and twenty blackbirds Baked in a pie- Our head chef this year, Glenna Gilliland, assisted by Cordelia Hershey, Vivian Rhoades, and Phyllis Siebert, have faithfully tried to make the crust of our Home Economics pie quite flaky and delectable, and its blackbirds the most appetizing ever. One of the most important black- birds in this pie flew out about October 22 to take with him our president and a small group to the annual State Convention held at Quincy. He had a true bird instinct of climbing to higher and more beautiful heights, for this meeting was our beginning step toward an affiliation with both State and National Home Economics organizations. Another blackbird with a private love of permanents and lipstick, invited Mrs. Wreatha Natterman to give us a demonstration on "How to Apply Makeup" at one of our club meetings. "A Travel Talk," the name of one of our blackbirds who came from a foreign nest was christened by Miss Broverman at a very worthwhile address in April. Dressed in green on the eve of March 19, still another of our feathered friends invited the agriculture and basket- ball boys to quite a lovely dance. We really worked hard to be able to sing our song of sixpence this year, which really means about eighty dollars was cleared by selling commercial candy at the basketball games through- out the season. These few incidents would certainly make a very flat look- ing Home Economics pie in themselves were it not for the ample allowance of basic material to hold it together, which has spelled for us tempting luncheon menus, meat cutting and cookery study, scientific menu plan- ning, and an endless host of others. The club has one outstanding debt left on its books-one that we can not and will not attempt to pay in money. With that thought in mind we wish to pay a sincere tribute to our capable leader and guide of our daily class work-Mrs. Vogelsang. 1937 r Eighty-four THE DRIFT -- - - -- r l GLlElE CLUB The Girls' Glee Club of twenty-four members has done splendid work this year under the direction of Miss Margaret Warner, dean of .women and director of girls' athletics. Virginia Pettus has served as accompanist. Their work has covered a large repertoire in three and four part harmony. The Glee Club has presented a number of programs, the most impres- sive of which was a memorial service for Chesleigh L. Garard. Other appearances have included the Lions and Rotary Clubs and the High School P. T. A. Second place was awarded the organization in the county musical con- test of 1935. They hope to win first place from their participation in the contest this year. First Sopranos Second Sopranos Anna V. Anderson Mary Grace Fritts Enice Fabri Darlene Speagle Roberta Smith Dorothy Thompson Virginia Ward Leah Ward First Altos Inez Durbin Barbara Peabody Virginia Mason june Cook Vemba Buckmire Esther Farrill Glenna Ward Rowena Smith Henrietta Carter Mildred Luster Second Altos Mary Penn Jane Owens Lorraine Walters Lillian Gilpin Eighty-five 1937 A fl-ll---A-fee-:WaiA T H lE io R 1 1F 'r First Row: J. Kitchell, K. Coulter, C. Backovitch, J. Wright, E. Grifliths, F. Nolan, G. Brown, T. Noren, N. Eggerman, M. Welge. Second Row: H. Friend, G. Moses, M. Smith, L. Tewell, H. Turvey, J. Cioni, H. Day, Cambruzzi E. Sanders. Third Row: Wm. Miller, M. Ranney, G. Eggerman, E. Elliot, C. Hildreth, E. Jones, Wm. Hawkins, G. Miller, R. Silveus, I. Wilkins. Fourth Row: A. Deutchsman, L. Repscher, P. Kindred, Wm. Sandage, S. Luster. B. Tex, G. Oyler, R. McKonkey, G. Snow. Fifth Row: R. Funderburk, R. Curtin, J. Holland. H. Van Hoosier, C. Swedick, J. Atkinson, L. Kerns, Wm. Green. Sixth Row: C. Dillbeck, H. Gilbert, M. McDonald. M. Boyd, T. Large, I. Law, C. Protko, E. Gleason lFlU'll'lURlE FARMERS OF AMERICA President. ........... ...LEMOYNE REPSCHER Vice-President ........ .... E VERETT SANDERS Secretary-Treasurer .... .... C HARLES SWEDICK Reporter. ........,.. .... M ARK MCDONALD Advisor ........................................ A. D. CLAUSEN Members of the F. F. A. have maintained their fine record in project work during the past year. The thirteen boys with swine projects made a particularly good record, making a net proiit of 32,011.33 or an average of 3154.70 per boy. Lemoyne Repscher raised a phenomenal Black Poland litter that won five junior and two grand championships at the county fair and finished up the season by winning a blue ribbon in the Junior depart- ment of the State Fair and another in the Illinois Class in the open show. The crowning achievement, however, was turned in by Darrell Wareham, an F. F. A. Alumnus, who showed one of his Duroc barrows to the grand championship over all grades and cross breeds at the National Swine Show. The F. F. A. basketball team has had its most successful season, win- ning all of its regular games and tying for first place in the recreation league. The boys are now looking forward to the opening of the softball season. 1 9 3 7 as asf A+ ee . 1 Eighty-six K' M - fx! J C' ' Q' L ' x "' ' f . X cxx. 1 - 'wi '71, . M.. 'I - K 1 A "2 SWL! 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J -mf, -, w '- t'2L1"' , I ., . .,1 x'J'f'Jkf?.'f' sf '. 'I , vw , ,.-r, , ws - 'V -.Pj N TFT ,pl-. .1 . -9 Y., 1 f . .,7::.. Y A I V .lu ' 57, 1 il m W-rv. :-ff. ' - ff-mx if 4, f,i3a:Q'Mu ' V. .'q,. ,.., 4- 1- QA ' 1. 'sa ..', -..-115 J ,. - 5621--, , , N ' ' 'Yi,"1. . ff" v - 4,- l.,, -'TRQIKEF -'fitiliuwfifukliff-ll' ' w 1. . 3173531 . -.,.:g'- r W' rf. 'C' .1 '.2.i.FL5l 1.333 a."'. wil' TIHIIE DRIFT' i Q 1 f'V.4u4,Iff4 fbi: uagf 1 If X Jlfhafy fhr'revHrs'l1'r"i1 WMU Thin' Fda! flurlff? .QNFL Wil! you fdffv is A F - I ' . -4 .. U lx , P . v v J .L 3 E Ify mp, Mora " Thr fdifori Fman .I Q. I -.....4-.I, A1 Mn fa you .IH pow! Win! cuff' :mini vffeq yuq 'ffwlaoff df flw 00 mera? X' Me " MJ plnqnpaf " fffm, km up of fwmffx? Eighty-nin lkdffy ZS'- ffdfp llg 77mn1fJdn,wluf .3 f7'ria'rff 11937 2. 3. 7. 8. 9. 10. ll. 16. 19. 11937 - K 1 THE DRIFT CALENDAR OE EVENTS The Kickoff!-The Tackle!-The Touchdown! SEPTEMBER About seven hundred players are getting in the line-up for our last kickoff from T. T. H. S.! A whole day of banging locker doors is too much for the faculty after a peaceful vacation-which really means there is only a half day of school. Many more days like this, and either the foot doctors or shoe dealers will start making big profits! Now, of course, we wouldn't have to worry about these corns and bunions if the Freshies just knew where they were going and when! Labor Day really means our last chance to go fishing-or to make Fish stories?? School really and truly began today-as it has a habit of eventually doing. Everybody is so enthusiastic about studying. A good looklat the band room shows us that we are welcoming Mr. Wall as our music coach. You know how rhythm affects the soul and and body-and we hope the mind! Moving the sewing machines out of Room 4 gave the boys an intro- duction to Mrs. Vogelsang. Do they need to see the stoves put up to know "The Way to a Man's Heart"? We don't think Mrs. Kramer, our new general science teacher, is less important by mentioning her lastly, but the Freshmen are so thick and plentiful we couldn't even get a peek at her! We're getting gypped out of a lot of education lately. The climatic conditions demand that school should be dismissed early each day. Then what do we do but have a good time right out in the sun, and "really get hot"? President Gariield died on this date in 1881, and we certainly killed Clinton in 19 blows today. Not at all bad for our first football game, is it? Ninety THE DRIFT - -WWW Miss Warner says that, beginning today, 25 cents will entitle you to vote for G. A. A. president. CHow much more do they want for the vice-president?j According to almanacs, the sign is in the head: therefore we proceeded to elect joe Hopson lord of our Senior tribe and have Bob Cochran selected as head of the Drift staff. Astronomy proclaimed their