Stockton High School - Key Yearbook (Stockton, MO)

 - Class of 1922

Page 1 of 86

 

Stockton High School - Key Yearbook (Stockton, MO) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1922 Edition, Stockton High School - Key Yearbook (Stockton, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1922 Edition, Stockton High School - Key Yearbook (Stockton, MO) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 86 of the 1922 volume:

The Key Stockton High School 1921 - 22 Sixth Volume Published By The Junior Clase .V dun SCHOOL 1 ... -..1.... 3 Foreword This has been one of the most duccessful schools in the annals of the school his- tory. A new teacher was added to iihe high school faculty. The high school monthly reports show the highest average da ly attendance ever shown. Several dollars worth of books and other equipment have b n added to the already efficient library. Our school is a first class high s hool, and is approved by the State Department of Education. We. copy below a part o the letter recently received by the Board of Edu- cation from State Superintendent Ba cr relative to our spnozif: Jefferson City, Missouri May 1, 1922. Board of Education 1 i Stockton, Missouri ' - ' I have examined the eport of the high school inspector, and ' 1 am pleased to continue I our school on the list of fully accredited first class high schools. 'he inspector reports that your faculty and student body are doi g a good grade of high school work, 1 ' ery truly yours, , A Sam A. Baker . l l En D" UI 0 T Q, FL.. W E . .5 D UIQ ff V u xx: ,.v ff ln? ! . 1 l 1 l l l lo DTCATION '10 i The Athletic Assoclation and the lfielfl and track boys of the Stockton High Schooi who uluring the past school years as w ll as in the present school year have labored and have given iheir time and money oite amid oppcsition and adversity to keep alive the spirit of the sport tfhey mdulge in and to win the many honors, trophies and loving cup! wlnidh may now be seen in the halls of "Old S. H. S." W To these people who have done so .much .for the school this volume of "The Key' it Ivespectfully dedicated. l l l I l ! 1 3 1 I l V l L Contents I. Board II. Staff III. Faculty IV. Classes V. Alumni VI. Interesting Scenes VII. Athletics VIII. Literature IX. Jokes X. Finis 'U :- CU O CD 'E O .-Cf U Cfl S. Bacon . P1 .cr O i-1 :r .c: L3 QC C, P. Bacon LD ft 9aoS lf Q 309 .USN K f ff W . Q I f -1 S' LZ 10 ' f I K ff 7 5 ' ' f lr 1 pf :M 0- fla I I ' "W Qf?-:K--K -. , gp? r ' - fp ' ' 7511 X fffj, L' ff? f ? f xg ,ff V ff! I XG? -- , 67011 2432: - f 5 1 -37 1 I .-Z if 4 ff 1 fff fff ffff 'illully H. J. SALSBURY, Superintendent VIRGINIA IRESON, Vrincipll Cl.IiI'I'l'IS YOUNGER. Iflnglish - History :sfmaiit Pifmfy :xl History ' Latin MAIIGAIQICT AITKEN ZOE WALKIQII English - History Commercial Department WUEJE5 lf UV X I . 5 A Jgillnis X muff! if 23272111 J' 'l1,,Q11 fl' 1 "' 1 4 2 ?ffSbwQf 0g,EQ . ndfhiy 50Fb,-f705E-5 , M 0 11: U7 X6 , Q QC sm. A Civ A ff? 'f?7f1 xl 7 , J XX, Iinfoys 77 4 "' 556'-5 nqwhf Semm.-n OSE... y,,7mLch 5: -N 0 O A UN Ml g N , xxx 'W 4 V X gi'15n1 vlinlulil R-'IDI gqilll QM? 'N .5 Il f M f Q A '- xx X V Q N 'JM Q W 1, : I if , 4? rf' 3141 ,, I 'ix' D is 3 'Y 4,4 CLAUD CHURCH -- "CLADIUS" 4'1'm a woman hater but Bible says "Love your enem- ies." MABEL MATHENA 'AMABEU "Precious things are done up in small packages" VELMA DIXONW- "VELMIE" "I d0n't talk much but I think a lot." EDITH MONTGOMERY- "JACKIE" "I havn't found him yet but I'm still lcokingf' PARKS BACONf UPERKSU "Has a smile that constant- ly endangers his ears." ZADA BELLf HSHORTY' "Here's the baby of the class, just an ordinary little lass. CHARLEY CLARK- HBADGEKU "A man of few words who spends all his time minding his own business. NELLIE COX- UNELLU "She finds a way or makes one." COUNCIL CRAIGA "COOP" "May the head be never so big as to capsize the boat. " ALBA MASTERS- AIBOBYV "A girl of few words but many thoughts." ELTON BRYSON- "KELLER" "Just made for the ladies :is bright as a dollar. Good walking ad for the Arrow collars" MINNIE WEAVER- "MIN" "In athletic grace she does excel in delivering the ball and the high school yell." ERMA BAKER- "STIFFY" "Nothing too hard for me to try." MAY HACKER- "PAY" Women of few words are the best after all." WESLA WILLETT- ffwasr "What's thc use of being goody it didn't get me noth- ing. BELTON HEMBREEf "DANIEL" "All the great men are dead and I don't feel very well myself." ELVA HART-- "CARROTS" Red hair usually betokens a c xltured mind." REBA PICKETTi HSISH "Very innocent looking but- FAROL BAYLESS HEN- DRICKS "We decline to roast her on her husband's account' ELMER HENDRICKS- -'sP1z" "Famous for nothing in particular. " CHRIS MARTIN- "HOOKS" "I'm more sinned against than sinning. ' '. BESSIE HACKER- BESS "A modest manner and kind heart. " MYRTLE BELLH "MYRT" "Fond of pleasure, nothing more." ROWENA OSBORN- IIBUGYY "A whirl wind whose future is uncertain. ' ' ELVAS DIXON- "DICK" "Like an old hen he's little but mighty. " M... M.. .- ff.-vars. ' !,. Y .I 4.4. . if i. fi i Q .E L 4 1 I H 'i fe V1 4 x w . .I w U Fi? M' 'i k 'R ff f . ' , .173 .43 . "M I . 1 m , ' L 1 'X - v OUR SENIO Our Seniors stand twenty-nine strong each things which will make them wise and useful cit This class is noted for five things: First, the from Stockton High Schoolg second, their rank thev have the youngest -member ever graduatin this member, Elvas Dixon, has more completed u nate. 'Ihey also have the only married woman a ing from this school. - Their class as Freshmen numbered thirty-fiv are of this number. E l l l RS al iz Y 3. Z ni, D1 6 l l I l l nl every one striving: to a"iain il Os! ens of to 'YI101'I'.lW'.- , are the largest class ever graduating s students is among the firstg third, from the Stockton High'SchcoI and ts to his credit than any other grad- i the only married boy ever graduat- and twenty-three of the twenty-nine CLASS HISTORY. - Every year brings more efficiency, better preparedness and a greater public recogni- tion to every Senior class. 