Moberly High School - Salutar Yearbook (Moberly, MO)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 170
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 170 of the 1926 volume:
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? If, in the years to come own'-MI
' the perusal of these pages Q
.o will serve to bridge the 0
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o past and to bring to mind 0
I' p l e a s a n t reminiscences Q
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Q ic touch of time, of our il
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' U humble result of our ef- U
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Q expectations will be ex- 0
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Q content.-The Staff. 5
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To the school spirit that
invisible bond by which
e'1ch student may main-
tiin 'ind uplift our honor s
inspiring us to carry on
and ex entually leadino' us
to the 0're test and best
of life we the Senior
class of Moberly High
School, respectfully dedi-
Q cate this volume-the 0
Q saiuraf of 1926. 37
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fat AUDREY FRAZIER' 'PQ
Q OLIVE GUTEKUNST Q
MARION LAMB A
BUS. AND ADV. MGR,
'RAYMONETTE NOT AND
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FEATURE EDITOR .
, PHOTOGRAPI-IIC EDITOR
If Q MR. N. WALKER PIERCE ij
MISS EFI-TIE DOSSEY
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i The fact that Marvin Franklin Beaoh has been superintendent of the
Moberly Pulblic Schools for the past six years is the best proof of his ability
to fcontrol our school system. His dignity and patience have made him ad-
mired and respected by all with whom he has Come in contact.
The Srhnnyl Zgnarh
The-School Board is an essential factor in perfecting a
successful organization of the Moberly Public Schools. The
six men who have served Moberly for the past six years under
this head have proved their capability and Whole-hearted sin-
cerity in the welfare of the students.
sonally by their
them are always
students have come in contact with them per-
attendance at school activities-speeches by
who have served for the past year are:
p President ........................................ Mr. B. F. Self
Vice President ........ ......... D r. A. M. Furnish
Treasurer ................................ Mr. H. R. Terrill
R. L. Kingsbury and Forrest Martin have been on the
Board for eleven yearsg A. B. Chamier for teng H. R. Terrill
for nineg Furnish, seven and B. F. Self, six. At a recent
meeting a new set of officers was elected, which includes R. L.
Kingsbury, Presidentg H. R. Terrill, Vice Presidentg Dr. A. M.
Principal John Gray Merideth has sitriven earnestly for five
years to develop the virtues of sincerity and service for
others in himself and his student followersg and has done
much towards a high order of scholarship in Moberly High
ARA H. APPLING
Home Economics, B. S. in Ed., University
of Missouri, Home Economics Club SD011'
Modern Languages and Social. Science,
A. B., Central College, Debating Club
Teachers Training, B. S., Kirksville State
Teachers College, George Peabody Teach-
ers College, Nashville, Tenn., Maryville
State Teachers College, Cosmopolitan Lit-
erary Society Sponsor, Sophomore Class
W., T. CRAWFORD
Mathematics, Science and Physical Edu-
cation, B. S. -in Ed., Warrensburg State
Teachers College, Track Team Coach,
Second Squad Basketball Coach.
H. R. DIETTERICH
Science and Vocational Civics, A. B., Mis-
'souri Wesleyan, University of Missouri,
Football Coach, Baseball Coach, Junior
Commercial, Gregg Normal School, Kirks-
ville State Teachers College, University
of Missouri, Senior Class Sponsor, Honor
LETTA MAE ELLIOTT
English and Social Science, B. S. in Ei,
Maryville State Tecahers College, A. A.,
Howard-Payne College, State Teachers
College, Greeley, Colorado, Mirror Spon-
sor, Zip-Rah Sponsor, Journalism Club
Latin, A. B., Kirksville State Teachers
College, University of Chicago, Camp Fire
Guardian, Classical Club Sponsor.
FRA NOES BLANKENBAKEIR
M.S- Eng-lishg A. A., Howard-Payne College: A. Secretary to Superintendent, Moberly
I' li, B., Central Collegeg Dramatic Club Spon- High School.
fgxilgni sorg Freshman Class Sponsor.
Mathematics and Scienceg B. S. in Ed.
K . U. d' C 11 ' University of Coloradog Graduate work at
Kirks' qwdy Ha I Har In O egg Kirksville state Teachers Conegeg M. s.
ferslty in Mathematics, University of Chicago,
Honor Honor Society Sponsor, Science Club Spon-
H ILDA KI PJKLAND
'lfypewritingg Moberly Commercial Col-
legeg Commercial Club Sponsor.
M A RGIUVE RI T E IJAWSEO-N
Physical Education and Science, B. S. in
Ed., Central College for 'Nomeng Wai'-
rensburg' State Teachers Collegeg Univer-
sity of Missourig Camp Fire Guardian,
Girls' Basketball Coachg Girls' Athletic
M. WALiKiER PIERCE
Social Science, A. B., William-Jewell Col-
lege, Senior Class Sponsorg Citizenship
AGNES ClE?C'E'LIA REGAN
English, A. B., Washing'ton University:
Aristotlean Literary Society Sponsor.
,f , 'l
FRA1N'C'EiS ROB INS OfN
Mathematicsg B. S., University. of Missou-
rig Warrensburg State Teachers Collegeg
Girl Reserve Sponsor.
ALLIENE R. TUGGLE
Social Scienceg A. B., B. S. in Ed., Univer-
sity of Missouri.
ARCHIE D. BOMUGHER
Social Scienceg A. B., University of Mis-
sourig graduate Work at University of
Missourig Glee Club Sponsorg Basketball
Coachg Freshman Class Sponsor.
EDITH SMART .
Science: A. B.. Central Wesleyan Collegeg
University of Coloradog Biology Club
MABEL KEND RICK -
Mathematicsg B. S. in Ed., University of
Missourig Girl Reserve Sponsor.
Librariang Moberly High School.
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Matiueizmricsg B. S., Unive-i'SiiIf Of TVUSS011-
Yi: 'Wan-rffxisbilrg State Teamclieijs l"0ll0g'0g
iiivl Reese-rve Sponsor. Q - .
ALLIENE' R. 'TUGGLE
Social Science-3 A.. B., B. S. in Ed., Univer-
-sity of Missouri. .
ARCHIE D. BOUGHER
Social Scienceg A. B., Univergiyy of Misw
fmuri: gradua,te Work at University of
Miss-ourig Glee ,Club Sponsorg Basketball
Coacfhg Freshman Class Sponsor.
' EDITH SMART 5
Sciendegy A. B.. Central W'esleyan Collegeg
University of Coloravdog Biology Club
S11 0 n so 1'.
4 " MABIEL KENDEEICK -
Muihematicsg B. S. in Ed., University
Missouurig Girl Reserve Sponsor.
- EVELYN BAQRTLE A
'L.ibr2L1'ia.n: Mobei-ly High School,
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Seminar Lllass ibistu
Sing a song of Seniors, , ,
The class that's best of all,
They've done their bit in high school
And answered every call.
But now as they are leaving,
Their history we repeat, '
In enterprising projects,
They've never yet been beat.
Ralph Rippel, worthy president,
For three years led our way,
Bruce NVilliams as our 4'Vice"
With the Troubadors did play.
Fonda Noel as secretary,
Served us long and well,
Ruth Curry kept our money,
As words of praise will tell.
Miss Dossey as our sponsor,
For two years gave us aid,
With Walker Pierce to help her
The record has been made.
Qur Hower the dainty tea rose,
Our Icolors, orchid and pink
Y-.,-T- ,,... --, -
"Not how much but how well" our motto
Did work with pleasure link.
Wfe say goodby to High School,
With many a deep regret,
The days that we have known here
We never will forget.
Qui' pride will lead us onward,
VVe'l1 know we've done our best.
In future years when thoughts turn
To dear old M. H. S.
Sponsorsg Miss Effie Dossey
2 Mr. Wallcer Pierce
Colors-Orchid and Pink
Motto-Not how much but how'We
Adams - Anderson Appleman Ash Balzer
Bell Bishop V Bolinger Boswell Brooks
Orchestra 2. 3, 43 Basketball 3, 41
Com'l Club 4.
Gym 13 Am, History Club 33 Com'l
Club 43 Biology Cilub 43 Zip-Rah 4.
Gym 23 Track 23 Journalism Club 33
Athletic Club 4.
DORlO'DH-Y 1 ASH
Gym 1: Basketball 13 Dramatic Club 2,
3, 43 Mirror Staff 33 Salutar Staff 43
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 Track 2, 3, Capt.
43 Gym 23 Radio Club 3, 43 Football
3, 43 Band 43 Salutar Staff 4.
Home Ec Club 13 Glee Club 23 Classical
Club 3, 43 Girl R-eserves 4.
Journalism Club 33 Glee Club 23 Track
43 Athletic Club 4.
Gym 23 History Club, Treas. 33 Class
Sec. 23 Science Club 3, 43 Track 3, 4:
Honor Society 3, 4.
Gym 13 Glee Club 23 Am. History Club
33 Com'l'Club 33 Citizenship Club 43
Biology Club 4.
Gym 23 Glee Club 3, 43 Am. History
Club 33 Track 3, 4.
Brown Buchanan Buchanan Butler Butts
Capps Casto Clark Clark Clark
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Gym 15 Classical Club 25. Football 3
4, Am. History club 3, Basketball 3i
45 Athletic Club 54.
ElRINElSTlI'NE BUCHANAN '
Glee Club 15 Dramatic C.lub 3,5 Home
Ec. Club 45 Girl Reserves 35 Pres. 4.
MoRRr1soN BUTGHANAN '
Gym. 15 Sci-ence Club 3, 45 Basketball
Am. History Club 35 Literary Society 45
Gym 15 Com'l Club 4.
LOINA MAE CAPPS
Gym. 15 Journalism Club 35 Basketball
3, 45 Science Club 45 Girls' Athletic
Gym. 25 Classical Club 25 Clom'l Club
45 Am. History Club 35 Honor Society
Stanberry High School 1, 25 Am. His-
tory History Club 35 Dramatic Club 3,
45 Biology Club 4.
Stanberry High School 1, 25 Am. His-
tory Clufb 3: Dramatic Club 35 Biology
Club 45 Science Club 4.
Gym 15 Teachers Training Club 35 Am.
History Club 35 Literary Club 45 Honor
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Cleeton Clemson Copenhaver Crabb CI'-1Wf01'd
Curry Curtis Dameron - Dameron Dameron
HELEN CLEETON 3 RUTH CURRY
Gym. 13 French Club 23 Am. History - Classical Club 23 Gym. 23 World His-
Club 33 WOI'1d HiSt0I'Y Club 35 Home tory Club, Pres. 33 Am. History Club,
Ec. Club, PFGS- 4: Alssit Librarian 4. Vice Pres. 43 Hnoor ,Society 43 C0m'l
Club, Pres. 43 Sr. Class Treas.
HELEN CLEMSON f D'OIRO'TIH'Y CURTIS
Gym. 13 Girl 1Reserves 33 Dramatic
Club 2, 33 Classical Club 23 Literary
Club 23 Literary Club 3, 4.
East St. Louis Hgih Schoolg Graham-s'
Business College, Montreal, 23 Glee
Club 33 Girl Reserves 3.
GLAVDYS C01p1ENH1AVE1R E1L1IZA1BETH DAlVI1E1RJO1N
Gym 23 Dramatic 1C1ub 33 Comq Ciub Gym 13 Classical Club 23 Girl Reserves
4: Litgrary C1u1b14. 33 Am. History Club 33 Salutar Staff
43 Honor Society 43 L-iterary Club 4.
EYNN CRABB L1E1O1NA DAlVIERO1N
UXIT1 ll 510191109 C1ub,3: Track 3, 43 Gym. 13 Girl Reserves 3, 43 Citizen-
Biology Club 43 Athletic Club 4. Shigp Club 35 Comfl Club 45 Glee Club 4.
ROBERT CRAWFORD Basketball lg French Club 23 Dramatic
Gym. 23 Science Club 33 Basket-ball 3: Club 33 Literary Club 43 Honor Society
Radiol Club 4. 4.
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Ford Forrest Fowler Fountain Frazier
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35 American History Club 35 Mirror
Literary Clulb 25 Science Club 45 His-
tory Club 4.
Literary Club 2: Science Clu-b 45 His-
tory Club 4.
Glee Club 2, 45 Journalism Club 35
Citizenship Club 4.
Gvm. 25 Teachers Training Club 35
Am. History Club 3: Literary Club 4.
logy Club 35 Citizenship Club, Sec. 4
Glee Club 25 Home EC. Club 25 Liter
-ary Club 3.
Glee Club 15 Classical Club 2, 35
COH1'1 Club 45 Biology Club 4.
Radio Clufb, Vice Pres. 2, Sec.-Treas. 3
Vice Pres. 45 Gym. 2.
Gym. 15 Science Club 15 Vice Pres.
Class 15 Debating Club 15 Dramatic
Club 2, 35 French Club 25 Mirror Staff
2, 35 Home Ec. Club 35 Salutar Staff
3, Editor-in-Chief 45 Camp Fire 45
Honor Society 45 School Pianist 45 Zip-
Gym. 1, 25 Home Ec. Club 3, 45 Bic'
Freeman Graves Green Gulick Gutekunst
Halberstadt Halliburton Hamilton Haynes Hightower
JO1H1N FREEMAN MARJGARET HALBERSTADT
Basketball 1, 25 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 Debating Club 15 Dramatic Club 2, 33
Radio Cflub 2, 3, Sec.-Treas. 25 Glee French Club 25 Am.. History Club 35
Club 25 Mirror Staff 43 Journalism Camp Fire 4.
Club 45 Band 4.
CHARLO'TT'E GJRAVES MILDRED HALLI-BURJTON
Agriculture Club 35 Glee Club 3, 45 Gym. 13 AID- HiS10I'y Club 33 COHV1
Basketball 35 Citizenship Club, Vice Club 4. .
Pres. 4. ,
J1O1H1N HAYES GREEN
Basketball 3. 45 Am. History Club 3:
Football 3, 45 Literary Club, Treas. 4.
ers Training Club 3.
Classical Club 2, 43 Gym. lg Am. His-
tory Club 35 Com'l Club 45 Mirror NADINE HAYNES
Staff 4. French Club 25 Girl Reserves 25 Citi-
zenship Club 35 Camp Fire 45 Dra-
matic Club 45 Library 4.
Sextette 15 Mirror Staff lj Classical
Club 25 Dramatic Club 2, Pres. 35 Jr.
Treas.g Camp Fire 3, 45 Honor Society GUY HIGHTQWER
3, V109 Pres. 43 Salutar Staff 4. Gym. 15 Football Team 1, 2, 3, 4.
Glee Club 1, 25 Orchestra 2, 35 Teach-
Hinton Isle James Jett Kellogg
Kincannon Knight Lamb 'Lamson Leach
MARY E. HINTON
Classical Club 2, Teachers Training
Club 3, Am. History Club 3, Literary
Club, Pres. 4, Orchestra 3, 4.
Stanberry High School 1, 2, Journalism
Club 3, 4, Orchestra 3, 4, Football
Team 4, Biology Club 4, "M" Club 4.
Basketball 1. 3, Gym. 2, French Club,
Vice Pres. 3, Com'l Club, Sec. 4.
Home llc. Club 1, Girl Reserves 2,
Teachers Training Club 3, Literary
Club, Sec. 4.
a9mii. 3, Track Team 3, Literary Club 4,
Gym. 1, Basketball 1, Am. History
Club 3, Science Club 4, Biology Club,
Keytesville High School 1, 2, Track
Team 3, Basketball Team 4, Debating
Club 4, 2nd Ass't Yell Leader 4, Dra-
matic Club 4, "M" Club 3, 4.
Basketball 1, 3, 4, Dramatic Club 2, 3,
Honor Society 3, Treas. 4, Mirror Staff
2, 3, Salutar Staff 4, Sr. Athletic Club
4, Track 3. '
EDM OIND LAM SON
Gym. 1, Science Club 3Q1A.II1. History
Club 3, Glee Club 4.
Gym. 1, 'Orchestra 1, Journalism Club
3, Biology Club 4, Com'l Club 4.
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lklillgliveellan l'JIfAcyG1e1e MlN2c?Gg?ei liaflealsi Nilell
MARGARET L1O:WIE.S FFRANCIEIS Mc-LiEUL'AsN t
Am. History Club 33 Citizenship Clu-b Clark High School 1, 2, 33 Girl Re-
43 Home Ee. Club 4. serves 4.
LE1OfNA LYN.N - - . '
Gym. 13 Classical Club 23 Dramatic 'gelaghirls Training Club 3, Literary
Club 33 Com'l 'Club 43 Journalism Club
43 Mirror Staff 4.
CH'A'RI1E3S MADDOX , Science Club 2, 33 Am. His-tory Club 43
Am. History 'Cluib 33 Science Club 35 Glee Club 4.
JOHN MADDOX Madison High School 13 Girl Reserves
Track 2, 3, 43 Football 3, 43 Basket- 3, 4. Home EC. Club 4.
ball 33 Science Club 33 Literary Club,
Treas. 33 Athletic Club 4.
Gym. 13 French Club 23 Sopli. T1'G3S.Q
VIRGINIA :MARTIN Ani. History Club 33 Teachers Train-
Girl Reserves 3, 43 World History Clu-b ing Club 33 Honor Society 3, Sec. 43
33 Gym. 23 Literary Club 4. Literary Club 43 Sr. 'Treas
' , ' I
I ii- i
bil." , " W 9?,"4f" 7"
Z Igf ll' 1
Q X 1
Noell Noland Q Ogden Oquest Ripple
Roberson Robertson Routledge Russ Schmidt
French Club 1, 35 Com'1 Club 4, Home
Ec. Club 4.
Glee Club 15 Orchestra 2, 3, Camp
Fire 2, 3,, Pres. 4g Dramatic Club,
Pres. 45 Salutar Staff 4.
Basketball 15 French Club, Vine Pres.
23 Citizenship Club, Pres. 35 Home Ec.
Club, Sec. 4, Honor Society 4.
Basketball lg Glee Club 1, 3, Camp
Fire 3. 4, Dramatic Club 4.
Class Pros. 1, 3, 43 Basketball 1, 2, 3,
Cant. Team 4, Honor Society 3, Pres.
-1: .Xv,r:'t. Yell Leader 33 Glee Club 3,
Sw. Trczls. 4.
Gym. 15 World History Club 3, Home
Ec. Club 4.
Gym. 15 Classical Club 23 Am. History
Club 35 Glee Club 33 Literary Club,
Pres. 4g Honor Society 4.
Glee Club 1, 43 Dramatic Club 3.
Gym. 1, 2, Science Club 33 Glee Club
45 Football 4.
Pittsburg, Kansas, High School 13 Lit-
erary Club 4, Library 4.
