Moberly High School - Salutar Yearbook (Moberly, MO)

 - Class of 1926

Page 133 of 170


Moberly High School - Salutar Yearbook (Moberly, MO) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 133 of 170
Page 133 of 170

Moberly High School - Salutar Yearbook (Moberly, MO) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 132
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Moberly High School - Salutar Yearbook (Moberly, MO) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 134
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Page 133 text:

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

Page 132 text:

gieniur QV lass Hvnpherg ...,..4.i.. J 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-

Page 134 text:

CLASS PROPHECY QCon.j ga.. 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. ' I D , ,ng , if ' X-.. 61 fyllik .,,, , " l i I fb 5 N25 j 5' ixiiff

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