Ferguson High School - Crest Yearbook (Ferguson, MO)

 - Class of 1924

Page 1 of 92

 

Ferguson High School - Crest Yearbook (Ferguson, MO) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1924 Edition, Ferguson High School - Crest Yearbook (Ferguson, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1924 Edition, Ferguson High School - Crest Yearbook (Ferguson, MO) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1924 Edition, Ferguson High School - Crest Yearbook (Ferguson, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1924 Edition, Ferguson High School - Crest Yearbook (Ferguson, MO) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1924 Edition, Ferguson High School - Crest Yearbook (Ferguson, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1924 Edition, Ferguson High School - Crest Yearbook (Ferguson, MO) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1924 Edition, Ferguson High School - Crest Yearbook (Ferguson, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1924 Edition, Ferguson High School - Crest Yearbook (Ferguson, MO) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1924 volume:

4 5 S Q E 5 5 , F H vs qi 3 5 e fi 3' 1 5 5 5 :E S I ff E 5 E 5 s. E' i M556 n'.LHiJ'1i'-EziK".hS!i'S " ,5S3'?."F""' 7 , gmVnQX1V i,i-,AQNQ, VQYWJE Vi N Q THE MIAKETA Q Published by E' Th Jclassesnjfseniof A Q 5 B F gusoh High School 2 E F S Q E F 5 Q ? m JUNE 1924 Um ? HWAMSWANQQJJE 'Q x Y ' L 4 ' F 1 4 i Q L ' 4 5- Z EIB E'EBEBEEHEEEEE'EEiEE'EBEE-E'E Page Two Q gi fr , - f It S ,T . 4 Q v :Q 3 S N ' 2' The Public School VVherever you find the American home you will find the American Public School. The Ferguson Public School has grown and developed simultaneously with the growth of the town. For some years it has been accredited by the North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools. This means that a graduate from the Ferguson High School can enter, without examination, any college or university in the United States that receives students on the certiticate plan. The High School Course embraces English, Latin, French, Mathematics, History, Civics, Sociology, Biology, Physics, Singing, Dramatics, and Spelling. The library, composing 1300 volumes, is catalogued after the Dewey Decimal System. Besides a large number of books of general informational material there are several sets of encyclopedias and dictionaries, such as the Encyclopedia Brittanica, the American Encyclopedia, the World Book, the Century Dictionary, and live Webster's International Dictionaries. There are eight grades below the High School. A well selected library is furnished each grade. For the purpose of teaching Current Events and principles leading to good citizen- ship, both in the grades and in the High School, the following papers are taken: 60 copies of the Current Events, 20 copies of the Literary Digest, and 40 copies of the Scholastic. Great interest is taken in this work. Student government is a dominant and successful feature in school discipline, both in the grades and in the High School. An attempt is made to give such instruction that will enable the pupil, after leaving school, to function successfully and happily in organized society. The patrons of the district give loyal support to the school. This is particularly exemplified in the many cooperative features associated in the work of the Mothers' Club. Page Three 9 S 1 e 'il F 2 4 i 3 lb 5 ",Lo2SmNVp?QiNV,Qzis., Y Dedication To lVlr. W. W. Griffith, the nmn who has so faith- fully served the Ferguson Public Schools for twenty- two years-a man who is courzigeous, just, and kind, a friend to all, both old and young, we, the students of Ferguson High, dedicate this first issue of the Miaketa. ii A friend al all limes, In old and la young, A friend in irials, a friend in furzq His vfoiee shall leach lhem lhe righl and ihe wrong, His hand shall lead Ihem lhrzz ballle wilh Jllllg. May year after year, his praises be sung Wilh a smile 011 their lips by old and yllllllgf A young face lurrzs foward him, a waiee full af Zrust, ' ,411 idol he is 'whose serzlerzee is just, So sing now his praises, of him wha keeps His flock from all harm, a leader af his sheep- MR. GRIFFITH sei! AR lik -A EBEBEEBEFBEHEBEE-E EBEB Ei'EEEf'E'E-EE Page Four Page Fi ve l l QQQSIB., YZPQYVAZSAQ Foreword I VVU, flu' Sfa-ff, in fompiling ilze first issue of ffle ,llifzlwfffz fnrzv alfemplezl fo presewt fl book Mat will 1'fpro.vr11f l"w'g11so11 lliglz Svhool in all Ike phases of if'.r aufi-z'ifif.r. To ffm best of om' lmowledge :ue hfzzfe omiflnl nofhiug fha! would be of iuterfsi lo ffm .vfmif'11l.v. I 11 so fompillng fhis 1lIIlfl'7'fII1 we hope fha! we !l1I'Z'l' frllltfflf fha frzle l'lFI'g7l.Y07l pep and spirit in .rmrlz ll form Mn! il will be fllerishezl by ffm .vm- 1181115 in lzzfer :1'F1ll'.S' fmfl om' llnlf will, 'ZUXIPIZ presezzteri In any f7PI'.f0II, m'qmzil1fnz' fuilfz my gin' ll L'0I'l'I'c'f ex- fillmle of om' srhool. J.- --S A Page Six X 4 , L 1 X P X 9 5 X 3 6 Q Q L 1 S 1 QHEESEEEEBE d'E:?EiiEEESiPEEBTQE"'5?E6EE5S:5S51"SExfS'EPEQ mf'ESfEE5E'EiEEEEEa'S-P5'Eg Page Seven S Y Q L 6 ' 1 2 'il F' W Table of Contents CLASSES ATHLETICS GRGANIZATIONS N EWS L A i'E? EBi'E'E'i'?BEEi"51iEE Eg Page Eight -x I 5'x X I fx , W QU L5 ,faqs fx if 5 V R f E LEE R z 4 X 5 gb f' 1 N W E I '! I Q X H 7 155! O L ri' I .aW"W 'i"u+"'F 1--X . X M Xpfvw, ,XX rv-,Xp 'XXX .fwfr 'WJ X.X1'.' ', .-i'l,1.f5F' X .,gg'X,X':-X'Lf'1 X .X :X X .. 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Q-fy 5,QX5X,1'vql1' W. .m . 1, 41 W' NK'-'Ji - .'- v r '.1'.r-:XX A. 1-n ' ' f, - .wmggx ' ' 1' s. '4 x x I , , .. f'. ,-.1 ..y :.,.,f,-',.f, ,...,,'.-,.,fu. .. -ff -f" ,, - fm, , - . .. . , ws., - . . . . . , ' " ' " ' '+,,...., ,, .,,, mv, If-Fw? an Quan 44. X: ,X,,.,51.,1XXX tXX,X.X .XXX -X fs1WX..,,E,,F,1 .5-.X 5.3, . ,5s:XQX,gwQ. . VH- A .1 r, , 1 f X, , XJ., .-+L .-- - X AX' 1 ' ...X-,.., 11 Xl! . .f. .,..X-. ,,1.gQ,. , -...X X-W., a. , X ,m X Xa, -- 'Mgf S.. .1415 .1 H... ..p., .X ',, Q., V , ai M. - 12, ...N ' ' ' . M ARM? ..., aw M M Q ww. MH 4' w, X . 51 . f Mi' wr: f ,W- ggi. LT M2 - ' . - MX.. Q. .f,, . g , , . X. f Tk ' ww ' . -1- . i . ' 'L fr Senior Class History The class of '24, commonly known as the Seniors, entered Ferguson High School in nineteen hundred and twenty. This worthy class had as their President, Mildred Westerkamp, and their Councilmen, Helen White and Ruth Anderson. The most important event of this year was the selection of a class pennant, a problem which occupied the minds of the Freshmen for some time. During this year a Debating Club was organized and three of its members, Ruth Anderson, Kathryn Hickerson, and Helen White, were Freshmen. The Freshmen also showed an enthusiasm in athletics which promised well for later years. This class was represented on all teams. As Sophomores they added to their splendid record and showed their wisdom in electing Steve May, President, and Helen White and Ruth Ander- son, Councilmen. The Debating Club continued, with two of its most eloquent members, Sophomores. This year the athletes, owing to the experience of the preceding year, made the teams and brought more glory to the class. During their junior year they elected Charles Bradley, Pesidentg Mil- dred Carroll, Vice-President, Mary Sibley, Secretary and Treasurerg and Helen White and Stephen May, Councilmen. They continued to keep up the record of the past years. Among the many activities of the year was the junior-Senior Banquet, the junior-Sophomore dance, and the-first girls' base- ball team. In all of these activities the juniors showed their ability as leaders, both in the social and athletic life of the school. And now after three successful and happy years the goal is reached-- they are Seniors. This year they elected as their President, Stephen May, their Vice-President, May Dauberg their Secretary and Treasurer, Marga- ret Leeg and their Councilmen, Mary Sibley and Helen White. I When the four years have drawn to a close this group of Seniors can point with pride to its achievements in every line. As they go forth from their Alma Mater, they will bear with them a lasting memory of the many happy days passed within its walls. 335155 EB'E'E'EBEE' Page Nine I 9 Q x 3 G h 1 5 H S- - Seniors STEPHEN ROBERT MAY. "Steve" "He sets a .rlandard for the rest, He plays clean and he plays bes!." Class President 2, 4. Editor Miaketa 4. Student Council 2, 3, 4. Literary 1, 2. "F" Club 4. Football 3, 4. Baseball 2, 3, 4g Captain 4. Basketball 2. Business Manager Senior Play. NIAY ROSINA DAUBER. "Oh-h-h!" "May doth study by nigh! and by day, And doth her bes! in evfery way." Vice-President of Class 4. Literary 4. MARGARET ALICE LEE. "Peggy" "Our Peggy? worth--our Peggy? mind, E 'er charms lhe jim! of hmzzan kiwi." Literary 1, 2, 4. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Pep Club 4. Secretary of Class 4. Miaketa Staff 4. Senior Play 3, 4. IIELEN MARY VVIIITE. "'1llallie" "She'.r 'worlh her weigh! in gold, we Seniors say, For Helen has newer failed in an y way." Literary 1, 2, 45 President 4. Pep Club 49 President 4. Basketball 2, 4. Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4g Sec'y 3, 4. Debating Club 1. Baseball 4. Senior Play 3, 4. First Ass't Editor Miaketa 4. Page Ten w r Seniors l -IOSEPHINE FRASER CLAY. "fo" "Justice to you is hard to da, So 'we'll just .ray yoifzle been true blue." Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4. "F" Club 4. Pep Club 4. Baseball 3, 4. Basketball 2, 3, 4. Literary 1, Z, 4. Senior Play 4. Miaketa Staff 4. .v FRANK RAMSEY COATES. "Diihe' "A Cheerful lad with flashing eye Arid smiling lips that newer sighfi Secretary-Treasurer of Class 1. Baseball 1, 2, 35 Captain 3. Literary 1, 2. Club 4. AGNES JANE FARMER. "Aggie" "She labors hard to do her best, And does her 'work with vim and zest." Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Literary 4. Senior Play 4. lVl1LDRED MAURINE CARROLL. ffMilPJ "l1ere's to Mildred, sweet and pretty, Here's to Mildred, bright and witty." Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Pep Club 4. "F" Club 4. Literary 1, 2, 4. Baseball 3, 4. Basketball 2, 3, 4. 5 EB E1'BEB'EE-E:!'EE-EE-BEEEEE-EE-EE-Eg Page Eleven s Seniors GRACE LENORA HAMILTON. "Elsie" . "A shy and 'wiflsome maiden, Whom wilh gifts lhe Gods have laden." Literary 1, 2, 4. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Baseball 3, 4. I Basketball 2, 3, 4. Miaketa Staff 4. Senior Play 4. KATHERINE BUIIDET1' I-IIcKIsRsoN. i KiKt,kyVJ "A better sludenfs hard In jimi, With krmvtfledge lrue she ,ills her mind." Literary 1, 2, 4. Pep Club 4. "F" Club 4. Debating Club 1. Baseball 3, 4. Basketball 2, 3, 4. Miaketa Staff. MAIIIQL 'l'IInREsA GREGORY. "Dark brown eyes has lhis .vlerlder maid, Her 'words are rare, her thnughls are slaidf' Literary 4. Glee Club I. EDWIN 'l'IIoIxII1soN SHERIDAN. it'EdU There's more delight in joy lhrm sorrow, Sa Edwin says-'why frouble borrow?" Literary l, 2, 4. "F" Club 4. Basketball 2. Baseball 1, 2, 4. Football 1, 2, 3, 4. Miaketa Staff 4. Eansasasasaaaaasannsaaasannranrennzmn neg Page Twelve -qi ,gy yfvm .i ,ph qgazyn er 11 ' S I ' ' sl .. Q H - .2 Seniors P MARY' ELIZABETH SIBLEY. "Sibl1y" "A girl for 'whom our love will ue'er grow cold, 5' A lovely maid with heart of gold." Student Council 45 President 4. Literary Society 1, 2, 4. