Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS)

 - Class of 1932

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 174 of the 1932 volume:

Q ' e.- y " T ' " w c . tz: AyiA 2 .t. — .. ' - « EX-LIBRIS THIS BOOK Edited by Earl Kerr Managed by Paul Morgan Engraiitig by Hurger-Baird Engraving Co. Kansas City, Mo. Printin,!; by Emporia Gazette Emporia, Kansas W7j,-r,- College Classes First Met jr Alia Rah A RECORD OF THE YEARSAT THE COLLEGE OF EMPORIA, PUBLISHED BY THE JUNIOR CLASS 1932 John F. Hlnely fORfiUORD UyE present the 1932 Edi- tion of the Alia Rah with the hope that it will perpetuate the memories of the year, and at the same time reflect that spirit which has carried the College of Emporia through the years. DEDICATION To all those Friends whose Loyalty and Support has made pos- sible the continued existence of the Col- lege of Emporia. Miisou Gynnitisinn CONTCNTS THE COLLEGE CLASSES ATHLETICS ORGANIZATIONS John C. Millir 1899-190S Kenyan Hall A fllllbuck ami a hjlf- hack at tin- olJ bill. Naughty! Naughty! Klhik- fnhcrg. Marty Hooker pairs n, front of Dunlap Hall. Beth and Grace don ' t really dislike each other, they ' re only acting that way. Their Royal Highnesses, The King and Queen of Hearts. Chayhy niinirs to the icem of hn cnmes. ' ■Willie " Mayer comes up for air. " Whal-price-glory " FhUin;-- ton returns from Salina showing the signs of wear. Hart did this thirteen times hetiieen Emporia and Hays. A Dutch connection. Mason Gymnasium VV dinri kmm uhjt Hart is trying to do but it looks like a good stunt. The S. S. gang in formation on the Library steps. " In the spring a young man ' s fancy . " O, nol The boys aren ' t studying, merely au- tographing yearbooks. y ff The C. of E. ' Doctors " look efficient, hut the Initicnt has our sympathy. Kinibic wants a seven. Boys Hill be boys at the old swimming hole. We ' re sure the conference kids were well fed with this hunch of uailrciscs. Frdd,,! Treulall Adonias at the broom. N ' , Alia Rah would be comp ' ife uithoiit a picture of Smith ami Travel. The Hedge Hc.gs at their den. Fullingto ' t and Smith take an afternoon stroll. Oh! yes, McCleave took the picture. These ith- letics girh really look good. sa8«aaK : ' ' -.. Lewis Hull - m Ii 81 Ii Ii fr i - D« ; , ) ,( Denny looks very much like a case for Dr. Mennin- ger. The unholy triangle again. Sweef and symbolic on Anderson Memorial slel s. Emporia Hall under a male regime. The Charge of the Light Brigade. mumgfmmmm A scene seoJ no more; the girls emerging from Emporia Hall. A tivo-man track team. Quite a pile, or, should we call it a pyramid. ' What the well dressed man will wear. Shades of grand- mother ' s days. M ' J ilk L. Anderson Memorial Librar i-ary Empoihi Halt Things are not always as Ail sum; the girls are only I ' LiMtig, vot fighting. Aiv- fully sure Carol. The iishin ton street athletes, Ruth looks " coy. " Kimhl ninoiis a boulJer before hiai H? the discus. w " Whal th: coinitry ncch is a goo l fiic-cent wietier, " says Handy. The champions. Those arrows in the target look as if we might have some archers on the campus. " They go wild, simply wild, over me, " says Dad Selves. A game at Soden ' s. m% :X! ' i ■ 4 %. ' i T JTTERLY hu possible as if is to inscribe an adequate definition of that mystic attribute " popular- ity, " or to outline in ten concise rules the secret of attaining if, vfc resort to the preferable method of presenting for your consideration a quartet of specific examples. View the portraits of the four students acclaimed by popular ballot as the, best-liked on the campus, and by reflecting upon their character- istics you can understand what constitutes " Popularity. " Thais Traxel Richard Barnes Ruth BROwr Rice Brown il»! A }h k M 6 A L L A RAH ADMINISTRATION (?as9» -iiest 19 3 2 IAj 1 u) v! ' iVi Hie Tresidenh The College of Emporia approaches its Golden Jubilee. It wa chartered by the Synod of Kansas in 1882 as an institution of higher educa- tion, to provide sound learning, in an atmosphere of religious faith and devotion, for the leaders of tomorrow. Through fifty years it has been faithful to the purpose of its founders. Never was it more completely committed to that purpose than today; nor has it ever been so well equipped to realize its objective. With a beautiful campus, ample and admirable buildings, and a splendid faculty of well trained Christian men and women it is furnished as never before with the facilities for fulfilling its mission. Proud of its past, rejoicing in the men and women who have gone out from its halls with vision and with purpose, grateful to its friends who hav; made its success possible, and to the Lord of Truth who has presided over its destiny, it goes forward in faith and fortitude, praying only that it m. ' V continue to be blessed of God in the consecration of life and the building; of a Christian citizenship. May the coming years, like those already past, be also crowned with the blessing of our God. , X2 vfe l 9 3 2 Page 3 4 IDean of the College e An education is in a final analysis self-education. " You may lead a horse to water but you cannot make him drink. " " You may send a boy to college but you cannot make him think. " Of course, the atmosphere of college may be conducive to effort, and to initiative, or otherwise. A student may get an education in spite of the college as well as because of it. There is a possibility of too much direction and too much supervision of college men and women. There is at least a remote danger that such paternal care may be an obstacle just large enough to prevent self discovery, self control, and self realization. The recipient of unsolicited advice does not welcome it. The felt need of direction or guidance on the part of a student is an essential requisite for services given by those placeti here as counsellors and teachers. Massaging is not exercise. A vibrator has no place in the mental heal -!! and growth of a student. A real student will depend on his own resources. This is what he must do in life. The exercising of his power is the only way of developing more power. The facilities of the college — buildings, equipment, and faculty — are dumb bells not vibrators. Conrad Vandervelde, A. M., B. D., D. D. Professor of Psycholo, y ami Plulosophy Page 3% l 9 3 ) lA U ' .I fit df Evelyn Gardner, A. M. Dcaii of Women Professor of English . B., Beloit College, 1918; A. M., Radcliffo, 1921; Carlcton College, 1920; Pomona College, 1921; The College of Emporia, 1924. Daniel A. Herschler, Mus. B., A. A, G. O. De ii, of Sr juol of Music Professor of Orgiw, Piano, Theory, anil History of Music Obcrlln Conservatory of Music; Wilhclni Mid- dlcscluilte, of American C;nservatory of Music, Chicago; Mus. B., American Conservatory of Music; Associate, American Guild of Organ- ists; The College of Emporia, 1914. Rlv. C. R. Miller AWistant to the President A. 1!., Huron College, 1906; B. D., Western Theological Seminary, 1909; M. A., Huron College, 1913; The College of Emporia, 1930. F. L. Robinson Treasurer and Business Manage ' ' - . .»--n Page} 6 iinni pAvnTTE Timothy Owen, A. M., Ph. D. Reghtrar Professor of Chemistry A. ii., Doane College, 1896; A. M., Doane Ccl- legc, 1904; A. M., Columbia University, 190 ; Ph. D., Columbia University, 1912; Tlie Cil- Icge cf Emporia, 191.;. t:: . si ' 4JuA tu- 1 LK N , . Ml II K, A. M. Professor of Euji,lisb Literal H re .. B., Ripon College, 190.!; A. M., (Latin) Ripen College, 1904; A. M., (English) Uni- versity of Wisconsin; Graduate Student, Colum- bia University; The University of Chicago; The College of Emporia, 1918. Rose Svsn t Bender, B. Mus. hntriictor in Dramnlus B. Mus., Illinois Weslcyan; The College cf En pcria, 1912. John Hamilton Lawrence, A. M. Professor of English anil Public Sfieaking A. B.. Park College, 1895; A. M., Park College, 1900; Graduate Student, Wooster University; Graduate Student, Harvard University; The College of Emporia, 1919. Page 37 l 9 3 2 ilf itt .. JM Kenneth X ' avne Davidson, Lit. B., A. M. Professor of foiinial siii A. B., The College of Emporia, 1920; Lit. B., Columbia University, 1923; A. M., Columbia University, 1924; The College of Emporia, 1926. Beulah S. Altman, A. M. Professor of Sputiish A. M., University of Chicago, 1914; University of Illinois, 1921-22; Berlin University, 19)0; Paris University; Madrid University, 192!; Buenos Aires University, I92S; University of Mexico City, 1927; Columbia University (sun.- mcrs) ' 28, ' 29; The College of Emporia, 192S. MaKI lllA.NUK LoLkVlOOU. A. li., M. S. Professor of Romance Languages A. B., Baker University, 1911; M. S., Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical College, 192 " ); Graduate Student, West Virginia Uni ' The University of Wisconsin; The Univer of Kansas; The College of Emporia, 1923. .Sue Helbing, A, B., A. M. Professor of La in ,uhI German .. B., Uenison University, 1919; A. M., Geor,;c Washington University, 1928; Graduate Work, Ohio State University, 1926; The College of Emporia, 1928. I i — V Page 3! M « ' -- ii y Margaret Lindsay, A. M. Professor of Home Economics Director of Dining Hall A. B., College of Emporia; A. M., University Chicago; Sterling College; The College Emporia, 1930. Mrs. I;. W " . Mulkev lintriulur ni Home Economics . S., Kansas State Agricultural College; Th ' College of Emporia, 193 0. Carroll Franklin Little, A. M. Professor of Miilhematics .. B., Wittenberg College, I9I2; A. M., Witter ber.i; College; Student in Engineering, 0 v State University; Graduate Student, Iowa Stat University, 1927-28; The College of Empori 1918. Raymond H. Miller, A. M., I ' n. U. Professor of Physics .. B., The College of Emporia, 1909; A. M., University of Kansas, 1912; Graduate ' Vf ' ork :n University of Chicago (summers) 191S, 1921; Ph. D., Iowa State University, 1923; The College of Emporia, 1913. Page 39 ( 9 3 2 D. C. SCHAFFNER, A. M. Proffssor of Geology anJ Botany A. B., College c.{ Emporia; A. M., University Mlcliigan; D. Sc, The College of Empori The College of Emporia. 1902. Harold Marshall Spiker, B. S. Instructor in Chemistry B. S., Kansas State Agricultural College, I9:i; The College of Emporia, 1923; Graduate Stu- dent of Kansas University (summers) 192( ' , 1927, 1928; The College of Empsria, 192!. William C. Noll, A. M., B. Ed. Professor of Biology A. B., York College, 1911; B. Ed., N. S. T. C, Peru, Nebraska, 1911; A. M., York Collet, 1912; A. M., University cf Nebraska, 1911. Graduate Student, Chicago University (sum- mers) 1922, 1927, 1928; The College of Em paria, 1928. R. NoRRLS Miller, A. M., B. D., Litt. D. Professor of Err.i,ni,rci .in.l Bnuness Administration B. S., Illinois Wesley.in University, 1911; B. D., Nirthwestcrn University, 1914; A. M., The University cf Chicago, 191 S; Graduate Fellov , The University cf Chicago; Litt. D., Centra! College, 1918; Graduate Fellow, Harvard Uni- versity; The College cf Emporia, 1921). l 9 3 2 Pdgr 40 ftf!tt AiiM Merlin G. Miller, A. M. Vrnjcssor of Hhtory atttt Polifical SciftJce A. B., Mt. Morris College; B. D., Bethany BiWe School; A. M., University of Chicago; Ntr Morris College; Lincoln Memorial University; Tiic Cr.llege of Emporia, 193 0. :i :ii Smith. A. M. Professor of Eiiiwatiott B., Colorado State Teachers College: A. M., Colorado State Teachers College, 1921; Grad- uate Student, University of Colorado, 192?; The University of California, 1924; Stanford University, 1925-26; The College of Emporia, 1926. Gordon Conning, Ph. S. Professor of Bihlc ami Rfligious Eihicatioii A. B., Johns Hopkins University; Ph. B., Prince- ton Theological Seminary; University of Edin- burgh; The College of Emporia, 1930. m T H IT i 1 1 MaBHL LOUISF LiMLLR, Mus. B. Instructor in Piano 1. M., Oberlin Conservatory of Music, Oberlin, Ohio; Pupil of Tobias Matthay, Ernesto Con- sgIo, Mcritz Rosenthal and Lee Pattison; Ir.- structor at Michigan State Agricultural Col- lege, Kansas State Agricultural College, Kansas University, Ohio University; The College of Emporia, 1925. Page 41 w. A , i Hf Thelma Wharton, M. Mus. hntructur in Theory, Piano and Organ . Mus., University of Kansas; B. Mus., Sher- wood Music School; M. Mus., Sherwood Music School; The College of Emporia, 1931. Cora Edwards, B. Mus. Inslnictor in Voice B. Mus., Chicago Music College; Lindenwond College; The College of Emporia, 19.10. William O. Just, A. B., Mus. B. Instructor in Violin and Orcbctral Instr cnts Mus. B., Washi Havli. Raym 1927. D hington State College, 1924; A. B., 1 State College, 1924; Pupil of Karel -eon Sametini, Jacques Gordon and k; The College of Emporia, Llovu C. Btxdik, B. Mus. Instructor in Voice Illinois Wesleyan University, 1928; Boise Higli School, Boise, Idaho, 1929; The College of Emporia, 1930. l 9 3 2 Page 42 I ' d l JA HI u) » ' ' ' Carol Spensley, B. A., M. A. Physical Education for Women . A., M. A., University of South Dakota; T!„ College of Emporia, 193 2. Clyde W. Smith, B. J. Jcad Coach ami Director of Physical EJiicalion . J., Missouri University, 1925; Sapulpa, Okb., High School; Assistant Spring Football Coich, Missouri University, 1927; Professional Foot- ball, Kansas City Cowboys, Cleveland, Ohio, Providence, R. I.; Bridgeport, 111., High School, 1929; The College of Emporia, 193 1. Lulu C. Hart, A. B. Librarian ,. B., Franklin College; Studies in University of Chicago and Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio, 1920; Diploma from Cha..- nuqua Library School; The College of Em- a, 1926. AlUEKP F. HiNSHAVf Assistant Coach Ellsworth High School, 1926; Salina Hinh .School, 1928; The College of Emporia, 1929. Page 4} l 9 3 2 jMiiiij sA Maky Huichin Din-ctor of Diinlap Hall Tilton School, Tllton, N. H.; New England Con- servatory of Music, Boston; The College of Emporia. 1926. MKb. Vi ' llls Smith, A. B. Assistant Libraruut .. B., Colorado State Teachers College; Univer- sity cf California, 1925; Bachelor B. Library Science, K. S. T. C, Emporia; The College ot Emporia, 1927. l 9 3 Page 44 CLASS£S tUtffillA lMi THE SENIORS g g ii ■i6iSJ) SENIOR OFFICERS President William Edwards Vice-President Evelyn Mitchell Secretary Leslie Eisenbrandt Treasurer Olin Church Student Cninmission Representatives Kathleen Elliott Orval Henesey Social Committee Representatives Margaret Montgomery Donald Kent Page 4i 19 3 2 ' — -m — liii John Alois India Ma]or, Biology, Pre-medic Cosmopolitan Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, 3, Delta Delta Sigma, Re- ligious Activities Commission, Nurses ' Training. Esther Anderson Wichita Major, English, Music Student Commission 1, 2, W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2, Pep Club, Chorus. Homer Bigham Ozawkii Major, Business Administration Football, Basketball, Track. Carl Boland Jennings, Okla. Major, Business Administration, History Education Club, Y. M. C. A. d v . W ' ' Leighton Anderson Chanute Major, Biology, Chemistry Nurses ' Training, Track, Forum 4, Delta Delta Sigma, Football 3, Trainer 4. Margaret Anderson Beloit Major, English Y. W. C. A., Aurora, W. A. A. 5arber . National City, Calif. Major, Pre-medic i ' N C ' HLielta Delta Sigma, Football 1, 2, Wrest- ' y ■ ling 1, Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, , E " Club, Y. M. C. A. 1, Orchestra " 5j Ji 2, Band 1, 2, Chorus, Glee Club, T?urses ' Training. ■ v Frances Bolen . , St. Joseph, Mo. Major, Modern Languages Y. W. C. A., Minerva, W. A. A. Lois Boulton Howard Major, English, Education Minerva, Pep Club, Chorus, Orchestra 1, 2, Glee Club Quartet 2, 3, 4, Mu Phi Epsilon. Cari Bower Eureka Major, English Y. M. C. A. 1, Track 1, 2, Editor College Life 3. l 9 3 2 Page 4 b Onesima DomingueZ- Chamisal, N. M. Ma]or, Spanish, Sociology Cosmopolitan, Student Volunteer, Y. W. C. A., Social Service, Zetalcthian, Spanish Club, Education Club. Richard DeBolt Altoona Major, Business Administration Football, Basketball, Baseball, " E " Club. Alia Rah 3, Education Club, Student Commission 3. Olin Church Kincaid Major, Economics Track, Football 4, Forum 2, 3, 4, " F " Club, Delta Delta Sigma, Student Commission 3, 4, Student Body Treas- urer 3, 4, Class Vice-President 3, Edu- cation Club. George Cheney - - . Eureli Major, Business Administration Football, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Baseball 2, 3. Joseph Burns Olathe Major, Music, Modern Languages Chorus, Glee Club Accompanist, Phi Mu Alpha, French Club, Forum 3, 4. Mar.iorie Frey Emporii Major, Music Mu Phi Epsilon, Orchestra, Chorus, Glee Club, Education Club, String Trio. Marv V. Frank Topeki Major, Psychology Freshman Commission 1, 3, Y. W. C. A., Minerva 1, 2, 3, French Club 2, Class Secretary 2, Pi Gamma Mu 4, Cosmo- politan Club 4, Senior Tassel 4. Kathleen Elliott Americus Major, Freshman Commission 1, University of Illinois 2, Y. W. C. A., Minerva, Span- ish Club, Education Club, Chorus, Glee Club, Student Commission, Flouse Council President 4, Social Service. Leslie Eisenbrandt Chanute Major, Biology, Economics Quill 3, 4, Forum 3, 4, Delta Delta Sigma, Y. M. C. A., Band 1, 2, 3. William P. Edwards Blue Rapids Major, English, History Debate, Pi Kappa Delta 2, 3, 4, Dia- matics Club, Quill 3, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Pep Club 1, 2, Oxford Club 1, 2, Theta Alpha Phi 3, 4, Forum. Student Commission 1, Class Presi- dent 4. Page 47 9 i f ... j ' i Harold Frost Americii ' ; Major, Chemistry Glee Club 1, 2, Chorus 1, 2, Baseball, Education Club 3, 4. WiLi ARi) Harrison Emporia Major, Business Administration Y. M. C. A. 1. Helen Frost Americus Major, Home Economics Glee Club 1, Chorus, Y. W. C. A. 3, Social Service, Alpha Theta Phi, Kappa Omicron Phi, Education Club 3, 4. Ben W. Fuson Canton, China Major, English Quill, Dramatics Club 3, 4, Cosmopoli- tan Club, Forum, Pi Gamma Mu 4, Orchestra, Band, Chorus, Glee Club 3, 4, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4, Stu- dent Volunteer, Alia Rah 1,3, Educa- tion Club 3. Orval Henesey Mound City Major, English, Journalism Band 2, 3, 4, Chorus, Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 3, 4, Phi Mu Alpha, Social Committee 3, Student Commission -i. Sea of Eats 2, 3, 4. Vernelle Hirschler Emporia Major, Fine Arts Zetalethian 1, 2, Glee Club 1, 2, Chorus 1, 2, 4, K. U. 3, French Club 2. Dorothy Gartner Chillicothe, Ohic Major, Music B. M. Lindenwood College, Glee Club, Education Club, Mu Phi Epsilon. Mar ' an Harlin Quenemo Major, Business Administration, Education Y. W. C. A., Social Service, Freshman Commission, Zetalethian, Education Club, Spanish Club, W. A. A. Jacob Hicks Bushc Major, Business Administration, Education Football, Wrestling. LioYD Honc.KS Prart Major, Business Administration Delta Delta Sigma, Track 2, 3, Y. M. C. A. 1. 