'Ihis is the history of the Senior class of 1921-22. On Monday morning, September 5th, 1921, the following members entered the Senior class: Parks Bacon, Erma Baker, Myrtle Bell, Zada Bell, Elton Bryson, Charles Clark, Nellie Cox, Council Craig, Hazel Davis, Elvis Dixon, Velma. Dixcn, Bessie Hacker, May Hacker, Elva Hart, Belton Hemhree, Elmer Hendricks, Chris Martin, Edit-h Montgomery, Rowena Osborn, Reba Pickett, Faye Preston, George Riley, Gladys Riley, Minnie Weaver, Wesla Willett, Mabel Mathena, Farol Hendricks., Later in the year our number was increased by the entrance of Claud Church from Popular Bluff and Alba Masters, who had formerly been a member of our class. Of all the classes that have gracluated from the Stockton High School, ours is the largest. We can boast of having the youngest member that has graduated from this school and has the most units to his credit. As a whole, our class is well developed in mentallity, athletics, and social affairs. V ' We have as a class had many good times. There have been many little tricks "pulled" that were pointed directly at the Seniors. Of course, we did not do any dam- age, just had a little fun. One morning we assembled at our English class and there was a peculiar odor in the room. Mr. Salsbury came in and told part of the boys to go up in the attic and see if they could find dead pigeons, which were thought to be causing the odor. Instead of part going up, all the Senior boys went. We remained one-half day, engaging in various entertainments. We were alsw accused of stealing a cake just before the dinner which was set on Arbor Day. We did not confess to the charge. This last nine months, our title, Dignitied Seniors, has made its mark, as experi- ence and responsibility usually make their marks on mankind. Through co-operation, we have gained in all the traits of life. If our life's history can be marked with all good traits, and we hope it can be, we will have made a success in this world. We have all been happy in this, our Senior year, but it is hard for us to leave the old S. H. S. without a feeling of regret. Our travels through life may be bordered by luxury or poverty, still we shall never forget the school which has made us what we are in this world. All that we can do is to go out into the world to serve our fellow men. If they are justly served, we will be rewarded. Otherwise, we will have made a failure. Signed Parks Bacon. CLASS AIIOPHECY. Sitting alcne by the open fire in a :rather dreamy mood, my thoughts began to wander back to my school days and class mates, some of whom I had not seen since be left Stockton High School in the spring otf 1922. I wondered where they all were and what each was doing. i ' Suddenly an old woman stood before me. Her ghostly attire led me to believe that she was unlike an ordinary person. "Take this lamp", she said, in a high pitched trembling' voice. ' I reached a white and trembling hand to take the lamp, which she drew farther away, saying in the same terrorizing voice, "'Ihis is Aladdin's lamp. Anything you wish will come to pass if you will but rub time lamp." I looked with wonder upon the elaboraitely decorated lamp which shed such radiance as to almost dazzle me, but she drew it fa her and farther from my now willing grasp. She looked lovingly upon it, burnished it ntil it fairly blinded me and then handed it to me and disappeared. She vanished seemingly into air, as she gave it to me but from the space about me came the croaking voice saying "Use it an hour, then set the lamp on the hearth and I shall return for it. Deatli will be your penalty if you fail." . This frightened me still more. Realizing that I had cnlyfcne hour toguse the magic lamp, my wondering thoughts turned back to the wish which I had made while sitting before the cozy flre-the wish to see what my class mates of 1922 were doing. , I wondered what changes fate could have made. Times table turned back to com- mencement in 1922 when we looked into the future and fashioned our lives according to our youthful ideals, but I suimised that tate, with a more resolute hand, had changed the perspective for many of us. k - A ' ' Hastily, I rubbed the lamp and before fme appeared the following pictures. The first of these class mates appeare before me on a stage. After a few minutes of baffling and fieeting resemblance, I sud enly recognized an early memory of the first of movie stars-the comedian, George Rile . I I The scene faded away as a vision of mist and was followed by a huge billboard say- ing: Ladies' dresses of unusual designs, ."O2raig and Bryson." E Then along a shady lane there appeared a cozy little cottage in the "Sunny South." At the entrance sits Edith in an elaborate glowing pink gown. I understandg 'by seeing a cradle intrenched, against discomfort, bi a multitude of pillows, and by hearing the charming voice of the singer chanting "Ro k-a-bye-baby, with a Dixie Melody." The scene vanished and in its place appeared a magnificent library. Reba was librarian and her husband, Chris Martin, was her assistant. This seemed quite natural for Chris and Reba had been librarians during their Senior year in S. H. S. Then a picture quite different met my anxious gaze. In a large osteopatic hospital was Elmer Hendricks as manager. This was a complete surprise as "Spiz" had never expressed any desire to be an osteopath while in school. Presently the scene vanished and a iarge Cathedral arose. A large congregation was seated in the interior and over them stood the devout priest. I suddenly recognized him as Claud Church. Then in great contrast to this picture I beheld a gay group of society damsels flock- ing around one figure which looked strangely familiar. A burst of loud laughter, a peculiar way of using his hand, and an upward tilt of the head immediately proclaimed him to be Parks Bacon. Parks had become a veritable "Billy Jackson"-I then well iememlcered that his Qrst lessons in flirting were learned when he played "Billy" in the "Hoodoo" while in his Junior year. From this hilarious scene I saw before me a cozy room of a quiet little farm home not many miles from Stockton. Here Minnie presides with deftness and preciseness which is typical of the "Old Min" of our high school days. This scene vanished and instantly there appeared a great court room. I immediately recognized Elvis Dixon indulging in iiights of oratory, while Belton Hembree acted the part or a "wise old judge" listening intently to "Dicks" plea. Quickly the scene changed and a modest building arose. The interior of the build- ing revealed the fact that it was Zada Bellis Model School for Girls. This scene quickly changed into a "poppy" group of "gym" girls at their training. The directcressl proved to be Rowena Osborn. Rowena had been one of the most enthusiastic players on the basket ball squad in S. H. S. It seemed quiet natural that she had mastered her skill in athletics and become a gymnasium coach. 'lhe athletic scene dissappearcd and I beheld a group of girls in a beautiful spot, somewhere in the mountains. Here, Alba, May, Mable and Elva were painting beautiful iandscapes. I plainly saw they were artists and spending the summer in the moun- cams. Another scene followed very quickly and who could it be but Charlie Clark seated at his desk writing a novel. I well remembered that he was known in high school as "Lovin' Charlie". - In the dim distance on an Argentine ranch there appeared a cowboy herding a large herd of cattle. After a long gaze I recognized the old school mate, Weslie. Another scene picturcd a large hut made cf snow. The interior of the hut was crowded with little people wrapped in fur coats. Here Erma was busy with her mission work among the Eskimoes. I was hoping the next scene would be frivolous. This time my hope was not de- feated, for instantly there appeared Hazel Davis tripping along tothe light touch of music furnished by Gladys Riley. Hazel's attractive appearance and charming voice had won her great fame on the stage. I could not understand how