Ferguson High School - Crest Yearbook (Ferguson, MO)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 112
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1926 volume:
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All hail thee, fair Ferguson
Long live thy renown
With full hearts we laud thee
Thy praises resound.
Thy name is our watchword
'Tis praised to the skies.
We'll honor thee always,
Our love shall not die.
Thy sons and thy daughters
To thee shall he true,
And in darkness and trouble
We'll follow thee through.
Then hail thee, Alma Mater,
To thee will we cling,
Forever and ever
Thy praises we'll sing.
Long before we can remember,
On a hill in nature's glory
Grew a grove of stately oak trees,
While on one side was a meadow,
On another stretched a forest,
Plants of all kinds grew unhindered
Around this place of peace and grandeur
In the trees frislced chattering squirrels,
Beneath them ran the furry ceatures,
Rabbits, foxes, 'coons and 'possums.
Hunted by none except the Indian,
The proud child of mother nature.
Sometime after came a stranger
To this unmarred spot of nature.
Brought with him his plow and rifle,
Built a house of rough, hewn oak trees,
Below this hill of natural splendor-
This was the coming of the white man.
They found this country fair and fertile,
Grain grew well, and game was plenteous.
So their friends all came here also,
Built a village, and were prosperous.
Later Indians were but a mem'ry,
A store appeared, post office also,
And Ferguson they called the village.
Then the elders of this village
Held forth in meeting and decided
Their children needed education.
So they loolced about to hnd
For their school a good location,
Saw from 'far the stately oak trees
That the summit of a hill was gracing.
"Here," they said, "XVill be our school."
The next September was so different
For this place among the oak trees.
Children-- happy, shouting, playing,
Came in numbers to the building
That was built just to prepare them
For a life well worth the living.
Teachers four there were to teach them
And to use the birch rod also.
Since the school was a success
And the people of the village
Grew to many times its former numbers,
So the patrons of this district
Planned to make it bigger, better,
That their children might become learned.
Ferguson High School was then started,
Alma Mater of splendid students,
In addition were the small grades
Where the smaller children labored,
Were abused, but still endured
Till they to high school were promoted.
Then they are no longer babies
But should wish to study harder,
To malce their lives one of real service
Rather than a burden be to others.
Sports they have besides their studies
To develop healthy bodies
That can nourish active minds.
In baseball, tennis, football, also,
With other schools do they contend.
Always the best they have are giving
True sportsmanship they're ever showing.
Then again the population
Of this village now called city,
Doubled, grew, some more and tripled:
Banks there are, and factory, also,
Drug stores, barbers, and garages
Print shop and a railroad station,
And the school again expanded,
A gym, new high school now are added,
Which to the student now is giving
A greater chance for better study.
And now they say a new arrival
At our high school is a body
Of the students called the Council.
This will give to all the students
A chance to show what they can do
In helping teachers, and subduing,
Confusion, noise, and regulating
School government and activities,
As well as teachers now are doing
And'to get experience, welcome
When their life they are directing.
Now they have a dandy annual
Which was christened "IVlialceta."
Scanning thru its several pages
In future years will bring us mem'ries
Pleasant of our former school days.
Then our Mialceta will be treasured.
This is history of our High School
Where many children acquired learning
And later used to best advantage.
May it always be progressive,
Teaching the best thru the best of teachers.
CTO Miss Soraghan, our
coach and teacher for
the past two years and an
inspiration to her pupils,
We, the students of Fergu-
son High, sincerely dedi-
cate the 1926 issue of
Table of Contents
?Jl5WLL'ifHl5'4b5'I3ia.zl'aZ:,5nsliL'L?.:A,.HY5LEAiririkihwlhiiv ' K ' " ' " ' 5
M55 SDRRG HHN
x E I i I X I l A
Senior Class History
Behold! The class of '26. Happy, loyal, ambitious, and ready. Thatls what
we were when we started as Freshmen and so we have continued. Our first year
was a typical amateur year. After becoming accustomed to this new life, we elected
the following officers: Weston Clay, President, Helen Hughes, Vice-President,
Virginia Fish, Secretary and Helen Stull, Treasurer. Helen Lattimore and Helen
Stull were chosen as our council members. Under Miss Thompson's leadership,
our first happy and busy year as Freshmen came to an end.
We started our second year by electing these officers: Helen Hughes, Presi-
dent, Virginia Fish, Vice-President, Russe Niemeier, Secretary, and Betty Tiffin,
Treasurer. Miss West was our sponsor. We entered athletics whole-heartedly, and
were ably represented on all teams. Toward the end of the year we invited the
juniors for a hike and wiener roast.
As Juniors, with Mr. Russell as sponsor, we elected as Chief Executive, Russe
Niemeierg Vice-President, John Skidmore, Secretary, Grace Magoon, and Treasurer,
Helen Stull. Again we attained success in athletics and were honored by having
the captain of the girls' baseball team, Agnes Skillington, one of us. As the year
drew to a close, we look lovingly and hopefully forward to our most brilliant and
cherished year as Seniors.
It has come! And already is sinking into the land of memories. Again we
elected Russe Niemeier as President, with the other officers as follows: Grace
Magoon, Vice-President, Helen Stull, Secretary, and Helen Lattimore, Treasurer,
Miss Hall, sponsor. In athletics we were foremost. In soccer and basket ball we
triumphed with the captains of all the teams from our class. In all other activities
and organizations we were the leaders. And so-
Our numbers have waned, but our energy never,
Our name is engraved in the High School forever,
Our honors, our standards, our aims we will fix,
That no other class can surpass, 'Z6.
T wel ue
,mt f ww x l L If '-- '
A ei AS A lr
Russia NIIERIEIIER HELEN LATTIMORE
He if all that be if meant to be. Slre has llxe right xpirit in both Work and play.
Student Council '25, '26 Student Council '23, '24, '25, '26
Class President '25, '26 lPres. 26j
"Pep" Club '24, '25, '26
"F" Club '24, '25, '26 fpres. '26, "F" Club '25, '26
Football '23, '24 Glee Club '23, '24, '25, '26
Baseball '24, '25 Baseball '24, '25
Basket hall '26 fCapt.j Basket ball '26 1Capt.l
GRACE MAGOON HELEN STULL
Capable of doing all that ir expected of her. Her efforts never fail to get results.
"Pep" Club '24, '25, '26 Literary '24
fpres. '26D Dramatics '26
"F" Club '23, '24, '25, '26
Baseball '23, '24, '25
Basket ball '26
Literary '23. '24
'LPep" Club '24, rzs, '26
Student Council '23, '24, '25, '26
Glee Club '25, '24, '25, '26
stands for stately seniors
for our noted knowledge
our orders official
our ranks ready
the something the future will soon bring to us
class of '26.
Wm f A
il ig - : f xr X I I' If AL K 1 A I ' ." 'l
fl 'js ning 'S fi '
D EDGAR BEHLE
Quiet and meditative on all occasions
DOROTHY DEAN, "Dot"
1 Diligence and efforts have accomplished
all that she bas.
Poster Club '26
Glee Club '24, '26
JULIET GENTRY, "Indy"
Pleasant and agreeable at all limes.
Glee Club '26
Not at the top, but still climbing.
Literary '23, '24
Glee Club '23, '24, '25, '26
"F" Club '26
nd deep thoughts are luis companions
Literary '23, '24
'M A rx
4 .Q - 0 "xv
2' " , N f Q .F X I 1. t I ., -A N VV ' -
N13 fi fm
A rmile ana' a Word for each and every one.
"Pep" Club '24,"25, '26
Glee Club '23, '24, '26
Poster Club '26
Staff '25, '26 fEditor '26,
Student Council '24
GENEVA I-IUME, "Smiles"
A friend of all who wish to be her friends.
Glee Club, '26 A
Trouble and care never remain in lrer pretence
Glee Club '23, '24, '25, '26
Literary '23, '24
Poster Club '26
Ax patient and calm af ever-Having xtreamf.
To Work and to succeed is ber ambition
Literary '23, '24
Glee Club '25, '26
Poster Club, '26
Basket ball '26
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IVe have no doubt that .flre will reach the
Glee Club '23, '24
Baseball '23, '24, '25
"F" Club '24, '25, '26
VIRGINIA PARSONS, "Ginny"
lVfzat would happen if :Ire couldrft la
Glee Club '24, '25
Poster Club '26
"Pep" Club '26
AGNES SKILLINGTON, "Agn
We never knew a more steady and eary ga
Glee Club '25, '26
HF" Club '25, '26
Basket ball '26
Baseball '25 fCapt.J
S1755 ax merry af the day is long.
Poster Club '26
Glee Club, '23, '24, '25, '26
"Pep" Club '24, '25, '26
"F" Club '26
Miaketa Queen '26
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Know ye, one, all, and nobody:
That we, Class of Twenty-six, of the Ferguson High School, City of Ferguson,
County of St. Louis, State of Nlissouri, United States of America, the Earth.
Telephone number 192, being of normal, upright, superb, beautiful, honorable, high,
healthy, superior, fine, charming, graceful, unsurpassed, heavenly, exultant, noble,
respected, virtuous, and much esteemed mind, and soon to enter the cruel cold
world, do hereby and forthwith declare this, our last will and testament.
After the payment of all mortgages and I. O. U.'s we bequeath all of our
property, material and immaterial, new, old, stolen, or otherwise, thusly:
Firstly, we hand down to the under-classmen che school with its furniture:
seats, dictionaries, waste-baskets to fill with gum-wrappers, etc., statuary to be placed
around at pleasing angles, the blackboards to write on, the chalk to hurl at defense-
less students, the coat-rooms wherein to hang your coats and secretly powder your
nose, the popular mirrors to the girls for sundry and divers purposes and intents,
the sidewalks whereon to walk, the flagpole, the school grounds to litter with paper,
and Mr. Griffith to keep you going. Secondly, we present to the high school the article
or articles which shall be purchased with the financial results of the Senior play.
Thirdly, we bestow on the class of Twenty-seven the guidance and leadership of the
high school. Fourthly and lastly, we confer on the high school proper the State of
Missouri with its boundless resources, illimirable stretches of beautiful land, large
factories, theaters, orphan homes, insane asylums, morgues, poorhouses, jails, grave-
yards, etc.-to make a living in.
All other manner of property, tacked or intact, beneficient, evil, or indifferent
1. Raymond Holden-An imperturbable and insufferable Dictionary, and
adenoidal and pyorrheal Physics Notebook to Bob Cook.
2. Helen Hughes--The Charleston mania to Bessie O'Keefe.
3. Virginia Parsons-Has decided that she has kept her school girl com-
plexion long enough and wishes to donate it to jenny Meyer.
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4. Grace Magoon--A bottle of hair tonic and mange exterminator to Paul
5. Edgar Behle-Love o' wine, women, and song to Jack Dyer.
6. Aloise Kraeger-A subscription to "Modes and Manners," to the high
school to be found on the Study Hall desk at any time if no one else is looking at it.