destiny. Every day in every way we're getting better and better. T. T. H. S. scored a lucky 13 to Bement's 0. Part of the school went out for a fire drill this morning! Do some of us need to wash our ears? There was the most wonderful man in convocation this afternoon who pulled a dear little white rabbit out of his hat. Warfield and Scott's real purpose was to give the Drift treasury something to hold. p OCTOBER Aren't you glad your birthday comes but once a year, Ruth De Hart? Is it quite comfortable to sit down? A sad and distressing tale-but it could be worse, 12 for Staunton. with 7 left for us. Somehow the Seniors get so enthusiastic about selecting their rings that Mr. Thornton has to assist them in getting through the door where Miss Terriere helps them worry over which one is most divine looking. One of our dear clan has been sadly wounded. As a result of a very valiantly fought combat, Mr. Cochran must carry his trusted right paw in a sling. We shed bitter tears to think he cannot enjoy the privilege of writing six weeks' exams with the rest of us. Our hard-earned quarters have invited Marjorie White to be our G. A. A. leader for the year. Our football team acts like a good race horse-they do A-1 work in rainy weather. A score of 24-0 shows plainly that it was too slippery for Kincaid to get even a foothold. A ee 1937 Ninety-one 6 l ra 1 ee 1 THJE DRIFT 30. It was only tea! 31. Mr. Wa1l's band marched their way to victory at the annual home- coming in Normal. NOVEMBER 2. Someone must have either had his lesson for once this morning, or else was overcome by a passionate love for Mr. Thornton: at any rate, the glass in his door looks as if somebody had tried to walk through without opening it. 3. Today's the day they give presidents away! Who did we get-Frank- lin Delano Roosevelt! 4. Bob Cochran and a Landon pin-can you feature that for a patriotic politician? 5. Feitshan's got walloped and then sat on in a ratio of 4 to 1 at Spring- field this evening. 6. We're sending all the teachers to an institute at Champaign to spend the day. Tsh, Sigh, Mary, have you been trying to organize a football team to get that bandaged arm? lffL"'u7 10. A very worthwhile convocation was sponsored by the American Legion this afternoon in commemoration of the signing of the Armistice. 11. What does November ll spell to T. T. H. S.? l. A true Armistice Day. 2. A grand and glorious triumph for our football season is the Taylor- ville vs. Pana score, which reads 36-6. 12 Don't those delicious odors coming from the Home Economics room about 12 o'clock the last few days make you fellows wish your girls were members? 13. Mr. Oliver is in a very generous spirit today-that is, with his quizzes -and on Friday the 13th, too! 16. If you ask Mary Renfro on Wednesday what happened on Monday, she'll say, "Oh, you want to know what happened today"? Senior intelligence! 1 9 3 7 -4 W - u Ninety-two THE DRIFT ge A. -2 Wilm DECEMBER Are the M. T. boys going to learn how to construct guillotines this year? They surely aren't going to put them in use about next spring? CDe Hart is issuing the theme subject, "One Year to Live."j This is the night our dear teachers tell our folks all sorts of nice fairy tales about us-in other words, it's P. T. A. Back to School Night. The G. A. A. treasury says its members must have rubber stomachs when it comes to financing a get-together weiner roast. It really was good, though, to see Frances Deal make Miss Warner "Run for Her Supper." It takes stronger nerves than drinking Postum will provide to stand many shocks like this. Taylorville tied with Hillsboro at a breath- taking conference game. What is this secret club that wears sky-blue-pink socks one day and hair ribbons the next? Much as we Seniors like to alibi ourselves with the Freshies, the other classes deserve part of the blame for the way the Drift pictures are going to look. Glenna Gilliland packed up her clothes in her old kit bag to travel to the State H. Ec. Convention at Quincy. Cordelia Hershey and Henryetta Carter went, too, but not in Glenna's suitcase! Another grand surprise just arrived in the form of a Nokomis 0, Tay- lorville 25 score in a conference victory. Grades are going out. The only comforting thought is that we're almost too big now for the woodshed method. The H. Ec. girls' candy sale was all over before school took up! The early bird got the worm, but who was he and what did he want with it? Don't you think it might be less expensive to burst balloons than bass drums, Ted? - Drinking was reported to be going on in the old cafeteria after school -and was sponsored by the G. A. A. H Dfnw - wmii 1937 Ninety-three ' - THE DRIFT JANUARY Mr. Ward Cnot Glenna's fatherj is certainly a tyrant! We're all Hat busted after buying his dear M. O. S. books that are certainly pains in our necks. Do those naughty Freshmen deserve a nice new lady teacher? Never mindg she's going to make them work some! The crisis has passed! Drs. Walters and johnson and the student body tried valiantly to rally our forces in a pep meeting and again during the operation, but Hillsboro's anesthetic was too strong. Guess what amazing thing Mr. Thornton told Coach's third hour study hall. CCoach was late, a very unusual thing for him.j "Well, my friends, I am here because Coach johnson isn't." The Indian name, Nokomis, roused our good old lighting blood, and we almost tomahawked them with a score of 43-22. 'Tis said that when a person grows so old, he ceases to have birth- days or else grows younger each year. But do his birthday presents always grow younger, too? What other explanation can there possibly be of the fifth hour chemists entertaining Mary Penn today with rattles and rubber-1!?? Mt. Olive didn't like itg so they came back to box our ears-just a little bit. FEBRUARY 4, 5, 6. Our boys took the tournament like Grant took Richmond! We sat on Rosamond, just politely defeated Assumption, and cer- tainly got sweet revenge on Morrisonville-which means we'uns pos- sess the county cage title! The juniors are inviting us to celebrate by attending their dance instead of a play this year. "Shorty" put a great big round tub by the study hall door today for it to rain pitchforks and nigger babies all day and still pour down! Yes, we haven't forgotten this is Lincoln's birthday, but what about Bob McWard scoring 19 of our 33 points that beat Pana?? 1937 -s 4ff - Ninety-four W, THE DRIFT e On to victory! We couldn't figure any other way to get ahead of Time and Assumption than just doubling them up. This is the 15th day of Februaryg consequently our basketball score is 30! Three cheers for Andy Yuskanich! He's going to be a model typing pupil pretty soon-only started his speed test over three times this afternoon. There seemed to be a three complex in our Decatur B. B. games this evening. At any rate we still think the scores okey doke, since they took the 13 and: we the 37. The social whirl is upon us again! We rushed from a perfectly lovely matinee dance out to attend a most distressing funeral at Hillsboro. Their count was 38 and ours but 35. Paul, did you smell an English test in the air this fine day? T. T. H. S. will give you a fine recommendation if you ever want to apply for a job on the weather bureau! You'l1 have to admit we don't make bad politicians after you've seen Marjorie White, our '37 Queen of the May and her two maids of honor, Betty L. Frampton and Evelyn Montgomery, whom we elected this afternoon. Taylorville basketball boys somewhat resemble an elephant! Not their trunks, but their dispositions. Benld squelched us once, but we remem- bered, even better than an elephant, and handed it back to them! Tom Morgan's even doing it now! These orange guzzlers in study hall are certainly multiplying. Everything's done on the installment plan in this modern day-even our moving out to Vandeveer H. S. Our basement lockers are gone, but, oh, the notes that were found! Did somebody ask if the excitement and cheering at the game were all for Gillespie? You might not be able to tell by the yelling, but Par- rish saved our reputation by one last point. MARCH The weather may be like a lamb, but some of the teachers are like lions, and we haven't done anything more than usual. CMaybe that's the trouble, though!J 3- 1937 Ninety-five 3 8 9. ll. 12. 