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Baseball 3, 4. Senior Play 4. Pep Club 4. "F" Club 4. Miaketa Staff 4. Basketball 2, 3, 4, Captain 4. VIOLA ELIZABETH RUENPOHL. fl Vi!! "When Viola smiles the world is gay, She drives drear trouble far away." Literary 1, 2, 4. Glee Club 1. RUTH MINA WILDBERGER. "Fatty" "Quiet and unassuming as eau be, Yet full of serious thought is she." Literary 4. Glee Club 4. RUTH RAY Noiuus "She sings so sweetly and so well, That gloomy thoughts she doth dispellf' Glee Club 3, 4. Literary 4. , FEES' 5555563 Page Thirteen YM, ' . L. ,Y w r C s ". B I ' 4 Q T. g, A X ' 5 Junior Class History In nineteen hundred and twent-one the class of '25, otherwise known as juniors, entered Ferguson High as Freshmen with brave and noble hearts and minds for work and play. After being in school for several months they chose Charles Bradley for their president and elected Esther Niles and George Blackburn to represent the class in the Student Council. These two students have remained the representatives in the Student Council throughout the three years. Miss Thompson worked along with them and did her part as sponsor. In athletics they were well represented, all teams having been made by some members of the class. As Sophomores they made Alfred Gieselmann, Presidentg Eliza Atwood, Vice-Presidentg Elizabeth Fish, Secretary, and Philip Sheridan, Treasurer. They were advised by Miss Seawell. This year they were again represented in every sport and had members on all teams. Then came the year that has just been completed. This year these noble juniors, sponsored by Mr. Russell, re-elected Alfred Gieselmann, Pres- ident, and Eliza Atwood. Vice-President, but chose as Secretary, Esther Niles, and as Treasurer, Elizabeth Fish. During this year the athletes, aided by the experience of the two preceding years, made all teams and brought many memorable honors to the class. Two of the greatest honors were the privilege of having Bruce Snow, the Captain of the football team, and Philip Sheridan, the Captain-elect. and Esther Niles, Captain of the Girls' Basketball team in their midst. During the last three years the class has decreased in number, but has increased in efficiency. Every organization has representatives from the jun- iors, and they have promoted the standard of athletics a great deal, many be- ing members of the "F" Club. This class within its history has given two memorable hikes, which proved to be wonderful successes. After much hard work the juniors feel that they have successfully finished their third year of High School and are eagerly looking forward to the hardest year of all, when they will be Seniors. EEEBQ Page Fourteen fl -- Juniors ALFRED GIESELMANN. "Fritz" "lu alhletics and sports he is a leiug, f Long after he's left us his praises we'll sing." Football 3. Baseball 2, 3. Class President 2, 3. Literary 1, 3. "F" Club 3. Student Council 2, 3. IiL1z.x Arwooo. "Oh-Law." "lu all llze seliool you eauuol fiud A girl who is more sweet and kimif Vice-Presidentof Class 2, 3. Literary 3. Glee Club 1, 2, 3. Pep Club 3. . Miaketa Staff 3. Miaketa Queen 3. ELIZABETH FISH. "Lib" "A charming girl 'willz modest air, Who patieully seeks for learning rare." Class Treasurer 3. Literary 1, 3. Pep Club 3. Glee Club 1, 2, 3. Miaketa Staff 3. Secretary Class 2. GEORGE BLACKBURN. "Blaoky" "A boy who looks to be sileul ami quiet, Are looks deceiving? We eau? rleuy il ll J Student.Council 1, 2, 3. f-F" Club 3. Literary 3. Baseball 2, 3. Football 3. Senior Play 3. ESTHER Nxuzs. "1fean.r" "A peppy elzeer leader were you, As you loyally oheered for the Red and Blue." Secretary Class 3. 5 "F" Club 3. N Baseball 2, 35 Captain 3. Student Council 2, 3. Literary 2, 3. Glee Club 1, 2, 3. 1 Basketball 1, 2, 3. glai iEEEEiEEBEiiE'EiEEEEiEB EBEEiEEi'E Page Fifteen ii Juniors lllsulsisrci' NIEHAUS. "Herb" "When it comes ta earlaoning, our Herb is right lhere, Far he's a clever lad 'wha draws with greul care." Football 3. Baseball 2. Literary 2, 3. "F" Club 3. Miaketa Staff 3. Senior Play 3. Mll.lJliEll Clmsls. "Midge" "Words fail us when we lurn la you, lfeeanse ym1're loyal, fair and true." lSasl'e1bal1 l, 2, 3. Glee Club 1, 2, 3. "F" Club 3. Pep Club 3. Literary l, 3. Miaketa Staff 3. RALPH SK1LL1NG1'oN. "Ham" "A lall and husky lad is he, A nd from care heir ever free." Football 1, 2, 3. Basketball 1. Literary 1, 3. Baseball 1, 2, 3. "F" Club. V11:G1N1A W11.L1A MSON. "Virg" "She's merry and free as a bird, Her merry laugh is often heard." Pep Club 3. Literary 1, 3. Glee Club 1, 2, 3. l F Bowan GobFRov. "Red" "What care I when I can lie in rest, Kill time, and lake life al ils best?" Baseball 1, 2, 3. Literary 1, 2, 3. Football 3. "F" Club 3. RE'FBEE Page Sixteen X '64 fr ' - ' S' w wg f Juniors PHILIP SHERIDAN. "Phil" "Hajrpy am l, from care I 'ui free, Why airi'l Mey all ewzlerited like me?" Football 2, 3. Baseball Z, 3. Miaketa Staff 3. Literary 1, 3. "F" Club 3. Senior Play 3. IQUTII ANDERsoN. K:Yl'Zt'flllllUU "Lnyally, work, ami irulb, Ami abilily-meh is Rmb." Glee Club 1, 2, 3. Pep Club 3. Debating Club 1. Student Council 1, 2. Literary 1, 3. Miaketa Staff 3. Basketball 1, 2, 3. BRUCE SNOVV. "New my idea is-" "Long a fler our school days are done, We'll remember Bruce and the honors be won." Football 2, 3g Captain 3. "F" Club 3. Literary 1, 3. Senior Play 3. Miaketa Staff. NIARIE CARROLL. "Irish" "A jrelty miss with blomly hair, Big blue eyes and a .smile tliafs rare." Literary 1, 3. Senior Play 2. Glee Club 2. Basketball 3. C1iAR1.Es MAY. "Red," "A lad who is clever, brazfe and true, A noble son of Me Red ami Blue." Football 2, 3. "F" Club 35 President 3. Miaketa Staff 3. Literary 1. ' B E i di-EEE 4' C Ei'EE'E'E'EE Page Seventeen S 3 S 1 ' L as Q F 1 4 .L 5 E., e 4 Juniors MARIAN HASKELL. "A pretty smile, a twinkling eye, A jolly laugh and ne'er a sigh." Literary 1, 3. Glee Club 2, 3, 4. HOWARD FINNEY. "A gentleman in every way,' What more is there to say?" Football 3. Basketball 1. Literary 2. MARTHA CooK. "A dark eye and stately rmile, So free of art and all guiIe." Literary 3. Glee Club 3. Basketball 3. SYDONIA WINTER. "Sul" "A witty boy who with his chaj, Could even make a S foie laugh," Literary 1, 3. "F" Club 3. Football 3. DoRoTHv LEWIS "She always work.: with might and main, Nor doe.: she ever work in vain." Literary 1. 513553-B?E' EE'E'Ei A Page Eighteen r Sophomore Class History UFFICICRS l'resideIIt ..A.. , . HIaI.I-:N Ilrcsiiics Secretary . . . . Russiz NII5MIIzIt X'itfe-President , , ......, VIRGINIA l"IsII Treasurer ...,...,..,... BETTY TIFI-'IN I-Xs lfreshinen we entered Ferguson High School in September 1922. After the newness of tliings wore off and we became accustomed to high school ways, we entered iIIto the school activities and felt ourselves a part of the school. XYe began the year by electing as ofhcers of the class: VVeston Clay, Presidentg llelen Hughes, Vice-Presidentg Virginia Fish, Secretaryg and Helen Stull, Treasurer. XVith illiss 'l'hoInpson as our sponsor we entered into the school spirit with lots of pep and were a credit to the Red and Blue. As l'lI'8Slll1ltIl we were well represented in athletics, especially by the girls. We also took part in all other school activities, 'l'he following September we entered school as Sophomores and were determined to live up to our past reputation. VVe began by electing Helen Hughes as class President, Yirgiiiia Fish, Yice-I'resident, Russe Neimier to keep the records, and Betty Tiffin to keep the purse, Miss XYest is our sponsor and lIas helped us in many ways. Early in the year we had a weiner roast to which we iIIvited the juniors. VV4: hiked several miles oIIt in the country and then danced at the Wabash Club. We were well represented in athletics by both the boys and the girls, Those of us who did not go out for the various activities have given the others our loyal support. During our two years of high school we have been true and loyal students of lferguson High. VVe have taken part aIId been interested in all her activities. We have turned out in full force to all the games, and have given the players our loyal support. XVe consider that oIIr two years have been well spent, and we are looking forward to next year when we fCll1l'Il as juniors to Ferguson High. L I i-'QEHWSHHSSSE HQEEB Q-EEETMHIEESE dh Pa ge Nineteen rr , f . S F 9 Z 1 Q ef . C: 3 9 History of the Freshman Class Un September 3rd, 1923 forty pupils were entered in the Freshman Class of Ferguson High School. A few weeks after school started we elected the following ofticers of the class: VVil1iam llemminghaus, President: Elsie Schultz, Vice-Presidentg Leonard Aubuchon, Secretary and Treasurerg and Marion Gibson and XVeston Clay, the Council members. During the year James Tullock entered the class and Selma Mapel, Russell Kirby and Carlton Norris left. About the middle of October the girls of the Freshman Class organized a cheering society called "The Freshmen Razzersf' The Razzers elected as their otticers: Marion Gibson, Presidentg Elsie Schultz, Vice-Presidentg and Louise llauber, Secretary and Treasurer. The latter part of February Student Government was decided upon. A chairman was elected out of each classroom and study hall to take charge of the class during the absence of the teacher. This plan worked out well. On February 29, 1924, Mrs. Dyer and Mrs. Gibson gave a party at the home of Mrs. Gibson for the Freshman Class. The games played were: a memory contest, a candy sucking contest, and a contest to see who could walk on a cord without stepping oft it. john Dyer won the memory testg Lowell Morris, the candy sucking contest, and Jeanette Godfroy, the contest for walking the chalk line. The prizes were half pound boxes of candy. Everyone had a good time. Although we are now looked down upon by upper classmen, we hope in the coming years to show our true worth and establish a record for the Class of '.Z7. If Page Twenty :rf -.3223 xw'v'wg .f 1i'ffa1::,v 1, Twp-.v171 w,. ,fr 5 1 ,WL ' 1 P 5, ff fl Q 3 L fi 2 -.1 2 J , " - 3 Co.