7. Russe Niemeier-wOne Cicero text and accessories to Ray Geiser.
8. Rose Goss-Doctor Peters' ''Get-and-Keep-Thin-Quick-Pills,'' ten cents per
hundred, instructions on box to take every ten minutes until a perfect forty-nine is
obtained, to Imogene Ramsey.
9. Adelaide Long-Best wishes for many holidays during the next year to
10. Helen Lattimore-Rides in Len's Ford to the girls in general.
11. Lucille Morris-Djer Kiss Compact to be used wherever he wishes to
12. Lydia Nloehlenbrock-Delight and art in poetry to someone who will appre-
ciate it-William Pesell.
13. Helen Stull-Coquettish eyelashes to Augusta Loesing.
14. Geneva Hume-The sirenish sparkle in my eyes to Lavinia Joynson.
15. Juliet Gentry-A prodigious sneeze to Pat Brown.
16. Agnes Skillington-The ability to toss baskets and opponents and to smack
baseballs to Lillie Closs.
17. Betty Tiffin-A gallon of the "Waters of Lodorei'-Huber Watkins.
18. Dorothy Dean--A corpulent and insalubrious grasshopper to the Biology
Class of next year for the purpose of aggravative and projective study.
Said Class of Twenty-six knows it would be sad to know that said articles in said
will and testament were received by said heirs and heiresses in a sad mannerg there-
fore,- said heirs and heiresses must not receive from said Seniors said articles in said
We do appoint lV1r. Barteau sole boss and executor of this, our last and only
will and testament.
In witness thereof, we, Class of Twenty-six, set our hands in seal this thirty-
second 1323 of May, Anno Domini, One thousand nine hundred and twenty-six.
FERGUSON HIGH SCHOOL.
The M a. in-Hiram
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jfunior Class History
In 1923, we, the Junior Class, entered Ferguson High School. After
the first glamor wore off, we entered into the spirit of the school and gave
our loyal support to every activity. After several weeks had passed, we or-
ganized our class and elected its officers: William Hemminghaus, Presi-
dent, Elsie Schultz, Vice-President, and Leonard Aubuchon, Secretary-
Treasurer. Weston Clay and Marion Gibson were chosen as our Student
Council members. Miss Pickel was our sponsor. We soon showed our
interest in the school and succeeded in gaining representation in athletics.
During our second year at Ferguson High School, our class was still
one of the largest classes in school. We began the year by electing Leonard
Aubuchon, President, James Tulloch, Vice-President, and Naoma Enderlin,
Secretary-Treasurer. Our helper throughout the year was Miss Jones, our
sponsor. We again showed our ability on the athletic field.
In our Junior year we entered school with new opportunities, for we had
the new building in which to continue our work. Henry Lix was elected
President of the class, Huber Wfatkins, Vice-President, Elsie Schultz, Treas-
urer, Robert Cook, Secretary, and Leonard Aubuchon, Student Council
member. Mr. Schulze is our sponsor. This year has been a pleasant one, for
we have gained our position among the classes and have taken an active part
in athletics and all other activities. We look forward to the coming year
when we hope to prove our real work as Seniors of '27.
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Hr sets a standard for the rest. Always reliable amz' willin
Poster Club '26
Class Pres. '26
Student Council '26
Basket ball '26
"Pep" Club '26
Razzers '24, '25
"F" Club '26
Staff, '26 Glee Club '25, '26
HUBER WATKINS ROBERT C0014
A loyal son of the red and blue. Cgrgfrgf- and happy flu- Whale
"F" Club '24, '25, '26
Baseball '24, '25
Basket ball '26
Class Treas. '26
CLASS MOTTO: Education means success.
CLASS COLORS: Green and white.
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He and burinrrx are never far apart.
Basket lvall '26
Class Pres., '25
Student Council '25, '26
"FU Club '26
EDMOND BIER, 'lEd"
Thr ability and taste for doing art Work.
Poster Clulu '26
Brian LEE BRENTON
llflverc there ir a will, tfzere is a Way.
Glee Clulw '26
RICHARD CAIN, "Dick:
He may be little, but lvelr all there,
Poster Club '26
L1i.L1E CLOss, "Lil"
Busy the Whole day long.
Glee Club '25, '26
Razzers '24, ,25
LOUISE DAUBER, "Sally"
Her mind and her heart are both in F. H
Glee Club '24, ,25, y26
upepn Club '25, 'ze
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JOHN DYER, 'Klacli'
Ha lux a way of remembering all your mistakes'
Basket ball '26
"F" Club '25, '26
SUZANNIQ EATON, "Sue"
A fair young maid with a heart of golzl.
Glee Club '26
"F" Club '26
Basket Imll '26
RUTH FORD, "Henry"
Harmony and melody are both lcnown to ber.
Glee Club, '26
JEAN NETTE GODlfRIiX', "lan"
Hccdlcxf of all but pleamre ana' a good time.
Glee Club '24, '26
"Pep" Club '26
MARION GIBSON, "Gila"
Sl7e'x Wortly her weight in gold.
Razzers '24 fPres.J
"Pep" Club '25
Glee Club '25
Student Council '24, '25, '26
LINWOOD JOHNSON, "Slim"
.sociable and friendly to all.
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ETHEL LEAVER, "Bill"
We fhall all hear of her in a few years
Glee Club '24, '25, '26
Razzers '24, '25, '26
JESSIE MARRIOTT, "ferr"
She goes at it with all that she'.r worth.
Glee Club '24
"Pep" Club '25, '26
RUTH MCKNIGHT, "Mic"
Seldom heara' and always bury.
Razzers '24, '25
Glee Club '25, '26
"Pep" Club '26
EDMUND THOMPSON , "Ed"
"lf: accuracy that countxf
Basket ball '26
MELVA TWILLMAN , "Mer"
Lively and bury from morning till night.
"Pep" Club '25, '26
"F" Club '26
Glee Club '26
FLORENCE WILLIAMSON, "Pudge"
Know her hy there things: laughter, fun
Glce Club '24, '25, '26
X 1 A1 ig S t t y l
Sophomore C lass History
Sept., 1924. We enroll a class of about forty.
Uct., 1924. We elect officers: Robert Tulloch, President, Martha Kelley, Vice-
Presidentg William Pesell, Secretary-Treasurer. H
Nov., 1924. November becomes a month of dread when Senior and Junior swats
are heard and felt during initiation.
Dec., 1924. Christmas holidays occupy most of our attentions.
jan., 1925. We make our resolutions for better school work.
Feb., 1925. 1-lard study.
March, 1925. More hard study.
April, 1925. We down the Sophomores in a debate.
May, 1925. We have a class excursion and leave school proud of our athletic and
Sept., 1925. Wfe are now Sophomores. Our class is slightly decreased.
Oct., 1925. Election of officers: Edith Williamson, President, William Pesell,
Vice-President, Dorothy Niemeier, Secretary-Treasurer, and Edgar Redford and
Gladys Hume, Council members. Peach-blow and turquoise are our class colors.
Nov., 1925. We have two class hikes.
Dec., 1925. Santa Claus and Christmas Holidays!
Jan., 1926. Oh! those final exams.
We will leave the remainder of the year with the future, hoping that our athletic
and scholastic record of the past will be surpassed by that of the future.
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History of the Freshman C lass
On September the fourth, nineteen hundred and twenty-five, we,
as giggling, yet half-scared Freshmen, entered our High School Life.
But, as the days went on, we sobered up, and with Miss Brockmeyer as
sponsor, we elected our class officers as follows: Bessie Lehmuth, Presi-
dent, Mary Chase, Vice-President, Lester Thompson, Secretary-
Treasurer, and Lillian Niles and Williain Pixley, Council Members.
Of course we were scorned by all upper classmen, but we smiled it
Our faces were not very promising, but we resolved to dig up that
unseen, inside spirit and do all in our power to demolish the questionable
impression. We entered all activities in high spirits and are proud to
have representatives in all forms of athletics.
We Freshmen, as yet, have not had much time to accomplish any
great achievement for Ferguson High School, but in our future
Sophomore, Junior, and Senior years we sincerely hope to make at least
one strong vertebra in the backbone of our dear Ferguson High.
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MARY ISABEL ARBITER
ETHEL MAY FRY
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The Ferguson Athletic Department was fortunate in securing for the boys,
coach for this year, a college star in athletics. Mr. Schulze has upheld this same
reputation as coach. His ability has been manifested in his re-establishment of basket
ball as a sport in Ferguson High School. From 1917 until this year, basket ball has
been a dead issue on account of a lack of a gymnasium. With the completion of the
new gymnasium, Mr. Schulze began his work of building a basket ball team.
The efficient coaching of Mr. Schulze was responsible for the success of this
basket ball season. To Mr. Schulze we are indebted for his interest, loyalty and
services in Ferguson High School Athletics.
Thirly- 1 href
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CBoys, CBasket CBall Schedule
, ,...,.,r..s..,, Dec.
St. Charles .... . ,...,..... Jan.
Crystal City ,,,,,..,.,,..
, ......r,,,, Jan.
Wellston .................., ........... I an
U. Clty .,.,...........
St. Charles ,,..,..
, ..,...........,.. Jan.
. ,..,....,....... Feb.
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CBoys' CBasket CBall
It was with a dandy new gym, a good coach, and lots of enthusiasm
that the boys started basket ball at Ferguson High School, for the first time
for several years. Practice began with lots of fight and pep. For the most
part, the boys were small and all without experience.
Before the county league games began, the boys entered the tournament
at Warrenton, on December 4th and ith. They left Ferguson amid hearty
cheering of the "Pep', Club, ever ready to back up the teams. Although
Ferguson was not at the top in the tournament, still much was learned by
experience, and the trip was considered well worth while.
Russ Niemeier, who was elected captain, played fast and furious at
center, and proved himself a credit to the team and school.
Watkins, Cook, Thomas and Currie started the season as forwards.
Currie, being ineligible, was unable to play in the county league games, and
Cook was out because of sickness. Watkins and Thomas were fine shots
and both put up good fights throughout the season.
Len Aubuchon, a husky Junior, played his position of guard extremely
well, and made all opponents fight for their goals. We are very glad that
Len will be with us next year.
Henry Lix, Jack Dyer and Raymond Holden also played guard for
Ferguson High School. Jack and Ray were out part of the season with
injuries, but Lix, always dependable stood with us all season.
Paul Leuhrs and Alex Burgess, our two freshmen subs, were always
ready to go in, no matter how hard the game.
Ferguson came out pretty well in their games, and Ferguson High is
justly Proud of her team.
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The boys started baseball with quite a few old ones back, and lots of
new ones ready to begin.
Philip Sheridan and Ralph Skillington, the battery from the preceding
year were ineligible. In their places we had "Fritz,' Gieselmann and "Stan"
Salzman, the long and short of it.
"Russ" Niemeier and George Blackburn were back again, and played
first and short, and played them well.
Weleba put them out on second and Watkins on third, and gave the
opposing fielders plenty of exercise when they were at bat.