1 1 I
1 1 1
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1' . 1
I . 1
II I 1
Scott Settle Sippel Sours SIJHFKWIS-H
Stark , Streight Sweeney Turley TYGITISS
OLYIDIE SCOITT MARZEL STARIK I
Gym. 1, 23 Cla1ssical Club 23 Football Track 2, 3, Journalism Club 3g Glee
3, 41 Basketball 33 Science Club 35 Club 45 Boys Athletic Club 4.
Literary Club 3, Dramatic Club 4.
I L1ER0Y ST'RE1IG1HT
Basketball 1, 23 Gym. 23 Glee Club 4:
Comll Club 3, Am. History Club 35 Tracli 2, 4.
Literary Club, Sec. 4.
' COHNSTANCE SVVEENEY I
Macon 1High School lg Glee Club 2, 33
Orchestra 2, 33 Camp Fire 3, 43 Bas-
RUSSEL SIPPEL S
Thomas Hill High School 1, 25 Ani.
History Club 35 Honor Society 49 Salu- ketbau Team 2, 3 Caplt 4. Salutar
tar Staff 45 Biology Club, Pres. 45 Lit-
erary Club 4.
Staff 4g Glee Club, Pres, 3, Vice Pres, 4,
DlOR,OTHY SOURS GLORINE TYDHXIGS
Classical Club 2, 4. Gym' 25 W0-Fld Citizenship Club 35 C0m'l Club, Vice
History Club 31 Am. History Club 3. gf?-431 Tfeas- 41 GIGS Club 4: Llb-
CL1Eo SPARKMAN WIIL-LJAM TU1R1L.E1Y
Home Ee.--Clu-b 41 Gym. 2, Com'l ciub R df -C1 1, . , , . . .1
3?.Gir1ReSerVeS 3gw4. 4f1BfgJnd 2, 3, 4, Orchestia 1. 21, 3.
ub 2, 3:
e Pres. 4.
r 4, Lib-
Wade Wassmuth Wayland Wengler Whittleton
W'ilhite Williams Williams Winn Woods
PAULINE WADYE' A
Madison High School 1, 25 Delta, Utah,
High School 35 Literary Club 4.
DORJS VVASSMUTH '
Basketball 1, 2, 3g'C0m'l Club '3, 43 '
Am, History Club 3, 4.
Football 3, 4: Ain. History Club 33
Science Club 33 Literary Club 43 Gym.
25 Basketball 4.
Glasgow High School 1, Gym 2, Bas-
ketball 43 Football 3, Team, Cap't
-ig Journalism Club, Pres. 4.
.W A TLT I Y 'W H l'l'TL:E TON
Marlin Club 14, Literary Club 3, Mirror
' Stall' 13: Clee Club 4.
ROXIE fWILHfI TE
Gym. 1, Home Ec. Club 35 Am. His-
tory Club 4g C0m'l Club 4. ,
French Club 2, Biology Club, Vice
Pres. 4. '
Pittsburg, -Kan-sas, High School 1. 2:
Biology Club 3, Literary Club 4.
Gym. 13 Orchestra 1: Radio Club 2, 3:
Citizenship Club 35 Glee Club 4.
MARY K. WOODS
Gym. lg Basketball 15 Classical Club
25 Am. History Club 35 Dramatic Club
33 Home Ec. Club 33 Home Ec. Club
43 Camp Fire 4.
Ullge Seninr Qlifxma Sung
Melody-"Sweetheart of Sigma, Chi"
When to Alma Mater's Honor Roll
We our names have e'er affixed
With pride we'll look back to the days we spent
With the Seniors of '26.
How their spirit and pep
Brought them rank that was high
In the mind of each member and friend,
And e'.er we have bid our school good-bye
Keep their standards high to the end.
The class we love best is the Senior Class of 1926.
Her ideals upheld in work and play
In our memories are iirmly fixed.
We'll e,er do our best in answer
To our Alma Mater's call
And when Work must be done
Or a victory won
It's the Seniors, the best of all.
S junior 0115155 ggizturg
As Freshmen first we came to school
To learn and to obey the rule, I
In every activity we tried to excel,
As I am sure our teachers will tell.
Much knowledge in our brains-we did store
So on May 23 we were Freshies no more.
As Sophomores next We did appear
With more vim and vigor than any class that year.
A more congenial group ne'er existed
Than in '25 at Moberly High was enlisted.
That second year we quietly spent,
Ah quickly, ah quickly, that happy year went.
At last we are juniors, you can readily see
No other class is as wise as are we.
In athletics the juniors certainly shine.
The feats that we do are simply fine.
Each member has striven to do his best
To make this year a great success.,
Three years of hard work have just passed
And when 'we're Seniors we shall work to the last,
To excel if We can, our very good past.
shall succeed in this large task
For we will never fall
If this be our motto, "No task too great and none too small
Sponsor-Mr. Herbert Dieterich
President-Charles Hoffman '
Vice President-Jack Alexander
Colors---Green and Wfhite
Motto-N0 task too gI'C21fE,311d none too small
TOD Row-Jack Alexander, Herbert Blake, Harold Abbott, Wallace Beach, Marlion
Boggs, Eugene Bailey, Perry Burton.
Row 2-Dorsey Bouque, Edith Clutch, Cleo Brooks, Marv QC. Donohue, Mary Ward,
Wendell Brock, Alfred Duncan, Royce DHWSOII.
Row 3-Lucian Crump, Darleen Davis, Thelma Bagby, Alice J. Combs, VSHHOH Bouvh
er, Mary Barns, Richard Chamier, Kenneth Derks.
Row 4+1Belv1erly Coomes, Wa'lac B
l e owers, Billy Burrell, Junior Cliattin, Robert COU'
nelly, Williani Bowers, Raymond Appleman,
Top Row-David Gladney, Kirch Eastwood, Lauren Deweese, 1R,aymond Holman,
James Hill, Harry Griffith, Casper Hfolle.
Row 2-Wendell Holman, Margaret Evans, Gretcfhen Eisenhaur, Blanche Fonville.
Mary E. Horn, Ruby Howell, Marjorie Fountain, Mildred Hunt.
Row 3-Ella Foose, Clara Hardwick, Thelma Heifner, Eunice Gibson, Lucille Finnel,
Alberta Hinton, Pauline Edwards, James Fleming,
Row 4?-Arthur Gutekunist, Madeline Eagan, Marian Fickas, Elizabeth Epping, Mar-
jorie Hunter, Mildred Fl0rreSt, Willia-mf Ellsea,
R o W
Top Rowe--Michael Lyons, Joe Moore, Cleo Keene, John Dumont, Eddie Isenhart
F. L. McCormick.
Row 2-Ralph Jennings, Stella LeCornu, Corrine lKrae1ner, Opal Morse, Gladys Mar-
tin, Laura Jennings, James Noel, William Massmlan.
Row 3-William Inge, Katherine Kelly, Dora Overfelt, Mae Nichols, Sybil Magruder,
Celestine Owens, Dortha Morrow, James Linn.
Row 4-Orville Minor, Harriet MoGrew, Irene Kirtley, Kathryn O'Leary, Blanche
Jensen, Danley Miller, Swan McDonald.
Top Row--Gordon VVelch, Leo Pattison, John Thornburg, Virgil Yvigliam, Harry
Spurling, Harold Steele, Benny Schlei, Spencer Van Arsdale, Donald Shisler,
Row 23-V-Lena Olmstead, Orene Routledge, Loraine Snodgrass, Mildred Wight, Dorothy
Vroman, Olive Zellar, Anna. Parrish.
How :Ke--eBe1'Ntl1a Ziegler, Lucille Spurling, Elvadine Precht, Cleva Vvhitley, Kathryn
Pendelton, Vera Pollard, Sylvia Shucart, Claude South.
How ale-Mabel Rose. Beatrice Stainm, Opal Vifoodring, Hazel Vvinters, Aloise Stamm,
Nadine Sutliil, Velma Thompson.
illlqe TUIIIIEUI a fillasf- Sung
Melody-'fDream Girl of Pi K. A.
,We're Juniors of Moberly High School
We'l1 bring fame to her name by our deeds
We're the class that is best
And in all things we lead
VVith our rep, lots of pep, Watch us step
And the friends we made there are the best ones
They'll be true to us now and for aye
And when we are far away
We'll remember the day
We were juniors in M. H. S.
' --Charles Hoffman and Mary Barns
III I '
II II II I
III' I II'
IIIIII I Ii"
I ' II
I I I
I I I
I' I IIII'
I I I-II
. I I "
I I I
I I I
I I I
. I I
I I I
. ' I
I I ,
I I , I
I'I I III
I II III
I I II IIII'
II II I
II II If LIIII
II I, I IIIJ,
II II I I III
I , .
I' I: I'
I E' II
II I IIII
III I? II
If II It '
'I- I II'
I: II I I II
II II I IIIII
II II II III
:I II I' I
I' 1 I'
I ' ,III
I , I .III
I3 .I II MII
5nI1hu1nure. Lllas-.si igisturg
'There are histories of nations and peOpleS gaIO1'e
But this is the history of the proud Sophomores,
A class whose history was never excelledg
"Success" is the word that the Sophs have spelled.
'Twas in the autumn of nineteen twenty-iourx
That these Sophomores entered the M. H. S. door.
They were commonly known as green Freshmen then,
But having worked and worked and worked again,
They attained a name of great renown
VVhich gave them honor throughout the town.
As Freshmen they were not so slow.,
For they kept things moving and on the go.
There were many in their ranks of whom the ycould boast
Miss Beggs their sponsor, they loved the most.
She kept ever before them the glorious motto
As 'cUpward and Onward" she-told them to go.
James Matthews was their president then,
Who will doubtless some day be a leader 'mong men.
Kenneth Hickey filled the vice-presidentIs chair
Wfith a very efficient and dignified air.
Harold Gutekunst as secretary took his place
Wliile jane Babcock the office of treasurer did grace.
'When they became Sophomores they did much betterg
They lived up to the standard,Ieven to the letter.
"To Be Rather Than- to Seem" was the motto they chose
And the flower they claimed was the fragrant red rose.
They hailed the old colors of cardinal and white,
Wliich with fervency and purity would guide them aright.
Qnce more Miss Beggs, as sponsor tried and true,
Directed them wisely the whole year through.
Harold Gutekunst filled loyally the president's post
And of Vice-president Hickey they could also boast.
Maurice Jones served the class as recorder of events
VVhi-le Dot Forney cared for their dollars and their cents.
A Valentine-Midwinter Fete for juniors was held,
An entertainment which no class has e'er before excelled.
For the "Salutar" and "MirrorI' the Sophs did their part.
And they fostered all athletics with a true and loyal heart.
But anything they .gained in the way of grand success,
They gave back with pleasure to dear, old M. H. S.
Sponsor--Miss Bereniee Beggs
President-Harold Gutekunst .
Colors-Cardinal add White
Motto--To Be Rather Than to Seem
Top Row-John Allen, Raymond Bsartee, Kenneth Barnett, Carl Chrnsimler, Henry
Doerrie, Carl Boque, Charles- Coomes.
Row 2-William Bigelow, Jean Curtis, Berenice Copenhaver, Marian Carver, Mildred
Archer, Eleene Betz, Robert Davis, Lawrence Fleming.
Row 3-Stokley Anderson, Elizabeth Chrismer, Helen Carter, Frances Jennings,
Vernie Baker, Dorothy Forney, Opal Baker, Richard Betzler.
Row 4-Helen Courtney, Jane Babcock, Elizafoerth Burlage, Elva Anderson, ,Alberta
Bolinger, Mildred Dodge, Gertrude Barnett
Top Row-George Gritton, Howard Halberstadt, Maurice Jones, Lawrence Hepple
Edwin Fitzsimmons, Goetze Jeter, 5
Row 2-Jerome Harris, Dallas Hitt, Ruth Heddinghaus, Aung Haygy N131-L.ha Hart-
. man, Thelma Gaines, Eugene Evans, Eugeng Farrar '
Row 3-Emmett Epping, Harold Horn Maude Jenn' F' d l , ., .
Hon, Marthella Galbreath, Helen HuinphreyinflzroldeG?1tgli1i?11s?' Malbalbt
Row 4-Billy Jensen, Thelln1aiDaviis, Opal Jett, Hegiteiy- ,Haig-ar, Oneta Fowler, Alice
Heddinghaus, Joe Henry Graves,
Top Row-Charles Marshall, Charles Liedl, James Matthew-s, Eddie Kellogg, Floyd
Moberly, Thomas Madden.
Row 2--Robert Klein, Harold Mc-Cormick, George Lowes, Mary McKinsey, Frank
Lilly, Edgar Manly, Arlie Llewellyn,
Row 3-Glayds Linneman, Gertrude McAfee, Perlsie Meals, Irene Kroggel, Jenny
Mandry, Luicile Moore,
Row 4-qHelen Nickell, Martha Mears, Naomi Magruder, Irene Keiter, Ressie Kirby.
Top Row-Howard Welch, 'Wilbert Wilsoii, C. L. Tyer, Joe Ogle, Robert Thomas.
Row 2--Agnes Saunders, Hattie'Srzedenski, Mildred Polston, Mary Ward, Malcolun
, Wells, Ben Rudder.
Row 3h-Helen Poe, Louella Smothers, Laura Smart, Dorothy Terrill, LeVon Sheehan,
Mae Roberson, Wilbur Short,
Row 4'--Rose Wilson. Dorothy Poore, 'Thelma Seymour, Marjorie Palmer, Margaret
Snplfgnmure Qllwaz 05513115
There are many classes in this dear old Moberly High
There are many class songs floating on the air today
But there's one we know of that is out to do or die
That is just the reason why you'll always hear us say:
Sophomores! Yes, we are Sophomores,
VVe are the class of twenty-s1X
In ev'ry test, we'll do our best,
And anything you need we'1l Hx,
We'll guide the school
We'll set the rule in nineteen twenty-eight,
But as we go, we'll not be slow,
We'll never lose our pep !.
Sophomores! Yes, we are Sophomores,
we are the class of twenty-six. 1
jflreshmen 0115155 Zgistnrg
Freshmen Class of '26 on the first day of school embarked on a
perilous journey on the "high seas of M. H. S." ffFor weeks it seemed
as if this ship and its occupants would be lost, but with the selection
of Arthur O'Keefe as captain to steer it, while Owen Evans as first mate was
to "man the sails," then the "Lady Correspondent" of the ship was Doris Mar-
tin, and Frank Marshall sailed as "Man of Finance." Having no horns to an-
nounce our coming, this duty was given to Paul Green.
After the selection of these "Honorable Personagesn to guide our
fragile bark, ,sailing was excellent' and during this time we -passed through
many regions, some corresponding to the climate of the South Sea Islands,
others the climate of the North Pole. .
Then when most enjoying the- pleasant winds of North America, a sud-
den storm that arose nearly destroyed our boat. This fearful storm occurred
in the Port of Assembly, wfhere we were supposed to greet the natives with a
song. But the trade winds were sorely against us, as our fearless sailors
might be fearless but they certainly were not "song birds." So the natives
of Assembly finding our failure an immense joke, immediately, under their
leader, the "seaworthy" Constance Sweeney, began and gave us a real demon--
stration of how natives of Assembly sing.
After a short stay here we again put to sea, while our next stop was
to be on the Island of Festive where these fearless sailors were now to try
their art of merry-making, and fly their flag of independence against the ever
watchful eyes of the other sea rovers who sailed the seas of M. H. S.
Here on .this Isle of Festive we anchor long while 'tis found that pleas-
ure goes well with "hearty sailors " The sea is clear the wind is Jerfect and
. . ' A . ' 1
to steer our bark is found easier after a time of feasting and merrymaking and
while we turn our ship to the southeast and sail along happily 'till we come t0
the Harbor of this great sea commonly called "the last day of School," where
weleave urb tt b - - - ' - '
A o oa o ecome a stronger and more secure, to harbor this group
who fwe hopej when they aboard it, will be Sophomores bold.
So heave! My hearties! Ho!
Three cheers for Sophomores bold
May they never never grow old,
embarked on a
.feeks it seemed
:h the selection
first mate was
.vas Doris Mar-
no horns to an- -
" to guide our
ith Sea Islands,
America, a sud-
e natives with a
So the natives
Lely, under their
us a real demon--
1r next stop was
'ere now to try
against the ever
NI. H. S.
found that pleas-
Lnd is perfect and
y 'till we come to
nf School," where
harbor this group
SIJOHSOYS S Miss Frances Blankenbaker
2 Mr. Archie Boucher
Colors-Purple and lVhite
Motto-Climb tho' the rocks be rugged
Top Row-Howard Cleary,f GeorgeMClutch, Robert Anderson, Jimmy Ballinger,
, Johnnie Baker, Sumner Buchanan.
Row 2--Ruth Boswell, Marie Clhristian, Mildred Bowers, Esther Brown, Erma Bar-
tee, Norma Allen, Edwin Brundege.
Row 3-Jack Coates, Lorena Bandy, Evelyn Byrd, Mildred Christy, Catherine Burkey,
Wilhelmina Burton, Corrine Crotfty, Bessie Branham, Harrison Barnes.
Row 4-Harry Clark, Margaret Connelly, Jenny Burton, Lula Bryce, Sarah Burden,
Dorothy Betz, Louie Bandy.
Top Row-Paul Green, Harry Quinley, Anna Davenport, 'Harold I1-vin, Gwen Evans
Keith Fenton. '
Row 2-Alberta Edwards, Irene Darby, Fern Evans, Nita Elsea, Rita Elsea, lvlildred
Forbis, Mary Glancey, Johnny Day,
Row 3-Frances Douglas, Goldie Dowdy, lone Fleming, Thelma Forbls, Stella Fm-
nell, Ruby Dowdy, W'illiam Isenhaur,
'Row 4-Hazel Nickell, Ralph Foley, Lois Evans, Raymond Giesler, D01-gthy Hmslw
- Jimmy Ballinger,
Brown, Erma Bar-
Irvin, Owen EVHHS,
Rita Elsea, Mildred
1 Forbis, Stella Fill-
ler, Dorothy EIISIQU,
CN WY W H Y
Top Row-Russell Kirby, Richard Icenhower, Eugene Hulen, Jack Jennings, Robert
Keith, Daniel Kehoe.
Row 2-Jfurner Howell, Dorothy Kingsbury, Stella Jacoby, Mildred Harrison, Eliza-
beth Kehoe, Laura Hedges, Charles Lentz, Earl Johnson.
Row 3e-James Heifner, Louise Hendricks, Elizabeth Jennings, Blanche King, Lor-
raine Kehoe, Mildred Harris, Gene Kaiser.
Row 4-Thelma Kirk, Martha Koblitz, Joyce Holmes, Wanda Hardin, Dixie Howell.
Top Row-Vvalter Poe, Etheta Marshall, H-elen Pattison, Imogene May, Albert Pat-
rick. Charles Moellering, Frank McKinney.