-xcil R. R. Rt'ssELL About the iirst of September the big question around the High School was, VVhat kind of a roach is Mr. Russell? lt wasn't long until the question was answered in the following way. Ferguson having the lightest football team in its history was making the greatest record the school has made in nine years, Then in the spring after getting a late and a bad start he now has one of the best baseball teams in the county at the time of this Wl'lflll4Lf, is tied for third place. Ferguson is mighty proud to be ahle to say that they have Mr. Russell as their voavh, Mr. Russell is a fellow Missourian, his home being in Cape Girardeau. L I LQEKEEBEHESHESE E535 Sm H'5?EiEi?SEE5'i3tEE'2'EEEE3'EEEiEE'Ea?5EEE'ElEE EE Page '1' wenty-one Team Captains Snivxi NI,-xx' ICs'l'u1-ilc Nll.I'fS M.x1:x'S11a1,m' BRUCE SNOW EIEEE-E'B'EB'EB' EEEEEEBEBEEEEEH ' EQEHEEEBE'-EIEEEE Page Twenty-two N rf " A Ferguson F Men FOOTBALL "IiDw" SHERIDAN 4 SYDONIA WIN'1'IER 1 HSTEVEU MAY 2 RUSSIE NIEMEIER 1 "PHIL" SHERIDAN Z RALPH SKILLINGTON 2 GEORGE BLACKBURN 1 UREDU GODFROY 1 ALFRED GIESELMAN 1 BRUCE SNOW 2 "REIJ,, MAY 2 BASKET BALL EDVV. SHERIDAN 1 RALPH SKILLINGTON 1 BASE BALL FRANK COATER 3 'KHERB," NIEHANS 1 HSTEVEH MAY 2 UREDU GODFROY 1 HEDWU SHERIDAN 2 RALPH SKILLINGTON 2 :ALFRED GIESELMAN 1 gIBEBEBE?EBE'E-EBEiEEEBE'EBE'EBEBEBE'E'E'EBE' Page Twenty-three ' ,5 if , g,, V Q W r ' 9 1 J , ,fi g2 'a E, 5 5 i 2 , if-9 , 5 1 S' 9 I Sy El' ?i i ' x Q 4 1 w - ' ? ZA E, 552 , fini 23225. ig .iff Q 1 i if L. .EJ .J L1 .J J JEIJQ' ng .L'.'l'.J'TILJ .Imam Jr:,1r:Jf: UIJVU Jrrgcvq ..JD..1L'.'I.J In l'z1,Qc 'l'wenty-foul' xl :J I I A 3 U , C1 '3 f 5 Z 5.1 I JI F: E 11 I .2 'N 51 s.. -U ,C I V , if R K u k as JT if 'C 'C u Z. Q 1 Sf. KI' Q35-3 'aff2ffi4fg+fi1+r1fW :Za Eflrilfam i' '7fEHf"'1' rw If rffriw- 1+ 2- aff' 'J F11 Ffa 71EHQ.':i If LJ C C 4. ll. Z N .C JJ Z E 'C U .CI fi 25 .. fl v: LJ .f , E JT I. x. :J .4 C If x N. P L- Q if -Lf 12 1 1 Z '93 L-,D 9 f Z 11 'ZZ 'ZZ 6 ki: my L l w . , FGOTBALL The 1923 season was a surprise to all followers of Ferguson Football. Although meeting defeat in most of the games, the spirit displayed and the pluck shown in prac- tically every game astounded the opponents. "Bob" Russell's first year as a coach brought wonderful results which were carried out by the rooters as well as the team. Lightness of the team and scarcity of material were only a few of the severe handicaps that worked against Ferguson during some of her biggest games. A sultry day and a hot sun greeted the gridders at Normandy. With all the strength and push they could possibly muster Normandy was finally able to put the ball over the goal line three times, for an 18-0 score, but they by no means had the walkover they had anticipated. ' The following week Ferguson journeyed over to Maplewood and though out- weighed 32 pounds to the man, managed to hold them to a 6-0 score the first half, but Maplewood appeared with an entirely fresh lineup the second half and scored three touch- downs before being stopped. Maplewood had previously defeated Granite City 39-0. The next game with St. Charles, a team of even weight, proved successful for Fergusong Ham Skillington's drop kick from the 35 yard line was enough to win, as the tackling of Ferguson was the hardest witnessed at the old town for many years. May, Blackburn, Captain Snow, and Sheridan did exceptionally good work on the defense. The Red and Blue entertained Wellston on a soggy field the following week,- and although outweighed managed to defeat them to the tune of 18-7. Ferguson's first' touch- down was scored on a series of line bucks. Phil Sheridan carried the ball across the line from the 3 yard mark. Blackburn scored a pass for the 2nd score and Sheridan inter- cepted a pass for the last score of the frolic. Clayton, a powerful team, succeeded in subduing F. H. S. in the next game, the score being 19-0. Ham Skillington was unable to play, his kicking and line playing were sadly missed. The next two games were lost, due to the lack of men, because of in- juries. Neither game was of important consequence. The scores were: Wellston 15, Ferguson 6, and St. Charles 28, Ferguson 0. F. H. S. playing a team that outweighed them forty pounds to the man held the husky De Soto High of De Soto, Missouri to a 13-13 count the first half, but were tramped upon the second half for twenty more points, which De Soto obtained through the center of the line, Ferguson's weak spot. Steve May, playing left half, Skillington, at full, and Snow at tackle were the stars for Ferguson, while Vaughn, a former VVebster star, did well for De Soto. Injuries hampered Ferguson in their return tilt with De Soto at De Soto, the field was full of rocks and very muddy, giving the heavy De Soto aggregation a decided advantage. At the start Phil Sheridan ran the kick-off back for 50 yards before being stopped. Skillington and Neimeier both had to retire from the game, due to injuries. Red May played a scrappy game for the Red and Blue, and Winter showed up well on the defense. The big game with the Town team was the climax of the season. Of course the town followers thought they had a walk-away, and were rather surprised when the F. H. S. advanced the ball from the 30 yard mark to the 5 yard mark before losing it on a fumble. Disser, the husky tackle, was forced to retire from the game with a cracked shoulder. Nelson Greene, a former Washington U. star, played well for the town, as did Atwood, another college player. The All-Stars made practically all their gains through the center of the line, most of the tackles being made by the halfs and ends. Blackburn and Ed Sheridan covered the punts in exceptional style, and showed up well on the defense, as did Niehaus, at right tackle, the final score being 13 to 0 in favor of the All Stars. Page Twenty-five J 5 G Q s .6 71 1 3 .12 I C G fs 3 J: .C -L-4 2 E J.: l, .2 5 .: L2 fl al an 1: E U Z TJ 1. 1 Z. ,C L, 11 LJ Q .1 .Z r-' F V. A V . ,SK ..,.A ,N S. ,Q .. ,. L' E1'HE'iE3rEuEi 551 32313 SE n3?LfE3m?Ea'5f?+51E+EAi5+ mf I'zxg'e 'IKM-llty-six -1 fl. E 3 - cc I. if u-. 'C if K ' x N., .. l Ir: J lr FZ 4 JT x-f JJ I 1. A H H ,w ...., I 1: L4 .. cf: .2 7 'C .u H rc as JT X' " A Boys Baseball VVhen the first baseball practice was called by Captain Steve May, the material present was inferior to that of the preceding year. Most of the players had great possibilities but lacked experience. Then another great loss was our star shortstop, "Duke" Coates, who was ruled ineligible. But in spite of these difficulties, by hard work and good practice Coach Russell has at present a very formidable team. Both in hitting and fielding they are good. The infield has been filled by three new players, Blackburn has nobly filled the vacancy at short stop, while Clay, a reliable first sacker has taken his position there. Red Godfroy and Phil Sheridan are the contestants for second, Disser covers third well and is a fine hitter. The outfield is covered by our Captain in center, with Ed Sheridan and Huber VVatkins on his sides. Fritz Gieselman is back as a pitcher, better than ever, and Skillington completes the battery as catcher. In times of necessity "Ham" resumes the mound and Phil dons the mask. The first two games have proved a disappointment but a return to form is expected in the future. In the opening game at Normandy over confidence and lack of consistent prac- tice beat our boys. The final score was 7 to 3. The bright side of the game, though, was Watkin's triple and the playing of other young players. When our boys faced the strong Clayton nine we were overcome, but not until we had scored four runs. The final verdict was 8 to 4. In this game the hitting of the boys was strong, and the fielding was better. judging from this game we look for even better things yet to come from Captain May and his warriors. EE Page Twenty-seven Nm X " S 4 'il F if f 4 S. x.. f 'l'op Row-Russell, V. Parson, V. Fish, M. Chamberlain. Znd Row-I.. Morris. H. VVhite, R. Ford, M. Carroll, M. Sibley, G. Magoon, B. Tiffin, A. Kraeger. Bottom Row-li. Hamilton, li. Niles tCapt.D, K. Hickerson, j. Clay, ll. Lattimore. Girls' Baseball Under the supervision of Coach Russell and Miss Chamberlain, a girl's baseball team was formed. listher Niles was elected captain, and resumed her position on the team behind the bat, while "Haley" Hickerson took care of the mound. l After a few week's practice the team was ready to take on their first foe, Wellston, who was easily defeated by our strong team, the score being 29-7. Their next victim was Normandy, who proved to be of stronger mettle. But with "Kaky" Hickerson's fade- aways and the strong hitting of the team, our opponents were soon vanquished by a score ot I8-6. With such enthusiasm and ability as has been shown, Ferguson is certain to rank high in the County League. The team consists of "Kaky" Hickerson and "Beans" Niles, battery, Carroll, Hamilton, Goclfroy, Lattimore, Sibley, infleldersg while Clay, Morris, Fish, Tiffin, and Magoon play the outneld. EIB EEE? FEEEEBEEEEE Page Twenty-eight Q 9 X Y X g I S ? 1 5 x 3 f Q S- . 1 ' 2 lst Row-Grace Hamilton, Helen VVhite, E. Niles, R. Anderson, M. Sibley CCapt.j, M. Cook, I. Clay, G. Magoon. Top Row-Russell, V. Parsons, K. Hickerson, R, Ford, M. Carroll, V. Fish, M. Chase, B. Tiffin, H. Lattimore, A. Kraeger, M. Chamberlain. Girls' Basketball Team VVATCH FOR THIS SPACE IN 1925. gleam dh EEEEEEEE'SHEEb HSEESE li-EEFBEEQ Page Twenty-nine - X.. 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Heminghouse, Esther Niles, George Blackburn, Mary Sibley, Helen XVhite, Marian Gibson, Alfred tlieselman. The Student Council The following letter was addressed to tifty High Schools in ltlissouriz The committee on Self Government in the High School writes you for informa- tion concerning this form of government in your schools. l. To what extent are the activities of the committee advisory? 2. To what extent are the activities of the committee disciplinary? 3, To what evtent through organized effort in the committee, do you strive to promulgate and popularize in the student body correct habits of study, of thinking, of conduct, all of which lead to a wholesome environment and to a spirit of high idealism? Our committee ticouncilil is composed of twelve, three from each class, VVe are making a study of school efficiency. Each member is reading Sandwick's "How to Study" and other related subjects. We are also reacting reports from the N. E. A. on "Self Govern- ment." XVe believe that if we make a success of No. 3 there will be little need for Nos. 1 and 2. Kindly send printed rules. etc., or any other information you may have on the subject. Replies indicated that student government at that time existed in a very few schools, and in a very crude form. The above letter indicates the method, spirit, and limitations of the activities of the Student Council. In our schools student government has been a decided success, and largely through organized efforts as per 3rd question above. . Student goverment also functions in the grades through committees and monitors. lol "' H " 'iiii Page Thirty-one T x., g 9 r rl Y 6 A 5 F 4 5 Z 2 "F" Club orriciilts President , , . . . . Vice-President . . . . , Secretary and Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms .... Sydonia Winter Stephen May Russe Neimier George Blackburn lloyer Godfroy Charles May llruce Snow Herbert Niehaus MEMBERS Mary Sibley Virginia Fish Lucille Morris Frank Coates Alfred Gieselmann Ralph Skillington Edwin Sheridan Philip Sheridan .. Charles May . . . . . Mary Sibley . . . Josephine Clay . , Philip Sheridan Kathryn Hickerson Mildred Carroll Mildred Chase Josephine Clay Grace Magoon Esther Niles Grace Hamilton Helen Lattimore The "F" Club was organizecl on December 12, 1923, enrolling all students who had received letters for participation in some branch of athletics. 