Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS)

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 290

 

Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1928 Edition, Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1928 Edition, Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1928 Edition, Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1928 Edition, Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1928 Edition, Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1928 Edition, Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1928 Edition, Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1928 Edition, Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1928 Edition, Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1928 Edition, Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1928 Edition, Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1928 Edition, Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 290 of the 1928 volume:

k HI THE mmi THE SUNFLOWER M C M X X V I I I ALBERT A. SUTTON EDITOR-IN-CHIEF PHILIP T. HARTMAN BUSINESS MANAGER 1928 DesitfDcd und Engravrd by BURGER-BAIRD ENGRAVING COMPANY Kansas City. Missouri Printed by THE EMPORIA GAZETTE Emporia. Kunsiis i OxJuyxyi oj-CO wnAy THE KANSAS STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE AT EMPORIA PRESENTS THE SUNFLOWER M C M X X V I I I THIS FOREWORD THOUGHT OF YEARS TO COME = WHEN YOUR PUPILS TURN BACK LIFES PAGE AND COUNT YOUR VIRTUES ONE BY ONE- OH CHERISH THIS, YOUR HERITAGE. THE FOREWORD I OUlae uja ri uXxtdcrox oxJiovv TO TEACHERS OF ALL TIME, WITH THEIR POWEH TO MOLD CHAHACTEK IMPART KNOW- LEDGE AND INSPIRE ACHIEVE- MENT This work is humbly DEDICATED. THE DEDICATION ADMINISTRATION CLASSES SPECIALTIES ACTIVITIES ATHLETICS ORGANIZATIONS ffi S SI THE CONTENTS M 11 ? . ' ' t TS (Morse " all m i SSiiS r - mumh " mall m t - ..- I Thysical ' draining building S%Xa«??3 1 ■i-y.iaHi nttr ' i ' ri ' i i -tf ' x- ' . a,v: ' ' ■.i ' . ' - ' At: ■ • ' im. r2i ilii«LBLi™ (Music all r pi m m he President ' s ome ' M m Kellogg Library ' Mm i i twi f»« i mmmB ■T. ifiV:S ' .v» ' ' - ■■■:■ . i;j! l »Wi3 ' -:. «5 ' f.v . ' ' ■. ' . ' ■4 ' . ' - L ' - - jltl I 7 Q emorial Union Sk ' V ;i ' Sunken Qarden- BOOK I ADMINISTRATION I 1 A.G W fc s 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. I = V Hi j r C I The. S ULKFLOUIER t = d il mo if A eads of ' Departments Dr. Norman Triplett Dean of Men Edwin Raymond Barrett, Professor of English. Frank Ambrose Beach, Professor of Music. Guy a. Buzzard, Professor of Geography. Emma L. Gridley, Professor of Art. John Payson Drake, Professor of Physics. Horace M. Culter, 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. Top Row — Turner, Barrett, Mayberry, Jackson Middle Row — Beach, Parke, Gridley Lower Row — Wood, Harris, Salser, McCullough A. j a! l 7he. SuKFi-ouiER. |l );;iPo i t k ' f - fe = eads of nDepartments James Willard Mayberry, Professor of Chemis- try. Maude Minrow, Dean of Women. LuciLE Owen, Bursar. Leonard A. Parke, Professor of Commerce. Alfred Wilson Philips, Professor of Mathemat- ics. V Miss Maude Minrow Dean of Women M. Wesley Roper, Professor of Sociology. Charles Rush Phipps, Professor of Agriculture. Felix Bruno Ross, Professor 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. Carroll Preston Baber, Library and Professor of Library Science. Top Row — Baber, F. B. Ross, Phipps, Drake Middle Row — Philips, Buzzard, Wooster, Dudley Lower Row — Holtz, Lull, W. D. Ross, Minrow C j 7h SuKFLOUXER ; i tie i m it In emoriarrL J t Willis Herbert Carothers 1883-1927 He passed this way. And because he passed this way, the world will never be the same to some thousands of young men and young women with whom he journeyed in the years he was with us. Warmed by his personality, invigorated by the strength of his character, these young people will live farther above the plane of commonalty than would ha e been possible if they had never known him. Their feet will continue to be planted upon the earth, for Willis Herbert Carothers was a practical man, but their eyes will be lifted away to the heights. He came — an unassuming, unselfish lover of life, a believer in the world as it is, but with faith in his own powers to make it better. Fourteen and a half years he lived among us, and then he went back into the Source of All Things. Few men in a given generation make as great a contribution to that something which we all want the race to be. We admired him, we loved him, and we revered him for what he actually was. — Thomas W. Butcher, President. V» C I The, SuNFLOlUEB ' g ur. «« 1 Mi L- =n Mi S f? M = In Q emoriam William Arthur Van Voris 1867—1928 A lover of schools, Mr. Van Voris died while still a teacher. His best remembered schoolmistress was Mrs. Eli Payne. Through her influence he entered the Normal School at Emporia and received its Elementary Certificate in 1892. Teaching for a time in Lyon County schools, he later returned to the Normal and was graduated in 1897. Soon after graduation he became instructor in the Normal School, but continued a student here and elsewhere, when he earned his degree of A. B. in Education in 1913. He loved the sciences, especially physiology, physics and chemistry, and for many years taught these subjects in his home school, with greatest emphasis on the first, and lectured on them widely throughout Kansas. A good Methodist, he led a class consisting mostly of Normal students in the Sunday School of the First M. E. Church of Emporia. These are the brief annals of one who deeply loved young people. —L. C. Wooster. likrC T SuNFLOIUER. ' gj o jj V rr I ' M.. lU - ts " V rr 1 I Twenty-Five si ric tsm. f Senior Officers Carl Brandner Emporia Major, Chemistry; Minor, Biological Science; Senior Class President, Phi Delta Chi Vice-President, Alumni Council, ' ' Sunflower " Editor ' 25, Tennis ' 26. Magdalena Young Elmdale Major, Commerce; Minor, Speech; Senior Class Vice-President, Alpha Sigma Tau, Xi Phi, Pi Kappa Delta, Debate, Sigma Pi Sigma, Alice Freeman Palmer, Kappa Delta Pi. Marie Van Wey Dighton Majors, Mathematics, History; Senor Class Secre- tary-Treasurer, Theta Sigma Upsilon President, Mathematics Club President. Kathleen Marie Sowerby Emporia Major, Music; Minor, Dramatics; Treble Clef, Orchestra, Lambda Phi Delta, Bulletin Representa- tive, Rhythmic Circle, Panhellenic. Roscoe Gerald Coyne Sterling Major, Chemistry; Minors, Mathematics, Speech; " Sunflower " Representative, Delta Sigma Epsiloii Xi Phi, Pi Kappa Delta President, Debate, Science Club, Phi Epsilon Phi, Mathematics Club. Mi Ell Twenty-Six % -firi gfe U Junior Officers Earl Douglas Ostrander Hutchinson Junior Class President, Phi Sigma Epsilon Presidcnl, Xi Phi President, Kappa Delta Pi. Florence Elizabeth McGuire Emporia Junior Class Vice-President, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Sigma Pi Sigma. Viola Waugh Oskaloosa Junior Class Secretary-Treasurer, Delta Sigmu Epsilon, Sigma Pi Sigma, Rhythmic Circle, Women ' s " K " Club, W. A. A., Physical Education Club. Charles Jay Mohler Emporia Bulletin Representative, Phi Delta Chi, Chorus, Glee Club, Phi Epsilon Phi. Clarence Dean Maier Downs " Sunflower " Representative, Sigma Tau Gamma, Phi Epsilon Phi. v k C ' CT StJ-N-FLOUU-ER : = V r Twenty- Seven - i i? g J = Sophomore Officers Phillip Hartman Richland Sophomore Class President, Sigma Tau Gamma, Athletic Board, Business Manager " Sunflower " ' 28. Student Council. Louise Pennington Hutchinson Sophomore Class Vice-President, Delta Signn Epsilon, Debate, Extemporaneous Speaking, Pi Kappa Delta, Y. W. C. A. Dorothy Bernard Dunlap Sophomore Class Secretary-Treasurer, Theta Sigma Upsilon, Sigma Pi Sigma, Commerce Club, Y. W. C. A. Thelma Taylor Sublette Bulletin Representative, Alpha Sigma Tau, Com- merce Club, French Club. Edna Smith Emporia " Sunflower " Representative, Lambda Phi Delta, Panhellenic President, W. A. A. Secretary, Rhythmic Circle President. V S- .. y SUKFLOUIEI ; ¥ Twenty-Eight = b$ ¥r -«d t i S freshman Ojficers Hollis C. Flint Humbolrlt Freshman Class President, Phi Sigma Epsilon, Football. = V tr P! " Celia Jean McCue Emporia Sophomore Class Vice-President, Lambda Phi Delta, Y. W. C. A., Physical Education Cliib. Miriam Gilson Emporia Sophomore Class Secretary-Treasurer, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Khythmic Circle, Gilson Players. Tom Boyle Hoisington Sophomore Class Bulletin Representative, Phi Delta Chi, Football, Track, Agriculture Club. Romona Neill Emporia " Sunflower " Representative, Delta Sigma Upsilon, Rhythmic Circle. CThe, Su-KFLOULIER. ' ] Twenty-Nine i i -«i .i mi i j Posed by The Rhyth ' mic Circle Girls L " CJl The. SuNFLOUlER- ,t6 SBa J. Thirty Hk =n -«i tsm i % , C$? fe7 Su-NFLOHXER. t b y l V rr " Thirty-One ..c tm inse i Lenore Alice Wheeler Marion Major, Physical Education; Minor, Health Education; Sigma Sigma Sigma, Panhellenic, W. A. A., Sphinx, French Club, Physical Education Club. Charles William Rapp Osage City- Major, Commerce; Minor, Speech; Phi Delta Chi, Com- merce Club, Dramatics. Arlie Oran Mainline Emporia Major, Physical Education; Minor, Health Education; Biological Science, Phi Sigma Epsilon, Football ' 24, ' 25, ' 26, ' 27. Beatrice Pauline Powell Emporia Majors, Physical Education, Health Education; Minor, Spanish; Pi Kappa Sigma, Rhythmic Circle, Sigma Pi Sigma, W. A, A., Physical Education Club, Women ' s " K " Club, Spanish Club. Paul Richard Thornton LeRoy Major, Music ; Minor, Speech ; Sigma Tau Gamma, Men ' s Glee Club, Chorus, Phi Epsilon Phi, Xi Phi. Harry Leonard Douglas Oxford Majors, English, Psychology; Kappa Sigma Epsilon, Xi Phi, Kappa Delta Pi. ' Doris Evangeline Ekstrom Agenda Major, Home Economics; Minor, Chemistry; Pi Delta -- ■■• " ' Home Economics Club, Science Thcta, Y. W. C. A., Club, Latin Club. Albert K. Massey Emporia Majors, History and Government, Social Science; Minor, Geography; Geography Club. Marian Nellie Donnel Hutchinson Major, Education; Minor, Kindergarten-Primary; Latin Club, Primary-kindergarten Club, Y. W. C. A. Ethel Sheeley Massey Emporia Major, Commerce; Minor, History and Government; Kappa Mu Lambda, Commerce Club, Y. W. C. A. Grace Burnham Smith -- Grand Canyon, Ariz. Majors, English, History; Sphin.x, Alice Freeman Pal- mer, Kappa Delta Pi. Orrisa Rhodes Lebo Major, Home Economics; Minor, Chemistry; Home Economics Club, Alphathcnian. Thirty-Two = I -a:i i. 6 Ola Donmyer New Cambria Major, Mathematics; Minor, History; Xi Phi, Pi Delta Theta, Sigma Pi Sigma, Omega, Mathematics Club. Christine Kuth Glasco Emporia Major, Music; Minor, French; V. W. C. A. Cabinet, Girls ' Glee Club, Omega, French Club. Justine Marie McKee Offerle Major, Commerce; Minor, English ; Y. W. C. A., Com- merce Club, Alphathenian. Euieta Myrle Hirsch Stafford Major, English; Minor, Education; Belles Lettres. Dora Adams lola Major, Art; Minor, Music. Haleda Loy Council Grove Major, History; Minor, Geography. = Helen M. Reardon Leavenworth Major, En£;lish ; Minor, Latin ; Bulletin Editor, Latin Clul), Alphathenian, Xi Phi, Kappa Delta Pi. Chesley Gulp Emporia Major, Physical Education; Minors, Health Education, Biological Science; Phi Sigma Epsilon, " K " Club, Xi Phi, Football ' 24, ' 25, ' 26, ' 27. Vesta Edwards Smith Emporia Major, E iucation; Minors, Art, English, Music. Irene Marmont Emporia Major, Art; Minor, Education; Alpha Sigma Alpha, Rhythmic Circle, Y. W. C. A., Beauty Queen 1928. Edith Ellenberger Boulder, Colo. Major, English ; Minor, Biological Science. Lucile Margaret Jenicek Emporia Major, English; Minor, Modern Languages; French Club, Sphinx, Kappa Delta Pi. Thirty-Three V tr r I i -ay Gwendolyn E. Hardesty Pratt Major, Speech ; Minor, Physical Education ; Pi Delta Theta, Y. W. C. A., French Club, W. A. A., Pi Kappa Delta. Dale Ridgeway McLouth Majors, Manual Arts, Physical Education; Footliall, " K " Club, Manual Arts Club. Ralph W. Hogan Madison Major, History; Minor, Biological Science; Sigma Mu Delta, Science Club, History Club, Glee Club. Carrietta Rech Howard Major, Physical Education; Minor, Health Education. Letha Evertson Rice -■ Emporia Majors, Speech, English; Kappa Mu Lambda, Y. W. C. A. Edna Verna Eberhardt Saliiia Major, Kindergarten-Primary; Minor, English; Delta Sigma Epsilon, Kindergarten-Primary Club, Sigma Pi Sigma. Belle Marshall McMaster Emporia Majors, Biological Science, English; . W. C. A., Sphinx, Science Club. Gladys Alberta Fenner Jewell Major, Public School Music ; Minor, English ; Alpha Sigma Tau; Treble Clef Club, Alphathenian, Alice Freeman Palmer. Edith McMullen Melvern Major, Commerce; Minor, English. Olive Masters Harveyville Major, Music ; Minor, Modern Languages. Alice Emma Thomas Hartford Major, Mathematics; Minors, Commerce, Psychology; Omega Epsilon Sigma, Mathematics Club, Commerce Club, Y. W. C. A. Harold Wayne Ryman Dunlap Major, Biological Science; Minor, Chemistry; Spanish Club, Band, Orchestra, Science Club. Thirty-Four I C» ■ ' },! -«d L min r J l II I ,» I ■H Lois Irene Phelan Americus Major, Commerce; Minor, Spanish; Omega E silon Sigma, Women ' s Student Council, Commerce Club, Spanish Club, Sigma Pi Sigma. Howard Vernon Bixby Rossville Majors, History and Government, Social Science; Sigma Mu Delta, Phi Epsilon Phi, Science Club, Xi Phi, ' Pi Kappa Delta, Student Social Committee Chairman, History Club. Viola Croffert Bern Majors, Latin, Modern Languages. Florence Childers Cooke Emporia Majors, Spanish, Englisl ; Kappa Mu Lambda, Spanish Club. Helen Elizabeth Taylor Fowler Major, English; Minor, History; Pi Delta Theta, Sphinx, Omega, Kappa Delta Pi. Lela Adams Maynard Emporia Major, Public School Music; Minor, Art; Delta Sigma Epsilon, Band, Elijah Chorus, Kappa Mu Lambda. Beth Seelig Clay Center Major, Commerce; Minor, Education; Y. W. C. A., Omega Epsilon Sigma, Commerce Club. Marie Van Wey Dlghton Majors, Mathematics, History; Theta Sigma Upsilon, Xi Phi, Mathematics Club Secretary-Treasurer, Senior Class Secretary-Treasurer, Kappa Delta Pi. Florence Mather Hart Emporia Major, Home Economics; Minor, Chemistry. Ida Beatrice Schimpff Clements Majors, English, Commerce; Minor, Education; Alpha Sigma Tau, Conunercc Club. Caroline Louise Riddle Emporia Major, Art; Minor, French; Pi Delta Theta, Y. W. C. A., Sphinx, Alice Freeman Palmer. Agnes Gibb Elmdale Major, Home Economics; Minor, Chemistry; Spanish Club, Home Economics Club. = V tr ' ' I yhe SUKFLOXJULEB-; Thirty-Five ..oL i t m sti Howard Mcintosh Palmer Major, Psychology ; Minor, History and Government ; Geography Club, History Club, Psychology Club. Lillian Rebecca Wagner Emporia Majors, English, Library Management ; Sphinx, Y. W. A. C, Aiice Freeman Palmer. Mary Ann Hilton Emporia Major, Home Economics; Minors, Chemistry, Art ; Sigma Sigma, Sigma, Home Economics Club, Pan- hellenic. Arthur Hoch Hartford Major, Physical Education ; Minors, Biological Science, Health Education; Phi Sigma Epsilon, " K " Club, Science Club, Football ' 24, ' 25, ' 26, ' 27. Willis David Jones Emporia Major, Physics ; Minor, Mathematics ; Sigma Tau Gamma, Phi Epsilon Phi, Mathematics Club. John Williard Brewer Emporia Major, Dramatic Art ; Minors, English, Biologic al Science; Sigma Mu Delta, Phi Epsilon Phi, Scott Players, Latin Club, Intramural Forensics. mm Ralph A. Mangels Hutchinson Major, Manual Arts ; Minors, Psychology, Social Science; Manual Arts Club, Phi Epsilon Phi. Hazel E. Kincheloe Richmond Major, Psychology; Minor, Spanish; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Omega, Spanish Club, Psychology Club. Gladys Adelia Pierce Emporia Major, Primary Education; Minor, Education; Primary- Kindergarten Club, Kappa Delta Pi. Clyde William Baker Netawaku Majors, Manual Arts, Psychology; Manual Arts Club, Kappa Sigma Epsilon, Pi Kappa Delta. Frank Albert Garrett Dodge City Major, Physical Education; Minor, Biological Science; Sigma Mu Delta, Spanish Club, Science Club, Track ' 24. Earl Shamberger Medicine Lodge Major, Social Science; Minor, Biological Science; His- tory Club, Science Club, Kappa Delta Pi. SI iiii Ihi u w Up Loll Lesix Pl.Tti «,-■ ft ! [•••..■ hi I Y .. J y SlXNFLOUlEI l ) j Thirty Six I -«i i: fe ! Il Menzo Forrest Hainline Emporia Major, Physical Education; Minors, Biological Science, Health Education; Phi Sigma Epsilon, " K " Club, Foot- ball ' 25, ' 26, ' 27, Trusler ' s Turners ' 26, ' 27. Inez Belle Gardner Hartford Major, Home Economics; Minor, Chemistry; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, W. A. A., Omega, Home Economics Club, Physical Education Club. Lola A. Drake Englewood Major, Mathematics; Minors, French, History; Mathe- matics Club, French Club, Y. W. C. A. Leslie Taylor Emporia Major, Social Science; Minor, English. Barrel J. Mase Delphos Majors, Mathematics, Speech; Kappa Sigma Epsilon, Phi Epsilon Phi, Xi Phi, Pi Kappa Delta, Y. M. C. A., Debate. William Hart Hower Hutchinson Major, Sociology and Economics; Minor, Biological Science; Phi Sigma Epsilon, Men ' s Glee Club ' 24, ' 25, Phi Epsilon Phi, Spanish Club. Theodore Schlotz Marion Majors, Physics, Agriculture; Band, Wrestling. Elhyle Grace Barber Roxbury Major, Music; Minor, Speech; Alpha Sigma Tau, Alice Freeman Palmer, Y. W. C. A., Chorus, Intermediate Orchestra. Doris Estella Fox Wichita Majors, Physical Education, Health Education; Pi Delta Theta, Xi Phi, Panhellenic, W. A. A. Lorenz August Meyer Ellinwood Majors, Psychology, Mathematics; Mathematics Club, Kappa Delta Pi. Arthur Elliot Frisbie Pleasanton Major, Mathematics; Minor, Physical Education; Football, Wrestling, Track, Mathematics Club. Ben Fritzmeyer Major, Commerce; Minor, English. Stafford . jj Su-KFL01U-ER. : gta i V f Thirty-Seven -«i gfe :x. i TijMMtMta«MKit i»a» ti j|»: M tl r m wi ;iK «i 7iA ' »? 3 v«« @ it ! ; James Byron Durham Toronto Major, Manual Arts; Minor, Physics; Manual Arts Club, Sigma Tau Gamma. Elizabeth Vawter Blue Rapids Major, Mathematics; Minor, Home Economics. Dorothy Caton Rosedale Majors, Physical Education, Health Education; Minor, English; Sigma Sigma Sigma, Xi Phi, W. A. A., Rhythmic Circle, Sigma Pi Sigma. William E. Jones Emporia Major, Education ; Minors, Sociology, Manual Training ; Sigma Mu Delta, Manual Arts Club, Xi Phi, Kappa Delta Pi. Clarence Ogden Scott Wellsville Major, Physics ; Minor, Chemistry ; Phi Sigma Epsilon, Phi Epsilon Phi, Student Council, Science Club. Donald Cordon Bancroft Majors, Chemistry, Agriculture; Sigma Mu Delta, Basketball. Loren LaMont Maynard Emporia Major, Public School Music; Minor, Public Speaking; Band, Orchestra, Men ' s Glee Club. Rosa Darlis Dellinger Bucyrus Major, Physical Education; Minor, Health Education; Y. W. C. A., W. A. A., Physical Education Club, Varsity Hockey Team, Vaudeville. Elsie Amanda Nourish Emporia Majors, History, Social Science; Minor, Latin; Latin Club, Alphathenian. Herbert Roland Lundgren Agenda Major, Physical Education; Minor, Health Education; Sigma Mu Delta, Football, Basketball. Anson C. Maddux Deerfield Majors, History, Agriculture; Minor, Manual Arts; Sigma Mu Delta, Manual Arts Club, Science Club. Cecil Ward Elmdale Major, Manual Arts; Minor, Physical Education. Thirty-Eight CuiB Inn IB Ui B.1 Awl 14 . m. tab AbtS iftotl (on Oia W -«i fe 1 Carl Horn Miltonvale Majors, Mathematics, Physics; Phi Delta Ciii, Xi Phi, Alumni Council, Mathematics Club, Science Club, Assistant-Editor " Sunflower, " Basketball ' 25, ' 26, ' 27, ' 28, Track ' 28, " K " Club. Anna Ditgen Nickerson Major, Mathematics; Minor, Spanish; Alice Freeman Palmer, Mathematics Club, Spanish Club, Y. W. C. A. Elsie Virginia Stubbs Emporia Majors, Speech, English; Alpha Sigma Tau, Alphathen ian, Y. W. C. A. Edwin R. Henry Dodge City Majors, Chemistry, Biological Science, Psychology and Philosophy; Sigma Mu Delta, Pi Kappa Delta, Xi Phi. Science Club, Extemporaneous Speaking, Band, Orches- tra, Kappa Delta Pi. Alice Hannah Beil Bavaria Majors, Physical Education, Health Education; Ometta Epsilon Sigma, Y. W. C. A., Xi Phi, W. A. A., Physical Education Club. Albert Hoffman Gufler, Jr. Emporia Major, Social Science; Minor, Biological Science, Geography; Phi Sigma Epsilon, Phi Epsiion Phi, Men ' s Glee Club, Athletic Board, Geography Club, Chorus. Chester Thompson Bucklin Major, Music; Minors, Spanish, Speech; Phi Delta Chi, Orchestra, Band, Glee Club, Phi Epsilon Phi, Track, Brass Sextette. Cecil Edwin Smith Benedict Major, Sociology; Minor, History; Sigma Mu Delta. Gordon Virgil Zajic Holyrood Majors, Manual Arts, Physics; Sigma Tau Gamma, Phi Epsilon Phi, Manual Arts Club, Science Club. Dorthea Girard McCutcheon Major, Primary-Kindergarten; Minor, Education. Irene Marie Hilty Eagle Lake, Fla. Major, Kindergarten-Primary; Minor, Home Economics; Home Economics Club, Primary Club, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Glenn Elbert Burnette Asherville Major, Biological Science; Minor, Manual Arts; Sigma Tau Gamma, Student Council. = v ,JS 7h Su-KFLoxu-Ei ' : i M V k1 f Thirty-Nine i ( aZ gfe Leslie Taylor Emporia Major, Social Science; Minor, Englisli. Crystal Motherseed Wichita Major, Primary Education; Minor, Biological Science; Pi Delta Theta, Primary-Kindergarten Club. Phil Walter Buck Emporia Major, Sociology and Economics; Minor, Commerce; Track, Kappa Sigma Epsilon. Blanche East Burrton Major, Domestic Art; Minor, English. Floyd Elgeva Horton Emporia Major, Mathematics; Minor, Physics; Mathematicp Club, Science Club, Wrestling. Edward Price Emporia Majors, Chemistry, Physics; Minor, Sociology; Sigma Mu Delta. Ruth Austin Garden City Major, Physical Education; Minor, Art; Pi Kappa Sigma, P. E. Club, Student Council, Rhythmic Circle, " k " Women, Sigma Pi Sigma, W. A. A. Kenneth Brown Kansas City, Mo. Major, Physical Education; Minor, Manual Art; Phi Delta Chi, Y. M. C. A., Track. Iris DeVon Sigler Norwich Major, Music; Minor, Physical Education; Lambda Phi Delta, Women ' s Glee Club, Chorus, Y. W. C. A. Lena Oxelson Emporia Major, Commerce; Minor, English; Commercial Club. Forty =n bpn -ritib QIA 74 gfe -jr JlCDl= S V J 77t SuisrFLomEFL, ' : : I Forty-One -«d i rfr fe = Reba Sisk Parsons Sigma Sigma Sigma, Girls ' Glee Club. Lester Martin Cross Reading Kappa Signia Epsilon, Phi Epsilon Phi, Xi Phi. Vera Forren Emporia Pi Delta Theta, Alpha Art Club, Y. W. C. A., W. A. A. Oscar Foote Chase Phi Delta Chi Vice-President, Intramurals. Ruth Frye Tecumseh Loeda Kincheloe Richmond Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Omega Literary Society. Mary Clarissa Locke Covert Clarence Lee Barnes Oskaloosa Phi Delta Chi. Laurel Setty Emporia Science Club. James Hutton Piedmont Sigma Tau Gamma, Intramural Forensics, Pi Kappa Delta, Extemporaneous Speaking, Commerce Club, " Sunflower " Staff. Earl Hoard Kingsdown Spanish Club President, Science Club, Wrestling, Y. M. C. A., Geography Club, Intramural Athletics. Louise Blosier Independence Sigma Sigma Sigma, Art Club, Y. W. C. A. L ■a 3? fe. ' 7 SuKFLOUlER- feBafe Forty -Two 1 I = him SIk -bfn V J .£Z -«i mi i r Martha Evry Halstead Viola Fults Stilwell French Club. Mary Alice Bordenkircher Emporia Alpha Sigma Alpha, Home Economics Club. Dorothy Johnston Emporia Grace Brown Topeka Alpha Sigma Tau, Alpha Art Club, Primary-Kinder- garten, Chorus, Latin Club, Commerce Club, Y. W. C. A. Theda Cordon Bixby Bancroft Theta Sigma Upsilon, Home Economics Club. Ruth Caldwell Emporia Nada Blair Canton Dorothy Geddes Wellington Sphin.x President, Alice Freeman Palmer, Y. W. C A Vice-President, Xi Phi. Faith Betty Wilmoth Fairview Primary-Kindergarten Club, Y. W. C. A., Belles Lettrcs. Carl Wilson Caney Gail Gardner Sphinx, Y. W. C. A. Fredonia V CThe. SUNFLOUXEIC ' : i Forty-Three ' - i - gfe: Arthur Adrian Mound Ridge French Club, Glee Club, Y. M. C. A. Mary Madalene Gabel Holton Y. W. C. A., Chorus. Grace Grice Talmadge Alice Freeman Palmer, Science Club, Y. W. C. A. May Bonder Howard Susan O ' Connor Winfield Alpha Sigma Alpha. Veda Bernstorff Ellinwood Primary-Kindergarten Club, Alice Freeman Palmer, Y. W. C. A. Cecil Davis Sublette Harry Wakeman Hamilton Ellen Larson Ottawa Omega Literary Society, Sphinx, Glee Club, Debate, Pi Kappa Delta, Intramural Forensics, Chorus. Rosalind Whipkey Enterprise Pi Delta Theta, Pi Kappa Delta, Debate, Omega Lit- erary Society. Melvin Brant Earlton Commerce Club, Y, M. C. A. Frances Frazier Montezuma Sigma Sigma Sigma, Spanish Club. Forty-Four I 9 gf Rachel Gansel Independence Sigma Sigma Sigma. Hugh Hamilton Cullison Phi Delta Clii, Intramurals. Chester Davenport Allen Phi Sigma Epsilon, Track, " K " Club, Manual 4rts Club, Agriculture Club. Kathryn Kayser Bronson Delta Sigma Epsilon, Primary-Kindergarten Club, De- bate, Pi Kappa Delta. Gladys Glasgow Perryton, Texas Chorus, Student Recital. Virgil Norris Y. M. C. A., Glee Club. Burr Oak Francis Robinson Belles Lcttres. Cimarron Everett Fish Emporia Phi Sigma Epsilon, " K " Club, Basketball Captain, Football. Horatio Parmenter Kingman Kappa Sigma Epsilon, Phi Epsilon Phi. Alice Worden Wellington Pi Delta Theta, Science Club President. Charles W. Bye Emporia Sigma Mu Delta, Commerce Club, Y. M. C. A., Three Musketeers. Louise Gardner Neosho Rapids Alpha Sigma Tau President, Xi Phi, Alice Freeman Palmer. CThe. SuKFLOU3-ER. t$ r l ol V t Forty-Five II u: tsmii = I Maxine Ward Chanute Thomas Richards Yates Center Spanish Club, Manual Arts Club. Kenneth Scott Emporia Phi Sigma Epsilon, Phi Epsilon Phi, Bulletin, Student Council, Scott Players. Winnie Scott Kirwin Commerce Club. Gerald Weaver Emporia Kappa Sigma Epsilon, Band, Orchestra, Glee Club, Brass Sextette. Jessie Amole Lyons .Alpha Sigma Tau, Omega Epsilon Sigma, Primary- Kindergarten Club. Fred D. Leith Phi Sigma Epsilon, Football. Plymouth Cassie Sheldon Winchester Omega Epsilon Sigma, Home Economics Club. Mildred Sayre Burns Theta Sigma Upsilon, Commerce Club, W. A. A., Physi- cal Education Club. Virgil Fulmer Emporia Science Club President, Spanish Club. Ruth Massengill Caldwell Theta Sigma Upsilon, Alpha Art Club, Spanish Club. Harry Russell Seacat Bucklin Sigma Tau Gamma, Phi Epsilon Phi, Pi Kappa Delta, Student Council, " Sunflower " Staff, Bulletin. ' Hho, SlXNFLOUIER ; Forty-Six = ... gfei MCm, I , to: ' b«a OtO M tim Herbert Woodcock Emporia Sigma Mu Delta, Wrestling. Alice Worden Wellington Pi Delta Theta, Science Club President. Mary Leone Isaacs Emporia Omega Epsilon Sii ma, Panhellenic, Science Club, Y. W. C. A., Omega. Meredith Cromer Council Grove Sigma Mu Delta, V. M. C. A. Cabinet, French Club, History Club, Intramural Forensics. Harold Stephens Coyville Agriculture Club, Science Club, History Club, Chorus. Y. M. C. A. Secretary. Mildred Shank Atchison Theta Sigma Upsilon, Sigma Pi Sigma, Spanish Club, Hockey. Emma Lou La Forge Emporia Omega Epsilon Sigma, Kappa Mu Lambda, Y. VI. C. A., CominercG Club. Robert Forbes Cherryvale Sigma Mu Delta, Science Club, French Club. Harley Garrett Dodge City Sigma Mu Delta, Xi Phi, Intramural Forensics, Track, " K " Club, Glee Club, Scott Players. Alberta McCulIough Emporia Pi Kappa Sigma, Sigma Pi Sigma, W. A. A. President, Physical Education Club, Rhythmic Circle, Women ' ,s ' K " Club, Student Council. Doris Stephan Ellinwood Omega Epsilon Sigma, Sphinx, Alice Freeman Palmer, Intramural Forensics, Debate, Pi Kappa Delta. John Neely Emporia Sigma Tau Gamma. Forty-Seven V J M -«i i r w ■ mi $ Lee C. Stenzel Elmdale Sigma Mu Delta, " K " Club, Track, Manual Arts Club, Physical Education Club, Y. M. C. A. Sybil Sneed Haviland Commerce Club, W. A. A., Y. W. C. A. Mrs. Edith Meneley Hamilton Kappa Mu Lambda. Delia Creamer Parsons Spanish Club, Alphathenian, Y. W. C. A., Debate, Pi Kappa Delta. Russell Roberts Lamed Kappa Sigma Epsilon, Spanish Club, History Club. Edwin Stockard Paola Y, M. C. A. President, Commerce Club, Student Social Committee, Intramural Athletics, Wrestling, Robert George Emporia Phi Sigma Epsilon, Phi Epsilon Phi, Cheerleader, Sopho- more President 1927, Athletic Board, Bulletin Business Manager, Spanish Club, History and Government Club. Anna Mae Carey Reading Alpha Sigma Tau, Panhellenic Council ' 27, Sigma Pi Sigma. Lillian Carson Clay Center Lambda Phi Delta, Treble Clef, Chorus. Helen Marjorie Sneed Haviland Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. The Rhymthic Circle Cottonwood River = VL a Thd SuLNFLOXXIER. " g i Forty-Eight = XlMlH f- LliKK f - jCZ oL mc =Su ' Qp Jhi , SUNFLOUXER. ' : Pofty-Nin = V it ' •{ I i ( - »d sm Georgia Hildreth Herington Alpha Sigma Alpha, Panhellenic Council. Marion Evans Hartford Commerce Club, Geography Club, Y. W. C. A. Aleda Weller Physical Kducation Club, W. A. A. Wichita Ormand Ralph Parker Emporia Sigma Tau Gamma, Phi Epsilon Phi, Sophomore Cheer- leader, Band. Loretta Julia GrandPre Primary-Kindergarten Club. Concordia Marie Taylor Eureka Albert Alton Sutton " Minneapolis Phi Delta Chi, Intramurals Secretary, Sunflower Editor. Mary Elizabeth Ploughe Hutchinson V. W. C. A. Cabinet, W. A. A., Physical Education Club Secretary -Treasurer. Ralph Dean - Sigma Mu Delta. Richfield Dorothy Theresa Knapp Holton V. W. C. A. Cabinet, Commerce Club. lona Carolyn Conner Theta Sigma Upsilon, Commerce Club. Dighton John L. Leith Emporia Football, Track, Phi Delta Chi. C ' T SuKFLOUXER. t gfe: Fifty T . l»-i • (W (m4 Mb mi Q i Mildred Emily Ann Thomas- -Newkirk, Okla. Delta Sigma Epsilon, Primary-Kindergarten Club. Alice Jane Featherngill Independence Delta Sigma Epsilon. Jeanette Abigail Webb Humboldt Y. W. C. A., Mathematics Club, Sigma Sigma Sigma. William Acker Leona Track. Grace Baker Greeley Alplia Art Club. Bernice Shaw Belleville Pi Delta Thcta, Band. Doris Short Blue Rapids Doris Eckstrom Agenda Pi Delta Theta, Y. W. C. A. A ' ' 1YilH Floy Alpha Coltharp Leonardville Omega Literary Society, Mathematics Club, Y. W. C. A. Harold Ward Manual Arts Club, Agriculture Club. Severy Martha Pettijohn Talmo Alphathenian Literary Society, History and Government Club. Constance Elizabeth Goodwyn — Minneapolis Women ' s Glee Club, Alpha Art Club, Belles Lettres. V . y t i g fe!7 SuNFLOUXER. ' fe X Fifty-One .. . mi Q Velma La Verne Melchert Lorraine Alphathenian Literary Society. Lorene Alma Barnes Emporia Pi Delta Thcta, Panhellenic Council, Y. W. C. A., Chorus, Glee Club. Laura Rachel Haehn Burlington Alphathenian Literary Society, Y. W. C. A., History and Government Club. Otto David McCauley Robinson Manual Arts Club. Opal Lorene Hoard Kingsdown Y. W. C. A., Home Economics Club, Science Club. Carrie Isabelle Armstrong Lakin Helen Beck Byers Alpha Sigma Tau. Dorothy Mae Martin Miami, Okla. Panhellenic, Lambda Phi Delta, Y. W. C. A., Chorus, Glee Club. Golda Esther Elder Beloit Alphathenian Literary Society. Pearl Nancy Love Conway Springs Pi Kappa Sigma, Geography Club. Lily Hannah Mohn Ellinwood Omega Epsilon Sigma President, Chorus, Orchestra. Agnes Rebecca Beagel Alta Vista Delta Sigma Epsilon. Fifty-Two U - : ;2 a= ?i i ii Emma Smika Lenora Gerald Alston Smith Ottawa Band, Orchestra, Chorus, Glee Club. Ethel Young Vernon Omega Epsilon Sigma, Y. W. C. A., Panhellenic Council. Marie Emma Nanniga Leonardville Ramona Whealey Wellington Omega Epsilon Sigma. Myrtle Yocum Beloit Theba Alice Benjamin Deerfield Elma Dean Orr Lyons Lena G. Shelton Salina Sonora Manilla Leisse Greensburg Y. W. C. A., Geography Club, Science Club, Omega Epsilon Sigma. Helen Irene Palmer El Dorado Geography Club, Y. W. C. A., Omega Epsilon Sigma. Elizabeth Leoti Thompson Burlington V rr I " CThe SULNFLOULIER. ' : Fifty-Three -«i a Irene Elizabeth Sawhill Dorrance Y. VV. C. A. Melba Lula Pierson Arkansas City Ethel Anna Loomis Eskridge Y. V. C. A., Omega Epsilon Sigma. Elvera Martin Osage City Elva Mary Jones Lebo Sigma Sigma Sigma. Faye Eleanor Clark Hartford Neva Rowena Clemetson Doniphan Mathematics Club, Y. W. C. A. Orabelle Pearson White City Hazel Marion Hefling Halstead Sphinx Club, Y. W. C. A., Latin Club. Mildred Viola Wahrenbrock Enterprise Howard Dee Hartman Toronto « Intramural Athletics. K Elsie Wright Oketo r S? fe7 Su-KFLO ' UIER. ' l u Fifty Four Alto - M. Q ' »»» ■ Ck, . ■nHR = Lea Mae Holderness Macksville Belles Lettres Literary Society. Ardene Stephens Kansas City Lamba Phi Delta, VV. A. A. Merle McGraw Concordia Sigma Mu Delta. Laura Marie Hilt Deerfield Primary-Kindergarten Club, Y. W. C. A. Maurice Mayes Emporia Sigma Mu Delta. Margery Farnham Hope Marie Pearl Bauder Howard Clifford Carr Emporia Kappa Signia Epsilon. Maxele Thelma Baldwin Emporia Catherine Theodora Beckwith Lamed Elhel B. Turpin Winfield Margaret Thelma Wagner Deerfield Alpha Sigma Tau, Primary-Kindergarten Club, Y . W. C. A. Fifty- Five V rr ■ - . 6: Weltha M. Mowrey Luray Y. W. C. A., Sigma Sigma Sigma. Marian Estella Clark Enterprise Vivian Brown Pratt Sigma Sigma Sigma. Olive Babcock Wellington Y. W. C. A., Alice Freeman Palmer. Vera Elizabeth Hall Lyons Y. W. C. A., Spanish Club. Neva Lehman Halstead Winifred Frye Kansas City Primary-Kindergarten Club. Mary Chilcott Amrine Council Grove Eunice Marie Eskew Wellington Theta Sigma Upsilon. Physical Education Club, W. A. A. Virgil Haas Lansing Ruby Florence Ward Abilene Home Economics Club. Alice Alberta Astle Haven Thcta Sigma Upsilon, Panhellenic Council, Chorus. VV jCf C Jhn Su-KFLOXllER.; S ir " % ApesE GWCk EnBd Ajjiiil Hdat Can Onpl TiiiBl tan Mae Ms » 1 1 - Fifty-Six - = = Agnes Emma Moberly Richmond Glee Club. Eva Belle Hagan Greenwich Alpha Sigma Tau. Alphia Welch Atchison Helen Kuth Harper Peabody Coiimicrce Club, W. A. A., P. E. Club, Y. W. C. A., Omega Epsilon Sigma. Vivian M. Lalouette Hartford Commerce Club, Glee Club, Y. W. C. A. Mae Mildred Field Emporia W. A. A., Spanish Club. Loy Harris Emporia Phi Sigma Epsilon. Velma Orr Winchester Esther Isadore Allison Florence Y. W. C. A. Francis Fellingham Peabody Emily Isabel Donmire — Tescott Y. W. C. A., Primary-Kindergarten Club. Jean Elizabeth Baker Ashland Alice Freeman Palmer, Y. W. C. A., Geography Club, History Club. O hn SuNFLOUXER. ' g go J , V rr 4.L w, Fifty-Seven .. i S: I Ethel Lillian Anstaett Osage City Helen Marie Okerberg Newton Glee Club, Physical Education Club. Dorothy Marguerite Remy- -Cottonwood Falls Alphathenian Literary Society, Girls ' Glee Club, Y. W. C. A., Scribblers ' Club. Laura Cynthia Johnston Lancaster Nelouise Wood Pratt Sigma Sigma Sigma. Hazel Beryle Herron Esabel Belles Lettres. Mary Elizabeth Swartz Atchison Evelyn Wilbrant Washington Oral Garrison Byers Elvabell Maddern Emporia W. A. A., Physical Education Club, Hockey. Bonnie Dee McMurray McPherson Theta Sigma Upsilon. Theresa McDonald Summerfield yTle SuNFLOIUER ' :g g J , Xup iRl Fifty-Eight - : ga il I Florence Saunders Ada Commerce Club. Russell Glenn Vickers Lost Springs Kappa Sigma Epsilon, Spanish Club, Geography Club, Band. Mildred Mae Grizzell Claflin French Club, Sphinx, Y. W. C. A. Voss Napier Emporia Band, Orchestra, Glee Club. Marguerite La Plant Danville Mrs. Emma Baker Davis Sublette Gladys Irene Boyer Welda Sphin.x Club, Belles Lettres, Y. W. C. A. Jessie Elva Seedle Haven John Russel Climax Sigma Mu Delta, Agriculture Club, Science Club. Irene Scott Marion Glee Club. Henrietta Merril Furley Spanish Club, Band. Mary Sophia Seip Summerfield ' yhjZ, SlJLNFLOlXlEI ' : J , V tr N, Fifty-Nine ..oL i r Lsmns Dorothy Belle Bernard Dunla! Theta Sigma Upsilon, Y. W. C. A., Sigma Pi Sigma, ConiniGrce Club, Sophomore Class Secretary, Beauty Queen. Lucy Carlotta Warner Spearville Mable Gladys Sawhill Helton Y. W. C. A., Mathematics Club, Chorus. Thelma Louise Taylor Sublette Alpha Sigma Tau, Commerce Club, French Club, Y. W. C, A., Bulletin Board. Beulah Florence Saffer Emporia Pi Delta Theta, Sphinx Club, Y. W. C. A., Bulletin Editor. Jennette Violet Brothers Hutchinson Pi Kappa Sigma, Belles Lettres, Y. W. C. A. Albert Fremont Ayres Burns Y. M. C. A., Spanish Club, Manual Art Club, Agricul- ture Club, Chorus, Wrestling. Mary Catherine Dean Pomona Belles Lettres. Helen Ashbaugh Osage City Primary-Kindergarten Club. Ethyl Maurine Martin ; Topeka Theta Sigma Upsilon, Y. W. C. A., History and Gov- ernment Club. Marvin C. Hazel Elmdale Spanish Club, Manual Arts Club, Sigma Mu Delta. Grace Elizabeth Couchman Garfield Sixty ■I i M . gfe Jean Craig Arkansas City Alpha Sigma Alpha, Sigma Pi Sigma. Harold Wayne Smith Rozel Sigma Mu Delta, Manual Arts Club. Mabel Dent Jones Emporia Lambda Phi Delta, French Club, W. A. A. Carol Gardner Hartford Howard Jones Emporia Irene Robins Lyons Leon Peterson Emporia Kappa Sigma Epsilon. Winfred Frye Kansas City Primary-Kindergarten Club. Carl Stebbin Copeland Kappa Sigma Epsilon, Intramural Athletics. Robert Hatcher Emporia Phi Sigma Epsilon, Football. Lucille Caddie Wellington Alpha Sigma Alpha, Panhellenic Council. Donald Cordon Bancroft Sigma Mu Delta. V 1 Pi yhe Stjlkflotjlier. ' : J ' Sixty-One . i rt5= mMs Frances Shoop Emporia Almeda Chatfield Burlingame Sigma Sigma Sigma. Violette Hembling Emporia Alplia Art Club, Chorus, Sunflower Staff. Marion Earl Clayton Admire Manual Art Club, Football, Agriculture Club, Wrestling. Mildred Hunsicker Osage City Felix Frank Pelzl Medicine Lodge Commerce Club. Mildred Marie Whaner Reading Commerce Club, Geography Club, W. A. A., Chorus. Daisy Myrtle Kincheloe Richmond Y. w. C. A. Constance Ros s Emporia Alpha Sigma Alpha. Callie Mills Medicine Lodge Omega Epsilon Sigma, Belles Lettres, Y. W. C. A., Sigma Pi Sigma, Primary-Kindergarten Club. Helen Christine Stowe Emporia Alpha Sigma Alpha, Rhythmic Circle, W. A. A., Physi- cal Education Club, Spanish Club. Herbert Moore Robinson Manual Arts Club. SUNFLOUXEB Sixty-Two I -«i gfes Velma Lucille Gay Gardner Delta Sigma Epsilon, History and Government Club. Esther Maurine White Topeka Theta Sigma Upsiion, Y. W. C. A., Alpha Art Club. Henrietta Seitz Junction City Delta Sigma Epsilon. Grace McLaughlin Greensburg Delta Sigma Epsilon. Louise Hannah Oskaloosa Omega Epsilon Sigma, Glee Club, Chorus, Treble Clef. Ada Andrews La Crosse Pi Kappa Sigma, Glee Club, Sigma Pi Sigma, French Club, Chorus. Hilda Mabelle Banta Overbrook Gladys Vandervelt Solomon Belles Lettres, Y. W. C . A., Primary-Kindergarten Club. Mabel Florence Coombs Helton Beulah Mae Daugherty Emooria Ernest Khant Burlington Manual Art Club. Feme Augusta Layton Allen V tr J The, SuKFLOUXER. t j; Sixty-Three - i ric mitm Mildred Tye Chanute Pi Kappa Delta, Alice Freeman Palmer, Latin Club, Debate. Ivan Dumond Garden City Kappa Sigma Epsilon, Phi Epsilon Phi, Track. Ferdinand Smethers Elmdale Kappa Sigma Epsilon, Spanish Club. Beatrice Katherine Lewis Herington Jerry Reilly Enimett Helen Isabel Schaeffer Emporia Ruth Mae Barnard Lyons Mathematics Club, Y. W. C. A., Science Club. Emma Fankhavel Effingham Arthur L. Banberry Pratt Sigma Tau Gamma, Pi Kappa Delta. Kthel Vera Woodall Fall River Ruth Nation Emporia Alpha Sigma Alpha, French Club, Rhythmic Circle. Kunice Ward Ward V L .. Thu SuKFLOlUEB ' g Sixty-Four =n UkM ictr jittk -«1 ■ tma ■ tm i I gfe = Alice Jane Hicks Lawrence Y. W. C. A., Primary-Kindergarten Club. Loretta Still Emporia Theta Sigma Upsilon, Mathematics Club, Commerce Club, Y. W. C. A. Clyde John Ahlstrom Reading Lola Josephine Hibbs Osborne Y. W. C. A., Omega Epsilon Sigma, Chorus, Debate, Primary-Kindergarten Club. Blanche Ballinger Neal Chorus. Granville Nicholson Neal Sigma Mu Delta. Merritt Owens Kinsley Y. M. C. A., Sigma Tau Gainnia, Pi Kappa Delta, Debate. Rhea Lind Emporia Delta Sigma Epsilon. Clyde Stonestreet CuUison Freshman Basketball, Phi Delta Chi. Paul Griffith Bucklin Phi Delta Chi, Freshman Basketball. Torabelle Charlotte Taylor Emporia Spanish Club, Y. W. C. A., Alpha Art Club. Ruth Louise Watson Kansas City V it 1 I J Sixty-Five I r . : a The New Stadium Fence (5 .. e= r " i fl I — Sixty Six -«i gfe =5 j Sfe fe ' T SUNFLQ-UXEI ' : jP V f I Sixty-Seven -«1 i ! M C $Q Belva Ada Webster Topeka Theta Sigma Upsilon, Y. W. C. A. Alfreda Irene Neal Emporia Delta Sigma Epsilon, Riiythrnic Circle. Mabelle Miller Raymond Alpha Sigma Tau, Commerce Club, W. A. A. Fay La Vera White Junction City Marietta Tanner Abilene Pi Kappa Sigma, Commerce Club, Y. W, C. A. Louise Handy Wichita Jean Edwards Hazelton Gladys Hayes Atchison Theta Sigma Upsilon. Grace Baldwin Ada Esther Margaret Hall Almena Freshman Commission, Y. W. C. A., Spanish Club. Vesta Sabin Taylor Burrton Anna Mildred Fergis St. John Pi Kappa Sigma, Belles Lettres, Y. W. C. A. s L C yhe, Su-KFLOUlER. ' g g J Sixty-Eight T -«i fe itmi Elizabeth Eldridge Liberal Vera Irene Cossart Mahaska Geography Club, Alpha Art Club, Y. W. C. A. Jeannette Irene Putnam Admire Y. W. C. A. Lola Mae Bower Reading Doris Emily Krauss EUinwood Commerce- Club, Y. W. C. A. Lola Hodge McPherson Theta Sigma Upsilon, Glee Club, Chorus, Y. W. C. A. Edith Evelyn Marshall Lorraine Geography Club. Eugenia Hebrank Council Grove Pi Kappa Sigma, Commerce Club, Y. W. C. A. Lillian Audrey Smith Climax Alphathenian, Spanish Club, Y. W. C. A. Blanche Mae East Burrton Y. w. C. A. f Eunis Mae Weem Peabody Catherine Marshall Newton I.anilxla Phi Delta. V f Q The, SULISTFLOUUER ; Sixty-Nine HI i ri v ? ga: = a Helen Whipkey Saffordville Pi Delta Theta. Lawrence James Finnin Claflin Phi Delta Chi, Football, Basketball, Track. Lorraine Morse Attica Pi Kappa Sigma. Mary Gene Thompson Almena Freshman Commission, Spanish Club, Y. W. C. A. Ruth Elizabeth Socolofsky Creston, Nebr. Freshman Commission, Y. W. C. A., Chorus. Esther Hancher Anthony Dorothy Evans Anthony Pi Kappa Sigma, Primary-Kindergarten Club. Bessie Litwin Tola Commerce Club. Annie Caroline Alsop Hamilton Ernestine Rowe Jewell Wilma Ellen Sharp Hutchinson Belles Lettres, Sphinx, Alpha Art Club, Y. W. C. A. Mildred Ann Burr Galena 2 0 SuiKFLOUIER. fe go Seventy -«i UaMe CUb .itiia LlUt. Uter i m Vernon James Quick Halstead Phi Delta Chi, Student Council. Ona Mae Diehl Chapman Winifred Robison Leoti Omega Epsilon Sigma, Chorus, Y. W. C. A. Helen Jones Wichita Vada Nadine Miller Belpre Chorus. John L. Maes Claflin Phi Delta Chi, Basketball, Track. Ersa Viola Cross Lyons Alpha Sigma Tau, Physical Education Club, Y. W. C. A. Guy W. Ruggles Altoona Phi Delta Chi. Helen Lucille Byers Jewell Helen Ruth Harper Peabody Y. W. C. A., Commerce Club, Omega Epsilon Sigma, Physical Education Club, W. A. A. Dorothy Jane Byrnes Kansas City, Mo. Delta Sigma Epsilon, Physical Education Club. Irene Marguerite Childs Belleville Y. W. C. A., Chorus. V L. C The, Su-NFLOUXER. ' g gt J w " V Seventy-One .oi i a I i ' Wallace Taylor Madison Phi Delta Chi, Intramural Debate. Theodora Weihe Lorraine Chorus. Glenys Grace Green Burrton Ethel Elizabeth Brown Burrton Y. W. C. A. Edna Lavinia Ericson Courtland Y. W. C. A., Freshnian Commission. Katharine Lucile Funk White City Y. W. C. A., Chorus. Commerce Club. Hazel Becker Lorraine Roberta Baker Haviland Maybelle Coffman Overbrook Y. W. C. A. Ethel Leigh Warner Haviland Y. W. C. A. Lloyd Case Raish Atchison Phi Delta Chi, Intramural Swimming. Elfie Abeldt Hope Seventy-Two -«i ' . n Lsm MSp = Ross Clopton Madison Phi Delta Chi. Elsie Baker Haviland Dale Fallowell Corning Basketball. Ruth Becky Linwood Bertha Riebe Welda Commerce Club, Y. W. C. A. Lulu Geiger Everest Whitley Austin Emporia Phi Delta Chi, French Club, Intramural Debate. Nina Loretta Watson Osage City Belles Lettres, .Alpha Sigma Tau, Chorus. Wilma Sechrist Ada Alphathenian, Commerce Club. Alice Cora Cummings Yates Center Chorus, Y. W. C. A. Vada Rachel Wagner Lorraine Lambda Phi Delta, Belles Lettres, Y. W. C. A. Ethel Brown Burrton V rr f r C feCT Su-NFLOmER ; Seventy-Three ■f -«i i rf? ■ ■ ga =5S Marjorie Carothers Emporin Sigma Sigma Sigma, Y. W. C. A. Lloyd Harley Tomlinson Corning Sigma Mu Delta, Manual Arts Club, Intramural Ath- letics. Irene Henson Virgil Eva Butler Glasco Geography Club, Y. W. C. A. Dorothy Marie Beaty Halstead Band, Commerce Club, Y. W. C. A. Harold Neff Kiowa Phi Sigma Epsilon. Elbert Clyde Thoroman Garnett Mrs. Neva Deets Garfield Grace McStay Vermillion Goldie Baker Haviland Kathryn Virginia Larson Mendon, Mo. Sphinx, French Club, Freshman Commission, Chorus. Margaret Price Williamsburg Omega Epsilon Sigma, Alpha Art Club, Y. W. C. A., Home Economics Club. vL . C KT SuNFLOlUER ' g gfe 3 i i Seventy-Four ■ " ■▼ " - .. gfcs ■A si; hm Opal Wooddall Fall River Clyde Salisbury Clayton Geraldine Mae Rudy Soldier W. A. A., Y. W. C. A. Goldie Converse Lamed Alpha Sigma Tau. Bernice Allen White City Greta Elaine Wilson Moline Lambda Phi Delta, Alpha Art Club. Mable Mcllvain Madison Marion Lucile Wilson Chanute Chorus. Julia Foote Vliets Bernice Souder Dodge City Rose Elizabeth Brown Wilsey Sarah Eula Nofsinger Princeton Y. W. C. A., Geography Club. V tr f Y r i» fe 7 SUNFLOUIER : Seventy-Five ■mf i r - mc Edna Frances Robbins Kinsley Alice Hohn Dwight Esther Marie Graner Y. W. C. A. Atchison Lois Ruth Lewton Valley Falls Freshman Commission, Y. W. C. A. Elizabeth Peach Emporia Lambda Phi Delta, W, A. A. Ruth Helen Alton Little River Blanche M. Heel Salina Y. W. C. A. Thelma Haberstadt ■-- Oxford Juanita Kennedy Petrolia Emma Margaret Roadhouse Hoxie Ethel May Hirt Lamed Latin Club, Alphathenian Bertha Baker Caldwell Seventy-Six S ' i I f if hiMb im mtm -«i fe: = Katherine Stous , Holton Mary Gulp Sigiiia Siirina Sigma. Emporia Lucena Marjorie Andrus Newton Chorus. Isabel Bertha Yeager Alpha Sigma Tau. Lamed Ruth Eloise Kemper Emporia Theta Sigma Upsilon, Y. W. C. A., Chorus, Primary- Kinflergarten Club, Psychology Club. Alice Miriam Huston Attica Y. W. C. A., Freshman Commission, Spanish Club. Pauline Vaughn Lamed Y, W. C. A., Alpha Art Club. Mildred Nickels Minneapolis Belles Lettres. Laura Josephson Sylvia Clara Ann Gantenbein Billion Edith Wilvers Mentor Y. W. C. A., Freshman Commission, French Club. Marie Fritzlen Kingsdown e i V ? ' 0 ' 7 Su-KFLQ-UU-ER t J , V rr f Seventy-Seven mm i f .a:i i: gQ: lux. = Norma Elizabeth Ryman Dunlap Y. W. C. A. Leta Mae Speed — Freshman Commission. Emporia Edith Luella James Beloit Alpha Sigma Tan, Alphathenian. Mary Ikerd -- Alpha Art Club. Hutchinson Florence Roberta Williams -- Baldwin City Dorothy Cochran Lyndon Margaret Mayberry Emporia Velma Bernadine Wright Hutchinson Thcta Sigma Upsilon, Home Economics Club. Laura Mildred Ratcliff Garnett Florence Etta Schwendener Hope History and Government Club. Edith Marguerite Peterie Belles Lettres. Isabel Verla Ihde Hope " i! f f I Seventy-Eight -«i i=£ i m M Alice Sarah Richardson -- Canon City, Colo. Lambda Phi Delta, Chorus. Lucile Amerine Lafontaine Phylis Eletha Hefling Halstead Cominerce Club. Esther Maybelle Warner Haviland Y. W. C. A. Helen Norma Richardson -- Canon City, Colo. Science Club, Orchestra. Vernon Alfred Horton — Latin Club, Mathematics Club. Sylvia Faye Mcllvain Madison Lucy Rush Lawrence V. W. C. A. Hazel Halsel Frankfort Verna Davison McLouth Elmer Schrag Mound Ridge Phi Delta Chi, Agriculture Club, Mathematics Club. Edith Grace Truesdell Hutchinson V. W. C. A., Primary-Kindergarten Club. V fit 3 f " CJh SuKFLOHlER g J Seventy-Nin« ..oL i r isrs r rx. = Mildred Brown Manhattan Josephine Briant Hutchinson Josephine May Crandall Kingman Home Economics Club. Glennis Ev elyn Lile Pawnee Rock Irene Cloud Kingman Physical Education Club, Freshman Hockey. Leita Isabell Phillipi Atchison V. W. C. A. ' iK I m Clift Ernest Smith Hutchinson French Club. Lorene Clementson Doniphan Clarence R. Cowan Emporia Phi Sigma Epsilon, Track, Cheerleader. Anna Marie Patton Caldwell Vivian Verle Hanline Manhattan Joseph Edwin Williams Humboldt vL SJ CT SUNFLOUXER.; Eighty -«d fe = Margaret Ellen Berthot Chanute Sigma Sigma Sigma, G!ee Club, Beauty Queen. Irvin Lutschg Great Bend Phi Delta Clii Commerce t ' .ul., Y. M. C A., Tiack. Lena Miller Emporia Lucy Emma Ashcraft Doniphan Clyde Roth Clare Dodge City Glee Club, Band, Chorus. Eunice Stine Plymouth Bertha Lou Wilson Clearwater Almira Ellen Hardenburger Narka Althea Blanche Kirk Freeport y. W. C. A.f History and Government Club. John Nelson Kallenberger Robinson Football, Track. Dorothy Dean . Princeton Alice Walker Sun City I L jO; 0 yhe, Su-N-FLOlU-ER. fe ' : J , I V I Eighty-One -«i rCr gfe i Elmer Nelson Bridgeport Lota Lucille Motes Scottsville Commerce Club, Y. W. C. A. Bernice Kirkham Lebo Theta Sigma Upsilon, Alpha Art Club, Y, W. C. A. Grace Ermine Veach Ellin wood Freshman Commission, Mathematics Club, Chorus. Angeline Sloop Lyndon Alice Lucile Cameron Y. W. C. A. ElDorado Alma Lowe Corning Glen Gordon Randall Halstead Phi Delta Chi, Manual Arts Club, Basketball, Track. Dixie Lois Mentzer Yates Center Freshman Commission, Y. W. C. A. Muriel Audrey Dean Elmdale Orchestra. Helen Rohloff v. W. C. A. Woodbine Ada Pittenger Wetmore L 7h SlJLyFLOUXEI ' : Eighty-Two -«i Hm Irtkt It i i ' fa fe = Eddyth Sheets Madison Chorus. Ida Ruth Skibbe Marion PriiTuiry-KiTKlort arten Club, Y. W. C. A., Oiorus. Mildred Mary Jennings Denison Y. W. C. A., Geography Club, Chorus. Owen Freeman Peabody Phi Si£?nia Ejisilon, Football. James True McAuley Americus Sierma Mu Delta, Orchestra. Florence Marie Auernheimer Buvrton Y. W. C. A Marjorie Anderson Leonardville Mary Lorene Edwards Ijebo Theta Sigma Upsilon, Spanish Club, Y. W. C. A. Viola Barnes Wichita Jessie Wilcox Theta Sigma Upsilon, Y. W. C. A. Atchison Ida Mae Ebersole Emporia Glee Club, Chorus, Freshman Commission, Physical Education Club, Y. W. C. A. Florence Miller Lebo Alpha Sigma Tau, Alpha Art Club, Y. W. C. A. S K S XNFLOUXER, ' g | J , V f Eighty-Three - =el i r tsmom i James William Howard Douglas Sigma Tau Gamma, Intramural Debate, Latin Club. Gladys Caldren Wichita Lola Mae Bower Reading Tempa Marguerite Dudley Chanute Lambda Phi Delta, Music Club, Chorus, Y. W. C. A. Blanche East Burrton Arthur Farber Clayton. N. M. Sigma Mu Delta, Orchestra, Chorus. Mildred Mcintosh Marion Y. W. C. A., Primary-Kindergarten Club, Chorus. Eva Gerardy Emporia Ethelbertha Hembling Emporia Ruth Lucille Swan Wellington Y. W. C. A., W. A. A,, Physical Education Club, Hockey. Ethel Warner Haviland Merle Whaner Reading VL j QP ThjZ, Su-NFLOUXER-: Eighty-Four liriiita ■ tain . i mi m %] = Albert F. Galliart Sigma Tau Gamma. EUiiiwood Mary Imogene Simpson Emporia Alpha Sigma Alpha, Student Council, Y. W. C. A. Lois Bonner Stafford Sigma Sigma Sigma. Doris Stewart Emporia Alpha Sigma Alpha, Rhythmic Circle, Y. W. C. A, Caroline Ray Alpha Sigma Alpha. Marion Carl Wyman Hanson Goodland Sigma Tau Gamma. Marie Santee St. Marys Alpha Sigma Alpha. Edward Jones Header Fowler, Ind. Sigma Mu Delta, Intramural Athletics. Lucille Whealey Wellington V. W. C. A., Sigma Sigma Sigma. Mildred Matilda Banner Buffalo Y. VV. C. A. James Paul Brogan Emporia Kappa Sigma Epsilon. Edna Ericson Courtland V 1 Eighty-Five i f -«i ' ) E sther McEvoy Williamsburg Wavie Gilpin Miltonvale Phi Delta Chi, Football, Intramural Basketball, Fresh- man Basketball. Jean Woods Emporia Faye Thornhugh Miller Blanche Kelley Alden Raymond E. Smith Phi Delta Chi. Helen Farmer Sphinx. Lebo Halstead Lores Wimmer St. John Harry Zane - Phi Delta Chi. Emporia Marian Anderson Ellinwood Kappa Sigma Epsilon. Olive Almon Preston vL j Q L Tho, Su-NFL0113-ER, ' :g j; Eighty-Six » M -«i g CH Front View of Plumb Hall i»2 fe7 SULKFLOUI-El t gfe: J V .1 " Eighty-Seven V k. x»5lkQ? fe7 SULKFLOUI-ER, ' : : Eighty-Eight SP 1 SPE u u S CllFua uu BOOK, III CIALTIE S BEAUTY QUEENS i: ( iss Irene c armont Q iss ' Dorothy Bernard r (fM,iss V th prances yrne I W ' l oMiss (Mary eaney I e iss (Margaret ertlioh . • m (f iss Ethyl (Maxwell mm ' M jf CTl S in the past, any Teachers College woman was eligible to ' - ' enter the annual Beauty Contest conducted by The Sun- flower this year. Sixty-two photographs were submitted to the staff, and in turn tvere taken to Harry McClure, local manager I i of The Strand Theater Corporation, who chose from the selec- | tion pictures of the following fifteen women: Misses Ruth Frances Byrne, Irene Marmont, Elda Springer, Iris Sigler, Dorothy Bernard, Ethyl Maxwell, Mabel Miller, Margaret Berthot, Mary Heaney, Thelma Taylor, Celia McCue, Eva Har- ris, Winifred Gufler, Eva Gerardy, and Mrs. Howard Bixby. These fifteen pictures were sent to Ratnon Novarro, prom- inent movie star, who made the final selection of the six photo- graphs which appear in the Beauty Section of this year ' s annual. Miss Marmont, of Emporia, who received first place, is a senior and a member of Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority; Miss Bernard, of Dunlap, is a member of Theta Sigma Upsilon sor- ority; Miss Byrne, of Atchison, is a member of the Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority; Miss Heaney lives in Emporia and is a member of Lambda Phi Delta; Miss Berthot, of Chanute, is a member of Sigma Sigma Sigma; and Miss Ethyl Maxwell, whose home is in Enterprise, is a member of Pi Delta Theta sorority. ■ J ' : OvdMdv ' f ftoliii Maijmn d hlEtin M BOOK IV ACT I VI TIES f ' i V U42 - fsa-stf One Hundred Thirteen Y . g gl fe Su-NFLouj-Ei ' : go J V I . : L i mm , ■ ■■itf m i K Ml L ' . 0 ■1 L- J B S fel eS yTen ' 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. After numerous try-outs in the fall the men are chosen carefully and intensive training begins for the con- cert season. Prof. Frank A. Beach Dean of Music During the past season the club has made three concert tours of a week each, traveling by bus and covering more than 1,000 miles and singing in 20 high schools over the state. Among their engagements Was a three-night appearance at the Strand theater, Emporia. Virgil Person, violinist, and Harold Avery, pianist and accompanist, were the faculty soloists with the club this year. Bernard Schowalter, baritone, was the club ' s soloist and Paul Thornton, reader. The popular brass sextet afforded ample variety to the program. MEN ' S GLEE CLUB 4 ?- : g K SULKFLOIU-ER, ' : I f Ik ' V One Hundred Fourteen U -tfri 6. " Women ' s Qlee Qluh The Women ' s G lee Club, composed of thirty- six picked voices is under the direction of Miss Agnes Elizabeth Fay. Miss Agnes Fay Director This year the club presented the cantata, " The Caravan " by Kountz with Mr. Bernard Schowalter as the soloist. The club makes many public appearances throughout the year. Top Row — Smies, Jacoby, Jones, Goodwyn, Eldridge, Vaughan, Scott, Moberly, Hodge Third Row— Berthot, Eversole, Sisk, Remy, Meneley, Williams, Scates, Hembling, Glasco, Masters Second Row— Okerberg, Barnes, Martin, Frye, Kelley, Riddle, Gaston, Larson, Andrews Bottom Row— Hinze, Workman, Stephens, Phillips, Hannah, Josephson, Clark, Lee, Sigler = V rr ' yhe, S JLKFLOXUEI p ' :g go J , One Hundred Fifteen -«i r t tsm I = FORKEST L. BUCHTEL Director Symphony Orchestra The Teachers College Symphony Orchestra is 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. The orchestra made its first out-of-town appearance this year, traveling by bus to fill engagements in several Kansas towns. Their annual home concert was played to a crowded house and gave evidence of remarkable professional growth of this organiza- tion from year to year. The program included Mendelssohn ' s " Italian Symphony, " The First Movement from the Fifth Piano Concerto by Beethoven, Allegro from " Eine Kleine Nachtmusik " by Mozart, and the Herod Overture by Hadley. Forrest L. Buchtel directs the orchestra. THE SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Y i 2 K SULNFLOUXER. ' : J eh i I S One Hundred Sixteen ' ' f .. .. g teachers ( oHege and The Old Music Hall The Teachers College Band, directed by Forrest L. Buchtel, is one of the most popular organizations on the campus. It functions at all-school festivities and gives an annual home concert which draws a large crowd. The band meets five days a week throughout the school year and two hours credit is given for the course. THE TEACHERS COLLEGE BAND One Hundred Seventeen CThe Su-KFLOIXIER. : J V f -«i ( ' Srsse I " Srehle Qlef (?