Gallatin High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Gallatin, MO)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 160
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1926 volume:
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'I' is um' wish that ihis Gzlllzullo
muy IH'0SOIlf El frm- picturv ui'
svlmnl lifu. May if sf-Vvc as zu book
uf fowl IIlL'Il10l'iOS for all to whom
Gzlllzltin Iligll School is Alma Maxtor.
GALLAMO A, Al. l14M'Kl4IliY. I4lx-K!ux'e-rum' wr' ,Xlissmlri
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E Xu 1. 3, bi 3
O Ex-Governor A. M. Dockaery, a friend and beneficiary of the
schools of Daviess county, we dedicate this, the first number of
'llhree score years this "Grand Old Man" has cast his vote for
educational advancement. His first office was school director at Chil-
licothe, Mo. For years he faithfully filled the position of member of
the board of education in Gallatin. EX-Governor Dockery founded our
own Gallatin High School library, which will go on making students
happy, more thoughtful and wiser for innumerable years. Annually
on February the eleventh, which is this great person's birthday, he
generously gives all school ehildren of Gallatin a high class picture
show. He has kindly provided for this to go on for ten years. Not
only does Ex-Governor Dockery keep in touch and co-operate with the
school children of this connnunity, but each year he gives the boys
and girls of Daviess county fifty dollars in prizes which is given away
at tl1e end of the school year. He also has provided for a scholarship
at Central College, Fayette, Mo. Many eminent men have gone through
Central College on the "Doekery Scholarship." But what makes all
these gifts so precious is the fact that with them, he has given him-
"To give one's self is better than one's alms,
He gave himself-beyond the gift of gold."
May the students of Gallatin High School never cease to love
their dear old friend and benefactor, EX-Governor A. M. Dockery.
W i f W
I. CLA SSES.
II. DEPA RTMENTS.
GALLAMO A Picture of the Gallatin High School Building with
May the sight of this picture
Bring back to our minds
The pleasures of school days,
And many fine times
Enjoyed on this playground
At recess and noon.
How we wish that our school days
NVQ-ren't over so soon!
-W il? - f-If
GALLAMO MR. A. J. PLACE
MR. P. L. SHELTON
' MB. HOMFIH FFIVRT
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I Il. IIOOIIIN, M. IJ.
MII. KLAI IJ MALI IN
M Ii. NVILL 'I'.XGl'l'1
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GALLAM IIONAIIIP M. IIUSIXIAN. SLIIH-z'inle-:nlelll ul' Sm-hunls
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In 5. tb. I. t.. AIZIIQVIHO. Alu.l
l1l'illl11Zl11.' Slllds-ut, KQLHSIIS lvl1iX'h'l'Sit5.'
GALLAMO RHODA SHAW DOOLIN. H. S. Sum.
English and Latin
Ped. I-S. QS. T. C., XV:ir1'enshurg, No.5
A. B., R. S. lS. T. C.. Mzlryville. MLM
GI'illlU2ltP Student, Vnivvrsity of
S. M. RISSLPIR
l'9I1t1'2l1 i'uY1eg'e. A, H. Degree
C. Mu. S. T. College 10 huurs
Vniversity uf illinois. R imurs
l'nivv1'si1y nf Missouri. one suminvifs
work IUN'2ll'll .-X. M. 1iQp:'1've
Il. S. 13. T. 1
ARIJELLA R. M,-XI+'I+'iTT
Ilngrlisli :md f'vne11':1l Agriculture
fiwlllllllll' Sludvnt. QiI1ii'2lLl'0 l'1iiV91'sity,
MARY NATALIE CRVZEN
A. A. qCentml Cullemll
R. S. QKRIHSZIS State Agricultural
JASON XV. KICMP ' '
S. lbegrre-0 QS. T. C.. Muryvlile, MOA BEF'
University of Missouri
T. C., XN':1rr'onsluui'y.:, Mo.
. T. C., Mau'yville, Mo.
W i f W
GALLAMO HESTER DICKERSON
R. S. iS. T. C., Maryville MoJ
Graduate Student Chicago University,
R. P. MCXYILLIAMS
H. S. 1L'niVersity of Missouril W
Special work in Vocational Agricul-
ture at M. II. l
MRS. BESSIE TROXEL
Graduate of Cameron High School
Graduate of Missouri XVesleyan I
Student under Carl M. Beecher, North-
western lfnivevsity, Evanston,
GALLAMO flhe Song of the Faculty
Should you ask ine, whence these faces?
Whenee these nightmares and hallucinations,
With the essence of the schoolrooni,
With the dew and dzunp of great labor,
lYith the curling' features of the SCl100lIl1Zl,tllll,
With the gushing' of great gabbers,
With their frequent repetitions,
And their wild reverherations,
As ot' thunder in the mountains?
l should answer, I should tell you,
Froni the highways, from the byways,
l'll'0lll the eornfiields ot' llllissouri,
l+'roin the land of the aw hee,
From the mountains, nioors and fernlands,
XVhere the sparrow and chiekadee
Feed among' the corn and barley.
Ye who SUlllt0tll110 in your life course,
Under tl1e guidance of this hand,
ldled daily, daily labored,
Paused by this intellectual graveyard
For a while to muse and ponder
Un these Wranglers and dissentions,
Full of hope and yet of heartbreak,
Full of all the tender pathos,
Uf our here and our hereafter,
Stay and scan this crude illustration,
Here 's to our faculty!
MJ J - img.
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SICNIUR ULASS UFI+'IUl'1RS
thalrlvs I'Ive11'9lt Hvmry - l'1'v:4i1lvl1L
an-ullmy Smith - - xvil'O-l,l'0SillQ'!1L
ll:un'm1c-v Williams - - - Sm'-rs-Iary-'l'rv:nsx11'v1'
SIHHISUI'-AS. M. Risslel
Class Iflmvol'-XX'I1ite Ruse
Class f'nIm's-Purple :Ind XVhiIv
Class Mutlu--"Nut ut the top, hut vlimIming"
Annual stuff. Slmizz ulTic-or. girls'
Motto-"XVv must he lluing Sunw-
thing to luv happy."
lfunllnlll. zmnuul Stuff.
Annual stuff, Spizz rwffic-Pr.
Motto-"l'l:1y bv-fm'P work."
Yell lezulm' of Bulldogs,
Mntto-"'l':1lw the path 01' least
Ill-IOIUIIA 'PHOM PS0N--"l4'l'ill:1y"
MuLtui"Novm' put off until tu-
mmwuw what you Cilll do Iml:ly."
Fnotlmll, :mnuzxl stu fl'.
Motto---"'l'l1ere':-1 nu such word as
MAHTIIA YA'l'l'IS M1'l'l.ASKlCY
Alum: -"Still XYLIIPI' runs de-ep."
UU' ICN XY Il I 'l"l'-"l1':n I I y"
hlottw-"l'11l your whole soul in
M A If!l,l'I 'l' Rl DTT li Il
Illuttu-"All wurk and no play
:nuke-s .luck ll dull lmyj'
Motu:-"S:1y it in rhymeS."
Motto--"Always do your best."
Motto-"Don't run Whvn therefs
plenty of time to wulkf'
H.xzmL TOLEN I
Motto-"XYo1'k for the night is '
1ll'SSlCl.L XVALKER-"Tom 'Fllumlf'
Ilulvby- -A thfetivs.
lXlottu-"A little man van go at
LAVR X MAE MILLER-"Freak"
Hnnuul Staff. Spictz officer.
Rllzttu-"Halt drink and be merryf
.V W W
4 GALLAM VERNON C'I'LVICH-"Slw1'lm'k"
iNluLtuA"LL-1 wx-ll PIIULILIII alum-.'
GMO RGIA XVA LK ICR
Mwtto-f'A"lJun't give up."
Mullin 7 u.'Xl'litll1S sporlk lllililli
Motif:-"XX':1tL'l1 your ste-U."
Q:-'X -4 '1f
M01111-"I'1'm-imls Ill'lil'1G.'S mmm 111
Annual stuff. girls Chorus. Spizz
Motto---"Keep un the lwsl side of
Muttu-"Better lilflf than never,"
I 'FIA RL HROXV N
Blotter-"Stick to your own busi-
Motto--"I.v:nx'v 'Pm :llone-."
Muttu - "ICH-1'y rusv has its
..4iLL..!D.- ul. .vw W .- .. , N V..
FRICSIIMAN CLASS 1921-1922
Top Row, lf-ft to rightffRusSell Vhilker, Charles E, Hemry, Fraink Ayers. Keith
Pike, 'Msimlle Lukehzirt, Sc-ott Gmlmin, Marion Turley, Clarence XVilli:ims. Owen 1Ylii1t,
Sec-ond Row, left tn rigrht-Georgia Carolyn Thompson, Mnhel Trotter. Mary Handy.
Mhrthn Yates MvCl:iskey,- lmruthy Smith, Ruynwnd I-Imfkensmith, lVvl1stex' Hzlrralli,
Freals-rick Irwin, linrl Bauer. .lzime-S Scott, Vernon Culver.
Third Row. left to rigrht-Grace XV'liitel1ezid, Martha C'0urter, Virginia Kissinger,
Vmwi Gailpin, Viola Ruff. Opal Houghton. Mildred Druinmnnd, Luuru Male Miller. Olin
W i f -'-f
Senior Class Historf
ELL, folks, here's what was presented, as a Freshman class in
the fall of '21, to our poor and unsuspecting Prof., who had done
nothing to deserve such a fate. No wonder that his look of despair
and constant mutterings became school tradititns, for we truly be-
lieve that we were the most verdant "Fresh" ,ever to attempt to cross
the mighty and fearful High School Desert. However, beauty is only
skin deep, and the record that these thirty-one aspiring youngsters
set is one that we are proud of and which we hope will serve as an
example to the floundering "Freshie" just entering the struggle.
Out of our small band there rose mighty warriors of the gridiron,
men whose valor has added many laurels to the football record of the
school. Many of these battles have chipped for themselves a
niche in the Hall of Fame of our school as an example to those who
follow us on our pilgrimage to the Mecca of Higher Education.
There also rose from our midst, masters of the art of oratory,
whose smooth flowing speech and flowery language have guided many
a judge 's vote into the proper channel for a Gallatin victory. These.
too, have left a standard for those who are fortunate enough to take
the trail by the Gallatin landmark, to strive to maintain, and We sin-
cerely hope that it will be upheld, although we know that it will be a
lt was also our doughty band who originated the idea of staging
that much ltoked for event, the Junior Carnival. We entered this
fray with a "do-or-die" spirit and when the smoke cleared away we
were one hundred a11d fifty dollars ahead. It was with this hard
earned cash that the momentous occasion, the Junior-Senior banquet,
was made possible, and unforgettable. Oh! the banquet that those
lucky Seniors received. Croesus, with all his wealth, could not have
conceived sueh an affair as that. VVe don't think it will be forgotten
for years to come. In fact, we don 't see how it could be forgotten.
And now as dignified Seniors, we are placidly smiling down on
those fresh eager youngsters who so smilingly are entering upon those
same battles, which we so determinedly faced, and silently wondering
if they will ever quite reach that pinnacle of glory on which we are
now so comfortably and contentedly seated. Wie hope that they do,
but as before, we don 't see how they can.
