Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS)

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 328

 

Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1927 volume:

zrerrt r m k I liviji rri- m nriir u x Ifb iimi fMst M jMi fiii ccixd v rM]? IIIXXLEQf LIBFJS - JrtlillltMilli -rrrrrr-rrry-Tt-rrt-trrrr jz ! I 4 i Vll " Hyp ■ v;] jjr %j;;r ; ' - j r- (Jristotle - a e SUNFLOWEFL 1927 r i I T ■JPV fl ' ' il ' iy " my " " .-n fcJ ' 7wif wnrnrw;WM?mf;w:imt N JF ' ' IJ P ' ' Vjy Niyj ' NJIJ) ' . rrt». " Demosthenes " = P G SUNFLOWEFL IC A N S A S T EAC HE RS STATE COLLEGE Smporla. Kansas nirwrmrrriiirwritiiriiiic (Jischines WMf !B! M d0 0! i0 ( " x: T ' ci c u: i M g n jfw wf initiatm and in the rigm gf the ikdimdud to 6mrch into the nalm qf tomorrour- prompts th student bodij and stqff in prmnting the 1327 Sunflourer ' , : rT Q l l l g C ilJ ' % " y " JJP VJ])V ' mi J Nj ' ' vyji " vyji ' Nj ' J y " " ly- vjjv Cicero M 0 M 0S[iu0 ii§x imi -c 5= 0 the students andjaculty of the department gf speech lirho are perpetuating tM Work which has brought fam to many of the greatest men of all times, the iQsrj Sunflomr is dedicated ' :w:w:mrwniii f?iiiifrm ' lIf,w:l lr:M ' , li;ftif;w•,M:vlTO rlllr Isocrates RinMliiSiiiitiS - 7 Hershd Kannier E D I T O P Richarci Drake BUSINESS MGPw. Euripides niTTMiii iii iQlQiQ mQiQ | ' ' Vy vj|y J]J %ji tJP VJJ --c p CAMPUS ADMINISTRATION CLASSES SPEECH ATHLETICS ORGANIZATIONS FEATURES — " " TH ' yjV vjjy 1 - , " Ni ' HJJ| " VJJJ VJ " iil Edmund Burke llfnMltiMliiiMl - c p CAMPUS r 4 ' Jr " • t: = T ie darkness is full of well remembered sounds " = rfr " 6 ' Worthy books are not companions- they are solitudes " =%, = d " Peace shall walk softly through these halls " 6 ' These slmdes are still the abodes of gladness " %. ■ " ' P KW " ii« i=f " ' " i Jiw " - " Kf A I w =% " There comes thy glory in the ftwmmer months " 1 ram 2T : - , G " Where children may with ease discern the way " V— -- ' J ' Beauty endures though towering empires die " = J II " Teach him to knorv his body as a shrine, A place where bums the vital spark " V = i 1 f I j ' ' Run against the white tvind, runner unladen, Battle for your breath " (d% " He that keeps faith with me will surely find Thy spirit in the courage that men keep " =%, ! o =%, " We have meat avd we can eat So let the Lord be thankit " t " Blessings on Science. ' When the earth seemed old, ' Twas she disclosed a future to its view " J " The first sure symptom of a mind in health Is rest of heart, and pleasure felt at home " =% ' - r- r h ' ' m N- X ,- V -TH. ' -.tTT ' ■ sy v; " V p ■ ' 3;? ' " % ' ' T ' - ' J FtllJ MIMFTTTTTTTTT Daniel Webster IllnMIliMlftiMlitu - ::?p- 3r ADMINISTRATION I Thomas Walter Butcher President, Kansas State Teachers College of Emporia A. B., University of Kansas; A. M., Harvard University; University of Berlin; LL. D., College of Emporia. Page 33 W. Y. Morgan Chairman of the Board he oard of Regents The Kansas State Board of Regents was created by the 1923 legislature and given full power of admin- istration over the five state educational institutions comprising the University of Kansas, the Kansas State Agricultural College, the Kansas State Teachers Col- lege of Emporia, the Kansas State Teachers College of Pittsburg, and the Kansas State Teachers College of Hays. Prior to the creation of the present board, the state educational institutions, along with all other state institutions, were under the control of a State Board of Administration, a governing body of salaried members. The old board, due to the fact that salaries were paid, was largely in the hands of political control with the result that efficient administration was impossible. The Board of Regents as now constituted is composed of nine members who serve the state educational institutions entirely without pay. Included in its membership are eight men and one woman who are devoting their time and energy to Kansas for no other purpose than the improvement of educational facilities. During the two years of their administration, the state schools have been placed on a sound basis and the real educational needs of the state of Kansas are at last being filled with prospects for greater development as the board continues its work. iiil Tod Patrick Hodges Evans Page 34 % l ersonnel of the oard W. Y. Morgan, Hutchinson, editor of the Hutch- inson News and Herald, writer, and traveler. C. M. Harger, Abilene, editor of the Abilene Re- flector. C. W. Spencer, Sedan, attorney-at-law and a member of the Kansas senate. G. W. Myers Secretary to the Board C. B. Merriam, Topeka, banker and financier. George H. Hodges, Olathe, ex-governor of Kansas and retired business man. B. C. Gulp, Beloit, stockman and rancher. W. J. Tod, Maplehill, farmer. Earle W. Evans, Wichita, prominent Kansas attorney-at-law. Mrs. James S. Patrick, Satanta, housewife and well-known Kansas author. G. W. Myers, Topeka, business man, assistant state business manager, and secre- tary to the board. fe. ' Culp .f! ' Cm CmC ! -: Haiger Menia ti Silencer Page 35 eads of " TDepartments Edwin Raymond Barrett, Professor of English. Frank Ambrose Beach, Professor of Music. Guy a. Buzzard, Professor of Geography. Willis Herbert Carothers, Professor of Educa- tional Administration. Miss Maude Minrow Dean of Women Emma L. Gridley, Professor of Art. John Payson Drake, Professor of Physics. Horace M. Cultek, Professor of Rural Education. Lillian Dudley, Professor of Modern Languages. Franklin Leonard Gilson, Professor of Speech. Homer Woodson Hargiss, Coach of Men ' s Athletics. Achsah May Harris, Professor of Primary Education. William LeRoy Holtz, Professor of Latin. Clark Lyman Jackson, Professor of Manual Arts. Herbert Galen Lull, Professor and Director of Teacher Training. Edna McCullough, Professor of Women ' s Physical Education. I Top Row — Gridley, Buzzard, Roper, Dudley Middle Row — Holtz, Drake, Simpson, Harris Lower Row — Jackson, Wooster, W. D. Ross, Gilson Page 36 eads of IDepartments try. James Willard Mayberry, Professor of Chemis- Maude Minrow, Dean of Women. LuciLE Owen, Bursar. Leonard A. Parke, Professor of Commerce. Alfred Wilson Philips, Professor of Mathemat- Dr. Norman Triplett Dean of Men M. Wesley Roper, Professor of Sociology. Charles Rush Phipps, Professor of Agriculture. Felix Bruno Ross, Pro fessor of Political Science and Economics. Wilbert Davidson Ross, Professor of History, and Registrar. Carl Walter Salser, Director of the Extension Division. Ruth Virginia Simpson, Professor of Home Economics. Norman Triplett, Professor of Psychology and Philosophy, and Dean of Men. Clair K. Turner, Professor of Health Education. Ernest Richard Wood, Professor of Psychology and Philosophy. Lyman C. Wooster, Professor of Biology and Geology. Top Row — Carothers, F. B. Ross, Triplett, Mayberry, Philips Middle Row — Culter, Wood, Hargiss, Salser, Barrett, Parke Loiver Row — Lull, Beach, McCullough, Turner, Phipps Page 37 .-fTTTr»w " ' ' ' " - " " ' nP ' ii? ' ' ' p ■■VJ J ' ' W7W;w;)ii aVw:inif?m7ln»?lnn?fflif Wfenrfe % %5 ihMtt illiM - (P CLASSES Wendell Phillips MiM!t 0Siti !tK0 QiVti !fSK OFFICERS r Senior Officers PRESIDENT Hekshel Kannier Medicine Lodge Major, Social Science; Minor, English; Phi Delta Chi, Pi Kappa Delta, Xi Phi, Senior Class President, Sunflower Editor, Bulletin Editor, ' 25- ' 26; Alumni News Staff, Pink Stinker Staff, Scribblers, Athletic Board, Artist Course Com- mittee. i W; VICE-PRESIDENT Lois Mosley LeRoy Double Major, Latin and English; Pi Delta Theta, Sphinx Club Secretary, Omega Literary Society, Scribblers, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Latin Club Consul, Senior Class Vice- President. SECRETARY Zenobia Alcott Chanute Major, Physical Education; Minor, Health Education; Sigma Sigma Sigma Treasurer, W. A. A. President, Physical Education Club, Xi Phi, Pan-Hellenic, Athletic Board, Sun- flower Staff, Senior Class Secretary, Y. W. C. A. Or TREASURER Perle Poort Topeka Major, Kindergarten ; Minor, Spanish ; Pi Kappa Sigma, Primary-Kindergarten Club, Oniicron Epsilon Sigma Presi- dent, Senior Class Treasurer, W. A. A., Y. W. C. A. HISTORIAN Helen Johnson Great Bend Major, English and Spanish; Minor, History and Speech; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Xi Phi Historian, Scribblers ' President, Sphinx Club President, Alice Freeman Palmer, Senior Class Historian. Page 40 Junior Officers PRESIDENT Clarence Dean Maiee Downs Sigma Tau Gamma President, Phi Epsilon Phi Presi- dent; Junior Class President, Sunflower Assistant Business Manager, Athletic Board, Artists Course Committee. VICE-PRESIDENT Mary Audree Hart Minneapolis Lambda Phi Delta, W. A. A., Physical Education Club, Sigma Pi Sigma, Junior Class Vice-President. SECRETARY-TREASURER Paul Richard Thornton Emporia Sigma Tau Gamma, Phi Epsilon Phi, Chorus, Men ' s Glee Club, French Club, Junior Class Secretary-Treasurer, Gilson Players. SUNFLOWER REPRESENTATIVE Alpha tative. Elizabeth Watson Wichita Sigma Alpha, Pan-Hellenic, Sunflower Represen- bulletin representative William Harte Hower Hutchinson Phi Sigma Epsilon, Phi Epsilon Phi, Spanish Bulletin Board Representative. Club, Page 41 f Sophomore ' reshman Officers Robert George Emporia Phi Sigma Epsilon, Phi Epsilon Phi, Cheer- leader, Spanish Club, History and Government Club, Sophomore President, Artist Course Committee, Athletic Board, Pink Stinker Staff, Basket Ball Team Manager, Bulletin Business Manager. Leon Davis Peterson Einporia Kappa Sigma Epsilon, Freshman Presi- dent, Athletic Board. Keith Dole Abnena Lambda Phi Delta Treasurer, Pan-Hellenic, Sophomore Vice-President. Constance Ross Einporia Alpha Sigma Alpha, French Club, Fresh- man Vice-President. John Makion Concannon Garden City Phi Sigma Epsilon, Track, Football, " K " Club, Sophomore Secretary. Gertrude Mary Wortman • Burlington Delta Sigma Epsilon, Women ' s Glee Club, Y. W. C. A., Freshman Secretary. Aaron Loyd Fink Doivns Sigma Tau Gamma, Track, Intramural Athlet ics. Sophomore Treasurer. Ethel Marie Williams Dodge City Pi Kappa Sigma, Newman Club, Alpha Art Club, Chorus, Freshman Treasurer. Wallace Sipe Everest Phi Delta Chi, " K " Club, Mathematics Club. Football, Bulletin R. presentative. WiNFiELD Otis Sturgeon Kingman Kappa Sigma Epsilon, Bulletin Repre- sentative. Page 42 Wendell Phillips KMQ0ii!Mi S0!Qi!M9KM ■ -c SENIORS Glenn Wilbert Lindahl Agenda Major, Biological Science; Minor, Commerce. Sigma Mu Delta President, Pi Kappa Delta, Ex- temporaneous Speaking, Debate, Y. M. C. A., Science Club, Commerce Club. Charles Arthur Green Kinsley Major, Commerce; Minor, Sociolo.gy. WiLLA Daniels Emporia Major, Art; Minor, Home Economics; Delta Sigma Epsilon Historian, Alpha Art Club, Home Economics Club. Amanda Anna Dikeman Preston Major, Art; Minor, English; Y. W. C. A. President, Chorus, Omega Literary Society, Alpha Art Club, Roy Henry Earhart Empoi ' ia Double Major, Manual Arts and Biological Science. Homer Alpheus Steph ens Em.poria Major, Biological Science; Minor, Agri- culture; Science Club Vice-President, Agri- culture Club. Ethel Myrtis Reed Sabetha Major, English; Minor, Spanish; Primary- Kindergarten Club, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Bernice Brush Newton Major, Kindergarten ; Minor, English ; Pi Kappa Sigma, Y. W. C. A., Primary Kindergarten Club, Women ' s Glee Club. Lucile Florence Dauner Kingfisher, Okla. Major, Home Economics; Minor, Chemistry; Sigma Sigma Signia Secretary, Home Economics Club. Pearl Caroline Taylor Emporia Major, Latin; Minor, English; Omega Literary Society, Latin Club, Y. W. C. A. Page 44 ISA Louise O ' Brien Tescott Major, Commerce; Minor, English; Commerce Club. Don O. Nichols Emporia Major, Social Science ; Minor, Biological Science; Delta Omicron Oinicron. Rose Ann Watson Osage City Major, Commerce; Minor, English; Commerce Club. NoKA Lillian Franz Emporia Double Major, Public Speech and English; Alphj Sigma Tau, Gilson Players, Rhythmic Circle, Y. W. C. A., Alice Freeman Palmer, Alphathcnian Literary Society, French Club. Pauline Henderson Cherryvale Major, English; Minor, Public Speaking: Lambda Phi Delta, Scribblers, Alumni News Staff, Newman Club. Dorothea Rosemary Gufler Emporia Major, English; Minor, Art; Alpha Sigma Alpha, Newman Club, Alpha Art Club. Bertha Rae Hamilton Bronson Major, Commerce ; Minor, Mathematics ; Com- merce Club, Mathematics Club. Mary Elizabeth Mead Emporia Major, Primary-Kindergarten ; Minor, Spanish ; Alphathcnian Literary Society, Pri- mary-Kindergarten Club, Y. W. C. A. Marie Belle Colburn Kansas City, Kan. Major, Music; Minor, English; Chorus, Y. W. C. A. Gertrude Lillie McKelvy Dighton Double Major, Biological Science and Geography ; Omega Literary Society, Science Club, Y. W. C. A., Geography Club. Page 45 Howard LaVekne Toole Roxbii7-y Major, English; Minor, History; Phi Delta Chi, ' Club, Track. Ruth Ellen Bird Great Bend Major, Home Economics; Minor, Chem- istry; Delta Sigma Epsilon, Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A. Florence FitzSimmons Pratt Double Major, Health and Physical Education ; Pi Delta Thcta, Xi Phi, Student-Alumni Council, Sigma Pi Sigma President, Omega Literary Society, W. A. A., Physical Education Club, Y. W. C. A. LiLA Helen Goodwin Belleville Major, Physical Education; Minor, Health Education; W. A. A., Physical Edu- cation Club, Y. W. C. A., Junior-Senior Hockey Team, Varsity Hockey Team. Phebe Fern Butler Madison Double Major, English and French; Delta Sigma Epsilon President, Sphinx Club, Xi Phi, French Club. Stella Leona Skeen Eskridge Major, English; Minor, Public Speaking; Pi Delta Thcta President, Pi Kappa Delta, Xi Phi, Sphinx Club, Scribblers, Omega Lit- erary Society, Gilson Players, Parliamentary Drill Team, Y. W. C. A. Arleigh Roy Burton Haddavi Major, Commerce; Minor, English. Marie A. Specht Emporia Major, Art; Minor, Home Economics; Delta Sigma Epsilon, Alpha Art Club, Home Economics Club. Cliffie Jane Spalding Emporia Major, English; Minor, Art; Pi Delta Thcta, Latin Club, Art Club. Lillian Pauline Willrich Fort Scott Major, Primary; Minor, Education; Latin Club. Page 46 RICHARD F. Drake Empo7 ' ia Major, Psychology ; Minor, Speech ; Sunflower Business Manager, Xi Phi, Sigma Tau Gaintna Cor- responding Secretary, Pi Kappa Delta, Tennis. Leward Fessenden Fish Emporia Major, Chemistry; Minor, Mathematics; Phi Delta Chi, Phi Epsilon Phi, Mathematics Club, Chorus. Barton DeEdgar Webb Cullison Major, Physics; Minor, Manual Arts; Pi Kappa Delta, Manual Arts Club, Science Club. Gottlieb DeArmand Richmond Alma Major, Physical Education; Minor, Biology; Phi Sigma Epsilon President, " K " Club President, 1926 State Champion Foot- ball Squad Captain, All-Conference Guard, Student Activity Committee, Athletic Board, Xi Phi. Hazel Evelyn McClellan Glasco Major, Primary-Kindergarten; Minor, Education and Spanish; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Primary Kinder- garten Club, Spanish Club, Freshman Commission Senior Leader, Chorus. Helen Marguerite Hubbard Beloit Major, Art ; Minor, Home Economics ; Y. W. C. A:, Alpha Art Club, Home Economics Club, Omega Literary Society. Margaret Dwelle Emporia Major, Art; Minor, Home Economics; Delta Sigma Epsilon, Alpha Art Club, Home Economics Club. Ralph Henry Furst Corning Major, Physical Science; Minor, Mathe- matics; Y. M. C. A. President, Pi Kappa Delta Secretary-Treasurer, Mathematics Club. Geography Club. Olive Lucille Harner Fowler Double Major, English and History; Pi Delta Theta, Sphinx Club, Omega Literary Society, History and Government Club, Spanish Club, Y. W. C. A. Marjory Edwards Emporia Major, Art; Minor, English; Alpha Art Club. Page 47 Page 48 Carl Albert Westin Courtland Major, English; Minor, History and Govern- ment; Sigma Mu Delta, Pi Kappa Delta, " K " Club, ! Track, Agriculture Club, History and Government Club, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. AvA Mildred Jackson Minneapolis Major, Primary-Kindergarten ; Minor, Library Science; Pi Kappa Delta, Omega Lit- terary Society Vice-President, Primary-Kin- dergarten Club, Y. W. C. A. Harry Ross Hankins E nporia Major, Social Science; Minor, Manual Training; Y. M. C. A., Manual Arts Club, History and Govern- ment Club. Zeta Marie Hankins Emporia Double Major, English and Mathematics; „ Minor, Psychology; Y. W. C. A., Mathematics % Club, Married Women ' s Club. Veva Muriel Koontz Jetnwre Major, Home Economics; Minor, French and Chemistry; Pi Kappa Sigma, Home Economics Club. Willetta Porter Dickinson Alamota Major, Geography; Minor, Biological Science; Pi Delta Theta, Omega Literary Society, Geography Club, Spanish Club, Y. W. C. A., Science Club. Inez Visser Hutchinson Major, Music; Minor, English; Orchestra, Band, Chorus. Birdie Marie Visser Hutchinson Major, Primary ; Minor, English ; Omi- cron Epsilon Sigma, Omega Literary Society, Primary-Kindergarten Club President, Alpha Art Club. S. Metella Williams W infield Double Major, Social Science and Library Man- agement; Omega Literary Society, Y. W. C. A. Mabel McConnell Cherryvale Major, Commerce; Minor, Botany; Com- merce Club, Omega Literary Society, Y. W. C. A. ■ 1 1 t 1 c.t I Ul Lenora Reider Eviporia Major, Biological Science; Minor, Art; V. W. C. A., Science Club. Prudence Ferne Elyea Jewell City Major, Public School Music; Minor, English; Lambda Phi Delta Vice-President, Sigma Pi Sigma Vice-President, Chorus, Orchestra. iRA KiRKLAND Bushong Major, English; Minor, Speech; Scribblers, His- tory and Government Club. Floyd Harvey Hanson E-mporia Double Major, Mathematics and Com- merce; French Club, Mathematics Club, Geography Club. Maurine Louise Sands Emporia Double Major, Art and Dramatics; Alpha Sigma Alpha, Xi Phi, Rhythmic Circle; Treble Clef, Gilson Players, Y. W. C. A., Chorus, Alpha Art Club. Margaret Elizabeth Keller Emporia Major, Mathematics and Art; Minor, French ; Sigma Sigma Sigma President, Xi Phi Secretary, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Mathe- matics Club, Alpha Art Club, Omicron Epsilon Sigma, French Club. Esther Frances Price Einporia Major, Commerce; Minor, Geography; Spanish Club, Commerce Club, Geography Club. Gladys Mabel Wiggins Carlyle Double Major, Education and English; Alice Freeman Palmer, Primary-Kindergarten Club, Sphinx Club. Lucy May Windett Quenemo Major, English; Minor, Spanish; Spanish Club. Cecelia Joanna Watson Osage City Major, Commerce; Minor, English. Page 49 Sakah Loom is Eskridge Major, Speech; Minor, History; Pi Kappa Delta, Debate, Omicron Epsilon Sigma. Catherine Brower Junction City Major, English ; Minor, Speech ; Alpha Sigma Alpha, Sphinx Club. Grace Katherine Curran Everest Major, Music; Minor, English; Alpha Sigma Alpha, Newman Club, Chorus, Treble Clef. Anna Batson Colyer Emporia Major, History and Government; Minor, Geography; Omega Literary Society, Y. W. C. A., History and Government Club, Geography Club. Meryl Evelyn Horn Miltonvale Major, Mathematics; Minor, Physics and Phy sical Education; Pi Delta Thcta Treasurer, Mathe- matics Club. Margaret Agnes Gardner Hartford Major, Physical and Health Education ; Minor, Home Economics; Y. W. C. A. Cab- inet, Physical Education Club, W. A. A., Home Economics Club, Omega Literary Society. Laura Andruss lola Double Major, Mathematics and Biological Science; Alice Freeman Palmer, Y. W. C. A., Mathe- matics Club. Annabel Kirkpatrick Steele lola Major, Commerce; Minor, English; Omega Literary Society, Commerce Club. Helen Gertrude Hill Nicke7-son Major, Primary-Kindergarten; Minor, English; Y. W. C. A., Primary-Kindergarten Club. Mabel Anne Vawter Blue Rapids Major, Social Science; Minor, Physiol- ogy; History and Government Club, Y. W. C. A. I I lUi i : I I iM: I Page 50 , May Rose Clark Neodesha Major, Primary; Minor, Sociology; Chorus, Pri nary-Kindcrgartcn Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Louise Kent ValBracht Atchison Major, Modern Language; Minor, Matiic- niatics; Theta Sigma Upsilon, Alphathenian Literary Society, French Club, Spanish Club. Paul Martin Johnson Baldtvin Major, English; Minor, Spanish; Phi Delta Chi, Bulletin Editor, Sunflower Staff, Xi Phi, Scribblers. Lawrence Finkle E nporia Helen Mildred Forbes Cherryvale Double Major, History and Government and Mathematics; Pi Delta Theta, Y. W. C. A., Mathe- matics Club, History and Government Club. Katherine Nickel Buhler Major, English; Minor, Art; Alpha Art Club, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ; Omega Literary Societv, Chorus. Mildred Ferrison Wichita Major, English; Minor, Home Economics; Alpha Sigma Tau, Sigma Pi Sig ma. Arvilla Seneth Atherton Cherryvale Major, Mathematics; Minor, Psychology: Mathematics Club, Y. W. C. A. Dorothy Helene Fleener Kewton Major, Social Science; Minor, Spanish; Theta Sigma Upsilon, Spanish Club. Paul La Verne Sellers Isabel Major, Sociology and Economics; Minor, History; Pi Kappa Delta, Extemporaneous Speaking, Oratory, Debate. ' Z fitjKfiufiltti i A ' i ,V Page 51 Frieda Elizabeth Mogge Alma Major, Commerce; Minor, Spanish; Omicron Epsilon Sigma, Commerce Club President, Spanish Club. Margery Ruth Beach Chanute Double Major, Commerce and Social Science; Oiiiicion Epsilon Sigma, Con.merce Club. Olin Dwight King Burlington Major, Social Science; Minor, Chemistry; Sigma Tau Gamma. Lydia Catherine Voth Whiteivater Major, Primary-Kindergarten ; Minor, English; Y. W. C. A., Primary-Kindergarten Club, W. A. A. Alice Margaret Watson Osage City Major, Commerce; Minor, History and Govern- nent; Commerce Club, Newman Club. Hazel Lorene Spade Admire Major, Mathematics; Minor, Latin; Pi Delta Theta, Omega Literary Society, Mathe matics Club, Latin Club. May Dikeman Preston Double Major, History and Government and Geography; Y. W. C. A., History and Government Club, Omega Literary Society, Geography Club. Katherine Margaret Kaup Downs Major, Latin; Minor, Music; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Latin Club. Arthur Eric Gropp Kendall Major, Spanish ; Minor, English ; Pi Kappa Delta, Scribblers, Spanish Club, Latin Club. Mabel Lucretia Feemster Fulton Major, Education; Primary-Kindergarten Club, . lpha . ' Vrt Club, Omega Literary So- ciety, Y. W. C. A. « s s i i ■1 » 1 ' i Page 52 It bf Meredith M. Shepard Hamilton Major, English; Minor, History; Alpha Sigma Tau, History and Government Club, Y. W. C. A. Robert Hull Hudkins Emporia Major, Sociology and Economics; Minor, Biology; Phi Sigma Epsilon, Phi Epsilon Phi. Xi Phi, Student-Alumni Council. James Donald Farquharson Lincoln Major, Social Science; Minor, Commerce; Phi Delta Chi Treasurer. Elizabeth Blanche Patton Logan Major, Commerce; Minor, English; Y W. C. A., Commerce Club. Bessie Mae Snyder Logan Major, Commerce; Minor, English; Commerce Club, Y. W. C. A. Archie Clarence Asher St. John Major, Manual Arts; Minor, Agriculture; Y. M. C. A., Spanish Club, Manual Arts Club, Agriculture Club. Paul Wesley Williams Olivet Major, Social Science; Minor, Biological Science; Spanish Club, Science Club. Cassie Belle Stenger Council Grove Major, Home Economics; Minor, Chem- istry; Home Economics Club, Science Club. Martha Elvera Schrag Moundridge Major, Modern Language; Minor, Physical Edu- cation; Theta Sigma Upsilon, French Club, Spanish Club, Y. W. C. A., W. A. A., Physical Eilucation Club. Ruth Blake Salina Major, Primary; Minor, English. Page 53 i Myrtle Eleanor Garrison Waverly Major, Education; Minor, Biolosy ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Primary-Kindergarten Club. Roy U. Lane ElDorado Double Major, Physical Education and Psychology; Minor, Biological Science; Phi Delta Chi President, Xi Phi President, " K " Club, Football, Bulletin Board, All-Conference and All-State Fullback. Esther Cleland Emporia Major, Social Science; Minor, Geography; His- tory and Government Club, Y. W. C. A. Maurine Karr Conway Springs Major, English; Minor, Latin; Pi Kappa Delta, Sphinx Club, Alice Freeman Palmer, Y. W. C. A. Arthur Regnier Spearville Major, Manual Arts; Minor, Physical Educa- tion; Football, Manual Arts Club President, Boy Scoutmaster, " K " Club. Robert Clifton Greenwade Blackwell, Okla. Major, Physical Education; Minor, Biology; Phi Sigma Epsilon, Track, " K " Club. Margaret Louise Tholen Emporia Major, Home Economics; Minor, Chemistry; Alpha Sigma Alpha, Iloine Economics Club, Newman Club. Helen Irene Converse Kinsley Major, English; Minor, History; Alpha Sigma Tau, Sphinx Club, Y. W. C. A. Doris Webb Pryor Emporia Double Major, English and Library Management; Minor, History and Government; Sphinx Club, Bul- letin Editor Summer ' 25, Gilson Players, Scribblers. Howard Dewight Smethers Elnidale Major, Manual Arts; Minor, Agriculture; Manual Arts Club, Agriculture Club. lx ff!Ci(!lI Vili fC illlC(81 Com Ok I On I Page 54 I Clarice Cask Marion Major, Physical Education ; Minor, Home Economics; Sigma Sigma Sigma, Physical Education Club, Y. W. C. A., W. A. A. Madge Belts Newton Ma jor, Commerce; Minor, Spanish; Pi Kappa Sigma, Sigma Pi Sigma, Pan Hellenic. Mabelle Minnie Kirkpatrick Eureka Major, Music; Minor, Education; Orchestra, Chorus, Y. W. C. A. Emma Marne Jensen Emporia Major, Music; Minor, Physical Educa- tion; Alpha Sigma Alpha, W. A. A., Newman Club, Orchestra. Oral Elmer Shoemaker Fort Scott Major, Commerce; Minor, Biological Science; Commerce Club. Edna LuVina McClure Emporia Major, Commerce; Minor, Psychology and Spanish ; Commerce Club, Spanish Club, Y. W. C. A. Adelaide Mae Lewis Emporia Major, Commerce; Minor, English; Commerce Club, Geography Club, World Fellowship Commis- sion, Y. W. C. A. Hilda Adelia Gustafson Scranton Major, History and Government; Minor, Physical and Health Education; W. A. A., History and Government Club, Physical Edu- cation Club, Y. W. C. A. Phil Walter Buck Empoi ' ia Major, Sociology and Economics; Minor, Bio logical Science; Track, Kappa Sigma Epsilon. Rose Mary Carle Neosho Rapids Major, Commerce; Minor, Education; Commerce Club. :U Page 55 . w- Margaret Belle Donley Oxjord Major, Primary and Speech; Minor, Kinder- garten; Pi Kappa Sigma Treasurer, Alice Freeman Palmer, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Scribblers, Primary- Kindergarten Club Secretary-Treasurer. Gladys Phillips Admire Major, Home Economics; Minor, Chem- istry; Pi Delta Theta, Home Economics Club. Edwin J. Schrag Moundridge Major, Physical Science; Minor, Education; Phi Delta Chi, Men ' s Glee Club. Nell Elizabeth Nincehelser Oskaloosa Major, Sociology and Economics; Minor, History and Government; Alpha Sigma Alpha. Helen Genevieve O ' Loughlin Lakin Major, Commerce; Minor, Education; Commerce Club, Omega Literary Society, Newman Club. Katharine Louise Murphy Wichita Major, English; Minor, Latin; Chorus, Newman Club, Latin Club. Lenouliah Elizabeth Gandy Emporia Major, Home Economics; Minor, Chemistry; Phi Kappa Mu Secretary, DuBois Club, Home Economics Club. Grace Evelyn Stewart Salina Major, Education; Minor, Sociology and Economics. J. Earl Taylor Lawrence Major, Physics; Minor, Education; Sigma Tau Gamma, Pi Kappa Delta, Sunflower Staff, Wrestling, Extemporaneous Speaking, Band, Y. M. C. A., Science Club, Mathematics Club, Intramural Basket Ball. Ethel M. Bradshaw Chanute Major, Home Economics; Minor, Music; Home Economics Club, French Club, Y. W. C. A. ft M ' i .-iiiniMiu€hC ? ' ' Cfl y ' " Page 56 ' " l« " »i ' ' l ' M ' ' iArw W Y pC :w ' w f?K fv M n rmo m M » Itli flEilii " ' ' .rr.r Wendell Phillips JUNIORS Maejorie Bowman Emporia Scribblers, Sphinx Club, Primary-Kindergarten Club, V. W. C. A. Opal Martha Carr Byers Alpha Sigma Tau, Science Club. Hazel E. Kincheloe Richmond Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Omega, Literary Society, Spanisli C!hib. Cecil Smith Benedict Sigma Mu Delta. Virgil Babe Strange Blue Rapids Sigma Mu Delta. Lischia Scafe Garrett Alta Vista Alpha Art Club. Marie Eula VanWey Dighton Theta Sigma Upsilon, Y. W. C. A., Mathematics Club. Lillian Rebecca Wagner Emporia Alice Freeman Palmer, Y. W. C. A. Ola Donmyer New Cambria Omega Literary Society, Pi Delta Theta, Sigma Pi Sigma, Mathematics Club. Inez Belle Gardner Hartford Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Omega Literary Society, Home Economics Club, Physical Edu- cation Club, W. A. A. Page 58 Kathleen Marie Sowerby Emporia Lambda Phi Delta, Treble Clef Club, Rhythmic- Circle, Y. W. C. A., Chorus. Rheta Godshalk Alden Lambda Phi Delta, Sitjma Pi Sigma, Y. W. C. A., Pi Kappa Delta. Alice Hannah Beil Bavaria Omicron Epsilon Sigma, Physical Education Club, W. A. A., Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Christine Ruth Glasco Emporia Y. W. C. A. Vice-President, French Club, Chorus, Omega Literary Society. Gwendolyn Hardesty Pratt Pi Delta Theta. Robert V. Campbell Independence Phi Delta Chi, Bulletin Businesf; Man ager. Band, Orchestra. Anna Orcoile Ditgen Nickerson Y. W. C. a.. Mathematics Club. Orrisa Rhodes Leho Home Economics Club. Charlotte Louise Haupt Topeka Delta Sigma Epsilon. Glenn Elbert Burnette Asherinlle Sigma Td ' i Gamma, Intramural Athletics i 1 Page S9 .s ! f WiLLis David Jones Einporia Sigma Tau Gamma, Phi Epsilon Phi, Mathemat- ics Club. Erma Clark Kannier Medicine Lodge Omicron Epsilon Sigma, Primary-Kinder- garten Club, Alpha Art Club, Y. W. C. A., Sunflower Staff, Belles Lettres Literary So- ciety, Married Woman ' s Club President, Chorus. LoRAH Maude McCune Chanute Theta Sigma Upsilon, Y. W. C. A., Pan-Hellenic, Physical Education Club, W. A. A., Xi Phi. Eunice Marguerite Ward Topeka Omega Literary Society, Commerce Club, Y. W. C. A. Lamaine Rowland Bevan Lost Springs Elsie Norrish Logan Alphathenian Literary Society, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. NoLAH Anna Price Baileyville Home Economics Club, Alpha Art Club, Y. W C. A. LeRoy William Stenzel Emporia Sigma Tau Gamma. Gracia Marie Beeler Kinsley Pi Kappa Sigma, Sphinx Club. Betty Ermin Vawter Blue Rapids Mathematics Club, Y. W. C. A. ' - Page 60 t Ben Fritzemeyer Stafford Y. M. C. A., Commerce Club, Chorus, Men ' s Glee Club. Dorothy Caton Rosedale Sigma Sigma Sigma, Rhythmic Circle, W. A. A. Executive Board, Xi Phi, Sigma Pi Sigma. Ellen Margaret Reece Macksville Primary-Kindergarten Club. Kenneth William Brown Pe7Ty Phi Delta Chi, Track, V. M. C. A. Mina Hadorn Home City Pi Delta Theta, Omicron Epsilon Sigma, Pri mary-Kindcrgarten Club, Commerce Club. Nelle Alleen Baird LeRoy Delta Sigma Epsilon, Sigma Pi Sigma, Sphinx Club, Student-Alumni Council, French Club, Physical Education Club, W. A. A. Iris DeVon Sigler Norwich Lambda Phi Delta President, Women ' s Glee Club, Chorus, Y. W. C. A. Helen Broderson Wellington Howard McIntosh Palmer Geography Club, Chorus. Junior S. Bourquin Norton Band, Orchestra, Chorus, Y. M. C. A. Page 61 John Marion Concannon Garden City Phi Sigma Epsilon, Track, Football, " K " Club. Helen Elizabeth Waters St. John Pi Kappa Sigma, Y. W. C. A., History ami Government Club, W. A. A. Ethel Massey Emporia Y. W. C. A., Spanish Club, Commerce Club, Married Women ' s Club. Albert Kesner Massey Emporia Geography Club. Charles William Rapp Osage City Pi Delta Chi, Commerce Club. Lois Rice Greenshurg Pi Kappa Sigma, Treble Clef, Chorus, Y. W. C. A. Helen Elizabeth Taylor Fowler Pi Delta Thcta, Spanish Club, Y. W. C. A. Alma Eleta Teghtmeyer Ottawa Harlow Anderson Lenwood Carrie Keith Whipp Belleville Primary-Kindergarten Club, Belles Let- tres Literary Society, Y. W. C. A., Chorus. m YI.( R ■ ' Mt jUX SSO! ' . ' Page 62 I Frank Albert Garrett Dodge City Sigma Mu Delta, Y. M. C. A., Science Club, Spanish Club, Track. Caroline Louise Riddle Emporia Pi Delta Theta, Alpha Art Club, Y. W. C. A., Alice Freeman Palmer. Eunice McClure Quenemo Alphathenian Literary Society, . W. C. A. Kenneth Albert Scott Emporia Phi Sigma Epsilon, Gilson Players, Phi Epsilon Phi, Sunflower Staff, Pink Stinker Staff, Bulletin Business Manager. Justine Marie McKee Offerle Alphathenian Literary Society, Connnerce Club, Y. W. C. A. Charles Bye Emporia Sigma Mu Delta. Arlington Clarence Pearcy Liberal Harry Lee Leavell Allen Phi Delta Chi, Phi Epsilon Phi, Base ball, " K " Club, Drum Major. Lee S. Stickley Moran Agriculture Club, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Floyd Elgeva Horton Emporia Mathematics Club. Page 63 Edwin Henry Dodge City Sigma Mu Delta, Pi Kappa Delta, Extemporan- eous Speaking, Science Club President, Band. Lola Anise Drake Engleivood Mathematics Club, French Club. Lottie Louise Kutnink Moundridge Thcta Sigma Upsilon President, Y. W. C. A., Chorus. Carrietta Rech Howard Physical Education Club, W. A. A., Belles Lettres Literary Society, Spanish Club. RoscoE Gerald Coyne Sterling Kappa Sigma Epsilon, Pi Kappa Delta, Debate. Florence Mather Hart Emporia Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A. Mary Katherine Byrnes Wichita French Club, Latin Club, Newman Club. Celia Iverd Jones Emporia Mathematics Club, Alpha Art Club, Y. W. C. A. Olive Marjorie Masters Harveyville Mary Anna Hilton Ein2)07-ia Sigma Sigma Sigma. ' ) Ll V ' Page 64 • A, il Fern Burgess Emporia Delta Sigma Epsilon, Home Economics Ciub. Edra Pearl Knorp Hazelton Pi Kappa Sigma, Commerce Club, Y W. C. A. DORRIS ESTELLA FoX Wichita Pi Delta Thcta, Xi Phi, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, W. A. A., Physical Education Club, Sigma Pi Sigma. Grace Marian Steves E nporia Sigma Pi Sigma. Marian Nellie Donnell Hutchinson Primary-Kindergarten Club, Y. W. C. A. Anson C. Maddux Deerfield Sigma Mu Delta, Science Club, Manual Arts Club. Arlie O. Mainline Emporia Phi Sigma Epsilon, " K " Club Secretary, Track, Football, Spanish Club. .A.GNES A. GiBB Elnidale Home Economics Club, Spanish Club. Joyce Elizabeth Johnson Hiaivatha Theta Sigma Upsilon Secretary, Y. W. C. A., Science Club. John Willi ard Brewer Emporia Sigma Mu Delta, Phi Epsilon Phi. Lii Page 65 » -.i.