[ub Miss Catherine Strouse Director For eighteen years The Treble Clef Club has functioned in the musical life of the school. Each fall, try-outs are held and Miss Catherine Strouse, the director and organizer of the club, chooses the young women who will make up the double quartet. The club has for its purpose the study of art songs and their artistic interpre- tation. The club makes many appearances throughout the year in addition to their annual home concert. I Top Ivow — Uhl, Sweeney, Steetle, Carson Left End — Hammond Right End — Strube (Accompanist) Bottom Row — Fenner, Lietzke, Strouse, Sowerby One Hundred Eighteen ' I i .1 I l ► k -«i g -a ' accy ' T SuNFLoiuEB- -aaga 1 V k1 ol ¥ " . Out " Hundred Nineteen ■ - I fei F = orensics George R. R. Pflaum Associate Professor of Speech A. B. Northwestern College M. A. Cornell University Second Vice-President National Pi Kappa Delta President, Kansas Debate Coaches Association Secretary-Treasurer, Kansas Regional Pi Kappa Delta Forensic Director Forensic work at the Kansas State Teachers College is sponsored by the Department of Speech and deals with all the forensic en- deavors, namely: debate, oratory, and extemporaneous speaking. It is the sincere desire of those in charge of the work to give training to as many students as possible, rather than concentrating upon a few students for the sake of turning out winning teams. To the majority of students trying out for forensics, opportunity is offered to participate in intercollegiate events, because that actual participa- tion is beneficial to the student. Participation in any intercollegiate gP feT Su- JFLOUlER.A,t t ,» " J! •■ IN bi la a ■ One Hundred Twenty T = -«i iL ' i H; IS r:ff= INTRAMURAL CUPS FORENSICS (Cont ' d.) event gives the student two hours of credit and makes the individual eligible for membership in Pi Kappa Delta, national honorary forensic fraternity, composed of 121 chapters located in colleges and universi- ties in all parts of the United States. Extensive trips are taken by debate teams; one, a men ' s debate trip into Missouri, Nebraska, and Iowa. Other trips within the state are arranged for other teams. The Teachers College program has been built up to where as many as nine debate teams are used and several extemporaneous speaking WINNERS OF INTRAMURAL DEBATES Hibbs, Stephan, Unruh, Woodbridge, Kayser, Burgess One Hundred Twenty-One V tr " ■ ..oL V ' t i rCr -H I I ! = Harley Garrett Men ' s Intramural Orator Gwendolyn Haedesty Women ' s Intramural Orator FOPvENSICS (Cont ' d.) contests and a number of oratorical contests are held each year. Out- standing records have been made in the past years by forensic teams. At the last national debate tournament where 64 men ' s debate teams were competing, the Kansas State Teachers College debate team took third place. For the last three years, the Teachers College woman orator has won the state oratorical contest, and last year at the Pi Kappa Delta State Forensic Tournament the women ' s ex- temporaneous speaking contest was won by a member of the Teachers College extemporaneous speaking team. This year an additional feature has been added to the forensic work, namely: intramural forensics. Students from sororities, fra- ternities, various clubs, and independent teams competed for loving cups presented by the local chapter of Pi Kappa Delta, in such events ROSALIN WHIPKEY Lady ' s Intramural Extemp. Speaker James Hutton Men ' s Intramural Extemp. Speaker C The, SULKFLOIUER. ' ] f % III to ttii m One Hundred Twenty-Two ' S = I hi hnr . 6 WOMEN ' S INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATE CHAMPIONS Bower, Kayser, Ward, Bair, Burgess, Ray FORENSICS (Cont ' d.) as men ' s and women ' s debate, men ' s and women ' s oratory, and men ' s and women ' s extemporaneous speaking. Forty students took part in these intramural events. Intramurals have acted as a stimulus for the intercollegiate forensic work, and also have created a great deal of interest in the intercollegiate activities. NATIONAL TOURNAMENT DEBATERS Kayser, Bower, Mase, Young One Hundred Twenty-Three C7hJ , S UKFLOUXER t X V rr 4l i . : mi i = Mase, Coyne Men ' s Radio Team FORENSICS (Cont ' d.) In the intramural debate, first place was won by the debate team representing the Delta Sigma Epsilon sorority, the team being composed of Miss Fern Burgess and Miss Kathryn Kayser. The subject for debate was: " Resolved, That K. S. T. C. should use the honor point system. " The Omega Epsilon Sigma sorority team composed of Miss Lala Hibbs and Miss Doris Stephan took second place. In the men ' s debate on the question: " Resolved, That the state should support higher education, " an independent team, not af- iMK.N ' S INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATE SQUAD Top Row — Mase, Coyne, Unruh, Baker Middle Row — Grisson, Forney, Leis Bottom Row — Owens, Schroeter, Khant, Cartnell One Hundred Twenty-Four I 11! at Oil lb ! W T . g bb ■w %J MIXED DEBATE TEAM Kayser Young FORENSICS (Cont ' d.) filiated with any organization, composed of Judson Woodbridge and Roy Unruh, took first place. Second place was won by the Phi Delta Chi fraternity. First place in the intramural oratorical contest was won by Miss Gwendolyn Hardesty representing the Pi Delta Theta sorority on the subject: " The A. B. C. of Civilization. " Second place was won by Miss Dorothy Pearson of the) Pi Kappa Sigma sorority. Mr. Harley Garrett, representing Sigma Mu Delta fraternity, won first place in men ' s intramural oratory, using for a subject: " The Working Man in College. " Miss Rosalind Whipkey of the Pi Delta Theta sorority won first place in the ladies ' extemporaneous speaking contest and Miss Ellen Larson of the Omega Literary Society took second place. WOMEN ' S INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATE SQUAD Top Row — Ward, Bower, Burgess, Bair, Stephan, Whipkey Bottom Row — Ray, Hibbs, Pennington, Kayser, Sawhill CThn, S 3LNFLOHXER. ' :g gu i V tr f One Hundred Twenty-Five i r - mc c .j = I • w KANSAS STATE WOMEN ' S DEBATE LEAGUE CHAMPIONS Top Row — Bair, Ray, Bower Bottom Row — Kayser, Burgess, Ward FORENSICS (Cont ' d.) James Hutton, of the Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity, took first in the men ' s intramural extemporaneous speaking contest, while Mr. John Brewer of the Sigma Mu Delta fraternity took second place. The loving cups offered in these contests were presented to the organization whose representatives won the contest, while the in- dividuals participating in the contest were given sterling silver pins bearing the Teachers College seal and the inscription, " Intramural Forensics. " FEIE U la, tkt da WOMEN ' S AFFIRMATIVE TEAM Whipkey, Cremer, Sawhill WOMEN ' S NEGATIVE TEAM Larson, Stephan, Hibbs C 7he, Su NFLOIUER,; One Hundred Twenty-Six U . gg: MEN ' S AFFIRMATIVE TEAM FRIENDS AND HASTINGS Mase, Unruh, Owens MEN ' S NEGATIVE TEAM KANSAS CITY LAW Cartnell, Coyne, Young FORENSICS (Cont ' d.) Kansas State Teachers College is a member of the Kansas State Women ' s Debate League and this year won the championship of the league, winning five debates and losing one. Two of the debates in the series held were extemporaneous debates where the subjects were chosen two hours prior to the contest. Although the men are not affiliated with any debating league or association they have had approximately eighteen debates, winning the majority of the contests in which they were entered. The men ' s MEN ' S NEGATIVE TEAM Grisson, Redman, Taylor MEN ' S AFFIRMATIVE TEAM Baker, Leis, Khant VL oO C fe T SuLNFLOUXER, ' © go= One Hundred Twenty-Seven -a!. ff mc ! iK Louise Pennington Women ' s State and National Extemp. Speaker John Young Men ' s State and National Extemp. Speaker FORENSICS (Cont ' d.) trip into Iowa was discontinued for this year due to the National Debate Tournament which will be held at Tiffin, Ohio, and to which the Teachers College is sending one women ' s and one men ' s debate team, also extemporaneous speakers. Nine students will attend the tournament. An interesting debate was held with the Kansas State Agricul- tural College and broadcasted over the Agricultural College broad- casting station on the subject, " Resolved, That enrollment in state schools should be limited on the basis of scholarship. " The radio audience served as judges in this debate and the decision by a large majority was given to the Teachers College team, composed of Mr. Koscoe Coyne and Barrel Mase. Kathryn Kayser Women ' s State Orator James Hutton Men ' s State Extemp. Speaker ' C The, SUKFLQ-UXER.; One Hundred Twenty-Eight V 1=: " n I f riJWMl -«i sm s Dramatics Departments of dramatics in schools and colleges today are no longer interested in merely training students to act certain roles in specified plays. Emphasis is rightly placed upon educational dramatics and the Little Theater movement. Educational dramatics has a two-fold purpose: first, that of develop- ing in the student an expressive personality through the medium of acting; and, second, that of training him to use his knowledge of dramatics as a socializing factor in the school or community life of which he finds himself a part. An expressive personality is the result of poise of body, keenness of mind, and an adequate and controlled expression of emotions. Effective living today demands the education and development of the emotions as well as of the mind — healthy feeling as well as logical thinking. In dramatics, the voice and body are trained through class room drill to become obedient servants of the mind. Personal mannerisms are eradi- cated and right habits of thinking and feeling are fostered by contact with the realistic and beautiful in literature. The highest purpose of educational dramatics is to contribute to ef- fective living by educating the body and freeing and controlling the emo- tions to the point where the highest sentiments of the mind and soul may be spontaneously expressed. The Little Theater provides a vehicle for those powers developed in the classroom. The Little Theater movement, born in this country in 1911 and at first confined to larger cities, has now spread to our smaller com- munities and may be found on many college campuses today. The Little Theater and the one-act play have developed simultaneously. The one-act play provides greater variety of roles and more interesting types of stage production than the older three-act form. Moreover, this newer form requires less expenditure of time and energy. The Little Theater at K. S. T. C. was constructed and developed by Professor Frank L. Gilson and under his management it has grown steadily in effectiveness. Offerings of plays or programs of literary interpretation are presented each Thursday of the school year. Every student of dra- matics has the opportunity of acting in at least one play and producing one play. Dramatics provides a development in team work and group morale similar to that afforded in athletics. Among the plays presented this year have been the following: " Ashes of Roses, " by Constance D ' Arcy McKaye; " Hands and the Man, " by Rex Hunter; " Fourteen, " by Alice Sersternberg ; " Where But in America, " by Oscar M. Wolfe; " Buying Culture, " by Mrs. C. Antoinette Wood, and " The Ressurection, " by Mary P. Hamlin. During the temporary absence of Mr. Gilson, Miss Katherine E. Berkstresser has had charge of dramatics ac- tivities. V ts . " 7 Su.NFLOUXEI ' : J) ' One H undr ad T " ' " - ] ' ' " " ' " SaW ■ Ty K -«i i rf? .. a = » " FOURTEEN, " A COMEDY IN ONE ACT BY ALICE GERSTENBERG Presented December 1, 1927, in recital, at the Little Theater. CAST Mrs. Pringle, a woman of fashion Letha Rice Elaine, her debutante daughter Rachel Gansel Dunham, the butler Arthur Banbury " BUYING CULTURE, " A COMEDY IN ONE ACT BY MRS. C. ANTOINETTE WOOD Presented March 7, 1928, in the Little Theater, before the Art Club of the college. Irene Davis as " Mrs. Spreckles, " Florence Mc- Guire as " Kathleen " and Russel Seacat as " Larry. " One Hundred Thirty -tfri gfe 1 Scenes from " Whei-e But in America " and " Buying Culture " " WHERE BUT IN AMERICA " BY OSCAR M. WOLFE Presented March 23, 1928 in recital, at the Little Theater, and March 28, 1928, before the Women ' s City Club of Emporia, at the Broadview Hotel. SCENE The Espenhayne Dining-room Robert Espenhayne Russel Seacat Mollie, his wife Reba Sisk Hilda, their maid Maybelle Jones " BUYING CULTURE " BY MRS. C. ANTOINETTE WOOD ' Presented March 1, 1928, in recital, at the Little Theater, and March 16, in Albert Taylor Hall. SCENE The Spreckles Living-room in Cornville, Iowa CAST Mrs. Spreckles Irene Davis Kathleen, her daughter Florence McGuire Larry, a young Irish- American Arthur Banbury = Oho, SuiSrFLOTJLlER ' : X V 1 One Hundred Thirty-One ' i a . xL ..i.£m : G Scenes from " Ashes of Roses " and " The Sweetmeat Game " " ASHES OF ROSES " BY CONSTANCE D ' ARCY McKAYE Presented October 28, 1927, before the Women ' s City Club of Emporia, at the Broadview Hotel. SCENE The Theater Dressing-room of Kitty Clive CAST Kitty Clive Louise Pennington Horace Walpole Charles Mohler Phyllis Rosalind Whipkey Roxane, maid to Mistress Clive Reba Sisk = Miriam Gilson as San Chi; Reba Sisk as Woo Lui Mai; and Charles Mohlei as Yuang Yueng in " The Sweetmeat Game " by Ruth Comfort Mitchell V Thj, SUNFLOUJLEFC; One Hundred Thirty-Two T h!o, ?f gr V10UIT ' ' « « " S " " " " lOMS V rr ol I . " T te SULKFLOUXER,, ' : , J , J One Hundred Thirty Three .. i ga u = Albert A. Sutton Editor-in-Chief line Sunflower STAFF Editor-in-Chief Albert A. Sutton Assistant Editor Carl Horn Business Manager Philip T. Hartman Assistant Business Manager James Hutton Cartoonist Violette Hembling Feature Editor Robert George Humor Editor Kenneth Scott Spo7-ts Editor Russell Seacat Women ' s Athletics Alberta McCullough Another Teachers College annual — the 1928 Sunflower — is ready to be placed upon the shelf with twenty-eight other such yearbooks which record the interests, ac- tivities, trend of thought, and the aspirations of the army of students who have helped develop this school to its present high standing. In comparing the interests of the Normal students of 1898, the year in which the first annual was edited, with those of the students of today, we find that they have not changed materially, although a remarkable advancement has been made both socially and scholastically. Thirty years ago there were no sororities or fraternities on the campus — today there are fourteen such organizations, with active membership in each ranging from twenty to forty-five persons. Horn, Hembling, Hutton Seacat, George, Scott V sioir k C T SuNFLOUXER ' g . J; One Hundred Thirty-Four ■ == -«i LINK I hot ■kM ■ fc M Philip T. Hartman Business Manager THE SUNFLOWER (Cont ' d) The courses in the Normal of 1898 were not as numerous or as advanced as those which are offered today. The school has grown, ma- terially, but the youth of 1898 who attended the Normal were fundamentally the same type of students in spirit and ambition, at least, as are the students today. They were a group of hope- ful, happy, ambitious young Kansans who looked to the future, as do the students of today, little realizing that the college in which they made so many lasting friendships, the institution from which they received their certification, would in thirty years develop into the splendid college it is today. Contrary to the belief of many people that the present-day college students are a frivolous, care-free, unreliable type of young folks, we have found in our close as- association with them in the past year that this surely is not true. For under their exterior of youthful frivolity and happy independence, there is a deep seriousness, a fundamental urge for exploration of the world which is before them — certainly as strong an urge as was felt by the students of thirty years ago — and a mountain of high aspirations and resolves to make this world, through their efforts, a better place in which to live. We, the Sunflower staff, have prepared for you a book which we hope you will appreciate, even though, undoubtedly, errors may be " found and places where the annual might have been improved upon quite materialy. We know they exist — we see them ourselves ; but it is too late now to remedy them. Our wish is that you will consider it worthy of a place " among your souvenirs, " as a record of one happy year of your life spent in close association with your schoolmates at the Kansas State Teachers College. Such is our wish; if it is fulfilled we will consider our work a success, our time well spent. Maier, Smith, Salser Coyne, Neill, Kildow 7he SuKFLomER. ' g i J V f I One Hundred Thirty Five ' .. gfe ri Publications Fred L. Kildow Director of Publications Teachers College, Emporia, has a very represen- tative group of college publications. Included in the list are The Bulletin, semi-weekly newspaper; The Sunflower, Teachers College annual ; The Alumni News, official organ of the Alumni Association; Teaching, a magazine devoted to the interests of the teachers; Bulletins of Information, including catalogs, announcements, and student publicity folders; The Wheel, annual of the Women ' s Athletic Association; The Scintillator, Roosevelt Junior High School publi- cation; and The Searchlight, published annually by pupils of the Training School. The Bulletin and Sunflower Boards, consisting of four student and three faculty representatives, elect the staffs of the two publications. Responsibility for the success of the two major student publishing enterprises is then placed squarely upon the shoulders of the staff members elected. Carl W. Salser, director of the extension division and general secretary of the Alumni Association, is editor of the Alumni News, which appears quarterly. Teach- ing, which appears irregularly, is edited by Fred L. Kildow, instructor in journalism. The Wheel, The Scintillator, and The S earchlight are written and edited by students of the departments interested. Every publication mentioned, with the exception of The Sunflower and Teaching, is printed by the Teachers College Press, a self-supporting college print shop under the direction of Everett Rich. Policies that affect all publications of the Teachers College as a whole are de- termined by a publicity committee consisting of Mr. Salser, chairman; Prof. E. R. Barrett, head of the English department; Prof. F. B. Ross, acting head ofi the depart- ment of sociology, and Mr. Kildow. 7 SUNFLOIXXEI ' : ! I One Hundred Thirty-Six -« i tsm j t. i LUMNI NEWS 41 ian = TEACHERS COLLEGE EMPORIA VOL. V. NO. 3 FOUNDERS " DAY 1928 V f I Ohz S UKFLOtUER. ' gSfe J One Hundred Thirty-Seven . ' ..cL rfc mc m THE STAFF Helen Reardon Robert Randolph Editors Kenneth Scott Advertising Manager Robert George Business Manager Helen Reardon Editor Robert Randolph Editor ;» The ulletiru The Bulletin, semi-weekly student publication of the Teachers College, has for the past three years ranked among the five best college newspapers in the United States in contests held at the University of Wisconsin and Columbia University. In the 1926 contest at Wisconsin, The Bulletin received first place and was ranked in the first five in the 1927 contest. At the contest held at Columbia University in 1928, The Bulletin was again awarded first place. News for The Bulletin is obtained from the Teachers College campus and written by the classes in newspaper English, under the instruction of Fred L. Kildow. The members of the staff are elected by the Bulletin board, a group made up of three faculty members and one student representative from each of the four classes. The policy and management of The Bulletin are carried on without faculty regulation or supervision, the editors being entirely responsible for the content of the paper and the managers for its financial welfare. Members of the staff respectfully acknowledge their indebtedness to Fred L. Kildow, instructor of journalism, for his instruction and co-operation in making The Bulletin one of the best college papers in the United States for the past three years. Al Robert George Business Manager Kenneth Scott Advertising Manager g C feT Stj-kflouier ; One Hundred Thirty-Eight XkMte CM Mate ILDiw. Mft Tk »ML BOOK V ATHLETICS M • ? ggr VL j The, SUNFLOUXER,; = V 1 J I S One Muntlred Thirty-Nine i r -od smi Qci rx H. W. ' T vieti 0 the football S soru The 1927 football season started with the Yellow- jacket reputation at stake. After enrollment was fin- ished, Coach H. W. (Bill) Hargiss found that he had nine lettermen and some forty recruits to defend the all-victorious record of the 1926 Conference champion- ship team. With Captin Arthur Hoch, Chesley Culp, Almus Roberts, Emory Cox, Jackson Austin, Glenn Campbell, Menzo Hainline, Arlie Mainline, and Harold Hunt forming a nucleus, practice was started Friday, Sep- tember 8, in preparation for the first game with Bethany, September 30. Before the game with Bethany at Lindsborg very little was known concerning the strength of the team. Bethany, playing upon her home gridiron, was anxious to avenge their only defeat of two seasons, which had been administered by the Yellowjackets in 1926. The field was dry, and it was a cool cloudy day. The Yellowjackets succeeded in beating the " Swedes, " 7-0. Although the game was mostly in favor of the Yellow- jackets from the start, the lone tally came in the third quarter while the Swedes were making their strongest attack on the Hornet goal line. Campbell blocked an at- tempted place-kick and M. Hainline scooped up the pigskin and raced 70 yards for a touchdown. Culp made the try for point. The second game of the season was played with Hays, on Memorial Field. The first quarter was scoreless and it looked as if it might be a close game, however in the second quarter the Yellowjacket found its stinger and touchdowns were made by Culp " Bill " Hakgiss Coach and Burnett, jackets. Culp made one try for point good, the half ending, 13-0, for the Yellow- H " L Back Row — Fenner, Gilpin, McGuire, Lundgren, J. Leith, Bell, Johnson, Freeman, Boyle, F. Leith, Hatcher, Hartman, Willet, Currier Front Row — Flint, Roberts, D. Ridgway, Cox, Culp, Welch, M. Hainline, Campbell, Hoch, Burnett, P. Ridgway, Hargiss, Schlobohm, A. Hainline, Hunt, Astle, Austin i I CThe FLOUXER. ' jg J j One Hundred Forty T - a:i r% fe =5ft Arthur Hoch All-State Quarterback FOOTBALL (Cont ' d.) Late in the third quarter Astle, who had heen playing an outstanding game, made the third Yellow- jacket counter and Gulp kicked goal. Late in the fourth quarter Gulp, who had been taken from the game during the third period, was sent back into the line-up, with the ball on the fifty-yard line. In a series of long end runs he succeeded in making the final Yel- loWjacket counter. His missed his try for point. K. S. T. C. 26, Hays 0. The game with Wichita University was watched with unusual interest by football fans throughout the state because of the fact that it was th first game of the season for both the Yellow- jackets and the Presbyterians. Following the first kickoff of the game, Slim Gampbell raced, ran, trotted, and dodged ninety yards for a touchdown while Yellowjacket fans seemingly experienced temporary insanity. Gulp made the kick for goal good. Shortly afterward Gulp carried the ball across the line for the second, touchdown of the game, and scored the extra point. The second quarter was scoreless with Wichita trying a passing game. The third quarter was a repetition of the second but the Yellowjackets had the ball within seven yards of a touchdown as the quarter ended. As the fourth quarter started Burnett scored the final touchdown of the day with three successive plunges through the line. Gulp, with the accuracy of " Pudge " Lane, made the try for point. The final score was Teachers 21, Wichita 0. Southwestern, a previously undefeated team, was the next to invade the Teachers stronghold. On the first play of the game Hainline blocked a Moundbuilder punt and V i % :% t • .A® 4 A - - Top Row — Kallenberger, Russell, Ayers, Gilpin, Salisbury Third Row— Banbury, Cole, Specht, Stillwell, Eberly, Williams Second Row — Khant, Neff, Finnin, Weber, Kay, Clayton, Fleming Bottom Row — Johnson, Bohannan, Garr, Langvardt, Bright C KThe, rFLomEi fe ' :g to i One Hundred Forty-One i r . atL VM -li. Glenn Burnett All-State Fullback FOOTBALL (Cont ' d.) the ball bounced behind the Southwestern goal line to be recovered by a Purple and White man, scoring a safety and two points for the Yellowjackets. Shortly after- ward Burnett made the first touchdown of the game and Gulp kicked goal. The first sensational play of the game came in the first quarter when Roberts broke through the entire Southwestern team and raced 60 yards for a touchdown. In the second quarter, Hoch, not to be outdone by Roberts, dodged the entire Mound- builder eleven and raced 75 yards for a touchdown. Gulp kicked goal. Burnett plunged the line for the next counter but the goal was missed. Burnett again found holes in the Moundbuilder line and scored another touchdown. Gulp made the try for point. Gulp passed over the goal line to Campbell for the final touchdown of the game and then made the try for point good. The final score was Teachers 43, Southwestern 0, and the Moundbuilders were convinced that they were no longer championship contenders. The next week the Yellowjackets met the Kirksville (Mo.) Teachers, leaders of the Missouri State Conference, on Muehlebach field, Kansas City. The Missourians started with a rush and before the Hornets had time to realize what was happening their goal line had been crossed. Kirksville failed to make their try for point. The Yellowjackets came back strong and in a few minutes Burnett plugged the line for a touchdown. Gulp added the extra point. In the second quarter Gulp scored a touch- down and added the try for goal. Late in the second quarter the Kirksville kicker stepped outside the end zone in attempting a kicU from behind his own goal line. Kirksville came back strong in the second half and made another touchdown and added the extra point but they were never able to overcome the Yellowjacket lead. The game ended in the right way, Emporia 16, Kirksville 13. Next the Teachers boarded a special train and invaded Topeka. Washburn suc- ceeded in scoring a touchdown during the first period and made the extra point. THE BACKFIELD Roberts, Gulp, Burnett, Hoch jSi y S XNFLOmER ; m I Si One Hundred Forty-Two jCZ. . m $ % V FOOTBALL (Cont ' d.) Burnett made a touchdown during the first half but the try for point was missed and the Ichabods led at the half, 7-6. The Yellowjackets found their stride in the second half and scored two touchdowns. Burnett made the first and Gulp scored the second, besides adding the extra points. K. S. T. C. 20, Washburn 7. Armistice day found the Yellowjackets playing the Gorillas at Pittsburg. After a scoreless first half the Hornets pushed over their first counter on the age-old cut back play, Burnett to Gulp to Gampbell. It was proclaimed by many the most sensational play of the season. The try for point was missed. In the fourth quarter the Yellowjackets scored again, Gulp passing across the goal line to Burnette. Gulp kicked goal. Em- poria 1.3, Pittsburg 0. Then came the Turkey Day game between the Teachers College and G. of E. Early in the first period the Yellowjackets fumbled a punt which was recovered by the College. The ball was carried to the two-yard line. As Yellowjacket fans groaned, Selves, crack Presbyterian halfback, carried the pigskin twice, only to find a stone wall of Teachers and he made only two feet. The Presbyterians had lost their chance! to win the Conference championship. The game ended a scoreless tie. 1 Menzo Hainline All-Stnte End FINAL KANSAS W. L Emporia 6 C. of E 6 Kansas Wesleyan 6 Baker 6 Pittsburg 5 Southwestern --5 Bethany 3 Sterling 4 CONFERENCE FOOTBALL STANDINGS FOR 1927 St. Mary ' s 3 4 60 54 .429 Wichita U. 2 4 39 81 .333 Hays 2 4 1 33 82 .333 Ottawa 1 5 1 27 106 .167 Washburn 1 6 21 111 .143 McPherson 1 6 80 144 .143 Friends 1 6 27 113 .143 St. Benedict ' s-- 3 6 136 .000 Bethel 6 12 249 .000 L. T. w. L. Pet. 1 130 7 1.000 1 184 7 1.000 1 130 1.000 1 179 14 1.000 2 141 46 .714 2 111 82 .714 2 1 83 54 .600 4 84 103 .500 Roberts hits the line CThe. Su-Kf LOUlER. ' g go: One Hundred Forty-Three -oL ri -mi fii = Glenn " Slim " Campbell, End (Captain-Elect) Classed my many sports writers as the best end in the state, Slim was a continual threat to opposing elevens. Besides being in every play Campbell was always ready to boost the Yellow- jacket yardage by his ability to snag passes. Much can be expected of him in the 1928 season as the pilot of the Yellowjacket eleven. Chesley Gulp, Halfback Spectators who watched the Yellowjackets in action never forgot Gulp. Always bareheaded, Culp can be remembered for his sensational end runs. Running with his knees as interference Chesley was almost sure to make yardage. These same knees were the cause of many opponents floating away to the land of " Winkum-Blinkum- and Nod. " He has played his last game for the Gold and Black. Emory Cox, Guard After playing three years for the Yellow- jackets as a backfield man. Cox answered Coach Hargiss ' s call for lineman and played through- out the season at the guard position. A bulwark of strength. Cox was one of the reasons the Yel- lowjackets received credit for having the strong- est line in the conference. i! fUHB teMlf Phji Velioijid tJOHiPH toicii iqui tdHki I Astle finds a hole in the Southwestern line - e Hundred Forty-tou i= -«i tsm ' Q ft Arlie Mainline, Tackle Arlie was another mun who changed positions during the 1927 season. Formerly an end, Arlie played like a veteran at the tackle position. Hainline could always be depended upon to bear his share of the Yellowjacket burden. He will be lost by graduation. Paul Ridgway, Guard Playing his first year as a regular on the Yellowjacket squad, Ridgway gave the impres- sion of an experienced man. Always conscien- tious, Paul did his share to keep " the Yellow- jacket record clean. He can be depended upon to be a valuable man on the 1928 Yellowjacket squad. Harold Hunt, Tackle Hunt has the power and the fight which it takes to make a good football player. Injuries prevented Hunt from playing in the Turkey Day game, but Harold will have another chance to get revenge on the Presbyterians as he has two more years to play with the Teachers. ■JP jH f ' F l L -«.jf« H ' , H H| %t J F XT H ■L . -.. 