-1 44' GALL MO
Farewell ofthe Seniors
Farewell to ye, old G. H. S.
The school we love so well,
The house that's built on happiness
The spa1'k we ne 'er can quell.
The pride of every loyal heart
That's opened wide your door,
NVhen from your bosom we depart
We'll think of you more and more.
Alma Mater we regret
We must leave you so soon,
But in our minds we 'll not forget
Yon, when we reach life's noo11.
For you are all that's good in life
That cherished our fond desire,
we nmst enter the world of strife
When this term doth expire.
lerhaps we have not learned at school
What the teachers stressed and taught,
may have missed a certain rule
For which wc were not caught.
t'or all our faults to be, I'm sure
Not one of us wants to leave,
school that for ns holds a lure
lVhioh our minds cannot deceive.
now we leave with hearts grown sad
To face our bitter fate,
used to think that we'd be glad
For ti111e to graduate.
But times have changed for a better thing
From what we have been told,
So we wish we could forever remain
ln the school we knew of old.
-f 1 W-f
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.IVNIUR CLASS UI+'FIUI41HS
Tlmrnus Feurt - - I'r1-simlmmt
I+'l'um'vs IXIussPIm:m - Vivo-I'x'osid0m
Lx-wis Plan-0 - - - - SOPVPYSlI'j'-'l'l'01lSLli'L'l'
Fuss Culnr:-1-Blue and white
Plfnss Mult.u---"Almve ull. t':1iLl1i'uYm-ss."
MARY HOPE FARBER
"Must have fame."
PA UL FRAZIER
J. P. GALPIN
"Just plain g'ilbI10l'."
K ATH HYN GILLIHA N
RA ERI' RN G RHICN
LORI NNE HA HRIS
PEA RL HEN RY
FARL LHR SHELTON
"Calls LQIIIUS sw0ethe:1I't."
"Lov0s hu ppilyf' K
XVA LTER TAGVE
JOH N 'FOLHERT
MARY' FRANCES KNIGHT ,
"Mighty fine kid."
YV ILLIAM TOLFIN
MA R McCRA RY
I uAit'ilfld6I'S menLa1lly."
UXY ICN XYA LTON
"Opt imistim- Wight."
l'l+lliIiY XVI LSON
" 4 GALLAMO
M I LDRED XVH ITT
DA LE BLACK STEN
'M I LIJRICD YOVTSE Y
Hl V FINA COX
MA RY IDA PGH DIRTY'
HI 'STE R CLIGM ENTS
NA NNIE ICSTES
H ESSI FI XVHITT
I -14? i f -If
GALLAMO . -
NA NNY YOVTSICY
RA Y TROTTER
LYDA MAE RHODIYS
"Likes muvh rattling
NANCY LUCILE SHAXV
"Nic-9 little sinner."
Rl"l'l-I SH I PLEY
ANNA MAIC 'I'INGI.EH
"Admi1'z1bly mes-Ii talker."
PLO KIA W HITIWI ELI!
union Class fpropliecya
Ava XVoods-Art teacher.
Carl Lee Shelton-XVindow decorator.
Lennis Houghton-Carl Lee's helper.
.lohn Tolhert-An industrious farmer.
Mildred XVhitt-An industrious farmer's wife.
Gladys Billings-A farmer's wife.
Melvin Estes-A business man.
Marie BroWn+Kindergarten instructor.
Paul Frazier-Noted tenor.
Buena Cox-A coquette.
Marion Bartruff7Oil magnate.
Madge Brown-Successful school teaeher.
Nannie Estes-Basketball coach.
Kathryn Gillihan-Artist's model.
Earl Binney-Ladies' man.
.l. P. Galpin-"California, here I am."
Pearl Henryk-Noted actress.
Thomas Feurt-Ambassador to Siberia.
Franres Musselman-Lovelorn adviser.
Velma Frost-Dignifled success.
Hope Farber-Teacher of YVhitt school.
Nannie Youtsey-Latin instructor.
Mildred Youtsey-Famous pianist.
liussel Brookshier-Choir dirertor.
Buster Clemmens-Mayor of Highland.
Mary Frances Knight-Temperance agitator.
Scott Graham-M. IT. football coach.
Lewis Place-Perfevt gentleman.
VValter Taerue-Quack Doctor.
Lyda Mae Rhodus--Housekeeper.
Nancy Shaw-lnterior Decorator.
Owen VValton-Butter and egg man.
Anna Mae 'lfingler-Political reformer.
Dale VV'hite-Jail keeper.
Cloria XVhittieldiStar actress.
Perry XVilson-Landscape gardener.
Bessie NVlhitt+Olfl Maid,
Ray Trottersfiarnum and Baileys clown.
W i f W
Historyg of Junior Class
N September 3, 1923, lifty-live students .enrolled in the Gallatin
Iligh School as 1Il0lllbOl'S ot' the Freshinan class. The class was
composed ot' twenty-tive boys and thirty girls.
This class was the saine as all other Frfeslnnan classes except that
it showed unusual promise and ability.
Uur Sophomore year ennolhnent was about the salne, although a
few left and others canie in. Here we gained the distinction of hav-
ing- the most successful Latin and plane geometry class CD. This
group of students has always ranked high in scholarship and has been
noted for its interest in school activities. ln the county musical and
spelling contest the winners were members of this class.
ln the third year of our high school career, fifty-two boys and
girls enrolled as nmeinbers of the Junior class. This class has more
honor rank students than any other class in high school.
The junior class of 1925 and '26 has the promise of being' the larg-
est g'raduating' class in the history of Gallatin High School, also a
promise of a successful future.
W X , v..
E fi WW
" GALL MO
SUl'llHNIHHIC CLASS Ul"l"IL'l4lRS
Xl IX ru mul Sami:-1's - l'resid1-nt
H4 nth ilnlpin - Vic-9-Prvsidmxt
K ru ll he n lluyu- - - - - Svrlf-In11'-'l'l'v:1s111'vx'
SIIIIIISIPIV -Miss .'xlI41l'Py llzxlpin.
Flaws t'uIm's-lllsxvk :xml fluid
Vhss Mullu-"tl1'i!. g'1':1m'v. gumpliunf'
.Y , X.,
Top Huw, left to 1'igl1l-Vlzluclilme Kissingvr, Jerry Yyrostvk, l+'m'est XVl1itl, Allen
XYvlden King B911 Munn, Dale XYzxllw1', Vincil Sllff-ill'P, Marie Higby.
Sec-mul Row, left to rigqht-KennPth filf'llPSSO!'l, Annus Cook, XVilmn XVulton. Faye
xvllllllllfiilll. I+'m'Pst Hailey. flwlclxe-11 Hupe. Raye XVhit0hP:1d, Gem'gi:111n:x I-Iurns. Pe-:1l'li9
Third Row, le-ft tu l'i::l1t---Ili:-lmzxml 'l'x-utter, Lindley Dunnington, Bzu't4m li1llllYlSlhll.
Luwronvv King. Robert Stzmley. Russell Black, Edward Irwin, Mnnflle Lukehnrt.
GALL MO -Elm
'Pup Huw, lvl'l lu riuhl Hlln-1't Slorrell. Mau' I':l1'li01', SK't'j'lll00I' Whlll, Huhx l:Ilt'1lll
II4 xlh Hulpin, Yivixnn lmy. .lume-s 'lug.:'g'lo, Mzxry Gallo NQIFHISIII,
St'k'Ull1l Row, lvft ln right' L4-nuis l'r'eolm1m'c-, Justin Ilrzalk. Lula! A1110 Hnyuos. Duel
Nl mn. 3lul'g:n'4-I Ne-wlwn Maxymuwl Saxmlvrs, l'Ix'vx'e-ilu Koa-k.
I+'1'm1t Huw. le-l'l lu right .ilminr Lyls-. Ytflllll M4'l'l:lin. l'l11'isli11zl Ulm-k, l:l'l1l't' Knight
lull Ilan-vm, Yinle-I l"2ll'l'l'l', llulmerl Melllv.-, 1l1':u'0 llnuk.
GALLAMO Kansas City, Mo., March 8, 1926.
Professor Il. Mi. Hosman,
VVell, how is everything? I heard a short time ago that you were
a mathematics teacher in a large university in the east. It has been
nearly ten years since I was in Gallatin. Up until last June I had been
editing a newspaper in Kansas City. As I hadn't had a vacation for
a long time, I decided to take one' and visit different points through-
out the country. Upon getting off of the train at Omaha, Neb., I was
surprised to see that the telegraph operator was Forest Bailey. While
talking with him, he told me that Barton Robinson and James Tuggle
were joint owners of a large rodeo that was exhibiting there at that
time. I went to the hotel to spend the night and was astonished to
see that Justin Doak was the proprietor and Junior Lyle was one of
the bell hops. After I left Omaha I went to Chicago. One night I
went to one of the leading theaters. Ilere I was afforded a high class
of entertainment by the IRVVIN-RICHESSON STOCK COMPANY.
Edwin Irwin and Kenneth Richesson, who used to be the professional
clowns down at school, were the owners of this company. VVhile in
this city I was informed that Georgianna Burns and Claudine Kissing-
er were employed in a large department store. I also found out that
Gretchen Hope was a private stenographer for some Wealthy banker.
Before leaving' Chicago I niet our good friend Lennis Creekmore, who
told me that she was operating one of the foremost millinery estab-
lishments of that city and that one of her assistants was Vivian Day.
I also met Allen WQCIKIGII King, one of the leading chemists of Chicago.
After leaving Chicago I decided to take a trip back through Missouri,
and stopped off at Joplin where a large circus was encamped. I at-
tended one of the evening performances and was surprised to see that
the clown was Robert Stanley, the bare-back rider, Grace Doak, the
bearded lady, Margaret N ewtong and the fortune teller, Marie Higby.
Vincil tHoolyj Surface and Richard Trotter were the snake charmers
and Robert Mettle and Elbert Morrell were the strong, hearty, and
robust wrestlers and boxing champs. The wild man from Borneo was
Sceymoor Whitt. The man in charge of the calliope was Lawrence
King. Mae Parker was in charge of the confectionery sta11d. There
were two sets of Siamese Twins, who were Lula and Bula Bacon and
Raye and Faye Whitehead. Heath Galpin and Bruce Knight were
members of the blaring circus band. Aunas Cook, Velma McClain,
Mary Gale Norman and Christina Black were the trapeze actors. The
tight wire walker was Lola Mae Haynes. After same inquiry I found
that the circus was under the ownership of Dale VValker and Mandle
Lukehart. When I was leaving Joplin I was running to catch the
train, whenl slipped and fell on some ice and the result was a severe-
ly strained back. l was taken to a hospital where I was given treat-
ment by the chiropractor, who was none other than Lindley Dunning-
tou. Violet Farrer, Wilma 'Walton and Everetta Keck were among the
nurses employed in the hospital. Ralph Bradley, as I later learned,
was president of the institution. VVhen I was in a fit condition I left.