.How 2a e-Ross Nuff, Lucille Montgomery, Anna Ma-sernan, Arenie McDonald, Madeline
M-eyer, Arthur McMahon, Arthur O'Keefe,
lltow 3A ,Paul McGee, Mary Roberts, Anna Phelps, Margaret Partridge, Thelma Miles,
Robert Mathis, Henry Thomfpson, Lawrence Roberts.
ld-.iw 4 eavlfrniik Evlai-shall, Geneva May, Lorene Neal, Margaret Nevins, Elizabeth Rid-
ings, Edna Rais, Joe Railing.
Top Row-Alton Stephens, Morri-s TaDD, Joe Wilson, Linus Wybert, Harry Voth
Row 2--Johnson W'hite, Irene Soloman, Gladys Wright, Katherine Wengler, Eliza-
beth Steele, Kathleen Stephens, Howard Stod-gvelll.
Row 3-Beulah Smith, Marguerite Walker, Jo Rardin, Maxine Shisler, Alice Schucart
A Elmily Robertson, Joe Smith.
Row 4-Virginiia Smith, Marie White, Lolah Wayland, Alice Waldorf, 'Haze1tR0berts
Here's to the Freshmen,
They're Freshmen no more,
They stand ju-st outside
, Of the Sophomore door. -
They've played and t'hey've worked
With their might and their main,
And have sought every day
New honors to gain.
They've achieved a name
And have stood the test.
It has brought them fame
And they rank with the best.
Their capable officers
Led them aright.
They were always 'there
With the good ole' light.
We Wlsh them great success.
As they go through sohool
May they keep up their Work-
Their ardors ne'er cool.
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r,,,..-,.,.,- ,,.-.,,,...,. ,,,,,,,.,.,. ,.. .-.v ---- ---- --- W Y
James Vviengler Harvey Balzer Leslie Brown Guy Hightower
Tackle Half-back Quarter-back Tackle
Captain Senior Senior Senior
Senior "Bill" "Brownie" "High,'
"Fatty" Age 18 Age 18 Age 19
Age 17 Height 5ft. 7 Height 5ft 10 Height 6 ft. 1
Height5 ft. 7 Weight 154 lbs. Weight 145 lbs. Weight 180 lbs.
Weight 175 lbs. "Dashing" "I-Iitter" "Dependable"
Height 5ft 11
Weight 150 l-bs.
Spike! Spike! Tackle him! That's the ole ite! Block that kick!
Touch down! Hold that line! Fite 'em, Fite 'em, Fite 'emi
Height Eft. 11
Weigh t 158 lbs.
Height 6ft. 1
Weigl1t 164 lbs
Junior Chattin Cleo Keene XValter Marriot
End Quarter-back End
Junior Junior Junior
'tChat" "Shorty" "Cocky"
Age 17 Age 16 Age 17
Heig11t6ft. 2 Height 5ft. 6 Height 5ft. 8
Weight 170 lbs. Weight 135 lbs. Weight 130 lbs.
"Snagger" "Dodger" "Sure-Catch"
Swan McDonald Leo Patison Earl Virden Virgil Wigham James Matthews
Center Guard End End Quarter-back
Junior Junior Junior Junior. Sophomore
"Swim" "Bud" "Pee VVee" "W1gg16y' ' -Tlmmy
Age 16 Age- 17 Age 17 Age 17 Age 16
Height 6ft. 1 Height 5ft. 8 Height 6ft. Height 6ft. 2 Height 5ft. 7
Weight 167 lbs. Weight 135 lbs. Weight 139 lbS. Weight 170 lbs. Weight 155 lbs.
"Defense" "Smasher" "Spiker" ' "Crusher" "Elusive"
1925 LION FOOTBALL SCORES
Lions ..... O Alumni O Here
Lions ...... 25 Bevier 7 Here
Lions 8 Kemper .... .. O Here
Lionst O Kirksville ..... . 6 He-re
Lions O Columbia .......... ...... 2 8 There
Lions O Jefferson City O There
Lions 0 Mexico ,.,.......i O There
.LIONS 0 Marceline 3 Here
ALIOHS O Sfhelbina O There
Total ..... 33 Total
' The 1926 football team fell a little below par, but were able to keep up
a fairly good record. The hard luck they had in tying so many games was
due mostly to the fact that so many of the Lions were injured. At no time
during the year was the squad without an injured man, but with the outlook
of material for next year, there are prospects of a championship team.
.m James Matthews
Height 5ft. 7
ms. Weight 155 lbs.
'e able to keep up
many games was
1red. At no time
with the outlook
Boys' Basketball Coach
Ralph Rippel Leslie Brown Albert linight
Captain Forward Center
Guard Senior Senior
Senior "Brownie" "Shorty" -
"Rip" Age 18 y Age 17 ,
Age 17 Height 5ft. 10 Height Gft. 5
Height 5ft. 11 Weight 145 lbs,
ffWeight 160 ibs. Weight 164 lbs.
Jack Alexander Leo Pattison
A e 18 A e 17
Height 6ft. ,
Weight 135 lbs.
Weight 158 lbs. "Accuracy" f'f'Serapper" "Speed" UWorker"
Teams VVO11 Lost Pct.
Columbia ' .... ......... 8 0 1.000
Moberly .........,.. ..... 5 2 .715
Jefferson City ..... ..... 4 2 .666
Fayette .............. ..... 1 3 .250
Montgomery .. ..... O 5 .OOO
Mexico ................... ..... O 6 .003
Lions ...... .. .... 16 Alumni ......... . Here
Lions ...... .-...,18 Atlanta ........ U36 Here
Lions .,,,,, Huntsville Here
Lions ,,,,.. .. .... 312 Higbee ........... 28 Here
Lionswz... ...... 26 Kirksville ...... 11 Here
Lions .... .. .,.. 22 Fayette .......... 17 T-llere
Lions ,.,,,. .. .... 26 Mexico ........... 16 There
Lions ...,.. .. .... 16 Columbia ....... 26 There
Lions ...... .... 25 Fayette ....,..... 14 Here
Lions ...... .. .... 52 , Montgomery ..27 Here
1 Lions ....., .. .... 20 Columbia ....... 23 Here
Lions .....1 .... 48 Mexico ..... 8 Here
Height Gft. 2
Vfeigiit 170 lbs.
. , -, ...f......,, ...J
Height 6ft. 2
Weight 170 lbs.
Miss Marguerite Lawson
Girls' Basketball Coach
J, fu '
Height 5ft. 7
VVeight 126 lbs.
Alberta Hinton K:lthr'n 0'Leary
Dorothy Vroman Thelma Dawn
Guard Forward Forward Running Centex
Junior Junior Junior . Sophomore
"Bert" A Y ,, "Ir,ish'T, , ffDot",, "Frenchy"
Age 16 Age 17 ' Age '16 Age 16
Height 5ft. 3 Height 5ft. 7 Height 5ft. 4 Height 5ft
Vveight 114 lbs. Weight 117 lbs. Weight 132 lbs. Weight 102
"Protector" "Certainty" "Passer" "Flashing"
Goodbye, VVildcats, you played good basketball. Good luck, Wfildcats
we know youlve done your best. You beat, Fayette, you beat Higbee, you
beat Montgomery, and We'll remember that.
....-27 Higbee ......19 Here
.....-17 Fayette ..,...22 There
......3O Fayette ......29 Here
......24 Montgomery 1.1.23 Here
Dorothy Forney Marjorie Palmer Marg't Connelly
Guard Guard Center
Sophomore Sophomore Freshman
A'Dot" I "Marj" "Peggy"
Age 16 Age 15 Age 16
Height 5ft. 4 Height 5ft. 6 Height 5ft. 7
Weight 115 lbs. Weigl1t 116 lbs. Weight 115 lbs.
"Fighter" "Scra.pper" "Tip Off"
est:-sumti Qitefiietn nf 'ggzrakeihall unit 7 nnthalll
Il the strongest sextets the local school has had ffor years.. With OLGHTY.
-weve' Vroman and Sweeney, veterans and a host of reserve material, the W11dCatS
looked like a winning -team. The forward-s.were again manned by Vroman -and
O'Leary, -pushed by -Connelly, a freshman, Davis was at center, Hinton and Boucher,
running center, Thompson, Sweeney, Palmer and Forney at guards.
s r ? I
1926 WILDCAT-S, under Miss Lawson. and Captain Sweeney, Were 0116 Of
The Wildcats defeated H.i-gbee in the first game by a score of 27-19.. In the
next, they lost to Fayette, but got revenge in a return game by 21 30-2-9 -viicto-ry. In
the final, they gave Montgomery a 24-23 beatingi.
It is doubtful that girls' basketball will be continued nextvyear, but if ill, PTUS'
pects are even better than this year's, for only Sweeney will be lost by graduatlon. If
discontinued, the games will be missed by all. -
The Lions, with a weal-th of material back -for 1925, had plorspe-cts ofuan un-
defeated football season, but .instead fplayed mediocre football. Coach Dleterlch Was
a-gain head coach, with 'Captain Wengler to assist hitml.
In the first game the Lions -ta-ckled the Alumni and 'fought them to a 0-0 tie.
The second tilt, with Bevier, 'found us romping to a 25-7 victory- The Lions Dlalned
their best football when defeating the Kemper Reserves, 8-0, but lost their next -to
Kirksville 6-0. Moberly lost their first conference game to the Columbia KewDiGS,
28-0. . The next fray, with Jefferson City, a conference foe, produced another 0-0 tle.
Again, against Mexico, the Lions tied their third conference conflict, 0-0. Marceline
took us by a 3-0 score. 'The last ga-me, at Shelb-ina, found Mo-be-rly again held -to a
Ending with two win-s, three losses and four ties, the record was not so bad,
but all tie games should have been won. It was the old jinx -that followed them all
through the season, lack of punch to send the oval across-. lTlhough not such a suc-
cessful season in th-e mat-ter of a recor-d, it was a season in which the Lions gained
more football knowledge than ever before. Some outstanding players were turned
out, among these McDonald, Rip-ple, Wenzgler and C'hattin in the line, Alexander,
Matthews and Brown, bearing the brunt -of the offense.
lWith seven letter men back for 1926, prospects are bright -for a real season,
and the fir-st championship ,Lion football team. I '
The 1926 Lion basketball season was one of the most su-cc-essful in the history
of Moberly cage teams. Starting with a new team and' a new coa-ch, it looked like a
hard fight, but the Lions calmie through with a winning team. Coach Boucher
directed th-em in 'his first year of coaching and Ripple, guard, was elected captain,
The Lions lost the opener to the Alumni, 26-17. In. the next fray, with At-
lanta, we were sunk, 36--18, by the visitors. In the Higbee game, the final score was
32-38 with the Lions on top. The locals brought the -count ufp to 38-18 in the tilt
with Huntsville. Kirksville came to Moberly and was repulsed by the Lion-s, 26-11.
In the first conference fray, at Fayette, the Lions- won a hard 22-17 fight. The fol-
lowing week they won their fifth victory from Mexico, 26-16, their second conference
win. The Lions lost a -conference game to -Columbia, 26-15, but avenged their defeat
by handing the Fayette Falcons a 25-14 set-black. The Lions, turned in an overwhelm-
ing win over Montgomery, 52-27, but in the big fray with Columbia, lost a 23-20
thriller in the las-t mo.ment of play. Howeiver, it did not affect t-he boys against
Mexico, upon whom they fpiled a 48-8 count. In the Northeast -district tournament
at Kirksville, the Lions ruled favorites to go to the finals. In the opening game with
Hannibal, they won, 312-30, but in the semi-finals, drew Novinger and ovel--confidence
proved the deciding factor in Novinger's 20-17 victory.
The final count was nine victories and five defeats, an excellent record, Next
year's chances are even brighter, and with Wigllani, Alexander, Chattin, Pattison
Matthews, Bowers, Halberstadt, Keen and Blake back, it 1-nooks good for a champignl
ship season. , ... -' ,
WGGHGY, were one of
ars. With O'Leary,
aterial, the Wildcats
d by Vroman and
ginton and Boucher,
zof 27-19. In the
t 30-29 -vlictory. In
year, but if it, pros-
at by graduation. If
D0rSDe-cts of an un-
Coach Dieterich was
t them to a 0-0 tie.
The Lions played
lost their next to
:oed another 0-0 t1e.
ict, 0-0. Marceline
zrly again held -to a
ard was not so bad,
t followed them all
ugh not such a suc-
ch the Lions gained
rlayers were turned
he line, Alexander,
tifor a. real season,
essful in the history
ch, it looked like a
1. Coach Boucher
next fray, with At-
the iinal score was
to 38-18 in the tilt
ny the Lion-s, 26-11.
-17 fight. The fol-
r second conference
,venged their defeat
ed in an overwhelm-
mbia, lo-st a 23-20
t the boys against
opening game with
ellent record. Next
, Chattin, Pattison.
rod for a champion-
VJ. T. Crawford
'Balm-r Bolinger Maddox. Stl-eight Alexander
100-220 880 220-880 100-220 100-220
440 Relay Senior Relay Relay Broad Jump
Senior "Bolle" Senior Senior Relay
"Bill" Age 17 "Doc" "Pedro" t'Swede"
Age 18 Gft. Age 17 Age 19 Age 18
5ft. 10 in 150 lbs. 138 lbs. 5ft. 11 in. Gft.
153 lbs. "Stamina" "Dashing" 140 lbs. 167 lbs.
"Speed" "Sprinter" "Mercury"
The l925 Lion track team swept through the 1925
ending by winning the Central Conference Championship.
Coached by Mr. Crawford and with Buford Saunders, star miler, as
captain, the Lions won every meet, both dual and conference.
In the season's opener the Lions had a good workout, defeating Fay-
ette 92-20. Moberly took all iirsts except two, winning the Sprints and Held
events. They suffered defeat in the half mile and high hurdles.
M.M.A. invaded Lion territory the following week and took their third
straight beating at the hands of the Lions, 62-59. The meet was the fastest
the Lions had and was not decided until the javelin throw, the next to last
event, but Bagby and Alexander turned in a second and third, clinching the
ineet, The Lions won the majority of their points on the long runs and in
the jumps. M.M.A., led by Hamilton, was supreme in the weights, and with
Olsen and Kitner in the dashes. 'Alexander, Saunders, Balzer and Knight
were the stars of the Moberly team.
The Lions were hosts to the country track teams in the first annual
county meet the following Saturday. lt was an easy victory for the fast Lion
tracksteis and they swept to iirsts in every event except the pole vault. The
Wiltlczits also entered a girls' team and the points totaled together gave the
Lions over ninety points and the first leg on the trophy cup offered by the
fHIaberl5.' lilonitor-Index. The relay teams took the cups given by the Lion
'incl lXiUl2,ll'f,' Clubs.
The Lions next journeyed to Kirksville to capture the Northeast Con-
ference meet with 34 1-3 points. They captured five firsts, IWC 56092195 and
three thirds. Alexander was high point man of the meet with. 13 points and
received the high point cup. The Lions captured the high point cup with H
margin of 15 points over their nearest opponent.
The biggest meet of the Lions' schedule was the state meet at CO1-
umbia. Alexander jumped twenty feet, eleven and three-fourths 11'1Cl'1CS tO
win the broad jump. He defeated such widely known stars as Henly, C.
Northeastg Wilcox, K.C. Wfestportg and Endicott of Liberty. The Lions.
favorites in the conference meet, lived up to expectations and totaled 40 1-2
points, to their nearest competitor, Columbia's 21. Alexander took the 1C0--
yard dash and broad jumpg Evans, a third in the 220, Appleman, the 440,
Bolinger, the half mile and Saunders, the mile. In the field events, the Lions
totaled only a few points. ' This meet closed the most successful season in the
history of the school, and with only six men graduating prospects were bright
for another championship team.
At the start of the 1926 season a squad of fifty reported, and with
Coach Crawford again at the helm, and with Harvey Balzer as captain, the
Lions loomed again as conference champions. They were handicapped by a
lack of practice, but entered the M.M.A. invitation meet at Mexico and scored
a convincing victory, totaling 39 points, with the other 14 entrants far behind.
Fast time was made for the first meet of the season, and the Lions captured
six firsts and three seconds and the high point cup.
The Lions with more practice and confidence, invaded foreign territory
the following week and won the Central College invitation meet at Fayette.
They totaled 56 points, scoring heavily in almost every event. Alexander
stepped the century in 10 3-10, breaking the record, and Bolinger traveled the
half mile in 2:07, breaking another record. Knight soared 10 feet 10 1-2
inches in the pole vault to smash another mark. The Lions were supreme in
the jumps, vault, dashes and the hurdles.
In the first dual meet of the season, the Lions handed M.lVf.A., their old
rivals, the most severe drubbing they ever gave them, 69'-48. The wind was
high and as a result the time was slow. Moberly was expected to win, and
the meet was never in doubt. Knight, with a iirst in the pole vault, high
jump, discus, and a third in the shot, was high point man of the meet with 16
points. Alexander and Chattin followed closely with 15 and 14 points re-
The Lions also plan to enter the Northeast District meet at Kirksville,
the state meet at Columbia, and the Central Conference classic at Mexico.
Another dual meet with M.M.A. is also scheduled.
M.M.A., 40, Moberly 61.
Invitation Meet at M.M.A.:
Moberly, first, 33, Louisiana, 225 Columbia, 19,
Invitation Meet at Fayette:
Moberly, first, 56, Columbia, 19.
Northeast Missouri at Kirksville:
Moberly, first, 28 l-3g Louisiana, 19.
A Northeast Con'
two seconds and
th 13 points and
Joint cup with a
xte meet at Col-
wurths inches to
as Henly, K. C.
y. The Lions.
ld totaled 40 1-2
er took the lC0--
Jleman, the 4403
vents, the Lions
ful season in the
eets were bright
orted, and with
' as captain, the
andieapped by a
exieo and scored
rants far behind.
neet at Fayette.
.ger traveled the
10 feet 10 1-2
were supreme in
l.M.A., their old
The wind was
uted to win, and
ole vault, high
he meet with 16
14 points re-
et at Kirksville,
xssie at Mexico.
xl ,. X5 i KJ
ig? TXYNBXY3' T-fgltw
,,,.,. . N
J... y A 1 yew? 'L' afzllxx I ..
yr A xwr Q X - ,4,Q"'swZf ri
. wir 'Q
'Q i s
' . -t-:ix
, NNN in-'A Yiifx S
1 ......,, , ..::::.,, 4
1 rw. '--' -r we ' f V
, EM: iii' gi '
-2 .. , v"'N1-- 'A
f ?f:f i-sf-julhr mg- Capizzrfe the ?Jo.r 5:hf.:eL5i, UW
, , ,A , Ea-1 cuigftuff-fi iivs? 5'i1':ai'5, iiwc secfwjids 111151
.Lf p sf-,iv z !:,i5+, -m-531 4123? ilu: with 33 pmnig imsi
' Ex Hn.: E,.ifr!lfi fzzmfzasrafi Flux high point 151133 W'i H'f- F11
? Q ' 1' f?,62:,1'i."SE' ff'El'iDw1sm'1'?C.