'l'he purpose of organ- ization was to promote and arouse a greater interest and desire among the students to enter athletics. A large banquet was given to present High School students and all alumni under the auspices of the "lf" Club, at which the football boys were presented with sweaters for their good work during the football season. ll! if EBEEEBEBEBEFHEBEEEBEEEBM Page Thirty-two Q 4 fl C al f S 5 4 5 s I E 9 President ,..,... . .,.. ..,. H ELEN WHITE Vice-President . . . ...... llflILDRED CHASE Secretary ..... , . . NIILDRED CARROLL Treasurer ....,. ................ M ARY SIBLEY Sergeant-at-Arms . . .,........,....,. RUTH ANDERSON Cheer leaders .,., ..., j osEI'H1NE CLAY, ESTHER NILES MEMBERS Ruth Anderson Eliza Atwood Mildred Carroll Josephine Clay Mildred Chase Elizabeth Fish Kathryn Hickerson Virginia Fish Helen Hughes Helen Lattimore Margaret Lee Grace Magoon Mary Sibley Esther Niles Helen Stull Betty Tifiin Helen White Virginia Williamson HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs M rs. M rs. M rs. Mrs. H. Sheridan O. May J. Lee W. Blackburn P. Pixley The Ferguson Pep Club was organized on October 16, 1923, for the purpose of promoting a spirit of enthusiasm among the girls of Ferguson High School, of securing more intense interest in athletics, of strengthening games, and of promoting the interests of the parents and other townspeople in Ferguson High School activities. During the athletic seasons the pep of the girls was inexhaustible, and with Jo Clay and "Beans" Niles as leaders they did their best to cheer the boys on to victory. No time or spirit was lost during the winter months, though there were no sports, for parties and other social functions occupied the time. EEEESEEGQ SBCSEEEEE BBSiBEEE'S5'3m'SEFHEB EEhE BETEHEEWEQ Page Thirty-three '64 9 ,x rl T 5 I Y 2 4 - 3 151 Hifi ElMIg'1F1 HB lklgc Thirty-foul' 1 'P ' T X YL' I ' 4 -,X N i v 9 'Literary Society RED DIVISION HELEN WHITE .................,.......... President JOSEPHINE CLAY . . . ........... Vice-President MARY SIBLEY ....,. . . . Secretary and Treasurer LENARD AUBUCHON ..,............... 'Sergeant-at-Arms MEMBERS SENIORS Mildred Carroll Josephine Clay May Dauber Agnes Farmer Mabel Gregory Leonard Aubuchon Berta Lee Burton Richard Cain Weston Clay Lilly Closs Louise Dauber Grace Hamilton Kathryn Hickerson Margaret Lee Ruth Norris Viola Ruenpohl F RESHMEN Naoma Enderlin Jeanette Godfroy jack Hickerson Dowell Kelly Ethel Leaver Jessie Marriott Edwin Sheridan Mary Sibley Helen White Ruth Wildberger Ruth McKnight Harry Pixley Grace Pohlman Edmund Thomas James Tullack Melva Twillman Florence Williamson john Dyer Selma May Lowell Morris BLUE DIVISION BRUCE SNOW ............................. President HELEN HUGHES . . Vice-President IVIILDRED CHASE ...... ...... S ecretary ALFRED GIESELMANN ...... . . . Sergeant-at-Arms Eliza Atwood George Blackburn Martha Cook Mildred Chase Marie Carroll VVeston Clay Dorothy Dean Ruth Ford Virginia Fish Rose Goss JUNIORS Elizabeth 'Fish Alfred Gieselman Boyer Godfroy Marian Haskell Esther Niles SoPHoMoREs Helen Hughes Raymond Holden Aloise Kraeger Helen Lattimore Grace Magoon jesse Marriott Page Thirty-live Herbert Niehaus Philip Sheridan Bruce Snow Ralph Skillington Sydonia Winter Lydia Moehlenbrock Lucille Morris Russe Niemier Virginia Parsons Leona St. Cyr " a l N 9 2 The Glee Club josi-:1'HlN1c CLAY . . ...,..,...... President Korn Axmiusox ,....... . . , Secretary and Treasurer Mildred Carroll Florence Bangert Betty Tiftin Virginia W'illiamson Agnes Farmer Virginia Fish Ruth Anderson Louise Dauber Grace Hamilton Ruth Ford Eliza Atwood Naomi Enderlin Margaret Lee Rose Goss Mildred Chase Marian Gibson Ruth Norris Helen Hughes Martha Cook jeanette Godfroy Mary Sibley Helen Lattimore Elizabeth Fish Ethel Leaver Helen White Grace Magoon Marian Haskell Jessie Marriott Ruth Wildberger A Virginia Parsons Esther Niles Florence VVilliamson Helen Stull The Glee Club was organized by the girls of F. ll. 5. in 1920, under the auspices of Miss Maude Miller. This organization gives an operetta annually. The tirst was "Princess Chrysanthemumug the second, "The Gypsy Rover"g the third, "Love Pirates of llawaii"3 and this year was to have been "Once in a Blue Moon," which is far more dif- ticult and superior to those given previouslyg but being unable to tind a suitable place, put it off until Spring when it was found that Girls' Baseball would conflict. Therefore it will be given early in the Fall of 1924. . The activities of the Glee Club are not contined to the annual operetta but tind ex- pression in Cantatas and musical programs. The purpose of this organization is to de- velop the musical talent of which Ferguson High has an abundance. B EiEEEB A T-ibdEBEEi-E' "" EE ' "' if " HEPES EEEEEE Page Thirty-six - L .1 y X J 1 " N ' S 4 5 3 'l'op Row-M. Twillman, N. Enderlin, G. Pohlmann, I.. Closs, J. Godfroy, F. VVilliamson Bottom Row-J. Marriott, R. McKnight, M. Gibson, I.. Uauber, E. Leaver, E. Kinner, E. Schultz The Freshman Razzars In October, 1923, the Freshman Razzers organized, electing as their officers: Marion Gibson, president, Elsie Schultz, vice-president, and Louise Dauber, secretary and treasurer. They attended their tirst game October 16, when Ferguson played Wellston. 'lhe purpose of this organization is to create an interest in High School activities, among the Freshmen. The Razzers were a welcomed organization by the teams of Ferguson. EiGEiSEW' W d-E'B5E'E'E'E'Bf"' "'i Page Thirty-seven T X ' 4 5 i S' L. 4 3 .5 ' , L 1 lsabel Arbeiter Chester Archambault Marguerite liarger Stella Bethel Aleck Burgess Robert llringhurst Anna Katherine Carroll Luella Davis llomer DeLaney Ethel May Fry tieorge Hern William Hoch Mearl llarrett Charles Behle Ruth llindbeutel Elsie Bock Wilfred Brown Wilbur Bushnell Charles Chamblin George Clay tlntamenia Coates GRADE 7 Beatrice Johnston Yiola Kessler Elsie Kotalik Bessie Lehmuth Harry Lee Mary Chase Charlotte Dorn Mary Francis Day llelen Eickmyer Margaret Hulett jane Helbig Lillie Kotalik Christ Resting Evelyn Toenges Lester Lehmuth Robert Lix Florence Montrey john May Tom Pratt Marion Rascher Raymond Rieger Marian Sheridan Gretchen Schmidt Robert Smith Ethelyn St. Cyr Alice Scharr GRADE 8 Mildred Deming LaVerne Dornan Lucille Farmer Evelyn Frohock Raymond Geiser Howard Hagelman Agnes Haskell Thomas Hulett Luevenia johnson Stanley Miller Ruth Montrey Dorothy Niemeier William Pesell lmogene Ramsey Lillie Ramsey Douglas Rea Frieda Schlueter Zelma Schnarr Eugene Slater Hazel Williams tiladis Watkins Mary Ellen VVatkins Gordon Williamson Murray Norris Frank Weleba VVilliam Pixley Mary Eleanor 'Trask Thelma Rothmund Lester Thompson VVinifred Tittin VVancla Scruggs George Slater Robert Slater Mary Staples VVilliam Suedmeyer liernadine Thompson Lucille Wille Edgar Williams Edith Williamson Reid Currie Irma Lix Stanley Salzman joseph Miller Margaret Michael Charlotte Schuette E?' 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I ww Max" at 4 W .,, 193 -N 2: i f " M W' 1 V ' W mfr. r-A -. my tc gfgW, fi :if l 5 ...,. - T X 5 X i G 4 P ,Q f Z 5 - 5 S' ' :Q 2 First Mass Meeting Thursday night, September 27, 1923, will be long remembered in the minds of many, for upon Coach Russell's suggestion, and under the auspices of a committee of junior and Senior girls, the first real mass meeting of the Ferguson High School was held. It was a clear, crisp evening, ideal for the occasion. By eight o'clock many dark figures were grouped about an enormous pile of boxes, boxes of every size and shape-brought by the freshmen-when around the corner of the school marched the committee of sixteen girls, gaily singing "Hail, Hail, the Gang's All Here," and bringing with them the pep of the evening. The regular program, planned by the committee, then commenced. The fire was lighted by Coach Russell and one or two of his standbys, and while the fire slowly gathered force, the well-known song, "We Meet Again Tonight, Boys," informed the neighbor- hood that something quite unusual was about to take place. Their suspicions were con- firmed a few minutes later, when, under the leadership of cheer-leaders, Esther Niles and jo Clay, the pent-up pep of the evening found expression in favorite school yells. Short and suitable speeches were then given by Mr. Griffith, Mr. Russell, and Captain Snow, interspersed with many cheers, yells, and pep songs. Following the Alma Mater, the close of the planned program, Mr. Russell took things in hand, and an apparently endless snake dance was begun, twisting in and out in the lurid light of the now dying tire. This capped the climax of the evening, and when the crowd dispersed each had aroused in him a feeling of enthusiasm which proved a stimulus for the entire season. MASS MEETING-OCTOBER 19, 1923 It was the day of our victory over Wellston, an 18-7 victory. Everyone was in the highest spirits-why? Well, hadn't we triumphed over Wellston, and hadn't Coach Russell promised us a parade over town and a big mass meeting up at school afterwards? No wonder the cool, crisp air rang out. with our shouts and laughter as we made our way to the school about seven o'clock-the meeting place before we started the "dish- pan" parade. Boxes were piled high in a certain spot on the campus, all ready to furnish us a big bonfire when we got back. Soon the crowd had all arrived, the noise was deafening-the noise caused by cowbells, pans, kazoos, and everything that could possibly make a noise. We started out with a "snake dance" but the crowd was too "peppy" to keep any order of march and soon we were everywhere. All over town we paraded-stopping in front of Mr. Griffith's house to give the "Steam Roller," and then on again till we finally came back to the school. The bonfire was soon blazing merrily, lighting up the darkness and the eager faces of those gathered around it. A program was rendered by the newly organized Pep Club-a series of songs and yells and snake dances and everything else imaginable. Speeches then followed. The first was given by Coach Russell who spoke loyally of the boys and their fine playing during the game that day. Pride shone in his face, and the boys loyally applauded at the end, it isn't necessary to mention how the girls took it. Coach Powers of Bismarck addressed us and he also spoke of the fine fighting spirit of the boys and the "pep" of the whole crowd. Members of the team, after some persuad- ing, favored us with a few words, but though few, they were thoroughly enjoyed. Mr. Coates, an athletic enthusiast for F. H. S., then gave a very interesting talk and when he had finished and a few more yells had been given in front of the dying fire, we started homeward. It was indeed "the end of a perfect day." E ' Page Thirty-nine Halloween Party CMasqueradej As long as time lasts, even so long shall the Halloween celebration be the red letter event of the school year, the night awaited with eager anticipation, enjoyed with highest enthusiasm, and ended with regret. Ghosts and goblins were everywhere in evidence. Witches