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yd of the
1l'lcvaba 1b1gb School
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A volume 21
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. 'Go fllbiss Cbclnm 'Utlliunbcrg
E0 one who has in thc pzwt few xpcurs
xvlllinglxj zlssisteb the Comet Staffs:
mlb to one who is el frienb of cvcrxp
5 stubent, wc Dcbiczltc the 1926 Comet
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MISS THELMA NVINNBERG
1It it eonlo be possible that tbe rceoros
contnineo berein, map, in the Distant
future, bring back memories of forgotten
faces mio occasions in 1I'l. Wi. 5. to some
graonnte who is niaking bis ninth in tbe
worlo, tben our aim wonlo bnve been
necomplisbeo tbrongb tbe 1926 "CZoinet."
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Nevada has not anything to show more fair
Than the large. rich looking high school to the passer hy,
A sight which is so touching in its majesty
This town doth like a garment wear.
The beauty ot' the school. so silent and bare:
The large rooms the long halls and auditorium lie
Open unto all, even to the passer by.
This great building stands beautiful in the smokeless zlir.
This great building is like a city set upon u hill,
It gives enlightenment and knowledge unto all
Who come and enter its great walls at their will.
So come all ye people and do net the standard full,
But take eourugeand support it until the end,
And you can feel that to Nevada, you have been a friend.
HELEN LOUISE IIOFFMAN.
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Many schools are larger than Nevada High School and many
schools are smaller than Nevada High School, but in the minds of its
students no school is better. We are justly proud of our roomy cam-
pusg our new spacious building: our large auditoriumg our excellent
gymnasium with dressing rooms, lockers, and showers: our science
laboratory, our manual training, commercial, and domestic science de-
partments, and our many other modern school conveniences.
However, the building alone is not our only source of pride. Both
a junior and senior high school, either of which compare favorably with
any like school in the state, are furnished with the most modern and
practical equipment. VVe pride ourselves on a course of study wide
enough in range to be an education in itself, a course which combines
with the fundamental studies the more specialized preparation for
positions in life.
But the thing on which we pride ourselves most is the spirit in
which the students enter all contest?-the spirit of fair play. They
give their best and, if possible, by doing this they win. Sportsmanship
is the ruling spirit in all contests, whether athletic, forensic, or mere-
ly inter-class. Fairness is never sacrificed for victory, but the latter is
usually attained through united cooperative effort. Our students are
boosters, our athletes are champions, our debaters are second to none,
and our annual is not as bad as it might have been.
In otfering to the students of the surrounding country the best in
education and activities, and in the acceptance by the students of these
opportunities in a hearty, cooperative way, Nevada High School at-
tains as much as any school could hope to attain. N. H. S. has no ex-
cuse to offer, and needs none!
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The darkened roof rose high aloof on pillars lofty.
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Rich beauty uit bounds in more simplicity.
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A kind of old Hobgoblin Hall,
With weather stains upon the wall.
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FINIS E. ENGLFIMAN, B. S.
Superintendent of Schools
Teachers' Colin-ge, Springfield
Ari,ilSS2ll'hLlS0ttS Institute of TL-Chnology
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R. L. DAVIDSON, JR.. A. B., B. S.
William Jewell Collegi-
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The School Hoare!
The success and progress ol our school and the pleasures and en-
joymonts of our school life are obtained through the untiring efforts of
that group of men whose every act is for the betterment of the Nevada
School System-the School Board. We owe them as much or more
than any other group of individuals connected with our school life.
They, who unceasingly give their time and thought to our affairs, de-
serve the high esteem which every student gives them. Sometimes we
think they are a bit too strict, sometimes a bit too liberal, but in the
end, we must agree that they were right. Perhaps the students have
not always given the school board the cooperation and support that
they should have, but in the mind of every student is the assurance that
their efforts are for our good and not theirs.
May the school board always assist and direct us as they have in
the past and may we lend them our undivided cooperation as they con-
tinue their work, which they have always done so well.
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-IAYNIG Wll,lilNSUN. ll. S. l1l'1M.'X 'l'llUMl'SON, ll. S..
'l'L-neliers' Tl'2llllll1g.1' C'r'in1nereiz1l.
Stale Tezicliers' College, XV2ll'l'0llS- Southwest Missouri 'lll'ill'l10l'S, Co
Missouri l niversity.
l'niversity ol' Chicago,
WINSUR SMITH ICSTIIICR, A. ll..
State 'l'enehers College, Springrlielm
Science and llleelizxniezil Drziwing. uicqouri Univmwitv
Missouri University. IANIFT VVARDIN B Q
SUSANMARY ROBERTS, B. Su llomestie Science :xml Physiology
l'lnglish and History. Uottey College.
Ward Belmont College.
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t'llAlil,I'IS A. ROVER, IS. S.,
Ass't. Prineinal and Manual Train
Kansas State Teachers' College, Pitts-
State Teachers' College, Springfield.
MRS. VIRGINIA SYMNS, B. S.,
English and History.
State Teachers' College Warrens-
State Teachers' College, Spriiigiielll.
l"l,0HA HICLLIC COPICLANIB,
Slate 'l'eaehers' Collefre, Slrriilsflielal.
ANNA I.. CLACK, IS. S..
State Teachers' College, VVax'ren
ICULAII 0. JOHNSON,
English and Geography
State Teachers' College, Warren
MRS. ZELMA GAINIGY EICHINGER
'l'l'IEl,MA WINNBERG, A. B.,
ldnglish and French.
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MRS. FORA VVAIU, B. S.. MRS. GRACE NICNVMAN DAVIS,
Aprriculturc and Mathematics. Mathematics.
Cottvy Collvgc. Stzitv TilC'Zlh9l'Sy K'oll0gv. Capo Gir-
IQQIIISZIS Stutv Teachers' College, Pitts- urmleau.
lmrg, University of Wisconsin.
MRS. NICLLIC INWOOII, MAIJRA HALL.
IillPl'?ll'l2ll1 and Girls' Amlviscr. Music.
Stats Teachers' Uollcpro, Springlicltl.
MARY M'A'l'l'IlC, B. S..
Muthmmlticsl MRS. ICDNA M'GOVNI'IY.
' A . A Home licunomics.
Stall- Tn-zichers' Collugv, XVQIITUIIS-
.lI'I,IA l'lllI,I,IPS, A. H.,
liiigglisli :xml Latin.
NICLI, NORMAN, B. S..
U"l'1'v' Colhxmx' Cu1nni0rci'1l
Cliiczigo University. I
State Tuzichers' College, Splwnglield.
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ELEANOR HUGHES, B. S., Q
State Teachers' College, VVarrcns
L. E. OLIVER, B. S.,
State Teachers' College, Springfield.
MRS. L. E. OLIVER, B. S.,
State Teachers' College, Springfield.
Miss Dorman: I don't like some of these flies.
Waite1': VVell, pick out the ones you donit like and I'll kill them
Mr. Coplen: How do you like that cigar I gave you, old man?
For two hundred bands off that brand they give you a phonograph.
Mr. Davidson: If I smoked two hundred of those cigars I wouldn'l
want a phonographg I'd want a harp.
Mr. Esther: If you refuse me I shall blow out my brains.
Miss Hall: Impossible.
Mr. Esther: Maybe you don't think I have a pistol?
Miss Hall: Oh! I dare say you have the pistol all right.
Mr. Engleman: Officer, you can't bluff me. I'm an A. B. and 21
Officer: Good, now we'll give you the third degree.
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0ffIL'Ul'S of the Class M1926
- President Gilbert Carter
- Treasurer James Moore
MISS CORINTHIA GILBERT-Sponsor
President James Morgan
- Treasurer Glenn Moseley
MISS RUTH HAYNES-Sponsor
President Velma Bullock
Treasurer Wagner Crawford
MISS THELMA WINNBERG-Sponsor
S ICN 1 Oli Y ICA R
lloy Wert President llarolml Gray
lilizulmelli Bauer - Treasurer Dorothy Spencer
MISS ANNA CLACK-Sponsor
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Senior Class Rcghorl
In September, 1922, over one hundred boys and girls entered Nevada lligli
School. 'Iihese boys and gills were to be known as the members ol' the "Class ol'
'26." During their first year N. H. S. gave a carnival and the Freshmen chose
Velma Bullock to be their queen. Towards the end of the term a pennant was bo.
stowed on this class because they had sold more Class Play tickets than any of the
While designated as Sophomores they elected Lucille Palmer as Comet Queen.
The Class of '26 was represented in all activities. The Glee Clubs, Dramatic
Club, Orchestra, Football, Basketball. and track teams were all proud of the '26
We're glad to boast that the Football and Boys' Basketball captain, Wagner
Crowford, and Adda Belle Foster, Girls' Basketball captain, belong to the Class of
Another honor was Emma Leuty's W. C. T. U. theme which won a prize of ten
dollars. During the Senior year another member. Gussie Clark, was presented a
medal for writing the best theme on the life of Lincoln. Also in the 1926 Gold Medal
Contest, Class of '26 was represented by Ella Powell.
Although every member worked hard and enthusiastically there was also some
play along with the work. Picnics and parties were given and each was proclaimed
Never has a class been graduated from Nevada High School with more pen-
nants than Class '26, for the members were victorious in nine contests and the re-
wards were seven pennants and two banners. This large prize proved that in all
four years this class was led by ideal sponsors and otlicers.
And now as this mighty class near their longed-for goal-Graduation-each one
has a feeling of regret at the thought of leaving N. H. S. and starting on that doubt-
ful road called "The Future." But each and every one is also proud and courageous
for he knows that he cannot fail 'f he remembers the motto ot' his Class ol' '26,
"We'll find a way or make one."
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SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
ROY WERT HAROID GRAY
President Vue P emlent
ANNA L. CLACK
ELIZABETH BAUER DOROTHY SPI' NIGER
'I'1'cusu1'e1' I SQL! L tal x
Purple and Gold
Wm-'ll find a way or make 1
SENIOR CLASS YELL
Yes, yes, yos.
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A uoml listener.
llaslicllmll Squaml, '25,
linsliutlxzxll Squzul. '26,
Why arun't they all happy like nw.
file-L' Ciulr. '26,
Opurn-lla, "Polished Pclnlulvff' '2li
Churuf, '23, '2-1.
WAGNICIK CRAWFORD CVVAGJ
A man ul' letters and post carxlw,
llrarnatics, '25, '26,
SvcrPl:u'y, Junior Class, '2.:.
Dramatic Plays, '26,
Class Play St:-me Manaxzer.
lfuutlmll, '22, '23, '24, Captain,
liaskotlnall, 13, 24, '25, Captain,
'l'l'as'k '22 "1 'S
Staxre Crew, '25, '26,
llis ambition, to be a soap salesman or a bar-
'l'im'k9t-Kaker, '25, '26,
I-'list Aul, -3,
Stuvli Juclgrinyz, '24,
Staxre Crew. '25,
Athletic Clulu, '25, '26,
Um' star in girls' lmsketlmll,
liaskvtluall, '24, '25, '2li,
llarlullliall Squad. '23,
'l'1':u'k Squad, '24,
.-Xsft. lius, Manazzex' ul' 'l'. 'l'. Echocw,
Porter Club, '23,
'X pm-l'f'o4-l Jrvnius,
Gnu por ce-nt inspiration,
.Xml ninety-nine pm' cent iwrspira.tiun
liasliethall Squad, '25,
'l'rauk Suuall, '25,
ldntered frorn Milo lfixrh School, '2-I,
Give me an inspiration, or Mix-v mu mls llh
Stuck Jurlfrinlr. '23.
llv who can does,
llc- who vannut tearhvs.
Glee Club, '25,
Oper:-Ita, "P0lish0xl l"'elmlrlf14," '26,
Usher. '25, '26,
Stock Jlldillhl-Y. '23,
Rapid Calculation, '25
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AIJIJA lll'll.l,l'1 l"OS'l'l'lR
As busy as a van opener
National llonor Sm-iety.
llaskf.-1.lr:1ll, '23, '24, '25,
Spelling Conti-sl Finals,
Chairman llonw Room
Cainera Cluln. '26.
in a kitchenel te.
flllhlkllll Sr.-nior Girls llaskc-tlsall Champions.
And she luokml for
Cla-is Pianist. '26.
Two in one-inivilocl and vunimon sons
llrzlnialivs, '2 6,
Keauling Circle, '21
mrlds to conuuvr.
Cautious? lie looks lrolh days ln-I'orL' cross-
ing a one-way strvot.
.lunlor Class lrvsidvnl, '25,
ll:-lslivllsall, 2 6.
Glen- Clllll. '25, '26.
Class Play, "Mr, lii11Lts."
Upvrvlla, "Love Piratvs ol
llvlxalo 'l'4'ain, '2 6.
A maillm-n lim-vor lrold.
Glen- Cluln, '26,
Ono:-vital, "Polish:-QI l'ln-lull-s.
Famera Clulu, '22l.
llaslu-try Ululn. '2-1.
His education rests in his lov.
Class Play, 'AMr. Gaiesonf'
Football Squad, '24.
llasketbzxll Squad. '25.
Noisy Dozen, '23, '24, '25,
Rapid Calculation, '24.
Ur is it marry none?
Ilramatics, '25, '26,
film' Clulx, '24.
Vlass Play. "Evangeline,"
One-retta, "ln the Garslvn of the Shah.
l's-may Dozen, '25, '26, 4
Vamcra Clulr, '24.
Home Nursin!. '2Ci.
Svcrctary Home Room 204, '26.
The idea wont over her head like n tent
Chorus, '23, '24.
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.IUHN l'l1ll.l.llS tlfutl ULCRNA llOl"l"MAN
lf he were a cop. hc would arrest il cuw fox You can luv mood, but you miss :L lol ol' l'uu.
liukim: her calf, National Honor Society.
lllee Clulx, '23, '24, llrzurnativs, '25.
Operettn. "Milmdo," "l.or0 Pirates of l.iut'oln Essay Contest, '2ti.
ll:xw:1ii," "ln the tlurdm-n ol' tht- Shah." W. U. 'l'. U. Conti-st. '2-l, '23. '20,
Typinp: Awards. Winner of liond lssuv t'outi-st. '2Il.
Stock Judpzimr, '22. Sm-llinpz Unntt-st. '25.
Czxmera Clulx, '2Il. Nv0lllewol'li, 'LZSL
ISEULAII GRAl'l'I ll0lil,0C'li
Life without lzxusrhing is n tlrl-airy
N00dlom'r:xft , '2 It.
l'l1mli- Jmurzs MOORE
-Ks popular us :x
I-'ootlnall I.e-ttvr, 'L-t,
Class Play. "Andy Whittaker."
sunlvu rnt luzwli -slmmpt
"f'5l""t"5".'2'l' 'Lil' N. ll. S. 'l'0nnis Championship, '21
l'm""l" hsfily lllllllwt' Southwest Mn. 'Tennis Championship
Svm'rvt:n'y l"n'1-shmzxn Class, '22C.