Aubuchon, Winter and Tully played the outfield for Ferguson.
The boys won about half of their games, and the others were all hard
fought, close games and all their scores were a credit to them.
CBoys' CBaseball Schedule
Ferguson vs. Wellston ,,,,,,.,....,,,,,,.,, ,,......,,,,,, ...,.......,.,.......,.,,, .,,,,..... . . , .,.,..., l 1-9
Ferguson vs. Cen. High ............... ,....,....... 0 -7
Ferguson vs. Maplewood ............... ............, 7 -8
Ferguson vs. U. City ...........,. ..,.. .... ....... 3 - 4
. Ferguson vs. Ritenour ......,,,. ............. 0 -2
Ferguson vs. Webster ..., .....,,,..,.. 2 -3
Ferguson vs. Clayton .,,..... .,,. ....,,.....,. 0 - 3
Ferguson vs. Normandy ......... ............... 9 -10
Ferguson vs. St. Charles ,.,,.,..., ,,,,,........ 3 -4
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CBaseball This Season
April Normandy here
May Jennings here
May Webster' here
May Normandy there
May Ritenour there
May 28 Wellstoii there
In spring, when the warm sun and soft breezes renew their
alluring call, a boy's fancy just naturally turns to-baseball. just
after the close of the basket ball season, the baseball diamond
assumed great importance. The chief sport of America attracted a
large group of veterans and amateurs this season. After a series of
preliminary workouts, that old well-known "Batter up, play ballv
and we see on the old field in those new gray and red uniforms:
Thomas and Watkins, pitchers, Russe, catching, Jack Dyer,
on first sack, Gene Slater on secondg Aleck at shortg "Watty" on
third-these are our capable infield. In the outfield we have that
very reliable center fielder, Len, Henry to the left, and to the right,
Jim Tulloclc. Among the subs are May, Thompson, Pixley, Nor-
ris, Bob Tullock, Brown, Currie, Tully, Luehrs, and Ed. Biers.
Bob Cool: is sadly missed because of a "left overl' from sickness.
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Letter 3VIen and Women
RUSSE NIEMEIER '23, '24 HUBER WATKINS '24
JACK DYER '24
RUSSE NIEMEIER fCapt.j '26
HUBER WATKINS '26
JACK DYER '26
HENRY LIX '26
LEONARD AUBUCHON '26
EDMUND THOMAS '26
RUSSE NIENTEIER '24, '25
HUBER WATKINS '25
LEONARD AUBUCHON '25
AGNES SKILLINGTON fCapt.j
ROSE Goss '25
HELEN LATTIMORE '25
GRACE MAGOON '25
BETTY TIFFIN '25
FLORENCE WILLIAMSON '25
HELEN LATTIMORE QCapt.j '
AGNES SKILLINGTON '26
GRACE MAGOON '26
LYDIA MOEHLENBROCK '26
SUZANNE EATON '26
GRETCHEN SCI-IMIDT '26
AGNES SKILLINGTON QCapt.j
HELEN LATTIMORE '24, '25
GRACE MAGOON '23, '24, '25
LUCILLE MORRIS '23, '24, '25
LUCILLE FARMER '25
CHARLOTTE SCHUETTE '25
MELVA TWILLMAN '25
ELSIE SCI-IULTZ '25
SUZANNE EATON '25
LUCILLE FARMER '25
GRETCHEN SCHMIDT '25
WINIFRED TIFNFIN '25
GRACE MAGOON '22
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Miss Soraghan has been with Ferguson for two years. She has cer-
tainly showed her pep and ability as a coach.
Miss Soraghan is a graduate of Washington University ancl was man-
ager of basket ball ancl vice-president of the Wome11's Athletic Association
there. She was a member of the baseball, basket ball, and hockey teams.
A coach with her personality and vim is sure of success. We all hope
she will be with us for many more years.
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Qirls' CBasket CBall Schedule
St. Charles ................,..,....sss A r,.,,,,,,,,,,,, Jan,
Crystal City ,..,,,,.,...... ,,,,,,,,,r,..,, 'I an,
Wellston .....s......,,....... .............,. J an.
University City .....,..... ,.,........,.,. J an.
St. Charles ................... ...,......,... F eb.
Normandy ............. ,,.........,,, F eb.
Ritenour .,,.,,,.., ..,........... F eb.
Jennings ,.,.. ..........,......... F eb.
Wellston ,......... ,....,,....... M arch
Normandy ......,.,r ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, M arch
Maplewood ..V.VWsWWW .......,..,,,, M arch
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girls' CBasket CBall
The girls started the basket ball season with a determination to make good. A
great many girls came out and there was much competition for every position. Miss
Soraghan, the girls' coach, kept all the girls interested by a promise of class games
at the end of the season.
Helen fSlatsJ Lattimore, guard, was elected captain and by her persistent
playing, proved herself worthy of the honor. Agnes Skillingron, a fine husky player
acted as the other guard on the first team.
Gretchen Schmidt and Lydia Moehlenbrock played forward and made many a
splendid goal. Gretchen is a freshman and has three more years with Ferguson High.
Suzanne Eaton, jumping center, made many a taller girl lose the tip off and
played a remarkable game all season. Grace Magoon, our diminutive center, more
than made up in speed what she lacked in height.
The other six girls on the squad, Charlotte Schuette and Edith Williainson,
forwards, Margaret Baum and Winifred Tiffin, centers, and Helen Hughes and
Lucille Farmer, guards, played hard and well, and were ever ready to rush into the
fight. The girls won two of their games and tied another, and many of the other
games were lost only by a few points.
After the interscholastic games the class games began. The following captains
were elected by the classes: Winifred Tiffin, freshman, Margaret Baum, sophomore,
Suzanne Eaton, juniors, and Grace Magoon, senior.
The seniors proved to be the champions, while the freshmen were close runners
up. The sophomores and juniors followed in the order named.
The following girls played for the freshmen: Winifred Tiffin, Gretchen Schmidt,
Bessie Lehmuth, Evelyn Toenges, Marion Rascher, Katherine and Charlotte Dorrn.
The sophomore team consisted of Margaret Baum, Charlotte Schuette, Onta-
menia Coates, LaVerne Dornan, Imogene Ramsey, Dorothy Niemeier, Bernadine
Thompson and Evelyn Frohock.
Suzanne Eaton, Ruth McKnight, Jessie Marriot, Louise Dauber, Florence Wil-
liamson, Elsie Schultz and Ethel Leaver, played for the juniors.
For the seniors, team there were: Grace Magoon, Helen Lattimore, Helen
Hughes, Helen Stull, Agnes Skillington, Aloise Kraeger, Betty Tiffin, Lydia Moeh-
lenbrock and Dorothy Dean.
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Baseball started with Five of the old nine back and ready to take their
positions, Esther Niles behind the bat, Helen Lattimore at short, Lucille
Morris in center field, Virginia Fish on second, and Grace Magoon on third.
Many new girls came out and practice started in earnest.
Agnes Slcillington, captain, made a fine first baseman. This was Agnes'
first year at Ferguson High, but she has already shown her athletic ability.
Lucille Farmer proved capable of taking her stand in the pitcher's
box, and we are glad that Lucille was only a freshman and has three more
years in Ferguson High School.
Zelma Schnarr and Charlotte Schuette, both played fine games in right
and left field, while Dorothy Hamilton and Virginia Williamson played
in the outfield and sometimes substituted behind the bat and in the pitcher's
We are mighty proud of our girls' team, for they put Ferguson second
in the county league, and played some very fine games.
Qirls, CBaseball Schedule
Nlaplewood ,,,.......,.... .......,......, ...... . , , ,,... .,,.. , ,
Ferguson Webster .,..,.,..... 9-12
Ferguson Ritenour .......,.... 16-25
Ferguson U. City .,.......... 15-14
Ferguson Clayton ......,,.... ...IZ-9
Ferguson Normandy .,....,,,,.. 19-14
Ferguson Wellston . .....,. Z4-17
:A A if V X ' l V X in S L V SI
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Only three schools in the county had soccer this year, those three being University
City, Maplewood, and Ferguson. Because of this we were only able to schedule four
games for the season.
This is the second year that Ferguson has had soccer, and many girls answered
the notice on the bulletin board, reading: 'Soccer practice today. Let's have all
Agnes Slcillington, left full-back, was elected captain, and played a splendid
game throughout the season.
All four classes were well represented on the soccer team, and there was much
competition among the girls for the various positions on the team.
Although Ferguson,s opponents were larger, stronger schools, Ferguson proved
their equal, and very interesting games resulted.
girls, Soccer Schedule
Ferguson vs. U. City ,,,,,.,.,..... , . . , ,, .,,...1-1
Ferguson vs. Maplewood ......., , ..,..... 1-0
Ferguson vs. U. City .....,........... ....... .,... 1 - 1
Ferguson vs. Maplewood ..,...., H ...HO-1
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Real student government is the end toward which we are working. The council,
composed of the presidents and two elected members of each class, has been in
existence in Ferguson High .School for a number of years. This year the club,
sponsored by Miss Hall, reorganized and elected Helen Lattimore, President, and
Helen Stull, Secretary.
During this year the council has been an active organization. Early in the year
at an assembly the council reviewed the history of student govemment in our school
and outlined the objectives for the year. The council is completing a code of ethics
for the student body. It has been an active factor in developing civic pride for our
campus. Members of the council held an outdoor assembly Arbor Day, and planted
a hedge and shrubbery. The last project of the year is to sponsor an exhibit of high
school work in the auditorium.
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"What does the 'F' mean?,' It was for this very purpose of establishing the sig-
nificance of the "FU that the "FH Club was organized. In 1923, under the leadership
of Mr. Russell, this club was formed for all students who had earned an "F" in some
form of athletics. The club accomplishes its work through encouraging good-sports-
manship and enthusiasm in athletics among the students.
The officers elected for this year are: Russe Niemeier, Presidentg Helen Latti-
more, Vice-Presidentg Grace Magoon, Treasurer. The club is sponsored by our
athletics directors, Miss Soraghan and Mr. Schulze. Two very successful banquets
have been given in preceding years and a third is planned this year, at which the basket
ball letters will be awarded.
f A X r lr WX A
The Qlee Club
The Glee Club has been in existence at Ferguson High School for a number of
years, and has always been one of its largest organizations. Miss Maude Miller
was our first director, Miss Helen Dillard carried on her worlc, and this year Miss
Jeanette Brockmeyer waves the official baton. As officers, the club elected this year:
Grace Magoon, President, Louise Dauber, Vice-President, Helen Hughes, Secretary,
and Betty Tiffin, Treasurer.
In the past five years the Glee Club has given three operettas. Last year a
Christmas Cantata took the place of an operetta. This year the club furnished music
for a Christmas assembly and has also performed at various other occasions. Ar
present the club is working on some music to be presented at a general High School
Al - Ns- M! 'fd 'S 'I WA
The uPep', Club began with a bang for its third year on September 17, 1925.