:Lire E,.gfm,57 sCf.:f,:aiu3,c was the stzltsi' zneqi' ai LQ?
4' , A:+m, fgizfiy :md thrQc.:-fmlrizhss mcihes Qi:
1 , smwn as
i,,.f AT'fJff',-:sth S X Q, 1 gi-ml. Eilmiifizoir oi' Libc:1"ty1.' Tiifae Egliongi
5ggWggf, I A 4.1.3 s:qpeQ:i:2.t1c51'1S gina totalled 4-U lj!
, ifff 5:.eAQ:z ?fg2:5.':J 32.4 Alexzlxuder tfvok the 1C0--'
" ai , wen--, a.?fE1':pi Q16 220g 1.ffx,ppEf211raI1, the 4-405
Hmxzelzgi Lf '-ii?,1?'E1'1i,j Hz:-: smile, .In the Held events, the Lions
wig- Q,wAI 3 'Vive vm n most successful season in the
P1 z1 Z:si.f:A 1 vgzh ,xg EWIUFSE g'a':1,z1:19,ting prospects were bright
A X 'Mu-x ZEf.gfi'pf.:1-:::,s:,,Q1s ,. gquzzd of iiiiy repO1'tf?d, anfl with
A LQf.':v,wiz -, :ru " imrixza, :ami wail: I:-Em-Vey Balzer as captain, tht!
W ?.ii5m,. ' 34,5 l'Z'!i,E'if2'5,3EEaj!3S. Tizey' were-2 handicapped by
" Em: 1 n ls '1Q. 3 M. K.,1 Ztzafiim meet at Maxim and Scored
g g,-if fl Q iw eipg1,EE,f',-' jill 51, -witiv, the if,?i.E2.iiP' 34 entrallts famrbeizixlci.
f 'E ifftwi Qwz' ff 42 mefi-2 of tim: f-ffpzssozz.-zmci Hui Lions czzaptzuefl
' ' six : ' I Q7 f flaw gf4,:i1i.i nip. .
5 ' fx - wfmau-be lx k:s::'igff:1 3022f'ii2Q?I'ii,Zj, invaded foreign terzfitory
' 4 ,3 s,31.,.,.. - 1' 4Q1faH:Pgge iz 3v2i'atiQn mem at Fayette.
I ' 1 -f" ivf::au.'iE3f -in zsimosi f:w:ry event. Aifzxander
wig : x the fi?'lL2f31'CEQ and BOHIIQQIQI' irzweled the
ff lik? zzpisx f -f :f'ce:' 'zs2fd. irlzaiglzi soared 10 if-:ez E01-2
A '-Q -H f w V- , :s z:-nprxm' nmrkf The Licims were supreme in
' X .:'fgiEff21. '
, :ax .-r,z-zasffyzi, the Iaionss. E'Ei'iI'Zdii'fE, M,M.zR.., their old
i , 1"2'f5Q:' S' A11' EVCI' gave: thenii, 4395-4-3, THQ wind was
-f 1 -V.' 5 ' Mobexrly was exggemged vgfin. and
as. firstiira the pole vault, ,high
,H ,A ,155 high pcmizzi mzm of 'the meet with 16
5 A mi: '1. M- f ezioseiy' with and 115- points ire-
A , - ,.-z'1gI1:2:z.St i3ies't2'ic't mseeet six? Kirksvillfie,
-' 1-ir . if'ff m 2'f:1'Q:rzcQ class-sis: at Y2fIex3,f:a,,.
'i -' H '-wc? A
fu "1 ix-2 Q 352,
: A, iff,
:fi .2 .,,:1:,
1 2, 1125
' " N 4:21, ,Lvl
to seconds and
1 13 points anal
uint cup with a
e meet at Col-
rths inches to
s Henly, K. C.
. The Lions.
. totaled 40 1-2
7 took the 1C0-
eman, the 4405
ents. the Lions
il season in the
cts were bright
rged, and with
as captain, the
ldicapped by a
cico and scored
cet at Fayette.
ger traveled the
IO feet 10 1-2
'ere supreme in
.JM.A., their old
Qfftie wind was
to Win, and
le meet with 16
:et at Kirksville,
ll llllll I
Q do , .
0' 6 1
Q9 0 E5 o E Q5
Q l lllll IIII
i , .
' .,,-' 5 if X
A gf Ai 'I r
165 : 4,
f AN' ik, QP x
r ..- ,x Q
xl e ,
5 'lf X 9
Naiiumxl flflnnnr pgucietg r
Sponsors-Miss Dossey, Miss Perley
President-Ralph Rippel Vice-.President-Glive Gutekunst
Secretary-Fonda Noel Treasurer-Marion Lamb
Gthcr Members: Duis Bolinger-VVarden of Cbaracterg Nathan Casto-
Toreh Bearerg Ruth Curry--VX7arden of Scholarshipg Audrey Frazier-VVard-
en of Leadershipg Elizabeth Dameron-VVarclen of Servieeg Russel Sippel-
Pianistg lolarg'zu'et Dznneron, Frances Robertson, Frances Ogden, Thelma
Clark, Bruce XVilli?m1S.
Miss Effie Dossey
Mr. M. VValker Pierce
Associate Editor--Olive Gutekunst
Business and Advertising Manager-Marion Lamb '
Art Editor-Russell' 'Sippel , I ,A
St d t Life Editor-Constance Sweeney - Activity Editor-Dorothy Ash
Athletic Edtor-Harvey Balzer Class Ed1tor+Ray1nonette Noland
Photographic Eclitor++El1zabeth Dameron
2 fa x
11' + ' r
Sponsor--Miss Letta Mae Elliott Editor-in-Chief-Marion Boggs
Associate Editor-Velma Thompson Business Mgr.-James Weiiglei'
Advertising Mgr.-junior Chattin Editorial Eglitor-Charles Hoffman
Sport Editor-Wallace Bowers Exchange Editor-Mildred Forrest
Feature Editor-Mary Barns Humor Editor-Kathryn O'Leary
Circulation Mgr.-VirgilWigha1n Personal Editors-Lorraine Snod
grass, Vennon Boucher
Reporters-Mildred Hunt, Opal Belle Morse, john Freeman,
Qsukigzr Qlamp gliire
Top Row-Hester Hagar, Mildred Dodge, Margaret Hon.
Row 2-Thelma Seymour, Lolah Ellen Waylaiid, Laura Smart, Fleene Betz.
Row 3-Jean Curtis, Alberta Bolinger, Miss Lawson, Irene Kroggell, Verna
. Mae Baker. '
Verna Mae Baker ,..,... .,,,,.,,..,, P resident
Irene KFQQQZCI ---------- ..... V ice-President F
Jean Curtis ....................... ....,..,-.,.,,, T reasufef
Alberta Bolinger ................ ,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,, T feaguyey
LOl3.l'1 EllC11 VVayland ....... ....,,,, P re55 Repgrtef
Miss Lawson .................. .,,,,,,,,,,,..,,. S pgngor
The ideals of the Aokiya Camp Fire are the same as those of the Vio-
lette Camp Fire. The name "Aoliiya" means "Banded together for a pur!
posev and this purpose is to do good in all things not only for the benefit of
the members but for the benefit of others as well. The need of this organ-
ization being felt, it was organized the first of October, 1925.
The members of this division of Camp Fire are composed of Fresh-
man and Sophomore girls. '
Under the direction of Miss Marguerite Lawson many good times
were had by the Aokiya girls. During the last week of school a farewell
luncheon was given in honor of the sponsor. I
Four new mewbers, Margaret Connelly, Dorothy Kingsbury, Marjor-
ie Palmer and Le Von Sheehan were initiated near the close of school.
This Camp Fire has done. much to further the ideals for which it was
Qmeriran Citlisturg Qlluh
Top Row-Leo Pattison, Raymond Appleman, Michael Lyons, Wilbur Short,
Row 2--Williams Massman, Orville Minor, james Noel, Casper Holle, Cleo
Row 3-Roxie Wilhite, Alice jane Combs, Miss Tuggle, Doris Wassmuth,
b William Bowers
Leo Pattison ........ ................ P resident
William Bowers ..... ....... V ice-President
Alice jane Combs ...... .....,.,,,. S ecretary
Cleo Keene ............... ..,,,,. T reasurer
Miss Tuggle -----4--- ....... S ponsor
The American History Club was organized in order to deepen an
appreciation of past American heroes and history and to develop a better
understanding of present day American problems and conditions.
Regular bi-weekly meetings vverehheld and an intensive study of cur-
rent problems made. Interesting features of the meetings were the general
discussions and debates. Since the club is especially interested in studying
current history national magazines such as the "Literary Digest" and thug
"0utlook" were used for reference and authority. Programs were arranged
to supplement the regular class room work by giving later and more complete
facts concerning conditions and problems discussed in class.
From five to ten activity points were given for workin this Club,
Regularity of attendance, interest in attendance shown, and the work and
effort spent on special reports determined the exact number awarded.
A Qsriatutlean literarg Sunietg
Top Row-Beverly Coomes, Henry P. Waylaiid, Bruce Williaiiis, Russell
P Sippel. Williaiii Elsea, Wfilliam Inge
Row 2-Welidell Holman, Elizabeth Dameron, Virginia Martin, Helen Clem-
son, Lucille Holman, Marion Fickas, james Lynn, Alton Stephens.
Row 3-Gther Kellogg, Blanche Jensen, Katherine Pendleton, Gladys Copen
haver, Lucille Finnell, Margaret Dameron, Lena Olmsted.
Harriet McGreW, james Hill.
Row 4-Ardelle Butler, Frances Robertson, John Hayes G-reen, Miss Regan
Harry Spurling, Frances Settle, Harold Steele.
Frances Robertson .... ............. P resident
Harry Spurling ....... ...... V ice-President
Frances Settle ........,.. .......-....... S ecretary
john Hayes Green ,.... ............. fl freasurer
Harold Steele .......... ..... P TCSS R6pOr'Cer
Miss Regan ,..... ...-....,...... S pO11SO1'
The purpose of the Aristotlean Literary Society was to create and to
further an interest in Literature, the arts, current topics and school projects.
Also they have touched upon the literature of the nations. They successfully
gave a very splendid Christmas party. ,
During the second semester, this society studied music, art and science,
giving programs appropriate to each subject. Much talent was displayed by
the members who appeared on the muslcal programs, which. consisted of se-
lections on the piano, violin, trombone, saxophone and combinations oflthese
instruments, Another interesting program was the study of M1ssour1, eni-
phasizing its cities, products, beauty spots and governmnet.
Top Row-Raymond Holman, Ross Nuff, Billy Burrell, Harry Voth, Alfred
Duncan, Robert Thomas.
Row 2-Malcolm VVells, Yewell Norfolk, Richard Chamier, Victor Isenhart,
Gene Kaiser, Harold Steele.
Row 3-Eddie Isenhart, Irene Keiter, Marjorie Palmer, Hester Hagar, Alouise
Stamm, Marie Christian, john Dumont.
Row 4-Ben Rudder, Oliver Duncan, VVilliam Turley, Harvey Balzer, VVil-
liam Icenhower, Harrison Barnes.
Due to the courtesy of Professor Osterloh, director of the orchestra.
Moberly High School has had this year its first organized band. The band
deserves much credit for the enthusiasm it aroused at the Basketball and
This was probably one of the most enthusiastic and most energetic
organizations in schood. It has been proof of the statement that where theres
music theres pleasure. Since it has been so effective there is no doubt but
what it will be continued. During the football season they led several student
parades to the field.. It was composed of the regular band instruments and
drums. At the first of the year a call for volunteers was issued and about
twenty-five people reported who practiced weekly in the audiwfium under
direction of Prof. Qsterloh. They were given regular activity credit,
Top Row-Edgar Manley, Charles Davies, joe Tsle, Carl Chrismer, Lynn
Row 2-Floyd Moberly, Katheryn Boswell, Thelma Bagby, Alma Willianis,
V . Richard Betzler.
Row 3-Jennie Clark, 'Faye Kincannon, Miss Smart, ,Mary McKinsey, Ber-
Alma VVi1liams ..... .............. P resident
Bernadine Clark ....., .... X fice-President
Jennie Clark ........... .....,... Secretary
Faye Kincannon ....... ................ T reasurer
joe Isle .................... ...... P ress Reporter
Miss Smart ......... ...-........... S pOnsor
The Biology Club has attempted to increase the interest of the mem-
bers in the study of natural sciences. The topics of interest studied in class
were the lives of Leeunwenhoek and Harvey, the cause and cures of many
diseases, home and habits of birds, and trees' in different parts of the world.
Modern scientific inventions were also studied. such as radium treat-
ment for diseases, cures and advanced theories for causes of cancer and T. B.
They also tried to show the relationship between man and his environ-
ment how both plants and animals are harmful and helpful, and how man can
control them to his best interCS'f.
'glgngs' Seniur Qtilqletin fllluh
Top Row-Joe Isle, Raymond Bartee, Leslie Brown, Harold Horn, Leo Pat-
tison, James Matthews, Clyde Scott.
Row Zfldfalter Marriott, Herbert Blake, Dorsey Bouque, Lynn Crabb, Cur-
tis Bishop, Kirch Eastwood, Dallas Hitt, Howard Halberstadt.
Row 3-Marion Lamb, Donald Kappler, joe Ogle, james Wfengler, Cleo
, Keene, john Maddox.
Row 4-Robert Klein, Swan McDonald, Marzel Stark, Mr. Dieterich, Virgil
VVigham, Robert Connelly, William Bowers.
james W'engler ..... ....,....,.,,..,,,.,. P resident
Leslie Brown ....... ....,. - Vice-President
Robert Klein .............. ,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,, S egretgrv
VV3.l'E61' lVlaI'I'iOt'C ......... ..,,, Q ,l,,,.,,,,,,,, T TCQSULYQJ1'
GUY Hig'hfOWC1' '------ ........ S Crgcant at Arms
Virgil Wigliam .....,. ..,,.,,,,, P rags Repgytel-
Mr. Dieterich .....,.......,...... .,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,, , ,,,,, Sponsor
The Boys' Athletic Club was organized, Qlj To promote athletics in
M. H. S. QZQ To promote the highest type of sportsmanship among the
athletes and students of M. H. S. QSQ To promote scholarship in M. H. S.,
particularly among those who try out for various teams. To beqgme
better acquainted with the rules and regulations of the various 0-ameq fl 1
. . - K - c nf
sports. C55 To promote sportsmanship and athletics in the gradesschools of
At meetings, talks and discussions on various phases of sports and
athletics were given.
Top Row-Gertrude Terpenning, Harold Gutekunst, Beulah Smith.
Row 2-Kathryn Boswell, Mildred Polston, Opal Baker, Margaret Lowes
Row 3-Anna Lou Phelps, Opal Woodring, Mr. Pierce, Thelma Finnell, Thel-
- ma Davis. 5
Harold Gutekunst ......... C
Charlotte Graves ....
A1109 F01'd ----------'-------- -...l... S 6Cr6tary-Treasurer
Lawrence Fleming ......
Stokley Anderson ........
B411 PISTCC .................. ,,,.,-.,,,,-,, 5 13011501-
The Citizenship Club was formed with the idea in mind that to be a
good citizen we should have a full understanding of the duties involved. The
club has worked toward the cultivation of accurate decisions in political and
social problems. Programs were varied and dealt chiefly with Modern Amer-
ican Problems. C
The membership was small but it did not hamper the work of the club.
Its purpose was three fold: First, to stimulate. an interest -in Ameri-
canism and citizenship Workg second, to offer suggestions forreal, construc-
tive work in every day life and to create anlinterest in our duties as future men
and womeng third, to help build a community spirit and topbe ofpservice to God
and country. - 1 Q Q g
Top Row-George Butts,iWallace Adams, Ella Mae Foose, Roxie Wilhite,
Doris Wassmuth, Nathan Casto, Elvin Anderson.
Row 2-Naomi james, Pauline Noell, Ruth Curry, Nellie Cfulick, Harriett
McGreW, Margaret Evans, Sylvia Schucart.
Row 3-Leona Lynn, Gladys Copenhaver, Mary Catherine Donahue, Leona
Dameron, Mildred Halliburton, Laura L. Jennings.
Row 4-Thomas Leach, Glorine Tydings, Elizabeth Epping, Miss Kirkland.
Hazel VVinters, Dora Overfelt, Darleen Davis.
Ruth Curry .......... .............. g .,....,....... P resident
George Butts ......... ......... S enior Vice-President
Darleen DaViS ........ .......... I unior Vice-President
Naomi james ............. ..........................,,, S esfstary
GlO1'iUGl TYdi11gS --------- -........................ T reasurer
Sylvia Schucart .......... ....,............,.,,,, C ritic
Laura L. Jennings ....... ......... P 1-ess Repgrtgf
Miss Kirkland .............. .......,...... .,,.,.,,,.,,.,- S P OHSOY
The purpose of the Commercial Club was to equip the students Of
Commerce wtih a knowledge of subjects not included in the Commercial cur-
riculum, but which are necessary in the making of a Well-informed business
man or woman. The programs were arranged to give business instruction
particularly in office training and salesmanship. i
Qlnsmupnlitzm Efliterzxrg cgmzietg F
Tow Row-Dorothy Betz, Lula Mae Bryce, Erma Schmidt, Louise Mallory,
Mary Elizabeth Hinton, Bertha Ziegler, Ressie Mae Kirby.
Row 2-Marjorie Fountain, Ruth Heddinghaus, Emily Robertson, Maxine
Shisler, Josephine Fitzgerald, Ruth McGee, Thelma Clark, Marguerite Jett.
Row 3-Frances McClellan, Evelyn Byrd, Ruth Boswell, Dorothy Kingsbury,
Doris Martin, Norma Allen, Grace Forrest, Erma Dell Bartee, Beatrice
Row 4-Marguerite Sullivan, Margaret Nevins, Helen Clemson, Miss Beggs,
Aloise Stamm, Fonda Noel, Gladys Martin.
Mary Elizabeth Hinton ...... .................... P resident,
Doris Martin .........,............. ....... N 'ice-President
Marguerite Jett .......... ................. S Ccretary
Thelma 'Clark ................ ............... i ...-lTreasurer
Dorgfhy Kingsbury ,......,. ......... P ress Reporter
Miss Beggs ...................... ..----- - -- ------------------- Sponsor
The Cosmopolitan Literary Society was a club for girls, world wide
in interest, and organized for the purpose of becomlng familiar with the big
' ' . 1 1 1
movements in the field of literature, art and world eyents, and to oeve op 1n-
itiative, leadership and cooperation in high school girls.