with their black cats darted here and there. Every nationality was represented by some display of costume, Cleopatra from the Orient, a Scotch lassie from Scotland, Satan from Hades, Senors and Senoritas, from Spain, several japs and a Chink from across the Pacific, characters from the pages of Mother Goose Rhymes, and one stately Arab accompanied by a Persian from the far East. Our own locality was represented by a "cake eater"-even to cane and gloves-who in reality was one of the junior girls. The many others who made up the crowd that gathered at "the Club on the hill" to spend an evening of merriment added to the atmosphere of mystery. Dancing was the principal amusement of the evening. Games and amusing con- tests added diversion to the party. Frank Coates and Eliza Atwood were given the prize for the foxtrot open only to the high school students, while Thomas Kayser and Marian Wyatt won the prize waltz open to all. Helen Hughes, clad in an oriental costume, received the girl's first prize and Florence Bangert in her "Nigger Mammy" outlit won second. Stephen May as Buster Brown and Boyer Godfroy as a Jap won the first and second boys' prizes respectively. Refreshments were served to all. Great thanks were given to the Mothers' Club for such an evening as it proved to be, enjoyed by parents, students, and their friends. DeSoto Dance After an exciting game of football between the Ferhisco men and the De Soto eleven in which we suffered defeat, we showed our genuine brand of sportsmanship when the F. P. C. girls entertained the winning team with a dance at the Ferguson Country Club, Friday, November 16, 1923. The De Soto boys may play a good game of football and also dance but they cannot excel the Fergusonian boys when it comes to the Terpsichorean art, for we have real Valentinos among our own set. After delightful refreshments were served, Miss Helen White acted as toastmistress and was equal to the occasion. Talks were made both by our captain, Bruce Snow, and by the Captain of the DeSoto team. One of the De Soto fellows was honest in describing himself by saying, "My team- mates may be dumbbells, but I am still "dumber" insomuch as I am a dumbbell that will not ring!" This dance will long be remembered as one of the most enjoyable affairs of the many that the F. P. C. girls have sponsored. D Page Forty i f "F" Banquet On Saturday evening, january 19, 1924, a banquet was given by the "F" Club to the football team, the High School, the Alumni, the School Board, and the business men of the town, at the Ferguson Country Club. The guests numbered about eighty- tive and found their places by means of small footballs which served as place cards and programs. The banquet opened with a prayer by Dr. Mather, followed by the "Steam Roller." Then followed the dinner, during which time the football team quietly elected, by ballot, a captain for 1924. The dinner was excellently served and enjoyed by all. Toward the close of the dinner Steve May made the address of welcome to the guests, and received a response from Herbert Bryant, the President of the Alumni Association. The main address of the evening followed. The club was extremely fortunate in being able to secure Mr. Walker, the football Coach of Central High School, for the speaker of the evening. He was attended by former Coach F riedli, which made him doubly welcome. Mr. Walker made a splendid talk, addressing himself in particular to the football men. After the address, Mr. Lee, the toastmaster of the evening, made a very appro- priate toast to Coach Russell, who responded with a few words on the loyalty and spirit of the girls of F. H. S. in backing the boys in their games. Phil Sheridan was then announced as the captain-elect for 1924 and said a few words of acknowledgement, follow- ed by a few words from the retiring captain, Bruce Snow. The football team was then presented with sweaters by Mr. Chas. Howard, President of the School Board, amid the applause of the assembly and the cheers of the Pep Club. The program ended with the singing of the Alma Mater by the assembly. Dancing followed, the music being furnished by Dyer's Orchestra. . Valentine Party A Valentine Party was given by the "Girls' Pep Club" of Ferguson, at the High School, on Friday, February the fifteenth. About fifteen couples, and four members of the faculty, Miss Pickel, Principal, Miss West, Mr. Russell and Mr. Griffith, Superin- tendent, were present. Much lively music was furnished by the orchestra-Ruth Ford, pianist, jacob Hammer, violinist, and Boyer Godfroy and Douglas Rea, alternate drummers. Miss Pickel also greatly helped the entertainment committee by telling fortunes-some dis- appointing, others encouraging. Between 10:30 and 11:00 o'clock refreshments were served-Neapolitan ice cream and delicious home make cakes. The party lasted from 8 o'clock till 11:45. At the last moment when each escort had found his "to be escortedi' a cake which had been hitherto undiscovered, was found, and a general rush for cake ensued. Finally after several more scrimmages for partners, in which everyone participated, the dancers coupled off and left. ala-sawn EH Page F orty-one The keen Contest "We should have a Queen," wailed the loyal supporters of our first Miaketa. "Yes, and you shall have one!" came the response from our teachers. So the contest was on! After the preliminary elimination three names remained to be voted on-Margaret Lee of the Senior Class, Eliza Atwood and Marie Carroll of the juniors. Consequently the two upper classes fought shoulder to shoulder through the entire contest, each loyal to his respective candidate. The mercury in the "scoremometers" rose steadily to the top and then being able to go no farther, began its downward trend again. A L V Never was so much enthusiasm shown in the history of.Ferguson High as in the Queen Contest 'when Eliza Atwood and Margaret 'Lee stood almost neck to'neck in the race, the former leading by a few votes. 4 T hen by demands and requests the Contest was extended a few days longer and the sale and distribution of the Miaketa grew rapidly until it 'reached its three' hundred mark. During these last days more and more votes were cast and the race became closer and closer. Then the day, the hour, and at last, the minute arrived when no more votes could be cast. The minute awaited with anxiety and enjoyed with the highest of spirits, and at last ending with the rejoicing over the -announcement of. the Queen. At' four-thirty three grave and silent figures, Coach Russell, Stephen May, and Phil Sheridan, took the ballot box from its one time popular pedestal and withdrew into the otiice. Breathless with excitement the students pranced through the corridors, each waiting, hoping, praying--yet uncertain! Then-forth came Mr. Russell, smiling in his usual manner, holding high the name of the winner. The juniors were triumphant, Miss Eliza Atwood was Queen! Q Thus ended with rejoicing the election of our first Miaketa Queen. Page F orty-two W 9 Q . 4 S ? X Y f i i E 74 1 Nllhb l'.l,If,'X .X l XWJHIJ 525553535 UE'3EE3!?3.f:K:'uE'5.5Eii.3:TiLETiiii?E4fI5.Fi3 I4?EEf'ETGET:5'EEE3.f5:i'UEi.'5'5 5:15 llzxgr lfm't5'-tl1rrm- g 3 ? I vi L V F 1 4 S 2 i 9 Another "Peppy" Affair On Saturday evening March 15, a party was given by the Pep Club girls at the home of one of the Clubs' members, Eliza Atwood. lt was given for the purpose of earn- ing money to pay for the Clubs' picture in the Annual. The house was brightly lighted, the rugs were removed from several rooms for dancing, and to complete this part of the entertainment Douglas Rea and his drums were there, the piano being played by any one who would offer their services. Although there was not a very large crowd the floor was filled with dancing couples. For those to whom this form of pleasure did not appeal a Bean game was started-"Yes, No"-"No, Yes"-how those little words did slip out before you knew it-and you were the owner of one less bean. This game caused much merriment and then a game of Advertisements was started-"Sunkist Oranges, Palmolive Soap, Dutch Cleanser"-all had their place in this guessing game. Then came the re- freshments-how we did eat, sandwiches, cakes, and cocoa, and then, refreshedand happy, the dancing again commenced and continued until the clock compelled us to leave. But although we were angry at the clock we had to admit it was late and yes, we were a wee bit tired. But-just one more dance and then "Goodbye," What a good time we had- but then wasn't it a "Pep Club Party?" Leap Year Dance The Ferguson Country Club on February the first, 1924, was the scene of one of the most enjoyable affairs of the school year. One reason for this was that it was one of the most different of all the social activities of the year. This affair was a "Leap Year Dance." The members of the football team gave the dance in honor of the girls of the Pep Club, but the girls from then on changed places with the boys, did the "asking," and "taking" and the "asking" again for the dances. The girls enjoyed it because they could be on the fioor all the time, and the boys enjoyed it because they didn't have to be, and then, too, because all the "work" was left to the girls. Refreshments were served, which were of course enjoyed, and then after a few more dances the party broke up. Pheifer's "tin pianny" furnished the music for the evening and in spite of it's "tin panniness" was enjoyed almost as much as an orchestra because it, too, was "something different" for a change. As the couples strolled homeward and the brightly lighted club-house was left behind, the voices of several boys could be heard-"Say, but that was fun for a change- I never had a better time-Let's have another of those Leap-year things again, sometime soon!" ' Mass Meeting T he opening of the baseball season, April ll, was a day of great joy. In the first place it was a wonderful Spring Day, just right for the well-loved sport, and in the second place our girls started off the season by winning a glorious victory over Wellston. The next day our boys were to play Normandy, so to celebrate all this a mass meeting and bonfire was held on the school campus. The Freshmen were again requested to bring boxes and by 7:30 o'clcck, for quite a ways around, a bright reddish hue could be seen, inviting and welcoming everyone to the meeting. Soon we were all there and started the evening off with yells and songs. Esther Niles, better known as "Beans," captain of the girls' team, spoke a few words about what the girls' team intended to do this year, and Captain Steve May of the boys', also gave a short speech. Mr. Russell closed this part of the program by speaking a few words as to the "pep" shown, and as to the confidence that he had in both teams. T hen with a few more yells and songs, the bonfire by this time almost died down, we started to leave, the last yell being the dearly loved "Steam Roller." E'iEBBBFBFiE'B15BEiBBEBEBEE-EBFiEBEiFB'51'EBEBR'EI51'E'EBE-EBE25 Page F orty-four . X.. X 9 S 1 L 'il i 3 5 r The DeSoto "SendfQFf" It was dreary