Fort Morgan High School - Pacemaker Yearbook (Fort Morgan, CO)

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 152

 

Fort Morgan High School - Pacemaker Yearbook (Fort Morgan, CO) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1930 volume:

H . W IJ, . f IXLIHHIE 1 ANNUAL STAFF Editor .......... ............ - ....... - .,.................,........... --.-.... ...,. --.Wu Mary Barlow Business Manager .....,.. -.. -..-.-..--...-......-..-..-....-.. Mark Davidson Advertising Manager - .,..... ....-...-.. ....., -.. M. ........ , Tyler Quaclecn.bu.sh Picture Editor ...... .. ...V.,..,......,. - ....,. .,.. . , ......... - ............ -. Chester Fleming Picture Editor ..... -...-..-...-... ..... -..--... - ........... N... Doris SIlL'f7h'E1'd Art Editor --.-...-.... .... --.- ....... -- .......... ...---... Margaret Disharooa Assistant Art Editor .............. ... ........ - ..... -.-.....-.-...-..,....a... Viola Wagner Assistant Art Editor --.- ...... -.-.. .- .... --........-.... Olive Jenkins Cartoonist ...,..., - ........., ....,....-..-.- .-.. ,.... .. ..,..... ,,.. - . ..,... Walby Wolfe Personal Editor .,...i. - ......... -.. -... ,.... M- ...,..... ....-.. Lucille Schiller Assistant Personal Editor ,.,,....., , ,,,.,.. ,...,,. - .. ...-- .,.. Avleril Hamilton Athletic Editor ..- ..... - ...... - ..... - ...... -... - ....... ...M .... W..- .... H oword Meyer' Activity Editor .--..-..-..-..-.....---.-.-..- .- ...... - ...... - .... -- ..... -.. N ina S111-ith Typist uw--. ., ,, .- .... -. -. M. Zelma. Loveless Stal? Assistant ...-. -..-..-.---...,..-.-- ......... ....... ..... -....-... Wayne S pear - ' PRINTING The Fort Morgan Times Fort Morgan, Colorado PI-IOTCGRAPHY D. H. Spears Fort Morgan, Colorado THE MAROON AND BLACK YEAR BOOK OF 1930 PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF FORT MORGAN HIGH SCHOOT, FORT MORGAN, COLORADO DEDICATED TO IRIS CLEVA GOOD WHOSE I PERSONALITY AND VVHOLE-HEARTED DEVOTION TO THE VVELFARE OF THE SCHOOL HAS MADE HER LOVED AND RESPECTED BY THE STUDENTS OF FORT MORGAN HIGH SCHOOL IRIS CLEVA GOOD FN ffl f-2 4 ae' , 4-QQMQK ' ,, Pi 51 Ni ' . V ' 'is ,.,' X 1--fx me -,HJ,w- .rw Q ,. NSW iw, vm.. N ,. N.: b.. , 3 Rf, ii U Y ., .."fa1.'f'1u ,Afh in li' I, 7,15 gli.. . . fm - 4 '. 'Q' -' P' M-1, fi .'f1'w.41' , M L ?' Y- , Qxw1'g,Agu?5.M wi, yu My 3:45. ,H , my :Meg xgggg .V , H .A M "IfVhm'e life is sfill a care-free dream, .-Ind low a wolxdrous u1ystf'ry." :wt . -5. g' 'fi ,g r r. ..... H.- , ' . 9 u I x5 I ' s ,v ' - Q' F D 5 .'4'f'g.I -.M l MN.. ff! I PA.-Qigqlg'f,jQ!sfiL 3 9.1-:im he 51952319 H ,. ,, H M u,f1!fW u Hu- V. 1 ' u xx I "Zn 1 A i 1, JT A fi . A W,- X ? W 5 U . 9 1 5 K 1 'r I II 4 X, W. -Le l, I5 Q, Ef , g-3 fi 4 .Q V, "And for that country, boy, and for flmt flag, vzmfcr U'l'L'EI-111 a ' cireanz buf of sm't11711g her as .vim bids you-I, though Ilml scv'w'ce CllI'I'jY you 1'flI'0Itg1l, an flmousaml hells." r '1-I S I V l .. le 1-ll ll- FOEREWORD 1929-30 NVAS ONLY ANOTHER YEAR AT FORT MORGAN HIGH SCHOOL BUT A YEAR THAT 'CAN NEVER BE RE-LIVED SAVE IN A DREAM. TO PRESERVE THAT DREAM AS AN IN- CENTIVE TO A GREATER DREAM, IS THE PURPOSE OF THE 1930 MAROON AND BLACK. PLEASANT DREAMS! ORDER OF BOOKS 1. SCHOOL BOARD AND FACULTY SENIORS JUNIORS SOPLIOMORES 2. ORGANIZATIONS STUDENT GOVERNMENT PUBLICATIONS JUNIOR HIGII LEADERS ITIONORARY CLUBS DRAMA'1'IC MUSIC 3. ATHLETICS BOYS' GIRLS, 4. FEATURE REPRESENTATIVE STUDENTS CALENDAR ADVERTISING VVHAT CONSTITUTES A SCHOOL? Not ancient halls and ivy-niantled towers, Not spacious pleasure courts, And lofty temples of athletic fame, Not fashion. nor renown Of wealthy patronage and rich estate: No, none of these can crown A school with light and make it great. But masters, strong and Wise, . VV ho teach because they l-ove the teac'her's And find their richest prize In eyes that open and in minds that askg And boys with hearts aglow To try their youthful vigor on their work Eager to learn and grow, And quick to hate a coward or a shirk: These constitute a school, A vital forge of weapons keen and bright XV here living sword and tool Are tempered for true toil and noble fight. task -Van Dyke. I 1 4 I . . SCI-IO0L X H X X JI S VS IX HI ' XZUI IS? "For I light my candle jf1'0111 their 'f BOARD QF EDUCATION OFFICERS ROBERT B. SPENCER .............. .. .................... President MARGARET PRESTON .... -.. -..-.-..- ..... -Secretary I. H. BLOEDORN ,.,.,.,.- ..,.,... M. .... .....--...-T1'easu.re1' W. E. BAKER ......,, ,... -,,.---- ....... - ..,.. S:'Ilf7L'I'i71'fElIflt'l'Ll' A f DIRECTORS Willard Reid C. A. Hzmmlcer IV. J. Mallory R. B. Siwncez' James E. Work NV. E. BAKER S'lLI7E7'ill'fL'IldL'7bl of Schools R. R. BROURINK Primsipal funior-Se1zi01' High' School 1..,,. : ' . 2 L- .es ..'.,. ..fg. . . LI,1,,,.,..-..-ze::..-1552: .apps-5.1: -de 7-1, .. Y .Mesh Q: -.L-'---,is H 'J Y H. - - egg? : -.-ff - Q 11: K -1- -2- -W - Z., , , ,Y.,5f---f-5-xFw47Fi-4--?- 3---z:J:b:,+-: .fig-fgf Y 1-:Eur Y -7, .- .Z I -fy ARvEL ANGELL, B. A. State College, Warrensburg, Mo. Boys' Physical Education, Senior Sponsor L. M. APPLEBY, B. A. University of Denver, Denver, Colorado Head of Commercial Deparlnzent IRMA ARNOLD Central Business College, Denver, Colorado .S'ecreta1'y to Supt. Baker LAWRENCE BURGER, B. A. Colorado State Teachers College, Greeley, Colorado C hemistry. Junior Spionsar MARIAN BLISS, Oral English Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois I English and Draniatics LIBBIE BROWN, B. A. Colorado State Teachers College, Greeley, Colorado 1 Geography! and' History ELENA BALES, B. A. Colorado State Teachers College, Greeley, Colorado C onzinercial KATHERINE CALDWELL, B. A. 'Colorado Sfate Teachers College, Greeley, Colorado Head of H. S. English Dept. ' SARAH E. CROUCH, B. L. La Grange 'College La G-range, Missouri Dean of Girls CKE 1 F. N. CUNNIN , B. A. ' Simpson College, Indianola, Iowa M a thematiosl and Scien-ca . 1' -"f ---as-1 . .4ff-. . --......,,,. , Q-. f.-T :--fe -4.- 1.f.,w-:..f.w-,- i--....aau.a.,.-ea.-..,..,f..:,f..,. .1,-..a.-.. ,,: -..vfen W... fF,2n A .. n.:,.:f.a.-e-...:.,. --.Q-aa: ...Qi e- . ,f Ms.-' --T. .. -. A .-1' A .-...L.2Z.L.' T, ,TfF.'T3'f1liTj'.-' . r- 21?-i1?'ffQ:--1-4-i Thirteen l 1 MARIAN DONNELL, B. A. State Teachers College, Kearney, Nebraska Laila and English G. B. DOWNEY, B. A. Colorado Agricultural A College, Fort Collins, Colorado Manual T1'a'inl11,g, M eclumical Drawing ZIMRODE E. EATON, R. N., P. H. N. . l St. Luke's Training School, Iowa. University of California, Berkley, California Public School Nurse PHILLIS ELLISON, B. A. Western State College, Gunnison, Colorado Mathematics n and English MILDRED GILBERTSON, B. A. Colorado College, Colorado Springs, Colorado Gcfography and History Fl71ll'lf'fll IRIS CLEVA Goon, M. A. University of Denver, Denver, Colorado Biology. Aclz'2'ify Director g .' . CECELIA Gounv, B. S. Colorado Agricultural College, Fort Collins, Colorado Clothing on-rl I-Iistory Senior Spo11.vo1' ' MRS. MAUDE HABIMOND, M. Kansas State Teachers College, Pittsburg, Kansas A J. Bus. Training, Spelling, Pcwzlvilouslzip JOHN F. HARSHBARGL-tn, B. A Iowa State Teachers College Cedar Falls, Iowa As.s'ista11.t Coach Jr. High. Hislory and C ivics NELLIE D. HAYES, M. A. Colorado State Teachers College, Greeley, Colorado Englislz and Litemfure DoRo'rHY HILL Fort Morgan High School, Fort Morgan, Colorado P-1'incipal's Office RENA Hoss, B. S. Colorado State Teachers College, Greeley, Colorado Foods. Junior Sponsor WINONA HOWARD, B. S. Kirksville State Teachers College, Kirksville, Missouri Ari Superwsor . 1 ,yfyfff-LJ ffl' f'.f,4g4"! f LUCY HUNSAKER, B. S. Columbia University, New York City, N. Y. Head of Mathematics Dept., Psychology VIVIAN HUMMER, B. S. Kansas State Teachers College, Pittsburg, Kansas 1llathe111atics and History OSMAN INGRAHAM Colorado Special Band' Certificate Band and Orchestra Director ELMER JOHNSON, B. S. Kansas State Agricultural College, Colorado Agricultural College A gr-iculfizrre GLADYS LAING, B. A. University of Colorado, Boulder, Colorado H istory, .S'opfwmore Sponsor MARY LEONARD, B. A. Colorado, ' College, Colorado Springs, Colorado Art EDITH MARY MARTIN, B. A. University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kansas . Physical Education .- ---xemswnw: ' ' . Fifteen ROLLA R. Mokkow State Teachers College, Kirksville, Missouri M athema! ics J. LESLIE POLLOCK, B. S. Tarkio College, Tarkio, Mo. Mathemaftics, Director of Phys-ical Education.. Athletic Coach ADALYN SEEVERS, M. A. Columbia University, N. Y. Assistant Principal. V Ilffathema-tics' mm' Cicero LAURA SMITH, B. A. Fairmount College, Wichita, Kansas ' ,Sf7CllIfiSl1- and All-CiB1Lf History MYRTLE SOLBERG, B. S. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota J-zmior High English and Journalism Sixteen ,J W if ., of . M ,xo MRS. IENNIE F. STEELE, B. A. Colorado State Teachers. College, Greeley, Colorado f1Hl'l0l' High School English ETHEL W. TURPIN, B. A. University of Colorado, Boulder, Colorado Elezfcvbflz Year Euglislz ELIZABETH WELCH, Pd. B. Library Certificate University, Iowa City, Iowa LI-IJ7'U7'lGI1 542.5 Mimi Yledfft LILLIAN WOLAND, B. A. Colorado State Teachers College, Greeley, Colorado M11.v'ic Sfzperwisor' ELIZABETH Worm, M. A. Columbia University, New York City, N. Y. History and Civics. Debate Coach J-QV ,Ill A . vg V IDI VI I VI , 'Now Life comes fawarcl you jJ1'offc1'i11'g her yifis, The !'1LSfl'0'llA' fruitx of lmowledge, joys llmt sing, .S't1'e11'gilL and the wands of power, dl'Ufl-VIIJ came true. SE'Z!Cl1fC'L'lL JAMES D. ALLEN Track 1, 2: Basketball 2, 3, 4: Phy-Alchemist 33 Magic Circle 39 Air Craft 4. He has a 'very complex natnre. MILDRED ALLEN ' Band 2, 3: "It" Club 3, 4: Sr. Basketry 4. I alidn't mea-n it. IRENE ANDERSON Los ,Toreadores 2, 3: Debate 3, 45 Magic Circle 3. - One who does her own tlznzle- ing needs but little advice MAx1NE ANDERSON glollywood High School 1, 2, "Life is real and life 'is earnesif' MYRTLE ANDERSON She siioke no evil ward. ORVA LOUISE BALL Magic Circle 2, 3: Bug Club 3: Concilium Latinum 2g "It" Club 3: Sr. Basketry 4. I was so embarrassed. Eiglzleen GLENN BARLOW Track 1, 2, 3, 4: Football 2, 3, 4, Club 3, 41 Hi-Y 43 Phy-Alchemist 4. A quiet sort of chap, but he gets there just the same. MARY BLOSSOM BAnLow Alpha Club 2, 3. 4: National Honor Society 3, 4: Girls' "M" Club 3, 4: Maroon and Black 3, Editor 43 Senior High Student 'Council 2. Flifling here and there. IIAZEL BIDDLE Basketball 2, 45 Glee Club 2, 33 Operetta 2, 33 Octette 2, 33 Girls' "M" Club 3, 4. N ow, let's a-ll sing. EUNICE ESTELLA CALDWELL Latin Club 33 Bug Club 35 Phy-Alchemist 43 Fashion Club 43 "It" Club 3. I am. so glad that I am alive. GLADYS JOSEPHINE CALDWELL Latin Club 2, 3, 4, Bug Club 39 Debate Club 49 Magic Circle 2, 3: "It" Club 3. A friend in need is a friend indeed. KENNETH CALKINS Band 2, 3, 4, Football 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 2 3 Glee Club 3, Operetta 3. Advnires girls-at a distance. X 1 X x RAYMoNn CI-IARTIER Track 2, 3, 45 Bug Club 25 Hi-Y 3, 4: Craft Club 3: Air Craft 4. He will mlcccefi, for he be- lieves all he says. FERNE DAVEY Weldona. High School 1: Fresno, Calif., High School 25 "It" Club 3, 4. "1'll be jiggered if I lmowf' ARLENE DAVISON Murray, Iowa, 1, 2, "It" Club 3: Basketball 35 Sr. Basketry 4. Like gravity, she has her power of attracting. K STEWAM- DENNIS F00tba1l 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2: "M" Club 2, 3, 45 Home Room President 2, 3. This is "Ste'w." EUNICE DICK Concilium Latinum 2, Pep Club 3, 45 Masque and Mantle 43 Bug Club 4. How her eyes sparlcledl DONALD Dxsu AROON Eand 1, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 1, Always into mischief. BILLY DREGMAN Football 3, 4: Track 45 "That Something" Club 4:fAir Craft Club -43 Debate! Club 4. Always a book in hand. NIINNYE C. EPSTEIN' ' Spanish Club 1, 23 Pepper Club 2, 3, 4: Bug Club 45 Glee Club 35 "It" Club 3. Joy ruled by day, and love at night. IRENE GLENN V Alpha Club 2, 3, 4: "It" Club 4 3 Bug Club 2 5 Phy-Alchem- ist Club 33 Fashion Club 4. Live to explain thy doctrine by thy life. RUTH Gluxvrss 3 National Honor Society 3, 4: Alpha, Club 4: Basketball 2, 3, 2: Glee Club 43 "M" Club Ruth is an athlete rare, 'whose motto is to do and dare. EMMA GREENWALT Home Room Vice President 3: Bug Club 39 Pep Club 35 Glee Club 4. Smalllmt full of pep. ROSE GREENWALD Glee Club 43 Los Toreadores 2, -39 45 Bug Club 3. Oh, thlolldwihty, cheery, fasc- inoxtiulq b-it of life. Nineteen w q--. . '4. " - 'f' J ' .-L.-I-.' ,.- L.-4: : " 'TCP ?1'P"'T" ifi-ff:,i:I,T,Nj"' -gy'-1 --N,-75--1-1.--T- - - , '- ,ig W - 1 Y , 1.3,-,LV , -1, Y wg-. , Y , - E Y Y ' A f ff ff f' - --W '--- -- -' 1 -- 7 , X - - ---:fi-If --gel-+ 314-,e L. 7, ,Mkt - Y ROLLAND HALLBERG Hi-Y 22 Phy-Alchemist 3. Often seen in the halls. AVERIL' HAMILTON Jr. Class Secretary 3: Bas- ketball 3g Glee Club 3g 43 Op- eretta. 