The Club wisely elected Grace Nlagoon, President, Louise Dauber, Vice-President,
Helen Stull, Secretary-Treasurer, and Helen Hughes and Ontamenia Coates, leaders
of the howls. The purpose of the Club is to arouse school spirit and interest in athletics
in outsiders and insiders, and to back up the teams in their contests. As is the custom
each year, six Sophomores, full of ginger and pep, were chosen as new members, and
were initiated at a morning hike.
The "Pep" Club is an honorary organization, and its members are those students
who are outstanding in athletics and activities in the High School. Several peppy
parties have been given by the "Pep,' Club this year and it is our purpose to go on
instilling pep and energy into school life "ad infmitumf'
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Wlien the 1923 Freshmen girls met and organized the Razzers, they condensed spirit for
athletics and pep into a sort of steam Calliope. Their pep, their vim, and their vigor, have
been issuing with such force since that time that the Razzer spirit has been bequeathed to the
class of '27, then passed on to the exponents of ,28, and now tho temporarily confined to
a crowd of lively Razzers, will range through Ferguson halls, through class rooms, over foot-
ball held: and gymnasium, and be a permanent part of F. H. S. spirit forever.
A year has nearly gone. As we loolf back, we remember the visible results of our first
labor-58.01-net profit from a candy sale. Then who can forget that assembly featuring
"Mock Graduationl' and "Then the Lamp Went Outf' one of the best of the year?
Ar all games the Razzers have gathered together. We have boosted our teams to victory.
Now after the administration of Gretchen Schmidt as our President, Mary Chase, Vice Presi-
dent, Bessie Lehmuth, Secretary-Treasurerg and Lillian Niles and Winifred Tiffin, cheer
leaders. we feel that we've promoted that do-or-die feeling so much that though it slumber
through June, July, and August, it will rise again with force in September 1926.
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We have tried to make this third edition of the Miaketa an expression
of the spirit of Ferguson High School. It has been our aim to record the
deeds of the present and the dreams of the future. We are indebted to the
past pioneers of this year book for our inspiration in compiling and editing
Editor ......,, .r,,,
Asst. Editor ......,...
Literary Editor . .,,..,. .,..,,.,.,., H ELEN LATTIMORE
Art Editor ....,,..... .EDMUND BIER
Art Editor .,.........,.... RoBERT BRINGHURST
Sport Editor ...,,,..,.... ...... ..., G R ACE MAGooN
Business Manager ,,... ,, ..... LEoNARD AUBUCHON
Circulating Mgr. ....., ..,.. .,.. I-I E NRY LIX
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Dramatics made its debut in the high school curriculum in the form
of a course in Dramatics and Public Speaking, under the leadership of
Miss Hall. The introduction of this course met the approval of those
interested in dramatic art, and, too, of those inclined to find pleasure in
electives. The class, however, was limited to ten Junior and Senior girls.
To the members of this class will many experiences long be remembered.
Who can forget those excruciating, vociferous, vocal calisthenics that all but
unroofed our basement confine, those painful amateur gestures and sawings
of the air. That thrill that came from appearing on our new stage, the
patient plodding with endless lines to commit, and at last that sigh of relief
when the audience laughed at the right time. The class presented the fol-
lowing plays at assembly: "Poor lVladdalena," "The Chatterboxf,
"Rosalie," and "The Rest Cure."
Ar the beginning of the second semester those interested in dramatic
art were organized in a Dramatic Club sponsored by Miss Soraghan. The
work of this club consisted of reading and discussing plays and tendencies
of modern drama. A one-act play, "The Neighbors," by Zona Gale, will
be presented at a general high school entertainment.
Dramatics, we feel, has been one of our most successful activities. It
has furnished a medium of self-'expression for students, it has been an ally
of those who enjoy amateur dramatics, and it has paved the way for greater
development in this field in the future.
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Those strange noises issuing from the gymnasium-"left, right--left, right-
right about face--one, two-right dressl'-no, not an army under discipline, but a
girls, Physical Education Class. To some untrained ears who happened to be wan-
dering through the halls, these sounds may once have seemed a phenomenon, now
they are indicative of a well-established part of school life.
The organization of gymnasium work in Ferguson High School met the hearty
support of all girls. The class met two times each week. After a distinct "Class,
fall ini' rent the air, attention, and roll call. Then a general display of vim was in
evidence. Back bending, deep breathing exercises, arm bending, striding, marking
time, marching, and other gymnastics common to all ardent athletes who squeezed
into two pitiful forty-five minute periods per week. Our sympathy was truly with the
crowded periods, though various sore muscles, lame limbs-, and other painful results
of the first few periods deserved some sympathetic attention. These mild exer-
tions were followed by folk dancing, dodge ball, relay races, three deep, railroad tag,
and other games, attended by shrieks of laughter and other evidences of wholesome
Physical development and health are so significant for high school boys and girls
that this part of their training should not be neglected. The class in Physical Edu-
cation is a new undertaking, but it has served its purpose so well that sufficient
confidence in its worth warrants the continuance of this work. Next year gymnasium
work should be a required subject instead of an extra curricular activity.
Resolved: "That the jury system should be abolished in the United States."
Affirmative: Rose Goss and Bessie Lehmuthg negative: William Pesell and Leonard
Aubuchon. This was the first public debate given by the Debating Club, a new
organization, sponsored by Mr. Schulze and made up of all those students interested
in this "indoor sport." The second debate was given at the High School entertain-
ment in April.
The Club meets once a week during activity period and interesting debates are
given on present day problems. The members of the Club include: Rose Goss,
Winifred Tiffin, Mary Isabel Arbiter, Melva Twillman, James Tulloch, Leonard
Aubuchon, Lester Thompson, William Pesell, and john Dyer. "Even though van-
quished, these could argue still."
I 1 Mis Hi WA
CPoster C lub
One of the infant activities of our school this year is the Poster Club. It was to meet the
need of advertising school affairs and activities that this club was organized. Publicity, how-
ever, is not our sole excuse for existence. The work in illustration and printing furnishes some
training in art.
Such events and subjects as assemblies, parties, Mothers, Club luncheons, dances, our
annual, athletics, food sales, campaigns, etc. have been the themes and inspiration for our
poster club members.
EDMOND BIER ALOISE KRAEGER
RICHARD CAIN HENRY LIX
DoRoTHY DEAN LYIJIA MoEI-ILENBROCK
EVELYN FRoHocK VIRGINIA PARSONS
The Association, an organization of parents, teachers, and others interested, for the
purpose of studying problems of the child, the home, and the school, meets in the school
auditorium the second Friday of each month at 3:15 P. M. It brings to the school the moral
support of the home. Ir offers opportunities to the parents, through programs on home train-
ing, child training, literature, current topics of civic and community interests for educating
themselves for parenthood. It broadens the teacherls viewpoint and benefits the child through
co-operation of school and home. Its aim is to build an efficient organization, which shall
labor unceasingly for the care, nurture, and safe guarding of children. A live, co-operative
organization is an asset to any community, particularly to the Public School. The following
is a report of the activities of the Association for the year ending March 12th, 1926.
A school picnic was held May 28th at Ramona Park.
The new Auditorium was dedicated with appropriate ceremonies October 30th.
Five concerts were given by the Brown Lyceum Bureau of St. Louis, November 9th,
Uecember 7th, January 8th, February 2nd, and March 15th.
A Bakery Sale was held in the Auditorium, December 11th.
The Association has served lunch to the school at a minimum cost each second and fourth
Wednesdays since January 27th.
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Since the first organized commencement exercises were held from Ferguson High
School in 1900, the total number of graduates has been 260. Of this number over
200 have attended a college or some technical School.
In the membership of an alumni association more than in any other public group
there is exemplified good citizenship, thrift, true character, happiness-success. True
facts, living examples of the educated can only prove that graduation from a High
School is a safe insurance against all life's obstacles.
CLASS OF 1898
CHARLES E. HOWARD
MRS. MARKIF MIKNGET RYAN
CLASS OF 1899
CLASS OF 1900
MRS. SARAH THOMAS PIAMILTON
CLASS OF 1902
ANNA VAN l"lOOK
MRS. ELEANOR BREIER MINTON
CLASS OF 1903
CLASS OF 1904
BELL T. PARDUE
CLASS OF 1905
CLASS OF 1906
NEWELL VAN HOOK
CLASS OF 1907
CLASS OF 1908
CLASS OF 1909
CLASS OF 1910
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CLASS OF 1911
ALBERT J. ETTLING
EMILY PAGE HEREFORD
MARY ALICE JESSUP
CLASS OF 1912
EVA MARIE CUIP
GEORGE EDWARD GOULD
LAURA ROSE NIETLIANN
QMISSJ GEORGE BILLINGS WAGNER
MELRLUSE JIIANITA XVOODWARD
CLASS OF 1913
MARGARET FRANCIS BLACRBURN
CHARLES LAYTON CRABB
JOHN PAYNE CUNNINGHAM
ROBERT CHARLES DEMPSEY
SANFORD B. HICRERSON
LILLIE C. JESKE
LILLIAN A. NIORRIS
THEODORE M. PARDUE
HAL L. SHOCRLEY
FLORENCE E. SPITZNAGEL
SARAH FLORENCE TIFFIN
EVELYN H. XVALKER
CLASS OF 1914
ANNALISE MARIE DOROTHEA AUDE
JENNIE ANNA DALE
VERA MADELINE FORD
SARA 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 HAMII.TON
JAMES HUGH JONES
WINFIELD SCOTT MCCLINTON
LAWRENCE BANE MILLER
ARTHUR LESTER SKIDMORE
DOROTHY MARY HEREFORD
JOHN RAYMOND SPITZNAGEL
CLASS OF 1915
MARY ELIZABETH BLACKBURN
HERBERT EDWARD BRYANT
MARGARET MILDRED DEMPSEX'
ELEANOR LOUISE HAILL
MILDRED MLIRIEL HIBBETS
EDNA I"IENRIliTTA HUME
JOSEPI-IINE POE JANUARY
MYRTLE MARIE KRAMER
MIN,A ROBERTA MASON
CLASS OF 1916
EDGAR BROWN BURKHOLDER
KATHERINE VIRGINIA CLIFFORD
JAMES OLIVER CARRICO
ROBERT BYTHEL DURHAM
EULALIE IVIARIE DROEGE
LEONA THERESA ETTLING
ROBERT SYLVESTER IWIERRICK
MARTHA MARGARET KOENEMANN
JOHN HARRISON LEAVER h
CHARLOTTE HILDA MOEHLENBROCR
EDWARD LUTHER PERRY
MARY VIRGINIA SILL
EVA MAYBELLE WATKINS
MALCOLM STOCRTON LATTIMORE
CLASS OF 1917
ANNA MARIE ELLA BANGERT
CARL CI-IRISTIAN BUETTNER
JOSEPH HENRY GARRET'f
FRANCIS DYER GREENE
JOHN HENRY KINEALY
PAUL EUGENE LUSBY
VICTOR MORTON MASON
VICTORIA MAY PARSONS
JEMIMA PAUI.INE PERRY
CLASS OF 1918
WALTER CARL BINDBEUTEL
BEATRICE GENEVIEVE ETTLING
JULIAN MILLER LATTIMORE
MAURICE NASH LEAVITT
RUTH KATHERINE MILLER
BAKER HOLMAN PERRY
ETHEL HELEN SCHWEIIPE
CHARLOTTE PAULENE SALZMANN
LILLIAN PROTHEROE SKIDMORE
VIRGINIA MARGLYERITE TIFFIN
LILLIAN EMMA TWELKEMEIER
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CLASS OF 1919
MARY LEE ADAMS
NEWTON HOLLIDAY ANDERSON
EDITH BLOCK DALE
WILLIAM KONRAD FUHRI
EDWIN WARNER HUGHES, JR.