««3 J! " • Magdelena Barbara Young Ebndale Alpha Sigma Tau President, Pi Kappa Delta Corresponding Secretary, Xi Phi, Sigma Pi Sigma, Alice Freeman Palmer, Gilson Players. Menzo Forrest Hainline Emvoria Phi Sigma Epsilon, " K " Club, Football, Track, All-Conference End. Arthur Hoch Kansas City, Kan. Phi Sigma Epsilon, " K " Club, Football, Track, Spanish Club. LoRENz August Meyer Ellinwood Carl M. Horn Miltonvale Phi Delta Chi, Basket Ball. Beatrice Pauline Powell Emporia Harry Leonard Douglas Oxford Kappa Sigma Epsilon, Sunflower Staff, Phi Epsilon Phi. Howard V. Bixby Rossville Sigma Mu Delta, Pi Kappa Delta, Phi Epsilon Phi, Debate. Charles Larkin Hutchinson Phi Sigma Epsilon, Phi Epsilon Phi, Cheer Leader. Ralph A. Mangels Hutchinson M • ii ' i i-iV, Page 66 . Warren Frederick Willey Elmdale Sigma Tuu Gamma. Leota Grubb Chanute Theta Sigma Upsilon Editor, Alpiiatlien- ian Literary Society, Alumni News Staff. Horatio Parmenter Kingman Kappa Sigma Epsilon. Gordon Virgil Zajic Holyrood Sigma Tau Gamma, Spanish Club, Man- ual Arts Club, Mathematics Club. Belle Marshall McMaster Eviporia Sphinx, Science Club. Chesley E. Gulp Emporia Phi Sigma Epsilon, " K " Club, Xi Phi, Football, All-Conference Halfback. Cecil Omar Ward Elmdale Manual Arts Club, Spanish Club, Conunerce Club. Florence Childers Cooke Emporia Married Women ' s Club, Spanish Club. Albert Hoffmans Gufler Emporia Phi Sigma Epsilon, Phi Epsilon Phi Secretary, Men ' s Glee Club, Chorus. Sibylla Crone Madison Theta Sigma Upsilon, Women ' s Glee Club, Chorus. Page 67 r Bektha Pohlman Alice Freeman Palmer. Earl Douglas Ostrander Hutchinson Phi Sigma Epsilon President, Xi Phi, Track. -S:,: yr-j --S! 9;.y., «0 I Page 68 3; ' l ■ r ,Orrrri1?rrr -( rrrCnC rC,!r Wendell Phillips IlliiMlti iliiiSifltiiiij -c : SOPHOMORES Vernal Lucile Harrison Herington Orchestra, Y. W. C. A., Alpha Art Club. Ruth Thormann lola Primary Kindergarten Club, Y. W. C. A. Evelyn Massey Piedmont Alphathenian Literary Society, Y. W. C. A. Harriet Elizabeth Blair Atlanta Belles Lettres Literary Society, Com- merce Club. Geosiraphy Club. Mary Evelyn Spallinger Osborne Belles Lettres Literary Society President, Y. W. C. A. Gertye Mabel Kobes Perry, Okla. Y. W. C. A. Orietta Meldon Bower Norton Pi Delta Theta, Pi Kappa Delta, Sphin.x Club, Alice Freeman Palmer, Debate, Primary-Kindergarten Club, Parliamentary Drill Team. Debate. Thelma Theressa Sanders Burlington Alpha Sigma Tau, Home Economics Club, Aljiha Art Club. Carl H. Wilson Caney Margaret Harriet Johnson Humboldt I.anilKJa Phi Delta, Y. W. C. A. rv Page 70 s Theresa Marguerite Jerrick Goddard Pi Kappa Sigma. Edna Eloise Dodds Lincoln Sigma Sigma Sigma, W. A. A., Y. W, C. A., Primary-Kindergarten Club. Opal Camilla Watters Vertnillion Primary-Kindergarten Club, Y. W. C. A. Mary Elizabeth Tuggle Minneola Belles Lett res Literary Society, Y. W. C. A. Ruth Emma Zimmerman Osborne Y. VV. C. A. Elmer Russel Melia Bucklin Sigma Trtu Gamma. Adeline Grace Randle Pratt Lucille Joe Henderson Cherryvale Lambda Phi Delta. Elma Lucille Mullings Emporia Alpha Art Club, Y. W. C. A. Bessie Eva Turner Milton Mathematics Club. Y. W. C. A. Page 71 pgt? ?qMr Bgg?ap°» Dorothy Helen Lusk Hutchinson Belles Lcttres Literary Society, Primary- Kindergarten Club. GENEVA Ionia Norris Lebo Alpha Sigma Tau, Alpha Art Club, Chorus. Robert Newton Nunemacher Ashland Sigma Mu Delta, Phi Epsilon Phi, Men ' s Glee Club, Chorus. Vera Mae Forren Florence Pi Delta Theta, W. A. A., Geography Club, Y. W. C. A. Thelma Ione Brockway Clifton Maxine Nedra Ward Chanute Spanish Club Secretary. Martin A. Pelzl Sharon Newman Club, Science Club. Beulah Boles Skinner Emporia Y. W. C. A., Women ' s Glee Club, W A. A., History and Government Clul , Married Women ' s Club. Louise Tena Becker Lorraine Alphathenian Literary Society, Geography Club Alice Jane Boyer Welda Belles Lettres Literary Society, History and Government Club, Y. W. C. A. ■ . ' ' v .a, , , ' v, s ER. Page 72 Evelyn Lenore Crouch Minneola Sphinx Club, Y. W. C. A. Grayce Holderness Macksville Belles Lcttres Literary Society. Opal Voight Almena Omega Literary Society, W. A. A., Y. W. C. A. Frances Putman Wm field Alpha Sigma Alpha, Alpha Art Club. Gilbert Gribble Ai hland Football, Manual Arts Club. Edwin E. Stockard Paola Spanish Club, Commerce Club Treasurer, Y. M. C. A. Treasurer, Wrestling. Freda Leona McPeek Dunlap Y. W. C. A. Frieda Mae Grossardt Claflin Chorus, Ban l, Y. W. C. A. Doris Helen Stephan Ellinwood Omicron Epsilon Sigma, History and Govern ment Club. NoLA Leona Mountain Ada Alphathonian Literary Society, Com merce Club. Page 73 Walter G. Schindler Madii on COILA LENORE DOORNBOS ElDorado Chorus, Mathematics Club. Beulah Mae Bowman Emporia Elizabeth Ziegenbusch Ellinwood Sphinx Club, Scribblers, Primary-Kinder- garten Club. Edna Virginia Hines Wellington Belles Lettres Literary Society, Oratory, Y. V. C. A. Mary Koberts LaHarpe Pi Kapjja Sigma. Eva Martha Gruen Abilene History and Government Club, Y. W. C. A. Mildred Bernice Shank Atchison Theta Sigma Upsilon, Spanish Chih, Sigma Pi Sigma, Hockey. Marion Edith Wolters Atchison Primary -Kindergarten Club. Lelia Mae Barber Barnard Alphathenian Literary Society, (!um merce Club. I Page 74 Frances Alberta Hudleson Pomona Anna Mae Carey Reading Alpha Sigma Tan, Commerce Club, New- man Club, P:in-Hellenic, W. A. A. Florence Hughes Suviiner field Newman Club, Commerce Club. Leora Cash Florence Theta Sigma Upsilon, Y. W. C. A., Alpha Art Club, Primary-Kindergarten Club, W. A. A. Gertrude Elizabeth Cooper Osborne Belles Lettres Literary Society, Y. W. C. A. Daisy Evelyn Bair Emporia Chorus, Y. W. C. A. Secretary, Women ' s Glee Club, Debate. Thelma Geraldine Porter Enid, Okla. Alpha Sigma Tau, Chorus. MiLLiCENT Elizabeth Wright Westplialia Geography Club, Y. W. C. A. Ruth Corinne Wilson Cedar Point Belles Lettres Literary Society, Y. W. C. A., Chorus, Primary-Kindergarten Club. Harry Russel Seacat Bucklin Sigma Taj Gamma, Debate, Men ' s Glee Club. Page 75 n Roma Lou Ada Sachs Altamont Theta Sigma Upsilon, Y. W. C. A. LUELLA CLARABELL LOAGUE Emjyoria Sphinx Club, Alice Freeman Palmer, Newman Club. LiLLiE Mae Gustin A Imena Y. W. C. A., Omega Literary Society, Alpha Art Club. Helen Emma Meyer Marion Conuuerce Club Secretary. Merle Sutton Cowan Emporia Sigma Tau Ganmia. Norma B. Diven Cherryvale Band, Orchestra. Vera Alice McMichael A Imena Theta Sigma Upsilon, Omega Literary Society Sphinx Club. Dorothy Shanton Kensinpton Pi Delta Theta, Omega Literary Society, Chorus. S. Margaret Stotts Havensville Y. W. C. A., Geography Club. Easl LeeRoy Hoard Kingsdown Spanish Club, Y. M. C. A. J Cl ■v -fe " (to- . nlv- Page 76 Ruth Margaret Turner Emporia Alpha Sigma Tau, French Club, Alphathcniun Literary Society Vice-President. Marlin Brown Perry Phi Delta Chi, Manual Arts Club. Karl J. Torline Spearville Science Club, Newman Club Secretary-Treas- C. A. Ruth M. Massengill Caldwell Gladys Joanne Bowman Laim-ence Mary . lice Bordenkircher Emporia Alpha Sigma Alpha, Home Economics Club, Newman Club. Clarence Lee Barnes Oskaloosa Phi Delta Chi. Pauline Newton Hutchinson French Club. Mary Jo McPherson McPherson W. A. A., Physical Education Club, V. V. Dorothy Elinor Scott Baldwin Latin Club. TT. Page 77 Mildred Ora Gutsch Gypsum Theta Sigma Upsilon. INA Le Verne Leavell Allen Delta Sigma Epsilon. Hazel Curtis Ashland Y. W. C. A., Belles Lettres Literary Society, Commerce Club Vice-President, Omega Literary Society. Dora Dee Zernickow Junction City Geography Club, Chorus, Commerce Club. Laura Estella Oplinger Jewell Women ' s Glee Club, Geography Club, Chorus. Ruth Gladys Darnes Harper Elsie G. Sommers Cantoyi Home Economics Club, Science Club. Charles Jay Mohler Emporia Phi Delta Chi, Phi Epsilon Phi, Chorus, Men ' s Glee Club. Viola Waugh Oskaloosa Delta Sigma Epsilon, Rhythmic Circle, Sigma Pi Sigma. Cassie Adeline Sheldon Wincliester Omicron Epsilon Sigma, Home Economics Club. 1 M Page 78 . - - Ta asa r at KiTiwi a (: Fairy Harter Tolle Emporia DoROTHA Ann Yeager Kansas City, Mo. Sigma Sigma Sigma, Student-Alumni Council, Gilson Players, Rhythmic Circle, Sunflower Staff. Sylvia Nan Hellman Topeka Gerald Weaver Elmdale Herbert Roland Lundgren Agenda Sigma Mu Delta. Gelene McAninch Stockdale Minniedell Dragoo Lucas Treble Clef Club. Roy Delmer Prickett Nickerson Sigma Tau Gamma. Vernor Cress Emporia Sigma Tau Gamma Treasurer, Phi Epsilon Phi. Elizabeth May Crowley Kansas City, Kan. Pi Delta Thcta, Flute Quartet, Orches- tra, v. W. C. A., W. A. A. Page 79 ■f Lois Mae Bowers Herington Lcitin Club, Spanish Club, Chorus, V. W. C. A Grace Marjorie Brown Alpha Sigma Tau, Primary-Kindergarten Club, Y. W. C. A. Harold S. Hunt Junction City Phi Delta Chi, Wrestling, Football. Theodora Munsell Council Grove Perry Stillman Nortonville Sigma Mu Delta. Goldie Ann Holloway Chanute Guy Edwin Bradford Eureka Sigjua Tau Gaiiinia, Men ' s Glee Club. Joe Meyer Emporia Kappa Sigma Epsilon, Men ' s Glee Club. Jessie Amelia Amole Lyons Alpha Sigma Tau, Omirron Epsilon Sigma, Pri- mary-Kindergarten Club. Robert Lincoln Randolph Emporia Sigma Tau Gamma, Phi Epsilon Phi, Bulletin, The Pink Stinker. V I iaU I i; Page 80 ■% M Halbert Jerrick Goddard Kappa Sigma Epsilon, Phi Epsilon Phi, Sopho- more Council, Student-Alumni Council, History antl Government Club. Vera Margaret Flynn Galena Chorus, Women ' s Glee Club. Kosa Darlis Bellinger Bucyrus Y. W. C. a.. Physical Education Club, Base- ball, W. A, A. Winnie Falitha Scott Kirivin Commerce Club. Paul Byron Burke Netawaka Freshman Basket Ball. Emma Lou LaForge Emporia Omicron Epsilon Sigma Conductress. Commerce Club, Married Women ' s Club, Y. W. C. A. Naomi Garrison Waverly Y. W. C. A., Froshjiian Commission, Alphathen- ian Literary Society. Madalyn Ruth Gray McPherson Theta Sigma Upsilon, Sigma Pi Sigma, Y. W. C. A., Physical Education Club, Rhythmic Circle. IVA May Gatterman Kinsley Alpha Sigma Tau, W. A. A. Board, Physical Education Club, Alphathenian Literary Society Y W. C. A. Laurel Raymond Setty Emporia Science Club. Page 81 Ruth Eloise Lewis Topeka Alpha Sigma Alpha. James Clinton Francis Conway Springs I Ruth Elizabeth Tucking Nortonville Home Economics Club. Mayme Elfreda Knowles Oktthe Primary-Kindergarten Club, Y. W. C. A. EsTHiiR Anna Rich Lyndon Y. W. C. A., Commerce Club, Belles Letfres Literary Society. Edna Avery Perry Wakarusa Oinicron Epsilon Sigma, Y. W. C. A., Chorus. Melvin Herbert Brant Earleton Commerce Club. Ruby Margaret Dillon Hope Primary-Kindergarten Club, Y. W. C. A. Harold Henry Stephens Coyville Y. M. C. A., French Club, History and Govern iient Club, Science Club, Chorus. Josephine Viola DeShurley Augusta Chorus, Y. W. C. A., Freshman Com fi 1 - ' J,l ' i± i i Page 82 ' fc:. u Thomas Edward Shriver Wellington Kappa Sigma Epsilon. Evelyn Grace Starr Wichita Sigma Sigma Sigma Secretary, W. A. A., Y. W. C. A., Pan Hellenic, Primary-Kinder- garten Club, Sigma Pi Sigma. Dessie Mae McCoy Esky-idge Belles Lettres Literary Society. Dorothy Harriet Rucker Burdett Y. W. C. A., Women ' s Glee Club, Chorus, Physical Education Club, W. A. A. Lillian Carson Clay Center Treble Clef, Chorus. Velma V. Brewer Arkansas City Belles Lettres Literary Society, Primary- Kindergarten Club. Albert John Tarro Osage City Phi Delta Chi, Phi Epsilon Phi. Mildred Ruth Copeland Severy Y. W. C. A. Dorothy Margaret Lauver Nickerson Chorus, Orchestra, Y. W. C. A. Clifford Scott Meade Dodge City Sigma Mu Delta. ill. Page 83 I Mildred Catherine Hatfield Little River Primary-Kindergarten Club, Y. W. C. A. William Lester Holman Atchison Phi Delta Chi, Track, Manual Arts Club Vice-President, Wrestling Team, Debate, Ex- temporaneous Speaking. Iva M. Nicholson Kinsley Alphathenian Literary Society, Y. W. C. A., W. A. A., Primary-Kindergarten Club. Edith L. Mack Osborne Alpha Sigma Tau, Primary-Kindergarten Club, Y. W. C. A. AuRiCE May Jones Atlanta Orchestra, Y. W. C. A., Chorus Thelma Maude Burnette Asherville Herbert Woodcock Emporia Sigma Mu Delta. Marcie May McKeever Bucklin Physical Education Club, W. A. A., Sophomore Hockey Team, Varsity Hockey Team. Elma Patterson Anthony Pi Kappa Sigma. Tom Hugh Lowman Lebo Sigma Mu Delta, Agriculture Club, Wrestling. i!ii ■ ' .. " " Xljr-SZi : -.,. i :±r Page 84 ' tl M Faith Elizabeth Wilmoth Fairview Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A., Physical Education Club, Primary-Kindergarten Club. Inez Laura Brenn St. Jolin Martha Fay Bauder Howard Primary-Kinderi ai-ten Club, Y. W. C. A. Evelyn Cleo Hauser Ma7-ion Sigma Sigma Sigma, Alpha Art Club. Alice Rachel Worden Wellington Y. W. C. A., Science Club, Latin Club. Gwynne Atherton Egbert Cimarron Agriculture Club. Sarah Marie Harman Canton Choi us. Flossye Harris Havensville Delta Sigma Epsilon. Primary-Kinder- garten Club. Nellie Clara Peterson Cleburne Priniary-Kindergarten Club, Orchestra. Ethel Grace Thompson Osage City Treble Clef, Chorus. Page 85 Clara Belle Peyton ElDorado Alpha Alt Club, Y. W. C. A. Albert C. Whitelaw Kingman Kappa Sigma Epsilon, Freshman Cheer Leader. Virginia May Wonder Emporia Primary -Kindergarten Club. Everett James Baldwin Emporia Alpha Pauline Butcher Cimarron Alpha Sisma Taa, Y. W. C. A., Commerce Club. Opal Fekne Getchell Americus Clara Lucille Bonnell Latham Home Economics Club. Waldo Merland Hagy Holvrood Commerce Club, Y. M. C. A. Helen Elizabeth Bergsten Clehtirne Alpha Art Club, Primary-Kindergarten Club. Carl Samuel Colvin Utopia Sigma Tau Gamma, Mathematics Club. U Uh Page 86 , ER K) SM MO0l0 C0 if Velma Leora Hinze Emporia Women ' s Glee Club, Chorus, Y. W. C. A., Geography Club. Geokge Edward Bell Emporia Phi Delta Chi, Manual Arts Club. Valma Alura Hinze Emporia Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Chorus, Women ' s Glee Club, Inter-racial Commission, Geography Club Sec- retary. Dawe D. LoVette Kinsley Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Debate. Charles Elmer Cole Em,poria Sigma Tau Gamma, Science Club, Mathematics Club, Intramural Athletics. Ruth Fults Stihvell Y. W. C. A. Florence Marian Fletcher A tchison Y. W. C. A. Ruby Jane Babcock Wellington Edna June Robison Princeton Hugh Judd Crawford Dodge City Page 87 Martha Elizabeth Tonkin Howard Primary-Kinderaartpn Club, Y. W. C. A. Harley Garrett Dodge City Sigma Mu Delta, Men ' s Glee Club, Track, " K " Club. Letha Rosanna Baughman Cheney Theta Sigma Upsilon, Primary-Kindergarten Club, Omega Literary Society, Y. W. C. A. Tom Hugh Lowman Lebo Sigma Mu Delta, Agriculture Club, Wrestling. Alma VanMiddlesworth Augusta Primary-Kindergarten Club, Y. W. C. A. Frances Alberta Robinson Cimarron Belles Lcttrcs Literary Society, Com- merce Club. Rose Anna Bryan Cimarron Geograj)hy Club. Meredith Dudley Cromer Council Grove Geography Club, Track. Lester Martin Cross Reading Kappa Sigma Epsilon, Phi Epsilon Phi, Spanish Club, Mathematics Club. Paul Eugene Murphy Emporia Page S Wendell Phillips tltiMIIi illtiMft FRESHMEN r,- EvELYN Frances Milne Pratt Pi Kappa Sigma, Y. W. C, A., Freshman Com- mission. Anna Olive Ward Copeland Lambda Phi Delta. Alice Alberta Astle Haven Chorus, Spanish Club. Rosalie Ellen Franklin Huron Y. W. C. A., Chorus, VV. A. A. Sarabell Marchant Newell Winjield Alpha Sigma Alpha. Delore Opal Gammon lola Y. W. C. A., Alice Freeman Palmer, Primary-Kindergarten Club, Art Club. Iona C. roline Conner Bighton Theta Sigma Upsilon, Y. W. C. A., Commerce Club. Viva Elizabeth Slough Qxiincy Y. w. C. A. Pauline Alcyone Dickerson Cimarron Y. W. C. A. Marie Elizabeth Hanson Concordia Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A. ml — ' tt= W . V., ' -- J . Page 90 Ruth Gekaldine Hanson Hiawatha Y. W. C. A., Commerce Club. Paul David Hawley Belpi-e Sigma Tau Gamma, Sunflower Staff, Student-Alumni Council, Freshman Class Sun flower Representative, Sigma Tau Gamma Historian. Frances Joanna Getsinger Williamsburg Newman Club. Bernice Roberts Emporia Lambda Phi Delta, Chorus, Y. W. C. A., Women ' s Glee Club. Dorothy F. Dean Ottawa Belles Lettres Literary Society, Commerce Club, Y. VV. C. A. Philip Theodore Hartman Richland Sigma Tau Gamma, Sunflower Staff. Violette Myrtle Hennigh Sabetha Freshman Commission, Geography Club, Y. W. C. A. Mary Ann Naylor Matfield Green Georgraphy Club, Chorus. Donna Margaret Swaze Tuba, Okla. Katherine Anne Staadt Postville, Iowa Alpha Si ma Tau, Alphathenian Literary Society. Page 61 : - Gilbert Wesley Graham A Iniena Faye Mildred McKibben Liberal Alpha Sigma Tau, Chorus. F. L. Clayton Meairs Waverly Oval Joseph Garrison Byers Mildred Louise Trial Atchison Theta Sii nia Upsilon, W. A. A., Physical Edu- ration Club. Wesley Johnson Qiiincy Paul McPherson Ridgway McLoufh Mathematics Club, Football, Wrestling, Track. Thelma Maxele Baldwin Emporia Esther Amanda N.-vuerth Keats Y. W. C. A., Alpha Art Club, Chorus, Prijiiary Kindersiarten Club. Marian J. Perry Council Grove Alpha Sip;ma Alpha, Geography Club. i A i Page 92 III Erma Mae Barrick Dunlap Mary Helen Nutting Eniporixi Lambda Phi Delta, Y. W. C. A., Rhythmic Circle, W. A. A., Physical Educa- tion Club. Ellen Mayme Ward Abilene Alpha Sigma Tau, Y. W. C. A. Erma Euphamine Towns Isabel Y. W. C. A. Jessie Elva Seedle Haven Alpha Art Club, Y. W. C. A, Alice Helena Christie Peabody Y. VV. C. A. Catherine Ann Lawler Lebo Newman Club. Felix Pelzl Sharon Commerce Club, Newman Club. Ruby Florence Ward A bilene Beulah Mae Baker DeSoto Primary-Kindergarten Club, Y. W. C. A. Page 93 Gertrude Mary Wortman Burlington Delta Sigma Epsilon, Women ' s Glee Club, Y. W. C. A. Gwendolyn Merle Borders Dodge City Delta Sigma Epsilon. ( Addie Pauline Showalter Walton Mathematics Club, Y. W. C. A. Geneva Elizabeth Reeves Valley Falls Marvin Cleyon Hazel Elmdale Alta M. Louise Behrens Marysville Mathematics Clubs, Y. W. C. A,, Fresh man Commission, Chorus. Hazel Lillian Bate Eureka Caroline Thompson Coldwater Alpha Art Club. Y. W. C. A. Louise Hannah Oskaloosa Y. w. C. A. Lucille Bernice Anderson Nickerson CI Page 94 I Esther Maukine White Topeka Theta Sigma Upsilon, Alpha Art Club, Y. W. C. A. Marjorie Veleria Morgan Valley Center Geography Club, Chorus. Mabel Dent Jones Emporia Lambda Phi Delta, French Club, Y. W. C. A. Mildred Mae Grizzell Claflin Sphinx Club, Y. W. C. A, Catherine Theodora Beckwith . Lamed Y, W. C. A. Velma La Verne Melchert Lorraine Alphathenian Literary Society. Helen Virginia Campbell Elmdale Alpha Sigma Tau, Y. W. C. A., Commerce Club, RoxiE Maxine Hamilton Pratt Spanish Club, Y. W. C. A. Opal Leone Clark Parsons Theta Sigma Upsilon, Chorus, Y. W. C. A. Callie Clastine Mills Medicine Lodge Alpha Art Club, Primary-Kindergarten Club, Omicron Epsilon Sigma, Y. W. C, A., Chorus. ' ■ J !I 3 ' K! ■ ' = : ' . " ' j ' - ' J|: ==di Page 95 ., - TORABELLE CHARLOTTE TAYLOR Emporia Alpha Alt Club, Y. W. C. A. Mar.tokie Jean Rhoades Caldwell Lambda Phi Delta, Chorus, Y. W. C. A. Laura Marie Hilt Reserve Alpha Art Club, Y, W. C. A. Marguerite Marie Lawler Lebo Newman Club, Commerce Club. Marie Elnora Roberts Council Grove Rowena Elizabeth Love Partridge Freshman Conunission, Y. W. C. A. Dorothy Mae Hanson Ccncordiu Primary-Kindergarten Club, Y. W. C, A. Marlin Clayton Bliss Oskaloosa Orchestra. Alys Zelma Bocook Matfield Green Bonnie Dee McMurray McPhemon Theta Sigma Upsilon, Band. U I ti- v„ Page 96 b t Til Club. Nettie Frederick Winfield Spanish Club, Y. W. C. A. Gottlieb Fred Rothfelder Emporia Jennette Violet Brothers Hutchinson Belies Lettres Literary Society, Y. W. C. A. Anna Schaller Coyville Alpha Art Club. Edith Lucille Fuhlhage Toronto Freshman Commission, Y. W. C. A., Spanish Loretta Joan Letourneau Concordia Lambda Phi Delta, Y. W. C. A., Phys cal Education Club. Ruby Pauline Davidson Cinuirron Alphathenian Literary Society, Y. W. C. A. Florence Lucille Carmichael Haven Alpha Art Club, Y. W. C. A. Marian A. Childers Wamego Alpha Art Club. Florence Norma Lehman Einpo7-ia Belles Lettres Literary Society, Fresh- man Commission, Y. W. C. A. nnQiniii RSOffiiC i iflftiZt i ' 7¥ Page 97 Betty Paul Fain Hutchinson Delta Sigma Epsilon, W. A. A., Women ' s Glee Club, Y. W. C. A. Laura Rachel Haehn Burlington Alphathenian Literary Society, Y. W. C. A. Eva E. Harris Norton Pi Kappa Sigma, Alice Freeman Palmer. Alice Margaret Wright St. John Lambda Phi Delta, Y. W. C. A,, Physi- cal Education Club, W. A. A. Grace Wilson Glasco Dorothy Mae Martin Miami, Okla. Lambda Phi Delta, Chorus, Y. W. C. A. Frances Gertrude Fellingham Peabody Commerce Club, Y. W. C. A. Stella Jane Mabes Toronto Geography Club. Esther Beltz Haven Y. W. C. A. Marie Bertha Norman Home City Newman Club, Y. W. C. A., Freshman Commission, Chorus. Page 98 rii Carl Maxwell Custer Gove Abbie Grace James Welda Chorus. Loretta Agnes Still Emporia Theta Sigma Upsilon, Mathematics Club, Com- merce Club, Y. W. C. A. Edna Rita Keenan Seward Pi Kappa Sigma, Newman Club, Chorus Bertha Mae Clark Garnett Women ' s Glee Club, Chorus, Orchestra. Mildred Viola Wahrenbrock Enterprise Katherine Ruth Beard Wellington Y. W. C. A., Spanish Club, Chorus, Orchestra. Fern Isabelle Lietzke ElDorado Chorus, Treble Clef. Lois Josephine Jessup Merriam Y. W. C. A. Sibyl Mary Riley Kingman Pi Kappa Sigma, Latin Club. Page 99 Regina Madge Butler Yates Center Y. W. C. A., Alpha Art Club, Freshman Com mission. Georgia Ann Maixner Wilson Omicron Epsilon Sigma, Y. W. C. A. Elizabeth Marie Bertotti Osage City Newman Club. Norma Katherine Lanyon Emporia Belles Lettres Literary Society, Chorus. Wallace Jefferson Davis Kinsley Phi Delta Chi. Thora Grace Chartier Emporia Y. W. C. A., Inter-racial Commission. Mary Josephine Vlcek Wilson French Club, Newman Club, Mathematics Club, Y. W. c. a. Mary Chilcott Amrine Council Grove Velma Orr Winchester Y. W. C. A. Helen Anna Torgeson White City Commerce Club. rP Page 100 ' Albert Alton Sutton Minneapolis Phi .Delta Chi, Secretary of Intramural Ath- letic Association. Ernest Eltin Sutton Minneapolis Phi Delta Chi, Band. Vera Mary Hiett Haven Alpha Art Club, Y. W. C. A. Dorothy Winifred Clogston Emporia Lambda Phi Delta, W. A. A., Rhythmic Circle, Physical Education Club, Y. W. C. A. Ray C. Johnson Matfield Green Sigma Mu Delta, Mathematics Club, Spanish Club. Loretta Julia Grandpre Concordia Primary-Kindergarten Club, Newman Club. Dee Murphy Siiblette Mathematics Club. Christine Hagins Emporia Lambda Phi Delta, Y. W. C. A., Rhyth mic Circle, Alpha Art Club. Raymond Jordon Poore Kiowa Football. Altha Uneita Reed Stafford History and Government Club, Y. W. C. A. Page 101 Roy Babbitt Smith Emporia Sigma Tau Gamma, Freshman Football. Ethel Marie Williams Dodge City Pi Kappa Sigma, Newman Club, Alpha Art Club, Chorus. Anna Loretta Whitaker Garden City Home Economics Club. Mildred Melvina Auer ElDorado Theda Louise Cordon Bancroft Home Economics Club. Mary Elizabeth Ploughe Hutchinson W. A, A., Physical Education Club, Y. W. C. A. Josephine Evelyn Mehl Marion Lois Reba Panton Ponca City, Okla. Y. W. C. A., Mathematics Club. Marie E. Hadley Baldwin City Bertha Fern Winzeler Lamont I Page 102 Harold John Fahring Lebo Phi Delta Chi. Thelma Luella Tanner Luray Y. W. C. A., Geography Club. Dora Ingebord Johnson Clifton Marion Estelle Clark Ente7 ' prise Mathematics Club, Y. V. C. A. Lucille Katherine Ahlstrom Readinff Primar.v-Kinclergarten Club, Y. W. C. A. Bernice Park Shaw Belleville Women ' s Glee Club, Pi Delta Theta. Irene Lewen Roberts Princeton Lynne Starr Keith Neodesha Treble Clef Accompanist, Women ' s Glee Club, Chorus, Rhythmic Circle Accompanist. Lorene Charlotte Matlack Burrton Alpha Art Club. Eunice Marie Eskew Wellington Theta Sigma Upsilon, Physical Educa- tion Club, W. A. A. Page 103 i! Georgia Rose Hildreth Herington Alpha Sigma Alpha, Alpha Art Club, V. W. C. A. Virgil John Rice Greenshiirg Phi Delta Chi. Helen Gould Ashbaugh Osage City Eleanor Josephine Treff Basehor Leo William Berndt Glasco Verda Mae Marsh Bushong Y. W. C. A. Helen Isabel Schaefer Emporia John DeLong Emporia Phi Sigma Epsilon. Ruth Leota Boehringer Emporia Y. W. C. A. Frances Frohman Ray Caldwell Y. W. C. A., Mathematics Club. Page 104 f I Harold Wayne Smith Rozel Sigma Mil Delta. Mildred Josephine Fisher Sahethii Neva Lehmann Halstead Chorus, Spanish Club. Gladys Mary Batman Plains History and Government Club, Mathe- matics Club, Y. W. C. A. Jerry Reilly Emmett Newman Club. Clyde John Ahlstrom Reading Florence Ethel Uhl Eureka Women ' s Glee Club, Chorus, Y. V. C. A. Madge Evelyn Curry Winchester Y. W. C. A., Mathematics Club, Band, Chorus. Logan A. Meade Dodge City Sigma Mu Delta. Pauline Claypool Whiteivater x wQiiaowiCtfiCiiiiiic T T i - : Page 105 Edith Viola Giger Allen Geography Club. LoEDA Maud Kincheloe Richmond Freshman Commission Secretary, Spanish Club. RoscoE Johnson Hartford Phi Sigma Epsilon. Mary Alice Davis Madison WiNFiELD Otis Sturgeon Kingman Kappa Sigma Epsilon, Bulletin Board. Roberta Lee McGrew Rock Creek Mary Elberta Weisdorfer Oak Mills Geography Club, V. W. C. A., Mathematics Club. James Lantis Gray Newton Dorothy Mae Hanson Concordia Y. W. C. A., Primary-Kindergarten Club. Velma Lee Horlock Goff iv W ti .rLOV Page lOe Frances Irene Robbins Lyons Commerce Club. Nellie Ruth Carlson Chanute Alice Freeman Palmer, French Club, Y. W. C. A. William Raymond Mailler Leona Sigma Mu Delta. Emerald Glenn Rader S every Mildred Marie Whaner Reading Commerce Club, Y. M. C. A. Mary Luella Graham Clifton Jean Craig Arkansas City Alpha Sigma Alpha, Alpha Art Club, Y. W. C. A. Clarence Frederick Clark Uniontown Mathematics Club, Y. M. C. A. Lucille Edna Burbank Herington Commerce Club, Y. W. C. A. Virgil Irvin Miles Byers Mathematics Club. ' i fftC flfC ' ' Page 107 flf Lulu M. Pruett Einporia Lala Josephine Hibbs Oshoi-ne Omicron Epsilon Sigma, Freshman Com- mission, Y. W. C. A. Ralph Jack Forney Newton Kappa Sigma Epsilon, Basket Ball. Lorraine Louise Phillips Pratt Pi Kai pa Sigma, Freshman Commission, Y. W. C. A., Chorus. Robert Enoch Needels Emporia Marjorie Lois Herman Emporia Mildred Martha Goyen Pratt Physical Education Club, Y. W. C. A. Hazel Lois Bangs Madison Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A. Lorene Barnes Eviporia Pi Delta Theta, Chorus. Otto David McCauley Robinxon Page 108 Agnes Margaret Besthorn Bushton Y. w. C. A. Margarette LaRena Jones Reading Lyle Albert Howard Belleville Blanche Ethel Turpin Win fie Id Spanish Club. J. Cedric Jones Emporia J. Lawrence Reder Mulvane Phi Delta Chi. Pauline Ruth Waynick Wellington Eula Mae Liggett Rosalia Sphinx Club, Y. W. C. A. Opal Estella Krotzinger Bancroft Percival Nelson Eland Elmdale Sigma Mu Delta. - -. ' r..-T;fc ' 3j ». V .. ' ' ,. ,, Page 109 Olive McGinnis Valley Falls Chorus, Y. W. C. A. John Baptist Sarracino Valdez, Colo. Ellen Lue Hemphill Linwood Y. w. c. A. LURA Lydia Dunfield Lebo Vera Elizabeth Lawler Lebo Newman Club, Mathematics Club. Olga Dolloff Caldwell Margaret Thelma Wagner Deerfield Primary-Kindergarten Club. Ruth Verlene White Albion, Nebr. Robert James Turner Emporia Winifred Katherine Frye Kansas City, Kan. IL- Page 110 Alberta Prather Eureka Ai ENA Prather Eureka Elsie Lorena Starr Tulsa, Okla. Daisy Myrtle Kincheloe Richmond Y. W. C. A., Latin Club. Ruth Elizabeth Fletcher Clay Center Geography Club, Spanish Club. William Anthony Hines Spearville Science Club, Men ' s Glee Club. Charlotte Eleanor White Geneseo Physical Education Club, W. A. A. Maurice Charles Mayes Emporia Sigma Mu Delta. William Daniel Acker Leona Viola Gertrude Gantenbine Dillon Page 111 Ada Belle Kidee Emporia Glenn Otho Eggleston Durham Mildred Cobb Burlington Women ' s Glee Club, Chorus, Y. W. C. A, AuRETA Tope Moundridge Y. W. C. A. Mildred Josephine Tye Chanute Latin Club, Newman Club. Dar«el Max Hathway Casper, Wyo. LiBBiE Smith Emporia Joseph Henry Barker Matfield Green Sigma Mu Delta, Commerce Club. Clark Gardner Porter Emporia Band, Orchestra, Kappa Sigma Epsilon. R,.MONA WHEALY Wellington Omicron Epsilon Sigma, Y. W. C. A., Physical Education Club, W. A. A. -m ' SLOWER. ' .rff«?.-, ! -. " " .rf!7K (tTV ' rf .. •.