1 B i«- iP I A ' m R mHIV t F ' ' ' ' " ' ' l l f B Kf- ' ' - ' ' ' ' ' flHHIi H IJH H H SS " ' ii r ' ' ' ' M ■ ■ ., iS m ii Hk £.; 4i»j « IHHil V rr iiidgway blocks a Washburn punt y r i S ' SuKFLOm-ER.; One Hundred Forty-Five -«d i f{r a = Almus Roberts, Halfback A shifty backfield man, Roberts played his first year as a regular on the Yellowjacket team. A good ball lugger and an excellent man to run interference, Roberts should make an enviable record in the two remaining seasons he has to play with the Teachers. Dale Ridgway " Small of stature but every inch a man " is the title given Ridgway by opposing players. Dale ' s a clean sportsman and always willing to do his share to make a Yellowjacket victory. Lloyd Hartman Hartman is one of the yearlings who made good on the varsity squad. " Red " was always ready to get into the game when the call was given and could be depended upon to make good. Much can be expected of him next year. Yellowjacket interference beat Hays : One Hundred Forty-Six tkeHK tbeW tkM Ik (da toil imtal udBifi UkTcI of tie i] bin Mri bnah f.il U =n -«d tiM. i Mb kbit Jackson Atjstin, Quarterback Jack was the smallest man on the squad, but what he lacked in size he made up in speed and fight. Whenever Captain Hoch was out of the game Austin was given his chance to direct the team. He is an excellent broken-field runner. ■ IMTI William Webek, Halfback " Bill " played the first part of the season on the freshman squad and displayed his ability to the extent that he was promoted to the varsity squad. He will make a strong bid to fill Gulp ' s shoes in the 1928 season. 4»mk Herman Schlobohm, Center The success of a football team depends to a great extent upon the man who starts every play, and Herman Schlobohm had the ability to make the Yellowjacket team a success. Although one of the lightest men in the line Schlobohm stopped his shai ' e of plays, besides being an accurate passer while on the offense. Coach Welch will have a hard time finding a man to take his place. = V ■ hJ G ulp m akes a long end run against Hays One Hundred Forty-Seveq i efi- -«i )M Davenport sets new mile record in dual meet with Pittsburg. Time, 4:30:5. One Hundred Forty-Eight 4? 2 y STJLK-FLOmEFL. ,: J. 1 - ..k m.n ' - V I I yhe. Stjlkfloxixer ' : J One Hundred Forty-Nine i rfr K - m ' Q Victor Tkusler Coach ' view of the asl ethall S cison With the opening of the basketball season, pros- pects were anything but bright. Only two regulars from last year ' s squad, Captain Trusler and E. Fish, were back in school. However, with the team under Coach " Vic " Trusler, the man who had guided the Yellowjackets to their last Conference basketball title, prospects began to brighten. The first game of the season was with Hays. The Yellowjackets journeyed to the western city and came back with the one-sided score of 38-23. Teacher fans commenced to wonder. The first home game of the season was with the College of Emporia. The Teachers won the contest easily, 31-17, and fans awoke with the realization of the fact that K. S. T. C. of Emporia truly had a basketball team. Pittsburg came to Emporia expecting a victory, but journeyed back to the mining town with the short end of a 43-37 score. Next the Yellowjackets took a road trip. The first night they met and defeated Southwestern College, 33-28. The following night the Wichita University team, playing on its local court, handed the Yellowjackets their first defeat of the season, 36-24. The next week Wichita came to Emporia for a return engagement. In a game of thrills, the Hornets avenged the defeat of the previous week, winning the game 25-21. In a slow game played in Emporia the Yellowjackets easily won from Washburn 41-27. Then they cinched the city title by handing the College of Emporia another defeat, 44-27. The next game of the season was wilh Southwestern on the local court. South- western came to Emporia determined to win. Four times in the last five minutes the lead changed and the Yellowjackets emerged one point the victor, 30-29. Then the Teachers journeyed to Pitlsburg to meet the Gorillas, who were making a desperate bid for the title. Pittsburg hit their stride and won the game 38-26, and the Yellowjackets margin was reduced to one game. In the last home game of the season the Yellowjackets easily won from the Hays Tigers, 44-18. This left the Washburn game as the deciding factor between an un- disputed title or a tie for the title with the Pittsburg Teachers. The Yellowjacke s journeyed to Topeka and playing on the miniature Washburn court were defeated, 41-25. It was a case of one team finding their stride and the other failing in their attempt. The loss of this game made the first Central Con- ference title a tie be ' ween the Emporia Teachers and the Pittsburg Teachers. = One Hundred Fifty == -«i w an Mail MIL m Ml htpH • ■to MM ' I •tuff ' fe REVIEW OF THE BASKETBALL SEASON (Cont ' d) The next week the team journeyed to Kansas City and entered the national basketball tournament. The Hornets defeated the Pan-Dandy Bread Co., of New- ton, and the Pacific Coast Club, of Long Beach, Cali- fornia, going into the third round of the tournament. In the third round the Teachers were defeated by the Sterling Milks, Oklahoma City, which was the same team that eliminated the Pittsburg Teachers, so the ability of the two Central Conference teams still re- mained on a par. WiD Tkusler Captain The success of the season, to a great extent, must go to Coach " Vic " Trusler, who developed a team, not of stars, but of five men, who worked splendidly as a unit for the team and for the school. FINAL CENTRAL CONFERENCE STANDINGS W. L. Pet. Emporia Teachers 9 3 .750 Pittsburg Teachers 9 3 .750 Wichita University ; 8 4 .067 Washburn 7 5 .583 Southwestern 5 7 .417 Hays Teachers 3 9 .250 College of Emporia 1 11 .083 V 7 M Top Row — Weber, Brady, Campbell, Vandervelde, Fish, Trusler (coach) Bottom Row — Horn, Wesley, Trusler, Burnett, Astle One Hundred Fifty-One ..od i ..kSSS i Glenn Campbell, Guard Opposing forwards found Campbell a hard man to evade. His ability to diagnose plays made him a valuable man on the Yellowjacket squad. Everett Fish, Guard Fish was one of the main reasons the Yellowjackets finished at the top of the Central Kansas Conference. Besides being a good defensive man he was always one of the leading scorers. Lawrence Wesley, Fonvard Wesley played his first year as a regular on the Emporia Teachers bas- ketball team. His ability to dribble and accurately locate the basket makes him a valuable asset to the team. Dale Burnett, Center Playing his first year at center Burnett was a power on defense, be- sides being very effective under the basket while working on offense. Be- cause of his ability, Burnett was named as all-conference forward on the mythi- cal team. 07l2, SuKFLOUlEB ' $ ; o J j fa f(k( teitMl iliqifli Bn repreMM pne. Ii istcalai WlUl iideikii ieuZ ilnjiWi Pan One Hundred Fifty-Two ii I « At -«i gfe William Weber, Forioard Weber is another one of Coach " Vic Trusler ' s triplet forwards who were used interchangeably. " Bill " can always find the basket and his timely goals helped the scores. Carl Horn, Forward Horn is the other forward which represented the Gold and Black in every game. He breaks fast on offense, and is a continual worry to opposing guards. Willard " Wid " Trusler, Guard (Captain) Trusler proved to be an able gen- eral throughout the entire season. Be- sides being very dependable in working the ball down the court, Trusler could always be counted upon to chalk up his share of baskets. Pierce " Bullets " Astle, Forward Astle showed lots of fight when- ever he was called into the game. Small but faster than lightning, " Bullets " was a valuable man to have on reserve. = ' yhe, SuNFLOHXER. ' lg J V 1 One Hundred Fifty-Three i ( - i gfc Tom Fleming Coach freshman as ethall Coach Tom Fleming directed the freshman bas- ketball squad to a very successful season. The squad is composed of men who failed to make the varsity squad by a small margin and who will be expected to bear the brunt of varsity basketball in future years. Throughout the season the freshmen met various high school teams in the eastern half of the state, and also several of the freshmen teams from other Central Confer- ence schools. To climax the season, the yearlings entered and won the city basketball tourna- ment, defeating the fast Jones-Anderson team in the final game. The members of this squad will make strong bids for varsity positions in the 1929 season. = Back Kow — Woodbridge, Foote, Fleming (coach), Stonestreet, Huebner Front Row — Maes, Willet, Folowell One Hundred Fifty Four M JJ M , . -i ' r ' . .. = V rr it j :if ' One Hundred Fifty-Five i f - ad =sms$ B3 ' Srack fX. When Coach H. W. " Bill " Hargiss issued a call for trackmen for the 1927 season, prospects were some- what dim, due to the fact that practically none of the outstanding stars of the previous season were in school. However, an abundance of new material reported the first night and things commenced to look brighter. H. W. ' Bill " Hargiss Coach The first appearance the Yellowjackets made on the cinders was at the Rice Re- lays in Texas. In this meet the mile relay team composed of Howard, Concannon, Greenwade, and Fink, succeeded in setting a new relay record of 3:22.8. The next day at the Texas Relays the medley team composed of Davenport, Fink, Greenwade, and Concannon, succeeded in hanging up a new relay record in their event of 7:37. In the Kansas Relays, the medley team, composed of the same men, won the event in 7:45.3. Standing— Sharp, Nichols, M. Hainline, Welch, Woodbridge, P. Ridgway, Boyle, Brady, Specht, Finnin, Wills, Bevans, Kutschinski, Triplett, Davenport, Frisbie Sitting — Burnett, Shafer, Zane, Acker, Hunter, Randall, Concannon, Garrett, Stenzel, McGuire, Beals S gr C g CT SUNFLOIU-EI : At for M wmiai IUbCi One Hundred Fifty-Six -«: b g TRACK (Cont ' d.) The state meet which was held at Pittsburg proved to be a Gorilla victory. The Yellowjackets tied for third place with the College of Emporia. Lois Williams won first in the 220-yard dash, Greenwade placed second in the quarter mile, and Davenport was second in the mile run. Chester Davenport Captain The final standings of the first four teams in the state meet were: Pittsburg Teachers 45 Baker University 27 ' Emporia Teachers 27 College of Emporia 27 ■H ■i Kl V H V - mi, M ■ ' ] b9 kK fc r kK B ■ f iRk ■ Kl " t- 1 Hkjjf i P " ' " ' ' ' " W wl H H H 1 [ 1 . i l HIHL.d s aH. .J l ai H salL Hl RELAY TEAM Davenport, Massey, Kutschinski, Concannon V D Hi f % j 2 tL Su-nflouj-ef: ' : • X One Hundred Fifty-Seven a John Leith 100-yard, 220-yard dashes. David Massey Half-mile, two-mile relay, mile relay. Oscar Kutschinski Quarter-mile, 440-yard relay, 880-yard relay, mile relay. Paul Ridgway Shot and discus. Tom Boyle High and low hurdles. Chester Davenport, Captain Mile, two-mile, medley relay. 9 C The, SuiKFLOUlER.; One Hundred Fifty-Eight - ? r Glenn Randall 100-yard dash, quarter-mile relay, half- mile relay. LeRoy Stenzel Half-mile, mile. Harley Garrett Low and high hurdles. Carl Horn Quarter-mile, half-mile. Earl Bevan -Javelin, discus. Harold Hunter Mile, two-mile, two-mile relay. V k. j Qt Thii, Su-KFL01UER. ' : gfc J j V ■ One Hundred Fifty-Nine i ci ..a tiM i ' m= % James McGuire Half-mile, two-mile relay. Menzo Hainline 100-yard, 220-yard, 440-yard relay, half- mile relay, mile relay. Walter Sharp Mile, half-mile. John Concannon Low hurdles, 100-yard, 220-yard, mile relay. Glenn Burnett High and low hurdles. 9 . 2 Su-NFLOlU-EIC fe X " One Hundred Sixty 1 |l li Wl i i;Ul- «iA .ii=: -«i tim, ' s v L j j T Su-NFLOUXER.; V 7 :5! One Hundred Sixty-One ( r .. m reMing Although one of the newer sports on the Teachers College campus wTestling occupied a position of great importance in the athletic schedule. ' Pin " Mallory Coach The Teachers College squad won four out of the seven matches in which they par- ticipated and finished in second place in the Central Conference standing s. Three times the Yellowjacket grapplers met and defeated the College of Emporia team. Both matches with Hays, winners of the conference, were lost. In the first match with Pittsburg in Emporia the Yellowjackets won easily but were defeated when they invaded the Gorilla camp. Wrestling is gaining popularity each year, and under the direction of Coach " Pin " Mallory, the 192 season should be victorous. Standing — Langvardt, Smith, Mallory, Strube, Rice, Crawford Seated — Coffey, Schlotz, Hunt, Ayers One Hundred Sixty-Two w ( - gfej wmblinQ Tumbling is a minor sport which has been steadily gaining importance on the Teachers College campus under the direction of Coach " Vic " Trusler. " Vic " Trusler Coach This year the team was composed of entirely new men, but, with daily work- outs and strenuous exercises. Coach Trusler soon had the men performing like veterans. The team has presented exhibitions at various basketball games during the year, has advertised the school in various high schools throughout thd, state, besides winning the prize in the Strand theater amateur night contest. Tumbling awards are granted the men besides " K " letters given the men of out- standing merit. Three men, Drake, Hainline and Currier, will be lost by graduation. The remainder of the squad should provide an unusual variety of entertainment after another year ' s work under Coach Trusler. Standing — McMaster, Currier, Trusler, Hainline, Drake Seated — McMaster, Concannon V k. gS K SuiKFLOXXJLER ; V One Hundred SixtyThref .-ai i Intramural cAthletics Intramural athletics were introduced on the Teachers College campus for the first time in the fall of 1926 by Coach " Vic " Trusler, who had just returned from taking graduate work at Kansas Uni- versity. The purpose of the intramural organization is to furnish competitive athletics to all of those men who are physically equipped for such. " Vic " Tkusler In the last two years some 225 men on the cam- Coach pus, who had previously been unable to enter competi- tive athletics, have participated in the intramural schedule. Any organization or group of men wishing to form an organization may enter any or all of the events! or the schedule. Club managers from the different or- ganizations manage the affairs of their entries and Coach Trusler directs the entire movement. The following awards are made: to the club scoring the greatest number of points during the year an intramural trophy is given ; ten members of the club scoring the highest number of points during the year are awarded gold medals; each of the ten individuals scoring the highest number of points during the year receive a black slip-over sweater with the numeral of the year on the sleeve. Medals are awarded to the individuals winning the tennis, handball, and Vv-restling tournaments. Trophies are awarded to the clubs winning the relay, basket- ball, and volleyball events. INTRAMURAL TEAM MANAGERS Standing — Ervin, Acker, Farber Seated — Concannon, Folowell, Horn, Galliart ixn ri ton: YiMi IU9I Tom- Sntk E.IM1 One Hundred Sixty-Four 4i -fird gfe INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS (Cont ' d.) Winners for the year 1926-27 are as fol- lows: Basketball ; : Independents Volleyball Midgets Medley Relay Phi Delta Chi Tennis Ed Schroeter Handball Albert Gufler, Jr. Wrestling Langvardt and Graham Swimming Oscar Kutschinski Albert A. Sutton Secretary V Sweater awards were made to Smoot, Kutschinski, Graham, Gufler, Schroeter, R. Drake, K. Scott, Nichols, Mase, and Langvardt. GROUP OF INTRAMURAL PARTICIPANTS C7?le, SULNFLOUIER ; One Hundred Sixty-Five -tfri i ric msmc! H. W. " Bill " Hargiss Head Coach he Qoaching St( ff The Teachers College of Emporia can feel justly proud of its coaching staff, which has been turning out winning teams in every phase of athletics. Coach H. W. " Bill " Hargiss, director of athletics, has turned out his last athletic team for the Yellow- jackets. Next year will find him assuming the duties of head football coach at the University of Kansas. Coach " Vic " Trusler, basketball coach, has succeeded in winning a conference championship in the sport both years that he has directed the team. With more ex- perienced men back next year prospects are indeed bright. Coach " Fran " Welch, assistant coach of football and track, will assume the duties vacated by Coach Hargiss nexD year. With the support of the student body and with t he background of several years in the capacity of assistant coach, much can be ex- pected of him. Coach Fleming, freshman coach, has been busy directing the yearlings in the fun- damentals of the different sports in order to make them some-day varsity material. His work with the freshmen squads has been very efficient. Coach " Pin " Mallory, wrestling coach, has succeeded in putting interest into a minor sport which previously attracted very little attention. Under his direction, the sport has become one of the interesting types of athletics on the campus. Hargiss, Trusler, Welch, Fleming, Mallory = .jo f y SuNFLOUXEB t J i1 One Hundred Sixty-Six m WJKIF hUm- paiiilk di ka- li At te- itk bJ : g gK -. - . WOnEN:s ATHLETICS One Hundred Sixty-Seven CThe Su-KFLOIU-ER. ' g to 1 5 V rr J - I isa sse Miss Edna McCullough Head of Department The Department of Thysical Sducatioru The aims of the Department of Physical Education are the creating and maintaining of healtli ideals and the establishment of a recreational standard. The raising of health ideals causes a higher health standard to be set before the girls, and this in turn works for a greater physical development in college women. The recreational aim stimulates a love of exercise for exercise ' s sake, and, through this, habits of exercise and skills are promoted which are used after college life. The program of the department is varied. The subjects offered include major and minor sports, dancing, swimming, regular gym, and apparatus. Major sports con- sist of hockey and tennis, during fall months; basketball in the winter; and track, baseball, and tennis in the spring. Minor sports include archery, field-ball, and soccer in the fall; indoor baseball, and volleyball during the winter; and archery again in the spring. Dancing, which consists of natural or interpretative dancing, folk dancing, and clogging, starts in September and continues through the school year. Swimming, including diving and life-saving, is offered through the year, as is regular gym, or floor-work, and apparatus. A minimum of four semester hours of gym work is required of every girl. Seven hundred and twenty-eight girls are now enrolled in this department, seventy of whom are majoring in Physical Education. THE FACULTY Flanders, Callahan, Simpson, Sperling pfiiatii mtkii tflkd fi " fetfc ' l wskm is f. CS 7he, SuNFLOUIER, fe J , ,( One Hundred Sixty-Eight -srd fei id ikwi, mi. ttnt % %J ' omeviS cAthletic cAssociation- Every girl in school is a member of the open or- ganization of the Women ' s Athletic Association. No wonder it is such a large organization. The members of the closed association are girls who have made one hundred points by hiking, or by making class squads and teams. McCULLOUGH It stands for good health, good sportsmanship, and Smith Eskew service to others. At the close of every season of sport, Caton Fox following the class games, W. A. A. gives a " feed. " These " feeds, " besides being great fun, are a means of becoming better acquainted with other students and vdth the faculty. Then there is the vaudeville, the skating party, and many other good times. And best of all, they send girls to conventions where they may become acquainted with other girls from all parts of the United States. What would this campus be without this organization? V rr f Crowley , Powell, Austin, Waugh, McCullough Y -j S fe ' T S UNFL011XER ' :g One Hundred Sixty-Nine - a I M G Swimming On your mark, Get set, Go! Thus the new svdmmers were showing their skill in the annual shallow water meet. After the last race had been swum, the last stunt had been done, the follow- ing girls had won: First place Elizabeth Gardner Second place Nellie Holt Third place Charlotte White Dorothy Caton Later in the year, Robert Skelton, a national Red Cross examiner, I. A. C. and Olympic swimmer, gave a life-saving demonstration. The following girls renewed their examiners test: Dorothy Caton, Mary Stewart, Elizabeth Crowley, Lois Sper- ling, and Catherine Callahan. Edna Smith and Helen Nutting passed the test for the first time. Five girls received the senior life-saving emblem: Pauline Reeves, Vir- ginia Ford, Betty Peach, Catherine Dean and Aleda Weller. Miss Dorothy Caton, whose picture appears on this page, is a member of the K .C. A. C. swimming team, and the most versatile swimmer in K. S. T. C. When " Dot " performs on the board, we see how clo.se human beings can come to perfection in diving. Caton, Crowley, Ford, Reeves, Peach, Stewart, Dean, Smith, Weller Y » c The SuisrFLouiER ' :g 1 tikit ti DHL T ( ri ahmlt tknlq lit One Hundred Seventy - =sm j sti % ,1 h i I tand Mrr ■ rfli I 1 c5 rcfier} ' The archery class was glad that they did not have to hit the target to eat — as did the young Indian brave of yesteryears. Even though the target vi as two feet in diameter and only sixty paces off it seemed very much smaller than the reality. Archery was a new sport, which has been added this year, in the curriculum of the Physical Training Depart- ment. The season was short because of the wind which insisted on carrying the arrows more crooked than they already had been shot, but in spite of all this much keen interest was shown, and the season was finished with a tournament. The scores were very small, but it was so much fun trying to make them larger that the real scores were forgotten. The " thank you " for archery in this department is to be given to Miss Flanders — the sportslady. Eunice Eskew Harper, iVIcCullough, Waugh, Eskew C7h S UKFLomER, fe ' $ J , V f I One Hundred Seventy-One -«i i r : g I = " W. cA. cA. Uaudeville It is always a toss-up to decide wlio enjoys the W. A. A. Vaudeville most: tlie players or the audience. There is no doubt about the enjoyment of the audience, for they clap and applaud for all they are worth. But the players — why they couldn ' t have such good vaudeville if the girls did not enjoy them so. This year ' s vaudeville was the best yet. The acts were better and the staging was more professional. There was such a variety in acts that the audience had no chance to complain of repetition. The Gaucho Chorus was the first act. Eight tall girls were dressed in Gaucho suits with full black trous- ers, shiny boots and belts, and white shirts. The girls ' faces were so brown and they danced with such a con- vincingly masculine air that it was hard to believe that these dashing boys were campus co-eds. The Hembling Sisters, in costume as Topsy and Eva, sang some musical comedy songs and presented a song of their own composition. The Harmony Co-eds got the biggest hand of all in their act. Popular songs and solos on banjo and saxophone were specialties, but their double piano number was too good to be true. People don ' t seem to realize the talent we have right here on this campus. The beautiful part of the vaudeville was presented by the Rhythmic Circle. The Balloon Dance which they gave was the part of the program to be remembered for many moons. To describe the dance is impos- sible; seeing is believing. The Harmony Co-eds McMuRRAY Stephens Fife Jensen, Schmucker, Eskew, Hagins, Snodgrass, McCue, Featherngill, Stowe, Field, Smith, Clogston Ik fortki TnBb IMlM ttri» Mm MtllH HI Mo tkHI BinSc ' i ptNOOl oapHL Mia HCMdi tiMiei On »»( of. 1W pintvi ■ tkil tkiiKli cloiMif One Hundred Seventy-Two 1 . uL . mi s AV. A. A. VAUDEVILLE (Cont ' d) The curtain of the fifth act rose on the interior of a casting director ' s office. Various players sat waiting for the manager to see their acts and to pass judgment. Two Black Croquettes of imposingly masculine appear- ance rivaled Mack and Moran and distributed choice bit of gossip for the regalement of the audience. Kick and Side-kick, two tiny jockeys, showed the unbelieving world a trick or two in the way of clogging. Roger Wills, mayor of Barkly Rills, cast a few re- flections on the reputation of certain campus organizations, not to mention individuals. The high point in laughter was reached when a stock company presented a play for the manager. This two-act masterpiece was called " The Birdie, " and the budding dramatist and producer is a prominent member of W. A. A. and is well-known on the campus. " Birdie " was so full of subtle humor that to any Bellinger Crowley but a campusite and modernist the humor would have seemed impossible. The players vied in giving choice interpretations while the cos- tumes could not be described as being anything but novel. Campus cuties tripped in the Kinkajou Chorus. Some sixteen or twenty hot- steppers demonstrated some tricks that the illustrious Florenz Zeigfeld never thought of. The last act was a demonstration of just how good college girls can be on ap- paratus and in pyramids. The white-clad girls tumbled awhile, did some fancy tricks on the spring board, then performed on the W-shaped ladder. The three clowns in this act contributed a great deal in the way of entertainment between stunts, and when the curtain fell on the last pyramid of a human W. A. A. on ladders, the three clowns squashed to the floor holding on high the three letters W. A. A. V it i I ,r THE KINKAJOU CHORUS D. Stewart, Kennedy, M. Stewart, Jones, Peach, Stephens C ' yh SuKFLOUXEI ; One Hundred Seventy-Three i rfi= . xL ga = Cloud, Jones, Peach, Swan, Maynard, Neill, Reeves, Whipkey, Harper hockey Hockey! The sharp crack of balls against sticks, bruised fingers, whacked shins, and a crash of opponents ' sticks. A practice run up and down the field for more wind; days of practice at fundamentals, graceful lunges, speedy dribbles, and well aimed shots — that ' s hockey! After two months of such practice, team play is the critical thing. Then the choosing of squads. Everyone hopes for a coveted place on their class squad, and it ' s with breathless expectation that they await the results. The Hockey squads chosen were composed of: Freshmen: Erma Roadhouse, Helen Grant, Bertha Riebe, Wilma Windett, Pauline Reeves, Ramona Neill, Helen Harper, Doris Jones, Ruth Swan, Catherine Marshall, Betty Peach, Irene Cloud, Rachel Hawarth, Gayle Snodgrass, Helen Whip- key, and Margaret Maynard. Sophomores: Jeanette Webb, Louise Pennington, Marguerite Jensen, Helen Stowe, Gwendolyn Borders, Eunice Eskew, Virginia Ford, Elizabeth Gardner, Dorothy White, Stewart, Stephens, Maddern, Gardner, Ploughe, Ford, Weller, McCauley, Eskew, Smith Dne Hundred Seventy-Four ; I . L -«i fe -. 