Fayette High School - Noclaf Yearbook (Fayette, MO)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 68
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1943 volume:
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Of 03255510792 me
To to the brave alumni of the Fayette High School,
who are now serving in the armed forces, We, the staff,
dedicate this annual for l943.
Gur hearts go out to them in their untiring service
to our country Wherever they may be, on land, sea, or
in the air. We thank them with overwhelming grati-
tude. May theirs be a lasting victory.
-Editor and Staff
We of the Annual Staff have taken as' our therrre "Ther
Democratic Way of Lite," which is brought close to us Wheni.
we think of the many Fayette High School graduates who are.-
tighting to preserve it.
This, then, is the result, the consummation of the com-
bined etfort of our sponsor, our staff, and our printers. This
is the Noclai for 1942-43, and We hope you like it.
Cx X X70
f XX 0
LE. SUTTON., Supf- THOMAS P. TODD, Principal
BOARD OF EDUCATION-Cleft to rightl L. W. Icxcobs, Ir., I. L. Vorner
I. E. Sutton Qsupt.D, E. C. Buckner, Tully Chenoweth, Ir., Don E. Mi11er,,
Robert Ricketts, Thomas H. Alsop, Columbus Maupin-
F A Y A L L E N
Commerce, Social Science
Mathematics, Social Science
N I N A C L O Y D
I A N E T O D D
English, Social Science
T. L. W R I G I-I T
if ids, Siilfefffxll.
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,MII-14JwJ M f 11 own? ..,,v, C1-
Walker Rogers Varner Davis Perry
Kelly Harris Hayes Todd
IOHNNY VVALKER, President
MARTHA ROGERS, Senior, ViceePresidenf
BOB VARNER, Iunior, Secretary-Treasurer
DENNY DAVIS., Sophomore
MARTHA PERRY, Freshman
CHARLES KELLY, Sponsor
BECKY IO HARRIS, Eighth Grade
PATTY HAYES, Seventh Grade
TOM TODD, Sponsor
F ' ,ak
:X lwl 2 kg
THE SENIORS IN GRADE SCHOOL
Senior Class History
On a sunny September morning in the fall of 1931, twelve of our 1943 sen-
iors' bright and shining faces had their first taste of school life. The twelve
unfortunates included operatic Betty Skillman, acrobatic Iuanita Williams,
modest Mildred Thurman, brown-eyed Dorothy Patrick, versatile Carlos Mc-
Cullough, dreamy Ierry Hamley, nimble-toes Bobby Crews, easy-going Bobby
Innes, wolf Roy Werner, shiek Marvin Perry, blonde Venus Ann Abernathy,
witty Kathryn Sue Clingenpeel and vivacious Martha Rogers.
No doubt any gray hairs which Mrs. R. Simpson might now possess were
acquired as she attempted to "learn" us the ABCfs.
After successfully climbing the first rung of the ladder to knowledge, we
entered the second grade under the supervision of Miss Pullman. Regardless
of several encounters our classmates had with the office, where they learned
the tactics of Mr. Riley, the year passed very successfully. Because of measles,
however, we were unable to have our operetta.
In the third grade, under the loving eyes of Miss Mary Gladys Alexander,
Winsome ringleader Dorothy Burton and likeable Bonnie Mobley came into
our midst. lt was on this rung of the ladder that Bob Innes and Dorothy Burton
were reprimanded for their constant whispering and giggling on the back row.
When we reached the fourth, we thought we really had gotten into the
upper bracket. Here we listened intently as Miss Sudie read us "The Secret
Garden." The McCullough-Clingenpeel affair reached a crisis when Miss Su-
die intercepted one of the private notes sent via a rubber band.
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY' CContinued'j
As fifth graders, Miss Elizabeth enlightened us on the subject of 'u'nouns."'
We were indeed fascinated by "The Wonderful Adenturers of the Electric Ele-
phant." When Betty Bell Gibbs joined our group. it took us a long time to figure
out whether or not her brother was her twin.
As sixth graders the rains came and we were greatly affected by the re-
sulting flood-mainly when the McMurry twins took our room by storm-
"Rooney" never could make up her mind which one she liked the best. The
love affair of Martha Rogers and Iimmie Plains-now serving in the Navy-
was brought to an abrupt halt when his family moved to California. Measles
again and no operetta. Reluctantly we bade Miss Russell, our favorite teacher.
goodbye and journeyed onward to F.H.S.
There as seventh graders we were rudely set back a notch or two, espec-
ially when we got our "rooms" confused. Iohn R. Walker and Wanda Beamont
climbed into the wagon with the rest of us "Moonshiners."
As eighth graders we created quite a sensation by trying to get a "permit"
to the student body dances-we failed gallantly. In our assembly program
"What's the Matter With Sally" was presented and all began to wonder what
was the matter with the eighth grade.
In the ninth grade Carolyn Mallinckrodt, Betty "Alma" Quisenberry, Emma
lane McCrary, Bettie Sunderland, Ruth Burton, Iessie Zumsteg, Mary Lou Eck-
hoff, Robert Simpson, Iimmie Settle, Iimmie Snell, Ben Basye, Rolla Magru-
der, Ray Kampschmidt and Roy Suddarth joined our ranks, making us the larg-
est class in school. Much to the amusement of the upperclassmen we played
"drop the handkerchief at our Freshman "get-acquainted" party.
During our Sophomore year we had our last wild fling, as l:'l'awai'ians-
grass skirts and all-we helped make the junior-Senior Banquet of that year
one which will be treasured for years to come.
Russell Fridley was added to our happy family of Iuniors. At last we really'
got to see the bright lights, as we prepared and attended our Iunior-Senior Ban-
quet presenting "The South American Way." The Halloween Carnival was or
great success and something new was added as we sponsored a May Day Box
Supper. Biology trips proved to be very interesting, especially ones to the park
As dignified Seniors we got only a 'Touch of Texas" as "Iinky" DeVore
was with us the first semester and then journeyed to college with Carlos Mc-
Cullough and Bobby Innes.
The second semester Charles Walcott helped to fill their vacant places.. As
a triumphant finale, our senior play, "Beginner's Luck," was presented, and as
we recall our 12 happy years of school together, we realize that this is really'
only the beginning. With such a successful start- we should sail far into at
bright future! -Sgmggg CLASS
4 4 ANN ABERNATHY
"Rooney" has been with us all twelve
years. She is one of those luscious
blondes, and her pep and qctiety will
be missed by all.