Joplin and journeyed to St. Joseph. VVl1ile here I attended a t1'ial in
court and found that Ben Mann was the prosecuting attorney. I in-
quired what had become of his brother, Buel, and was told that he was
a foreign missionary to Africa. After I had my visit in St. Joseph
I went to the station to board a train back to Kansas City. As the
train rolled in I waved at the engineer whom I recognized to be Pearlie
Lukehart. I entered one of the coaches and took a seat. VVhen the
conductor carrie through after the tickets I received the surprise of
my life when I saw that he was non other than Jerry Vyrostek. I had
quite a chat with Jerry and before he left me he told me that Forest
VVhitt had become a great' Catholic Priest and was widely renowned.
VVell, Prof., not having anything more Worth while to write, I will
close for the time being.
GALLAMO QR 5 ..
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I4'lil'lSI I MAN CLASS UFFH 'HKS
Xl xry Adu 'I'ulbvrt - I'1'm-simlont
ruh lflllu Uhzulnnam - V14-v-l'1'm-sich-xx!
lu-aw .Xrmmlml "" Sew-11-lam1'y-'l'l'e-anslllw-x'
Slmxmsur---'Mxx .lzlsuu XY. Ktxlllll
QWIISN i'ulm's:-l'l1l'ple :xml gold.
Vlnss l"lUXYPl'7SXV09l Puls.
'Pop Row, left to right-Roy XVhitt. lluth XYhlitP. Leland Houghton. Goldin Swell
furml. lflmlith Ross. Bert Gilwlnms. Hzlruld Me-ttle .Iuniur Keck.
Son-und Huw, lm-l't lu 1'i,ul11--XYillu1'1l Linville, Harold Nlfnltun, Louise XVhitt. Kath
ryn Rzlrlmslmttmn, lrvne Arnold. Mary Adu Tulhert, Surzlh lilln Clmpmam, Georgisl XVhitl
lfmnl Huw, left tu 1'igl1tg.-Xllvert Rl'lIFE". Goryrge Hunm-ls, Mary Lung, Myrtlc Lin
ville, Raymond f'lllVf'l'. I'ItTiv Iiugrels, Urphus Ilulminsmm.
IVRESI I M EN
'Pup How, loft Ln l'lR'1llg+NfJll'X I"1':1nc0s Medske-r. lflussie King. John I'ivrL-e, Alluer
Iuka-lnzurl, l'4-url Funk, Rullrh Buyer. Hzxzvl t'1'e-elmm1'e, Irons- llnzuk,
Se-4-mul limv. left In l'lS'flll-f:l1I'illdiU9 Turley, Brunlce Hurtun, Chloe lNlt'C'l':L!'X. Les
ter Iiinm-y, XX'ilIium XYm'lle-n lfmw-st liurlow, Muurine Troxel, Lou P11121 Stunlvy.
l"l'lDlll Huw, left to riglxt'-vliuy lmvv. Cllznrlvs Wumlou, Ivzm C2lI'1lNV1ly, Leonzuxl lil-uwn
ly Lung. V1-rnmu f'2ll'l9l'. .lulmn Stiprvrs.
QF' 1 f if
GALLAM flhe Freshman Class
There have been other classes, it may be,
Made up of lads or lasses ot' degree,
Which make a strong contention
That they deserve some mention,
But it meets with strong dissension
Here, from me.
Not one of them is fit, naming hereg '
They needn't think they 're it, for they are queer.
VVe're the only class that ever
XVeltlcd hands that cannot sever,
Certain to endure forever
Anal a year.
VVc've the finest and the brightest that there arc,
The lovelicst and rightest, near or far,
VVe are all brave and witty,
Good looking, if not pretty,
VVe're the brightest in the city,
Each a star.
GALLAMO The Freshman Class Historyfa
N nineteen huiulrecl and seventeen, thirty-eight chilflren started
uumler tl1e supervision of Miss Kelly to climb the ladder to suc-
cess. By the end of the year they had reached the second step. Twen-
ty-four of tll0Ill tl1e11 we11t under the supervision of Miss Smith, the
others stepped oil' o11 the lanmliug, o11e was called to her heavenly
houieg the rest eontinueml their way up tl1e lamhler, each step becoming
At the encl ot' the fourth step there was a celcb1'ation given in
their honor. By this time they hall reacllecl the last step of the lad-
der of the Priiuary llepartnlent anal were allowed to go i11to the Grain-
After a briet' ll1t0l'llllSSl0l1 the more successful ones bewan to climb
the more difiieult steps. lJuring.g' tl1is time they were joined by 11i11e-
teen lovely girls and six successful boys.
They had now reached tl1e eighth step. Thirty-four of the lllllll-
ber g'ramluate4l as the first class of Junior High. During that year,
umler Miss Ferguson and Miss U'Toole, they showed their strength
and vigor at Pattonsburg' County Track Meet, by winning twelve
blue ribbons, eight real ribbons, and two white ribbons. This, ending
the Grilllllllill' llepartnieut, they were perinittecl to enter High School,
uncler tl1e supervision of Mrs. Doolin, Miss Dickerson, Mr. Rissler and
Mr. McWilliams. They were joined by ten boys and ten girls. They
picked the very best class sponsor, Mr. Kenip, to guide the-n1 along
By EDITH RUSS.
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GALLAMO Cfhe Gallatin union High Schcml
HE Gallatin Junior High school was organized in September,
1924, with seventy pupils enrolled in the two classes, under the
supervision of Miss Elizabeth Ferguson as principal and Miss Mary
Florence U'Toole as assistant.
The two classes enjoyed many more privileges during the year
than either ot' them would have as separate grades. The classes each
strove to surpass the other in all work undertaken, but worked to-
gether excellently for tl1e good name cf their new organization.
Subjects required in the Junior High were Mathematics, English,
liiterature, Gergraphy, History, Hygiene, Spelling, Government and
A Junior High Library was established, containing four hundred
and ninety volumes ff the woi ks of the best known authors and poets.
These were shelved, catalogued and kept in order by the librarians,
elected by the student body. Georgia VVhite, Marguerite McDowell,
Mary Martha McCrary, ct' the eighth grade and Irene Smith and
Frances Scott of the seventh grade acted as librarians. A number
ot' books were added during the year.
A Meissner, Hbaby piano," was purchased by tl1e school to be-
come the property of the Junior High and was placed in o11r assembly
loom. lt at once became very popular 11ot only with our pupils, but
with those ot' the Senior High as well. Music was added to the pro-
gram with Gcorgia NVhitt of the eighth grade as pianist. A girls'
quartet was organized during the year. lt was composed of lrene
Arnr ld, Georgia Whitt, Sarah Etta Chapman and Louise Whitt.
The P. E. U. Music Memory contest, conducted each year in the
graniniar grades, was won by the pupils in grade seven of Junior High
with a grade of 99.93 per cent. The chapter presented the grade with
a beautifully czlcred picture of "The Flower Girl of' Holland," which
hangs in our assembly.
Instead of the two fifteen-minute recess periods as in the lower
grades, the Junior High had one thirty-minute recreation period. This
period was given over to supervised play and games. During the
year fifty-five pupils received the State Athletic Badge, after having
successfully passed the badge test requirements of the state. Most
er-"X -,r ows
GALL MO of these pupils received two badges. Miss Ferguson was assisted in
this work by the boys and girls in the Senior High, who had won all
The Junior High took an active part in the dual county track meet
held at Pattonsburg. Though we did not win first place in the meet,
we won first in a 11umber of' events and several seconds and thirds.
The pupils represented the grade school in the county spelling
contest. Those representing us in the county contest were Jack Stout,
Pearl Cook, Irene Smith and Glenn Day. Glenn Day was ill on the
day of tl1e contest. Frances Scott was next best and took his place.
Jack Stout won tirst and was sent to Maryville by the county as the
The D. A. R. offered a prize of tive dollars in gold to the pupil
in Junior High making the highest grade in History during the year.
This prize was wo11 by Irene Smith of the seventh grade.
The VV. C. T. U. Essay contest "Advantages to Boys and Girls
t 11 v
of Abstinance from Tobacco " was won by Georgia Vlllntt of the eighth
7 . rv U
giade and Frances Scott of the seventh grade.
The pupils attended all assembly programs with the Senior High.
The first class to graduate from the Junior High were proud of
the honor. The graduating exercises were held at the Courter The-
ater Friday, May 8, at 8 p. in.
The class motto was 'tYVe RZ" tNVe are Squarey. Class colors,
purple and gold. Class flower, sweet peas. The program consisted
of a piano solo by Georgia VVhitt, a reading by Blanche Payne, piano
duet by Gecrgia Whitt and Sarah Etta Chapman, song by the girls'
quartet, class history, written by Mary Martha McCrary and Edith
ltoss, and read by Jack Stout, and the class songs. The address was
given by Rev. Andrew McAllen. This class, now the Freshman class
in the Senior High School, is continuing its good record, being one of
the best Freshman 'classes to ever enter the high school.
During our second year we have carried on our work of the pre-
vious year with 11o change in the faculty.
Ninety volumes have been added to the library.
In our organized play we have had hotly contested games in base-
lfall and velley ball.
GALL M Again we won out in the county spelling contest. lrenc Smith
won first and Frances Scott second. Irene Smith will represent the
grade school of the county at Maryville.
The choral leaders for this year were chosen from each grade.
They are Frances Scott, Helen Engelhart, Irene Smith, Harold Gal-
pin, Densil Blackstein and Maurice Richesson.
The Junior High gave a patriotic program February 23 at the
Courter theater. Grades five and six assisted. The program was:
Given by Pupils of Junior High School
Reading, "A Perfect Little Lady," Lillian Downing, grade 5.
Reading, "My Country," .lean Osborn, grade G.
Operetta, "VVhen Vilashington NVas a Boy"
Time-In Colonial days.
Place-ln a garden on the Washington estate.
Cast of Charaetcrs-George VVashington, Dean Patton, Mr.
Augustine VVashington, George's father, llaroln Galpin,
Mrs. NVashington, George's mother, Lillian Boyer, Law-
rence lVashington, brother of George, John Lindsey, Mr.
Fairfax, a friend of the family, Deliver Smith, Miss Fair-
fax, fiancee of Lawrence, Frances Scott, Mr. Hobby,
George 's school teacher, J. C. Morris, VVilliam Lee, negro,
George's playmate, John Norman, "Man1my," VVilliam
Lee's mother, Lennis Lynch, "Uncle Ben," faithful negro
servant, Uensil Blackstein.
Ladies, friends of the iVashington family-Lula Frazier, Irene
Smith, Ernestine Hope, Helen Englehart, Grace Engle-
hart, Marjorie Scott, Joy Tuggle, Mary Margaret Hock-
ensmith, Grace Brown, Katie Parker, Rosalie Clampitt
and Cynthia Hill.
Negro Plantation VVorkers-Gladys Bartruif, Gracie Bellamy,
Flossie Vilorden, Alma King, Rlcbbie Henry, Fay Gibbens,
Maurice Richesson, NVilliam Hockensmith, Vernie Van-
derpool, Vincent Chamberlain, Ross Culver, and Arland
'ff s f 'U
GALLAMO This program was excellently carried out by the pupils and was
give11 especially for the parents and friends interested in our method
of teaching loyalty and patriotism to the pupils.