Gladys had turned her attention to music as she had always devoted her time to the quiet and charming companionship of books. ' This amusing scene was transformed into a quaint and attractive "California Bunga- low" in the Impe1'io Valley. Here Farold and her husband are quietly living in "Pari- rlise of the West." ' Another scene followed which was a beauty parlor for girls. The manager of the parlor was Faye Preston and her assistant was Bessie Hacker. They were very busily engaged in adorning movie stars for stage performances. ' At this the old woman appeared and warned me that I had only ten seconds left tn use the lamp. Having seen all my class mates and realizing my time and taken, I quickly placed the lamp on the hearth. She then dissapeared before I could even say "Thank You". I was very grateful toward her, because of the opportunity she had given me of seeing the positions my class mates had chosen along life's way. ! CLASS WILL. 4 ... ..i l l With the knowledge that our last day apprbaches, we, the Seniors of 1922, being in perfect health and mind, makelthis our last will and testament. We bequeath our love for manual labor to the Juniors, so they may at least before their Senior year clcsss apply themselves in some way to the pursuit of mental develop- ment. - We leave to the Sophomores our heartfelt mpathy since they must yet be Juniors. Also, we, the undersigned, do bequeath as iiillowsz I, Faye Preston, will my mirror and much- sed powder puff to Mildred Kirkpatrick. I, Minnie Weaver, leave my "Sunny Dispo ition" to Cotton Miller. ' I, Chris Martin,'will my heart, soul, and ody to any young vamp that is 'on the matrimonial market. ' I, Claud Church, leave my great powers o' speech to Prof. Salsbury in order that the assembly may be prolonged until another cl ss period has passed. - I, Elmer Hendricks, bequeath my gas pum to Tom Dodd. I I, Hazel Davis, will my ability to make quaintance and consquently "dates" to Zula Bryant. l ' I, Elva Hart, will my enormous speed in shlorthand to Jack Gunier. I, Alba Masters, will my singin' ability to ,Miss Ireson so that she may have some means of entertaining Clark on Sunday afterno ns. I, Farol Hendricks, leave my ambition to Georgia Nance. I, Nellie Cox, leave my gift of being able to see the joke at the proper 'time to Dusty Hendricks. I, May Hacker, will my ability to always be on time to the Sophs, so that may receive some praise and admiration awarded by the faculty. I, Charley Clark, leave my position as "LovFn' Charlie" to Mr. Korth as he seems to be of that type. I, Myrtle Bell, bequeath my cunning giggle. and ability in athletics to Beulah Hick- ITIRII. I, Rowena Osborn, will my speed in getti g to school on time to Helen Hurt and I-lumpy Campbell. I, Belton Hembree, will my Casesar pony tb Burns Lewis, 'in hopes that he may be able to ride it for I couldn't. I, George Riley, leave my stately height, 'mall feet and massive brain to Bayless Nicholas. I, Bessie Hacker, leave all my E's and I's tlo Ula Higgins. l l w w ' i l l l I I, Edith Montgomery, will my retiring nature and dislike for work to Sleepy Dorman. , 5 I, Elvis Dixon, leave my cradle and all my "play Pretties" to Orbin Barnes. I, Council Craig, will my gift of gab, stubborness, and ability to keep a secret to Maggie Neal. H I, Elton Bryson, will my dreamy disposition and flirtatious nature -to Ray Barrow. I Wesla Wil-let, my books or heart to anyone that will Pick-ett. I, Parks Bacon, leave my womanly aifection and inquisitive nature to Harvey Lowry. I, Mabel Mathena, will my essay on "I-low to catch a Husband" to Rebecca Willett. I, Gladys Riley, will my detective ability on hearing the teachers in time to warn the room of their approach to Elsie Barrow. , I, Reba Pickett, bequeath my stately walk and rough, harsh, guttural squeaky voice to Miss Aitken so that she may be better equipped to teach Zula Bryant expression., ' I, Erma Baker, will my body flexibility to Helen Hurt. I, Velma Dixon, will my "Smiles" to Ruby Fleeman. 7' We, the Senior class of. 1922, bequeath all other possessions and virtues that do not appear herein whether they be worth money, smiles or tears, to our trustworthy friend the "Janitor", one Tom Edge. ' Signed Senior Class of 1922 5522, gc UNW5 fig-QAH Xfg.,A-ff 'When U1 NHL Sfavxncjcl Nsou.vu3 1 mqn,5 Suncies . Xurn1s'cSh1 lk, 1'olhomoshtS ff , of LOVE." Q NX Q , - Q14 ' E 1 ijfgx- Y,-3,-. L A..- TH, , QTL. ,....- Willie Smith HBill" 'laugh and grow fat." Whitley Miller '4Cotton77 '4Always does what he wantsto if he wants to and will do what he doesn't want to if he wants to. Lucile Peters Hack" HA jolly girl but shy of the boys" Elizabeth Hembree "Lizzy" HMost everything is too hard for me to try." 9 l Myrl Carender 4'Shor't'? . 'Sometimes l 'sit and iliink sometimes I just SW Zella BHQOH f-shugf -'l mayplook serious but fm not" t Eleoner Hacker "Ella" "A tiny, littlfz. witty, s pretty she", "Pearl Lee" 'G Pud" '4Caze into her eyes and you will see a Iittldl angel gaze a little longer and you will see a little impm Ruby Fleeman 6'Rube"' "Never absent but oftfn a few minutes late" Jewell filudewj "A sunny dispositi Jn" 4 Helen Hurt 'tTommy" f'She has broken t' e heart of many boysw 4 4'Gladys Walker" '4Fate was good to her in giving her pretty eyes and black, black hairl' "Wilma Rutledge" 4'Bil1" HA lady in every action" Margaret Neal f' Maggie" 'I never laugh 'till I see something f unnyf' Jack Gunnier --sis, 'I have the world before me I will view it at my leasuref' Minerva Fleeman "Nel" Must I work? Oh, what a waste of time," Zulla Bryant s6Zu77 'Capable of taking care of herself, Frank Lorton "Frankie,' Nl know it but I oanlt tell itff E i P 'I 1 5 9 F E Y 4 1 i - 1, v P 1 2 2 I v 1 F 1 I 1 1 1 T 4 1 1 4 f 1 1 ,... ,. w Junior Class Play "CRANBERRY CORNERSH Cast of Characters . .. Amelia. Dexter ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, fthe peacemakerl ,,,..., ..., I .uoile Peters. Bella Ann. ,,,, ,, ,,,,,,,, Qinclined to be romantic ,,,, ,,,,,,,- Z ula Bryant Andrew Dexter ,,,,,,,,., ta staunch Democrat? .1 ,,,,,,., Whitley Miller- Hezikiah Hopkins ,,,,,,,, Ciond of an argument? ........ Francis llatbbs. Mrs. Musllnutsomething ofa talker Kas you might sayl,-Zella Bacon. Harley Hendricks. Tom Dexter ,,,.,,..,... 4nature's noblemanl .,..,,,.,,,, Myrl Carender. Nathan Speck ,,,,,,,,,,,,, Qthe hired manl ,,,,,,,,,,,,, Carlotta Bannister ,,,.....,,,,,,.. ta child oi fate? ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,.. Pearl Lee. Anastisha Bannister ,,.. fthe stylish aunt irom the Cityl ,,,, Willa Smith. Ben Lathem, ,,,, ,,.,, - ,,.,., C a wanderer? ...,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, P 'rank Lorton. Sidney Everett ,,,, .,,,. K oi the world worldlyl ,,,,,.,,,,,, Tom Bryant Florene ,,... ....... .... t t he maid? .................. ..., G eorzia Lorton. Synopsis ACT I. The yard at the Ferndale Farm, Cranberry Corners on an after- noon ln July. The telegram. ACr II. Same as ACT I, about a week later. The stranger. ACT III Residence of Mrs. Bannister, New York City. The three months have elapsed. In the hands of late. ACT IV. Back at the farm, two weeks later. The silver llnning. This play was given at the Stockton Opera House February 25. it Was said by many to be the best home talent play ever given ln Stuck ton. By the request ol the prominent people, the play was presented the second time on March 4. , , , ,, 1 SU PHS. wg . ,f , 1 5 .K Jil' 5 3 f QC g ga. :-g frgg, ,:,,,, ,,l,,,A,,1 ' K V - x . 