1 ' ; •- |; = V Gardner, Rech, McCullough, Waugh, Austin, Powell, Featherngill, Sneed, Bellinger, Crowley HOCKEY (Cont ' d.) McCauley, Mary Ploughe, Edna Smith, Elvabelle Maddern, Charlotte White, Ardei;e Stephens, Mary Stuart, and Leola Weller. Junior-Senior: Doris Fox, Lenore Wheeler, Ruth Austin, Elizabeth Crowley, Alice Featheringill, Inez Gardner, Beatrice Powell, Sibyll Sneed, Ruth Frye, Dorothy Caton, Rosa Dellinger, Alberta McCullous?h, Carrietta Rech, and Viola Waugh. Hockey squads practiced regularly every Tuesday and Thursday afternoons in preparation for the interclass games, which were looming up in the near future. The largest attraction about the last hockey game of the season is always the hockey feed after the game, with a huge bonfire, frankfurters, pickles, coffee, apples, doughnuts, songs, and last but not least, the announcing of the Varsity team. This year the following girls were elected: Margaret Maynard, Elvabelle Mad- dern, Charlotte White, Ardene Stephens, Mary Stuart, Leola Weller, Rosa Dellinger, Alberta McCullough, Carrietta Rech, Viola Waugh, and Dorothy Caton. f White, Stewart, Rech, Maynard, Maddern, McCullough, Waugh, Stephens, Weller, Dellinger iy C yhe, SULNFLOTJUIER-; One Hundred Seventy-Five ..si i Mii ' mti % Ploughe, Weller, Hunsicker, Whaner, White, Stewart, Gardner, McCauley gasket all Basketball reigned supreme again this year with 130 girls enrolled in Freshman, Sophomore, and Junior-Senior classes. The season ended as usual with hard-fought tournament games. This year we had twelve big university teams instead of the usual color teams. The winners played the mystery team, " The Dark Horses. " The following universities were entered in the tournament: Wisconsin, Kansas, Chicago, Michigan, California, Harvard, Princeton, Yale, Missouri, Oklahoma, Dartmouth, and Illinois; each playing three games. After all the battles were over, the cry " Rock chalk I Jay Hawk! K. U.! " was triuiTiphant. On March 15th the " Dark Horses " galloped into the gym with Miss Roadhouse, Baker, Wagner, Maynard, Windett, Byrnes, Reynolds, Reeves, Cross 9 ' C The SUNFLOUIER,; I One Hundred Seventy-Six gfe iriw Bellinger, Sneed, Carmichael, McCulIough, Rech, Waugh BASKETBALL (Cont ' d.) Edna McCulIough as driver of the team. The " Dark Horses " were almost successful in defeating K. U., but the game ended 18-14 in favor of Kansas. Next came the class games with three strong and determined teams. The first game was between Junior-Seniors and Sophomores with the Sophomores winning by a score of 44-24. The Sophomores were soon taken off their high horse by the Freshrnen when the " Freshies " were victorious with a score of 28-19. Then the Junior-Seniors met the Freshmen and — oh, what a game! How those upperclassmen did fight, but that tall Freshman forward simply could not miss a goal and the game ended 37-26 in favor of the youngsters. The basketball season ended with a feed at the gym, March 27th. After the feed the Honorary Varsity was announced and basketball was over for another year. M Waugh, Wagner, Windett, McCulIough, Byrnes, Stewart, Baker V ■ " One Hundred Seventy-Seven i c -«i : ga r Soccer Twenty-two girls on a hockey field north of the dormitory! One girl rushes madly at an advancing young lady who is kicking a ball. The first young woman lunges out savagely and kicks at her oppon- ent who after a struggle, relinquishes the ball. The startling person then rushes up the field, deftly sidekicks the ball to another who places it neatly between the goal posts. A cheer goes up from the sidelines of watchers, a whistle blows, a score has been made — they call it soccer! Soccer is an English game, played much more extensively on that side of the water than on this. But those girls who appreciate the game are growing to love it more every day. There ' s a zest about learning to control muscles which will obey in the placement of the elusive ball. The hands are never used in the game except for a foul, yet the ball is snapped from center, the players dribble, pass, inter- cept, and score, using their feet for advancing, and their bodies for blocking. Oh, it ' s sport! Ask any one of the players who have gone through a thrilling game. It ' s a new sport on the campus, but if the warm reception it received upon its initial presentation is any barometer, there ' ll be a hot time next year! Ask any girl who ' s a Physical Ed. In shirt and knickerbocker — " What ' s the game they all like the best? " She ' ll answer — " Why, it ' s Soccer! " — Ardene Stephens. . ' l First Row — Ploughe, Smith, Peach, Callahan, Beil Second Row — Crowley, Weller, McCauley, Stewart, Bellinger, Eskew V C ' T SUKFLOXXXER.; One Hundred Seventy-Eight -ad - i fe riu = V " Volley " all Volleyball, although a minor sport, has been very interesting this year. The one class of volleyball has been large enough to pro- mote a great deal of interest. We no longer play modified volley- ball; we play the regular " stuff. " This is the first time for a num- ber of years that the modified form has been omitted. To make the class more interesting, it was divided into four teams according to the students ' ability to play. The two best teams, the White and the Red, played each other. The Whites won all of their games with a score of 21 to 19 in the seven games played. The other two teams, the Black and the Blues, won alternatingly. 1 M ji GIRLS ' VOLLEYBALL TEAM Th SuiNFLOUXEFC; One Hundred Seventy-Nine i fi ..oL gfe =5 baseball strike two! Ball three! Will it be a run or an out? The excitement grows keener as the game proceeds. Everyone is full of pep and enthusiasm ready to support his team. Shouts are heard throughout the game as the ball goes over the heads of the field- ers. " Put them out. " " Make this a homerun. " " Ah! Ah! That ' s it, make them all balls. " " That ' s a good one. " " Foul ball. " " Strike three — out! " All this takes place in the gymnasium of K. S. T. C. Rain or shine, baseball is the game. Class teams are organized to battle against each other for vic- tory or defeat. Enthusiasm runs high, and good sportsmanship is shown in the attitude of the players. Standing — McCauley, Ploughe, Stewart, Beil, Wilson, Roadhouse Sitting — Weller, Eskew, Smith B «)■ Ed,t rfik One Hundred Eighty = ( J - a:i ms s, IDancing A flash of color; rose lavender, yellow; a fluttering of soft scarfs; then a maze of balloons bouncing here and there. This, perhaps, is one of the sights which greet the eye in one of the five dancing classes in the gymnasium. Yearly, the interest in dancing grows as is shown by the six hundred students enrolled in dancing classes. The Women ' s Department of Physical Education offers twelve dancing classes. This number includes two Beginning Dancing Classes, a beginning Intermediate Dancing class, and an advanced Intermediate class, an Advanced Dancing class, and five Folk Dancing classes and two Clogging classes. Besides the regular dancing classes, a group of girls (picked from the best danc- ers) meets every Tuesday night to study dancing. This is Rhythmic Circle, a " labora- tory " class composed of twenty-four girls. This year. Rhythmic Circle has given pro- grams at Allen, McPherson, and at various entertainments here in Emporia. " Carni- val, " a dance pantomime, has been very popular, and was presented in Albert Taylor Hall, the Moose Club Rooms, and at the Emporia Junior high school. We must not forget to mention the spineless " Raggedy Anns, " and also the " Balloon Dance " which was one of the most impressive numbers in the W. A. A. Vaudeville. Each year Rhythmic Circle gives a recital in the spring, which is a culmination of their work during the year. The program this year was a varied one including interpretations and rhythmic studies. THE RHYTHMIC CIRCLE J One Hundred Eighty-One i f - ai mo c Posed by The Rhythmic Circle Girls y r . 2 K7 SlXKFLOUXER.; One Hiirxlred Eia;Iity-T vo " I = ! A ' OmmL oJi op (Pom BOOK, VI ORGANIZATIONS h i T u . i gg: = V Si f V .. y Su-KFLQ-UXER. ' : J One Hundred Eighty-Three i f .u j m fi Louise Blosier Marjorie Gil son Dorothy Caton Lois Bonner Nelouise Wood Rachel Gansel Jeanette Webb Mary Ann Hilton Reba Sisk Gladys Armentrout Mary Gulp Vivian Brown Elva Jones Hazel Dilley Lenore Wheeler Frances Frazier Fern Antle Margaret Berthot Claire Frances Jones Gavonna Pinnick Marian Steetle Marjorie Carothers Fern Coons .J» K SULNFLOUXE] One Hundred Eighty-Four -«i nOm lifi til; yfOit tfMv f»Uk mtwd toC Founded at Farmville, Va., 1898 PI CHAPTER President, Almeda Chatfield House Mother, Mrs. Minnie Moorman Flower — Violet Colors — Purple and White Publication — " The Triangle " CHAPTER ROLL Seniors Dorothy Caton Kansas City Marian Steetle Herington Lenore Wheeler Marion Marjorie Gilson Emporia Mary Anna Hilton Emporia Juniors Florence McGuire Emporia Frances Frazier Cimarron Fern Antle Emporia Reba Sisk Parsons Rachel Gansel Independence Jeanette Webb Humboldt Sophomores Louise Blosier Independence Miriam Gilson Emporia Almeda Chatfield Burlingame Elva Jones Lebo Vivian Brown Greeley, Colo. Leslie Caton Kansas City Nelouise Wood Pratt Gladys Armentrout Plams Fern Coons Plains Lucile Whaley Wellington Freshmen Marjorie Carothers Emporia Mary Gulp Emporia Margaret Berthot Chanute Gavonna Pinnick Ensign Sponsors Mr. and Mrs. Jonas Eckdall Miss Katherine Fuller Miss Achsah May Harris Patrons and Patronesses Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Hausam Mr. and Mrs. Carl Salser Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Ross V i 1 t C 7hJ S UKFLOUUER.: One Hundred Eighty-Five . z i (Cc mcm Dorothy Martin Irene Bell Ardene Phifer Charlotte White Edna Smith Greta Wilson Catherine Marshall Mary Hart Helen Nutting Irene Morris Celia McCue Dorothy Clogston Ardene Stephens Betty Peach Christine Hagins Hilda Miller Tempa Dudley Lillian Carson Eva Gerardy Mabel Jones Iris Sigler Kathleen Sowerby Leonilla Seus Mildred Shepherd vL C ' T SuNFLOUJ-ER. fe g 11 I M One Hundred Eighty-Six 5 -«d c i«nfa rOhpu bOm WW Mmc c j Lambda Thi " Delta Founded at Northwestern University, 1917 DELTA CHAPTER President, Iris DeVon Sigler House Mother, Mrs. J. N. Gilbert Installed at Kansas State Normal School, May, 1921 Colors — Bronze, Gold and Blue Flowers — Sweetheart Rose and Forget-me-not Publication — " The Triangle " CHAPTER ROLL Seniors Iris De Von Sigler Norwich Mary Burnap Emporia Kathleen Sowerby Emporia Hilda Miller Carbondale Esther Matthews Eureka Mary Hart Minneapolis Juniors Ardene Stephens Kansas City Lillian Carson Clay Center Leonilla Seus Claflin Sophomores Edna Smith Emporia Helen Nutting Emporia Mable Jones Emporia Mildred Shepherd St. John Dorothy Martin Miami, Okla. Dorothy Clogston Emporia Charlotte White Genesee Freshmen Irene Bell Emporia Celia McCue Emporia Catherine Marshall Newton Mary Heaney -- Grand Rapids, Mich. Betty Peach Emporia Eva Gerardy Emporia Pledges Irene Morris Emporia Esther Emery Tescott Thelma Gates Minneapolis Alice Richardson Emporia Vada Wagner Lorraine Pauline Reeves Hutchinson Josephine Briant Hutchinson Sponsors Miss Catherine Callahan Miss Ardene Phifer Patrons and Patronesses Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Kopke Prof, and Mrs. Drake Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Buchtel Miss Lois Sperling Miss Nona Lyton Miss Katherine Berkstresser = V f I y t .jgr kg feT SuKFLQ-uaER ' g J , One Hundred Eighty- Seven i ( -«i ..t m a r Margaret Johnson Katherine Felt Ruth Stewart Dorothy Felt Martha Schmucker Dorothy Burns Kathryn Kayser Velma Gay Grace McLaughlin Henrietta Seitz Alfreda Neal Edna Eberhart Melba Pierson Grace Blackburn Mildred Thomas Viola Waugh Leland Maynard Rhea Lind Alice Featherngill Mayme McCarter Agnes Beagle Romona Neill S One Hundred Eighty-Eight Ml - : fc r(k NMirFdt kjiUpi 8aB khPiew MM Mnf» tiid " Delta S Q cL Spsilon Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, 1914 EPSILON CHAPTER President, Louise Pennington House Mother, Miss Gertrude Brown Colors — Olive, Green and Cream Flowers — Cream Tea Rose Publicatiorv— " The Shield " CHAPTER ROLL Seniors Grace Blackburn Bazaar Fern Burgess Emporia Edna Eberhardt Salina Margaret Johnson Hutchinson Katherine Kayser Bronson Lela Maynard Emporia Mayme McCarter -- Kansas City, Mo. Juniors Alice Featherngill Independence Dorothy Felt Salina Ruth Stewart Kansas City, Kan. Viola Waugh Oskaloosa Sophomores Agnes Beagle Alta Vista Helen Coleman Oskaloosa Velma Gay Gardner Monica Larkin Hutchinson Rhea Lind Emporia Louise Pennington Hutchinson Melba Pierson Arkansas City Martha Schmucker Wichita Henrietta Sietz Junction City Mildred Thomas Newkirk, Okla. Gertrude Wortman Burlington Freshmen Loleta Bixler Emporia Dorothy Byrne -- Kansas City, Mo. Catherine Felt Salina Georgia McNickle Ashland Romona Neill Emporia Alfreda Neal Kansas City, Mo. Sponsors Marian Flanders Olive Trautwein Ruth Otterstrom Patronesses Mrs. G. W. Newman Mrs. E. K. Lord Mrs. F. L. Gilson V " CThe. SUNFLOUIEFL,; One Hundred Eighty-Nine - i ..i m I I Lucille Gaddie Marguerite Jensen Margaret Richardson Winifrede Gufler Susan O ' Connor Caroline Ray Gladys Rice Irene Marmont Helen Alexander Ruth Nation Virginia Eaton Mary Stewart Virginia Ford Ruth Frances Byrne Marie Santee Helen Stowe Mary Alice Bordenkircher Constance Ross Elladeen Thomas Esther McEvoy Georgia Hildreth Jean Craig I One Hundred Ninety 4»T == m leuim if ' ««I I VI ; li ' U- ' w ■jSknt I O " " -«i gfe cAlpha 5 5 c5 lpha Founded at Virginia State Normal School, Farmville, Va., 1901 EPSILON EPSILON CHAPTER Installed at Kansas State Teachers College, 1917 President, Constance Ross House Mother, Mrs. O. J. Nebel Cotoj ' s— Pearl White and Crimson National Organ — " The Phoenix " Flowers — Aster and Narcissus Secret Organ — " Syrinx " Emblems — Phoenix, Star, Crown, Palm Tree CHAPTER ROLL Senior Irene Marmont Emporia Juniors Mary Alice Bordenkircher-- Emporia Elladeen Thomas Emporia Susan O ' Connor Winfield Sophomores Constance Ross Emporia Virginia Ford Emporia Gladys Rice Welda Georgia Hildreth Herington Gertrude Tholen Emporia Jean Craig Arkansas City Marguerite Jensen Emporia Ruth Nation Emporia Helen Stowe Emporia Mary Stewart Emporia Freshmen Winifrede Gufler Emporia Freda Leila Greer Marion Doris Stewart Emporia Esther McEvoy Williamsburg Carolyn Ray Atchison Imogene Simpson Emporia Marie Santee St. Marys Helen Alexander Wellington Margaret Richardson Marion Ruth Frances Byrne Atchison Sponsor Miss Edna McCullough Patronesses Mrs. Archie Hunter Mrs. W. W. Parker Mrs. E. C. Ballweg Mrs. Edward Rowland Mrs. S. H. Warren V ' ' V t C 7he, Su-KFLOmER,; One Hundred Ninety-One i -«i gfe Madelyn Gray Helen Kiner Eunice Eskew Lorene Edwards Mildred Sayre Viola Barnes Gladys Hayes Dorothy Bernard Ruth Elouise Kemper Alice Astle Lola Hodge Ruth Massengill lona Conner Loretta Still Belva Webster Marie Taylor Esther White Theda Bixby Jessie Wilcox Bonnie McMurray Bernice Kirkham Mildred Shank Ethel Martin J One Hundred Ninety-Two =n tmlm Hkpt ) H?un A Up MkM «tW UhBT Mfti ii i M - : g6 Keta Sig ' ( Vpsilon Founded at the Kansas State Normal School, 1910 ALPHA CHAPTER Established 1921 President, Marie Van Wey House Mother, Mrs. Gertrude McMurray Flower — Pink Rose Colors — Rose and Silver Publication— " The Torch " CHAPTER ROLL Seniors Leota Grubb Chanute Marie Van Wey Dighton Juniors Madalyn Gray McPherson Vera McMichael Almena Mildred Sayre Burns Mildred Shank Atchison Hazel Wilson Emporia Sophomores Alice Astle Haven Dorothy Bernard Dunlap Theda Bixby Emporia lona Conner Dighton Mildred Eagles Cherryvale Eunice Eskew Wellington Bonnie McMurray McPherson Loretta Still Emporia Josephine Weage Kinsley Esther White Topeka Freshmen Viola Barnes Atchison Lorene Edwards Lebo Bernice Kirkham Lebo Pledges Gladys Coldren Wichita Gladys Hays Atchison Lola Hodge McPherson Ethyl Martin Topeka Helen Kiner Argonia Ruth Massengill Caldwell Marie Taylor Eureka Louise Trial Atchison Belva Webster Topeka Bernadine Wright Hutchinson Sponsor Miss Queen C. Harper Patronesses Mrs. Elsie H. Pine Miss Bertha Hamilton Mrs. C. H. DeLong Mrs. Fred Scott Mrs. Leo R. Conwell Mrs. Frank Warren Mrs. H. E. Ganse Mrs. Anna Pearson Mrs. O. J. Corbett y . " T SuLKFLOmEFC ' : J V tr i One Hundred Ninety-Three i A -«i ..tmK ' SQti Ju Magdalena Young Viola Croffet Gladys Fenner Thelma Taylor Ida Schimpff Florence Henderson Ann Whitaker Eva Bell Hagan Ersa Cross Edith James Grace Brown Carmille Holley Margaret Gilbert Jessie Amole Faye McKibbin Florence Miller Ethyle Barber Anna Mae Carey Virginia Stubbs Helen Beck Golda Elder Mabel Miller C7he SULNFLOUXEB-; Qne Hundred Ninety-Four P I = iCc " f Hm hOa iiv MM i«Qm •M M -«i gfej :3l. cAlpha 5ig ' S ' au Founded at Ypsilanti, Mich., 1900 KANSAS IOTA CHAPTER Installed at Kansas State Teachers College, 1923 President, Louise Gardner House Mother, Mary Alice Seller Colors — Emerald and Gold Flower — Yellow Rose Publication — " The Anchor " CHAPTER ROLL Seniors Gladys Fenner Jewell Opal Carr Byers Ruth Turner Emporia Magdalena Young Elmdale Ethyle Barber Roxbury Viola Crawfoot Hiawatha Juniors Grace Brown Topeka Anna Mae Carey Reading Louise Gardner Neosho Rapids Oline Chaddock Great Bend Thelma Sanders Burlington Sophomores Helen MacCormick St. John Helen Campbell Emporia Faye McKibben Pratt Helen Beck Byers Bernice Grubb Netawaka Pledges Thelma Taylor Sublette Eva Belle Hagan Greenwich Margaret Gilbert Lyndon Margaret Wagner Deerfield Florence Miller Lebo Edith James Beloit Florence Henderson Haven Marie Hanson Concordia Anne Whittaker Emporia Jess Amole Lyons Mabel Miller Raymond Ida Schimpff Clements Ersa Cross Lyons Virginia Stubbs Emporia Adalaide Hammond St. John Beryl Cline St. John May Beverage Russell Dot Hanson Concordia Golda Elder Beloit = V IL j Thi, Su-NFL01UER. ,t go One Hundred Ninety-Five . : mm c f Jeannette Brothers Pearl Love Marietta Tanner Virginia McMahan Beatrice Powell Ruth Austin Helen Waters Dorothy Pearson Ada Andrews Alberta McCullough Eugenia Hebrank Lorraine Phillips Sibyl Riley V .. 2 y SuNFLOUlER. . ' g u . One Hundred Ninety-Six -« i ' !(? I L ::n■| rm kimcs Ti Kappa Siff a Founded at Ypsilanti, Mich., 1894 IOTA CHAPTER Installed at Kansas State Teachers College, 1918 President, Lorena Frazier House Mother, Mrs. B. L. Wild Colors — Turquoise Blue and Gold Flowers — Jonquil and Forget-me-not Publication — " The Laurel " CHAPTER ROLL Seniors Ruth Austin Garden City Irene Creager Fredonia Alberta McCullough Emporia Helen Waters St. John Juniors Lorena Frazier New Cambria Dorothy Pearson Kansas City Beatrice Powell Emporia Elizabeth Wood Anthony Sophomores Dorothy Ferrin Topeka Edith May Lyon Holton Virginia McMahan Newton Lorraine Philips Pratt Sibyl Riley Kingman Ada Andrews LaCrosse Jeannette Brothers Hutchinson Pearl Love Conway Springs Marietta Tanner Abilene Freshmen Dorothy Evans Anthony Ann Fergus St. John Eugenia Hebrank Council Grove Mary Riegel Great Bend Pledges Helen Okerberg Newton Dorothy Burgess Emporia Lorraine Morris Attica Lola May Bowers Reading Doris Woolheater Marion Sponsors Miss Louise Edmondson Mrs. H. G. Lull Patronesses. Mrs. D. D. Williams Mrs. H. L. Dwelle ' yhe, SuLNFLOUXER ' g t J ; ' ' ] One Hundred Ninety-Seven . i tsmc Helen Whipkey Beulah Saffer Rosalind Whipkey Irene Gelino Doris Eckstrom Ethel Eckstrom Lorene Barnes Vera Forren Helen Taylor Elizabeth Crowley Eula Liggett Gwendolyn Hardesty Ethyl Maxwell Elda Springer Doris Fox Caroline Riddle C Jho. SuNFLOUXEB feg-i o J j I One Hundred Ninety-Eight = i « i li I Tqk ' 1 W«r ak i -fi«d ga Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, 1926 President, Ola Donmyer House Mother-, Miss Beulah Houlton Colors—White, Gold and Myrtle Green Flower — Marguerite Publication— " The Thalia. " CHAPTER ROLL Seniors Ola Donmyer New Cambria Doris Ekstrom Agenda Dorris Fox Wichita Gwendolyn Hardesty Pratt Caroline Riddle Emporia Helen Taylor Fowler Juniors Orietta Bower Norton Elizabeth Crowley Kansas City Vera Forren Emporia Leta Mason Hutchinson Rosalind Whipkey Enterprise Sophomores Lorene Barnes Emporia Ethel Ekstrom Agenda Eula Liggett Rosalia Beulah Saffer Emporia Bernice Shaw Belleville Elda Springer Wellington Freshman Helen Whipkey Saffordville Pledges Maude Elston Hutchinson Irene Gelino Clyde Evelyn Lunceford Ottawa Ethyl Maxwell Enterprise Daisy Matney Hutchinson Crystal Mothersead Wichita Mildred Nickels Minneapolis Kate Richardson Hugoton Alice Worden Wellington Rosa Dellinger Paola Sponsor Miss Beulah Houlton Patrons and Patronesses Dr. and Mrs. H. E. Schrammel Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Page Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wayman Mrs. C. N. Riggs V o I f CThe SuLKFLomER, t : J One Hundred Ninety-Nine m i Two Hundred - gfe Omega Spsilon Sig ' Founded at Central Missouri State Teachers College, Warrens- burg, Mo., 1921 DELTA CHAPTER Installed at Kansas State Teachers College, 1927 President, Lily Mohn House Mother, Mrs. Homer LaForge Flowers — Growing Narcissus and White Rose Colors — Green and White Publication — " The Pentagon " CHAPTER ROLL Seniors Alice Beil Bavaria Beth Seelig Clay Center Alice Thomas Hartford Lois Phelan Americus Margaret Patterson Emporia Juniors Mary Leone Isaacs Emporia Doris Stephan Ellin wood Jessie Amole Lyons Cassie Sheldon Winchester Sibyl Riley Kingman Emma Lou LaForge Emporia Sophonwres Lily Mohn Ellinwood Louise Hannah Oskaloosa Lola Hibbs Osborne Ethel Loomis Eskridge Callie Mills Medicine Lodge Helen Harper Peabody Helen Palmer ElDorado Katherine Goss lola Freshman Margaret Price Williamsburg Pledges Winifred Frye Kansas City Lenora Leiss Greensburg Winifred Robinson Leoti Emily Dunmeir Tescott Theresa Hawke Clifton Tasie May Brown McLouth Mary Alice Davis Madison Bertha Pohlman Natoma Alice Cotton Downs Theba Benjamin Emporia = F 7he S KFLOIUER. ' : y l V I Two Hundred One i (i -ad .■ S: :3l. 96d Arthur Hoch Robert George Lloyd Hartman Albert Gufler, Jr. Fred Leith Owen Freeman Kenneth Scott Kemper Boyd Chester Davenport Loy Harris Chesley Gulp Robert Hatcher Harold Neff Arlie Hainline Prof. C. R. Phipps Menzo Hainline William Hower Hollis Flint Everett Fish Ogden Scott John Concannon Floyd Gurrier Emory Gox Two Hiiiulrcd Two V k, .jg gg fe. ' T SuKFLOmER, ' : J I ' =n fdm 1 1 l rim ■ «« -«i i. ' ssti T ii 5ig Spsilon Founded at the Kansas State Teachers College, 1910 ■SGETOSS President, Earl Ostrander Hoime Mother, Mrs. Frank Fish Flower — White Carnation Colors — Silver and Old Rose CHAPTER ROLL Seniors Arthur Hoch Hartford Chesley Culp Emporia William Hower Hutchinson John Concanon Garden City Ogden Scott Wellsville Floyd Firebaugh Marion Kenneth Scott Emporia Junior Gufler Emporia Earl Ostrander Hutchinson Emory Cox Emporia Herbert Drake Emporia Arlie Hainline Emporia Menzo Hainline Emporia Juniors Earl Bevans Lost Springs Floyd Currier Dodge City Almus Roberts St. John Bob George Emporia Gus Fish Emporia Bill Weber Burns Wid Trusler Emporia Chester Davenport Allen Sophomores Frank Willet Alden Dale Burnett Dodge City Ray Beals Dodge City Roscoe Johnson Hartford Robert Hatcher Emporia Loy Harris Emporia Lawrence Wesley Bancroft Fred Leith Emporia Freshmen and Pledges Owen Freeman Peabody Cecil Freeman Emporia Lloyd Hartman Wichita George Bohannon Mayetta Clarence Cowan Emporia Charles Neff Kiowa Harold Elyea Jewel City Kemper Boyd Dwight Hollis Flint Humboldt. James McGuire Emporia Ernest Moser Powhattan Albert Kay St. John = The, SUKFLOUXER, ' : i V I % Two Hundred Three -tfz i r • a Marion Anderson Clifford Carr Gerald Weaver Kermit Woodbridge Gerald Cox Prof. R. R. Pflaum Wayne Steely Roscoe Coyne Leslie Taylor Horatio Parmenter Walter Buck Clyde Baker Lester Cross Ivan Dumond Harry Douglas Warren Kraft Ralph Stevens Darrel Mass Ferdinand Smethers Clyde Ahlstrom Prof. W. H. Carothers Lynden Baker Russel Vickers Paul Brogan Gardner Porter Carl Stebbins Leon Peterson j C Jho, Su-KFLOUl-ER.; % f ' HtrnM Wilts Bk BinrDNi HoauSd DuTdlH KoneCifi (M)i4F« Clyde Mi Houiihi LdterCM AM Wot lindU WitniEn UaMn EdnrdTik CidMh Two Hundred Four iMn rr -«i .. ga . } appa S S Spsilon Founded at the Kansas State Normal School, 1915 President, Pierce Astle House Mother, Mrs. W. T. Crawford Flower — White Carnation Colors — Purple and Gold Publication — " Frat Food " CHAPTER ROLL Seniors Pierce Astle Haven Leslie Taylor Emporia Walter Buck Emporia Harry Douglas Oxford Herman Schlobohm Reading Barrel Mase Minneapolis Roscoe Coyne Sterling Clifford Forney Sterling Clyde Baker Mayetta Juniors Horatio Parmenter Kingman Lester Cross Reading Ashel West Emporia Gerald Weaver Emporia Gerald Cox Lebannon Russell Roberts Larned Warren Kraft Wellington Sophomores Russell Vickers Lost Springs Gardner Porter Emporja Leon Peterson Emporia Lynden Baker Minneapolis Ivan Dumond Garden City Clyde Ahlstrom Reading Ferdinand Smethers Elmdale Charles Tholen Emporia Freshmen Ralph Stephens Beloit Marion Anderson Ellsworth Edward Tobin Mayetta Carl Stebbins Copeland Leonard Caldenwood Topeka John Villar Newton Pledges Wayne Steeley Lost Springs Vernon Cartnell Burlington Kermit Woodbridge Mayfield Paul Brogan Emporia Lyle Howard Belleville Lloyd Schmidt Moundridge V 7 i Jhlj, SUKFLOUIER. ' : , S ' Two Hundred Five i f ■ ..oL a Glenn Burnette Robert Showalter Philip Hartman Ormond Parker James Hutton Robert Randolph Arthur Banbury Gordon Zajic James Howard Carl Hanson Paul Thornton Albert Galliart Forrest Buchtel E. W. Reese Dr. E. W. Mulkey Willis Jones John Neeley Russell Seacat Leland Hysom Merritt Owen Lloyd A. Cook J Two Hundred Six -.ai SB SttC tr.i my 11 0- gS: = 5igma ' S au Qamma Founded at Missouri State Teachers College, Warrensburg, Mo., 1920 DELTA CHAPTER Installed at Kansas State Teachers College, 1920 President, Clarence Maer House Mother, Mrs. L. E. Cress Flower — White Rose Colors — Purple and White Publication — " The Saga " CHAPTER ROLL Sejiiors Glen Burnette Asherville Willis Jones Emporia Paul Thornton LeRoy Byron Durham Toronto Gordon Zajic Holyrood Juniors Robert Randolph Emporia Russell Seacat Bucklin James Hutton Piedmont Sophomores George Ashley Chicago, 111. Arthur Banbury Pratt Ralph Bartley Powhattan Philip Hartman Richland John Neely Emporia Ormond Parker Emporia Owen Seagondollar Emporia Owen Allen Kansas City Gene Turner Osawatomie Freshmen Maurice McCall Plains Robert Watson Me na, Ark. Paul Condit Pratt Albert Galliart EUinwood James Howard Douglas Samuel Huebner Bushton Harry Carr Byers Merritt Owen Kinsley Robert Sho waiter Emporia Herman Sunderland Powhattan Sponsors Forrest Buchtel E. W. Reese Dr. E. W. Mulkey Lloyd A. Cook V If I C feCT StJIKFLOXIXER.; Two Hundred Seven i ( r - i mc H L. § Taylor, Smith, Shafer, Hill Austin, Barnes, Gilpin Griffith, Finnin, Clopton, Foote Zane, Chester Thompson, Boyle Stonestreet, Uaish, Hamilton, Ruggles Boss, Leith, Quick Randall, Lutschg, Rapp, Brandner Maes, Sutton, Brown Mohler, Turner, Schrag, Kildow Wardrip, Sipe, Clarence Thompson Tarro, Bishop, Hunt, Davis 5 ' • ' - If p J Two Hundred Eight t kob mi - j m m- % I ' hi T elta Chi Founded at the Kansas State Teachers College, 1921 President, Carl Horn House Mother, Mrs. Oliver Tarrant Colors — Red and White Flower — White Carnation CHAPTER ROLL Seniors Carl Brandner Emporia Carl Horn Mil ton vale Charles Rapp Osage City Chester Thompson Bucklin Juniors Clarence Barnes Oskaloosa Harold Hunt Junction City Wallace Sipe Everest Hugh Hamilton Cullison Charles Mohler — Emporia Sophotnores Walter Sharpe Chase Albert Sutton Minneapolis Harold Hunter Emporia Clarence Thompson Bucklin John Leith Emporia Oscar Foote Chase George Coffey Atchison Lawrence Reder Mulvane Freshmen John Maes Claflin Lawrence Finnin Claflin Harold Bishop Emporia Elmer Schrag Moundridge Whitley Austin Emporia Wallace Taylor Madison Tom Boyle Hoisington Vernon Quick Halstead Glenn Randall Halstead Irvin Lutschg Great Bend Phillip Hill Emporia Harry Zane Emporia Wavie Gilpin Miltonvale Pledges Raymond Smith Lebo Paul Griffith Bucklin Clyde Stonestreet Cullison Leonard Shafer Hoisington Herman Berg Emporia Sponsors F. B. Ross V. A. Davis C. K. Turner F. L. Kildow V 4t " Two Hundred Nine -«i - ■ fe Hammer, E. Price, Moon Nichols, H. Smith, Cromer, Dean C. Smith, Wilson, Forbes H. Jones, Bye, Brewer, Header C. L. Jackson, Woodcock, Hogan Farber, Lowman, McAuley, Maddux Bixby, Coffin, Mayes Cordin, Lundgren, Magaw, F. U. G. Agrelius Wilson, Elan, Dr. Schrammel Stenzel, Skeen, Eussel, W. E. Jones M. Hazel, Shirley, L. M. Loomis F. Garrett, Ersam, H. Garrett J Two Hundred Ten = ?. -ai tsmcm S grna fM.u ' Delta Founded at the Kansas State Teachers College, 1925 1 FOUNDERS CHAPTER President, Edwin Henry House Mother, Mrs. W. E. Jones Flower — Golden Calendula Conors— Sky Blue and Gold Publication — " The Scimitar " CHAPTER ROLL Seniors Howard Bixby Rossville John Brewer Emporia Charles Bye verb rook Frank Garrett Dodge City Edwin Henry Dodge City Ralph Hogan Madison William Jones Emporia Herbert Lundgren Agenda Anson Maddux Deerfield Edward Price Emporia Cecil Smith Benedict Juniors Meredith Cromer Council Grove Robert Forbes Cherry vale Harley Garrett Dodge City Lee Stenzel Elmdale Sophomores Ralph Dean Richfield Percival Eland Elmdale Wilbur Ehrsam Enterprise Gene Gross Liberal Maurice Mayes Emporia John R. Russell Climax Harold W. Smith Rogel Howard Jones Emporia Kenneth Skeen Eskridge Marvin Hayel Elmdale Freshmen Garland Wilson Emporia Arthur Farbar Clayton, N. M. John Cary Emporia Preston Moon Emporia True McAuley Americus Ruben Hammer Emporia Edward Meader Fowler, Ind. Pledges — Floyd Browne, McLouth; Granville Nicholson, Neal ; Lloyd Tomlinson, Corning; Preston Moon, Emporia; Donald Cordon, Bancroft; John Cary, Emporia; Frank Jones, Wright. Sponsors — Dr. H. E. Schrammel, Prof. F. U. G. Agrelius, Prof. C. L. Jackson, Mr. Lester Loomis. Y .j»3 fe 7 SuLNFLOllXER. ' g i J V f Two Hundred Eleven i rCc -c= -«i gfe :n ) y C? HE Sunflower staff wishes to ' take this opportunity to ex- tend its sincere thanks to all those who assisted in preparing this year ' s annual for publication. We highly appreciate the splendid co-operation which has existed. •v Y ?