The P. E. 0. music nieniory contest was carried on with the four
upper grades this year. The eighth grade class Won the prize, a beau-
tiful cup, with a per cent of 99.43 perfect papers. This is the third
consecutive year that this class has won the prize. They are very
appreciative to the P. E. 0. organization for their interest shown in
niusic in the Granirnar Department.
The seventh grade ranked next highest in the contest with a per
cent of 98.56. Since they do not have to compete against the present
eighth grade next year they hope to be the victors.
Each year the High School Inspector in his report to the secre-
tary of the board of education has made mention of the organization
and efficient functioning of the Gallatin Junior High.
Though the organization is young it is our hopes that it will con-
tine to grow and become as etticient as any such organization in the
GALLA O ELIZ.-XISl'I'l'H I+'l+IIlGl'SUN
I'r'in1'ip:rl .Iuniur High
If-ge-. XVzu'1'e-nshllrpr, Mn,
fx!-'I1ll'Sll Cullege. Ifanyz-tu-. Mo,
MARY I"l,OIil'INf'l'I 0"I'O0I.l'Z
Assistzml. .Iuniur High
iSlul'y :xml f:0X'l'I'Illll0lll Ile-ogralplly
:xml flX'Plil'll9. l.it01':xlu1'e.
A, A. In-pin-v, Ste-plwnx Uullegv,
Alissmlri XVQ-slvynn. Uurm-run, Mn.
:nlv 'l'v:u-lu-rs Uullf-pxv, XX':l1'1'v11slvul'g.
Mzlthenmtic-s, Iflnglish, l,itm':1tl1rv and
Life C'Pr'tiIic':1lP, SUIIE' Twin-I1v1's Fol-
GALLAMO 7 i
JUNIOR lllllll CJFIWICFIRS
In-ne Smith ----
liolwrt lfvurt V - - S91-reftzwy
Ulu:-as Colors-Grzly und Rose
Uluss Motto-t'To 4-rvutv, not to imitate'
Katie Pzxrket' ----'
Murjorip Scott - - - S0f'1'0l21I'X
Vleiss Colors-Purple and NYhitP
Class Motto- "Look forward, not lmukwzirdh
GALLAMO I+1lGII'l'lI GRADE
First liww, 1441 In right Russ Ulllvs-V, l"1'u11m-vs Scutl, 4111-nn Huy, llvou Pilllllll. Rub-
vrl I"w-url, J. V. Mnrris. Yirginizn Hux.
Se-4-uml Huw, lc-fl tu 1'ipL'ht--I'e:xx'Iy 'l'ing.rlm'. llvln-n l'Illp:'lvIml't, Nefllie- M110 liivhsurmis
l'1l'Ill'SliIl4' ling-ny I"l'Zlll4'4'S I'urlu'r. Alill'L.2'l1t'l'iIf' I,ulu-lmrt, .-Xrl:1nd Hzlylws, .Im-fl' XY11iltield
'l'lliI'll Huw, lf-fl In xighlfN4'lliv Ilmwe-1', Lulu l"1'z1Ziex', litlu-l Slzllrh-Ruin, .lx-well Hvm-
ry, Inn-sf-5' 'l'l1um:xs, Vlydn- Curtis. Vim-out t'lm111lw0rI:u11.
lfrmml lluw, I4-l't tu riglnt--l'y:1lI1i:x Hill. Alum King. Minnie XV11l1wn, I1'e'nu Smith
GALLAMO SEVENTH GRADE
First Row, left to light--'liillljll Buyer. Helen Rugers, Raymond NVorrell, Gracie Bell-
amy, Ricliztrtl Ifhuxtlley, Vernon Huliertsnn, Grace Englelmrt, Harold Galpin,
Sec'-und Row, loft to right-Al:tu1'ic-e Richesson, Mary Robinson, Lena Mae fl1'ah11H1.
Robbie Henry, Charlie Boyer, XVilliam Slmfer, John Lindsey, Mabel Lee Rulrm, Densil
'l'hirtl Row, left tn l'l5.'Illl-xxvlllllllf 'l'i'uxel, lllzttlys Bztrtruff, Lillian Boyer, Mztrjurie
Scott, Rayburn Berg, Gwvndulyn Martin, Fay Gihbens, Flussie NYU:-den, Mary Iilxtrguret
lluc-kensmith, Kzltie P:tt'ke1'.
l'w0lll'lll Row, left tu l'lLi'l'll-'l'f2lIlll'YY'l Rogers. Lonnis Lynch, VE-rnie Vantlerpuol, Joy
Tugglv, Rosalie Qflilllllllll. Luwell llzuyne, Denver' Smith.
Nut in PlClUl'P-TllPfl:1 Brown, Paul Brown, Nellie Blythe, Hzxrrvltl Carter, Charles
Virsl llf-xx lluxwvlql flulpin, llillllilk' Ilivlwssnm. llvllsil lilac-kslm-in,
-1-mul linux l"1':lmvS Sunil. llvfvn linglm-Il:11'I, lrvnv Smith. rlwlrqizi XYhilt llPiIlH
I l'wI'1'SlllllJIll N-num' llluln
lr' 'X '1F
GALLAMO JUNIOR HIGH BASEBALL TEAM
Back Row, left to right-Mary Margaret Hockensmith, Gladys Bartruff, Gwendolyn,
Martin, Rosalie Clampitt, Miss Galpin, Helen Engelhart, Nellie Mae Richards, Ernestine
Hope, Lulu Frazier.
Front Row, left to right-Grace Engelhart, Flossie WVorden, Lennis Lynch, Katie
Parker, Frances Scott, Minnie XValton, Irene Smith, Virginia Cox.
W i f W
4 GALLAMO MARIAN IJ. KELLY, Grade 1
Life Stutu C0rtif11'zitv Qlissourii
N. S. l'., Lina-oln, Nell.
Cornell l'nix'9rslil5'. Itlmvai. N. Y.
N. I. N. l'.. Nornml, Ill.
C. S. T. lf., Greeley, Colo.
Columbian Vniversity, New York City
USTA PLACE, Grade 2
Central College, Lexington, Mo.
State Teachers College,
i MARY IWRANCES OSIIORN, Griuio 3
1 A. A. Central C'ol1eg.:'e Lexington,
I 1 Missouri
KATHARYN FERGUSON, Grade 4
S. T. C., XNarrL-iisburg, Mo.
Centzul Colege, lfuyeltte, Mo.
XV1LLPl'I'TA POCVIC. Grzulc 5
A. A. Stephens Junior Coliego
f Columbiai, Mo.
I S. T. F.. Mziryville. Mo.
MARTHA YATTAXV, Grade 6
S. T. C., Kirksville, Mo.
GALLAMO GRADE SIX
Top Row, left to right-Olin Merritt, Mitchell Black, Marshall VVhitt, Jean Osborn,
Dwrothy Mclnlire, Roberta Bradley, Fern PzxY'ke1', Genolu Engelhzlrt, Alma Milstezld.
Sccunrl Row, loft tu right-Lnlxn Maw Rulou, Olive M. Hockensmith, Clare Travis,
Alice XVils1m, Clara Bell Stapleton. Chestm- YValton. Marie Stewart, Madeline Murray.
Third ROW, left to right-XVilli:lm Burton. Harold Bailey. Marshall Ragzm, Kzxtliryn
Scott. l1'1':1n00s ll:u1ghm'ty, lkzxrxves 'I'oll1m't, Lehi Thmmins,
Front Row. loft to rigrht-I4'm'est Stapleton, Roy XVl51'Y'P1l, XVo0d1'ow Tague, John
Norman. John C. XYhiLfield, Franklin McLaughlin.
Iunior XYhitt, Doris llrown, Mzirtliu vOll2llllP, .lulisl l'iE'll Colizm, Minniq- Stapleton.
Som-oml How, loft to I'lf.l'lltfi':lSiP Stout, Boutrice Iiogc-rs. Hubert Tntv, XY'9nclvl Smith.
llowguwl 'l'omilson, liolvc-1't l'l:u-9, Clizlrles Heclillnln, Virgil Hawkins, livtty .lglno Smith,
llzxze-l Hook. .lzxmes XYliitt.
'Fhiral Row, left In l'ig'l1t'-M:u'y Ii, Myvrs, .Iunion Robinson, Harold Thompson, Run-
dolph lllurlow, .lows-l Holmes. Opal Slizmlwlforrl, l4'rz1m'9S Zirklo, Ric-lizard l'l:u'f-, lloy
Ifourlh Row, loft to l'lL1llI-'.l0NV1'l Brooks, Uulvin Ilurton, Goldie- 'I':1g'ue. Amlulinp Trol-
If-1'. Iionmynw l':u'tvr, l"rz1nP0s I+'e-url. Lillian llowningsq. Nzuline- llrlivo, flmwvievv l'zllton.
low, lofi to riglil-Vr'r:x XVhitt, Helen Hucon, XV:1yne Uurtis, Plzitliel Hoonff.
GALLAM GHAIJE l1'Ul'R
Top Row, lf-ft tu rip:l1t-Illlyllis Gzune-t, Lestm' Grzxlmm, Loren Halrris, Adu Uuuli
lfllvn Mvmitt. Mm-rvllzl Nivlmls. .l. XV. l'1'va-lmmre-. Mary I.u4-ily Puwvll, l-le-len Ms-Afecl
Sm-:xml Row. left to ligllt-lhmrthvax Troxvl. M:1x'f.f:11'et Clzxmpitt, Rmucmu 'l'l'1lXUl, Gam'-
:lllll Stanley, Mabel Mirmiuk. Jesse- SUXVFIIS, l'l2ll'9llI'Q Stzlnlvy. livtlx 0:-zlmrn, lmwvll
31214-lcstvin, Mar:-:lmll Xxrlllll..
'l'l1i1'd Huw, loft tn right-H:11'l'i9tt llunllels, XX'ilvtlz1 Holmes. l':IlNV2ll'Il Sl0llll0Uf4lI'l.
'llulloline l-Iwyx-r, l'l1'21I'lC9S Troxm-l. .Iohn t':11'zxwz1y, Zulu 'l'ill'XY21l9l', HUSKPI' Hillings. L4-Roy
.ukvl1z11't, A4121 Mzxy Alexalrlflvr.
l4'ourth Row, left tn rigrlxt-IJm'is Culvor, Lyle Harris. Edna Smith, XYilli:1m 'Fur-
NN11lf'l', l'2ll'HlYll lAYlN'll. IlfllIPl'l S1-wil. .11-wel Gnlpin, Ninn XVils1m, l+'l'9d41 Smith.
'Pup Huw, lr-ft tu l'l1.l'lll1l1l'lPYl Lynch, Mildrc-ml Wynnv, A019110 l':llL1'E'l.lHlI'f, Curl Baile-y
nbc-rl XYm'1'vll, lixlwznrrl Etta-1'. Pansy I':l'llt'f', M:1r'jm'ie Milstvaul.