The Cosmopolitan Society has had varied programs throughout the
year. Such subjects as music, art, poetry, drama, famous women, world's
happenings, famous inventions and interior decoration are typical of the pro-
brams e'ii2?ffi1arieiii2yOf those who are members is also stressed. The club
enjoyed a get-together luncheon at the Christmas season which was the out'-
Standing Qvent gf the year. Each week for one month a short one-act play
was presented by members of the senior, Junior, sophomore and freshmen
The Classical Club has been in existence for ive years and is one of
our most enterprizing organizations. The club is limited to Sophomores and
upper classmen who are studying Latin. Its primary aim is to increase the
knowledge of its members in Roman History and Greek and Roman Mytholj
ogy- T f
Billy Burrell .,........., ............. P rGSidC11t
Royce Dawson ............ ...... V Tice-P1'eSident
Harold Gutekunst ........ ............. S ecretary'
Robert Connelly ........ ............... T reasurer
jane Babcock .......... ..... P ress Reporter
Miss Hickerson ........ ............... S ponsor
Must interest has been taken in the varied programs this year. A
careful study of constellations with their stories has been made, also a study
of the lives of many famous Romans. A play "School Boy's Dream," was put
on at one meeting, also an initiation ceremony at the beginning of the year.
The last meeting is always a picnic which is greatly enjoyed.
I The club had a membership of thirty-seven this year in which there
was a large per cent of upper classnien. rTTl'11S club seems to increase in popu-
larity more every year and has no trouble in obtaunng members.
GROUP ONE g
Top Row-Robert Connelly, ,Royce Dawson, Billie Burrell, Kenneth Derks,
Henry Doerrie. '
Row 2-Alice Heddinghaus, Helen Courtney, Margaret Evans, Ella Mae
' Eoose. '
Row 3-Jane Babcock, Nellie Gulick, Harold Gutekunst, Eugene Evans, Gere
trude Barnett, Margaret Hon.
Row 4-Hester Hagar, Opal Bell, Miss Hickerson, Berenice Copenhaver,
Top Row-Harold McCormick, Robert Tlzhomas.
Row 2-Elmer Precht,Malcol1n VVells, Elvadine Precht, Ralph Jennings,
Row 3-Rose Wilsoii, Helen Nickell, lrene Keiter, Dorothy Terrill, Le Von
Sheehan, Irene Kroggel.
Row 4-Dorothy Poore, Louella Smothers, Blwche Jensen' Agues Szmdwi,
The Classical Club is one of the oldest organizations in the school and
,me Of the most active. Latin has for years held! a rnost important place in
the language department of the school, and the Classical Club, sponsored by
Miss Emilie Hickerson, is well known to be one of the most POl9ul21f Organ'
izations in the school.
4 ramfxliz Qlluh
The Dramatic Club has always been one of the most interesting insti-
tutions' in the school. It has endeavored to afford an opportunity to its mem-
bers to become acquainted with new players and receive training by taking
part in playlets presented at regular club meetings and in assembly. Each
year one big play is sponsored by the Dramatic Club and presented to the
townspeople. ' '
GRQUP UNE U
I Raymonette Noland ...........................................,.......,.,,,r.,. President
DO1'Othy' Forney ......... ....... S ecretary-Treasurer
DOI'O'EhY ASH ....... T ...... ....,........ P ress Reporter
Bernadine Clark ....... . .......,..................,.,,..,.,,,,,,.,,.,.,,,,,,, -President
Perry Burton ..,......... ..,,... S ecretary-Treasurer
Dorothy Smothers ...... .,.,,,,,,,,,,, P re55-RepOftef
Miss Blankenbaker ........ ,,,,,, P ,.,Q.-,-,- S 15011501-
This is the hrst year that the members of the club have been chosen
according to their dramatic abilities. A special committee from the faculty,
who were interested in this work judgedthe tryouts. Approximately fortv
people were eliminated, thereby obtaining for this organization gm efficielft
A very clever pantomime, "The Bachelor's Reverief' was presented
in assembly and later "Adam and Eva" was given for the benefit of the Salu-
tar. The Dramatic Club deserves much credit for its accomplishments of the
s , N
Qbramaiin Glluh C
Top Roy-Charles Hoffman, VValter Marriott, Clyde Scott, Swan McDonald
F. L. McCormick.
Row Z-Madeline Eagan, Louise Oquest, Dorothy Ash, Dorothy Forney
Naomi james, lfValter Poe.
Row 3-Martha Mears, Hazel Nickell, Elizabeth Rose Ridings, Alice Schu-
cart, Nadine Haynes ,Joe Ogle.
Row 4--Mary liarns, Raymonette Noland, Kathryn O'Leary, Marjorie Hunt-
er, Kathleen Stephens.
Top Row-joe Graves, Alice jane Combs, Harold McCormick, Perry Burton.
Row 2-Charles Maddox, Dorothy Smothers, Margaret Connelly, Irene Kirt-
ley, Marie Christian. -
Row 3-David Gladney, Bernadine Clark, Miss Blankenbaker, Nadine Sutliff,
"All the worldis a stage and men are but the players." This has been
the inspiration of the many people interested in dramatic art. It is a popular
issue of the present day and the club here has encouraged many people in the
continuation of the development of their especial talents along this line.
Top Row-Jack Jennings, Arthur O'Keefe, Arthur Gutekunst, Richard Cham-
Row 2-Bennie Schlei, Stella Jacoby, Hazel Roberts, Irene Darby, Oleta
Mathis, Weiidell Brock.
Row 3-Goetze Jeter, Ralph Foley, Miss Bagby, Lawrence Hepple, Frank
Arthur Gutekunst ,.....i. ................. .................. P r CS1d6Ht
Arthur O'Keefe .....,... ...... ........ V i ce-President
Richard Chamier ....... ............... S ecrctary
Lawrence Hepple .....,............,.....................................,....... Treasurer
Miss Bagby ........,.. ' .V ..........,.................................i......,............ Sponsor
The debating club of l925 and '26 has earnestly striven, in all ways
to help its members to become versed in the arts of parliamentary practice,
declamation, extempore speaking and debating. From this-club the regular
High School debating team was chosen.
Arthur Gutekunst and Richard Chamier ' 1
have served successfully for two years on F
our debating team. This year's debating 2
season was more successful than last year,s.
There were eight debates in the season, five
of which Moberly won. M. H. S. entered
two sets of debates, the regular State De-.
bating League and the Westniiiister debat-
ing tourney. In the first, Moberly was
eliminated at Fayette in the district semis
nnals and the second by Jackson. The
record of the debates is:
Centralia ................ Here .... Won .... 3-O Fayette ,,.,,,,--,,-,,-- Here -----.-- Lost ,.-, 2-1
M. M. A ................. Here .... VVon .... 3-O Kemper ,,,..,.,,,,,,, Fultfm VDF- WO11 -UAU ZQI
Paris ............ ......... H QVC .f-, WO11 .... Z-1 Kemper .,,,-, ,,.,,, F ulmu--D-LO5t imhb Zgl
Kirksville ........... ...Here .... lYon .,.. 3--O Jaqkgqm ,,.,,, h --,-- Fultqm npbh LQSL--2-1
Ggirlz' Qitlyletin Glluh
Top Row-Jenny Burton, Margaret Connelly, Dorothy V1-oman, Anna Begg
Parrish, Martha Hartman, o
Row 2-Helen Poe, Dorothy Enslen.,,Blanche Fonville, Laura Smart, Mar-
jorie'Palmer, Thelma Forbis.
Row 3-Alberta Hinton, Jo Rardin, Gladys Linneman, Cleva Wfhitley, Made-
line Meyer, Laura Louise Jennings.
Row 4-Lona Mae-Capps, Opal Jett, Eleene Betz, Miss Lawson, Frances
Jennings, Alberta Bolinger, Helen Humphrey.
Frances Jennings .......... ---,-------------- P 1'CSid611t
Eleene Betz -"----'-A,,-,., ........ lCC-PfCSldCI1t
Alberta Bolingelr ........-- --------------- J Secfefalv
Anna Bess Pa1'1'iSl1 ....----- -------------- T feasufel'
Alberta Hinton ............. ----,-- P RSS RCPOWCI'
Miss Lawson ............- ------- ------- S P OHSOT
The Girls Athletic Club was formed to give the girls who 'are mem--
bers a chance to meet the requirements for a state M. i The members also try
to promote a spirit of sportsmanship and an. interest in sports among .High
School girls . Their programs consisted of discussion of inteiesting topics re-
lating to athletics.
The fe ulgr M Club, not being organized, this year has been substi-
tuted b thigggrgup, Abroader outlook on athletics for girls 'has' been
stressedy in their Work. Pins were bought to signify membership in this
e The Girl Reserves are a part of a national and international movement
of the Young Women's Christian Association for girls and women.
Their insignia, the blue triangle, stands for the good toward which they
are striving-to face life squarely, to find and give the best, and in all Ways to
be loyal, true members of the Girl Reserves.
Each girl pledges to accept as her code-:
"As a Girl Reserve I will be
Gracious in manner,
Impartial in judgment,
Ready for service, '
. Loyal to friends,
Reaching toward the best
Ernest in purpose,
Seeing the beautiful,
Eager for knowledge,
Reverent to God,
Victorious over self,
, Sincere at all times."
The Girl Reserves were sponsored by Miss Robinson, Miss Kendrick
and Miss Andrea, secretary of the Y.W.C.A. .
Ernestine Buchanan ............................... ............,,, P resident
Modelle Gunn ...................................... ........ V ice President
Anna Bess Parrish ........ ....,,,,,,,,,-, S egretayy
Marian Carver .......... .,.........,,. T regguyer
Igcligftgiglgurtis A ----- ------ P FOSS Reporters
Miss Kendrick ----- -...,....... S ponsors
fgirl Qlieseriies T
GROUP ONE ' y
TOP ROW-Marian Carver, Elizabeth Cl1riSm6r, Olive Zellar, Blanche King,
Marie White, Maude Jennings.
Row 2-Mae Nichols, Virginia Martin, Opal Bell, Dorothy Curtis, Emegtine
Buchanan, Berenice Copenhaver
Row 3-Corrine Kraemer, Cleo Sparkman, Jenny Mandry, Vera Pollard,
Margaret Partridge, Jo Rardin
Row 4-Madeline Eagan, Elva Anderson, Miss Robinson, Anna Haley,
Lillian Meals. .
Top Row-Dixie Howell, Goldie Dowdy, Anna Bess Parrish, Frances McLel-
lan, Wilhelmina Burton. p
Row 2-Lucille Spurling, Mary Roberts, Laura Hedges, Stella Finnell, Arenie
Mary McDonald, Mary Glancey.
Row 3-Elizabeth Jennings, Margaretta Walker, Mildred Harris, Bessie
Branham, Mildred Harrison, Fern Evans.
Row 4-Lois Evans, Anna Devenport, Miss Kendrick, Marie Featherstone,
The Girl Reserves have given several successful initiation ceremonies.
They were represented iii the National Health Week parade. They also plan
a camping trip to Florida, Missouri, this summer. They were successful in
' ' ' b ts this ear, one of them a mother-daughter
giving several parties and anque y
C51ee Qlluh i
Eddie Kellogg ............. ................. P resident
Constance Sweeney ...... .......... V iC6 P1'CSidC11t
Ralph Rippel .,,..,....,..... .... S ecretary-Treasurer
Lucian Crump .,..,,. .......... Press Reporter
Mr. Boucher ..... ................... S POHSO1'
D The Glee Club was an active part oi the music department of Moberly
High School. It was the desire of this club to further an appreciation for
music and to encourage undeveloped talent. From this club the male quar-
tette was chosen, which gave some very entertaining programs on several
occasions such as debates and various assemblies. One very interesting pro-
gram vvas given by the entire club in a general assembly, during National
Music VVeek. During the latter part of the school year twenty-five people
were chosen by the sponsor to aid the Glee Club in presenting a program at
an interscholastic contest at Mexico. They planned to deliver two selections,
"Oh, Holy Night" and "Maid of the West," but due to the fact that Moberly
was the only school entered the program was given in assembly with the ad-
dition of several special numbers. .
GROUP ONE '
Top Row-john Dumont, Eddie Kellogg, Carl Boque, Montie Brooks,
Row 2-James Heifner, Victor Isenhart, Lucian Crump, Curtis Bishop,
Vernie Mae Baker.
Row 3-Opal Baker, Josephine Green, Ruby Dowdy, Clara ,Hardwick,
Row 4-Lois Evans, Thelma Kirk, Thelma Fennell, Esther Brown, Sarah
. GROUP TVVO
Top Row-Leroy Streight, Naomi Magruder, Alice Waldorf, Rose VVilson,
Elizabeth Steele, Constance Sweeney.
Row 2-Charles Marshall, Mildred Terpenning, Lucile Montgomery, Le Von
Sheehan, Celestine Owens, Etheta Marshall, Tom Watts.
Row 3-Edmund Lamson, Arthur McMahon, Glorine Tydings, Anna Mass-
man, Thelma Miles, Alice Schucart, Elizabeth Rose Ridings,
Gladys Wright, Harry Quinley.,
Row 4-Martin Whittleton, Ralph Rippel, Mr. Boucher, William Russ, Mar-
zel Stark, Donald Shisler. A
The large number of people interested in Glee Club work made it
ssar to divide the organization into two groups, meeting alternatively.
Existing Owens was pianist for the regular club and Nellie Donahue for the
glinme Zin Qlluh
Top Row-Elizabeth Chrismer, Lorene Neal, Mary K. Wfoods, Margaret
Pease, Brenda Robertson.
Row 2-Katherine Kelly, Thelma Heifner, Alice Ford, Elizabeth Epping,
Pauline Noell, Dora Overfelt, Cleo Sparkman.
Row 3-Ernestine Buchanan, Sybil Magruder, Dortha Morrow-, Lucille
Moore, Frances Ogden, Jennie Mandry, Mabel Rose, Vera Pollard.
Row 45-Lillian Meals, Irene Kirtley, Margaret Lowes, Miss Appling, Helen
. Cleeton, Nadine Sutliff.
' Helen ClC6fO1'l ........ .,..,.,,,,,. P resident
Mary K. Woods ....... ..... V ice President
Frances Ggden ...... .,,,,,,,,,,.,,. S ecrerary
Pauline Noell ................ .,.,,,,,.,,,,,.,.- rl Preggufef
Elizabeth Epping ........ .,,.,., I Dress Repgrtef
Alice Ford .................. ,,,,,,c,,,,,,,,.,,--,, C yitic
MSS APPUHQ -------'- ------.--..... S ponsor
The Home Ec. Club was composed of girls who are taking or who have
taken Home Economics in Moberly High School.
Such subjects as Family and Personal Budgets, Expense of Gwning a
Home, Insurance, Taxes, etc., were discussed at meetings.
It has always been the custom of the club to leave something to the
Home Ec. departments as a parting gift. A Pressure Cooker, mirror and
forty cups and saucers have been given by previous clubs. U
Top Row-James Wenglerg Charles Hoffman. B
Row 2-jack Alexander, Velma Thompson, Vennon Boucher, john Freeman.
Row 3-Leona Lynn, Opal Bell Morse, Lorraine Snodgrass, Mildred Forrest,
A Mildred Hunt.
Row 4-Virgil Wigham, Junior Chattin, Miss Elliott, Marion Boggs, VVallaee
James VVengler ..... ............,.,.,, P resident
Jack Alexander, ...... ........ V ice President
Mildred Hunt ...i.. .......... 5 Secretary '
Vennon Boucher ....... ............. Treasurer
Virgil Wigham ...... ........ P ress Reporter
Miss Elliott ......... .................. S pOnS0r
ue the fact that no coursein ournalism was offered this ear the
0 , , . . . Y
meetings of the JOL1I'1'12ll1Sf1'l Club were given over to news writing and formu-
lating plans for the Mirror.
Although no dehnite course of study was followed, the members learn-
ed a great -deal about practical newspaper work. General reporting, editing
and business experience were included in the work.
Several of the members are planning to continue journalistic work.
lt has not been definitely decided whether activity or class credits will
will be offered for the work next year.
life fllareer Qlluh
Top Row-Morris Tapp, Daniel Kehoe, Keith Fentem, Robert Keith, joe
Wilson, jack Coates, joe Railing.
Row 2-James Jesse, Joe Woods, Morley Roach, Frank Marshall, Allen
Morrow, Robert Mathis, Robert Klein.
Row 3-Fern Evans, Gene Kaiser, Wilhelmiiia Burton, Margaret Partridge,
Elizabeth Kehoe, james Tadlocke.
Row 4--Loraine Kehoe, Corrine Crotty, Mr. Dieterich, Helen Pattison, lone
i Fleming, Billy Jenson
Robert Klein ....... ........,..... P resident
Dallas Hitt ............. .,.. V ice President
Frank Marshall ..... .,,,,,,.,,, S ecretary
Gene Kaiser .................. ..... T reasurer
Lawrence Fleming ...... ,..,,,.,,. C ritig
eMr. Dieterich ............ ,,,,, S 13011501-
The purpose of the Life Career Club is to study the various occupations,
their advantages and disadvantages, requirements and preparations needed.
Through the Life Career Club its members became better acquainted with
the world and are more able to make a wise choice of vocation,
This is the first year of organization of the Life Career Club. It was
organized from a need of knowledge concerning the various vocations,
Vocational Civics was offered this year as a regular subject. It is 21
comparatively new type of work and is being introduced into high 5510015
and universities throughout the country. Educators are urging that it be
included in the curriculums. A study of the individual, his capabilities and
limitations is made along with the various professions.
. Y. . V, 3-K,,.3,., .., .- ,..,-,:, A
Top Row-James ,Mathis, wiibeft wagon, Ben Rudder. p
Row 2-Paul Green, Earl johnson, Vlfilliam Bigelow, Joe Moore, Jack Coates,
ROW 3-ThOm35 Madden, Emmett Epping, Robert Anderson, George Clutch,
Row 4-Raymond Appleman, Wlilbur Short, Mr. Dieterich, F. L. McCormick,
F. L. McCormick ,,,,,, -----, ---.---, P 1 -esident
Thomas Nlfldden -------------- ....... V ice President
Rayfnond Appleman ........ ,---------- S ecfetary
Paul GYCCY1 .......,.,.,,..,,,.. -4---- T feasurel-
NIT. Dieterich ,.......,.... -,---- S QPOHSOI-
The Lion Cubs Athletic Club grew out of a division of the Boys Ath--
letic Club when it was found that there were too many to handle properly. Its
purpose was to better acquaint inexperienced boys with the various games
and athletic events. They have tried in all ways to 'assist the Boys' Senior
Athletic Club in carrying out its projects, as they represent the juniors of this
' ' ' ' t ts and have
organization. A few of them have participated in varsity con es
been candidates for the lirst team because of their size. These cubs have been
real Lion rooters and have backed all major sports.
nization although composed chiefly of underclassmen may
also be compared to the "M" club of the past few years.