19 3 2, Page 4S 1 1) L : ' i 1 Joseph Irwin Highl.md Major, English Highland College 1, 2, Forum 4. Mary Elizabeth Jolley - Kansas City, Mo. Major, Religious Education Minerva 2, 3, Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, 4, Oxford Club 2, Religious Activities Commission 2, Alia Rah 3, Education Club 3. Donald Kent Junction City Major, Business Administration Alia Rah 3, Glee Club, Football, Education Club, Chorus. YlOI ET McMuRRAY ElllpOr ll Major, Spanish Education Club, Zetalethian, Spanish Club, Freshman Commission, Cosmo- politan Club, Student Commission, Social Service Club, Y. W. C. A. Robert H. Miller Dodge City Major, English Oxford Club 1, 2, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1, 2, 3, 4, Education Club 3, Chorus 4, Pi Kappa Delta 2, 3, 4, Forum 2, 3, 4, College Life 3, Quill 2, 3, 4, Class President 3, Student Commission President 4. Bernice Miinfr Emporia Major, Music Minerva, Education Club, Mu Phi Epsilon, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Y. W. C. A. Evelyn Mitchell Aberdene, S. D. Major, Music Mu Phi Epsilon 3, 4, Zetalethian, French Club, Chorus 2, 3,4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, House Council 4, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3. Gervaise Monfore Emporia Major, Physics, Mathematics, Chemistry Tennis, Delta Delta Sigma. Margaret Montgomery Hoxie Major, Home Economics Ward-Belmont College 1, 2, Aurora, a Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, Chorus, Social Service Club. ' John L. Mover Hesston Major, History Hesston Jr. College I, Y. M. C. A. 2, 3, 4, Forum, Debate 2, 3, 4. Page 49 9 3 2 lis O ■ jj tl U e liM Lawrence Muir Salina Major, Physics, Chemistry Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4. Esther Smith Howard Major, Music, English Y. V. C. A., Chorus, Aurora, Glee Club. Roberta Porter Lyoin Major, English Zetalethian, Pep Club, Dramatics Club 1, 2, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4. Josephine Smith Howard Major, Music, English San Diego State College, Y. W. C. A., Alia Rah Staff 3, Orchestra, Chorus, House Council, Minerva, Senior Tassle, Glee Club, Mu Phi. Han Pyung Po Korea Major, Chemistry, Biology B. S. China National University, Los Angeles Medical School. Warren Spencer Yates Center Major, Chemistry Y. M. C. A. 1, Delta Delta Sigma, Education Club. Ivan Pratt Hope Major, Biology Quill, Forum, Delta Delta Sigma, Pi Kappa Delta 2, Alia Rah 3, Orchestra 1, Y. M. C. A. 2. Lawrence Stanton Emporii Major, Education, Business Administration Y. M. C. A. 1, Football 1, 2, Basket- ball 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, " E " Club, Education Club. Helen Shoop Emporia Major, English, Business Administration Minerva, Y. W. C. A., W. A. A. Roy E. Stanton Emporia Major, Education, Business Administration Chorus, Education Club, Delta Delta Sigma, Y. M. C. A., Oxford Club. VL 3 2 Pa c 5 5 V liii ?] " . Friepa Steckel Quincy Major, Home Economics Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Aurora 1, 2, , 4, Alpha Theta Phi 2, 3, 4, Social Service Club 3, 4, Education Club 3, 4. Charles Tice Beloit Major, Mathematics Pep Club, Y. M. C. A., Delta Delta Sigma, Football, Tennis, Education Club, Basketball. John H. Thompson Almena Major, Economics, Sociology Y. M. C. A. 1,2, Delta Delta Sigma 4. AlZENA TiMMERMAN Emporia Major, Home Economics Zctalethian 1, 2, Kappa Omicron Phi 3, 4, Alpha Theta Phi 2, 3, 4, Educa- tion Club 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 3, 4. Raymond Whitla . Osawatomie Major, Spanish Oxford Club 1, Y. M. C. A. 1, 3, Forum, Education Club, Delta Delta Sigma. Doris Whistler Abilene Major, English, Education Grautham College 1, Y. V. C. A. 2, 3, 4, W. A. A. 2, 3, Minerva, Sociul Service Club, Education Club. Martha Wilson . Strong City Major, Spanish, French Zetalethian, French Club, Spanish Club, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Alia Rah Staff 3, Senior Tassel Club, Queen of Hearts 3, Education Club. Alilah Woodhull Cottonwood Falls Major, English Y. V. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Social Service Club 4, Education Club, Minerva, French Club 1, 2, Chorus 4, W. A. A. 1, 2. Thais Traxll Chanule Major, English V. V. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Minerva, Edu- cation Club, House Council, Fresh- man Commission. Page 51 3 2 0 h ti l i m ji Li vl ' ' - ii ' - ' i) THE JUNIORS :gfe)8 l(3 S g JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS President Harold McCleave Y ice-President Floy Woerner Secretary Helen Lawrence Treasurer Kenneth Wilsotj Student Cuinniissiuii Representatives Ben Meeker Floy Woernfr Social Committee Rcpresentatii es Paul Morgan Carol Traxel ' ' -- " - -V-S- Page 52 iiM ' H li h ill 61 t Hugh Alexander Washington Major, English, History Estle Bales „ Horton Major, Science, Business Administration Richard Barnes Fredonia Major, Business Administration Catherine Beard Derby Major, Language, Religious Education Marian Birch Emporia Major, Spanish Clark Bowman Lebo Major, Chemistry, Economics Ruth Brown Emporia Major, Mathematics Rice Brown Emporia Major, Business Administration Otis Bussart Elmdale Major, Bible, English Francis Cevely Oberlin Major, English Page S 1 l V J 2 0 ' i ' i5 5 t« 2or(Wp: .. .|r£. Dixon, N. M V » ' " 4 rf( yi A ' Major, Modern Language M», Ali 6rita Cravens ..„ Empor ' -J 1 ' ix Major, Home Economics Homer Crown Parkerv Major, Economics Stephen Gilman Madison Major, English Doris Gunn Great Bend Major, Music, French Frances Hamman Emporia Major, English Rosalie Hanna Emporia Major, History James Hart Phillipsburg Major, English, Speech Martha Heaton Emporia Major, English, Psychology Mabel Hemphill . Olathe Major, English l 9 3 2 y T Major, Music, English , r " ; Ruth Hopkins L . — a . . Norwich i ,. j 4yU-t • . « ' ■ T- - - Sf ' (;oi ' , Mathema ' ucs, Music ' ' " - ■ » , 4 ..M— -t— -- £gj.| j( gff , ....- r Emporii Major, English • - - Helen King Girard y xo -, " ' ' Major, Music " ' ' ■ ' . iy ' t„ ' i ' ' • , Hilda Koenig Chanute ' ' 0 t t— • ' — JW -. English - - . , . , V ' " « Martha Koons Herington Helen Lawrence Leona J V» 7-?1| a)or, E nglish, History - - . RoeneT-ew — , — -A--o£ — siti -l- Emporia i« t ri wS l3 tM S?rEnglJsh, Education Don Long Ellsworth Major, Business Administration Emily Lord — Emporia Major, English Page5S l 9 3 2 V- — ' ' Harold McCleave Hays Major, History Mary McClure Hiawatha Major, English, Business Administration Althea McLaren Emporia Major, Mathematics Oliver Marsh Argonia Major, Mathematics, Physics Ruth Marshall Chase Major, Music, English Ben Meeker Assumption, 111. Alajor, Psychology, Pre-Medic Paul Morgan Columbus Major, Business Administration John Partington Emporia Major, Business Administration Irene Pommerenke Bazine Major, English, Biology Adolph Pommerenke Bazine Major, Economics J 3 2 Page 5 6 t i Ij h ih ifi tj -. jj V " . y ois Rhodes Hamilton Major, Music, English ia) chaffner Emporia Major, Biology Jake Schmitt Halstead Major, Music Katherine Schriver , Lyndou Major, Biology Ethel Snyder Americus Major, Home Economics, Business Administration Carol Traxel Chanute Major, History, English Hazel Umbach Spearvillc Major, History Cornelia Vandervelde Emporia Major, History, Political Science Howard Von Schriltz Dodge City Major, English Louise Whitla .. Osawatomie Major, English MnnMf Kenneth Wilson Quenemo Major, Economics Floy Woerner Hiawatha Major, English Blanche Yoemans Cottonwood Falls Major, English, Music Willard Yoke Newton Major, Business Administration Ls.uy Page $S 6 - % f " I l!)8!al = THE SOPHOMORES i3?e)« " I(s?ap SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS -t-LA. Ly " CZ - -t, President Raymond Beal T ' ' ' t ' - Vc Vice-President Leo Koons J Secretary-Treasurer Dorothy Conrey " " " y ' - - . X . Student Coin mission Representatives o— - -oi , Harold Hancock. Arnold Valenzuel Social Committee Representatives George Fullington Ruby Keller i ftffl yft iiliil Lucile Arnott — Blue Rapids Haig Asatoorian Teheran, Persia Fred Allsbury Gridlc Harold Barb Fredon ' a Raymond Beal . Fredonia Jean Beam . Americus Opal Bornhauser — Chanute Thomas Breed . Emporia Ruth Britten Coffeyville Charles Carson Emporii Ralph Chapman Ellsworth Rex Christie . Paola Ernest Cipra Ellsworth Dorothy Conrey Herington George Cooke . Emporia Beatrice Cordova Raton, N. M. Dale Corson Emporia Dorothy Davis Parsons I n : ? Page 60 Denny Deere — Oklahom.i CtEv, Okla. Lucy Draper ...J , ..X wego , Lewis Edwards — r jTipi A» ' •C + V ' ' ' ' " " ' MajjSson (pC t V! -6 j P ' George Fankhouser v - , ! Helen Finley Emp a-t ' ' ' . « ' ' g Lawrence Fisher Canon City, Colo. " " " tZS 4a- " ' ° ' ■-- " - " ' " " " " ' ' V (TSf t ' Paul Frank Topeka George Fullington Clay Center Nelson Fuson Canton, China Clarence George — Emporia Betty Gibson Concordia Max Grant — Empori i Layton Hall „... Pratt Harold Hancock — - Wichita Ruth Hanna -. Emporia Elwood Harden Winnebago, Neb. Page f, I V- . w m I- try Harkness Burlingame Helen Harper . Herington William Hart Emporia Derwood Hawthorne Eureka Mary Hayes Chanutj Robert Heckman Wakeenev Austin Huggins Kanapolis Isabel Julien Olathe Ruby Keller . Chase Dan Kelly Darjeeling, India Orville Kerr Americus Robert Kerr Emporia Donald Kimble Clay Center Royle Klinkenberg .— Kansas City, Mo. Leo Koons — Herington Edwin Lewis Emporia Lucille Littler Cottonwood Falls Rumsey Lohr Altoona 9 3 2 Vage 62 tiM 1 li t ill y i tM i WCMl Hazeltine Mayes Emporia Jeanette Mayes Emporia Gerald Meeiv — Idana Anna Beth Mellinger — - Emporia Joseph Morris — Emporia Wilson Moyer Hesston Francis Myers Emporia John Petterson Chanute Walter Pettijohn — Earned Harold Poole Emporia Nevelyn Ramey Edgerton Kenneth Ritchey Fredonia Ruth Margaret Roark Seattle, Wash. Helen Samuel Emporia Agnes Shorer Emporia Marianne Simmons Strong City Marjorie Smith Emporia Roger Thatch — -— Fredonia l 9 3 2 X -i:°S. S - -Ida Trujillo Capulin, Colo. C -5 ' George Urquhart - Emporia ' - L pf ' V ' rnold Valenzuela Emporia Benjamin Vandcrvelde - Emporia Roger Wagar - Florence Flora WoodhuU Cottonwood Falls I 9 3? Page 64 MlltM fit hi srsisii THE FRESHMEN iKSiS FRESHMEN OFFICERS President J. D. Petty Vice-President — - William McF.lfresh Secretary-Treasurer Imogene Shoop Student Commi iion Representatives Charlotte Miller Chase Wilson Social Cnniiniftee Representatiies Anna Mae Lloyd Joe Wheeler Page 6S 19 3 2 liLJ X r ' ' ' ' jj J hu:he Askins Greensburg O O Mr ' ' ' ' o ' ' Lee Ames Moline - . f :« " XVnohn Atchison ... Overbrook Cs ' ' fj y " Kenneth Beighle Fowler lJ ,,r ' 1 P 9 Dwight Beller .... . Russell y . Jf - Eunice Bibens Lebo I . Irm.i Bl.ickburn - Cottonwood Falls Myron Blessing . Kansas City Grace Boyd Glen Elder James Bradfield Olpe Cordette Cevely .. Oberlin John Clark . Emporia Jean Clyde Leavenworth Earl C. Daniels Bennington Homer Davault Pratt Luclle DeYoung Emporia John A. Duncan Columbus Donald Eaton Fowler ' .j J Page 66 ' p l ■ ' A j Maa 5rie Eells Concordia J y X ' V l-JHannah Edwards Blue Rapids I . y jriS J Mary Eidson . Halstead irlyJK y ' Lila Featherston Overbrook K A Wanette Felts Winona • Henrietta Gabel - Earned r Carl Gardner Junction City JL6 Mary Louise Gephart Emporia p , George Gibson Chanute I , Robert Griffiths Reece Q- ,» ' yM f l,j Griswold Caldwell ;6 tA. y - . Donald Hansen Caney »K ».v -fc aa . U-«-= °y Heath Emporia -♦•vtC " " t pfc- V» fi. S Grace Hedlund Elk City, Okla. • ' ' . " WVc JL« A, Ralph Hill Junction City ' t ' X-i Wayne Hinkle Moline iy Norman Horner Denver, Colo. Robert Hughes Kansas City, Mo. ' - ' t Page 67 l 9 3 2 «li l. JJ. fill - Chang Soon Kim Won San, Korea Lodis Klauman Clay Center •- ■ ' ■ =—• Ti Glen Larson Madison " " ' Margaret Lewis — — Emporia ' -J. ' - - ' ' ' ■ Ada Llnd Emporia S T : - • Anna Mae Lloyd Blackwell, Okla. " - tri: " Robert McCormick Wichita s X, Keith McCarty Belleville C " " " lLJ ex William McElfresh .-. Osage City Arthur McMullen Quenemo Mary Meeker Assumption, 111. Samuel Mellinger Emporia t , ■ • Van Galen Mellott .. . Robinson — ' Howard Mendenhall Fowler - Thorpe Menn Lakin Otto Mignot Linwood Charlotte Miller Emporia John J. Miller — Emporia ' — -v« y Page 6S ill fit JUil lii Paul Olney Chase ' f -U - l Margaret Ott Olathe " Aa p . u 9 John Patton Emporia •y ' J. D. Petty Emporia Grover Piper . Emporia Harvey Reitz . Junction City Keith Rice Lebo Chester Robertson Molina Vernal Roth Emporia Virginia Samuel Emporia Martha Schaffner Emporia Frank Sewart Herington Imogene Shoop Emporia Harold Van Snoddy Burlingame Donald Swenson . Clay Center Eugene Thomas Barclay Evelyn Unibach Spearville Louise Werhahn Great Bend Paf;r GO l 9 3 2 Jj i i o Joe Wheeler Osawatomie Oscar Williams Emporia Beth Wilson . .„ Seattle, Wash. Chase Wilson Emporia Eldon Wingerd Navarre Fred Wyman - Emporia Kathie Louise Young Emporia l 9 3 2 PiiRc TO Athletics l Mm MM V ■ ¥ a A L L A RAH MEN ' S ATHLETICS ersssii: nejgra Pane 71 l 9 3 2 JU ' I af ' he Qoach Athletic enthusiasts at the College of Emporia were highly satisfied with the wcrk of Coach Clyde W. Smith during his first year at the College, despite the fact that more games were lost than won. He was able to put a light, inexperienced team into the field that won from one of the conference leaders and lost to llic other by only one point. The past season holds much promise for bigger and better things at C. of E. LETTERMEN F ROM THE 1930 SQUAD Barnes, Lohr, Mock, Koons Hsliani, DeBolt, Ward, Cipra, Cheney, Lons, Real l 9 3 2 Page 72 © le Qaptairu ipsa a Don Long Don Long, one of the outstanding foot- ball players of the conference, served ad- mirably as captain this year. The team- work and fight that " Don " helped to inspire was evident through the seasoi.. Undoubtedly the team played under dif- ficulties when he was on the bench with, injuries. Long will be a mainstay of ne.:t year ' s team, which Will he captained bv Guy Ward. . ON-LF,TTl-.K ll li; i l I III I ' i ' . ' i si.u n Wager. Fankhouscr, Kerr, George, Emch, Deere, Wilson. 