Middle Row, lvft to rifqllt-Nellie I'l:1m-, Ve-111 Mvllowell, Billy Haynes, I-Beulah Stout
lilly Holm llmlgrc-1's, l'v:1 Kilim: Iiuly, Russell 'Pl1f1lnz1S.
llullnm lluw, lm-fl tu l'lH'lll-''f:ll'I'lXX'INlll lilzwlc, Rolmrt Sidney Cl1:u11lu-rlzlin, Alill'A1IIll'l't
1ill1. Maury Xli1l'Q.12lI'f'l Gunn, Vern lllucli. I,m'f-:ln Bzxrluw, .luck XYhit1., Rzxyxlwml XYhitt
W 1 f -'f
GALLAM GRA DE TYVO
Back Row, left tu riglit-Harold VV1-ight, Ralph Vzinuver, Doyle Smith, Robert Glen
'1'lng'Ier, Orville Tllmnzxs, T. N. XVa1luln, Orville Iizirne-r, Vincent Berg, Virgil Hoynnlils.
.Inu-k Naylor Miller,
Dliddle lluw. left tri riglit-Minn M210 llorrnrwv, XVinifre-d LeX:ic-li, Patty Cliruno. Lil-
lizin Plumnie-i', lflttzmizirio Rogers. Ray Uuulc, lmnzild Flrzulley, Milflreml Stout, Alma Hug'm',
lfrunt Row ,left to l'iQ,'l1f?.-Xflil Hawkins. f'z1tlw1'i:ie Boys-r. Donald L09 NVhitt, Hus-
svll Trnxel, Evelyn Bur-mn. James Tnleu Cliaipinan, Jack lla:-truff, Junior Everniun, CZ. J.
liaelc How, left to right-Roland Gamet, Mildred Butler, Lester XVl1itt Cline Miles.
llorothy Connell, Charlotte Etter. Lloyd Harper, liohlmy Seott, J. ll. l'laee, .Iunior Hagan.
Second Row, left to riglit-Gertrude Barnett, Uonstariee Bryan. Roy Harper, .lun-
im' liarmore, Utho Stewart. Rhea lierta Pittman, Mary Margaret Miles. .lerald NV1'igl1t.
flwynetha Stapleton, Raymond Stapleton. Kathryn lilac-li,
Thirll Row, left to right-Milflreml Stevens. Yineil Nichols, Alvin Campbell, XVel4lon
Ma:-y, lioyclene Burns, Kathleen l-llaeli, Mildred Baeon, Gilhert Shafer. Franeis lleek-
man, Russell Stephenson.
Front liow, left to right-.laek Lyneh, .lose Place, Van Keith Harlow, Menlo Tar-
xvater, Vim-ent Seott.
GALLAMO FEBRUARY FOURTEICNTH, NINETEEN HUNDRED
Left to right
Postmaster. grade 1g.Izxck Lynch
Postmisxt Qs, grade 3-Mildred XVynne
PtJSfIUlSt!'9SS grade 4-Edna Smlth
Postmust rade 2-'Junior Evermnn
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GALL O SEWING CLASS
First Row, left to right-Nunvy Lucille Shaw, Velma Frost, Lulu Bacon, Velma
MvLune, Mae PZll'l'iPl', Annus Cook, Lola Male Haynes. Ava Woods, Gretclien Hope, Raye
Second Row. left to right-Raelmurn Green. Claudine Kissinger, Faye NVhitehe:1d.
Violet l+'z11'i-er. Lennis Creekinore, Bula Bacon.
Third Row, left to right-Clm'i:1 XVhitfleld, Vivian Day. C1Q0l'fl'iilllIlll Burns, Mildred
XYhitl, Christine Hlaek.
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VVords-God's ehoicest gift to man,
Choose with utmost care,
For o11ly the best is good e11ou
For home and thoroughfare.
Then choose and weigh each precious word,
As gems in days of old,
These stored up treasures are the kep
To happiness and wealth untold.
WBy Maynard Sanders
Tcaelnr-Give an example of coincidence.
lfoicst B.-Neither Buel nor Ben Mann spoke during l'lllg'llSl
I do not know what I have done
To cause me to Hunk when examinations comeg
English I do know pretty well,
But come to words-l cannot spell.
I want an education as much as anyone,
Yet whi-e in school I think of fun.
I have my lessons well in mind,
Still my report card shcws Illll far behind.
yOU GVCI' S00 Zl-
By Elbert Morrill
GALLAMO HANDCRAET OF THE GENERAL AGRICULTURE CLASS
GRICULTURE has found a definite place in the curriculum of
the secondary school. A course in general agriculture gives
the student a broad outline of this most fundim-ental industry, a his-
toric and an economic background such as will enable him to appre-
ciate the part farming has played in the development ot' civilization
and the part it must always have in making permanent the institutions
of civilized life.
The only safe and sure way to destroy an enemy is to make him
Mr. Kemp-Do you think you will ever get all that dirt back into
that hole? E
Earl Binney-No, I didn't dig it deep enough.
GALLAM Roy P. VVhitt showed a steer at the third annual Daviess County
Pig Show and Sale, October, 1924, which, although it lacked nine days
of lieing a year old, weighed 1,030 pounds at Kansas City, Mo., and
sold for 51314.00 a hundred. Roy won 9542.00 in prize money.
James Seott made a net profit of 95130.00 on nine Hampshires and
won 3570.00 in prizes.
Owen Wllitt topped the sale with a Hampshire boar at s1s47.50.
VValter Tague sold the next highest, a Poland-China, at 954300.
Jack Whitt won third in the "open class" at the Missouri State
Fair, with a Hampshire gilt.
George Peniston won 5563.00 in prizes on Hampshires.
Cliffcrd Jarrett won 378.00 on Hampshires.
Forest VVhitt won 5,530.00 on Poland-Chinas.
Edward Peniston won first on a Spotted Poland barrow.
Call Lee Shelton won fourth at the American Royal on a senior
Mrs. Houghton-WVhat are you doing, my dear?
Lennis-l am knitting. I heard Carl Lee say he had to buy a new
niuitler for his ear and I thought I'd knit him one as a surprise.
Mary had a little waist,
Most puzzling to her beau,
For everywhere the fashion went,
Her waist was sure to go.
Happiness is good stuff to make habits of.
ox' i flf P
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Charles Farrar and l1is ribbons won on a Chester YVhite litter.
Ile won in prizes fl4209.00, showed a net profit of 5'F350.00, and won ai
gold medal offered by the Missouri Livestock Breeders' Association
for producing ai ton litter weighing 2,160 pounds.
Russel Gunn, who bred the darn of Charles Farrar's litter, also
made 21 good showing' with Chester YVhites, winning in prizes +1 57.00,
and showing ax net profit of 9523680. Russel has E1 good herd of Ches-
ter lVhites started and will no doubt be :1 breeder of some note.
John Carter showed 11 net profit on Duroes of SF28855, and won
fFl2T.50 in prizes. Ile made il net profit of 384.40 on ten acres of corn,
und 366.26 on El registered Jersey eow.
'Y s f W
First Prize Pen of Barrows, shown at American Royal, Kansas
City, Mo., by Charles Farrar. '
T02lCll0l'-lvlliit student was so rude as to laugh out loud?
Leo Scott-I laughed up my sleeve, but the darned thing had a
hole in the elbow.
Mr. Kemp-XVhen is the best time to swat flies?
Bright Stll1lO11t-Xvllflll it is sitting still.
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GALLAMO Bruce Knight won first in vocational agriculture class at Sedaiia
011 his yearling' Shorthorn steer, won fourth in the "open class," first
at Hamiltmi, first at Gallatin, and was awarded 955.00 by the Shorthorn
Breeders' Association for the best Shorthoru calf exhibited in the
Utlllllfy. Bruce won 3170.00 in prizes on this calf.
Ret'ormervMy 1IliSSi0l1 is to save young' men.
Ii?ltil1'f'l1-G00li, save one for me.
Kindness is legal tender everywhere.
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GALLAMO THE FINN
First prize Junior Boar Pig at the Missouri State Fair, 1925, first
prize and Junior Champion at North Missouri Fair, third prize at Na-
tional Swine Show. Bred by R. P. McVVilliams.
Pershing's Diefender, a Junior Boar Pig, also bred by R. P. Mc-
VVillia1ns, won first in his class, J unior Champion and Grand Champion
at Missouri State Fair and at the National Swine Show.
Miss CFIIZHII-Wllll can describe a skeleton?
Leo-I know, it's bones with the people rubbed off.
Victory of success is half won when one gains the habit of work.
GALLAM Vocational Agriculture CDepartment
CCATICNAL AGRICULTURE offers an opportunity for earning
while learning. The way to develop a boy is to give him some
interesting and Worth while thing to do. The boy that has some sys-
tematic duty to perform, that requires thinking and action, is more
likely to grow up and make a more useful citizen than one who is al-
lowed to drift aimlessly. The Gallatin Vocational Agriculture has
stressed livestock work, its members improve livestock practices as
xx ell as develop their vision, character and usefulness.
The work of Vocational Agriculture started under A. P. Austin
in 1920 and 1921. Under his supervision the class made a good show-
ing with "Farm Crops" work, doing exceptionally well in corn judg-
ing contests at various shows. The work is being continued by R. P.
The fall cf 1921, a stock judging team won iirst on horses and
mules in the State Stock Judging Contest held at Columbia, Mo. The
year 1922 was remembered especially by the fact that it was the first
year for the Davi-ess County Show, which has been an annual event
since. In 1923 Harold Hoekensmith produced what was possibly the
first ton litter ever produced in the county. In 1924 Carl Lee Shel-
ton, Jewell Hemry and John Tolbert produced ton litters. The class
xx on in prizes at the State Fair 55340.00 The year 1925 surpassed all
previous years, both in net profits and total prizes won. The total
prizes amounted to 31,512.50 and the net profit was Ss3,898.38, almost
twice that of any preceding year. Some of these prizes were won at
the American Royal in Kansas City, Mo.
PERSHINGHS DEFENDER 156081
First prize senior boar pig, junior champion and grand champion,
Missouri State Fair and National Swine Show.
The Hampshire Advocate quotes as follows: "Pershing's De-
fender was grand champion boar at Missouri State Fair and it was
indeed a triumph for an under year boar to win the grand champion-
ship at the greatest of all national swine shows."
Ode to the Teacher
Many a thing she makes me clo,
This teacher of mine.
Many a lesson she drags me through
This teacher of mine.
Many a time she makes me obey
Most of the time, I'd orta say,
Yet I sorta like her anyway-
This teacher of mine.
Many a time she calls me clown
Many a time she does it up brown
This teacher of mine.
Many a time with folks about
But many a time she's right, no doubt,
This teacher of mine.
Many a time she bosses a lot,
Stirs up all the wrath I've got,
This teacher of mine.
Many a time she scolds in the hall,
Makes poor me feel mighty small,
But Uh, I guess she 's worth it all,
This teacher of mine.
Many a time she makes me mad,
Many a time she makes me sad,
This teacher of mine.
In springtime she says aclieu
Anil goes away for a month or two,
Then jiminy Christmas I get blue
For that teacher of mine.
Many a time she's quite a trial,
Thinking' I orta study a while,
This teacher of mine.
Many a time she worries me so,
Many a time she scolcls, I know,
But I guess I 'll keep her though,
This teacher of mine.
Social Science Cllepartment
The Social Science Department includes the following courses:
The object of all courses in social science is to make well informed
and valuable citizens of young men and women.