I " '4 ':, 'Lil '2-l 'Lf. '1.'.
f:u.m-:RT CAR'l'l'llt mmm l1',Q,'Q,Q,,f,'c,L .13 ' " "'
The best nt' pals fur :my mam,
. Noisy Dozen, '23, '24, '25,
lint hu tfovslft nmlu' mon his sn-4-lzxlty.
Vit-0-President, l"l'P5hl'Il2lll Your.
President, Sophtmuoro Ye-ur.
'I'rz1c'k llvttc-r, '21, '25. lt'lAlltlUl'1RI'l'l'I ROARK
lh-amatius, llurry, Hurry, quite contrary,
llrzinmtiv Plays, '2,u llow do.-s your lklnrxzuoritv zfrowi'
'l'r:fu'k Stllliltl, 235. l'ho:'us, '23,
Student Forum. llznrltvtry. '2l.
1.11.Y DALE JOHNSON I'-"'f."' ,A""'J"i' .,,.
, , ,.isiutl1.lll bquull, -lr.
ll the world should vnd toniorruw, lot mv dl
llramatius, '25, '26,
fllee Club, '25, '2t5. f'l.ll"'l'UN 'l'0W
ljrzlnmtic Plays, '2lL. lJon't pronounce it toe.
Opervttu, "I.ox'u l'ir:itvs ol' ll:lwz1ii," '25. 'l'A'lwiu1I AW2ll'tlS. '25. '2ti.
Opcrvtta. "l"olish1-rl l'0lulvlUs," '2tl. lii-and llshvr, '2li.
Mixed Uhorus, 'I'it-lu-t 'l'EllU.'l', '25, '26,
llzullo Flulm, '22i.
Rzwisl Calculation. '24.
Athletic Club, '2G.
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l"rum 1-xery sort ol' work :Ind play sho Comes
Sm-rretary Senior Flass. '2l5.
Hamill Calculation, '2-I.
l,lIlt'Ulll lussziy tnntvst, lb.
Your friend onre, your frim-nd ulwziys.
' tile-9 Club, '2ti.
Uperetta, "Polished l'i-lulnls-s."
llaskm-try, '23, '24,
ller friends, they are many,
ller foes, has she any?
Dramatics, '25, '2tS.
film-e Club, '20,
Vlass Play, Advertisinir Committee.
Operutta, "Love Pirates nt' Hawaii," '25.
Opt-rm-tta, "Polished Pelilrlt-s," Mrs. Galvlmlo.
llasketlxall Squad, '24i.
liusy as a kiss-timer in at nuwio studio.
llramatics, '25, '26,
Spelling Contest, '25.
Sophomore your :ut Cottey Collegian
He loved her still-
'l'he stiller, the lncttvr.
Give Club, '25, '26,
Operetta, "Love Pirates ot'
Operetta, "Polished Ps-lnlil0s" '26,
Ticket 'l'ak0r, '2li.
Camera Clulx, '2.l.
l'Il.l ZA li I-l'l'H ISA Ulflli
fllee Club, -., - .
Ops-retta, "Polished Pelvlules, '2l3.
much of our cxtra money.
Operetta, "Love Pirates of Hawaii," '25
Mixed Chorus. '25, '25,
isizwr lil'1NNE'I"l' Vhorusv '23-
What a handsome man your tailur hath mudu 1gil5k5'tl'Y1 '24-
llramativs, '25, '26,
Orchestra, '23, '24,
Dramatic Plays, '26, , , ,
Class Play, "Robert liltrilsf' V'R"'N'A LARKINE
Wilmer, Orchestra. Sin-inn Fc-stivnl, '24, Sho is swim: into thi' I'Iu'r1itH1'v traulv.
Noisy Dozen. Z-1, ln.
SUl'l'0til.l'y, Home Room 201.
lint l dun't believe she will lu- :in old n
Poster Club, '2-1.
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-X gmail l'l'in'ml :slung thu roiul.
NVillingf in ha-Ip :mil lift thu lnzul.
'Xllliclliv l'lillu, '25, 'ZIL
I-Inlvn-ll l'x'nm Wallin-r llifh Scliuul, '2l.
.IAMICS MORGAN lllrulul
When llnws :xml lvsbnns mlnu't 1l!Tl'0x'.
l take wlnlvs-lvl lessons lw.
Assuvialo lfhlitm' Conn-1, '2li.
l":iss Play Ailvorlieinu C'ummillv0.
Nui-y Dum-n. '24,
, . . , ,U
lunlllur .Imu-miliwni lllllm, ,n
ANNA NEI.l.l'l SHVIICR
A Lrrm-at Iuvm' nl' :ilhlutil-sf :xml :ithlcu-s.
l'oppy llnzvn, '25, '2li.
l':inwl':i l'lulr. '21,
lnnlvre-ll lrnm l'.l llurauln Springs. 23.
film- l'lulu, '2ll. A
lliwm-l1:l, "l'ulish1-il Pm-lnluh-s," '2lS.
lflntmm-cl frnm IGI llmuulu llixrh School, '21
A little lvnrninu is :i 1l:uiuui-mis lllilllf.
lhrnmzitii- Plays, '28,
Vlziss Play. Slum- Coiixiilillov.
'l'vpini,5 Awurils. '23.
Sumclime hv will surpzus Cm-il ll. Ill-Milli
anli .lzimvs l'1'llm'.
film' Club, '25. '26,
llmmzxtil- l'l:u's, '26,
Upel'c-tm, "l.m'c I'ir:itc's nl' ll:xw:1ii," lu
Uperettax, "Polished Pebbles." '2Qi.
lshvr. .Z-v, 2h.
Uperalur Muvinu Picture Mm-him-, '2lZ.
Rzuliu l'lllll, '225.
ANNA lil'II.l.l'I l'U'l"l'l'Ili
Has :i gum! lim-, :incl
lfllils-wil from Uuttuy,
Optimistic :us :i sm-ll si
lllve Fluln, '2ti.
grmwnuilly puts il nv
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Swve'1h0ai'ts or slrvet-cars don'l worry mv,
'l'h1-rn-'ll soon bv another one alonu.
film- Club, '26,
Vlass Play. Stage' l'omniitter'.
Opm'f11ta, "l,ovv Pirates ol' Hawaii," '25.
Ulu-rvtta, "PoIishv1l Pebbles," '26,
PL-muy Dozen, '26,
l'Inu-roll from Joplin liigzh School, '2-1.
ICUWARD PRICE llfldl
Class Yell 1.6-ads-r, '23, '2-1. '25, '26,
Assistant lius, Manager Comet. '25,
Business Manager Comet, '26,
'l'rac'k, '25, '26.
lflass Play, "Dr, l"araday."
Noisy Dozen, '24, '25,
l.m-arnval'f Why, she has morn- mlvurn-cs than
Junior Year at l-'url Sm-nit ll. S.
BYRON E, MOORE
A friend of eu-rybonly.
llrzlmaliu Plays, '26,
llshvr, '25, '26,
Spa-llimz Finals, '23
First Aid, '23,
Theory ol' Gamvs, '21,
Alhlf-tic Club. '25, '26,
Ill-IA'l'RlCl'l BRAUN file-al
lleauty and popularity iso hand in hand,
Treasurer, Freshman Year,
Kodak Editor. Comvt. '25, '26,
Dramatic' Plays, '26,
Class Play, "June,"
Uperetta, '24, '25, '26,
Peppy Dozen, '24, '25, '26,
School Yell Leader, '25,
ROY GORDON WFIRT
WVh9Il sweakim: he resembles a skeleton
mg a lit on a hardwood floor.
Svnior Class President, '2G.
Flass Play, "Ira Whittaker,"
Debate Team, '25, '26,
Radio Club Secretary, '23,
i'4ll'Sl Aid Club, Vice-President, '24.
lilass Orator, '26,
Silva-r Medal in Extemporaneous Speakimlv
Spring Festival, '25.
As helpless as
Vice--Pre-sidvnt, Senior Class, '26,
Plditor-in-Chief, Comet, '243.
a blind man with a dish of
Asst, Edilor, Commit,
Ticket 'l'ak9r, '25,
First Aid Club, Secretary, 24,
Radio Club, '23.
VELMA LLOYD liUI.l,Ol'K
Kc-fe-n, kind, O' kid,
Camera Club, '24,
Sophomore Class Sevretary, '24. .
.lunior Ulass, Vll'9-Pl'l'Sillf'Hl, '25,
Peqvpy Dozvn, '25, '26,
Dramatic' Plays, '26,
Class Play, "Kitty,"
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RALPH SMITH Pllil..-X l'OVVl'il.I,
m relation to thc' rouirh drop lirothvrs. How should l know trum' lovt- from any ot
Athlvtit' Clulu, '25, '2li. unc?
Entered from Milo lligh Svhool, 'EAL Hold Medal Vinalf, '26.
Whcn was thu War ol' lH12'.'
Enterecl from Schvll City Hixxh School. 'Z-1.
Sho stands by hvr vonvictions.
Lincoln Ehsay Fontvsl.
National Mvat Contest, Honorable Mcntion.
Snelling Contest, Finals.
Entered from Pittsburg, Kanbas. '2'l.
Our most r'nvrizc'1ic diyrgvr.
Dramatirs. '25. '26,
Typing: Conte-st, Springfield,
My fparl, plug: is my honwwzuwl lakvr,
liut :i little Sophomorv ix my heart-lvrva
Comet Artist, '26,
Vlzzss Play. Stagu l'Ullll'Illl!0L'. 1
Ilgher, 'ZZWL W
Vin-9-Chairman. Iloml' Room 204.
Radio Clulv, '23,
Sprinyz Festival Orvhvatra, '1Z5.
Athlvtic Cluli, '25,
I haue a svrrvt to tvll you, 1
14111 hush! Not hs-rv.
Aw. what's thv llrl":
Typing Awards. A
Lincoln Essay Contvht. '26.
Penmanshilv Diploma. 'EIL
,. .feel ?f2f15:'ii5lj 5' 0 M E7 fir tiff,
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The eternal l'c-mininv doth urge him on.
Asst. Advertising: Managvr, Comet, '25,
Football, '25, '26,
Dramatic Plays, '26,
Vperetta, "Polished Pebbles," '26,
lCxtvnmoran1'ous Speaking. '25,
tile-0 Clulm, '26,
s, UUSSIE t'l..-XRY
One- ol' our lwst grade makers.
National Honor Soviety.
'I'roasur4-r, .lunior Class, '25,
Lint-oln Essay Winner, '26,
Spelling Contest, '25,
Secretary Home Room 201.
.J AMES 'l'lIliAl'I'
Stand asidv all yrroat mvn.
Ill-rv vomvs another.
Fonwt Artist, '24,
Ulm' Clulu, '25, '26,
llramatic Plays. '26,
Flass Play, "P, J. llann0r1on," '26,
WVinn1'rs Sprinir Festival, Glvo Club, '25
Um-rotta, "l'olisht-d Pvlvlvlc-s," '20,
Many words won't till n lnushcl.
H199 Clulx, '26,
Ovcretta, "Polished l'vlslrles," '26
Basketball Suuad, '25, '26,
Sho spa-ciztlizvs in folding: lu-ds.
Entered fiom Arvhiv, Missouri, 'Liu
The knowledge of the arcs collected into nm
National Honor Socivty.
Class Play, Advertising: Fommittcc.
Winner Good Roads Essay Contest, '25.
Winner W. C, 'l'. U. Theme Contest, '25,
Final Spelling Contest, '25,
Asst. Editor, .Journalism Club, '25,
Freshman Class Rt-portvr.
liload is his smilv. and lllwwisv tht- rvst of
A quit-t inaidon whose' chivl' dvlight is in hvr Stagzv Crow, '26,
hooks. Radio Clulm. '23,
Lincoln Essziy, '26, Reading: Circle, '24,
Winnt-r. Spelling: Contest, '25, Journalism Flulu, '23,
lCv1tvi'vrl from Sylvia. Kansas, '24, Athletic Cllulx, '20,
lP""'v'N ,yd C'-EX xx '
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SARAH H. I.l'IACll
1 am resolved to grow fat and look young Listen my children and you shall hear,
'till forty. Of my midnight riclvs with Paul ---77
.llaslwtliall Squad, '23, 'II-1, Class Play, "J0rry."
l.ins-oln Essay Contest, '2ti. Dramatic Plays, '25, '26.
' l'Idi1or-in-Cnief, 'l'. 'l'. Echoes, '2G. Ilramaties, '25, '26,
Associate Editor. 'l'. 'l'. Echoes, '25. Secretary of Journalism Club,
Spelling: Contest, '25. Pephy Dozen, '23, '24, '25, '21i.
Poster Club, '23. Typing: Awards.
0 llaslietry, '24. film' Cluh, '2-l.
Class Reporter, '25. Spring Festival Chorus, '2-1.
Very uncommon-red hair and a pleasant dis-
Treasurer, Camera Club, '23. JOHN IAEVAUGH
153515811-y, '24. He treads upon the senseless clod,
Orchestra, '25, And guides a zany: plow through tho sod.
Spring Festival, '25. Aihleiif' Clllll. '26-
Typimr Awards. llShPr, '20 . .
Dramatic Nays, 'gg' U Entered from Milo High School, '24.
Class Reporter. '2G.
Class Play, "Mrs. Allen," '26.
S'I'l-Il'lll'lN IZAIRIJ KSN-vel
Morosc-'f Why, this fellow makes a. clam look LOYIJ MISNER,
like :4 village gossip. ,The height of his amlwitiun Jroos about
Usher, '26, ' his shoulder.
'Viuket-taker, '25. , Glee Club, '26, '
Q Stork .lu1ly.rinp:, '24. Uperetta, "Polishv1l Pvlibl0s," '26.
Athletic Club, '25, '26. Reporter 'l'. 'l'. ldvhoes, '25.
Stuck Judxzimr. '24.
I RHRNICH SHARP
Pleasant as a day in June.
Glee Club, '2li.
Uperetta. "Polished Pebbles." '26.
Rapid Calc-nlations, '2-l.
Lincoln Essay Contest.
A flappor she i
Glee Club, '24.
"Take me a rar ride and l'll happy lw.
s, you can easily sm-0.