3, 43 Pep Club 3. S he has the art of making friends. DALE HARPER Pepper Club 3, Football 43 Track 1, 4, Basketball 4. How he loves to tease the. girls! MILDRED HAWLEY Glee ,Club 1, 2, 3, 45 "It" Club 1, 2: Fashion Club 1, 2. We listen 'in ecstasy while she sings. ALMA I-IICKMAN . . Concilium Latinum 2g Bug Club 3. She "shore" can typewrite! LORETTA HoLLv Fashion Club 2, 3,-4, "It" Club 3, 4: Sr. Basketry Club 4. , Where Mary is, there you shall find Loretta. BILL HONVARD Football 4: Pepper Club 3: Dramatics 3, 4g A soda jerker of great re- nown. GEORGE HUNSAKER Boys' Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Band 2, 3: Debate glub 33 Masque -and Mantle Vat 'tis it? RICHARD HUNT Hi-Y 45 Senior Class Presl- dent 4: Craft Club 3, 4: Pep Club 25 Home Room Presi- dent 3. , What he greatly thonght, he nobly dared. MADELINE IUNGERICH Concilium Latinum 3, 41 llivlagic Circle 33 "It" Club 3, Feast today, make fast to- morrow. OLIVE PEARL JENKINS Band 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 3, 4: Maroon and Black 4, Art Club 2: Bug Club 3. Ever of thee, I am, ,fondly dreaming. BASIL JOHNSON Lexington, Nebr., 1, 25 Foot- ball 3, 4: Glee Club 4: Oper- etta 4: Boys' "M" Club 4. With ll wicked glint in his eye. . ,,--,1,,,.- ,,-,- - ,. ..1,....., - -, 4.1, 241lY,-7-7---h 1. -.--------.i-W .: ----v, 5-,LA ' ry I ,W -'g,- , 1 -EY . 74: I nzggzli-': Y 'M-4:Bz.f..sI.il - 'sn .sf Q- --QEZHVLLLL -W ' 'E' '-- "' Twenty . DAISY MARYE JOHNSON Camp Fire 1, 2, 3, 4, Fashion Club 37 "It" Club 3: Bug glub 35 Library Science Club She has a heart good and true. GRACE JOHNSON Class Officer 2, 35 Student President 4: National Honor Societyp Drama 2. 3, 45 Sec1 retary Pep Club 3. A 'wo1nan's work is never done. RUTH MARIAN LIPPENBERGER Maroon Megaphone 3, Editor 43 Alpha Club 2, 3, 4: Nation- al Honor Society 3, 4g Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Latin Club 2, 3, 4. Deeds, not words. RIPPLE LEE Sr. Craft ,Club 3. 'Just to pass the time away. REESE LLOYD Bug Club 2g Glee Club 3, 45 Operetta 3, 4: Pep Club 4. His favorite ha-ng-out is south hall. ZELMA LovE1.Ess Maroon and Black 4: Los Toreadores 1. 2: "It" Club 33 Glee Club 2. Happy am I 5 from care Fm free. VERNE MCCLIMANS Band 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 2: Los Toreadores 25 Basketball 2. 3: Glee Club 4. Just a'ridin,g aramid in a Ford. ELVIN MCCI.URKIN Basketball 33 Track 2: Foot- ball 49 Alpha Club 3, 4: Magic Circle 2. Often seen with "Mitch," DoN MITCHELL Glee Club 43 Magic Circle 3: Phy-Alchemist 33 Hi-Y 3. The sweetest kind of bash- fulness. MARY ANN MITCHEIJ. mee ciub sg "If" Club sg Fashion Club 4: Los Torea- dores 2. 4. H er hilarious spirit is due to her large q14a1i.ity of good humor. Doxus MULL1soN Dramatic Club 31 Fashion Club 4: "It" Club 4. A progressizfe lady of peace- ful disposition. AGNES MUMMERT "It" Club 3. Character is fate. Twenty-one Loyn MUSGRAVE Bug Club 2: Debate Club 4: Los Toreadores 3, 45 Judging 2. He ,vpeafles Sflallislz quite flmmtly. VERNE MUSGRAVE Listen.-ing, toilirz-g and jlray- mg. WALTER OMEY Football 2, 3, 4: Basketball 2, 3. 4: Phy-Alchemist 3, 41 Bug Club 27 "M" Club 2, 3, 4. Just like a M cwican bean, al- wagvs an. the j'lM7'L17. WESLEY OSBORN Just a, wise cracker. EDVVARD OSTWALD Band 2, 3, 45 Bug Club 3: Phy-Alchemist 43 "That Something" Club 3. I hate ,to see things done by halves. BOYD PAGETT . Football 4: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 47 Track 17 Air Craft 4. You don't my so! Twenty-two MARY PARKER - Glee Club 2, 45 Ope tt 25 Basketball 3: "M" Clllfb 34. Is flzere basketball practice folzight? HELEN PATTERSON Entered from Peoria Manual, Peoria, Ill.: Pep Club 4. Quite a f01'f1me-teller. MARGARET PEASE Basketball 2: Sr. Basketry Club 4: "It" Club 3, 4: Magic Circle 35 Phy-Alchemist 3. Haw you llealrcl the latest? JUANITA RAE PHEL1-s Band and Orchestra 43 Meg- aphone Staff 4: Student Council 3: Los To- readores 1, 2, 39 Inter-Class Plays 2. Always willing to do hm' part. PAUL Poli Magic Circle 3: Phy-Alchem- ist 3, 4: Craft Club 3.3 Pep Club 43 "That Something" Club 4. Rarin' to go. JOHN PRESTON, Council 23 Football 3, 4: Jr. Class Ass't Treasurer 3: "M" Club 3, 4: Yell Leader 2. He is a well-made man, who has a good dlZfL"l"lI'Z'l1'lflf1011.. CHARLES PROPP Orchestra 2, 3, 4: Quartette 25 Phy-Alchemist 33 Air Craft 4. My only 'interesl-School. ROGER RAMBEAUX Trenton High School, Tren- ton, Nebr.: Football 45 Glee Club 45 Basketball 43 Track 45 Operetta 4. . Hawk to the song in him! HAROl.D RAMSAY Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Track 2, 3, 43 Hi-Y 2. 3, 43 Masque and Zzllwafltle 4, Megaphone Staff Always ready for worlc or play. . BLANCHIE RAY Bug Club 2: Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Concilium Latinum 2, 33 Operetta 2, 3, 45 Phy- Alchemist 3. A 'zfery Lrweel girl. EVELYN REYNARD Masque and Mantle 1, 2, 3, 4: Plays 1, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 29 Class Secretary-Treasurer 2, 4, Pep Club 2, 3. She is witty. LOLA ROLAND Glee Club 1: Phy-Alchemist 4. llfomen of few wordx are the best. PAUL SCHAEFER "M" Club 4: Football 2, 45 Phy-Alchemist 3, 4. A prophecy-he will be a .rcconcl Einstein. LUCILLE SCHILLER Maroon and Black 43 Debate Club 3, 45 Bug Club 3: Los Toreadores 2, 3, 45 Magic Circle 3. , lfVhe1'eve1' she may ..1'oa-rn, wherever she may gog She'll be a good sport, wc"1'e su-re we all know. HAROLD SCHOCKE Agriculture Club 3, 4: Bug Club 33 Phy-Alchemist 4: "That Something" Club 3. .Inst a little bit of humanity. ALMA SEABURG ' . Maroon Megaphone 4, Los Toreadores 2, 3, 4: Glee Club 33 Operetta 39 Magic Circle 3. A .lecond "Pollyanna.", FRED SIIANHOLTZER Council 33 Yell Leader 2, Hi- Y 2, Plays 2, 3, 45 Annual Staff 2, 3. The future works ont great mcn'.s' dcstznms. X X X LYLE SHARP- "M" Club 43 Basketball 2, 3, 4: Football 3, 45 Air Craft Club, President 4. Jolly, fnll of fun. Twenty-three ELLIS SHEPHERD Football 2, 3, 4: Basketball 2, 3, 45 Soph. Class Officer g:,li'M" Club 2, 3, 4: Drama A' friend lo everyone. MARIAN SPENCER Drama 2, 4: Basketball 1, 2, Glee Club 4. Dids't thou not ever hear her speak of a little bear? KATHERINE E. STARRETT Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Operetta 2 3, 45 Bug Club 2: Camp Firef Basketry Club 4. A musical miracle. ELLA STEVENSON Library Science Club 4, Camp Fire 3: Alpha Club 3. A new cmd noble way dost thou. frurrzce. JOHN STEWART TENNANT Boys' Glee Club 43 Maroon Megaphone 43 Magic Circle 35 "That Something" Club 3. Oh, what 'is so rare as a boy who digs! OLIVER ATHOIVIPSON Basketball 1: Glee Club 2: Concillum Latinum' 3: "That Something" Club 35 Operetta Did you say something ? Twen I y- four VERA WADE Glee Club 3, 4g Operetta 3, 4, Zoos Toreadores 4, Orchestra Thou. art too 'wonderful to praise. , VIOLA WAGNER Band 2, 3: Glee Club 3, 4: Operetta 3, 45 Mixed Quar- tette 3: SenloriCouncil 3. A worker-alway.r doing her level best. MAURITZ WILLIAMS Band 2, 3, 45 Concilium Lat- inum 2: Magic Circle 3. He 'is as happy as Gr wood- pecker in fl' cherry tree. PIARVEY XIVOODROLIE . Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Orchestra 47 Track 2, 3, 45 Basketball P25 3: "That Something" Club 3: Lough and the world laughs with you. JOHN WOOLLEY Basketball 2, 3, Captain 43 Band 2: Track 2, 3: "M" Club 3, 4: Megaphone 3, 4. No 'ZUUTIHZIZ EGM- boss NLG! ESTHER ZITNICK Fashion Club 25 Glee Club 45 Orchestra 4. Life is one beautiful dream. 4 'Il 1 m y A If f .ji 151 Tlx 5 I mug lzglli will pnxx If 011- I XKYIRGINIA ADAMS A fair e.1'le1'io1' is a silent 1-eco-nmzenda-twon. DORIS AHART O A lzappy genius is the gift of nat-111'e. I IVIARGRET ALBREcu'r ' She speaks softly lest some- one hem' her. GAYLE BARKLEY ' A 'lIIL'7'1'-V heart lllllklflll a cheerful cmmfencmee. VICTOR BxAU1NIAN He put his slzlou-lder to the wheel-cmd made the wheel go 7'0'lM1d. FRANK BAUMOARTNER Hofze elevates and joy bright- en-s his cresf. Twenty-six EVA BEELER W ith mind and body 'wholly l1L'71l' upon the task af hmzd. BEN BOWMAN Yes, he eau do it! lflfhat? Angvthin-g! DONAI.D BRANDT As for me, all that I know is that I lmozu nofhinlg. HENRY' BROWN Oh! These life guards. AVA CAMPBELL Her perpetual smile so light- ens 011-1' sfep. EUGENE CARROLL I feel Cupid tickling my hea-1'l sf1'i11'gs. RUTH CHRISTOPHER Her dcportwreht is e'e1' fault- Iess.m1-d muses no heart- b1'crf!k.s'. FREDA COW!-I'ERD Difhfl' we have more dwned fum? RUTH CURRY The ambitious one of the in,- .repnrablc three. MARK DAv1DsoN l'Vhat 'woman ever cared about her word? ALICE DILIJNGHAM Sa tiny and slvightfyet her 'dark eyes beam with delight. MARGARET DISI-IAROON D Her clzeery smfile more than lzriglzfens hm' path. ALICE DIXON So stately and ffl-if'--lllifd' her voice so soft and low as she mm'mu7's Hyes, MARY DREGMAN 11'ea4'." Ou, bra-vely on, thmizgh svm- shmve and so1e1'0'ws. DOROTHY ECKLUND ' If is frcmqwil in romp!-ish wmch MARJORIE EDGAR eople who ac- PVlzose glowing copper locks flutter in the b1'ee.'re.e MARGARET Ercu ER She's here, she' e'oe1'ywhe1'e. OPAL EMMETT She looked with her soft dafrk eyes, W' -ifh'f11- Ihem- a- lies. deep mystery .44-av Twenty-se-oen s there, slze's' JEANETTE FERGUSON Watch these blondes with happy smiles. CHESTER FLEMING The brilliant chief, Irreguf Iarly great, Frank, haughty, rash-the Rupert of debate. VERA FLEMING Frailtyl Thy name is 'wo- maui. ELSIE FLOTHO Nmnbev' one Ibecause E comes before M2 of the Iwo. MARIE FLOTHO Number two K because M comes after EJ of the two. EDWARD FRENCH He is siudious-ut his ease. Twenty-eight RACHEL FOUNTAIN Men delight me not. TREVA FRAY Frail, slight, yet ever ready to be up and going. ARTHUR GERRINGER . Great business must be wrought 'ere long. RALPH GRAHAIM Blessings on thee, little man. MOLI.IE GRITZFELDT Ever wide awake and mind- ful of all that happens. CARROLL GRUMMISH Say, just what do you say to a gif? when you 'want a date? BERNICE HAMILTON She looks still-bu-l folk to her. ESTHER HANDSEI4 Wlzose happy eyes and wavy haw, Hove won he-1' mon-y cm ad- mirer fozr. Lois I-IANN Her gracious smile and her regal qneeuly mr. RENATA HANSELMAN Her 'voice 'was ever soft, gentle, and low-an excel- lent thmg an women. VERA HASKELL Her presence lends its heolfh and color to all who come before it. ' hm HEATH Pm walsli-ng tfivn-e when I sleep, 'the1'efo1'e, I sleep. MARTHA HOFFMAN She dwells among lhe Im- fl'0dU'07l ways. MINTA I'IOFFMAN DVho lias it? She has lf! flmbitxion. HAL JACKSON PVI1-EIL people ,agree with me I feel I om wrong. SOPHIE JOHNSON Her blue eyes fair and bon- wie hair. ELVINA KANZLER ' She nefuev' looks to right or left-fmt' always on her leis-nrely way. RUTH KOENEKE ' ' 'As pleoszmtos the femem- brance of a generous Zleefl. Twenly-nine Lois LovELEss I guess maybe l'll have to see 'nf I can "love more." LAVERN MCCONNELL Aye! Every 'inch a, king. EVA LICCORINIICK Madesty is lhe alavughter of knowledge. KATHERYN MCCURDY D01b,t worry-sl1e will finfl Il, way. CMHERINE MCKNIGHT A block-eyed ' miss-mosh anything she'd risk. DONOVAN MESKIMEN He has 'won fame as a judg- er of stock. GERALD MARTIN "A hrmrlsome toreador is .le1'1'y." Thirty HONVARD MEYER He flattered like a fan at A1mabelle's beck. NORMA MICHAUD Whose Irish eyes are smil- ing. JOHN MILLER Well-Fd just love to but I - havefft the time. VERNA MILLER Fm good, Fm quiet, let oth- ers try it. LEONA MORAN I am a man-hater-but the Bzble says, "Love your en- e1mes." LEONA MQRRILL WIze1'ever she 'Hld-y roam- Ahy place except to home. Envrux-L MORSE She hath just stepped forth from a baudbox. DOROTHY MYERS H ere, boys, is something new in blends. Esmsn NULL I rlonft say much but I think zz lot. RUBY OMEY One who says little but thinks much. BETH PAGETT The industrious one of the mseftaralde three. TYLER QUACKENBUSH His rzmzblving voice goes booming forth. EVA REID Deep sighted in intelligence, ideas, atoms, and mflueuces. LOWELL RICHARDS Comb down his hair. Look! Look! It stands npr-ight! LAUMA SAILSBERY Of manners gentle, of affec- tions mild, THELMA SAILSBERY Gemrvfne, -zmselfish, kind- hearted. CARL SCHUMAKER A trusty, faitlzfuvl fellow. DORIS S11 EPUERD Hey! Dade! Will you write my feature story? Thirty-one LAURA SHEPPARD I feigned a- fall in fancied depths of -illness. LLOYD SMITH His actions mark him as a meek man, but actions are decerznng. U NINA SMITH Always willing to lend a helping hand. WAYNE SPEAR He is as true as the day is long. HELEN SPEAR Nothing endures but person-- al qualities. VERL STAUEFER To live long, one must live slowly. . Thirty-two as- ' ta DENNIS STUMP H is main recreation, reading the flictwnary. ANNA STROH With 'wa'vy, dark locks curl- ing rzmnd her neck. MAE TEN NANT Did Cap-il put the dimples in her cheeks? AVERNA TIEMAN Dorff tease nie, I'1n bashful. ANNA TKACHYK She greets everyone with a happy smile. EDWIN TOMLINSON ' Beware the furry of a patient man! FLOYD WENTZ "Oh, those big, 'winso1ne, brown eyes." PATTY TURLEY She se-ises hearts, not 'wait- mg for consent. CLAUDE TURVEY H-is prominent chin, shows signs of dete1f'm'i11ation-. ALLENE WALTON ' ' Barrels of 117411107-Hfild thai imceasmg. ROMA WHITE The "or11,ery" one of the in- separable three. MARGARET XVHITELY She's all his fancy painted he-r, ' ,5'he's lo'vely,' she's diwnc. FRED WILLIAMS I new-r dare to be as fxmlny as I can-. HAROLD WIND He who is good is happy. KALBERT WOLFE PV as e'e1' a man so quiet and yet so asctive? MILDRED Woons Sweetness without pride, might hide her faults, if faults she had to hide. VIRGINIA Woons Silence ,is the perfecfest herald of joy, EDNVARD WORK V You just wait and see what a big man I'Il grow to be. THORA WRIGIIT PVhe'n. joy an-d duty clash- she chooses du-fy. ' ILAVVRENCE Yos'r A 'wo-rd n-ever fallefh from thy lips. 1 Thirty-tl11'ee 7'11ir1y-fam' MORGAN HIGH Morgan High, we love you, M organ High XVe'll always stick by you In all the things you do- In all your sports and games Your losses and your gains. VV e never will disgrace you or clisown you Morgan, Morgan High. Morgan, Morgan, dear old Morgan High School, VVe love you for your teachers And all your loyal features, And so we pledge our all to you, Dear Morgan High School-- RAH RAH Morgan High School! RAH RAH RAH! RAI-I RAI-I RAH! RAH RAH RAH! Morgan High! - Las! year, during flre second semester, a new school song was chosen. The Pep Club sponrsored a contest, ll-ll0'ZC'!i7lg .rt-M-flents fo presengt a song, origin- al in words, an-ri either original -in melody or 'wriftelp Io 11 lime not foo eonzmonly 11-sed by .vclioolr in fhix .rerfionv of C nlora-do. The six bex! were selected and learned nl special pep rallies. The one ifofezl best by the .rtudeut body wax written by Irene Miller. XXUEIW gg III Q-my UYX OP "I dreamt, and morning dren-1115 come tr-ue, y." s Abel, Aslrley, Ake1's,Vfllc'.1'amlev', Fa1'1"is, Bach-ar, Berryman, Clem., Clalrle, A11de1'so11,. B l'tll'1l6'l1l', lwgolcx, Clzambqrsv, Castor, Grifsfeldf, Krmzvingu, Barclay. Comzcll, Caldwell. L. Baflz, B1'01M'z11'k,, Cox, Bm'1lm'le, P. Bnllzf, ClH'pGIlfCl', Eiswz-acln. Y Tl: i1'f3x-.fVi.1', feuswz, Hanks, Felton, Florcy, Kagy, Heath, HClll.VEl11'ldf, Jefzkilzs, Fuchs, D1'emzc1L, Doss Grcmwrllf, Dew, Halton, Humming, Eaton, Hay, D-regman, Crawford, Hicks. Harris, Heiifcld, Hall, V. .lol1.11sar1,, I-Iogan, H asleell, N. Jolmson, Jackson, Glasgow. 