1 la Bales, Huggins, Thatch, Kent, Brown, Ritchey ( 9 3 2 i u: IM - k ' -Ckj i U X t vJeV THE SEASON When Clyde Smith, C. of E. ' s new coach, issued his first call for football material MhoiXA ' - ' - ' i ' M fall, he was faced with the discouraging task of building a team from material y ' L —4 ytxA host entirely inexperienced; of the twenty-two men who had won letters the year , efore, only eleven were back, and although a number of last year ' s squadmen and many j . t p-eshmen reported for practice, the probable strength of the team was doubtful. Itr tZ-tO - -W- Z A. i no small task to build a team around the small nucleus of experienced material f jZ (fi- j ilable, but the team that took the field in the first game, against the Chilocco Indians A ' ayed like veterans. The Indians were not opposition of the first water, and proved yVt y - ' " ' easy prey for the untried Presbyterian gridsters. Thirty men were used in this game fi- fiic lA) X L£j and many combinations were tried. The) College scored one touchdown in each of the - firat three periods, and counted two in the final quarter. The Red and White team ' j y had the game all their own way until a " pint-sized " halfback by the name of Cooper J iIiaJ) as inserted into the Indian lineup. Cooper proved that a good little man can be very iC od by counting for the only Indian score of the afternoon. It was an easy victory ■v 4r2? " ' ' ' ' ' ' l- e College, but it proved to be expensive; it was in this game that Meek received the knee injury that kept him out of the game for a good part of the season. e week following the Indian invasion, the proverbial dope bucket was badly when the Wichita Shockers visited Schaffner field. The C. of E. team played an mtelligent heads-up brand of football, but the advantages of weight and experience had been in favor of Wichita, and the College was on the defensive during most of the game. The Shockers had garnered seven points and apparently had the game " in the bag " when the Presbies again proved that no game is won until the final whistle blows, of E. ' s opportunity came late in the last quarter when " Dick " DeBolt ran sixty-five ards for a touchdown after a Wichita fumble had dropped into his arms. The try for point that would have tied the score was wide. Play had scarcely been resumed after the kickoff when opportunity again knocked at the C. of E. door. An attempted pass by Wichita was intercepted by Guy Ward, who headed for the last white line, thirty- five yards away, with the entire Wichita team strung out in pursuit. The touchdown and victory were apparently assured, but — a man can stand only so much and " Dutch " had played the entire game and was tired; eight yards short of the goal line he was pulled down by a fresher Wichita man. The whistle ended any more scoring possibili- ties. The Wichita aggregation returned home with a victory, and also with the knowl- edge that their wheat had barely escaped threshing. The next week when the Presbyterians journeyed to Baldwin to engage the Baker l 3 2 Va c 74 • k ' h t% ) tk I " Cheney, Cipra, Daniels, DeBoIt, Emch Wildcats, they were without the services of four regulars. Meek ' s injury, received in the first game of the season, was healing slowly and it was doubtful if he would see service at Hays the following week. Captain Long, Cipra, and DeBolt were all on the sidelines nursing injuries received in the Wichita fray. Immediately after the kickoff, the Presbyterians started a drive, led by Lohr and Barnes that ended when Baker held for downs on their own seven-yard line. The Red and White team threatened to score several more times in the first period and again in the second. The entire game was fought on fairly even terms, and with no scores until the third quarter when Pike, Baker halfback, intercepted a C. of E. pass and ran forty- five yards for the only score of the day. The Wildcats had one other scoring opportun- ity, in the third quarter, when they failed to make good. Hardinger, a powerful Baker back, broke away from the College forwards and ran to the sixteen-yard line before he was stopped, another play by the same ball-carrier placed the ball on the six-yard line where the Presbies held for downs, stopping the last scoring thre.it of the game. The week following the loss to Baker, the jinx that had been hovering over the C. of E. team since the Chilocco game perched itself solidly as Hays eked out a victory. Going into this game with new men in several positions, the Presbyterians outfought and outgained their opponents in every quarter. The half ended with no scores. Most of the play had been carried on between the 20-yard lines. The Presbies started the third quarter with a drive that threatened to score, but the punch was lacking. Lohr and Meek were forced out of the game, and were replaced by Koons and Starbuck. Starbuck proved himself an able ground gainer, but he was forced out of the game in the fourth quarter when he received a broken thumb. The only score of the game came in the third quarter when Goodrich ' s placekick counted three points for Hays. Beal injured a knee in the last play of the game, adding to the already long list of injuries. The game at Hays was the only one played under lights. When the Fighting Presbyterians journeyed to Winfield for their game with the Southwestern Moundbuilders, the team was still handicapped by injuries. DeBolt was still on the injured list, and a broken thumb received at Hays kept Starbuck out of suit. In the first play of the game Captain Long ' s right shoulder was dislocated and he was forced from the game. Despite these handicaps the Presbies battled on even terms until the last quarter when the intense heat, coupled with lack of reserves proved too much for the C. of E. aggregation, and allowed the Builders to score two touchdowns. Both scores resulted from long passes. Page 7 i ,-s.. - - -. Fankhouser, Koons, Lohr, Meek, McCarty The homecoming game with Pittsburg Teachers was the next on the College schedule. The old grads, back for the homecoming game saw the latest C. of E. eleven hold and outscore the Gorillas in the first, third, and fourth quarters, only to be routed in the second period. The first quarter was played on fairly even terms. Early in the second quarter Kahler, Gorilla passing ace, started an aerial scoring bee that ended only when the whistle blew to end the half. Pittsburg scored five touchdowns in this quar- ter, and just to prove that C. of E. was still in the game, Powellson intercepted a Pitts- burg pass and sprinted thirty-six yards for a touchdown. The try for point was blocked. C. of E. successfully stopped the Gorillas ' attack and made a touchdown in its own right during the last half, but the marked improvement could not repair the damage done in the fatal second quarter. The Presbyterian gridsters took a much-needed rest the week after the Pittsburg game to prepare for their tussle with the Washburn Ichabods the week following. The lay-off furnished an opportunity for the injured men to get back into the line-up. The highly touted Washburn squad drifted into the home of the Fighting Preachers on Friday, November 13. The dope experts over the state conceded C. of E. no chance of victory. The mighty Blue squad from Topeka was the conference leader, with a record of fourteen consecutive victories to its credit, a victory over the College would have tied the record for consecutive wins held by the Emporians. The dopesters reck- oned without the date, Friday the 13 th, the rain, and according to W. A. White, the fact that God is a Presbyterian. Coach Berg chose his reserve warriors to start the game. From the very first the lighter, inexperienced C. of E. team seemed to realize that this was their day to win, and on the third scrimmage play of the game Koons bucked over for a touchdown, three minutes after the game started. After this first touchdown the big parade from the Washburn bench started, but the inserting of the regulars into the Blue line-up made no apparent difference to the inspired band of Pres- byterian gridsters who realized that this was their day to win, and were determined to make the most of it. Late in the first quarter the C. of E. powerhouse started another drive that resulted in a touchdown on the first play of the second period. The most brilliant run of the day was made on the ensuing kickoff when Dick DeBolt tucked the ball under his arm and ran 74 yards to the Washburn 3 -yard stripe. Half of this spec- tacular dash was nullified when a Presbyterian interferer was penalized in mid-field. In the remain der of the quarter C. of E. threatened to score twice, but each time they lacked the punch that would have pushed the oval over the line. The third quarter told a different story. The Washburn aggregation was a rejuvenated team, and threat- ened to overhaul the leading Presbyterians. The Smithmen proved that they had no in- tention of letting well enough alone. They recovered three fumbles that stopped three Washburn drives that otherwise might have resulted in scores. The only kick Powellson had blocked during the afternoon gave the Ichabods the ball in scoring territory in this period. Taking the ball on the Emporia C . of E. 3 5-yard line, Burnett skirted the end for Washburn ' s only touchdown. In the last quarter C. of E. again gained control of l 9 3 Van c 7 t Powcllson, Starbuck, Thatch, Ward the situation. After Daniels recovered a Blue fumble on the Emporia 48-yard line, Powellson punted to the Washburn 10-yard line. Barnett was forced to drop behind his own goal line to punt. The punt was smothered by the College forwards and Bigham covered the ball behind the line for another touchdown. Powellson ' s toe warded Wash- burn off until the gun cracked, giving the Fighting Presbyterians a well deserved vic- tory. After the game the student body of the College of Emporia, followed the defunct Ichabod to Gwinn Henry cemetery, where it was interred by the side of its many pre- decessors who have met defeat at the hand of College of Emporia teams. The game was very gratifying from every point of view except that of a Washburn fan. The entire Emporia team played an aggressive, heads-up type of football that proved their worth many times before the game ended. Rain insurance made the game a financial success. The victory over Washburn apparently threw a scare into the Hornets at the other end of Twelfth avenue, because when the Presbies invaded Stadium field on Thanks- giving the Hornet was ready to sting. Thanksgiving was a snowy day and much colder than the day when the preceding game had been played. Led by McCoy and Dixon, the Teachers struck their best stride of th; season to win from the Presbyterians. On the first play of the game the Hornets intercepted a C. of E. pass, and from then until the end of the game they retained control of the situation. The Teachers scored a safety in the first quarter, a touchdown in the second, and two touchdowns and a try for point in the last to win, 21 to 0. The season was not a success; two games won out of eight starts, but most of the losses can be charged to inexperience. In many of the games the C. of E. team proved its power, and it will be a contender in the conference race this fall. THE SQUAD ,-..- m- - y §liU RESULTS OF FOOTBALL SEASON Sept. 26 C. of E. 34 — Chilocco Indians „. 6 Oct. 3 C. of E 6— Wichita U. 7 Oct. 9 C. of E 0— Baker U 6 Oct. 1 5 C. of E. 0— Hays 3 Oct. 24 .C. of E. — Southwestern 12 Oct. 31 C. of E. 12 — Pittsburg 31 Nov. 13 C. of E. 18— Washburn C Nov. 26 C. of E. — Emporia Teachers 21 RESULTS OF BASKETBALL SEASON C. of E. 31— El Dorado J. C. 26 C. of E 3 8 — Parsons J. C. 28 C. of E. 36 — Independence J. C. 20 C. of E. 37 — Washburn 34 C. of E. 22 — Pittsburg 32 C. of E 31— Ottawa 23 C. of E. 23 — Emporia Teachers 22 C. of E. 30 — Southwestern 17 C. of E. .. 16— Hays 3 5 C. of E. 28 — Washburn 3 5 C. of E. 32 — Baker ..24 C. of E. 2 5 — Southwestern . 19 C. of E. 20 — Wichita .46 C. of E. 29 — Emporia Teachers 22 C. of E 17— Pittsburg 49 C. of E 28— Hays 32 C. of E. 43— Wichita 27 C. of E. 48 — Baker 22 C. of E. 25 — Ottawa 26 Page 7 8 im d D Ab Hinshaw Coach Hinshaw is a C. of E. graduate, who returned to the College three years ago to guide his Alma Mater ' s basketball desti- nies. Hinshaw came to the College following the worst season in Col- lege history. In the three years that he has directed the teams they have won their share of games. he Qoach Wingcrd, Stanton, Thatch, Barb. Hinshaw, Fulllngton, Ritchcy Hansen, Corson, Bigham, Wilson, Barnes, Brown, Klauman, DeBolt Page 79 Barnes, Barb, 1 hacch, brown THE SEASON This year ' s basketball season has been one of the most successful in the history of the College of Emporia. Coach Hinshaw ' s call for men was answered by a number of promising freshmen candidates, several of last year ' s squadmen who did not win letters, and seven of the eight who did win letters. The team, picked from this group and captained by Brown and Barnes, won 12 games of a heavy 19-game schedule, making 62 8 points to 5 83 for their opponents. The Red and White cagers proved their worth in their opening conference tussle with Washburn. After leading by only one point at the half the Presbies opened a bag of tricks, early in the second half, ' that completely bewildered the Blue quintet, everything worked for the Presbies. A Washburn rally in the closing minutes of play failed. In this opening game Brown led the C. of E. scoring with six field goals and one free shot. After the opening victory over Washburn, C. of E. won two games from the Emporia Teachers, two from South- western, lost their return game to Washburn, lost two to Pittsburg, two to Hays, and divided the honors with Wichita to win six of their 12 conference games. The high light of the season was the top-heavy victory over the Wichita Shockers, third place winner. The game ended the confer- ence schedule, and the surprisingly easy ictory brought a satisfactory season to a sensational close. The Presbyterian crew was hitting on all five against Wichita and their tenacious defense allowed only one Wichita field goal during the first half of the game, this basket came just 30 seconds before half time. The first period performance was only a sample of the fire- I ' asc SO U4oj , auji. i al ' U hz-. ' C-i- - 4-lit- L t . y t st. t 2i: c -, % i.c i u y -! tu fcr -- i ' Lxy -j?! twt yZ Ly Fulling works which the Presbies turned loose in the second half. Hins team played such a game as coaches must dream about, they had stride that would have beaten the best the Central conference offer. The victory placed C. of E. in fourth place. The C. of E. cagers played seven non-conference games. Th scored pre-season wins over three junior colleges: El Dorad pendence, and Parsons. They also met Ottawa and Baker each twice m exhibition games. The only non-conference loss was a one-poin defeat at the hands of Ottawa. Seven men were awarded letters for the season ' s play. They were- Barb, Thatch, Brown, Barnes, Fullington, Wilson, and Hardin. Big- ham, who was one of the mainstays of the team during the entire season, was not awarded a letter because he dropped out of school at the end of the season. Th: performance of the team during the past season indicates big things for the coming season. The 1933 team will be captained by Harold Barb, forward, and Roger Thatch, center, to support them there will be the five other returning lettermen, and a large number of experienced and capable reserves. C. of E. will be a large figure in the 1932-33 Central conference basketball race. Pajjf J ' ' -. " N.-— -s rjSflSiiJI " - Smith, Koons, Wagar, Mendcnhall, 1-rank, Lolir, Hardin, Kimble, Kerr, Cipra, Miirse, Lons, B.irb.T. Hinsli: Fullington, Gibson, Meek, George, Hancock, Barrett. Corson, Fankhouser, Cliurcli McLain, Hinkle, Aisbury, Cordova, Henrich, Roth, Heath, Hopkins, Wheeler The Lirge number of c,indid.ires for the squ.id showed the ex- ceptional interest taken in track this year. The veterans, Kimble, Cipra, and Church, were always good for several points, while the squad contained some exceptional freshman material as well as a number of good men who had not made letters before this year. In the dual with Mays, Kimble set a new school record in the discus. Barnes (whose picture does not appear here) made a letter in the Hays meet by winning two firsts in the dashes. Hinkle, Gibson, Hopkii l 9 J Pajic S2 Cipra, George, Kimble, Church TRACK SCHEDULE April 2 — Emporia Teachers There April 12 — Washburn There April 16 — Hastings Relays There April 1 9— Hays Here April 2 3 — K. U. Relays Lawrence April 26 — Quadrangular Baldwin May 7 — Quadrangular Wichita May 14 — Conference Meet Wichita May 2 1 — Ottawa Here P.IMCII Cordova, Fullington, Meek Mil •JK Stanton, Roth, Ward, Barnes, Lcng, Hardin, Emcli, Yoke, Smith Patton, Wilson, Kent, Fanklituscr, Muir, McCarty, Bales Huggins, Hoener, Frost, Griffiths, Meek, Petty asehall. Coach Smith ' s 1932 College of Empori.i b.iseb.ill team is playing one of the heaviest schedules ever undertaken by a C. of E. team . The fact that only one other Central Conference school participates in baseball makes it necessary for the C. of E. team to go far afield in scheduling games. The early season games were unfortunate, counting only one victory in the first four games played. The high spot of the season is the Oklahoma trip the first week in May. 1932 BASEBALL SCHEDULE April 8 — Kansas State Here April 11 — Southwestern . Here April 1 5 — St. John ' s Here April 21 — Maryville Here April 22 — Oklahoma City Here April 30 — Leavenworth There May 2 — St. John ' s There May 3 — Southwestern There May 4 — Chilocco There May 6 — Oklahoma City There May 1 3 — Kansas State There May 16 — Chilocco Here »— N- " ' -«-- Ptf,t;i- S4 Tki. C rs n ' ilv.n I II ui i C un.ili.ui Oilman, Fuscn, Muir, Pratt, Monfnre . ennis. After winning the championship in 193 tennis took ,1 slump last year due to the inexperience of the players, Tice being the only veteran returning. The team was com- posed of W. Wilson, Fullington, Corson, and Tice, with Tice playing No. 1 position. 