The public school is for general welfare, to produce citizens who
will serve the community in peace as well as in war, who will give
their time and their money to public benefits, who will serve the town,
state and nation, who will keep well informed upon the public needs
and who will create unsellish and patriotic public opinion.
Miss Dickerson tin American History, telling about the inaugura-
tion and death of President Harrisonj-Harrison died one month aft-
er he was initiated into office.
Mr. Rissler Chaving completed the solution for a long equation in
algebraj-Now, we iind that X equals 0.
Charles-VVell, all of your trouble for nothing.
VVanted-First class broncho buster wants position with a wild
west show. Lewis Place.
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GALLAMO THIS IS VVH Y SUPHOMURES PLAY HUOKEY!!!
GL-olnctric figures clruwu by the Plane Geometry class
Mr. Rissler-How many make a dozen?
Tll0lll21S Fcurt--Twelvo, sir.
Mr. Risslor-How lllillly make a million?
GALLAMO Here lie the bodies of: "He don't," "Kinda," "Don-chu,"
"Slang," "VVhere at," "I Done," "Git," "Have Went," "I Seen,"
"Ain't," "Got No," and Mr. "'Em" and all the other children of
the "Bad English" family. They were killed and buried by the Sen-
ior class of the Gallatin High School, 1925-26.
' ' Gone and Forgotten. "
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GALLAMO j ,A -EYXXX ' '
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GODD BOOKS DESERVE
THE DEEPFGT GTUDY
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ifu.wT1cA1. womc oi-' snxion frmfwnim TRAINING 1-i'mLs
IIIS pivturo shows tlio senior tmclioi' tl"lllllll"' stuilonts niakinw'
' f ra rw
an lllskiinn sanil table. The senior course consists of two
coiirsos, l+l1lncation l and 2. In Eflncation l, tlw pupils are tauglit
tlio cliaracztoristics ol' cliilmlrvn and how to mloal with tlicni. ln lllclnca-
tion 2 tlivy arv taught tlro habits of stncly anal nic-tliocls of presenting
'Illini im-inln-rs of this class aro as follows: Owon lVl1itt, Hazel
'llolt-ii, Klartlia Yatvs McClaskoy, Ray Now, Virginia lilSSlllg'i0l', Nvvins
ll'arncs, Mabel Trottvi' anal Malmol Gilrvatli. The latter was absent
wlivn tho pictim- was takon.
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GALLAMO PURPOSE OF COURSE
The purpose of the teacher training course is two-fold. First it
is to train boys and girls in high school the principles of a Vocation.
Second, it is to furnish better teachers to the country schools.
The Gallatin school was one of the first in the state to start teach-
er training work, and for the past ten years it has been contributing
from eight to fifteen teachers to the country schools each year. Fifty
per cent of the teachers in Daviess county have had training in the
Gallatin school, and we are proud to say they rank high in the profes-
THE JUNIOR CLASS
The junior class this year is made up of nineteen members, eigh-
teen girls and one boy. They are as follows: Harold Lee, Mae Mc-
Crary, Nannie Estes, Nannie Youtsey, Mildred Youtsey, Mildred Whitt,
Margaret Moore, Lerrinne Harris, Clair O 'Brien, Raeburn Green, Pearl
Henry, Ruth Shipley, Buena Cox, Frances Miller, Mary Daugherty,
Hope Farber, Bessie Whitt, Madge Brown, Gladys Billings and Len-
This course consists of the following: Reading, grammar and
arithmetic, a general review of these subjects, taught from a teacher's
standpoint. This class has been very active this year. Some of its
members are responsible for the decorations in the room, and others
have assisted the grade teachers.
The room is equipped with a large bookcase containing six hundred
volumes of good reference books, which are catalogued and placed in
charge of a librarian. Miss Martha Yates McClaskey has acted as
librarian and housekeeper this year. She has been very efficient and
the room has always presented a very tidy appearance.
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-1 A GALL MO
LYDA MAE RHODUS
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GALLAMO Wee - Pre di clgrdc
' 1 V - n25pbrx6of Secrdary
Ava Qoodc Louioe Brown A
Yell Leader' Pi0Yvi6Y
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GALLAMO . ..., 3 .. . .. K W., ,,,. .,.,.W ,M.,.,.,-..., ., I h
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Hisiorya of Spizz Club
HE Spizzerinetum club was organized in the Gallatin High School
on September the twenty-first, nineteen hundred and twenty-
two. Tl1e club was sponsored by Mrs. L. R. Doolin or as the students
would say, "Ma Spizzf' When at this date it was organized, the fol-
lowing officers were elected: Lora Bauer, president, Emma Brown,
vice-president, and Opal Mallory, secretary and treasurer.
The club was organized for the purpose of boosting school activ-
ities. Red caps, trimmed in black braid and made like soldier caps,
were adopted. ln order to create pep the club has followed the foot-
ball team to the gridiron in large trucks, had parades, banquets, and
even boniires on tl1e square.
On September the tenth, nineteen hundned and twenty-three, the
Spizzerinctum club again met for reorganization. The following of-
ficers were elected: Lucile VVilliams, president, Mary Frances Thomp-
son, vice-president, and Helen White, secretary and treasurer. Eighty-
seven were enrolled that year. Some of the things the girls did, be-
sides carrying on their usual pep, were: A Christmas shower for a
friend of the club, an entertainment, "Crinoline Days," and a surprise
party for the sponsor.
The Spizz club met and reorganized on September the thirteenth,
nineteen hundred and twenty-four. The following officers were
elected: Ruby Carter, president, Ethel Chamberlain, vice-president,
Opal Houghton, secretary and treasurer, and Elsie Stapleton, yell
leader. Eighty-seven girls were enrolled. The motto "Always do-
ing, 11ot pretending," was adopted by the club.
September the twenty-third, nineteen hundred a11d twenty-five,
the elub re-organized, .electing these officers: Laura Mae Miller, presi-
dent, Mary Handy, vice-president, Dorothy Smith, secretary, Martha
Courter, treasurer, and Ava Vlfoods, yell leader. Fifty members were
enrolled. During its fourth year the club lived up to its reputation of
being a Hpeppy bunch."
And now it is ,our wish that those who succeed us remember us
not for what we were but for what we tried to be.
Spizz Songs and Yells
' ' RED TOPPED SPIZZERS "
tTune to "Red Hot Mamanj
Red toppled spizzers, red topped spizzcrs,
VVe're the ones you necd.
Red topped spizzers, we're some sizzers,
Yes indieed. Wie claim that we should be,
In the follies, hot tamales,
NVe've got a great big voice, just like old Caruso.
We confess that we possess
The biggest mouths in town.
And unless we miss our guess,
The football men all hang around,
Make a music master drop the bow to his fiddle,
Make a bald headed man part his hair in the middle,
Red topped spizzers, red topped spizzers,
Laudest gals i11 town.
VVe can do without hats, we can do without coats,
But we can't do without our football coach,
liisslcr, Rissler, Rissler.
' Lewy's our captain, rah, rah, rah,
Finest captain you ever saw,
Lewy's our captain, ree, ree, ree,
Finest captain you 'll ever see.
Fifteen rahs for team, team, team.
VVc 've gdt ............ on, the jump.
2, 4, 6, 8, whom do we appreciate?
Rissler, Rissler, Rissler.
Pi ya ke, Pi ya ke,
Ki bo, ki bo, S. P. Z.
ltlat 'em up Bulldogs, eat 'em up Bulldogs,
ltlat 'em up Bulldogs, fight "em, iight 'em, iight 'O
W i f W
GALLAM Charles Hemry
The Ncxscoirxo '
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Maman 'Tis Yley
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THE HULIJDI PGS
Top Row. left to right-Keith Pikv, Lindley Dunningrton. Earl C. Binney. Mvlvin
Estes, Robe-rt Stanley, Perry lVilS0n, Marion Turlvy, Forest Hailey.
Sexvund Row, left to 1'ig'ht-.lunior Lilo, John l'ieI't'v, Roy Love, Harold XV:llt1rn.
Ivzm C':1r:1w:1y, Forest XVhitt, Harold Lee, Lester Binney. xxqlllillll XVorden, Marion Hurt-
Third Row, loft to l'if.Z'l'lff-lzilllbh llmyvr. Rem Gilxlwns, Leland H'oug.:'htun Rruc-0
Knight, Russel B1-ookshier, Orphus Rubinsun, Albert Lukolmrt, Owen Xxvillltlll. Rue-l Mann.
'IMI' liww, If-t'l In riulnl--l'I1:u1"vs llvmry, lluln- Iiluvksle-in. .Iulm 'l'wlIu-rl. liuswl iilzulx
lwvm-Q '41-ull If'r'm-114-rivk Irwin Vim-il 9lll'l"ll'l'
. . . , , , 4 .
S1-1-urn! lluxv. lr-t'l In !'iL1'lll- --.XII1-11 XY1-1114111 Kim: Xvillilllll 'Puls-11. 1'h:11'lvs NYM'-In-11, .lux
lm lnhulx. AIM-nl I.1uw-4 .l. I, l.:ulp1n. lmlv XXlm1lv.
'I'l1ixwI Ilmx. le-l'l ln right M:ny11:u1'1l SillHll'l'S. llwwge- HIIIIIIUIH, ll:ny1n.+1ul Uulxw-1
1:11111-s 'l'lILlL1l1'. lim' Wlniil. .luniur Ka-uk.
GALL M fiauinog Yells
Eifel tower, ferris wheel,
Shoot the shoot, loop the loop,
Gallatin High School,
VVsei're lika, we're lika
VVe're lika bull pup,
We never, we never,
VVQ never give up.
S-u-c-c-ers-s are the letters
That spell success.
lVho shall have it,
Can you guess?
Nobody else but
G. H. S
Victory, victory is our cry
YVe're from Gallatin and that's enough.
VVe win our games
We win our games
VVe flo, -
And when we win, we win them well,
And when we win we win likei
lVell, we win our garnies we do.
flhe Fighting CBullclogs
Motto: "lVe'll light till we die."
HE "fighting bulldogsf' were organized for the purpose of unit-
ing' the hoys of Gallatin High School in their et'l'o1'ts to support
ull activities of the school.
The bulldogs believe that the highest efficiency can only be
reached and maintained by united support of the student body. The
:lim of the bulldogs shall be to demand sportsmzullike conduct on the
part of every student wlnethei' in the class room, in uniform, or on the
side line. As nlelnbers of the or,eganizz1tion, they shall endeavor to
prove hy fair and hard "rooting" that their school is worthy of vie-
-ff s f -If
Paul Frazier First Tenor
Alzxndle Lukelmrt Second Tenor
Russel Bruukshier First Baritone
Maynard Sanders Sec-und Bzxvitone
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FRIGSI l M AN QUAR'l'l+1T
14-n1'p:i:1 XX'hiIt First Snprzmu
1ll'S4' NVIINL Svwlml So1n':11m
llvlll' Arnrxlnl ' - l+'ix':11 Alu:
5111111 Iiltu 4'lm1nu:u1 - Secumi .Xllu
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lssaun Se-mmm! Igillillbllti
HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA
Top Row, left to right-Betty Louise Brown, Keith Pike, Thomas Feurt, Carl Lee
Shelton, Earl Long, Martha Yattaw, Mary Helphenstine.