- . 5 SuNFLOXJUER , ' : o J , Two Hundred Twelve H - a : m M SOCIETIES AND CLUBS = V PI «ji ' h dhu, Su-KFLOmER ' :g gg J , Two Hundred Thirteen i . mL S: Miss Teresa M. Ryan Sponsor Hie Sphinx Qluh OFFICERS President Dorothy Geddes Vice-President Helen Taylor Secretary Grace Smith Treasurer Orietta Bower SPONSOR Miss Teresa M. Ryan The Sphinx Club was organized at K. S. T. C. in October, 1919. Membership consists of students selected from those interested in contemporary literature. This year the group surveyed the modern novel and its tendencies. The list studied included: Galsworthy, Silver Spoon; Dreiser, An American Tragedy; Gather, My Mortal Enemy; De La Roche, .Jalna; Walpole, The Cathedral, and Harmer John; Farnham, Rebellion; Kay-Smith, Joanna Godden; and Gals- worthy, Forsyte Saga. f fl£. Top Row — McMullen, Kennedy, Jenicek, McMaster Bottom Row — G. Gardner, Stephan, Taylor, Wagner, Wheeler f ■ III! r - ' ' — I juJ v ' ' - m i™- I ii»»»—i. 7! ? ' ' " Two Hundred Fourteen -«i g m THE SPHINX CLUB (Cont ' d.) Lillian Wagner Lenore Wheeler Caroline Riddle Edith McMullen Ruth Turner Grace Smith Helen Taylor MEMBERS Seniors Belle McMaster Lucile Jenicek Irene Davis Erma Dooley Persons Anna Jacobs Mrs. Letha Rice Mrs. Lillian Burtch Dorothy Geddes President Juniors Ellen Larson Gail Gardner Edna Hines Ruth McManis Dorothy Geddes Hazel Hefling Beulah Saffer Gladys Boyer Eula Liggett .Jeanette Munger Juanita Kennedy Helen Farmer Sophomores Freshmen Grace Smith Orietta Bower Doris Stephan Reba Sisk Constance Ross Ruth Nation Ruth Carlson Wilnia Sharp Kathryn Larson Top Row — Hefling, Saffer, Smith, Boyer Bottom Row— Liggett, Farmer, Riddle, Beckey, Larson s V k1 Two Hundred Fifteen ■m i -«i -.■ fe ' T anhellenic Council 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 Achsah May Harris Faculty Advisor OFFICERS President Edna Smith Corresponding Secretary Magdalena Young Secretary Doris Fox Treasurer Mary Ann Hilton SPONSOR Miss Achsah May Harr is Top Row — Whaley, Martin, Hilton Bottom Row — Wheeler, Caddie, Penning ton V C T SUKFLOHIEB ' : J , Two Hundred Sixteen -tfiiL fc fei = PAN HELLENIC COUNCIL (Cont ' d.) MEMBERS Delta Sigma Epsilon Rhea Lind, Emporia Louise Pennington, Hutchinson Helen Hamer, Alumni Representative, Emporia Sigma Sigma Sigma Lenore Wheeler, Marion Mary Ann Hilton, Emporia Christene Hausam, Alumni Representative, Emporia Alpha Sigma Alpha Lucile Gaddie, Wellington Virginia Ford, Emporia Pi Kappa Sigma Edith Mae Lyon, Holton Lorraine Phillips, Pratt Alpha Sigma Tau Magdalena Young, Elmdale Louise Gardner, Quincy Mrs. Pearl Dall, Alumni, Emporia Theta Sigma Upsilon Alice Astle, Haven Mildred Shank, Kansas City, Mo. Marguerite Footitt, Alumni, Atchison Edna Smith President Latnbda Phi Delta Dorothy Martin, Miami, Okla. Kathleen Sowerby, Emporia Edna Smith, Emporia Omega Epsilon Sigma Mary Leone Isaacs, Emporia Romona Whealey, Wellington Pi Delta Theta Doris Fox, Wichita Lorene Barnes, Emporia Lillian Valentine, Alumni, Hiawatha Top Row — Astle, Ford, Barnes Bottom Row — Sowerby, Shank, Phillips V CThe, S ULKFLOlUER. ' lg J , Two Hundred Seventeen ffi iK -«i mom i. The Omega Literary Society SPONSORS Mrs. J. W. Mayberry Miss Faye Huffman HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. William Allen White Miss Mary Louise Butcher OFFICERS First Semester Eunice Ward President — Ruth Glasco Vice-President Ola Donmyer Secretary -- Second Semester Ellen Larson Daisy Bair Marie Nanniga Hazel Kincheloe Treasurer Inez Gardner Inez Gardner Historian Helen Torgeson Ellen Larson Social Chairman Floy Coltharp The 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 programs for the present school year have consisted of a study of modern poetry. L hA m. Top Row — Hefling, Kayser, Ward, Veach, Sawhill Bottom Row — Masters, Nanniga, Glasco, Rice, McCarter 9 0 Su-yrFLOlUER, ' J T nr Two Hundred Eighteen i !Cf ri Il iLm rh " Up 1 En f ■P " ■lii -«i i fe OMEGA LITERARY SOCIETY (Cont ' d.) MEMBERS Seniors Inez Gardner, Hartford Eunice Ward, Topeka Ruth Glasco, Emporia Olive Masters, Harveyville Mayme McCarter, Kansas City, Mo. Hazel Kincheloe, Richmond Ola Donmyer, New Cambria Helen Taylor, Fowler Daisy Bair, Emporia Letha Rice, Emporia Juniors Leoda Kincheloe, Richmond Leta Mason, Hutchinson Ellen Larson, Ottawa Kathryn Kayser, Bronson Mary Isaacs, Emporia Hazel Hefling, Halstead Helen Torgeson, White City Pauline Newton, Hutchinson Sophomores Mabel Sawhill, Holton Marie Nanniga, Leonardville Floy Coltharp, Leonardville Nelouise Wood, Pratt Georgia Hildreth, Herington Rosalind Whipkey, Enterprise Esther Allison, Florence Freshmen Katherine Stous, Holton Juanita Kennedy, Petrolia Grace Veach, Ellinwood Active Alumnae Mae Dikeman, Preston Pearl Taylor, Emporia Lois Ramey, Emporia Society Color — Yale Blue Two Hundred Nineteen = Top Row — Gardner, Wood, Whipkey, Colthorp, Larson Bottom Row — Isaacs, Taylor, Allison, Donmyer, Kincheloe V -«i i t a belles ILettres OFFICERS President Mrs. Annamarie Bunch Vice-President Dorothy Dean Secretary Lea Mae Holderness 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 freshmen women as charter members. The club combines the study of literature with creative writing. This year the study has centered around present-day American writers. Meetings are held on the first and third Mondays of every month in the Alumni Room of the Memorial Union Building. Top Row — White, Hirsch, Shaw, Brothers Bottom Row — Boyer, Watson, Fellingham, Fanning, Mills Two Hundred Twenty u m . gfe BELLES LETTRES (Cont ' d.) MEMBERS Jeannette Brothers, Hutchinson Dorothy Dean, Princeton Lea Mae Holderness, Macksville Esther Nelson, Lyndon Annamarie Bunch, Emporia Carrietta Rech, Howard Frances Robinson, Cimarron Euleta Hirsch, Stafford Betty Wilmoth, Fairview Martha Ewy, Halstead Catherine Dean, Ottawa Nina Watson, Osage City Edith Peterie, Isabel Lola Mae Bower, Reading Mary Riegel, Great Bend Helen Byers, Jewell Lucille Amerine, La Fontaine Gladys Vanderwilt, Solomon Wilma Windett, Quenemo Irene Lewis, Hoisington Sibyl Sneed, Haviland Mary Skinner, Fairview Ruth May Barnard, Lyons Vera Hall, Lyons Vada Wagner, Lorraine Frances Fellingham, Peabody Wilma Sharp, Hutchinson Mildred Nickels, Minneapolis Constance Goodwyn, Minneapolis Beryl Herron, Isabel Bernadine Fanning, Waverly Anna Fergus, St. John Ernestine Rowe, Jewell Maxine Miller, Sparks Callie Mills, Medicine Lodge Florence Lehman, Emporia Gladys Boyer, Welda V tr " Top Row — Nelson, Goodwyn, Robinson, Herron, Bunch Bottom Row — Rech, Nickels, Sharp, Vanderwilt, Dean Two Hundred Twenty-One (fr ¥ % I -«i tmc sc- j Student ' cAlumni Qouncil MEMBERS Seniors . Sophotnores Pierce Astle Helen Nutting Ogden Scott Russell Seacat Glenn Burnette Philip Hartman Juniors Freshmen Robert Randolph Theresa Gilson Robert George Imogene Simpson Kenneth Scott ALUMNI Vernon Quick Prof. H. M. Culter Mrs. G. H. Randolph Prof. Clair K. Turner Carl W. Salser Miss Lillian Dudley F. U. G. Agrelius Pres. Thos. W. Butcher Mrs. G. W. Newman ■■t.i ' ' V-- iJ- StltS I Lf, = Top Row — K. Scott, G. Burnette, Hartman Bottom Row — Salser (Alumni), Nutting, O. Scott V C S The, Su-NFLOUIER n g J Two Hundred Twenty-Two a. = - ( .. a gfe M v STUDENT-ALUMNI COUNCIL (Cont ' d.) The Student-Alumni Council was organized in 1917. It consists of members from each of the college classes and seven alumni mem- bers 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 mem- ber. The aim of the council is to develop a closer co-operation be- tween students and the alumni of the school. From year to year, the council is striving to accomplish more as a student-governing body. It makes plans for homecoming and com- mencement and also makes suggestions for the improvement of cam- pus conditions. Primarily the Student-Alumni Council is an inter- organization of the student body and the Alumni Association. V I Top Row — Astle, Simpson, Seacat Bottom Row — Randolph, George, Quick CP J2, SuLNFLOH3.ER ' g X Two Hundred Twenty-Three ■H r i r lik. I - hi rimary-l ndergarten Qlub SPONSORS Achsah May Harris Mabel Johnson OFFICERS President Dorothy Swatszel Vice-President Kathryn Kayser Secretary-Treasurer Gladys Pierce Chairman of Publicity Committee Nellie Donnell Chairman of Social Coimnittee Kathryn Kayser Chairman of Arrangements Committee Edna Eberhardt ' -f «!?. 41 1 = Top Row — Hilt, Loomis, McDonald, Phillips, Donnell Third Row — Maust, Harris (sponsor), Lock, Smith, Bauder, Fletcher Second Row — Johnson (sponsor), Humble, Hoag, Sawhill, Bower Bottom Row — Kitts, Pierce, Swatszel, Kayser, Visser V - Two Hundred Twenty-Four I = - mi PRIMARY-KINDERGARTEN CLUB (Cont ' d.) The Primary-Kindergarten Club is composed of about ninety students interested in teaching in the Primary-Kindergarten Depart- ment. The purposes are: first, to keep in touch with the progress that is being made in the field of Primary-Kindergarten education; second, to promote interest in social activities among the students and teachers of the department. ' Teachers, or any grown-ups for that matter, who have the real confidence of little children are very rare and privileged. " Top Row — Elder, Ahlstrom, Martin, Bauder, Vanderwilt, Farnham, Motherseed Third Row — Swartz, Willig, Booth, Latimer, Kinney, Davis, Girard Second Row — Welsh, Taylor, Cowan, Smith, Hibbs, Frye Bottom Row — Wagner, Bernstaff, Beckwith, Eberhardt, Hicks, Kemp, Sheldon j j yhz, SlJ-NFLOlUEI ' :g g r l V w Two Hundred Twenty-Five -«i I i=£m SQ Ti K PP " Delta Pi Kappa Delta is a national forensic organi- zation consisting of 121 chapters located in colleges and universities throughout the United States. It has a membership of approximately 8,000 students and is for the object and purpose of sponsoring forensic activities in colleges and universities. The Key I The first chapter is located at Ottawa, Kansas. The Zeta chapter is at Kansas State Teachers College, Emporia, and was started in May, 1917. Since then, it has grown until there are over 150 members on its roster. At the present time, the chapter has an active membership of 36 and is one of the largest in the United States. It is operated on a local constitution which is in harmony with the national constitution and is doing all it possibly can to further forensic work in the Teachers College. Top Row — Khant, Tye, Coyne, Young, Mase, Young, Sawhill Bottom Row — Bixby, Banbury, Whipkey, Pflaum, Owens, Unruh, Larson , fe7 SuiNFLOmER.; Two Hundred Twenty-Six = -«d gft ■.klB kbii PI KAPPA DELTA (Cont ' d.) Zeta Chapter has been conducting drill teams in parliamentary procedure and these teams have put on exhibitions in different organizations on the campus. Last fall the chapter started to sponsor intramural forensic programs, purchasing loving cups and individual awards for students who participated. Forty students took part in the intramural contests. Pi Kappa Delta will conduct intramural contests again next fall. Cups and awards have already been ordered. The National Pi Kappa Delta holds biennial forensic tournaments. The last one was held in Estes Park in 1926. The Teachers College of Emporia sent two debate teams to this tournament. There were 64 men ' s teams entered, and the Teachers Col- lege took third place. This year a national tournament is being held in Tiffin, Ohio, and 85 men ' s teams are entered. The Teachers College is sending teams to participate in the men ' s and women ' s debate, men ' s and women ' s extemporaneous speaking, and in women ' s oratory. Any student that represents the Teachers College in an intercollegiate forensic event is eligible to membership in Pi Kappa Delta. The Teachers College purchases and presents to the student a gold Pi Kappa Delta key, studded with jewels, repre- senting the degree and order which the student attains. Because of its many activities and the enthusiasm it creates in forensics, Pi Kappa Delta is one of the outstanding national fraternities on the campus. V Hi I Top Row — Kayser, Hutton, Creamer, Taylor, Baker, Bower, Woodbridge Bottom Row — Henry, Davis, Ward, Seacat, Pennington, Cartmell, Burgess Two Hundred Twenty-Seven ■T -«i p r m c fr c lphathenian Literary Society Motto — To Be and Not to Seem Colors — Gold and Blue SPONSORS Mrs. Elsie Howard Pine Miss Carmille HoUey 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 members. Only women of high scholastic s tanding 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, mythology and other types of literature. This year a study of the one-act play was made. As an additional feature this year, ten minutes of each meeting were devoted to parliamentary drill. Many social activities including parties, hikes, and the annual spring party were given during the year by the society. Top Row — Pettijohn, Stubbs, Rhodes Bottom Row — Sechrist, Becker, Hirt, Diehl 9 y C y7?te Stjln flohxefl,; Two Hundred Twenty-Eight U == I J -«i fci ALPHATHENIAN LITERARY SOCIETY (Cont ' d.) Seniors Justine McKee, Offeck Elsie Norrish, Emporia Ruth Turner, Emporia Orissa Rhodes, Lebo Helen Reardon, Lear Virginia Stubbs, Emporia Gladys Fenner, Jewel Juniors Delia Creamer, Parsons Sopho-tnores Helen Gibbs, Oskaloosa Vivian Brown, Dodge City Lucy Ashcraft, Williamsburg Dorothy Remy, Cottonwood Falls Ruth Carlson, Chanute Mildred Tye, Chanute Helen Beck, Byers Velma Melchert, Lorraine Golda Elder, Beloit Marjery Farnham, Hope Martha Pettijohn, Talmo Catherine Beckwith, Larned Laura Haehn, Burlington Freshmen Almira Hardenberger, Narka Ona Mae Diehl, Chapman Wilma Karr, Admire Wilma Sechrist, Ada Ethel Hirt, Larned Hazel Becker, Lorraine Audrey Smith, Climax Bernice Grubb, Netawaka Edith James, Beloit = Top Row — Creamer, Haehn, McKee, Smith Bottom Row — Elder, Melchert, James, James V ? .j fe ' T SULKFLOUXER ' : J V rr m • f Two Hundred Twenty-Nim -«i i gS: - ' St Qommerce Qluh OFFICERS President Eunice M. Ward Vice-President Edwin Stockard Secretary Helen Torgeson Treasurer Mildred Whaner SPONSOR Prof. L. A. Parke The Commerce Club is an organization made up of students majoring or minoring in the commerce department or those interested in this line of work. It was first organized in 1920 with a very small membership. The membership has steadily increased until this year it numbers seventy-five. Top Row — Main, McMullen, Hunsicker, Turpin, Lutschg, Nelson, Mrs. Nelson Third Row — Hawke, Griswold, Rieba, Sneed, Krauss, Robbins, Pelzl Second Row — Gelino, Hand, Taylor, Scott, Harper, Hefling, Degler, Moats Bottom Row — Sutton, Connor, Still, Parke, Torgeson, LaForge, Windett Two Hundred Thirty - fc S = COMMERCE CLUB (Cont ' d.) In each meeting it is planned to bring out something of practical value which has a direct bearing on the business world. Talks by business men on modern office appliances, best business practices, what the business man expects of young people entering the business world, are some of the things that have been of special interest to the members of the club. Two special features put on annually by the Commerce Club to which the public is invited are the parliamen- tary drill and the mock trial. The purposes of the club are to broaden its members in their knowledge of business matters and procedure and to promote 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 en- joyment of the members and for diversification from routine school work. I AJ ' K J Top Row — Hutton, Stockard, Creager, Wood, Holt, Brant, Whaner Third Row— Smika, Miller, Willbrant, Campbell, Conklin, Hagan, Sechrist Second Row — Litwin, Beatty, Massey, Ward, Petz, Lamb, Funk, Seelig Bottom Row — McKee, Parke, Phelan, Oxelson, Tanner, Lalouette, Evans C7he SUNFLOHXEI : J V rr l Two Hundred Thirty-One -«d I . gSrS Mrs. Anna Patty Jaquith Social Director he l ormitory Abigail Morse Hall was opened for occupancy in 1924, with Mrs. Anna Jaquith as social director. The hall is located just north of Plumb Hall and faces Wooster Lake. Across the lake is the Morse Hall annex which was added in 1927. This year the hall and annex have been used for freshman and sophomore girls exclusively, accommodating 118 and 13 girls respectively. The hall was named in honor of Mrs. Abigail Morse who was at one time an instructor on the campus. Mrs. Morse was greatly interested in young people and did much toward furthering their interests. Each year Morse Hall has a social calendar including open house in the fall and a formal spring party. This year there were several house parties for the girls and a skating party. The social activities were closed with a tea for the girls ' mothers on Mother ' s Day. Top Row — Banta, Abeldt, Ihde, Edwards Seventh Row — Sweeney, Wagner, E. Brown, V. Brown, Wood, Coffman, Lewis Sixth Row — Farmer, Mullane, Hardenburger, Beckwith, Hellman, Eldridge, Leitzke, Scott, Kirkham, Weage, Young, Degler Fifth Row — Burr, Lile, O ' Connell, Roadhouse, Kirk, Hirt, Nofsinger, Pittenger, Hunter, Clark Fourth Row — Edwards, Green, Alton, Bower, Childs, Robinson, Jennings, Boman Third Row — Yeager, Converse, Ashbough, Grizzell, Reebe, Lewton, Beyer, Remy, Miller Second Row — Merrill, Dudley, Vaughan, Cameron, Socolofsky, Hancher, Veach, Krause Bottom Row — Cave, Brown, Henderson, Motes, Kelley, Weihe, Martin, Rudy, Windett iy Jl yh SlXNFLOUXEB- = II Xh, fid 1 1071 1 Am h Two Hundred Thirty-Two u -tfrd iWC Q Mks. Mary Louche Watson Social Director Dormitory (iAnnex Upper Row — Kirk, Frye, Wright Second Row — Skinner, Franklin Third Row — Mowery, De- Haven, Davis, Vetter, Leiter Front Row — Palmer, Minnis, Hammond = V ' if Morse Hall Annex was opened for occupancy February 8, 1928, with Mary L. Watson as social director. The annex is situated on a beautiful slope northeast of Wooster Lake, and is a very comfortable home. It has accommodations for thirteen women. The women at the annex have enjoyed some very pleasant social events, and, through the courtesy of Morse Hall, have enjoyed with them many happy times. Top Row — Lowe, Warner, Grindell, Reser, Love, Truesdell Bottom Row — East, Young, Brothers, Fergus, Evans, Warner Top Row — Amrine, LaMotte, Coates, McMillen, Beckey Middle Row — Wilson, Andruss, Putnam, Warner, Fellingham, Hanson Bottom Row — Baringer, Price, Marshall, Haworth, Hunsicker, Anstatt, Hebrank The- STJ.KFLOmER, ' ! Two Hundred Thirty-Three m i r .iC . -«d fe = Cilice freeman Talmer Founded at Kansas State Teachers College, 1912 OFFICERS President Jean Baker Vice-President Elizabeth Gardner Secretary Madge Butler Treasurer Constance Ross SPONSORS Miss Anne Goebel Miss Harriet Elcock PATRONESSES Mrs. W. D. Ross Mrs. V. A. Davis The Alice Freeman Palmer Society is a social organization whose purpose is to promote friendship and scholarship. The society has for its ideal Alice Freeman Palmer, former president of Wellesley College. MEMBERS Seniors Louise Gardner, Neosho Rapids Anna Ditgen, Nickerson Ruth McManis, Wellington Caroline Riddle, Emporia Doris Stephan, Ellinwood Grace Smith, Emporia „ , T .„. „, T-, . Sojmomores Lilhan Wagner, Emporia Ashland Magdalena Young, Elmdale ,. „ , , „, ,,. , T T ■ -Afr ■ Olive Babcock, Wellington Irene Davis, Marion , , „ ,, . . , „, J „ T 11 Madge Butler, Yates Center Gladys Fenner, Jewell ,,- • t t „,, 1 T 1, Tj I, Vivian Brown, Pratt Ethyle Barber, Roxbury ,,. , „ , „. ,,. , T, Ti. T. 1.1 XT X Vida Bernstorff, Ellinwood Bertha Pohlman, Natoma „ ., , , Ruth Carlson, Chanute Juniors Delore Gammon, lola Olive Chaddock, Great Bend Elizabeth Gardner, Emporia Dorothy Geddes, Wellington Constance Ross, Emporia Edna Hines, Wellington Mildred Tye, Chanute Top Row Bernstorff, Baker, G. Smith, Babcock, Tye Bottom Row — Grice, Stephan, Ditgen, Wagner, Riddle, Geddes 9 Qti The, SuKFLOUXER ' :g b: J ; Two Hundred Thirty-Four -«i i mn :2l. = XiThi OFFICERS President Earl Ostrander Vice-President Dorothy Caton Secretary Magdalena Young Treasurer Edwin Henry Historian Doris Fox Xi Phi, honorary leadership fraternity, was founded at the Kansas State Teachers College, Emporia, in November, 1922, by the team captains of the Student Memorial Union drive, with the assistance of Carl W. Salser and Edwin J. Brown. Xi Phi has a double function, to encourage and to recognize qualities of leader- ship in college students. A part of this year ' s program was the maintaining of an information booth for the music and scholarship contests, the awarding of a scholar- ship to a winner in the Kansas state scholarship contest which is conducted annually by the Teachers College, and the sponsoring of the homecoming program at Thanks- giving time. Alice Beil Howard Bixby Orietta Bower Fern Burgess Dorothy Caton Roscoe Coyne Lester Cross Chesley Culp Chester Davenport ACTIVE MEMBERS Irene Davis Ola Donmyer Harry Douglass Doris Fox Lorena Frazier Louise Gardner Harley Garrett Dorothy Geddes Leota Grubb HONORARY MEMBERS Carl W. Salser Thomas W. Butcher Edwin J. Brown Edwin Henry Carl Horn W. E. Jones Darrel Mase Earl Ostrander Helen Reardon Paul Thornton Marie Van Wey Magdalena Young A. E. Lunceford C. E. St. John Harry McGuire V • % Top Row — Salser (sponsor), Douglas, Young, Coyne, Caton, Henry, Van Wey, Frazier Bottom Row — Jones, Donmyer, Ostrander, Fox, Horn, Beil, Thornton Two Hundrpd Thirty-Five " IH.- " - ga T ii Bpsilon Thi OFFICERS President Albert Gufler, Jr. Vice-President Marshall Shirley Secretary Willis Jones Corresponding Secretary Robert Randolph CHEERLEADERS Ormond Parker Clarence Cowan Phi Epsilon Phi was organized on the Teachers College campus as a national pep fraternity in 1925. It is made up of four representatives from each fraternity, four non-fraternity members, and two cheerleaders. The purpose of the organization is to promote good sportsmanship and school spirit on the campus and to stimulate friendly rivalry with other schools. Top Row — Seacat, Gross, Mase, Bixby, K. Scott, O. Scott, Brewer Center Row — Mangles, Zajic, Cross, Jones Front Row — Rumond, Parker, George, Cowan, Gufler Two Hundred Thirty-Six -«i . gfe Sigmna Ti 5 §it OFFICERS President Magdalena Young Vice-President Alberta McCullough Secretary Dorothy McCauley Treasurer Marguerite Jensen SPONSOR Miss Marion Flanders Sigma Pi Sigma pep sorority was organized in September, 1926. It is composed of three women from each sorority and three non-sorority women. The purpose of the organization is to promote and arouse school spirit in all activities. Sigma Pi Sigma co-operates with the band and Phi Epsilon Phi in putting on stunts between halves of the football games. Last fall these organizations sponsored a " special train " to Topeka for the K. S. T. C- Washburn game, which created pep and enthusiasm among the students. The Sigma Pi Sigma are official ushers at all basketball games. Top Row — Caton, Craig, Mills, Maddern, McCauley, Phelan, Gray Third Row — Bernard, Carey, Lind, Young, Fox, Donmyer, Powell Second Row — Austin, McKibben, Jensen, Clogston, Andrews, Crowley, Nutting Bottom Row — Patterson, Stephens, Waugh, Eberhardt, McCullough, Stewart C7h SULKFLOIU-ER. ' : J , V tr Two Hundred Thirty-Seven f it, i rfr r » - = fe 3 . It), t £ . The Young Women ' s Christian Association is a fellowship of women students who, through their program of activities, are trying to develop the purpose of the national organization, which reads as follows : We, the members of the Young Women ' s Christian Association of the Kansas State Teachers College of Emporia, unite in the desire to realize full and creative life through a growing knowledge of God. We determine to have a part in making this life possible for all people. In this task we seek to understand Jesus and follow Him. Top Row — Butler, Ploughe, Stubbs, H. Kincheloe, Pohlman, L. Phillips Third Row — Hilt, Hart, Hennigh, I. Gardner, Knapp, C. Gardner, Riddle Second Row — Hilty, Saffer, Wood, Adams, Frye, Hibbs Bottom Row — Beckey, M. Phillips, L. Kincheloe, Beil, Hanson, Stous, Waters Two Hundred Thirty-Eight -«i i m i = 3 . (M. e. A. OFFICERS President Edwin Stockard Vice-President Earl Hoard V ■ J9 Hoard Stockard The work of the Y. M. C. A. started off this year with the annual watermelon feed, which was given for all the men of the school. Nearly every man in school helped to consume the vast number of watermelons provided. Under the direction of Edwin Stockard, president, the Y. M. C. A. conducted the most successful Book Exchange of several years, the total sales exceeding that of any year previous. This function of the Y. M. C. A. is one of the most beneficial of all its activities, since it directly concerns nearly every student. This not only provides a form of revenue for the " Y " but gives students a means of saving money on their books. A number of widely known speakers were brought to the Teachers College by this organization, chiefly among whom were A. J. " Dad " Elliott and Sherwood Eddy. Dr. Edith Swift came to the campus through the efforts of the Y. W. C. A. and the Y. M. C. A. The men of the " Y " have worked in conjunction with the Y. W. C. A. in fostering a Christian attitude upon the campus. The " Y " this year has been confined to a small group of large interests, rather than a large group of small interest. f 4 Top How — Cromer, Adrian, Norris Bottom Row — Stevens, Carothers, Stockard, Garrett Two Hundred Thirty-Nine rr v JfeltV, i - =: -al i l J ti l appa oTlfCu ILamhda Kappa Mu Lambda was organized in 1926 to raise the standard of married women in the teach- ing profession, and to provide social life for married women while they are in school. Bridge teas are held every two weeks and two evening parties are held each semester. nma Top Row — Nelson, Massey, Latimer, Davis Bottom Row — McNelly, Maynard, Rice, Cooke C The SULKFLOUIER,; Two Hundred Forty -«1 t m Q- (Mathematics Qlub OFFICERS President Marie Van Wey Vice-President Carl Horn Secretary-Treasurer Alice Thomas Anyone interested in mathematics is eligible for membership in the Mathematics Club. The purpose of the club is to bring the stu- dents majoring in mathematics into closer touch with the mathematics teachers of the state, and with modern methods of teaching, and to promote among them a spirit of good fellowship. This club, spon- sored by the faculty members of the department, meets the second Wednesday of each month. Programs include reports and discussion of the various phases of mathematics. Meetings are not always of a strictly business nature, but hikes and picnics are often held for the social enjoyment of members. = Top Row — Frisbie, Horton, Coyne, Schrag, Meyer Third Row— Phillips, Van Wey, Vawter, Veach, Colthrop, Cotton, Clementson, Ellis Second Row — Thomas, Haunsom, Duff, Donmyer, Rummey, Drake, Jones Bottom Row — Davis, Horton, Bell, Clark, Ditgen, Horn