1932 promises a return to the tennis heights. Fullington, Corson and Tice have shown decided improvement, and with Hansen playing No. 1 position and Corson mak- ing his bid for a position. Coach R. F. Miller should develop a team which will go a long way in conference play. TENNIS SCHEDULE April 1 1 — Ottawa There April 12 — Washburn There April 1 5 — Wichita Here April 19 — Hays Here April 22 — Kansas State There April 2 5 — Baker Here April 30 — Kansas State Here May 2 — Baker There May 12 — Conference Meet Wichita May 21 — Ottawa Here Page t l 9 3 2 H ' ii m m ai - Ritchie, Morgan Qolf. .y The 1952 golf team, composed of Paul Morgan and Kenneth Ritchie, and directed by K. W. Davidson, is scheduled to play seven matches. So far this year they have met four teams, losing to Wash- burn and Kansas State, and splitting matches with Baker and Wichita. GOLF SCHEDULE April 13 — Washburn There April 1 5 — Kansas State There April 2 5 — Baker Here April 29 — Wichita Here May 2 — Baker — - . There May 7 — Wichita There May 9 — Kansas State Here l 9 3 2 ¥agt H th l ). i ti [j L iJ .oil ov Schriltz. Hardin, C:.pr.i. Ward, Thatch, Long, DeBolt, Bigham, Lohi Brown, Cheney, Stanton, Smith, Wilson, Bea!, Church, Koons Schaffner, George, Barber, Fullington, Meek, Miller, Barnes " 6 " Cluh President Richard Barnes Vice-President . Guy Ward Secretary-Treasurer Homer Bigham The " E " Club is an organization of men who have been awarded an E for service in football, basketball, baseball, track, tennis or golf. The " E " Club was organized to promote leadership, sportsman- ship, and character among its members, whether on the field or on the campus. One of its chief functions is to bring the alumna: into closer touch with the activities of the school and of the club. This is done through banquets and the like. Each year individual members do much toward bringing new students interested in athletics to the College. They strive to bring men possessing ability not only on the athletic field but in the class- room and on the campus generally. Page 87 It M 9 3 2 ■Page SS i l 1 I i l! hi L L A RAH WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS ersssm ■l ]Q]!i l 9 3 2 t] n AJl 1 lii Director of IJlJomen s Physical Sducadoru Ml (. Ui.n Si. W. A. A. OFFICERS P resilient Hilda Koenig Vicc-Pirsiilcnt -... Marian Birch Sfirc ferry Ruth Hanna Treasurer -.. Beatrice Cordova Wcihahn, Gabcl, Umbach, Gephart, SchaltiKi, LiJmjh, Cn wolJ, . kckcr, Shoup, Vuuiig, b.i Lewis, Felts Boyd, l 3 2 Page 90 gffltl uii U ' s ljl)omen ' s T hysical Sducatioru The Women ' s Physical Education Department and the Women ' s Athletic Associa- tion co-operated in carrying out the many activities of the year. There were three seasons of sport: the fall, winter, and spring seasons. A new plan was inaugurated for carrying on the interclass tournaments at the close of each sport season. The technique work was done in the freshmen and sophomore classes, but all practices were held during the sport period, thus preventing upperclassmen to participate. A certain number of practices were required, of each player, in order to make her eligible for her class team. The fall season opened with a Treasure Hunt for the new girls, at which the officers of the organization were introduced and the various activities were explained. The freshman team won the interclass hockey tournament and was awarded the silver loving cup at the Hockey Dinner which was held at th: close of the fall season. New members were taken into the association at this time. A ladder tennis tournament was also held in the fall. Soon after school opened the outing activities were organized on a club basis; the president of the club automatically became a member of the W. A. A. Executive Board. The new organization sponsored hiking, breakfast trips and out-of-door winter sports. During November W. A. A. observed National Health Week. Posters were made and displayed by the hygiene classes, a posture contest was held, and the results of the contest were announced at a special chapel on health. A member of the State Depart- ment of Health acted as guest speaker at the special chapel. Also, two delegates were sent to the W. A. A. convention in Winfield during November. The winter activities consisted of basketball, swimming, and tap dancmg. All basketball practices were carried on outside of the regular gymnasium classes during the sport hour. Because of the large number of freshmen interested in the sport it was necessary to organize two freshnaen teams and hold a color tournament, the upperclass- men making up one of the teams, before the interclass tournament. The upperclass THE OUTING CLUB Page 91 „y- — — ■ uld, Sclijffner, Feathcrston, Gabel, Umbach, Arnott, Boyd, Sn Meeker, Finley, Spensley, Werhahn, Traxel, Hanna, Kcenig Littler, Lewis, Felts, Young, Shoop, Brown, Snyder team won the color tournament as well as the interclass tournament. Instead of select- ing a varsity team and giving its members individual awards, a beautiful silver trophy was awarded to the winners of the interclass tournament. Each year the winners of the interclass tournament will have the honor of having the year of their class engraved upon the trophy. A very inteiTsting basketball dinner was held at the close of the win- ter season and the new officers of the association were installed. A number of splash parties were held during the winter season. In March the tap dancing classes presented a dance program, which took the form of a minstrel show, in connection with the all-school St. Patrick ' s Day party. To the regular spring sports of baseball, tennis, and swimming, was added archery, which proved to be very popular. Because of the limited amount of equipment, few girls had the opportunity of learning the sport, but it is hoped that next year enough more equipment may be added to enable the association to enter the National Archery matches. The W. A. A. constitution was revised and a new point system adopted in April. Several awards were given at the Senior Tassel Sing held in May. The final baseball game, the finals in the tennis tournament, and a swimming meet were held on Field Day in May. A formal banquet marked the close of the spring sport season. An English May Day was used as the theme for the May Fete which was held the last part of May. This marked the close of another successful year for the Women ' s Physical Education Department, and for the Women ' s Athletic Association. l 9 3 RGANIZATDN iLiijjLL m± Meeker, Elliott, Hancock, Wilson, ValcnzueU C. Miller, Woerncr, Henesey, R. Miller Student Qommissioru President .— Robert H. Miller Secretary Floy Woerner Treasurer Olin Church The Student Commission is .1 group composed of two representa- tives from each class, with a chairman elected from and by the student body. The commission was organized in 1927 with the avowed pur- pose of giving the student group " general supervision and regulation, within the sphere of student jurisdiction, over student organizations, programs, activities and to be an agency through which student opinion may be expressed. " New powers were delegated to the group in 193 0-31 when the student-activities fund and uniform assessment of class dues was in- stituted. Olin Church has ably administered this plan since its adop- tion. Student chapels held every Friday morning are the responsibility of the student president, as of yore. This year ' s special contributions have been a revised plan for election of cheerleaders, and increased re- sponsibility for the supervision of parties managed by students. Pane 9i V- .- ' ' i 3 2 - T dllAiiiii Conrey, Elliott, Gabel, Keller, Meeker Mitchell, Rhodes, Smith, Traxel, Yoemans IjlJomens Student ouse Qovernment cAssociatioru President Kathleen Elliott Vifi-Prcsii cii Esther Smith Hciiil Proctor . . Blanche Yoemans Secretary Dorothy Conrey Treasurer Ruby Keller The House Government Association is an organization of all the women living in Dunlap Hall, whose purpose is to foster the welfare of all the women students of the College. The organization is represented by a Council, which consists of ten girls who are elected from the membership of the house. Four representa- tives are elected from the senior members, and two each from the junior, sophomore and freshman members. One of the senior representatives is president of the association, and one, vice-president. One of the junior representatives acts as Head Proctor of the hall. Of the sophomore mem- bers, one acts as secretary and the other as treasurer of the organization. The executive and judicial powers of the association are vested in the Coun- cil, which co-operates with the Dean of Women. The Council also has its part in the social activities on the campus. Musical programs are given once a month on Sunday afternoon, and informal parties, some of which are all-school events, are sponsored by the Council. V. i 3 2 Page 94 liH ) mi u Beal, Fullington, Fisher, Meeker, N. Fu Miller, Reitz, Miller, Edwards B. Fuson, Moyer, Hansen President John Moyer Vice-President Ben Fuson Secretary Raymond Beal Treasurer George Fullington Regional Council Representative William Edwards President-Elect Ben Meeker The Y. M. C. A. has for its purpose the filHng of a place in the life of the campus which is unrecognized and unapproached by most other or- ganizations — the assisting of the new and the ordinary student in making social contacts, in learning to think for himself, and in learning to express his thoughts. The weekly programs have been designed with that end in view, and have been featured by discussions conducted under the leadership of various members of the group, or of the faculty. Of special interest were the series of discussions on " Beliefs " led by Dr. Vandervelde and by Dr. Dando. That the programs proved interesting and profitable has been evidenced by the excellent attendance and active participation. The organization this year is especially indebted to Prof. Merlin G. Miller, whose constant and enthusiastic support contributed much to the year ' s success. With the newly elected officers assisted by Mr. Miller, whose past services resulted in h is being drafted for a second term, the club may well look forward to even greater services in the future. — J. L. M. Pu.i;!- 9 5 V, Frank, Conrcy, Haves, Finlcv, Keller Montgomery, Marshall, lulien, Yandcrveldc Gibson, Bender, Traxel y. W. Q. cA. eahiner The Y. W. C. A. exists as tangible evidence and expression of the desire of the women on the campus to have full and creative living. The main interest of the organization is in the individual girl and her adjustment to existing situations. In studying the individual girl in her surroundings wc come into direct contact with social and economic problems which are world wide in scope. One group of our meetings centered about " Personality " in which we studied cur personal traits and possibilities. Many of the meetings have been devoted to the question of disarmament which is vital this year. We have attempted to meet the needs and interests of the girls, so that " Y " should contribute to the happiness of each girl. Through Estcs and other conferences inspirational contacts, better understanding, and challenging purposes are gained. The friendships formed within the association have a deep and signifi- cant meaning as we are all working with Christ in service together. V— .«» ...-.-.y Piige 96 if i ftfiriVvii f V Woodhull, Lewis, E. Umbacli, Gabel, Harlin, Hayes, H. Umbach Julien, Boyd, McMurray, Steckcl, Simmons, Ramey, Meeker Hcaton, Fox, Kelly, Whistler, Montgomery, Felts Social S i ' ice Qluh OFFICERS President - Margaret Montgomery Vice-President Marian Harlin Secretary Isabel Julien Treasurer . ' . Martha Heaton The Social Service Club was originally a committee of Y. W., but because o f its importance the committee was organized into a separate club. The object of the club is to promote philanthropic work along practical and educational hnes. This year the club has worked at the Welfare Association and the Newman Memorial County Hospital, and has given a Christmas party for children at the Mexican Mission. The club maintains a loan fund for women students. To secure the funds the club sells refresh- ments at football games. Meetings are held bi-weekly. fage 97 W Sr ' JlJL : B. Fuscn. Altman, Schaftner, McMurray, B. Meeker B. Cordova, Po, Dominguez, Asatoorian, Frank on, Hcatcn, Trujillo, M. Meeker, Montgomery, A. Cordo Qosynopolitan Qluh OFFICERS Prcsiilciif - Onesima Dominguez Vicc-Prcshhiif John Aldis Setrcfary-Trcasurer Violet McMurray Publicity Manager Ben Meeker Alumni Secretary Margaret Montgomery The Cosmopolitan Club is composed of three types of students, foreign students, Americans who have Hved in foreign countries, and Americans who are deeply interested in world problems and the man- ners, customs and conditions existing in foreign nations. Persia, Korea, China and India are represented by students of the first two types. The purpose of the club is to further world fellowship and to create closer friendship between the foreign students and American students on our campus. Meetings are held twice a month. Special speakers have con- tributed much of interest and value during the year. Also we have enjoyed some social times in several Emporia homes. We wish to express our appreciation to Miss Bculah Altman, sponsor of the club, for her co-operation with us. The following members are not in the picture: John Aldis, Cath- erine Beard, Dan Kelly, Chang Soon Kim, Blanche Ycomans. — -V. M. i- . — y ?agc 9S h L: andcrvclde. Mover, McLan Frank, Vandervelde Lawrence, Miller raxel, Noll, Hann Ti Qamma oTKlit OFFICERS Pn-siilciif Helen Lawrence Vice-President Floy Woerner Secretary-Treasurer R. Norris Miller In 1924, Southwestern College took the lead in the organization of a national honorary social science fraternity which has grown steadily in membership throughout the United States since that time. The purpose of Pi Gamma Mu is to create and stimulate the scientific study of human problems in as effective a way as possible. The Delta Chapter of the College of Emporia — established in 1929 — has kept this purpose well in mind, and has produced interesting as well as informational programs made so by active participation of the mem- bers and the co-operation of outside speakers. This organization is composed of juniors, senio rs, faculty members and alumnx who have fulfilled the high scholastic requirements and who have shown their interest in achieving the goal of Pi Gamma Mu. " Ya shall know the truth, and the truth shall make you free. " Page 99 iLJi iJi Mcntgcmery. Harper, Simmons, Stcckcl, Tininicri Mayes, Mulkey, Lindsay, Davis, Snyder Frost, Fox, Bridgcman K ppa Gmicron Tfii Vmnlenl Vicr-PmiJcnt SiTif iiry Frieda Steckei. Alzena Timmerman Margaret Montgomery Helen Frost Ethel Snyder Gininl Kappa Oniicron Phi is a national honorary Home Economics fraternity. Tht Kappa Chapter was organized at the College of Emporia January 2 . 1928. The aim of the fraternity is the promotion of scholarship and the furtherance cf the best interests of Home Economics. Kappa Chapter has served teas, dinners, and banquets during the year. Pro- grams, for which prominent speakers have been secured, liave been given in con- juncti(.n witli the local Heme Economics organization. Alpha Theta Pi. cAlpha heta Ti oifici;rs Prcshlent - --- Margaret Montgomery Vice-President - - Helen FrosT Secretary-Treasurer Ethel Snyder Sponsors Miss Margaret Lindsay, Mrs. Mulke ' Other members of the club are, Frieda Steckei, Ruth Bridgcman, Jeanette Mayes, Alzena Timmerman, Dorothy Davis, Marianne Simmons, Helen Harper, Bessie Fox. Alpha Theta Pi is the local h ' lme economics club whose members are chosen from girls planning to major in this department. The club holds meetings on the second and fourth Tuesdays of each month. Lectures and discussions of the problems in the field of home economics are planned for each meeting. With the aid of Kappa Omicron Phi, the ..rgani alion has served a number of teas and dinners during the year. v .