BEN BASYE M
Small of stature but a mental giant,
little Ben is headed toward success, we
u WANDA BEAMON
Wanda is a quiet girl who has en-
deared herself to us during all these
years we've known her. Here's wishing
DOROTHY BURTON an
Dorothy lean rounded out her high
school career by being Editor-in-Chief
of the '43 Noclaf. One of the class glam-
or girls, full of devilment, she makes
things lively wherever she goes.
u RUTH BURTON
Ruth is a true scholar and a really
nice person to know. Her accomplish-
ments are many and will be missed by
KATHRYN CLINGENPEEL in
Hlnquisitive Kate" is small but with
her bright personality she certainly gets
around. Her athletic ability is outstand-
ing. and she is a valuable member of
an BOBBY CREWS
Qrewsey's main interest in life is
music. He is our star tap dancer, and
always has a cheery word for every-
one. Started with us 12 years ago.
MARY ELIZABETH De-VORE it w
We got a "touch of Texas" because of
"Iinky's" arrival this year. She is tal-
ented in music and art, and we are in-
debted to her work as Noclaf art editor.
u MARY LOU ECKHOFF
Mary Lou has been with us for four
years and in her quiet way has made
many friends. Here's a toast to her suc-
cess in the future.
RUSSEL FRIDLEY iw
Russel joined our class in the Iunior
year, and he has become our man of
mystery. CHe is so quietD. Here's wish-
ing him loads of success.
an BETTY GIBBS
Betty is our shorthand "genius" this
year. Her trade mark is a friendly
smile and a giggle here and there.
IERRY HAMLEY 1- wr
Ierry lives in Armstrong and com-
mutes to Fayette frequently. He's leav-
ing for St. Louis soon, and we trust he'll
show the St. Louis boys a thing or two,
ut BOBBY INNES
Quiet, intelligent, a swell sport and a.
nice person is Bob. Went to Central last
semester, and is in the Naval Reserve.
Here's wishing him luck and success!
RAY KAMPSCHMIDT W
"Kamp" is tall, blonde. and versatile.
his interests ranging from F.F.A. to ath-
letics. A good dancer, Ray has a host of
friends who hate to see him leave.
an BILLY LeGRANT
Billy iust joined us in our Senior year.
He seems to be a "lady killer," and we
can understand why! Has a wonderful
personality and will go far in the future.
EMMA IANE MCCRARY in
Emma has everything: Good looks,
intelligence, musical ability, personal-
ut CARLOS MCCULLOUGH
Carlos is the dream boy of the class.
Possessing a wonderful superb
athletic skill and being a divine dancer,.
he's the answer to a maiden's prayer.
ROLLA MAGRUDER it nl
Rolla is one of the Senior Romeos. He-
has a pleasant personality and when'
he graduates wants to become city park.
custodian. Here's success to Rolla!
u CAROLYN MALLINCKRODT
Carolyn has beautiful blonde hair'
and a nice personality. Her hobby
seems to be collecting senior classz
rings. She has made many friends.
BONNIE MOBLEY w w
Likeable is Bonnie with her sweet?
smile and radiant disposition. We heart
her heart is with the army. Loads off
luck and happiness to her!
u DOROTHY PATRICK
Witty and intelligent is "Pat," a girl
with lots of friends. Sure to go places,
we'll remember her as a swell person.
CIsn't that right, Simpson?D.
MARVIN PERRY DD
Our class president, Marvin has par-
ticipated in all activities. I-le's the class
clown and star piano player. F.H.S. will
be quiet without him Cunusually quietb.
u BETTY QUISENBERRY
Betty has endeared herself to all with
her sweet ways and beautiful eyes. She
gets to enjoy-looks, personality, intel-
ligence, and . . . Magruder!
MARTHA ROGERS an
Many adjective describe vivacious,
dark-haired Martha. Council represent-
ative, Noclaf business manager, and
possessor of a lovely voice are only a
few of her achievements.
ut IIMMIE SETTLE
Quiet and unassuming, industrious
Iimmie has made an important place
for himself in our group. He is good na-
tured, always willing to do his part.
BOB SIMPSON in
Gay, jolly Bobby is one of the group
that climbed on the "old bandwagon"
when we were Freshmen and has been
a source of joy to us ever since.
u BETTY SKILLMAN
Another charter member, Betty pos-
sesses a wonderful soprano voice. She
is a cute friendly girl whose heart be-
longs to a member of the Air Corps.
IIMMY SNELL an
Iimmy is our second senior Romeo:
has wide blue eyes, curly hair and can
he ever play the guitar!! Uanie is a
mighty lucky girlD.
mx ROY SUDDARTH
Black, wavy hair, big brown eyes and a
very nice car . . . what more could a
person ask for? A very nice guy!
BETTY SUNDERLAND nw
Ouiet classical Betty is one of the
really true students of our class. She is
majoring in Home Ec. and can really
cook. An excellent librarian, too.
ut MILDRED Tl-FURMAN
Mildred is our little quiet senior. She
has beautiful hair and a brilliant mind.
We're wonder what F.H.S. is qoinq to
do without her next year.
IOHNNY WALKER N.
Not being content with being student
president, Iohnny entered athletics and
did all right there, foo. We hear he's ag
demon with the ladies
an ROY WERNER
Roy is really' a swell fellow. Rumorss
are he makes frequent trips to Roche-
port. Basketball letterman, he also had
a lead in the senior play.
IUANITA WPLLIAMS up Q,
Acrobatic' Iuanita constantly astounds
us, by hier stunts. We hear her heart
will soon be in the army. Luck and hap-
piness to a truely grand girl.
Alphabetically last. but certainly nott
least is lovable Iessie. She is one girh
wha has both beauty and brains, andi
will long be remembered by all of us..
CHARLES WALCOTT-Charles has been with us only cr short while, but we
have already learned to admire his fine qualities. F.H.S. is fortunate to have
had hun even if it was only for a short time.. Luck to you, Charlesl
First Row: Margaret Jeffries, Nancy Hutchison, Anita Beamon, Dorothy McCutcheon,
Jeanette Wood, Marjorie Dwight, Evelyn Eckhoff, Catherine Harris, Mary Ann
Smith, Miss Eaton. Second Row: Leon O'Brian, Leonard Lemon, Harold Ross Weir,
Billy Wright, Keith Innes, Bob Varner, Third Row: Raymond Jackson, Eddie Slagle,
Lowell Allen, Fred Theobald, Eston Quisenberry, Jack Lay. Fourth row: Abbie Estill,
Garnett Innes, Norman Gieger, Robert Brown, Delgar Wells, Mr. Todd, R-oy McKaig.
The school year of 1942-43 was one of the busiest our class has eevr known,
In October the Halloween Carnival taxed our ingenuity and resourceful-
ness, but with the aid of the entire school it proved successful. Our candidate,
Dorothy McCutcheon, was crowned queen of the carnival after a good deal of
feverish voting. Other October activities were the hay ride which was greatly
enjoyed, also the selling of popcorn, candy and pop at two basketball games,
For the assembly program in February an original play written by Bob
Varner and Denny Davis and directed by Miss Danford was presented. Also, a
sports quiz with representatives from the four upper class-
es was conducted by Leonard Lemon and two songs were ,i ,., l . Q' ,
sung by a girls' trio. ,Q 'li ' 1
We have representatives in Dramatics, Debate, Pep y , Q f J
Squad, Boys and Girls Glee Clubs, Home Economics Club, Q V ,V is :Y
F.F.A., Future Homemakers, Library Club, Orchestra, Girls j 'fg,f iQ ' L
Trio, Paper Staff, and Annual Staff. 4 ' ,nt ' ..