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LAVORA MINOR .JOHN PERRY
So pleasant and modcxt is this little- lass, S0 cute is hv and yet so fair,
We are irlad tu havv hm' in our class. The girls aflmirv him for his hair.
liaflwtlmll Squad, '24, Football. '25.
l.in4'0ln Essay Contest, '2G. f'l:1ss Play, "Mr, liop:e'rs."
Simvllimr Finals, '25.
llaske-try Cluh. '24.
llas a blush like the svttin
Comet Secretary, '2li.
'l'ypinL! Awards, '25, '26.
Sm-Ilingz Contest, '25,
lladio Club, '23.
l-irrt Aid. '2-4.
Football Squad, '24.
liaskctball Squad, '26,
Secretary, Home Room, 201.
First Aid, '23,
Theory ol' Gamvs. '24.
LYNN COM ISS
You look wisv-Please corrrsut thc error
'l'ypin1:, Sprinzr Fertival. Silver Medal, '25 rlleg- Club, '35,
'rxvinu Cnntert an Sl-rinum-ul, '25- fppemm, '-Pmishml rf-bnif-S," '20,
Alll l'1l'1N PLUN K lC'l"l'
Knows: all thc nivv lmvb
Entered from lironauirh Hixzh School,
'l'XUl" 'i'l'Ul""' "WH llc would stay lmnw 1wl'lulph, if his Ivy. xx '-
'l'::lie' it :rluw and vnsy. Uh. liluyl broklfn.
film- Club, '2li. llramatics, '26,
Om-l'0lta, "Polished l'vhlrlcs," '2li. Dramatic Plays, '26,
'l'll'lil'l-i8kEl', '25, '26, ilshvr, '25, '26,
Slrwk -Illdmnu, '23, '24. Camera Club, '22,
Athlvtim- Club, '25, ma. Radio Club, '2:a,
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John Perry: What is cold boiled ham?
Sterling Keck: Oh, that's ham boiled in cold water, isn't it 'E
Ray Cushman: Did you notice the conductor looking at you as
il' you hadn't paid your fare 'Z
Kenneth Spencer: Sure, and did you notice me looking at him as
if I had 'K
Roy Wert tto Ellis who had just bumped into himl : Clumsy idiot!
Ellis Swan fwith ready with : Glad to know you. Mine's Swan.
Sarah Leach: Thcre's one thing I want to knowwd
Emma Leuty: Yes '!
Sarah Leach: Who waters the bulbs ofthe electric light plant?
Iratc Parciit: Sir, why did you kiss my daughter last night in that
James Moore: Now that I've seen her in the light I sort of wonder
Bert Bennet: What do you mean by telling her I'm a boob 'Z
Geo. Brcdlove: I'm sorry: I didn't know it was a secret.
Bea Braun: Oh, look, the players are covered with mud. How
will they ever get it off?
Velma Bullock: What do you think the scrub team is for?
Clarence Ratts Con country roadb : Want a ride, mister?
Howard Hess: No, thanks, I'm walking to reduce.
C. Ratts: No town of that name hereabouts. Ain'cha on the
Roberta Harbur: Can you drive with one hand 'I
Edward Price: You bet I can.
Roberta H.: Then pick up my glove.
Lynn Combs: Hello, you frosh.
Durward Cavan: No, this is my fifth year.
Lynn C.: S-matter, taking your Post Graduate Course?
Durward: No, taking my time.
Mr. Esther: VVhat substance did I say we would analyze next?
Adda Belle Foster: I know it, I have it on the tip of my tongue.
Mr. Esther: Don't swallow it, it's arsenic.
Elizabeth Bauer: How many in your family?
Mildred Knoderer: Nine.
E. Bauer: Are you the oldest?
M. Knoderer: No, my father.
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JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
WARREN MOSELEY GAY BARTRON
HENRIETTA HARTSOOK ELMER JACKSON
Red and White
Our host today is our beginning tomorrow
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ANNA M. BOATRIGIVI'
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LA V ERNE FOSTER
ELSIE FAYE TROTTFR
MILDRED SNIDE Il
EVE LYNN DAIL
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NELLIE MAY SIMCOSKY
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ARTHUR WH ITAKER
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M A R K NI 'G IC I I IC IC
INIJIA MAY CREEK
ICSTI LI, JOHNSON
YV. 'I'. CAMPBELL
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l'Il.XIII.ICS MILLS ll.-XHRY IIAI.l,
NINA I'Il'liARI3 ll0I,URI'lS SUIIWICNCK
I,.XWIlICNC'I'I G.-XH'l'UN WILLIAM S'l'ICIllC'I"l'
4 IiIVl'll IIOXVARID IIICLICN LOUISE NI',ll,l
I' ICNUS POLE IDUIJLICY CARI!
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BRAXTON DAVIS JOE HESS
JUSICPHINE f'ROC'KE'l"l' CONHOY SCHWENLK
MARY IVERN CRAWFORD
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Elmer Jackson: So George Ebbs didn't like the navy 'Z
Max Chancellor: No: he said he couldn't get used to wearing his
trousers so small at the bottom.
Kathryn Mason: Carson admires everything about me-my voice,
my face, my eyes, my figure, my hair.
Genevieve Porta : And what do you admire most about him?
Kathryn Mason: His good taste.
Angry Parent, striding into dimly lighted room: Young man, I'll
teach you to make love to my daughter!
W. T. Campbell: VVish j. ou would, old boy, I'm l10t making much
Edith Harding: Did the doctor take your temperature '?
Helen Ne1ll: I dou't kiiow, I l aven't missed anything yet.
llelen Ozee tat Hzvzcl Conreitfl : Is that Heethoveifs Sonata Z'
Braxton Davis fatter going clmser to read IIUUCQJZ No, it's the
retrain irom spitting.
James Stratton: fav, 'ftiv, do I take the Mo. Pacific train from
Nevada to Kansas City?
Darell Griffin: Isaw, sap, the engine does that. You just get on.
Bill Stewart: Ilullo, Joe. .Xre you using your lawn-mower this
Joe Hess: Yes, I'm afraid I am.
Bill Stewart: Splendid! Then you won't be wanting your tennis
racquet-I've broken mine!
Josephine Crockett: Do tootball players usually get by in their
Warren Moseley: Yes, you see they are such clever passers.
Gay Barton: Say old man, can you let me have five-
Chas. Dowellz N0-
Gay Barton: -minutes of your time?
Chas. McDowell: -trouble at all, old scout.
George Schwenck: WVhat did your grandfather say when they
amputated his leg?
Harold Pierce: He yelled, "Hey, what's coming off here? '
Loyd Davis: How do you like my room, as a whole?
Estill Johnson: As a hole it's fine, as a room-not so good.
Evelyn Dail: You could never marry money without love could
you 'I 1
Nina Pickard: Oh, I simply couldn't! I Just love money!
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SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS
i'llARl.ICS BAKER MARYLEH PHICLPS
CTLAIQICNCE OBICRLIN ALBICRTA JOHNSON
Green and White
A quittez' never wins, and 21 winncr never quits
Tu our difficulties: Let's greet them, treat them, beat them
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' Williinn Bound. Ln-tim Ilrown. .In-ssiu Ili-mlrickfmi, Milmlruml Woolly. lflrnc-st Lic Ulrcr-
l'uulinu Stcvcns, Rc-ml lim-yiiulllb. Yirglnizl Callaway, I,m'vn 'l'nrlc, Aumlry lluncznn.
Juv Smith, lflrinzx Rulwrts, Rolwrl Gomlpasturc, I10l'2lll1 We-rl, l'il1ll'l'y Wolls.
Marin Davis, Orin Allen, Nora Tompkins, lforest Richey, Ruby lfrim-ll.
I,:iwi:micc '1'lio1'pc, Opal Admins, Philip Kochlcr. llorothy Iliclacfsmi, Wil':1 Maw Inv-
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livclyn l"ui'ftm-,', Va-rn True. Sn-lnm Jackson, Kolmurt, lll'llll0l'Sllll, lll2ll'.llll'l0 Cl1Lll'l'lllll.
li. ll. Schull, Clll'ySf2ll llugw-i's, lfllinm' Titus, Mullin Rlwn. lhmnld Rntmnnn.
Glznlys Bunlior, Clhzlrlcs Baker, Mary Ellen Spaxycl, lilnm f'lz1l'y, Evelyn Pikc-.
Rvx Post, Allu-rtai Johnson, John Wallace, Lonvllzl Rigfpgs, Marion Zilliux.
Cluu Rzu'kc1', Ralph Emory, William Spayd, Iilva l+'ord, livclyn Bills.
Lmlwcll Dunkin, llopu llornlmck, Viviun l"ullvr, llurry llansun, La-un Mzixwull.
xl?,t'v-,gf ff' 'XSy-4-.,-r'
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Burl lluwvll. l'lziroiicv Olwrlin, 3lziry,:z11'ul lhiiilwix l"i'uiilu Allvii. lhvggm' lfiiw.
Waillm-1' Su-uck, l.L-mu .lamivson, Wm-mlcll l"uwlci', Isulu-ll Murgzin, .luliii Jtlllllxlill.
Virgfiiiizi Mclliiiloy, Cvcil Young, Tliolmai Lulicly, llully llivu. lrum' lli'itl'ill1.
., lla-lun lvlllllflfilll, liziynmml Fox, Ruth Phillips, Keith Nnviligvig llulwrln llulvii.
Ulvsriv Pczlli. Hill'l,JilI'il Davis, l'll'2UlL'lS Rilvy, Nlvllmli-0 llzlvis, llulwrt llugliw.
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Pauline Stevens: Why is it that Hoyt Alkire always wears his
hair pompadour style?
Dorothy Dickerson: Well, you see he likes his comb so well he
hates to part with it.
Virginia Callaway: E. B. seems very narrow minded in an ar-
Elva Ford: No. I guess not. He admits that here are two sides
to every question: his side and the wrong side.
Burl Howell: Were you thinking of me, dear?
Isabelle Morgan: Oh! Was I laughing? I'm so sorry.
Ralph Emery: This is a very small town, isn't it?
Chas. Baker: Well, no. The town is plenty big enough, but there
ain't many people in it.
Lawrence Thorpe: I've just been writing my thesis.
Melba Rhea: You brute. You said I was the only girl you ever
Archie Abbott: Who was the smallest man in history?
Margaret Bunker: I'm ignorant, who?
Archie Abbott: The Roman soldier who went to sleep on his
Marylee Phelps: Have you had your iron today ?
Pauline Stevens: Well, I've bitten my nails.
Roy Hartsook: I fell out of bed last night.
Loren Turk: That's because you slept too near where you got in.
Roy Hartsook: It wasn't either: it was because I slept too near
where I fell out.
Faye Freeman: Columbus was a farmer.
Nora Tompkins: Yeh?
Faye Freeman: He plowed the seas and planted his foot on
Robt. Goodpasture: I'm going out in the orchard to pick some
Mrs. Waid: What are you going to pick them from?
Robt. Goodpasture: Why a poultry of course.
Walter Steuck: I hear that letter postage has gone up to three
Clarence Oberlin: Yes? '
Walter Steuck: I'm going to lay in a goodly store of two cent
.Z N Eltbletics
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Nevada High School was extremely fortunate this year in having two coaches
of unusual ability. Mr. Oliver was coach of football, basketball, and trackg while
Miss Dorman coached girls' basketball. Both are graduates of the State Teachers'
College at Springfield, and both took part in the athletics of that institution.
Miss Dorman was a member of the basketball squad for several years, and after
her graduation coached basketball in Marionville and Monett, before coming to
Nevada. While a coach at Marionville and Monett, Miss Dorman turned out several
teams of championship caliber. Since coming to Nevada her natural ability and
coaching experience have enabled her to produce some of Nevada's best girls' basket-
ball teams. She is a coach who takes personal interest in every member of the squad,
and one that is able to arouse the best in school spirit and interest in her players.
During Mr. Oliver's four years at the Teachers' College, he became an out-
standing figure in the athletics of that school. and became known as one of the best
all-around athletes in Missouri. Mr. Oliver played four years of football and basket-
ball for the Teachers' College, and was famous as the hardest hitting half-back in
the conference. He was twice an all-state half-back on the football team, and once
all-state guard on the basketball team. He was captain of both the basketball and
football teams during his Junior year in college. He also played on the champion-
ship football team, and the basketball team, and the basketball team that won the
M. I. A. A. championship in 1917.
After leaving college Mr. Oliver played tackle on the Philadelphia Navy Ship-
yards football team, the only undefeated football team in the east in 1918. Mr.
Oliver had coached football in both Oklahoma and Missouri before coming to Ne-
vada, and has acquired a reputation for turning out winning teams. His natural
ability and his winning personality have made him one of the most popular athletic
directors Nevada has ever had. He is able to inspire his teams to do their very
best, and he has the respect and admiration of every member of his squad.
With such athletic directors as these, it is no wonder that N. H. S. is noted for
her athletic teams.
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FOOTBALL BASKETBALL TR.-XFK 'II NNIIS
C'1'z1xvi'm'1i '22, '23, '2L1. '25 '2CZ, '2'l. '25, '26 ,
J. Moore' '2-1 '25 '
11.111-1Qy '21, '25
Cook '21, '25
xVilli2lYllS '2-1, '25
Swan '25 '26
f':1rpc11Lc1- '25 426
Pricc- '25 '25
SwL:11'i11g011 '25 '26
Cushnmzm '25 '26
f'2ll'll'l' '25 25
Il. NIINUIT' 25
l+'c1slc1' ---- '24, '25 '26
'1'o111pki11s '1 '25 '26
Ilzxutsuuk '25 '26
HI'1lllll - '26
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Hall' llaek, l55 lbs.
'l'his was w2lL!I'l0l":
fourth year on a 'Fillet
football squad. H0 is
a ti ne passer, a surf
taclcler. and a very
shitty broken tielcl run-
ner. Warner performed
the sluties of Captain
this season in a most
able manner, being a
constant sourse ot' help
and encouragement to
his men. He has been
named as a halt' or an
entl on several ol' the
mythiral All Southwest
teams, and is general-
ly ret-olrnizetl as one ot
the best ever tlevelopetl
in the Southwest
l,eat-fue, ln Wairtu-r's
1.51-amluation this year
the 'l'i1:er squat! sul'-
tiers zu real loss.
Full-liaelt, 175 lbs.
Cook's regular posi-
tion was in the back-
tieltl. but when occa-
sion tlemanderl it, he
was equally at home
in thc- line. Vic's
long suit was plunyzinu
the line, and after he
hail hit it once or
twiee opposing players
had their choiee of get-
ting: out of his way or
going: with him. He
was a steady, con-
sistent player through-
out the season, a re-
liable ground izainer,
antl will captain next
year's team in a eom-
lretent anal able man-
'l'at-kle, ltilt lbs.