«.»- -v y Paxe mn ut f 1 i: i M i U Ticc, Valenzuela, Wilson, Schaffner, Vandervelde, Hodges, Thompson, Grant, Spencer Monfore, Pratt, Little, Hopkins, Schaffner, Pommercnke, Miller, Fuson Marsh, Bowman, Owen, Muir, Pettiiohn " Delta Delta SigT ( OFFICERS President Warren Spencer Vicc-Prciidcitt Ivan Pratt Secret ar -T rcamrcr Prof. W. C. Noll The Delta Delta Sigma is .i science club organized this fall by a group of professors and students interested in the various phases of science. The new club upholds its motto, " Progress Through Science, " by giving demonstrations and talks in biology, chemistry, physics, mathematics, geology, and astronomy. A high scholastic standard is required before a science student is eligible for membership. The charter members are: Charles Tice, Jack Wilson, Gervaise Monfore, Ivan Pratt, Irene Pommerenkc, Warren Spencer, Leslie Eisen- brandt. Dr. F. T. Owen, Prof. D. C. Schaffner, Dr. R. F. Miller, Prof. C. F. Little, Prof. H. M. Spiker, and Prof. W. C. Noll. Pane 101 l 9 3 2 lir. ' .-il, Br.Kiliclci Tep eiuh OFFICERS Prcs dciif ... Lois Boulton Secretary — . Paul Olney Treasurer William McElfresh The Pep Club is an organization on the campus composed of the cheerleaders and a membership, not to exceed twenty-four. The new members are chosen from the student body, by the club, with the help of Prof. C. F. Little. The purpose of the club is to help create and perpetuate the traditional spirit of the College of Emporia. The club has adopted a distinctive uniform consisting of red tics, white sweaters, and sailor trousers. Through its stunts at pep meetings and on the field it helps bring the students into closer bond with the teams, and welds all into that unity of spirit that is summed up in " C. of E. Fights. " Members of the club are: Lois Boulton, William McElfresh, Paul Olney, Esther Anderson, Rosalie Hanna, Ruth Brown, Irma Jean Blackburn, Jean Beam, Charles Tice, Ethel Snyder, Helen King, An- drew Cordova, Robert Heckman, James Bradfield, Roberta Porter, Tom Breed. l 9 3 2 Pas ' i 02 Fullington, Barrett, Wllsrn. J. Miller, Heckman, Hart, P.immerenkc Koenig, Hanna, C. Miller, Breed, Bender, H. Edwards, Brown Cordova, Kcons, W. Edwards, Rhodes, Fuson Q. of 8. H layers OFFICERS Prcsiilciil William Edwards Vicc-Pnsiilenf James Hart Secretary Hilda Koenig Treasurer Arthur Barrett At the beginning of the ye.ir the ten old members of the C. of E. Players admitted ten candidates as pledges for active membership. Six cf these were elected after having participated in at least one one-act play during the semester. Six pledges were taken in the second semester tryouts, and these will be voted on next fall. Philip Barry ' s " The Youngest, " was presented by the organiza- tion the first semester; in the second semester they presented Molnar ' s " The Swan. " Both of these major productions were three-act plays, one a comedy and the other a romance comedy. Besides the above pro- ductions, the Players presented several one-act plays before leading or- ganizations of Emporia. The practical aspects of staging, managing and presentation have been stressed during the season, making possible the high quality of C. of E. productions. The capable direction of Mrs. Rose Swift Bender, sponsor of the club, has been largely responsible for the success the organization has achieved this year. l 3 Sducadon Qluh OFFICERS Pirs ilciif Donald Kent Vice- President Thais Traxel Secretary Frances Bolen Trciisiirer Olin Church To create and advance interest in Education, to develop a fra- ternal spirit among those preparing for, and those engaged in educa- tional work, to aid its members to secure teaching positions, and to encourage loyalty to the Alma Mater, — such have been the aims of the Education Club. Its members consist of students of Education and of alumni engaged in educational work. Since its beginning in the spring of 1931, the club, with the splendid co-operation of its advisor, Professor Wells Smith, has been able to sponsor such events as banquets addressed by Governor Harry Woodring, and by Mr. George A. Allen, State Superintendent of Schools, and has been, to a great degree responsible for the visit to Emporia of Dr. Daniel A. Poling and his Allied Campaigners for Prohibition. With such a start, the Education Club is looking forward to increased usefulness in the future. V 9 3 2 I ' agc 104 A L L A RAH ?S li ' FORENSICS Page JO 5 L5..Uy n lA L.S :» iH M. U O o i j u ii i McCleave, Woerner, Hemphill, Move Marshall, Lawrence, Arnott Edwards, Koons, Miller Ti Kappa T)elta OFFICERS President „ Harold McCleave Vice-President Floy Woerner Secretary-Treasurer Ivan Pratt Correspondent Lucille Arnott Sponsor J. H. Lawrence The Kansas Iota Chapter of the Pi Kappa Delta, national honorary forensic fraternity, has for its purpose the development of an interest in public speaking and providing opportunities for its use. In addition to the debates, oratorical and ex- temporaneous contests, both intra-mural and inter-collegiate, in which college stu- dents participate, it sponsors a high school and a junior college debate tournament each year. To become a member a student must participate in a specified number of inter-collegiate forensic contests. Its highest honor is the order of " special distinc- tion, " entitling the one earning this honor to wear a diamond in his key. Since its organization ninety-five students have been granted keys, and the following eighteen have been awarded " special distinction " : Orlo Chcguill, ' 26; John Brewster, ' 27 Reginald Carter, ' 27; Harold Choguill, ' 27; Guy Dashen, ' 27; Donald Plerson, ' 27 John Young, ex- ' 28; Eugene Link, ' 29; Marjorie Simpson, ' 30; Ellen Edwards, " 31 Louise H. Lawrence, ex- ' 3 I ; Grace Onstad, ' 31; William Edwards, ' 3 2; Robert Miller, ' 3 2; John Moyer, ' 3 2; Martha Koons, ' 3 3; Harold McCleave, ' 3 3; and Floy Woerner, ' 3 3. All of the above earned the award in debating except John Brewster, Louise Lawre nce, and Eugene Link who earned it in both debating and oratory. Page 106 fwb IDehate Qoach DcIhiIc CiMuh he S ( soru A statistical survey of th; C. of E. debate season reveals that various teams of the Presbyterian squad entered eighty-one contests, — a heavy schedule for any college. Thirty of the debates were decision contests, and of these the College teams won nine- teen. Of the remaining fifty-one non-decision debates, two were of the Revised Oregon style wherein each speaker is submitted to a cross-examination by the opposition. The teams engaged by College debaters hailed from thirty-four colleges located in twelve different states. These states included Nebraska, Missouri, Oklahoma, Colorado, Texas, Tennessee, South Dakota, Illinois, Kentucky, California, and Arkansas, beside Kansas. The forensic program specialized in, but was not confined to, debate work. Robert Miller and Lucille Arnott competed in the extempore speaking contest, and Ruth Mar- shall delivered an oration in the Kansas oratorical contest at K. S. C, Manhattan, Kan. They were entrants in the National Pi Kappa Delta tournament in extempore. Robert Miller also entered the oratorical contest sponsored by Native Sons and Daughters of Kansas, at Topeka. The climax of the season came with the National Tournament at Tulsa, Okla. The College extempore contestants competed in three rounds. In preliminary debates, in which nearly every state in the United States was represented, the C. of E. teams won six out of ten debates. The women ' s team, composed of Floy Woerner and Martha Koons, defeated Colorado Teachers College, Sioux Falls, S. D., and North Central College in Illinois. They lost to East Texas Teachers and to Maryville, Tenn. Bill Edwards and Harold McCleave, the men ' s debate team, defeated Centre College, Kentucky; McKen- Page 107 V-. — 1 i 2 dree College of Illinois; and Ou.ichita College, Ark. They were defeated by Sioux Falls, S. D., and Redlands, Calif., the national champions. Martha Koons, Floy Woerner, William Edwards, John Moyer, Bob Miller, and Harold McCleave have so distinguished themselves that they are eligible for the " diamond award, " the highest distinction Pi Kappa Delta can bestow upon its members. Although the forensics department will lose by graduation John Moyer, William Edwards, and Robert Miller, the large number of able and experienced public speakers returning next year justifies the prediction that C. of E. will have another successful speech season in 1932-33. The prediction for continued success gains new significance in view of the fact that the main reason for past forensic triumphs — namely, Prof. J. H. Lawrence — will again direct the speech program. Prof. Lawrence could well be highly lauded for his ability and inspirational leadership, but especially remarkable is his belief that success in a season of forensics work is measured not by defeating teams from other schools, but by the gains in ability, personality, and character achieved by the individual members of the squad. This conviction enables forensics participants to gain unusual benefits from their work, and makes the speech program one of the most valuable and most in- dispensable features of the College of Emporia ' s extra-curricular activity. This year ' s forensic program had one supreme ohjectixe, and it was singularly suc- cessful in attaining the desired goal. All the thought and planning of the season focused about the aini of fostering the most possible individual self-development on the part of Hughes, Carson V r- S p,igc ;o h ii u ' I. .At !t Li. U ua Koons, Hemphill, Arnott, Wc each participant. From the opening of the season with the Winfield tournament on December 5 and 6, to the climax and grand finale at the Tulsa tournament during the first week of April, the entire program was a triumph of producing clearer thinkers and better speakers. The squad of eight experienced debaters took part in most of the debates and at- tended the tournaments and out-of-town contests. The veterans were Floy Woerner, Martha Koons, Mabel Hemphill, Lucille Arnott, John Moyer, Robert Miller, William Edwards, and Harold McCleave. However, the students who debated for the first time — Ruth Britton, Hannah Edwards, Robert Hughes, and Charles Carson, participated in sufficient contests to give them valuable experience and to qualify them for membership in Pi Kappa Delta, national honorary forensic fraternity. The mere mention of the forensic trips will serve to indicate how extensive was the program. The four young women, Misses Woerner, Koons, Hemphill, and Arnott, took a trip to the Winfield tournament, another extended three-day tour, and spent a week in Tulsa, Okla. The quartet of men speakers — Moyer, Miller, Edwards, and Mc- Cleave — went to Winfield, Maryville (Mo.), Atchison, Baldwin, and all but Moyer at- tended the Tulsa National Convention. Brittun, Edwards, Ha 19 3 2 .:. .; JJM; 9 3? Page no i k 111 Ll g Vi J-IJ ' } ' ' ]! ff UBVL MUSIC •iWQiiS: Page in l 9 3 2 ' til ' ' She Tfearu In the year 1914, the School of Music, with D. A. Hirschler as Dean, was estabhshed at the College of Emporia, and has, since that time, acquired an Dlan D. a. Hirschler enviable reputation for its ex- cellent standards, not only in Kansas, but beyond the state as well. While one of the main purposes of this School of Music is to train teachers of music, and artists in per- formance, yec it is held that one of the main functions of the School of Music in such a school as the College of Emporia is to emphasize the cultural value of the art of music. For that reason, a great deal of emphasis is laid on such courses as the Appreciation and Aesthetics of Music, as well as on a great number of concerts given to the entire student body without charge during the year. Such concerts include the choral vespers by the Vesper A Cappella Choir, concerts by the Glee Clubs and orchestra, as well as by various faculty members. In addition, there are also given the graduation recitals of the seniors in the School of Music, and the bi-weekly student recitals in the chapel period. The atmosphere of the school is such that no student can go through four years of the college courses without absorbing some of the refining and cultural influences of the art of music. It is the desire of the dean, that the interest in music be stimu- lated among the students and the constituency of the institution by means of these concerts, as well as the music week, at which time the annual Spring Music Festival is given. This year the eighteenth series of concerts was performed in a manner most praise-worthy and made a decided impression upon the school, the town, and a great part of the state of Kansas. As time goes on, the growth and development of the School of Musx is encouraging, its progra m is becoming more inclusive, and the department is becoming more and more a vital part of the College of Emporia, and of the community. 9 3 2 Pasc 112 i ' hl miL Gunn, Mitchell, Gartner Smith, Burns, Frey, Milner School of Q flusic CANDIDATES FOR DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES Bachelor of Music Degree Joseph Burns, Bernice Milner, Evelyn Mitchell Bachelor of Muih- Educiitiou Degree Marjorie Frey Certificale hi ' iol ' ni Josephine Smith Certificale in Piano Doris Gunn Certificate in Voice Dorothy Gartner l 9 3 2 k L.is y LJ I iL J. Smith, E. Smith, Hlliutt. K.-lkr, Rh,.dL-„ Mihu-,-, l)r..;Lr, I h.pkins, M. Smith, Hcdlund Mayes, Nichols, Cirtncr, Cordova, Davis, Lord, King, Brown, Shoop Blackburn, Ei dson, Gunn, Hoofnagle, Edwards, Gabel, Britton, Ott, Miller, Lewis Gibson, Beam, Timmerman, Boulton, Marshal!, Frey, Yoemans, Aiskins ' Women ' s Glee Qluh ' A Due to many hazards which this year brought forth, the Women ' s Glee Club was not able to make its annual tour. However, the club gave many lovely concerts in Emporia and neighboring towns, and the praise which they received was well earned, as well as deeply appreciated. The climax of the season was the Home Concert given the evening of February 10. In this concert, Dorothy Gartner, soprano, and Doris Gunn, pianist, appeared as soloists, and the women ' s quartet, composed of Dorothy Davis, Lois Rhodes, Lois Boulton, and Blanche Yeomans were outstanding features on the program. Their beauty of tone and delicate shadings were developed to a high degree of perfection. The women gave several concerts of sacred numbers, in various churches of Emporia, which merited friendship and good will toward the College. The women were directed by Miss Cora Edwards, whose leadership is responsible for the club ' s high standard of work. One critic, after hearing an evening concert, said, " The performance was a splendid justification of the value of music as a cultural asset in schools and colleges, and the scope of the singers was revealed by the equal ease with which the various styles of choral compositions were mastered. " 9 3 2 P,iX - IN F. Cevely, Djvault, Hcncscy, Hart, Edwards, Bradfield, Barber, McElfresh Schmitt, B. Fuson, Brown, Wilson, Barrett, Heckman, Hancock, Heath Parrington, Valenzucia, Hall, Thatch, Fisher, C. Cevely, Roberts, Vanderveldc Alexander, Menn, N. Fuson, Kent, Wagar, Deere, Atchison oMens Qlce Qluh The work done by the 1931-32 Men ' s Glee Club oi th-j College of Emporia was up to the usual high standard set for the club. Prof. Lloyd C. Bender proved himself a most capable leader, and demanded a finished and inspiring performance of each number. The program for the season was musically splendid and effective. The Home Concert program by the entire club, including solos, quartets, octets, and instrumental numbers, was given in Memorial Chapel of Kenyon Hall to a large audience, February 23. A concert was also given by the club in the Lebo High School auditorium. Several other public concerts were given in different churches of Emporia. P.lXr I I 5 19 3 2 tl 111 L ■} ilW (M Rhudcs, Boull Quartets The two quartets proved to be one of the College of Emporia ' s most outstanding and popular features this year. The quartets were featured in each of the programs presented by the glee clubs, they also proved very popular in, and around Emporia, filling many engagements before Emporia organizations. Roberts, Parrington, Hall, ' ' ilsuii 19 3 2 , f im AJLli ©Ke ' Uesper a Qappella 0ioir This year has been " Chorus Year " for the School of Music. Under the direction of Dean D. A. Hirschler, the choir has been featured more than in any previous year. Besides