Our class officers are: Harold Ross Weir, president: if Q
Garnett Innes, vice-president, Catherine Harris, secretary, X' . ' '
Nancy Hutchinson, teasurerp Bob Varner, representative: .,,, Q D, t , 'j
Mary Ann Smith, reporter. Miss Eaton and Mr. Todd were 'ltt it Q
our sponsors for this eventful year. , ,AQ 3
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5 After the smoke of battle had died away, the 33 mem-
bers of the Sophomore class found they had elected these
officers for the school year: Elizabeth Denny, president:
Glenn Collier, vice-presidentg David McKinsey, secretary:
Doris Spry, reporterg Denny Davis, representative.
We also discovered we had several new members
Whom we heartily welcomed.
During the scrap metal drive we worked for the glory
of our class but were defeated by the ambitious freshmen-
At the Halloween Carnival the problem of a conces-
sion was disposed of when we decided to have trinket and
telegraph stands. Our candidate for queen was Martha
Our assembly program was given on March 22 and consisted of a play,
"And the Villain Still Pursuedf' and several musical selections. lt was under
the direction of our able sponsor, Miss Todd.
We are well represented in most of the functions of the school, among them
the Paper Staff, Annual Staff, Debate, Home Economics Club, F.F.A,, Dramaticsi
and Senior High Basketball Team.
Fifth row: James Walje, Harold Ballew, Gene Costley, Leslie Thurman, John Mc-
Clammer, Junior Davis, Robert Kenepp. Fourth row: Harold Newman, George Basye,
Ben Young, Glen Collier, Miss Todd Csponsorj. Third row: Dale Pitney, Phillip Set-
tle, Dan Rogers, Denny Davis, Alvin Shaw, Billy Jo Crigler, David McKinsey. Second.
row: Anne Brower, Martha Sue Moon, Betty Linstroth, Doris Spry, Elizabeth Denny,
Jane Bishop, Fannie Buckner. First row: Betty Norris, Mary Calvert, Cora Lee Jack-
son, Phyllis Spickler, Joyce Ray, Alma Mae Perfater, Bennie Jeffries.
L C C l
Front row: Barbara Friedrich, Mary Ruth Simpson, Katherine Welch, Lois Branstet-
ter. Second row: Margaret Crowley, Dorothy Jo Shiflett, 'Martha Jane Perry, Mar-
garet Rich, Helen Collier, Helen Phillips, Helen Owen. Third row: J. C. Wilhoit,
Dexter Slagle, Paul Clingenpeel, Marion McCutcheon, Buddy Schnell. Fourth row:
Jimmie Turner, James Leo Rose, Lester Quisenberry, Billy Newman, Lowell Hanna.
Fifth row: Jack Kauffman, Harold Shepard, Price Jackson, James Harley McMillan,
Mr. Wright tsponsorl.
The enrollment of the Freshman Class grew as we welcomed several new
members. We elected the following officers: Buddy Schnell president: Dorothy
Io Shiflett, vice-president: Lester Quisenberry, secretary, and Martha Perry,
The excitement of the scrap metal drive hit the school like a whirlwind. We
watched the Seniors and other classes struggle for first place, but when the final
results were totaled, we carried off top honors, collecting about 41,000 pounds.
A candy stand and a magician show were sponsored by our class for the
carnival and Margaret Rich was elected as our candidate for Carnival Queen.
Ianuary 16 was the date we entertained the student
body with our assembly. The program consisted of a
play entitled "The Early Bird" and two songs by one of
our members, Helen Margaret Phillips.
The class is well represented in school activities:
Six members are in the Drum and Bugle Corps, eleven
in the Pep Squad. Eleven girls are active in the Home
Economics Club, ten boys are on the Iunior High bas-
ketball squad. We are also represented in the Future
Farmers, the paper staff, Camera Club, and Debate.
There were 24 Eighth Graders at the beginning of
, the school year. The class officers we elected were:
Wallace Iacobs, presidentg Marjorie Dougherty, vice-
presidentp Iohn Lee Crews, secretary-treasurer: Becky'
A dart throwing game was our concession for the
In Ianuary we gave a party at the gym and invited
the Seventh Grade to be our guests. Games were
played and refreshments oi Pepsi-Cola and sandwiches
' were served-
ln the extra-curricular activities our class is very active. We have eight
members in Dramalicsg tive girls are in the Drum Corps, one of these, lane Tur-
ner, being drum major. The model airplane club is supported by six ot our boys-
Also, we have a nurnber of boys in Iuniar High basketball.
Our assembly program was presented to the student body the last part of
the year and was a musical and quiz program.
Miss Thompson is. our sponsor.
We've enjoyed the eighth grade year but are preparing for an even more
successful one as Freshmen.
Fourth row: Miss Thompson, James Paul Alexander, Paul Galatas, Laymond Rich-
ardson. Third row: Raymond Richardson, Robert Allen, Donald Schwalje, Wallace
Jacobs, John Lee Crews. Second row: Kathleen Patton, Mary Ann Alexander, Becky
.Io Harris, Jane Turner, Mardell Hulen, Dana Ann Chenoweth. First row: Betty
Parker, Marjorie Dougherty, Helen Brown, Jean Clickner, Jean Bloom, Fern Crawford
Top row: Fay Allen, Clyde Rogers, Richard Lyle, C. D. Christian. Second row: John-
nie Innes, Claude Jackson, J. B. Freeman, George Blakemore, Joe McClammer. Third
row: Leo Chorn, Rosalie Richardson, Mary Anna Wright, Ellen Jean Galatas, Marilyn
Gaddis, Mariann Dinwiddie, Mary Lee George, Bonnie Sue McEntire. Fourth row:
Charles Lee Shepherd, Bob Parker, Joanne Schnell, Patty Hayes, Edith Wells, Sara
Frances Quantock, Bonnie McKaig.
lt is traditional for the Seventh Grade to be a bit bewildered during their
first few weeks at Fayette High. Our class was no exception, but after a short
time we became quite at home.
We first proved our worth in the scrap metal drive. Not having cars to
transport our metal, we used our wagons and piled up an imposing scrap pile.
Our clever carnival concession was an art gallery containing pictures of
various students and faculty members during their early years. Mariann Din-
widdie was our queen candidate.