1 Nicllolx, Rollzvts, W'0lfc, Neill, E. Nichols, PeHijo1m., lW0'l'l'ill-5, Illoorv, P!Yl1lIOI',, l?0lIl'.Y0lL,, AJCCt0ll1l-Oll. Q Lewis, Frame, Ma,t1ri.vo1z,, Lif1pen.bev'gcr,, Lfdni. Lzmbvke, Laing. lW'lCl1ll'UCl, Pief, Pease, Lebsofk, lllamz., Ripley, Mart-iz:-, Rzzlrl, Rowazkrnns. Yearaus, Gerkifz-, Schwimi, Young, ,S'haffer, Tlzovzz-pson, Venue, Tvmzzbull, Sclm-maclzcr, Sclzluc. Sleefh, L. Iflllhlllll-Iliff, Sergcnnf, Ramsay, feL'j'I1Cl7'fl, P. PVlll'l!Zll1X, Plflziiclcy, Ufoolley. U Tkachyk, Stuuzfp, S1l'14gC11'If, Sawilsbe1'y, Sim-ms, G. PViIlla111s, lfV1'17gl1t, Tracy. f 'Thi1'ty-sezfen ff' Thirfy-eight URCANIZIXTIUNS STUDENT GOVERNMENT l Shepherd, Ha-mifltovz, folmson, Barkley, H zmt. Eclel-und, Qizackmzlmsh, Mr. Bron-rink, Davidson, Cox. Kagy, Tracy, Miiss SGETICTS, .71-ifilrs Good, ,S'ergea11t, F11-cIz.v. SENIOR HIGH STUDENT COUNCIL ORGANIZED 1925 GRACE JOHNSON ,,...-e..--...- S11lde11.i P1'e.virie1ll AVERIL HAlIIL'FON --- Sccrotary-T1'easurw' Home Room, Home Room ELLIS SHEPHERD em- ,,,. -.,-.I .... -..N 312 MARK DAVIDSON ...,...... -..-,H-.-I... 309 l GAYLE BARKLEY -,-.- 304 EVELYN Cox ..-....-.- , ..........,.. --..--.. 308 AVERIL I'IAMIL'1'0N .......-- ..,... -H 313 JOSEPH ICAGY ......,.., I . ..., ---.,-, ..... . 204 RICHARD HUNT .-.......,- ..... ..- ..,,,, 306 DONNA TRACY ..- ..,., -.....,.c-.-.,-- 307 DOROTHY ECKLUND ....... -.....,- .....,. 303 MARY GI,ADYS SERc:EAN'i' ,... 305 TYLER QUACKENBUSH .M ............ ,...- 314 EMMANUAL Focus -..,- ,... - wa ..... -.,. 107 ADAT,YN SEEVERS ......... -..-- ..... -- Adzfisev' R. R. BROURINK IRIS C1.i:vA GOOD ,... - ..... - .,..,. I. Adviser .--.E. .... .,-...., An't1iser The membership of the Senior High Student Council consists of the elected student presi- dent, a. representative from each Senior High Home Room, the Principal of the High School and two faculty members. The purpose of the council is to support all worth-while interests of the school, to create a good spirit of sportsmanship, to encourage democracy and scholarship for all. The main activities of the council for the first semester included the planning for a school publicity committee, Girl Reserves, Safety campaign, sponsoring of the Mardoni entertainment, and arranging for each Home Room to fill a basket with food, toys and clothing to be sent to a needy family at Christmas time. The High School standards, school spirit, conduct in as- semblies and corridors and many other school topics were discussed. Thirty-nine Forty LITTLE C-OVERNORS Young, Clzristolrlzer, Flaming, C ox, T'iC'1l1Gll, Soft. .Z1TL'Gi7'7', Wate1's, Parker, Gralzia-m, Lingle, Jackson., Miss Good. M 07'Ll1g1ZG7'b, Green, Pfnfterson, M on B7'01L7'f7lk, M ack, H nglzes, Amick. JUNIOR HIGH STUDENT COUNCIL The junior High Student Council composed of one elected member from each Junior High Home Room, Head Girl, Head Boy, Principal of the High School, and one faculty member meets at the noon hour every other Tuesday. The purpose of the Junior High Council is to en- courage better scholarship, sportsmanship among junior High students, and a pride in their school and home. JUNIOR HIGH LEADERS Farrell Green, Lucille Ma-ck, Eleanor Jane Patterson, B-illy Hughes. FIRST SEMESTER JUNIOR HIGH COUNCIL ORGANIZEIJ 1924 l SECOND SMEs'1-ER ELEA-NOR JANE PATTERSON ..-..-..,----.- H earl Girl MF.-- .... -....-.... LUCILLE MACK BILLY ILIUGHES .. .... ..... - ..... mm.. .... - Head Boy ..2.....m..-,.-.-..-,-..-- FARRELL GREEN Home Room Home Rggm HAROLD YOUNG ..- ........., . ..V-... -... -- 212 REGINA WATERS -- ...e....., --..-.-.- 209 ESTH'ER CHRISTOP1-IER ....-.-.C.-..- 205 WARIIEN PARKER -.--A,.-.-l,.. .. 113 MA1lN'IN FLEBIING -..-.e-....--..-- ..,... .. 203 ANNIE JANE GRAHAM -.,..-..---..g. 203 MILDRED Cox ...- .....e -...w.e.--...C-. 213 EVERETT LINCLE ,.-.-.--.,--.-W.-.,.-.- 206 LORENZ TIEMAN -.- .......... ....-..-.-2... 103 MARY ELSIE JACKSON .---..,--.,-.., 214 - GERALD SDLT ...,....- ....... -..... .............. 211 CLEQ MAE AMICK ..,.,-.,.---..-.....,,,. 202 MURRTON MCGIRR -,- ......... .... .... . ...., 215 NANCY MONAGIIAN ...-.-,.-- ....... 207 R. R. BROURINK .... ..,. -....- Adviser IRIS CLEVA Goon ....... A dviser Forty-one YEAR-BOOK Forty-two M. Davidson., B'1l.Yil1'G.YX,' Ham-iltmz, Personals 5 M. Barlow, Ealilorg Schllle-1', Persozzals Qrra-clamzrbuslz, Advertising. D. Shepherd, P'iCl1lI'EX,' Spear, Assistrmlg Miss T1w'pi114, ,Al1l'ZJl.S'tZ1',' Flem-mg, Pictures Loveless, Typing. . Wfolfe, Cartoozzsg N. Smith, Clubsg Ipnkins, Arif DlSllG-700111, Artg Wafgner, Arty M eyer, Athletics. MAROON AND BLACK EXEMPLIFIES Memorf-zfes of school days Athletics ' Real cmcl lasting ffrfiemlshelps Originality Order and 'unity New o1'gc11lzf1T,fzaffi01fzs AND , Bright rlreams of the past Life of slfzldehzfs Activities C0-opem-tion Kids again! NEWSPAPER G. H1msake1', Bu.viness,' D. .S'h,ep1w1'd, Lite1'n1'y,' Lippe1z.bc1'gcr, Editorj V . Millfvi, Repo1'ter,' Dick, Rc'pov'ter,' lllcComwIl, Ass? Busines.v,' 1VIcCIiman.v, E.1'Cl1fG1LgE,' Albreclzf, Associate. E. Shephard, Sp0rf.v,' Rcmzsay, C'iI'C1L!l'l-fi0lI,' MCIi1L'igIzt,, Reports-r,' Harffer, Refworfarg McCm'dy, RUf70?'f0I'j IfVaollcy, Asft Sporfsg Fo-1u1,ta.i1z,, Reportcrg' Hickman., Typist. Df7l'l1i.Y, Ass? S'f10rts,' Biddle, RCP0l'fB1',' Sealmrg, Assncia-te,' pV00d7'0Il1I3, Ref1o1'ler,' Williams, Reporfcag' T071-11f1Hf, Repa1'te1',' Illixs SOIbc'1'y,. f1d'z1iser. THE MAROON MEGAPHONE EXEMPLIFIES Ti7ll6lfllCS.Y How, why, 'ZC'll'CII', zvlzcre, cmd 'ze'hat! Eflcwy Iifile f'1L177I g Mental effort Educatiozz G0 zfngs cuz d co 1 z z 1Tu gs Arofzzsivzg of interest Pleasfzmz I'1CIf7fJ6'7li7lgS Open-Mindedvzhess N ews Eveuls Forty-tlwcc COVETED HONORS N. Barlow, Wagner, Miss Seerfers, L'il7fJL'7'l'IJL'7'gl?l', Regvmrrd. G. Johnson, Reid, V. Miller, Graves. Datfizlsozz, Quarlcenbushl, llleyer, Preston. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY ADALYN SERVERS, Sponsor E Sc110LARs111P SERVICE LEADERSHIP CHARACTER These are the qualities upon which membership in the Fort Morgan Chapter of the Na- tional Honor Society are based. Not more than fifteen percent of any graduating class may be elected to membership, and not more than five per cent of the Junior Class. To be eligible to election to membership, the scholastic average of a student must be in the upper third of his class. A faculty committee determines the membership. The object of the organization is to create an enthusiasm for scholarship, to stimulate a desire to render service, to promote worthy leadership, and to encourage the development of character in the pupils of the Fort Morgan High School. .-,,- For ty four Aff' "These will ITJH zz mudle of 'll1I'dL'1'5ff11Itl1fI J tl lirh .vlmll not be put fmt." .IM I gy W me SQ f hem'ts, Forty-five F oft y-six Tfffriglzf, AfCClHfI'ki1l', Meyer, DUZ'id.Y0llf, Ramsay, Qlzackenbznsh, Grcwes, Stmnp, CUl'7'UlI, Fzgchs, Lewis. I Buzrletlc, Jensen, lWa1l1,i.vo1I, Cox, Illiller, Smiflz, Helton, S'e1'gem1,f, Drcgman. M. lWic1za1rd, Grecwwall, LiI7PL'7'l'bL'1'gEI', Glenn, Iblisx Work, Barlow, Albrecht, Andcrxon, N. 1W'icl1a1Ld. C7'Gf'ZUf0l'd, Schlzm. ALPHA CLUB ORGANIZED 1929 FIRST QUARTER SECOND QUARTER NINA SMITH .... ed-.- ,........ -.--...-... .... ...... L -Pvfcszdent ....... -...-.....--..-e--..-.-.,.--. HOXVARD MEX'ER FRANCES RARISAY .... -.. .... .....-...- ......,, V we Pre.v1d'eut ..,...,..,,..- MARY GLADYS SERGEANT MARK DAVIDSON - ....... -..-..-.... Seclmtargv-Treasufrcr L ....... -....-...-.-.- MARY BARLOVV 'FHIRD QUARTER EVELYN Cox ..,..... - ..... .....-...,,,.,. ...... - P1'e.x'ident NINA SMITH Le.. ....., -.- Scfratary-Tv'easu-rc1' LIIARGARET ALBREcH'I' ....-.L. Vice Preszdevzt ELIZABETH WORK -..e...I.,.- ........ - Advixev' F. N. CUNNINGHAMI .... ---.-.--. .... L.. Aclviscv' FLOWER: Snapdragon COLORS: Yellow and Lavender MOTTO: "Ad astra per asperaf' TIME OF NIEETINGI One evening in every month which is spent in a social way. PURPOSE: To maintain high standards Of scholarship throughout Fort Morgan High School. Sclzocke, Ilfifclzcll, Poe, R. O'111.L'y, T1H"Zll!y, G. Caldwell, Schfmfer, E. Caldwell, fackscm T. .S'rziIsbery. Dilliviglziam, McClm'k'in, Glam, Mc'.v1zi111e71,, I'V'i7Zd, L. .S'c1-ilsbery, PV. Olney, H off-man, Osfwald. W'aJt0u, Smiih, WC71'fS, Eiclzer, Illvt Bu-rger, Ill cC1nrdy, Barlow, Stroll, I'Vilb01'll. PHY-ALCH EMIST CLUB r ORGANIZED 1924 FIRST SEMESTER ' SECOND SEMESTER I-IowARn MEYER ,.,-......-.E..-. ........... n. .... -..-..- 'P1'csrdei1Nt Wm-.. ...,, .. ....... KATHERYN McCuRmf PAUL SCHAEEER .--.--..,, ..,.... - ....., - .... -E Vice P1'USldl?1'Lf ,... ....... - ...,-..- ..,.,.,........,....., HAL JACKSON PATTY TURLEY ..-...,....-..-...-- ......... - S8C7'L'ftll'j'-Tl'CflS1Ll'L'I' ...... -. .,...,.,.. -.- ....... W .... -.,.. NINA Smrrxfr ' LAVVRENCE BURGER ...,......, c,.,,.,,. .... , Adviser CoLoRs: Spectrum MOTTO: Experimentation and Observation. TIME OE MEETING: The first and third Wednesdays of each month in the activity period. PURPOSE: To appreciate science in life. Forty-sevc'1L BASKETRY CLUB ORGANIZED 1929 AVERIL HAMILTON - ........ .--mf Pfesitlwlt KATFIERYN MCCURDY-, ,S'ec7'efal'y-T1'ca.v1orev' EVA REID -0- .,,........ -- .,.......,.., Vzce Pv'e.ric1'cnt 1R1iNA Hess ...,- ,.,... -.,..--,-,,-,,-,,,-,-,,, Advisev- 'FIME OF MEE'1'INGZ The second and fourth Mondays of each month in the activity period. PURPOSE! To make baskets from reed and raffia. Dixhm'omz,, VVriglLt, Ha-milton, Barkley, V. Haskell, R. Haskell, Adams, Spencer. Smith, Jensen, Stafrrett, Pease, Fev'guf.v011,, Dl'0g1lLH111, Jolmxsoiv, M CC-zbrdy. ' L'i1JpenlJcrger, Tracy, Hciffelzl, Haizselmanl, Miss Hass, Scalmrg, Allen, Holly, Bzddlu. Forty-eight McKnight, Yost, Harndsel, M. Flotlm, Sfziitlil, E. Flotlzo, Eclzlwld, Fleming, Godo, Gree-nfwol'l. Robison, Edgar, Bran-dr, Barth, Harris, Richards, Lcbsock, Dew, M iss Good. A Luvcbcke, K7'G1lIli7lg, D1'e1Im'1L, lffflzifelegf, Reid, Dick, Rolvvrfsv, G1'if::feIdt, Epstein. Tkachylc, Ilfoorc, lworxf, N ull, Y ozmg, Ruhl. ' BUG CLUB ORGANIZED 1925 , A DIVISION I DIVISION II EVA REID ,,,,,..,, ,,,.,-,.-.,..-W, .,.... .-... ..... ,M Prcfsidcnf ......... .M ....,. .,.-,.u...-.....,...M EDYTHE MORSE M ARJORIE EDGAR - ,,,, ,.,,,.,.,,- ,,,,., . W- Vice President -W ,.,, --.nm ..., M-,,.,, NIARY HELEN SPEAR RACHEL :FOUNTAIN ...-.....o.- .....,, . .,.. Sccrc'fn1'31-T1'aa.mrm' -o ,...... .. ...W MARGAliE'F VVHITELEY IRIS CLEVA GOOD, Adviser FLOWER! Cat Tail COLORS: Green, Gold, Brown MOTTO: Let Nature be Your Teacher. TIME OF MEETING: Division I: The first and third VVer1nesdays of each month in the activity Period. Division II: The second and fourth Wedliesdays of each month in the activity period. PURPOSE! To teach the pupils to see the beauties in the world around them and to hear the voices of natureg and to stimulate independent interest in the different branches of biological sciences. Forty-nine Fifty 4 Schiller, PVOIfc, Stfmffcr, Albrecht. S'0f1bu4'y, fC'IL.YL'1l, W0g7'lfU7', Flefniiug, Smiflz. BaV1'Io'zef, F01Hlf!I'5Il'. R0.V?ll1Jl'UllSg Rnd, FIltTIl.T, 1Vlis.s' f'V0rk, Banvmmi, Rcymird. DEBATE CLUB ORGANIZED 1928 EVA REID ......................- ..,......... ., -.. P1'L'SiffC'7lf VTC'L'OR BAUMAN N,-1 Segyg1q.1'y-T1'ggl31lrg7' EVELYN REYNARD ..-..-,.,-.-.., V irc Presidmzt EELIZABETII WORK .,.,,,,Am,,-A, Adpiggy- ' MOTTO: Discors Concordia. MASCOT: Parrot TIME- OF M15i3'rING: The second and fourth Vifednesdays of each month in the activity period. PURPOSE: To promote interest in debate, a knowledge of school and public questions, and ability in public speaking. FASHION CLUB ORGANIZED 1927 RUBY OMEY N ,,,, -,,- ,.,,.,,... -.