15. 16. 18. 19. 11937 'll' H lE D R ll 1F T , 4, 5, 6. Wel, Well, and Welll! Winning the regional tournament is just one -step higher for our team. The best o' luck to you, boys! Mr. Walters said: All little boys and girls who would like to have a spring vacation and go to school until june signify by saying, yes. All opposed, no. Election returns say the no's have it by about 6 to 1. One is beginning to hear oratorical voices and see queer gestures around about as our students chant murder stories and death bed promises! Is it a bad case of coffee nerves? Not yet: they're begin- ning work for the county dramatic reading contest. 9 Sall over but the moanin'g our one consolation is that we had to have some pretty good players to get as far as the Beardstown game in the sectional tournament. "Won't you come into my parlor?" said the spider to the fly. Chang- ing the wording a little we voted on invitations to send to fond uncles, aunts, and grandpapas to let them know what we've been doing the last four years. It's probably just spring fever, but since we're gettin' eddicated it's called an epidemic of agitatis. At that, though, it's much safer to have than the scarlet fever that's going 'round. You remember the man and his donkey who couldn't please every- body: neither can the Seniors and their invitations. We're voting again today. There ought to be quite a lot of traffic in the courthouse now. Mrs. De Hart is collecting pretty names to go on Senior diplomas, and there is much speculation as to how many people may have to look up birth certificates. Will Dale Durbin have his name signed Mr. Dale Francis Aloysuis Durbin Esq. jr. 3rd? The farmer and basketball boys and cooking gals almost danced their little legs off up to their pockets inthe gym tonight. How much more proof do you want that the party was a success? Ninety-six THE DRIFT - e Not a thing's happened within the last 48 hours-a tragedy which may not occur again, again in months and months and MONTHS! Tryer-outers for the Senior play are thinking about "When You and I Were Young, Maggie," only meaning Tom and Huck, since the play is "The Adventures of Tom Sawyer." Oh, dear Latin students, you ought to be ashamed of yourselves for disillusioning us so. It was believed that we had an ardent group of followers for Caesar, and here we find you have been writing in your books. Goodness! This particular Friday before the Sunday after it' happens to be Good Friday, and it is of further interest in our school calendar since we are dismissed for the day. There is a dance in the old gym tonight, which we know everybody is enjoying, and are hoping the Drift Staff may enjoy its results more! The faculty very kindly want to take us a step farther on our respec- tive roads by letting us spend the day in Pana, attending a Guidance Conference for Seniors. APRIL You ain't the cheapskate we thunk you was, Bob! Who'd a believed you'd ever part with a hull nickel for a cigar! We still believe the smoke smells like a two-for-a-nickel! The gingham boys and the calico girls who bought basketball season tickets are dancing with each other tonight, entrance fees prepaid. We certainly ought to yell "You've got itg now keep it. Doggone itg don't lose it!" for our band members. They've brought us home an- other iirst from the district meeting at Peoria! Do Seniors really graduate because they have learned something or because their teachers finally give up in despair? We know Katherine Menietti can spell rat and mouse correctly but-tsh, tsh, to think she doesn't know the difference between them! 11937 Ninety-se en 'Il - --e--- THE DRIFT Moosic do have its charms-especially when Mr. Wall does his best to get us out of a little school work by leaning on the bell in the office. 9. Is everybody happy? We can sleep for two whole days while our beloved teachers go to school. Of course we wakened in time to watch T. T. H. S. place third in our opening track meet. REWARD for anyone who can show Mr. M. E. Thompson how to get his car out when a couple of bright chillun don't give him more than an eighteenth of an inch room to move it! He really had to work as hard today to get his dinner as Tommy Tucker ever did! All the tap dancing classes that were learning all the latest barn hops are out of style now. Our interest has turned to basketball and the juniors-who won the tournament! Mr. Dorris's commercial team went to Shelbyville for a little practice workout. We know it wasn't real work, for they only brought our school a ranking of second. Calling all cars and all people who can hoof it to come to the gym for our band's last concert of the year. We're coming up a notch to place second at the Annual Open Track Meet. You can account for Decatur's winning by remembering that we always have such sweet and unassuming manners. There are so many Senior cards that one sees them fioating hither and yon-and yon and hither! The county musical and public speaking contest was held at Edinburg this evening-a grand climax of the weeks of warbling and orating that have been going on. p Sixteen Seniors elected Bob Milligan this morning as our class repre- sentative to give a talk on graduation night. We're all certainly back of our new class speaker, Bob! 11937 Ninety-eight THE DRIFT '-'1 - l 23. Did Mr. Walters take Corky for a ride! He had to be at the C. C. track meet this morning fwhich Pana wonj and play at the band con- test in the afternoon! We do thank Bob King for saving the day by picking up Dale Durbin's solo so expertly when Dale's instrument wouldn't blow! 24. That was just a warming up exercise at Shelbyville! We won first place as a school and gosh all fish hooks, we think Viola Morettini did a fine piece of work to gain individual honors. 25. A little girl by the name of Alice Large has the episoodic-you know, the kind that makes you speckled all over for about four weeks and calls for a scarlet fever sign on the front door! And Mr. McAdam's just beginning to percolate again after the mumps! Maybe they both ought to have eaten a little more horse meat? It's really almost as good as Popeye's spinach! 30. He had an eastern accent that actually caused Ed Gleason to upset himself in his chair. He was a representative from the junior college at Springfield who explained to the Seniors how much work they would have to suffer with if any should desire to attend. In fact, our friend gave us so much wim, wigor, and witality we just had to place second at the South Central track meet. MAY 6. This is the day of days in the lives of the "Tom Sawyer" cast! If you consider that ham is worth a lot of money, we really have some ham actors! 7. HEADLINES: All pennies and books are to be in the library imme- diately, if not sooner. Therefore, consequently, as a result, Athe price of handkerchiefs will go down, since we won't need to sob in them any more about late book reports. 19-20. These are perfectly awe-inspiring days for the Seniors who go around the halls with quite superior airs and not the least sympathy for the poor fellows so scared at the words Final Exams that they can't subtract two zeros. 21. All the girls have been working hard to have another beautiful May Fete again this year. And we don't need to read the newspaper write- up to remember that it was a lovely production. I as - 1937 Ninety-n 23. 24. 25. 27 28. 