Five members of our class moved during the year, but the loss was com-
pensated for by the arrival of several new ones. We W,
have a class membership of 22.
A play and a reading by Sara Frances Quantock
were given as our assembly in March.
Our officers for the year have been: Clyde Rogers,
president, Ellen Iean Galatas, vice-presidentg Marilyn
Gaddis, secretary: Mariann Dinwiddie, treasurer, Patty
There are five members of our class in Dramatics,
seven in Pep Squad, one in Camera Club, two in Drum
Corps, and three in Band.
Part of our success in 1942-43 was due to our spon-
sor, Miss Allen.
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Left to right: Ann Abernathy, Bob Varner, Dorothy Jean Burton, Miss Thompson
Csponsorb, Fannie B. Buckner, Mary Eliz. DeVore, Martha Rogers, Johnny Walker.
This year the NOCLAF celebrates its fifth birthday. The staff
this year with Miss Beatrice Thompson as sponsor has tried to
uphold the tradition of "Eternal lmrovementu and make your an-
nual better than ever.
5 Our staff consists of Dorothy lean Burton, editor-in-chief:
Martha Rogers, business manager: Iohnny Walker, assistant
busines managerg Mary Elizabeth DeVore, art editorg Fannie B.
Buckner, class editorp Bob Innes, feature editor Cfirst semesterbg
Bob Varner, feature editor lsecond semesterlg Ann Abernathy,
activity editor. We have had a lot of fun and put in a lot of hard
work in the production of your annual. We hope that you may
enjoy it, and that it will serve as a happy record of your high
Seated: Anne Brower, Martha Sue Moon, -Marvin Perry, Betty Skillman, Kathryn Sue
Clingenpeel. Standing: Harold Ross Weir, Charles Kelly Csponsorl, Keith Innes, Bud
Schnell, Betty Quisenberry, Leonard Lemon, Dan Rogers, Miss Allen tsponsorl..
The Paper Staff was selected and organized in the tall, soon
after the Student Council was organized. Until that time various
students volunteered to help with each publication. The paper
has been put out each two weeks this year. lt has been the opin-
ion ot the staff that in this manner' the news would be more near-
ly new and really more could be published in a year's tirne.
We have tried to keep the happenings of the school year be-
fore the student body as Well as provide a chance to gain some
experience in gathering news items, typing, cutting stencils and
operating a rnimeograph machine.
Senior High Basketball
Left io right: J. H. McMillan, Dan Rogers, Roy Werner, Bill Wright, Gene Costley,
Delgar Wells, Coach Tom Todd, Carlos McCullough, Eston Quisenberry,
Leonard Lemon, Lowell Allen, Harold Weir, Johnny Walker.
The basketball squad is composed of twelve members this
year and our coach, Mr. Todd. All the members of the squad let-
tered and got black sweaters with gold emblems.
Besides our regular scheduled games we played in the Paris,
Glasgow, and Sub-regional tournaments. We won first place in
both the Paris and Glasgow tournaments and received beautiful
We won six out of seven of our tournament games and four
out ot ten of our regular scheduled games. Six of us who played
on the team last year, which won the "Tri-County Champion-
ship," received gold basketballs for that victory this year. Two
boys in college and four boys now serving in the armed forces,
who also played on this team, were eligible to receive these bas-
We elected Carlos McCullough and Harold Weir as our co-
lunior High Basketball
First Row: Lester Quisenberry. Leo Chorn, Paul Galatas, Bob Parker. C. D. Christian,
Charles Shepherd, J. B. Freeman. Second row: Robert Allen, George Blakemore,
Billy Newman, J. C. Wilhoit, Dexter Slagle, Clyde Rogers. Third row: Lowell Han-
na, Laymond Richardson, Raymond Richardson, James Leo Rose, Donald Schwalje,
James Paul Alexander, Buddy Schnell, Mr. Kelly Ccoachl.
The Iunior High squad did not Win any games this year, but
we hope We provided some entertainment for the others. Trans-
portation prohibited us from attending any tournaments, and
there were only five games played.
The scores of the games are as follows:
Fayette Iunior High 26, Harrisburg 30.
Fayette lunior High l5, Harrisburg 27.
Fayette lunior High 8, Boonville 26.
Fayette lunior High l9, Boonville 31.
Fayette lunior High l5, lefferson lunior 27.
Twenty-three of us lettered, six of these being provisional-
We elected Lowell Hanna and Irvin Schnell as co-captains.
Girls' Glee Club
Fifth row: Bonnie 'Mobley, Carolyn Mallinckrodt, Juanita Williams, Mary Lou Eck-
hoff, Evelyn Eckhoff, Miss Todd Csponsorl. Fourth row: Margaret Crowley, Betty
Quisenberry, Dorothy McCutcheon, Marjorie Dwight, Nancy Hutchison, Dorothy Jo
Shiflett, Marion McCutcheon, Jane Bish-op, Helen Owens. Third row: Margaret Jeff-
ries, Wanda Beamon, Elizabeth Denny, Doris Spry, Fannie B. Buckner, Betty Lin-
stroth, Martha Sue Moon, Catherine Harris, Martha Rogers, Dorothy Jean Burton.
Second row: Betty Norris, Anita Beamon, Anne Brower, Betty Skillman, Mary Ruth
Simpson, Martha Jane Perry, Helen Collier, Helen Margaret Phillips, Phyllis Spickler.
First row: Joyce Ray, Katherine Welch, Alma Mae Perfater, Barbara Friedrich, Cora
Lee Jackson, Mary Calvert, Lois Branstetter, Margaret Rich, Mary Ann Smith.
The Girls' Glee Club, directed by Miss lane Todd, is a tradi-
tional activity of Fayette High School. They made their first ap-
pearance on Dec. 22, when they presented their Christmas can-
tata. On April 30 the club gave their annual spring program,
the highlight of the second semester's Work. The last perform-
ances ot the year were given at Baccalaureate and Commence-
Boys' Glee Club
Fifth row: Robert Kenepp, Leon O'Brian, Norman Geiger, Phillip Settle, Roy Werner,
Dan Rogers. Fourth row: Raymond Jackson, Garnett Innes, Paul Clingenpeel, Price
Jackson, Harold Ross Weir, Miss Todd Csponsorb. Third row: Harold Ballew, James
Walje, Leonard Lemon, Eston Quisenberry, Lowell Allen, Alvin Shaw, Dale Pitney.
Second row: Ben Basye, Denny Davis, Marvin Perry, Rolla Magruder, Billy LeGrant,
Bob Simpson, David McKinsey. First row: Lester Quisenberry, George Basye, Jack
Kauffman, J. C. Wilhoit, Billy Jo Crigler, Glen Collier, Billy Newman.