Throutzhout the sea-
son John was one of
the 'l'ix:er's mainstays.
A versatile player.
Perry performed in
both line antl the bark-
fielrl, in addition to
carryimr the entire
hurrlen ol' puntiniz. His
kiekim: and work on
the defense firmly es-
tablished him as out
of the really all rounti
football players de-
velopeml in the South-
west. lieaxrue last sea-
son. At the annual
football banquet Perry
YVHS i1lnl0St llnZlnllli0llS-
ly chosen the man most
valuable to his team
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.I A M HS M ORGAN
tlxmrul, H55 llys.
lVlur1::il1 was :A lnig
I':u'tm' in thu 'l'i1:vt' limi
this yvar. A drivinil
:nan nn dolllnsu. hv
lnmlv Iviv hulcs in thc
vnrlnx lint-. Whs-n on
:lt-fm-nrt' lu' often caused
lhv 4-iwvllx to vhnusm'
umtlwr way. A steady
4-misistvnt plziyur all
3't'2ll'. hc- Iwi-zunv El rzirv-
flll slllrlvnl nf fhv
Julius- Ili- was fast and
always hit hard. llis
Irslllituwlt :intl m'unpvi':l-
lion wx-rv fvuturvs ul'
fu-ry panic. Morgan
mtways showed the real
BYRON MOORE llllll4l'lR'l' CAli'l'l'Ili l0llN l'A'l'lll'Ill
l'In:I, 145 lbs. lti5 lbs, tluard, lT0 Ilns.
Ilyrun was nut This was t'artcr's This was .lnhn's tirst
-flashy, hut hc was a lit-st yvzu' of lkmtlvall, yym- uf fuutball, but
stvmly and s-lmsistvnt but his rapid 1lf'Y0l0ll- not his last. fm' hl' will
lvl:1N1'1'- H0 was al- mm-nt and natural abil- be back at his old place'
ways a pruhlcm tu tht' ity in the galnv made' in thc lint' lwxt yvar.
wlT4-vlsivv 10301, IW- him at really tina- half- Hv is zu big: fast main,
Villlht' Of their irlahil- hack. Ho was a trinlv good on I-nth thv nf-
ilx' YU 1191 him Oil' his thru-at man, and ho did funsv and th4- 1lvI'4-nsv
IK-vt. null his ability lu ulmusl all of the pass- lie was always ready
.slip through their in- ing for thv 'l'iprn'rs, lu takl' his shnrv of thu
lt'l'l.l'l'L'lll'l' and hrr'aklll! "artw' was an lYlll'l.l- wurk and hard knocks,
up plays. H0 was fro- L-ularly tint' dvfvnsivv ind always rrunv up
que-ntly un the lruttum pln5'm'l', hv Svvxnvd tu ln- amilinu. H0 was m-h1-0r-
Ul' fl Illily. lilll 2llW2l5'F alulv to toll wht-rv his ful and a gl-vu! hmlu in
mum- up smilinir and .ppnncnts wt-rv guinyz. his tvalnlnatvs. Jnhll
rm-:uly fur the next sig- ...Nl 10 1,0 mg,-0 to mg,-1 will he an hip: run' in
nal. tht-ml next ycar's fuutlral'
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12731, -1 J
Ilall'-liark, 150 lbs.
George was the star
ilrop kicker, The win-
ning: of the lfort Scott
incl Adrian Lzames were
:luv to his timely
kielts, while he was one
of the two members of
teams in the Mid-West
l'onft-renee this year tu
send the ball oven
A1lrian's goal line
livorize was a real star
in the prame, but he
was so badly hurt in
the Sprinizlielll 1-fame
that he was only able tu
play a few minutes at
a time the rest of the
season, lle was always
learml by invanlini:
teams, however. and
was a vonstaut threat
lluuuprhuut the sea-
End, Hill lbs.
l'riee was the fast
man on the 'l'i11'er
suuail this year. llis
traek experience helped
him a great deal, and
he was always down on
punts ahead of- any-
one else. His spewl
and ability to snal
passes from all impos-
sible angles made him
A ralualile asset tn the
Til-ter team. In amltli-
tion to end, Priee alsv
played Muarrl part of
the season. His inter-
est in football, and th'
fact that he kept him-
sell' in the best of phy-
sieal euntlitiun through-
out the season, will
leave :1 vneanry in tht
'l'iy1en' line haril to Iill
when he is I-!l'a1lllats-nl.
limi, 140 lbs.
Ed was small but
mighty. Ile was in-
jured at the beginning:
lr" the season, but in
the last two games he
lemonstrateal the faet
that he was a real entl.
lle was always able to
flip through the in-
terference and nab the
runner or to turn him
into the taekle antl
.poil the play. 1-111 is
manly :L junior this year,
and will be lravk at his
ulsl berth at the helrin-
nin: ul' the season next
Venter. 155 lhs,
Moseley was shiltml
from pruarzl to eenter
this season. lle proved
to be a reliable player
in that position, beinxr
Zlll Hl'l'lll'Hll' Il?'lSSf'l', Hilti
an aslept at opening.:
holes in the line. Very
l'ew ol' the opposition's
plays went, over,
throuirh. or under him,
and as roving: center he
broke many passes anll
plays before they were
well startell. Moseley
will be baek next year,
sind will ably till an im-
portant place in the
N-,s',q.HV f , -Mrs
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JAMES MOORE I'll.l,lS SWAN lll'lNl'2 Wll.l.lAlVlS RAY FUSIIMAN
Q.x:xr14'r. 150 lbs. KR-lull-1', llih llms. 'l'm'lxlv. 170 Ilus. lluzlrd, 150 Ilvs.
This was llir'k0y's Ellis wus iujurvd in This i- Gvm"s sc-vond Vuslmiuu was uunlrl
sc-4-onml your at the sig- lu'zu-til-c' al. the lirsl of yvur in lhv lim-, :url lo ln- out for Il"ill'lll'
nail position, and his tho svzvon :xml lhorv- lhv :kill and vxps-ricm-r lhn- llrsl lvuvl ol' thx
-xm-rim-Iwo shown-al up l'o.lo did not ra-ally 1:1-I L'filillCil in that tim' svzxson, hut uftor an
to :lu zulvaulagrv this iulo the lirst fm-w madv him zu vvry urs-at :loxl limo out hi- Im.
svnron, Always a care- LTZIIHUS. As roon as his dctrinwnt to any op- mlm- om- ol' lhe
ful student ul' the injury healed, hm lrouenls who l12llll'4'lWll fYl'ulm1'fl nwu in lh'
gnmi-, he had Qhg- righl p,ox'v4l lo lu' H strong to lm trying: in zulvum-1' 'l'iL:m-r lim-. llv was :I
play :xl thu right time, filo! in the 'l'igq-r lima the hall. llv was ul- fast, f'fHlSiSll'lIf l'l:lyvr,
:mud usually sunicoedml and u vonstant nivuarv ways on his tovs, unl illlll wus good ul opvn-
in um-Ming ihv righl ro- lo thx' nplrusitinn. lla- :quick lu talil' nulvuns int! holvs on thu- uf.
suits. Ile was 21 hard lll2lB'l-'li lhm' ulhvl' line tame ol' mistakes mzulv fl'Il.w'. llx- was always
worIu'r. always early to po-itions as ws-Il as lay thc- olhvr sid:-. Al- l'l1l'vl'l'ul :md willing lu
pr:u-tivv. :I lint- safvty l'0I1tm'. and his parti- .vuys alL'1'1, for fumlxlvs. do his hurt. llv oflrn
null vrlwuially good at Uulzu' holulry was going hv has oftc-n gainvll for lulfl-I' through rhi-
ppqil-lling mul running lwlwm-li or undm' Ihr' his tvum lay lhoil' rv- 1-mlniy flu-l'vns0 lzwlililxgg
hack punts. ln the ollvnsivv linv just in m'ov1-ry. Given vrmmrh tho lmvlcs lu-him! lhg
rnnws the Tigrvrs playud limo to spill thx' in- fvmininv admin-rs on liuv.
on muddy fields, his lL'l'l'cl's'l1uQ or vzilvh tha lhv sidelines, Gvn.
HUM K1.m.ra1Shgl,, and runncl"s lvyrs. would luv unuthvr WL-ir
llu- vvry low lumlslvs -' il' th:-rc wore euouuh.
mzulv. vlzlsswl Moore- as
l rvul 411121111-l'.
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1925 Football Sqzmn'
Isl How: Vllblllllilll, Coach Hlivcr, Coach l'Isl,hcl', Nloorc, lll'lLIl1'I', llavis, llcw.
Zlml Row: Pricc, Carter, Morgan, B. Moorc, Mosclcy, Capt. ffrawforcl, Perry, C'at,lu-rs,
Alwlmotl. Coach Englcman, Novingcr.
llrml Row: Carpcnlur, Moss, Carrmplrcll, 'l'ho1'p0, Saumlcrs, Williams, Cook, Scoll.
Sz-pl. 25 Ncvarla Fort Scott fi hcrc
Ucl. Nvvafla l'3l1l,lcl' lhcrm
04-l. Ncvzulx Aflfliill ihcrm
Ucl. N4'V2llll Sln'im,!!lvl4l lll1'l't
Ucl. Ncvaflz Wululx Pity flu-rl
Nov. Ncvamlz lil Dorado lu-rc
Nov. lil Ncvacla Joplin ilu-rm
Nov. Z0 Nevada Carthage lu-rc
Nov. S Ncvada 1 Lamar lu-rc
9 i'Ti' w...,,.,-fx o I
ff - sf - 'W'
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21.22. term' 1 ki. -f if Sian".-,'5 yogi f 1024, j 1.11 -fsileiifs Q
GRIIJIRON GRA VY
Hay Uushman: I wish I could get my girl's father on the team.
Wag. Crawford: Why so 'Y
Ray Cushman: He furnishes the toughest interference I ever
John Perry: There is only one position on a football team suit-
able for a woman.
James Morgan: And what is that?
John Perry: The quarterback's-qhe does all the talking.
Sweet Young Thing: VVhat is Byron Moore doing playing so far
Gilbert Carter: He plays safety.
Sweet Thing: Oh, the coward! Why doesn't he get in the fight.
Archie Abbott tduring practicej : Where'd all those grapes round
here come from.
Lawrence Thorpe: Them's not grapes-them's eyeballs.
John Cathers: Say, what's the idea of calling me "Bat-on"'? My
name's John Cathers.
Mr. Oliver: Well, you're always off side.
Ed Carpenter: They are so particular about their headgear.
Victor Cook: How is that Z'
Ed Carpenter: They are so particular about heir headgear.
Martin Crigler: I see Warren Moseley made the team.
Ellis Swan: Yes, very rotten.
Geo. Swearingen: Smart girl, that cousin ot' yours.
' Gene Williams: I'll say so, she can tell the goal posts from the
James Moore: Why do they call it the gridiron '?
Ed Price: That's because it flattens so many men out.
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Elilluvif 1 dx l...1, : ,jffiffgj vig W -.,L . iii, ,gilliiaia '2
YVA1.Nl'fIl 1'llAYVFUlill ICTALIS SWAN RAY UVSIIMAN
l':ll?li!lH Guzlrtl Cunt: 1-
ICURI. HOVVEI.I. GEORGE SWEARINGEN EDWARD CARPPIN'I'I'Ili
Fm'w:u'sl Fmwx ard Guard
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tx? 627313 I glfiew'l:'gg"'A,x-Jig?-4-g,,,i'.Wflygtnh -.r , -61
oysi Basketball Report
The opening of the basketball season this year did not show any particularly
bright prospects for Nevada's boys team. Among the thirty odd candidates that
reported for p1'actice the first night, there was only one letter nian, and a very few
that had had any previous experience. It looked as though Nevada's boys basketball
team would be too inexperienced and lacking in knowledge of the game to be a
threat to the strong teams in the Midwest and Southwest Leagues. But such was
not the case. Under the coaching of Mr. Oliver, and with the earnest cooperation
and interest of every boy on the squad, a team was soon developed that was a credit
to the high school, and one that was worthy of wearing the colors made famous by
the N. H. S. teams of former years.
The boys played 18 games, of wihch they won 12 and lost 6. Nevada's total
score, however, was more than double that of her opponents, and all the games that
were lost were lost by a margin of a very few points. Nevada's team this year may
not have won so many games as those of previous years, but it has done one thing
more important, it has established for itself and for the high school, the reputation of
being the cleanest, hardest-fighting' team in the conference. And in that, perhaps it
has won the greatest victory to be obtained in athletics.
Every member of the basketball team this year was a good sport. Every man
on the team fought hard and clean, played the game till the whistle blew, was al-
ways working for victory, and was always courteous and friendly toward his op-
ponent. They were always gracious in victory and smiling in defeat, N. H. S. bas-
ketball team this year combined all the manly qualities to be obtained from clean
athletics. They lived up to and carried on Nevadats athletic ideal--that ot' sports-
manship. May the teams of the future keep this ideal untarnished.
llate Team Place Nevad
January 8 loplin llere IIS
lanuary El Dorado llere 245
lanuary Minden Mines llere 20
lanuary Appleton City llere 232
lanuary Montevallo llere EP
January . Aurora There BH
February Stockton There Jill
We bruary A u rora ll ere lil
February Fl Dorado 'l'here 18
l"ebruary Monett llere I 6
February Liberal llere 22
March J! Butler llere Zvi
Mai-eli rl Lamar 'l'liere ill?
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Girls' Basleezfbczll Report
The girls' basketball team this year was exceptionally good. It was composed
of conscientious, energetic, faithful girls. who fought hard and clean throughout
the game, whether they we1'e winning or losing.
The numbers divisible by three were unlucky for the team this year. We lost
our third, sixth and ninth games and one at the tournament. Although we were de-
feated four times this year, the total of our opponents' points lacked one hundred
and thirty eight points of equaling our total. X71CiZ01'l6S are not everything, although
they stand tor a good deal, and are what every team should strive for. The best
thing that can be said about a team is that they are good sportsmen, and the Nevada
team carries the name of being the best of sportsmen.
For some unknown reason there are only six letter girls this year. Tompkins,
as forward, cannot be surpassed. Her shots were accurate and seldom failed to go
through the basket. Braun, although she did not make points, was a splendid player
because of her accurate team work. No team will ever need any better forwards
than these. Creek was new on our team this year, but had played for two years on
Milo's team. Her guarding was better than the average, and, although she was small.
not many forwards got around her. Ozee was a clean, hard fighter, and because of
her height, only a few baskets were made by her opponents. These two guards
played together so fast that they could not be beaten. Hartsook, as running center,
simply could not be beateng she was fast and her passes swift and sure. Foster
played such a game at jumping center that she never met a player who could out-
jump or out-play her. Foster has played basketball four years and has never missed
a single practice in all that time. Foster's and Hartsook's team work was absolutely
unbeatable. Due to the untiring efforts of the coach, the whole team played excep-
What we lost in defeats, we gained in sportsmanship. It is sincely hoped that
the succeeding teams will up-hold the name this team has gained for Nevada.