Bottom Row, left to right-Heath Galpin, J. C. Morris, Vvbodrow Tague, Bruce
Knight, Ivan Caraway.
Ray tafter a night outj-Dad, I've a notion to try raising ehiek-
Mr. Trotter-Better try owls. Their hours would suit you better.
Buena-I just love men with red hair.
Nellie-Well, for ine, give Ine inen with greenbacks.
Mrs. Irwin-Edward, I wish you'cl stop reaching for things
en 't you
Edward-Yes, mother, but my arm's longer.
Teaclier-Wliy is a giraffe's neck so long?
Student-Because its head is so far from its body.
Many a school boy has majored in trickynometry.
uf 1 WIS
RHODA SHAVV DOOLIN JASON XV. KEMP
U the 1111ti1'i11gg efforts of Mrs. Doolin and Mr. Kvulp, wc owe 21
great part of H10 success of our Zlllllllill. They have stood by
our stuff' and backed us through flays of dZlI'kll0SS and light, and now
we wish to take this IJQIQO to tl'1z111k 11110111 for their loyal support.
THE ANNUAL STAFF.
STATE "M " PEOPLE
Laura 'Mae Miller Mildred XVhitt Marion Turley
Leo Albert Scott Mary Frances Handy Lennis Houghton
Georgia XVulker Pearl Henry Olin Rulon
Scott Graham Georgia Carolyn Thompson Hope Farber
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H H Club
HE "M" Club is an organization whose purpose is to stimulate
interest in general health, physical efficiency, scholarship and
ln the fall of 1924 tl1e State of Missouri made it possible for all
Juniors and Seniors through reaching a set standard of the above
Ill0Tltl0lll0ll points, to receive the "M ", which tl1e Kansas City Journal--
Laura Mae Miller and Mary Frances Handy, members of this club,
were awarded their "M's" last year.
The school feels it an honor to have so large a number of its stus
dents have this honor conferred upon them by the state and is sure
there is an appreciable rise in the standard of general health, physical
etlieiency, scholarship and sportsmanship.
'Fhere are three girls who have received their "M's', recently.
Kathryn Gillihan, junior, Nannie Estes, junior, and Virginia Kissinger,
Teacher-VVhy didn't you come to elass today? You missed my
lecture o11 appendicitis.
Pupil-Oh, Ilm tired of these organ recitals.
Mrs. Doolin-Does the question embarrass you?
James Scott-No llltliillll, not at all. lt's the answer that wor-
GALLAMO 5 cn- L- LQA- T-I-ll
,..? GA-LfLAA 'TFN
Qi GA LL A T IN
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HE local debaters chosen January 25, wlelre: Affirmative, Fran-
ces Musselman and Maynard Sanders, negative, Clarence Wil-
liams and Leo Scott. The coach was Mr. Rissler.
The high school debating team won its first contest of the season
in the high school auditorium Friday, February 19, when the two lo-
cal debaters, Frances Musselman and Clarence VVilliams, won the dc-
cision over the Winston High School, represented by Oscar Muer and
Earl Eggers. We are very proud of the showing made by our repre-
The question was "Resolved, that the proposed child labor amend--
ment should bae ratified by the several states."
On April 8, 1925, at the Courter Theater, we were again delighted
in the results of the decision of the debate. This time Gallatin won
over the Coffey High Schooli This was the final debate of the county
and the winning team was presented a beautiful silver cup. Gallatin
happened to be the winner and the cup now adorns our study hall.
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S. M. RISSLER
Ii. RISSLER 1111s been 1110 1111111111 of the 113111211111 1911111111111 '1'1-11111
1'111' five years. 14111011 YUZII' the t0Zlll1 1111s been 21 success 211111 won
lllillly c11111p1i111e11ts for 1111- 111111 sc1111111 spirit w11ie11 they 110lllU11St1'2l1,t'41
1111 The 101101111111 1'1.e111. 1111 1111S 211NV21yS 1111110111 the rules for c1e1111 sports-
1111111s11ip 011 the field 111111 1111 the si11e1111e. Mr. Rissler 1111s 111111 11'111'11
111l110l' some the the finest c1111c11es in the State 111111 1111011 boy s111111111
he 111-01111 to say 111211 1111 111111 110011 1l'Zl111OL1 by this Illilll.
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CAPTAIN PLACE ' '1
WVvight 190 Age 16 i
CAPTAIN-E1.Ec'T GRAHAM ,
we-ight 165 Age 17 Q
XVeight 150 Age 17
"TOM THUMIT' XVALKFIR I
Xhvight 130 Age- 20
UNYILT, Rl'NNIT" IRYVIN 1
Xhfight 150 Age 15 I
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Y "STICTKl'M" NEXV
I NV9ight 165 Age
XVeigl1t 135 Age
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XXX-ig'l1t, 155 Agv Hi
XVeigl1t 145 Age I7
1 "ANT" FRAZIICIC
XVPight 150 Ago 7
NVeight 140 Age 17
XVQ-ight 140 Ago 17
xv9iQ'hl 140 Agp 16
"ETD" AYERS 2
XVeigl1t 165 Age 17 4
XYOig'ht 170 Age 18
" PA PETE" NVILLIA M S
NN'1eight 160 Age 17
WVoight 165 Age 16
XYeig'l1t 170 Age 19
XVQ-ight 190 Age 18
ALLAM Mary Gale V
Maynard Scmdens Carl Lee Ghelfon 54
'Q' A " 1 EM' Orchon 1stIIX5h'Llm6!f11'G1 Music
i , 1
Nanme Ynufsey Georqicmm Burns
lgfxiemperaneoxxs Speakmq Zndfxiempeumeoudipeakinq
HE Deelamatory Contest of the Gallatin High School was held
at the Courter Theater, March 16. Twenty-tliree students en-
tered and the prizes were awardzeml as follows:
1. Nannie Youtsey
IZ. Georgia Anna Burns
3. Everetta Keck
1. Mary Gale Norman
2. Lorrinne Harris
3. Virginia Kissinger
1. Dale Blaeksten
2. Maynard Sanders
3. Paul Frazier
MUSIC tPiano Soloj
1. Martha Yates McClask0y
2. Georgia VVhitt
3. Mildred Youtsey
INSTRUMENTAL SC DLC
1. Carl Lee Shelton
2. Keith Pike
3. Bruce Knight
1. Paul Frazier, Maynard Sanders, Rus-
sel Brookshier and Mandle Lukehart.
2. Ray Trotter, Keith Pike, Edward lr-
win and Kenneth Richesson.
Clhe Junior Carnival
OISE! Racket! Fun! Horns, paper caps, confetti, kazoos, and ev-
eryone having a good time.
See the bearded lady! The half woman! The living statue! All
for five cents, the chance of a lifetime! People spending their money
to have their fortunes told, boys casting votes for the popular girl,
other people going to see the negro minstrel!
The Charleston dancer, the feature of the evening, clever songs.
Noise! Racket! Fun! The Junior Carnival.
The Junior Carnival was given for the benefit of the Junior class
f or their Junior and Senior reception funds. An amount of 9585.00 was
made, which provided for the finances of the banquet.
The Junior Carnival is an annual affair and was started by the
Junior class of 1924-25. The Juniors of last year made 95150.00 and
put on the finest banquet which has ever been given by the Gallatin
GALLAM Pcathall CPlay' Scores fBig Success
Talented Cast With Fine Specialties
"Polly VVith A Past," a play presented by the members of the
Gallatin Football squad of 1925 and 26, Friday night at tl1e Courter
Theater, was hailed as a great success according to the large crowd
which was present. The following are the characters as they ap-
Clay Cullum .................. .... R ussel Walker
Harry Richeson ......................... Leo Scott
Polly Shannon tPaulette Badyj ........ Mary Handy
Rex Van Zile .................... Clarence Williams
Mrs. Davis ................ Martha Yates McClaskey
Myrtle Davis .......................... Pearl Henry
Stiles treformed drunkardj ............ Lewis Place
Mrs. Van Zile tRex's motherj ...... 'Dorothy Smith
Parker tmaidi .................... Georgia Walker
Prentice Van Zile ..... -- ..... Scott Graham
Commodore Barker ...... - .... Owen Whitt
Petrowski ........................... VValter Tague
Each member of the cast showed unusual ability. A great deal
of praise has been awarded to Mrs. Rhoda K. Doolin for hier excellent
coaching, also for the time and effort she put forth on this play.
Stiles, the "reformed" drunkard, added a great deal of humor to
the play trying to obey orders and obeying them at the wrong time.
Polly, alias Paulette, did exceptionally well in the two roles,
while Rex finally clears up his love affairs a11d wins Paulette or
' ' Polly. "
The specialties deserved a part of the praise of the success of
the play as they afforded a great part of the amusement. The col-
ored minstrel quartet is to be commended on the "professional" way
they handled their "instruments-."
GALLAMO 'YIM' .W "ya :2, '
I Lo Q J QL ke
f N C +5 .
, G P I Ge
E D. if e
GALL 0 Jokes
Nellie Hughes-Doctor, I think I ought to be vaccinated but 1
hate to think of having a scar showing. Where would you suggest as
the best place in my case?
Doctor-With the present styles, you had better place the vac-
cine in a capsule and swallow it.
Lessons For the Business Man
1. Learn to laugh. A good laugh is better than medicine.
2. Learn to attend strictly to your own business.
3. Learn to tell a story. A well told story is as welcome as a
sunbeam in a sick room.
-4. liearn the art of saying kind and encouraging things.
5. Learn to stop grumbling. If you cannot see any good in the
world, keep the bad to yourself.
6. Learn to greet your friends with a smile. They carry too
many frowns in their own hearts to be bothered with any of yours.
The smallest thing well done becomes artistic.
No o11e is useless in this world who lightens the burden for some-
In the matter of principal stand like a rockg in matters of taste,
swim with the current.
There is a big difference between being level headed and flat
The worst thing that can happen to a man in this life is to get its
best things too easily.
' ave Ho!
MM , il
is ,W we if
.T Ji A Q HSA'
M, 4 'Kgs
H tg, S J ig
3 it Q ,ggi
, 4 P 11- 1.
We Q' , ui
1- 3 K
Z X 2 W
gitgxwfq QM. ,.,. gy.: , .
J JE ,X 1+ M
ex' 'x Epf 'lf '
To Um' Frionclsz
Tho I1l0Y'Ch2lIltS, bankors and
others who lwlpod to make it pus-
silwlo for us to have an zumual by
Il1ll'0lIilSillQ.1' zulvortisillg spacv there-
in. NVQ express our deep apmecia-
tion and thanks.
By C. J. YVi11ia111s.
Ill!!IHIItl'WINIlilllltllPlIHITIINIIHIHIUIWNIAII!IIWIHIHIHIHIHINIIHIHIIN IIHIHIHIUINIHIINIIWIHIWII ' INIINIIHIUQQ,
The Farmers Exchange
Presents this page for the encour-
agcinent of thrift, good citizenship
We wish to thank our customers
for their past business. For the
past 52 years We have striven to
serve the public.