11937 egg- T-WY 1-:ge---ge THE DRIFT Our dignified caps and gowns were given a trial wearing at Bacca- laureate services this evening-an event which made us realize how close at hand our Final goal lies. The Juniors and Seniors are all staying up pretty late at the prom this evening, but considering the occasion and the perfectly beauti- ful dresses-and of course the people-one can't blame them. The graduating class of '37 were awarded very impressive pieces of parchment called diplomas at the new gym-pieces of paper that mean a lot but can never equal their memories of high school days. Gradua- tion was the Final touchdown of our four years' work. The fact that we are high school graduates doesn't change the fact that most of our stomachs seem to be made of rubberg so you see why we appreciate the invitation to attend the alumni banquet! Taylorville Relays take place on our last day of real school activity. We can't overlook the fact that vacation has arrived, although we must remember that it is only a temporary rest period to enable us to put all we've got in our next job. O ne H un dred THE DRJHFT f 'ff' 45, Q . -G fuling if Bay! ,if f7--If Nlrusf luv: Leu: Me leafyw flQ'qI,7? fo mfsiq WVMJ? Wg, fic' land of ,au,,ly,1 eoqfl tk. h Mun lffkffksfallf fd or fm' 7fB. .'.r Me Jvc fari jueihbny Tryin, fa Ifflf at ffl'7'lfr4',flJip, 0604, Wh! j:,,,7.7.7 r A-f f 'fi i " at 1 n D ,zfiflf 'hflffwuuq if L-'qJf,.:fll!:fyf5"' My, buff af My Mdaftrf 'Wire J,f," n 4 nn 9 One Hundred One 37 f THE DRIFT CLASS PROPHECY Having just iinished my latest book, "Letters From a Sailor," the editor told me that I could take a long, much needed vacation. I decided to spend that time on discovering what had become of all my high school classmates. I pulled down a pile of old papers in the office and began looking at them. Eddy Gleason, Buddy and Theodore Lar e were sponsorwious dog shows at Madison Square Garden. 'Dorothy Hutch- ' Yr.-"" h h become Br adwa 's leadin star owns the rize-whi-ng xrl-gg, w o as o y g , p g poodle. Dale Durbin and Paul Ballard, the two comedians of "Two Men on a Baboon," have a joint ownership in the best great dane. Eva Banks, now singing with Cab Calloway's orchestra, was seriously i j ed ' an air lane accident. Dr. Richard Armstrong and nurses Doris nd Mary E doing splendid work in pulling her through. W pilot of the plane, Harry Franchois, and the stewardess, Dorothea Eg, were slightly injured. Another notable figure, Katherine Menietti, the last word in typists, escaped unharmed. Airplane crashes are predicted to be greatly decreased in the future as a. result of the improvements made on the engines by those two outstanding inventors, Robert Milligan and Melin Boyd. I found various articles about the more intellectual members of the class of '37. The Webb, Matthews, and Campbell Publishing Company has just issued Bob johnson's latest book of poems. Donald Nelson, the television authority, has completed his machine which is probably the great- est in the world. General Frank Grgurich states that this will be a great help to the army in future wars. Eleanor Wallace's "Dictionary of the English Language" is rated above Webster's in most colleges. Patricia , the often married society leader, has declared her intentions to wid WRasar, the young crooner with Max Hausler's orchestra. Veraviar s, chairman of the Social Welfare committee, an- nounced that two more members of Park Avenue society haye joined her organization, namely, Betty Lou Frampton and Florence wG.abbegt. These 1937 T 1 One Hundred Two THE DRIFT 'aw--5-' young ladies will sponsor dances for charity. Bob Cochrag, editor of the Chg' ago Eiiibune, and his wife, the former professional dancer, Virginia ms , are spending the Christmas vacation in Florida. Mary McGarry has accepted a position with Warner Brothers. Her job will be to do all the sneezing and hiccoughing for the characters in the cartoons. Mr. Guy Nash and Mr. james'Champ1ey, head of Warners, stated that Ed Neikes's cartoons would soon be released. Ma . Hggt has been voted the best dress designer since Adrian. IQ!-B-gggon was chosen as Martha Raye's stand-in. It's the voice that counts. Hen- rietta Carter and Mary Grace Fritts's play, " e With the Breeze," was bought by Warners and will feature Ruth eHa t and Richard Kimball, with Aldo Muraro directing. Work on Garrison IDavis's picture, "On Your Toes," was postponed until a later date. Gary broke his toe while swimming. How it happened no one knows, but we have a sneaky feeling that a fish bit it. In the world of sports I find that Coach Hopson of Yale has produced one of the finest football squads on the East coast. His team defeated r ce 's boys at the Rose Bowl in a very tightgame. Coach Moler of Harvard is likewise doing wonders with his basketball five. Lillian Gilpin won first place in the Australian crawl demonstration at Los Ange- les. Rena Bianchi was elected America's best woman basketball player. Viola Morettini won the ping-pong tournament at Chicago, and the tiddly- winks championship was stolen from Le Moyne Repscher by Orie Lee Roberts. Charles Bechtel, who designs streamlined cars, is working now for the Kerns and Williams Automobile Manufacturing Company. Marion Speakman, their high-powered sales manager, reports a sale of 15,000 cars this year. Zita Colleb usco 's responsible for the artistic arrangement of the interiors of these automobiles. The Elite, a ladies ready-to-wear shop, is holding a closing-out sale. The owners, Imogene Lewis and Virginia Handel, are moving their shop .J X V -.LC 5 ','f4 4' ya at Wdmhwbd 6g,.A,..44. WWW - 1937 One Hundred Three - A THE DRIFT J to Paris where they will join Evelyn Slqckqn and Jennie Jamison. This combination should really produce some distinctive styles for the next season. . gf' . . . Captain Paul -3511 and his excellent police squad, Howard Gilbert, La Mar Griffiths, Arthur Leslie, and Robert Roesch, have once more shown their ability to capture dangerous criminals. ,They were greatly aided by the intelligent detecting of G-man Bill Sheahan. Their suspicions of Public Enemy No. 13 were verified by that great fingerprint expert, Sam Luster. Judge McWard, who presided over the trial, said that he had never before witnessed such brillian cross-examining by the two lawyers, Edgar Ed- wards and George L?G nd. Wilma Anderson and Glenna Gililand, co-editors of the "Woman's Home Companion," are advertising their issue for next month. It will contain some of theHBg of the year-such as "'The Dignified Coigwby Dorot y -gllierg "I Hate False Modesty," by Marjorie Effrlchg "Graceful Dancing," by Helen Shadowensg and "The Fine Art of Bunce," by Glenna Ward. These are all noted authors, and the editors feel quite proud to have their articles all in one editorsqglfin- selves have written brief biographies of Genevieve Filson and Leah X-V3,r,d, who are performing this season, tu ' etro olitan Opera House. By the way, Marjorie Whig and Eveleiiz 'y are the professional models who posed for the painting on the cover of the magazine. junior Bethard and Ivan Law, the two former Navy pilots, have just completed an around the world flight. Admiral Bill Green was at the scene of departure to wish them luck. Because of Admiral Green's illness fsea-sickness we suspectj he was unable to greet them on their arrival after the journey. Admiral Ralph York was chosen from three other offi- cers, Lester Mullen, Relio Cambruzzi, and William Miller, to do the honors. Catherine Coulter has been advanced to head taster for the Hudgins, Kindred, and Penn Candy Company. They say her tongue is worth a thousand dollars. Ione Hill and Ruth Oller work out original recipes for 1 9 3 7 ' ff? LL, " Y 141, 7" ' 'nwlwmfgifw -- 1 One Hundred Four THE DRIFT -afe-dg-- -e-- - !V,pw the company. Nadin and Eileen Nolan, their advertising man- agers, and Phyllis Seibert, the sales manager, are working on clever schemes to boost the business. In an attempt to revive that ancient form of amusement, Lorraine Walters has started an exclusive square dancing school. Tom Mqgggnand Billy Morrison furnish the music. One of Miss Walters's best pupils is Teddy Rambach. Teddy has just returned from an expedition to Africa and decided that he badly needed some exercise. Mary Renfro does the calling for the dancing. There was some difficulty in getting someone who could be heard above the music. Mary was quite a find. The Prasun Business College reports a much larger enrollment this year. This school has turned out many great typists-such as Mary Pic- chioni, who has kept the business straight for the Woodward and King Musical Instruments Company. Charles Erotko is the janitor and becomes quite angry when the students throw paper on the HOOP. Charles says that when he went to school he was not allowed to do that. Ted lgigghas invented a small, round pill that contains all the vita- mins of an ordinary meal. Mr. Rigg declares this to be a great help to all those young men who are too impatient o wait r their dinners when they have a heavy date for a dance. Clark and Remo Pettinelli, his able assistants, are laboring over a sugar-coated covering for the pill in order to work some dessert into the meal. Mr. Rigg has sent the details of his inventions to Senator Rudisill. The Senator is to aid him in obtain- ing a patent. 