'x ' lg-qv 2.55-,-,Lg.:,. X ft, , f Q25 X Y Q0 N117 7' f- M .V f f . 4, I 4, 1 If 6, 1 f., L+.-. 67 v ,wp .. ...,.,,...... ,,......,. 5 5K 1 J! J E TB x QQQ X +- le x N fx 3 if-M - X J , 1 I 1 n -x QM 3+ fl 1 r- , 9: ff 5- ' ! 1 Q v 'lf X xx? SX? 3 N in WWW .....-L.-. -i an ll V A l ...J f 1 re5hYne,YL ALUMNI 1916 William Riley, Superintendent oi Arcola High School, Arcola, Mo. - Eula Cooper, Teaching in J erico igh School, Jerico Springs, Ethel Kirkman, Teaching in Rur l Schools, Stockton, Mo. Mo. Harry Hembree, U. S. Marines, Ilaris Island, South Carolina. Jewell Collins, Mrs. Silas Roe, Eldorado Springs. Mo. Virginia Ireson, Principle of S. H, S., Stockton, Mo. 1917 Frank Mead, Student in North Western University, Chicago, Ill. Thomas Hendricks, in business, Bakerfield, California. Perrin Hartley, Deceased. Clark Montgomery, Farming, Stockton, Mo. Nitro Hendricks, Silver City, New Mexico. Zora Jordan, Mrs. Martin Devany, Clinton, Mo. Clara Cox, Teaching in Rural.Schpols, Stockton, Mo. Zella Smith, Mrs. James Riley, Stockton, Mo. 1918 Blanch Holman, Mrs. Frank Dixon, Stockton, Mo. Caroline Blake, Mrs. Marvin Gordon, Stockton, Mo. Poston Bolton, Farming, Stockton, Mo. Porter Breeze Parsons, Kansas. Merle Marshall, School of Mines, Denver, Colo. Cleetes Younger, Teaching in S. H. S., Stockton, Mo. Gladys Crabtree, Mrs. Lloyd Lamb, Springfield, Mo. Emerson Foulke, Lawyer, Joplin, Mo. Lola Dobbs, Silbay,-Iowa. 1 Joe Blake, Teaching in Rural Schobls, Stockton, Mo. i 1919 Abel Simmons, Student in California University. Mary Hartley, Mrs. Charley Nance, Stockton, Mo. Pearl Hopkins, Stockton, Mo. L Jennie Swager, Mrs. Dennis Adams, Stockton, Mo. Harley Curl, in business, Fair Play, Mo. Mildred Marshall, University of Colorado, Denver, Colo. 0 P 'uf-:'Pfff ' James Hembree, Clerk for Browns Pharmacy, Stocktliii, Mo. Jaunita Davis, Mrs. Charley Neale, Stockton, Mo. .fl Irene Ireson, Teaching' in Arcola Hligh School, Arcola, Mo. Avery Turman, Kennewick, Washington. .Q -Q -57 Charley Nance, Farming, Stockton,5Mo. " Dorothy VanBuskirk, Teaching in Stockton Public School, St ockton, Mo ALUMNI 1920 Francis Babbs, Stockton Motor Co., Stockton, Mo. Augusta Carleton, Teaching in Rural Schools, Stockton, Mo. Lloyd Collins, Farming, Stockton, Mo. Russell Dixon, Teaching in Rural Schools, Stockton, Mo. Herbert Collins, Student in Teachers College, Springfield, Mo. Elsie Frieze, Jerico Springs, Mo. Aileen Haden, Teaching in Marshfield, Mo. Jesse Huffman, Student in Teachers College, Springfield, Mo. Lewis Hoff, Kansas City, Mo. O'Dessa Loftis, Student in Teachers College, Springfield, Mo. Elton Moon, Teaching in Rural Schools, Stockton, Mo. Ruby Mead, Mrs. Roy Chatham, Crisp, Mo. Ruba Willett, Teaching in Rural Schools, Stockton, Mo. Clyde Montgomery, Farming, Stockton, Mo. Winona Nicholas, Bellgreen Alabama. Rosa Peters, Student in Teachers College, Springfield, Mo. John Smith, Student in University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. Frank Smith, Student in Teachers College, Springfield, Mo. Melvin Sanders, Farming, Stockton, Mo. 1921 Authur Pyle, Farming, Stockton, Mo. Wilbur Miller, Student in Teachers College, Springfield, Mo. Alpha Lee, Teaching in Rural Schools, Stockton, Mo. Bernice Crabtree, Stockton, Mo. Francis Noifsinger, Springfield Business College, Springfield, Mo. Deane Kirkpatrick,lClerk in Store, Kansas City, Mo. Ivan Hembree, Student in Teachers College, Springfield, Mo. Georgia Salmon, Mrs. Council Craig Stockton, Mo. Otho Harvey, Student in Springfield Teachers College, Springfield, Mo Bess Dodd, Mrs. Esty Rice, Pittsburgh, Kansas. Edgar Hembree, Farming, Stockton, Mo. Raymond Dobbs, Teaching in Rural Schools, Stockton, Mo. Katherine Fox Teaching in Rural Schools, Stockton, Mo. Helen Harris, Teaching in Rural Schools, Stockton, Mo. Baird Lewis, Deputy Collector, Stockton, Mo. Madge Riley, Teaching in Rural Schools, Stockton, Mo. Lillian Lozar, Mrs. Earl Moomaw, Stockton, Mo. Lulu Dodd, Springfield, Mo. ,..n...,, 'X' a. -gin! flh ' ,,,,.vKl,-L, I Wg! X C 1 f - 1 4. ' 1' .4 1 vnu . ...ww ,N .L 'M Lf? wi ww" . -'lv if 7' - A T-'W , 3,3 .1 . A, ,- s f 1 '-.7 'H ,, ,Q-R i-km -gf, S gi-,N -Qu " '-- L- I X7 1 r FX -, ,V I 'Le A ' 4. 47 ' 1 I Y W l A --F. gi - f'-'N' - gbx Q 'KA f:iLi"iji9 ia A' -- 11 .S -Q.-5 "'Q"m" N" ' -Q-M Affwefjgs i I if 1 I f r 1 1 Q ATHLETIC SUMMARY y Stockton has not been so successful in athletics this year as in'some of the precfed- ing years on account of the few who would take part. The few who have been participants in athletic fetes deserve much praise for the honors which they have won for themselves and the school. The Foot Ball team was organized this year for the first time in the history cf the school. Despite such handicaps as lack ofa coach, inexperienced men, inadequate equipment and the lack of co-operation on the part of the citizensj of the town, the Foot Ball squad developed into a sturdy team. Although they won only one game the experience received will be of great value in next year's organization. Each one displayed good sportmanship and the school was justly proud of them. We have been more successful in Basket Ball than in Foot Ball. In the tourna- ment at Greenfield the team made a good showing. We were unable to schedule many games but carried away the large end of the score in the games played. We are exceedingly proud of the girls Basket Ball team. They played in hard luck all season since they played only a few games with their regular lineup on account of injury. In spite of their misfortunes theylost only two games out of nine. Stockton made a good showing in the Track events. On April 15, the team journeyed to ElDorado to the St. Ver Dar Track Meet. We were not so lucky in this meet as in those following, since we only won second place. In the Southwest meet held at Springfield, April 29, the team won first place. This made the cup, which they had already held two years, ours permanently. Individual honors which were given to the man scoring the highest number of points in the meet were also Won by two of our boys, Claud Church and Elmer Hendricks. In the midwest meet, which is to be held at ElDorado on May 5, we are expecting the teams to acquit fhemselves even more honorably, if possible. 2 fu 1 ml" , L V4 1 vw . A4 , f hqfli 555' Q Q 'if ,, , 311 J Q J , 1- M, Mfr- gi f" rf tv 1 Y w .f 4, BOYS BASKET BALL TEAM '1 DATE TEAMS lllfFl il .TS Uct. 20 llaplinger Mills vs S.Il.S. l.ost Nov. 16- ---,- A-Xrvola vs SHS. U -,--. Won Nov. 23 Caplinger Mills vs S.ll.5. Won Nov. 27 Caplinger Mills xs S.H.5. Won Dec, 6- Arvola vs S.H.S. !A-n- bu Won Jan, 13 ,lerico vs S.H.S. ---- -HFARR A in Won Jan. 20 lil Dorado Spgs. vs S.H.S. --A.