The Boys' Glee Club this year has a fairly large group, con-
sisting ot 25 members. This organization has presented enjoy-
able entertainment throughout the year under the capable lead-
ership of Miss lane Todd. The first appearance was in the
Christmas Cantata, "Music ot Christmas," by Wilson. Combined
with the Girls' Cflee Club into a mixed chorus, it took part in the-
spring concert. The season closed with its musical contribution
to Baccalaureate and Commencement.
Seated: Leonard Lemon, Doris Spry, Dorothy McCutcheon, Patty Hayes, Ellen Jean
Galatas. Standing: Marilyn Gaddis, Dana Ann Chenoweth, Lowell D. Allen, Mardell
Hulen, Jean Bloom, Robert Allen, Miss Todd Csponsorb, James Paul Alexander, Dale
Pitney, Anne Brower.
The newly organized band is composed of fifteen
members with Miss Todd as our director. Our first ap-
pearance of the year was at the spring concert, Where
We played several numbers before the proqram. At this
program a clarinet trio composed of Leonard Lemon,
Doris Spry, and Marilyn Gaddis played.
The band plays both classical and semi-classical
Drum and Bugle Corps
Top row: Jean Clickner, Mary Ruth Simpson, Mary Lee George, Dorothy Jo Shiflett,
Dana Ann Chenoweth, Miss Todd. Bottom row: Wanda Beamon, Fern Crawford,
Mary Anna Wright, Jeannette Wood, Jane Turner Martha Perry, Helen Brown, Helen.
Phillips, Margaret Rich, Helen Marie Collier.
The Drum and Bugle Corps has marched to several Central
College football games and at the beginning ot one We staged cr
stunt. We have also marched at High School basketball games,
doing stunts at the half., At the homecornmg game we did a pa-
triotic stunt in which we were combined with the pep squad.
Now that there are no more football or basketball games at
which we can march, We are concentrating on learning some
new stunts for next year.
Bottom row: Joanne Schnell, Patty Hayes, Mary Anna Wright, Paul Clingenpeel,
Marion McCutcheon, Bonnie Sue McEntire, Bonnie McKaig, J. C. Wilhoit, Dexter
Slagle. Second row: Bonnie Mobley, Carolyn Mallinckrodt, Rosalie Richardson, Mar-
ion Dinwiddie, Marilyn Gaddis, Mary Lee George, Mary Ann Smith, Lowell Hanna.
Back row: Betty Sunderland, Wanda Beamon, Mary Ruth Simpson, Nancy Hutchison,
Margaret Rich, Helen Marie Collier, Martha Perry, Helen Phillips, Dorothy Jo Shif-
lett, Miss Jane Todd isponsorl.
This year has been a successful one for the pep squad. At
the first of the year the cheer leaders, Marian McCutcheon and
Paul Clingenpeel, started teaching the members some yells and
the squad was a "yelling" sensation from the first basketball
game to the end of the season.
Later in the year We elected officers. They are: Betty lane
Sunderland, presidentg Carolyn Mallinckrodt, vice-presidentg
Mary Ann Smith, secretaryg Bonnie Mobley, reporter. Miss lane
Todd is our sponsor.
We have had some interesting and educational programs
on various sports the last few Weeks since the close of the bas-
Fourth row: Miss Danford Csponsorb, Phyllis Spickler, Doris Spry, Keith Innes, Eliz-
abeth Denny, Lowell Allen. Third row: Betty Skillman-, Ann Brower, Ann Beamon,
Dana Ann Chenoweth, Mardell Hulen, David McKinsey, Fanny B- Buckner, Bob
Varner. Second row: Joyce Ray, Jean Bloom, Mary Ann Alexander, Becky Jo Har-
ris, Jane Turner, Marvin Perry, Denny Davis, Ann Abernathy, Donald Schwalje-
First row: Sara Frances Quantock,. Ellen Jean Galatas, Fern Crawford. C. D. Chris-
tian, Clyde Rogers, Martha Rogers, Johnny Walker, Dorothy Jean Burton, Leon.
Chorn, Joe McClamrner, George Blakemore.
Fayette High School has had a Drarriatics Club this year for
the first time in many years. Our sponsor is Miss Virginia Dan-
ford. We have quite a large- membership, including represent-
atives from all six classes.
Our' first presentation of the year was a one-act play entitled
"Meet the Wife," given as the main attraction of the l'lalloWe'en
Carnival. We have had programs at all of our meetings pre-
pared by members of the club. Our club presented an assembly
program, a play entitled "Mayor for a Day." For our final presen-
tation, we prepared a patriotic play for a Bond Rally.
Seated: Bob Varner, Johnny Walker. Standing: Lowell D. Allen, Miss
Danford Ksponsorj, Rolla Magruder.
The Fayette High School Debate Team was organized last
fall. The extreme interest of all the members of the team has been
responsible for a fine spirit in the organization.
On account of the difficulties in transportation, the group has
not a great record of debates won or lost. However, as a "begin-
ning" team, it has had some valuable experience and it antici-
pates the coming debate season.
During the year some of the members spoke on "Problems of
Post-War World Organization" before high school groups. They
enjoyed non-decision debates with college teams. The climax of
the season was the Marshall Tournament, at which the team won
Officers of the Debate Club are: Iohnny Walker, president,
Bob Varner, vice-presidentg Lowell Allen, secretary-treasurer.
Model Airplane Activity
Front row: James Paul Alexander, Paul Galatas, Wallace Jacobs, John Lee Crews.
Second row: Robert Allen, James Leo Rose, Dorrald Schwalje. Third row: Mr. Wrigh!
Gsponsorb, Harold Shepard. Gene Pippin entered the club after: the picture was takeni
The boys' meet regularly two days a Week for' model
airplane construction and some of the more enthusiastic
spend a great deal of extra time- in the Aa. room and
shop working on models in which they are especially
Patterns furnished by the United States Navy Bu-
reau of Aeronautics are used for solid models and the:
boys bring kits from home, includinq plans tor built-up
Left to righi: Clyde Rogers, Bud Sichnell, Mr. Kelly Qsponsorl, Lowell Allen,
Roy Werner, Eston Quisenberry, Rolla Magruder, Johnny Walker
The progress of the Camera Club has been slow, but We
hope steady. F or the first few meetings, we spent the time decid-
ing upon a suitable place for a dark room. We took the small
room off the landing of the first flight of steps leading from the
right entrance of the study hall. Then followed the long and
tedious task of making the dark room really dark. Improvements
are necessary, even yet.
Much of the remaining time has been spent in securing the
necessary materials with which to work. During this time of war,
many materials are hard to get: 35mm. film, photoflood bulbs,
etc. We have secured a developing tank recently and are now
making plans for securing or making a print box and drier.
Several have taken outdoor exposure and some have tried
their hand with a few indoor portrait exposures.
Future Farmers of America
First row: Ben Young, Jack Kauffman, John McClammer, Junior Davis, Dale Pitney.