and rainy but nothing could keep the Pep Club from giving the football boys a rousing send-cff. The boys were tackling something on this 23rd of November which had never before been done during that year. They were going to play a hard game a considerab'e distance from home-DeSoto, Mo., and furthermore, the girls wouldn't be there to cheer and help them on to victory. So early this rainy morning the eighteen Pep, Club girls met at the school steps and marched down to the street car station from which our football heroes were to leave on the 7:10 car. Upon our arrival we yelled and sang with our good old pep and. then the car pulled in. The boys bade us farewell and piled on the carg but girls were going to do all they could. Much to the boys' surprise we boarded the car also and rode to Wellston with them. We yelled and sang all the way. We were trying our best to give the boys the best send-off possible, for we couldn't be there at the game to do our bit. We gave a yell for each individual player, in addition to all the school yells and songs. The old car was certainly full of life until we got to Wellston. There was the parting of the ways. In a few seconds the boys were on another car on their way to De Soto while the girls were on their way back to Ferguson. School was "dead" and very torn up that day, for every one's thoughts were with the football heroes of dear old Ferguson High. Pep Club Party The night of April 12th is an occasion to be remembered by all, especially by the girls who participated in Baseball during the season of 1923. For it was with the usual pep' that the bunch arrived at the club to spend an evening of enjoyment. Dancing took place until about ten thirty when refreshments were served and at this time the main event of the evening was featured. Mr. Friedli, with his usual cheery smile and good word for F. H. S. presented the "F's" to Esther Niles, Lucille Morris, Virginia Fish, Grace Magoon, Josephine Clay, Mildred Carroll, Mary Sibley, Kathryn Hickerson, Helen Bradley, and Irene Grimm. Captain Niles said a few words in regard to her prospects for the team of '24, and after two or three "peppy yells" this part of the program was completed. With lots of pep, added to by the orchestra of home talent, we went "on with the dance" until the midnight chimes rang out the end of a perfect day. Baseball Dance On the evening of the nineteenth of April the baseball boys of dear old Ferguson High gave a dance at the Country Club. The whole High School was invited and quite a few attended. The crowd was also made all the jollier by the presence of a number of alumni, home for the Easter holidays. Dancing proceeded throughout the evening to the tune of the well-known old "tin piano." Then came the "eats," which were as ever enjoyed and speedily done away with. Then the piano called us back to the dance floor and there we remained until midnight and Sunday made us thinll bl home. Thanks to the Baseball Boys it had been an evening of great etljvyment, and how everyone did linger over the last dance! gbEEE'E' R'EiEE?EEEBEEE Page Forty-tive ' Miaketa Staff The Miaketa Staff, in editing the first issue of this book, hope that they have compiled all scholastic events socially, educa- tionally, and athletically. We wish to thank the faculty and members of the school for the aid they have given us. We also wish to thank the merchants of Ferguson and St. Louis who so generously aided us by advertis- ing in this book. - T H E STAFF Editor - - - - STEVE MAY Assistant Editor - - HELEN WHITE Assistant Editor - News Editor - Art Editor - Art Editor - Alumni Editor - Sport Editor - - Organization Editor Literary Editor - Business Manager Circulation Manager Advertising Manager Photograph Manager Typists - - - - JOSEPHINE CLAY - ELIZABETH FISH - HHERBU NIEHAUS PHIL SHERIDAN - MILDRED CHASE - EDWIN SHERIDAN - - - ELIZA ATWOOD KATHRYN HICKERSON - - - BRUCE SNOW - RUTH ANDERSON - CHARLES MAY - - MARY SIBLEY HELEN WHITE RUTH ANDERSON EIEEBEBEEE Page F orty-six Page Forty-seven w Alumni Association The first organized Commencement was held in 1900. The first class to graduate from a four years' course was that of 1903, it being the fourth Commencement. The total number of graduates, including the class of 1924, is 243. Of this number 198 went to college or to some technical school. Only three have been taken away by death. Good citizenship, thrift, and happiness are distinctively more highly exemplified in the membership of the alumni than in any other group of people in the community. Does it occur to the reader that graduation from a High School is not only a good life insurance but also an insurance against poverty? M EMBERS CLASS OF 1898 CLASS OF 1903 Charles E. Howard Jeanette Skillington Arthur Wise Elizabeth Christine Mrs. Mamie Manget Ryan Irene Hill Nellie Clark Ella Thompson Grace Goddard Mabel Powell Rhoden Ricketts Florence Meyers CLASS OF 1904 Inez Love Adele Chapie Bell T. Pardue CLASS OF 1905 CLASS OF 1899 Edith Seymguf Edith Hill Patterson Bain Marion Wise Bertha Pollard Susan Bain CLASS or 1900 Mary Howard Mrs. Sarah Thomas Hamilton May Wagner CLASS or 1902 CLASS OF 1906 Mabel Evans Anna Van Hook john Pardue Morris Shreve Mrs. Elenor Breier Minton Lydia Koenemann Laura Brown Anna Ettling Newell Van Hook Edna Ballmen Mary Strupel Amalia Schmidt ga E-H 'Page F orty-eight 5 1 " L? S -Z " L x 5' Alumni Association CLASS OF 1907 Ella Moody Warren Wise William Pardue Irene Pardue Robert Adams Anna McVey CLASS OF 1908 Walter Condie Lee Ustick Richard Ballman Georgia Lovell Mary Alexander Emma Jessup Margaret McClinton CLASS or 1909 Grace Headlee Oliver Wise Grant Shockley Edward Dunham CLASS OF 1910 Olive Vassier Agnes Ettling Kirby Brown Clarence Headlee Joe Coulter Lucy Newton Grace Kinealy Esther Sudekum CLASS OF 1911 Albert J. Ettling Emily Page Hereford Mary Alice Jessup Virginia Kinealy CLASS or 1912 Eva Marie Culp Leroy Dunham George Edward Gould Laura Rose Nietmann fMissJ George Billings Wagner Melrose Juanita Woodward CLASS OF 1913 Margaret Francis Blackburn Charles Layton Crabb John Payne Cunningham Robert Charles Dempsey Sanford B. Hickerson Lillie C. Jeske Lillian A. Morris Theodore M. Pardue Hal L. Shockley Florence E. Spitznagel Sarah Florence Tiffin Evelyn H. Walker CLASS OF 1914 Annalise Marie Dorothea Aude Jennie Anne Dale A Veva Madeline Ford Sarah Briscoe Kinealy Selma Helen Sachse Mary Elizabeth Shafer Marjorie Coleman Thompson Esther Barbara Vassier Beulah Mae Wixson James Allen Anderson Sidney Ard Emery William John Hamilton James Hugh Jones Winfield Scott McClinton Lawrence Bane Miller ala Page F orty-nine " 5 fe 'il 4 id S S 'L S f L +3 5 1+ X 4' Alumni Association Benjamin Newton Arthur Lester Skidmore john Raymond Spitznagel CLASS OF 1915 Emily Alexander Mary Elizabeth Blackburn Herbert Edward Bryant Elizabeth Crabb Margaret Mildred Dempsey Eleanor Louise Haill Mildred Muriel Hibbets Edna Henrietta Hume josephine Poe january Myrtle Marie Kramer Mina Roberta Mason CLASS or 1916 Edgar Brown Burkholder Katherine Virginia Clifford james Oliver Carrico Robert Bythel Durham Eulalie Marie Droege Leona Thersa Ettling Robert Sylvester Herrick Martha Margaret Koenemann john Harrison Leaver Charolette Hilda Moehlenbrock Edward Luther Perry Mary Virginia Still Eva Maybelle Watkins CLASS OF 1917 Anna Marie Ella Bangert Carl Christian Buettner Catherine Emery joseph Henry Garrett Francis Dyer Greene john Henry Kinealy Paul Eugene Lusby Victor Morton Mason Victoria May Parsons jemima Pauline Perry CLASS OF 1918 Walter Carl Bindbeutel Beatrice Genevieve Ettling julian Miller Lattimore Maruice Nash Leavitt Ruth Katherine Miller Baker Holman Perry Ethel Helen Schweppe Charlotte Paulene Salzmann Lillian Protheroe Skidmore Virginia Marguerite Tiffin Lillian Emma Twelkemeier CLASS or 1919 Mary Lee Adams Newton Holliday Anderson Edith Block Dale William Konrad Fuhri Edwin Warner Hughes, jr. Mary Stephanie Kendrick Ralph Arthur Magoon Katherine Marshall Atwood Harold james Culp Mary Dorothy Frazier Mabel Anne Louise Grimm Derick Algernon january Oliver Wortman Koester Marion Henry Newton Mary Mable Skillington gt! Page Fifty 3 X S S X ' 5 S L Alumni Association CLASS OF 1920 Hilda Brown John Rusell Bircher Chester Clarence Funck Virginia Charlton Fearnley Otis Herbert Graf Harry Hunicke Hughes Charlotte Louise Jeske Henriette de Penaloza George Melvin Pesell Alice Josephine Still William Truitt Tiffin Robert Julius Vogt Lou Royal Wilson Edward William Zingsheim CLASS OF 1921 Viola Bircher Helen Mildred Brown Nellie Margaret Clifford Adelaide Frances Freese Virginia Louise Heffern Blanche Nolte Viola Salzman Edna Catherine Skillington Phyllis Isabell Vassier Ethel Edith Vogt Elizabeth Myrtle Walker Juanita Arree Wilson Mary Mildred Young Vance Cherbonnier William Charles Dale Cyrus Charles Lippmaxv Clarence Elmer Magoon Robert Henry Riedel CLASS OF 1922 Lotta Lee Aller Frederick Kline Coates Sarah Elizabeth Carrel Louise Wyman Currie Nancy Salina Chase Catherine Mary Christen George Lyle Fuhri Mary Lourane Freese Martin David Hughes Leona Jacobsmeyer ' Viola Laurretta Kraeger Freda Belle Lewis Meta Moehlenbrock Frank Marriott Ruth Elaine Pixley Xenia Rutledge Still Frances Elizabeth Schudde Mary Myrtle Tiffin William Benjamin Willems Robert Wesley Reaves Richard Benjamin Vassier CLASS OF 1923 Benedict Humber Baseler Charlyne White Fearnley Lawrence William Frohock Ralph Thompson Frazier Frances Esmeralda Gregory Irene Pauline Grimm Marion Beauregarde Hume Fred Brailand Jeske Russe Davis Stull Irvine Young Skinker Paul Harrison Tiffin EE E Page F ifty-one 9 X K , X f 2 4 - 2 'il lj EFEEB ' "HHHEEEEYEHEHHSEf3 EQ Page Fifty-two J'5'l"' ??'C - ' 5 6 CALENDAR Here we are again! - Another year of toil and pleasure begins. Programs beings posted First full day. Teachers make vivid, impression on pupils. First basketball practice. All songsters and "credit seekers" join the singing class. Students display their nautical C PD ability after cloudburst. Girl Scouts hike to Bridgeton. - Seniors undergo their first test in English. A - Campus scene of first Mass Meeting. Freshmen "woodgatherers" for bonfire. Ferhisco men suffer defeat of 18-0 in their first football game with Normandy. ' OCTOBER - 4 A Many play hooky to attend International Air Meet. New moon witnesses junior-Soph. hike to Chambers. Holiday for Air Meet. Fergusonians lose 25-0 to Maplewood eleven. Soph girls challenge Seniors to a baseball game. Sophs victors! Ferguson beats St. Charles for the first time in nine years-3-0. ' Ferguson Pep Club organized. 