ADDA BELLE FOSTER.
Date Team Place Nevada Opponent
.January 8 Joplin Here 14
January 15 El Dorado Here 11
January 1 Minden Mines Here 27
January 22 Appleton City Here 22
January 28 Montevallo Here 1-1
February Stockton The1'e 25
February El Dorado There 19
February Cottey College Here 5
March 3 Butler Here 14
March 5 Lamar There 220
March 12 Neosho Springfield 20
lVl:u'ch 16 Cottey College There I7
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SENIOR GIRLS TEAM
SENIOR BOYS TEAM
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Last Yeczfs Track
Last year's track team lined up to the record established by former teams of
N. H. S., in that it won four our of the tive meets entered. In winning the big Tri-
Stajg meet at Pittsburg for the third consecutive time N. H. S. has gained the honor
of keeping the big cup for which, during the last three years, schools in Kansas, Mis-
souri, and Oklahoma have competed.
Many other cups were also added to our trophy cases. Letter men in track last
year were: Keithley, Soward, Price, Abbott, Dooley, Thomas, Ewing, Bunker, and
DUAL MEET WITH FORT SCOTT, APRIL 8, 1925
Points for Nevada-81. Points for Fort Scott-39.
Name Event Place Points
Keithley 50 Yard Dash lst 5
Soward 50 Yard Dash 2nd 3
Keithley 100 Yard Dash lst 5
Price 100 Yard Dash 2nd I
Soward 220 Yard Dash lst 5
Abbott 220 Yard Dash 2nd 0
Keithley 440 Yard Dash lst 5
Dooley 880 Yards lst 5
Thomas 880 Yards 2nd "
Dooley Mile lst 5
Thomas Mile 2nd 3
R. Ewing High Hurdles lst 5
R. Ewing Low Hurdles lst 5
Bunker Broad Jump lst 5
Bunker Shot Put lst 5
Soward Shot Put 2nd 3
Bunker Discus lst 5
Bunker -laveline 2nd 3
N. H. S. Relay lst 5
N. ll. S. won first among the twenty schools from Missouri, Kansas and Okld
Pittsburg won second place-2416 points.
Name Event Place Points
Dooley 880 yard lst 5
Keithley 50 Yard 1st 5
Keithley 100 Yard lst 5
Keithley 220 Yard lst 5
Keithley 440 Yard 1st 5
Dooley Mile 2nd 3
Bunker Shot Put 2nd 3
Bunker Discus lst 5
N. ll. S. Mile Relay lst 5
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Nami- Event Placc Plmvl
Kcithluy 100 Yard Dash 2nd I
Kcithlcy Quarter-Milo lst
licithlcy Rclay Isl,
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Suward Rc-lay lst
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Vartcr Shut l'ul lst ,
Vartcr Discus :Zi-il
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Buulccr Discus lst
Duulcy Milo lst
Tlirapp liigzh Jump Til-d fur
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Ncvada Wins-233 points.
Lamar wins sccund placc---IT puinl
Namc Event Placc l'ui
Dmmlcy Ilalt'-Mile 2nd
licithlcy 100 Yard Dash lst,
lflunkci' Discus lst
Bunkci' Shot Put lst
Kcithlcy 220 Dash lst
Ewing' llifrh Jump Isl
Doolcy Milc lst
Abliutt Broad Jump 2nd
Kcithlcy 1-10 Yard lsl
Ewing 110 Yard 2nd
N. ll. S lg Milc Relay lst
Mt. Vcrnun win-'-A -IRNA points.
Nevada wins sccund placc-27 points.
Nainc Event Placc li
Kcithlcy 4-10 Yard Dash lst
licithlcy 100 Yard Dash 2nd
llunkcr Shot Put lst
liunkcr Discus lst
fl1ll'lL'l' Shot Put 72nd
Vartcr Discus Ilrd
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Carl Mclaemore and James Moore composed the 1925 Tennis
Team. In the local school tournament, Moore won the championship,
while Mcliemore was runner-up.
These two racquet wielders were entered in the Southwest Mis-
souri Tournament to be held at Springfield. This classic was held on
the State Teachers' College courts. Moore represented us in the singles
and Mcldemore and Moore held the burden in the doubles.
The doubles team drew a bye in the first draw, but they were
pitted against West Plains in the second round. The local team found
little opposition in the West Plains battle, so they reached the finals.
Their opponents were Aurora. Aurora's team had disposed of Spring-
Iicld and Monett. After a hard fought battle the Nevada lads were
victorious, thus gaining the championship of the Southwest Missouri
In the opening round of the singles Moore drew the Springfield
High representative. After a hard struggle, Nevada's entry won the
match. This was the hardest fought battle of the tournament. Monett
was the Nevada boy's next victim. The final round brought Nevada
and Aurora together again. Moore showed his superiority and again
Nevada High had gained two championships in two days. The
doubles team won the doubles championship, and Moore gained the
singles victory. So comes to Nevada High School two more tennis
laurels. Both Mcllcmorc and Moore were awarded gold medals.
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EMMA LEUTY ADDA BELLE FOSTER
VERNA HOFMANN GUSSIE CLARY
Pink and Green
Noble High Stnmlurmls
lfllizulwth Bauer Beulah Grace Ilorlock
Velma Bullock Sarah Leach
Gilbert Carter Byron Moore
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National Honor Society Report
The big chariot race started at the beginning of the
high school course, September, 1922, with
many enthusiastic participants. The
Chariots of Ambition drawn by the fiery Steeds of Scholarship
Leadership, Service, and Character raced toward their goal, the
National Honor Society. Around the curves the chariots come,
and the spectators gasp as one loses a wheel and is hurled aside.
The horses gain speed! The turns are dangerous and many
horses stumble. Some forge ahead and some lag behind.
Here a driver is thrown from his chariot, but arises and
presses on with renewed vigor. At the end of thc junior
year four chariots arrive at the goal and receive the re-
ward, the standard bearing the keystone and the flam-
ing torch. Many others are still in the race, of which
the first seven will be winners at the end of the senior
year. The victors chose Mrs. Symns as their spon-
sor and made her an honorary member of the or-
ganization. They elected the following officers:
Presidents, Emma Leuty and Adda Belle Foster,
vice-presidents, Verna Hoffman and Gussie
Claryg secretaries, Gussie Clary and Verna
Hoffmanng publicity chairmen, Adda Belle
Foster and Emma Leuty. The present mem-
bers are waiting to receive the winners in
the chariot race. The honor of win-
ning fully pays for the hardships
that were encountered through-
out the four year long contest.
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Mary Fern Crawford
La Verne Foster
Beulah Grace llorlock
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Lily Dale Johnson
Anna Nelle Sevier
lilsie lfae Trotter
- - - Presillent
Beatrice Braun Secretary and Treasurer
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The Dramatic Club, under the direction of Miss Anna I.. Clack. began its l'ourtl1
year as a High School activity by electing Eugene Williams, president, Bert Bennett,
vice-president, and Beatrice Braun, secretary-trcasurer.
Throughout the term the members have shown an interest and a willingness to
work that has made this the most successful year of the club, The twice-a-week
meetings with their one-act plays and occasional stunt programs have been thors-
Mixed with the pleasure has been some real work. Part of the time has been
given to the study of character interpretation, expression, stage setting, and play
The open session, January 14. consisting of four short plays, was very success-
ful. Besides this program the club has furnished much entertainment for the student
body by giving' several assembly programs during' the year.
In short, each of the fifty-five members of the Dramatic Club would say to you.
"If you want both pleasure and profit, take 'Dramatics' next year."
VIOLA BELLE MURPHY.
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Teachers Training Clubs
Mary Fern Crawt'orcl
Lily Dale Johnson
SENIOR T. T.
Verna Hoffman - - - President
Irene Turk - - - Secretary
Dorothy Spencer ----- - Treasurer
Loyd Misner ---- - - Yell Leader
JUNIOR TRUE BLUE CLUB
Lois Sharp - -------- President
Estil Johnson ---- Secretary and Treasurer
TEACHER TRAINING ECIIOES STAFF
Faye Young.: -------- Editor-inJChief
Beatrice Braun ------- Business Manager
Lily Dale Johnson - - - Reporter
Roberta Harbur - - - Secretary
Aaron Driver - - - Associate Editor
Leonard Hester - - - - - Asst. Business Manager
Florence McClanahan ------- Asst. Reporter
"Better Teachers for Rural Schools."
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Gil-'fs Glee Club
Director - - -
President - - -
Secretary and Treasurer
Mary Lee Phelps
Mary Fern Crawford
- Miss Hall
Lily Dale Johnson
Eve Lynn Dail
Lily Dale Johnson
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Boys Gfee Club
Director - - lVllSS llilll
President - Gvnc Willialns
Secretary and 'l'roasu1-or ---- Carson Moss
Librarians - - - Lynn Combs and Clyde Barker
Accompanist - - - Eve Lynn Dail
TENURS BARITONE BASS
W. T. Campbell
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The SL'11z1'e11f Forum
A Mr. Davidson Administration Representative
Miss Phillips ----- Faculty Representative
SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES
James Morgan Ruth Key Keith Novinger
Gussie Clary Darrel Grilfin Virginia Callaway
Gilbert Carter live Lynn Dail Talbot Wight
Bernice Sharp Arthur Whitaker Mary Lee Phelps
The Student Forum was organized this year for the first time in Nevada lligh
School. It is one ot' the first and most important steps that has been attempted here
to organize N. ll. S. on a democratic basis. The word "forum" was chosen as a part
ol' the name, because the organization was intended to be a place where student and
faculty interests would be gathered and school problems would be discussed. The
Forum has no power or authority except to recommend that certain things be done.
The Student Forum consists of twelve members, two boys and two girls having
been elected from each of the Senior High classes. The members elected were:
Seniors?-James Morgan, Gilbert Carter, Gussie Clary, Bernice Sharpg Juniors-
Arthur Whittaker, Darrel Griffin, Eve Lynn Dail, Ruth Keyg Sophomores-Keith
Novinger, Talbot Wight, Virginia Callaway, Mary Lee Phelps. Mr. Davidson is ad-
ministration representative and Miss Phillips is faculty representative.
At the lirst meeting of the Forum the group organized and elected Miss Phillips,
chairman, and Eve Lynn Dail, secretary.
It has been possible through the Forum for the faculty and student 'body to come
to a better understanding. The faculty has been informed of and influenced by
the 'lttitudes of the different classes on various high school problems. On the other
hand, the students have come to see and understand the position taken by the ad-
ministration and faculty.
The Student Forum has undoubtedly been a pleasing addition to our high school
activities and is one that may be greatly develped in the future. The hope of this
year's members is that it shall live and become an essential factor in the life of our
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THE SOLO ME COLOME.
Willie Norris: Got an extra thumb-tack? ,
Walter Copeland: No, but I can offer you a finger-nail.
Flea tto elephant getting off the arkj : Don't shove me, big boy.
Dudley Carr: Look at that man Charleston.
Kenneth Dowse: That's not the Charleston, he's throwing a fit.
Frieda Allan: That cat is certainly rude to his parents.
Georgia Argo: Yes, he is always sticking splinters in his paw.
"Let's go, Team!" yelled the farmer.
Visitor: This must be the sculpture division of your statue de-
partment, isn't it?
Mr. Davidson: Shhh! Don't wake them. This is a classroom.
John Phillips: Does your dog chase cows?
Clifton Tow: No, he's a bull dog.
Mr. Oliver: Hey, you, mark time!
Donald Bateman: With my feet?
Mr. Oliver: Did you ever see anything mark time with its hands?
Donald Bateman: Clocks do.
Hat Check Girl: Aren't you going to give me a tip? Why the
champion tight-wad of the town gives me a dime.
Mr. Esther: He does? Well, gaze upon the new champion.
Annabel Potter: Can you swim?
Lucille Palmer: No.
Annabel Potter: You poor fish.
Clyde Barker: Hey, can you spell 'weather'?
Lois Reynolds: W-E-O-A-T-H-E-R. Howzat?
Clyde Barker: Terrible! That's the worst spell of weather we've
had in a long time.
Byron Moore: ls that a goat?
Willoughby Dade: Nothing else butt.
"That's a good show down," said the circus wrecking crew as they
prepared to leave Nevada.
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A 'l'llRlClCfAl"l' FOMICIDY
Mr. Riggs fwho keeps ll shoe storel - -
Robert Rigxgfs this son, who has been to college!
Andy Whittaker Cwho clerks in the shoe storey
Jerry lleun Qtlie lrookkeeper and ezlshierj -
Evangeline lluy fu newspaper reporterl - -
Mrs. Allen fa society womanj - - Mary O'Connell
June Allen ther only daughterl - Beut1'ie.e Braun
Kitty fthe muidl ----- Velma Bulloek
' Dr. Fzimclay fa promising young doctorb lidwarml Price
Ira Whittaker fwho has made a millionj - Roy Wert
P. J. Hunnerton ia prominent bunkerj - James Thrapp
Mr. Gateson fu jewelerl - - 1 George Swezxringen
Mr. Rogers fan automobile sulesnianl ----- John Perry
STAGE COMMITTEE ADV!-IKTISING COMMITTEE
W'agner Crawford Byron Moore '
John Niemeyer James Morgzin
Mildred Knoderer Emma Leuty
Dorothy Simcosky Irene Turk
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High School Dramatic Club
FOUR ONE ACT PLAYS
HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM
Thursday, Jan. 14, 1926.
"THE WEDDING PRESENTS"
Robert Jordan --------
Carrie, his wife
Jim, his friend
Stage Manager, Mary Nunn
"THE WOMAN TALKS"
Minnie Bacy -----
Fred Bacy -
Walter Schobell -
Stage Manager, Lucille Palmer
"LITTLE DROPS OI" WATER"
Herbert Gannon -
Emma, his wife -
Jackie, her nephew -----
Millie, the maid -------
The Cook -
The Useful Maid
The Odd Man
Stage Manager, Dorothy Simcosky
Stage Manager, Emma Leuty
Director, Anna L. Clack
Music by the High School Orchestra,
Directed by Miss Madra Hall
Electrician, John Phillops
- Lloyd Neel
- Byron Moore
- Sarah Leach
- Jean Studer
Lily Dale Johnson
- Nina Pickard
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The operetta has become an annual event in Nevada High School,
and one which should be encouraged. It is the only thing of its kind
which is given during the year and is always looked forward to by
those who attend it. The Operetta is given by the two glee clubs, under
the direction of the musical instructor, and is the main activity of these
The Operetta this year was "Polished Pebbles," an excellent en-
tertainment given by the boys' and girls' glee clubs under the dirction
of Miss Hall. It was a representation of rural life and was well given,
and enjoyed by all who attended it. The cast was exceptionally well
chosen and the music by the chorus was very good.