the regular monthly vesper services, (several of which were broadcast) there have been special trips and concerts. Half of the choir was taken to Kansas City to broadcast in a liberal arts college program, and also to Salina, where a vesper program was given in the church. The chorus also appeared in other programs during the year. This group was featured in the Spring Festival, appearing in three concerts out of the four. The great point toward which the choir has been working all year is the Denver trip, which is scheduled for May 26-June 4. The choir is to sing for the General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church, which is meeting there, and will also appear in other concerts in Denver. A special train is to be used for transportation; several concerts will be given on the way to and from Denver, at Wichita, Dodge City, Colorado Springs, Canon City, and Salina. There have been many other activities in the School of Music this year, but interest has been focused on the choir. Under Dean Hirschler ' s per- sistent efforts, this group of singers has developed a true sense of singing together, and of a cappella work. It is in this way that it deserves the name which Mr. Grainger again bestowed upon it this year — " One of the Wonders of the Musical World. " Page 117 l 9 3 2 tf (Ui Symphony Orchestra This has been by far the biggest year in the history of the orchestra. Undoubtedly, it has also been the hardest year, but under Mr. Just ' s direction the orchestra rose to every occasion that was demanded, from playing under direction of Mr. Grainger, to playing for the Senior Play. The first half of the year was spent in preparing the concert, which was given in January. Among other numbers, the orchestra played the first movement of the Franck " Symphony in D Minor, " the " Lenore Over- ture " by Beethoven, and the Prologue to " I Pagliacci " by Leoncavallo. Mr. Lloyd Bender was soloist for the evening. After the concert, the Little Symphony began working on the Music Festival. They accompanied the entire Messiah, and played the music for the Grainger concert, par t of which was in manuscript form. This orches- tra not only accompanied the chorus in the " Song of Democracy, " " Tribute to Foster " and " The Merry Wedding, " but also played a Purcell Fantasia for Strings, and accompaniment to Mr. Grainger ' s " Handel in the Strand " and the " Colonial Song " — as well as doing that work of Symphonic dimen- sions, the " English Dance. " Mr. Grainger commented on the work by saying that this program, which would have taxed the abilities of profes- sional symphonic players, had been well prepared. The orchestra took a great stride forward this year. Mr. Just deserves a great deal of credit for accomplishing what might have seemed at times, a near-impossibility. 9 3 -jhi ' i li Hi (J 4 1 T ii cMu c4[p ia Supreme Coinuiliiuiii Daniel A. Hirschler President Joseph Burns Vice-President , Jake Schmitt Secretary LE X ' IS Edwards Treasurer - John Parrington Historian Francis Cevely Warden Dale Roberts Beta Zeta Chapter of Phi Mu Alpha, national men ' s honorary musical fraternity, was first organized at the College of Emporia on March 14, 1929, and celebrated this year its fourth anniversary. The purpose of this organization is the stimulation of in- creased musical activity on the part of its members, the fostering of high scholarship and the promotion of a greater appreciation of music. This year has proven both eventful and profitable for members of Beta Zeta Chap- ter. Our supreme councilman. Dean D. A. Hirschler, was elected Province Governor of the South Central district, a distinct honor for our chapter and Dean Hirschler. On March 15, in Memorial Chapel, Beta Zeta members gave an All- American Musical pro- gram. All numbers presented were composed by American composers. Active members of Beta Zeta Chapter are: D. A. Hirschler, K. W. Davidson, W. O. Just, Lloyd C. Bender, R. F. Miller, Edwin Lewis, Rice Brown, Sr., Joseph Burns, Jack Wilson, Jake Schmitt, Lewis Edwards, Francis Cevely, Orville Henesey, Robert Heck- man, Benjamin Vandervelde, Arnold Valenzuela, Lawrence Fisher, Jack Parrington, Dale Roberts, Denny Deere, Arthur Barrett, William Hart, Christie Rex. eMu " " Phi Spsiloru Mu Phi Epsilon, national honorary music sorority, was founded November 13, 1903. On March 16, 1929, the Phi Epsilon Chapter of Mu Phi Epsilon was installed at the College of Emporia. There are now fifty-eight chapters and twenty-six Alumnae Clubs. Only those schools in which academic credit is allowed for music and where courses both for theoretical subjects and applied music (performances), are offered leading to the Degree in Bachelor of Music, may secure Mu Phi Epsilon charters. Mem- bership in Mu Phi is limited to those of conspicuous ability with high scholastic aver- age, to those who make creditable public appearances, and to those qualifying as to character. Phi Epsilon chapter Is to be one of the hostess chapters at the National Mu Phi Convention to be held In Kansas City, Missouri, in June. Mu Phis co-operate in all national and civic music ventures, offer musical pro- grams throughout the year, maintain the high standards which gained them entrance to the sorority, and hold unswerving loyalty to the Alma Mater. Page 119 ( 9 3 2 Sighteenth cAnnual Sp g (f usic festival The series of four concerts which made up this year ' s Festival, were oustanding in quality. It is surprising how, from year to year, the chorus of the College of Em- poria grows in its musical grasp and power. The experience of the monthly vespers prepares the chorus in such a way that when the Festival time arrives, they rise to a musical climax that is almost superhuman. The three concerts in which the Vesper A Cappella Choir took part were: " The Messiah " on April 3, Sunday afternoon, at 3:30 p. m. The Emporia Gazette says in its criticism that never had the chorus sung better than in this presentation of " Th; Messiah. " The inspired conducting of Dean Hirschler brought the afternoon to a climax in such outbursts of musical enthusiasm as in the " Hallelujah " and " Worthy is the Lamb " choruses. The orchestra of the College played the accompaniment very well. Soloists who sang their parts splendidly were: Mrs. Lloyd Bender, soprano; Mrs. Raymond M. Havens, contralto; Mr. L. C. Bender, bass; Mr. Clyde Neibarger, tenor. The second concert, on Monday night, April 4, was given by the Vesper A Cap- pella Choir. All of these numbers, of course, were sung unaccompanied, and from memory, as is the custom of this selected group of one hundred voices. Some of the most artistic work of the Festival was done in this concert. Mrs. Havens, as guest soloist, accompanied by Mr. Powell Weaver, again pleased her audience. On Tuesday night, the third concert of the series was given by the London String Quartet, being its second appearance in the College of Emporia. Their ensemble work is the very epitome of perfection and the tonal beauty of the group was a treat to the great audience that heard them. The climax of the Festival came in the all-Grainger program on Wednesday night, at which the enthusiastic spirit of Percy Grainger dominated everything. Many of his most modern works such as " The Marching Song of Democracy, " " Tribute to Foster " and " The Merry Wedding " were given with the united forces of the chorus, orchestra, organ, and massed pianos. Some of the numbers were directed bv Mr. Grainger, and some by Mr. Hirschler. In other numbers, Mr. Grainger appeared as soloist with the orchestra or chorus. In regard to this most interesting and inspiring evening Mr. William Allen White of the Emporia Gazette has the following to say: " What a night! Organized noise, mellifluous and baffling, modern music at its best, and Emporia music lovers batting their eyes in amazement and confusion while the handsome, slight figure of Percy Grainger directing the College orchestra, directing the Vesper Chorus, directing twelve or fourteen hands at the massed pianos went flitting over the stage like a red headed wraith. The old " camp town races " song of Stephen Foster turned from a minstrel skit to a lullaby. " The March of Democracy " song without words to the rhythmic syllables of um-pah, um-pah, um-pah pah pah making a clamor strident, rhythmic and terrible, probably climaxing the evening ' s joyous concert at the College of Emporia last night closing the musical festival. " " Percy Grainger ' s tribute to Dean Hirschler was spontaneous and deserved. It is true that probably no other chorus in the west, few choruses in the world could have rendered the Grainger music so accurately, so intelligently, so beautifully as the Vesper Chorus rendered that music last night. If Hirschler were in New York he would be a national musical figure. {Conthiiml on Page 160) P,i,iiC 120 u n " I ll Ijt M A L L A RAH LITERARY gra d a(gj!2 " aj?? ;2 ' - =». i 3 2 cAlla ' T a i staff takes this opportunity to thank all those who have s book possible, whether by the giving of time or talents, material or money; we wish especially to thank those who have labored so diligently in the actual construction of the book. We also wish to make a plea to the students for patronizing the merchants who in this difficult period have so generously supported us. They deserve our business. These men make possible many of the activities of the College of Emporia, and in fairness to them and loyal- ty to ourselves, we should give them our patronage. This is the least we can do. This year ' s staff is composed of Ruth, Brown, Helen King, Ruth Marshall, Betty Gibson, Jack Burns, Harold McCleave, Paul Morgan, and Earl Kerr. Page 122 L Ky I. Ui College Lifi e - College Life Is the official newspaper of the College. The paper is published weekly by two students selected by the faculty. Tbi year ' s volume, the forty-fourth, was edited by Francis CeveJ an. managed by James H. Hart, both of whom are Juniors. " A Portrayal of Campus Life and Campus Opinions " saysS nl " ear " of this student newspaper which is dedicated to the interests of the College of Emporia. It endeavors to present through its news columns a faithful record of school events, devoting space to all ac- tivities, to the exclusion of no department. Editorially it voices such principles as it feels are best in accord with the interests of the College. College Life reaches a large majority of the students, many alumni, almost every state in the Union, and some foreign countries. It discusses everything from " more endowment " to " less dandelions. " The reporting staff of College Life is made up of the members of Prof. K. W. Davidson ' s Journalism classes. College Life now has six columns and four pages. It carries only the advertising of the best merchants of Emporia, in a clean straight- forward manner. Pane I2i Gunn, Gibson, Helblng, Werhahn, Gabel, Gephart, Hayes Fox, Grlswold, Beard, Steckcl, lulicn, Ramcy, Anderson Felts, Mellinser, Mayes, Vandervclde, Shorer, Samuel c5 urora ' - President Cornelia Vandervelde Vice-President Doris Gunn Secretary Hazeltine Mayes Treasurer Margaret Anderson As the rays of grey and rose of dawn spread and brighten with the com- ing day, so the rays of Aurora society have spread throughout the Hfe of the College of Emporia, and brightened and strengthened the ties of friend- ship among its members. This year we have studied the art of Dramatics both old and modern as we have met every other Thursday in the clubroom in Kenyon Hall. " The sun shines cast, nut in the nest. For the daiin ' s tlx- time that ue like ' est, Aurora! Aurora! Our heart strin s are lan; leil around Aurora. " Hazeltine Mayes. MS -SJ Pane 124 Mil Eidson, Whistler, Ott, M.Ucr, Woodhull, Traxcl, Finley Samuel, Meeker, Mayes, Elliott, Birch, Lord, Davis Koons, Pommcrenke, Traxel, King. Shoop (fMinerva Literary Society President Helen King Vice-President Carol Traxel Secretary Alilah Woodhull Treasurer Emily Lord The Minerva Literary Society has had many interesting and inspiring times daring the past year. A Japanese tea was given for the freshmen in the faU. We received ten new pledges the first semester, nine of these were taken in as members the second semester. The meetings were pleasingly varied, including, the study of the novel, drama, art, poetry, operas, and politics interspersed with instrumental and vocal numbers. By-Jove, the by-weekly paper of the Minervas, has contained clever and worth- while contributions this year. Plans for the annual inter-society contest and banquet include the following: Each society to prepare an original stunt to be presented at the banquet; each society to pre- sent in the contest an original manuscript of three of the following: short story, play, essay, book review, poetry, song; a representative of each society to enter an extempor- aneous speech contest at the dinner. Results of the contest will b; announced by the three judges at the dinner. — A. W. P,(,i;i- 125 - - { 3 2 a Li c yii U. JUli !«f» iAli, ' !ti ' l bi yd, Cnrcy, Hann McClure, Woe er, Spenslcv, Harlin, Sinimuiis, Mitch. Hdwards, BibL-ns, Hcdlund, Hanna r, Hamnun, Brown, Wilson " Zetalethian Literary Society OFFICERS President Martha Wilson Vice-President — Floy Wolrner Secretary Ruth Hanna Treasurer Dorothy Conrey The Zetalethinn Literary Society seeks to give its members a deeper appreciation of the beauty of all literature and art and to promote social interests. This year the society has studied the different kinds of art. Each meeting has been in charge of different girls who have taken up a certain type of art and presented it by talks, pictures, and stories of the lives of artists. In promoting social interests, the club has varied from study to good times. The Zetes opened the year in the fall with a " Sailing " party for the freshman girls, new members were initiated, and all meetings have been permeated with a feeling of fellow- ship and friendliness. This year the Zetalethians were hostesses to the other literary societies, the Minervas, and the Auroras, at the annual spring banquet held May 12. " Jolly hours we ' re spent together. Binding friendships rare; Time iiill draw lis ever closer, In thy naiue so fair. " Ruth Hanna, Secretary. Page 126 Cordova, M. in, Moycr, Chu :-, Hums, bus. .11, lic.i McClcivc, Edwards, Wliitla ns, Morgan, Marsh ' orurru Forum found itself with only twelve members when school opened, hut in spite of this handicap it has had a successful year. New members were carefully selected and an ambitious program initiated, with the results that Forum is proud of its achievements. Forum was organized in 1926 to encourage interest in public speaking, parliamentary drill, and literary, political and current questions. It stands for free thought and free expression, striving toward leadership in progres- sive college movements. Membership is limited to 24 upperclassmen, selected en the basis of competitive tryouts in either speech or written manuscript. Forum holds fortnightly meetings with programs including extempor- aneous speeches, debates, oratory, book reviews, open discussion of national and campus problems, and practice in parliamentary procedure. Socially, it sponsors a formal banquet, an initiation get-together, and an informal hike and smoker. Forum has expanded beyond the limits of the College, but through an active alumni chapter its old members keep in touch with its present activi- ties. Edwards, Mille Hughe Quill Qlub OFFICERS Chancellor Ivan Pratt Vice Chancellor Miss Meier Warden of the Purse Jim Hart Keel er of he ' Parchments Josephine Smith Scribe Robert Miller Eien lis tin- prmerhiiil oak Arose from the proierbial acorn. So dill 1, h Rime of the College of Emporia, Arise from a humble beginning. Formed in nineteen and fwe.nty-onc And known as the Club of Scribblers, I grew, waxed strong, and became a part Of the National Quill Organization. Long have my scriptors toiled, and much have they laughed together, Many the Scrolls they have issued, to hmor and please our fair campus. And as time goes on and years vanish. The members arc changed, new for old ones; But 1, the Is Rune, stand enduring. Through all generations of students. 