Second row: Leon O'Brian, Ray Kampschmidt, Roy Suddarth, Rolla Magruder, Har-
old Shepard. Third row: Abbie Estill, Norman Geiger, Jack Lay, Robert Brown,
Philip Settle, Bill LeGrant. Fourth row: Jimmie Settle, Garnett Innes, Raymond
Jackson, James Leo Rose. Fifth row: Eugene Costley, Leslie Thurman, Roy McKaig,
Robert Simpson, Mr, Wright. Absent: Junior Friedrich, Vernon Downey.
The Future Farmers of America have as one of their special
activities the encouragement of a profitable project program. We
think the progress in that connection this last year is worthy of
mention. Twenty-four boys completed a total of 51 projects with
a total project income of 34138.35 or an average of 35172.43 per
boy. Checked another Way the average is 9681.14 a project.
Our big event of the year socially was the F.F.A. party with
almost 10053 of the members present with girl friends and the
high school faculty as guests.
Our officers this year are: Ray Kampschmidt, president: Rob-
ert Brown, vice-president: Norman Geiger, secretary: Rolla Ma-
gruder, treasurerg Leon O'Brian, reporterp Roy Suddarth, Watch
Dogg Iimmie Settle, parharnentariany and Mr. Wright, advisor.
First row: Mildred Thurman, Wanda Beamon, Bettie Jane Sunderland Cpresidentj,
Jessie Zumsteg, Emma Jane McCrary, Alma Mae Perfater. Second row: Betty Gibbs,
Bonnie Mobley, Carolyn Mallinckrodt, Juanita Williams, Evelyn Eckhoff, Marjorie
Dwight, Miss Eaton Csponsorb.
Due to War conditions of tire and gas rationing it was impos-
sible for the various clubs to assemble for the regular annual
Home Project Conference. As a substitute for this meeting, the
Future Homemalcers decided to plan a meeting similar for this
purpose to the Fayette Home EC. girls.
The Future Homemakers sponsored this program last Octo-
ber for all Home EC. girls, the eighth grade girls and their moth-
ers. "The Value and Characteristics of Good Home Projects" was
the theme for the evening's program. The part played by the
mother, the girl, and the teacher in each Good Home Project was
also discussed. The program was followed by a social hour with
refreshments of tea and cookies.
The officers of Future Homemakers are: Betty lane Sunder-
land, president, Bonnie Mobley, vice-presidentp Carolyn Mallin-
clcrodt, secretary: Emma lane McCrary, treasurer: Iessie Zum-
Home Economics Club
First row: Mary Calvert, Cora Lee Jackson, Katherine Welch, Lois Branstetter, Wan-
da Beamon, Alma Mae Perfater, Margaret Rich. Second row: Margaret Crowley,
Mildred Thurman, Bettie Jane Sunderland, Martha Perry, Dorothy Jo Shiflett, Helen
Marie Collier, Marian McCutcheon. Third row: Dorothy .VIcCutcheon, Nancy Hutchi-
son, Marjorie Dwight, Jeanette Wood, Evelyn Eckhoff, Helen Owen, Miss Eaton.
Fourth row: Betty Gibbs, Bonnie Mobley, Carolyn Mallinckrodt., Juanita Williams,
Barbara Friedrich, Mary Ruth Simpson, Jessie Zumsteg, Emma Jane McQrary.
The Home Economics. Club organized and had its first meet-
ing in September, 1942. NlVe met every Monday afternoon with
Miss Eaton, our advisor. We are affiliated with the State Home
Economics Student Club of Missouri and sent tive delegates to
the meeting in Iefferson City March 25. Betty lane Sunderland
was secretary of the state club the past year, but was unable to
attend the state meeting, so Carolyn Mallinckrodt was acting sec-
retary. lessie Zumsteg was on a panel discussion at the meeting.
Our club has been active in the Victory program. The club
theme this year was "Live for Victory." We have knitted for the
Red Cross, collected keys, books, Walnut hulls and silk hose.
Some of the girls are helping with the farm work this year and
many are planting Victory gardens. VV e feel that we have con-
tributed much toward the War effort.
Officers for the year were: Iessie Zumsteg, president, Emma
lane McCrary, vice-president: Betty lane Sunderland, secretaryg
Dorothy McCutcheon, treasurer: Ieanette Wood, reporter.
Sitting: Martha Sue Moon, Nancy Jane Hutchison, Mary Ann Alexander. Standing:
Betty Sunderland, Mary Ruth Simpson, Dorothy Patrick, Miss Nina Cloyd Csponsorb,
The Fayette High School Library consisting of 2300 volumes
is in a separate room on the second floor near the auditorium.
Student librarians at the charging desk each period of the day
are: Dorothy Patrick, Betty lane Sunderland, Nancy Hutchison,
Martha Sue Moon, Mary Ruth Simpson, Marilyn Gaddis, Mary
Ann Alexander, and Ioan Schnell. A library club, Epsilon Beta,
was recently organized with the following officers: Betty Iane
Sunderland, president, Martha Sue Moon, vice-president: Nancy
Hutchison, secretary. Miss Nina M. Cloyd is head librarian.
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The Year"s Calendar
8-"The Day of Doom." An abnormally small group of F.H.S.
September students sadly turn their backs on vacation pleasure, and.
trudge wearily down to the old brick building. Life is hard! 23-After being del-
uged with corny slogans, and inspired by flaming oratory, we go to the polls and.
elect Walker, Rogers, and Varner as our President, Vice-President, and Secretary-
Treasurer. 25-It's Bond Rally Day in Fayette and we march for the cause. It rained,
but that old pioneer spirit carried us through.
0 t b 10-The Scrap Iron Drive CMY, what memories that recallsb ends,
C O er and after the debris is cleared away, it. is discerned that the Fresh-
. - man Class wins the laurel wreath. Well done, Frosh! 16-The Jo-
vlal Juniors open up the F.H.S. social season with an old-fashioned hayride. Some
fun, eh, children? 31-The Juniors try their best. to make a success of the 'Zth annual
Hallowe'en Carnival in spite of wartime conditions, and achieved their goal. Just to
make it a big night, they elected Dorothy lvlcflutcheon and Lowell D. Allen as Car-
nival Queen and King.