An unusually large audience attended the Operetta this year and
all who saw it commended it highly. This type of entertainment is
yearly becoming more popular and is receiving the support which it
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The school showed a much greater interest in debate this year
than usual. Out of a large number of contestants, Roy Wert and Ellis
Swan were chosen to represent Nevada.
The subject for debate was: "Resolved that the amendment to
the United States Constitution enabling Congress to regulate child labor
should be ratified by the several states."
The first debate cf the season, in which Nevada supported the af-
firmative and Sheldon the negative, took place in Nevada. Although
Sheldon has a good team, the Nevada debators won with comparative
ease. The next debate was held in Nevada also. This time Nevada
had the negative and Rockville had the affirmative. Although the
Rockville debaters were well prepared, the Nevada boys again got
the decision. The third debate, in which Nevada had the affirmative,
was held at Carl Junction. This debate was a hard fought battle and
although Nevada won, it certainly deserved the victory. The Hnal de-
bfate was held at Carthage. Nevada again supported the negative side
of the question. Martin Crigler served in the place of Ellis Swan, who
was unable to debate. For some reason or other the Carthage debators
managed to convince the judges and Nevada lost the debate, eliminat-
ing us from the league.
Although defeated once, the debate team this year has gone far-
ther than any other in the history of the school. In reaching the fourth
round they established for themselves a good standing throughout the
league. The team certainly deserves credit for their work, no small
share of which should go to Miss Phillips, who acted as coach.
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Gola' Wledal Contest
The 14th annual Gold Medal Contest was held on the evening of
February 18, 1926. After the High School Orchestra had played sev-
eral selections, Mr. Davidson explained that the school board gave the
medal every year in order to encourage public speaking.
The three orations, written and delivered by William Sterett,Mar-
tin Crigler, and Estill Johnson, all deserve praise. William Sterett de-
livered an oration on "The Folly cf War." Martin Crigler's oration,
"The Lynch Law," was very good. "Daniel Webster" was the subject
of the oration delivered by Estill Johnson.
Four girls entered the finals in readings. Ella Powell's reading,
"White Sox," got several good laughs from the audience. Helen Ozee
gave the reading, "His Son Joe Plays Football," every word of which
was in Dago dialect. Dorothy Dickerson impersonated two people, a
mother and child in a reading, "Little Johnnie Visits the Dime Mu-
seum." Nina Pickard touched the hearts of the audience in the read-
ing, "Polly of the Circus."
After the judges decision, Mr. Kaupp, representing the school
board, presented the gold medals to the winners. Martin Crigler got
first place among the boys, and Helen Ozee was chozen as best among
the girls. William Sterett was second in orations while Ella Powell,
Nina Pickard, and Dorothy Dickerson tied for second place in readings.
Musical numbers were given during the program and consisted of
a piano solo by Josephine Crockett, a cornet solo by James Moore, and
a vocal duet by Marylee Phelps and Roberta Harbur.
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March lil and 20, 1926
Class A Music:
Piano Solowlmrcne Wade, Republic, first, Jean Studer, Nevada, second.
Violin Solo-Emil Johnson, Rich Hill. first, Duff Canaday, Rich Ilill, second.
Vocal Solo-Cole Kcirsey, Butler, first, James Thrapp, Nevada. second.
Vocal Solo-Irene Turk, Nevada, first, Virginia Phorer, Greenfield, second.
Quartette,Nevada, first, El Dorado, second.
Glee Clube-Nevada, first, Greenfield, second.
Trio-Nevada, first, Butler, second,
Glee Club-Greenfield, first, Nevada, second.
Orchestra-Nevada, first, Greenfield, second.
Cornet Solo-Billy Hair, Greenfield, first, John Wright, Rich Hill, second.
Clarinet Solo-Omer Shaw, Pierce City, first, Francis Harrison, Butler, second,
Class A Public Speaking:
Oratory-Martin Crigler, Nevada, first, Leon Zimmer, Butler, second.
Extemporaneous Speaking-James Morgan, Nevada, first, Robert Pace, Rich
Readings-Naomi Price, Pierce City, first, Ernestine O'Neal, Greenfield, second.
Class B. Music:
Piano SolofMelba Cox, Metz, first, Marguerite Cole, Montrose, second.
Violin Solo-Estill Sargent, Montrose, first, Danna Baze, Metz, second.
Vocal Solo-Billie Kahn, Montrose, first.
Vocal Solo-Mildred Forman, Walker, first, Eula Mae Bever, Metz, second,
Glee ClublMetz, first, Montrose, second.
Trio-Walker, first, Metz, second.
Orchestra-Minden Mines, first, Metz, second.
Class B Public Speaking:
Oratory-Clinton VVolf'e, Metz, first, Gordon Spencer, Richards, second.
Extemporaneous Speaking-Norman Heathman, Richards, first, Loyd Taylor,
Readings-Grace Reola, Richards, first, Lorraine Ramsey, Metz, second.
Senior Typewriting-Elizabeth Richards, El Dorado, first, Gussie Clary, Nevada,
Junior Typewriting-Dorothy Ingles, Nevada, first, Luther Hitch, El Dorado,
Shorthand-Ada Campbell, El Dorado, first, Eula Black, El Dorado, second.
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9 A, The S. C. and I.. C1116
lst Row: E. Cox, L. Beshore, E. Cushman, Miss Winders fSponsorJ D. Current, S.
Cox, C. Bice, G. Deininger, P. Cox, M. Carr.
2nd Row: B. Carter, V. Cain, N. Boch, L. Ault, M. Crabb, E. Coulter, I. Cole, H.
Blum, A. Brooks, F. Chrisenberry, A. Chrisenberry, L. Clemmons, R. Boaz.
3rd Row: L. Chitwood, L. Drown, M. Doerle, J. Cole, R. Bowman, D. Dail, F. Bound,
M. Campbell, L. M. Ondrus, D. Bellew, E. Dean, L. Crawford, G. Butler.
4th Row: J. B. Dade, C. Coffman, R. Banghart, L. Davis, B. Clark.
The S. C. and L. Club fSchool Citizens and Leadersj is composed of the pupils
of 9A Section Room. Their club room is number 14, and their sponsor is Miss
Ethyl Winders. Their colors are green and white, and with a motto of "Service to
Succeed," they won the Citizenship Banner three months, first place in the sale of
tickets for the Junior High program, second place in Comet subscriptions, first place
in football tickets, and first place in Thanksgiving fund.
Their girls' basket ball team ranked high, and first prize in the ninth grade Bird
House contest and second place in the grand exhibit were received by one of their
number, Ralph Bowman.
Members of Student Forum, Betty Carter and Paul Cox.
Rain! and Sleet!
The S. C. and L.
Can't be beat."
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9 B, The Future Cz'tz'ze1zs Club
lst Row: J. Fraise, C. Gray, L. Hall, E. Lunt, O. Gowen, F. Horning, W. Hastin, G.
Lewis, W. Haunschild, G. Haslett, Miss McAtee, Sponsor.
Zncl Row: R. Gaines, E. Foland, R. Ha.rison, G. Long, L. Freeman, R. Howell, A.
Harrel, A. Greer, Z. Long, A. Hall, D. Finch, B. Koehler, M. Kirk.
3rd Row: A. Lindley, B. Logan, J. Keithly, V. Leach, A. Gardner, V. Evans, M.
Gowin, J. Kessler, M. Hall, D. Hiller, A. Forney, H. Kydd, C. Horner.
4th Row: A Keithly, F. Lockman, L. A. Leuty, F. Knoderer, H. Hays, C. Gann, C.
l"z'azc-!', G. Frazer, C. Johnson, F. LaHue, J. Huffman.
Motto-B2 and By's
Colors-Blue and Gray
Members of Student Forum-Betty Logan and Clarence Gray
Members of Basket Ball Squad-Glenn Lewis and Clarence Gray
Bird House Contest-3rd Place Won by Clayton Frazer
Twins-Clinton Frazer and Clayton Frazer
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9 C, The Tiger Cub Club
lst Row: C. Maxwell, D. Norris, li. Rhoads, V. Prichard, l. Pannell, E. Raatz, L.
Moss, E. Melvile, M1'. Coplen.
2nd Row: F. Reeder, M. McPeters, C. Rimmer, H. Massie, N. Reed, G. Overton, L.
Prichard, H. Rabon, H. Moore, M. IC. Porta, A. Richmond, J. Poulter.
Ilrd Row: J. Meritt, L. McGuire, R. Reed, G. Ripley, W. Miller, M. Moore, A. Me-
Faclden, I". Ralston, A. McGee, J. Moore, F. Norman, E. Ralston.
We are now one year old in our high school work, but realize that our work
has just begun.
Freshmen! Yes, but as Freshmen, are you not proud of us? You ought to be.
We do not claim to have shown exceptional merit in our first year, but we expect to
become one ot' Nevada's best known classes.
In later years we will contribute stars to all branches of work, athletics, drama-
tics, glee club, etc., who we feel will carry on the good name of our class and our
We yield to time. Next fall we take up the role of the arrogant Sophomores.
A 9 C STUDENT.
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9 D, The L. Cfnl:
lst Row: F. Taylor, J. Tompkins, B. Stump, C. Smith, A. Shultz, W. Snider. T.
Whitebread, J. Vilott, W. Spillman, G. Vilott.
Znd Row: KS. Thompson, M1's. Oliver tSponsorJ, M. Wilcox, V. Thomas, B. True, M.
Waid, P. Tucker, V. Williams, B. Todd, E. Williams, E. Thompson, E. Wait.
3rd Row: C. Sears, M. Wingate, V. Withrow, H. Steward, R. Wetsel, A. Turpin, ll.
Sears, B. Thomas, E. Stephenson, L. Wade, J. Scott, M. Young.
-lth Row: M. Spivey, L. Vlfallaee, C. Sehnedler, C. Wilson. J. Waggfner.
The symbol of the A. L.'Club is a question Mark pin signifying the name of the
Club. It's name is its motto in French and is a mystery.
The history of the A. L. Club is a glorious one. During the past year this eluh
has maintained its usual high standards in citizenship ideals. The literary and musi-
cal programs have added much to the interest of the members and visitors of the
The A. L. Club has furnished members for all Junior High Activities, including
many members of the mixed chorus, prominent members in Dramaties, and placed
two in the All-Star Basket Ball squad.
May the next year and all succeeding ones be as prosperous for the A. L. Club
as the last one has been.
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6' A, The Record Breczleers
1st Row: C. Brown, F. Cole, V. Cassady, H. Bauer, H. Colyar, J. Copeland, C. M.
Dillon, D. Carpenter, C. Crawford.
2nd Row: C. Goodpasture, G, Gray, D. M. Crews, N. Boyd, R. Ferguson, E. Bowman,
L. L. Foster, O. Greer, A. L. Crawford, W. Bass, E. Goings.
3rd Row: M. J. Bolen, T. Covey, M. Burdick, V. Carpenter, A. M. Atherton, Miss
Hughes fSponsorJ, H. Ebeling, D. Griffith, L. Brooks, E. Garfield, A. Duncan,
J. Crockett, L. Coffey.
4th Row: C. Cress, L. Gaither, B. Connelly.
Colors-Violet and Gray
During this term the 8 A Home Room Club or the Record Breakers have done
many interesting things under their home room teacher, Miss Hughes. There have
been three exciting elections. Each office holder has a term of two months. A pro-
gram is given in the club room each Tuesday. The subjects, courtesy, kindness and
good citizenship, have been discussed in these meetings. 8 A members have been
trying to have perfect attendance each week too, and several weeks they have suc-
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lst Row: A. Mills, L. Hightower, R. Hightower, M. McGlothin, E. McBradney, Miss
Wardin fSponsorJ, G. Hunt, IC. Hart, H. Lovell, H. Morrison.
2nd Row: R. Pool, M. Kibler, R. Pool, I. Owens, M. Kirkpatrick, A. Inwood, K,
King, G. Pyle, M. Norman, l". Pugh, C. Melville, T. Prichard, F. Martin, H. Isbell.
3rd Row: G. Loving, M. Jones, H. Kiethley, F. Hall, V. Howard, F. Leer, D. Miller,
D. Jones, R. Liddel, C. Oroar, H. Kinman, H. Money, W. Niemeyer.
-ith Row: E. Lane, C. Johnson, H. LaGuire, L. Kaupp, R. Lee, L. Howell.
8 B with forty-four members is the largest eighth grade section in Junior High
School. Although we cannot win the Citizenship Banner we can play basket hull.
The boys team won the championship of Junior High.
"Boomalaka, boomalaka, bow wow wow,
Chic-kalaku, chickalaka, chow wow wow,
Boomulaka, chickalaka, who are we?
8 B! 8 B! C:1n't you see?"
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X C, the Peppy Citizens Club
lst Row: C. Steele, E. Richardson, L. Swick, A. Spence, R. Tow, J. White.
2nd Row: P. Roberts, R. Reed, H. Vaughn, B. Stingley, B. Winston, R. Wallace, E.
Ramsey, H. Stewart, II. Simcosky, Mrs. McGovney fSponsorj,
3rd Row: B. Stewart, L. Wright, M. Thorpe, H. Short, H. Taylor, Z. Reed, L.
Stokesbury, B. Short, C. Taylor, K. Rupe, V. Swick, H. Sharp.
4th Row: M. Stephenson, E. Straw, E. Swan, H. Studer.
XC began its career in Junior High in 1924 as 7C. During that term, through
its ability to cooperate, TC gained the reputation of being a "go-getter."
At the first of this term a Home Rule Club was organized and officers were
elected. The home rule time was devoted to various things during the first semester.
At the beginning of the second semster new officers were elected and the home
rule time was devoted to the study of problems that arise in Junior High. During
the second semester 8C set a record for perfect attendance going three weeks and
two days with neither absence or tardy.
When the time came for the bird house contest 8C was not satished with all the
prizes given to the eighth grade. Therefore one of the members of SC immediately
got busy and won the grand prize.
When 8C leaves the class it has organized in the hands of the coming 8C, it
sincerely hopes that they will set greater records and achieve greater things than did
the 8C of '26.