-- Lust Jan. 30 'Possum Gang vs S.H.S. , Won l'eb, 3- Greenfield vs S,H,S. .A-- H l,nst Feb. 10 Q El Dorado bpgs. vs S.l1.S.--Hn Lust Mar. 6 Q lPOSSlllYlG21llg vs SHS. Lost Mar. 17 u Greenfield vs S,H.S. ---- U Lust Mar. 18 4 Colden City vs S.ll.S.-- Won M gr. 18 ------ Miller vs S.H.S. g--- - Lost l GIRLS BASKET BALL TEAM Oct. 19 --,-.- Oct. 20 -----, DATE Nov. 10 Nov. 23 Dec, Jan, 13 ------ Mar. Mar. 18 Mar. 18 6 ...... 6 ...... TEAMS RESULTS Caplinger Mills vs S.H.S. Caplinger Mills vs S.H.S. Arcola vs S.H.S. -----. Caplinger Mills vs S.H.S. Caplinger Mills vs S.H.S. ,lerico vs S.H.S. ---- -U Seniors vs Other Classes - Greenfield vs S,H.S.-H -- Golden City vs S.H.S.- Wen Won Won Won Won Won Won Lost Lost if "' "' - -V nf' 55 W f ::1'i' X Student government is being tri has been drawn up and for the viola stealing are considered offensive an dual in the high school is a membT sists of a judge, twelve detectives a With a student organization su is responsible for the welfare of his ful man and woman must have, is are as follows: Judge-Parks Bacon. , Minnie Weaver Lucile Peters Pearl Lee Edith Baker Frank Riley Lewis Hembree Mabel Ball Clyde Bough Lewis Cornwell Ollie Hickmen ' ' Willa Smith Ada Clopton l . u V T s I 3 i i l l ! STUD .NT GOVERNMENT. l,......-.. led for the first time in our school. A code of laws tion of said laws a suitable penalty has been attach- ed. Such things as smoking, chewing tobacco or gum, gossiping, lying, sparking or d are prohibited by the code of laws. Each indivi- of the organization and the executive power con- d an attorney. X - ch as we have each student is made tok feel that he school and initative, something which every success- developed. The ch'icers of the school organization Detectives Attorney-Council Craig. 1 I l CLASS ACTIVITIES FRESHMEN AND JUNIOR PARTY. On the 31st of March the Freshman class entertained the Juniors with a April Fool party. The party was given at the school house which was decorated in black and gold, the Junior color, and red and white the Freshmen colors. Tables were placed in the west room which were also decorated in Junior colors. The time was spent in playing games such as "Miller Boy", "Old Dan Tuckel"', etc., after which the following menu was carried out: Egg on toast, cake and stuffed prunes, April shower and fcols brew. FRESHMEN WEIN N IE ROAQST. On October 24th the Freshmen entertained themselves and the faculty with a weinnie ioast. The class met at the Jones home west of town.-V A fire was made and while it was burning they entertained themselves in various ways. After this the weinnies were roasted. SOPHOMORE WEINNIE ROAST. On 'the 14th day of October the Sophomores went on a wienne roast. Cars were plentiful in that class so they were not content to stay around the city limits so they went to "Brown's bridge" for their feast. Some of the members of other classes and the faculty were invited. A . SENIOR WEINN IE ROAST. The Seniors enjoyed a weinnie roast on the night of the 12th day of October. Most of the class were present beside some members from the other classes and also from town. V-SENIOR PARTY. On November 21 the Senior class welcomed Claud Church back into the class with a party given at the home of Elmer Hendricks. Sandwiches, coffee, and fruit were served. Rook, pitch, and music were the entertainments. Having had a very jolly time we departed all very glad that Claud had come home to attend school the rest of the year with us. 5 i l l CLASS A TIVITIES . . . JUNIOR FAR WELL PARTY On October 12th the Junior class gav a farewell party to one of their members, Lamoygne Haden, who moved to Jerico S rings. The party was given at the school house. The .west room was decorated in pi k and white, and a pink and white menu 'was carried out which consisted of angel food c ke, pine apple, strawberry ice, and punch. ' JUNIOR B NK PARTY The Juniors enjoyed a "bunk" party a the home of one of their members, Gladys Walker, on the 23rd day of March. It bein .show night they turned it into a line party and all went ina body to the theatre. - ter which all returned to the Walter home and enjoyed a night's rest including the fif een minutes sleep which some were fortun- ate enough to get. I , f .. JUNIOR SUN RI E BREAKFAST - A At 4:00 o'clock in the morning after t "Bunk" party the Juniors needed refreshh ing solthey went to a pasture 'out of town fo breakfast. A fire was made and the cook- ing of breakfast began. This consisted of b con, eggs, potatoes, bread, ham, pickles and- coffee. Breakfast was spread in the open d the Juniors began eating their meal just as the sun peeped over the hill. . l l 5 JUNIOR HALL E'EN PARTY. On Hallowe en night the Juniors enjoye a candy making at the home of their class sponser, Miss Cleetis Younger. All kinds of candy were made and after this many games were played. There was some excit ent when some boys from the other class- es tried to "kidnap" our boys. All came ou O. K. as' no one was carried away. l l l r l JUNIOR iPARTY. On January 12th the Junior class had al class meeting and decided it was time for another party. We decided to go to the home of Zella Bacon that evening for a party. ln spite of the weather a large majority of' the class were present. The evening was spent in playing games and making candy. Only three plates of candy stolen. After having a jolly time we went home between the hours of eleven and twelve. l . " - ll .2 -,,.-f- ,-,,-4- -' CALENDA f' I - L' , 14? .- ,- .,1"'f -v September The Rev. Mahaney has charfe ol' chapel services. The Rev. Tucker has charge of the chapel services. October Juniors give a Farewell party for Lemoygne Hamlen. Juniors have a Hallowe-'en party at Miss Young'er's. November School pupils attend the corner stone laying ol' the Presbyterian church. Basket ball game with Caplinger on home court. Girls anxl boys basket ball teams go to Arcola. Junior class gives 'lilianksgivingg' program for the Literary Society. First Lyceum number, at opera house given by Hannonzl family. -..-J School is clismissell for 'l'hanks0'ivin0' vacation. PH I5 .1 School begins. '4 :ll .24 Base ball game with Caplinger. ZS School is mlisniissetl for the Street Fair. 7 Foot ball boys go to Elmloratlo. P5 Base ball game with Caplinger, at Stockton. .2 'Q Seniors go on a weinnie roast. 'il Basket ball girls go to Caplinger. Z4 Fllcloraflo comes here to play foot ball. 24 Freshmen go on 'weinnie roast. lil I3 T1 Seniors give Armistice Day progrram. 15 16 23 23 24 Foot ball game at Nevada. 