MARY STEPHANIE KENDRICK
RALPH ARTHUR MAGOON
KATHERINE MARSIIALL ATWOOD
HAROLD JAMES CULP
MARY DOROTHY FRAZIER
MABEL ANNE LOUISE GRIMM
DERICK ALGERNON JANUARY
OLIVER XWYORTMAN KOESTER
MARION HENRY NEWTON
MARY LVIABEL SKILLINGTON
CLASS OF 1920
JOHN RUSSELL BIRCHER
CHESTER CLARENCE FUNCK
VIRGINIA CHARLTON FEARNLEY
OTIS HERBERT GRAF
HARRY HUNICKE HUGHES
CHARLOTTE LOUISE JESKE
HENRIETTE DE PENALOZA
GEORGE IVIELVIN PESELL
ALICE JOSEPHINIZ STILL
WILLIAM TRUITT TIFFIN
ROBERT JULIUS VOGT
LOU ROYAL XVILSON
EDWARD WILLIAM ZINGSHEIM
CLASS OF 1921
HELEN MILDRED BROWN
NELLIE MARGARET CLIFFORD
ADELAIDE FRANCES FREESE
VIRGINIA LOUISE HEEEERN
EDNA CATHERINE SKILLINGTON
PHYLLIS ISABELL VASSIER
ETHEL EDITH VOGT
ELIZABETH MYRTLE WALKER
JUANITA ARREE WILSON
MARY MILDRED YOUNG
WILLIAM CHARLES DALE
CYRUS CHARLES LIPPMAN
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
VIOLA LAURETTA KRAEGER
FREDA BELLE LEWIS
RUTH ELAINE PIXLEY
ZENIA RUTLEDGE STILL
FRANCES ELIZABETH SCHUDDE
MARY MYRTLE TIFIJIN
WILLIAM BENJAMIN WILLEMS
ROBERT VVESLEY 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
IRvING YOUNG SKINKER
PAUL HARRISON TIFFIN
CLASS OF 1924
MILDRED MAITRINE CARROLL
JOSEPHINE FRASER CLAY
FRANK RAMSEY COATES
MAY ROSINA DAUBER
AGNES JANE FARMER
MABEL THERESA GREGORY
GRACE LENORE HAMILTON
KATHRYN BURDETT HICKERSON
MARGARET ALICE LEE
STEPHEN ROBERT MAY
RUTH RAY NORRIS
VIOLA ELIZABETH RUENPOHI.
EDWIN 'THOMPSON SHERIDAN
MARY ELIZABETH SIBLEY
HELEN MARY WHITE
RUTH MINA WILDBERGER
P W e 1 'fi' :S S 9
lass of 1 925
Six! Ll -Om'
Sixty- I wo
Welre from Ferguson, Ferguson,
Best place in the state,
School thatls up to date,
We're from Ferguson, Ferguson,
Thais where the Eighth Grade shines
Class Colory: Purple and Rose
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The 3VIiaketa Queen
just who was to be the Nlialceta Queen was the most enormous political issue
of ,26. Should it be a Senior? The Seniors said, f'Yes," and nominated Betty Tiffin
to prove they meant what they said. The Juniors vowed Jessie Marriott should be
the elect, while the Sophomores showed their determination to win by supporting
Edith Williamson. The Freshmen rallied in support of their favored candidate.
Strife and competition were in the air.
On the day succeeding the nominations started one of the busiest campaigns.
Party sentiment ran high. However, during the first two weeks only a small part
of the results were published on the Queen Contest poster. Slowly the votes were
registered, each class feared to show its strength and to take the lead too far at first.
Each was guided by the maxim that a good beginning sometimes results in failure.
Therefore, many ballots were withheld. In the most remote recesses were concealed
Seniors' hopes, Juniors' predilections, and Sophomores' longings.
Many were the times as we passed by the polls fthe ballot box on the table,
that we wished the old ballot container would forget his dignity and reveal to us the
fate concealed in his fat black tummy.
As he did, not oblige us we were forced to wait, concealing our anxiety as best
we could and putting on a bold front to all opponents.
Betty is leading, but Edith is not far behind and "why, oh, why" ask the sus-
picious Seniors "do the Sophs wear that mysterious smile?,'
The last day arrived and-the date for the end was postponed.
The Sophs seized this opportunity to secure some more votes, as also did the
Ac last there is no excuse for lengthening the contest and the belated votes
Again the fatal day-
The Seniors have WON!
Miss BETTY TIFFIN
A mx A5 V if
Calendar for the Tear 1925-26
8-School opens for registration.
9, 10 and llw-Short periods-and the shorter the sweeter.
12-School begins under difficulties. We pass from class to class in slickers and galoshes.
Freshmen are heard to exclaim, "Where do we go next?,'
16-First meeting of F. P. C.
21-Nine girls receive mysterious messages. Three guesses and the first two don't count.
22+Pep Club Initiation-Green Pepper Hike.
GREEN PEPPER HIKE
It is a well known scientific fact that rain is wet. Those who had not been aware of this
fact previously were -reminded of it on the morning on which the Pep Club held their initiation
hike. - On the day before, nine girls had received dire and mysterious letters. Silence!!! Read
and obey!!! Silence is golden, speech is death!!! Thus ran the instructions. Every girl fol-
lowed her instructions and assembled at the given place the following morning in the pouring
rain. The initiates were soon joined by the rest of the Pep Club. In spite of the rain we set
out. As the poet has said:
Water, water everywhere, and all our hearts did sink,
Water, water everywhere and all our clothes did shrink.
We finally reached our destination-Your old abandoned pavilion-externally damp but in
very high spirits. A few of the more energetic Peppers, with the aid of a lone umbrella and
a small fire, cooked the food supplied by the initiates, while the rest sat around conjuring up
appetites. When everything had been devoured we kept ourselves warm by playing games
and dancing to music of our own piping. But all good times must come to an end. It was
time to return to school and so, after turning the initiate's clothes backwards, we -marched
them home again, through the rain.
28-Black Wednesday-Football doomed.
6a-Two new,'room:- occupied. Seniors and Sophs formally installed. The pipe fitters and
t the carpenters hold a noise-making contest.
Junior and Senior meeting to elect Miaketa Staff.
6-Miaketa Staff announced.
10-Hike sponsored by F. P. C.
PEP CLUB HIKE
At eight o'clock on a brisk October evening, a peppy crowd of about sixty members of the
High School, assembled for a hike, sponsored by the Pep Club. We resembled a small army
as we marched through the streets, to the accompaniment of songs and yells-and pea shooters.
After we had hiked about three miles, two large bonfires were built and the usual "hot dogs"
and marshmallows were roasted. After the supply of "eats,' had been exhausted, we gathered
around the welcome fires and sang our school songs and gave our school yells until it was time
to start back. Thus ended a perfect eveningq
ll-First soccer practice. Such sounds as: "Ouch, my shins,', "The idea is to kick the ball,"
Six! y - six
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16-The Senior Class looking like the mob scene from 'ijulius Caesar" goes to see "Macbeth."
15-23-Thanks to the weather man and to the unfinished chimney, we have a week of holidays.
26-The soccer team is announced.
First test in Physics-United we pass.
27-Girls' Soccer Team plays University City. Score: 1-1.
30-Formal dedication of our new school.
31-Seniors have a 1-Iallowe'en Party. Tacky? Very. And a great display of dramatic art.
2-Boys start practicing basket ball.
What are those queer looking objects running around?
3-Glee Club is organized. "There's music in the air." Music? Music.
5--Girls again tie University City at soccer: 1-1. Get hot, girls!
6--The Pep Club gives a party for the High School.
PEP Cum INFORMAL
November 6 was a red-letter day to F. H. S. Alumni and students, for on that night the
Pep Club gave a lively informal. The Alumni arrived in large and peppy numbers, and the
high school students attended almost universally. There was dancing, too, and music fur-
nished by school talent, also there were games for those who did not care to dance. The
serving of punch and cake helped to make the evening enjoyable. It was our first party in
our new gym, we were convinced that with such a beginning our season would be a huge
9-First Lyceum concert.
9, 10 and 11-Exams! For the benefit of stray visitors those wild looking people muttering
to themselves are not crazy. They are, in reality, only cramming declensions or learning
12 and 13-Teachers' Convention. And our holiday.
16-On which day we learn our exam grades.
17-Report cards issued.
18-First assembly. A program is given by the Senior Class in which the first attempt of the
Dramatics Class, "The Chatterbox" is received by an enthusiastic audience.
19-Ferguson girls beat Maplewood at Soccer. Score 1-0.
23--Group pictures taken.
24-All Stars defeat High School.
25-"Poor Maddalena" is given by the Dramatics Class.
26-Thanksgiving. Girls play Soccer at hfiaplewood. Score 1-0 in Maplewood's favor.
27-We stay at home and recuperate.
4--Boys leave for Xxfarrenton. Razzers give program for assembly.
7-Lyceum program in school auditorium.
8-We lose to Jennings.
15-Patriotic assembly where Hag is presented.
18-"Christmas in Merrie England," a pageant, is given by the Grades.
Boys lose to U. City and girls beat Almnae, 21-7, in first game.
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THE CHRISTMAS PROGRAM
On the day before our holidays began, an assembly was called in the auditorium. The
program presented was wide and varied. The first character to appear was Santa Claus, in
his usual gay costume and flowing beard. He carried a large pack on his back, filled with
presents which he distributed. The Glee Club, under the direction of Miss Broclcmeyer, pre-
sented the next number, which was a group of songs. The Dramatics Club then presented a
French Comedy, "Rosalie," which was well received by the audience. As the crowning event,
Miss Soraghan and Mr. Schulze presented letters to the girls and boys who had earned them
in baseball and football the previous year. When the program was finished the assembly
was turned into a general pep meeting for the game which was to be played that night.
24-Christmas Eve-and our holidays begin.
29-Alumni give party, inviting High School and showing that even if the Alumni are
ancient they still have pep.
1-We make our resolutions and break 'em. The bigger they come, the harder they fall.
4-School starts again. Great display of new hanlcerchiefs and neclcties.