DI Illllllllllllllllll IIllllllllllllllllllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllIlIllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIHQQ
what Do You Need
IVhat0ver you want or need in a general line of Dry
Hoods, Ulfltlllllg, Shoes, Coats, Dresses, Notions, or the
most up-to-clzltfe things in lXIen's FllI'11lSllll1gS, we can sup-
VISIT OUR VARIETY DEPARTMENT
ON THE SECOND FLOOR
IVO pride fiurselvos on the service we ofTe1' our eus-
lomers. TRY US.
C. L. Shelton Mercantile
On the Square The South Side
llllllllllllllllllll . ' 3 U
UlllllllllillllllllllllIlllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll I' I lllllll
oiwinss UUUNTY'S LARGEST AND ONLY
Exclusive Electrical and fRadio Store
Located in a county where one of the best schools in the
state is maintained. VVe are all proud of our splendid
school and the high type student body and faculty who are
the directing force for success.
VVhen Baetter Radios are Made, VVe VVill Be Selling Them
R-ADIOLA, MAGNAVOX, ATWATER KENT AND
Expert Service and Parts for Any Type Radio
Anything Electrical-House VViring', Electrical Repairs
and Appliances of All Kinds
"The Store of Service and Standard Merchandisel'
The C. W. Billings Electrical and Radio Co.
Phonie 37 Gallatin, Missouri
J. QM. eflndrews KNAUERS
The Place to Buy Your
Poultry, Eggs, Cream FURNISHINGS
Hides, Furs, Feed AND SHOES
VVool and Coal
NVe are agents for the
Gallatin, Missouri G. H. S.
Phone 97 Belt Buckles
GALL M Ill
Gallatin Motor Company
FORD SALES AND SERVICE
WV- are here To Serve You
And also we t'VVill Please You"
Hur Business is Furniture and Umlertaking
Every Little Detail is Clnrefiilly Taken Care
GEORGE L. BRYAN
A11ll7lll2ll1Ci' Service Auywliiere, Anytime
CR. CR. WYNEE SONS
GRUCERIES AND FRESH MEATS
Quality Goods mul Service Vi'itl1 il Smile
E l',l101l0S 5 :mtl 368
,f n'IllVlllll'l ,
GALLAMO IIIllIllIIIIlIIIIIIIINIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIllVIIIllIllllllIllIllIllIllIIIllllIllIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIllIllIllIllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll IQ
THE FITTERER STORE '
"Good Thiuffs to Eat"
Exclusive Oilerings in
GROCERIES, BAKERY PRODUCTS AND CHINA
GLASS AND QUEENSVVARE
Phones I7 and 378
VVl1en Built by
W. GLENN SMITH
E. S. GRBGCR Y
JEVVELER AND OPTOMETRIST
North Side Square Phone 57
CD. H. CDAVIS CDRUG CO.
I Established 1855
AA Dealers in R
DRUGS, PAINTS, VVALL PAPER, TOILET ARTICLES, Z
' SIINDRIES AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES E
We will appreciate your business
Illlllllllll llllIlI'llVIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllll' IIIIII 1
THE ONLY NATIONAL BANK
IN DAVIESS COUNTY
Member of the Eederal Reserve
VVe Receive Market Reports Daily
VVe VVi11 Appreciate Your
The First National
John E. Courter, Maiiagm Joe McCoy, Operator
Mrs. Dollie Courtor, S0m'etz1i'y and Tmzxsiliwoi'
Mary Ilelplicnstiuc, Musical Director
HIGH CLASS PHOTOPLAYS
BEST STAGE PRODUCTIUNS
HARDXVAHTE, NVAGUNS, FARM
il M PLE MENTS, ETC.
CDR. M. BQ BAILEY
USTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Uifico Over First National Bank
,PDOILC 114 Gallatin, Mo.
H ' illillillillillillillil 0
,,, , , .,,
GALLAMO 'I'-x rw
E NVQ Have El Complete LIIIO 01'
Farmers Produce Co.
VVe Pay the Hlg'1lCSt Prlces for
EGGS, CREAM AND HIDES
INIHIHINIIHINIUIH INIHll!IINIHIIWIIlIlllilllllHlNIlHl!Il1Il1IlI'IXNIINIINIINIINIHIINIHI INIUIINIINIUIIXIHII
W s f W-f
fROOF HAT SHOP
Mary .baked an angel cake
For her darling' Leo's sake,
Leo, you ai piece must take,
This she meant.
Leo ate it, every crumb,
Then he heard the augnels hum,
Singing softly, "Leo come,"
E Frank Ayers-But I Il0ll,I think I deserve an absolute
E Mrs. Doolin-Neither do I, but it's the lowest mark I'm al-
lowed to give.
THE LADIES' TOGGERY
VVE HAVE A COMPLETE LINE OF WOMEN 'S VVEAR
AT ALL TIMES
LET US SERVE YOU
I Illllllllllllllllll I I
, FOITRTEENTH YEAR OF SATISFACTORY SER ICE
"XVem' your own suit," not :1 Suit just made for anyone that happens
to huv it. Have- your 'suit made for YOU individually t 'l d to your
l K . . . , zu ore
I ' 'sureme-nts. NV fit every suit in the bastim., u
tl ly 'lssuring you n 1 rfect fit, Don't forget ou clec g., d p
d I T 'l
The QJVTO e -al ors
Ih 43 C. J. STOVT, Prop. Cqllntln, Mo.
QUALITY DRUG STORE MERCHANDISE AT
LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES
MURRAYS CDRUO STORE
PllOllC' 6 Gallatin, Mo.
H. A. HOPE FUNERAL HOME
MRS. II. A. IIOPE, LICENSED EMBALMER
SERVICE, QUALITY, SATISFACTION
Phono 2 Gallatin, Mo.
Standard Gil Compan
RED CROWN GASOLINE
Wood Richosson R. VV. Place
llllllllVI'Illillllllllllllllllll . Illllllllllllllllllllll llllllllIllllllllllllllllllll
E radio, eat chocolates and listen to brother talk about a ball
IPlIllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllll lllllllllIllIllllililllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllll Illllllllllllllllllllll f
The Daviess County Telephone Co. E
VVe Solicit Your Business in Our LINES
Reduced Rates on Long Distance Calls Beginning at 8:30
p. nl. Call Operator for Rates
E. 0. TURNER
Telephone 202 Res. Office 221
E I have seen-
A ship without a rudder.
An oyster without a pearl.
But I have never seen Ray New with a girl.
A bright girl is one who can get her lessons, listen over the is
game, all at the same time.
Mrs. Naffitt Cadding a column of figuresj-Lock, Mrs. 2
Drolin, I have no cents.
Mrs. Doolin-IVell, my dear, it isn't expected that you 5
should have. '
Mrs. Dotlin-John, you are not doing anything. The dev- 2
il always finds something for idle hands to do. Come up here 5
and I will give you some work.
Jones-Say, you have a mighty pretty home, where
did you get your plans and material?
Smith--VVl1y, I went to the Lambert Lumber Co. and
they helped me work them out, and say, they showed 1ne
how I could save some money, too. Just phone 127 and
they will do the rest.
GALLAMO ullllllllIllllllllllllllllll'llllllllllllVllllllllllllllllllllllllllllI4IItllllllllllllIlIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllltlll I I IllllIllIlllQQ
"We Make Your Uld Shoes Look liike New"
Electric Shoe Repair Shop
W. IC. IIAYNES
VVeSt Side Square Gallatin, Mo.
'llliank You-Call Again
C. K. Connel Hardware Co.
Hlvll-OPP Your Money Buys the Most"
Thee home of Stewart-NVarncr Matched Unit Radios. Also
Freed-EiSelnann Neutredyne Radios, one that gets dis-
tance with volume and tone.
All electrical appliances, including National Mazda Light
Bulbs, world'S Standard.
A complete Stock of Hardware, Harness and llnplenlcnts.
Give Us a Call
GANN'S BARGAIN STORE
SHELF IIARDWARE, ENAMELWAREE, QUEENS-
WAEE, HoS1ER.Y, NOTIONS, SoHoo1, SUPPLIES,
SHOES, ToYS, CANDIES, ETC.
' lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll i E I
ex' 1 'lf
llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll I lIllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllIlilllllllllllllllllllm
CDON CR. KING, fnmggaa
"lf it lsn't an Eastman, it Isn't a Kodak"
Affents for the Sheailer Pens and Pencils Eastman
Ixoclaks and Films
Try Our Soda Fountain Service
lVhat lar,e,'er service can any store render its pub-
lic- than that it shall be ceaselessly seeking the
newest ancl best IIlQl'Cll2ll1fllS0, liaving it on hand
prcniptly anfl amply, and selling it at the luwest
possible prices R?
ln our twenty-five years' existence we have always
tried to serve and please.
THE FARMERS STORE
w . . - W i. ,- Fresllie-Ml clon't know what 5
Pm Fountain b0lXlC0 .
to :lo with Inv week encl. 2
Hot and Cold Lunches '
R. E. STAPLETON 85 Upper Classnlan-Put ycur 5
SON hat on it.
0 llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ' I I l I ' II
'If R f 'lf
' JOHNSON CAFE,
Northwest Corner Square
EAT XVHERE YOU GET YOUR APPETITE
SCHOOL TRADE SOLICITED
To Keep the Mfemory of That First School Day-
E I hone 45 East Side Square
'HIINIINIHIH MINNIINIINIINIHIHIHIHINIl IlNllNIINIHIHINIIHIHIHIH IIIKIIMIUIHIHIHIIR
J. L. CBINNEY
GREENE COUNTY BUILDING AND LOAN OF
l'. S. RESERVE LIFE INSURANCE
,et Us Figure With You ou An Investment or Loans
Sales -BUICK- Service
C34lexancle1N O4uto Sales
Lawrence IV. AlCX2lllil'l11'
HvVll0ll Better Automobiles are Built, Buick
VVill Build Them
lluitetl States and Kelly-Spriug'fieId Tires mul Tubes
A Full Liue of Oils zuul Accessories
oue SI Gallatin, Mo
L YN CH CAFE
THREE GOOD MEALS A DAY
If You Dou't See wvllfll You Want, Ask for It
East Side Square
I I Illlllllllllllllllll . I
'ff - f W
GALLAMO miter High Sakai--.
llihere will you be and what will you be upon the tenth,
twentieth or thirtieth anniversary of your high school
commiencement? VVill achievement, happiness, and the
satisfying' feeling of worth-while accomplishment be yours?
Or will you be looking back with regret? The world was
never in greater need for qualified leaders. The problem
is now up to you. Your decision to attend college will
double your chances for success. lt will place you in line
for leadership for tomorrow.
Qflttend Your College
This institution was established by the state of Missouri
to train leaders who will guide the destiny of the state in
coming years. It is maintained so the people of North-
west Missouri may have the best educational opportunities
at the lowest cost. New buildings, nzew equipment and a
splendid faculty are ready to serve you. Living' costs are
low, student life is pleasant.
An inquiry by card or letter will bring' to you detailed in-
formation of this institution. Our catalogue is yours for
oNorthWest efflissouri State Teachers
Maryville, Mo. Uel VV. Lamkin, President
U ' . Illllllllllllllllllllll 0
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Name A Happy Thought
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