13-Itfs the first ball game of the season, and we cheer our
November boys on to a victory over 1'1aI'I'lsbu1'g. "A last, promising fiveg'
- we agree. 17-Le's dance, ch1llun!" Those who are nep and.
those who aln't truck on down to the Daly Gym for the first all-scnool dance and
party of the year. The Boone Brothers make their initial appearance in a fine floor
show and are acclaimed an instantaneous success. zu-Four gallons of gas a week
may discourage some people, but we dldn't complain, as tne distribution of those A
cards enabled us to enjoy a two-day holiday. "Libertas dulcis est." zo--lt's 'l'nanks-
glvlng and freedom, blessed freedom, is ours for one nay. rm alraid tne majority of.
us spent more time griping at getting only a one-day vacation than we did in being
thankful. Thoughtless youth! 27-The Fayette five enters the Glasgow basketball
tournament and defeats Powersville in the first game. 'l ne Falcons are hustlers and.
fast, but because of their size, and because only two of the first five are experienced,
what they can do in this tournament remains a matter of question. That night Blue
Springs tell before the surprising Falcons, 33 to 14. 28-So once again it's Glasgow
vs. Fayette in the championship contest. Displaying beautiful teamwork and fightlng
their hearts out in an uphill battle, our boys in black and gold smash through to vic-
tory on McCullough's last-second goal. The final score was 25 to 23, and the G.H.S-
Tournament Championship is ours. Remember that blackout, kiddies?
, 3-In spite of gasoline rationing and the tire shortage, our
December faculty determinedly "hits the road" for the Kasas City teach-
ers' meeting, and lor several reasons, we don't try to stop 'em-
ll-We "get alive to the jive" once more at tne school's Xmas shindig. The Boone
Brothers strut their stuff again and become the talk of the town. They only had two
records that night-"White Christmas" and "Tear lt Down," but 1 guess you can't.
have everything. 14-Fayette had its first practice blackout for 20 minutes tonight.
Wheel 15-It takes the boys two overtime periods to beat back the Bulldogs of New
Franklin at Daly Gym, but they get the job done to the tune of 29 to 27. 22-The
Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs, under the direction of Miss Todd Cwhat a job she hasll,
collaborate to present the annual Christmas Cantata. 23-The Christmas season is.
at hand, our holidays begin today, and everyone is happy. We skip light-heartedly
away from the old brick building, little realizing we'll lose 40c on the bowl games-
4-School, drab and repulsive, takes up again 8-Prof. K. K. And-
IClI'll,1ClI'Y erson brings his Central College Band to our little school, and gives
us a very enjoyable assembly. 12-A screaming crowd packs Daly
Gym to the rafters for the colorful Fayette-Glasgow basketball contest. Yes, and the
old Black and Gold took the measure of the Yellowjackets that memorable night,
33-31, for the second time of the season. The Falcons ride high! 15-Why is every-
body rushing around the halls mumbling rapidly to themselves, biting their finger-
nails, staying up all night studying, of all things? Why do all the teachers have that
fiendish gleam of delight in their eyes? Why did three members of the Trig. Class
commit suicide? The answer to all these questions is-It's time for semester exams.
What a week! On this last day we tear.ully bid farewell to three well-liked Seniors,
THE YEAR'S CALENDAR CContinuedj
Jinky DeVore, Bobby Innes, and Carlos McCullough, all of whom head for Central
College. 15-1Mr. Todd and the basketball boys are off to Paris CMo.D for the tourna-
ment at P.H.S. Fayette opens in victory by turning back Bethel, 35 to 26. 16-Center
proves easy for the Falcons, and the team runs up a 25-18 score Saturday afternoon,
advancing to the championship tilt. McCullough, although injured in the Center
game, Rlays against Paris in his last game for the Black and Gold, and the boys fight
throug to a well-earned victory and the championship of the Paris Tournament.
19-The up and 'coming Freshmen present the first class assembly of the year, and a
new star, Paul Clingenpeel, rises to the fore. tCling still owes me six bits for that
plugh. 23-A large group of Fayette rooters follow the Falcons to Glasgow for the
third colorful Fayette-Glasgow encounter of the season. Although McCullough is
gone, the boys put up a great battle before going down to defeat by only three points,
20 to 23. This marked the first time Glasgow had turned the trick since Nov., 1941.
2-The New Franklin Bulldogs come back to Daly Gym for a
February second time and this time are able to cash in a win, 28-24.
5-The eager females of good old F.H.S. get their chance. Yes,
it's a "Reverse Dance" and all the gals grab their men and rush them over to Daly
for the Valentine's Day Hedgehop. We're all in the groove, and this danc is pro-
nounced the biggest success of all. 9-It's our turn today. Our well loved teachers
perform in assembly, and surprise us all with their dramatic ability. 16-It's Home-
coming, and Martha Rogers and Carlos McCullough rein, but the Boonville Pirates
s oil things by taking both ends of the double-header. The Falcons did their best,
tgough, and the breaks beat them by only the narrowest of margins. 23-We didn't
know what talent there was in the Junior Class until they presented "The Big Shot"
in assembly, and we still don't know what talent there is in the Junior Class. Every-
thing would have been all right if that stupid Varner hadn't tried to steal the show.
26--The Falcons can't seem to shake their losing ways, and are eliminated from Glas-
gow's sub-regional tourney by Huntsville in the last basketball game of the season
for our boys.
h 6-Miss Danford takes her willing and hard-working, if inexperienced,
Marc debate squad to the Marshall tournament. We understand they had a
right old time, even if they did win only two debates Wh118.1OSlIlg
seven. After all, we can't all be Stephen Douglases. 8-We all find the Senior As-
sembly's College of Musical Knowledge very enjoyable, although, after thoughtful
consideration we conclude that the master of ceremonies, J. R. Walker, was a little
prejudiced in his decisions. Solid is the word for the quartett's "Be Not Disencour-
aged" number. 23-The salient Sophomores amuse us with their presentation of an
old-fashioned melodrama, "And the Villain Still Pursued Her," in assembly. Rogers
creates a sensation with his zoot suit. 30-Our youngest class is certainly not back-
ward on the stage, and the Seventh Grade surprises us all with their entertaining
A -1 2-The last all-school dance and party of the year draws out all those
pr 1 who have a desire to lacerate the linoleum. Mr. Todd narrowly escaped
death in the stage show, and in Physical Ed. we can hear Varner mumb-
ling, "Why didn't I hang that man, oh, w'hy didn't I hang -him!" 6-The Junior-Sen-
ior feud ends as the Juniors give in to the Seniors' demands for a banquet. And we
thought the appeasement policy was dead. 8-It's 85 in the shade today, but there
are ten boys in the halls of F.H.S. who wouldn't take off their sweaters if they were
on the equator. Th reason is that those sweaters have big F's on them, and those
lettermen deserve a world of praise. They didnft win all their ball games, but they
hustled all the way, and we a l admire that fighting Falcon spirit. 13-The Eighth
Grade presents a truth-or-consequences program as the last class assembly of the
year. It proves a little embarrassing to some parties, but such is life. 16-The ambi-
tious Juniors sponsor an old- time Box Supper in an effort to raise some money, and
everyone has a rip-roaring time. As the Boone Brothers were persuaded NOT to per-
form, a fine crowd attends. 30-We all head for Daly again. This time it's the
Spring Musical and Miss Todd does a remarkable job in actually producing some en-
tertainment from our Glee Clubs.