1,1 Much to my amazement I learned that Marie Hagler is now teaching penmanship in London. The British have a sudden craze for backhand writ- ing, and Miss Hagler was chosen to teach it because of her outstanding ability to write in this manner. Helen Parks, who teaches the Yankee slang to all the British she can get under her wing, was much elated to hear this bit of news, since they had both graduated from the same school with the class of '37. ---ea-W -uf I -- dvlfmw' 1937 One Hundred Five --f -2 THE DRIFT Bette Purkes recently became the bride of a noted army officer. One of her bridesmaids as Mary june Ritter. Mary june is the bookkeeper for the 1 and harm School. Mr. Busch and Mr. Shaw decided that some of our young men, as well as the women, needed charm and grace. Dorice S5-nigh teaches dancing at the school. Dorothy Thompson is the proprietor of the cafeteria. She keeps the men well fed with her excellent cooking. That is one of the reasons for the popularity of the school. Darline Turvey and Caroline White advise the owners as to how to make the men charming. Dale Park' swing band furnishes the music for the dancing classes. John Ro eggs was one of the first to graduate from the school. He says that his popularity has greatly increased and he has been offered a position on Broadway. And that, dear readers, is the result of the painful and numerous efforts on the part of the dear members of our faculty to make the class of '37 a good one. Who would have thought that class would turn out such brilliant and successful men and women! 1 9 3 7 T- W-Q 1 One Hundred Six THE DRIFT L?-f ,Q ffwfr fha fore? E2 fl 'Mafia 4 7uar7Lef.7,7 fv muff Le ffm' .yfffbj ! Z .900 fav jourftlfvi 'ja-ff WV fum! AHYMMJ fo' mybkubfkfl .Yea - aff:-al Mu are if 3amfH,,'.7 .wwf i Ban! memlvr. Q 5Ov5pv Gvilvllr P049 ff ffm A Yfff - um -ua ,iff , lf Wx if f - dw -sf nf v' . C in A . f U' xaovxs 'Un-1 ' 1 14: lwvr fdyinif Uhwyyw ,fm my Mft? 'f,,?f,,,,g!f, ,fgudf ,wld uf ,-,, 07, arms :awful mu. lf? Mm 14114 fUaM .' One Hundred Seven 11937 l 1. ar- W THE DRIFT SENIOR CLASS WIILL AND TESTAMENT We, the members of the Senior Class of 1937 of Taylorville Township High School, being of free and sound mind, but mindful of the uncertain- ties of human life, do make, publish, and declare this to be our last will and testament, hereby revoking any and all former wills by us heretofore made. ARTICLE I To the Juniors we leave the honor of being entertained at the prom. To the Sophomores we leave a thread-bare path to the door marked "Seniors." To the Freshmen we leave plenty of green lollipops, or any other color for that matter. ' ARTICLE II To Coach johnson we leave the little mice in bookkeeping room. To Mr. Oliver we leave the quiet fourth hour study hall. To Mr. Clausen we remit prepaid all lectures about the necessity of getting up one morning every week to attend Drift meetings. To Mr. Walters we leave our sincerest appreciation for his interest in us. To Mrs. Hill we leave our pennies. To Mr. Webb we leave all our ear muffs, gloves, etc., that we needed in his class. ARTICLE III I, Bill Sheahan, leave my way with the women to Russell Deal. I, Henrietta Carter, leave my way with Mr. Thompson to any girl taking chemistry next year. I, Guy Nash, positively refuse to leave Ann Vee Anderson. I, Dorothy Collier, leave a quart of delicious Collier's milk to anyone who will return the bottle. 1 9 3 7 I One Hundred Eight T H E D R 1 ir fr fe-H ff .fFweg.1+f-.- gg:-1--L n I, Eddie Niekes, leave Enice Fabbri with a broken heart. I, Teddy Rarnbach, leave my uncanny way of wrecking bass drums to Carl Davis. I, Dorothy Hutchinson, do not leave "Barney" Shivers to anyone. I, Harry Franchois, leave my English class with the speed of an ante- lope. I, Mary Barron, leave all baskets to anyone wishing to break an arm. I, Richard Kimball, leave my knowledge of bookkeeping to anyone not needing any. I, Pat Cresswell, leave my golden curls to Dorothy Schroeder. I, Joe Hopson, leave George Hopson to carry on the Hopson name. I, Edward Gleason, leave my meanness to Bobby Love. I, Ivan Law, leave Owaneco for school every morning. I, Bob Rasar, leave my love for all the girls, also Miss Henry. I e ee.. ee 11121 1 Q 3 7 l One Hundred Nine -A - - THE DRIFT SENIOR GLASS HISTORY FIRST QUARTER Four years ago our fathers brought forth to this high school a new multitude of lily browned maidens and hay seeded young gallants con- ceived in education and dedicated to the proposition that chewing gum and those hieroglyphics they call notes are created equal. We have been engaged in a great mental game, testing whether four years of high school are all that are necessary to be able to percolate with the cream of the in- telligentsia. About 200 players iiled out to the registrar that September day of 1934. He who met with the approval of Coach Walters was sent to the locker room to dress. A snapshot of that group as they returned ready for the game pointed to the jewelry everybody wore-a locker key. What lad or lass who wasn't wearing some green article felt very green indeedg hence the group were heralded as "green Freshiesf' Captain Dale Turvey was chosen as head of our team with Nello Pacioni and Jennie Jamison as sub-captains. Our referees for the first quarter were Mrs. Clawson and Mr. O'Brian. The game had really started! In a little pep up talk by Mr. Bryant, our Historian, about the hazardous tackles made by our dinosaur and monkey ancestors, we saw the opposing team sitting listlessly on the opposite side of the iield-the No Nothing Party! Mr. O'Brian and Mr. Thornton taught us how to let x equal the number of touchdowns we should have made, and then determine from that why we ran in the wrong directions. Miss Holderread suggested tactfully that perhaps those lost plays were because we couldn't speak English well enough to make our fellow players understand directionsg while Misses Esslinger and Dale constantly tried a mixture of verb conjugations with Caesar and Napoleon to give us an ideal of fighters. "Igpa Atinlay" was strictly forbidden in Room 26, but one wasf really letting down his side if he didn't learn to speak French in Room 20. Two decisive plays were made that year. They required much work and caused a great many headaches to perfect-Semester Exams! When the final report showed everybody on our side had safely reached the 70 yard line, we decided to celebrate by taking a three months' vacation! 