Two Hundred Forty-One V tr .. I a p k National Quard Company B., Emporia ' s unit of the Kansas National Guard, is an important factor in the lives of many Teachers College men, although it is not directly connected with the school. Of a personnel of approximately seventy men, more than half are students or former students at Emporia ' s state school, and the organization depends upon the student body of this institution to furnish it with snappy soldiers. Capt. Joseph J. Donnellan There is no school Reserve Officers Training Corps or military organization in either of Emporia ' s schools, and all enlistments are entirely voluntary. The men re- ceive pay for their drill, and since the student population is transitory, the unit offers an excellent chance for the student soldier to work up. Three Teachers College men have received commissions while in school, and nearly all non-commissiond officers are Teachers College students. Company B. is second to none among other National Guard units in the state. In its annual federal inspections the unit has never rated below " Very Satisfactory, " the highest rating a United States army inspecting officer can give. Its officers are Captain .Joseph J. Donnellan, district manager of the Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Company, commanding; First Lieutenant O. R. Stites, county attorney; and Second Lieutenant Laurence Lockwood — all Emporians of a high type, in both military circles and community life. =5S Top Row — F. Garrett, Embree, M. Hainline, Meyer, Swanson, McAuley, Thompson Middle Row — Wolever, Coffey, Lutschg, Gilmore, E. Smith, Downs, Lo vman Bottom Row — R. Smith, Brandner, Johnson, Hunt, Clapp, Hamilton Two Hundred forty-Two nH ' M. ' r teachers Qollege Tress Everett Rich, Manager Raymond Lees, Job Printer Homer Bush, Linotype Operator Karl Torline, Job Printer Paul Hawley, Makeup Man-Pressman Walter Butcher, Job Printer Willis Jones, Binderyman The Teachers College Press was founded for the purpose of printing materials which could not be printed by the state printer. It has been in existence for more than ten years, and the growth has been rapid both in equipment and volume of printing. Practically all of the campus printing not done by the state printer is done in the Teachers College print shop. The Bulletin, Alumni News, The Searchlight, The Wheel, show and athletic advertising, and educa- tional tests, are a part of its work. More than a million pieces of printing are done annually in the educational test group alone. The Teachers College Press is self-sustaining. A standard price is charged for every job, except thc ie which are printed as advertis- ing for the school. All its equipment has been purchased from the plant ' s proceeds. The plant has a replacement value of $20,000. = V rr A VIEW OF THE PRESSROOM V r " SULNFLOIIXEFC; Two Hundred Forty-Three : fe f t oManvLal cArts Qluh OFFICERS President Floyd Brown Vice-President Garland Wilson Secretary-Treasurer Marvin Hazel 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, and motion pictures of the ' different phases of lumbering are shown throughout the year. Another noticeable and laudable result has been the spirit and fellowship between faculty members and the students. Social meetings are held each year in connection with the Agriculture Club. Several displays held by the Manual Arts Club in the corridor of Plumb Hall and in the manual arts room received much favorable comment and provided an incentive for better work among the manual arts students. I i JJ ,Ll Top Row — Bookstore, Tomilson, Khant, Ayers, Stenzel, Schup, Jackson, Richards Third Row — Zajic, Pelzl, Clayton, Fink, Stevens, Carter, Hazel, Ridgeway Second Row — F. Brown, Ward, Sparks, Moore, Grisson, Ahlstrom, Whaner, Jones, Coffey Bottom Row — Langvardt, Wilson, Baker, Schwanzle, Burnette, E. Brown, Randal], Durham Two Hundred Forty-Four =n Ual -«i i m Science Qluh OFFICERS First Semester Alice Worden President Earl Hoard Secretary ■ Earl Shamberger Treasurer Second Semester George Fulmer Opal Hoard Belle McMaster SPONSORS Dr. L. C. Wooster Prof. F. U. G. Agrelius Prof. .J. P. Drake Prof. J. W. Mayberry Prof. Clair K. Turner The Science Club is one of the newest departmental clubs on the campus. It is one of the most enthusiastic of all of the departmental organizations. 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 Science Club serves a two-fold purpose for its members. During the first semester the club ' s good work was due to some extent to the management of the president, Miss Worden. Mr. Fulmer, president for the second semester, was also skillful in directing the club. Top Row — Agrelius, Steen, Sarracino, Hamilton, Horn Third Row — Simkins, Price, Fulmer, McCullough, Setty, Bloxon Second Row — Ryman, McMaster, Fults, Grice, Hoard, Mayberry, Ekstrom Bottom Row — Pelzl, Drake, Wooster, Worden, Hoard, Shamberger, Turner Two Hundred Forty-Five V tr " ..oL I tir ! mc§ i K. Cluh The " K " Club is composed of Teachers College men who have been awarded the athletic letter " K " in any recognized college sport. The organization has included in its membership many out- standing athletes who have made names for themselves in sports throughout the West — many who have broken old collegiate records, setting new ones which stand unsurpassed yet today. Members of the club have secured refereeing in high schools throughout the state during this year, as in preceding ones, acting as officials at basketball tournaments, track meets, and other athletic meets. In this way, the " K " Club, through its members, has become Well known, and thus aids in bringing new athletes to the col- lege. Experience gained in this manner is very beneficial to " K " Club members, especially when it comes time for them to graduate and go out as athletic coaches. Although every year valuable " K " men leave the Teachers Col- lege upon graduation, their places are always filled by new men who have excelled in the different sports for which letters are awarded. The " K " Club is a growing organization, as well as an exceedingly active one. = Top Row— Tolle, Westin, Duke, Helman, Culp, Clapp, V. Trusler Second Row — Sipe, Richmond, A. Hainline, Cox, Ebel, W. Trusler, Fink, Fish Bottom Row — Concannon, M. Hainline, Garrett, Davenport, Brown, Hoch, Reigner, Firebaugh Two Hundred Forty-Six M CrL mcm i ory and Qovernment Qluh OFFICERS President Beulah Bowman Vice-President Martha Pettijohn Secretary-Treasurer Cecil D. Davis SPONSORS Prof. W. D. Ross John E. Taylor George Suderman The History and Government Club was organized in 1912 by Prof. Pelagius Williams as the European History Club. Its purpose at that time was to supplement class work in history and to promote social fellowship among its members. From this beginning has come our present club in which any student particularly interested in the study of history and government is eligible for membership. Its aim is to draw the students into a closer social and intellectual union. The presentation and discus- sion of the many historical themes studied during the year is done largely by the students. Addresses by outside speakers contribute new viewpoints and variety to the programs. The club meets on the first and third Wednesdays of each month. MEMBERS Baker, Elsie McManis, Ruth Love, Rowena Baker, Goldie Miller, Ruth Johnston, Dorothy Jean Baker, Roberta Mcintosh, Howard Hughes, Letha Bowman, Beulah Pettijohn, Martha Knouse, Jessie Cromer, Meredith Roberts, Russel Vaughn, Olive Davis, Cecil Schroeter, Ed. Roark, Clytie Ehrsam, William Schwendener, Florence Bowers, Bertha Fults, Viola Skinner Beulah Leslie, Eula Haehn, Laura Smies, Mary Ellen Johnson, Zelda Hines, Edan Sneed, Helen Thurman, Agnes Kirk, Althea Wahl, Freda Ross, Constance Loy, Haleda Waters, Helen Woodbridge, Judson Martin, Ethel Whipkey, Rosalind Shamburger, Earl V » ? i Bottom Row — Taylor, Baker, Shamburger, Drake, W. D. Ross, Johnston, Suderman, Vaughn Third Row — Bowers, B. Baker, Fults, Swenender, E. Baker, Smies, Sneed, Hines Second Row — Whipkey, Wahl, Waters, Miller, McManus, Bowman, Haehn, Davis Top Row — Johnson, Leslie, Baldwin, Ehrsam, Ross, Hughes, Knouse, Roark Two Hundred Forty-Seven P i L MiJ ' :! " % S lpha Art Qlub Emma L. Gridley, Director OFFICERS President Violette Hembling Vice-President Julia McCann Secretary-Treasurer Grace Baker SPONSORS Miss Nora Hall Miss Clarissa Williamson The Alpha Art Club was organized in 1925 by the students of the art depart- ment. 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 in art and others who are especially interested in art, and members of the faculty in the art department. Regular meetings are held, at which time some phase of art work is studied and discussed. Papers are read by students and faculty members and students lead the discussion which follows. Social meetings are held which provide an opportunity for the members of the club to become better acquainted with each other. One social program is given each semester. Members — Bell, Willig, Cossart, Vaughan, Price, Baker, Detrich, Marmont, Wil- son, Williamson, Hall, Jones, Roe, Mercer, McCann, Jones, Goodwyn, Souder, Adams, Miller, Kirkham, Young, Beal, Loomis, Washington, Gandy, Brown, Rice, Richardson, Eckdall, Riddle. Top Row — Bell, Willig, Cossart, Vaughn, Price, Baker, Detrich Second Row — Marmont, Wilson, Williamson, Hall, Jones, Roe, Mercer, McCann Bottom Row — Jones, Goodwyn, Souder, Adams, Kirkham, Miller, Young V » aS SULKFLOXIIEI ;• ' J ofi eii em 4 Two Hiindred Forty Eiglit I I U -«i tsm sti Thysical Education Qliib The Women ' s Physical Education Club was 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 the Women ' s Physical Education depart- ment which is one reason for the vivacity of the club. Although the club is open only to those who are majoring or minoring in physical education, friends have been included in practically every social function. A number of skating parties at the Soden ' s Grove rink, hikes, and a masquerade ball have been given. For a number of years health crusades have been sponsored on the campus by the department, but this year the members have been busy making themselves fit for examples of health. With a wonderful spirit, life, and ambition the members have made this club one of the largest and most enthusiastic departmental organizations on the Teachers Col- lege campus. Last year the department increased in popularity. This year it is better still, so what can we hope for and expect next year? A lot, that ' s certain! O fk SSiJiSi i: .11 » »i lJE[ pE Stf| 3 H(PHr I =5 V ■0 • Top Row — Cloud, Kelley, Reeves, Rudy, Roadhouse, Ploughe, Gardner, Whipkey, Harper, Beil, Stewart, White, West, Flanders, Callahan, Sperling, Whaner, Reynolds, Hunsicker Bottom Row — Maynard, Jones, Whealey, Bellinger, Crowley, Rech, Ford, Smith, Stowe, Jensen, Peach, Harvey, Powell, Morris, McCullough, Simpson, Armstead, Gardner Jwo Hundred Fortv-Ninc - z i fir mm c p ome Economics Qluh OFFICERS President Fern Burgess Vice-President Vera Wilks Secretary Agnes Gibb Treasurer Mary Ann Hilton Program Chairman Emma Galbraith 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. During the year the members act as hostesses at a tea given for the Emporia High School seniors and the College of Emporia juniors and seniors who are majoring in home economics. " Open House " is held at the end of the first semester, and again at the close of the school year a " Fashion Show " is given at chapel. = Top Row — Tucking, Galbraith, Rhodes, Wilkes, Hart, Moore, Rinker Third Row — Bradshaw, Eckstrom, Glasgow, Sheldon, Ward, Hoard, Price Second Row — Crandall, Gaddie, Brown, Hilty, Robbins, Pederson, Ross, Hilton Bottom Row — Gardner, Davis, Zernikow, Burgess, Caldwell, Vawter, Gibb, Chaddock Two Hundred Fifty rr 3 i -«i - fe Sodalitas Cjitina OFFICERS Consul Mary Catherine Byrnes Consul Viola Pearl Croffoot Quaestor Virgil Haas Gustos Vernon Horton Scriba Helen Reardon SPONSORS Prof. W. L. Holtz Miss Mary Alice Seller Sodalitas Latina, the Latin Club, was organized in 1914 and is one of the oldest department clubs on the campus. The meetings, most of which are educational in nature, contribute to the social life of the students. Programs during the year have contained, among other features, an illustrated lecture on Rome by Miss Mary Alice Seller; a student ' s personal impressions of the moving picture, " Ben Hur " ; a lecture on the Augustan Age by George Suderman, in- structor of history; book reviews; Latin word-formation contests; Latin songs; Latin parodies; and the members gave a Christmas celebration, at which time the old Roman Saturnalia and the modern Christmas were observed. = Top Row — Miles, Howard, Carr, Gardner, Seller (sponsor), Burling, Smith, Russell Third Row — Holtz (sponsor), Wilvers, Tye, Donnell, Riley, Amole, Hefling, Lowman, Second Row — Foote, Thomas, Warnock, Hounsom, Byrnes (consul), Wahl, Francis, Eckstrom, Worden Garrison Bottom Row — Ratcliff, Hirt, Clark, Reardon, Horton, Hass, Cobb, Proffitt, Byrnes vk ..grS fe. ' T Bu-KFLOmER. ' g V 1 i Two Hundred Fifty-One mmft . gfcj Le Qercle rancais OFFICERS President Lucile Jenicek Vice-President Lola Drake Secretary-Treasurer Mabel Jones SPONSORS Miss Lillian Dudley Miss Mary Atkinson Le Cercle Francais gives its members an opportunity once every two weeks to parler francais, to find out how the French they have learned in class works. The feeblest efforts are heartily applauded; after all, the best of us ax ' e none too good, and we learn by doing. Once a month student programs are given in which home talent is allowed to shine forth; at the other meeting of the month some faculty member speakers on French art, history, customs, or music. We like to chanter, and to ecouter une histoire, and to jouer les jeux. The department will present a French play, French songs, a Spanish play, Spanish songs, and German songs. Top Row — V. Davis, L. Davis, Nation, Ross, Nutting, K. Larson Third Row — Embree, Hines, Mitchell, McManis, Wilvers, Wheeler, Baldwin Second Row — Williamson, Miss Atkinson, Haun, Newton, Miller, Byrnes, E. Smith, Altus Bottom Row — Miss Dudley, L. Drake, Jenicek, Grizzel, Fults, Croffoot, Glasco V SUKFLOXUER,; Two Hundred Fifty Two ry. cr: - fc gfes Spanish Qluh V OFFICERS President Earl Hoard Secretary-Treasurer Frances Prazier 1 Circulo Espanol is a Spanish Club to promote the interest in Spanish-speaking countries; to bring- about a better understanding between nations; to learn of the customs and character of the people; to assist in studying the language of the countries; to learn of their geography, history, etc.; to become familiar with the great names of Spain, Mexico, Central and South America; and to appreciate the best that these nations have to offer. The club is open to all inter- ested in these countries. " Top Row — Maddox, Mangels, Ahlstrom, Smethers, McDonald, Byrnes, Cooke, Ayres, Ridgway, Doty Third Row — Morrison, Hefling, Ryman, C. Bloxson, Fulmer, Anderson, Vickers, Hazel, Roberts, Cordon Second Row — Johnson, Beveridge, Allen, Thompson, Hall, Bowman, Robbins, Harper, Clark, Warner, Downs Bottom Row — Ditgen, Grice, Beckey, Lewis, Speer, Hanson, Hoard, Huston, Jones, Massengill, Sneed, Field i The. Su-KFLOUIEB ; Two Hundred Fifty-Three -tfri gfe: KcLppa HDelta Ti OFFICERS President R. C. Maul Vice-President Emma Humble Secretary-Treasurer Maud E. Shore Counselor Vida L. Askew Kappa Delta Pi is an honorary educational fraternity. It was founded at the University of Illinois in 1911 under the leadership of Dr. W. C. Bagley, now its national executive counselor. It seeks to maintain high educational ideals and to foster fel- lowship, 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. Forty representative institutions now have active chapters. Student membership in active chapters includes juniors and seniors who rank among the highest fourth of the class in scholarship, who possess qualities of leadership, and who show promise of achievement in the field of education. Any faculty member whose professional career shows distinct evidence of constructive thinking in the form of research work, out- standing classroom teaching, or unusual ability to solve educational problems, is eligible to membership. The laureate chapter is limited to fifty members elected by the Grand Council. Not more than five members can be elected in any one year. Present members of the laureate chapter are Dr. Edwin A. Alderman, Dr. Frank Ballou, Dr. Frances Fenton Bernard, Dr. W. W. Charters, Dr. Elwood P. Cubberly, Dr. .lohn Dewey, Mrs. Susan M. Dorsey, Dr. Frank Graves, Dr. Charles H. Judd, Dean James E. Russell, Dr. Lewis M. Terman, Dr. Edward L. Thorndike, and Dr. Helen T. Wooley. During the year 1927-1928, twenty-two members have been elected to the Iota Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi — one from the alumni group, fifteen from the senior cla.ss, and six from the faculty. The list includes C. C. Brannan, Mrs. Forrest Buchtel, Walter Buck, Harry Douglas, Geneva Goddard, Edwin Henry, Lucile Jenicek, Lorenz Meyer, Earl Ostrander, Gladys Pierce, Helen Reardon, Earl Shamberger, Grace Smith, Helen Taylor, Eula Van Wey, Magdalena Young, C. P. Baber, W. L. Holtz, Vesta Morton, T. E. Newland, George R. Pflaum, and Teresa Ryan. V t C The. SUKFLOIIIER ; = Two Hundred Fifty-Four (!•■ -«i t m V J r y Su-NFLOlUER t gfe X Two Hundred Fifty-Five -«d i mns i ri pissing il inks Missing Links is the title that the dog population which resides on this campus has selected as the most fitting for their section of the Sunflower. It is practically an unknown fact hut undeniably true that there has sprung up, here on our front yard, an insti- tution of higher learning for dogs. Campus Canine College is the name that has been selected for the school. There was much discussion about the selection of a name, but the president of Campus Canine College wants it clearly urv- derstood that the one, s ' elected is final and he wants no growling about it from ' the underdogs. Hereivith is presented a short history of Campus Canine College and its present faculty and student body. You will no doubt recognize many familiar faces. C$; fe7 SuLKFLOllXER ' g go d Two Hundred Fifty-Six I -firi t£mns, Qdmpus Canine College [From Pup to Present] In the spring of nineteen hundred and 18 A. D. (After Dark), a hungry band of carniverous creatures made a hasty exit from the city of Emporia. Many of their relatives and friends had been seized and confined in the local pound, or brutally assassinated. To escape a like fate, these persecuted canines fled to a far, distant, northern land where humans imbibed at the fountain of learning. After reaching the K. S. T. C. campus, the fleaing refu- gees founded an institution of learning for their offspring and any unfortunates who should stray into the oasis for pursued dogs. They were ably assisted in the organization of the in- stitution by the superintendent of grounds and his henchmen who did everything in their power to make the new school a howling success. The little college has prospered and grown until today the student body numbers approximately nine regularly enrolled students. Courses are offered in nail driving, poultry raising, chirotonsory, bridge etiquette, ventriloquisim, and berry grow- ing. Degrees in any of the above listed professions may be had for the asking. And now we present to you Campus Canine College as it is today: ,i 2 g fe 7 Su-KFLOlllEFC t o- J j V N, f ' . «? I Two Hundred Fifty-Seven ..oL : gfe !► Q ' he C73 iculti] DR. G. HERMAN POOCH President, Campus Canine College of K. S. T. C. of Emporia Because of his fine bridge work and his barking proclivi- ties Dr. Pootch has held his office of trust and responsibility at the head of the institution for the past three months in a satisfactory manner with one exception. The Board of Regents found fault with the Doctor ' s administration only when he nipped the head of the Home Economics department on the hind quarter for no good reason at all. DR. G. HERMAN POOCH Dean of Men and Women The esteemed Doctor appointed himself supervisor of the students ' conduct soon after he had become president. The ex- planation offered for his doing so is that the dean has consid- erable knowledge concerning conduct, as he is something of a gay old dog himself. DR. G. HERMAN POOCH Teaching Staff The history, agriculture, art, psychology, manual training, personal hygiene, domestic art, foreign language, music, and classic dancing departments are all under the supervision of Dr. G. Herman. He personally supervises all the instruction which he does himself. For the past two weeks C. C. College has retained its place at the head of all other similar institu- tions in scholastic standards principally because of the dogged perseverance of Dr. Pootch. = yy r " SuKFLomER, ' : ■. ' 1 I Two Hundred Fifty-Eight - fc gfei 2 3t»iS5S€H " - 1 CLASSES FRESHMEN Elmer Vernon Gallbottle Major: Chiropody Always happy and ready with a binile for everybody — that ' ? Elmer. He comes to us from the alley between Merchant and Commercial street where he was one of the big men in his Senior class. You can always be sure that Elmer is right up to scratch. X. Buford Slawjaw Major: Trombone Although X. Buford possesses bow legs we hasten to assure you he is not related to Clara. Besides being an ac- complished operator of the trombone he is also a finished whistler of ability. Give him a hand folks. But watch the seat of your trousers. SOPHOMORES Naoma Louise Scallop Major: Plumbing Sweet, demure little Naoma Louise is one of the outstanding feminine athletes of Campus Ca- nine College. She holds both the district and neighborhood records in the piano heaving event. Last year at the annual contest, Naoma easily out-heaved her closest competitor with a giant toss of 9 yards, 2 inches, 4 weeks, 3 days, and forty-five minutes. Oscar Otis O ' Damper Major: Pedagogy Oscar is a philosopher who thinks out deep, dark problems confronting the modern youth and has his opinions about any- thing you can suggest. s c a r ' s classinates elected him class presi- dent this year, which is quite an honor for Oscar as the faction backing him was fighting the non- fraternity group. JUNIORS Dewitt D ' Joseph D ' Hoop Major: Paperhanging Before coming to col- lege Mr. D ' Hoop was in- terested in a butcher shop where he picked up some material which aided him in his efforts to keep his appetite in sliape. This year he has been a member of the Glee Club, Junior class presi- dent, and principal dan- suese of the Rheumatic Circle (the school danc- ing club). Robert Petrol Bungbarrel Major: Optometry Bungbarrel is the school ' s most eminent epicurean and insisted on posing for this picture while enjoying his favor- ite pastime — eating. He has made an average grade of A in his extra curricular activities this semester and v il! receive the award for such an accomplishment, which is a long buried, well de caved ham bone. SENIORS Beatrice Velma Knob Major: Wrestling Miss Knob is a pioneer in the field of grappling for women. She has done much to popularize the sport while in school. It is rumored that Beatrice is engaged to Mr. Oscar Otis O ' Damper who is a mighty fine young man. The young ladies ' jja rents w il! be pleased to see the case culminate in a marriage, which will relieve them of much responsibility, etc. Maurice A. McGungle Major: Journalism For five years has this talented young writer toiled at the thankless job of attending classes as so many before him have done, but none will be as well remembered as Maurice A. McGungle. He has been at the head of every student project and is now headed for a brilliant career in newspaper work. You will notice what a remarkable nose for new he has. , ' f« r . V r gL fe ' SuNFLOIXXER :g d V Two Hundred Fifty-Nine . (fi- m(MQ i k = i 1 ORqAHlZATlOnS jpm H MEN ' S GLEE SOCIETY From side to side: X. Buford Slawjaw, Elmer Vernon Gallbottle, Maurice An- thony McGungle, and Oscar Otis O ' Damper. One of the most popular organizations on the campus is this glee society, which is made up of four of the best voices Canine College can produce. The men are chosen by individual tryouts and are then put through a period of intensive training which is spent in barking at car wheels. The club is under the ' direction of Dr. G. Herman Pooch, President. TROUBLE CLEFT CLUB Reading from left to right, bottom row: Naoma Louise Scallop, Beatrice Velma Knob. The Trouble Cleft Club, composed of a single duet of women ' s voices, was organized five years before Mehndlesohn wrote Blue Heaven. The club has for its purpose the singing and study of art songs. The members strive for artistic interpretation in the presentation of these songs, and succeed admirably well. The club is easily at its best on a beautiful moonlight night, and then they are a sen.sation, or in slang: " A wow! " ZEYE FPHY As they come: Elmer Vernon Gallbottle, Naoma Louise Scallop, and X. Buford Slawjaw. Zeye Fphy, honorary leadership fraternity, was organized three weeks ago Christ- mas for the purpose of holding meetings on Monday night, as there is seldom any meeting for these people to attend on that night. The members are all born leaders as shown when they led the attack on the cafeteria garbage container night before last. Two Hundred Sixty -firi ..Lsmim Rush IPeek baloney as Serued to Beirildered Rushees (Talk No. 1 — To ' be used after the victim, has been lured to a room where escape is impossible.) " Well Bovine old chap, as you, and everybody else knows. Pi Aluminum Pan is right up at the front of the parade in fair weather or foul. We ' re mighty proud of the old organization. And while we ' re here let me ask you what ' s you ' re idea on the fraternity prop- osition? You ' re not so sure. Well, now wait a minute. Bovine. We were talking about you tonight in a short meeting we held before you came over and everybody seemed to be of the opinion that you would make a real Pi Aluminum. Now here ' s the way we decide whether we want a man or not: we always try to find out if he will help the fraternity, and above all whether we can help him. You happen to be just the type of fellow we need in here right now to carry on the work next year after most of us are gone into the field. You ' re aggressive, brainy, and good looking. And don ' t forget that we will be able to do you some good — there isn ' t a man in the frater- nity right now that would sell the friendships that he has made dur- ing the years he has spent here with the old gang. We have lots of good times but we don ' t spread the coin like the — ah — a certain other outfit, and thank God we own our house. Oh yes! Let me show you the plans of the new house we ' re going to build next year. Isn ' t that pretty slick? And don ' t forget you ' ll get to be one of the gang that put it up. How proud your folks will be, Bovine old man, when they find out that you ' ve gone Pi Aluminum Pan. Now here ' s the pledge sheet, and your name goes right down here — here — here — here ' s my pen. Put the old sig on there and let ' s go down and tell the fellows the good news. That ' s the stuff. Congratulations old man. " y y 5 Qt y SUKFLOUXEFL,; = i W I } Two Hundred Sixty-OnC i r I . aL fe Q ' he Pessimist Uldkes a Date " Hello! Is this the number I called? I don ' t suppose it is, but I didn ' t expect it would be. Miss Conduct probably isn ' t there, but if she is let me talk to her. Oh! it ' s you speaking. Well that ' s funny. Say, I suppose you ' ve got a date for tomorrow night haven ' t you? You haven ' t? Well that ' s funny. Is anybody in your family sick? None of them? Huh. Well you ' ve probably got a stack of studying to do for the next day, I suppose? You ' re sure you haven ' t? Well that ' s funny. You know I expected that you were going to be pretty busy but if you aren ' t, isn ' t there some reason why you shouldn ' t give me a date for tomorrow night? You don ' t know of any? Well if nothing happens — but I expect something will — I ' ll be over about eight o ' clock and we can catch a little air in my car. We ' ll probably have a few flat tires, or the ignition will go wrong, the bearings may burn out, don ' t be surprised if the transmission flies to pieces, and