9-Double-header game. Boys beat St. Charles, 10-9, and girls lose.
14-The Seniors serve lunch in the gym and clear a fabulous amount of coin.
15-We go to Crystal City. Cheer up, the first hundred points are the hardest.
19-Double-header game in home gym. Boys lose to Vifellston and girls tie.
20-Oh Fudgellll Exams!
22-Boys are defeated by Central Wesleyaii Academy.
25-We begin our second semester.
27-Mr. Maroni addresses the school in an assembly. The Seniors disgrace themselves and
the school by playing "The Farmer in the Dellf, in the Senior room at noon.
29--Boys' and girls' teams journey to University City for defeat.
2-Lyceum concert and dance in auditorium.
4--The Pep Club holds an initiation party in the gym.
Boys lose to the Ranken Tradesters.
6-The Pep Club goes to the Orpheum.
5-F. H. S. beats M. E. Church second team in a preliminary
7-In honor of Lincoln we have a patriotic assembly. William Pessell and Leonard
Aubuchon prove to Rose Goss and Bessie Lehmuth that the jury system should not be
17-We are defeated by Ritenour in a double-header game.
18--Freshmen boys beat Sophs 19-16 in an exciting game. The Sophs end with four men
on the floor.
19-Freshmen entertain with a ulcidv party in the gym. '
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FRESHMAN KID PARTY
On the night of February 19, a queer looking crew assembled in the High School gym-
nasium. They were variously clad in short dresses and knickers, borrowed for the occasion.
They had been invited by the Freshman class to attend a Kid Party. Bare knees and hair
ribbons were very much in evidence among the girls, and a few were fortunate enough to
have long curls. Dyers' Orchestra furnished their latest hits for dancing, and the evening
was enlivened by several kiddie-car races. After refreshments, consisting of punch and cake,
had been served, prizes were awarded for the best costumes. Grace Magoon, with her hair
in long curls, won the girls' prize, while the boys, prize was shared between the "twins,',
Russe Niemeier and Bob Cook. The party was well attended and was an exceptionally peppy
one, which is characteristic of all Freshman affairs.
22-Our holiday, thanks to George Washingtoii.
25-8th Grade beats Sophs, 6-5.
26-Seniors give "Burns,' assembly.
Girls win, 31-11, and boys, 24-8, from Jennings. Xvhoopeelllll
1-March comes in like a lion.
2-We lose to Wellston in a double-header game. ,
5-We play our last game of the season with Normandy. Boys lose but girls win, 19-17,
in a hard-fought game.
11-The girls are defeated by Maplewood in an afternoon game.
12-Mr. Swails entertains the student body in assembly.
15-Last Lyceum concert and dance.
16-Freshmen girls beat Sophomores, 11-8.
17-Where's your green?
18-Senior girls beat Freshmen, 21-10.
Junior boys beat rest of school, 22-21.
19-Pep Club gives St. Pat's party.
ST. PAT,S PARTY
The scene of our revels on this occasion was, as usual, the gymnasium, gaily decorated
with bright colored balloons, which were suspended in bunches from the lights. The evening
was spent in dancing, to music furnished by Dyers' Orchestra, and in playing games under
the direction of Miss Hall. Refreshments were served, which carried out the idea of St.
Pat's Day. They consisted of Jello, colored a bright green, and cake. On account of the
weather there was not a very large crowd, but those who did attend enjoyed themselves
immensely, and when our cruel-hearted chaperones insisted that it was time to go home, there
were loud protestations.
22-Senior girls beat Sophs, and Freshmen beat Juniors.
Betty Tiffin wins the Queen Contest.
Boys start practicing baseball.
23-Senior girls beat Juniors and win Class Tournament.
Spring shows her smiling face.
Spring fever is prevalent and everyone returns to his second childhood. Miss Hall issues
an ultimatum against Helen Lattimoreis and Grace Magoon's roller skating in the halls.
Mystery! Who broke the dressing-room windows?
24-Teachers organize a basket ball team and convulse all spectators.
23, 24, and 25-Exams.
I 1 , - , I -X , V , 1 fl
mis! WA fl' I
Those faint, vague things that we recall
When toil for us on earth is olerg
Those flickering shaclows dim and small,
That for old age we keep in store,
When there's nothing else we cherish more.
What is it that we cling to so,
Which no one else has, or can ever know?
It is our schoolclay memories.
They are the memories of life and youth,
Of love, of hope, and all in truth
That's linked with schoolday mem'ries, clear,
So far remote, and yet so clear,
We closer hold, each year by year,
These are our sweetest memories.
- : I 7 rin 8
f ! WM I Va K'
Wh0's Who in F. H. S.
AMONG THE WOMEN
Flapper .,...,....,,..........,.,....,,...,..........,,,,, ,,,. . . .. .,,,, ..
Wnttrest .......,..........,.....,..,...,.... .........,....
Worst Hall-Walker .,.,,.... ...,....,.....
Best Dressed ,,,...........,
Freshest Freshie ......
.,....,, AI,OISE KRAEGER
,..,., ...LILLIAN NILES
Worst Man Hater ....,..,.... ......,....... J ENNY MliYER
Biggest Bluffer ..,...,,. .. .......,... VIRGINIA PARSONS
Best Sport .......,........ ..,.,.......,, S UZANNE EATON
AMONG THE MEN
Sheik . ....,,... ,...,.,.,....,,,,,,........,..... ,,,, . . ,,.,.. ...,,....,,..,, E D MUND THOMAS
Laziest .......,....,....,,.........., .,,....,,.,... W ILFRED BROWN
Worst Hall-Walker ......,,. ....,,,.....,, W ILFRED BROWN
Best Dressed .........,,......,.,. . .... ROBERT COOK
Freshest Freshie ......,,......... ...,.,,.,. . .HARRX' LEE
Worst Woman Hater ....,... ......... .... . ACK DYER
Biggest Bluffer ..,...,...........,,. .. ,,,... .LEONARD AUBUCHON
Best Sport ......,..,...,, .... ...HRUSSELL NIEMEIER
vmy il I A X I ' X ii 5 I" '
Af W M M! him . A he
The Seniors Serve Lunch
By LYDIA MOEHLIENBROCK
For those who are uncertain as to who the Seniors are, listen: Take a handful of witty
sayings, a bunch of real workers, some pretty heads, and a few leaders. Mix well. Add a
few nuts or dates. Flavor to taste. Do not chew this preparation, as it is a jawbreaker, but
swallow with a grain of salt. That's the caliber of the Seniors.
How it all rtarted
They were in debt. Not in debt exactly, but they needed money. Money is always nice
to have. They solved the question right at the start--with no argument-they would serve
lunch. It had to be soon, so they all agreed fa thing most remarkable, that it would be the
next Thursday. But when could they get together to get it up. Not now, not this noon,
Helen Stull wouldn't get back in time. They pondered, they refiected, until they were
weary with thinking. At last lVliss Hall came to the rescue. A class meeting would be held
at 3:00 sharp.
3:05. "Where is Russe?" "Where's our president?', 3:10. "Is this all that's here? 1
wonder what's keeping Russef' 3:15. "Where's the vice-president, let's get started." 3:18.
Russe enters. Quiet!
Russe: 'AAs you all know, this meeting is to decide how we are to raise money, etc., etc.
First, what are we going to eat, suggestions-'i
"Pie, cake, hot dogs, chocolate, sandwiches, cake, fruit, pickles, apples, beans, salad,
sandwiches, pie, fruit, buns, bread, buns, fruit, pie, buns, bread," and the whole thing over
At last the discussion dwindled to bread or rolls. After ten minutes of argument, ponder-
ous reflection, and much deliberation, they came to the decision that the sandwiches were to
be made out of bread. Noble thought, that! Baked beans next on the list. "Rose, stop
your arguing!" "Be still, can't you?" 'fAre we going to have hot dogs?" Some were for
and some were against. Those against wanted wieners. 'lSlats, shut up!" And so the meet-
ing progressed or retrogressed. Do not overlook the fact that each item was debated on as
long as the buns were. Finally, they decided to leave it to committees. One committee was
appointed to see that who brought what. Another to do the actual 'serving of the lunch, and
a third to make posters for extensive advertising.
A good time was had by all, everyone got enough to eat, and the Seniors cleared a
fabulous amount of wealth.
"The CPlace on the Hill"
There's a place on the hill, Early in the morning,
Where you work without pay, Until late at night,
Though now you may regret it, There you shove the pencil,
You never will some clay. And work with all your might.
a f f xt fu
Qi' if f ! 5-Ni! 'if A
"On a Street Carv
By HELEN STULL
It was as I was riding home from the studio-Sid Whiting's studio--that I began
to realize what a good place a street car is to study people. I had just been put
through the ordeal of concentrating my gaze on the "birdie,,' as the photographer
always calls it, and was so tired of concentration that I felt I could not read the book
brought for entertainment.
I stepped hurriedly up the first step, but most unfortunately missed the second
and fell headlong just as the car heaved a sigh and lurched forward. I cried out. But
I can assure you that I leaped up with a rapidity which both startled and amused
two funny, little, darky kids.
As I stood in the front, having regained dignity and composure, waiting for a
seat, I had nothing on my mind except the regret that I had smiled in the picture in
spite of my deep vow to keep a sober countenance. In this stage I began to notice
the people about me. To my left I saw a slim, dainty, and rather aristocratic old lady,
trying with all her dignity to resist being mashed to a pancake by a man of gigantic
proportions. Ar once I was all sympathy because I have been in such a predicament
fthat was before I began using pins and elbowsy. I did so long to give advice.
Farther back in the car was a rather plump lady, greatly overloaded with bundles which
were falling upon everyone. The man in front of her had several packages, and I
was wondering, myself, as to the ownership.
just about that time I found a seat and was settling myself down when the car
stopped with a terrific jerk. Upon recovering, I glanced up, to see a woman with a
little girl in her arms, entering. The lady did look tired. I wondered if any chival-
rous young man would offer her his place. The attention of one directly opposite me,
I knew, was arrested. I waited hopefully, and as nothing occurred, I glanced over in
the young man's direction. Evidently he was just interested for the moment and had
no idea of moving from a comfortable place. Giving him a scornful look fwhich I
hope was not wasted, I rose and let her sit down.
An impulse made me look outside. I was uncertain where I was, so I asked the
conductor-a lady, mind you-to call when we reached the City Limit Car Line. I
reseated myself. Again I looked out, this time I thought it was my stop. Neverthe-
less I waited for the conductor's call. I waited in vain! it didn't come! I realized
that after I had gone on two blocks. Giving the bell a powerful push fwhich I trust
did not put it out of commission, I rushed to the rear and accompanied the paying
of my fare by a volume of unmentionable words. But cooling down, as I walked
back the two blocks, I reflected that she may have been new at the job and forgave
her, in a measure. Nevertheless, I came to the conclusion that women are not suited
to "street car conductoringf'
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" ,TWAS EVER TI-IUS"
When your English theme is written,
And your history has been read,
And all those dates of battles
Have been pounded in your head,
Vyhen youlve worked and worked on Algebra,
Till you just plain had to quit,
And you see your Latin lying there
And you nearly throw a fitg
And finally give up in despair
And march on up to bed,
And outside the wind is howling,
And you cover up your head,
Oh, it's doleful to remember,
As the sandman seals your eyes,
That tomorrow just at eight o'clock,
You must again arise,
just to tread that sand and gravel
Down that good old Wesley way,
just to let your brain unravel
Through another high school clay.