1937 ' One Hundred Ten T H E D R 1 F 'ir if-relfff ii: e- aamm HALF The first of September, '35, Same old players-same old gameg but we were playing in the half, and we had a new name-Sophomores! It is very sad and distressing to relate, but the severe bumps and bruises, and perhaps just a trifle of egotism concerning the vastness of our great minds, made it quite difficult for some of us to adjust our helmets to our greatly increased heads. That demanded a good leaderg so Ted Rigg filled the demand for a new president. Bob Cochran, Vice President, and Mary Barron, Secretary-Treasurer, composed his cabinet. We encountered a good many new and strange bugs in the field that year, but Mr. McAdam and Mr. Webb came valiantly to our rescue with chloroform to preserve them and microscopes to see "what made 'em go." Most of us learned many years ago that a synonym for plain was easy, but when we tried to discover, with Miss Terriere's help, whether we were running around on the field in circles, triangles, or squares, we decided it was plane geometry! The rest of our uniforms were, for the most part, composed of pages from English, history, and foreign language books. A Final tackle against Exams gave him a broken leg and us a rest. THIRD QUARTER Nineteen hundred and thirty-five! Hardly a man is now alive who can't remember that famous game and year! Bruce Jones as captain started our ball rolling. Our shorthand, typing, and bookkeeping teams, Katherine Menietti, Lillian Gilpin, Dorothy Col- lier, and Viola Morettini, caught it on the bounce and gave us the honor of placing second in all the commercial contests. But, alack and alas! Mr. Thompson's chemistry classes, endeavoring to find what the ball was made of, blew it sky high! We immediately sent for the carpenter and his work- men CMr. Card and M. T. boysj to mend the damaged football. No, I'm not swearing at youg I'm merely telling you! It was soon ready for a ground kick-off to fall at the feet of "Ship Ahoy" CPat Cresswell, Bob Rasar, Dick Kimball, Ted Rigg, Lillian Gilpin, " ,, W 'I1,,::' ,,,, 1 l,,li"jT 1 9 3 7 One Hundred Eleven THE DRIFT Clark Steward, Edgar Edwards, Ed. Neikes, Genevieve Filson, Howard Gilbert, Guy Nash, and Mary Lou Knappj. One of the most unusual plays of the year was made by a brilliant young poet who was overcome by a stirring love and reverence for John Keats and bananas: "Bananas are beautifulg beautiful bananasg That is all ye know on earth, and all ye need to know." Toward the end of this quarter, a day was set aside for recuperation: seniors were invited to share our party in the gymnasiumg the Junior- Senior prom was our loving farewell to the Seniors. Banana poetry and moonlight dances! To keep such an epidemic from spreading, our teachers adjourned the game until the fourth and last quarter. FOURTH AND LAST QUARTER The time has come, the Senior said, To speak of many thingsg Of cap and gowns and senior proms, And of the pitfalls life may bring. The whistle blew for the last quarter, the Field was immediately cleared. Somehow we didn't seem to be able to get the old punch behind that ball. But, hurrah! The good old faculty members again came to our rescue! Mr. Oliver taught us a couple of fifty cent words that simply Hoored the enemyg and Mr. Thompson and his mustache walked out on the floor once and terrorized everybody. flt was Halloween, nor he didn't have a test tube ready to blow up either.j joe Hopson took our football and returned with an A-1 score for T. T. H. S. We changed it to a basketball, and then just set back awhile to yell and watch John Moler and his boys bring home the bacon. Viola Morettini and Katherine Menietti reached the 120 yard shorthand line. Our other shorthand students, L. Gilpin, K. Menietti, V. Morettini, and D. Abel, made a nice run for the 90 yard line. V. Morettini, K. Menietti, L. Gilpin, and G. Filson sat alongside the 50 yard line to type industriously for 15 whole minutes. That showed the splendid teamwork from our com- mercial department. 1937 ee A . page One Hundred Twelve ..- -gl : ,faery THE DRIFT - A E - -e Yet it also happened that a valued player, Mr. Ballard, would always have a seriously afflicted baboon to nurse on test days and would thus desert his fellow men. A time whistle blew to make room for great hosts of people to spend an evening with Lillian Gilpin, Virginia Lusk, Glenna Ward, Mary Grace Fritts, Louise Matthews, Ted Rambach, Dick Kimball, Eleanor Wallace, Viola Morettini, Edgar Edwards, Garrison Davis, Corky- Steward, and Bill Sheahan in "The Adventures of Tom Sawyer." But we had to get -back in the game again. However, as our time became shorter and shorter, and none of the half backs of our team were pronounced way back in their intellectual pur- suits, a queen was chosen to rule over us at our May Fete-Marjorie White. Likewise was much cheering heard for her two maids of honor, Betty Lou Frampton and Evelyn Montgomery. Our outstanding intellectual player was given the honor of represent- ing our team as its Class Speaker by proclaiming all its talents and virtues. And there were many others of our team also famousg in fact their names were as numerous as the cleats on our football shoes. Our class leaders, Joe Hopson, Bruce jones, and Clark Steward, urged the referees, Mr. Thornton and Miss Terriere, to provide us with new caps and gowns for our last few seconds to playg each one was awarded a, long, black, flowing gown and a pancake helmet with a tassel to symbolize our four years' victorious I-ight. The once strong No Nothing Party had slowly ceased to exist, it left a group of boys and girls of a union and 'democratic spirit! The students of T. T. H. S. made up our football. The eyes have been our ever-faithful teachers and councilorsg while the lace, the tie that has bound and held us together, showing the way, has been Mr. Walters. We played an enthusiastic game, and maintained high ideals all the while, but win or lose, we kept the idea of fair play always before us. This is not the end, but merely a warming up or practice period to enter into the struggle to conquer bigger things. We're ready for the tackle! a -ea f as 1 9 3 7 . One Hundred Thirteen THE DRIFT DRUGS BACH'S DRUG STORE DRUGS SCHOOL SUPPLIES MAGAZINES Jenny Jamison: "What's a b1otter?" Virg. Handle: "It's something you look for while your ink is drying." McDANIEL'S DRUG STORE G. L. McDaniel, R. P. DRUGS, COSMETICS, MAGAZINES Phone 9 EAST SIDE SQUARE TAYLORVILLE Billie Morrison: "I wish I were a Mary Renfro: "I wish you were a star." comet. Then you'd come around only once every 1500 years." MORTON'S DRUG STORE North Side Square DRUGS WALL PAPER PAINTS Leah Ward: "Shall I sing you a song Caroline White: "Oh, please re with a refrain to it?" frain." STOKES DRUG STORE HOME MADE Super Creamed ICE CREAM N. E. Corner Square a period is." Ed Neikes: "Betcha don't know what Joe Rodden: "Betcha I do." Eddie N.: "A hunk of ink." RENE 'S DRUG STORE FOUNTAIN SERVICE THE REXALL STORE MAGAZINES 11937 One Hundred Fourteen THE DRIFT -WAT CONFECTIONERIES CAPITOL SWEET SHOP CANDY FOUNTAIN DRINKS POP CORN Mrs. Clawson: "Have you done any Bill Williams: "No, ma'am, it's too outside reading?" cold." FLOWER POT CONFECTIONERY soUTH SIDE SQUARE LIGHT LUNCHES-CANDIES-TOBACCO KELLING'S BUTTER TOASTED NUTS V. Abigail Nation is Joe Rodden?" Doris Smith: "What kind of a fellow R. Cambruzzi: "He's the kind of a fellow who always grabs the stool when there is a piano to be moved." CANDY SODAS GEORGE'S CANDY SHOP CIGARS SUNDAES Sam Luster What's the date, The examination is more important." please?" Sam Luster: "But I wanted to have Mr. Oliver: "Never mind the date. something right on my paper." I-II-SCHOOL CONFECTIONERY AND GROCERIES Fountain Service-Noon Lunches for Pupils CIGARS, CIGARETTES AND CANDIES Just Across the Street Andy High A. T. Sansone, Prop. Joe Ward: "I hear your brother has Forrest Norris: "Yeah, aint it a a job." shame what some people will do for money?" One Hundred Fifteen ei 1937 ,V . -..N THE DRIFT LUNCHES SWENEY GAS AND OILS LUNCH AND FOUNTAIN GREEN GABLES Park at Washington Marian E. Vancil Mr. Thornton: "Order, please Orie Roberts: "Ham and eggs in a hurry." KING'S East Side Square SERVICE QUALITY Taylorville, Illinois