I wouldn ' t be a bit surprised if we ran out of gas. You hope so? Well that ' s funny. So do I. " Re s Out Right Tloipl It didn ' t happen within ten miles of Emporia, but not many units of distance from here, a father went to visit his son who was in college. The father had trouble with his car on the way and conse- quently did not get into town until two o ' clock the next morning. He drove to the frat. house where the student son got his mail, parked his car and went to the front door and knocked. At last a head pro- truded from an upstairs window and shouted, " What duyu want? " " Does Al Yap live here? " inquired the parent. " Hell yes, bring him around to the back door. " e tod the . u lid El t itr w« Two Hundred Sixty Two SS: = V rr liedrd in the Hdngout The two cute co-eds at the next table speaking: " Gee, I ' m nearly starved. Got up so late, I didn ' t have time to eat breakfast. " Neither did I. And woman, I still need sleep and lots of it. " " What ' s your trouble? " " He took me home from the library, and it was four hours before I was delivered to the front door. What a night! " " I haven ' t had to go to the library for two weeks. Say,i who ' s that up there with the silly looking hair cut. And look at her smile at Bud. Isn ' t she a scream. The Nu Stigmas will probably get her. Why she ' s got Bud to sit down with her. Call Bud back here — go on call him. I want him to ask me to their dance next Friday. " The friend helps immensely: " Hey Bud, what did you do with the fountain pen I loaned you? " " Doggone, I thought I ' d get to use that all day. I ' ll bring it right back Aorta. Hi Betty, gettin ' food? " He leaves the owner of " the silly hair cut " and unsuspecting- ly makes his way through the chapel-houi ' crowd to the scheming female ' s table. ' ' Here ' s the pen and much gratios. What ' s going on — pounds? " Betty the Blonde Vampire opens up the attack. " What are you taking up Bud, dear, nature study or are you studying types for a new cartoon? " " Am I supposed to know the answer? " " Not necessarily. But if you sit and talk to her, you should at least know her name. Gee, Buddy, I ' ve seen a lot of silly looking kids since I came here,- but nothing like her. " " Who ' s the specimen we ' re dissecting? " " Why that second-hand body with the repaint job you were entertaining before we saved you. She ' s a new one, isn ' t she? " " Yes. She ' s here for a few days ' visit — she ' s my sister. Goodbye. " C Jhe, SuNFJLOUJ-ER ; • f ' -■ ' .. Two Hundred Sixty-Three i al -«i fe The Curse of d broken Reart (A continued story in one part.) High on the second floor of a sorority house lived little Petunia Pullnickle, the campus sweetheart. Everybody loved Petunia. That was what worried Gregory Strongheart who intended to some day take the Heaven-sent little angel for his wife. But he did not care to have her loved by everybody. Thereby hangs the plot of this sad tale. Lovely Petunia knew full well the terrible wrench it gave handsome Gregory ' s big kind heart when she had a date with some other man. But modern women are like that; they reckon not their folly, though they realize their sin. In modern parlance this exquisite bit of sublime feminity was nothing more and certainly nothing less than a cursed gold-digger, but Gregory loved her just the same. On a certain night in .June everything seemed to indicate that our Gregory ' s heart was in for a pretty tough evening because Petunia had a date contracted for with a big Elephant Egg man from Waffleville, Maine. The coy little miss! sat at a table in the Chile Room of the Hotel Yelp and across the table wasi the pachyderm egg producer. They chatted gayly until a great noise arose from a table in the corner of the magnificent dining room. Gregory was making the noise. He had seen his love and was bent on revenge. He charged to Petunia ' s table, knocking waiters and tables to right, left, down, and up. He stopped in front of Petunia and her egg man, snorting, sneering, and hissing. To the mistress of his heart he addressed himself: " Now, my fair beauty will I have my revenge, " and turning to the frightened egg magnate he hissed these words: " Mister, do you realize who this woman is that you have offered to feed tonight? If you don ' t I ' m going to tell you. She ' s Appetite Anny, the biggest eater in K. S. T. C. For a small snack she usually has the choice cuts of three oxen, the right hand side of the menu, four quarts of fruit cocktail, and an assortment of three dozen broiled squab, baked shad, and sea bass, meuniere. Now then, my ugly opponent and rival, what think ye? " Far down the street the egg king could be seen, hurrying to keep an appointment with a railroad train. Petunia turned to Gregory and cried: " Kiss me my fool. I love you. " The All. ton Two Huiidfcd Sixty Foul " ' -i. ' na i -«i h C Sti IPhdt IDds this Strange Pou;er? What was this strange power that she seemed to hold over Gerald? Only two hours before she had met him and now there was no mistaking that look in his eyes. It was hunger and longing. Two hours before, when she had gotten off work at the hamburger shop a nice looking young man stood at the door with his head thrown back slightly and his eyes closed as if he were breathing a zephyr from the gardens of Mount Olympus. " Heavenly, " he said, " perfectly remarkable. " And Nellie was thoroughly taken in by this old ruse; she hadn ' t been around much and this subtle flattery quite overcame any conscientious scruples and inhibitions which guarded her. " Ah, sugar foot, you smell good enough to eat, " gasped Gerald iafter they had walked a mile or two toward Nellie ' s four walls. So that was it. to her. It was ithe ensnaring qualities of the perfume that drew him The next evening Nellie massaged her hands with a warm hamburger and waved the hamburger a few times close to her hair before keeping her appointment with Gerald outside the shop. Incidentally she brought out the hamburger and a bun and Gerald ate them. But that night the(Odor seemed too much for Gerald, and he proposed to her be- fore they were well away from the shop. It was the perfume. She knew! She knew! Our new concentrated hamburger essence comes in assorted sizes, with or with- out onion flavor, and may be purchased at any of the leading dog pounds. — Canine Hamburger Institute. =5 V CTTle S U-NFLOUXER. ' ] J , k Two Hundred Sixty-Fivd i r r M ' f i i Unfimshed Symphony " Well, it seems that there were two Irishmen named Snickelbaum and Golden- hauser who were newly married. They had taken rooms at a hotel and — no dear, this is a perfectly nice story. As long as we have been married have you ever known me to tell a blue one? " These two Scandinavians were working in a garage and one had just been to see about the price of a marriage license — I ' m a little confused. Finkelhauser and Budweiser were attending the Follies Bergierre when — let ' s see, what was it that the clothing salesman said they did? Yes, dear, it was a clothing salesman that told me that story at the store; his name is Jones and his nephew runs a hardware store at Ogalallie, Wyoming. " This first Irishman whose name was Coors Golden had a seat in the third row at Earl Carrol ' s Vanities, and just about the middle of the show he got. up and said — no, Mary this is perfectly all right and I do wish you wouldn ' t interrupt me. You know, sometimes I wish I hadn ' t married you. " Yadhib Singh and Colonel Rainbucket were taking a stroll on Bombay Street one day when a voice shouted at them, ' Help! Help a poor woman ' ; and they both rushed to her assistance but it turned out to be just another job of high power salesmanship. " Well, Snickelgraus and Schildkraut bought some of the amber beads but it turned out that there was a fly in them somewhere so they took them back but the man said that the fly must have gotten on them after he sold them, so he couldn ' t take them back. " Do you think you ' ll really have to be going, Mrs. Holster? You really shouldn ' t bother about getting home to take care of the baby. There are so many kidnapings going on now that one may expect to be relieved of the burden almost any time. " Stupid people aren ' t they, Mary? Say, I heard a good one today about the little boy who asked his mother why fish didn ' t perspire. Oh, well, maybe it did happen that way. So Mary told him what the little boy painted on the fence and they lived happily ever after. " C 7h SUKFLOUIER.; f= T i ..? " - OMtr Two Hundred Sixty-Six i== ami ■ Ai Mm : U : j ' 1, ' i -.ad g6: J READ THE ADS LADIES! Know the Jolly Joy Of Chewin,!? UMPUTOO Ladies New Tobacco Chew THE PANHELLENIC FAVORITE Made by The Snow White Cuspidors Inc. Nonos2, Nebraska . . Do You Know What Day This Is? THEN BUY A SNOWUSE CALENDAR Tells what day today is, When Yesterday Was Shows when next week comes Where tomorrow is and Which days will be used this week Order by Postal Card or Send 2 Cent Stamp SPECIAL DELIVERY For Sale or Trade $5 in Currency Can be bought on Easy Payment Plan With small amount down and the rest in 30 minutes. Must have cash as Jew- eler threatens to sieze pin which is in posses- sion of young lady who wants me to marry her. T. Thompson Phi Delta Chi Fraternity Why Not Call No. I For Fire We will make your conflagration an occasion long to be remem- bered. " Patronize Home Industries " Make Arrangements Now E-mporia Fire Department Emporia, Kansas = .. S g ' T Sut.KFLOUXER ' g J , V 1 Two Hundred Sixty-Seven A -«i a: cS utographs I L j 2 g K7 Su.KFLOmER ' : J Two Hundred Sixty-Eight i -«i ■ g ($ utographs Two Hundied Sixty-Nine = V f S C feT Su-KFLOmER , ' :g$ gfeu d V f I rfc - i r u ? cAuiogyapks r .. J t y Su-NFLOUXER. tQ Two Hundred Seventy Ji - s (Autographs fThe SuKFLOUXER ' l o d ¥ V .1 1 wo Hundred Seventy-One i ( -«i i S cAuiograpks Two Hundred Seventy-Two = I % rfF= f V? ' 7 Su-KFLQ-UlEI fe ■ ' U II -£= -«i a c5 utographs Two Hundred Seventy-Three V . :iL mmo (Autographs I Y ?- .. S S fe SuLKFLOlUER t gfe: Two Hundred Seventy-Four f - fe :::l. Index — A— Abeldt, Elfie — 1 72 Acker, William 51, 156, 164 Adams, Dora 33 Adrian, Arthur 44 Agrelius, F. U. G. 210, 245 Ahlstrom, Clyde 65 Alexander, Helen 190 Alice Freeman Palmer 234 Allen, Bernice 75 Allison, Esther 57 Alpha Art Club 248 Alpha Sigma Alpha 190 Alpha Sigma Tau 194, 195 Alphathenian 228 Almon, Olive 86 Alsop, Annie 70 Alton, Ruth 75 Alumni News 137 Amerine, Lucille 79 Amole, Jessie 46, 194 Amrine, Mary 56 Anderson, Marian 86, 204 Anderson, Marjorie 83 Andrews, Ada 63, 196, 115, 237 Andrus, Lucena 77 Anstaett, Ethel 58 Antle, Pern 184 Armentrout, Gladys 184 Armstrong, Carrie 52 Ashbaugh, Helen 60 Ashcraft, Lucy 81 Astle, Alice 56, 192, 217 Auernheimer, Florence 83 Austin, Ruth 40, 196, 169, 237 Austin. Whitley 73, 208 Ayers, Albert ....60, 162, 244 — B— Babcock, Olive ..-56, 234 Bair, Mildred 70 Baker, Bertha 76 Baker, Clyde 36, 204, 244 Baker, Elsie 73 Baker, Goldie 74 Baker, Grace 51, 248 Baker, Jean 57, 234, 247 Baker, Lynden 204 Baldwin, Grace 68 Baldwin, Maxele 55 Ballinger, Blanche 65 Banbury, Arthur 64, 206, 226 Banta, Hilda 63 Barber, Ethyle 194 Barnard, Ruth 64, 241 Barnes, Clarence 42, 208 Barnes, Lorene 52, 198, 217 Barnes, Viola 83 Barrett, E. R, 18 Basketball 149 Bauder, Marie 55 Beach, Frank A. 18, 114 Beagle, Agnes 52, 188 Beaty, Dorothy 74 Beauty Queens . 91 Beck, Helen 52, 194 Becker, Hazel 72 Beckwith, Catherine 55, 225 Becky, Ruth 73 Beil, Alice 39, 200, 235, 249 Bell, George 208 Bell, Irene 186 Belles Lettres 220 Benjamin, Theba 53 Bernard, Dorothy 28, 60, 93, 192, 237 Bernstorff, Veda 44, 225 Berthot, Margaret 81, 96 Bixby, Mrs. Howard 43, 192 Bixby, Howard 35, 210, 226, 236 Blackburn, Grace 188 Blair, Nada 43 Blosier, Louise 42, 184 Bonder, May 44 Bonner, Lois 85, 184 Bordenkircher, Mary 190 Bower, Lola 69 Boyer, Gladys 59, 214, 220 Boyle, Tom 29, 140, 158, 208 Brandner, Carl 26, 208 Brant, Melvin 44, 231 Brewer, John 36, 210, 236 Briant, Josephine 80 Brogan, James 85, 204 Brothers, Jeanette 60, 196, 220 Brown, Ethel 73 Brown, Gertrude 189 Brown, Grace 43, 194 Brown, Kenneth 40, 208 Brown, Mildred 80 Brown. Rose 75 Brown, Vivian 56, 184 Buchtel, Forrest 116 Bulletin 138 Burnett, Dale 142, 152, 156, 160 Burnette, Glenn 206, 222 Butcher, T. W. 17, 116 Butler, Eva 74 Buzzard, Guy A. 19 Bye, Charles 45, 210 Byers, Helen 71 Byrne, Ruth Frances 94, 190 Byrnes, Dorothy 71, 176, 188, 249 — C— Caldren, Gladys 84 Caldwell, Ruth 43 Callahan, Catherine 168 Cameron, Alice 82 Campbell, Glenn 144 Carey, Anna Mae ,48, 194, 237 Carothers, Marjorie 74, 184 Carothers, Prof. W. H. 20, 204 Carr, Clifford 55, 204 Carson, Lillian 48, 118, 186 Caton, Dorothy ..38, 169, 170, 184, 235, 237 Chatfield, Almeda 62, 184 Clare, Clyde 81, 114, 117 Clark, Faye 54 Clark, Marian 56 Clementson, Lorene 80 Clementson, Neva .54, 241 Clogston, Dorothy 186 Colthrap, Floy 51, 219, 241 Commerce Club 230 Concannon, John ..156, 160, 163, 164, 202 Connor, lone 50, 192, 230 Converse, Goldie 75 Cook, Lloyd A. 206 Cooke, Florence 240, 253 Coombs, Mabel 63 Coons, Fern 184 Cordon, Donald 38, 210 Cossart, Vera 69 Cotton, Alice 200 Couchman, Grace 60 Cowan, Clarence 80, 202 Cox, Emory 140, 144, 202 ' ' C yhe, SlJ-NFLO ' UJ-ER. ' : 1 V if Two Hun ' red Seventv-Five - i = M m- 6oyne, RoScoe 26, 124, 127, 204, 226, 235, 241 Craig Jean ISO Crandall, Josephine 80, 250 Crawford, Mrs. T. W. 205 Creamer, Delia 48, 126, 227, 229, 253 Croftert, Viola 35 Cromer, Meredith -47, 210, 239, 247, 252 Cross, Ersa 71, 194 Cross, Lester 42, 204, 23a, 236 Crowley, Elizabeth 173, 175, 198 Gulp, Chesley 33, 144, 202, 246 Gulp, Mary 77, 184 Cummings, Alice 73 — D— -85 Banner, Mildred Davenport, Chester 45, 157, 202, 246, 244 Davis, Cecil 44 Davis, Mrs. Emma 59 Davis, V. A. 208 Davison, Vema 79 Dean, Catherine 60, 221 Dean, Dorothy 81 Dean, Muriel 82, 116 Dean, Ralph 50, 210 Deets, Mrs. Neva 74 Delia Sigma Epsilon 188, 189 Dellinger, Rosa 38, 173, 175, 249 Dichl, Ona 71 Ditgen, Anna 39, 234 Donmyer, Ola -33, 198, 219, 235, 2?7, 241 Donmier, Emily 57 Donnell, Marian 32, 251 Doneilan, Capt. 242 Dormitory 232, 233 Douglas, Harry 32, 204, 235 Drake, J. P. 19 Drake, Lola 37, 252 Dramatics 127 Dudley, LUlian 19, 252 Dudley, Tempa 84, 186 Dumond, Ivan 64. 204, 236 Durham, Byron 38, 210, 244 — E— East, Blanche 69 Eaton, Virginia 190 Eberhardt, Edna 34, 188, 225, 237 Ebersole, Ida 83, 115 Eckstrom, Doris 51, 198 Edwards, Jean 68 Edwards, Mary 83, 192 Eland, Percy 120 Elder, Golda 52, 229 Eldridge, Elizabeth 69 Ellenberger, Edith 33 Eskew, Eunice 56, 171; 174, 192 Ericson, Edna 72 Evans, Dorothy 70, 196 Evans, Marion 50 Evry, Martha 43 Pankhavel, Emma 64 Farber, Arthur 84, 116, 210 Farmer, Helen 86, 215 Farnham, Marjorie 55 Paye, Agnes 115 Feathemgill, Alice 51, 188 Pellingham, Francis 57 Felt, Dorothy 188 Felt, Katherine 188 Fenner, Gladys 34, 118, 194 Fergus, Anna 68, 19S Field, Mae 57, 172, 253 Finnin, Lawrence -.70, 140, 156, 208, 241 Fish, Everett 45, 140, 152, 202, 246 Pish, Mrs. Prank 203 Flanders, Marian 168 Fleming, Tom 154 Flint, Hollis 29, 140, 202 Folowell, Dale 73, 154 Ford, Virginia 190 Football 139 Poote, Julis 75 Foote, Oscar 42, 154, 165, .208 Forbes, Robert 47, 210 Forensics 120 Forren, Vera 42, 198 Fox, Doris 37, 169, 198, 235 Frazier, Frances 44, 184, 253 Frazier, Lorena 197, 235 French Club 252 Freeman, Owen 83, 140, 202 Frisbie, Arthur 37 Fitzmeyer, Ben 37 Pritzlen, Marie 77 Frye, Ruth 42 Frye, Winifred 56 Fulmer, Virgil 46, 245, 253 Funk, Katherine 72, 231 Pults, Viola 43, 252 — G— Gabel, Mary 44 Gaddie, Lucille 61, 190, 216 Galliart, Albert 85, 206 Gansel, Rachel 45, 184 Gantenbein, Clara 77 Gardner, Carol 61 Gardner, Louise 45, 194 Gardner, Gail 43, 238 Gardner, Inez 37, 174, 249 Garrett, Prank 36, 210, 242 Gay, Velma 63, 188 Geddes, Dorothy 43, 215, 234 Gelino, Irene 198 George, Robert 48, 138, 202, 236 Gerardy, Eva 84 Gibb, Agnes 35 Gilbert, Mrs. J. N. 187 Gilbert, Margaret 194 Gilpin, Wavie 86, 140, 141, 208 Gilson, Miriam 29, 184 Girard, Dorthea 39 Glasco, Christine 33, 115, 218, 252 Glasco, Gladys 45 Goodwyn, Constance 51, 115, 221, 248 Graner, Esther 76 Gray, Madelyn 192 Green, Glenys 72 Greiger, Lulu 73 Gridley, Emma 18, 248 Griffith, Paul 65, .208 Grizzell, Mildred 59, 252 Grand Pre, Loretta 50 Grice, Grace 44, 234 Gufler, Albert 39, 114, 202, 233 Gufler. Winifrede 190 — H— Haas, Virgil 56 Haberstadt, Thelma 79 Haehn, Laura 52, 229, 247 Hagan, Eva Belle 57, 194 Hagins, Dorothy 186 Hainline, Arlie 32, 145, 202 Hainline, Menzo 37, 143, 163, 202, 246 Hall, Esther 68, 253 Hall, Vera 56 Halsel, Hazel 79 Hammer, Ruben 210 Hamilton, Hugh 45, 208, 245 Hancher, Esther 70 Handy, Louise 68 Hanline, Vivian 80 Btt, CThe SUNFLOXXXEI ' : Two Hundred Seventy-Six i=. -«i i no = iHannah, Louise 63, 145, 200 Hanson, Carl 85, 206 Hardenberger, Almlra 81 Hargiss, H. W. 140, 156, 166 Hardesty, Gwendolyn 34, 128, 198 Harper, Helen 71, 200 Harper, Ruth 57, 174, 200, 230, 249 Harris, Achsah May 18, 216 Harris, Loy 57, 202 Hart, Florence 35 Hartman, Dee 54 Hartrnan, Lloyd 140, 146, ' 202 Hartman, Philip 28, 135, 206, 222 Hatcher, Robert 61, 140, 202 Hayes, Gladys 68, 192 Hazel, Marvin 60, 210, 244, 253 Heaney, Mary 95 Hebrank, Eugenia 69, 196 Heel, Blanche 76 Hefling, Hazel 54, 215, 251 Hefling, Philis 79 Hemblmg, Ethelbertha 84 Hembling, Violette 62, 134 Henry, Edwin 39, 211, 227, 235, 245 Henson, Irene 74 Herron, Hazel 58, 221 Hibbs, Lola 65, 220, 212, 225 Hicks, Alice 65, 225 Hildreth, Georgia 50, 190 Hill, Philip 208 Hilton, Mary Ann 36, 184, 216, 250 Hilty, Irene 39, 238, 250 Hirsch, Euleta 33, 220 Hirt, Ethel 76 History and Government Club 247 Hoard. Earl 42, 239, 245, 253 Hoard, Opal 52, 245, 250 Hoch, Arthur 36, 140, 141, 202 Hodge, Lola 69, 115, 192 Hogan, Ralph 34, 114, 210 Hohn, Alice 76 Holderness, Lea 55, 220 Holley, Carmille 194 Holtz, W. L. 19, 251 Home Economics Club 250 Horn, Carl 39, 151, 153, 156, 209, 235 Horton, Floyd 40, 245 Horton, Vernon 79 Houlton, Miss B. 199 Howard, James 84, 206, 251 Hower, William 37, 202 Hunsicker, Mildred 62 Hunt, Harold 140, 145, 162, 208 Huston, Alice 77, 253 Hutton, James 42, 122, 128, 206, 207, 227, 231 Hysom, Leland 206 — I— Ihde, Verla 78 Ikerd, Mary 78 Isaacs, Mary 47, 201, 219 — J— Jackson, C. L. 18, 210, 244 Jacquith, Mrs. Anna Patty 232 James, Edith 78, 194, 229 Jennings, Mildred 83 Jenicek, Lucille 33, 214, 252 Jensen, Marguerite 190, 249 Johnston, Dorothy 43 Johnston, Laura 58 Jones, Elva 54, 184 Jones, Frank 210 Jones, Helen 71 Jones. Howard 61 Jones, Mabel 61, 186, 252 Jones, WilUam 38, 210, 235, 244 Jones, Mrs. William 211 Jones, Willis 36, 206, 236 Josephson, Laura 77 — K— •K " Club 244 Kallenberger, John 81 Kappa Delta Pi 254 Kappa Sigma Epsilon 204, 205 Kappa Mu Lambda 240 Kayser, Kathryn 45, 121, 123, 126, 128, 188, 224, 227 Kelly, Blanche 86 Kennedy, Juanita 76 Kemper, Ruth 77, 192, 225 Khant, Ernest 63, 244 Kildow, Fred 135, 136 Kincheloe, Hazel 36, 219, 238, 253 Kincheloe, Loeda 42, 238 Kincheloe, Daisy 62, 238 Kiner, Helen 192 Kirk, Althea 81 Kirkham, Bernice 82, 192, 248 Knapp, Dorothy 50 Kraft, Warren 204 — L— La Forge, Emma 47, 201, 230 Lalouette, Vivian 57, 231 Lambda Phi Delta 186, 187 La Plant, Marguerite 69 Larson, Ellen 44, 115, 126, 215, 226, 219 Larson, Kathryn 74, 215, 252 Latin Club 251 Layton, Feme 63 Lehman, Neva 56 Leisse, Sonora 53, 200 Leith, Fred 46, 140, 202 Leith, John 50, 140, 158, 208 Lewis. Beatrice 64 Lewton, Lois 76 Llnd, Rhea 65, 188 Litwin, Bessie 70 Locke, Mary 42 Loomis, Ethel 54, 200 Loomis, L. M. 210 Love, Pearl 52, 197, 198 Lowe, Alma 82 Loy, Haleda 33 Lull, H. G. 19 Lundgren, Herbert 38, 140, 210 Lutschg, Irwin 81, 208, 230 — M— Maddux, Anson 38, 210 Maddren, Elvabelle 78, 175, 249 Maes, John 71, 208, 254 Mahan, Virginia 196 Maier, Clarence 27, 207, 238 Mangels, Ralph 36, 236 Manual Arts Club 244 Marmont, Irene 33, 92, 190 Marshall, Catherine 69, 186 Marshall, Edith 69 Martin, Alvira 54 Martin, Dorothy 52, 115, 186, 216 Martin, Ethel 60, 192 Mase, Darren 37, 123, 124, 127, 204, 226, 233 Massengill, Ruth 46, 192, 253 Massey, Albert 32 Massey, Clarence 27, 207, 236 Mathematics Club 241 Maxwell, Ethyl 97, 198 Mayberry, J. W. 18, 245 Mayberry, Margaret 78 Mayes, Maurice 55, 210 Maynard, Lela 35, 117, 188, 240 Maynard, Loren 38, 114, 116, 117 McAuley, James 83, 116, 210 McCarter, Mayme 188 V f { 7he SuLKFLOUlER feg Two Hundred Seventv-Seven .. i j - J. i- McCauley, Otto 52 McCue, Celia 29, 186 McCullough, Alberta 47, 134, 169, 171, 175, 181, 196, 237, 249 McCullough, Edna 18, 168, 249 McDonald, Theresa 58 McEvoy, Esther 86 McGraw, Merle 55, 210 McGuire, Florence 27, 184 Mcllvain, Faye 79 Mcllvain, Mable 75 Mcintosh, Mildred 84 Mcintosh, Howard 36 McKee, Justine 33, 229 McLaughlin, Grace 63, 188 McMaster, Belle 34, 214, 245 McMasters, Olive 34 McMuUen, Edith 34 McMurray, Mrs. 193 McMurray, Bonnie Dee 58, 172, 192 McStay, Grace 74 Meader, Edward 85 Melchert, Velma 52, 229 Menely, Mrs. Edith 48 Men ' s Glee Club 114 Mentzer, Dixie 82 Merrill, Henrietta 59, 117 Miller, Florence 83, 194, 248 Miller, Mabel 68, 194, 231 Miller, Vada 71 Mills, Callie 62, 200, 220, 237 Minrow, Maude 18 Moberly, Agnes 57, 115 Mohler, Charles 27, 114, 208, 236 Mohn, Lily 52, 116, 201 Moon, Preston 210 Moore, Herbert 62, 244 Moorman, Mrs. Minnie 185 Morse, Lorraine 70, 197 Motes, Lota 82 Motherseed, Crystal 40, 198 Mowery, Weltha 56, 184 Mulkey, E. W. 206 Music 113 — N— Nanniga, Marie 53 Napier, Voss 59, 114, 116, 117 Nation, Ruth 64, 181, 190, 252 National Guards 242 Neal, Alfreda 68, 188 Neff, Harold 74, 202 Neely, John 47, 206 Neill, Romona 29, 135, 181, 188 Nelson, Elmer 82 Nickels, Mildred 77, 221 Nicholson, Granville 65, 210 Nofsinger, Sarah 75 Norris, Virgil 45, 114, 239 Nourish, Elsie 38 — O— O ' Connor, Susan 44, 190 Odds and Ends 255 Okerberg, Helen 58, 115 Omega Epsilon Sigma 200, 201 Omega Literary Society 218 Orr, Elma 53 Orr, Velma 57 Ostrander, Earl 27, 202, 235 Oxelson, Lena 40, 231 Owens, Merritt 65, 124, 127, 206, 226 — P— Palmer, Helen 53, 201 Parmenter, Horatio 45, 204, 236 Panhellenic Council ' . 216 Parker, Ormond 50, 117, 206, 236 Parke, L. A. 18 Patton, Anna 80 Peach, Elizabeth 76, 169, 181, 186 Pennington, Louise, -,28, 125, 128, 189, 227 Peterson, Leon 61, 204 Peterie, Edith 78 Pettijohn, Martha 51, 247 Pflaum, George R. R. 120, 226 Phelan, Lois 35, 201, 231, 237 Phifer, Ardene 186 Phi Sigma Epsilon 202, 203 Phi Delta Chi 208, 209 Phi Epsilon Phi 236 Phillippi, Leita 80, 238 Phillips, Lorraine 196 Phipps, Charles 19 Phmips, A. W. 19 Physical Eduation Club 249 Pi Delta Theta 198 Pi Kappa Sigma 196 Pierce, Gladys 36, 224 Pi Kappa Delta 226 Pierson, Melba 54 Pierson, Orabelle 54 Pinnick, Gavonna 184 Porter, Gardner 204 Price, Margaret 76, 200, 248, 250 Primary-Kindergarten Club 224 Publications 136 Putnam, Jeannette 69 -Q— Quick, Vernon 71, 208, 223 — R— Randall, Glen 82, 159, 208, 244 Randolph, Robert 138 Rapp, Charles 32, 208 Raish, Floyd 72, 208 Ratcliff, Laura 78 Ray, Caroline 85, 125, 126, 190 Reardon, Helen 33, 138, 251 Reese, E. W. 206 Remy, Dorothy 58, 115 Reilly, Jerry 64 Rhodes, Orrissa 32, 228, 250 Rice, Letha 34, 240 Riddle, Caroline 35, 198, 215, 234 Richard, Thomas 46, 244, 253 Riede, Bertha 73 Richardson, Alice 79 Richardson, Helen 79 Ridgway, Dale 34, 146, 244 Riley, Sibyl 196 Roadhouse, Emma 76, 176 Robbins, Edna 76 Robinson, Frances 45, 221 Roberts, Almos 140, 142, 203 Roberts, Russell 48, 253 Ross, Constance 62, 191 Ross, F. B. 19 Ross, W. D. 19, 247 Rohloff, Helen 82 Rowe, Ernestine 70 Ruggles, Guy 71, 208 Rudy, Geraldine 75 Rush, Lucy 70 Russel, John 59, 210 Ryan, Teresa 214 Ryman, Harold 34, 245, 253 Ryman, Norma 78 — S— Saffer, Beulah 60, 198, 215, 238 Salisbury, Clyde 75 Santee, Marie 85, 191 Saunders, Florence 59 Sawhill, Irene 54 Sawhill, Mable 60 Sayre, Mildred 46, 192 f m The, SUNFLOUIER ' : Two Hundred Seventy-Eight ■B. - (i mi i i; ill Scharffer, Helen C4 Schimpff, Ida 35, 195 Schmucker, Martha 188 Schlotz, Theodore 37, 117, 162 Schragg, Elmer 79, 208, 241 Schrammel, H. E. 210 Schwendener, Florence 78, 247 Science Club 245 Scott, Irene 59, 115 Scott, Kenneth 46, 138, 202, 222, 236 Scott, Ogden 28, 202, 222, 236 Scott, Winnie 46, 230 Seacat, Russell 46, 206, 223, 227, 236 Sechrlst, Wilma 73, 228, 231 Seedle, Elva 59 Seitz, Henrietta 63, 188 Seller, Mary 195 Setty, Laurel 42, 245 Seus, Leonilla 186 Shamberger, Earl 36, 245, 247 Shank, Mildred 47, 192 Sharp, Wilma 70, 221 Shaw, Bernice 51, 117, 198 Sheets, Edyth 83 Sheldon, Cassie 46, 200, 250 Shelton, Lena 53 Shirley, Ralph .- 210 Shoop, Prances 62 Short, Doris 51 Showalter, Robert 206 Sigler, Iris 40, 118, 187 Sigma Mu Delta 210, 211 Sigma Pi Sigma 237 Sigma Sigma Sigma 184, 185 Sigma Tau Gamma 206, 207 Simpson, Lois 168 Simpson, Mary 85, 110, 223 Sisk, Reba 42, 115, 184 Sipe, Mary 59 Skeen, Ralph 210 Skibbe, Ida 83 Sloop, Angeline 82 Smethers, Ferdinand 64, 204, 253 Smika, Emma 53 Smith, Cecil 39, 210 Smith, Clift 80, 252 Smith, Edna 28, 135, 169, 170, 172, 174, 180, 181, 186,217 Smith, Gerald 53, 114, 116, 117 Smith, Grace 32, 215, 234 Smith, Harold 61, 210 Smith, Lillian 69, 229, 253 Smith, Raymond 86, 208 Smith, Vesta 33 Sneed, Sybil 48, 230 Socolofskv, Ruth 70 Souder, Bernice 75 Spanish Club 253 Speech 119 Speed, Leta 78 Sphinx Club 214 Stebbin, Carl 61, 204 Steeley, Wayne 204 Stephens, Ardene 55, 172, 173, 186 Stephan, Doris 47, 121, 126, 201, 214, 234 Stephens, Harold 47, 204 Stephens, Ralph 204 Stewart, Doris 65, 190, 173 Stine, Eunice 81 Stockard, Edwin 48, 231, 239 Stonestreet, Clyde 65, 154, 208 Stouse, Katherine 77 Stowe, Helen 62, 172, 190, 249 Strouse, Catherine 39, 228 Stubbs, Elsie 39, 194, 228 Stubbs, Virginia 194 Student Life 99 Student Alumni Council 222 Sunflower 134 Sutton, Albert A. 50, 134, 165, 208 Swan, Ruth 84, 174, 249 Symphony Orchestra 114 — T— Tanner, Marietta 68, 196 Tarrant, Mrs. Oliver 209 Tarro, Albert 208 Taylor, Helen 35, 198, 214 Taylor, Leslie 37, 204 Taylor, Marie 192 Taylor, Thelma 28, 60, 194 Taylor, Vesta 68 Taylor, Wallace 72, 208 Teachers College Band 117 Teachers College Press 243 Thornton, Paul 32, 206, 235, 253 Thomas, Alice 34, 200 Thomas, Elladean 190 Thomas, Mildred 51, 188 Thompson, Chester 39, 117, 208, 253 Thompson, Elizabeth 53 Thompson, Mary 70 Thoroman, Ellbert 74 Track 155 Treble Clef Club 118 Triplett, Norman 17 Truesdall, Edith 79 Tomlinson, Lloyd 74 Trusler, Victor 150, 163, 164 Trusler, Wid 151, 153 Tye, Mildred 64, 226 Turner, Clair W. 18 — U— Unruh, Roy 124, 127 — V— Van Wey, Marie 26, 193, 235,241 Van Voris, William Arthur 21 Vickers, Russel 59, 117, 204, 253 Vandervelt, Gladys 63, 221, 225 Vaughn, Pauline 77 — W— Wagner, Vada 73, 187 Wagner, Lillian 36, 234 Wagner, Margaret 55, 194 Wahrenbrock, Mildred 54 Wakeman, Harry 44 Ward. Cecil 38 Ward, Maxine 46 Ward, Harold ..-51, 244 Ward, Eunice 64 Warden, Alice 45, 199, 245 Warner, Ethel 72 Warner, Lucy 84 Waugh, Viola 27, 169, 171, 175, 181, 188, 237 Weaver, Gerald 204 Webb, Jeanette 51, 184 Webster, Belva 68, 192 Weem, Enis 69 Weller, Aleda 50, 170, 174, 175, 176, 180 Welch, Alphia 57 Welch, Fran 140, 166 Weihe, Theodora 72 Whaner, Merle 84 Whealey, Romona 53, 201 Whealey, Lucille 85, 185 Wheeler, Lenore 32, 184, 185, 214, 216, 252 Whipkey, Helen 69, 70, 125, 126, 198 Whipkey, Rosalind 126, 128, 198 Whitaker, Ann 194 White Esther 63, 192 Wilbrant, Evelyn 62 Wilcox, Jessie 192 Wild, Mrs. B. L. 197 Wimmer, Lores 86 k . J JL y SULKFLOIUER-,; V I " { Two Hundred Seventy-Nine i .£Z. .-ai mi Q Wilmoth, Faith 43 Wilson, Carl 43 Wilson, Gretta 75, 186, 248 Wilson, Marion 75 Wilvers, Edith 77, 252 Williams, Florence 78 Williams, Joseph 80 Wilson, Beriha 81 Women ' s Athletics 167 Women ' s Glee Club 115 Wccdbridge, Kermit 204 Woodcock, Herbert 47 Wood, E. R. 18 Wood, Nelouise 56 Woodall, Ethel 64 Woodall, Opal 75 Woods, Jean 86 Wooster, L. C. 19, 245 Worden, Alice 47 Wright, Elsie 54 Wright, Bernadine 78, 193 — X— Xi Phi 235 — Y— Yeager, Isabel 77, 194 Yocum, Myrtle 53 Young, Ethel 53, 201 Young. Magdelena 26, 194, 226, 235, £37 Y. M. C. A. 239 Y. W. C. A. 238 — Z— Zajic, Gordon 39, 206, 236, 244 Zane, Harry 86, 208 % r ( The, SULKFLOIIIEIC; Two Hundred Eighty — -fl 1 ut HBLW i


Suggestions in the Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) collection:

Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

1921

Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

1936

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.