„r -.. " " .ff-. Page 112 ?:r»3ai£S!i?? Claike Frances Jones Chamite Sigma Sigma Sigma, W. A. A., Physical Edu- cation Club. Victor Carrier St. John Phi Sigma Epsilon Hubert Merton Johnson Hiawatha Sigma Tau Gamma, Science Club. Thomas J. Gorman Hartford Miles Anthony Sheaffer Dunlap Mildred Parker Hunsicker Osage City BuFORD D. Egbert Ingalls Sigma Mu Delta, Science Club. Ethel Lillian Anstaett Osage City Katherine Teter Hutchinson Belles Lettres Literary Society, Y. W. C. A. A. A Carol Ruth Gardner Hartford Y. W. C. A., Freshman Commission, W. L ' 11; , ' fl fc. Page 113 Doris Ann Woolheater Marion Commerce Club. Clarence Thompson Bucklin Phi Delta Chi, Men ' s Glee Club. Retha Mentzer Burlington Y. W. C. A., Mathematics Club. John S. Lawrence Wichita Sigma Mu Delta, Band, Orchestra, Chorus. Pearl Bern ice Hash Cimarron Elizabeth Dill Augusta Alpha Art Club, Y. W. C. A. Dorothy Eileen Armstrong Toronto ■ Ruth Elizabeth Beckey Linwood Y. W. C. A., Chorus. Sarabel Smith Valley Falls Dorothy Marguerite McCauley Robinson VV. A. A., I ' hvsical Education Club. Page 114 Josephine Sutton Leon Coiniiicrfc Club. Dorothy Bernard Dun lap Russel Grauy Doyle Deerfield Phi Sigtna Epsilon, Varsity Basl et Ball. Frances Henrietta Seitz Junction City Delta Sigma Epsilon. Lucille Bender Gaddie Wellingto7i Alpha Sigma Alpha, Home Economics Club, Alpha Art Club. Ruth Estep Wave7 ly Doris Elma Plowman Macksville Y. W. C. a., Alpha Art Club, Geography Club. Myrl Dey Long Newto7i Wrestling. Elsie Grace Koby Sedgunck Y. w. c. A. Rachel Evans Claflin Delta Sigma Epsilon, Y. W. C. A., Belles Lettres Literary Society. ' . fTKc ' if ' r ' J V ' .. ' " a y Page 115 [7Bw?!rT[i?ti]tf?y]tfiMM itifwiwr . " - : ;J " ' . Q G Q| ] ffiC sjiT ' ; - rjp ' v ;; ' jj fewfy fVard Beecher ItinMllli iiliiM " = 5 SPEECH 1 " ■: Henry Ward Beecher W aKt tiiKi K Sd = p DRAMATICS ' " QSoleoMio " By Edward Staadt Presented by the Gilson Players Season of 1926-27 Prof. Franklin L. Gilson Head, Department of Speech CAST Carl Werner F. L. Gilson Mrs. Werner Doris Pryor — Alice Beil Elsie Werner Nora Franz Mrs. Seckler Stella Skeen — Margaret Johnson Mrs. Wirklin Mayme King Dora Seckler Magdelena Young Pietro Edward Staadt John Werner Kenneth Scott Maria Dorotha Yeager V " ' O SOLE MIO " CAST Doris Pryor, Edward Staadt, Dorotha Yeager, Nora Franz Page 118 " OK, OK, Qertruder By Edward Staadt CAST Mrs. Leland Parker Mrs. Nicholas Gertrude, her daughter Miriam Gilson Maudie, a maid Louise Pennington Gerald Farthington Guy Bradford Mrs. J. T. Farthington, his mother Leota Grubb Edward Staadt Instructor in Department of Speech " Tlays .y The following plays have been written by Edward Staadt and produced in the Kansas State Teachers College of Emporia: " O Sole Mio " " Cabbages " " The Red Squirrel " " Oh, Oh, Gertrude " 1 « " ' O SOLE MIO " CAST Stella Skeen, F. L. Gilson, Magdelena Young, Kenneth Scott, Mayme King Page 119 xs- he Qilson Tlayers Si b ft Miss Mayme King Doria Pryor Alice Beil Nora Franz Stella Skeen Margaret Johnson Mayme King Magdelena Young Edward Staadt Kenneth Scott Dorotha Yeager Miriam Gilson John McCarthy Maurine Sands Carroll Noel Olive Trautwein Paul Thornton Lh .yi 9i Im ib n 1 1 Bm 1 1 s I 1 Jm|%. Viff i " A Man and His Wife " ER Page 120 " c5A cMan and " is ife ' ' By Colin Campbell Clement kt - ' || The Man John McCarthy B B •« His Wife Leota Grubb I Ba tBttMt M His Servant Raymond Embree B . MF r The Prologue Dorotha Yeager ■ r . . ■■ A . t I Miss Dorotha Yeager " ' S ie (Man " ho oMarried a Tfumh " Wife " ' By Antole France CAST Leonard Botal Barrel Mase Adam Fumee Paul Thornton Simon Colline Clarence Maier Jean Maugier Raymond Embree Catherine Mary Hart Alison Dorotha Yeager Mile, de la Garandier Margaret Donley Mme. de la Bruine Leota Grubb " The Man Who Married a Dumb Wife " Page 121 ' Qive and ake ' Miss Nora Franz In the summer of 1926, five of the Gilson Players were engaged by the Cadniean Chautauqua Company to fill professional engagements. They presented the play, " Give and Take " by Aaron Hoffman on the Northwest Circuit. The play was the fourth day ' s attraction of the four day circuit. They left Emporia June 1 and re- turned September 3, during which time they gave eighty-seven performances of " Give and Take. " Their itinerary which covered 12,600 miles, included towns in the fol- lowing states: Kansas, Colorado, Nebraska, Utah, Wyoming, Montana, Washington, Oregon, Idaho, and California. E HJ IB Sl E ' Je b ■f l E l H l H H Er H HjH B- " ; V ■t 1 K ' i l Q l H H 3 H H ■ ' ' JH IH " GIVE AND TAKE " CAST Kenneth Scott, F. L. Gilson, Miriam Gilson, Henry Ellenberger, Paul Thornton Page 122 I Henry Ward Beecher W K0S sKi!l!K0iiii0SiM = p= FORENSICS Geogre R. R. Pflaum Associate Professor of Speech Intercollegiate ehate Intercollegiate debate at the Kansas State Teach- ers College of Emporia is offering many opportunities to students desiring to participate. Emphasis is placed upon the students ' development, and an effort is made to give practical training to as many students as can possibly be used. This necessitates placing students on squads and creating a number of teams and giving general training to all rather than placing specific emphasis on a few and allovdng the fevi to participate in a great number of contests. A transient student body does not permit a team to remain constant for a number of years. With only one exception, this year no student has participated in more than two years. Opportunity to debate is offered to all students interested. This opportunity is presented in the fall of the year when all students are put through a series of tryouts by working with different team combinations and by discussing both sides of the debate question which is chosen by the national Pi Kappa Delta forensic fraternity. After a student has debated on both sides of the question, he is chosen to represent the school on one of its teams. By using this method, students receive a more fair and thorough tryout than they would in a single tryout. The student also has the advantage of constructive criticism and the opportunity to improve his work from time to time before the final selection is made. Upper Row — E. Sutton, Schroeter, Richards, Mase Middle Row — Williamson, A. Sutton, Ryerson, Smith, Bixby Lower Row — Henry, Lindahl, Meyer, Gropp, LoVette Page 124 INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATE, (Cont.) Miss Sarah Loomis, a senior and president of Pi Kappa Delta, is completing her third year as an inter- collegiate debater. Her first debate work was done three years ago while she was a sophomore. She rep- resented the Teachers College in the Women ' s State Debate League and participated in two debates at that time. At the end of the year she was on the team which won the regional Pi Kappa Delta debate tour- nament held at the Teachers College. ir i Irl 1 ■Ili M li Miss Sarah Loomis In her junior year she again was a member of the team which represented the Teachers College in the Women ' s State Debate League. The team tied for second place in the final ranking. She was also a member of the team which repre- sented the Teachers College in the Pi Kappa Delta national tournament, held at Estes Park, in which twenty-three women ' s teams competed. During the present year. Miss Loomis again represented the Teachers College in the Women ' s State Debate League; the team again tied for second place. She was also a member of the team which represented her Alma Mater in the regional Pi Kappa Delta tournament at Ottawa. Her work in debate has been marked by serious effort and hard conscientious work. She has debated nine different questions and has par- ticipated in more than twenty intercollegiate debates. She is a major in the depart- ment of speech. Upper Rov! — Cobb, Karr, McNabb, Skinner, Beckey Middle Row — Fuhlhage, Liggett, Bauder, Sattler, Bair, Loomis Lower Ro%v — Johnson, Henderson, Allen, Hanson, Astle, Luding Page 125 Coyne, Mase INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATE, (Cont.) Debate offers not only the educational advantages of the activity, but also gives to each student making an intercollegiate debate team two hours of academic credit. In addi- tion to this, students representing the college in intercollegiate debates are eligible to mem- bership in the Pi Kappa Delta national hon- orary forensic fraternity. If he is elected to membership, the school awards him a Pi Kap- pa Delta key, the emblem of the organization. In addition to these benefits, trips often are taken to various colleges. These pre.sent opportunities to visit other campuses and meet students from other schools. The trips also furnish considerable pleasure. Outstanding events in the field of debate are the sta ' e and national forensic tour- naments. These tournaments alternate in the different years. At the first state regional tournament held in Emporia two years ago, the women ' s debate team won the tournament and the men ' s team took second place. Last year the national tour- nament was held in Estes Park, Colo., at which time twenty-three women ' s teams and sixty-four men ' s teams competed. The men ' s debate team of the Teachers College took third place in the tournament. Royal Alcott and Kenneth Hamer composed the team. k k k o Hi He Fit •P mi mi m ] Allen, Fuhlhage, Tye, Henderson, Meeker, Loomis Page 126 INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATE, (Cont.) Distance trips have been held as awards to the various debate teams. Women ' s trips to Fort Collins, Colo., and Hays, Kan., have become annual events. Last year the trip to Estes Park was substituted in place of the regular trip. Men ' s team have made annual trips to Kansas City, Des Moines, Ames, and Cedar Falls, Iowa. Aside from these various trips, forensic relations with other colleges of the state offer various short trips. ECHROETER, SEACAT By arranging trips of such a nature, the coaches hope to gain a two-fold end. First, it is an added inducement to get the best talent in school to tryout for the debate squads. Second, it affords the team members much practical experience in forensic endeavor by allowing them competition against some of the strongest teams in the middle West. The plan has given excellent results in the past and will no doubt be continued as one of the most attractive features of the entire forensic program. Tye, Luding, Bower, Bair, Dent, Pennington Page 127 oTKlen ' s Oratory The Kansas State Teachers College of Emporia has been prominent in men ' s oratory for a number of years. Two hours credit is given for oratory, and, in addition, admission into Pi Kappa Delta is given to the representative of the Teachers College in the state oratory contest. During the past two years, Paul Sellers has competed in the state contest in oratory and last year succeeded in placing third in a field of representatives from nearly every Kansas college. Paul Sellers Men ' s Orator im ha £id im Sxtemporaneous 5p2a cmp Extemporaneous speaking contests are receiving a start at the Teachers College. The men have had an annual triangular contest with Washburn and the Kansas State Agricultural College, for the past three years. This contest, in addition to the Pi Kappa Delta contests, constitutes the practical work in extemporaneous speaking. It is hoped that the future will extend this phase of the work. Admission into Pi Kappa Delta is granted to participants. This year at the Pi Kappa Delta regional tournament. Miss Louise Pennington took first place. Her victory is the first time that the women ' s state extemporaneous speaking honors have ever come to the Teachers College. Miss Pennington is a fresh- man. tki Ik Ik tfJB m I Upper Row — Henry, Farquharson Middle Row — Clinesmith, Mills, Taylor Lower Row — Bixby, Westin, Owen, Lindahl Page 128 omen s Oratory Since the forensic program of the department of public speech in the Teachers College aims to develop every phase of work in public speech, the coaches have paid particular attention to women ' s oratory and have been especially successful in that line of endeavor. Each year finds the department with a representative in the Women ' s State Oratory Contest. Miss Nora Franz Women ' s Orator During the past two years, representatives from the Teachers College have suc- ceeded in winning first place in the state contest, and thus have gained possession of the silver trophy offered to the school ranking highest. Miss Violet Hassler repre- sented the Teachers College in 1925 and was successful in placing first. Last year, Mrs. Enna B. Sheldon spoke upon the subject of Joan of Arc to duplicate the work of Miss Hassler and allowed the local school to retain possession of the cup during an- other year. Miss Nora Franz represented the school this year, but since it was her first ex- perience in oratory, she was not successful in ranking highest in a field of fourteen speakers. She lost to the representative from the College of Emporia. Plans are now under way for oratory next year, and it is the hope of Coaches Pflaum and Farley to bring the cup back to the Teachers College next year. MEN ' S DEBATE SQUADS Lindahl, Banbury, Williamson, LoVette, Mills, Gropp Page 129 I iImtwi Wi iffl ' itinfi n!i7WiW.w )iirnifii " „-Y N " v NiV " JTJ iltfrii fi George W. Curtis IIirtaiiMlitiMirtj -x::?p- ATHLETICS -«i li f:w «-ijAiiOirBini:rMf (:i=airB " T " " !! IlIIy II!R i(1in m «» ' ' 1 ■3Tfl f3li» i!iTIlTlY 1 II 1 « H Oeorge W. Curtis K lB 0sS Mtiu0!!!SiSBS ' iS0SSM FOOTBALL Page 131 J- ..Mm H. W. " Bill " Hargiss Coach 1926 yellowjac}{et ' cord TEACHERS 10; Bethany TEACHERS 14; Hays TEACHERS 21; Wichita TEACHERS 42; Southwestern TEACHERS 35; Washburn TEACHERS 21; Pittsburg 3 TEACHERS 6; C. of E TEACHERS 149; Opponents 8 Id Cut fom !lii FINAL CONFERENCE STANDING EMPORIA TEACHERS .7 1.000 Kansas Wesleyan 3 College of Emporia 6 Bethany 6 1 Wichita 5 Ottawa 5 Friends 4 Sterling 4 Washburn 3 3 1 .500 Bethel 6 1 .857 1 .857 2 .833 2 .714 2 .667 3 .571 Baker 2 McPherson .2 Hays 2 St. Mary ' s 2 St. Benedict ' s Southwestern rO 6 4 .429 3 2 .400 4 .333 5 .286 5 .286 2 1 .000 6 .000 .000 « (k iit la Bb n I Upper Row — Stout, Astle, Roberts, Gribble, Helman, Currier, Fish, Austin, Hoch, Palmer Middle Row — Hargiss, D. Ridgway, P. Ridgway, Burnett, M. Hainline, Campbell, Hunt, Schlobohm, Carrier, McGahan Lower Row — Regnier, Clapp, Lane, A. Hainline, Richmond, Gulp, Cox, Sipe Page 132 ' ' cAT I ' ositions Roy Lane, All-Conference and All-State Fullback. Glenn Campbell, All-Conference and All-State End. Gottlieb Richmond, All-Conference Guard and Captain. Chesley Gulp, All-Conference Halfback. Menzo Hainline, All-Conference End. Arthur Hoch, Second All-Conference Quarterback and Captain. THE SEASON ' S STARS If credit is given where credit belongs, one is forced to name the entire squad as the season ' s stars. Gottlieb Richmond Captain and All-Confer- ence Guard The Yellowjacket squad of 1926 follows: Gottlieb Richmond, Captain and Guard Roy Lane, Fullback Oliver Clapp, Tackle Chesley Gulp, Halfback Arthur Hoch, Quarterback Menzo Hainline, End Arlie Hainline, Tackle Herman Schlobohm, Center Arthur Regnier, Guard Wallace Sipe, Halfback Pierce Astle, Halfback Emory Cox, Halfback Paul Ridgway, Guard Glenn Campbell, End Lawrence Carrier, End Everett Fish, End William Wigley, Fullback Floyd Currier, Tackle Almus Roberts, Halfback Jackson Austin, Quarter Gilbert Gribble, Tackle Harold Hunt, Tackle Dale Ridgway, Tackle Joe Stout, Quarter Alfred Helman, Center Dale Burnett, Tackle 1 t i ' y$ f - ■ ?- Upper Row — Lundgren, Willet, Miller, Kieneth, Schultz, Villar, Fleming Middle Row — Burke, Johnson, Weber, Gray Loiver Row — Rothfelder, Smith, Kahoe, Fenner, Langvardt, Kindall Page 133 ©Tie Qhampionship Champions of the Kansas conference. Victors over College of Emporia. Holders of more places on the mythical all-star teams than any other college in the conference. An uncrossed goal line. One hundred forty-nine points scored by the Teachers to three by opponents. There you have a brief description of the 1926 Yellowjackets — one of the best football teams ever known in Emporia. Opening the season with a win over Bethany, last year ' s conference leader, and in- creasing their stride as the season rolled on, the Yel- lowjackets swept every team aside in their race for the championship of the Kansas conference and ended the season by a brilliant vic- tory over College of Emporia on Thanksgiving day. That is the record of the 1926 team coached by H. W. " Bill " Hargiss, who was assisted by Lloyd McGahan and Tom Fleming. Roy Lane All-State Fullback ill an nd eM Hir Otl! Ski tin Ml The Yellowjackets opened the season at home With the strong Bethany team which had tied for the championship with College of Emporia last year and won by a 10-0 score. A touchdown and a field goal turned the trick. The touchdown came by way of the air route after Hoch worked the ball far down into Bethany territory and passed to Campbell, who raced across the goal line for the first counter of the season. Lane kicked goal. Late in the fourth quarter. Coach Hargiss sent Carrier, his second string quarter and kicker, into the game. The substitute place-kicked the ball squarely through the uprights for 3 points as the game ended. tkT( tkea i out kn. ' B mtnnt mimmmammmm, ' MMm. w« M:m««»«. «»»»iM»„ « • Lane Scores Against College of Emporia- , ' - K ' l S . " CI? Page 134 THE CHAMPIONSHIP, (Cont.) In the next game, the Hornets went to western Kansas where they downed the Hays Tigers in their own lair by the score of 14 to 0. Touchdowns by Lane and Gulp, with Lane adding the extra points, were enough to take the fight out of the Tigers. Portenier, Hays end, received a broken leg in the game and was out for the remainder of the season. Chesley Gulp All-Conference Halfback The University of Wichita, the next opponents of the Yellowjackets, went dovwi to defeat, 21-0. The Shocker crew was big and husky, but the continued thrusts at the line by Lane, Hoch, Gulp, and Sipe were too much for the Wichitians and the Hornets crashed over their goal line for 3 touch- downs. Lane scored 2 of the touchdowns and kept his record clean by adding the extra points. In the last quarter, Goach Hargiss sent his entire second string into the game. The reserve lads came through with one touchdown and only the bark of the gun stopped Astle, Roberts, and Austin from scoring another. After the Wichita scrap, the Yellowjackets buzzed their way to Winfield where they defeated Southwestern Gollege by the largest score they were able to amass during the entire year, 42-0. Every man on the Teacher squad got into the fray and all played the game like true veterans. Lane continued to kick the points, making six perfect kicks after a like number of touchdowns. Gaptain Richmond made his only counter of the season and the only one of his intercollegiate career when, from his guard position, he snatched up a Southwestern fumble and ran 65 yards for a touch- down. Culj) Makes Long End Run Page 135 Glenn Campbell All-State End THE CHAMPIONSHIP, (Cont.) Then came the Washburn invasion. The entire student body boarded a special train, invaded the capi- tol city, and defeated Washburn College by a 35-0 score. The fray was played as the Washburn Home- coming Game before a crowd of more than 4,000. Both Washbui-n and Teacher grads filled the stands. Five touchdowns and points after touchdown made the total of 35 points. Lane continued his meteoric kicking and did not fail on any of his attempts. The 5 place kicks in the game brought his total to 18 consecutive goals after touchdown. Pittsburg next invaded Teacher territory and de- termined to get revenge for the defeat of the previous year. In the first quarter, Pittsburg worked the ball down to the 30-yard line and place-kicked for 3 points. The score was the first and only blemish on a wonderful Hornet record. The Yellowjackets were then aroused and came back fighting. The heavier Pittsburg line began to leak and three Hornet touchdowns were the result. Lane continued to add the extra points, bringing his season ' s total to 21 consecutive goals. fa foi ' h gf Ii ■ ii U kid IK di (■ U fm Ta For eight long years, the Teachers had been waiting for the time when they could take revenge on their traditional rivals on the hill to the West, College of Emporia. The setting was ideal. Neither team had been defeated which meant that the victors in the Turkey Day struggle were to be the champions of Kansas. A defeat for the Presbyterians would mean the first they had received since early in the 1924 season. di m w Lane Scores Against Wichita I i a OWPT? Page 136 %} THE CHAMPIONSHIP, (Cont.) A rest of two weeks put the Yellowjackets in trim for the Thanksgiving game. The day was ideal for football and before a record-breaking crowd of 8,000, the Teachers defeated the Red and White, 6-0, in one of the football classics of all times in the middle West. Two evenly matched teams strove for the football su- premacy of the Kansas conference. Moments of agony to the spectators and thrills for the rival coaches came ' tumbling over one another in rapid order. Neither team was able to penetrate beyond the other ' s 20-yard line. Menzo Hainline All-Conference End On the first play of the fourth quarter, with the ball squarely in front of the goal posts. Lane place-kicked for 3 points. After the kick-off, the Teachers held the Presbyterians and they were forced to punt. The kick was blocked by Hainline and recovered by the Teachers on the 33-yard line. Another chance to score had come. The ball was carefully worked into position in front of the goal posts and after the Hornets had been held for downs. Lane, the diminutive full- back, stepped back and prepared to place kick. Schlobohm snapped the ball back per- fectly and a quick, powerful kick sent it floating through the uprights for another Teacher score and victory. The game was not characterized by any long runs or brilliant dashes ; short stac- cato stabs at the lines, costly Red and White fumbles, and passes were the outstanding characteristics. When the gun barked the end of the game, the Hornets, by Lane ' s two perfect kicks, were holding the long end of a 6-0 score. Coach H. W. " Bill " Hargiss had coached another Emporia football team to a state championship. Hoch Plunges Over Washburn ' s Line Page 137 Gottlieb Richmond, Captain and Guard " lAeh " was chosen on the all-conference team the last two years and was rated one of the best guards the school ever has known. This Ik his last season for the Teachers. Roy Lane, Fullback " Pudge " was chosen on the first all- state and all-conference teams. He set a conference record this year by kicking 21 consecutive goals after touchdown. He is a four-letter nxan. Chesley Gulp, Halfback Gulp was chosen on the all-conference squad. " Chese " is one of the best backfield men in the state and the best ball lugger on the Hornet squad. William Wigley, Halfback " Wigley is a terror to the other forces, tearing holes as big as a wagon through their lines for many gains. He will be back next year. Arthur Hoch, Quarterback and Captain-elect Hoch is the little scrapper who guided the Hornets to a championship in the confer- ence. He is heady, cool, deliberate, and smMrt. Wallace Sipe, Halfback " Walley " is a good ball lugger and a splendid interference man. He is mighty hard to stop when he gets into action. 0 M ■Mt Hi ' m Nil ■1 hi Paso13S Glenn Campbell, End " Slim " was a unanimous choice of coaclies and officials on tlie all-state and all-conference teams during the past two years. He is a demon on snatching passes out of the air. Arlie Hainline, Tackle Arlie was switched from end to tackle this fall and came througli in great shape. He will be lieard from in the future. Arthur Regnier, Guard Art has played his last football for the Teachers. Acting as a running mate for Richmond, he broke up many plays and opened many holes in the opposing lines for his backfield. Herman Schlobohm, Center Schlobohm is one of the headiest centers ever to don a Hornet uniform, keeping his own team on-side and often catching his op- ponents off-side. Oliver Clapp, Tackle " Bolley " is a ff ur-letter man and is as good a tackle a.s there is in the .state. When he tackled a man, he stayed tackled, and he seldom missed. Menzo Hainline, End Playing the end position with Campbell, he made the all-conference team. He is big and fast and a hard man to stop. He will be back next year. Page 139 ,-! I Jackson Austin, Quarterback Jack fills the shoes of Art Hoch when there is a necessity for it and performs to perfection. He runs the team in great style and is a good leader. Everett Fish, End " Gus " is a twro-letter man and plays the end position, substituting for Campbell. He is a good man on passes and can go down under a punt with any of them. Lawrence Carrier, End " Zeke " is an end who is also a kicker and passer. He punts, passes, or place kicks and is good at all of them. He is a first- year man. Floyd Currier, Tackle " Newt " did not get into many games but gave a good account of himself wiien given the opportunity. He will be back next year and should go In great shape. Gilbert Gribble, Tackle Gribble Is a tackle who hasn ' t seen much service but will no doubt make a strong bid for a first string berth next fall. Dale Ridgway, Tackle Ridgway is a tackle and a comer. He saw some service this fall and showed that be bad the makings of a real football player in his make-up. i X, ' v ' iO V ' »„. A - i JUJ- " Page 140 Pierce Astle, Halfback Astle wears the title of " Bullets " and the name fits. ien he has the ball he is off down the field like the name he holds. He is lost to the snuad by graduation. Almus Roberts, Halfback Roberts is one of " Bill ' s " finds. He pla.vs a consistent game, always the gentleman. When Roberts is in the game the opponents can well be on their toes, tor he is a tricky player. Dale Burnett, Tackle Burnett is (tne of the most promising freshman to don a Hornet uniform this year. He will be a mighty valuable mian to the squad next season. Paul Ridgway, Guard Ridgway is a first year man but he is headed toward a permanent place on the first string next year. Alfred Helman, Center Helman, acting as an under-study to Schlobohm, performed in great style and probably will have the regular job at the pivot position next year. Joe Stout, Quarterback Joe plays a good game at all times and is in every play. He is fast and shitty and a hard man to handle, once he gets away. r ' v. Page 14] Harold Hunt, Guard Hunt is a powerful gutird who will have a first string position next fall. He is big, fast, and a good man on defense. Emoky Cox, Halfback Cox has played his last for the Teachers. He is a constant threat in the backtield, a good interference man and a good ball lugger. i V Page 142 George W. Curtis MM!iii0lSMi i0Kt K0 BASKET BALL Page 143 basketball Lloyd McGahan Coach When Coach Lloyd McGahan issued the call for regular varsity basketball practice at the close of the football season, twenty men responded. Included in the group were Captain Everett Fish, John Hoover, Leo Duke, Willard Trusler, and Glenn Campbell in addition to a host of promising freshman material. Forney, all- American forward from Newton ; Brad- ford, all-state forward from Liberal; and Doyle, class B all-state center, were the best of the yearlings. The first game terminated in a victory for the Hornets when they defeated the Kansas City Heart of America DeMolays, 38-11. The next two games were lost to Ivanhoe. The conference opener with McPherson resulted in the initial win in a string of seven consecutive victories in the conference race, and not until the College of Emporia defeated the Hornets, 25-21, in the second tilt for the city title, was their record blemished. The Teachers ' second defeat was administered by Wichita, 30-27. A total of fourteen conference games were played with only two losses which placed the Teachers in third place in the final conference standing. Pittsburg closed the season at the top of the conference with twelve victories and one loss while Wichita finished second with the same number of losses and eleven victories. Coach McGahan entered his cagers in the national tournament at Kansas City and went to the fourth round where they were eliminated from tournament competition by the Washburn Ichabods, a team they had twice beaten decisively during the conference season. Letter men include Leo Duke, George Clow, John Hoover, Willard Trusler, Pierce Astle, William Weber, Russell Doyle, Lawrence Wesley, Mahlon Bradford, Dale Bur- nett and Carl Horn. Upper Row — McGahan, Burnett, Custer, Duke, Forney, Clow, Wesley, Trusler Lower Row — Doyle, Horn, Astle, Fish, Bradford, Weber, George, Hoover ' no Page 144 he S son ' s Record CONFERENCE GAMES Teachers 31 Teachers 22 Teachers 24 Teachers 43 Teachers 40 Teachers 24 Teachers 21 Teachers 33 Teachers 50 Teachers 27 Teachers 47 Teachers 39 Teachers 39 Teachers 43 McPherson 26 C. of E 18 Bethany 23 Washburn 19 McPherson 38 Southwestern 13 C. of E 25 Washburn 31 Bethel 23 Wichita 30 Friends 25 Bethany 28 Friends 23 Southwestern 32 Everett Fish Captain NON-CONFERENCE GAMES Teachers 38 Teachers 19 Teachers 18 ii Heart of America 11 Ivanhoe 25 Ivanhoe 27 NATIONAL TOURNAMENT GAMES Teachers 51 Teachers 35 Teachers 37 Teachers 17 Roxana Petros 10 Parsons DeMolays 10 Marysville Teachers 36 Washburn 28 " ALL " POSITIONS George Clow, second all-state forward Lundgren, Beals, Brown, Johnson, Buss, Boyd Page 145 :si! Si Everett Fish, Captain and Guard " Gus " is an Emporia higli scliool product and an ail-American high school g-uard. He left the squad early in the season and is now with the Hillyard Chemical national champions. -id m is Lawrence Wesley, Forward Wesley is a freshman of considerable promise and has led the rally which has won numerous games this winter. He is a comer. Carl Horn, Forivard Horn has not been used in very many games, but he has always given a good account of himself when the opportunity presented. •Il Ml Mahlon Bradford, Forward When Fish quit the squad, " Brad " stepped into his shoes and has been one of the main cogs of the machine ever since. He is frequently high point win- ner and is always a valuable man. It I WiD Trusler, Guard Trusler is a guard who can always be counted upon for a few points. His guard- ing is a feature of ever,v game and more will be heard of him in the future. MNFLO ' ' " ' Page 146 George Clow, Forward Clow, for three years an all-state high school man, Is the only man on the Hornet s(iuad who received a place on any all-conference team. He is the lead- ing ' scorer of the squad and one of the surest shots that McGahan has in his fold. Clow will be back next year. William Weber, Fonvard AVeber is a sophomore of promise and bids fair to develop into a mig-hty val- uable man. He was not used a great deal this year, due to the closeness of the games. Pierce Astle, Guard " Bullets " is one of tliose rugged sort of players, taking advantage of every break and making it good. He is hard to get around and is one of the fastest men on the squad. Max Custer, Forward Custer was a promising member of the squad until he withdrew from scliool at the end of the first semester. Ralph Forney, Fonvard and Center Forney is an all-American high school forward from Newton. He withdrew from school at the end of the first se- mester, but would have no doubt made himself a place on the first squad ii! Page 147 John Hoover, Forward and Guard " Johnnie " was chosen to lead the Yellowjackets after Fish withdrew from school. He is a forward with few peers. Small and fast he covers the entire court with apparently no effort. He will be back next year. Leo Duke, Center Duke is the little fellow who keeps them away from the Hornet goal. With his extreme height, he usually gets the tip-off at center and starts the play to- vard his own goal. Russell Doyle, Guard " Rusty " is one of the most promising; freshmen on the squad and has received much favorable comment from the sport writers over the state. He is always in tlie game and plays hard, never losing his aggressiveness. m Dale Burnett, Center Burnett is a reserve center who will make a strong bid for a regular assign- ment next year. His play this year has merited him a chance. WKTm » Page 148 George W. Curtis WM!!i K0!ty0!!iS( K0! TRACK Page 149 ipgrii Jill ■HBi- Af ' ' j £t % ' Srac c, H. W. ' Bill " Hargiss Coacli. y A flashy galaxy of track artists headed by Captain William Upson, under the direction of that master track coach, H. W. " Bill " Hargiss, brought another championship to the Kansas State Teachers College of Emporia in the spring of 1926. It was the second con- secutive year that the state track title was brought to the Teachers College and the fourth championship to be annexed by Coach Hargiss ' Hornets in the past five years. The state meet was not the only one in which the 1926 squad carried off first honors, however, as the Teachers were victors in two dual meets with the College of Emporia in addition to having won many points in the big university relays and at the K. C. A. C. invitation meet. In the Illinois Relays at Urbana, John Kuck, one of the world ' s greatest weight stars and a sophomore at the Teachers College at the time, established a new indoor shotput record of 50 feet 6% inches. The relay team composed of Greenwade, Hain- line, Harris and Williams won third place in the one mile college relay. John Kuck, Joe Weber, and Frank Kuck all placed in the Kansas Relays. John Kuck won both the shotput event and the javelin throw when he heaved the shot 49 feet 2% inches and tossed the javelin 206 feet 6% inches. Weber took third in the low hurdles and Frank Kuck was winner of fourth place in the shotput. The Yellowjacket crew took their first meet with Coach Harold Grant ' s College of Emporia squad by a wide margin of victory. During the afternoon, the Hornets amassed 90 and 2-3 points while the Grantmen collected only 39 and 1-3. Thirteen first places out of fifteen events went to the Teachers. 5 i:. A to in at ■I l( ii m a m 4 a Ik Upper Row — Triplett, Brady, Howard, Concannon, K. Brown, M. Brown, Hargiss, Wil- son, Hunter, Snyder, Westin, Hoover, Madden, McGahan Lower Roiu — Bevan, M. Hainline, F. Kuck, Greenwade, Weber, Upson, J. Kuck, Wil- liams, Fink, Tuggle, Harris, Moreland y r ; ?1 ' rv r Lff : 7v: fl l Page 150 TRACK, (Cont.) The members of the Hornet squad who were not entered in the Kansas Relays which were held, April 17, met the members of the College of Emporia squad who were not entered in the Relays, on Stadium field, April 16. They duplicated their feat of the week be- fore and defeated the Presbyterians by a score of 75 4-5 to 54 1-5. While carelessly tossing the javelin and shot around at the Drake Relays, April 24, John Kuck com- pletely ruined two Drake records by sending the javelin out into space a distance of 207 feet 7 inches and push- ing the iron ball 48 feet 5 1-2 inches. After completing the task of breaking two meet records, the same husky chap took second place in the discus, losing first place by inches to the California star, " Bud " Houser. The Teachers ' mile relay team composed of Harris, Fink, Greenwade, and Williams left the Drake field with second place honors. William Upson Captain Two weeks before the state conference meet, the Hargiss Yellowjackets lost a dual encounter to Pittsburg State Teachers by a margin of 16 points. Extreme interest was exhibited in the contest by Kansas sport fans since one of the two teams was expected to win the state title and their comparative strength could be judged from the outcome of the dual clash. The well earned Pittsburg victory was a bit misleading, however, as the Emporia Teachers captured the state meet later by a comfortable margin. In the Hornet-Gorilla show, Kuck took first in the javelin, shotput, and discus. Weber won both hurdle events, but was prevented from making any sensational time by a strong wind. Greenwade ran beautifully and won first in the quarter mile race. Davenport, Brown, Harris, Bevan, Upson, F. Kuck, Weber, Hargiss, J. Kuck, Williams, Tuggle, M. Hainline, Fink, Greenwade, Concannon. ShZOK - Page 151 John Kuck Star Weight Man TRACK, (Cont.) One world ' s intercollegiate record was smashed, four Kansas conference records were broken, and an- other one tied when the Emporia Teachers amassed 58 points and won the twenty-second annual Kansas Con- ference Track and Field Meet held at Pittsburg, May 6, 1926. Pittsburg Teachers, doped to offer the strong- est competition to the Yellowjackets, failed to live up to their reputation and succeeded in copping only 40 1-2 points for second place. Southwestern surprised sport followers and landed in third place with their 15 1-2 points. Baker collected 13 points and earned fourth position in the ranking. It was predicted that the College of Emporia would take either third or fourth place but took only 10 points and tied with Bethany for fifth place. Other schools to score were Bethel with 5 points, McPherson with 4, St. Mary ' s with 3, and Friends, Hays, and Washburn with 2 each. No track meet in the history of the state athletic association ever has aroused such tremendous interest as the 1926 meet at Pittsburg. Sport followers over the en- tire country turned their eyes toward Pittsburg to watch one of the fastest state meets in the Middle West. Sport critics generally agree that few, if any, state conferences produce athletes of such national renovim. Cole, Nicholson, Kuck, and McKown are only a few of the Kansas track artists who have gained world fame by setting new in- tercollegiate and American records in various events. The " Big Four " Williams, Kuck, Weber, Greenwade " SLOWER. j P ' Page 152 TRACK, (Cont.) The outstanding individual of the meet was John Kuck who tossed the javelin a distance of 214 feet 2 1-8 inches for a new world intercollegiate record, heaved the shot 50 feet and 5 1-4 inches for a new conference record, and won first in the discus with a throw of 133 feet 6 inches. Kuck lacked only 3 feet of setting a new world record in the javelin and less than 7 inches more distance on his shotput heave would have brought him a world record in that event. Robert Greenwade Middle Distance Runner Joe Weber won both the high and low hurdles. He went over the high ones in 15.8 seconds and skipped over the low sticks in 25 seconds flat. In the prelimin- aries he galloped over the tall barriers in 15.5 seconds which was 1-10 of a second faster than the standing record. Lois Williams fairly flashed down the track to take a pair of firsts in the 100-yard and the 220-yard dashes. In the preliminaries he stepped the 220 in 21.3 to beat the state record of 21.4. Greenwade beat the fast Lidikay of Baker in the 440-yard dash for the other first among the eight won by the Hornets. In the mile relay Greenwade ' s sprint at the finish was one of the thrillers of the day. The blond speedster ' s time in the 440 was 49.3 seconds. The meet was held under almost ideal weather conditions; little wind was blowing and the temperature was exactly right. It was the most brilliant exhibi- tion of track talent ever held in the state of Kansas. Cross Country Team Brown, Davenport, Coffey, Whitebird Page 153 ! ' m ii John Kuck Shot, Javelin, and Discus Kuck holds world records in both the shot and javelin. Lois Williams lOO-vard Dash, 220-yard Dash, and the Mile Relay Team Paul Moreland Javelin and Field Kvents Frank Kuck Shot, Javelin, and Discus Clem Tuggle Halt Mile and Quarter :[ t= .J - Page 154 I William Upson, Captain Mile and Half-mile George Coffey Cross Country and Mile Joe Weber Higli and Low Hurdles Weber holds the state record in both events. Lawrence Whitebird Cross Country and Mile Relay Menzo Hainline Quarter- mile and Relay Page 155 Frank Harris lOO-yard Diish, 220-yard Dash, and Mile Relay Earl Bevan Javelin Harold Hunter Mile and Two-mile John Concannon lOO-yard Dash, 220-yard Dash, and Rolny Kenneth Brown ' Two-mile j?