Mrs. DeHart: "Is that your cigar Bob Johnson: "Go ahead, you saw it stub?" first." PETE'S LUNCH ROOM CHILLI, SANDWICHES, DRINKS West Side Square Miss Broverman: "Brown." Voice: "I did." Voice: "Here," Miss B.: "Your name?" Miss B.: "I don's see Brown. Who Voice: "Carrol Backonitchf' answered for him?" ALCOVE PLATE LUNCH CHILLI SANDWICHES 107 E. Main Miss Henry: "I will answer no ques- Joe Hopson: "Shake--neither will I." tions during this examination." TAYLORVILLE BOWLING ALLEY IF WE PLEASE, YOU TELL OTHERS-IF WE DON'T, TELL US 112 East Market Coach johnson Cin gym classjz "I'll open the windows and you fellows throw out your chestsf' ll 9 3 7 E One Hundred Sixteen T H E D R I lF T :W- ? -ff-he eeee he PM ef n TAYLORVILLE THEATRE COMPANY CAPITOL THEATRE J, FRISINI, Mgr. PHONE 874 Bob McWard Cat the theatrejz "What Marjorie White: "Don't show your does 'Asbestos' mean?" ignorance. It means welcome in Latin." CAPITOL BARBER SHOP The Shop of Friendly Service SOFT WATER SHAMPOOING A SPECIALTY 118 So. Main b G. M. Kennerly Bud Gaslin: "Miss Holderread, I Miss H.: "We1l?" wish to speak to you about a tragedy." Bud G.: "What is my English grade?" THE POPE STUDIOS CAMERAS-FILMS FRAMING AMATEUR FINISHING ENLARGING Portrait and Commercial Photographers Pete Ward: "Henry broke his arm in Nannette S.: "He ought not to go two places." near those places." THE BREEZE-COURIER Christian County's Leading Daily Phone 12 Taylorville, Ill. FIRST CLASS COMMERCIAL AND JOB PRINTING Freshie: "What's the faculty I hear Soph: "It's a body of men and women so much about?" paid to help the seniors run the school." SHOE STORES FELDMAN'S FOR FINER FOOTWEAR East Side Square Taylorville, Ill. One Hundred Seventeen 11937 n EMEE EWEEQEEWAEWEEEEE twin DRIFT ESSLINGERHS SHOE STORE SHOES HOSIERY West Side Square Mr. McAdam: "Why are you always Mr. McAdam: "What has that to do late to class?" with it?" Donald Jewell: "Because of a sign I D. Jewell: "Why it says, 'School have to pass on my way here." Ahead: Go Slow'." SUMMERNS SHOES Since 1910 CLOTHING Mrs. Kaup: "Well, how were your Louise K.: "A complete success. examinations?" Everybody flunkedf' 1741" PERFECT-EZE ROBIN HOOD SHOES SHOES Cl-IDE STORE Mr. Walters: "How many times have Aldo M.: "I don't know. What time you been up before me this year?" do you get up?" KATZ SHOE HOSPITAL SERVICE WITH A SMILE Phone 70 Taylorville, Ill. East Side Square Mr. Clausen: "What used as a conductor of electricity?" Ed Gleason: "Why-er-" Mr. Clausen: "Correct, and now tell is ordinarily me what is the unit of electric power?" Ed Gleason: "The what, Sir?" Mr. Clausen: "That will do. Very good." 1937 iliify-NWVW' - A H One Hundred Eighteen THE DRIFT JEWELERS 9 P 'FIEWIEILIERS CLASS Y TROPHIES PINS MEDALS 40 ls Flat Parrish came running into the Miss Terriere: "Slip." room late. Flat P.: "No, I fell down the steps." Nothing but the Best for Over 62 Years G. ANDERSON 85 SON JEWELERS AND OPTICIANS Evelyn Stockton: "Why do all the Duane Dawson: "Because they're too boys smile at me?" polite to laugh out loud." FLORISTS Flowers for the Prom made into the Latest Designs , SPURLING'S Phone 984 208 S. Main Nadine Bradley: "Miss Esslinger, Nadine: "Cause it says he pitched his Caeser was awfully strong, wasn't he?" camp across the river." Miss Esslinger: "Why?" DEPARTMENT STORES Dunlap Hats Crosby Square BROVERMAN ' S Hart Schaffner H Marx Clothes Wilson Bros. Men's Furnishings Shoes OneHundred Nineteen Athletic Equipment Walter Booth Jl 9 3 7 4-,w..,, .M l - T H JE D R ll lF T ALVIN FRISCH Michael Stern Stetson 8: Dalton Clothes Hats East Side Square Cheney Ties Vera Hargis: "Some kid kicked a Ruth DeHart: "Hurt her?" football through the window and hit Vera H.: "No, but it darn near Frances on the ribs." busted Howard's Fingers." MARBLESTONIPS STYLES FOR THE EVERYTHING IN YOUNG MEN CLOTHING AND SHOES South Side Square R. Williams: "I don't like those pic- Darline Prasun: "You should have tures at all. They make me look like thought of that before you had them an ape." taken." R.AMBACH'S Millinery Ladies Ready-to-Wear Hosiery Bruce Jones: "Give me a comb with- mean?" out pyrrhoeaf' Bruce jones: "One whose teeth George Hopson: "What do you won't fall out." MCDANIEL SI-IOPPE Millinery and Ladies Accessories DRESSES, COATS West Side Square INFANT WEAR Enice Fabri: "You looked so absent Lillian Gates: "I was probably all minded this morning when I spoke to wrapped up in thought." you." Enice F.: "It's a wonder you didn't take cold." J. C. PENNEY CO. We Clothe the Entire Family Miss Holderreadz "Give me a deiini- Betty Brooks Kstalling for time: tion for case, Betty." What kind of case?" 1 9 3 7 D Y . -QT "" t' ' 1 One Hundred Twenty u1.'.y-..--,Y 4' THE DRIFT ee -B F. W. WOOLWORTH CO. North Side Square Taylorville, Illinois T. R. MOORE, Mgr. Mr. Oliver: "At the end of what war Donald Nelson: "I think it was at was the treaty of Paris in 1783?" the end of the war of 1812." THE N Sz L CO. The Wear-Ever Store L. F. NEUBACHER, Owner Mr. Johnson: "It's time for the bell. Dick Kimball: "Where shall we take Take your seats." them?" Buy with Confidence at Congratulations 1 You Are Class COHN S Always af Furniture Store Welcome at 1937 Cohn's Southwest Corner Square Bob Cochran: your jokes?" Pat Cresswell ,ca "Where did you get Bob C.: "Well, I'd su get some fresh air." Oh, just out of the ggest that you air." BULPITT'S Dependable Home Furnishings Your Gracious Companions Through the Years Virginia P.: "Did you ever take Hazel J.: "No, who teaches it?" chloroform?" PIGGLY WIGGLY East Side Square Taylorville, Illinois Groceries- :-Meats James Shaw: "Who was the greatest Bob Rasar: "Macbethg he did murder chicken thief in Shakespeare?" most foul." P 85 H GROCERY If you have tried Everybody Else, then Try Us North Side Square Phone 723 l a -e 1 9 3 7 One Hundred Twenty-one TITRAN'S MARKET The Red df White Store THE DRIFT Miss Broverman: "What is the con- Bobby Love: "Set, hatch, cackle." jugation of the verb set?" Compliments of the KROGER GROCERY AND BAKING CO. THE COMPLETE Foon MARKET North Side Square Bill Green: "You are the sunshine of B. Peabody: "Is this a proposal or a my life! You alone reign in my heart. weather report?" Without you life is but a dreary cloud." THE SELF-SERVICE GROCERY C. A. Burnham, Prop. The Store Where Quality Tells and Low Price Sells Miss Esslinger: "Why is Latin called dead who spoke it, they are dead who a dead language?" wrote it, they are painfully dying who Eugene Hunter: "Because they are now read it." I-IENSON'S CORNER MARKET Phone 611 Corner Main and Washington Groceries-Meats Wally Bulpittz "What happens, sir, Mr. Thompson: "You come back, if the parachute fails to open?" sonny, and I'11 give you another." LIBERTY GROCERY Phone 6714 212 N. Walnut St. I Mr. McAdam: "When do the leaves Phyllis Zemke: "The night before begin to turn?" exams." Phone 835 1 9 3 7 PAUL'S MARKET Groceries and Meat Market 214 So. Main Street One Hundred Twenty-two Q.