-..,- .... P1'e.s"idc11.f MII,DliED HAWLEV ..,. .... .......,,.. -..,S'ec1'eta1'y MARY ANN M1'l'C1lEI,L .... ...N V ice P1'e.vidmf KA'rH13RvN MCCURDY ,..-v. Treasnrei' CECILIA Gounus - ,... ---.--.---.-.-..- Adviser FLOWER: Sweet Pea MOTTO: Simplicity, Sincerity, Service. TIME OF MEETING: The second and fourth Wednesdayfs. PURPOSE: To reveal higher types of activities in regard to personal appearance, style, and fash- ion. V Glenn, M-itclzell, Caldwell, Omey, Haskell, Morrill, McC'n-rdy. G1'ec11,walt, Holly, Km:-.fzlmg Lebsocle, lfVoon's, Limebcke. Ball, Pief, Zwullixon, Eirlzver, M'iss Goudie, Godo, ErI'ga.r, Rillzl. F iffy-one CONCILIUM LATINUM ORGANIZED 1927 ELVIN NICCLURKIN .,,.... - .... .H ..... - Prcsirlmzt VIOI,A WAGNEIQ c...-,..,.. Secretary-Treasm'e1 RUTH LIPPENBERGER ..,-- .... -..- Vzcc Pl'L'.YIflL'lIf M1XRIAN DONNEI,I, ...,. --- .,.,,,,,.. ..,,..- Advism FLOWER! Columbine COLORS: Purp-le and White Morro: Pro Latina Lingua. TIME OF MEETING: The first and third Mondays of each month in the activity period. PURPOSE: To maintain and develop interest in the study of the Latin language, and to secure a clearer insight into .the laws, customs, religion, and life of the Romans, to whom the indebtedness of modern civilization is so great. Fifty-two Yemle, 1:0lllZ-l'll'illf, Hughes, In-ngericlz, Balclzar, Caldwell, Clark, V, Haskell, Fleming. Miss Donnell, Lewis, Frame, Hall, Snzillz, Mcliiizglzf. R. Hciskell, Waters, Horton. Hicks, lIfIcClu1'lci1L, R. LijJpenbc1'ge1', ROXEllkI'UllS, lflfagfzer, L1ppm1,l2e1'ge1' Cln'-1s1'0phc1'. 41,3 . Hamz, Qlltl-CkL'71'i7'lLSh, Barkley, Hilllbfl, M wir, Alexander, Greewwald. IW0rse,'lr11scr1,, Halton, T01llIill.Y07l, Slzaplze-1'd, McDowell, Handsell. - R. .ilfl'C01I1llEII, Schillerg Disl1ar0m1,, Speer, Miss Smiih, Tiemani, Grifsfeld, L. McConnell. LOS TOREADORES ORGANIZED 1926 FIRST Sr:MEs'rEu 1 SECOND SEMESTER MARY I'IELEN Semin -.-...-..- ..,..A.. - ....., -.... PVL'-Y1I7'U7lf .-.-...,..-...-.--.-.--. ........ GAYLE BARKLEY AVERNA TIEMA'N -.,..e..,..-..,...-.. ...... Vice President -..----.w...---..,. .,.. ......,.e ELVA HELTON V ERA WADE ,,.,,,......-..,,.,--v.. ,,.,, ...., S ccretnry-'Freasu-rar ,-.- ........ -.- .... -.-... MW- VERA XVADE LAURA SMITH -.,-..-.-..---.-- .... -- Adviser 'Q ' COLORS: Red and Yellow MOTTO: Mas Valet Saber Que Haber. TIME OF MEETING: The first and second Mondays of each month in the activity period. PURPOSE: To give the students of Spanish an opportunity to learn more concerning the coun- tries, peoples, customs, and literature of Spain and Spanish America, and to encourage talking and thinking in Spanish. Fifty-three , JiffCICI1l7'ki7L, Doss, Hall, Lewis, LiMve1'z,be1'gev'. Bi1HIeH'e, Fmnm, Mitclwll, D1'6f17llU1IA, Miss Sc'c'1'ers, Muir, T07l1lZ'1lS07L, Hall, Siizmp. MAGIC CIRCLE ORGANIZED 1928 ELVIN MCCI,URKIN ....... ..,.. ..- ....... P'l'6?S'id1?'lLf AUDREX' BUllDE'1"1'E ,-,-. sggy'g1'a7'y-T7-gud-111-gg RAYMOND L1PPn:NBERG13R ...-.- Vice Pi-eszdcnf AnAr,vN SEEVERS ---, M,-MMm,,,m-,W-N Advise, EMBLEM: Magic Circle ' COLORS: Black and White M0'rT0: Demonstrare Itaque Credere. TIME OF MEETING: The second and--fourth Mondays of each month during the activity period. PURPOSE: To create and sustain interest in mathematics through mathematical games and puz- zles, and special programs. Fifty-fam' HIT!! ORGANIZED 1928 RUTH LIPPENBERGER ..... - ..... ...... - PT'CSlllEI1ff Lois HANN .....,.. --- Scc-1'cfa1'y-Trcasirrm' MARGARET P1-:ASE ..... ....... - -.. Vlce P1'es'1deut VERNA MILLER M.. Clmfruzan of Co-m-mittens SARAH E. Cnoucu ....... , ,,.. us.. Adviser FLOWER! Pink and White Roses COLORS: Pink and Wliite Mo'1"ro: Conquering the small things. TIME OF MEE'l'ING! Wednesdays of each month. PURPOSE: Study and practice of courtesy in home and social life. Allen, W1'iglzt, Barclay, N ezmzan, Barclay. Pagetl, lllcC1w'dy, MlllG7', Hawley, Koevzclee. Tlmclzyk, H ally, Lawless, 1ll1Ts.v C roach, Lippe11bcrge1', Ray, W nods. Fifty-five Fifty-sim U PEP CLUB ORGANIZED 1922 EUNICE DICK -.-W ..... --.. ..... .. .... Pl'csiz1'e11't TREVA FRAY -.,,-,...,M., .... SccrcIn-1'y-T1'easm'er NIARY BARLOW ..- ......... -.,-..- Vice Presidcfvzt VIXVIAN HUMMER M..- .... - .,,.. , ,.,, -,,,- Azfozker MASCOT: Bull Dog Comms: Maroon and Black MOTTOZ Your pep, your pep, You've got it, now keep it. TIME OF MEE'PING1 The second and fourth Fridays of each mouth in the activity period. PURPOSE: To promote and arouse school interest and enthusiasm in all school aclivities, ' Pagett, Lloyd, Barlcley, Stmlzipv, Barlow, Felton, Poe. Dregmcm, H aiming, Tibbetts, H. Pa.ttev'sou, W'iIlia.111's,.Sweezf. - Ensign, Epstein, Eaton, TfVlz'ifeley, Bliss H H711-IIIGT, E. Patterson, Dlcle,-Biddle, H zmge. ARTS AND CRAFT CLUB ' ORGANIZED 1926 ALICE I-Lim, ,,-.-..-....,-...,,.-- -.,. President RUTH CURRY .....,. ..,- ..,. .S'ecl'elary-Trcasurcir MARY DREGMAN .A.. , I-"Vcc Prcszdcnt WINONA HOWARD ..p .... ....-..-.N.., Adwscr FLQWIER: Orchid COLORS: Silver and Orchid Mo'1"1'o: Aid Art Appreciation EzxmLEM: Pallet and Brush TIME OF MEETING: The second and fourth Wednesdays of each month in the activity period. PURPOSE: To promote the interest of art in the home through the school. Lzilzr, Helton, Paitcrson, Dregmcm, Fcrglzsou, Dislmronn, CU-I'7'j'. Tfl7oIfe, Bmclwar, Bczrrla-y, Sc-1'yea1z,t', .S'pcrw'. LifJpenbe1'gw', Hall, llfiss HUiRlUVfivv, Burflefte, IfV1'ight. Forty-sewn Fifty-eiiylit . CLUBS - This is a day and age when the business and social worlds are well organized inlto clubs, unionsl and various types ofyorganiza- tions. If the high school boys and girls of today are to be prepared to fit their niche in life they must be trained to take their places in this organized world. The only direct way this training may be given is through practice. The extra-curricular program provides the neces- sary practice. for it is here that the student has, in a small way. re- sponsibilities somewhat similar to those that he will have in a larger way out in life. V Extra-curricular activities teachdependability. train for leader- ship, encourage co-operation, develop executive ability, bring about participation, teach tioleranceg ' ' 4 The result is preparation for citizenship. A citizen expected to be dependable. to be a leader, to co-operate, to participate and to be tolerant. The students having been law-abiding helpful citizens in a small school community will prove to be bigger and better citizens in a larger community. Another result is the development of character. Horace Mann wrote, "A man is not educated because he buys books, he is not edu- cated because he reads a book through. It should be the very best book that ever was written and should enumerate and unfold all the laws of Godf' The extra-curricular activity program gives the pupil lawful practice which trains him to be high-minded, energetic. and self-reliant. This means not only a greater tomorrow but a more pleasant today because these activities have developed a well-round- ed character. Membership in the clubs is voluntary. -'W Af? SV ' 4" r' 5 W 9 1' if X X 'g -.nd M XQIIIIIMIV in ' .A . Dj, 5 ,I 1.. 'W -- ,: .35 '. " 1Q?5'k ' ' EE "1 515552, - .' S. .' 4A -:,.?:.5 ','?,pfg1 1 'R - 15? Hi: 3551: Q '5-4 Ti: 'fi'-' ' " 1 H Q ,g4'..f 8"'gf.?'fA5 ' 41' E , ,W 4, . R XX Q "Oni, auf, Izrief cmz-div! Lifeiv Im! an walking ,vlzadowiq ll poor f1la.yc1', Thai .vfrulx and frets Izix ham' upon Ilze slugs, .-Jud Nzm is hc'a1'cI'110 more." F-iffy-nz-1'nc Sixty l l Dick, pV1lifL'l8j', FEI'fj1l'.Y0ll, Sf1c1Lccr, Rcyualrd, Johmmou, Mclinliglzf, Slicplzerd, Morse, Biddle. H award, Sll'fll'Il1fU1l',Z'L'l', Pifexfon, Miss Bliss, M CC 011-111011, Dislmroon, lflfoollcy, Quczcleeulmsh, Rmnsay. MASQUE AND MANTLE 4 ORGANIZED 1926 JOHN PRESTQN H,...,.A......-.-,.-.- Pl'l'-Ylbfillllf Doiers SHEPHERD --.w .... Secrclury-Trcmmzfer GRACE JOHNSON .. ...,. ,.,,,,-c.., Vzcc Preszdenf NIARIAN Buss W, ..,,,,, ,,- .,,,,..,,,,,, ww, Adzfispr 'FINE oi' MEEMNG: The first and third Vlfedliesclays of each mouth in the activity period. LDURPOSEZ To create and cultivate 21 better sense of appreciation of good plays aticl acting, at the same time cultivating the individuality of the student i11 expressing his personality. UMINICIC' Sfcmding: Reid, Jackson, McKnight, Barkley, Miss Blisx, Davidson, M eyer, l1fCCOI11lGII. Sitting: Morse, Ferguson, Dixlwromr, FlUll1i1i-g, QlLG'CA?ClL1Jl!.?l1, Sl1c'pl1,e1'd, ,S'jJencc'1', Uflr-i'eIe31.4f The first dramatic event of the year 'was the junior class play "Minick," by Edna Ferbbr and George Kaufman, presented November 5. It represented the conflict between youth and old age. HBIMBO, THE PIRATE' Zlfleyer, Gerringer, f!lCk.YOIlf, D. Shejvlwrd, Da.7,'id.vo11, QllUEkC7lb1l'.t'll, M cCo1melI. ' "Bimbo, the Pirate," by Booth Tarkington, was the Junior class entry in the Interclass plays, presented January 30, sponsored by the Women's University Club. Sixty-one X Sixty-two "THE DRUMS OF OUDEH Preslmz, S11-a1zJ1'0Ifz'e1', H. RG'llISGj!, R0jV11UFd,, Hm'pef', E. Shepherd, Hallbcrg. 'The Senior Class won the award in the Interclass contest with their one-act play "Drums of Oude" by Strong. . "THURSDAY EVENING!! X Cox, B1'01lJ'iILk, Ycmze, F. R0-7llJGj'. "Thursday Evening," by Christopher Morley, was entered in the Interclass plays by the Sophomore Class. "FIXIN'S" Reynard, E. Slze11h.e1'd, Quackcvzbush. The Dramatic club presented three one-act plays, March 18, for the purpose of entering "'Fixin's," by Erma and Paul Greene, in the Little T heaire Tournament at Denver. 'KRICH MAN, POOR MANH 1, I TfV0oIIey, D. Shepherd, G. folmsonr, Barkley, Mullisonh, B1'oul"inle, Qu-illeu, McKnight, S1'7C'lI'CL'7', Illorse, Hunt, Prcsfolz.. "Rich Man, Poor Man," a farce by Bertha Burrill, was one of the plays that afforded the audience much amusement. Si.rly-llzrce Sixty-foxcr DRAMATICS IN 1929-30 Dramatics flourished in the school year of 1979-30. Comedy. tragedy, fantasy and farce in turn trod the stage during the year. The dramatic season opened with the presentation of the junior Class play, "Minick,,' in November. It was followed in january by the Interclass play contest 'in which the one-act plays, "Thursday Evening," "Drums of Onde,"' and "Bimbo, the Pirate" were pre- sented by the respective Sophomore,'Senior, and Junior Classes. Domestic troubles, native revolts in India, and pirate captures were seen during this varied program. In December the -Dramatic club sponsored an assembly program and presented tw-o one-act plays "The Brink of Silence," a tragedy, and "Catesby,'l a farce. Then came the Dramatic club plays. Three one-act plays, "Nevertheless," "Fixin's," and "Rich Man, Poor Mani' were presented for the pur- pose of raising funds to enter "Fixin'sl' in the Little Theatre Tour- nament at. Denver. Tyler Quackenbush, Evelyn Reynard and Ellis Shepherd represented us in the contest. "Fixin's" was a tragedy por- traying the stark realism of grimqtenant-farm life in' South Caro- lina. At the close of the tournament Evelyn Reynard received an award of ten dollars for the best character workpiortrayed in the contest. The damatic season closed with the presentation of the Senior Class play "Sure Fire," a comedy in three acts. Miss Marian Bliss, dramatic instructor, ably directed the vari- ous presentations and shared with the different casts in the fun and pleasure derived from the work during the year. 'In Dl'0UIIlIl1ILl1', -in Dreamland, IfV1ze1'c all -is bright and fair, Q VII be privzce and ymm'lI be prinvcess In Dreauzla1m'." -"W'indmiIIs of Holland." ,S'1',1'Iy - ji "W'INDMILLS OF HOLLAND" BUYS' GLEE CLUB TF7Z1l'IlIIf,. FU4'7'f.T, IVfcCIimfu1s, T11'0JlZfJS01L, Peffijalm, H1msake1', Sllyaffer Lloyd. Brownf, IfVo1'k, S11a11,lz,0Il'se1', Nichols, Bawnanu. Hmzrzing, lfVfllia411xs, T'I"lL'lIIIJ'ltU ,IVIi1c11eI!, fall-11s011f, Hay, Traviel, . "BELLE OF BARCELONA" GIRLS' GLEE CLUB ' Whgner, HHlIL'flf01l', M cK11wiyI1f1, I-Im-111., Dixon, Grccmcfalrl, Graves, TfV1'ig1zVt, Hawley-, O. Ecklzmd, Zifujck, Doss, Jolmsou. Begole, Kmzslcr, Burdette, Caldwell, SPC?IlCL'1', JOIHINSOIZ, Hfalfozz-, D. Ecklzmd. G1'L't?ll"ZUClIf', T1107lII7.Y071-V, Pease, W ado, W olcmd, Stawcttl, Morse, LippenI1c1'ge1', l'WL'C'1l'7'dy. R-nhl, Slccfth, Edgar, Jaclcsou, Ray, 7'ra.ny. Si,1'fy-.vcwn BAND OSMAN INGRAHAM -..B ,,.. ...Ma--.D D1'1'CCf0I' EUGENE CARROLL , ..., 4 Ma. Sf1Hl'6'lI1 Director CARROLI, GRUINIIXIISIJI ,,,,-,- g- ,5,, M., Librarian The band made up of forty-three members from Junior and Senior High School added a great deal of enthusiasm to football and basketball games played in Fort Morgan this year. It furnished a part of several assembly programs. The Community Band Series was studied for development of technic. A series of three concerts was given by the band, one at New Raymer, another at Hillrose, and the third at Fort Morgan. The band entered the contest in Denver dur- ing Music Week, winning second place in its class. ,S'i.1'fy-czgut PERSONNEL Trimzlrels: F C Nfelodyg 101111 Mlllfil' Carrie Mae Mathison Eugene Carroll Tenor: Ralph Drennen Carroll Grummish Frank Baumgartner Thelma Wright Helen Luhr Dora Jane Ripley Bflfitflnei Kenneth Pettijohn MCIVIU AkCfS Edward Ostwald Tmmbmkesl W'a1 ren Parkei Marvin Shaffer CIc11'i11,c.'