9 3 2 Pi,Xcl2 mi i Where The Ravens Hover By WILLIAM ALLEN WHITE The College of Emporia was born of the real estate boom of the ' 80 ' s. Like every other living thing, the forces germinating the College were material and ideal, body and soul, selfishness and altruism mingled and mixed. On the one side was a high aspiration among the Presbyterians of Kansas for a College where their sons and daughters could go to acquire a Christian education. On the other side was the desire of the town boomers of Emporia to sell a real estate subdivision and get a College that would add cubits to the physical stature of the town. Emporia already had one college in the early eighties established by the State in the ' 60 ' s, the Kansas State Normal. In the Emporia scheme of things a college would fit. Some way factories and industrial concerns have never been attracted to Emporia. It isn ' t an industrial town. We had a City Library before we had a railroad, a College before we had any kind of an industry. So when there was talk of locating a Presbyterian College in Kansas, the Presbyterians of this town and the real estate men joined forces and the College of Emporia was conceived. Forty acres of land lay outside the town bordering its northwest corner. It is valued in the deed of gift which was presented to Synod at Ottawa in 1882 at $35,000.00, probably highly over-appraised as land went in those days. Synod had been con- sidering a College for five years. The first record of the aspiration was the report of a Committee signed by four Presbyterian ministers. Revs. R. M. Overstreet, McCabe, Bishop timothy Hill, and Mr. James Lewis. R. M. Overstreet came from Emporia. Emporia probably had a better chance for the College than any other town from the start. Colleges were springing up all over Kansas in tho.se days. The Methodists, the Baptists, the Disciples of Christ, the Catholics, the Congregationalists had Colleges, and the Presbyterians had a small College at Highland in the northea.st corner of the state and a girls ' school at Oswego in the southeast corner of the state. But in ' 82 Emporia was in the center of population of the state and is not more than fifty miles from that center today. After the deed of gift from the Emporians was recorded, the school took form in the autumn of 1883. It opened on the third floor of a building at Sixth and Commercial, where the Emporia State bank now stands. It was known as the Addis building. The entire floor space of the College covered an area of 2.5x90. The Assembly Hall was 2.5x40, and three other class- rooms divided by narrow halls constituted the teaching plant of the Col- lege. Rev. Robert Cruikshank, former president of Highland College, E. N. Evans, an Emporia lawyer, graduate of Miami College in Ohio, and Miss Albertine Wetter, composed the first College faculty under the direc- tion of the president. The Rev. J. M. Hendy. Less than thirty students were enrolled. The Rev. John M. Hendy was also pastor of the First Presbyterian Church. He gave purpose and direction and furnished the fathering spirit of the College of Emporia. During the first few years, Dr. Hendy preached and taught and went about the state recruiting stu- dents. He looked the part of a College President of Mid-Victorian times, tall, spare, with a face chiselled by repression and noble yearning, pale, Page 129 u LJ ' k ih l:1 8 ' C --ll ethereal, other worldly in his cast of countenance, always clad in a long frock coat and choker collar, a white bow necktie. He was the picture of the Divine turned pedagogue. A forceful, driving, earnest, high-minded, kind man was the Rev. John M. Hendy, carefully educated in the classics, schooled in Latin, Greek and Hebrew, and English Literature, philosophy, logic, and theology, a man of parts who was not entirely unaware of the picture he made as the head of a Christian College. He imprinted upon the College of Emporia the shadow of the faith that was in his heart, a deep, abiding faith in the essential nobility of man and in the wise, merci- ful purpose of a loving God. It is curious how men who found institutions, whether they be Nations, states, towns or colleges someway out of their own heart ' s yearning beget their kind. An institution, whether it is political or educational, whether it is a Nation or a college rising from the hearts of noble men retains through the years the spirit of its founders. The College of Emporia owes to John Hendy and his associates its spiritual inheritances. Those who came after, by some curious law, mysterious but inexorable, received the blessings of an inheritance not of physical blood but of aspiration. They owe to him and those who worked with him much that is fine, courageous and indomitable in the College of Emporia. And they needed that inheritance, for the path of the College was a rough, thorny, upward climb from the beginning. In September, 1884, th e College opened again in the Addis building, with about fifty students. On the second floor of the College was the Y. M. C. A. headquarters. There was a library of five or six hundred books, mostly pious books, a few novels, Thackeray, Dickens, and Cooper, a few books of history, Gibbon, Hume, and Motley, a few essays, Emerson and Carlyle. The girls were not admitted to the Y. M. C. A. but here the boys loafed and invited their souls and took extra curricular reading. John Hendy, growing thinner and more spiritual every day, presided at Chapel when he was not out on the hunt for students, and his prayers couched in meticulous English, in- spired those whose ears were attuned to sonorous phrases, and whose hearts echoed to the iron string of his great aspiration. Out on the hills of the forty acre tract, teams were excavating the foundation for what was to be known as Stuart Hall, where Kenyon Hall now stands. In the summer of ' 85, the walls began to rise. The session of ' 85 and ' 86 opened in some ramshackle buildings on Commercial Street between Eighth and Ninth. The College had grown. Nearly a hundred students were entered. Three major courses were offered, the Classical Course, the Philo.sophical Course, the Literary Course. And of clear, fine, winter afternoons and in the long evenings of the early spring of ' 86, the boys of the College strolled out of the town toward the rising white stone buildings and there on the raw prairie played the first football the College ever knew. It was a Rugby game, a kicking game. Players were not al- lowed to touch the ball with their hands. Naturally it was an open game I ' equiring legs rather than brains ; exciting but not dangerous. The faculty had added three new members, Professor H. M. Kingery, of Worcester, Ohio, Miss Kate Abbott, of Chicago, who taught Art, and Professor Reuben Lawrence who taught mathematics. The buildings which were used on Commercial Street were known as the Normal boarding houses. The College then had a floor space for five or six class rooms and a decent Page no Assembly room of 25x50. It was becoming an institution. There was even a decent rivalry with the Normal School. Indeed to tease and bedevil the students of the Normal was considered proper and necessary for the perseverance of the Saints. Chiefly the College boys considered it royal sport to steal the Normal girls from their youthful swains. And the College girls had their diversions also in connections with the Normal boys. In the autumn of 1886, the College moved into Stuart Hall in its own Campus. Stuart Hall was a Gothic structure done in limestone, a good- looking building for that time and place. No sooner had the mortar dried in the Stuart Hall than the founding fathers planted elm trees in a crescent before it, trees which still stand on the campus. And back of Stuart Hall, within a year or so was planted a grove of pines which now rises to its full height. John Hendy made a great ceremony of the dedication of the College, and Presbyterian preachers and College educators came from far and near. The faculty had expanded to a dozen members by 1890. A music department had been added. The natural sciences were taught, elocution, political science, constitutional law, and French and German were included in the curriculum. So year by year the College grew. In the autumn of 1892, the Rev. J. D. Hewitt, of Wichita, who had been Vice-President and Financial Sec- retary of the College, took the head. Dr. Hendy had resigned at the close of the first term. Dr. Hewitt had been pastor of the First Presbyterian Church at Wichita and was entirely a different type from Dr. Hendy. Dr. Hewitt lacked three or four inches of Dr. Hendy ' s stature. Dr. Hewitt was husky, had a good laugh, twinkling eyes, might occasionally be found in sack suit and without a white tie, sometimes wore a four-in-hand, or a cravat. He never adorned a plug hat. He taught a little and devoted him- self to money raising. He prayed earnestly, eloquently, and with fervor in Chapel, gave his blessing to football at which Dr. Hendy had looked with a cold and fishy eye, went out after endowment, was a good money-raiser, stood well with the town and with the Commercial Club, shone at social parties, was one of the founders of the Current Club, the first men ' s study organization that the town had seen, and saving his cloth was a good fellow in any gathering. He was a bit fanatical about prohibition for the sporting element, but on the whole a kind, cheerful, hearty soul whose aspirations were just as keen and as fine as those of his predecessor, but who enjoyed the society of his kind and was a money-getter. But his administration fell to grievous times. The panic of the ' 9p ' s came, and in the last part of that decade, month followed month in which the payroll of the College was not met. The Emporia banks lent money. The Trustees signed notes. And at the end of every year the Faculty was paid off for the most part ; at least the doors kept open. But it was a grinding, terrible time on the Rev. John Hewitt, President and Financial Secretary. The Faculty was growing; the student body was over a hun- dred. As the century closed it was nearly two hundred. And the football game was improving. Rugby had gone. A rough and tumble American game was in vogue. The College was appearing on the Kansas intercolleg- iate football horizon. In those days College oratory took precedence over football. College orators were of much more consequence not only at the College of Emporia but all over collegiate America, than the football stars. The College of Emporia stood well in the state oratorical contest. Train loads of students came from Lawrence, Topeka, and from Baldwin to Page 1 i 1 l 9 3 2 iMllMf u Emporia to attend the State oratorical contests. Occasionally Emporia won the state contest and sent her representatives to the national contest. College societies had been functioning for ten years when John Hewitt closed his term of service. The two societies had rooms in two wings of Stuart Hall. They formed a friendly rivalry that gave the College spirit its tang and interest. Campus life was beginning to quicken a sense of College spirit. The fighting .spirit of C. of E. was bred in those days. The Normal being less than a half mile from the College was the natural enemy, the inevitable opponent of the College, and the two schools whetted their rivalries in many games, in oratory, in debate, in football, baseball and athletic events. Each was good for the other. In any town two col- leges are better than one. In the end the grind was too much for the Rev. John Hewitt, President and Financial Secretary of the College. The .school year of 1897 and ' 98 was his last school year and he died soon after. He had taken the College in its pioneer state in 1892. The faculty had grown. The student body had grown, the College had taken a leading place among the Kansas Col- leges. He had watered the tree that John Hendy planted. Dr. Hewitt was succeeded by Dr. John Calvin Miller, who was also Financial Secretary and who taught the Bible Societies. Dr. Miller was a preacher but was a greater pulpit orator and much more of a scholar than he was a money- rai.ser. Yet under his administration the .second floor of Stuart Hall was finished. Austin Chapel, for several years a barny pigeon roost had been completed. And in Dr. Hendy ' s day and most of Dr. Hewitt ' s day, except- ing for the Literary Society rooms, the upper floors of Stuart Hall had not been finished. Under Dr. Miller they were finished. An earnest, kindly, Christian gentleman was Dr. Miller, zealous for all good things, but never pugnacious ; baffled by the problems of finance, yet never lacking faith. Those were hard years for the College. Money came slowly and without much organized purpose. Often faculty salaries were in deficit. Endow- ment was pitifully small and the good Doctor, who for a greater part of his pastorate had had no serious financial problems, was put to it some- times beyond his capacity by the trails that overwhelmed him. In the early years of the College, in 1887 and ' 88, friends of Colonel John B. Anderson, President of the Board of Trustees proposed to cele- brate his golden wedding anniver.sary by founding the Anderson Memorial Library of the College. In that Library tradition said that Andrew Carnegie had studied as a young man working on the railroad of which Colonel Anderson was Superintendent. The Library founded by Colonel Ander.son ' s friends lacked a building. And a dozen years later Andrew Carnegie was persuaded to give thirty thousand dollars for a building to house the Library in which he had browsed as a young man. It was dedi- cated in the administration of Dr. Miller in Commenceme nt Week, 1902. Missionary Hall Museum was founded the same year and a room in the Library Building dedicated to its usage. The first gymnasium in the College was erected in the Fourth Floor of Stuart Hall. Professor D. C. Schaffner raised the money for completing the gymnasium there in 1908, and for four years it was the only College gymnasium. This story will not be complete without setting forth the work of Daniel C. Schaffner, who entered the College faculty in 1902 and " 03. He trained the boys in the gymnasium. He taught all over the College l 9 3 2y g L wherever a faculty member was needed. He had charge of athletics dur- ing the formative period of that branch of learning and was an enthusias- tic, intelligent, honest leader of the boys. He was the father of football in the Institution, gave it the fine in.spiration that has made the College a leader in football for a generation. Mr. Schaffner also worked on the financial end of the school. At various times he has been Treasurer, Vice President and money-raiser. Probably more money has come into the treasury of the College of Emporia through D. C. Schaffner ' s hands than through the hands of any other one person in the College history, much more, perhaps than from any other two persons. In the summers he has recruited for students, in the winters for money to educate them, and at the same time has taught his classes, preached in country churches, visited friends of the College who might give either in their wills or directly from their own hands ; a diligent, faithful servant of the College of Emporia is Daniel C. Schaffner. He has planted his life in its spiritual walls like a coral in the reef, sending it always upward to the light. He has given it more direction than any President save perhaps John Hendy. In 1910 and ' 11, two new buildings were added to the College, the Frank Mason Gymnasium, donated by Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Mason in memory of their son Frank Gray Mason, and a Dormitory for girls now known as Emporia Hall. The Gymnasium stood three stories high built of brick and covered with stucco, with a floor space of 66x86. It was well equipped. The swimming pool was added several years later. Lewis Academy was founded at Wichita in the ' 8(? ' s by H. W. Lewis, and in 1913 and ' 14 was discontinued, the plant sold and the money given to the College of Emporia. The building erected with the money, forty thousand dollars, is Lewis Hall of Science. In 1915, Stuart Hall was burned. A campaign was put on to erect a new and modern Administration building. About a hundred thousand dollars was secured by state wide campaign and that sum was spent erecting the present Chapel and the basement rooms of the entire Administration building. Classes were held in the basement rooms and in the apse of the Chapel where the Music Department was installed. In 1918, an organ was purchased. But not until 1929 was the Administration Building completed and that was made possible through a gift of the Late John Spencer Kenyon, an Emporia merchant. The building was dedicated as Kenyon Hall. In 1924, the latest building to be erected on the campus was dedicated as Dunlap Hall, in honor of the late Howard Dunlap and Mrs. Dunlap. A campaign by the citizens of Emporia furnished the money to erect the building to which the Dunlaps were liberal givers. Presby- terians of Kansas furnished the building. Dr. Miller ' s term as President ended in 1906. During his