William Turley ....... .............................. P resident
Harvey Balzer ...,, ..... S ecretary and Treasurer
The Orchestra this year was under the direction of Professor Oster-
loh, who was director of music at Boonville last year. The orchestra gave a
concert which 'was greatly appreciated. The program follows:
1. March, "Aida," from the opera, G. Verdi.
2. Overture, "The Magic Flute," Mozart.
3. Polka, "Columbia Fantasia," Rollison. Cornet solo, William Tur-
4. Solo, "Miserere," from "Il Trovator," Verdi, Olive Gutekunst.
5. Overture, "Light Cavalry," Suppe. ,
The instrumentation this year was greater than ever before.
The members have assisted at various entertainments and have help-
ed along vvith the band to arouse pep at the basketball games.
They entered the State meet at Columbia and Won second place: thev
were also awarded second place last year. '
The Moberlv High School Orchestra is one of the best e ui Jed
A ' - , . Cl Pl
symphony orchestiashm the state, nearly every type of 1l1Stl'L1111CI1t required
for such an organization being represented In the future it is ho ed that
these will be added to, making it a complete and perfect symphony oil-chestra,
. ,., f af '. ,-I --5...-.-A' -V v--,ff , a ,,
i f. ,
Top Row-Wallace Adams, Billy Burrell, Harrison Barns, Wendell Brock,
John Freeman, Alfred Duncan. .
Row 2-Jessie Edwards, Gertrude Barnett,iMary Catherine Donahue, Helen
Carter, Richard Chamier, Alouise Stamm.
Row 3-Gretchen Eisenhaur, 'Marie Christian, Harvey Balzer, Mary Barns,
Elva Anderson, Joe Henry Graves.
GROUP 2 '
Top Row--Raymond Holman, Irene Kirtley, Opal Belle Morse, Mary Eliza-
beth Hinton, Lurlene Hamilton.
Row 2-William Turley, Lucille Montgomery, Helen Nickell, Hazel Nickell,
Sylvia Schucart, Irene Kroggel, Eddie lsenhart.
Row 3-Gene Kaiser,xLavvrence Hepple,.Marjorie Palmer, Harold Steele,
Robert Thomas, Wilbur Short. 1
l t organizations in the school as well
The orchestra is one of the arges ,, .
as one of the most competent. They have appeared before the public this year
on more occasions than ever before and has sought to develop a deeper appre-
' ' d ,t
ciation of music among hlgh 5011001 Stu CH S'
Qllifxhiu Qlluh '
Top Row-Raymond Holman, Richard Icenhaur, 'William Turley, Robert
Crawford, Raymond Geisler.
Row 2-George Gritton, Howard Stodgell, johnson VVhite, Harry Voth,
George Lowes, Eddie Isenhart, Russell Kirby.
Row 3-Harry Clark, Charles Lentz, Robert Davis, Lawrence Roberts, Sum-
ner Buchanan, Charles Moellering.
Row 4-Frank McKinney, Wallace Beach, Ray Fountain, Mr. Crawford,
Harvey Balzer, Charles Leidl.
Harvey Balzer ..... ............. P resident
Ray Fountain ..,... ...... V ice President
VVil1iam Turley .......... ..,....... S ecretary
Q Raymond Holman ..... ...... T reasurer
Robert Crawford ....... ....... ,......... C ritic
The standards of broadcasting have been raised so high that the Radio
Club, because of lack of funds, was unable to carry on the Moberly High
School broadcasting station which was built by them in 1924. Before dis-
continuing, however, the Radio Club broadcasted as their last program the
Christmas Cantata given by the Seniors. The program was broadcasted en-
tirely under the management of the members of the Radio Club. The club
this year has sold the transmitter and other apparatus and is building and ex-
perimenting with receiving sets. The club is composed of boys who are in-
terested in Radio. At regular meetings problems which were encountered bv
the members were discussed, and reports on different subjects under radio
Top Row-Gordon Welch, Xvauace Beach!
ROW 2-DOH BUNOH, Duis Bolinger, Billie Jensen, Morrison Buchanan.
Row 3-Alfred Duncan, Malcolm Wfells, Lola Day, Lena Day, Casper H0116
Royce Dawson. i
Row 4-Jenny Clark, Faye Kincannon, Miss Perley, Blanche Fonville, Long
Duis Bolinger ,.,,,,. ,,., -,-A-,.----,. P r esident
Wallace BCHCIW ------ ...... V ice President
Jenny Clark ------- .---.......,. S ecretary
Royce Dawson ...., ,,.,,,,., T feasufef
Miss Pefley .....,.. ---- S POHSOT
The purpose of the Science Club was to stimulate the interest of its
members in science and rnodernlinventions. They attempted to accomplish
. . . . . f 1'
this by having reports given on the lives of inventors and applications o mot
" l . V ,'::.i
Due to the fact that the modern world has become so highly scientiiic
' I b'l' 't. membershiy
and intensilied the
interest has been keen and in all pro Ja 1 ity 1 s 1
We owe no more respect and should give no more study to our world
l d scientist that has made
of political and literary n g
the study of life so much easier.
This club has furthered the now g
otables than to the neg ecte
k led e of members along line of scien-
tilic research and inv
iginleite Qlamp Zliire
Toy Row-Danley Miller, Dorothy Terrill, Marjorie Hunter.
Row 2-Ramonette Noland, Katherine O,Leary, Louise Oquest, Mary Kath-
ryn Woods, Nadine Haynes, Helen Nickell.
Row 3-Dorothy Forney, Jane Babcock, Olive Gutekunst, Martha Mears,
Hazel Nickell, Oleta Mathis.
Row 4-Constance Sweeney, Audrey Frazier, Miss Hickerson, Mary Barns,
Ramonette Noland ........................................ ,....,.....,.. P resident
Dorothy Forney ...... . ..i... Vice President
jane abcock ........... ......,...,,,, S eeretary
Olive Gutekullst ...,. ........,,,,,.,, T reasurer
Louise Oquest ...,... ,,,,.,, P regg Repm-ter
Miss Hickerson ......e ..,...,,,,,,,,,,, S pongm-
Of the two Camp Fires in High School, Yiolette Camp No. 3 is the old- i
est, having been recognized as a regular High School activity since 1923
Their ideals are set forth in their law: 1
Seek Beauty. I
Give Service. l
Hold on to Health.
Be H appy. g
The watchword of the Canip Fire is "W'ohelo" which stands for work,
health and love. 5
Top Row-Elvin Anderson, VValter Marriott, William Bowers, Thos. Leach-
Row' 2-Lawrence Fleming, Charles Hoffman, Robert Connelly, Joe Ogle,
Row 3-Helen Nickell, Martha Mears, Hazel Nickell, Dorothy Smothers,
Rovf 4-Louise Oquest, Audrey Frazier, Ramonette Noland, Dorothy Ash,
Mary Katherine Woods.
The Zi -Rahs were organized at the beginning of the Basketball sea-
son last year for the purpose of keeping ever before the minds of the students
that o' M.H.S. spirit of "Eat 'em up, Lions, literdeni, lite 'em, lite 'emf' Under
the efficient sponsorship of Miss Elliott, they presented clever stunts at as
semblies and games. ,
They were successful in presenting many interesting and original
d t ns neo Jle On one occasion they accompanied
stunts before students an ow 1 1 .. .
the basketball team to Mexico where their program was greatly enjoyed.
Although they had no regular officers they elected two delegates to
tl e were Nadine Haynes and Elvira Anderson.
the annual junior Banquet, ies
Audrey Frazier served as pianist of the organization.
This is the second year that this club has been on the school activity
Cbirlz Qazkethall Squah
Top Row-Orene Routledge, Frances Jennings, Marjorie Palmer, Thelma
Davis, Margaret Connelly, Upal Jett, Laura Smart.
Row 2-Kathryn O'Leary, Dorothy Forney, Constance Sweeney, Dorothy
Vroman, Alberta Hinton.
There was spirited competition among the girls this year to make the
first team. as this was to be the last year for girls' basketball. Every girl on
the squad fought hard and through their faithful work produced a winning
A squad of but twenty girls started the 1926 season under the coach-
ing of Miss Lawson and were weeded out until only twelve girls remained as
the first squad. The girls' team was practically unknown at the beginning of
the year but the recruits fought hard and pushed the veterans for their places
throughout one of the most successful years of girls' basketball. The girls
with the knowledge that girls' basketball will probably be discontinued in the
future seemed to put all their strength into the last season for it, and they de-
serve much credit for the spirit they have shown. i
Bugs ifhvskethall Squid! B
Top Row-Howard Halberstadt,'Mr. Boucher, Leo Pattison.
Row 2-Jack Alexander, Cleo Keen, Marion Lamb, Henry VVayland, Herbert
Blake, James Matthews.. -g
Row 3-Albert Knight, Junior Chattin, Ralph Rippel, Virgil Wig'ha1n, Leslie
This is the first year that the second team has been engaged in games,
They were very successful in winning a majority of their games. There were
fifteen men who made the first squad this year and they all stuck through the
season. Vtfith such a well-developed second squad, next season's prospects
are very bright. Rippel, Brown and Knight will graduate but Wigliain, Pat-
tison, Chattin, Alexander, letter men, and Halberstadt, Matthews, Blake will
be back for the 1926-'27 season. Throughout the previous year the second
team has worked hard and conditioned the varsity for every game. Their
hghtingspirit developed in the entire squad.
Top Row-Dorsey Boque, john Maddox, Harold Horn, Charles Freeman,
David Gladney, John Hayes Green, Henry Parker Wiayland,
john Thornburg, Raymond Bartee.
Row 2-Mr. Boucher, Mr. Dieterich, Walter Marriott, james Matthews, Leo
Pattison, Swan McDonald, joe Isle, junior Chattin, Jack Alexander,
Guy Hightower, Ralph Rippel, Mr. Merideth, Virgil Vlfigham.
Row 3-,Earl Virden, Cleo Keen, james We1ig'ler, Leslie Brown, Harvey
Row 4-Donald Kappler, Ralph Jennings, William Bowers, Stokley Ander-
son, Clyde Scott, Dallas Hitt, Robert Klein, Maurice Jones.
There were forty people on the football squad this year, and although
the greater per cent. never appeared in games, they each worked hard to de-
velop a good team and a future source of experienced reserves. They re-
ceived regular activity eredit for their work, and it was through them that our
regular team was enabled to win.
The second team, and the "Rabbits" as the third team was known,
played the first team at every practice and put the Lions in fine fettle for their
games. The "scrubs" fought hard and will form the nucleus of Moberly
High's future elevens. They showed the real Lion lighting spirit.
. he 'Qlrzrrk ggquzril A i A
Top'Row-Marzel Stark, Howard Welch, LeRoy Str-eight, Edmund Lamson
Raymond Bartee, Sumner Buchanan, ' 1
Row 2-Dorsey Boque, Nathan.Casto, Curtis Bishop, John Maddox, Marion
Lamb, -Montie Brooks, Ardelle Butler.
Row Sflfawrence Fleming, Lynn Crabb, Other Kellogg, Anhui- McMahon,
William Bigelow, Richard Betzler, F. L. McCormick, Mr. Crawfordy
Row 4-joe Henry Graves, junior Chattin, Albert Knight, Harvey Balzer,
Jack Alexander, Duis Bolinger, Charles Marshall.
Th t k s uad was composed of almost all new men, as only a few
e rac q
veterans were back. But there was an unlimited supply of material from
' ' h' h' h is an
which to pick the team. Forty men reported for t12lCK t is year, w ic
exceptionally large number, 'and they have worked steadily to push the mem-
bers of the regular team.
Among these were a large number of underclassmen who had hereto-
fore shown inclination towards track. The spirit of the squad was high
' ' h U l. Although many
throughout the year and a championship team was t eir ,Doa I g
' ' eet they stayed out during the entire season
of the candidates never ran in a m
' - f . The track material for next yeai
and will be the ieal stars of the uture I
promises to be very excellent and whileseveral stars will be lost by graduation
there still remains a large numberof promising track men,
Qieniemi nf ,Ariihitiez
The present schedule of activity credit was originated last year and IS
based upon a relative point system. Twenty points in activities are-required
for graduation. Each club has a maximum number of pomtsg the interest
and work of the students determine the number of credits earned by him .dur-
ing the year. Wednesday was the regular activity day, the majority of clL1bS
meeting once- every two weeks and some every week.
A A list of the clubs and point range is as Afollows:
Club. Q ' Sponsor. POiI1't5-
Honor Society ............... .......... lv Iisses Pefley and Dossey ...... -7-13
Aokiya Camp Fire ........... .......... N liss Lawson .............---......---- --...---- 5 -10
Am, History Club .......................... Miss Tuggle .......... .... . 5-10
Aristotlean Lit. Society .............. -Miss Regan -7-15
Band ..........,..................... g ..... .......... M r. Osterloh ..... -5-10
Biology Club ................. 7-1.. .......... Miss Smart, ..... .5-10
Boys' Senior Ath. Club ............1... Mr. Dieterich ..... .5-10
Citizenship Club ................. .......... M r. Pierce ......... ......... 5 -10
Commercial Club .......................... Miss Kirkland ....... ......... 5 -10
Cosmopolitan Lit. Society .,.......... Miss Beggs ................ ......,.. 5 -10
Classical 'Club .................................. Miss Hickerson ............ ....,..., 5 -10
Dramatic Club ................... .......... M iss Blankenbaker ,,,,, ,,,,.,,,, 7 -15
Debating Club' ......... Q ..... ......... M iss Bagby ' ,......,,..,.,,..,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 7 -15
Girls' Athletic, Club ......... Miss Lawson ,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,, 5-10
Girl Reserves ............... ......... N lisses Robinson and Kendrick -,,,,-,,,-,-,- 5-10
Glee Club .................. ......... ll fir. Boucher ...,.........,..,,,,,,..,,,.,,.,,,, ,,.,,,,,. 5 -10
Home EC. Club ...... ......... iss Appling ,,,,, ,.,.,,. .,,-,,-,, 5 - 10
journalism Club ........ ......... lk 'iiss Elliott ,,,,,,.,, --.,-,,,- 5 -19
Life Career 'Club ........ ,.,.,.,, C ,M1-, Dieterigh ,.--, ---.-.-.. 5 -10
Lion Cubsi ............... 1 ......... Mr. Dieterieh ,,.,, ,..-,,-.- 5 -10
Radio , Club ...............
Science Club ................
Violette Camp Fire ......
Zip Rahs ..........,,,,...,,.,.
Athletid Squads .....
Mirror Staff ..........
Salutar Staif ......
.-......,.Miss Dossey and Mr. Pierce
4 CQCL 'lf
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1 12 VS'
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5 Z, A
Q.gWmi5i'l LOTSAM and jetsam is, ac-
Qt cording to Webster, that part
of the cargo which lightens the
So--to the Flotsam and Jetsam of
Moberly High School, the irrepressiu
bles who lighten the burdens of high
school life, we dedicate this section.
, l e off for the nine months handicap. Hope our teachers
will like us as much in nine months as they say they do today.
lues.-The second day with anxious looks, we survey our open books.
Cd.-The temperature goes up and our spirits go down.
lhurs.-In full hour classes, the time slowly passes.
ilYxIOIl.-EO1'1'1'C more heat.
ues.- eniors wake un and rath i o- '
Officers, Ralph, Bruce, Fonda ind JO' er ser ously elect our last group ot
Vyed.-Juniors follow example and elect Charles, Jack, Art and Irish.
'lhurs-Sophomores chose little Harold Gutekunst president. Ken-
neth, Maurice and Dorothy complete the list. y
Fri.-Last but not least the Freshies. Art O'Keefe heads the list.
Mon.-Wfhen the bell rings you're tardy if not in home room. Ten min-
utes in the morning and three at noon.
Thurs.-We see so many polite girls. But there's a catch to it--they're
Camp Fire pledges.
E Fri.-We elect our pep officers. Art, the chief pepper, Connie, song
leader, Audrey Dawn, pianist, Harry, Paul and Shorty, yell leaders.
Mon.-VVe play the Alumni. The game had been going on thirty min-
utes before anyone noticed that the bell was lost in the mud. O-O.
Tues.-It rains. n
Thurs.-Aha! The sun! .
Fri.-Walk away from Bevier.
Mon.--VVe hear talk of a Mirror. n
Tues.-Slickers, red, green, yellow and all, answer to the old ra1n's call.
Wed.-Mirror drive on-dollars gone. " . K I D
Thurs.--Seniors go over the top. Beat the juniors in their own race.
Fri.-We beat Kemper, 8-O. 1
Mon.--Sophs go over in the Mirror campaign. That's all right, jun-
iors, we didn't mean to razz. .
Tues.-Still the eternal nothing. p
-, ' . Cheer! - -
YTi?,gQKir1k1s3iiegx?1aCllZSraway with the big end of the score.
M ...A Calendar is a funny thing, and awfully hard to keep. You
11 C to doenuend on what others do to write it up. each week.
av Tueg.--Girls' basketball? TIES big qpestfconbolumbia
' , v- ' U u om o .
Clh.urS"-livery one taiilkmbldgibiyodid ngurder? All the broken noses.
Fri.-Who was it S31 C0
Kewpies beat us 28-0.
an 12 fi
ll ' ' Y
i L i
' 7 11.
T E i
Mon.-Ye Editor seems rather the Worse for her trip to Columbia.
Tues.-All of us wonder about our grades.
Wed.-Itis all over now. 7 We have received the shock. 1 ,
Thurs.-Harold Gutekunst and Doris Martin make straight E s.
Cheerio! ' ,
Fri.--It snows. No game with Queen City.
Mon.-Extra Mirror tells us about Salutar. . .
Tues.-Melting pot begins to boil. Dollars make it boil lots more.
Three hundred dollars isn't such a bad start. . '
' Wed.-Topsy and Eva seem tobe all the commotion novv.
Thurs.-We journey to the Capitol City. Another UFO tle.
, Mon.-The latest fad seemshfor Senior girls to marry. First, Helena
White and now Jo Davies. p' I
Tues.-No school Thursday or Friday. We get a well earned t?j rest.
Of all the meetings in all the year, We like the teachers' convention best.
W'ed.-We get to school at eight o'clock. My aren't we patriotic. But
we get out all afternoon. V
Thurs.--No school. We tie with Mexico, O-O.
Mon.-Senior pins and rings are here. Wonder how long seniors will
Tu-es.-Educational Week. So many patriotic speeches. '
Thurs.-Fourteen "bright and shining lights" sell tickets for the game.
Fri.-The pep of years was displayed at our assembly today.
Mon.-Marceline jolts Moberly 3-O. Too bad.
Tues.-Mirror staif is chosen. We're expecting quite a bit.
Wed.-Tomorrow is Thanksgiving. Au revoir.
Mon.+Another O-O tie. This time there'l1 be no some more. Shelbina
was our last'game. ' '
T R i VDECEMBER
Tues.-VVhat's this We hear about Beau Brummel? Three dates for
the same affair! ,
Wed.-Thurs.-Nothing now but the party. We'll let you know more
when we find out what it's all about.