.r: Joe Kagy Olive Jenkins Roy Cole Bobby Baker Edward Work Byron Neio Sum Ruhl Harry Hay Harold Ramsay Donald Disharoon Gayle Spence Minta Hoffman Alto C'Ia1'im2f: Helen Virginia Murehy Oboe : Roma Wliite Flute and Piccolo: Juanita Phelps FIT!!-Cllr H orns: Emanuel Fuchs Manritz Williams Kenneth Calkins Barifovm : Albert Kudrna Jack Farnum Bassoon: Harvey Woodrome Ba.vs: C 1 V. I K: Verne Mc limans Saugioggaifoz Clifford Hemenover Eleanor Rickel Lorena Ferguson Alto : Opal Emmett Keith Alexander Farrell Green D7'!lf1l75I WVells Jenkins Ira Trumbull Franklin Shanholtzer ORCHESTRA OSMAN INGRAHAM, Dirccinr Thirty-three students have learned to play Orchestra music which includes proper phrasing, attack, bowing, tempo, stage deportment, interpretation and technic. The orchestra met regu- larly every Wednesday afternoon during the activity period. The orchestra has played for all the school plays, operettas, weekly Senior High assemblies, and furnished parts of several Jun- ior and Senior High assembly programs. First place in its class was awarded this organization in Denver during Music Week. PERSONNEL Violins: S a.mp1la11,c.r: Arlene Farnum Soprano: Oakley Berryman Lorena Ferguson Albert Kudrna V Marilou Williams Charles Propp Lois Simms Verna Miller Thora Wright Neva Castor Adam Schwindt Esther Zitnick Cleo Mae Amick Josephine Stump Raymond Lip-penberger Eleanor Jane Patterson Cello : Dennis Stump Bass Vial: Marjorie Edgar F l me : Juanita Phelps Clrlrhwtr: Olive Jenkins Byron N eid Helen Virginia Murchy T7'1l'I7L pats : Eugene Carroll Carroll Grummish John Miller Alto : Opal Emmett Eleanor Rickel Tenor : Thelma Wright C Melody: Carrie Mae Mathison Baritone : ' Melvin Akers Frmclz H Urns: Emanuel Fuchs Kenneth Calkins Tronzlmfrze : Joe Kagy B ussoovi : Harvey Woodrome .S'0u.vaf1lz0ue: Verne McCli1nans Dru-111..r : Wells Jenkins Firm-0 : Vera Wade .S'i,rly -11 ine Se'z1e71xty I . f 7-l qi, -.,.. MV, -U! Tig' 3 ' 1 gi' .. 5. I U. ' diff? ATHLETICS Q N Qx Wim? X F ix B "'lfIf'f"ll frnzlzv life so ffm!! al' sauzf' flf'f1H'f' 11071-7' Fart, and our drnamivz-gs 11zeef." Seventy-one NENV LEAGUES FORMED As the result of the formation of a new athletic league for the purpose of grouping schools of more equal size, Sterling, Brush. and Fort Morgan were left out to seek games elsewhere. The new league known as the Corn Belt League includes Iulesburg, Holyoke, Haxtun, Wray, Yuma, Akron, Otis, and Eckley. Sterling, Brush and Fort Morgan then formed a league of their own to be called the Northeastern League. The schedule for football and basketball called for each team to play two games with each of the other two schools. 1929 FOOTBALL SEASON The Maroon football squad spent the week before the beginning of the school term in Estes Park preparing for the hard schedule they faced. They chose as their camp sight the Highlands camp near Bear Lake. Their time was spent in tossing the "pill" around, in playing soft ball, and hiking, which did wonders in putting the boys in a good physical and mental condition. ' MORGAN l2, EATON 0. At the end of the second week of hard practice, the Maroons played their first game with Eaton which they won in a decisive manner. The Morgan team showed at times an offense that might develop into a threat. Defensively the team also looked well. . GREELEY 26, MORGAN 6 . L In the 'game at Greeley the Maroons were "loggy" and lacked the "old spirit." The Greeley team was a well-balanced outfit and functioned perfectly. Morgan's only touchdown was made by Shepherd who recovered a kick partially blocked by Graham and ran twenty-five yards for a touchdown. Martin kicked goal. ' . SOUTH DENVER 12, MORGAN 7. . The third game ofthe season .was with the South High Rebels. This was a hard fought contest and the Maroons were ahead until the last five minutes of the play. Morgan's touch down was made by Shepherd who recovered a blocked kick and ran ten yards for a touchdown during the fourth quarter. In the last five minutes South scored two touchdowns in rapid suc- cession on passes. Thomas and Jackson of South were the outstanding performers. Martin and Preston played well for Morgan MORGAN O, STERLING O. In the newly-formed conference, the first game between Morgan and Sterling resulted in a scoreless tie. This game was evenly fought, neither team making a great deal of headway. Sterling threatened to score once when they worked the ball to the Maroon seven yard lineg but lost the ball so the whistle blew ending the half. The last half the Maroons ,played better de- MORGAN 6, BRUSH 0. The Maroons' second conference game resulted in a victory over the Beetdiggers at Mor- gan. The game was marked by passing attacks by both teams. In the first quarter the Beetdig- gers made their only threat to score when they had the ball on the Maroons one yard line, only to be held for downs. The play went on evenly fought until the final minute of the last quarter when a pass, Sharp to Martin, ended in a touchdown and victory for Morgan. As a result of this game the Maroons were leading the conference. MORGAN 7. STERLING 0 The Sterling Tigers journeyed to Morgan for their second encounter with the Maroons. The field was a sea of slush and mud making spectacular play an impossibility. For three quarters the game was evenly fought. Then in the last quarter Captain Menking, after a series of drives, put the ball over for a touchdown. Bruen slid through the line for the extra point. Bruen and Menking gained consistently for Morgan. Edwards of the Tigers played well. ' BRUSH 6, MORGAN 0. On a muddy field on Armistice Day the Maroons lost the conference championship to Brush at Brush. It was the hardest fought game of the entire season. The Brush score came after they had recovered a Maroon fumble on the Morgan thirty-five yard line. Rasmussen passed to Anderson for a touchdown. When the whistle blew ending the first half Morgan had the ball on the Brush five yard line. Menking and Bruen bore the brunt of the offense for Mor- gan. Clem Martin played well in Bruen's place after Bruen was injured. CONFERENCE RATINGS Worr Lost Tied Pct. fensively. Brush ..- ............ wus.- ..... 3 1 0 .750 Morgan .,.-..4-,u...W- 2 1 l .667 Sterling ..... -..c--......-... 0 3 1 .000 In the first round to determine the state football champions Brush lost to Brighton by a score of 6 to 0. Brighton won from Wray 6 to 0 and then lost to Greeley. Greeley played Canon City for the state championship at Greeley. The game ended in a tie. Seventy two FQOTBALL 1 .Y - ,L , s. we n Y L 5 l ' I l V e -J.-. ,ff ' f - . X. R .if ', Q .Tiki l - ' f COACHES LESLIE POLLOCK Head Conch I Coach Pollock is in charge of Senior High athletics. Last year Coach Pollock's oroteges won three conference championships. This year he has had to work with almost entirely new material and has done admirably well in develop- ing this material. Next year should see several championship teams developed. TOT-TN HARSHBARGER ' A.v.vislan.f Coach Coach Harshbarger is in charge of coaching the line in football and has the "B" squad in basketball. His "B" squad won the Platte Valley League champ- ionship this year. The members of his squad will furnish good material for next year's first string. ARVEL ANGELL JHI1-l'0I' High Coarh Director of Physical Education Coach Angell has done wonders, with the Junior High boys. He developed a winning 'football team last fall which won games from teams in this part of the state. His Eighth Grade Basketball team won the League Championship by de- feating Brush 11-4. He has taught these future stars the fundamentals of the game. Seventy-th1'ef l J. Martin., Qilmrckgwwzash, G. Barlow, E. Shepherd. Mmilcing, Prestoizr, Graham. I. MARTIN-Ier1'y playing his third year, was better than ever. jerry will be with us again next year. . QUACKENBUSH-NQL1ElCku played center on offense and stopped them at end on defense. "Quack" has another year of athletics in high school. BARLowLCilenn, playing his last year of High School football, played his usual' consistent game at tack e. SHEPHERD-iElliS was an end of exceptional ability. This was his last year. Ellis received hon- orable mention as an end on the all-state teams. MENKING-Menking was captain of this year's team and his power in the line was the strong spot in the Maroon defense and offense. Captain Menking was chosen as guard on the first all-state team, an honor which he well deserved. PRESTON-"Prestyl' played quarter back on this year's team and was a good field general. Preston graduates this year. ' GRAHAM-"Andy" was an able linesman and more than a few times proved his abili'y. "Andy" will be with us again next year. K M orgcm at .Sterling N , Seventy-fomf L. M eyer, S cl1.aej'fe1', Omcy, Slzarp. A folmsow, C. M artiu, Richavrds. MEYER-Although light in weight Pete proved himself to be one of the best backs F. M. H. S. ' ,Qhas ever known. He will be with us another year. SCHAEFFER-Scliaeffer proved to be a consistent performer in the line. We lose Paul through graduation. OMEY--This was Walt's third year on the- team and he proved himself to be an experienced veteran. We also lose Walt this year. SHARP-Though a light weight, Sharp proved his football ability by heaving the pass that won the Brush game. JOHNSON-Red played inthe line and certainly roughed them up. This was Red's last year. C. MARTIN-ClEIH played part of the time in the back field and part at end. He proved his abil- ity-in' the Brush game. He has two years of good football to look forward to. rR.IC1lARDS1LCWCll developed into a good line man in his first year of football and we have him to count for another' year. F' A ' "1 A , 51 gf , y .V 1 - ,Q 9 -. p -...ks fi - .f Ik, .- . Y Iuwirfll r XY 1 . I A Y ig 4345 1.4: L, K- a. lg . a,- i t Q gf- 1 ., .,'Sn.l.. 1 ilegesta - -1--1' ,r t . K If ' -2' -- i .rgdgj l .3 W -. , axe:-,gf fvt mm y V - .. ,ae A , g -si i'4lf'f'l,'F2d', l V " was me ' i- -425 2 1 . -1: 2? 'ii' L, ' A' 1 Brush at 'Morgan ,Seventy 'ive BASKETBALL v BASKETBALL-1930 SEASON The outlook of 1930 basketball season was none too bright because the regular quintet of the previous year was entirely lost th1'ough graduation. Coach Pollock was faced with the task of developing a team from a group largely inexperienced. The first string was composed of Preston, 1rVoo1ley, J. Martin, C. Martin, Bachar, Graham, Sharp, Quackenbush, Shaffer, Shepherd, Rambeaux, Johnson, and Meyer. Due to the fact that only four conference games would be played, the Maroons met many teams from other parts of the state. , I The Maroons won their opening game on December 14'from Greeley High School by a scoreof 12 to- 11 at Greeley. The game was a struggle throughout, being decided in the final minutes of play. The outstanding players were Preston and Woolley, co-captains, and Clem Martin. The new team looked fair in this' first game. In a return game Morgan won from Greeley 29-18. ' ' On January 3 the Maroons journeyed to Cheyenne, where they lost to the strong Cheyenne outfit 22 to 13. , The next game was with Greeley Teachers High at Morgan. This was a closely fought gameending in an 18 to 16 victory for the Teachers High. At the half the Maroons were be- hind 17 to 5. During the last half the Morgan team found itself and scored 11 points while they held the opposing team to a free throw. Joes was the scene of the next game for Morgan. The Colorado Basketball Champions were the Maroons opponents. The Maroons were defeated 19 to 9. The game was marked by close guarding by both teams. At the end of the first quarter the Maroons were leading 2 to 0. Then the Joes forwards sank several long shots. The Maroons looked better in this game than in any previous game. On January 17 Morgan lost to Sterling in the first conference game. The Maroons looked poor in this game. The score was 23 to 12. Brush' played Morgan at Morgan in the second conference game. The game was evenly fought and. the 'score was tied at '18 points when the game was over. Then an extra period of three minutes was played at the end of which the score again was tied at 20 to 20. Then in the second extra period Schooley and Anderson of Brush both accounted for a basket and the game ended 24 to 20. The Cheyenne team played a return game at Morgan on January 31 losing 22 to 16. This wasa game of fasts breaking and the Maroons were on. The11 on February 7, Morgan took its worst defeat, a 38-6 beating at the hands of Joes. White of Joes was the outstanding player accounting for 18 points. The Maroons played the Brush Tribunes, an independent team of former high school and college players, at Morgan., February 10. The Tribunes took a 44-7 beating. Morgan also won from the Greeley DeMolay team, 38-22. Clem Martin was the Maroon star, making a large share of the 38 points. On February 14, the Maroons lost to Brush by a 26-15 score. The game was very rough and the Morgan team was decidedly off form. Anderson of Brush was the outstanding player of the arne. inthe last game of the season Sterling won from Morgan to win the conference title. How- ever, the game was very close and the last quarter almost spelled defeat for Sterling. The Tigers started with a bang and piled up an early lead. In the last quarter the Maroons "got hot" and the score was tied several times but the Tigers made a basket just before the gun and the game ended 28 to 26. V Seventy six rgE"iJL'll'lj7-.5'L"IJt3lL Scwnty-eight EIGHTH DISTRICT TOURNAMENT The Eighth District Basketball Tournament was held at Fort Morgan on March 7 and 8. The four leagues in the division of the state were represented by the winners and runners up in each league as follows: Northeastern League-Sterling and Brush. , Logan County League+Ovicl and Padroni. East Weld County League--Grover and Mead. ' , A Eastern League-Haxtnn and Julesburg. A The tournament was a two-game elimination affair. The winner and run- ner-up were eligible to compete in the state tournament held in Denver, March 13, f14 and'15, with winners and runners-up from,the seven other districts in the state. 