£iv M Paee 150 Robert Greenwade 100-yard, Quarter, Half-mile, Mile Relay Ed Gordon Higli and Low Hurdles Aaron Fink Half-mile, Mile Relay Carl Westin High Jump Chester Davenport Mile, Two-mile, Medley Relay -111 I Page 157 y sscTsiwea- .-S rcs-sassarwKCiS ■MVW •varat ' PTiioe ' - he Qoaching Staff Prof. Clair K. Turner Business Manager The coaching staff of the Kansas State Teachers College of Emporia presents one of the strongest arrays of coaching talent in any school in the Kansas con- ference. Since 1920, Homer Woodson " Bill " Hargiss, ex-Hornet athlete and an athletic coach for nearly twenty years, has guided the destinies of athletic teams in football and track and has coached teams in both sports to conference championships, in addition to his duties as head coach of all athletics. He is one of the most widely known athletic coaches and sport officials in the Middle West. Lloyd McGahan, head coach of basketball, is another ex-Hornet athlete who has made good in the coach profession. McGahan graduated from the Teachers College in 1922 and later was assistant coach at Creighton University, Omaha. He has spent the last two years on the local coaching staff and succeeded in placing his basketball team in fourth place in the national tournament in 1926 and in third place in the Kan- sas conference in 1927. Other members on the Yellowjacket staff include Victor Trusler, who coached the Teachers to a conference championship in basketball in 1924 and who is now director of the intramural program; Prof. Clair K. Turner, business manager and professor of health education; Prof. C. R. Phipps, assistant football coach; F. G. Welch and Tom Fleming, freshman coaches; " Pin " Mallory, wrestling coach; and Ray Smith, coach of Roosevelt Junior High School athletics. Bj H " ? Hf9 HH I ■f F ui B Welch, McGahan, Turner, Hargiss, Smith, Fleming J Page 158 George W. Curtis K[Mf f!!!!sii ' ' - ef (S!KI0Kd M MINOR SPORTS ■■ :J!-?!Vtj ' Cr..VrfVV;r- ' s ' ' .flnk, ' rf.tv ■ ' I reMing Although wrestling is one of the newest sports in the Kansas conference, it is proving to be one of the most popular, especially on the campus of the Kansas State Teachers College of Emporia. The present season is the fourth one that wrestling has been recognized as a minor sport on the campus and intercollegiate matches have been held. " Pin " Mallory Coach Under the direction of Coach " Pin " Mallory, the Yellowjacket mat men succeeded in winning three of their six scheduled matches. The first match of the season was with the College of Emporia in the Teachers College gymnasium and was won by the Hornets by a score of 20-12. The four lightweight classes were won by the Yellow- jackets by falls. The heavyweight classes went to the Red and White by the decision route. The next two matches were with Pittsburg Teachers and were both copped by the Gorillas, who went through the season undefeated. The Hornets defeated the College of Emporia by 13-12 score and Hays Teachers College by a score of 21 1-2 to 9 1-2 in the next two contests. The last match of the season was lost to the Presbyterians by an 18-15 score. By defeating the College crew two out of three matches, the Hornets were declared city champions. Upper Row — Hoard, Stockard, Regnier, Graham, Clayton, Neuenschwander, Taylor Middle Row — Neely, Sladky, Langvardt, Fenner, Mayes, Smith, Wolever Lower Row — Coffey, Long, Clawson, Hunt, Ridgway, Rice, Lowman I ( V ipD | m ii Page 160 « ■I in I " isd Dr Ik ennis. While not as much interest has been show in tennis as in other sports, yet it is becoming one of the most popular on the campus. Each season finds more students participating in the net game than in preced- ing years. During the past year new courts have been built on the campus and some of the old ones have been given a coat of chat and clay. At the present time six courts have been hard surfaced and are in excellent condition for use. Frank Eckdall Captain The 1926 tennis season, one of the first in which a tennis schedule was played, resulted in only one victory for the Teachers College racket men. C. of E. lost one match to the Hornets and won two. Ottawa University and Washburn both outplayed the Yellowjacket net men in regularly scheduled matches. No letters were given in tennis since the season was not particularly successful and since only a few men participated. Men who played on the Hornet squad last year include Vernon Veron, Frank Eckdall, captain; George Bell, Don Nichols, and M. E. Davis. More interest has been shown during the summer term than during the regular school year. Every summer a tournament is held and plans for the future call for a similar tournament for both the spring and fall semesters of the regular year. Bell, Eckdall, Davis, Nichols ftl L (i Z SllKJl!iCi(S!tZ !t tI !!! CfiSI rr Page 161 Victor Trusler Director of Intramurals Intramurah An extensive intramural program of both major and minor sports was inaugurated in the fall of 1926 by Victor Trusler, ex-Yellowjacket basketball coach who led the Hornet cagers to a state championship in 1924. Trusler, himself an ex-Yellowjacket athlete and a major in physical education, did his graduate work in physical education in the University of Kansas and came directly from there to take up the intramural work in the Teachers College. While an intramural program is comparatively new on the campus, the work done by Trusler this year has created favorable comment and aroused en- thusiastic support among the men of the school. He has outlined a program which is far-reaching enough to provide some form of sports for every type of man. It is his plan ultimately to include every man on the campus in some form of athletic com- petition. In order to realize this goal, it has been necessary to provide competition in many different sports. During the past year, a basketball tournament in which eight teams were entered was held. The tournament resulted in a tie for first place between the Phi Sigs and the Independents. Tournaments were also held in handball, swimming, volleyball, wrestling, and tennis. Next year Trusler plans to expand his program to include other types of sports. Boxing probably will be added to the list and football will be played in the fall as well as baseball in the spring. A track meet will also be added to the schedule. Interior View of the Teachers College Gyuuiasiuin Page 162 George W.Curtis KuiK KtMKiifK Kl Kd MK WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS V ' - iil IjlJomens Physical Education nDepartmenp- Miss Edna McCullough Head of Department The women ' s physical education department is one of the most popular departments on the campus. There are five members on the faculty with Miss Edna Mc- Cullough as head of the department; Miss Catherine Callahan, dancing instructor; Miss Marian Flanders, in charge of all seasonal sports; Miss Daisy Simpson, swimming instructor; and Miss Nelle Saville, in charge of training school children and the minor sports. Since the department has expanded so rapidly during the past two years. Miss Doris West, a physical education major, has been added to the faculty as a student teacher. Seventy-five women are majoring in physical education of which eight will re- ceive their degrees this spring and more than 700 others are taking some phase of phy- sical education work. There are several activities which the department sponsors. The Physical Edu- cation Club is for those who are majoring or minoring in physical education. The Women ' s Athletic Association is sponsored by the members of the faculty. Hikes and parties are held th roughout the year. The winter event which creates much interest is the Christmas apparatus meet between the four classes. The most prominent spring event is the annual faculty-junior-senior over-night hike. I ' in tbt Tot Am m THE FACULTY McCullough, Callahan, Saville, Flanders, Simpson ER. ttr .-.M- " - Pagc 164 Somen ' s cAthletic cAssociation BOARD MEMBERS Advisors Edna McCullough Daisy Simpson Maude E. Minrow President Zenobia Alcolt Vice-President Florence FitzSimmons Treasurer Dorothy Caton Secretary Iva Gatterman Hike Manager Nelle Baird Miss Zenobia Alcott President The Women ' s Athletic Association sponsors many activities during the year for the women of the school. At the beginning of the first semester, a surprise party was given for all women enrolled in school. In October, four delegates were sent to the state convention at Manhattan. A New Year ' s dinner was later held at the Old Gold Tea Room in honor of the new members. By means of hiking and making class hockey teams, approximately sixty women were added to the membership roll of the closed as- sociation. A representative was sent to Cornell to the National Athletic Conference of American College Women in April. The annual dinner dance was held at the Broad- view hotel in May. Health week was observed by outlining some phase of health for each day of the week. " The Wheel " is the annual publication of W. A. A. W. A. A. BOARD McCullough, Simpson, Caton, Alcott, Baird, FitzSimmons, Minrow Page 165 as ethall VARSITY TEAM Nelle Baird, Captain and RF Dorothy McCauley, LP Margaret Milligan, JC Viola V augh, SC Mildred Whaner, LG Charlotte White, RG Leave it to fate to do the unexpected thing. So it happened in basketball this year. Rash were the wagers at the beginning of the annual color tournament. It seemed a sure thing that such-and-such a team would win. Time passed and the Black team emerged victorious from the melee and entered into mortal combat with the faculty. No one who saw that battle royal shall soon forget it. The time was the memorable St. Patrick ' s Day and the faculty had not forgotten. Spectators were amazed to hear the strains of a march when the referee ' s whistle sum- moned the teams and to see the faculty march out bedecked in green hats and ties led by drum major McCullough. Whether the parade dazzled the erstwhile victorious Black team or whether it was the flashy playing of the faculty remained to be seen. Evident- ly the " lid " of the basket was off for the faculty for almost every flip found its mark. Then, too, they must all have been good Irishmen and crossed their fingers and whis- pered " Erin go braugh " when the other team got the ball for it couldn ' t find the rim. Varsity Team JUNIOR-SENIOR TEAM Goodwin, Powell, Caton, Austin, Alcott, Beil, Baird, Francis ;j ' if ' . ' ? riffiv ' r v ' T? . i,v ' ' ; Page 166 BASKETBALL, (Cont.) The fast and splendid guarding of Miss FitzSimmons and Miss Saville blocked all at- tempts of the student forwards to find the goal, and at the same time the accurate eyes of Miss Flanders and Miss Simpson at forward, with able assistance from Miss Callahan and Miss West in center, successfully frustrated any rally and the score ended 29 to 4 in favor of the faculty. The class games followed in close succession. After the first game it looked rather bad for the sophomores because the freshmen smiled at Fate, crossed their fingers, and the junior-senior combination, supposedly indomitable with years of practice, were defeated, 38 to 33. The sophomores came up game at least. They fought every inch of the way but to no avail. They fell before the ruthless on- slaught of t he freshmen by a 39 to 10 score. Then came the faculty-freshman game. Enthusiasm ran wild. The faculty players were coaxed by all classes, except, of course, the freshmen, to take some of the wind from the freshmen sails. However, when the freshmen started there was no stopping. They swept onward and the faculty, no longer favored daughters of St. Patrick, were lost in the smoke which, when cleared away, revealed a score of 31 to 8 in favor of the youngsters. Sophomore Team FRESHMAN TEAM McCauley, Nellane, Seedle, Weller, Hagan, Lehman, Whaner, Anstaett, Milligan, Stewart, White iier " hockey VARSITY SQUAD Dorothy Caton, Captain and CF Mildred Goyen, RIP Alberta McCullough, LIF Lila Goodwin, RW Viola Waugh, LW Mary Stewart, CHB Marcie McKeever, LHB Nelle Baird, RHB Opal Greenwade, RF Mildred Sayre, LF Clarice Case, G After school started and the leaves began to turn and the cool frosty air of fall began to set the blood tingling, a certain group of ambitious women started making regular trips to that piece of prarie which stretches out north of Morse Hall. Their desires to take part in the hazardous game of hockey overcame the obstacles afforded by the field in the way of hills and valleys well strewn with rocks. The experienced upper-classmen had their turn at whacking shins and dodging hard balls every Tuesday and Thursday afternoon at 3:30, and soon they were engag- ing in regular scrimmages. Then at 4:30, the freshmen took the field. Under Miss Marian Flander ' s instructions, they swung their sticks and ran madly over the field, stopping abruptly for graceful lunges. After days of practice at fundamentals, they were allowed to indulge in a few minutes of scrimmage. The results were to be seen the next day in the form of sprained ankles, large lumps on the shins and swollen fingers. Varsity Squad mk m Fi " P a M Ik ii U m tai JUNIOR-SENIOR SQUAD Alcott, I. Gardner, Steves, Baird, Caton, Austin, FitzSimmons, Goodwin, M. Gardner, Case VOWER. iJiSiiSiiSoJioiioiScffliiS Page 168 HOCKEY. (Cont.) In this courageous manner, the two classes labored for two months until their game took on the aspects, at least, of presentable hockey. As the middle of November approached, they worked more diligently, and their pep and enthusiasm grew, for at that time the class tournament was to be held. From the two classes. Miss Flanders chose the three squads — freshmen, sophomore, and junior-senior. On November 16, the day set for the opening of the tournament, the elements turned against the hockey players. Nevertheless, the freshmen and the sophomores battled gamely in the rain through one-half of the game. At the end of the half, the remainder of the game was called off and was finished the next day in a blinding snowstorm. In spite of their greenness, the freshmen were victorious, scor- ing two goals while the sophomores scored none. The sophomores and junior-seniors met, November 18. The sophomores, with the memory of their recent defeat still fresh in their minds, fought with a determination that won them the game, 2-0. The last fray of the tournament was played, November 23, between the freshmen and the junior-senior teams. This time the junior-seniors, anxious to show their superiority over the freshmen, won by a score of 4-0. Since each team won and lost a game, no champions were determined in the tournament. Freshman Squad I SOPHOMORE SQUAD McCullough, Sayre, McKeever, Waugh, Frye, Powell, Allen, Dellinger, Crowley Page 169 tennis Tennis is not a very flourishing sport in Kan- sas. Every small town has a basketball court, but very few can boast a tennis court. Naturally, the Kansas youth enters the Teachers College and other institutions of higher learning sadly lacking in the art of using a tennis racquet. No Helen Wills or " Bill " Tilden will come out of Kansas until such time as tennis comes into its own. Lasts pring and last summer, tournaments were played, and each time, Mary Hart, playing a steady, consistent game, won. Perhaps there are faster, more flashy players, but she plays the tour- nament type of game and wins. ? m Miss Mary Hart c$ pparatus There is something fine in the training one gets from an apparatus class apart from the mere physical training. It takes courage to try to straddle vault over the box or a hand stand vault over the horse. It takes perseverance and " sticktuitiveness " to try, and fail and fail again, and yet stay with it until that particular vault is checked in the instructor ' s book. It teaches obedience and precision to attain teamwork in tac- tics. It teaches alertness and trains that timing faculty which is of real value in a tight place, sometimes averting an accident. Upper Roiv — Dellinger, Francis, White, Maddern, Crowley Middle Row — Stewart, Smith, Snodgrass, Goodwin, Powell, Woods, Waugh, Phillips, Borders, Frye, McCauley, McCullough, Ford, Eskew, Steves, Alcott, Ploughe Lower Row — Estes, Gardner, Lockard, Clogston, Austin, Gatterman = - fage 170 Slvimming Swimming is consistently one of the most popular sports at the Teachers College. There are classes in shallow water for beginners and classes in deep water for advanced swimmers. The ad- vanced classes study diving and life saving and try to perfect strokes. Probably the most noted swimmer is Miss Dorothy Caton, a member of the K. C. A. C. swimming team; a life saver; and a beautiful diver. During the spring, a two weeks ' drive for life- saving and general proficiency in swimming was carried on by the men ' s and women ' s departments of physical education working together. Life Saving Team Volleyball Volleyball, while only a minor sport, has been popular with college women this year. The modified form of the game is used, thus making it possible for more women of average ability to participate in and fully enjoy the game. This is a sport that is equally enjoyable with either a large or small class. A tournament is held each semester before the mid-semester change of sports. This is always interesting and so arranged as to give everyone an opportunity to par- ticipate. This year there were five teams and a round robin tournament was played. 3 Scene on Volleyball Court Page 171 baseball VARSITY TEAM Lila Goodwin, P Ruth Patrick, C Esther Pfleger, 1st B Esther Cope, 2nd B Elsie Bevan, 3rd B Catherine Lippincott, SS Pearl Bevan, RF Rosa Bellinger, LF Dorothy Caton, CF In the spr ' i " - 1926, " King Basketball " gave up his throne uv. ng Baseball, " and all women who were enroll ' d in bateball eagerly awaited the time when the class teams would meet and battle to victory or defeat. The close of the season found the sophomore team champions of the diamond. The junior-senior team was doped to win, but Fate un- expectedly decided in favor of the sophomore nine. After the class games were played, the varsity team was chosen by the faculty. Captains of Teams fowling In those first days of bowling, individual scores were generally 35 or 40 a string. Many of the women now hit 100 or more rej;ularly. Women once gave up after two poor strings, with sore backs and skinned fingers, but now bowl four or six good ones with no trouble at all. Men at the other end of the alley at first had to put the pins up only once every three or four balls, but it now keeps them hustling to get the pins into place. Oh, yes! bowling ' s a great game! White, Stewart, Milligan, Baird, Waugh, Austin, Weller, Gatterman, Ploughe, Mc- cauley, Goodwin, Ford, Eskew, Bellinger, Crowley .- Page 172 rack On your mark ! Get set ! Go ! The crack of the pistol, a flash of black and white, and they are off down the cinder track toward the white tape seventy-five yards ahead. Track, a sport not so long established as other activities in women ' s physi- cal education, was one of the main events of the physical education program of 1926. Individual Winners With the first signs of spring, a dozen or more would-be high-jumpers and sprinters gathered on Stadium Field for a track meet. The events included the high jump, 75-yard dash, broad jump, basketball and baseball throw, and javelin and discus throw. In spite of little previous practice, some new Teachers College records were made. Leosha Harris broke the old discus record with a throw of 61 feet 1-2 inch. Ruth Austin hurled the javelin 49 feet 10 inches for a new record. Maurine Allen ran the 75-yard dash in 9.5 seconds. First place in the meet went to Ruth Austin with 15 points, second to Maurine Allen with 9 points, and third to Lila Goodwin with 8 points. McCauley, Austin, M. Gardner, Allen, Goodwin, Bellinger, Crowley Page 173 IDancing Rhythm is not only fundamental in all art but in all life. It is innate in us. Some educators con- sider it an instinct. Dancing is one means of satis- fying that instinct. The training in rhythmic mo- tion which comes from dancing, the poise and grace, the control, the ability to relax and lose oneself in an idea, and the joy which comes from the expres- sion of self — all these are surely valuable to the well developed person. Rhythmic Circle In dancing classes, the idea always uppermost is to train the individual in bodily poise and control and to induce in him a love of music and literature so that he may be inspired to the good things in life. Women who show special proficiency in the dancing classes are admitted to Rhythmic Circle, a comparatively new organization on the campus. When it was first organized in the winter of 1923- ' 24, the original purpose of the group was further study of dancing along the same lines as the class work but with a special emphasis on crea- tive work. Since the group meets only once a week, and then for but an hour, not very much in the way of finished work can be accomplished. However, each year a chapel entertainment and a recital in the spring are the specific aims in addition to the class study which is not for exhibition purposes. Rhythmic Circle !fe yyER. ' " " ' " " Pase 174 DANCING, (Cont.) The recital last year was given with the Wom- en ' s Glee Club and the Orchestra. The theme for the dance drama was the story of Helen of Troy. In addition, several numbers were given with the Glee Club, the most popular being the Czecho-Slo- vakian Dance Song. This year the music from the Faust Ballet was used and the theme, entirely orig- inal with the group, had to do with the fanciful characters, Pierot and Pierette. Rhythmic Circle In addition to holding an annual recital and chapel program, Rhythmic Circle as- sists other departments in any way it can. This spring, some of the members will co-operate with Treble Clef and members of the dramatic department in a presentation of " Demeter and Proserpine. " When the State Federation of Women ' s Clubs meets here, it will be assisted in tableaux by members of Rhythmic Circle. Programs have been given at various church club meetings and at all-school parties and other public gatherings. Thus, it can be seen that Rhythmic Circle takes a very active part in campus and community affairs. P ■ - -— Rhythmic Circle Page 175 . %■ f DANCING, (Cont.) When the Russian Symphonic Choir sang Czecho-Slovakian Dance Song as the closing number of their concert last year, Rhythmic Circle members could scarcely sit still through the singing of it. The catchy tune and fascinating rhythm was very folk " dancey " and easy of interpretation, and the dance, cleverly costumed, proved very popular. tyl " Raggedy Ann and Andy " This year in February two numbers were given in chapel — " Rendezvous " and " Raggedy Ann and Andy. " The first was a dance pantomime with characters cos- tumed in the French Louis XIV fashion and the theme was a " rendezvous " between a " court dandy and his lady. " " Raggedy Ann and Andy, " with a chorus of six Raggedy Anns, looked like our old rag doll friend, and their dancing was certainly a study in relaxation. The per- formance caught the popular fancy, with the result that Rhythmic Circle was asked to perform at several community gatherings. " Rayyedy Ann and Andy " a P ■I Cd oli eti ■r « iki Ml bSr : %- :j : rjrK. ' fKj ' C0 zri Pi- page 176 he " Wheel The Wheel is the Women ' s Athletic Association annual publication. It includes a summary of the year ' s work and tells of the activities of the organi- zation. The year 1927 marks the third year of its publication. Miss Alberta McCullough, Teachers College delegate to the National Athletic Conference at Ithica, New York, is editor of the 1927 edition. ((jy)) K " " Women The Wheel Staff There are seventy women of the physical edu- cation department who have earned " K ' s " since the establishment of the system. Of this number, seven " K " women are in school at the present time. To gain a " K, " it is necessary that one earn 500 points in various sports. This is graded by an exact point system. There is also the " K " test which must be passed with an average of 80. These tests are given every spring to a large number of entrants. Freshmen are not eligible. The awarding of a " K " is an achievement as well as an honor in the wom- en ' s physical education department and it is another proof of the progress made in that department. " K " WOMEN Jensen, Goodwin, FitzSimmons, Caton, Baird, Austin, West Page 177 v- J i % I f Nll " Jll N| % X ' A?Z? r C Ingersoll M[M 0 0! i i!0 M ZBiM s fyy 5 ORGANIZATIONS Robert 0. Ingersoll = p MUSIC Page 179 Prof. Frank A. Beach Director even ' s Qlee Qluh One of the most popular organizations, not only on the campus, but throughout the state, is the Men ' s Glee Club, under the direction of Prof. Frank A. Beach, Dean of the School of Music. The members are chosen carefully from the group of men who answer the " call for men " in the fall. By means of individual try-outs and quartets, the process of elimination is completed; then intensive training begins for the concert season. m A.B During the past season, in addition to the concerts in adjoining towns and to the home concert, the club covered a thousand miles by bus on its annual state tour. Three and four concerts a day were sung for an entire week. Virgil Person, violinist, and Norman Goodbrod, pianist and accompanist, were with the club again this year. The Brass Sextet, a " Hawaiian Guitar Artist, " and a reader gave variety to the program. The club won the first annual contest of the Kansas Intercollegiate Glee Club As- , sociation which entitled them to compete in the Missouri Valley Intercollegiate Glee Club Association contest held in St. Louis, February 4. There, they ranked fourth among nine entrants. The University of Missouri, the University of Kansas, and Washington University placed first, second, and third. li! % S f • f • f ' : SI ' f -% vV ' Upper Row — Nunemacher, Chester Thompson, Fritzemeyer, Seacat, Buch!el, Kutschin- ski, Aitken, Irick, Clarence Thompson Middle Row — Gilmore, Thornton, Napier, Strube, Hines, Bradford, Bondurant, Showalter Lower Row — Beach, Fern, Meyer, Fish, Person, Norris, Garrett, Weaver, Poole, Good- brod J Bm stdii Page 180 School of oTKlusic The new $150,000 Music Hall, which has been com- pleted on the campus at the Teachers College, is a recognition on the part of the state legislature of the phenomenal growth of the music department during the past eighteen years, under the leadership of Frank A. Beach, Director of the School of Music. Old Music Hall The building is fireproof and soundproof. The spacious reception room and foyer leads into an attractive auditorium with a seating capacity of four hundred. The of- fices, studios, and class rooms are located on the first and second floors. On the third floor are thirty-three practice rooms in addition to the large rehearsal rooms for the band and orchestra. rass Jexte - An attractive feature of the Men ' s Glee Club has been the organization of the Brass Sextet. The brass choir of a band or orchestra is often considered merely as a section required to give volume to the " loud passages. " The possibilities of the brass choir with its lovely tonal effects are demonstrated by the sextet. Napier, Thompson, M eaver, Aitken, Poole, Kutschinski Page 181 Symphony Orche ra T T3 ' Teachers College Symphony Orchestra is b ORREST Li. oITCHTGL Director among the various organizations which serve as a training class for students of the School of Music who are specializing in instrumental music. This organization meets five times a week for rehearsal and carries two hours credit. During the past year the orchestra has given a series of juvenile concerts for the children of Emporia. The annual home concert included the entire " Nutcracker Suite " of Tschaikowsky ' s, the Ballet Music to " Rosamunde " by Schubert, the 5-4 movement from the " Symphony Pathetique " by Tschaikowsky, and three numbers for string or- chestra. Forrest L. Buchtel directs the band and orchestra. Teachers College Symphony Orchestra -- — -jt if fage 182 I « I ' teachers Qollege and String Quartet The Teachers College Band, directed by Forrest L. Buchtel, is one of the training classes for students specializing in the course offered by the School of Music to those who are preparing to become directors of instrumental music. Five days a week throughout the school year, members of the band meet in Albert Taylor Hall for an hour ' s rehearsal. Regular attendance at these rehearsals is re- quired as in all other classes. Two hours credit is given each semester to those doing creditable work. The band plays for all football and basketball games and has appeared many times throughout the year on the chapel program. On Commencement Day it is stationed on the campus to welcome the alumni and to play for the seniors as they march for the last time down the long walk. Teachers College Band ' - ' J Page 183 Miss Agnes Fay Director IjOomeris Qlee Qluh The Women ' s Glee Club, under the direction of Miss Agnes Elizabeth Fay, is composed of thirty-six women who are selected from a large number of ap- plicants. The club meets twice a week, without credit, and works on a diversified selection of material. This year the club has appeared at various times on chapel programs. In one of the more formal programs, the cantata, " The Lady of Shalott, " was included. dm ne tni iH tkc pi " Ym The annual concert was given, May 10. The program was in two parts: the first part, the usual formal type of concerS program; the second part, the one-act operetta, " The Riddle of Isis. " The Opera Technic class had complete charge of this part of the program. in tm Fhi WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB Upper Row — Rucker, Wellman, Prouse, Randolph, Flynn Middle Row — Moberly, Hellman, King, Viola, Bair, Swatzel, Peck Lower Row — B. Clark, Greenwade, M. Clark, Wortman, Skinner PR Page 184 4 I Junior Qoncert Qompany Junior Concert Company While the function of the School of Music is pri- marily to prepare teachers, supervisors, and directors of music, the various courses afford opportunity for development of the musical talent of each individual. The weekly student recitals and the public recitals give training in public performance and reveal soloists of outstanding ability. Among the various groups representing the School of Music is the Junior Concert Company. This year, the personnel includes Miss Erma Dooley, pianist and vocal soloist; Miss Dorothea Gufler, cellist and vocal soloist; Miss Inez Visser, violinist; and Miss Marie Colburn, accompanist. he S T ' S Quartep-- One of the outstanding musical organizations on the campus of the Teachers Col- lege is the String Quartet. The organization has made numerous appearances and is always well received by its audiences. The personnel of the quartet includes Virgil Person, first violin; F. J. Jehlik, second violin; Mrs. Forrest Buchtel, viola; and Charles Plasman, cello. WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB Upper Row — Cobb, Conrad, Uhl, Fox, Roberts Middle Row — Oplinger, Frye, Hinze, Hinze, Keith, Shaw Lower Row — Remy, Scates, Stephens, Dent, Sigler, Seus Page 185 Miss Catherine Strouse Director " Srehle Qlej Qluh The Treble Clef Club, composed of a double quar- tet of women ' s voices, was organized by Mis s Catherine Strouse in the fall of 1910 and has continued under her direction since that time. The club has for its purpose the study of art songs. The members strive for the artistic