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7 A, The Poppy Jlllll'0l'S
lst Row: Leon Boyd, D. Covey, H. Brooks, J. Cain, M. Baker, M. Boyd, J. Cherry,
W. Claiborne, E. Barker, L. Adams, Miss Roberts Sponsorl.
2nd Row: L. Argus, M. V. Bolton, L. Bond, J. Boyd. A. Addison, ll. Brooks, E.
Barker, E. Current, M. F. Bowker, M. Brown, M. Bowman, A. Burch, R. Clark,
3rd Row: B. Bowker, E. Bencll, E. Cox, K. Chitwood, B. Boatright, R. Bound, R.
Blom, R. Cox, J. Clark, A. Armstrong.
In September of 1925 there entered into the 7th grade what seemed to be an
"angry mob," because there were so many. But we are now divided into sections,
and naturally, we think our section is the best.
Our sponsor is Miss Roberts, and the room thinks "she is it!" From the be-
ginning to the end we have all loved her and I think we shall as long as we live.
At our first home room meeting we decided our name to be "The Peppy Junior
Club," because it takes pep in Junior High School to be a good citizen. Since green
and white is a good combination of color, we chose that. Our flower is a white rose,
making the colors of our club. Our motto is "Find a way or make one." This motto
we try to fulfill in all our every day tasks.
We certainly have some good basket ball teams, the boys especially, the girls
having had a little hard luck by losing to their opponents. During the Junior High
School Basket Ball Tournament our boys won all the games played against the 7th
grade sections, thus giving to us the championship for the 7th grade.
Some of the upper classmen think we are young and insignificant but all we
ask is ya chance to live up to our stated slogan-to show them year by year-"What's
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7 B, The Junior Live Wires
1st Row: E. Dobbins, F. Duke, W. Haunchild, L. King, H. Fowler, T. Grfiffin, H.
Kelso, F. Henning. C. Ephland, Miss Johnson, Sponsor.
2nd Row: R. Delaplain, E. Dunkin, E. King, L. Evans, D. Hansen, R. Holmes, M.
Ryche, R. Dennis, D. Jeans.
3rd Row: E. Drown, M. Griffith, E. Jackson, V. Harvey, M. Forney, A. Hill, L. Hoff-
man, J. Evans, E. Dawes, V. Hall, J. Kirk, P. Johnson.
4th Row: L. Jones, H. Hereford, J. Herider, H. Duncan, R. Dean, J. Ingles, H.
We, the Junior Live Wires, have found that our motto, "Work will win," is a
very true statement and should be practiced in every day life. We are glad that we
have Miss Johnson to sponsor and help us to be one of the best clubs in the Junior
High School. Our girls' basketball team is champion of the seventh grade. We are
trying our best to be good citizens and good sportsmen in order to make our Junior
High School one of the best in the United States.
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7 C, The Loyal Lec1cl'ers amz' Citizens
lst Row: Il. Matthews, O. Mason, W. Leach, I.. Owens, A. Malcolm, R. Pace, V.
2nd Row: I. Orr, M. 0'Rear, K. Logan, G. Piercy, T. Loving, D. Ramsey, J. Rahon,
C. Richmond, C. Piercey, M. Raymond, Miss Lopeland fSponsorj,
3rd Row: H. Neeley, D. Roe, O. Morrison, S. Leuty, ll. May, A. Mabry, L. Lentz.
G. Owens, N. Rimmer, W. Royston.
4th Row: R. Lowe, W. Miller, J. Pugh, M. Nunn, E. Lee.
The L. L. and C. Club possessed the most valuable characteristic of any group
of school citizensg that is School Spirit. We proved this by living our motto, "We
are Workers, never Shirkersf' Hear our yell,
"Yip! Yip Yip!
Yah! Yah! Yah!
L. L. C. Club
Rah! Rah! Rah!"
The junior members of our crowd
Are citizens so dandy.
Just like the grown-ups that we know
Our services are handy.
Citizens we are so fine,
Citizens so dandy,
Although we are quite strong in play
In work we're just as handy.
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7 D, Jumior Citizens Cfzzfv
lst Row: T. Stingley, L. Whitehead, C. Spayd, R, Smith, L. Tracy, ll. Short, R.
Strange, W. Thrapp.
2nd Row: R. Snelson. F. Thomas, M. Williams, H. Tritch, D. Schnedler, P. Thomp-
son, M. Wallace, A. Turpin. M. Young, Mrs. Davis QSponsorj.
Llrd Row: M. Steuck. L. Wilson, E. Smith, C. Talbot, M. Tucker, G. Tompkins, V.
True, M. Starkey, I. Shanks, C. Schwenck, W. Vilott, C. Stratton.
4th Row: L. Winscott, E. Webb, J. Stewart, R. Welsh, C. Williams, O. Treasure, J.
The Junior Citizens' Club is composed of seventh grade boys and girls whose
last names range from S to Z and its home is Room ll. Mrs. Davis is sponsor.
This elub has accomplished what no other seventh grade in Junior High has
ever done before, and up to date has won the Citizenship pennant three times.
The club made a good showing' in the basket ball tournament, the boys winning
the game with 7C, losing' to 9C and 7A, the girls winning the game with TC and SC,
losing to TB.
The following have been presidents of thc club: Carol Talbot, Helen Short,
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JUNIOR HIGH GOSSIP.
Ben Ed Stump: Hey, give me that shovel.
Gerald Hazlet: That snow shovel?
Ben Ed Stump: Sure, it's a shovel.
Miss Winders: Spell the plural of baby.
Analice Turpin: Twins.
Harold Fowler: He made the best after-dinner speech I ever
Alva Forney: What did he say ?
Frank Fowler: Waiter, give me the check.
Miss Roberts: Name a collective noun.
Carol Talbot: A vacuum cleaner. 1
Mary E. Porta: And so Mr. Coplen got his M. A.? '
Almond Lindley: Yes, but his P. A. still supports him. i
Lee Moss: Can you lend me 310, dad?
Dad: With pleasure.
Lee M.: Then make it twenty and thoroughly enjoy yourself.
Clinton Frazier: When I see some of the wonderful inventions in
electricity, it makes me think a little.
Betty Jo. Davis: Yes, isn't it marvelous what electricity can do?
Mr. Roper: "Didn't I tell you to notice when the glue boiled
Cecil Maxwell: I did. It was a quarter past ten.
Vernice Cain: The farmer gets his living from the soil.
Betty Carter: And so does the washer-woman.
Jack Woodfill: Professor, your little son has broke his leg.
Mr. Davidson: How many times must I tell you that it is not
"broke," it's "broken."
Mr. Coplen: Why didn't you filter this?
Alta Green: I didn't think it would stand the strain.
Miss Copeland: They say that a student should have eight hours
sleep a day.
Caroline Sears: True, but who wants to take eight classes a day?
Clarence Gray: You surely did plough up the line today.
Joe Scott: Yes, and now I've got to go home and line up the
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To The Adveriisers
Daily Mail and Post.
Nevada Trust Company.
Nevada Cleaning Works
Goss SL Glenn.
Moss Q Urner.
North Side Market.
First National Bank.
Wardin's. Shanks' Clothing Company
Logan Moo1'e. Kaupp's.
Chamber of Commerce.
Hays Funeral Service.
Symns and Hooper.
Home Service Station.
Stump gl Son.
Ferry Brothers, Insurance.
Nevada Milk Products Co
Williams and Pottorf.
Hamilton Shoe Store.
Hopkins Drug Store.
Bonar 8: Bonar.
J. A. Daly.
H. C. Ware.
W. S. Bates.
Rent a Ford.
Nave's Book Store. Brant's.
Morrison. Williams 62 Sterctt. W. l". Norman.
Hotel Mitchell. Ballagh's.
Nevada Auto Parts.
Miller's Drug Store.
Voss Book Store.
H. F. Birdseye.
Osborn Machine Shop.
Nevada News Stand.
Victory Shoe Shop.
Martin Bros. Piano Co.
Thornton National Bank.
J. C. Penney.
S. H. Kress KL Co.
Belknap Bros. Kr Ellingcr.
Farm and Home. J. K. Hill.
Cottey College. IJ. C. Matney Tire Shop.
H. C. Moore. Draughon's.
Central Business College.
In behalf of the student body of N. H. S. we take this method of thanking' each
of you for the hearty co-operation you have given us this year.
We appreciate the interest you have manifested in us by buying' advertising
space, thereby making it possible for our annual to be published, for without your
financial aid in this way we could not meet the expenses of this book. which means
much to us.
We want you to feel that we have a personal interest in your business under-
takings and wish success for you, just as our efforts have met with success because
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3' 'W ntuiiaf Jw Ntlmfas
'IiL'1lCl1CS Modern Business Courses By the Indviduzll Method of Instruction
ltlree ltiniploynient Service Extending 'lilirougihout ltileven States
I I'2S'l'Al3l,ISHED 1888 ALONSO J. BATES, President
RST? fflitcaiisf- if U M E 7' -' fifffsiz rrgg,
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This . Store Appreciates the Opportunity
S h 'l'?coAot:lerait1e with the High School in all of its activities. lVe believe we have the best H gf
"SAY l'I' WITH I"l,UXVliRS"
fr oo an e 'nest school spiri in the State. We are proud ot the class of '20, :und look fort
with enthusiastic anticipation to the classes that will follow.
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OUTFITTERS FOR MOTHERS AND THE GIRLS
Cl ,QT H ING
Smith Side fSquz1,1'e
M I LLERS
:md Soft Drinks
NC'V1ltlZl. Mo. Phone 48
All Kinds of lnsurztnce
North Side Square Nevada, Mo. 1
Page l lb
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SENIOR HALLOWE'EN PARTY
WISE AND OTHERVVISE.
Holly Rice Cafter being turned downJ : Fm not worrying: thero's
a lot more iish in the sea.
Roberta Bolan: Yes, and if nobody's got a better line than you
have they'll all stay there.
Mrs. Symns: What are you reading?
Leon Maxwell: A tale of buried treasure.
Mrs. Symns: Wasting your time on fiction again?
Leon Maxwell: No. It's a book on how to grow potatoes.
Katherine Gray: The rain's coming down in sheets.
Cecil Young: Blankets, I'd say.
Katherine Gray: Don't try to be funny. This rain's a comfort.
Cecil Young: Well, I'm only bolstering up your remark.
Hoyt Alkire: Papa, can I have a banana?
Papa: Yes, son, if you won't sing about it.
Wendell Fowler: 'The girl I marry must have a sense of humor.
Louise Chezem: Don't worry, she will.
Rex Post: Whatis your papa's business?
Marjorie Churchill: He runs a filling station, Sugar Plum.
Rex Post: Oh, I see, he's a dentist.
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The Rexall Store . ,IZAHIOR
, Drugs, Toilet Articles MEN S FURNISHINGS
I Victrolas, Kodztks and Sporting G d
no S Phone 4l5 ll7 lf. Cherry
Phone 77 Nevxulu, Missouri Ncvllllll' Mlsgmm
We lnute Xou lo
Become Better Acqu unted With
A BANK with 'I Record for
Having Served its Customers
lalthfully 'md lntelligently
Since lts Organization ln 1869
The Thornton National Bank
Noah Lee 85 Co Nevada
Where lt lays lo Ply Cash
G Magazines Cigars and 'liohucco
rocerles Daily Papers
Yes We Iftke Subscriptions
Phone 80 West Side Square 125 E
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Fresh Meats 2
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. Cherry Nevada. Missouri
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The Daily Mail and Ezwzilzg Pos!
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A FEW THINGS.
Mrs. Symns tto the French classb : You had better keep your eyes
open the next few days.
Irene Turk fafter a little pauseh : Why?
Mrs. Symns: You would look foolish going around with them
A lot of applesauce is due to fly when two apples get a crush on
Loyd Misner: Miss Wilkinson, what should the thermometer
Miss Wilkinson Cvery sericusj : Whatever the temperature is.
Something that runs in the best of families-silk hose.
Mr. Esther ito chemistry classl: You folks didn't see Washing-
ton discover America in 1492, but you believe it is true don't you?
Absence makes the marks grow rounder.
"I'll have to raise you two bits," said Miss Anna as a senior turned
in the money for another ticket.
A blotter is the thing you spend your time looking for while the ink
"Isn't it gorgeous ?" exclaimed Miss Phillips as she viewed the
Some go to the movies to rest their feetg others to practice reading
Mr. Davidson shaved himself with tooth paste one morning, but
never found it out until he had started to brush his teeth with the shav-
A nut at the steering wheel, a peach at his side and a sharp turn in
the road is a good recipe for a fruit salad.
People who live in glass houses shouldn't play a saxophone.
About the only way to insult a girl nowadays is to tell her she
needs a haircut.
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HOTEL MITCHELL CAFE
Breakfast A La Carte 6:00 to 9:30 a. m.
' Special Luncheon 60c-H130 to 2.00 p. m.
Special Dinner 75c-5:30 to 8:00 p. m.
We Appreciate Local Patronage. lt ls Our Earnest Desire To Please You
Moored Dickinson, Proprietors, Nevada, Missouri
oss Sc Glenn Clothing Co.
MEN'S AND YOUNG MEN'S SUll'S
EVERYTHING A MAN OR BOY WEARS
oss Sz Glenn Clothing Co.
Moss Sc Urner . , ,L ,
...Business Comes lo Us livery Day..
Phone 186 21601131
North Side Market
MICATS AND GROGERIES
Plblllblihllfll In H89
We Solicil Your Business
Tough 85 Richardson
Phone 18 Phone 17
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W. SCOTT BATES GEO. li. l3A'l'l'QS
W. S. BATEN f N
"BUILDING MA'l'l'1RlAl. 'l'HA'l' SA'l'lSl"ll'1S"
LEE PARKE, MZIIIIIQCF
202-216 S. Cedar Phone H19
Rent a Ford D k
Drive It Yourself fd 65 .
113-15 s.,..11. 1111.11 si, Grocerterla
Phone 58 . ,:
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Lakin Taxi and Auto 6 cflibiziijth"ld'iiLil12lI1kliC mm
Nevad:1,Mo. Neosho,Mo. Clinton.lVlo.
WE :-: ARE :-: PREPARED
Both from the standpoint of equipment and experience to render the
highest type of service either in ambulance work or funeral direction
ays Funeral SGFVICS
24 Hours Service Exclusive Undertzikers Phone 930
LUYD H. TURPI
lfull VVeig5,hts :md l.ow Prices
We Deliver 552 or More
Nevada, Metz und Rich llil, Missouri
"Established 'l'wo Generations"
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SO IS YOUR OLD MAN.
Charles Streicli: VVhen did swimming become a national sport in
Glen Keithley: Hurry it along.