1 jfllhe Sterling Tigers won the district title for the second consecutive year. Sterling finished undefeated winning from Padroni, Iulesburg and Haxtun by overwhelming scores in each game. The tourney was marked by a number of one-sided games. Haxtun, after drawing a bye in the first round, won from Brush by a score of 43 to 14 and were expected to upset the strong Sterling outfit but proved to be badly off form, losing by a 30 to 12 score. Lowder, Sterling center, tallied several field goals and a free throw. The final game between the Haxtun Bulldogs and Grover to decide the runner-up proved to be the most thrilling game of the tournament. The Haxtun team composed mostly of small players, won from the tall Grover outfit by a score of 30 to 26. This was a hard fought game. Anderson and Farrell starred for Haxtun while Olander played well for the Grover group. Grover playing the third game of the day, seemed to be rather fatigued. After the game the winner and runner-up were presented trophies. Hamer and Bunte were the officials. STATE TOURNAMENT The State Basketball Tournament was held in Denver at the City Auditori- um. The representatives of this district both lost in the first round. Sterling lost to East Denver 26 to 14. Haxtun lost to Colorado Springs 35 to 13. The tournament was won for the second consecutive year by Joes High School. Haxtun, runnerlup in this district, lost in the finals of the Consolation division to Mancos, 25 to 18. TRACK lflfoolley, IllcCIu4'ki1L. ' PVhite, Barlow, Charficr. NG'li1lId-lib, Gl'a.'zfe.v. 3 TRACK-1929 SEASON The 1929 track season opened March 25 for the Maroons. Twenty-three men reported. The outlook for the season was promising with the return of most of the previous year's per- formers. - The first meet of the year in which the Morgan team competed was the fourth Annual Sterling Relay meet, April 13, 1929. The meet was won by the Fort Collins Lambkins. Fort Morgan's team was placed third in the 440-yard relay, but failed to win points in any of the other relays. Hamilton, a stellar performer, did well in the field events, tying with S0den'of Fort Collins in the high jump with the bar at five feet and ten inches and winning the broad jump with a leap of twenty-one feet, three inches. On April 19, 1929, on a slow field and under heavy skies, the Maroons added their third athletic conference championship of the season to their laurels, making it a record year. Mor- gan placed in every event, winning eight firsts, five seconds and five thirds. The team results were: ' Fort Morgan ...-....--. .,...... -.,...-M., .... -M 60 points ' Wray ...... -...-.-...- ,..... - .-- ...... -Mum 29 points Akron ..--.---.-.-....--.,.-d...-..-. ......... 21 points Brush ..............., -..........., ....... -...-.. .,.. .. Spoints Hamilton of Morgan was high man of the meet with 20 points, Graves was second with 13 points. Neuman of Morgan and Auble of Wray tied for third place, each scoring 11 points. Only one record was broken. Graves set a new conference discus record with a heave of 104 feet, 4 inches. TRACK-1929 SEASON ' 100 YARDdDAs1-1: First, Rex White of Fort Morgan, second, Wray, third, Akron. Time, ll secon s. . POLE VAULT: First, Auble of. VVray3 second, Hamilton of Fort Morgang third, VVoodrome of Fort Morgan. Height, 10 feet, 6 inches. . , , MILE RUN: First, Wray, second, Chartier of Fort Morgang third, NVray. . BROAD JUMP: First, Hamilton of Fort Morgan, second, Auble of Wray, Neuman of.Fort Mor- gan. Distance, 20' feet, 7 inches. 220 YARD DASH: First, Neuman of Fort Morgan, second, Rasmussen of Brush, third, White of Fort. Morgan. Time, 25 3-5 seconds. HIGH HURDLES: Hamilton and Graves, both of Fort Morgan, tied for first, third, Akron. Time, 18 3-5 seconds. Sewizly num Eighty D1scUs: First, Graves of Fort Morgan, second, Akron, third, Akron. Distance, 104 feet, 4 inches. CNew Conference record.D 440'YARD DASH: First, VVoolley of Fort Morgang second, Wray 5 third, Akron. Time, 58 2-5 seconds. "HAM" IN ACTION . I-WCM r 4. 4.1 -, "',11.3'.,b, ' '11 .--ee. :Teal .,,..f-X "'-fE'iw.'g.,.1A f - 1 . ...orb ff 'S ' sais ' ,q 311' fi -,H -1. .f nf 5-ff fs: 1 11 ' -"f s kn5aeaeg2L'5Sh1Y - Q . , 1 K. " QL? 3' fe '1'-"ii N "'q "1U' '!'."'i '- lik e W- nw-:wan . ' . ' ..1.f1-11-ffafeyaai fr-sl' "" ' 'AHS-:G , , 1 PJ ' -,'1g-11 . . - " 114111 ' -. . if.-'HF wa'-"T-1 .- 1 .: Y'52pG"f1s..:o t25Etf:n-7:1:r'2'?.Q' , ,, Barat-:gg 1 'ajyqea-ikwasfifl Tiff -,gi k.59LLit:1:-,Z 1 11244- 4151 A564 H a i.. A sa 'A .fe l 5' " ,Jn 71 14 in Saber., 1 1-2 e 1 51- ae ,J " .1 3' -1 l z s .,111,m,ui,.. B511 Q1 A an , ,r 111 -1,1 .Mia-44,4 I 1I"Y,- , ll , ,1-'i f 2541+ .1 .-7 - ' - "- ". -. .u ' :Z - ' . ' ' 21 ' --1 ' 11 it -- Gear ' '1wi't"" ' 'gli' ' " ' 'F V Wx gf s , we 4 , 5 11.11 1 -:L 4 L 1 ll"'l' ,,. w f Lg, 32 1-L Y rf ' '51 ki, i Agp al- 5 ' Q i1 41, V 11 ,, n Il' l Fl 1 . wi 1 , l J u i lc' 1W,111ai-,. 1 ,11 F j . ii, 11011 'll fr l'l'll ",-it-Q f 41 ll 1 nuy jj ',1j,ik, ', 'H 1 1 1 Kawai ae.errs'a ' I , " 'A rv? 1n' ,k'Qif: 1 SHOT PUT: First, Neuman of Morgan, second, Graves of Morgan, third, Akron. Distance, 40 feet, 4 inches. HAL1f MILE! First, Akron, second, Wray 5 third, Chartier of Morgan. Low HURIJLES: First, Akrong second, Hamilton of Morgang, third, Brush. Time 29 4-5 seconds. HIGH JUMP! First, Hamilton of Morgan, second, Wrayg third, Graves of Morgan. Height 5 feet, 6 inches. RELAY: First, Akrong second, Wray, third, Brush. Morgan did not enter the relay because of their high lead. ' The next meet that was entered by the Ma- roons was the Boulder, Relays at Boulder. The meet was won by Fort. Collins with a total of 45M points. Morgan placed fifth losing fourth place by M point to Pueblo Central. Hamilton and Neuman were the point winners for the Morgan outfit. Captain Hamilton won the broad jump with a leap of 21 feet, 7 inches. He also placed second in the high hurdles and tied for sec- ond in the high jump. , Neuman placed third in the 100 yard dash. On May 3 the Fort Morgan track team entered the Northern Colorado field and track meet held in Fort Collins. Although Fort Collins won the meet easily, the Maroons showed up'well, taking third place with a total of 17 points. In the lightweight division Morgan placed sixth. Neuman of Morgan and King of Collins tied for first and second in the 100 yard dash, the time was 10.5 seconds. Neuman also was second in the 220 yard dash which was won by Stewart of the Lambkins, the time being 24.1 seconds. Hamilton of the Maroons was second in 120 yard high hurdles. and third in 220 yard low hurdles. Hamilton broke the meet broad jump record with a jump of 22 feet, FA inch. The record was formerly held by A. White of Fort Collins whose record was 21 feet, SF? inches. Rex White tied for first in the 100 yard dash in the light weight division and Woolley placed second in the 440 yard dash in the same division. The final meet ofthe year was the state meet held at Boulder. Morgan tied for fourth place with 11 points. All the points were made by Hamilton and Neu- man. Neuman placed third in the 100 yard dash. Hamilton was second in the high hurdles and tied for second in the high jump. Then in his favorite event-the broad jump-Captain Hamilton won first place with a leap of 21 feet and 10 inches. To finish a successful season Captain Hamilton went to the National High School track and field meet in Chicago. Hamilton had not been beaten once in the broad jump in Colorado meets and took second place in that event in Chicago with a 21 feet. 85 inch leap. The event was won by a jump of 21 feet, 10 inches. On the day previous to the finals Hamilton had been jumping well above the 22 foot mark. 1 Hamilton graduated last spring and his pres- enc was keenly missed not only in track but also in football and basketball in which he was consistent- ly a stellar performer. CAPTAIN HAMILTON in 'N-ana K R testi. 1 +A" W5 fi- Jr WTC 421 L ' L E ' ' F , 72 ' - at N ' 2 521 1 - ' 11. 1.5, sa . , , ,V " 1-'.QL'f g 5 iii'-1' H1 we-V gs- . Q ,, 1 -+...,,.,,, ,,, ', , 4.31 1. il V X. . 1 l ' ,V , , 1. ,. ---::.:..4 Y 1- - s , - - rg w .Q-'j3:,3.j .1 -- ,L 2-.,--.fa5i1j3'1s:1ff "- 1 :' . ' f. -1 - jljll, '-1:-j-fra 11, 1-17-mia 9. 1 " 1 . - ..1, 3 s :.g1--if-1:14 !IF1:""'..'f,I1,'5--"1-'i..i.r'1,e,, 11,315 T'Ve'i?.tf F!"-ET" ' , ' 5.-ri. , ci-"'QT,l. . fi'-'f..i-'ipi' +I gif. Q .H -, " "'i:EQH:ffli5Fs'1frfr-,ig 'ss ufgff QY 't', Y' -H' if "Ap ' :'f-'E--1. ' afa - , 1 - ,--.1141 a-:fx us' 1 -1 - . - 1- 'Lg- amhdg if . - -J"' 1 lg . Y ' Q- Q -- L' --I-T33-1'.:.-. 'U 2 .+a-EMS. 'Pfifzff " li ' '? v if-'af' -,rfiilaiv 'I' Q A Jr:!.:l.f:'i-I -91.35-:4..,',.,1. - W2 1- '- 2f::-- - -. ff. frrl, -1 - .f an-..-L. 5,75 sawn 1. . . I ,s ,. -'Q-:pf as-f+.1f , ig? .igiggwig Q f 'R ff , MMV "But Vi I is not nm:0.v.:rw'y fa light a cm1d.'z' fo 1111? sun." Eighty-one l l 7'fL'7lIU-II, PUil'kU7', lfVI1.iIe, Wfliifrlcy, Bidfilc. Harlow, Fray, Illarlizz, G1'a.ifc.s', W 1115011-. GIRLS' "M" CLUB RUTH Gruxvias ,.l-..W-.,.-. . ....,,..., .... Presideiil ROMA WHITE N -n -,---,--- may-A get-,'ega,,y MARY BARLOW .....,-...-..- -.,. Vice President Ar,LEN1g XAIALTON ,-,- N Mmm- T,-ga,,,,,,e,- COLORS! Maroon and Black EMBLEM: Old English "M" EDITH MARY MARTIN liiglzly-Izc10 TIIXIE OF MEETING: The second and fourth Wednes- days of each month in the activity period. PURPOSE: To promote ideals of health, further interest in outdoor sports, gymnastic and other athletic activities as a means of developing high physical efficiency, to promote better scholarship and good fellowship, and to maintain high stand- ards of sportsmanship. The "M" Club under the efficient direction of Miss Martin, Director of Physical Education for Girls, conducted Interclass Tournaments in Volley Ball, Basketball, Baseball, Track and Field, as well as in Tennis. The club helped to sponsor the Pos- ture Contest during Health Week. The first "Play Day," April twenty-sixth, in which ten towns from Northeastern Colorado and three hundred girls participated, was interesting and successful. TENNIS Mack, Paltev'so11,, lV'iIl'icwns, EI. .RT7'U'HlL'l', Reid, BI00lI0l'l1f, Hixml, Florry, Quillmz, Tibbefs, Gilbert, Es. Kmnzcr. INDIVIDUAL WINNER OF INTERCLASS TRACK MEET-SPRING, PHYLLIS XVHITELEY, Class '32 Member-Championship Baseball Team, Spring, Member-Championship Volley Ball Team, Fall Member and Captain-Basketball Team, A Winter, Tennis Manager for Girls' "M" Club. WCHl'CT of Block "M", 1 Best all-round girl athlete in Fort Morgan School. 1929 1929 1929 1930 High PI-IYLLIS XVI-IITELEY Eiglzty-three INTERCLASS BASKETBALL SENIORS Parker, PVHQIIUV. Gnwes, Bnrlazcf, Ca-piaing I-Imnillorzv, Fmse, Paffcrsovx. DOUBLE ROUND ROBIN TOURNAMENT Lost Won Per Cent Soplaomore .... --- 1 5 .834 Junior ...... - -- 2 4 .666 Senior ...... --- 3 3 .SOO Freshmen ............. 6 O .OOO SOPHOMORES W1 Michami, Sweet, Jackson, Cmwfard, Ecfrm, Will-icmzs, I'Vhitr1Iey, Capz'ain,' Luhr, Dregman fffylz 3'-foill' IUNIORS I'VllIf07l, Ticma-nv, IW L'C'lLI'f1j', Dz'sl1,d1'o011., Fmy, S'Illifll, DVII-ilel, Cafvlainf Cmcflzcni. HONORARY MAROON TEAM FO1'XV31'Cl ............. Phyllis Wfhiteley, C afztaivz F01-vvzu-d ...................... Averna Tieman Jumping Cente1'--Dorothy Dregnlan, Ruth Graves Running Center .............. Pauline VViI1izuns Guard .......................... Mary Barlow Guard ......................... Nada jackson 1 FRESHMEN Wlzife, Qu-illen, Park, Tuwzey, K1'ame1', Gritzfeldt. Bloedorn., Florey, lC1'fl71N?7', IfV'ilHU'7llS, Pafie-man, Ma-ck, Gilbert, Raid, H uni.- Eigizty-five VOLLEYBALL E. Ripley, G1'mfes, flmgerich. BIOClI01'll', Html, Reid, Florey, PU7'k6I', Pease, Barlow, Gilbert. Whilelcy, Swealj E. 1Z7'Cl1'llC'7', Pt?