interpretation in the presentation of these songs. It has been the custom of the club to give several concerts each year in Kansas towns in addition to its home concert. The home concert this year marked the seven- teenth anniversary of the club. In the fall, the old members, as well as prospective members, try out for mem- bership. There is no college credit given for the work done in the organization, but it holds practices equivalent to any two hour course. The club numbers among its alumnae several prominent supervisors of music in Kansas and other states. Standing — Lietzke, Thompson, Rice, Sands, Owen, Carson, Sowerby Seated — Keith, Strouse, director; Dragoo Page 186 V} ' -f, ' y ' NU ' ' " " i " , Robert 0. IngersoU ClitiMlliMIlii iti»i - GREEKS Page 187 The Pin Lambda Thi IDelta Founded at Northwestern University, 1917 DELTA CHAPTER Installed at Kansas State Normal School, May 1921 Colors — Gold Bronze and Blue Flowers — Aaron-War Rose and Forget-Me-Not Publication — " The Triangle " CHAPTER ROLL Seniors Pauline Henderson, Cherryvale Hilda Miller, Carbondale Feme Elyea, Jewell Marinita Fife, Emporia Juniors Mary Hart, Minneapolis Iris DeVon Sigler, Norwich Rheta Godshalk, Alden Mary Burnap, Emporia Kathleen Sowerby, Emporia Esther Matthews, Eureka Sophomores Keith Dole, Almena Leonilla Seus, Claflin Margaret Johnson, Humboldt Katharyn Fife, Emporia Ardene Stephens, Kansas City, Mo. Lucille Henderson, Cherryvale Upper Row — Seus, Sigler, Jones, Godshalk, L. Henderson, Miller, Wright, P. Henderson Middle Row — Elyea, Shepherd, Johnson, Letourneau, Sowerby, Dole, Roberts, Smith Lower Row — Mathews, Martin, Clogston, Hart, Hagins, Ward, Nutting, Rhoades Page 188 i LAMBDA PHI DELTA, (Cont.) Freshmen Alice Wright, St. John Edna Smith, Emporia Bernice Roberts, Emporia Mabel Jones, Emporia Helen Nutting, Emporia Mildred Shepherd, St. John Pledges Marjorie Rhoades, Caldwell Lorette Letourneau, Concordia Margaret Milligan, Kansas City, Mo. Mrs. Florence Meyers Housemother Christine Hagins, Emporia Dorothy Martin, Miami, Okla. Dorothy Clogston, Emporia Honorary Members Otis Skinner, New York City Genevieve Hamper, Highlands, N. J. Robert Mantell, Highlands, N. J. Suzanne Keener, New York Sponsor Miss Catherine Callahan Patrons and Patronesses Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Kopke Prof, and Mrs. J. P. Drake Miss Feme Farley Miss Ardene Phifer Prof, and Mrs. W. H. Carothers Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Buchtel Lambda Phi Delta House, 1114 Mechanic Page 189 The Crest Sigma Sigma Sigma Founded at Farmville, Virginia, 1898 PI CHAPTER Floiver — Violet Colors — Purple and White Publication — " The Triangle " CHAPTER ROLL Seniors Zenobia Alcott, Chanute Lucile Dauner, Kingfisher, Okla. Lillian Woods, Newton Clarice Case, Marion Irene Howard, Wichita Margaret Keller, Emporia Juniors Feme Antle, Emporia Dorothea Eldred, Waynoka, Okla. Dona McCormick, Wichita Dorothy Caton, Kansas City Marjorie Gilson, Emporia Mary Anna Hilton, Emporia Marian Steetle, Herington Upper lioiv — Kennedy, Woods, Alcott, McCormick, Dodds, Hauser, Howard, Yeager Middle Roto — Steetle, Case, Jones, McCullough, Reed, Keller, Allen, Starr Lower Row — Antle, Dauner, Hilton, Dilley, Gilson, Caton, Chatfield, Seybold Page 190 ' L. SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA, (Cont.) Sophomores Opal Allen, Oneida Hazel Dilley, Levant Norma McCullough, Marion Lorraine Myers, Atchison Dorothy Seybold, Atchison Almeda Chatfield, Burlingame Edna Dodds, Lincoln Florence McGuire, Emporia Evelyn Starr, Wichita Dorotha Yeager, Kansas City, Mo. Mrs. Laura B. Meyer Housemother Freshmen Genevieve Reed, Wichita Evelyn Hauser, Marion Claire Frances Jones, Chanute Pledges Carol Cottrell, Dodge City Marjorie Hawthorne, Gypsum Inez Howard, Burrton Mariam Gilson, Emporia Marowyn Hawthorne, Gypsum Avis Kennedy, Wichita Sponsors Mrs. Jonas Eckdall Miss Achsah May Harris Miss Katherine Fuller Patrons and Patronesses Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Hausam Mr. and Mrs. Carl W. Salser Prof, and Mrs. F. B. Ross Sigma Sigma Sigma House, 1001 Exchange J Page 191 heta 5i,§; Vpsiloru Founded at the Kansas State Normal School, 1910 ALPHA CHAPTER Established 1921 Flower — Pink Rose Colors — Rose and Silver Publication— " The Torch " CHAPTER ROLL Seniors lola Bartley, Erie Helene Fleener, Newton Martha Schrag, Moundridge Louise Val Bracht, Atchison Juniors Lillian Carr, Erie Lottie Kutnink, Moundridge Sibylla Crone, Madison Lorah McCune, Chanute Leota Grubb, Chanute Marie VanWey, Dighton Joyce Johnson, Hiawatha Upper Row — White, McMichael, Still, Gray, Symns, Eskew, Shank, Johnson, Clark Middle Row — Trial, Wellman, Baughman, Schrag, Gutsch, McMurray, McCune, Crone Lower Row — Allen, Conner, Sachs, Fleener, Kutnink, Cash, Luding, VanWey, Grubb KfT f ( Page 192 ---: v THETA SIGMA UPSILON, (Cont.) Sophomores Maurine Allen, Moundridge Letha Baughman, Cheney Leora Cash, Florence Madalyn Gray, McPherson Wilma Hamilton, Williamsburg Ora Hefner, Yates Center Lucille Luding, Augusta Vera McMichael, Almena Roma Sachs, Altamont Mildred Shank, Atchison Jessie Symns, Atchison Elsie Mae Wellman, Cherryvale Freshmen Opal Clark, Parsons lona Conner, Dighton Eunice Eskew, Wellington Bonnie Dee McMurray, McPherson Mrs. Gertrude McMurray Housemother Loretta Still, Emporia Loui se Trial, Atchison Esther White, Topeka Hazel W ilson, Emporia Pledges Theda Cordon, Bancroft Opal Greenwade, Emporia Mildred Gutsch, Salina Sponsor Miss Queen C. Harper Theta Sigma Upsilon House, 1102 Commercial - .c iipsjFLOWERr Page 193 I« The Pin ' TDelta Sig ' cL Spsilon Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, 1914 Colors — Olive Green and Cream Flower — Cream Tea Rose Publication — " The Shield " CHAPTER ROLL Seniors Phebe Butler, Madison Thelma Wilson, Longmont, Colo. Ruth Bird, Great Bend Nelle Baird, LeRoy Margaret Dwelle, Emporia Willa Daniels, Emporia Marie Specht, Emporia Juniors Grace Blackburne, Bazaar Fern Burgess, Emporia Margaret Johnson, Hutchinson Sophomores Lucille Chase, Junction City Isabel Wood, Kansas City, Mo. Ina Leavell, Allen Flossye Harris, Havensville Eleanor Neff, Arkansas City Marcalin McMillan, Hutchinson Harriet Normandin, Melvern Viola Waugh, Oskaloosa Mary Virginia Wylie, Neodesha Upper Row — Bird, Pennington, Wylie, Thomas, Johnson, McMillan, Seitz Middle Row — Haupt, Larkin, Butler, Blackburne, Specht, Borders, Trautwein, Baird Lower Row — Dwelle, Fain, Johnson, Waugh, Wortman, Leavell, Normandin r hj Page 194 DELTA SIGMA EPSILON, (Cont.) Freshmen Betty Paul Fain, Hutchinson Louise Pennington, Hutchinson Monica Larkin, Hutchinson Mildred Thomas, Newkirk, Okla. Mariam Johnson, Hutchinson Gertrude Wortman, Burlington Miss Gertrude Brown Housemother Pledges Henrietta Seitz, Junction City Martha Schmucker, Wichita Rhea Lind, Emporia Gwendolyn Borders, Dodge City Gayle Snodgrass, Emporia Edythe Beecroft, Bonner Springs Edan Eberharat, Salina Rachel Evans, Claflin Sponsors Miss Marian Flanders Miss Ruth Otterstrom Miss Olive Trautwein Patronesses Mrs. F. L. Gilson Mrs. C. W. Lawrence Mrs. E. K. Lord Mrs. G. W. Newman Delta Sigma Epsilon House, 1005 Merchant Page 195 •A ' ' The Pin Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, 1926 Colors — White, Gold, and Myrtle Green Flower — Marguerite Publication— " The Thalia " CHAPTER ROLL II Seniors Florence FitzSimmons, Pratt Meryl Horn, Miltonville Helen Forbes , Cherryvale Hazel Spade, . A.dmire Olive Harner , Fowler Cliffie Spauld ing, Emporia Lois Mosley, LeRoy Gladys Phillips, Admire Stella Skeen, Eskridge Vera Johnson, Emporia Lillian Valentine, Hiawatha Juniors Dorris Fox, Wichita Helen Taylor, Fowler Caroline Riddle, Emporia Ola Donmyer, New Cambria Upper Ron: — Bower, Forbes, FitzSimmons, Hadorn, Skeen, Mosley, Valentine, Blair Middle Row — Hardesty, Harner, Dickinson, Crowley, Spade, Shanton, Riddle, Spalding Lower Rotv — Horn, Houlton, Taylor, Fox, Donmyer, Phillips, Forren, Shaw FLO TT ' T Page 196 PI DELTA THETA, (Cont.) Sophomores Orietta Bower, Norton Vera Forren, Florence Elizabeth Crowley, Kansas City, Kan. Dorothy Shanton, Kensington Mrs. T. S. Trigg Housemother Pledges Wiletta Dickinson, Alamota Mina Hadorn, Home City ' Dorothy Springer, Wellington Bernice Shaw, Belleville Gwendolyn Hardestry, Pratt Elda Springer, Wellington Eula Liggett, Rosalia Harriett Blair, Atlanta Sponsor Miss Beulah Houlton Patrons and Patronesses Dr. and Mrs. H. E. Schrammel Mrs. C. N. Riggs Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Page Miss Thora Martin Mr. and Mrs. Harry A. Wayman Pi Delta Theta Hoit.si ' , 7U( Union !. Page 197 ■ti The Pin cAlpha 5ig au Founded at Ypsilanti, Michigan, 1900 KANSAS IOTA CHAPTER Installed at Kansas State Teachers College, 1923 Colors — Emerald and Gold Flower — Yellow Rose Publication — " The Anchor " CHAPTER ROLL Seniors Helen Converse, Kinsley Myrlie Fenner, Jewell City Freeda Hume, Humboldt Nora Franz, Emporia Mildred Ferrison, Wichita Meredith Shepard, Hamilton Juniors Anna Mae Carey, Reading Eula Combs, Howard Thelma Porter, Enid, Okla. Opal Carr, Byers Magdelena Young, Elmdale, President Oline Chaddock, Great Bend Upper Row — Porter, Turner, Shepard, Young, Hume, Carr, Amole, Mack Middle Roio — Brandom, Campbell, Ward, Converse, Ferrison, Sanders, Butcher, Brown, Holley Lower i?ow— Gatterman, Fenner, Carey, Chaddock, Franz, Staadt, Grubb, McKibben ! .OWER. " ■ic- ' : r%:r ' . ' : ' r Page 19 i ALPHA SIGMA TAU, (Cont.) Sophomores Jessie Amole, Lyons Grace Brown, Topeka Iva Gatterman, Kinsley Edith Mack, Osborne Geneva Norris, Lebo Thelma Sanders, Burlington Alpha Butcher, Cimarron Mattiperle Cartmell, Emporia Louise McConnaughey, Quincy Ruth Turner, Emporia Elizabeth Ziegenbusch, Ellinwood Miss Mary Alice Seller Housemother Freshmen Letta Butler, Howard Bernice Grubb, Netawaka Faye McKibben, Pratt Helen Campbell, Elmdale Helen MacCormick, St. John Katherine Staadt, Postville, Iowa Ellen Ward, Abilene Alpha Sigma Tan House, 1006 Constitution itf K. 1 Page 199 The Pin cAlpha SlQ ci cAlpha Founded at Virginia State Normal, Farmville, Virginia, 1901 EPSILON EPSILON CHAPTER Installed at Kansas State Teachers College, 1917 Colors — Pearl White and Crimson National Organ — The Phoenix Flovjers — Aster and Narcissus Secret Organ — Syrinx EinbleniH — Phoenix, Star, Crown, Palm Tree CHAPTER ROLL Seniors Emma Jensen, Emporia, President Katherine Brower, Junction City Nell Nincehelser, Oskaloosa Juniors Elizabeth Watson, Wichita Isobel Berney, Horton Doris West, Emporia Margaret Tholen, Emporia Maurine Sands, Emporia Geneva Danford, Winfield Louise Bauman, Fort Collins, Colo. Sophomores Imogene Toliver, Abilene Elladeen Thomas, Emporia Mary Alice Bordenkircher, Emporia Helen Hammond, Syracuse Frances Putman, Winfield Ruth Gamber, Culver Mary Stewart, Emporia Upper Row — Hildreth, Roberts, Sands, Waynick, Gamber, Watson, G. Tholen Middle Rotv — Rice, Danford, Bauman, Bordenkircher, Brower, Toliver, Ross Loiver RoiV ' — Curran, Newell, Craig, Thomas, M. Tholen, Putman, Gufler ' ufyy K ' Page 200 I ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA, (Cont.) Freshmen Gladys Rice, Welda Marie Roberts, Council Grove Hazel Kyle, Abilene Pauline Waynick, Wellington Georgia Hildreth, Herington Constance Ross, Emporia Gertrude Tholen, Emporia Virginia Ford, Emporia Marion Perry, Council Grove Sarabell Newell, Winfield Lucille Gaddie, Wellington Jean Craig, Arkansas City Beth Bauman, Fort Collins, Colo. Marguerite Jensen, Emporia Mrs. Nellie A. Puffer Housemother Ruth Nation, Emporia Gertrude O ' Conner, Emporia Sponsor Miss Catherine E. Strouse Mrs. J. B. Brickell Mrs. Chas. Haynes Mrs. Archie Hunter Mrs. W. W. Parker Patronesses Mrs. James Plumb Miss Mary Plumb Mrs. Edward Rowland Mrs. S. H. Warren HTIl ims M Alpha Sigvia Alpha House, 924 Market je Page 201 The Pin Founded at Ypsilanti, Michigan, 1894 IOTA CHAPTER Colors — Turquoise Blue and Gold Flowers — Jonquil and Forget-Me-Not Publication — " The Laurel " CHAPTER ROLL Seniors Bernice Brush, Newton Madge Belts, Newton Perle Poort, Topeka Vera Koontz, Jetmore Margaret Donley, Oxford Juniors Ruth Austin, Garden City Pearl Knorp, Hazelton Alberta McCullough, Emporia Lois Rice, Greensburg Helen Waters, St. John Beatrice Powell, Emporia lone Smith, Moran Lorena Frazier, Salina Velma Parker, Willis Edith Mae Lyon, Holton Sophomores Mary Alice Vo lk, Atchison Helen Wartick, Oxford Helen Winebright, Mountrose, Colo. Ethel Mae Sidlow, Dodge City Upper Ron — Sidlow, Meeker, Rice, Poort, Lyon, Uiley, Powell, Fox, Williams, Belts Middle Row — Frazier, Smith, Prouse, Jerrick, Koontz, Harris, Brush, Parker, Donley, Knorp Lower Row — Milne, McCaw, Volk, Roberts, McMahan, Waters, Keenan, Phillips, War- tick, Patterson ' i-y . v-,y - PP Page 202 PI KAPPA SIGMA, (Cont.) Freshmen Eleanor Fox, Anthony Edna Keenan, St. John Imogene Meeker, Eskridge Virginia McMahan, Newton Mary Roberts, La Harpe Ethel Williams, Dodge City Elma Patterson, Anthony Eva Harris, Norton Mrs. Anna Good Housemother Deceased, Oct. 24, 1926 Pledges Dorothy Ferrin, Topeka Lorraine Phillips, Pratt Evelyn Milne, Pratt Phyllis Prouse, Emporia Sibyl Riley, Kingman Sponsors Mrs. H. G. Lull Miss Mabel .Jacobs Patronesses Mrs. W. S. Kretsinger Mrs. D. D. Williams Mrs. E. W. Barker Pi Kappa Sigma House, 132 West i weiith •• ' ' X BlO ' toMlw t i Page 203 The Pin Thi 5 g Spsilon Founded at the Kansas State Teachers College, 1910 Flower — White Carnation Colors — Silver and Old Rose CHAPTER ROLL Seniors Paul Dauner, Kingfisher, Okla. Floyd Firebaugh, Marion Robert Hudkins, Emporia Gottlieb Richmond, Alma Juniors Chesley Culp, Emporia Emory Cox, Emporia Floyd Currier, Dodge City John Concannon, Garden City A. H. Gufler, Jr., Emporia Kenneth Scott, Emporia Robert Greenwade, Blackwell, Okla. Charles Larkin, Hutchinson Arlie Hainline, Emporia Menzo Hainline, Emporia Ogden Scott, Wellsville William Hower, Hutchinson Earl Ostrander, Hutchinson Herbert Drake, Emporia Cecil Hunt, Emporia Arthur Hoch, Kansas City, Kan. Sophomores Lawrence Carrier, St. John Almus Roberts, St. John Everett Fish, Emporia William Weber, Burns Earl Howard, Florence Alfred Helman, Norton Robert George, Emporia Willard Trusler, Emporia Stanley McCuUom, Dodge City Upper Row — Richmond, Helman, Trusler, Doyle, McCullom, Harrison, Fish, Sullivan, V. Carrier, Hudkins Middle Roiv — A. Hainline, Johnson, Concannon, Larkin, Roberts, Culp, M. Hainline, Cox, Ostrander Lower Row — Hoch, George, Dauner, Currier, Gufler, Willett, Stout, L. Carrier, Hower, Scott Page 204 1.., - ,-T v qst: SE5 PHI SIGMA EPSILON, (Cont.) Freshmen Harold Dwelle, Emporia Alvin Harrison, Eskridge Dale Burnett, Dodge City Ley Harris, Emporia John Sullivan, Trenton, Mo. Frank Willett, Alden Ray Beals, Dodge City Russell Doyle, Deerfield Robert Hatcher, Emporia Mks. Frank Fish Housemother Pledges John DeLong, Emporia Victor Carrier, St. John George Clow, Augusta Arthur Banbury, Pratt Fred Leith, Saffordville Lawrence Wesley, Bancroft Prof. C. R. Phipps B. A. Nash Roscoe Johnson, Hartford Noble Roberts, St. John Chester Davenport, Allen Joe Stout, Emporia Paul W. M. Harris, Havensville Rufus Schultz, Tampa Advisors P. G. Welch R. L. Schwanzle Phi Sigmu K [txilon House, 1119 Merchant Page 205 The Pin Signet (fhtu IDelta Founded at the Kansas State Teachers College, 1926 Sigma Mu Delta is a new social and educational organization on the campus of the Kansas State Teachers College. Eligibility for membership in the fraternity is based upon affiliation with the Masonic or DeMolay order. The purpose of Sigma Mu Delta is to promote scholastic as well as social welfare of its members, and friendship among all men on the campus. Flower — Golden Calendula Colors — Sky Blue and Gold Publication — " The Scimitar " CHAPTER ROLL Glenn W. Lindahl, Agenda Seniors Carl A. Westin, Courtland Edwin Henry, Dodge City Howard W. Bixby, Rossville Frank Garrett, Dodge City Cecil Smith, Benedict Juniors Anson Maddux, Deerfield Charles W. H. Bye, Overbrook John Brewer, Emporia Edward Price, Jr., Emporia Arthur Kirby, Emporia kHH BEi upper Koiv — Eland, L. Meade, Westin, H. Smith, Woodcock, Krevver, Lowman Middle Roii —tienry, Strange, Maddux, H. Garrett, Miller, Bixby, C. Smith Lower Row — Lundgren, Jackson, Lindahl, F. Garrett, C. Meade, Bye, Lawrence Page 206 SIGMA MU DELTA, (Cont.) Sophomores John Skinner, Marion Clifford Meade, Dodge City Randall Wolever, Emporia Perry Stillman, Nortonville Robert Nunemacher, Ashland Marshall Shirley, Emporia Harley Garrett, Dodge City Robert Forbes, Cherryvale Mrs. W. E. Jones Housemother Freshmen Percival Eland, Elmdale Joe Barker, Matfield Green Ray Johnson, Matfield Green Pledges Gene Grose, Sterling Herbert Lundgren, Agenda Buford D. Egbert, Engles Harold Smith, Rozel Maurice Mayes, Emporia John Lawrence, Wichita Logan Meade, Dodge City Clarence Miller, LeRoy Herbert Woodcock, Emporia Tom Lowman, Lebo Virgil Strange, Blue Rapids Conat Sterling, Cimarron William Mailler, Leona Dr. H. E. Schrammel Sponsors T. A. Jackson F. U. G. Agrelius iSiijDia Mu Delta Huusc, 1U28 Constitution Page 207 The Pin K ppa Sis ( Spsiloru Founded at the Kansas State Normal School, 1915 Floiver- — White Carnation Colors — Purple and Gold Publication — " Frat Food " CHAPTER ROLL Seniors Otis Thornton, Madison Paul Trimble, Emporia Pierce Astle, Haven Leo Duke, Castleton Juniors Horatio Parmenter, Kingman Leslie Taylor, Emporia Walter Buck, Emporia John McCarthy, Emporia Harry Douglas, Oxford Herman Schlobohm, Reading Darrel Mase, Minneapolis Roscoe Coyne, Sterling Sophomores Thomas Shriver, Wellington Joe Meyer, Emporia John Hoover, Newton Asahel West, Emporia Lester Cross, Reading James Fern, Scammon Halbert Jerrick, Goddard Upper Row — Duke, Shriver, Porter, Sturgeon, Custer, Meyer, Peterson, Douglas, Thornton Middle Row — Villar, Mase, West, Pflaum, Lull, Carothers, Fern, Whitelaw, Forney Lower Row — Cross, Bradford, Coyne, Gray, Gilson, Baker, Parmenter, Grey, McCarthy WER. ' K0 CMy!M C ' MfC0K)f ' ' ' ■ Page 208 KAPPA SIGMA EPSILON, (Cont.) Freshmen Gardner Porter, Emporia Leon Peterson, Emporia Pledges Paul Grey, Liberal Lynden Baker, Minneapolis Albert Whitelaw, Kingman James Gray, Newton Loyal Carson, Oxford Mrs. W. T. Crawford Housemother Mahlon Bradford, Liberal Charles Tholen, Emporia John Villar, Newton Otis Sturgeon, Kingman Ralph Forney, Newton Carl Custer, Chicago, 111. Sponsors Prof. W. H. Carothers Dr. H. G. Lull Prof. F. L. Gilson Geo. R. R. Pflaum Kappa Sigma Epsilon House, 928 Union nfC ' n Oiii u (nK iaiiCi( ' !Oif?ihSrtffiC Page 209 The Pin Sigfyici au Qamma Founded at Missouri State Teachers College, Warrensburg, Mo., 1920 DELTA CHAPTER Installed at Kansas State Teachers College, 1920 Floiver — White Rose Colors — Purple and White Publication — " The Saga " CHAPTER ROLL Seniors Richard Drake, Emporia Olin King, Burlington J. Earl Taylor, Lawrence Glenn Burnette, Asherville LeRoy Stenzel, Emporia Willis Jones, Emporia Paul Thornton, Emporia Juniors Carl Colvin, Eureka Clarence Maier, Downs Warren Willey, Elmdale Gordon Zajic, Holyrood % . % SIKi I HBIBHHi BiHm HH IH i W Upper Row — Morris, Taylor, Weesner, Cowan, Fink, Seacat, Colvin, Thornton, Stenzel, Randolph Middle Row — Cress, Drake, Cole, Smith, SeagondoUar, Rees, Goodbrod, Buchtel, Hysom, Hawley Lower Roxv — Maier, Houstan, Fossey, Willey, King, Jones, Hartman, Melia, Burnette, Prickett Page 210 SIGMA TAU GAMMA, (Cont.) Sophomores Vernor Cress, Emporia Elmer Melia, Bucklin Alfred Anderson, Burlington Robert Randolph, Emporia Merle Cowan, Emporia Russell Seacat, Bucklin Aaron Fink, Downs Roy Prickett, Nickerson Clairmore Ebel, Oswego Paul Hawley, Belpre Kenneth Weesner, Hutchinson Percy Fossey, Nickerson Mrs. Lloyd Cress Housemother Freshmen Arden Morris, Emporia Hubert Johnson, Hiawatha William Hunt, Americus Guy Bradford, Eureka Norman Goodbrod Ed Rees Sponsors Philip Hartman, Topeka Leland Hysom, Americus Donald Houstan, Delevan Roy Smith, Emporia Prof. M. Wesley Roper Forrest Buchtel Officers Clarence Maier, President Robert Randolph, Vice-President Vernor Cress, Treasurer Warren Willey, Secretary Richard Drake, Corresponding Secretary Paul Thornton, Chaplain Olin King, Sergeant-at-Arms Paul Hawley, Historian Sigma Tau Gamma House, 829 State , r !rf!iv f!C ' ' i i rr.:! : Page 211 The Pin Thi Tielta Qhi Founded at the Kansas State Teachers College, 1921 Colors — Red and White Flower — White Carnation 210 East Twelfth Avenue CHAPTER ROLL Howard Telle, Emporia Carl Brandner, Emporia Don Farquharson, Lincoln Roy Lane, ElDorado Seniors Leward Fish, Emporia Ray Smith, Emporia Hershel Kannier, Medicine Lodge Paul Johnson, Baldwin Albert Tarro, Osage City Wallace Sipe, Everest Charles Rapp, Osage City Carl Horn, Miltonvale Juniors Lee Leavell, Allen Chester Thompson, Bucklin Kenneth Brown, Perry Clarence Barnes, Oskaloosa Upper Row — Schrag, Barnes, W. Davis, M. Brown, Horn, Rice, Kannier, Bell, Campbell, Holman Middle Roiv—A. Sutton, Farquharson, Sipe, Ross, V. A. Davis, Turner, Thompson, Fish, Johnson Lotver Roiv — Fahring, Tarro, Tolle, Rapp, Hunt, E. Sutton, Leavell, Lane, K. Brown, Mohler UNFLOWER W!M r Page 212 - l) !;ii PHI DELTA CHI, (Cont.) Sophomores George Bell, Emporia Harold Hunt, Junction City Marlin Brown, Emporia Harold Fahring, Lebo Clarence Thompson, Bucklin Charles Mohler, Emporia George Coffey, Atchison Mrs. Oliver Tarrant Housemother Freshmen Ernest Sutton, Minneapolis Albert Sutton, Minneapolis Wallace Davis, Kinsley Pledges Lawrence Reder, Mulvane Raymond Bair, Lamar, Colo. Ralph Wagner, Emporia John Leith, Plymouth Harold Hunter, Emporia Lenwood Miller, Halstead Kermit Kindall, Minneapolis Prof. F. B. Ross Sponsors V. A. Davis Prof. Clair K. Turner Phi Delta Chi House, 210 East Twelfth Page 213 y- ■v HE SUNFLOWER staff taks this oppor- tunity of thanking the members and officers of the Greek organizations on the campus for their promptness in submitting their copy to the staff and for their co- operation in securing cuts of the pins and new cuts of the houses and house mothers. •v y ER ? " - ' jf ' fK ' jf ;- 11 t ' age2l4 Robert 0. IngersoU PUBLICATIONS Hershel Kannier Editor ' She S ' flower. STAFF Editor Hershel Kannier Business Manager Richard F. Drake Assistant Editor Harry Douglas Assistant Business Manager Otis Thornton Assistant Business Manager Clarence Maier Assistant Business Manager J. Earl Taylor Assistant Business Manager Philip Hartman Class Editor Erma Kannier Sports Editor Paul Hawley Women ' s Athletics Zenobia Alcott Meal ' s Athletics Kenneth Scott Music Joe Meyer Humor Dorotha Yeager Office Assistant Paul Johnson The Sunflower, yearbook published by the students of the Kansas State Teachers College of Emporia, has become one of the largest student enterprises on the campus and stands at the head of the list in the volume of business which is transacted. The 1927 Sunflower represents an expenditure of approximately $10,000 which has been financed entirely from the sale of the book, from space sold to organizations and departments in the college, and from money paid to photographers. Exactly 1,150 copies of the 1927 book have been printed and sold to students and faculty members. This represents an increase of nearly 300 copies over any previous volume of the book. Not only have more copies of the present book been sold than have copies of others, but it is larger than any previous edition. The largest book heretofore has included only 296 pages while the present edition has .322 pages. Upper Row — Thornton, Hartman, Douglas Lower Row — Kannier, Johnson, Yeager 4 flU Jii. 1 i l V-- ' TvhRw, ' MfCMMM»Mi l!lliUttO!! t Ca : Page 216 THE SUNFLOWER, (Cont.) Believing that the old organization under which The Sunflower was published was ineffective, the present staff started an agitation for reorganization of the publication with the result that a new constitu- tion has been adopted by the Student-Alumni Council. The new plan puts the yearbook on a sound basis and makes it a more truly representative student enter- prise. Richard F. Drake Business Manager As now constituted. The Sunflower Board con- sists of a representative from each of the four college classes, two faculty representatives, and one represen- tative from the alumni body. Election of the staff from year to year is left entirely with the board and the retiring editor and business manager. The staff of six paid members as was used under the old plan was changed to four paid members, and the privilege of choosing assistants was given to the four members which were elected by the board. The present staff is advocating placing The Sunflower on the student activity ticket in order that a book may be produced which will more nearly represent the true life of the campus and at the same time decrease the cost to students materially. Since a larger number of students would participate if it were on the student activity ticket, the cost could be reduced. At the same time, a larger book could be published since more students would feel a personal interest and would submit their pictures for pub- lication. Action relative to placing it on the activity ticket will be taken this spring. Upper Row — Maier, Alcott, Scott Lower Row — Taylor, Hawley, Meyer X Z i!jSI CMtC iCj (» S!ltiZ n.. Page 217 he gullet Paul Johnson Editor-in-Chief iru THE STAFF Paul Johnson Editor-iv-CVef Robert Campbell Business Manager (First Semester) Kenneth Scott Business Manager Robert George Advertising Manager Robert Randolph News Editor Catherine Brower Society Editor Paul Hawley Sports Editor Thirty-eight years of ser vice is the record of The Bulletin, the school ' s semi- weekly newspaper. Established in 1889 as The State Normal School Quarterly edited and controlled by the faculty, it was converted in 1901 into a six-column weekly pub- lication and made the official student publication on the campus, under the name of The State Normal Bulletin. When in November, 1923, the paper was changed to a five-column semi-weekly, the name was shortened to The Bulletin. In February, 1926, it became a six-column semi-weekly. The executive staff of The Bulletin is composed of the editor, advertising manager, business manager, and a Bulletin board of two faculty members, four students, and a representative of the alumni association. The management is left to the editor, busi- ness manager, and advertising manager; the editor is responsible for the paper. All these are elected by the Bulletin Board. Three departmental editors, members of the journalism classes, are responsible for most of the copy which is written by the reporting classes. The editorial policy is determined by the editor, and the finances are cared for by the managers. Upper Row — Buchtel, Antle, Randolph, Beckey, Burton Middle Row — Drake, Austin, Scott, Stout, Wilson, Westin Lower Row — Turner, Franz, Morris, Caton, Beeler f age 2lS I! THE BULLETIN, (Cont.) First place in the University and College class in the all-American newspaper contest of the Central Interscholastic Press Association in which more than 300 college and university papers were entered was awarded The Bulletin in 1926 while it was under the efficient guidance of Hershel Kannier, editor, and Robert Wilson, business manager. An editorial, written by William Allen White, and clipped from the files of The Bulletin for April 20, 1926, gives Emporia ' s idea of the Teachers College paper. Robert V. Campbell Business Manager " We Emporians are proud of the Teachers College Bulletin. The fact that The Bulletin received first prize in the intercollegiate news- paper contest is no surprise to Emporians who know the paper. It is generously patronized by the Emporia merchants because it is faithfully patronized by the college students; also because it is intelligently edited. " A college is known by the newspaper it keeps. If there are rows and intrigues in the college, no amount of suppression can keep the fact that something is wrong out of the college newspaper. The truth oozes through suppressions. If the faculty is spiritless and the student body chiefly bent on getting by, that fact reflects itself in a score of ways through the college paper. If the college is sport inad and society drunk, that fact is printed on a banner all over the paper. " The Bulletin of the Kansas State Teachers College won the national prize be- cause it reflected a fine wholesome condition of the campus; a place where men and women are happily at work doing beloved tasks in joy. Only a healthy college could have been back of a prize winning paper. " V-- «!«i H S H B -»M EE Hp 1 W ' ' i l B V nl l v7«M 1 i VjH ■■I t J J MM W ' I Upper Roiv — Fritzemeyer, Voth, Reed, Crone, Seacat Middle Row — Nicholson, Clawson, Cartmell, McClure, Dill Lower Row — Weage, Stephens, Hawley, McMahan, Nickel Page 219 Carl W. Salser Editor he cAlumni V lvs The Alumni News claims some inte rest as the youngest among the group of publications at the Kansas State Teachers College of Emporia. The Alumni Quarterly, a news letter, was published by the Alumni Association previous to 1923. It then gave way to a more frequent publication. The Yellowjacket, published for two years as an outgrowth and advocate of the Memorial Union campaign. Two years ago the present name was adopted after careful consideration as being more representative of the plans and purposes of this periodical which is now issued four times a year. The issues at present are the Homecoming Number in October, the Christmas Number in December, the Founders Day Number in March, and the Commencement Number in May of each year. All issues are printed by the Teachers College press and are mailed to more than 3,000 alumni and former students of which two-thirds are in Kansas. Others to whom The News is mailed are scattered throughout the United States and several foreign countries. The News this year is in its fourth volume and consists of twenty-eight pages. It will be enlarged next year due to the fact that a great deal of material which ought to reach the alumni through its columns cannot be included for lack of space. As the official organ of the Alumni Association, The News seeks to acquaint the alumni and former students of the school with the events which are taking place on the campus. It offers also a medium for announcement and discussion of coming events and the various plans and suggestions made for the improvement of the school in its various departments. Membership in the Alumni Association includes subscrip- tion to The News. i.i| THE STAFF Upper Roiv — Henderson, Salser, Kildow, Brown Lower Row — Kannier, Grubb, Maul . , YE R I ' XMCMks ' : Page 220 I Tuhlications Publications on the campus of Emporia Teachers College include The Bulletin, semi-weekly, 6-column newspaper edited and managed by students; The Sunflower, Teachers College annual also edited and managed by students; The Alumni News, official organ of the Alumni Association under the editorship of Carl W. Salser, director of the extension division ; Teaching, a professional magazine devoted to the in- terests of teachers and edited by Fred L. Kildow, in- structor in journalism; Bulletins of Information, which include the general catalog, announcements of scholar- ship and music contests, and similar material; The Wheel, a summary of the year ' s work in the women ' s physical education department, published by the Women ' s Athletic Association; The Scintillator, a monthly magazine published by the students of Roosevelt Junior High School ; and The Searchlight, the training school annual. Fred L. Kildow Director of Publications Policies that affect all publications or the Teachers College as a whole are de- termined by a publicity committee consisting of Carl W. Salser, chairman; Prof. E. R. Barett, head of the English department; Prof. F. B. Ross, acting head of the de- partment of sociology; and Fred L. Kildow, instructor in journalism. The Bulletin, The Alumni News, some of the Bulletins of Information, The Wheel, The Scintillator, and The Searchlight are all published in the Teachers College print shop, which is well-equipped to do the work. The shop is under the management of Everett Rich. " " " ' ' .t Sol, ves iVJcP , " son M ' ytery smm The Scintillator A group of publications on the campus of the Kansas State Teachers College of Emporia - !K ' ' iTl . . yOli ' " y flK» r k ' ' .