A TWILIGHT REVERIE
On a rustic bridge o'erarching
A bubbling stream and clear
While sable night came marching,
O'er fields both far and near,
An old owl complained to me
From a drooping willow tree,
I sat and vainly tried to think
While an old frog's boastful wheeze
Rejoiced in the soft, cool evening breeze,
A silvery radiance fell about.
As the rising moon put the dark to rout,
A tiny form came dancing out
Upon the moon touched shore.
It skipped, hopped, and whirled about,
Close on his heels came more,
They played about in joyful glee
To strains of piquant melody.
Theirs were merry, elfin pleasures
As they flitted oler the brook
To the tune of sprightly measures
Issuing from a flowery nook.
I made a stir, though very light
Ancl pixies vanished in the night.
Grace Magnon. Raymond Holden.
When we reach the last four years of school,
Our teachers are our chumsg
They help us work and watch us grow
Until Commencement comes.
Miss I-Iall I guess will head our list,
Our principal is she.
We wade through Shakespearels plays
And study poetry.
Miss Brockmeyer is so very small,
She looks just like a lass.
Although we like her very well
We dread her Latin Class.
Our only man is Mr. Schulze,
He coaches the boys in gym.
We know he,ll Soon produce a team
That just can't help but win.
Miss Soraghan is our ideal coach
In basket ball and such.
She teaches math and other things,
And we like her very much.
Our list could never be complete,
Without Mr. Griffith's name.
I-Ie's helped us step by step to climb
The hill' that leads to fame.
Our teachers here are all our friends,
But when our bonds we sever
Our thoughts, our loyalty, and love,
Will cling to them forever.
6 .i 0 '
f s A ic 5 45 x I In 1 f -e '
J? If ME BN lg fi fi ii wa l -
TEACHERS OF F. H. S.
She's an Algebraic wonder,
All her leisure time she spends,
Solving problems in equations,
That are at her finger ends.
In higher mathematics,
She has gained a college fame,
All her geometric genius,
Added luster to her name.
She has read the leading authors,
And her diction is most choice,
She can rattle lines from Shakespeare
In a cultivated voice.
Never platitude she utters,
She's original and bright,
And she scorns to use expressions
That are commonplace or trite.
She is versed in many languages,
From Dutch to Corsican
She can quote a dozen poets
In the tongue of quaint Japan.
She knows some French and Spanish
And it always has been said
She knows all the rules of grammar
In a language that's quite dead!
He knows a lot in Modern History,
And all the immigration laws,
Also all the Ancient History,
And what's what in a frogis jaws.
In Sociology and Civics
He surely can't be beat,
And his basket ball and football teams
Have never known defeat.
THE RAVIN' PARENT
Once upon an evening dreary,
When the neighbors in the parlor sat,
My mother heard the fearful tale
Of what I did to joneses' cat.
The .loneses had a boy named Carl,
just as bad, I think, as I,
He wept aloud and told the story
While I clidn't. even sigh.
"That is all we did to Tabby,"
Were his very words, I think,
As he finished his explainin'
Why the cat's fur was black with ink.
And now you know he skipped a lot,
But we knew that he did wrong.
The folks could not decide the place
Where such culprits belong.
Father suggested granpa's
Till vacation time was done.
He knew that out with grandpa
The kids had loads of fun.
Then Mrs. jones got up and spoke,
"The place for him is bed."
My mother sent me right upstairs
Without my meal, she said.
But I've a Fine old father,
His meals he'll never missg
He went out into the pantry
And sent some up by sis.
Days slowly passed and then I asked
If I could go next door.
My mother smiled and shook her head,
Then quoth she, "Nevermore."
The place wherein we lived and learned
And formed our friends and will,
The harbor of our works and toil-
The red brick schoolhouse on the hill.
And when our heads are white as snow,
Of sweet memories our hearts we Fill
Of golden hours of days gone by
The red brick schoolhouse on the hill.
Q7 f ! Ml! If A N S
By LEONARD J. AUBUCHON
Six-thirty on the morning of a chill December day found a noisy and very animated
crowd gathered at the little Ferguson Railway Depot. The Ferguson Pep Club was there
giving the basket ball boys a hearty send-off to the Warrenton Tournament.
The time soon arriving to leave, we grabbed up our baggage and made ready to board
the train. Soon the palatial Wabash Number 13 Special, one worn-out locomotive, six freight
cars, one mail car, and one passenger coach, drew up to the curb, and with a rattling of
brakes, and a banging of couplings came to a furious stop.
We all clambered into the dingy old coach and resigned ourselves for the journey. Soon
there was a wheeze, a cough, and a jerk, radiating the sensation of a painless dentist's extrac-
tion of a molar, and we were off at break-neck speed, so fast, in fact, that my hair fairly
stood on end, glancing out of the window, I almost passed away when I saw that the speed
was so terrific that I could hardly count fifty between each telegraph post.
You can imagine how I felt, rushing along the rails at that rate, when the fastest thing
in which I am accustomed to riding is my Ford.
We had just started when the whistle let out a mighty blast, followed by a crash, a bang,
a rattle of glass, and a creaking of timber, during which act we found ourselves politely
knocked from our seats to the floor. We immediately got to our feet and rushed out to find
if anyone had been injured in the wreck, but found to our surprise that we had merely gone
through the formality of stopping at the great metropolis of Anglum.
Our next stop was St. Charles. Here we stopped, or, I might more correctly say, we
sojourned for several hours. We were delayed because the Special Terrapin Freight had the
nerve to jump the track.
At twelve-fifteen our train again got started fairly well, except for the numerous stops.
We stopped so much, in fact, that we. seemed to be in the continual process of starting and
stopping. To be on the thing when it started was suicide, but to be on it when it stopped
Our trip, as I said before, was well punctuated with periods of stopping. The towns
at which we stopped were composed merely of one street with perhaps a dozen houses
rambling along it on either side. On the main street of the town one might see two or
more cows, or several pigs gossiping over the price of cheese in Tripoli, or the economic
situation on Mars, as they peacefully ate the tufts of grass which grew on the thoroughfare.
As the train drew into the station, all the village patriarchs and town philosophers bustled over
to the station to stare at the new arrivals.
After the train had come to an effective stop at the little town of Wentzville, our train
crew politely dismounted and went into the hotel to eat lunch. During his episode, almost
tearing out our hair in frenzied excitement, we paced up and down the car hoping against
hope that we would get to the tournament in time for our first game.
Thus we rambled on our way to Warrenton, a hopeful little crowd, almost accustomed
to those inevitable heart-breaking starts, and head-breaking stops. Truth it is that the human
mind and body are adaptive organisms.
M in lil"
I ' f Y r f l-A , ' il R
lf' f ! lk I ii l
CRules for Unpopularity
By DOROTHY DEAN
There are many ways to make oneself unpopular. Indeed, I might
say that there is an infinity of ways. But it is not necessary to employ
them all. Usually a very few will suffice. One of the most certain of these
is to remark to every friend you meet, "How ratty you look this morning,
noon, or nightln Generally any remark of this specie will put your friend
in a bad humor. Another equally effective plan is to seek out every one
who is wearing new shoes and tread heavily upon them. No man or woman
alive possesses enough patience to forgive you in his heart of hearts, though
he may do so with his mouth. Next, criticize the clothes of your friends
to their faces and remark unrestrainedly about their bad taste. When in a
large party, continually talk about yourself and your accomplishments. But
the crowning achievement is the playing of practical jokes, such as removing
the extra gasoline cans and replacing them with cans of water when taking
a trip in a motor boat. When supplemented by leaving the lunch basket at
home, this scheme is a wow.
When dancing, remark irrelevantly to each partner, "I once knew a
girl, boy, or otherwise, who danced so well" fhuge sighb. This will produce
remarkable results. By observing with diligence these few rules, it is possible
to make yourself decidedly unpopular.
if - 7 Q X I I , LA lm ly viyf
37 e- Ml AN :S 'jf nk 1
A steady roar that never ends
Throughout the dreary day,
A screech of steel on steel that tends
And takes all chance of thought away.
The squat, black donkey engine hisses
And tugs aloft a mighty beam,
The riveteris tattoo never misses
While men toil on through smoke and steam.
Skyward, the towering structure tends
While there comes from out the fray
The steady roar that never ends
Throughout the weary day.
Raymond F. Holden.
Sunset, and the sun ere he sank into the sea,
Turned a long and lingering look,
O'er the path that he had trod,
Where a ship was sailing westward o'er the green
and murmuring sea,
And a sinister and daring ship was she.
I-Ier hull was black, and all her sails were sheets
of molten gold,
And her decks were red as blood,
Red as all the blood she'd shed.
For she flew the jolly roger fshe was reckless, yu
As she sailed into the western sea.
Did you ever stop to think
As through the window you do blink
At the sun that creeps in the classrooms bare
That the breeze that cools your face
Comes from some far distant place
And knows more than if you read for days and
As at your book you lnlankly stare,
And wonder what is written there
That breeze that lifts your hair has seen all,
History states a lot of facts,
But it's the romance that it lacks
Which the breeze could tell you if it could talk
As it passed o'er far Japan,
Watching wars with that small man,
Did you ever stop to reason out the cause
Though itys not put down in books
It may have been some maiden's looks
Who knows?--but this small breeze that,s seen
As it sailed o'er mighty waves
And saw the death of many braves
At the end of battles fought for their land
Dry-as dry as it can be
When put down in history.
But a romance may be seen behind this, too.
For their Sultan they gave their lives
Because he must have foreign wives.
And the only way to get them was by war.
We must make some maps, of course,
Of Italy's boot and trace the course
Of the Po that winds and winds, but who knows
If we only knew that there
Romance fills the very air
Picture this and feel the romance creeping through
On a bright and lovely day,
Cooled by the ocean as it lay
Underneath a sky of ever a softer blue
Not a sound from hill or dell
But of a distant soft church bell,
Can't you somehow feel the romance creepin
fl""U2l'? Helen Hughes
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This means is taken of expressing
sincere gratitude for the services of the
following people in assisting in the
preparation of the Miaketa for this
And the rest of the Student Body
Established 1880 Incorporated 1901
St. Louis County Land Title Co.
JAMES M. R01-IAN, President
Only Complete Title Plant in St. Louis County
Certincates, Guaranties and Abstracts of
Title to Real Estate
Members of St. Louis County and City Real Estate Boards
7913 Forsythe Boulevard No. 16 N. Eight St.
y Clayton,1V1o. St. Louis, Mo.