Charles Streich: When they erected toll bridges.
"That bane a yoke on me," said the Swede as the egg s mattered
down his shirt front.
Evelyn Forster: Say, is Emery Wells trying to imitate Bernard
Hope Hornback: Naw, he just got up and hasn't combed his hair
"A little light on the subject," said the spotlight man as he ad-
justed the spot on the star.
Miss Winnberg: Have you finished your outside reading?
Adolph McFarland: No, it's too cold outside today.
Sitting Bull tat the box odicej : If standing room is the only thing
left, l don't care to see the show.
Melba Lee Davis: What was all the commotion about?
Lorraine Wert: A match got all lit up and lost its head.
"Your lips are too sweet for words," said the lover to the deaf
Dorothy Spencer: So your uncle is a southern planter?
Ruby Peterson: Yes, he is an undertaker in Memphis.
"'I'he1'e's a pair of good slippers," said the careless one as he threw
the bananas down.
Mr. Esther: You don't know when you are well off. I wish I were
il boy again.
John Neimeyer: So do I-littler than me too.
"I shall now tickle the ivories," said the shiek as he lingered a
Aaron Driver: What was the prisoners appearance when he was
Bill Betts: Well, he had a kind of pinched look.
"That's a wonderful plot," said the real estate man to his prospec-
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Ottey umor 0 ege
i NEVADA. MISSOURI
'lihe School which Gives to the Young Woman Her l,ife's Vision
The School which Opens Up the lnnumerahle Opportunities Confronting
the Present American VVoman
'fhc Schocn VVhich Teaches bcrvice Hy Serving
Hl'lADQUAR'l'l'IRS FUR Al.l,
SS BUCK TORE
Cshorn M 2lCl1ll1C Shop 1
H. F. BIRDSEYE,
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llnitctlLlXllotsllllriimtluctyflorp 1ixtt0rne3 8 Ab5traCter -
Starting, l.i,Qhtin,Q anti. lgnition , I I '
Amcricaln Hammered Piston Rings M055 LY Urvwr lillllillllii
Nevada, Mo. Phone 277 I
South Matin St. Phone 611
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Mary Nunn: Did you Iind a ten dollar bill on the floor of the res-
Waiter: Yes, ma'amg thank you, ma'am.
Roger Fine: How did you like the show?
Mary Jane Bolan: Great bill.
Roger Fine: But dear, my name is Roger.
John Mesplay: Do you want to hear my new record?
Henry Hartsofok: What?
John Mesplazy No, "Who."
Billie Brown: I met a new girl last night and asked her if I could
see her home.
Lloyd Neel: What did she say.
Billie Brown: She said she would send me a picture of it.
"I've raised lots of families," said the elevator boy.
h Helen Spayd: The Senior Class Play certainly brought down the
Lucile Kendrick: Was any one hurt?
Norman Evans: Roberta lives only for me.
Pansy Fluke: Well, she told me she had nothing to live for.
Gerald Price: If a cannibal ate his mother's sister, what would
Delmas Donnelly: I'll do what's expected.
Gerald Price: He'd be an aunt-eater, of course.
Could you call a basket caged in a basket ball game, after the final
whistle, a waste basket?
E. B. Scholl: Are you the man who cut my hair last time?
Barber: I don't think so. I've only been here six months.
Stephen Baird: You must have been very young when you started
Lloyd Thornton: Yes, I was just a little shaver.
Could the cost cf printing this page be called the cents of humor.
Gussie Clary: Why use such a high crib for your baby?
Mr. Engleman: So we can hear her when she falls out.
"Ah! I've got you in my grip," said the villian as he put the tooth
paste into his valise.
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....PREPARE TO LIVE....
That is Your Greatest Problem.
Y Going to Solve It? '
How Are ou
You Will Need Adequate Trainingi.
You Can Get It at
ur T College, Springfield, Mo.
Write at once for full information and make your plans to enter in the fall of 1926
THOMAS WILLIAM NADAL. President
MEET MIC AT...
R A SODA
AFTER SCHOOL FO
W. F. Norman
Durable, Inexpensive and Easy
'I'o Put On
Can Be Put On Over O
Wood or Plaster
We Manufacture All Kinds
of Steel Roofing
R'l'SON 81 IIRANI, Proprietors
V J. K. KILL
e 313 West Side Square
I Symns SL Hooper
AI.I. KINDS OF
l Nevada, Missouri Phone 159
941-vp . f' " 'fn' A ii' X Q
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,f-NCQ! iff S: UQ. R .11 Hr N-Riff! e
Lal! -gb '?
Bliss Newton: I wish you wouldn't chew gum. Don't you know
it's made out of horses' hoofs?
Inez Copeland: Sureg that's why I get a kick out of it.
Edith Harding: I consider that sheep are the most stupid
W. T. Campbell Qabsent-mindedlyj : Yes, my lamb.
A two-word story that tells just an awful lot:
Elmo Donnelly: What kind of luck did you have?
Harry Hall fwho had been huntingj : Bald man's luck. I combed
the w s f' ' ' f' .
oods vsithout finding a single hare
Last night as I sat by the fyre,
I tried my poor brain to inspyre,
VVith gifts and schemes
For the girl of my dreams,
But as yet I don't know what to brye.
"Black Boy, how did yo' all get that soot on youah coat?"
"That ain't soot, Carbona, that's dandrufff'
Anna Nelle Sevier: What's a molecule?
Eldon Anderson: I think it's one of those glasses Englishmen
wear in their eyes.
"Which am de most usefulest, Ebon, de sun or de moon?"
"Why, de moon ob course."
"How come de moon?"
"Kase de moon, he shine in de night when we need de light, but de
sun, he shine in de day when light am ob no consequence."
Bill Sterett: Why were you kicked olf the glee club '?
Carson Moss: I had no voice in the matter.
"My school-girl compleXion's gone,"
I heard the maiden say.
"A cyclone came along and blew
The drug store all away."
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QQQQTEEL' 1241 S9554-j,f.....i ei jwr1??? 1 1525-5 fir 'life
IT H, FF
For Good Eats At A11 Hours
Phone 1231 115 141. Cherry
CAN DI ICS CAFIC CIGARS
' ' I 4
"ON 'l'Hl'1 CORN FIR"
Nevada hamber of Commerce
THE PEOPLE WHO DO THINGS
119 East Cherry Street
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P age 1 33
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Nevada Milk i 'rua Cl.l+2ANl'1R 'ruar c1.l-:Aus
Manufacturers of Quality Ice Cream
Milk and Cultured Buttermilk The 0"'Y defnplsnl
Honeuoa aozr :my
Phone 59 125 S. Main
Willizims 81 Pottorf Hflmllmn
Shoe Stores Company
l.oans and Insurance
Phone 565 Nevada, Mo.
Hopkin's Drug Store
--on 'nw comer'
Service-Q llzl lily-Price
Ph t1l1 e 66
Auto Parts Store
A Complete Parts Service
For All Makes of Automobiles
129 lf. Walnut Phone 75
Operating 15 Family Shoe Stores
ln Missouri and Kansas
Murray liarhart, Manager
Nevada, Missouri Store
Take Chiropractic Adjustments
Keep VVell and
BONAR 81 BONAR
lllV'Q lf. Cherry Nevada. Missouri
ALI. SAND IS NOT GOOD SAND
Pitting and scaling of concrete and plaster is
usuallv caused hy unclean sand. "Osage" sand
is washed and graded. It is safe to use in the
tinest work. lt cost no more than poorer
ny safe. Ask your contractor to use
J. A. Daly-Osage Sand
and Contracting Co.
masse: 1 nasmmmcm
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With apologies to
C. B. Mitchell
llze lrimson amz' the Gray
Although Carthage always favored
The white and shining blue,
And the gentle sons of Joplin
To the red and green are trueg
Homage to the Tigers we'll render
Nor honor go away
While the High School stands defender
Of the Crimson and the Gray.
Through the four long years of High School
Midst scenes we know so well
As the mystic charms of kmmxvleclge
We vainly seek to spell
Or we win athletic vie'tries
Un the football's field of fray
Still we work for dear old lligh School
And the Crimson and the Gray.
When the cares of life o'er take us
Mingling fast our locks with gray
Should our dearest hopes betray us
False fortunes fall away
Still we banish care and sadness
We turn our mem'ries away
And recall those days of gladness
'Neath the Crimson and the Gray.
NEVA FA R LE X
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l 6 This Fine
D WAREY KIM U
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,f g . f i Y K ..
lg I l l Features the best
i 1 1 1 - fl lines made in America
E ' I rr " 1 I A 'Irene Castle' Corti-
i ! 2: J celli Styles, also 'Peg-
' 5 . EE l l I gy l"aige,' 'College
YV Y l i WN V ! i ' l vl Ll'-L-'4A -F Prince-ss' and 'House
-' tllrwelfarhottsi 'l'ie3xhiol1l,l
- 1- . I It- V: -wiv 6 yu flkldcl, . ouge,
' . , f huge. Pier:-Ile and
F i til' "" 'w lllwgagged h other line makes.
Harry C. Moore Dry Goods Co., "'l'lie Srore for Pretty Knotts."
STUMP 85 SON
Known lirmds Sensible Prices
3 A Good Place To Eat
I ...FASlllONABl.l'I l"OO'l'WliAR...
211 West Cherry
SHONH 8: JANES, Props.
Hudson and Essex
Paige and Jewett Cars
Corner Washington and Walnut St
Phone 302-Nevada. Mo.
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HART, SCIIAFFNICR 8 MARK CLOTIIICS
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Organized 1883-44th Year
Write Us For information Scdaha, Missouri
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Codreyds Laundry N21VC,S Book Store
School Books. Stationery, Gifts
219 S. Cedar Telephone 395
NCVIHTII- MTSSUUTT Liberty Building South Side Square
CHARIJQS II HOWARD, President lf. M. GHORGIC-HOXVXRD. S t y
T e Nevada Trust o.
Capital and Surplus 360,000 U0
Generali Ranking and Farm Loans
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The name, football, comes from the old Anglo-Saxon word, football, meaning
murder, which originally came from the Greek word pronounced football, meaning
It is a delightful little game for the children to play in the nursery on a rainy
Twenty-two men and any number of doctors can partake in the sport. There
are eleven men on a side. It is generally the referee's side. For this reason the
referee wears knickers and carries a whistle.
When the referee blows the whistle the traffic starts up and down the field. As
the ups and downs meet they see red and stop. All the ups suddenly become downs.
After three downs the side in possession of the ball generally kicks. The kick
is done something like this. "Ah, that referee's crazy! That ball's over a mile!"
If the team makes ten yards in four downs it isn't a very downy job. As a
reward for this hard work they are permitted to try again. They seldom do, usually
resorting to the strategy of forward passing the ball to one of their opponents who,
seeing it coming, thinks it's Christmas and starts to run. He immediately finds out
it isn't Christmas and wishes he'd gone right into his father's business instead of
going to school. However, sometimes they recover.
And so the game continues to the end, just one give and take until all the avail-
able players have either given out or been taken out.
Howto Tie a Bow Tie
Hold the tie in your left hand and the collar in your right. Slip your neck in
the collar and run the left-hand end of the tie over the right with the left hand,
steadying the right end with the other hand. Then drop both ends, catching
the left end with the right hand and the right end with the left hand. Reverse hands
and pick up the loose end with the nearest hand. Pull this end through the loop with
the unengaged hand and squeeze. This ties the bow. As a finishing touch, disen-
tangle the hands.
Blessings on thee, little dame
Bareback girl with knees the sameg
With thy rolled down silken hose,
And thy short, transparent clothesg
With thy red lips reddened more
With a lipstick from the storeg
With t'hy bobbed hair's jaunty grace
And thy much 'bepowdered face
From my heart I give tihee joy,
Glad that I was born a boy.
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Fraternity, College and Class Jewelry
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Jeweler to the Senior Class
of Nevada High School
L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY
Manufacturing Jewelers and Stationers
ASK ANY COLLlfIGE GREEK
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ls Our BUSINESS. Quality Work that is
worth more than the price asked
Suits and Dresses Dyed, Rugs Cleaned, Huis
Cleaned and Blocked
119 South Cedar Phone 119
Good Shoe Repairing
Insures you Health, liconomy and
Comfort. Have Your Shoes Repaired
Victory Shoe Shop
Phone 44 109 lf. Cherry
U 'kj' DEPARTMENT sroims
"Martin's For M usie"
Gulhransen Registering Piano
Wellington Piano-Chickering '
Brunswick and Victor Records
Conn Band Instruments
Special Terms To School Boys
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M A R1:.l.!lvE SMPt!fN? CO.
Phone 132 East Side Square
S. 1-1. Kress 85 Co.
5-10 and 25 Cent Store
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Belknap Bros. Try
and Ellinger WARDI ,
Phone 243 Cor. Cherry and Ash Drug Store
ln the tield of education there should be embodied the saving
idea. 'I his appeal should be made to the young and
practiced by all. Saving is the hope of a nation and the as-
surance of its prosperity. Saving helps to educate our boys
and iiirls and prepares them to assume life 's responsibilities.
Yancey - Harmon
hlverything in the lfurniture l.iue
Home of Sellers Kitchen Cabinets
Phone 49 Nevada, Missouri
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BURGER ENGRAVING CO.
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C. and A. AUTO SUPPLY CO.
Dl'iAl.l'iRS Ol" l"lRl'iS'l'ONl'i 'I'lRl'iS
Phone 138 Service Car 129 S. Main
Logan- oore Lumber Co
All Kinds of Building Material
Phone 98 Nevada, Missouri
Home Service Station
Triangle New Navy Gasoline
and Triangle Nlotor Oils
Give Reliable Service
Home Gil and Supply Co.
RULES FOR CHEMISTRY STUDENTS
1. Always rush through the laboratory as fast as you can run, whether
you know what you want or not.
2. Ask all the foolish questions you can of the instructor. He is there
for your benefit.
3. Make all the poisonous and obnoxious gases you can, so as to drive
everyone out. You need the room.
4. If you can find any other student's drawer open, and see something
you want, take it. If you don't find the drawer open, break it open,
for he left the stuff for you.
5. When you break a test tube take your neighbor'sg he's rich.
6. Never pay any attention to the instructions or notices. Start a
howl for the instructor and don't be satislied until he gets all the
stud and performs the experiment for you.
7. Always keep in mind that you are great chemists and assume a
patronizing air when you are discussing the subject of chemistry.
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THAT'S ALL THERE IS--
TIIICRE AINVI' NO MORE.
SOUTHVNISI MAH IRINIIINK IUMIANH IRI S
NPN ADA MISNUI Rl
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