«TrS n Page 221 Botanist Solve McPherson Mystery IHE PINK STINKER DEHAT OUI DUE. 202-2 idfel ' SI tAS FK nWEl. " Un EMMHT SODUSI teJ ' f Front Page of the First Edition he ' T inli tinker STAFF Edito-s i Robert Randolph I Hershel Kannier Business Manager Kenneth Scott Advertising Manager Robert George The Pink Stinker, humorous publication on the campus of the Kansas State Teachers College of Emporia, started publication in the fall of 1926 when four students on the campus produced a ten- page, six-column paper and gave the students of the Teachers College their first regular edition of a humor sheet which will probably be turned into a permanent campus publication after changes have been made which will fit the needs of the student body. Although full recognition has not been given by school authorities to the publication, the first two issues were published and sold on the campus through a temporary permit from the publicity committee. It is the plan of the students who now own and control the publication to convert it into magazine form as soon as finances can be handled properly and to give the Teachers College a humorous publication which will rank with publications on other campuses. The second issue was published during the second week in March under the name of The Pink Stinger due to objections to the original name from various sources. While only two numbers were issued this year, the management expects to establish it as a regular quartei ' ly publication in the future. George, Kannier, Randolph, Scott Page 222 , rtiAv iri i rw rK -f if irt:rircr - Hober 0. IngersoU Wil liM Mx MiSiillKfKd M! SOCIETIES AND CLUBS Ti K ppa IDelta Pi Kappa Delta is a national honorary forensic fraternity organized to stimulate progress in, and to promote the interests of, intercollegiate oratory, de- bate, and public speaking by encouraging a spirit of intercollegiate fellowship, of brotherly co-operation and interest, and by conferring upon deserving candi- dates a badge of distinction, proficiency, and honor, varied and graduated according to merit and achieve- ment. The name of the organization is derived from the Greek phrase, Peitho Kalea Dikaia, signifying " the art of persuasion, beautiful and just. " Eligibility to The Key membership is determined by college students repre- senting their college in a recognized intercollegiate oratorical contest or debate, or by an individual instructing in public speaking, or coaching oratory or debate in a recognized college. Membership in the society is of four classes: active, those individuals actively en- gaged in forensic work; inactive, former active members; graduate, former active members graduated from college; honorary, individuals other than students having achieved rank in public address. The orders, which are oratory, debate, and instruction, are awarded because of achievement in any one or all of the divisions. The degrees, which are Fraternity, Proficiency, Honor, and Special Distinction, are awarded according to the various achievements in one or more of the different orders. Upper Roil- — Gilson, Goebel, Uoss, Pflaum, Hassler, Staadt Lower Roiv — Trautwein, Westin, Kirkland, Furst, Webb, Jackson (Gilson, Goebel, Ross, Pflaum, Hasslcr, Staadt, and Trautwein are faculty members) FLOWER. rji: ' js ' a ' isrt ' 4 j ' ir:. ' jfnr, i Page 224 Miss Sarah Loom is President PI KAPPA DELTA, (Cont.) The emblem or insignia of Pi Kappa Delta is the key which is symbolic of the fact that the forensic endeavor promoted opens to the participant the door of opportunity to a broader and fuller life. The ring at the upper part of the key stands for unity. The upper set designates the order and signifies coherence. The eye, symbolic of vision, contains the jewel specify- ing the degree. The heavy point of the key denotes emphasis. There are more than 120 chapters in the United States. Kansas alone has 13 chapters. The Alpha chapter at Ottawa is the first and original chapter of national Pi Kappa Delta. Zeta chapter of the Teachers College is one of the largest chapters in the organization which now has a combined membership of several hundred. The local chapter is governed by a strong local constitution. Miss Sarah Loomis, who heads the local chapter because of the absence of Royal Alcott, the regularly elected president, has made a very efficient president. Under her leadership Pi Kappa Delta has conducted parliamentary drill teams, sponsored recognition services, installations, initiations and formal banquets. The Teachers College presents to the neophytes of Pi Kappa Delta the jeweled key as an award for representing the school in forensic activities. Every two years the national Pi Kappa Delta holds a forensic tournament in which the majority of the colleges of the United States participate. During the years in which the national conclave is not held, the various regional districts conduct regional tournaments. Pi Kappa Delta is becoming one of the leading and outstand- ing honorary fraternities of the United States. Upper Row — Coyne, Young, Gropp, Karr, Henry, Bixby Lower Row — Drake, Bower, Taylor, Lindahl, Skeen, Kannier I1 11hu(fllhu l! ' ' -« ' S ' ' ' -- ' - — ' -V. I d-i ' ■ ieoui »ri-.vy Page 225 The Pin Officers President Roy Lane Vice-President Florence FitzSimmons Secretary Margaret Keller Treasurer Lorah McCune Historian Helen Johnson Active Members Zenobia Alcott, Chanute Phebe Butler, Madison Dorothy Caton, Rosedale Chesley Gulp, Emporia Irene Davis, Marion Richard Drake, Emporia Florence FitzSimmons, Pratt Dorris Fox, Wichita Robert Hudkins, Emporia Helen Johnson, Great Bend Paul Johnson, Baldwin Hershel Kannier, Medicine Lodge Margaret Keller, Emporia Roy Lane, ElDorado Glenn Lindahl, Agenda Lorah McCune, Chanute Earl Ostrander, Hutchinson Gottlieb Richmond, Alma Maurine Sands, Emporia Stella Skeen, Eskridge Ray Smith, Emporia Magdelena Young, Elmdale Honorary Members Carl W. Salser Thomas W. Butcher Edwin J. Brown A. E. Lunceford C. E. St. John Harry McGuire Upper Row — Richmond, McCune, Salser, Alcott, Lindahl Lower Row — FitzSimmons, Young, Kannier, Keller, Butler Page 226 XI PHI, (Cont.) Xi Phi, honorary leadership fraternity was founded at the Kansas State Teachers College, Em- poria, in November, 1922, by the team captains of the Student Memorial Union Drive, with the assistance of Carl W. Salser and Edwin J. Brown. Roy Lane President Eligibility for election to the fraternity is based largely on directing positions in school activities, and includes the presidents of the junior and senior classes, presidents of social and departmental organizations and fraternities and sororities, captains of athletic teams, editors and business managers of The Sunflower and The Bulletin, business manager of the glee club, cheer leaders, and presidents of athletic clubs, Y. W. C. A., and Y. M. C. A. Xi Phi stands for promotion of qualities of leadership. It has been active in a number of projects this year including the attempt to secure a place in which to keep the Teachers College trophies, the maintaining of an information booth for the music and scholarship contests, and the awarding of a scholarship to a winner in the Kansas State Scholarship contest which is conducted annually by the Teachers College. ill Upper Row — Drake, H. Johnson, P. Johnson, Caton, Gulp Lower Row — Sands, Ostrander, Fox, Hudkins, Skeen -rr Page 227 belles Lettres The Pin Officers President Evelyn Spallinger Vice-President Carrie Whipp Secretary Dorothy Lusk Treasurer Frances Robinson Sponsor Vesta C. Morton The Belles Lettres Club — a new club with an old name — was organized through the efforts of Miss Maude Minrow, Dean of Women, in October, 1925, with eleven fresh- men women as charter members. The club combines the study of literature with creative writing. This year the study has centered around present-day American and English poets. Meetings are held on the first and third Thursdays of every month in the Alumni Room of the Union Building. ili Upper Ron ' — Morton, McCoy, Wilson, Lanyon, Lehman, Kannier Lower Row — Cooper, Dean, Hines, Robinson, Johnson, Brewer ■ " .ii " r-. ' ■ - Tk - y.-l " ' " A ' ' . ' ' .TTh. - ' OWER Page 228 BELLES LETTRES, (Cont.) Members Harriet Blair, Atlanta Jeannette Brothers, Hutchinson Gertrude Cooper, Osborne Dorothy Dean, Princeton Rachel Evans, Claflin Grayce Holderness, Macksville Norma Lanyon, Emporia Dorothy Lusk, Hutchinson Esther Rich, Lyndon Evelyn Spallinger, Osborne Mary Tuggle, Minneola Miss Evelyn Spallinger President Carrie Whipp, Belleville Velma Brewer, Arkansas City Alice Jane Boyer, Welda Lela Johnson, Trousdale Hazel Curtis, Ashland Annamarie Embree, Emporia Edna Hines, Wellington Erma Kannier, Medicine Lodge Florence Lehman, Emporia Dessie McCoy, Eskridge Carrietta Rech, Hovirard Frances Robinson, Cimarron Katherine Teter, Belleville Ruth Wilson, Cedar Point Upper Roil- — Embree, Tuggle, Holderness, Boyer, Rech, Blair Lower Row — Brothers, Lusk, Curtis, Evans, Whipp, Rich ' jX!iiO0 : i f ' ■- Page 229 Thi Spsilon T ii The Pin Officers President Clarence Maier Vice-President Leward Fish Secretary Albert Gufler Treasurer Willis Jones Sponsors Prof. Clair Turner T. A. Jackson Cheer Leaders Charles Larkin Robert George Albert Whitelaw Phi Epsilon Phi was organized in 1925. The purposes and aims of the organiza- tion are to promote and arouse school spirit, to support all school activities and to ' encourage friendly rivalry and competition with other schools. Phi Epsilon Phi has twenty-seven members, four from each of the five social fraternities, four non-fraterni- ty men, and the three cheer leaders. Upper Row — Tarro, Rice, Whitelaw, Mase, Scott, Jerrick Loiver Row — Mohler, Larkin, Jackson, George, Hower LOWER. Ti lilK ' a l ' , M c ' i ' siaK. : Page 230 PHI EPSILON PHI, (Cont.) Members Phi Sigma Epsilon Albert Gufler Kenneth Scott William Hower Ogden Scott Phi Delta Chi Leward Fish Chester Thompson Albert Tarro Charles Mohler Clarence Maier President Kappa Sigma Epsilon Lester Cross Halbert Jerrick Walter Buck Barrel Mase Sigma Mu Delta Howard Bixby Robert Nunemacher John Brewer Marshall Shirley Sigma Tau Gamma Clarence Maier Robert Randolph Vernor Cress Willis Jones Non-Fraternity Hobart Saling Lloyd Price Frank Furman Upper Row — Fish, Saling, Cress, Brewer, Cross, Jones Lower Row Price, Larkin, Whitelaw, George, Maier Page 231 Qmicron Spsilon Signet Colors — Yellow and White Flower — Snapdragon Officers President Perle Poort Vice-President Birdie Visser Secretary Edna Perry Treasurer Lois Phelan Miss Perle Poort President Patrons and Patronesses Prof, and Mrs. G. R. R. Pflaum Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Wortman Mr. and Mrs. F. U. G. Agrelius Miss Vina Hillerman Sponsor Miss Lena Brandom Omicron Epsilon Sigma is yet in its infancy having been organized only two years. Eligibility to membership in the organization is based upon affiliation with the Order of the Eastern Star. Its purpose is to promote friendship among the women of the school who are members of this fraternal order. Upper Row — Patterson, Hadorn, Keller, Loomis, Mills, Whealy Lower Row — Carr, Perry, Toll, Beil, Davis, Beach J Ji i LJ s ? Page 232 I " .-mm u OMICRON EPSILON SIGMA, (Cont.) MEMBERS Seniors Lillian Anderson, Conway Springs Margery Beach, Chanute Margaret Keller, Emporia Sarah Loomis, Eskridge Frieda Mogge, Alma Margaret Patterson, Emporia Perle Poort, Topeka Birdie Visser, Hutchinson Lois Davis, Ellinwood Bessie Snyder, Logan Juniors I Miss Lena Brandom Sponsor Alice Thomas, Hartford Lois Phelan, Americus Emma LaForge, Emporia Olive Nielson, Topeka Edna Perry, Wakarusa Cassie Sheldon, Winchester Alice Beil, Bavaria Erma Kannier, Medicine Lodge Sophomores Ora Heffner, Yates Center Jessie Amole, Lvons Lottie Toll, Morland Mina Hadorn, Home City Helen Kullman, Towanda Freshmen Georgia Maixner, Wilson Callie Mills, Medicine Lodge Lily Mohn, Ellinwood Ramona Whealy, Wellington Lola Hibbs, Osborne Pledges Ethel Loomis, Eskridge Minniedell Dragoo, Lucas Freeda Hume, Humboldt Sibyl Riley, Kingman Willetta Dickinson, Alamota Mary Leona Isaacs, Emporia Upper Row — Mogge, Amole, Dragoo, Maixner, Sheldon, Hibbs Loiver Row — Snyder, Stephan, Visser, Kannier, LaForge, Kutnink V-y i ■« 4 ,S J Page 233 Mrs. J. W. Mayberry Sponsor €)mega Literary Society Officers First Semester- Second Semester Mabel McConnell President Helen O ' Loughlin Ava Jackson Vice-President --Katharine Nickel Vera McMichael Secretary Ruth Glasco Metella Williams Treasurer Hazel Kincheloe Florence FitzSimmons Historian — Willetta Dickinson Stella Skeen Social Chairman Birdie Visser n Sponsors Mrs. J. W. Mayberry Miss Faye Huffman Adopted Member Miss Mary Louise Butcher Omega Literary Society, organized in 1902, is the oldest active organization in the Kansas State Teachers College. The ideals of the society are scholarship, literary achievement, leadership, and friendship. The color is Yale blue. Upper Row — FitzSimmons, Harner, Gustin, Luding, Ward, Skeen, Voight, M. Gardner Lower Row — M. Dikeman, A. Dikeman, Donmyer, Dickinson, Shanton, Spade, Mosley Page 234 OMEGA LITERARY SOCIETY, (Con.t) MEMBERS Seniors Anna Colyer, Emporia Amanda Dikeman, Preston May Dikeman, Preston Willetta Dickinson, Alamota Olive Harner, Fowler Ava Jackson, Minneapolis Mabel McConnel, Cherryvale Lois Mosley, LeRoy Helen O ' Loughlin, Lakin Stella Skeen, Eskridge Pearl Taylor, Emporia Mabel Feemster, Fulton Florence FitzSimmons, Cunningham Margaret Gardner, Hartford Helen Hubbard, Beloit Metella Williams, Miss Faye Huffman Sponsor Gertrude Krieger, Reece Gertrude McKelvy, Bucklin Katharine Nickel, Buhler Hazel Spade, Admire Annabelle Steele, Chanute Birdie Visser, Hutchinson Winfield Juniors Ola Donmyer, New Cambria Ruth Glasco, Emporia Inez Gardner, Hartford Hazel Kincheloe, Richmond Eunice Ward, Topeka Sophomores Letha Baughman, Cheney Lillie Gustin, Almena Lucille Luding, Augusta Dorothy Shanton, Kensington Hazel Curtis, Ashland Edith Lyon, Holton Vera McMichael, Almena Opal Voight, Almena Upper flow;— Baughman, Williams, Taylor, Visser, I. Gardner, Nickel, Jackson, McMichael Lower iJow— O ' Loughlin, Colyer, Glasco, Curtis, Hubbard, McKelvy, Steele Page 235 f Miss Teresa M. Sponsor Ryan May, 1927 Vol. 8 A Review No. 9 Officers President Helen Johnson Vice-President Orietta Bower Secretartj Lois Mosley Treasurer Phebe Butler Sponsors Miss Teresa M. Ryan Miss Wilhelmina Herwig The Sphinx Club was organized in October, 1919. Membership consists of thirty students selected from those majoring or minoring in the English department. At each meeting, the club reviewed selected articles and stories directly from the columns of the leading literary periodicals, with the object of familiarizing its mem- bers with the modern magazine. Some of the magazines which have been reviewed include The Atlantic Monthly, The American Mercury, Harper ' s, The Scientific Ameri- can, Travel, Theater Art, The Bookman, Vanity Fair and The Poetry Review. Upper Row — Converse, Bower, Fuhlhage, McMichael, Butler, Boyer Lower Row — McMaster, Grizzell, Bowman, Corbin, Henderson, Wiggins ,VER.i Page 236 eM«t»pwi iL. ii jj i . THE SPHINX CLUB, (Cont.) Contributors Seniors Catherine Brower, Junction City Phebe Butler, Madison Helen Converse, Kinsley Olive Harner, Fowler Helen Johnson, Great Bend Pauline Henderson, Cherryvale Maurine Karr, Conway Springs Lois Mosley, LeRoy Meredith Shepard, Hamilton Stella Skeen, Eskridge Gladys Wiggins, Carlyle Doris Pryor, Emporia Juniors Nelle Baird, LeRoy Marjorie Bowman, Emporia Louise Bauman, Fort Collins, Colo. Gracia Beeler, Kinsley Miss WiLHELMINA HERVt IG Sponsor Madge Corbin, Emporia Belle McMaster, Emporia Grace Smith, Kansas City Doris Stephan, Ellinwood Helen Taylor, Fowler Sophomores Orietta Bower, Norton Lucile Jenicek, Emporia Evelyn Crouch, Minneola Luella Loague, Emporia Dorothy Geddes, Wellington Elizabeth Ziegenbusch, Ellinwood Vera McMichael, Almena Alice Jane Boyer, Welda Ruth McManis, Wellington Freshmen Edith Fuhlhage, Toronto Mildred Grizzell, Claflin Eula Liggett, Rosalia Upper Row — Harner, Pryor, Johnson, Brower, Mosley, Ziegenbusch Lower Row — Taylor, Stephan, Crouch, Liggett, Karr, Loague Page 237 Miss Anna Goebel Sponsor SMice freeman ' Calmer Society Founded at Kansas State Teachers College, 1912 Officers First Semester Maurine Karr President -- Myrlie Fenner Vice-President Orietta Bower Secretary -- Lillian Wagner Treasurer -■ Oline Chaddock Historian - Second Semester — Lillian Wagner — Laura Andruss — Dorothy Geddes Ruth Carlson Luella Loague Miss Harriet Elcock Mrs. W. D. Ross Sponsors Patronesses Miss Anna Goebel Mrs. V. A. Davis Alice Freeman Palmer Society is a social organization whose purpose is to pro- mole and encourage scholarship, leadership, and Christian fellowship. The society has for its ideal Alice Freeman Palmer, former president of Wellesley College whose kind personality has ennobled the lives of so many girls. Lectures on European travel formed a part of the first semester ' s program. Mrs. W. D. Ross, a patroness of the society, talked to the group about her summer ' s exper- iences in Europe; Miss Alma White, an alumni member, told of the " Frivolous Thrills of European Travel; " and W. L. White told of touring Italy and other Mediterranean countries. Upper RoiQ — Becker, Fuhlhage, Karr, Luding, Loague Loiver Row — Ditgen, Chaddock, Butler, Carlson, Harris Page 238 ALICE FREEMAN PALMER, (Cont.) Seniors Nora Franz, Emporia Laura Andruss, lola Gladys Wiggins, Ida Margaret Donley, Oxford Helen Johnson, Great Bend Maurine Karr, Conways Springs Lillian Valentine, Hiawatha Myrlie Fenner, Jewell City Oline Chaddock, Great Bend Caroline Riddle, Emporia Magdelena Young, Elmdale Juniors Grace Smith, Emporia Sophomores Delore Gammon, lola Orietta Bower, Norton Claire Stilson, Topeka Edna Hines, Wellington Louise McConnaughey, Qulncy Alice Jane Boyer, Welda Freshmen Eva Harris, Norton Ruth Carlson, Chanute Madge Butler, Yates Center Miss Harriet Elcock Sponsor Bertha Pohlman, Natoma Anna Ditgen, Nickerson Lillian Wagner, Emporia Luella Loague, Emporia Dorothy Geddes, Wellington Lucille Luding, Augusta Louise Becker, Lorraine Ruth McManis, South Haven Doris Stephan, EUinwood Edith Fuhlhage, Toronto Jean Baker, Ashland Betty Gardner, Emporia Constance Ross, Emporia Upper Row — Fenner, Bower, Johnson, Gammon, Wagner Lower Row — Andruss, Stephan, Franz, Riddle, Wiggins Page 239 c lphathenian Literary Society Motto — To Be and Not to Seem Colors — Gold and Blue Sponsors Mrs. Elsie Howard Pine Miss Carmille HoUey Miss Myklie Fenner President The Alphathenian Literary Society was organized in 1921 for the purpose of creating an interest in the study of literature and promoting the social life of its mem- bers. Only women of high scholastic standing and those who are interested in the work of the society are elected to membership. Regular meetings are held the second and fourth Wednesdays of each month from 7 to 8 o ' clock, in the Alumni Room of the Union Building. The society has studied art, modern drama, the one-act play, and other types of literature. This year a study of mythology was made in order to familiarize the members with the old Greek mythologi- cal characters and stories which are referred to in literature. Among the social activities of the society are various parties, hikes, and the annual spring party. Upper Roiv — Turner, Franz, McClure, Staadt, Grubb Lower Row — Garrison, Massey, Gamber, Norrish, Grubb te WER. ' j ' :::Zry ' : , ' s : ' L,ir-Zir ' - Page 240 ALPHATHENIAN LITERARY SOCIETY, (Cont.) Officers First Semester Second Semester Myrlie Fenner President NoraFranz Ruth Gamber Vice-President Ruth Turner Elsie Norrish Secretary Martha Pettyjohn Mary Mead Treasurer Eunice McClure Iva Gatterman-- Sergeant-at-Arms Laura Haehn MEMBERS Seniors Nora Franz, Emporia Myrlie Fenner, Jewell City Mary Mead, Emporia Miss Carmille Holley Sponsor Eunice McClure, Quenemo Leota Grubb, Chanute Ruth Gamber, Culver Iva Gatterman, Kinsley Marie Sattler, Americus Lelia Barber, Barnard Naomi Garrison, Waverly Juniors Sophomores Elsie Norrish, Logan Justine McKee, Offerle Iva Nicholson, Kinsley Louise Becker, Lorraine Tillie Moser, Lament Nola L. Mountain, Ada Ruth M. Turner, Emporia Evelyn Massey, Eureka Freshmen Laura Haehn, Burlington Velma Melchert, Lorraine Ruby Davidson, Cimarron Dorothy Remy, Cottonwood Falls Martha Pettyjohn, Talmo Bernice Grubb, Netawaka Katherine Staadt, Postville, Iowa Lucie Meyer, Ellinwood ill Upper Row — Davidson, Becker, Haehn, Melchert, Mead Lower Row — Gatterman, Sattler, McKee, Mountain, Barber Page 241 !• ' T an Hellenic Qoundl Founded at the Kansas State Teachers College, November, 1917 " Co-operation, Perfection, Expansion " These are the three things we desire to attain in the sorority life of our college community Miss Lorah McCune President Officers President Lorah M. McCune Recording Secretary Iris DeVon Sigler Secretary Myrlie Fenner Treasurer Dorris Fox Sponsor Miss Olive Trautwein Upper Row — Dwelle, Carey, Starr, Belts Lower Row — Butler, Fox, Cash, Alcott Page 242 PAN HELLENIC COUNCIL, (Cont) Members Alpha Sigma Alpha Elizabeth Watson, Wichita Imogene Toliver, Abilene Delta Sigma Epsilon Margaret Dwelle, Emporia Phebe Butler, Madison Miss Olive Trautwein Sponsor Sigma Sigma Sigma Zenobia Alcott, Chanute Evelyn Starr, Wichita Theta Sigma Uj)silon Leora Cash, Florence Lorah M. McCune, Chanute Alpha Sigma Tan Myrlie Fenner, Jewell City Anna Mae Carey, Reading Pi Kappa Sigma Madge Belts, Newton Helen Wartick, Oxford Lambda Phi Delta Iris DeVon Sigler, Norwich Keith Dole, Almena Pi Delta Theta Dorris Fox, Wichita Florence FitzSimmons, Pratt Upper Row — Shepard, Sigler, Toliver, Watson Lower Roii — Fenner, Wartick, Dole Page 243 y. - e. cA- Symbol — Blue Triangle Insignia — Y. W. C. A. To break down barriers, To deepen thinking, and To widen the reach of otir love. Miss Amanda Dikeman President I ■ ■■■; ' . V ' ■ The aim of the Y. W. C. A. is to make Christian ideals effective in the everyday tasks and relationships on the campus and to devote itself in united efforts with all Christians toward making the will of Christ effective in human society. The Y. W. C. A. holds weekly meetings which are open to all women in school. These meetings consist of discussions and talks on vital student problems. The cabinet, consisting of twenty-five members, meets every Monday evening to plan and direct the work of the association. National Objective We unite in the determination to live unreservedly Jesus ' law of love in every relationship, and so to know God. Upper Rotv — Clark, Reed, I. Gardner, Donley, Keller Loiver Roiv — Shultz, Olerson, Fox, Mosley, Glasco Page 244 Y. W. C. A., (Cont.) Officers President Amanda Dikeman Vice-Preside7it Ruth Glasco Secretary Daisy Bair Treasurer Alice Jane Boyer Margaret Keller Katharine Nickel Velma Hinze Gwendolyn Olerson Dorothy Geddes Margaret Donley Hazel Kincheloe Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Members Maurine Karr Mae Clark Katharine Kaup Elizabeth Beckey Margaret Gardner Ethel Reed Dorris Fox Inez Gardner wamu Mrs. Emma Youmans Smith Secretary Hazel Shultz Alice Beil Lois Mosley Myrtle Garrison Nelouise Wood Helen Johnson Elsie Norrish Miss Lillian Dudley, Chairman Advisory Board Mrs. Emma Youmans Smith Student Secretary Upper Row — Hinze, Kincheloe, Johnson, Norrish, M. Gardner Lower Row — Garrison, Beil, Nickel, Kaup, Boyer Page 245 (Manual cArts The department of manual arts is maintained for the purpose of training instructors to teach the manual arts subjects in secondary schools. When the depart- ment was first organized it was located in the old administration building, but when that building was razed and Plumb Hall erected, the department was moved to the new building. Its constant growth has created a need for more space and at present the household mechanics and drafting departments are lo- cated on the upper floor of the new building. At first the subjects taught were those directly connected with work in wood, especially the handcraft in wood. As industries developed and the demand for more varied subjects grew, the department expanded. Prop. C. L. Jackson Head of Department II From the first classes in wood bench-work, the department has grown until at present its conducts classes in elementary woodwork, elementary woodturning, elemen- tary sheet metal, mechanical drawing, architectural drawing, machine drawing, elemen- tary radio, cabinet making, furniture construction, wood finishing, advanced training, advanced sheet metal, organization of manual arts, home economics, practical elec- tricity, and teacher training practice. At present, the department soon expects to in- stall a general metal shop, and upholstering, and associated courses. At present the manual arts department is housed in seven shops and class rooms in addition to several stock rooms. These quarters have been taxed to their limits and the department is now looking forward to being supplied with more room. I! Scene in Manual Arts Department [1 Page 246 MANUAL ARTS, (Cont.) All materials are bought through the purchasing agent at Topeka. In this manner, supplies are secured at wholesale. For instance, all the lumber needed for a year is bought in advance. The average consumption of lumber is a mixed carload per year, including oak, walnut, mahogany, cypress, pine, chestnut, cedar, ash, maple, birch, and numerous other woods. The practice teaching classes are conducted in Roosevelt Junior High School. Part of the practice R- work is carried on in the household mechanics and practical electricity laboratory where seventh and eighth grade pupils take their work, and the remain- ing practice work is carried on with ninth grade boys in the bench and sheet metal shops. Practice teaching includes observation and practical experience in all types of manual arts work. At least once during the year, the organization of manual arts and practice teaching classes usually go to some large city for observation. During the present year, the manual art shops in the grade and junior and senior high schools of Kansas City, Mo., were studied. The trip to Kansas City was most beneficial since it gave the students an opportunity to see a large school system in operation. L. SCHWANZLE Instructor The department acts as a clearing house for all letters and questions which come to the school in regard to industrial and manual arts. The department also takes care of a correspondence course in mechanical drawing. This course is practically the same as the regular mechanical drawing course with the exception of the practice in blue- printing. ■fe-i. . - aa« Manual Arts Exhibit age 247 y?- m - ' ' H tK KKt Physical Sducation Qluh Every woman who is majoring or minoring in physical education is eligible for membership in the Women ' s Physical Education Club, which has been organized primarily for the purpose of sponsoring a greater enthusiasm in athletics and physical education for women. The club is sponsored by the instructors in women ' s physical education. The present year has produced many outstanding women who are majoring in physical education and many more who are minoring in the department. Every year has seen the department increase in popularity until at the present time the Physical Edu- cation Club is one of the largest and most enthusiastic departmental organizations on the Teachers College campus. No greater aim could possibly have been taken by any organization than the one taken by the Physical Education Club — " Health for All. " Every activity of the club is primarily for the fulfillment of that aim. Both members and sponsors do every- thing in their power to assist in the general health program and work jointly with the Women ' s Athletic Association in sponsoring health crusades on the campus. Miss Grace Steves President Upper Row — Eskew, Stewart, Milligan, Nulting, Saville, Ford, Smith, White Second Row — Allen, Lockard, Simpson, McPherson, Ploughe, Case Third Roiv — Alcott, Bellinger, Crowley, I. Gardner, McKeever, Beil, Sayre, M. Gardner Fourth Row — Gray, Maddern, Whealey, Hardesty, FitzSimmons, McCauley, Rech Fifth Roiv — Goyen, Caton, Baird, Austin, Steves, Goodwin, Frye Loiver Row — Flanders, E. McCullough, Powell, A. McCullough, Waugh, Francis, Callahan Page 24S K ppa e u Lambda Officers President Erma Kannier Vice-President Jessie Buchtel Secretary-Treasurer Florence Cooke Mrs. Erma Kannier President In the fall of 1926, a group of young married women on the campus met for the purpose of perfect- ing an organization which would bring them together purely in meetings of a social nature. As a result of the efforts of the women who first met, the Young Married Women ' s Club was organized with eighteen members. Mrs. Beulah Skinner was the first president of the club and did much to arouse interest among the women for such an organization. Regular bi-weekly meetings were held which were spent both in social times and in planning the future of the club. Afternoon teas were held in the Alumni Room of the Union Building to which all married women in school were invited. In the spring of 1927, the club was given a new name. Kappa Mu Lambda, and was recognized as a full-fledged campus organization. Bridge teas are held every two weeks on Wednesday afternoon from 3 to 5 o ' clock. Members Ruth Bazil Lischia Garrett Jessie Buchtel Erma Kannier Florence Cooke Lillian Carr Zeta Hankins Emma Lou LaForge Lola Hodges Audrey Major Margaret Grant Ethel Massey Carrie Whipp Mary Schrammel Beulah Skinner Ruth Thompson Alta Owen Emma Youmans Smith Virginia Wonder Upper Row — Carr, Grant, Skinner, Smith, Garrett, Wonder Lower Row — Massey, Cooke, Major, Whipp, Hankins, LaForge ' ifC SAOnOfflliCir Page 249 oTlflathematics Qluh Officers President Helen Forbes Vice-President Marie VanWey Secretary-Treasurer Ola Donmyer Prof. A. W. Philips Sponsor Meaibers Lester Cross Anna Ditgen Ola Donmyer Vivian Davis Buford Egbert Zeta Hankins Margaret Keller Floyd Horton Paul Ridgway Loretta Still Betty Vawter Mary Vlcek Glenn Roder Bertha Hamilton The club is open to all who are interested in mathematics. Its object is to increase the interest of its members by stimulating an appreciation of the value and importance of mathematics, and also to bring the members together in a social way. Programs include reports and discussions of the various phases of mathematics. The club meets the second Wednesday of each month and is sponsored by the faculty members from the department. Upper Roiv — Hohn, Clark, Hanson, Jay, Clark, Behrens, Johnson Middle Ron — Philips, Robinson, Russell, Weage, Miles, Drake, Ellis, Andruss, Eggle- ston. Spade, Curry, Shultz Lower Roio — Besthorn, Atherton, Forbes, Horn, Showalter, Ray, Rumney, Turner, VanWey, Thomas Page 250 ' teachers Qollege Tress Everett Rich Manager Homer Bush Linotype Operator Roy Lane .. Pressman and Ad. Compositor Paul Hawley Make-up Man and Pressman Karl Torline Job Printer Paul Sellers Bindery Workman Everett Rich Manager The Teachers College Press, which is the print shop of the Kansas State Teachers College of Emporia, is one of the self-supporting institutions on the campus. For jobs of printing done in the shop, a standard charge is made, and with the receipts the shop pays its employees and buys materials and new equipment. The plant was started in 1911 but growth was slow until 1918 when it was re- organized. In 1920 a new linotype was installed and since that time, the volume of printing has trebled and approximately $15,000 worth of equipment has been added. The equipment now has a replacement value of $20,000. The latest addition in new equipment is a new $5,000 cylinder press of modern type. Practically all of the campus printing not done by the state printer is done in the school shop. The Bulletin, Alumni News, show and athletic advertising, programs, and one-half million educational tests annually, are a part of its routine work. The print shop does not compete with commercial shops but limits its jobs to those which originate on the campus. All of the printing, except the linotyping and administra- tive work, is done by college students who make all or part of their college expenses. The Teachers College Print Shop Press Room Page 251 J wman Qlub Officers President James Fern Vice-President William Weber Secretary-Treasurer Karl Torline Sponsor Father Prosper James Fern President Sixteen students at the old Kansas State Normal School in 1912 organized the Newman Club and limited its membership to Catholic students regularly enrolled in school. The club has grown from year to year until at the present time its membership numbers nearly sixty students. Not until 1913, however, did the group take the pres- ent name of the organization. It was at that time reorganized and named the Newman Club in honor of Cardinal Newman. Regular semi-monthly meetings are now held in the Knights of Columbus hall. The purposes of the club are to bring the Catholic students together closer in friend- ship and to provide a medium Whereby those who are interested may pursue some line of study. During the past year, the club under the leadership of James Fern as president has experienced one of its most successful years and has become recognized as one of the most active organizations on the Teachers College campus. L 1 1 • ' -fi r7 S S " tI l s " " ' 1 1 1 iff ' H 1 I K 1 i M it ' mr a mm n Upjier Row — Torline, Reilly, Williams, Myers, Weber Second Roiv — W. Weber, Byrnes, Swatzel, M. Pelzl, Vlcek, M. Lawler Third Row — M. Reilly, C. Lawler, M. Byrnes, GrandPre, Tye, Keenan, V. Lawler Louver Rou — F. Pelzl, Henderson, Gufler, Fern, Seus, Norman Page 252 . (fMxmual cArts Qlub President Arthur Regnier Vice-President Kenneth Brown Secretary-Treasurer Cecil Ward Arthur Regnier President The Manual Arts Club is a student organization open to all students in the de- partment of manual arts. The work of the organization is to investigate and discuss the field of manual arts not covered in class work. Capable men discuss topics of value at the regular meetings which are held on the second Wednesday of each month. Another noticeable and laudable result has been the spirit and fellowship between the faculty members and the students. Social meetings are held each year in con- nection with the Agriculture Club. Several displays which were held by the Manual Arts Club in the corridor of Plumb hall received much favorable comment and provided an incentive for better work among the manual arts students. «■ Upper Row — Burris, Zajic, Currier, Fink, Jackson, Colvin, Hazel, Davenport, Jones Second Roiv — Carrier, Maddux, Bell, Wagner, Brown, Coffey, Stephens, Moore, Mc- Cauley, Struthers, Asher Third Row — Pelzl, Ayers, Burke, Roder, Holman, Strube, Berndt, Coffey, Webb, Smith, Jones Loiver Row — Ward, Regnier, Gribble, Bair, Smethers, Lowman, Mailler, Rich, Clapp = . ' rv ' " H; ' ,: ' - Page 253 Science Qluh The Science Club, which is one of the newest de- partmental clubs on the campus, is one of the most enthusiastic of all of the departmental organizations. It was organized in 1926 by a group of students in- terested in science by members of the faculty from the various science departments. Edwin Henry President Edwin Sheldon, who is now superintendent of schools at Tampa, Kan., was the first president and did much to create an interest in the club by preparing interesting programs and bringing well-known speakers to the club meetings. Under the leader- ship of Edwin Henry during the first semester and Homer Spehens during the last, the club has continued its good work until at the present time, nearly every student enrolled in the science departments is a member of the club. All members of the faculty who are instructors in science subjects act as sponsors of the organization. Regular meetings are held at which time lectures on scientific subjects are given and demonstrations and laboratory experiments of interest are made. Occasionally the meetings are given over to the social committee which provides an evening ' s en- tertainment. Thus, by serving both as a medium of instruction and of entertainment, the Scienct; Club serves a two-fold purpose for its members. ? f 1 Ml f WW V t % ' Upper Row — Stout, Agrelius, Kennedy, Webb, B. Egbert, Henry Second Row — McFarland, Setty, Duller, McKelvy, Mayberry, McCullough, Turner Third Row — Borman, McMaster, Worden, Andruss, Dickinson, Reider, Carr Lower Row — Pelzl, G. Egbert, Drake, Wooster, Earhart, Lindahl, Maddux R. Page 254 " K " eiuh The " K " Club is an organization composed of men regularly enrolled in school who have been awarded an athletic letter in any recognized sport. During the present and past years, the " K " Club has numbered among its members some of the outstanding athletes in the West. Many state and collegiate records have been set by its members. Gottlieb Richmond President Perhaps no organization on the campus has served a more useful purpose than the " K " Club. Since it handles all state and district athletic meets, such as basketball tournaments and track meets, it has been a powerful influence in bringing new athletes into the school and in providing an incentive for new men to work for letters. Favor- able comment is always heard of the way the " K " men treat the visiting athletes from both high schools and colleges. The club has assisted its members by securing refereeing for them in nearby high schools. Every year finds many of its members with a full schedule of basketball and football games and track meets at which they are to serve as officials. By gaining actual experience in such a way, the men are all the more prepared to be successful when they take up coaching jobs upon graduation from the Teachers College. Top Row — Tolle, Westin, Duke, Helman, Gulp, Clapp, V. Trusler Middle Row — Sipe, Richmond, A. Hainline, Cox, Ebel, W. Trusler, Fink, Fish Lower Row — Concannon, M. Hainline, Garrett, Davenport, Brown, Hoch, Regnier, Firebaugh Page 255 Qommerce Qluh Officers President Frieda Mogge Vice-President Hazel Curtis Secretary Helen Meyer Treasurer Melvin Brant Sponsor Prof. L. A. Parke The Commerce Club, an organization made up of students majoring or minoring in the commerce department or those interested in it, was organized in 1920. The membership has grown until this year it numbers seventy-five. Ir l Upper Row — O ' Loughlin, Curtis, Still, Mogge, Rich Second Roiv — Pearcy, O ' Brien, Campbell, Zernickow, Burgy, Conner, Fellingham, Steele Third Row — Brant, Robinson, McClure, Meyer, Carle, Hamilton, McMullen, Lewis Lower Row — Weage, Ward, Staadt, Turpin, Whaner, LaForge, Torgenson, Ward ' s:!