24 or 30 'l'he Rev. Tucker has charge ol' chapel services. P P Dbcember Ray Salmon entered school. i Boys and girls basket ball teams go to Caplinger. Dr. Swartz has charge of chapel services. Literary Society meets. School is dismissed for Christmas vacation. Jianuary Our new teacher, Miss Aitken, takes charge of classes. Beginning of semester examinations. Jerico basket ball teams come here. 1 The school gives a Lyceum number at the opera house. The Old New England choir gives a Lyceum number atthe opera house. Basket ball game at Eldorado. l Freshmen boys plays the High Poini boys in a game of basket ball. February Juniors go kodaking. Greenfield boys come here to play basket ball. Court meets and tries a few cases. Juniors initated the Seniors. Eldorado plays basket ball here. Literary Society meets. Juniors give "Cranberry Corners" atfthe opera house. March School is dismissed for teachers' examinations. Juniors give "Cranberry Corners", a Fecond time at the opera house. Senior girls plays a pick up "bunch" ,in a basket ball game. School is dismissed for basket ball toiirnament at Greeniield. Juniors have a "Bunk" party. 1 Juniors go on a "Sunrise Breakfastfi Supt. Salsbury makes Seniors take down their colors. Senior boys challange the other classes for a track meet. Lyceum number by Miss Lan. ' Freshmen entertains the Juniors with a backward party at the Avril school Hazel Davis re-enters school. School dismissed to go to the dairy meeting at the theatre. Arbor Day. The boys set out trees and the girls furnish dinner. Track meet Eldorado. l The Seniors attend "The Hoodoo" at Arcola. The High School Inspector visits the school. Sophomores give "Bashfu1 Mr. Bobbsi' at the opera house. ,May Track meet at Eldorado. Senior play. Baccaulaureate sermon. Class night. Eighth Grade commencement. Senior commencement. house WI-IO'S WHO IN HIGH SCHOOL. Belton Hembree, noted for first hand information. Hardy Bariger, the "pep" of the Freshman class. . Whitley Miller, a famous comedian. Myrtle and Zada Bell, notorious for being' able to entertain more boys in one even- ing than any other girls. Georgia Loiton, the Key's artist. Eleanor Hacker, a famous debater. Rowena Osborn, the Basket Ball star. High School twins, Burns and Babe. Helen Hurt, the Sage of South Missouri. "Whence is thy learning, does thy toil consume the midnight burning oil?" Gladys Walker, a famous student, her reputation including profound knowledge of Latin and Civics. Zula Bryant, specialist in ORIGINAL story telling. a Harley Hendricks, the best athlete in school. Courtland Campbell, noted for cutting class. Elmo Gothard, who can cut the most study halls. Lucile Peters, noted for the most common sense. Cleetis, Jack and Pearl, noted for going on picnics. George and Alfred, the wonderful boxers. ' wtf' r" ,. 1, .3 1,3 nj n LIFE 'ro THE QLASSES. 4 Life to a Freshman is trouble argl! tears .And upper class men to fight ' Algebra rules that won't come o t right, .And dread foi the other three ye rs. In the day he worries o'er Englis .grades, At night he has History dreams.l ' His parents scowl o'er the gradesrhemakes Till he's sick of life, it seems. But if he holds out till nine months are gone Tho' his heart is bleeding and' sore l He'll be repaid when the year isldone And 4he's -changed to a bright Sophomore. I Life to a Sophomore seems morei bright Hits lessons are easier to get .He begins 'to think, and his tho'tS are right "I'll 'get through this high school yet." He thinks he's as big as the class just above him C Tho' he's quite mistaken in thiskl Heis sure that 'all the teachers must love him Yes, a Sophomore's life is all bliss. Life to a Junior is one of joy 1 l With only one thing as a baser alloy , And that is the tho't of the wor the must do - When the Senior year he launc es into. He cares not a bit for the other lthree classes He takes his exams on the run 3 1 Heuis content with a grade that .ljust passes His 'life is just bubbling with fulil. Life to a Senior seems quite unjust He's required so much work to do But he does all that upon him isa thrust For he knows he will soon be thru. ' He reviews with longing the years that are past To his eye comes an unbidden tear He silently weeps for the years gone so fast And on him falls a dread fear-5 That never again, be he sage orlfool Will he have the good times that lhe had while in school 1 V ' BRIGHT SUGGESTIONS. -.,.. ......... An Ideal Examination. 1 Question 1. What two great nations took part in the Spanish-American war? Question 2. What was taking p ace in France during the French Revolution? l Question 3. How wide is a squ re two 'feet long? Question 4. In what direction w ould you go to the north pole? ' 'Question 5. What was George ashington's first name? Question 6. When was the war lof 1812? E A Question 7. How old was Methusleah on his 100th birthday? 8 Question . If 2 and 3 make 5 what do 3 and 2 make? 1 Question 9. Where was Joan of? Arc born ? Question 10. How long did the seven years war last? Good Advice. , l , . When making light bread, if ymi will add a few drops of Nitro glycerine, it will greatly assist in the rising of the bread when placed in the oven. If you are not sure that there is ater in the gasoline, drop amatch into it. If the watch goes cut, that is a sure sign th re is water in the gasoline. 1! Professor Salisbury tells you t to do a thing and you think he is maybe joking, do it maybe he was. Uiut, Oh Boy, hat if he wasn't.l - Put off until tomorrow all that y u clon't have to do today. Tomorrow youmay be dead and won't have to do lt. Q The reason you fan't see throsuglh .all these is -because we have a better grade of paper this year. l l V l A :hes to ashes D-ist to dust lf Caesar doe'4n't kill us l-llstory must. I wrnt to take 2 quiz Ilmlu't thought to cra'n The teacher said I failed BRIG HT SAYINGS. Hut I don't give a ........,........... cent. A freshmen sat on a Cannil al isle A cannibal came and said with a smile He'll make a fine meal so he nivvled a side But the freshie was green and the cannibal died. Crackers to crackers Cheese to cheese We hav'nl: a 1'e:lcner A flllei c an Ile ase. wa If I were you and you were I Why, then. we'd be each other But if that was the ca se I would he my own brother. lf drinking makes a drunkard, Does thinking make a thunkarc He lied for his living He lied all his life Now he lies in his grave Because he lied to his wife . Charles the lst has his Cromwell, A Adam had his fall Napoleon met his Waterloo, And Caear had his-gall. THE PERFECT MAN. 'iihere's a man who never drinks Smoke's, chews or swears, He never gambols, never Hirts And shuns all evil snares. n He's Paralized. '1'here's a man who never does, Anything that is not Tiglli, His wife can tell just where he is At morning, noon and night. He's Dead. E A LUV FTR'S, LA MIINT. My Dearest: V , ' Your propinquity is entinrallini. My heart is not malleable, but I still maintain Lhul you have the omnipotent powe of arousing amorous impulses within my soul.