Mon.-How We love the snow. We all walk to the party. Cars re-
fuse to go. But anyway-we had a plenty good t1me.
Wed.-Wildcats are getting in trim. Come on, students-show you're
back of 'eml i
Thurs.-We hear much harmony from the direction of the auditorium
Seniors are Working on the "World's Redeemerf' i
Fri.4Our debaters defeat Centralia. Keep up the good work, bgys.
Mon.-Jack is to lead the football team next year and Rip is the new
basketball captain. Three rousing cheers! y
Tues.-Town team defeats our Lions.
SCHOGL CALENDAR QCon.j
A1011 -1 know what he'5 0 -
U , ' 'ot for ou-I kno ' h t ou' t
get. NN e wonder-can Christma? be neagg W W a Y re gomg O
glkues.-Connie elected Wildcat captain,
Tledj-Wlldcats beat Kittens. Atlanta beats boys.
deemer Nuns.-Seniors make their public appearance in the "XfVorld's Re-
Mon.-Back to the old grind. But we're not sorry.
Tues.-Basketball season has really begun.
XB ed.-Lions beat Huntsville. 38-10.
'lh.urs.-Seniors posing-oh! so willingly!
Fri.-R ew Honor Society members give an assembly.
Mon.-VVe've started on the second lap of this nine months handicap.
'l ues.-The .teams are called up before assembly.
Fri.-We win double header with Higbee. Fifteen for the teams!
Mon.-Some one enters the building. Wonder what they're looking for?
Tues.-Our debaters walk away from M.M.A. Too bad Qfor the
Wed.-Paul is elected yell leader.
Thurs.-Dr. Harmon, talks to us.
Fri.-Lions beat Kirksville' 26-11.
Mon.-Shorty entertains class with a gum chewing marathon.
'l'ues.-We hear the results of the crowd actions at the game Friday
Thurs.-We get ready to go to Fayette.
Fri.-Lions win and Wildcats lose by same score.
Fri.-Sophs entertain juniors.
Mon.-Our debaters are advanced to state semi-finals by defeating
Tues.-Clever dish day program by Juniors.
W d.-AVV bu ta s. , l I
Theiirs.-Deraingitic Filub presents "i3achelor's Reverief' Fine. Keep it up.
Fri.-VVe win a double header with Montgomery. Wildcats' last game.
We bid farewell to them with many tears. A
1 .-JN t "Kee ron the VValk" signs. .
dgses.-lDiirpdlebLa1fers deleat Kirksville. Quartet makes it debut.
yyed,-No dates-getting ready for the big game.
Fri.-We lose a heart-breaking game to Columbla.
', . ., Cf ' tures taken forthe Salutar.
lElLiJi..RTf5WsT1tOg1tg Ilggm representatives are elected.
Wed,-We see so many "boyish bobs. u h Th f-
Tlq Miss Sue King gives an interesting talk on t e omas je
ferson Memorial. A
SCHOOL CALENDAR QCon.Q
Fri.-The Lions defeat Mexico. The Wildcats are met by the strong
"Wild Geese" team, but they come out victorious.
Mon.-Our debaters meet their Hrst defeat at the hands of Fayette.
Anyway-we're mighty proud of them. .
Tues.-Class editors for Salutar appointed. A
W'ed.-Ye'Calendar Editor meditateth. Will something please happen f
Thurs.-We get ready to go to the tournament.
Fri.-VVe beat Hannibal and lose to Novinger. Too bad.
Mon.-Who will be May queen? V
Tues.-Baseball is the topic now. f
W'ed.-New Honor Society members are initiated. -
Thurs.-Violette Camp Fire girls give an impressive assembly.
Fri.-Doc Noland is elected May Queen.
-We hear of the Activity banquet.
-We also hear of the girls' minstrel.
-Gur all-stars take the tournament at Hannibal.
We receive our invitations to the banquet.
-The banquet is over. Thanks, Juniors.
Certainly' sounds interesting about the Minstrel and "Adam
Fri.-The Minstrel goes over with a bang to a capacity house. Yes, Suh !
, Mon.-We sell tickets. i
Tues.-Prospects certainly look bright.
Thurs.-"Adam and Eva" goes over. The Salutar is assured!
Fri.-We try for the Senior play. Our track team are Northeast Mis-
Mon.-The cast is chosen. Katy and Ralph have leads.
Tues,-We are practicing for May Day and the play.
Wed.-An important letter received today stating-"All copy must be
in by tomorrow or else-no Salutarf' So-with all the necessary and cus-
tomary tears, etc., we bid you farewell. Really, We are sorry to say-"GOOd-
s,f'r?1 liYtsf1'2if3 l l 5
xx-IA S577 "nfl, '-:H If- 4-1' '27
1 1,2 i115fsw-Lf' 1 15 c ,fc gfsffee
1 me-if-ue-' A ,- 1 if 1 yer' 1
Siuhent Qlossemhlg Cbffirerz
Arthur Gutekunst ,.,,, .,,.,,,-.-,..,.., -'---- P Y esldent
Constance Sweeney ,,,,,, -,-.-- 5 Ong- Leader
Audrey Frazier .....,,,,,,,.,,. 4-,---4---- P ianist
Paul Green T
Harry Spurling .- . .,.. , Yell Leaders
1 This is the Hrst year that Moberly High School has had offi'cers for
the regular student assemblies. They were chosen at the beginning of the
year and have taken charge at assemblies. They have been effective in rous-
ing pep and enthusiasm among the students and it is probable that this plan
of conducting assemblieswill be continued.
1 -' 1
,, Xiyi ,
gieniur QV lass Hvnpherg
met at the Union Station in St. Louis. Threeof us were chosen to
represent this huge country of ours. Nowhere did we see any one we
knew. Strangers in a strange land, as it were. We started onuour
'toilsome journey as the great voice resounded through the station- All
aboard for Atlantic City and all points east." My heart gave a leap-fthat
voice-where had I heard it before? VVe came in sight of the caller and
imagine our surprise to find it to be none other than Iaeroy Strelght. After
recovering from this surprise a red cap came dashing briskly up and we almost
wept tears of joy to discover him to be our old class mate.. But one would
hardly recognize him now. Could it be that, this slender agile young fellow
was Fatty Wengler? Anxious to learn of our connections Fatty directed us
tothe Information Department, and we found-Mary Katherine Woods.
How meek and demure she looked in her black bonnet with the bow under
her chin. But Katy always was goodat giving information. At last we were
firmly established on the train . I settled back in my chair with a happy sigh
-thinking of the quiet hours I could spend when suddenly a sticky hand was
thrust upon my cheek. I turned in anger to speak to the mother who would
allow a child to behave in such a manner. I observed a young lady with red
hair surrounded by about thirteen such sticky children. I gasped when
Frances Robertson said, "Oh, don't look that way. You see john Hayes and
I have establishedan orphanage and I am collecting members for it." We
settled back for a peaceful talk over old times and all our friends when we
were rudely interrupted by the loud and vigorous shouting of the balloon man,
his penetrating voice aroused everyone. VVe were surprised to find it to be
john MCGQC. The six of us had a jolly good time discussing our high school
days and the old class of twenty-six when I casually glanced out of the win-
dow. I saw a huge signboard--one half of which was completely covered with
a handsome visage. Where had I seen that face before? It worried me. But
I could not think. The Arrow Collar advertisement and still I could not
think who it was. In about thirty minutes I jumped up with a shriek of de-
light. "I know now! I know who the Arrow Collar man was. It was Ralph
Rippelf' Our faithful president. But-well wouldn't you expect it? We
stopped with'a sudden jolt. The train stopped dead and remained so for sev-
eral minutes. The conductor explained that the engineer was so kind heart-
ed that when he ran over a chicken he was unable to go on for weeping. We
inquired his name-William Russ. We were forced to stay in a small town
and decided to take in a show. VVe looked over the various theatres and were
impressed with one--"The Price of Folly," with an all-star cast. VVe bought
our tickets from an amiable young person who seemed to be carrying on a
gum chewing' marathon and decided after we got in that it was Crlorine Tyd-
ings, But who was this person swaggering towards us-diamond studs,
flashy suit and all the other hxings? I-Ie approached us and said, "You don't
have to buy tickets. You see-the dump belongs to yours truly." And yours
truly was Selvin Wynn. The picture was started. The movie queen advanced
in her jewels and sables. Was it possible? Yes-it was. It was Virginia
Martin. The next character? we view is the distracted jilted lover
in the person of Clyde Scott. In the comedy that followed we received sur-
prise upon surprise. We recognized in the bathing beauties-Brenda Rob-
ertson, Dorothy Sours, Frances Settle, Cleo Sparkman, Doris Wfassmuth and
Roxie VVilhite. The vaudeville act that followed was a singing and dancing
act by ,Lillian Meals and Marzel Stark. And next the follies. VVhen "Sally
the Folly Dolly," was brought back after the eighth curtain call, we discov-
CLASS PRQPHFCY QCon.j
erpd Frma Schmidt. And who was the wicked blues singer-the one who
lll roc uced all the latest song hits? Why hadn't I recognized her sooner? Cf
course-it was Clive.
Y .The next morning we resumed our journey, arriving eventually in
W35h11'fS"f011, D.C. Our baggage was lost and I was sure I had seen some
one deliberately walk off with it. I insisted that we should report the matter
to the police and we did. Whom do you suppose we found in charge of the
Police Department? Fonda Noel and Russell Sippel. They told us they had
acquired their practice in dear old M. H. S. as they so vigilantly watched the
campus. Ihe first place we visited was the insane asylum. One fellow was
slaying so hard over a great display of Chemical apparatus that he had no
idea we were there. Poor Henry Parker. He had gone crazy over chem-
istry. A young lady came staggering toward us staring up at the ceil-
ing. Ch, Frances! To think that tall boy would have this effect upon you.
The poor girl had gotten so used to looking up at jack that she couldn't get
out of the habit. We next took a street car to the Capitol. Well-it was a
surprise to f1nd that the man collecting dimes was Martin Whittleton. We
came to one corner where traffic was absolutely held up and all over one
young lady arguing with a tra1ff1c cop. Who was this young blonde who was
giving the director of trafhlc the benefit of her sarcasm and withering scorn?
It was Ramonette Noland who insisted upon driving her Hudson coach' where
she wanted to, when she wanted to. And the trafhc cop-Bruce .VV1ll1ams.
He had been so used to directing and had lost all interest in music so took
to directing traffic. At last we got to the Capitol. VVho was standing on
the steps shouting "Apples, oranges, pears?", Duis Bolinger. But Duis
seemed to have changed somewhat. We didn t remember. him as being such
a talker in the old days. But the lady in the tailored suit and shell r1mmed
glasses? Lorraine Routledge. She had become so immensely interested in
Commercial work that she was now assistant secretary to the secretary of the
President. VVe took the sight-seeing bus and started down the avenue. The
speeler was-Gther Kellogg. On the right was' the beautiful college. Alma
Williams met us as dean and told us that Pauline Noel was dean of Mathe-
metics. Pauline always was a shark along this line. Lynn Crabb was His-
tory professor and Guy Hightower was caretaker. Joe Isle was busy sawing
logs out in back. Joe and Bernadine have been married four years and .Joe
is playing at the New Moberly. They told us that 'john Freemanhad just
signed a contract with D. Ambert Haley of Kansas City. ' We FIYSL visited the
Gym class. Shorty Knight was coaching athletics in 'a g1rls'Hschool. +Charl1es
Maddox was lecturing to the young ladies on the subject of Et1quet-e in .t be
Class Room " Edmund Lamson was leading-a class in classic dancing.
- I b F l have 'ust entered vaudeville as bicycle riders.
Alice Ford and Ru y OW Cf I J , . d d M E
' l in ' drums in a Fifth Avenue jazz ban , an ary p.
Glace Fmresltieiiaiiieeil aid plays saxophone. Charlotte Graves and Nellie
HIHPOQ 15 en in .3 Cafe in Brown's Station. Margaret Halberstadt is prov-
611116 are mlm gi - 1 lad OF white mice in St. Louis. Nadine Haynes
in to be a very efficient sa es Y - , . , , - h N ,
. g , I 1 Nh. in London, Marion Lamb is playing the harp in t e - ew
gmfngg 031355 .ylohn Maddgx 1.5 a prohibition officer-of 1ner1t. Naomi
J or yq?1lRfl2L1'gT1CI'ltC Jett are still in Hollywood trying to make Mary PICK'
ames an 1
- . - ' ' ' he Renick High
. - 4 K nnon is teachinof che1n1S'CfY'1U t . ,
ford look flulifilsihfiarlefblfowelsi in the real estazfe business in Florida. Lurlene
5ChOO1 am Mb' - . 1' ish her laurels. Mildred Halibui-
Hlalvilfon Wg ago lllmdigiigigif A1111 Ruth Mcoee is the typical
um IS leadmg lady li!lcLellan Crave up her idea of being a school teacher and
Hfflwer wil lirmiciiil to 101111 Dgs step-son's nephe'.v's cousin. Dorothy Ash is
was happi y 1na1r i , Q
CLASS PROPHECY QCon.j
playing the nun in The Miracle. Opal Bell has recently purchased the Hud-
son-Essex Agency. Kathryn Boswell is teaching shorthand in the Gregg In-
stitute at Clark, Mo. Ernestine Buchanan is principal at East Park. Lona
Mae Capps will make her debut in Rigoletto at theChicago opera.
We went up town to Madam Lucile's. The most famous gown shoppe
of the city. We were introduced to. Madame Lucile-Ray Fountain. Ray
took us to see some of the Mannequins. Leona Lynn, Thelma Clark, Helen
Cleeton, Gladys Copenhaver, Ruth Curry, Leona Dameron, Lucille Holman,
and Thelma Fennell. Ray also introduced us to his office staff. There was
Wallace Adams as office boy. Harvey Balzer furnished entertainment with
his "Balzer's Banging Bandolearsf' Curtis Bishop was head of the depart-
ment of ex-janitors. Ray told us that Brownie and Oquest had long ago
left single bliss. Montie Brooks is touring the country giving lectures on
the Assets of an Athlete. Ardelle Butler is now on the Harvard Track
Team. Ian Butts is steward on the Leviathan. Nathan Casto is secretary of
the Buffalo Chamber of Commerce, alsoscharter member of the Buffalo Sheik
Club. Robert Crawford is radio announcer at Stephens College. Morrison
Buchanan is carrying mail from N.Y'. to San Francisco. Alva Appleman is
chief pressman for the Hinton Publishing Co. Josephine Fitzgerald has suc-
ceeded Clarence Darrow as prosecuting attorney. jenny Clark, Lena and
Lola Day have established an organization to help students through chemis-
try. Helen Clemson has been instructor in N. Y. public schools. Elizabeth
Dameron has just signed a contract with M. H. S. Salutar to take pictures
for the book. -
VVe 'found on the train going back Marie Dameron who was playing
with Mr. Ferber in the Honey Bunch Review. Margaret Dameron had left
for the farm and Orlie had made a great success at the Louisville Derby.
Audrey Frazier had had a-nother nervous breakdown from trying to grow
oranges in Canada. This marvelous trip had been given to Tommy, Bill and
me because we collected the most money for the Home for Canaries who had
lost their voices. g CONSTANCE SVVEENEY.
D , ,ng , if ' X-..
.,,, , "
I fb 5
j 5' ixiiff
UNDERCLASS DAY, MAY 17, 1926
Song-"High School Days"
Playlet-"When We're Students"
Junior President's Address"
Senior Class Song of '26
Junior Class Song"
The juniors Become Seniors
Senior Class Song of '27
Farewell Song W
CLASS DAY, TUESDAY, MAY 18, 1926
P1'0CCSSi0Ha1 ----..- - -. . ...... Miss Evelyn Bartle, Piano
President's Address ...... ,,,,,,, R alph Rippel
Class Poem .............. ...... A udrey Frazier
Quartet, "Sylvia" ...................,.............................................................. Gley Speaks
Olive Gutekunst, Louise Oquest, Constance Sweeney
Class History ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,...,......................... .............. ....... F r ances Robertson
Pians 5010, "Song of India" ................................ . ....... Insky Korsasakow
Class Prophecy ,,..,,,,,..,,,,,,, ,,.,,,.,,,,,,,.,,....,......... - . ...... Constance Sweeney
Violin Solo, "Souvenir" .......-.-----------.------- ---- 5 ------------- -.---------- F Y H112 Dfdla
Class VVil1 ........... --..-.----,,.--------- 1 --------------------------- John Hayes Gfffen
lpggggeisioitir .---' -,,,,,,.,,,.,,.,,, ,,,,,,.,,,,,,..,.......,. M i ss Evelyn Bartle, Piano
MAY DAY FETE -
D f t s held Nlayjig in the High School Auditorium .at
Vvhichj-EQiXi?12IOf1da3N5aenfT.lV37VaS crownediqueen. She was attended by Olive
Gutekunst Oleta Mathis, Martha Mears and Margaret Connelly.
This was the first time in the history of Moberly High School that
Ma Da was observed. ' ' A
Y Y l
The Senior gil-15 dressed in white and carrylnggarlands, made up the
f h ueen 'fha program was very entertaining and consisted of
Odaiiccesqand specialties. The fete was well attended.
BACCALAUREATE-SUNDAY, MAY 16, 1926
Processional -,.-.. .-'--,,,-,,,,-. ' ,-,,,,,,,,-,,,,,,,,,,.,, M iss Evelyn Battle, Piano
Senior Class h '
Song, "Largo" ...............------------ -------- ------ A ------------- H 3' ndel
Invocation .............................. ........----....-------- ------- ----- R C V - R- Harper
5010, "The Day Is Ended" ...............,.............. ............. ................... J . C. Bartlett
I Ralph Rippel A 1 -
Violin Obligato ...... .............................. . - ' ...... Bruce Williams '
Sefmgn ----',---------,....,------,,-,.-,,---,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,.,,........................ R CV. Allan Duncan
Violin Duet, "I-Iumoresqueu ............. - :Q .......... f .----....- 2 -...------------------.......... Dvorak
Constance Sweeney, Bruce Williams
Benediction ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,..,..,...,..... ............................. R e v. I. R. Harper
Alma Mater A
Recessional 4,,..,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,........,,,, M iss Evelyn Baflile, Plan-D
1 "-"'-"7" -""-l"
d I COMMENCEMENT, THURSDAY, MAY 20, 1926
March, "Aida" from the opera ................................... ....... G . Verdi
Overture, "Light Cavalry" .......................................r......... ...................... S uppc
V High School Orchestra
Invocation ..................... ............................................. ...... R e v. E. V. Lamb
"Miserere" QVerdij ....... ,.,... Olive Gutekunst
Commencement Address ..... ..........,,., D r, Isidor Lgeb
Presentation ot Diplomas ........ ..,,,,,, lk lr, R, L, Kingsbury
Benecliction .,............ Q ................ . ................... ....,,.,.,,,,., R ev, E, V,-Lamb
"Old Kentucky Home," with variations ,..,,, ,,,,.,,, H igh School Qrghegtra
Alma Mater A I
The Subunit Qlreeh
I "I pledge allegiance to my school, and to the spirit for
which it stands: tireless effort, earnestness, helpfulness
and unremitting ambition to greater service."