18-7 victory over Wellston High results in Hdishpan parade" and Mass Meeting. Fair vocalists try out for membership in Glee Club. H ' F. P. C. meeting to learn new songs and yells. ' Lose to 'Clayton on gridiron 19-O. Hallowe'en "Ghosts" walk when "they" should be burning midnight oil. ' NOVEMBER , . "A White Lie" given at M. E. Church. t - Masquerade Party at Wabash Club, a "refresher" after 17-6 defeat in return game with Wellston. Girls Glee Club has business meeting to elect otiicers. - Exams! Another contest on the gridiron with St. Charles. Girls' basketball practice. Very unusual, eh what? Pep Club plans dance for DeSoto Football Team. Russel1's eleven succumb to mighty attack of DeSoto men. Dance at C. C. Club. Glee Club begins work on Christmas Cantata. Literary Society organized and officers elected. "Pep Club" plans "send-off" for football boys leaving next day for DeSoto. Ferguson plays DeSoto-loses-39-0. DECEMBER F. H. S. loses in football game with "All-Stars"--Score 13-0. First regular meeting of Literary Society. Teachers' Convention and holiday. How we do look forward to.those Conventions! Something different-a "football dance" at the Country Club. ' ' First meeting of Miaketa Staff. "F" Club organized. Large membership. Pictures of societies taken by Mr. Erbschloe-the Annual really started. Those who speak French and those who don't join "French Club." Literary Christmas program presented. Gifts distributed and fun had by all, teachers included. . A Senior "Shakespearian Players" hold "dress rehearsal." Glee Club Cantata at Methodist Church. Page F ifty-three I L Q- j 1' Pe S JANUARY 2. Back to school after nice long holiday. 4. Mrs. Drabelle, better known as Miss Klein, subs for Miss West. 5. Plenty of ice-skating after school and thoughts of it in school. 7. "F" Club plan banquet for football team. 8. Glee Club start practice for "Once in a Blue Moon." 9. Literary Society meeting. Program rendered by "Blues," Name of Annual decided on. 14. Basketball girls choose two teams to play each other-Mary Sibley and Jo Clay, opposing captains. 15. Snow spoils basketball practice, so Glee Club prevails. 16. Exams! How suddenly they creep upon us! 17. And still they come! 18. School hill scene of merry coasting, while fellow-students undergo more exams. 19. "F" Club banquet. Nuff sed! 25. Girls play St. Charles at basketball. Lose 35-4. 31. French Club presents program. "Cinderella" especially enjoyed-such unique cos- tumes! FEBRUARY 1. Football team give Leap Year dance at Cpuntry Club. For once the girls dance all they want. 6. Memorial program for the late President Wilson. ll. Girls play basketball at: Maplewood-lose 35-5. 13. Literary meeting. Extemporaneous speeches especially enjoyed! 15. F. P. C. Valentine Dance at High School. Orchestra main feature of evening-High School talent. 18. Special Staff Meeting. 19. Glee Club practice. "Once in a Blue Moon" making rapid strides. 25. Special Mass Meeting concerning the Miaketa and it's Queen . 26. Everyone showing his proofs for the Annual, some good, some not so good. 27. Mass Meeting about Student Government. MARCH 1. Girls Basketball team suffer defeat of 44-4 from St. Charles maidens. 4. Queen contest growing lively, Eliza Atwood, leading lady! 5. Girls Baseball practice starts-all out in spite of cold. 8. junior English class go to see "Hamlet" at the Shubert-jefferson. Ask the boys how they liked it. 12. Queen Contest a very close race between Eliza Atwood and Peggy Lee, with Eliza slightly in the lead. 15. Another Pep Club party, the usual peppy affair. 17. Exams drawing near again, but no one interested fexcept the teachersj 19. Queen Contest draws to an exciting close. Eliza Atwood brings the juniors a victory. 20. Exams! Everyone a little more interested Cor rather worriedj but too late! 24. Baseball practice. Welcome spring! 26. Literary-"The Round Table" Special feature! 27. Report cards given out immediately hidden, just a scrap of paper, butt- 3l. Everyone- interested in baseball. APRIL 1. F ooled the teachers by studying a little to-day. 3. Pep Club girls plan a party. ll. Girls win victory over Wellston in first Baseball game of season. Mass Meeting and Bontire in evening. 12. First Boys' Baseball game. Lost to Normandy 7-3. Pep Club party in honor of last years' Baseball Girls. Letters presented by Mr. F riedli. 15. Glee Club practicing music for graduation. EIBEBEE' Page F ifty-four S x I 4 " ' T4 S I? g 2 4 it :Q X if THE FATE OF THE FRESHMAN Once a Freshman walked elated, Walked elated down the street. In his hand he held a posie And his hair was brushed .vo neat. In a dark and gloomy corner Lurked a Senior with a stick. With. a stick he'd nicely polished And it sure was awful thick. While the freshie passed the corner With the posie in his hand, Out upon him jumped the Senior Right upon him did he land. The Senior well-nigh broke the stick Upon the frightened kid. And the Freshman raised commotion Hollering the way he did. . When at last the stick was broken Broken as the Fresh was beat Then the Senior gave him freedom And the F rosh howled down the street. DOWN IN THE OZARKS Esther Niles O, carry me back to the old home town, To the little village without renown, Where all day long with life you thrill, Down in the Ozarks, the Missouri hills. VVhen I trotted off to the first day of school, Where the people live by the Golden Rule I saw noble acts, many pages would fill Down in the Ozarks, the Missouri Hills. The day is serene: the fruit trees are in bloom, The meadows greet you with sweet per- fume, The iiowers are arrayed in all their frills Down in the Ozarks, the Missouri Hills. O, let me play by the old damson tree Which grew in the back yard, and beck- ons to me, My heart is longing for it still Down in the Ozarks, the Missouri Hills. The Iron Mountain Lake with waters so pure Flows onward, and will forever endure, I hear them calling, yes, calling still, Down in the Ozarks, the Missouri Hills. MIGHTY, NOBLE MOLINE By Vernon Meyers O, mighty, noble Moline, Whose mighty breakers roar, As they are swept by thy mighty hand On beautiful Kinlock's shore. As among the shady waters, In the light of the summer moons, The mermaids laugh with glee As they duck the dusky coons. But thy waters, O Moline, Will always have a rosy hue, When the golden moon shines thru it's beams Upon thy water's faded blue. On, on, rush thy mighty waters, Passed the great Tuttle bay, Where the silver lights thru the nites, And make the darkness like the day. On, on, on, passed Queen Annie's A palace full of fame, Where mosquito tongues and quail on toast Are given to the lame. Do not stop, O mighty Moline! Pray do not stop for me, But continue on thy journey long Flow on! On, on to Eternity. WHEN A FELLER NEEDS A FRIEND By Dorothy Lewis When a feller's in deep trouble, And there ain't nowhere's to turng His mother doesn't understand, And dad don't give a dern, When his cares are big and many An' his worries without end, Right then an' there, you betcha, 'S where a feller needs a friend. When the clouds ain't got no linin's An' the sun don't seem to shine, When he hates to tell his sorrows An' they won't stay off his mind, A pal comes in real handy, An' a comrade's quite a send, But pals and comrades don't quite make it, Fer a feller needs a friend. Page F ifty-five S s H 'Cl f 9 I Y 1 X F L F I5 ' 4 N EE O. MIAKETAI By Ralph Skillington O, Miaketa! Miaketa! Long and dark are days gone by: Those the days before our annual, Days of which we mourn and sigh, And the melancholy clouds scurry And sail across the dismal sky, The dancing snowflakes stop their Hurry, And the sun begins his rise on highg Now the days are growing brighter, Less the darkness now appears, And our hearts are growing lighter For we have our book this yearg And now that time is come at last, Come again, thou Miaketa, To remind us of things past. O, Miaketa! Miaketal PERHAPSI By Eliza Atwood Perhaps when we're all old and gray, Perhaps when life wears fast away, We'll all look back on days of yore, And say, "Would that I had studied more, And yet, perhaps, some may be great Who passed at school by some kind fateg And those who burned the midnight oil, At driving trucks or teams will toilg While those who slept and took long naps Will be presidents, or senators, or governors- -PERHAPS U S PRING By Grace Hamilton When the skeeters start a singin' And the whole world starts to scratch, When the hens they start to settin' And the eggs begin to hatchg When the people are a riggin' Up their hoes and start to diggin', VVhen the sheep and cows start rompin', And the horses won't stop stompin'g When the world's no longer nappin', And the teachers start a scrappin' 'Cause a fever starts a creepin' And sets us all a s1eepin'g When our spirits start a sinkin' And our heart begins to weakin,' While our head is fallin', fallin', When all outside's a callin', Then the bell it starts a pea1in', And sets us all a kneelin' With a springy, wingy, feelin', And our books we start a flingin,' With our voices loudly singin', Then you'll know that Spring is springin'. EE EE' Page F if ty-six EH 5 ', ?f'.W'an'f WJ I nlg 'rw 'forff f YGIIG v'f.'j W7 fy! 'bl WA' If 7 3 gp 4.1007 5 Ziff. fu!! 'I T I, 1 . . WV'M,,f'!u.f' Lf' -Jr rl.1f,' md, W Qg, Lwflamn' i109 ll In '44 J 'A' 4 N my '7 fmzv W ' fl' . IWW vw' i h,7rv,mmrq "Qu 11. mm, 'f'elZ"l.fn.iyJn ' , ww rf ' 1' ' " " 'J' Wt' L .J .1 .J .CEQA HEEQ-E'B'EYi5E1E:r.E'3E fir"E1 Page Fifty-seven X A Y L F 2 ii! r W . ' u 4 Q: , I Our Steadily Increasing Popularity Is Your Assurance Of Dependable Merchandise And Courteous Service KINGS DRUG STORE FERGUSON, MO PHONE 293 Kin Ferguson 4 Storage Bell 101 Accessorie Tires GRAF MOTOR CO C D DN f e ?55rs f 0, 1 X' 69559 .UN53 D XV 'X 1' W 'Y w 'x T ij do W xo, of DODGE MOTOR CAR DEALERS 18 FLORISSANT ROAD L. W. GRAF FERGUSON, MO. ga g P g F'fty- 'gm ' W , f u x L xi- 2 C. J. Harris Lumber Co. Operating Eleven Retail Yards. Conducting its business on a qual- ity basis since 1888. Headquarters : Ferguso n, St. Louis County, Missouri Help The Merchant eutelfs Who Helps Your School Market Fred Behle G R O C E R Tiffin Bldg. Ferguson, Mo. FERGUSON, Mo. glB EE P8 Pfty- ' Sb x.. Z s o , FERGUSO Hardware Store ARTHUR J. LEE, Proprietor Estimates Furnished on Builder's Hardware Bell 16 Ferguson, Mo. The Mechanical Doctor By A. F. Peterson When your boiler plates are busted And the tubes are on the blink And the steam lines get to leaking An-d the pressure gauges slnkg Do you fill with drugs the boiler And think this ends your plight? No, you get a. boiler expert And have the wrongs made right. YVhen the piston gets to leaking And the fiywheel's out of stroke And the governor stops working And the safety valve is broke: Do you call John Barleycorn And get the engine "tlg'ht'?' N t e i r o, you ge an ng nee , And have the wrongs made right. NVhen your head aches tit to split, 'Till you're 'fraid you'll lose your sight, And your back is breaking quite And your nerves are tense and tight: Don't take nine kinds of dope And think you've made a fight: Get an Osteopathic Doctor And have the wrongs made right. Suburban Property Farms Insurance Loans GRAF 6? CASE Realty Co. Ferguson Missouri Bell 7 Kin. 7 McKeown Motor Company AUTHORIZED DEALERS Lincoln ,., ,. , Fordson Cars - Trucks - Tractors Ferguson, Mo. B EE Page Sixty X 3? A X ' S ? P 5 , i S 'L 3 S- if 9 . Ti' Llncoln Forclson Normandy Motor Co. AUTHORMEDIXHUJDEALERS NATURAL BRIDGE and FLORISSANT ROADS ROAD SERVICE PHONE Cab. 7260 6540 D. J. MASSA, Mgr. V. A. VACCAREZZA, Pres. EEBEEEE-EE ETEEE'EiE'EEh dEEWh db u:EifE'6h EEEH dEEE Page Sixty-one X 'il s O c L . is as important as and both of them A re Essen tia Z- Just Ink and Paper do not make A School Annual Combined with these must be experience, brains and artistic ability of a high order. :: :: w-+400 i 'cess -X H ces A Missourian Printed Annual IS A WORK OF REAL ART-THE PERFECTION OF BOOK MAKING We have specialized on Annual Printing for years. Systemizing and re- fining our processes of manufacture until we are delivering the highest grade of work at a reasonable price. Our 1924 school annual production includes besides The Miaketa, eight of the finest books published in South- east Missouri. -Hee A A snsee- '--wsf5sses+- Samples and suggestions sent upon application. They will help you. Missourian Printing Co. MISSOURIAN BLDG. - - CAPE GIRARDEAU, MO. Ea E.