(tC !rcf ::: ' X K ? ' C f j Page 256 COMMERCE CLUB, (Cont.) In every meeting something practical is brought out which has a direct bearing on the business world. At one meeting the president of Emporia ' s Chamber of Commerce spoke, and at another a demonstration showing new up-to-date methods in office procedure was given. The purposes of the club are to broaden its members in their knowledge of business matters and procedure, and to pro- mote among them a spirit of good fellowship. Commerce Club meetings are not always of a strictly business nature. Parties, hikes, and picnics are often held for the social enjoyment of members and for diversification from routine school work. Upper Row — Hogan, Snyder, Green, Stockard, Patton, Barker, Burton, Hadorn Middle TJow— McAlister, Taylor, Willabrant, Watson, Dean, R. Watson, Pelzl, Robbins Lower Roiv — Hughes, Scott, Butcher, L. A. Parke, sponsor; Hanson, Shanteau, Mc- Kee, C. Watson Page 257 Trimary-Kindergarten Qluh Sponsors Achsah May Harris Mabel Johnson Officers President Birdie Visser Secretary-Treasurer Margaret Donley Chairman of Social Committee Myrtle Garrison Chairman of Publicity Committee Mabel Feemster Upper Row — Bernstorff, Kinney, Voth, Reed, Rush, Hadorn, Reece Second Rotv — Davis, Wagner, Clark, Kannler, Craft, Bowman, Van Middlesworth, Hatfield, Mills Third Rotv — Koenig, Humble, Dean, Symms, TuU, McClellan, Hoag, Hilty Fourth Roiv — Bauder, Ahlstrom, Smith, Frye, Hill, Fletcher, Mercer PagcT?58 PRIMARY-KINDERGARTEN CLUB, (Cont.) The Primary-Kindergarten Club is an outgrowth of the Kindergarten Club, which was organized in 1917. The purpose of the club as conceived by its present members is three- fold: (1) to keep in touch with the progress that is being made in the field of primary-kindergarten education; (2) to bring before these teachers up-to-date material and equipment that will be of practical value to them in their work; (3) to promote social activities among the students of the department. Upper Roiv — Johnson, Poort, Dillon, Knowles, Watters, Feemster Second Row — Ziegenbusch, Lusk, Brush, Meade, Bowman, Harris Third Row — Steele, Bergsten, Brewer, Caldwell, Gammon, Thorman, Wiggins, Knowles Foiirth Row — Baker, Pugh, Donnell, Visser, Donley, Tonkin, Swatzel, Mack Page 259 Qeography Qluh I ' Officers President Howard Mcintosh Vice-President A. V. Ebersole Secretary Lucille Luding Treasurer Valma Hinze Sponsor Prof. G. A. Buzzard The Geography Club is an informal social organization open to all geography students in the college and to others interested in geography. Its object is to enhance interest in travelogue, to present visual education work, and to obtain as much outside information of general descriptive geography as possible. The programs include addresses by members of the faculty and by prominent citizens of Emporia, illustrated lectures, reports on current topics of geography, and social gatherings, such as picnics and parties. The work of the organization, which is sponsored and directed by the head of the geography department, is carried on by officers and committees chosen from the mem- bership. As a whole the students are drawn into closer social and intellectual relation- ship. Upper Row — Williamson, Marhenke, Hinze, Hinze, Blair, Plowman, Perry, Roberts, Stotts, Swaze Second Row — Mcintosh, McKelvy, Gufler, Lear, Babcock, Giger, Dickinson, Frye, Mor- gan, Ring Third Row — Fenner, Pruett, Franklin, Bryan, Fletcher, Oplinger, Forren, Boaz, Pear- son, Weisdorfer Bottom Row — Murphy, Massey, Bradford, DeLong, Harris, Buzzard, Hedges, Cromer, Ebersole Page 260 Tfu ' ois Qluh Officers President Gwendolyn Olerson Vice-President William Wigley Secretary Catherine Rhodes Treasurer Clifton W. Ervin Sponsor Mrs. Robert Henry Du Bois Club was organized in 1922 by the Negro students of the Kansas State Teachers College of Emporia to provide a fuller social life for the students. The work of the Du Bois Club is literary as well as social. It strives to acquaint students with the lives and works of the leading Negro writers. The work of the Negro in educa- tional, religious, political and social fields is also surveyed. It is a club primarily in- terested in race progress, and takes its name from that eminent scholar, M. E. Burg- hardt Du Bois, the most prominent Negro thinker, writer, and educator of today. Upper Row — Carter, Baker, Wigley, Guthrie, Brady, Olerson, Ervin Middle Row — .Jackson, Terry, Sneed, McFarland, Garry, Johnson, Leach Lower Row — Rhoades, Williams, Woods, Maddox, Dickenson, Bowman, Armstead Page 261 y. qM. G ' ' Officers President Ralph Furst Vice-President Merritt Owen Treasurer Edwin Stockard Secretary Archie Asher Under the leadership of President Ralph Furst, the Y. M. C. A. on the campus of the Kansas State Teachers College of Emporia made wonderful progress during the school term of 1926- ' 27, and took its place among other leading organizations as one of the vital forces for better student life on the campus. Weekly meetings have been discontinued this year and discussional group meet- ings instituted in their place with an occasional Thursday morning meeting scheduled whenever speakers were available. Men who were interested in student life and student problems were divided into groups and subjects such as the race question, militarism, and others were studied and discussed throughout the year. In addition to the work of the Y. M. C. A. in providing an opportunity for religious expression from m.en students, it conducts the Book Exchange which is perhaps the most useful student enterprise on the campus. At the beginning and end of each semester, the Exchange is operated by Y. M. men for the purpose of providing a place where students can dispose of their used text books, thereby converting them into much- needed cash, and at the same time allow the student who is in need of a text to secure it at a minimum charge. A small fee of ten per cent of the purchase price is charged by the Y. M. for conducting the service. Approximately $200 was collected to be used in Y. M. work through the Book Exchange during the past year. Upper Row — Westin, Stickley, Furst, LoVette, Stockard Lower Row — Stephens, Lindahl, Asher, Kannier, Owen Page 262 Student ' cAlumni Council Members Seniors Robert Hudkins Florence FitzSimmons Sarah Loomis Freshmen Paul Hawley Helen Nutting Leon Peterson Juniors Ruth Austin Glenn Burnette Nelle Baird Prof. H. M. Culter Prof. Clair K. Turner Miss Lillian Dudley Pres. Thos. W. Butcher Alumni Sophomores Dorotha Yeager Robert Randolph Robert George Mrs. G. H. Randolph Carl W. Salser F. U. G. Agrelius Mrs. G. W. Newman The Student-Alumni Council was organized in 1917. It consists of three student members from each of the college classes and seven alumni members who are also directors of the Alumni Association. Senior members of the council have retained their membership through their four years of college work, having been elected when they were freshmen. President T. W. Butcher is an ex-officio member. The aim of the council is to develop a closer co- operation between students and the alumni of the school. From year to year, the council is striving to accomplish more as a student-gov- erning body. It makes plans for homecoming and commencement and also makes sug- gestions for the improvement of campus conditions. Primarily the Student-Alumni Council is an inter-organization of the student body and the Alumni Association. Upper Row — Salser, FitzSimmons, Randolph, Nutting, Hawley Lower Row — Yeager, Jerrick, Loomis, Hudkins, Baird t age 2C3 history and QoDernment Qluh Officers President Anna Colyer Vice-President Cecil Davis Secretary-Treasurer Lois Monroe Prof. W. D. Koss Sponsors J. D. Brite R. G. Brehmer The History and Government Club was organized in 1912 by Prof. Pelagius Wil- liams as the European History Club. Its purpose at that time was to supplement class work in history and to prmote social fellowship among its members. The European History Club developed into the present History and Government Club, and any student particularly interested in the study of history and government is now eligible for membership. The purpose of the club is to unite the students through this special interest into closer social and intellectual union. Members Clint Baldwin Cecil Davis May Dikeman Myrlie Fenner Roxie Hamilton Evelyn Massey Eunice McClure Nell Nincehelser Martha Pettyjohn Meredith Shepard Beulah Skinner Maxele Baldwin Inez Howard Gertrude Krieger Dora McCormick Harold Stephens Mildred Taylor Clarence Miller Olive Harner Gayle Cortright Alice Jane Boyer Helen Waters Thelma Wilson Upper. Row — Gustafson, Wager, Batman Middle Row — Colyer, Monroe, Reid, Stephan Louver Row — Vawter, Ross, Cleland, Brite Page 264 5{lpha cArt Qluh .y Officers President Marie Specht Vice-President Mabel Feemster Secretary-Treasurer Willa Daniels Sponsors Miss Nora Hall Miss Clarissa Williamson The Alpha Art Club was organized in 1925 by the students of the art department. The object of the club is to study the past and current history of art and artists and new and interesting phases of art in connection with the teaching and the principles of art work. Membership in the club is composed of students who are majoring or minoring or those especially interested in art in addition to members of the faculty in the art de- partment. Regular meetings are held at which time some phase of art work is studied and discussed and addresses are made by authorities on art. Papers are read by students and faculty members and students lead the discussion which follows. Social meetings are also held and a better social feeling among the members is thereby fostered. ! 3 iiLtj$. ' il gftMH r ? tj K " . ' Vi BH A Upper Row — Garrigues, Hildreth, Edwards, Dwelle, Thomas, Mills, Dikeman, Nickel, Hauser, Childers Middle Roiv — Bergsten, Craig, Brenn, Thompson, Matlock, Seedle, Lindelow, Mehl, Tolle, Hilte Lower Roto — Carr, Hubbard, Hembling, Daniels, Specht, Hall, Williamson, Nauerth, Feemster, Kannier Page 2(i. ' i Officers President Florence FitzSimmons Vice-President Fern Elyea Secretary Ruth Austin Treasurer Madge Corbin Sigma Pi Sigma pep sorority was organized in September, 1926, as a sister or- ganization to Phi Epsilon Phi, men ' s pep fraternity. The membership is composed of three women from each sorority and three non-sorority women. Miss Marion Flanders, instructor in physical education, is sponsor. The purpose of the organization is to co-operate with Phi Epsilon Phi in putting on stunts at football and basketball games and to create more enthusiasm and pep in the student body. Sigma Pi Sigma women are the official ushers at all basketball games. During the spring, Sigma Pi Sigma with Phi Epsilon Phi gave an exclusive spring dance for the members of the two organizations and their friends. Membership in Sigma Pi Sigma include: Sigma Sigma Sigma — Dorothy Caton, Evelyn Starr, Florence McGuire. Lambda Phi Delta — Fern Elyea, Mary Hart, Rheta Godshalk. Alpha Sigma Alpha — Emma Jensen, Imogene Toliver, Doris West. Pi Kappa Sigma — Ruth Austin, Alberta McCullough, Madge Belts. Pi Delta Theta — Dorris Fox, Ola Donmyer, Florence FitzSimmons. Theta Sigma Upsilon — Maurine Allen, Mildred Shank, Madalyn Gray. Delta Sigma Epsilon — Nelle Baird, Viola Waugh, Mary Virginia Wylie. Alpha Sigma Tau — Anna Mae Carey, Magdelena Young, Mildred Ferrison. Non-Sorority — Genevieve Pickering, Grace Steves, Madge Corbin. Upper Row — Toliver, Starr, Fox, Pickering, Allen, Hart, Caton, Godshalk, McCullough, Jensen Middle Row — Steves, Ferrison, Carey, Flanders, Elyea, Austin, Donmyer Lower Row — Waugh, Gray, Shank, Belts, FitzSimmons, Baird Page 2C6 ome Sconomics Qluh Officers First Semester Second Semester Lillian Woods President Feme Burgess Ruth Bird Vice-President Ruth Tucking Mary Alice Bordenkircher Secretary Mary Alice Bordenkircher Oline Chaddock Treasurer Oline Chaddock Ruth Tucking Program Chairman Margaret Tholen Sponsor Miss Ruth Virginia Simpson The Home Economics Club is composed of women who are majoring or minoring in the department. Regular meetings are held monthly at which time the members are given an opportunity to hear addresses by speakers other than club members. At the end of the first semester, the club members act as hostesses and hold " Open House, " each inviting one guest and women of the faculty. Again at the close of the school year a " Fashion Show " is given at chapel. During the second semester, the club members invite the Emporia High School seniors and the College of Emporia juniors and seniors who are majoring in home economics to a tea given in the apartment. In this way, the club members become ac- quainted with their fellow workers in neighboring institutions. Upper Row — Hilton, Woods, Dauner, Stanbrough, Phillips, Skeen, White, Burgess, Zernickow Second Row — Ward, Sheldon, Bordenkircher, Rhodes, Stenger, Galbraith, Hoard, Gibb, Tucking, I. Gardner Third Roic — Sanders, Chaddock, Bangs, Bonnell, Sommers, Caldwell, Burnette, John- son, Hubbard, Wartick Lower Row — Cordon, Gutsch, Davis, M. Gardner, Bird, Tholen, Wilmoth, Stevenson Page 267 Le Qercle rancaisr Officers President Raymond Embree Vice-President Lucile Jenicek Secretary-Treasurer Mabel Jones Sponsors Miss Lillian Dudley Miss Mary A. Atkinson " Comment vous appelez-vous? " " Quel age avez-vous? " " Ou habitez-vous? " etc. ■ — the beginners in French had to answer such questions at the rate of eight thousand five hundred twenty-one a minute in order to gain membership in Le Cercle Francais. There wasn ' t a flunk, though. The novices had to practice for nine weeks in order to pass their tests. Enrollment in the French department was greatly increased this year and the club membership grew accordingly. The beginners were not taken into the club until the middle of the first semester, contrary to the usual custom of opening membership to all French students. The first meeting of the year was given over to Prof. W. D. Ross, who spoke on his trip to Europe last summer. All the modern language students were guests of the French Club at this meeting. Interesting papers, book reports, playlets, games, and songs made up the programs, in addition to an occasional party or picnic. Being a Frenchman isn ' t bad at all! Upper Row — Nicholas, Baird, Ross, Berney, Bradshaw, Dudley, Maixner, Colburn, Glasco, Green Middle Row — Pennington, Vlcek, Newton, Haun, Masters, Chaffee, Byrnes, Carlson, Drake, Lawler Lower Row — Atkinson, Addle, Jones, Embree, Valentine, Val Bracht, Schrag, Butler, Franz Page 2fiS Cjitin Qluh Officers Consul Lois Mosley Consul Pearl Taylor Praetor Grace Blackburne Quaestor Arthur Gropp Sponsors W. L. Holtz Mary Alice Seller The Latin Club is one of the oldest departmental organizations on the campus. Not even during the World War did it miss a regular meeting. The average attend- ance through the years has been good. Among other things, the programs are composed of book reviews of current fiction and non-fiction based upon classical subject matter, a comparison of mythological and historical characters with outstanding personages in modern literature, translations from ancient writers of particular interest to the present day student, and short clas- sical plays in Latin or English. At an open meeting in Little Theater, W. L. White, junior editor of The Emporia Gazette, described his summer ' s travel in the Mediterranean countries, and incidentally stressed the value of Latin for English and Modern Romanic languages. A part of the Christmas program was given over to the celebration of the Saturnalia with its exchange of gifts and a general jollification. The club plans soon to become a chapter of Eta Sigma Phi, national Latin fraternity. Upper Row — Karr, Sladky, Sullivan, Garrison, Hagy, Garrett, Mills, Gropp, Miller, Wright Second Ron- — Stewart, McManis, Seller, Wager, Garrison, Type, Byrnes, Eiebrich, Spade, Holtz Third Row — Wahl, Scott, Byrnes, Dew, Spalding, Davidson, Kincheloe, Worden, Riley, Bowers Lower Row — Tholen, Bauman, Blackburne, Mosley, Taylor, Smith, Kaup, Proffitt Page 269 Spanish Qlub .y Officers President Secretary Mrs. Florence Cooke - Miss Maxine Ward Sponsor Miss Mary Harrison Circulo Espanol is a Spanish club to promote an interest in Spanish-speaking countries, to bring about a better understanding between nations, to learn of the cus- toms arid character of the people of other countries, to assist in studying the language of th( countries, to learn of their geography, history, etc.; to become familiar with the great names of Spain, Mexico, and Central and South America; and to appreciate the best that these nations have to offer. The club is open to all students interested in these countries, and serves a useful purpose by combining both social life and study at its regular meetings through the school year. fW ■ vt w mw iff 41 i ■ ' ul f ft» t4p . «. Upper Row — Ward, Hoard, Johnson, Luding, Baldwin, Kincheloe, Richard, Bowers, Skinner, Asher, Ayer, Parmenter, Cross, George, Finkle Middle Row — Clark, Rech, Massey, Embree, Fleener, Shank, Byrnes, Van Wey, Mc- Clure, Harrison, Mead, Ditgen, Val Bracht, Lehman, Swallender, Fuhlhage Lower Row — Schrag, Gibb, Dickinson, Ward, Beard, Cooke, McClellan LiS. Page 270 Kappa T elta Ti , Officers President Dr. E. R. Wood Vice-President C. R. Maul Counselor Vida L. Askew Secretary-Treasurer Harriet Elcock Kappa Delta Pi is an ho norary educational fraternity. It was founded at the University of Illinois in 1911 under the leadership of Dr. W. C. Bagley, now its na- tional executive counselor. It seeks to maintain high educational ideals and to foster fellowship, scholarship and leadership in educational work. It uses two media to ac- complish these ends: active chapters of faculty members and honor students in teach- ers ' colleges and schools of education and a laureate chapter of internationally dis- tinguished educators. Student membership in active chapters can include only juniors and seniors and election is based on scholarship, leadership, social qualities and promise of achievement. Not more than fifteen per cent of any graduating class can be elected and election must be made from the twenty-five per cent of the class ranking highest in scholarship. There are now active chapters in thirty-six representative institutions. The laureate chapter is limited to fifty members elected by the grand council. Not more than five can be elected in any one year. Present members of the laureate chapter are Dr. Frances Fenton Bernard, Dr. W. W. Charters, Dr. Elwood P. Cubberly, Dr. John Dewey, Dr. Frank Graves, Dr. Charles H. Judd, Dr. Edward L. Thorndike, Dr. Helen T. Wooley, Dr. Edwin A. Alderman, Dr. Frank Ballou, Mrs. Susan M. Dorsey, Dean James E. Russel, and Dr. Lewis M. Terman. Members elected to the Teachers College chapter in 1925-26 include Leona Brown, Sarah C. Haller, Blanche McCIun, Ruth V. Daniels, Lillian Valentine, J. Sidney Cole- man, Beatrice Phon Johnson, Grace Guerber Thompson, Bertha Olive Fuhlhage, Thelma Heaton, Bertha C. Nordeen, Hazel F. Stanley, Blanche Gladys Kent, Esther P. Swart, Eva Richards, Blanche Grimsley, Sarah Genevieve Howe, Paul I. Moreland, J. Edward Bradshaw, Edith Miller, Wilmina Orr, and Dr. H. E. Schrammel and Mary Alice Seller of the faculty. Page 271 T-:r- iy mrw iOjrwif !rmrb " • iy ■ iy TJi ' ' ' in TO ' ' ]T[J ' UFj.F ' Aiif; iiir iTi7 irf; ,f:ir, :w7lnOm ' qj - ' jTp " %;U vj %il ■ " ; ' -m ' ' ' I . Jennings Bryan iti!MltMflli ii FEATURES h m. Jennings Bryan 9lix t0 K0f: ll !!))!i!!!KM " " ==iP BEAUTY QUEENS I w QIXTY-EIGHT women students of the Kansas State Teachers t) College of Emporia submitted photographs in the annual Beauty Contest conducted by The Sunflower stuff. The contest this year was conducted in the same manner as in the past and tvas open to any women regularly enrolled in school. From the sixty-eight pictures submitted in the contest, Harry McClure, local manager of the Strand Theater Corpora- tion, chose sixteen to be sent to Richard Dix, popular Paramount movie star, for final judgment. Women whose photographs were selected by Mr. McClure include the Misses Helen Nutting, Alice Wright, Marjorie Rhoades, Mary Burnap, Betty Paul Fain, Esther Taylor, Erma Barrick, Ina Leavell, Vahna Hinze, Harriet Normandin, Louise McConnaughey, Anna Ward, Mar- garet Keller, Katherine Staadt, Theresa Jerrick, and Monica Larkin. Richard Dix made the final selection of the six whose photographs appear in the preceding pages. Miss Marjorie Rhoades ivas given the highest rating. None of the remaining five was ranked. The photographs of Miss Rhoades, Miss Barrick, Mvis Staadt, Miss Taylor, and Miss McConnaughey were taken by Loomis, and Miss Norniandin ' s by Alvord. fVm. Jennings Bryan BrivMliiliiiitiiSiii STUDENT LIFE Yates Center Pageant Directed by George R. R. Pflaum Solo Dancer, Miss Virgie Mills Photos by Degler, Yates Center I ■ ' " ' .. -■.- ' i ,S (9 y ' The Gilson Players Directed by Professor Fravklin L. Gilson SnaiJ-shots taken dur- ing a 10,000 mile trip through the Northwest on the Chautauqua cir- cuit ivith " Give and Take " in the summer of i The Champion Hornets Scoring at Washburn., Lane Scores End Run by Culp Wigley Blocks The C. of E. Game Lane Kicks Goal Hoch Breaks Through Line Washburn Forced to Punt Washburn Fails to Gain 800 Rooters at Topeka 1, 2 and 3. The " K " Leads 4. Chesley Culp 5. The Publicity Force 6 and 7. The Band 8. Only Rooters 9. Roy Lane 10. Signs of the Times 11. J. P. Drake in Background Men ' s Glee Club in Western Kansas Arriving in Pratt Leaving Pratt " Somewhere in Ku)isas " They Stop in Haviland Ready to Go " On the Air " il Governor ' s Day, 1926 Gov. Paiden, Mrn. Butcher. Mrs. Paulen, Pres. Butcher Training School Leads the Parade Uj} the Main Walk The County Clubs Barber County Club The Revietvincf Stand Parade in Formation SiJBigi iJS Cheerleaders 1. Whitelaw, Freshman Leader 2. George, Larkin, White- law 3. " Red " Larkin, Head Leader 4. The Boys Smile 5. " Red " Gives Instructions 6. " Bob " George, Assistant Leader The Bulletin Wins IIigiicst All-American Rating 1926 1. C. I. P. A. Trophy, Univer- sity and College Division 2. The Bulletin 3. Hershel Kannier, Editor 4. Interior Bulletin Office 5. Robert Wilson, Bus. Mgr. 6. Print Shop Force 7. Fred L. Kildow, Sponsor 1. Teachers College Co-ed 2. Duke on Police Duty Charles R. Phipps " Make-up " Students 5. Dukr and Wolever 6. Phi Sigma Epsilon 7. Pi Kappa Sigma 8. Glee Club Men at St. Louis 9. Sigma Sigma Sigma I 1, 2, and 3. Scenes from Com- mencement Day, 1926 Sigma Tan House Wins Dec- oration Prize at Homecoming Band Forms " K " Band Marching on Wash- burn Field « 1. " The Gleaners " 2. At the Pi Delta Theta House Note the Golashes 4. Pi Delta Thetas 5. Skeen and FitzSimmons Taken at Random Florence FitzSi»imo7is, Ah! Ha! At Sodcn ' s Bridge 1. Tor line Wields Paddle 2. Gaining an Education 3 and 4. Home Economics Women 5. Ready for the Strutters Ball ' 6. Spanish Play Cast at Baker 7. E. W. Barker Residence, a Faculty " Hanpovt " 1. Georgia Maixner 2. At Soden ' s Mill 3. Parlor Practice 4. On Wooster Bridge 5. " Make-up " 6. Typical Rooming House Scene 7. Sig na Mu Delta 1, 3, and 5. When Winter Comes 2. Drum Major Leavell 4. Band and Orchestra Direc tor, Forrest L. Buchtel 6. Between Classes With the Forensic Teams 1. Coach Pflaum 2. louHi State Campanile 3. Russell Seacat 4. Mase and Seacat 5. Darrel Mase G. Louise Pennington 7 and 8. Mase and Coyne f:»tt :»r»rw y;,rrr i i n-rrOrO ' : M: ' i -iJ ' v ■ j " iP ' iiiiMiiiiiiiwfS m. Jennings Bryan K i 0:i!i !0 MiS0lSiiM M v ODDS AND ENDS fffcff-! ■vyX TCOiT ' - %SUNFLO v. li ' i 1 Fred Shuler Baird Representative Joe Sheen Gazette Make-up Man In cAppredatioru The staff of The 1927 Sunflower takes this opportunity to ex- press its most sincere appreciation to Fred Shuler, who gave much personal service as the efficient representative of Baird Company, Engravers, who did the engraving; to Joe Sheen, who personally supervised the mechanical make-up of the book in The Gazette shop which did the printing; to George H. Chase, for his patience and kindness in dealing with the staff in taking all views and a large number of the groups in the 1927 volume; and to F. A. Loomis for his co-operation in furnishing the staff with prints of five of the six Beauty Queens. George H. Chase Photographer F. A. Loomis Photographer Page 298 " Low IDown on the Qreel(s " LAMBDA PHI DELTA This organization, as the most casual inspection of their unique scheme of land- scaping clearly shows, is a sorority of decided artistic tendencies. In fact, they are our " Fine Arts " sorori- ty! They are renowned on the campus for the above mentioned artistic inclina- tions, their practice of initiating any celebrity who happens to visit town, and the fact that they placed a member in an office at this year ' s class election. This unusual success was the culmination of several years of in- tensive campaigning. This year, by barbing the Phi Sigs, and bull-dozing the Sigma Mu ' s, they garnered a vice-presidency and further added to their laurels by electing a Bulletin representative. We might venture to prophesy that in the natural evolu- tion of their political power they may eventually place a member on the Student Council, a board organized for the purpose of counting votes at class elections. Lambda Phi House Sigma Tau House SIGMA TAU GAMMA A state-wide investigation was recently conducted to see if it were possible to find anyone who would say a good word for the Sigma Taus. Finally, after weeks of searching, a drunken Indian was found in a pool hall in Olpe who admitted he had once heard it rumored that they were all right, but when he regained sobriety, he emphatically denied the state- ment. We have very dili- gently inquired into the mem- bership, charter, code, and mysteries of the lodge, but have failed to find them re- markable for anything in particular, excepting per- haps, the fact that they are a " national, " though it is rumored that the chapter is the illegitimate offspring of the one at Pittsburg which bears the same name. Alpha Sig Clothes Line Theta Sig Fire Escape Page 299 Pi Kappa Fire Escape ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA For reasons somewhat obscure, this organization seems unable to reside in any one house for any ap- preciable length of time. A number of reasons have been advanced, and from a purely impersonal point of view, some of them seem not without merit. It is said that their occupancy of any one dwelling for one fiscal year will render it quite unfit for further use as a human habitation, and though we have no authentic information on this point, a more or less intimate ac- quaintance with certain members of the chapter forces us to give some credence to this theory. Another hy- pothesis, perhaps more popularly accepted, is that in- sistent complaints from frenzied neighbors are in some way responsible for this annual migration. Alpha Tau ' s New Home THETA SIG It is with reluctance that we make any comment on the Theta Sigs, as we are naturally hesitant about picking on an organization when it ' s down. Theta Sigma Upsilon has the name of being one of the oldest sororities on the campus, and of having done nothing worthy of mention since it was founded. Rush Week last fall saw the final stages of the most precipitous and calamitous plunge into the unplumbed depths of noventity that Pan-Hellenic has ever known. Their Rush Week was very largely a matter of form as the majority of their rushees possessed average intelli- gence, and are now established elsewhere. It is ru- mored that the few women whom they did pledge were coerced in a very cruel and inhumane manner. They were suspended by their toes from a rafter in the Theta Sig garret and left there until they promised to take a pledge pin. (Miss Minrow asked us to de- sist.) ■«m % 1 ierm ' Sigma Mu Porch PI KAPPA SIGMA We possess authentic information as to the foun- dation of this organization, but we have resolved not to reveal the names of the founders, as they com- mitted no further atrocity but repented and led com- paratively upright lives ever after. They also are noted for their hospitable treatment of occasional visitors, it being traditional that some member always opens the door and asks " Whadda ya want? " (This wasn ' t all.) ALPHA SIGMA TAU Founded in 1912 by a bunch of thoughtless coeds who could find nothing else to do while waiting in registration line. One of their charter members is enrolled this .semester and it is thought that she will garner enough hours in the next three years to get her OWER Page 300 degree. Their rushing method consists in meeting all trains and offering each newcomer a pledge pin. (President Butcher scores.) SIGMA MU DELTA This organization was founded by a group of students who discovered an empty house on Highland Street and decided it would be an excellent chance to get their pictures in The Sunflower. Since the found- ing of the fraternity in 1926, it has grown and de- veloped until now, at least one-fourth of the students on the campus know of the order. We ' ve heard it hinted that they are seeking a new home; we all know a continued lack of payment tries the patience of any landlord. It is reported that the average life of the sorority page in their student directory is twenty days. Phi Dett ' n New Home PHI DELTA CHI Poker and publications are the extra-curricular activities in which this moral and upright aggregation participate. After having had control of The Sun- flower and Bulletin for a number of years, they have purchased an imposing mansion on North Twelfth in which parties are slung very informally in the wee hours of the morning. These parties continually call down on the chapter the vn-ath of motherly neighbors, whose favorite pastime is retiring at 8:30, then rising at midnight to see what may be going on out of the way. They struck a new note in fraternity rushing this year by the introduction of corn as a gentle per- suader in pleding into their organization. TRI SIG PRAYER TO ST PATRICK Holy Saint Patrick: Many are the things which we have not, and which we would possess above all others: to wit, good women, social standing, occasional dates, a spring for our victrola, another big chair, new rushing arguments for next year (ours are all worn out) etc., etc. Dear Saint, raise us from the slough of despondency to which we have descended; lift us from the depths of misery; pull us from the mire of sorority standing. Make us more and more like thee, Saint, and protect and maintain our standing in Pan- Hellenic. All this we ask in the name of Sigma Sigma Sigma. Amen. PI DELTA THETA A deep dark mystery surrounds the foundation of Pi Delta. No one seems to know how or why it came into existence. Some contend that it is a sorority but the fact as yet has not been firmly established. Their habitat at the present time consists of four brick walls, three broken windows, and a second hand vic- trola. Many other interesting things might be said of Tri Sig Signs Wi —i ■!