-w--.y K - 1' T H E D R I F T A el Ae.:--P n MY STORE OPEN AIR MARKET Christian County's Largest Food Market Groceries Fruits and Vegetables Meats Phone 358-359 703 W. Adams Free Delivery Merrill Hunt: "Will you join our Helen Clements: "Certainly, when is party?" it?" Compliments of JEWETT'S GROCERY AND MARKET to the Editors of the Drift and High School Students Miss Esslinger: "Have you heard of he would be doing now if he were Julius Caeser?" alive?" Jesse Beard: "Yes ma'am." jesse Beard: "Drawing the old age Miss Esslinger: "What do you think pension." Meats Groceries L. T. BROWN CLOVER FARM STORE Eagle Stamps Phone 820 Free Delivery 617 E. Elm Vida Seaman Crather bored and sleepy Harry Crawford: "Let me explain at 11:30 p. m.J: "I don't know a thing it." about baseball." Vida: "Very well, give me an illus- tration of a home run." MEINECKE BAKERY MERCHANDISE Phone 121 PARTY ORDERS OF QUALITY Try Our White Butter Cake A SPECIALTY Barney Shivers: "I've never seen Dot. Hutchinson: "You've never such dreamy eyes." stayed quite so late before." A. CANDIOTO FRUIT STORE Wholesale and Retail PHONE 792 Miss Holderread: "Charles, take this ture. What mood." sentence. I led the cow from the pas- Charles Protko: "The cow, ma'am." 0 if l,Y,l1'l,,, .,, , , , . , ,A 1 Q 3 7 One Hundred Twenty-three 3 , VECCHIES BOTTLING WORKS THE DRIFT Visit Our New Plant Across from New H. S. PHONE 117 Mr. Dorris Ctesting the knowledge of Catherine Coulter: "Tails." his class by clapping a half dollar on his desklz "What is it?" WAREHAM'S JERSEY DAIRY Log Mill Orange Home of Rich, Natural Milk Phone Co. 31 Dale Durbin: "Would you marry a Paul Ballard: "What other kind is woman who is a great other kind?" talker, or the there?" COLLIER BROTHERS CREAMERY A State Improved Milk Plant A Home-Owned Dairy Plant Phone 321 208 E. Main Mr. McAdam to Edgar Edwards in E. Edwards: "Well. Mr. McAdam, it first hour Study Hall: "What's the is a quarter after nine and Dorothy matter, Edgar? You look worried." and Pat aren't here yet." SCHAFER FEED AND SUPPLY Baby Chicks Purina Chows Certified Flour We Buy Poultry, Eggs, and Cream Phone 630 Corner Market and Clay Mr. O'Brian Cafter finishing a long Betty Childers: "All that work for problemjz "And so we zero." find x equals nothing." J. G. J AMISON Plumbing and Heating 116 N. Washington , Taylorville, Illinois Phil Connelly: "Say, Bob, do you Bob Shivers: "Then why don't you know that every time I breathe a man use a mouth wash?" dies?" 119 3 7 One Hundred Twenty-four THE DRIFT :ae e-ef ew R Go To It, Youngsters I Didn't Hav J. F. HENSON e the Opportunity Norman Bryan: "May I have the Eudora Luster: "You've had it." last dance with you?" Compliments of GARDNER GLASS CO. soo EAST MAIN STREET L. M. Gardner Taylorville, Illinois Phone 6284 Mrs. Rosanski: "What do you mean Cornelia Colegrove: "Class hatred, by playing truant? What makes you Mrs. Rosanskif' stay away from school?" GILBERT H. LARGE 85 CO. Chevrolet and Oldsmobile Sales and Service Mrs. DeHart: "What is the feminine LaMar Griffiths: "Er-er--lady-im of bachelor?" waiting." Ford Q Skelly Sales Oils and 1 and Sem su PE R SERVICE Gas J. Moler: "Do you love me o'love?" Betty Lou: "Yes." B. L. Frampton: "Yes," J. Moler: "Then let's elope and get J. Moler: "Will you always adore married tonight." me?" Betty Lou: "I can't. I got a date." DAVIS WHITE ROSE STATION Gasoline Enarco Oils Kerosene 719 Webster Route 24 Tom Morgan: "For two cents I'd Mary A. Jones: "Do you have change kiss you." for a nickel?" R. J. MCWARD 85 CO. Farm Equipment Phone 1661 310 E. Main St. 35 Years of Honest Service e -A as A -A - ee- 11937 .. One Hundred Twenty-Five ' ' ig ,-..,,......, - r r THE DRIFT WM. CURTIS TRANSFER AND STORAGE Moved With Care We Insure Your Goods Anywhere While in Transit 527 N. Cherokee St. Phone 530 Mr. Menietti: "What do you mean H. Stevenson: "Goshl I gotta go to bringing Katherine in at this hour?" work at six." CHARLES DEHART, JR. Long and Short Distance Hauling Reasonable Rates Phone 987 Ted Rambach: "Papa, votsa vacuum?" Ted R.: "I know, papa, but vots the Mr. Rambach: "A vacuum is a void, void mean?" Teddy." WALTER F. STANLEY, JR. Trucking Service Hauling of All Kinds Long Distance Hauling Anyplace Anytime Anywhere Day and Night Service 1224 West Franklin Phone 375 Taylorville, Illinois Mr. Bryant: "What is life?" .Betty Estes: "A darn good maga- zine." BOYD LUMBER CO. Dealer in Building Materials 321 North Webster Phone 134 Estelle Cohen: "What do you sup- H. Wilcockson: "Probably because pose made him say that the color in they both come in boxes." my cheeks reminded him of straw- berries?" Paint Phone 42 ALEXANDER LUMBER COMPANY Everything in Building Materials Hardware T. L. Shay, Mgr. Pat: 1 9 37 "Gee that's a wonderful moon." Spiv.: "Well, if you don't like this chevy, you can get out and walk." One Hundred Twenty-six u A 7711!-T 1 in f"" 'N T ll-ll lE D R I lF T S l F. A. MILLER LUMBER COMPANY Phone 445 C. A. Jackson, Mgr. Dorothea Steele: "Do you know how H. Franchois: "I'm not quite sure, to dance that new dance?" but I think I know the holds." PEABODY COAL CO. Phone 73 Taylorville, Illinois Russel Deal: "May I hold your hand Russel: "Oh, I'll have a second hand for a second?" for that." Donna T.: "How will you know when the second is up?" FIRST TRUST AND SAVINGS BANK OF TAYLORVILLE Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Certificate No. 11679 "We Endeavor to Merit Your Patronagen Mr. Oliver: "They wouldn't accept Bob Milligan: "Why?" Hughes in the University when he was Mr. Oliver: "He was too old." l3." TAYORVILLE SAVINGS, LOAN 85 BUILDING ASSOCIATION 53 Years of Continuous Upbuilding of Taylorville J. E. Hogan, Pres. J. Hunter, Sec. Bernice Protko: "My mouth feels Bernice P.: "A dentist has been drill- like a parade ground this afternoon." ing on my teeth all morning." Maxine Kennedy: "Why? What's wrong?" TAYLOR ABSTRACT COMPANY Abstracts, Farm Loans, Insurance john W. Taylor, '98 Bessie E. Winslow, '11 One Hundred Twenty-seven 37 -, 5, , ,., , ,, r if - THE DRIFT BRENTS-PATTERSON ABSTRACT CO. Title Historians of Christian County Homer Brents, President and Manager Max Thompson:"What is C6H5OH?" Thompson: "Well spit it out: it's Andy Y.: "I know teacher. It's-It's carbolic acid. -It's right on the tip of my tonguef BRICK INSURANCE COMPANY All Kinds of Insurance Phone 4033 West Side Square What Would Happen If-- Mary Barron and Virg. Lusk were not cutting up in shorthand class? Evelyn Stockton and Virg. Handle were not always trying to start an argument? Pat and Dot were on time for shorthand? Bob McWard forgot to say something on the subject Ccommercial arithmeticj? Andy Yuskanich were in a hurry? Moler jilted Betty Lou? Genevieve Filson could not talk? Byron Shivers became noisy? Spivens shaved his beard? Helen Wilcockson did not have her James Shaw asserted his rights? Dick Kimball went on a diet? George LeGrand became angry? Bette Brooks became boisterous? Mary Ann lost her yell? Ralph York Were small and fat? lessons? 11937 The The The The The more we study, the more we know. more we know, the more we forget. more we forget, the less we know. less we know, the less we forget. less we forget, the more we know. So why study? One Hundred Twenty-eight .f-' Y Q f ,.., .. 1 -. wud THE Dmlmr A 4 new--ee eeee I n Mrs. DeHart: "Why don't .you ans- . Mrs. DeHart: "You don't expect me wer my question, Bill?" to hear that rattle in the front of the Bill Rudisillz "I did. I shook my room, do you?" head 'no'." "I draw the line at kissing." She said in accents iineg But he was a football hero So he crossed the line. A Poem What's the use of living- You'II die What's the use of laughing- You'II cry What's the use of kissing- ' She'1I tell What's the use of anything Oh,-for goodness sakes. . . . A NEW AGE has dawned! It is the ELECTRICAL age. It transforms the art of living . . . lifts the home to the loftiest height of happiness, freedom and economy. Nothing competes with it, for it is true successg it is comfort, health, leisure, beauty and pride of ownership. ALL OF these are yours when you make FULL USE of this modern servant of civilization. CENTRAL ILLINOIS PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY One Hundred Twenty-nine 11937 2 1 3 1. ' sa-5 if 'Ju Y. s 41 X A 4 v Y W1 . ' 'x 3 'DB FT 1' -' , .1 L ' . ' 11515 , A ag. 1 ,-iq! E f ' : 'g f O ' AUTOGRAPH 'Ai 1 LE I 4. 0 'J ' X Af: . 3 .N . - .54- - 'lf'- V1.1 . ,v O . .. V , . JJ f - L: . ' KV ,1 'f 1 V "' , l An '-,.,:," I ,. , R' ' , uf . -5311" f- , -. . ,s- , u r . .L '- . 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Taylorville High School - Drift Yearbook (Taylorville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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Taylorville High School - Drift Yearbook (Taylorville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

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