-as-E Page Sixty-two S J 4 S 7 4 '64 Normandy Chevrolet SALES A SERVICE CRAFT - MERELLO - WARNER CO. PHONE CABANY 4220 7200 Natural Bridge Road ACCESSORIES FILLING STATION EXPERT REPAIRING For Economical Transportation, Comfort and Distinction THE CHEVROLET SURPASSES Chas. C. Craft A. C. Merello Geo. W. Warner BROWN,S IS BEST lst-OLDEST. 57 years of uninterrupted success. 2nd.-BIGGEST. 32 Schools in four states. 3rd-BEST. Accredited by the National Association of Ac- credited Commercial Schools. Write or Phone for Catalogue BROWN'S BUSINESS COLLEGE W. S. SANFORD, Principal Easton 8z Blackstone St. Louis, Mo. E'EE'EEfEE-EB E'E'E EBE FEEEEQ Page Sixty-three 5 4 Y' S R " 4 Y P rf ' 4 s B 2 C. T. DECKNIEYER EXPERT PRESCRIPTIONIST Largest and Most Varied Stock of Drugs, Chemicals and Sundries in St. Louis County. We Are Experts in The Correct Filling of Your Doctor's Prescription. Deckmeyer Drug Co. zz. Reamlbmf. 116-118 S. FLORISSANT RD. PHONES: Bell 55-200 Kin. 53 Something for B r ' i . In f...f.fi1ff Z2iiS.ll.??...1 N Othmg All Other Colors At We don't claim to give you "something for nothing." But we really do save y-ou money on finely tailored clothes. Ours is the largest tailoring estab- lishment in St. Louis. We do a tremendous volume of busi- ness-our cost per suit is LOWER-we buy our woolens and materials in large quan- bities at rock-bottom prices. Our patrons receive the bene- lit of these economies. IGNACZ BALAZS Original McKnight F'"sI..IQ.fQT.ff..f.."2f..ff.'f.1Zf."'N" Tailoring C0- 114 Florlsna t Rd. Ferguson, Mo. g1BEiEBEEBEEEE E-EEBEB Page Sixty-four se f Li' I - - 2 a 2 CHAS. NEBER'S SONS YELLOW PINE AND CYPRESS LUMBER 3732 NORTH BROADWAY Phones: Central 4029g Tyler 218 ST. LOUIS - - - - - ----- MISSOURI Gibson's Reds Clarence Cahill 1 ILLINOIS Are Produced by Llne Breed- d ing From An Old Family of an . . . ST. LOUIS PTIZB WIHHBFS. They W1ll , Territorial Please Your Eye, Replenish , , Representative Your Purse, and Bring Satls- faction For Your Efforts. FOI' A. G. Spalding Sz CO. 127 TIFFIN AVE" ATHLETIC Goons Ferguson - - Missouri ST. LOUIS - - - MO. alasiiasiiaiasaaaaisnhmasiasiaiaweaiaiai ' goalie s Eauvg Page Sixty-five 'I S i Y ' 3 i 5 L is 24 - J P "St. Louis' Leading Sporting Goods Store" Quality Outfitters of Baseball Equip- mcnt, Tennis Supplies, Golf Goods, Trzick and lfield Equipment, Gym- x nztsium Supplies, Camping and Out- ing Goods, Fishing Tackle, Hunter's liquipment. Our illustrated catalogs free for the asking will show the road to perfect otiiciztl equipment for every field of athletics and sport. Leacock Sporting ANDERSON'S Lunch Room 6? Confectionery 126 WESLEY AVE. School Supplies Choice Candies and Q fggfids Beverages 921 Lotosr Si. 51. Louis, Mo. N I, For Dependable MUSIC CO. Service Call 5I6 LOCUST It Mo.s'r cor4vr.:'rz: Music House IN sr. Louu Band and Orchestra Instruments Sheet Music - Victrolas Records KIN. 13 BELL 45 0. N. SCHUDDE, M. D. Physician Sz Surgeon 18 N. FLORISSANT Office Hours: 8 to 9 A. M., 3to4P.M. 7to8P.M. Star Dyeing and Cleaning Co. - Successors To - University Cleaning Sz Dyeing Co. 6600 DELMAR BLVD. Cabany 127 Note: All of the University D. C. Co.'s work has been done in our plant for the past 6 years. giBEBEi EiEBEBE'EEBEBREBEBEBEBEEEBFBEBEBE?E6EERE Page Sixty-six " T A '24 i - .1 S X f Z ff' 2 Barison Clothes Shop 5971 EASTON AVE. We1lstOn's Exclusive CLOTHING STORE FOR MEN and BOYS "Trade With Us and Save O O- From 20 to 30 Per Cent" The Wellston Accident Life Health Millinery THE OLD RELIABLE M. Special Agent Clan Always Save You Mon- 705 LASALLE BLDG' ey. Hand made hats our St- Louis Specialty. Remodling and Re- blocking also. The Columbian National Life Insurance CO. 5943 EASTON AVE. BOSTON, MASS. E-E'Ei'B'B-E'B-iEE'Ei'EiEa-l'bEfEi:5t5?'N::l'E'Ei-h'r.i'E7'B-Ein" 'Ebw5B' asag Page Sixty-seven Tx 1 Li' N ' S 4 i 5 S- 9 x BOOST J. M. VOGT HEBoosTsUs -THE STUDENT BODY C. WADE Tonsorial Parlor Ladies' and Children's Haircutting a Specialty "Next Door to the Bank" K. E. Goranson T A I L O R 6325 EASTON AVE. Come In and Place Your Order for 'a New Tailored-to- Measure Suit. Style, fit, and workmanship qualities to please at Right Prices CABANY 1703 asf Page Sixty-eight 9 ' w G THIS SPACE RESERVED Fora POULTRY EUREKA F E E D S HORSE For Sale and Endorsed By Both Ferguson Dealers FERGUSON COAL 8z FEED CO. APEX COAL Sz FEED CO. Ask these dealers, they will tell you all about the high quality and success of these feeds. P. S. By the Way, have you used Eureka Dry Mash? It is made of meat scraps, bone meal, gluten meal, alfalfa meal, wheat bran, wheat Shorts, linseed cake meal, corn meal and charcoal. HTYOU want more eggs, use as directed and you will get them. UNUIE IIAY' PAINTS i . HY 4 HIGHEST -for- People Who Desire Service, WE-M Dependability and Utmost wi-2 Satisfaction. House paints, Porch Paints, SMW-S--MS-wiv Interior Floor Paints, Barn f'+W'fp:lmS:"" and Roof Paints, Varnish, Stains, Enamels and Auto Paint. Brushes-All Paint Materials-Paints For All Purposes GLASS Window, Ornamental, Plate, Leaded and Glass for all Build- ing Purposes Can Be Had At FERGUSON HARDWARE STORE ELBESEE ERE'BEBEiEb QEEEETBE-EEE: db :SEE-GE'E'BI: :EEE Page Sixty nine na? I ' in A S , Mr. Russell-Who is the King of England? Herb--Loyd George. Miss Pickle-Harry, now that you know what a collective noun is, give an example? Harry-A Vacuum Cleaner. An absent minded professor looking into a hair brush and thinking it a mirror said: "My, but I need a shave." VALHALLA TEZSEETEYLBSZUSEUI Crematory Columbarium f Mausoleum Offices, 720-22 Boatmen's Bank I Bldg. Bell, Olive 2622 Kin., Cent. 2496 The Ferguson Town Talk - IS READ BY - ALMOST EVERY PERSON IN TOWN IF YOU ARE NOT A SUBSCRIBER, SUBSCRIBE Now 31.00 Per Year by Mail I glBEBEBE!EEBEEE'E EBEElEEHE EBE3Eg Page Seventy , X x ' 3 X. 1 , sh ' J 4 ' S E X -0 2 'U I 1 -: :1 -L A, -ff e ..W, '3' 'jgffr 4 Q34 . . ., , N. nam 2 af: J .1 sv .L 3-. ,, Q 4 4- ,fi fiir if-99 'X ii , Special 817.50 7 Jewels, White Orgree Gold Filled E .A. Horstmeyer Jeweler and Optician 5958 EASTON AVE. F-or That Graduate An Elgin Watch, either Men's or Wrist Watches at Most Attractive Prices-and all Fully Guaranteed. Swiss Watches As Low as 310.00 See Our Line of Stationery 71 1+ erguson Wall Paper E6 Paint Store N. LEAVER, Proprietor Wall Paper, Window Shades, Oils, Glass, Paints for all purposes Painting in all Branches Neatly and Promptly Bell 107 Kinloch 43 JamesA.Be1lville Groceries, Meats and Vegetables Executed Pictures Framed and Enlarged Ferguson - - Missouri Page Seventy-one X 3 l ' 15 ' S 4 2 Barney Flatley The Latest Novelty in Silver or Gold May Be Found at "The Store at Eight-0-Nine the Loop" STERLING SILVER ENAMEL CUFF LINKS 31.00 Pair g Heffern-Neuhoff Confectionery Jewelers Eight-O-Nine Locust St. Ice Cream Cigars St. Louis, M0- HIGH SCHOOL Suits For Young Men Two Trousers Suits in the Newest Models 321.50 325.00 330.00 F Oster-Tebbe Clothing Co. 5963-65 EASTON AVE. Wellston, Mo. James M. North 6103 EASTON AVE. F LORIST Page Sev t t N I Z b Y L 4 S' ' - X ,s 1 4 2 xx 2'-x List Your Property With The Ferguson Realty Company BUY your residence, cottage, bungalow, lot, acreage tract, or farm from the Ferguson Realty Co. PLACE your insurance with Ferguson Realty Co. Ferguson Country Club The Only Family Clu in St. Louis County b Ferguson - Missouri Ferguson Iron, Tin and Sheet Metal Works 12 S. FLORISSANT ROAD Furnaces Installed, Cleaned and Repaired Guttering, Spouting and L. ERBSCHLOE Over Twenty Years Exper- ience In Enlarging, Fram- ing and House Photography Is At Your Command Day or Night Roofing Residence: Ferguson - - Missouri CLARK 8z SUBURBAN AVE. BELL 284 Ferguson, Mo. :th EERE? l Sevent -three 'age Y 9?i The Photographs Appearing in This Issue Were Made By VAN MILLER STUDIO g1BE'E-EEEBE'B?FB-EBE?EEE- E?EEEBR-EBE'EEEE-EBEgl Page Seventy-four i Ur' S X Q' 'vi 5 1 Q 5 Q 5 S -ff 7 BANK OF FERGUSON FERGUSON, MO. A Home Institution, A Strong Safe Bank For Your Funds. Officers and Directors Arie All Men Who Live in Ferguson And Whom You Know Personally. They Are Men of Sub- stantial Wealth, and With These Men Handling the' Affairs of This Bank, Your Money Could not be in Safer Hands. WE PAY 4 Per Cent On Time Deposits 3V2 Per Cent on Savings OFFICERS FRED BINDBEUTEL, President F. J. BINDBEUTEL, Cashier W. H. TIFFIN, Vice-President R. E. SUDEKUM, Ass't Cashier DIRECTORS FRED BINDBEUTEL T. D. SAYRE W. H. T11-'FIN C. A. GRAF JOHN WITTE F. J. BINDBEUTEL EEFB-EBEEEEE'!EEBFBEBEEB EEEB EB-EQ Page Seventy-five 'il S sr 3 1 Y V ' S 2 d 2 Confectum erat All that could never be said, All that could 'never be done, Waits for us at last Somewhere back of the Sun. a"B'Ei'EEE-E'EB'EB'EE' EBEEENE' -5 Page Seventy-six X , Y' Y ' S ? X ' 4? Q it 1 X' ? Autographs EIBEEEE EERE? Page Seventy-seven 5 L , T' ' Autographs S 4 A 7 B'B EBE'BEEEBEiEE'E Page Seve ty e ght X ,T '- 'Q , S r Y L f X A 4 Autcbgraphs Page Seventy-nine ZA T135 S I KRW ,lk W Y X 5 Z Q 5 Q f 'QE T 2-' J . Q . S A -fa ' E I E A I N 5 ' r 1- X 2 Z . OX ' I V 0 J l -fggx X5 W N 7 A f fx. , 'TL -A ,- -.. .- -A - .. if L21 dh dba 515135 db dba dba SEED Lf:iEEEn355Bb db HEEFHEHEHEHEBEHEEEHEHHBEHBEE Page Eighty ,, . ., if ' 154, ,,,-.A,.-,, V UL.,-Z,S,::: , k . . , Hin , . . W MY. .. , ,


Suggestions in the Ferguson High School - Crest Yearbook (Ferguson, MO) collection:

Ferguson High School - Crest Yearbook (Ferguson, MO) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

Ferguson High School - Crest Yearbook (Ferguson, MO) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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Ferguson High School - Crest Yearbook (Ferguson, MO) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

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Ferguson High School - Crest Yearbook (Ferguson, MO) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

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Ferguson High School - Crest Yearbook (Ferguson, MO) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

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Ferguson High School - Crest Yearbook (Ferguson, MO) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

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