M 7-The Senior Class comes through and grand fashion with their class
GY play, "Beg1nner's Luck." It was well worth the trip to Daly, especially if
you happen to live across the street from the place. 13-The highlight
of the social season! The Jovial Juniors are hosts to the Sophisticated Seniors for
THE YEAR'S CALENDAR CContinuedD
the much-discussed and bantered Banquet. A night we won't soon forget. 22-Our
last get-together of the schooifyear, the annual school picnic. We enjoy it to the full-
est, realizing how luck? we 5 still be having picnics. 23-The old school year is
drawing rapidly to a c ose, an e Baccalaureate services to impx-ex this fact on the
inhabitants of .H.S. 25-It's umrxxgcement, the Seniors are awarded their diplo-
mas amd prepare to shove off for "p unknown." They're a great bunch and we'll
K K D i
Well, it's been a crazy year, a turbulent year, a "war year," but there are things
that happened this year that we will never forget. Little things like: Walker and
McCullough giving off with the Einstein in that Trig. Class, Brower hitting the 90's
in Typing 1, the Boone Brothers, dancing, playing the foolg Mr. Sutton placing that
crown on D. Mac's head, that expression on Walker's face as he went up the court,
holding that hurt elbowg the sight of 'McCu11ough's figure racing down the court in
the last seconds of the Glasgow tournament, and that feeling of confidence you had
in himg Miss Cloyd looking out of the window in Latin, "Doing the Rattamagod' at
Lizzie Denny'sg hearing Perry's laugh at the showg complaining in Physical Ed., and
Mr. Todd striding up the aisle in assembly.
All this will live in our memories, and in future years we will look back on this
old year of '42-'43 with fondness, and, silly though it may seem now, with longing.
M a r s h a 1 1 - . ,
M o b e r ly - 0
B O 0 T1 V i 1 1 9 FANCY GEocER1Es
Stage Line AND FRESH
P H o N E 1 0 5 '
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Chas. H. Lee
Come anytime-see the
Complete Show g
FAYETTE BODY Huis Shoes
6 PAINT WORKS
Body and Paint Work
Used Cars 31 Auto Repairs Fayette, Missouri
L. G. COLLIER, Prop.
1 Alsop ci Turner
STANDS FOR 3 PREscRrPTtoN
QUALITY BUILDING DRUGGISTS
MATERIAL I -
. I Free Delivery nw Fountain Service
JAMES L WEA 1 Sunday Nite Lunch
Manager Completely Air-Conditioned
, A 0
P h O n 9 I 1 Q Phone 62 Ill North Main
Fayette Co-op Mill
G Elevator 3 Horne G1lCo.
FEEDS M GRAINS SINCLAIR PRoDUcTs
FARM SEEDS i ,
Phone No. 3
Geo. G. Smith ci Son
Abstracts, Real Estate, .
Loans and Insurance
Thos. G. Deatheraqe
Commercial Bank Building
Phone 10 Phone 65
ARICKETTS SI-ICE STORE
Quality Footwear - Newest Styles
Our fine Men's and Ladies' Shoes will
be seen in the smartest places in town!
Everything new from Sports to "Dat-
T ROBERT R. RICKETTS CC1oss '277
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THE BEST PLACE COATS SUITS
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Io1n the Crowd at Bqrbizon Slips
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P h o n e 5 8
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Watches M Diamonds
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Established in 1895
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I. L. VARNER, Manager
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Feed we Flour if Seeds
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Phone 18 122 South Main
Poole G Creber
Marie Holzhauser, Manager
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I Plumbing and Elec-
PLUMBING AND HEAT-
ING u RADIOS
P h o n e 1 O O
I Fayette I-Idw. Co.
COMPLETE LINE OF
"We specialize in Quality
at a Saving"
108 S. Main Phone 322
C Incorporated D
YOUR WANTS SATISFIED
-NOT MERELY FILLED
AT THIS YARD
P H O N E 4 O
M. A. CORNELL, Secy.-Mgr.
C Class 19U6D
"The Hexall Store"
P h o n e 6 6
114 East Morrison St.
WASHING DK WAXING
297 South Main
Dr. Gertrude C.
Office 207 East Elm St.
P h o n e 3 7 8
K E L L E R
Car and Truck Service
Q All Kinds of Fire and Lia-
bility Insurance DW Bonds a
Specialty vw Have Your In-
surance Checked Over by
Someone Who Knows.
C. E. GIVENS
FOUNTAIN SERVICE I
I. Leon Rosse
Your Druqqist Since 1906
GUY R. GRIMES
W. W. LUSBY
North Side of Square
P H O N E 2 9 5
Compliments of the
S t y I i S t
M a n cz q e r
Dry Goods Co.
Member Federated Stores
It is our aim to have what
you want openly displayed
for your easy selection. we
Make it a habit to visit and
shop in the store that shows
new merchandise every
Styles of Today
124 East Morrison
P h o n e 7
to the Seniors
.I ..+ .....
EGGS DK FEED
209 North Church
P h o n e 2 7 5
SHAVES M I-IAIRCUTS
East Side Square M Fayette, Mo
The good WUI of the Fayette
High School students is
highly appreciated by
L. W. Brockman Co.
POULTRY me EGGS ww CREAM
ALL KINDS OF FEED
G r i cg s b y
Taqoline Motor Oils
Grease Master Service
"While You Wait"
P h o n e 3 3 3
Complete Food Shop
FRESH MEATS AND
102 North Church St.
P h o n e 9 7
Call 68 M 107 Main
Modern Dance Floor
F. H. S. Students Are
Cordicrlly Invited to Come
to the Ecxqleite
H G H l f
:W ,Q , - , ar :ff--ipgr - ,W - frog- -' -,-A - H- -Y - - - -- :f 'ffrr Y: " --- - -H 'xi' irnf'-r
H SCHNELL PLCRAL CCD. I
I 'ISAY IT WITH FLOWERS"
I -Two Stores to Serve You- II
I FAYETTE-Phone 141 BooNv1LLE-Phone 241
. 21111121 . X
be-Q' IAM '
legoonnnen TEIEGWNER nggggsn 'UI ' sgzgigv MW 'U 'I
The School that places Students
c111LL1coT11E BUSINESS COLLEGE 94
ee S'15fi!fY4bfZ'q5f' I , C W
' , ' 1 ' -, I r ' '-
THESE EIGHT BUILDINGS COMPRISE THE LARGEST BUSINESS COLLEGE PLANT IN AMERICA
I COMPLIMENTS P A U L' S Q
y O F I Sandwich Shop
Fayette ' I
PINE Fooins I
1 ICQ 6' C051 STEAKS CHOPS I
I Fayette, Missouri O P E N 2 4 H O U R S I
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