■ In m 1 Pi Delta Theta House ,Li Page 301 m e Kappa Sig ' s Neiv Home the sisterhood such as- and Carl W. Salser.) (deleted by Fred L. Kildow KAPPA SIGMA EPSILON This fraternity was founded in the toproom of a Rathskeller in Berlin by seven bar tenders, who had, by intensive application, arrived at the point of satura- tion where they could no longer be held responsible for any action. Knowledge of such foundation sheds great light on the present attitude and inclination of the local chapter. Three things of major note in con- nection with this organization are a study hall, the hitherto unusual capacity common to every member for certain beverages, and the most extraordinary quality of hospitality extended to every chance guest. (Blame the censor for what wasn ' t said.) Phi Sig Waste riVlJiAx! VVVW vt .V% ' » Delta Sig Fence PHI SIGMA EPSILON This lodge was founded back in the 80 ' s primarily for the purpose of smuggling dumb athletes past the Measurements Bureau. The local tong at the present time consists of the football and basketball captains, twenty-seven lettermen, and three students, but the chapter has been greatly depleted because of semi- annual departures. They have been more unfortunate than usual this year in losing nine men — one grad- uated and Doc Triplett got the others. There are three things in connection with this organization which necessitate mention: " Bob " and " Scotty, " their two well known " con " men who " got by " a mile a minute until the Chamber of Commerce discovered it had been fleeced; some brothers who leave certain liquid refresh- ments in the gym with their names on the bottles; and last, they own their own house. (Did you ever see the top floor?) DELTA SIGMA EPSILON There is absolutely nothing of note in connection with this sorority, with the possible exception that they carry the reputation of having been good some five or six years ago. In those days, before their social thermometer dropped below the freezing point, as many as three men are known to have been in the house simultaneously, and a date on Sunday night was not welcomed with opens arms, home-made candy, and a cozy seat by the fireside. Yes, in those days, it was not a nine days sensation on the campus when a Delta Sig rated a library date on Monday night, or a picture show at Albert Taylor Hall, but now the house is as destitute of dates as it is full of opportunities. And look at those pledges — just look at ' em, fifteen buxom country lasses who would make the hardened campus Romeo turn pale. ■ ' !:! Page 302 This page is dedicated to those who might have won, but didn ' t, in the Sunflower Beauty Contest. May they be consoled to know they do not look like these. Page 303 c utographs. II ' ' i ' . ' ' .f Page 304 (S utographs. :. .:. 0!»k:: ffi0 ' 5 !:. ' Page 305 INDEX — A — Addie, I.yle 2fiS Vdministration 31 AjfreliUM, Frank 254 Ahlstrom, Clyde 105 Ahlstrom, Lucille 103, 258 Aitken, Morris 180, ISl Aker, William Ill Alcott, Zenobia 40, 217, 226, 242, 248, 165, 166, 170, 190, lv,8 Alumni News 220 Alplia Sigma Alpha 200 Alpha Sigma Tau 198 Alice Freeman Palmer 238 Alphathenian Literary Society 240 Allen, Maurine 248, 169, 266, 125, 126, 192, 1,3 Alpha Art Club 265 Allen, Opal . 190 Amole, Jessie 80, 198, 233 Amrine, Mary 100 Amick, Grace 119 Armstead, Thelma 261 Anderson, Harlow 62 Andruss, Laura 50, 239, 250, 264 Anderson, Lucile 94 Anstaett, Ethel 113, 167 Antle, Fern 218, 190 Armstrong-, Dorothy 114 Asher, Archie 53, 253, 264, 270 Ashbaugh, Helen 104 Astle, Alice 90, 125 Astle, Pierce 147, 132, 141, 144 Atherton, Arvilla 51, 250 Atkinson, Mary 268 Auer, Mildred .102 Austin, Jackson 218, 132, 140 Au.stin, Ruth • 248, 177, 166, 170, 266, 168, 172, 173 Ayers, Albert 253 — n — Babcock, Ruby 87, 260 Hair, Raymond 253 Bair, Daisy 75, 184, 125, 126 Baird, Nelle 61, 194, 248, 177, 268, 165-6, 263, 266, 168, 172 Baker, Beulah 93, 259 Baker. Lynden 208 Baker, Krma 261 Barber, Leila 74, 241 Barnes, Clarence 77, 212 Barnes, Lorraine 108 Barrett, E. R 37 Barrick. Erma 93, 275 Baldwin, Thelma 92 Baldwin, Everett 86 Batman, Gladys 105, 264 Bate, Hazel 94 Bauder, Martha 85, 258, 125 Baughman, Letha 88, 235, 192 Bangs, Hazel 108, 267 Barker, Joe 112, 257 Bauman, Beth 200 Band 183 Basketball 143 Banbury, Arthur 129 Beach, Frank A 37, 180 Beil, Alice 59, 232, 245, 248, 166 Beeler, Gracia 60, 218 Bevan, Rowland 60 Beach, Marjorie 52, 232 Belts, Madge 55, 202, 242. 266 Bergsten, Helen 86, 259, 265 Bell, George 87, 212, 253, 16] Behrens, Alta 94, 250 Beckwith, Catherine 95 Beltz, Esther gg Beard, Katherine ! ! ! 99 Bertotti, Elizabeth ] ' ioo Berndt, Leo 104, 253 Besthorn, Agnes 109, 250 Beckey, Kuth 114, 218, 125 Bernard, Dorothy 115 Beals, Ray 145 Bevan, Earl 150, l„i, 156 Belles Lettres 228 Beauty Queens 273 Bernstorft, Vida 258 Becker, Louise 72, 238, 241 Bird, Ruth i. .46, 194, 267 Bixby, Howard 66, 124, 128, 206, 225 Blake, Ruth 53 Blair, Harriet 70, 196, 229, 260 Bliss, Marlin ; 96 Blackburne, Grace 194, 269 Bowman, Marjorie 58, 236, 258 Bourquin, Junior 61 Bower, Orietta ..70, 196, 225, 236, 239, 126 Bowman, Christine 261 Bowman, Eeulah 74 Bowman, Gladys 77, 259 Bowers, Lois 80, 269, 270 Boyer, Alice 72, 229, 236, 245 Bonnell, Clara 86, 267 Borders, Gwendolyn 94, 194, 170 Bocook, Alys 96 Boehringer, Ruth 104 Bordenkircher, Mary 77, 200, 267 Boyd 145 Boaz, Iva 260 Bondurant, Clair 180 Brown, Kenneth .61, 150, 151, 153, 156, 212 Brown, Marlin 77, 150, 212, 253, 255 Brown, Grace 80, 198 Broderson, Helen 61 Brewer, J. W 65, 206, 231 Brewer, Velma 83, 228, 259 Brush, Bernice 44, 202, 259 Brower, Catherine 50, 200, 237 Bradshaw, Ethel 56, 268 Brockway, Thelma 72 Bradford, Mahlon 146, 208, 144 Bradford, Guy 80, 180, 260 Brant, Mel vin 82, 256 Brenn, Inez 85, 265 Bryan, Rose 88, 260 Brothers, Jeanette 97, 229 Brown, Gertrude 195 Brown 145 Brown, Leona 220 Brady, George 150, 261 Brandom, Lena 198, 233 Brite, J. D 264 Brass Sextet 181 Burbank, Lucille 107 Burnett, Dale 148, 132, 141, 144 Burnette, Thelma 84, 267 Burnette, Glenn 59, 210 Bulletin 218 Buck, Walter 55 Buchtel, Frank 218,180 Buss, Gerald 145 Butler, Phebe 46, 194, 226, 236, 242 Butler, Madge 238 Butler, Regina 100 Burris, Schuyler 253 Burke, Paul 253, 133, 81 Burgy, Mabel 256 Burgess, Fern 65, 267 Butcher, T. W 33 Butcher, Alpha 86, 198, 257 Buzzard, Guv 36, 260 Burton, Arleigh 40, 218, 257 Page 308 Bye, Charles 63, 20C Byrnes, Mary 64, 252, 269 Byrnes, I ouise 252, 269 Carr, Opal 158, 198, 254 Carr, Lillian 232, 249, 265 Carrier, Lawrence 204, 132, 140 Carrier, Victor 113, 204, 253 Campbell, Robert 59, 212, 219 Caton, Dorothy 61, 218, 227, 248, 177, 165, 166, 171, 266, 190 Carothers, W. H 37, 208 Case, Clarice 55, 248, 1. ., 16S Carle, Rose 55, 256 Carey, Anna May 95, 198, 242, 266 Cash, Leora 75, 242, 192 Carson, Lillian 83, 186 Campbell, Helen 95, 198, 256 Carmichael, Florence 97 Carlson, Nellie 107 Carlson, Ruth 238 Cartmell, Mattiperl 219 Callahan, Catherine 248, 164 Campbell, Glenn 132, 136, 139 Carter, John 261 Christie, Olive 93 Childers, Marion 97, 265 Chartier, Thora 100 Chaddock, Oline 198, 238, 267 Chatfield, Almeda 190 Chattee, Estella 268 Clark, Mae 51, 244, 258 Clark, Opal 95, 192 Clark, Bertha 99, 184 Clark, Marion 103, 250 Clark, Clarence 107, 250 Clark, Marjorie 184 Cleland, Esther 54, 264 Clogston, Dorothy 101, 170, 188 Claypool, Pauline 105 Clow, George 147, 144 Clawson, Hazel 219 Clapp, Oliver 253, 255, 132, 139 Coyne, Roscoe 64, 208, 225, 126 Cooke, Florence 67, 270 Concannon, John 42, 62, 150, 151, 156, 204, 255 Colburn, Marie 45, 268 Colyer, Anna 50, 235, 264 Converse, Helen 54, 198, 236 Cooper, Gertrude 75, 228 Cowan, Merle 76, 210 Colvin, Carl 86, 210, 253 Cole, Charles 87, 210 Conner, lone 90, 256, 192 Cordon, Theda 102, 267 Cobb, Mildred 112, 185 Coffey, George 153, 155, 253 Coffey, Riiben 160, 253 Cox, Emory 204, 255, 132, 142 Commerce Club 256 Corbin, Madge 256 Conrad, Evelena 185 Cobb, Leila 125 Copeland, Mildred 83 Crone, Sybilla 67, 219, 192 Crouch, Evelyn 73, 237 Crowley, Elizabeth 79, 196, 248, 169, 170, 172, 173 Cress, Vernor 79, 210, 231 Crawford, Hugh 87 Cross, Lester 88, 231, 270, 208 Cromer, Meredith 88, 260 Craig, Jean 107, 200, 265 Crawford, Mrs. W. T 209 Cress, Mrs. Floyd 211 Craft, Fern 258 Culp, Chesley 67, 204, 227, 255, 132, 135, 138 Culter, H. M 37 Curran, Grace 50, 200 Curtis, Hazel 78, 229, 235, 256 Custer, Carl 99, 147, 208, 144 Curry, Madge 105, 250 Currier, Floyd 204, 132, 140 Currier, Fenton 253 Culp, B. C 35 — D — Daniels, Willa 44, 265 Dauner, Paul 204 Dauner, Lucille 44, 190, 267 Darnes, Ruth 78 Davenport. Chester 151, 153, 157, 253, 255 Davis, M. E 161 Davis, Marv 106 Davis, V. A 212 Davis, Lois 232 Davis, Mary Alice 258, 267 Davis, Wallace 100, 212 Danf ord, Geneva 200 Davidson, Ruby 97, 241 Dellinger, Rose 81, 248, 169. 170, 172, 173 DeShurley, Josephine 82 Dean, Dorothy 91, 228, 257 Dean, Winifred 258 DeLong, John 104, 260 DeLong, Myrl 115 Delta Sigma Epsilon 194 Dent, Mary 185 Dent, Margaret 127 Ditgen, Anna 59, 238, 270 Dikeman, Amanda 44, 234, 244, 265 Dikeman, May 52, 234 Dickenson, Burton . . . ., 261 Dickinson, Willetta 48, 196, 234, 254, 260, 270 Dickinson, Pauline 90 Diven, Norma 76 Dillon, Ruby 82, 259 Dill, Elizabeth 114, 219 Dilly, Hazel 190 Donnell, Nellie 65, 259 Douglas, Harry 66, 216, 208 Dole, Keith 42, 243, 188 Donley, Margaret 56, 202, 244, 259 Dodds, Edna 71, 190 Donmyer, Ola 58, 196, 234, 266 Doornbos, Cecil 74 Dolloff, Olga 110 Doyle, Russell 115, 148, 204, 144 Drake, Lola 64, 250, 268 Drake, J. P 36, 254 Drake, Richard ..47, 210, 217, 218, 225, 227 Dragoo, Minniedell 79, 233, 186 Dramatics H " Dudley, Lillian 36, 268 Dunf ield, Lura 1 1 DuBois Club 261 Duke, Leo 208, 255, 144, 148 Dwelle, Margaret 47, 194, 242, 265 — E — Earhart, Roy 44, 254 Ebel, Clairemore 255 Bbersole, E. V 260 P ckdall, Frank 161 Edwards, Marjorie 47, 265 Eggleston, Glenn 112, 250 Egbert, Gwynne 85, 254 Egbert, Buford 113, 254 Elyea, Feme 49, 266, 188 Eland, Percival 109, 204 Ellenberger, Henry 122 Elcock, Harriet 239 Ellis, G. W 250 Embree, Raymond 120, 268 Embree. Annamarie 229, 270 Eskew, Eunice 103, 248, 170, 192, 172 Estep, Ruth 115 Ervin, Clifton 261 Evans, Rachel 115, 229 Evans, Earl 34 — F — Fain, Betty Paul 98, 194 Farquharson, Don 53, 212, 128 Fahring, Harold 103, 212 Fay, Agnes . ., 184 Ferrison, Mildred 51, 198, 266 Feemster, M abel 52, 259, 265 Fellingham, Frances 98, 256 Penner, Myrlie 198, 239, 240, 243 Fenner, Vernon 133, 260 Fern, James 208, 252, 180 Fink. Aaron 42, 150, 151, 157, 210, 253, 255 FitzSimmons, Florence ..46, 226, 234, 248, 177, 168, 165, 263, 266 Page 307 Fish, Mrs. Frank 205 Fish, Leward 47, 212, 231, 180 Fish, Everett 145, 146, 204, 255, 132, 140, 144 Fisher, Mildred 105 Finl le, I awrence 51, 270 Firebaug-h, Floyd . 255 Fleener, Helene 51, 270, 192 Flynn, Vera 81, 184 Fletcher, Florence 87, 258 Fletcher, Ruth . ' Ill, 160 Fleming, Tom 158, 133 Flanders, Marion 248, 164, 266 Fox, Eleanor 185, 202 Fox, Dorris 65, 196, 227, 242, 244, 266 Forties, Helen 196, 250 Forbes, Mildred 51 Forren, Vera 72, 196, 260 Forney, Ralph 108, 147, 208, 144 Fossey, Percy . . . .■ 210 Ford, Virginia 248, 172 Football 131 Forensics 123 Fritzemeyer, Ben 61, 219, 180 Franz, Nora ..45, 218, 118, 122, 198, 239, 240, 129, 268 Francis, James 82 Francis, Cecil 248, 166, 170 Franklin. Rosalie 90, 260 Frederick, Nettie 97 French Club 268 Freshmen 89 Frye, Winifred 110, 185, 258, 260 Frye, Ruth 248, 169, 170 Frazier, Lorena 202 Furst, Ralph 47, 224, 262 Fults, Ruth 87 Fuhlhage, Bidith ..97, 236 238, 125, 126, 270 Garrett, Lischia 58, 249 Garrett, Harley 88, 206, 255, 180 Garrett, Frank . 206, 63 Gardner, Carol 113 Gardner, Inez 58, 235, 244, 248, 168, 267 Gardner, Margaret 50, 234, 245, 248, 168, 267, 173 Garrison, Myrtle 54, 245, 269 Garrison, Oval 92 Garrison, Naomi 81, 240, 269 Gandy, Lenouliah 56 Gatterman, Iva 81, 198, 241, 170, 172 Gammon, Delore 90, 239, 259 Gantenbine, Viola Ill Gaddie, Lucille 115 Gamber, Ruth 200 Gary, Gladys 261 Garrigues, Mrs 265 Getchell, Opal 86 Getsinger, Frances 91 Geography Club ' 260 George, Robert 42, 222, 204, 230, 231, 144, 270 Gibb, Agnes 65, 267, 270 Gilson, F. L 36, 224, 118, 119, 122, 208 Gilson Players 118, 283 Gilson, Miriam 122, 190 Gilmore, Arthur 180 Giger, Edith 106, 260 Glasco, Ruth 69, 235, 244, 268 Godshalk, Rheta 59, 266, 188 Good ' win, I-ila 46, 248, 177, 166, 170, 168, 172, 173 Goyen, Mildred 108, 248 Gorman, T. J 113 Gordon, Ed ..157 Goodbrod, Norman 210j 180 Goebel, Anna 223, 238 Good, Mrs. Anna 203 Grubb, Leota 67, 220, 120, 240, 192 Gridley, Emma 36 Green, Arthur 44, 257, 268 Gropp, Arthur 52, 225, 129, 124, 269 Greenwade Robert 54. 150, 151, 152, 153, 157 Greenwade, Opal 184 Gribble, Gilbert 73, 253, 132, 140 Grosshardt, Frieda 73 Gruen, Eva ' ? ' ' Gray, Madelyn 81, 248, 266, 192 Graham, Gilbert 92 Grizzell, Mildred 95, 236 GrandPre, Loretta 101, 252 Gray, James 106, 208, 133 Graham, Mary 107 Grubb, Bernice 198, 240 Grey, Earl 208 Grant, Margaret 249 Gultler, Albert 67, 204, 260 Gufler, Dorothea 45, 200, 252 Gustafson, Hilda 55, 264 Gustin, I illie 76, 234 Gutsch, Mildred 78, 192, 267 Guthrie, Mildred 261 Hardesty, Gvyendoyln 59, 196, 248 Haupt, Louise 59, 194 Hadorn, Mina 61, 232, 196, 257, 258 Hart, Florence 64 Hart, Mary 41, 121, 170, 266, 188 Hainline, Arlie 65, 204, 255, 132, 139 Hainline, Menzo ..66, 150, 151, 155, 204, 255, 132, 137, 139 Harris, Achsah 36, 259 Hargiss, H. W 37, 150, 151, 158, 133 Hamilton, Bertha 45, 256 Harner, Olive 47, 196, 234, 237 Hankins, Zeta 48, 249 Hankins, Harry 48 Hanson, Floyd 49, 250 Harrison, Vernal 70 Hatfield, Mildred 84, 258 Harmon, Sarah 85 Hauser, Evelyn 85, 265, 190 Harris, Flossye 85 Hagy, Waldo 86, 269 Hanson, Marie 90 Hawrley, Paul 91, 210, 217, 219, 263 Hartman, Philip 91, 210, 216 Hazel, Marvin 94, 253 Hannah, Louise 94 Hamilton, Roxie 95 Hanson, I)orothv 96, 106 Harris, Eva 98, 202, 238 Haehn, Laura 98, 241 Hagins, Christine 101, 188 Hadley, Marie 102 Hathaway, Darrel 112 Hash, Bernice 114 Harris, Frank 150, 151, 156 Hassler, Violet 224 Harrison, Alvin 204 Hagan, Eva 167 Hahn, Elnora 250 Hanson. Ruth 257, 91 Hall, Nora 265 Harger, C. M 35 Henry, Edwin 64, 206, 225, 254, 124, 128 Henderson, Pauline 45, 220, 236, 262, 125, 126, 188 Henderson, Lucille 71, 188 Hellman. Sylvia 79, 184 Hennigh, Violette 91 Herman, Marjorie 108 Hemphill, Ellen HO Helman, Alfred 204, 255, 132, 141 Herwig, Wilhelmina 237 Hembling, Violette 265 Hilton, Mary Anne 64, 190, 267 Hill, Helen 50, 258 Hines, Edna 74, 228 Hines, William IH, 118 Hibbs, Lala 108, 233 Hiett, Vera 101 Hilt, Laura 9C Hinze, Valma 87, 185, 250 Hinze, Velma 87, 245, 185, 260 Hildreth, Georgia 200, 265 History and Government Club 264 Hortori, Floyd " 3 Hoch, Arthur 66, 204, 255, 132, 138 Horn, Carl 66, 146, 212, 144 Hodges, George 34 Holtz, W. L 36, 269 Hower, William 41, 204, 230 Horn, Meryl 50, 196, 250 Holderness. Grayce 73, 229 Hoard, Earl 76, 160, 270 Holloway, Goldie 80 Holman, William 84, 212, 253 Page 308 Horlock, Velma lOr, Howard, Lyle 109 Hoover, John 144, 148, 150 Howard, Earl 150 Houstan, Donald 210 Koulton, Beulah 196 Home Economics Club 267 Howard, Irene 190 Hogan, Jessie 257 Hoag-. Alma 258 Holley, Carmllle 198, 241 Hubbard, Helen 47, 235, 265, 267 Hudkins, Robert 53, 227, 263 Huddleson, Francis 75 Hughes, Florence 75, 257 Hunt, Harold 80, 160, 212, 132, 142 Hume, Freeda 198 Hunter, Harold 150, 166 Hunsicker, Mildred 113 Hum.ble, Emma 258 Huffman, Faye 235 Hysom, Leland 210 Irick, Paul 180 Intramurals 162 James, Abbie 99 Jackson, C. L 253, 246, 36 Jackson, Anna 261 Jackson, Ava 48, 224, 235 Jackson, T. A 206, 230 Jay, Evelyn 250 Jerrick, Halbert 81, 230, 263 Jerrick. Theresa 71, 202 Jenson, Emma 55, 177, 266 Jessup, Lois .■ . . . .99 Johnson, Dora 103 Johnson, Helen ..40, 227, 237, 239, 245, 270 Johnson, Joyce 65. 192 Johnson, Lela 228 Johnson, Margaret B 194 Johnson, Margaret H 70, 125, 188 Johnson, Miriam 194 Johnson, Mabel 259 Johnson, Roscoe 106, 145, 204, 133 Johnson, Paul 51, 212, 216, 218, 227 Johnson, Roy 101, 250 Johnson, Wesley 92 Johnston, Herbert 113 Jones, Aurice 84 Jones, Cedrlc 109 Jones, Claire 113, 190 Jones, Iverd 64 Jone.s, Mabel 95, 18S Jones, Marguerite . 109 Jones, Howard 253 Jones, Willis 60, 210, 231 Jones, Mrs. W. E 207 Jones, W. E 253 Junior Concert Company 185 Juniors 57 — K — Kannier, Erma ..60, 216, 228, 233, 257, 265 Kannier, Hershel 40, 212, 216, 220, 222, 225, 226, 262 Karr, Maurine ..54, 225, 237, 238, 125, 26s Kaup, Katherine 52, 245 Kappa Delta Pi 271 Kappa Mu Lambda 249 Kappa Sigma Epsilon 208 Keller, Margaret ..49. 226, 232, 244, 190 Keenan, Edna 99, 252, 202 Keith, Lynne 103, 186, 185 Kennedy, Avis 190 Kincheloe. Daisy Ill Klncheloe, Loeda 106 Kincheloe, Hazel 58, 245 Kirkland, Ira 49, 224 Kirkpatrick, Mabel 55 Kildow, Fred 220, 221 King, Mayme 119, 120 King, Gladys 184 King, Olin 52, 210 Kindall, Kermlt 133 Kinney, Lucille 258 Knorp, Pearl 65, 202 Knowles, Flo 259 Knowles, Mayme 82, 259 Koontz, Veva 48, 202 Kobes, Gertye 70 Koby, Elsie 115 Koenig, Ruby 258 Krotzinger, Opal 109 Kutnink, Lottie 64, 233, 192 Kuck, Frank 150, 151, 154 Kuck, John 150, 151, 152, 154 Kutschinski, Oscar 180, 181 " K " Club 255 " K " Women 177 — I. — Larkin, Charles 66, 204, 230, 231 Larkin, Monica 194 Lane, Roy 54, 212, 132, 134, 138 La Forge. Emma 81, 233, 249, 256 Ijauver, Dorothy 83 Lawler, Catherine 93, 252 Lawler, Marguerite 96, 252 Lawler, Vera 110, 252 Lanyon, Norma 100, 228 Lawrence, John 114, 206 Langvardt, I auretz 133 Lambda Phi Delta 188 Latin Club 269 Leavell, I.,ee 63, 212 Leavell, Ina 78, 194 Lewis, Adelaide 55, 256 Lewis, Ruth 82 Letourneau, Loretta 97, 188 Lehman, Florence 97, 22S Lehman, Neva 105, 167 Leach, Wilma 261 Le Cercle Francals 268 Lindahl, Glenn ..44, 206, 225, 226, 254, 262, 129, 128, 124 Lietzke, Fern 99, 186 Liggett, Bula 10 ' 9, 237, 125 Lindelow, Ruth 265 Loomis, Sarah ..50, 225, 232, 263, 125, 126 League, Luella 76, 237, 238 Lownman, Tom 84, 88, 160, 206, 253 LoVette, Dawe 87, 262, 129, 124 Love, Rowena 96 Lockard, Grace 248, 170 Lull, H. G 37, 208 Lusk. Dorothy 72, 229, 259 Lundgren, Herbert 79, 145, 206, 133 Luding, Lucille 234, 238, 125, 127, 192, 270 Lyon, Edith 202 — M — Massey, Albert 62 Massey, Evelyn 70, 249, 240 Massey, Ethel 62, 260 Masters, Olive 64, 268 Maddux, Anson 65, 206, 253, 254 Mangels, Ralph 66 Mayberry, J. W 37, 254 Mayberry, Mrs. J. W 234 Maier, Clarence 41, 210, 217, 231 Massengill, Ruth 77 Mack, Edith 84, 194, 259 Martin, Dorothy 98, 188 Mabes, Stella 98 Malxner, Georgia 100, 233, 268 Matlock, Lorena 103, 265 Marsh. Verda 104 Mailler, William 107, 253 Mayes, Maurice Ill Madden, Harry 150 Mallory. " Pin " 160 Maul, Charles 220 Mase, Darrel .121, 208, 230, 126, 124 Manual Arts Department 246 Manual Arts Club 253 Major. Audrey 249 Maddern, Elvabell 248, 170 Maddox, Enima 261 Mathematics Club 250 Mathews. Esther 188 McAlister, Elsie 257 McAninch, Gelene 79 McCarthy, John ..208, 120 McCauley, Otto 108, 253 McCauley, Dorothy .. 114, 248, 167, 170, 172 McCaw, Lorena 202 Page 309 McCuiie, Lorah 60, 226, 242, 192 McClure, Edna 55, 256 McClure, Eunice 63, 219, 240 McClellan, Hazel 47, 258, 270 McCormick, Dona 190 McConnell, Mabel 48 McCoy, Dessie 83, 228 McConnaughey, Louise 277 McCuUon, Stanley 204 McCulIough, Alberta 248, 169, 170, 266, 173 McCullough, Anna 254 McCuUough, Edna 37, 248, 164, 166 McCullough, Norma 190 McFarland, Amanda 261 McGrew, Roberta 106 McGinnis, Olive ...110 McGahan, Lloyd 150, 158, 132, 144 Mcintosh, Howard 61, 260 McKelvy, Gertrude 45, 235, 254, 260 McKee, Justine 63, 241, 257 MoKeever, Marcie 84, 248, 168 McKibben, Faye 92, 198 McMaster, Belle 67, 236, 254 McMlchael, Vera 76, 235, 192 McMurray, Bonnie Dee 96, 192 McMurray, Mrs. Gertrude 193 McMahan, Virginia 219, 202 McMillan, Maroalin 194 McMullen, Edith 256 McNabb, Gladys 125 McPeak, Freida 73 McPherson, Mary 77, 248 Mehl, Josephine 102, 265 Meade, IjOgan 105, 206 Meade, Clifford 83, 206 Mentzer, Retha H " ! Melia, Elmer 71, 210 Mead, Mary 45, 241, 259 Merriam, C. B 35 Myers, G. W 35 Meyers, Mrs. Florence 189 Meyer, Lorenz 66, 124 Meyer, Joe 80, 217, 208, 180 Meyer, Mrs. Laura 191 Meyer, Helen 76, 256, 252 Melchert, Velma 95, 241 Mercer, Tula 258 Meeker, Imogene 202, 12G Men ' s Glee Club 180 Meairs, F. L 92 Minrow, Maude E 36, 165 Milne, Evelyn 90. 202 Mills, Callie 95, 232. 258, 265 Mills, Evart 129, 128 Miles, Virgil 107, 250 Miller, Clarence 206 Miller, Hilda 1»8 Milligan, Margaret 248, 167, 172 Morgan, Mar.iory 95, 260 Morgan, W. Y 34 Mosley, Lois 40, 196, 234, 237, 244, 269 Mogge, Frieda 52, 233, 256 Mountain, Nola 73, 241 Moreland, Paul 150, 154 Morris, Arden 210 Morris, Clara 218 Morton, Vesta ' . 228 Moore, Herbert ■ • ■ • • 25;! Mohler, Charles i8, 212. 230 Moberly, Agnes 1»J Music 1 9 Murphy, Katherine • 5° Murphy, Dee 1 " ! Murphy, Paul °» Mullings, Edna Munsell, Theodora 80 — 1 — Naylor. Mary aV ill Nauerth, Esther -92, 265 Napier, Voss ISO. l " Newton, Pauline 77. ib» Newell. Sarabelle 90, 200 Ncedels, Robert 1 " » Neely. John 1»1} Newman Club ° " Nellane, Nona • • ■ ' " i Nichols, Don • ■ • • • ■ =• 1 " Nickel, Katharine 51, 219, 235, 245, 265 Nincehelser, Nell 56 Nicholson, Iva 84, 219 Norrish, Elsie 60, 240, 245 Norris, Virgil 180 Norris, Geneva 72 Normandin, Harriet 194, 276 Norman, Marie 252, 98 Nunemacher, Robert 72, 180 Nutting, Helen 93, 248, 263, 188 — O — O ' Brien, Louise 45, 256 O ' Loughlin, Helen 56, 235, 256 Olerson, Gwendolyn 244, 261 Omega Literary Society 234 Omicron Epsilon Sigma 232 Oplinger, Laura 78, 185, 260 Orchestra 182 Orr, Velma 100 Ostrander. Earl 68, 204, 227 Owen, Alta 186 Owen, Merrit 262, 128 — P — Parmenter, Horatrio 67, 208 Patrick, Mrs. J. S 34 Parke, L. A 37, 257 Patton, Elizabeth 53, 118, 237 Patterson, Elma 84, 202 Panton, Lois 102 Palmer, Hugh .....132 Pan-Hellenic Council 242 Patterson. Margaret 232 Parker, Velma 202 Pearcy, Arlington 63, 256 Peterson, Nellie 85 Peterson, Leon ..42, 208 Pelzl, Felix 93, 252, 257 Pelzl, Martin 72, 252, 253, 254 Perry, Marion 92. 260 Perry, Edna 82 232 Peyton, Clara 86 Pearson. Ora 260 Peck, Thelma 184 Person, Virgil , 180 Pennington, I ouise 194, 127, 26R Pflaum, George 224, 208, 124 Philips, A. W 37, 250 Phillips, Gladys 56, 196, 267 Phillips, Lorraine 108 Phipps, C. R 37 Phi Delta Chi 212 Phi Sigma Epsilon 204 Phi Epsilon Phi 230 Physical Education Club 248 Pink Stinker 222 Pi Kappa Delta 224 Pi Kappa Sigma 202 Pi Delta Theta 196 Pickering. Genevieve 266 Ploughe, Mary 102, 248, 170. 172 Plowman, Doris 115, 260 Pohlman, Bertha 68 Powell, Beatrice .66, 202, 248, 166. 168, 170 Poort. Perle ■ 40, 202, 232. 259 Porter, Gardner 112, 208 Porter, Thelma 75, 198 Poore, Ravmond 101 Poole, DeForrest 180, 181 Price, Nolah 60 Price, Esther 49 Prather, Alberta HI Prather, Adena HI Prvor, Doris 54, 118, 237 Prickett, Roy 79. 210 Pruett. Lula 108, 260 Prouse, Phyllis 202, 184 Primarv-Kindergarten Club 258 Print Shop 251 Pugh, Nell 259 Puffer, Mrs. Nellie 201 — R — Rapp, Charles 62, 212 Randle, Adelene 71 Rav, Frances 104, 250 Rader, Glenn 107, 253 Randolph, Robert. .. .80, 210, 218, 222, 263 I ' agcSlO Randolph, Helen 184 Reece, Ellen 61, 258 Rech, Carrietta 64, 229, 248. 270 Reed, Genevieve 190 Reed, Ethel 44, 219, 244, 258 Reed, Elda 101 Reider, Lenora 49, 254 Regnier, Arthur 54, 253, 255, 132, 139 Reeves, Geneva 94 Rellly, Martin 252 Reilly, Jerry 105, 252 Reder, Lawrence 109, 212 Rees, Ed 210 Remy, Dorothy 185 Rhodes, Elizabeth 59 Rhodes, Katherine 261 Rhoades, Marjorie 96, 274, 188 Rice, Lois 62, 202, 186 Rice, Virgil 104, 212 Rice, Gladys 200 Riddle, Caroline 63, 196, 239 Richmond, Gottlieb 47, 204, 226, 255, 132, 133, 138 Rich, Esther 82, 229, 256 Rich, Everett 251 Rich, Daniel 253 Ridgway, Dale 132, 140 Ridgway, Paul 92, 160, 132, 141 Riley, Sibyl 99, 202 Rider, Ada 112 Richards, Thomas 124, 270 Roper, M. W 36 Ross, F. B 37, 212, 224 Ross, W. D 36, 264 Ross, Constance 42, 200, 268 Roberts, Mary 74, 202 Roberts, Bernice 91, 185, 188 Roberts, Marie 96, 200, 260 Roberts, Mary 74, 202 Roberts, Irene 103 Roberts Almus 204, 132, 141 Robinson, Edna 87 Robinson, Frances 88, 228, 256 Robinson, Florence 250 Robins, Frances 107, 257 Rothfelder, Gottlieb 97, 133 Rucker, Dorothy 83, 184 Rumney, Ethel 250 Russell, John 250 Rush, Edith 258 Ryan, Teresa 236 Ryerson, Dwight 124 Salser, C. W 37, 220, 226, 263 Sands, Maurine 49, 200, 227, 186 Sanders, Thelma 70, 267, 198 Sachs, Roma 76, 192 Baling, Hobart 231 Sattler, Marie 241, 125 Saville, Nell 248, 164 Sayre, Mildred 248, 169 Sarracino, John 110 Scott, Dorothy 77 Scott, Kenneth 63, 217, 218, 222, 119, 122, 204, 230 Scott. Winnie 81, 257 Science Club 254 Scates, Dorothy 185 Schrag, Martha 53, 192, 268, 270 Schrag, Edwin 56, 212 Schaller, Anna 97 Schaefer, Helen 104 Schaefer. Miles 113 Schwanzle, R. L 247 Schlobohm, Herman 132, 139 Schroeter, Edward 127, 126 Schultz. Rufus 133 Schindler, Walter 74 Sellers, Paul 51, 128 Seller, Mary lice 199, 269 Seacat, Russel 75, 210, 219. 180, 128 Setty, Laurel 81, 254 Seedle, Jessie 93, 167, 265 Seitz, Francis 115 Seitz, Henrietta . .: . ' ....194 Seniors 44 Seagondollar, Owen 210 Sens, Leonilla 252, 185, 188 Seybold, Dorothy 190 Shanton, Dorothy 76. 196, 234 Sliank, Mildred 74, 266, 192. 270 Shaw. Bernice 103, 196. 185 Showalter. Addle 94, 2o0 Showalter, Bernard ..180 Shultz, Hazel 244 Shultz, Robert 250 Shanteau, Martha 257 Shepherd, Mildred 188 Shepard, Meredith 53. 198. 243 Shoemaker, Oral " 55 Sheldon, Cassie 78, 233. 267 Shriver, Thomas 83, 208 Sidlow, Ethel 202 Sigma Tau Gamma 210 Sigma Mu Delta 206 Sigma Pi Sigma 266 Sigma Sigma Sigma . 190 Simpson, Daisy 248, 164, 165 Simpson, Ruth 36 Sigler. Iris 61, 243, 185. 188 Sipe, Wallace 42, 212, 255, 132, 138 Skeen, Stella 46, 119, 196, 225, 227, 234, 267 Skinner. Beulah 72. 249, 184, 125, 270 Slough, Veva 90 Smith, Cecil 58, 124. 206 Smith, Edna 248, 170, 188 Smith, Emma Toumans 245, 249 Smith, Harold 105, 206, 253 Smith, Glennis 258 Smith, lone 202 Smith, Libbie .112 Smith. Ray 158 Smith, Roy 102, 210 Smith, Sarabell 114 Smethers. Howard 54. 253 Snapshots 281 Sneed. Anna 261 Snvder, Bessie 53, 233, 257 Snyder, William 156 Sowerbv, Kathleen 59, 186, 188 Sommers. Elsie 78. 267 Sopliomores 69 Spencer. C. W 35 Spalding. Clitfie 46. 196. 269 Specht. Marie 46. 194. 265 Spallinger. Evelyn 70. 229 Staadt, P dward 118, 119, 224 Staadt, Katherine ...91, 198. 240, 256, 27 ' Starr. Evelyn 83, 242. 266, 19i Starr, Elsie Ill Strange, Virgil 58. 206 Steele. Ethel 259 Steetle. Marian 190 Steele. Annabelle 50. 236, 256 Stenger, Cassie 53. 267 Stenzel. LeRoy 60. 210 Steves. Grace 65, 248, 170, 266. 168 Stephens, Homer 44 Stephens. Ralph 253 Stephens. Harold 82. 262 Stephens, Ardene 219. 185 Stephan, Doris 73. 233. 237, 239. 264 Stewart, Grace 66 Stewart, Mary 248, 167, 170, 172 Stickley, Lee 63, 262 Still. Loretta 99, 256, 192 Stillman, Perry 80 Sturgeon, Otis 42. 106. 208 Stockard, Edwin 73, 160, 257, 262 Stotts, Sarah 76 Stotts, Margaret 260 Stout, Dale 254 Stout. Joe 218, 204, 132. 141 Struthers. Cecil •. 253 Strube. Paul 253. 180 String Quartet 183 Strousp. Catiierine 186 Student-Alumni Council 263 Sphinx Club 236 Sutton. Albert 101. 212, 124 Sutton. Ernest 101. 212. 124 Sutton, Josephine 115 Sunflower 216 Sullivan. John 204 Swatzel, Dorothy 252, 184, 25!) Swaze, Donna 91 . 260 Symns, Jessie 192, 258 Page 311 1 ' — T — Taylor, Helen 62, 19G, 237 Taylor. Earl ....44, 160, 210, 217, 225, 128 Taylor, Torabelle 96, 257 Taylor, Pearl 235 Taylor, Esther 279 Tarro, Albert 83, 212, 230 Tanner, Thelma 103 Tarrant, Mrs. Oliver 212 Teghtmeyer, Alma 62 Teter, Katherine 113 Terry, Joanne 261 Tennis 161 Teachers College Press 251 Thornton, Paul 41, 210, 122, 180 Thornton, Otis 208, 216 Tholen, Gertrude 200 Tholen, Margaret 54, 200 Thorman, Ruth 70, 259 Thompson, Caroline 94, 265 Thompson, Chester 180, 181 Thompson, Clarence 114, 212. 180 Thompson, Ethel 85, 186 Thomas, Alice 250 Thomas, Elladean 200 Thomas. Mildred 194, 265 Theta Sigma Upsilon 192 Tod. W. J 34 Telle. Fairy 79. 265 Tolle. Howard 46, 212, 255 Toll, Lottie 232 Torline, Karl 77, 252 Towns, Erma 93 Torgeson, Helen 100, 256 Tope, Aureta 112 Toliver, Imogene 200, 243 Tonkin, Martha 88, 259 Triplett, Dr. Norman 37, 150 Trial, Mildred 92, 292 Treff, Eleanor 104 Trusler, Willard 146, 204, 255, 144 Trusler, Victor 255, 162 Trautwein, Olive 224, 194, 243 Track 149 Treble Clef Club 186 Trigg. Mrs. T. S 197 Turner. C. K 37, 158, 212, 254 Turner, Bessie 71, 250 Turner, Ruth 77. 218. 198. 240 Turner. Robert 110 Tuggle. Clem 150, 151. 154 Tuggle, Mary 71, 229 Tucking, Ruth 82. 267 Turpin, Blanche 109 Turpin, Ethel 256 Tull, Ada 258 Tye, Mildred 112, 252, 126, 127, 269 IThl. Florence 105. 185 Upson, William 150, 151, 155 ValBracht, Louise 51, 268. 270 Valentine. Lillian 196. 268 VanMiddlesworth. Alma 88. 258 Van Wey. Marie 58, 250, 270 Vawter, Elizabeth . . 60 Vawter, Mabel 50, 264 Villar, John 208, 133 Viola. Violet 184 Visser. Birdie 48. 233. 235, 259 Visser. Inez 48 Vlcek. Mary 100, 252, 268 Volght. Opal 73. 234 Volk. Mary Alice 202 Voth. Lydia 52, 219, 258 — W — Wagner. Margarete 110, 258 Wagner. liillian 58 Wagner. Ralph 253 Wager, Margaret 264, 268 Ward, Anna 90, 198, 256, 188 Ward. Ellen 93 Ward. Eunice 60, 234. 256 Ward. Cecil 67, 253 Ward. Ruby 93 Ward. Maxine 72 Wartick, Helen 202, 243, 267 Waters, Helen 62. 202 Walters. Opal 71, 259 Watson. Alice 52, 257 Watson, Cecelia 49. 257 Watson. Rose 45. 257 Watson. Elizabeth 41. 200, 243 Wahrenbrock, Mildred 99 Waugh, Viola 78, 194, 248, 169. 170, 266. 172 Waynick. Pauline 109. 200 Weaver, Gerald 79, 180, 181 Webb, Barton 47, 224, 253, 254 Weber, Joe 150, 151, 152 Weber, Frank 252. 133 Weber. William 147. 252, 144 Weesner. Kenneth 210 Wleisdorfer, Mary 106. 260 Weage. Josephine 256 Weage. Verle 219, 250 Westin. Carl 48. 150. 157. 218. 224, 206, 262. 255, 128 Wesley, Lawrence 146, 144 West, Asahel 208 West, Doris 177 Welch, F. G 158 Weller, Leola 167, 172 Wellman, Elsie 192 Whaner, Mildred 107. 256, 167 White, Charlotte Ill, 167, 170. 172 White, Ruth 110 White. Esther 95. 248, 192 Whitebird. Lawrence 153. 155 Whitelaw, Albert 86, 208, 230, 231 Whipp, Carrie 62, 229, 249 Whitaker, Anna 102 Whealey, Romona 112, 232, 248 Wheel 177 Wlgley, William 138, 261 Wiggins, Gladys 49, 236, 239. 259 Willey. Warren 67. 210 Williams. Ethel 42, 252. 202. 102 Williams. Lois 150, 151, 152, 154. 155 Williamis. Metella 48, 235 Williams, Paul 53 Williamson, Clarissa 265 Williamson. Harold 129. 124 Williamson, Leonard 260 Wilson. Anderson 150 Wilson. Carl 70, 218 Wilson, Grace 98 Wilson, Ruth 228, 75 ■Willbrant, Evelyn 257 Willet. Frank 204. 133 Willrich, Lillian 46 Wilmoth, Falitha 85, 267 Windett, Lucv 49 Wlinzeler. Bertha 102 Wolters. Marion 74 W omen ' s Athletics 163 Women ' s Glee Club 184 Wonder. Virginia 86. 24.9 AVortman. Gertrude 42. 194, 184. 94 Worden. Alice 85, 254. 269 Woodcock. Herbert 84. 206 Wood. E. R 37 Wood. Lillian 190. 267 Woods. Edna 261 Wooster. L. C 36. 254 Woolheater. Doris 114 Wolever, Randall 160 Wrestling 160 Wright. Alice 98, 188 Wright, Millicent 75 Wylie, Mary V 194 — X — .226 Xi I ' hi Yeager, Dorotha..79, 216, 118, 121, 263, 190 Young. Magdelena 66. 119, 198. 225. 226 ' Y. M. C. A 262 Y. W. C. A 244 Zajic. Gordon 67. 253 Zernickow, Dora 78. 256, 267 Ziegenbusch, Elizabeth 74, 237, 259 Zimmerman, Ruth 71 ' 1 f I UNF LOWER. Page 312


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