The school creed was written by Eugene Keiter, graduate of '24, It is
used in school ceremonies and Honor Society initiations. '
Eiiuniur Qihztiftitg Qzutquei
th T The junior Activity .Banquet has become. the largest social function of
Year? E11-alcgll students aspire to receivegan invitation to the banquet. Each
tl f ,D r seems to excell the preceding one. The banquet of the Junior
HSS 0 -6 was a-decided success.
H A -The auditorium was transformed into a springtime scene, displaying
OWFTF Qpweied arches around the 611t1I'C-I'OO1T1. The tables, which were ar-
fahged 111 the shape of an "M," were decorated with centerpieces of ferns,
sweet peas and violets. In the center of the room was an arbor which was
C0mP1f3'fCly covered fwith flowers and harbored the trophy cups which have
been awarded to-M.H.S. at different events. The menu consisted of pine-
apple fruit cocktail, pea patties, slaw, mint sherbet, mashed potatoes and bak-
ed ham, Jay ice cream, lady fingers, and mints. -
The program: A
IUVOCat1O11 ----- n ...... Mr. Boucher
Piallo Solos ,,,,. ------ M ary Barlls
Readmes 1 ..-.-...............,................... ...............,............... o leer Mathis
In Spflngtlme -----..-............................................... .... L ucian Crump,
Marian Fickas, Oleta Mathis, Mary Barns,
i Kathryn O'Leary, Harriett McGrew
TI'1O .---..-V....-............................... Celestine Owens, Nellie Donahue,
Toastmaster .............................,................................ Charles Hoffman
Books of M.H.S.:
Author, School Board ..... ,.........,,.,,, M r, Self
Publisher ................ . ........ ......................................., M r, Beach
Chapter I, Faculty .........,.............................................. Mr. Merideth
Chapter H, Classes .................. Ralph Rippel, Harold Gutekunst
Chapter HI, Athletics ................................. ....... I ack Alexander
Chapter IV, Organizations ...... ..... O live Gutekunst
Chapter V, Publications .......................................... Audrey Frazier
A minstrel show was given April 16 in the High School Auditorium
by the Senior girls, coached by Miss Irene Butterly tor the benefit of the
Salutar. . . .
lt was one of the most successful shows of this type ever given in
High School. The show consisted of two acts. the first, the minstrel pro-
- - ffarden scene. '
perl dlilgllielgee ixieiieldmitinby clever songs, dances and jokes. The blackface
chorus was made up of ten members and two end men. They were sup--
ported by a chorus of twenty Senior girls. Specialty dances and vaudeville
entertainment were typical of the second act. p H
This entertainment was followed by .Adam and Eva, a three-act play
Cgached by Miss Blankenbaker. The cast included members of the regular
' , Th Jla was very clever. . I
dramatic iigbe amgeuiit :of money was raised by these entertainments, which
' l success of the Salutar. H
assurech tgjrifilgfzallhgs been given for the past few years to raise the necessary
h Seniors of ,76 Cgnceived the idea of a minstrel. Miss Blank-
fi11lic:iSlgei?uciffihrEd the services of the Dramatic Club, which was greatly ap-
preciated by the Senior class.
HE -Senior play has become an established custom in
M. H. S. and the presentation of it by the chosen mem-
bers of the Seniorclass is always looked forward to,
and well attended by students and townspeople. "Bah," by
Mary Roberts Rinehart, was chosen as the play for the class
of '26. This was the ilirst year "Bah" was released for amateur
production. It was coached by Miss Irene Butterly and pre-
sented May 19. It was one of the best ever presented here.
The cast included:
James Archibald ........ -------------------- B FUCC Wllllams
Mrs. Archibald ...... 1 --L --..-.-. Olive Gutekunst
Leila Archibald ..... --------- A Udfey Fffillel'
Carter Brooks ......... ...----.--------- R 311211 RIPPC1
Guy Grosvenor ...... .------------...... C UFUS B1Sh0P
Jane Raleigh ,,,,,,,, .....,.. R aymonette Noland
Eddie Perkins ......... ................. R ay Fountam
Clinton Beresford ...... .............. N athan Casto
Hannah ,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,, .,,., C onstance Sweeney
William .,,.,.,., ............. Russel Sippel
HE Mirror, the Moberly High School weekly publi-
lication, edited by the journalism class, has appeared
successfully for the eighth year of its organization.
The iirst three years thc paper was known as the Salutar and
was the xonly highschool publication, but for the last four
years both an annual and a paper have been published.
The Mirror took third place, in class- B, in the state
contest this year.
The first edition of the Mirror this ,year was published
by last year's staff and was issued on the first day of school.
' Although supposedly a four-page paper, the Mirror has
appeared quite frequently in a six-page form, and at Christ-
mas time an eight-page edition was published.
The class has made much progress in journalism this
year and the Mirror may be honestly termed a reiiection of our
high school spirit.
This is the twelfth volume of the Moberly High School
The Salutar was rated as a lirst-class year book in class
C in the Central Interscholastic Press Association contest last
i The staff members are chosen at the end of their Junior
year by a committee from the faculty.
.,,,,,,,gMary Katherine Woods
QHH. 5. 65- 5111212111 Qiilnnnr.-5
IVE juniors were elected to the Nloberly Chapter of
the National Honor Society at the last of the second
Semester. They were Arthur Gutekunst, Sudie Sal-
laivay, Billie Burrell, Velma Thompson and Mary Barns.
'T his was the first group of Juniors to be elected. There were
fifteen students of the Senior class who were active members.
The Moberly Chapter of the National Honor Society was
organized in 1923 and to be a member is the highest honor
attainable in High School. The members are chosen by the
faculty. They must be in the upper fourth of the class in
scholarship. Leadership, Character, Scholarship, Service are
the constructive points according to which they are chosen.
Ten per cent of the Senior class of '27 may be admitted to the
society next year. r -
The Senior boy receiving the highest grades during his
last year of High School was Duis Bolinger. He received
the honor of having his name engraved on the Beta Phi Sigma
silver loving cup.
Richard Chamier was given a five dollar gold piece by
the Moberly Chapter of the D.A.R. for making the highest
grades in American History. g
Members of athletic teams are awarded school letters and
service stripes. -
The person with the highest grade averages for their
four years High School work is named valedictorian. Duis
Bolinger was valedictorian of the class of '26 and Fonda Noel
Thank- y nu!
SALUTAR STAFF, in the name of
Senior call of 1926, takes this opportun-
'ity ofexpressing its appreciation and thanks
for the loyal co-operation and cheerful assistance
of all. To the class editors, Marian Fickas, Vernie
Mae Baker, Arthur O'Keefe and Agnes Marie
Christian, and to Leslie Brown, cartoonist, we feel
particularly indebted. Had it not been for the will-
ing efforts of other classes this book would never
have been presented, and we wish to acknowledge
that they have contributed much toward making
the Salutar what it is. The work of Miss Dossey
and Mr. Pierce deserves especial mention, as it
represents a large gift of both time and labor. The
Salutar is primarily a corps expression, and we wish
and 5hope that all will feel this, despite the fact that
to the Senior class is entrusted its editing.
HIS PAGE is dedicated to
the reliable business men
of Moberly, who by advertising in
the Salutar have made its publicaf
tion possible. we bespeak your
patronage tn return.
ghe Churches, are lhe ffiharacleu dguilding
dlnaliluliono ag Cllflaberlg
631010014 Ciducalian is dlncemfatlele wrilhoul
C 1 Qgaul gullure
H5-he gear ag :god ia the geginm ing og wiodowtn J'
First Baptist Church First Methodist Episcopal
Carpenter Street Baptist Fourth Street Methodist
Immanuel Baptist West Park Methodist
Central Christian Coates Street Presbyterian
Cumberland Presbyterian r
M W U Sill? weie stiolling across the campus. "I wonder," said the first, "I
H Sf wonder if Harry really loves me P"
Q course' he does, dear," said the second. "VVhy should he make you an
Ripiliver since singing that song to you yesterday, I have been haunted by
1 . '
Irish-Wfhy not. you murdered it.
"If you mailed my letter, Harold," said Mrs. Gutekunst, "you would not have
brought back the tvvo cents I gave you for a stamp "
"But mania," protested I-Iarold, "I didn't have to use the pennies. I slipped
the letter in the box when no one was looking."
Mr. Boucher Cat Fayettej-How much are your rooms?
Clerk-Two dollars up to seven.
Mr. Boucher-How much are they at six in the morning?
Marion Lamb-VVhat did you get for passing your exams?
Kirch Eastwood-I-Iave you seen those new sport model Cadillac roadsters?
Kirch-Wfell, I got tvvo bucks.
A butcher, walking dovvn the street, passed a dairy and read this sign:
"Milk from contented cows." I-Ie was impressed with the idea and de-
cided to adapt it to his line of business. The following morning this sign
appeared in his window: "Sausage from hogs that died happy." p
Ph0ne i glmbe' AC57
Everything VVith VVhich to Build a I-Iome
' , , . ,.,,,,,,.mM-urn-an-z
SALES AND SERVICE
fain gzlgklf Qgllfd GQ.
Most CGMPLETE SERVICE STATION IN THE CITY
419-421' West Coates 4 Ph0nQ 179
+'X'+ E F ++X'+
Eat Visit the V
CREAM UF CREAMS E
.E Sugar Bowl
Standardized E for. S
th E 4
whijoiiemlaiigd it .Better Drbnks
E. Ice Cream
Manufactured by 211161
dice dream Ca
H M STRAUU3 Props, F. J. VO-EGTLE i Fifth and Reed Streets
, ,, .,.- ,,...........u B 1
?iLn1'fi3euFl?xll'IY b0Y, your studies are costing me a lot of money.
mf HOW, Dad, and I don t study very hard either.
K UTIOLIS Visitor-So you are the circulation manager of the squad? And
what do ou do?
N C , Y I '
bcottb'-NN hy I give the rub-downs.
Richard Chaniier-Say, let's fool the teacher and write a good exam.
Bill Bowers-Aw no. That's carrying a joke too far.
Wh Bowers, reporting the football game-What shall I say about the two
peroxide blondes who made such a fuss at the game?
Marion Boggs-VVhy say the bleachers Went Wild.
Haynes Qin American History classj-I think Mormonism is a fair institution
Miss Tuggle-And how so?
Haynes-VVell, it doesn,t throw the entire burden of supporting a husband
upon one wife. i
Dot Ash-Oh, doctor, I feel so ill!
Doctor-Your temperature is normal, your pulse is exact.
Dot-Wfell, doctor, is my tongue coated?
Doctor-No, madame, one never finds moss on a race track.
Barber-Your hair is getting very thin. Have you tried our hair restorer?
Clyde Evans-No, it's not that. I
A New Store Groceries S
A New 'Stock eats
WM. SHORT 62 SONS
Our Old Location
1 12 N. Fourth
. , +
Clothzers i SER VICE
EX CELLEN T DELIVER Y
Miss Tugglfi Qlooking over quiz paperj-VVhat's this "the people of Mas-
P lsaclgusetts are very stupidf, Wfhere in the worldidid you get that idea?
,eau 1 1. 'f - i '
.ne cxxaids Cout ofthe bookj-lt says Massachusetts is remarkable for
its dense population. '
Audrey--Tell me you love me.
Wa-1 love you.
Audrey-Say it as though you meant it.
Wa-I love you.
Audrey-Say it with more feeling.
Wa-Wfhat the thunder is this, a dramatic rehearsal?
Miss Regan-Russell, in your theme you rise to majestic heights.
Miss Regaun-Quite a tall bluff. A
Wfater are stronger as Hre
VVater are lots more ruff
Bekuz you can blow a tire out
If you blow hard enuf.
Getting the baby to sleep is hardest when she is eighteen years old.
just because a fortification is a large fort is no sign a ratification is a large rat.
I think that that that 'th dithguthing thaid mabel ath the thaw' the boyth
thoothing dithe on the thoroughfare on Thunday.
Jaffa W I W 4 A iii' H '
.if -' "J U, . fl .M A X
Etliflt 5535 'A 32. Lllfl 1 at .
.. .illk h l'l l' E
.VT - . 'QL
' Q' 1'2" " 'ff .f " ..3 1"
f . ,,,, 7 fi f.ifr W. W fr rf We fwfr?
.i aw , . c
. gf? f '
' Qlmaeaaea ,aww
K Lf A'
' .Qfofnzamjo Marget
y and Service '
Choi the gfueapeot
the Beat .
- "Watch For The Big Gray Trucks" 1 -
417 Wfest Reed .
You are worth a
If you get into the held of
the millionaires-the field
of Business-Get Started!
Start Right! Specialize for
business Where the courses
are all complete, modern,
Missouri's Most 'l'h01'011gh Qld
Secretarial Training School '
Phones 134 - 135
The very finest Tire
DEL BRUMMETT C
MARRIOTT COAL CO.
' 4A ,., ,, - Pe
3 1 Th
Ifleggy Connelly-There's Mr. and Mrs. VVhite. She's twenty and he's forty.
e on Gracious! Twice her age. just think. When she's fifty, he ll be a
-l , N
lhe laziest man we can imagine is one who sits up all night to keep from
washing his face in the mornino'
Wlliilegtesting' hearing in Physology the following took place:
Miss brnart holds the watch about two feet from Katy Woods' ear.
Miss Smart-Can you hear it?
Miss Smart-Now can you? llf
Katy-NO. i W
Smart-VV'hy not? iii
Katy-It's not running.
Miss Siiiart-Why didnit you say so?
Katy-You didn't ask.
QExit through window at leftj. gi.
At the football game-Kathleen Stephens-How is it now?
jan-Two down and five to go. fi
Kathleen-Which five? 'l
Connie-VVhat's wrong with my jokes? f
Olive-Only one little thing.
Olive-They're not funny.
,H ++x++ .
gag ,.,.. W ,y
ililuiwe i 'if-I-:.:::-PM " in ' iii,
. . .fu
for that delicious Ice gil
Q . .
Cream and frozen ' F019 Qufallffy Mg!
Sweets of all kmds Shoes and Hosiery
We er -S 30 fo
sefiaiia f Terrill Bros.
E' el ' I. .
We Start Life Right by
Ladies' Ready-to-Wear' Garments i
Men's and Boys' Clothing
Dry Goods, Rugs, Draperies
The Store of Great Values
210-212-214 Reed Street
Moberly, Mo. O
+fx++ I ' ' +'1'+
PIANOS VICTROLA5 I A Large Selection of
I - I , New and Snappy
a Graduation Presents
4 o o
V f G
1 S c I B
uusu: c up lvv -
- ' We furnished the Senior
Rings this year .
EVERYTHING IN MUSIC
0 6 0
Established 1870 CO.
314 Reed Street I
MOBERLY and COLUMBIA
0 Q 0
S f -
BRrUNsW1CKs 'A RADIUS-I I Nclffs that 161559,
Seniors Staff fl
Start Lupe Right
Savings Account g with
Randolph County OF
Trust Co. MOBERLY
iRohinson Try Our
The Old Reliable
oLDs 62 EDWARDS 5
SI TTL ER
Coates Street 5
Jo the me og 4926
"You have reached the bay, the ocean lies be'-
yond." Your happy school days are almost over,
you are ready to enter life's battle, to more or less
depend on your own judgment, to decide things for
When it comes to Hfeathering your own nest,"
so to speak, to buying things for your own home,
we advise you to buy things of quality.
Things of quality cost very little more in the
beginning than inferior things, and certainly much
less in the end.
We advise you to buy from firms who under-
stand and we serve you with goods of this kind.
We are constantly striving and anxiuos to display
the very best in the house furnishing line.
We have been told repeatedly by men who are
experts in this line that our assortment compares
very favorably with any in the state. Such you
have in your midst, at your very door. VVe are at
your service. ' e
- 'll .
' 7 N
444 Ch. qfvifeiama
YE EDITGRS LAMENT
Getting out a feature section is no joke.
If we print jokes, folks say we are silly.
If we don't they say we are too serious. .
If we publish original matter they say we lack variety.
If we publish things from other books we are too lazy.
If we don't print contributions we don't show appreciation.
If we do print them, the book is iilled with junk
Like as not some fellow will say we swiped this from another publication.
, PR Y Y
to hire nobody to do nothing, don't you?
Pauline Noell-What kind of shoes would look best with these socks?
Bruce-Tommy-what time is it? i ,
Tommy-I can't tell. There's two hands on this watch and I don t know
which to believe.
Miss Smart-VVhat's a parasite?
Miss Smart-Yes. Now name another.
Wiggy-What do you mean by telling Dot that Fm a fool?
Charley--I'm'sorry-I didn't know it was a secret.
Crn,,g,,e,'., ,Qfwzeic flaw
Cwamenz d Read?-f50,-C,'lfaa,r Qwioea Cpieca fgooda
Nellie Donahue-I don't su ose ou don't know of nobod what don't wan:
Burton SL Uqle
U Superior I
"Save with Safety"
me Drug .fiom
THIS ANNUAL WAS PRINTED
BY 'PHE I
THE I-HOME OF QUALITY PIRINTING
A moberly, mo.
.va 1 5
IF YOU LIIFKE IT, L-ET US FIGURE
.A - Phone 55 ON YOURS I
"Say it with flowers" "fm
BU? SCU! if with CUVS Plumbingand Heating
U A see
Chas. A Miller
Studio, Kodak and
JAMES L. KEHOE
Estimates Freely Given
' Try Our '
---Itgs real I
507 I 2-509-EJC9 If-2 Reed ST. E R S
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I00 per cent for
I Moborly High School
----youfll find the very
latest in mon and
LITTLE DICK CLO. C0
306 Reed St.
"Bread is the Staff of Lge"
A ask for
Kleinps Model Bakery
Appearance Where Savings Ares!
Demands Greatest Always
For your feet to rest in our
shoes assures you of that
We strive at all times to
make such selections as
will conform to the most
advanced tastes and per-
G7 1 Q7
DRY GOODS B CLOTHING
We Sell for Less
SEM Aulh 2Lfa111g 513112
lieninr Zllftrelnell' ggung
Melody, t'Your College Life Is a Dream Life'
Goodbye, dear old Moberly,High School
Our High School days are through,
Though we'll never return
VVe will oftentimes yearn Q
For those days that we spent with you.
Our hearts will hold fond recollections .
Of the sweetness each memory lends.
Wfe have given our best
To our own M.H.S. '
Goodbye, dear teachers and friends. '
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