-ffC?'SOJlf, Crawforzl, Michcmd, E, lfI'!'I-llIf?7', I'Vl-Hfdflllli, Mack. SPORTSMANSHIP A member of the Girls' "M" Club of the Fort Morgan High School pledges herself to the perpetuation of sportsmanship. She plays fair at all times. She plays to win, but win or lose, she accepts either gracefully, for she enjoys the game. She supports her team to the utmost of her ability. She is punctual and dependable. She recognizes authority. She observes training rules. She attains the highest her capacity permits in scholastic standing. She makes her morals and ideals such that her group can accept her with confidence and sincerity. She applies these principles of sportsmanship to life. BASEBALL Eighty-six s as ShHgG'I'i, D7'L'Q'll7L'l711, Ha-1'r'i,v, C7'U'ZUf0'l'd, Martin, PVflliams, .Tacksrm-, L'll'I'I'l', Plflzifeley. FEATURE REPRESENTATIVE STUDENTS Each year, the "M . test: to discover the four students in F 'Nl H S +... . .who best represent the student bOdy's ideals of character, scholarship, leadership, democracy, general ability, or "all-roundness." The n anies of the winners are held each year until the appearance of the yeai'-book. The Annual Staff takes pride in announcino' the na ' D . mes of john Pieston, Grace johnson, Richard Hunt and Evelyn Reynard. aroon and Black" conducts a con- Eiglity-.revcn Eighty-eight JOHN PRESTON GRACE JOHNSON E ighty-nvine N 'inet 3' ' 1 RICIIAIQD HUN'l' 1 Qi? EVELY N w ,EQEQLN 4 N REY'NARD N'i1lEf37-071fC N in-ety-two s fl H ll-J fl 4 Tu? u Ru A K ', .3 ffl AJP .2 ik! 0 ' i n . .",. 2? . +115 CONTEST VVINNERS COURTESY Sfcplmusori, Preston, Clark, Illeycr, Young. ,5'c'Ia-rider, Lewis, Jnhnsovif, Hughes, Miller, Bloedorn, Mock. Duriri the latter part of February and the first of March the Maroon Megaphone sponsor- ed a courtesy campaign for the purpose of electing the most courteous boy and the most courteous girl from each class iii Juniorxand Senior High Schools. On February 25th all Home Rooms elected the boy and girl they considered most courteous from their own grade, On March Sth this picture of the winners appeared in the Megaphone. POSTURE Haiminlg, Grecnf, B-rzien, C1'i.vt, Me31c1', 2llcn,lci1zg, 1l!Im'fin, JW. Miftlastearit, Estrada, Da'Uid.vo11J4 lllack, Epstein, Brackman, Ba-flow, Graves, Pease, Eclelund. Wh-ite, Krcmziug. Alenfamfcr, Sclcmder, B11-l'f0II,, Lingle, Dl'L'71fI1L'!lf, Wfillian-is, 1l'l'art-in, DUZ'iS07l. During Health Week, the most nearly perfect students in posture were selected from the various classes in Junior and Senior High Schools. 'Nin,et3v- three X E455 'Er' El --.e-Lq..ve ...f. . , ' --' -v i E- 7 tri- f 7Ze Eedfnvlrgf , fttlfitfff fs J. Q., F5 ll . 1: '- ..z t I i ' Qtr- 'tw X f 1 ' 4- M' N214 DX Ass W 311,11 IX 1 -1? I x M Q 5 , xt t 'W' Nt G . , ff W .,...- 9-Q l Ll r ' ' Nvlnrffx yljff lf , . ' E Ei 5951 ' ' 'fEQ3:L1'i?:?fg.5ff?f1' E151-E" :'.-'iii-' - an ' 'Hs ,. " ,A 9fi:ga,5..2 p:E'.'j.ff':I A, , " 21 .521, - . . if ,, ,f ' 5 . 5 ' ' ' C 'f ..,.. . A X E , . . my . V C ' Hitt. f , - 35, 5 " ' ' -.-hir? ' ' ' H, i i p - ' Ad r ' 'i f . .,.. . " A s as Y. .f- an 7 , . . 'Xi ' , 4' W W , t f' ' Ninety-foul' FIRST SEMESTER CALENDAR Sept. 3.-School opens-gloom descends. Sept. ?-Through picnics, we review our classmates. Sept. 14.-Football season opens with a victory over Eaton. Oct. 25.-Glee Club presents "Windmills of Holland." Oct. 27.-Harvest Festival. ' ' Nov. 5.-Junior Class play, "Minick," is presented. Nov. 7-9.-Vaeation !-Colorado State Teachers Association. ' Nov. 11.-Football season closes with a defeat at Brush. Nov. 28-Z9.-Thanksgiving Vacation. Dec. 9.--Health Week. Dec. 10.-Mardoni, the Magician. Dec. 19. Christmas Cantata, "Song of the Star." Dec. 21.-Christmas Vacation begins. Ian. 6.-Vacation ends and-school again. Ian.15.-Semester Exams. Woe is we! Ian. 17.-Basketball season opens with defeat at Sterling. jan. 30.-University Club Plays-"Drums of Oude," Senior entry, wins. - I l BILL. HOWARD ermounrss EF A 6425 ! .f'23Lf225g ill if 5'1lrl:uF! Q X , ll 169 , 1 A - S M o - V - - . f e .fu ' ,' e . , 1f- 'ig' pu. Q I- '11 I l 4 j 3 nf. :I 5' 'li 1 fl I x ill My 5 X na '1 pf " 3 Qi-zfwifax . :HE '- XX .'1JI'l . , - I ,N I ll!-ll Sb o Ion .- CHE-T "4' H A , ' -peusnlna Gkoon in ILEBRUH - lhmgigcyy T I, j ' , ga :fe f 1 NSN f f l ' I . 1 ,ff XZ y X ff urs' 11.6. f I -L ..p, j . f 9 f - . - vigi l! f X I-1. 10 55235: ' il ' 'jf ' iw I1 1 55 2' in K!! ' Xian T i l A 5"-'f - Y , 7 ,we S .-4 ' ' gh?-,givin Rf I . Mila! yawn 5 4 C , I tl SECOND SEMESTER CALENDAR Feb. 21.-Senior Hi Operetta, "The Belle of Barcelona." Feb. ?.-Red johnson acquires a ball and chain. Mar. 7.-District Basketball Tourney--Herel Mar. 18.-Dramatic Club Plays. E . Mar. 28.-Morgan cast presents "Fixin's" in the Tournament. . Mar. 28.-Harshbarger resigns. Mar. 30.-2:15 A. M.-Fred Shan, Shep, and Rolly visit "Coffee Dan's." Mar. 30.-First Sunday night in the year that Mag doesn't see. John. Apr. 2.-Evelyn Reynard receives ten-dollar prize for the best character work in the Denver Contest. Apr. 4.-Aggie Band Apr. 17-18.-Spring Vacation-Superintendents' and Principals' confer- ence, Boulder. Apr. 26.-Play Day. May Z.-All-School Track Meet-May Day Fete. May 3.-May Day Breakfast. May 9.-Music Week Contests at Denver. May 16.-Junior-Senior Reception. May 17.-State Track Meet. A May 18.-Baccalaureate Sermon. May 20.-Senior Class Play, "Sure Fire." ' May 21.-Senior Class Day Exercises. May 22.-Commencement. May 23.--School Closes-Rejoicing. N ineiy- five N inaly-sm Warquette fBuick G. M. C. Truck COMPLIMENTS OF ' MORGAN COUNTY BUICK CO. MAIN AT Pr.A'r'rra , , PHONES 214-215 ' V 14 ORT ' vi 4.4 , .- - rr , X MORGAN ' I E STORE g Q I at - gr A A 319 WWTF' . ' 'IMJLI as . 2 1 4.. A fi fff , . uri. as 21, -H -' W M- 7 ff?-.f"-f 1. , .- a.,,.5Lv -' g I N1 -- 1 'F' -' f 4 - A -Ng ' ' .559 ---N: - fl -fr, 3 I el! T' ,, I YN ,- S Ll? A .L . - GREAT WESTERN SUGAR COMPANY GREATEST INDUSTRY IN MORGAN COUNTY A - I FILLS THE SUGAR BOVVL OF AMERICA RIVEIWIEW AVENUE PHONE 57 THE MORGAN MOTOR COMPANY L. G. MULNIX, Presifleut Ford Distributors 501 MAIN PHONE 27 BE LOYAL TO COMMUNITY - COUNTY -- COLORADO AND THEIR PRODUCTS STORES v' it a if ,if4,f7 T W4 - gk ,. X A ' S. T175 YQ :nga-ng ' ram 7 L1 Wa' THE WHITELEY HARDWARE CO. SOMETHING IN HARDWARE? YES, VVE HAVE IT. 207 MAIN STREET A PHONE 63 THE RYLAND-GROVES CLOTHING CO. . There is no substitute for slyle and quality. 307 MAIN STREET Pnown 13 MCGREW-DQLONG OIL Cor - SHELL PETROLEUM P1zouUcTs GARGOYLE - MOBTLOIL - GRIJIASES 130 MAIN STREET 1 PHONE 73 Ninety T' l'7'ed 517071: anone of hrs Despe rmfe 'S9uirreI"h1n1ts- jg X . ,.-- 1 A x .sn if 74 4 A LH 2 N 'I-wk.-E 'cfm- ig 'Sf if THE WHEN BETTER IEIOBTE OF REAL ALWAYS THE BEST? ALWAYS. Foons IARE COORED OME COOKLD . I , Ama LL H,-WL FOODS Pfutrvzes Tha! Brmg You Ilflzles J 'EM Scrzrke W'ith a Smile PHONE 74 J. R. LANGHOFER, Mgr THE PATTERSON HARDWARE CO. MODERATE PRICES - QUALITY ALWAYS BEST SERVICE PHONE 151 117 MAIN STREET Ninciy-eight THE FORT MORGAN TIMES MORGAN COUNTY'S ONLY DAILY CnngrafuIat:'.1' ilzr' Slaji' nf THE MAROON AND BLACK -1 I J. C. PENNEY, Inc. QUALITY OFFERINGS THAT STAND THE TEST OF SERVICE PHONE 227 321-323 IWAIN STREET CLATWORTHY HARDWARE CO. A CORNER ON HARDWARE BUSINESS PHONE 11 301 MAIN S'rR1313T ' For Qraduation WE CAN PLEASE THE MOST FASTIDIOUS VVITH FINE FANCY FURNISHINGS - BOYS AND GIRLS The 6Peyton-CReinert Co. 6'7'l!7T7777 The ga mpus mt vx -arf- K 4 'E 67.5 1. - ' ,'j,.. ' S M a ' a w -R f X 7 44 E Q u , I i Ili Y. I - C' , aa' D Ninvly-11111 'W THE GAYMAN DRUG CO. A GOOD DRUG STORE IN A GOOD CITY AND TI-IE SIGN OF GOOD JEWELRY JEWELRY ON EASY INSTALLMENTS DONN EN BROTHERS Which Om' Trucks HAY, GRAIN, COAL, FLOUR, PURINA CHOWS PHONE 76 100 MAIN STIIEET SHELL GAS AND OILS HOT AND COLD SHOWERS WADE'S SERVICE STATION AND COTTAGE CAMP PHONE 461 U. S. 38, WEST SIDE SERVICE Q UA LITY FORT MORGAN SHOE STORE The Home of Good Shoes PHONE 170W 311 MAIN STREET THE HOME LUMBER CO. LUIIBER .- BUILDING MATERIALS - COAL - PAINT C, A. LTUNSAKER, P-re.vidc'nt and Mzmagcr PHONE 6 201 ENSIGN Russ CLEANIQIJ LACE CUIa'rAINs CLEANIQD MORGAN LAUNDRY DRY CLEANING 214 E. KIOWA Avxz. PHONE 127 PROMPT, COURTEOUS, HELPFUL SERVICE CARRIES ITS OWN BEST INVITATION TO " COME AGAIN." THE FARMERS STATE BANK "GROWING WITH FORT MORGAN" Q . One Irlzmdred O11-e - Hfmlhfed' 'One Q -a- 'W ' C1 gif' HARVEST FESTIVAL A "The same old pace the world will keep When all is said and done, We think when we are losing sleep That we are having fun." CITY BAKERY 6 ATTRACTIVE WEDDING CAKES OUR SPECIALTY ALSO BIRTHDAY CAKES 327 MAIN STREET PHONE 147 BURTON -REID LUMBER CO. This lumber company you know Will furnish lumber for your bungalow. 103 STATE STREET Pnoms 59 SWEETS EAT S THE BUSY BEE THE PLACE WHERE THEY ALL MEET 310 MAIN STREET PHON 75 ROE BLACK CAR EXCHANGE USED CARS, TAXI, RENT CARS PHONE 48 520 MAIN One Hundred Two ,,,, 7 N. Spencer, Ray, lllorse, W'altau-, Ecklu-nd, M L'If11figl1ff, Gra-zfes, K. Caldwell, Burdette, Pease, Z-itnick, Trary, Sleetlz, "Most people take a poor picture," explained Mr. Spear, "because when they look natural they don't look pleasant, and when they look pleasant they don't look natural." MARSHALL CAPETERIA , THE BEST PLACE TO EAT PHONE 474 407 MAIN .' 1? IF IT,S IN A M -Q Q ,I 6 IF IT'S A DRUG STORE I ' PQNE 32' Q PRESCRIPTION WE HAVE IT in WE CAN FILL IT WHITE TIRE COMPANY FIRESTONE TIRES ' 124 WEST ICIOWA Pnoms 274W THE MoRGAN coUNTY HERALD ' IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE 116 WEST Kiowa PHONE 70 One Hundred Three I -1 I ACME CLEANERS THE TH5SfIf?1Ci5EXRQJ?5'RiETFENCESZTWGTHES PHONE 700 209 S'I'A'rE STREET ' 24 I- O . A L ' ' ' SPEAR 5 STUDI0 I Ei?2IfI55YH?5DAKQEfHSiI550POS 111 WEST KIOIWA . PHONE 159VV MCL McLAGAN'S BUTTER - QUALITY ICE CREAM ' PASTEURIZED-MILK IS SAFE MILK, V 108 EAST RAII,R0rXD AVE. . PHONE 43 THE MURGAN 1521213211 XZ 21212323 fZfiiZiZ31T0I3aillliQ3Hget' for 115 W. ICIOXVA AVE. PHONE 1701 PLATTE VALLEY LUMBER CAREY 811131135213 PAINT S5 CO' 215153333 CEDAR SHINGLES - Ili?l:f1I13TEF237 DRY GOODSlmILIJINETEIEQADY-TO-WEAR 324 A1AIN S'1'R1iE'l' PIIONI5 32551 STAMPER DRUG WE MAI?ExI5E1fIl5SxSPi?zRI2?1TiIN QUR V PHONE 30 4 I 220 MAIN STREET PEOPLES STATE THROUGH SERVICE WE GROXV B Smrf fx Szrwzzgs f1CCOIl1Il" I"V1'f11 Us Ofc .PI'1'L'l1'fi1'Ed Fowl' A r 1 I Omg H lmdred Five One H llitdfgdi Six V Quarter Exams!- FAVORITE SONGS Mr, Johnson-'Tarmer Gray." Ben Bowman-"Ain't no work it's right to do, Nothin's right but dreamin'." LeRoy Farris-"I've Got 57 Varieties of Sweethearts." Eleanor Jane Patterson-"Sweet 'art, Sweet 'art, Sweet 'art." Miss Goudie-"Angel." Freddie-"Makin' Whoopeef' A Mae Tennant-"Just An Old Fashioned Girl." Elsie and Marie Flotho-"The Two- Sisters? Eugene Carroll-"I Love Me." George Hunsaker-"Vagabond Lover." Leona Moran-"She's a Girl What Knows Her Onionsf' Bernice Hamilton-"Wish I Had a Talking Picture of You." Helen Patterson-"Wish I Was In Peoria." Jerry Martin-"Barcelona" Annabel Martin-"Piccolo Pete." . Miss Good-"And the Worms Crawled In." Frank Shanholtzer-'ffind the Little Old Ford Rambled Right A ong." John Miller-"Where Are You, Dream Girl?'l Viola Wagner-"Painting the Clouds With Sunshine." ' Evelyn Reynard-"Beautiful Lady." Roger Rarnbeaux-"Smiles" Rose Greenwalt-"There's Something About a Rose." Hal Jackson-"You're a. Real Sweetheart." Barrion Biller--"I Got a Code in My Doze." Don' Disharoon-"Sunny Side Up." DODGE BROTHERS MOTOR CARS, TRUCKS, BUSES AND COACHES DIXON-ROTHROCK, Inc. GOODYEAR TIRES - EXIDE BATTERIES 5 ACCESSORIES 431 MAIN STREET . ' A PHONE 41 I MORGAN FLORAL Co, Iflflzm words fail yorrsa-y 'it with fl0'lUL'1'.Y. "THE REIDSHA ' 626 WEST PLATTE AVE. A A ' PHONE 182 t SERVICE - VALUE -'SATISFACf1'ION'i A A ACRE FURNITURE COMPANY FOR BETTER AND HAPPIER HOMES - PHONE 17 219 Mun STREET , RAACKQBQQERG QUALITY - SERVICE - SATISFACTION WHAT IF Averil were an Elgin instead of a Hamilton? Orva were a bat instead of a Ball? Lyle were dull instead of Sharp? Freda were a shepherd instead of a Cowherd? Mildred were a prairie instead of a Woods? Eva were a Deering instead of a McCormick? Nina were a merchant instead of a Smith? Hank were white instead of Brown? Merle were a stairway instead of a Hall? Lloyd were a Hoover instead of Smith? John were a butterfly instead of a Miller? Dennis were a tree instead of a Stump? Ruth were cemeteries instead of Graves? Lorretta were a mistletoe instead of a Holly? Richard were a "find" instead of a Hunt? Muriel were a blackberry instead of a Logan? Margaret were Spinach instead of Pease? Iris were bad instead of Good? T hora were wrong instead of Wright? Elena were bundles instead of Bales? Marian were joy instead of Bliss? Jennie were iron instead of Steele? Rachel were a river instead of a Fountain? Helen were a sword instead of a "Speer ?" One' Hundred Seven HOME ROGM BASKETS The last few days before Christmas vacationthe Home Rooms of Mor- gan High, co-operating with the Elks Club, prepared and filled Christmas baskets that were distributed among needy families in the community. A chairman for each Home Room was chosen to supervise the filling of the re- spective baskets and both chairmen and baskets took part in an effective Christmas assembly program. The well-filled baskets undoubtedly contributed much to the Christmas of many families in the district. . THIS IS YO-YO YEAR AT F. M. H. S. HO-HO 1 This yo-yo craze gives me the willies. I never saw so many sillies! Itis so simple-up and down, Pastime for a crazy clown. There's a kid who's got one n-ow, Cannot make it work somehow. Let me see that thing a minute, Maybe I can learn to spin it! One IJILILdl'C'd'-Eigllif THE FAMILY YO-YOS W e bought our kids a yo-yo top So they can make it bounce and hop, But daddy plays with it from morn 'til night NVinding it up to make it tight. XVinding it up and letting it go, Wfhile the kids all cry for their yo-yo. My dishes aren't washed, and I ought to mop But I, too, play with their yo-yo top. i l . fllIlfi0l'-SIZHIOI' Reception-1929 Miss I'Iunnner: "I Went to the dentist Saturday." Mary Leonard: "Does the tooth still ache P" Miss Hununer: "I don't know. The dentist kept it." Ferne D: '-'If a number of cattle is called a herd and a number of sheep a flock, what is a number of camels called ?" Frank S. : "A carton." The decrepit old car rattled and chugged up Sylvan Pass on the Yellow- Stone and came to a stop with a sigh of relief. The Park ranger, requesting the usual fee. called out: "Two dollars for the car." "Sold," cried I-Iar-old VVind, and got out. Miss Donnell: "Conjugate 'pigo'." Bud Davidson: "Pigo, pigere, squeelie, gruntus." Miss Seevers: "W'hy were you late for class this morning, Norma ?" Norma B: "Wl1y, the bell rang before I got here." Miss Hayes: "VVlio said, 'VVe come to bury Caesar, not to praise l1ll1'l'?U Keith Alexander: "Some undertaker, I suppose." Om: H zmdrqd N ine I WEG SEZ: TRADE AT YOUR HOME STORES XVHERE THEY HAVE THE BEST AND TREAT YOU RIGHT IW. C. Weghofst QUALITY - PRICE 5 SERVICE HUDSON EIGHT ESSEX CHALLENGE XIALLIS CI-IALMERS TRACTOR FARGO TRUCK ACE GILLETT VICTOR f ARECORDS - PHONOGRAPHS , RADIOS Shaffer's A. C. Berryhill INSURANCE LOANS REAL ESTATE Special Agents for PRUDENTIAL LIFE INSURANCE 3201 MAIN ST. PHONE 121W A I7If'S A FEAT TO, FIT ITEET - ' Shoes for Ejzfcryqzzt' ,United Retail Stores . 