- Although your terginersation -i apparent I genufiect at your throne of beauty on rxccountaf Amy ,debilitate for physi ial beauty. I give you a monition that from now henceforthvmylheart will be impe etrable and can not be perambulated by just any insignificant haidenror puppet. I denounce you as a nefarious gumalkir. I know I shall never find an undemonstrative girl whose thoughts are not wholly unascertainable and who will consent to do me the honor of becoming my wife. , 7 Farewell thou false one, I will remember thee no more. I was only a gullible fooi 'to be taken in by your charms. It shall happen not more, because I have a far better gustatory than before. This is my last envoy to any living person. My body will be discovered about the morrow's noon bpon the banks of some unimportant stream: it will x be due to your falseness. I am ine orable inmy determination. Good bye. Q Your enemy forever, - l ' . y N. U. T.' , P. S. I know it is a pusillanimous action, but 1 cannot help it. Life is inconceivable without you. I shall never osculatexyour lips again. Yo uare tergiversation personifi- nfl I , Aflieu sempfterallg 1, 1 N. 'U. T. r V l . L ,i 7 0 i L Q 5 .hu A.' I M Nx A3, l X X flxgkirwy is if g I V V!! Xi 'XP f W 0 ix Nm 'Q ' fr?-2. fif?QN f 4 2 Nigixgf f Y ' v ff ' Z, Q f , ff in,. , ,.f l.fg:s52,5N 1 'W X W f, f ' 'f "y"MX 2 X. 6 f 1 I ,'o":l',7'y:.1. N 1 1, X Z fu IE:l.l-fgxq , ,, , 1,. , NXXXTA. ,h, ,- 7 A ' lm KL' . ' JOKES 9 . A woodpecker lit on a Sophomore's head And settled down to drill, ' He drilled away for half an hour And en he broke his bill. Zella: Jack Gunier can makelthe best cakg I have ever eaten." Zula: Oh Boy! I'd like to get a man that could cook." Miss Aitken' "We will study: Silas Mariner next H . p . ow many know where you can get an old Silas ?" l ' Miss Aitken fin Junior Englishj: 'Frank, can't you read any better than that ?" Frank: "If I could I would." ' Salisbury fin Physical Geographyjz "Who would like to be president of the United States ? " Burns Lewis raised his handi Myrtle fthen raising her handy: "I would. like to be the President's wife." Miss Younger Cin study hallJv: "Gee, I wish I had some pork and beans." Mabel Sloan 1 in study of Julius Caesarj: "The people were in sympathy with Brutus when he ended his speech." . Miss Aitken: "Do you think any one is justified in killing?" Mabel: "Yes, if he wants to." Miss Ireson: "Discuss the age of queen Anne-" Elvas: "Can't." N Miss Ireson: "Why not?" Elvas: "She wouldn't tell it."' Supt. Salisbury: "Say, what's going on out here? What's all this noise about?" Suddenly all was peace and Quiet-as soon as danger is over, Wes Willett is seen sneaking down stairs. Freshman: "I want a C-y-chi-ped-ped-ie." Librarian: "Huh, what did you say?" Wesla: "Say, didn't you know the Freshman are supposed to read the Bible?" Lucille Peters, in discussion: of Henry VIII, said that he married the widow of I-Ienry VII. ' Minerva Fleeman fin discussion of a Histg to ' 'A . . y PICJI ' t this period hogs were very numerous. Many thousand head lwere dedicated to the church." . Sophomore: "You want to keep your eyes open around here today" Freshman: "What for?" ' Sophomore: "Becaus you go around with them shut." e peoplejwill think you are a damn fool if Zula fone cold morning in tyipingj: "M y notes are dim." JOKES Miss Younger: "Some one give a sentence using imply." Buster Brown: "I implied for the job." Five Minutes in the Library. During the first-three weeks of school a lot of works, as well as a lot of fun, went on in the Library. The following conversation was carried on: Librarian: "Chairs are scare today: two of you will have to sit on one." Edith and Chris occupy the same chair. Parks: "Chris, aren't you crowded?" Chris: "No, I'm sitting on imagination." Edith: "Well, get up." Edith fafter a long period of waitingjz "Chris, aren't you coming back ?" Chris: "What is the matter, are you lonesome ?" Freshman: "I want Huckleberry Finn. me in ?" Librarian: "No, he isn't but here's Parks Bacon, take him." Miss Ireson Kin Junior EnglishJ: ugiouldyou say lie down or lay down?" Gladys: "You should say lay down because you can't. lie till you lay." A congregation was gathered in the hall discussing the sudden change in the weather. Lucille Peters: "I believe it's going to snow." Jack Gunier: "Yes, the papers are full of snow." Miss Younger fin study hallj: "Has any one a poor married man?" Frank Lorton fin Junior Eng1ishj::'Julius Caesar was the father of Shakespeare." Miss Ireson: "In what part of the United States is Phosporous found, Emogene?" Emegene: "Germany, I think." Eleanor: "May I go to the Library and see if 'Tom Brown's' out there?" Lucile: "I believe one of the roads went through Whales." Salisbury: "I believe if a Sophomore would have a good lesson one day it would scare 'the faculty to death." Royal: "I believe I will try to have my lesson today." H Miss Ireson:i"Mother always has bossed me and I guess she always will from the looks of things." A Freshman in defining and illustrating neuter gender, Neuter gender is that which is neither male or female, As an illustration, teacher. . fi, flmisengwellakls DON'T. Don't cut campus, you may get caught. Don't use a pony, a horse is much stronger. Don't chew gum, chew parafine. Don't stand in the halls, unless you are a member of the faculty. Don't take examinations, unless you have to. Don't flirt with a Freshman, unless you are forced to. Don't slide down the banister, you may get knocked oif. Don't study, let the other fellow do it. Don't walk with your girl, Professor might see you. Don't run down the steps, its dangerous. Don't erase in typing, you'll find it isn't best. Do'n't copy book reports, the teachers are "wise". Don't spark at the school house, you may get on fire. WANT ITEMS. "Some one to hunt cute sayings while I say them."-Zada Bell. "Some one to write up a Physical Geography note book."--Chris Martin. "A curling iron."--Mildred Kirkpatrick. "Knowledge"-Charley Wynes. "A good looking boy to go riding with."-Hazel Davis. "A book report."-Helen Hurt. "Hair dye."--Whitley Miller. "Cure for Bashfulnessf'--Harvey Lowry. "To be J uniors."--Sophomores. "Some who can count well so I can keep track of my beaus."-Miss Aitken. "The good will of all the teachers."-Freshmen. SOME POINTS TO CONSIDER BEFORE GOING TO THE ALTA R AND ADVICE AFTER YOU GET THERE.