Wydown 0215 Garfield 0775
L. W. KRAEGER
Atwater 101 Storage
GRAF MOTOR CO.
4 -1' DQ?
Q '35, -1 Sy 0
Y '13 1 lv
'L O' 1 L7
DODGE BROS. MOTOR CARS
L. W. Graf
18 FLORISSANT ROAD
Atwater 5 79
W. G. NEGWER
Coal and Building Materials
14 Bernard Ave.
H. A. HARIG
Shoes and Genfs Furnishings
We Give Cash Discount Tickets
26 S. Florissant Rd. Ferguson, Mo.
Fuel Gil Burner'
Installed and Serviced by
MERRELL Ee COMPANY, Inc.
4424-26 Olive Street
Better Than the Rest
I. T. Popplewell
Phone Atwater 184-J
T. J. Gibson
25 S. Florissant Blvd.
Residence 311 Tifiin Ave
Phone Delmar 1468
SID WHITING STUDIO
STUDIO 4322 OLIVE STREET
SAINT LOUIS, MO.
We Have Successfully Photographed 350,000
Special Rates to Student Bodies
Quality and Service on all occasions
SID WHITING BURREL ROGERS
Official photographer for this issue
C. J . HARRIS LUMBER CO.
Operating Eleven Retail Yards
Conducting its business on a
quality basis since 1888
Headquarters: Ferguson, St. Louis County, Missouri
UNGER'S BARBER SHOP
MUELLER MOTOR CO.
SALES and SERVICE
2012 Lucas and Hunt Rd. Wellston, Mo.
Phone Atwater 108
A. J. Boyce
Plumbing fi Heating
14 N. ELORISSANT BLVD.
For Full and Complete Line
of Hardware, Paints and
Glass, see V
Opposite Post Office
Quality and Service
Is Our Motto
14 Church St.
Nineteen Years in
James M. North
The Busy Bee
See us in our New Store at
5 9 8 1 Theodosia
B. SCHWEIZER, Prop.
6200-2 EASTON AVE.
and Redeem Eagle
J. M. Vogt 55 Co.
We are never .
UJUST OUT, S. W. Artls
If you Want perfect
satisfaction out of
C0mPlim9'7f5 Use Shell Products
E h h
Umfsuflf 5 ?.N'lf'f,Q i 11jQ
Xyglugg V !!!z: .-..: !f .... 1- f
3315.00 to 3500.00 310.00 to 33175.00
GIFTS FOR GRADUATION
An Excellent Variety to Choose From
E. A. HORSTMEYER
5958 Easton Ave. Cabany 2729
CARL H. BEHLE
Feed, Coal, Cement, Sand
Graham Road and Wabash Tracks
U N LET
5l4- 5l6 LOCUST ST.
Mo.s'r COMPLETE Music House lN sr 1. U 5
As the taxidermist said to the bur-
glar-fAha----trying to steal my
had his car out last night?"
I-low did the old man know you
Oh, l just happened to run
Kr E. ooRANsoN
Cleaning and Dyeing
6 3 2 5 EASTON AVE.
THE COLLEGE Sl-IGP
Stationers to Fraternities, Schools and Universities
410 Louderman Bldg. Saint Louis
"What do you slick your hair
deff? .Willy A'What are they playing now?"
NSEC' "Beethoven's Ninth Symphony."
They picked up Johnny with a mop: lqohl ieifl Have We missed the
He would jump cars before they'd Of er gig t'
You Should Get
The Talk of the'
The Ferguson Town Talk
Job Printing, Too. Atwater 202
Clean Fountain Service
Expert Prescription Work
Next Door to Post-Oflice
THE ACID TEST
In order to detect which side of the
bread is buttered, simply drop it and
see which side hits the carpet. It
has never failed in a million rugs.
"There are no more enterprising
young men. Why, I remember when
it was a common thing for a young
man to start out as clerk and in a
few years own the business."
"Yes, but cash registers have been
E. S. MILLER
E. H. MILLER
We haue been in business for 21 years serving our customers with the
best coal available. Vlle haue the coal that makes the heat, we have the price
that gets the business. We also handle all kinds of building material, car loads
or truck loads with prompt service.
Yards at Kinloch and Ben-Avis, Mo.
We Deliver in Eerguson
A1'lvZiQf453 MILLER BROS. r:aif'EO1Ei 4557
HEN you are near Eight-O-Nine
Locust St. step in for a few
moments' respite from your shopping
tour. Q We will enjoy showing you the
latest Gold or Silver novelties also
Platinum and Diamond things of our
Eight-O-Nine Locust St.
Magazines Found in Ferguson High School
Scientific American... ,..... .....,..,. ..... ..i.. . . ,l,.. . R aymond Holden
Womans Home Companion.. ,
Wir i.,,ii... ...,...., . ,
Physical Culture 4,i,.
True Romances ....
Literary Digest ,, . .
Vogue i...,... ,.....,...
Vanity Pair ,...,.
Designer .... ,... . ..
World's Work... . ..
. ..Virginia Parsons
r ,.iMr. Schaefer
' Gretchen Schmidt
. . . Henry Lix
,, Aloise Kraeger
. ..., Bob Bringhurst
r . .Junior Girls
. ..., Mr. Griffith
GET IT AT THE SPOT
No. 1 DUXSPAR VARNISH
It's Water Tight-It Won't Turn White-
Dries Over Night
No. Z PHELAC
Makes Old Furniture a Thing of Beauty and Taste
9:30 APPLY 10 CYCLOCK DRY
12 Attractive Colors
No. 3 TRYPLE LINK
Ask me Man af me spar
PHELAN-PAUST PAINT Co., Mfgf.
SPOT HARDWARE is SUPPLY Co., Agents
Phone Atwater 321
ICE EVERY DAY
Ask any Kelvinator owner in Ferguson
ST. LOUIS, INC.
Delmar 0500 4701 Washington
If it can be done with a brush
WE DO IT
Powers and Rives
19 Wesley Ave. Ferguson, Mo.
Phone Atwater 270
Courteous Service Always
Dry Goods Store
23 So. Florissant Blvd.
In short everything that you would
expect to find in a well stocked
Dry Goods Store
Chas. W. Crowley
Florissant Road and Suburban
Guide: "QuickY There's a full
grown leopard . . . Shoot him
on the spot!"
Lord Dumbleigh: "XVhich spot?
I say, be specific, my man."
Negro Caller at Hospital: "I
came to see how mah fren' Joe Brown
was gettin' along."
Nurse: "Why he's getting along
Hne: he's convalescing now."
Negro: "Well, I'll just sit down
and wait till he's through."
Sick Man: "The doctor gives me
a month to live."
Abe: "Iss you insured?"
"Den vy worry?"
There are no stiff formalities. Just drop in at
the Central Gffice, at 4ll N. 10th St., any
afternoon between two and 'nve o'clock, and
Miss Skillington, the Chief Cperator, will tell
you all about this pleasant work, show you over
the exchange and take your application, if you
care to place it, in simple girl-to-girl fashion.
Telephone operating is the ideal vocation for
young women. lt is interesting, dignified, clean,
well paid, stimulating.
is 4211 Blll. ff-Q52
SoUTHwEsTERN BELL 5 2 TELEPHoNE COMPANH
Z ' PNOW 57
C. C. Craft A. G. Merello G. VV. Warner
- C b '
Gigi? Authorized Dealers Q12 235
for Economical Transportation A
7200 Natural Bridge Boad
Graf '25 Case
Loans, Notary Public
5963-65 Easton Ave.
Always the newest in
Clothing, Hats and
Furnishings at prices you
Will be pleased to pay
N y h
Fred Behle Richard Sachse
The Grocer Expert Shoe Repairing
, J- B
' ' ave
lOl N. Florissant Blvd.
Ferguson, Mo. Ferguson, Mo.
SPECIALISTS A BUSTLING BURG
"Does your man work, Mrs. Visitor: "I should think, by the
Waggs?" look of things, that nothing ever hap-
"Oh, yes: he peddles balloons
whenever there's a parade in town.
What does your husband do?"
"He sells smoked glasses during
eclipses of the sun."
Native: "Oh! It be a pretty
lively place for its size-why, it's not
two weeks since we had an eclipse of
For BETTER Values
and BETTER Service
Wellston Clothing Co.
5971 EASTON AVE. Next to Woolworth's
C I o thing-H ats-F urnishings
BANK OF FERGUSON
A Home Institution, A Strong Safe Bank For Your Funds.
Officers and Directors Are 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.
4 Per Cent On Time Deposits
3M Per Cent on Savings
FRED BINDBEUTEL, President F. J. BINDBEUTEL, Cashier
W. H. TIFFIN, Vice-President R. E. SUDEKUM, Ass't Cashier
FRED BINDBEUTEL T. D. SAYRE
W. H. TIFFIN C. A. GRAF
JOHN WITTE F. J. BINDBEUTEL
i i rq
Y i i
1 H ,-
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-v 1- '
.1 1 1
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n 1 1
I 1 1
l pn- 1
l l A
1. l J
. - V,
DIZYIQQYCAVC Mens ln annuals'
are a ,brbne lfzcfor in a
SUCCESS!!!-21 book ofcourse
service and quabfy can
noffe overlooked N H N
qfze szyn ofzlfze
zlmde mark means
Enqrax7inq Serx7ice Plus
Close C0-operufzbn belnleen
ST.LOUIS. Nil SSOURI
COLLEGE ANNUAL Buu.nEns or AMERICA
si l l
Phone Atwater 7
Lamb-Beach Motor Company
Lincoln F Q R D Fordson
St. Louis County Bank
Ferguson lron, Tin E5 Sheet Metal Works
FURNACES INSTALLED AND REPAIRED
Guttering, Spouting and Roofing
We handle the Best Furnace on the Market and Use Only the Best Materials
JOS. SZOMBATHY, Prop.
42 N. Florissant Road Ferguson, Missouri
A Firm is Known by
the Quality of Work
-THAT'S WHY EVERY YEAR
SEES MORE SCHOOL ANNUALS
BEING PRINTED BY
WIESE PRINTING CO
PINE AT TWENTY-SECOND
Saint Louis, Missouri
if A ,,
V -,ing -
,, . - ' 9
:,,.3 QE ' jg ,Qu
s 'SL ,L-Zfgirfi 7. , 5 I",
Q .SQ 12' fe'
s-I ,, 1 ,-f. ,f f
XEW m, . . hf1Qx,1 5iR EHlZ2bE5V'U'1'1!s11,.'. IAM ' ' , ' .fl-W? - -fail,-. ,f+W1'ui?.5' 'F'!l?!.-m.i?6'f455i'ILP55E'Hf'i.iflWf A Y vlFK.?.'h'i??3l' 'CTXif51i !!'4tL43F.-.,TZl'Fl'If:n?Q71HiYfK!-15!' ',55"iW4if'!53i'+'Ufmir'. HT? Wu I'Jf,'J
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