218 IYIAIN STREET I Nelson Shoe Shop EXPERT SHOE RERAIRING SNAIJPY SERVICE - QUALITY SERVICE 113 DV. Kiowa Ava. Ph. 352W White Electric Shop WIRING FIXTURES APPLIANCES WE CAN SOLVE XIOUR IELECTRICAL Garrnan Motor Co. AU'I'IIORIZED STUDEBAKER SALES AND SERVICE TIRES, TUBES AND ACCESSORIES GENERAL AUTO RE1?AIRING PROBLEMS PHONE 550W 515 MAIN STREET Western The Bonnett Nook Frult 322 ll-Iain Street Phone 174W' Market Fruit and If'egetaI1Ies for Health . And to Trade here does not take Wealth. 216 IVIAIN ST. PHONE 310-311 One H und: cd Ten, MILLINERY AND READY-TO-WEAR . ALI. THE LA'I'Es'r STYLES BURNS Sz MCGOWEN, PROI-s. Four rahs! These animated bipeds are the flashes of Maroon and Black that lead yells and promote school spirit in the stu- dent ranks. At school games they are always present, leaping joyfully through space, inspired looks on their beaming faces. Verily they would inspire any- one! HANNING WILLIAMS VVI-IITELEY PA'r'1'ERsoN "Do you think your son will forget all he learned at school P" asked Mr. Brown. "I do hope so," replied Mr. Williaiiis. "I don't see how he can earn a liv- I! ing as cheer leader. Morgan High forever We will sing to you We'1l uphold your standard In whate'er ye do. "Hail, I-Iail, the gang's all here!" Ma-roon and Black, Oh, yes, We"1lstick Qclapj together - For old F. M. I-I. S. One H wgdrqd Eleven. The Sugar Bowl A Of America . FORT MORGAN CHAMBER OE COMMERCE 1 WhetStine's ELECTRIC SHOE SHOP Tlwouglz, Savtisfied C1l5f0Il1U7'J W e Grow . 325 MAIN PHONE 5151 Western Cafe, YOU'vE TRIED THE REST NOW TRY THE BEST L. D. BERRY, PROP. 210 Mum. Plz. 310-311 , Morgan Electric CO. ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES, WIRING AND REPAIR WORK 405 MAIN PHONE 138 Kinkel Meat Market THE ONLY MEAT MARKET I L' I WMV G0 ELSEWHT 'II' IN TOWN Let U: Suggest IVhat to B11-3' Her 306 IVIAIN STREET' PHONE 309 MAIN PHONE 423 The Warren Lumber Company Twenty-eI'gIzl' Ycczm' of Faithful .S'e1"vice FIRST CHOICE 01? BEST BUILDERS The A. L. Duckwall A Stores CO. STATIONERY, COOKING UTENSILS SCHOOL SUPPLIES, CANDY 315 MAIN ST. PHONE 103 YOU WILL LOOK SMART, FEEL SMART IF THE MODEL CLEANERS TAKE CARE OE YOUR WARIIROBE PHONE 333 One, Hzmdrcd Twelve BACK OF ALL GOOD SCHOOL ACTIVITIES LIONS CLUB FORT MORGAN, COLORADO I :W ilifilil ,fp im liii'?'ii il lliill B Z I vi , I ll J' H e if ggi: I Q A ' S 8 -Zvi 4 . V 771- -I ' !"' 2-1'1" 12. .- ' 'E - 1 if E' -I -arf' I . it 5 E '25 ae t..,i-'5- ggi 2:bi e ,.... .i1 2: W Frank? B.Tlow prefers the Ether waves to the StihKBomb of lust year . A dignified teacher, who regularly eats at the cafeteria, was overheard saying: "Of all the cussed nuinbskull boobs, There's none that more cloth weary ya' Than one whose indecision doth hold up The line at the cafeteria." Lyle S.: "Did you ever take chloroform ?" Ben B.: "No, who teaches it ?" Tyler Q.g Qto Mark D. eating an applej: "Mark, look out for those Worms!" Mark D.: "Wl1e11 I eat an apple the worms have to look out for themg selves." Harvey VV.g "I understand Roma Wfhite is lc-al .12.13' to play ai one. Juanita P. 1 "Oboe? What is an oboe? Harvey W. : "It's an ill wood-wind that nobody blows good." Basil J. : "My alarm clock went off 6:30 this morning." Miss Seevers fwriting an excusej : "I-lasn't it Lorne 'IJ Llllr yet?" Onward! Qnwardl A Oh time in your flight And make that bell ring Before I recite. ' Ons 1Iundrr'a' 'I"hir1m-u NEW THINGS IN 1929-30 "THE SANTA FE TRAIL" Every year the Women's University Club of Fort Morgan gives a gift to the class winning first place in the Interclass Play Contest. That class in turn presents the prize won to Fort Morgan High School. For the gift, Miss Crouch selected "The Santa Fe Trail," by John Young-Hunter, a picture which has attracted widespread attention, and has come to be known and enjoyed by high school students. The central figure of the picture is a rugged pioneer, leaning against the wheel of his covered wagon. The sturdy pioneer stands in the full sunlight. He wears a rough shirt and a broad-brimmed hat. His strong and high boots protect his feet and legs. He is indeed the typi- cal pioneer of the West. So much has been written about the pioneers of the West! So much has been said about the long wagon trains, the desert camps and the hardships of pioneer life! Instead of telling it again in words John Young-Hunter has told it in picture. May this sketch serve to recall "The Santa Fe Trail" and the Class of 1930-who won it THE PUBLICITY COMMITTEE The Publicity Committee, whose sponsor is Miss Ellison and whose chairman is Richard Hunt, has given a great deal of publicity to others since they organized in November of this year, but are themselves camera-shy. Through their efforts, many pictures and news articles were published in Denver and local papers. . GIRL RESERVES The Girl Reserves, a branch of the international Y. W. C. A., was organized by the faculty members March 25, 1930. The purpose of this organization as set out in the National Guide Book, is as follows: ' The purpose is "To associate young women in personal loyalty to Jesus Christ as Savior and Lordg to promote growth in Christian character and service through physical, social, mental, and spiritual trainingg and to become a social force for the extension of the Kingdom of God." The Girl Reserves slogan, purpose, and code, are as follows: for the school. As a Girl Reserve I will try CSloganJ "To face life squarely" CPurposej "To find and give the best" CCodeD HI will try to be: Gracious in manner. Impartial in judgment. Ready for service. Loyal to friends. Reaching toward the best. Earnest in purpose. Seeing the beautiful. Eager for knowledge. Reverent to God. Victorious over self. Ever dependable. Sincere at all times. "I will do my best to honor God, my country and my community, to help other girls, and to be in all ways a loyal, true member of the Girl Reserves." ' A group of town women have been chosen to act on an Advisory Board and as Patronesses of the Girl Reserves. ' A beautiful candle lighting Installation Service was held in the High School Auditorium Thursday, March 27, at twelve o'clock noon.- - The big event of the year was the Daughter-Mother Tea on the afternoon of May first. Q The Girl Reserves is looked to as an organization that will greatly benefit the girlsof F. M. H. S. .gf Our- Hundred Foxlriwu 0110 Hundred' Irfffffll- .V -1ifn,..,i:.,- .fa . ' JOHN C. ANDERSON, Mgr. "AL'WAYS A GOOD SHOW " AFTER HIGH SCHOOL A BARNES TRAINING WILL OPEN THE DOOR TO OFFICE WORK FOR YOU. received 1597 calls and filled 1248 positions in 1929. School in session the entire year New classes every Monday. BARNES COMMERCIAL COLLEGE 1400-20 GLENARM, DENVER - ' - Ilfumbrr of National Association- of flcwedzfted C01I1IIZ4.'7'CIG1 Schools Milt F. : "I-Iow would you like to marry a one-eyed man, dear ?" Alice Dixon: "Not at all." Milt: "Better let me carry the umbrella then, dear." A bird in the hand is bad table manners. g Judge: "Speeding, eh? I-Iow many times have you been before me, young fellow ?" Fred Shan : "Never, your honor: I've tried to :L couple of times but my bus will only do fifty-five." Margaret: "And when I marry john it is going to be a strictly fair and square proposition. I am going my way and he is going my way, too. Shep Cat Busy Beej : "The Boss is beginning to take an interest in me." Bystander: "Is he ?" Shep: "Yes, he asked me yesterday if I Worked here." Shan: "Rolly, can you dig me up a girl tonight ?" Rolly: "Sure, but donlt you want a live one ?" Don Disharoon: "Say, didja see that dame smile at me ?" Ripple' Lee: "Yeah, She must be a stranger in town." Mrs. Dennis: "Don't let me hear any bad reports about you." Stew: "I'll try not to, mom, but you know these grade reports will leak out." Hank Brown: "Did you know I was a life-saver last summer?" I-Ielen Speer: "Really, what flavor P" Allene Waltoiiz "Are you the barber who eut my hair last time F" Barber: "No, I've only worked here a year." It is whispered about that though Johnnie Preston is guard on the basketball team, he is forward on the davenport. A Marian: "I'm so glad you made the team, Jerry." Jerry: "VV ell, the other fellows helped a little." C Ill' H undred .S"i.rtecn Ymme, Hr11'per, Whiteleyi. "Nevertheless," by Stuart Walker, was a whimsical fantasy woyen about the word "nevertheless," BOOKS IN OUR LIBRARY "The Arabian N ightsl'-I-Ielen Patterson-Bill Lamoreaux. "The Darkest Spotf'-fwhen trying to get your cue back stagej I "L0ve's Greatest Mistake' -George I-Iunsaker. "Innocents Abroad"-Glee Clubs in Denver Music Vlfeek. "The Cuckoo Clock"-Study hall clock. - "Wild Animals I Have Known"-The Freshmen. "The Iron VVoman"-Miss Seevers. "Local Color"-Girls' compacts. "Adventures in Friendship''-VVeek-end dates. "Little Men"-Ralph Graham, Stew Dennis, jack VVoolley, Lloyd Smith. "Little WO111C11,,-M31'gUCfltC Sigler, Ruth Graves. "Up from Slavery"-The Seniors. "Two Little Savag'es"-I-Ielen Buzick and Helen Priesendorf. "The Alibil'-Margaret Neuman.. "The Crisis"-Nine Weelcs Exams. "The Understanding I-Ieart"-Miss Crouch. "Gentlemen Prefer Blonds"-Freda Cowherd. "Our Dancing Daughters"-I-Iazel Biddle, Allene Waltozl. "So Big"-Gerald Solt. "Suspense,'-Until the Reports are Out. "Seventeen"-Treva Fray. "The Thundering I-Ierd"-Students passing from classes. "To the Last Man"-Football. M "The Flirt"-Eunice Dick. A "The I-Iarvester"-Maxine Anderson. "The Forbidden Trail"- To Brush. "The Long Chance"-Cheating in exams. , "Doomsday"-Semester exams. "The Gentle Grafter"-Alma Seaburg. "Love Bound"-Eugene Carroll. "The Joy Girl"--Olive Jenkins. 'lt . One ' 'Hundred Seventeen One Hundred Eightgen APPRECIATION To the members of the faculty who have been most willing to help whenever called upong to the business men who- have helped finance the bookg to the juniors who presented the benefit play "Minick"g to the organizations that so willingly. co-operateclg and to the staff and sponsor, without whose splendid workg helpful suggestions and steadfast 'co-operation, the Annual woulduhave come to naught, Lexpress my appreciation. MARY BARLOW, Editor. 1. vi A ff 1- if ,fix f 'vt One Hundred Nineteen fvfutographs - QM, ,mam 52, . , Lip gp ff-f A' V4 . V! , wi,g V Yr: ,rm ,Q I, V V ' , , r ,-- ,-' , , A - 1 f , . . A, 4 , --ff' an , 5 1 QAM- ' 5 5,6 I 4 ' 42 f- wed 5. 4,QZ,7,g0Q', fum f ,4w4g,QQwwLQQf5: Welfw Ziff " 5 f 4 f ffpfQ12aff7. www. X35 ff W XCQACAXVZ Q' CiQLwe M6-fvb 30 lylflafal '3 O jww uf9?Wzf54'2-if 15 .SJ ' Q 334rmfe.'2S1 ga5AfZfWVW3A ? A ,diff 'Eff' ZI' Hundred Twenty C14 utographs mmm JJ X341 QMMJ 451 W f"' 1:0 fg2M,A2Q:z. MMM '10 flfQA,v-rg, .V f . 'Ffa J 'f g77,2f'1f5f1 gjjl ,.wf.f4 If I ' 1 u ALJ War G ff' Qf 1 W M U Hkwjy wffffwgf f,-.Amir Cfl.,,k,g?fQ1.,jfVu.'f2--fx--f 6 5 H Grain. Q-A F 30 K : ' C It If wb! Qzuza-ru 30, I im a , A '30 ffigfmvox 6 Lu K X " iii 7 '77 MM 37 0 K. I 'Vx' X fU'ZI'wfv5' ' " '5fv0,Q,! Z 3 fl' 76? 147, fi fl' fl' l - R 3 U One Hundred Twenty if 4, U cffutographs 1 UQ 'E-I , H ,, ,, y! JL X ,ALJ-6-41 3 3 JJ' 171 ' - '3 1 R ' L3 LL WMU 7 V3 x X w7Q7QlDLf:19 , fe ' f 1 IDOL? 14-2.Z,,4g,-2!OL7,,iLJ Z MM, TW xii! ,-j!uoo-Q! I 3 I :awww L, W .f Lf V L r I 7.611 :?,:q-gif! 1, Nj In f. ., ,, f - - 1 1 N :jjj 512, ,ff I X 3 0 ' , f X ,f ' I5 1 JAMA 'VMI gf mi ,f ,L 4 - N . f ' ,fx-1 f .LfLf"'Lf',L,-i 4.7! xiii fi, 1 X1 One H xmdred Twenty-two J , Qfifutographs ll ' V Qty " P- Vjjffffjf fl M RJ ff ' -e, K x 1 -4 Q- 03 94 N 'swf May Fortune take each little day And in it gently tuck Between the dawn and candle-light A clover leaf for luck! Omg Hundred Twenty-three I ,,,, X, FINI5 H v A I E , , ,, E S f


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