-By Oscar Dorman, Professor of Matrimony in the year, 1926. It has been my experience to let my wife have her own way as that will be best in the long run when the doctor presents his bills at the end of the year. You should know the sweet thing at least sixty years and court her as long if you intend to make a .success of your'married life and set good examples of gentle disposition for your offspring. The l t th nd ood advice to the boys and girls of your age because I foregoing is actua ru s a g , have had the experience which started in the bookkeeping class at the Stockton High School in the year of 1922. Sincerely yours, Oscar Dorman. X S ,v- E-'.L-. .zz ., 4 ' , -'iff ik .. , OUR THANKS. We, the Staff of the Stockton High Schoo lAnnuaI do hereby extend our thank L , S 1,0 the many friends who have patronized our advertisement section. We respectfully re- quest that you support those who have given us their aid. W DRAUGHON'S Business College Annually trains a number of students from this and surrounding localities for business careers and places them in good positions. For information write: A. J. Bates, Dra.ughon's Business College, Springfield, Mo. BROWN'S PHARMACY OPERA BLOCK SCHOOL SUPPLIES 3 All the Text Books Authorized To Be Used in I City and Rural Schools in Cedar County I SCHOOL SUPPLIES The Best Pen or Ink Tablets, Pens, Pencils, Erasers, Crayolas, Composition Books and Drawing Books. TOILET ARTICLES Pure Drugs and All Kinds of 'Patent'Medicines COLD DRINKS FINE CONFECTIONERY SPRINGFIELD ICE CREAM i Adams Yeakley BARBER SI-IOP J. R. Sisney JE WELER Stockton, M isiouri For nice graduation presents and gifts that last. Always buy them from the jewelry Store where reliable goods are kept All kinds of repairing done on short notice also eyes tested and glasses fitted VARIETY STORE Groceries, Notions, Aluminumware, Chinaware, Hosiery, Gloves, School Supplies, Pencils, Pens, Inks, Tablets, Dinner Buckets, Boxes and Glassware lVlost Anything You Need Come and be convinced '-i-1-Q-11-il Tucker 8: Son Opera Block i 1 Sac River Valley Bank A HOME INSTITUTION OWNED BY HOME PEOPLE PATRONIZED BY ,HOME PEOPLE We solicit all home people to give us their banking business, assuring them every factor and courtesy consistent with our safe and conservative business methods as U I '31 52 I :J fl. if N Large and Small Accounts Appreciatecl Interest Paid on Time Deposits Cmimvnmi-SMITH DRUG Co. SCHOOL SUPPLIES All Text Books of City and Rural Schools Copy Books - Composition Books Tablets - Note Books Pens - Inks - Pencils - Erasers Etc 0234 ,uv- All the Late Magazines Drugs and Medicines Kodaks and Kodak Supplies e 14 .ilu Confectionery Cold Drinks lce Cream NORTHWEST CORNER OF SQUARE i 1 t Farm Machinery - Wagons - Buggies Harness soi.D BY DAVIS 8: FILLPOT Also The Best Oil, Heating and Cook Stoves, Cutlery, Tinware Auto Accessories, Etc. Hartley Block North Side Stqare W. B. HUT! Ruloensteiifs Greenfield, Mo. Abstracts Farm Loans N Insurance "Head to foot outfitters Notary Public for the entire Family." Careful and Expert Attention , L t . Cl th To All Work owes prices on o - craft and Hart Schaffner and Marx Clothing. Opera Block .1 l BETTER VALUES QTANDARD MERCHANDISE H. W- SMITH HARDWARE - FURNITURE UNDERTAKING CQ GILL H. E. AGEE llc-aler In Fancy and Staple GRQCERIES REASONABLE FLOUR AND FEED PRICES 01 1'0ur Palronagv A Solicitvd MADE East Side South Main st. SATISFACTORY Stockton, Misssouri In .JILL-' . ,M ,--E,- ESTABLISHED 1881 N. S. NOFF-'SINGER PRES, R L, HARTLEY, CASHIER LINDLEY HOLMAN, ASS'T CASHIER STOCIKTON EXCILANGE BANK CAPITAL STOCK 330,000.00 SURPLUS FUNDS 512,000.00 0Lluf:s'r BANK IN UEIDAR c0l'N'rY THE HOME OF SAFETY AND A SQUARE DEAL Zwcfzlfa WEST SIDE OF THE SQUARE THE HOME OF What You Want to Wear I EXCLUSIVE AGENTS FOR Hart-Schaffner 8: Marx, Clothcraft and Perfection CLOTHING The Best by Test I G. B. SWARTZ I Optometrist Standard Certificate No. 747 Missouri State Board Of Optomefry Eyes Refracted I C. A. Hendricks I Abstracter I - Land and Loan Agent All kinds of Insurance I -ik-- Stockton, Missouri I 1. lg Glasses Furnished We Plead Guilty To Running The Best BARBER SHOP In Town YOU Be The Judge J. W. Brown South Side Square Q"O"l" ln!--lvl' ii-QWOWOU-INONOIIOHIIHIIQOIIO Q-C-lf-0-0'-O-I-0 -0-I-00-U-0v'C-'O-bf-lv I 1'xgle,,i1N1y,fgfQt,t t.N'f5xn .. Stockton Motor Company GENERAL SALES AND SERVICE STATION Repairs and Accessories' - - Tubes and Casings 'That We Can Reccmznezzd FREE AIR South Street Stockton, Mis souri .g.g-g-Q-.Q-.q-.q..g..g........g-......g.....g..g..q..g..g..g..g..g.....g..g.........g..g..g.. .. .. .......,g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..q..p.4f.q--0-p.4..g..g.... 4-0-0QvO-04-Qs0-1-Q-0-0-ki-C-0-no-0-nw-I--o-o-0-owowl-o-'o--c-o-o-o-- 0--ous-we-we-can-4--o-o-0-0-an-o-0393010 ' ' 1 FARRERS , CONFECTIQNERY J. R. Farrer, Prop. A N .T1 .-.l..... Ice Cream - Cold Drinks Fresh Fruit ' Cigars - Tobaccos Nt Lunch Goods - Etc. f Huff Sisters' swoio Stockton, Missouri I , ,,,, -pq- Ql?i5bO kG44- v1F044wOt3l104l iO'90Q'U' QCl Cedar County Farmers' Mutal Fire Insurance h Assoeation J. M. AKARD ,,.... ..... F 'resident D, IGRKPATRICK . .Vice-Pres F. L. CHURCH, Secretary-Treasurer DIRECTORS: A. M. Brown, Stock- ton: J. M. Akard, Stocktong J. T. Elliston, Caplinger Millsg W. E. Hackleman, Cedar Springsg H. G. Sherman, Elbulndo Spgs.g R. A, Church, .lerico Springsg G. H. Hut! Eli Dorado Springsg J. W. D. Kirk- patriclil Dunnegan' W. R. Fox, Fair Play, Mo. W. T. Barrow Groceries, Dry Goods and Shoes We Will Appreciate Your Trade Highest Price For Produce .North Side of Square Stockton, Mo. DO YOU KNDW9 That the Farmers' Mutual Insurance Companies of Missouri have nearly Three Hundred Mil- lion Dollars of fire Insurance in force. That the Farmers' Mutuals ma le a net gain of over Thirteen Million Dollars in business in the state in 1921, That any other insurance will Cost you more than twice as mu1:h,l'or the same amount of protection? . 44HY4KKiiM U-0-on J. T. WYNES ll Y l vm'- 1 GROCERIES-'LELQUR - FEEQ Our Stock Of Groceries Are Always Clean and Fresh. Give Us Your Trade. Highest Price Paid For Produce . Stockton, Missouri c-c-o-q-q-..4.....q-g..g..,.,....4.......,..,..,..,,,,, Are You "Fed Up" Have you had your fill of high-life divorces? Are you tired of murder mysteriesg of graft storiesg of highway robberyg of assault and battery? Do you long to read CLEAN news about clean people, particularly about those folks in whom you have the greatest personal interest, people of your own home town? There is Only One Sure Way Subscribe For Your Home Town Paper E112 Sinrkinn journal FIFTY- THIRD YEAR ones Store Co. DEW DROP INN CAFE I Dry Goods - Clothing 1 L. L. HUDSON, Prop Shoes - Hats - Caps Notions l J I Ice Cream - Cmld Drinks I THE PLACE T0 TRADE I Fruits angl Candies I I Give Us A Trial And Be i Lunches and Short Orders I Convinced I I I i r Stockton, Mo . I I Stockton, Missouri - Q 1 17 l 1 O ic f F!! I X A 1 Z! J Xa 1, 0 if fe. -9:14, fig 'Wai 4-4. fo . 7 3? L 'f' da cg! gaiwis I QW 9 5'5s09Q4 4'3" 349 My 55,4 ,nw ,"QQf2 0 0 fs ga jg? 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Suggestions in the Stockton High School - Key Yearbook (Stockton, MO) collection:

Stockton High School - Key Yearbook (Stockton, MO) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

1948

Stockton High School - Key Yearbook (Stockton, MO) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

1949

Stockton High School - Key Yearbook (Stockton, MO) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

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Stockton High School - Key Yearbook (Stockton, MO) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

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Stockton High School - Key Yearbook (Stockton, MO) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

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Stockton High School - Key Yearbook (Stockton, MO) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

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