seven years of incumbency the College gradually increased its financial sources but its great strength lay in its spiritual values. It was making men and women. In those days alumni went forth from the College who for a gen- eration have dominated their communities and the life into which they had cast their lot. They were strong men and women. Some way Dr. Miller impressed his zeal and earnestness and enthusiasm upon them. And they were a foundation upon which the present strength of the College rested. In 1907 Ptev. Henry Coe Culbertson came to the College. He brought youth and enthusiasm, broad culture and great energy. His period until 1918 was a period of physical growth. The Gymnasium, Lewis Hall of Science, Emporia Hall, and the north wing of Kenyon Hall con- Pagci}3 I 9 3 2 taining the Administration Building came into reality. The beauty of Memorial Chapel is Dr. Culbertson ' s lasting gift to the Instituton. He conceived it and had the courage to put the hundred thousand dollars do- nated for the Memorial Building into the Chapel itself and let the rest of the building wait. Under him the Music Department was given promin- ence. Under him football took its high place and the College often held state championships. He coordinated the financial resources of the College so that churches put the College into their budget for regular annual con- tributions. His energy seemed inexhaustible. He graded up the curricu- lum and secured admission of the College into the American Association of colleges and universities. When he left, the physical walls of the College had grown high, and its enthusiasm, energies, aspirations had extended proportionately. He was succeeded after an interregnum by Rev. Dr. Frederick W. Lewis. Dr. Lewis was the son of H. W. Lewis, of Wichita, for whom Lewis Academy was named. Dr. Lewis was a Princeton man, erudite, intelligent, a man of great piety and genuine religious feeling. Culturally-the College thrived under him and the Faculty which Dr. Cul- bertson had tried to bring to a high academic standard became all that the friends of the College could desire, a .strong, serious, academically cultured group of men and women. Under Dr. Lewis ' administration. Dunlap Hall appeared on the Campus and the Stadium was built. His administration took the College through the calamitous period following the War. He had rough seas to ride and he rode them well, and quit, leaving a better College than he had found. His term ended in 1929. Dr. Kelly, who succeeded him, inherited with the problems which Dr. Lewis inevitably left, also the fruits of Dr. Lewis ' labor which were not few. This is the story of the building and physical growth of the College of Emporia, with some account of its spiritual prosperity. But the story of the College of Emporia is the story of the fertilization and development of a great faith. More than the building, more than the specific work of any President or leader, the College represents the flowering and fructifica- tion of an ideal through faith. If ever the ravens did their work in bring- ing food to those who have high and noble ideals, they have always hovered over the College of Emporia. How it has functioned, how its doors have remained open in time of adversity, how it has grown steadily in power and grace is as mysterious as a miracle, indeed it is a miracle, the miracle of the mustard seed. Through the passing generation, under the adminis- tration of Presidents of various gifts and talents, the College has persisted, one kind of a College, the College where men were taught the potency of faith, the power of ideals. Some day when science peering out into illimit- able .space through the telescope and down into equally illimitable reaches beyond the atom, has learned something more of the constitution of this universe, science will discover the spiritual laws now hidden but all reason- able, all beautiful and all inexorable. Lhider those laws works the mystery of the growth of noble visions from hope into reality. Until those laws are uncovered, the true history of this College may only be surmised in terms of the power of faith and love in the hearts of men ; one of God ' s most precious mysteries. ( 9 3 2 P xelH t LI U i h ii t J ' V fy " ' HE advertising I 1 " which appears here " represents, we think, the best concerns Emporia offers. As you read these ads keep in mind that only the generosity and w hole- hearted support of these merchants make possible the many publications and projects of the school. When buying remember that they deserve and should get your patronage. PageliS l 9 3 2 f M t FIFTIETH YEAR OPENS TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 6 A letter or postal addressed to President John Bailey Kelly will bring complete in- formation to vour door. y THE COLLEGE OF EMPORIA y " Thoroughly Equipped, Universally Accredited " 19 3 2 Pasc ne kf MlMjfi u A COLLEGE OF EMPORIA DIARY 193L ' 32 CALENDAR SEPTEMBER Tue., 8 — " Vandy " starts the development of the Fresh with the skillful use of Psy- chology and Placement tests. Wed., 9 — " Vandy " finds that three Freshies were born in 1931 and wishes them a long and happy life. Thu., 10 — Upperclassmen make big profit on sale of chapel seats to Frosh. First classes and glee club tryouts. Fri., 1 1 — McCormick fails in first attempt to abide by the rules of the College in not being able to obtain dance permission. Sat., 12 — Class day. It is a wet day for the Frosh who were victims of the pull over at Lake Mergendahl. The first C. of E. dance. The coach was right on deck to see that the football boys were in on time. Mon., 14 — The students of the College of Emporia extend their deepest sympathies to the friends and relatives of Mrs. Floward Dunlap. Tue., 1 S — Waiters a new feature in the diningroom. Careful boys! Hotel BROADVIEW " Emporia ' s Largest Business Institution " Rates: Rooms with shower $2.00 With tub bath, $2.50 COFFEE SHOP, TEA ROOM, MODERATELY PRICED CONVENIENT GARAGE A truly beautiful hotel in a beautiful city, located on the highways, in the heart of everything Fireproof Hotel 150 Rooms. Solid Comfort PageliJ V — " — — innflMyliaf Wed., 16 — Violent discords were heard issuing from the chapel. Investigation exposed the first glee club practice. Thu., 17- — Literary societies meetj and choose sponsors. Fri., 18 — Cheerleaders elected. Moyer falls and so does the crowd. New class officers elected. Sat., 19 — Sophomore aristocrats appear in the latest style; blue trousers. Aurora Liter- ary Society tea for new girls. Mon., 21 — Minerva tea for new girls! Japanese! Tue., 11 — Emporia Hall men put up a barrage of watermelon rinds when attacked by invaders. Wed., 23 — Zetes give sailing party for new Frosh girls. Thu., 24 — The first W. A. A. me eting. Emporia Hall men elect House Commission. Fri., 2 J — First pep meeting. McCormick and Miller make debut. The old brand of C. of E. pep was stirred up at the meeting. Sat., 26 — The fighting Presbies scalped the Indians to the tune of 34-6. The poor remains of Chilocco were duely interred in the Gwinn Henry Cemetery. The chapel program was punctuated with groans as the splice dates for the Fall Formal were handed out. Mon., 2 8 — First Emporia Hall riot. People passing by reported an earthquake. Tue., 29 — The first Pep Club meeting for the election of new members. Mu Phi pledges sport purple and white ribbons. Wed., 30 — Dorothy Gartner wins the Atwatcr Kent contest. For Ice, Coal or Distilled Water Phone 122 EMPORIA ICE COLD STORAGE COMPANY THE EMPORIA WHOLESALE COFFEE COMPANY Wholesalers of COFFEES, CANDIES, TEAS, EXTRACTS Lumber Phone 67 COdi vO. Building Material and Coal Office and Yards, corner Fourth and Merchant Chas. G. West, Sec, Mgr. V — . - ' Page Hi af nilM! u 3ixty-f!ve years ago Theodore Poehler started a wholesale grocery business in Lawrence, Kansas. His idea of good merchandising embraced thiee essential elements — GOOD SERVICE HIGH QUALITY REASONABLE PRICES To this day the Theodore Poehler Mercantile Company has adhered steadfastly to these principles, and, with the growth and enlargement of its business, it will continue to ad- here to them. SERVICE We make " quick service " one of our special features. We now have fifty salesman on the read. They are able to give to retailers much valuable assistance not only in buying but in selling. We want our customers to call upon us, or our salesmen, for any assistance which it is in our power to give. We want the good will of satisfied customers, both our customers as well as their customers. QUALITY Our products are sold under three brands: POEHLER KING (Fancy) SUNBURST (E. tra Standard! TEE-PEE (Standard) These brands already are known in Kansas. It is our purpose to make them familiar to every consumer in the state. They stand for quality; a known quality that can be de- pended upon. Our sixty-five years of successful opertion is reasonably convincing evi- dence that we really do give excellent service, first-class quality and reasonable prices. With our four houses, we are able to please every retailer in our four territories who fa- vors us with his business. THE THEO. POEHLER MERCANTILE CO. ; Topeka, Kan. Lawrence, Kan. Emporia, Kan. McPherson, Kan. Importers. Manufacturers. Wholesalers Founded 1867 Incorporated 1889 A Kansas House for Kansas People that boosts Kansas Schools Paxf li9 V - -V tWL OCTOBER Thu., 1 — " Jimmy " Pagedas, staunch C. of E. supporter, donates a fine picture of the " Acropolis " to the College. The cry, " Beat Wichita, " is heard ringing at all corners of the campus. Fri., 2 — C. of E. Pep Band struts its stuff at a peppy pep meeting. Sat., } — The Wichita Shockers beat the C. of E. Red and White warriors 7-6 in a close game. The Fall Formal which everyone has been so anxiously waiting for has at last passed. The druggists say the Grand March upped the corn plaster sales. Sun., 4 — Campus deserted. Haunted House full. Picnics cause strange things. Tue., 6 — There is romance in the stars or at least the astronomy class thinks there is. The bleachers plus clouds help. Wed., 7 — Phi Mu-Mu Phi picnic. Phi Mu ' s take outsiders — Mu Phi ' s go as able, how- ever none had to walk home. Thu., 8 — Pankratz and Hoener returned to their domicile at 3 a. m., to find all of their earthly belongings strung along third floor hall. Fri., 9 — Gridgraph up for the first time. Baker 6, C. of E. 0. Take it down. Sat., 10 — C. of E. students softly sway to the enchanting tunes of the Syncopating Preachers, under the able direction of Jacob Schmidt. Mon., 12 — Unknown talent appeared in Bessie Fox when she was found ably leading cheers on the third floor of Dunlap Hall. And how! Tue., 13 — The Forum Club had its semester initiation. The meekness of the new mem- bers indicate a successful initiation. Wed., 14 — The Dramatics Club were entertained by John Anderson. Freshmen boys were seen industriously carrying boxes for the first bonfire pep meeting. NEW PROCESS LAUNDRY We thank the .students of C. of E. for the liberal patronage given u.s this year, and respectfully solicit a continuance of the same. LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING LOOK FOR THE TRUMPETER HOME OF HART SCHAFFNER MARX Dobbs Hats Manhattan Shirts Selz Shoes Satisfaction Guaranteed PALACE CLOTHING CO. 5th and Com ' l l 9 3 Pugc 140 m Recreation Club Where you meet your friends. G. C. Foster Order your party and picnic baked goods from Faust ' s Bakery 11 West 9th Ave. Call 1766 E. E. ANDERSON MEN ' S TAILOR Suits carefully measured Expertly fitted 608 Commercial Upstaiis Down ' s Shoe Store " 36 Steps " East of Commercial Enna Jettick Shoes 9 East 6th Standard Oil Co. Indiana SERVICE 12th and Commercial Schottler Electric Co. Novelty Lamps and Accessories Clarion Radios Kelvinator Refrigerators 24 East 6th Phone 205 L. R. Bailey Transfer Storage Company Established 1889 Moving, Packing, Shipping, Storage 14-16-18 west Fifth Avenue Telephone 321 328 Com ' l Street Groh Brothers Furnaces . . . Sheet Metal Composition Roofing Emporia Kansas ECKDALL McCARTY Booksellers Remington Portable Typewriters Pw - ' • ' I 9 i M i ft u o : B 111 -i ' " ' ' -iJ ' - ' ' ' Thu., 1 5 — Miss Lef f ler ' s piano class gives a recital. Fri., 16 — The gridgraph again brought bad news when it reported a 3-0 loss to Hays. Sat., 17 — " Spensely ' s Aid to Lonesome Students " gave the first of a 9-month series of Saturday evening parties. George Fullington, who has just returned from a hard fought game at Salina, gives proof that he will give his all for C. of E. Sun., 18 — First Vespers. Dean Hirschler appears carrying a cane. C. of E. went on the air for the first time this year. Mon., 19 — Emporia Hall trash can descended the stairs at 3 a. m. Alleged an accident. Tue., 20 — Student recognition chapel. Those recognized offered a fine example for the incoming Frosh. Wed., 21 — Phi Mu pledges received their stripes. The Education Club picnic was a gloomy affair and rain checks were issued. Thu., 22 — C. of E. students group around radios rooting for " Dot " Gartner, C. of E. representative to the Atwater Kent Audition contest at Topeka. Miss Gartner received second honors for the state. Fri., 23 — Tests: " Vandy, Sr. " — Ben, I see you are at the foot of the class. What about it? " Vandy, Jr. " — That ' s all right, dad, they teach the same thing at both ends. Sat., 24 — Bill Hart reports the game at Southwestern a great success from his point of view. The rest of the student body say no. Southwestern 13, C. of E. 0. Sun., 2 5 — Girls ' Glee Club concert at First Presbyterian Church. Mon., 26 — All quiet on the Sea of E. The sailors have weathered the storm of exams and arrived at the port safely — we hope. Tue., 27— Prizes were awarded to those who brought th ' most new students to C. of E. C. of E. Photographs of the better kind, bringing out the best in you — artistically produced — made for College students. The Alvord Studio, 7 1 9 Commercial I 9 3 2 Pise 142 iiii Wed., 2 8 — We have received word that Miss Hutchin has gone temperamental. Whoops mah dea ' . Thu., 29 — The football team and coaches were introduced to the audience at the Gra- nada Theater. Fri., 30 — Pre-Pittsburg pep meeting. Sissy football team was seen in action. Jack Wil- son and " One-ton " Larson were tied for first honors. Sat., 31 — The Gorillas beat the College 31-12. All-school skating party at Soden ' s. A rough time was reported. NOVEMBER Sun., 1 — Dunlap Hall entertained in the parlors with a musical. Five gallons of cider were stolen from the fire escape at Emporia Hall. The losers swear vengeance. Mon., 2 — Mu Phis hold a tea for sponsors and pledges at Hirschlers ' . Tue., 3 — The mid-semester exams have practically driven everyone " nerts. " — By Bally- hoo. Wed., 4 — The C. of E. Players presented their first production of the year, " The Young- est. " The production, under the direction of Mrs. Lloyd C. Bender, was one of the best plays produced at the College for a long time. ■phu., 5 — Austin Huggins thought a halfback was a sun-tan dress, center was a perfume and goals were grave robbers so he did not make the football team. Fri., 6— Professor Schaffner and the advanced geology class made a field trip to South- eastern Kansas to hunt for fossils. They report the prospecting was good till they found themselves in Arkansas where they could not find a single specimen who was willing to come back with them. W. I. MARSH R. D. MARSH Emporia Plumbing Heating Company Authorized General Electric Home Appliances Dealer General Electric Refrigerators, Radios, Cleaners, Washers and Ironers Plumbing, Steam and Hot Water Heating 712 Commercial Street Phone 223 Launderers Dry Cleaners The Martin Laundry Co.. Phone 96 13-17 West Fourth Avenue Emporia, Kansas Puge i4i L,3 v3y Sat., 7 — The girls of Dunlap Hall entertained the men of their choice. As three men were chosen by each girl the party was well attended. Men., 9 — The Outing Club covered the Flat Rocks with food and skirts. Tue., 10 — Dunlap Hall received the five-pound bo. of chocolates promised by K. W. Davidson for the best decorated dorm at the Homecoming game. Emporia Hall bo) ' s claim the dorm was not decorated but that the yard looked as if it might be, but no one was sure. Wed., 11- — The girls of Dunlap arose (unwillingly) in the middle of the night to re- spond to a fire drill. In the count off, " Sargeant " Hutchin accounted for all of the inmates. Thu., 12 — The W. A. A. played hostess to the new members of their club. Fri., 13 — And Friday the 13th it was for Washburn. For they lost to the College on a muddy field to the tune of 18-6. For once the cellar team did the impossible. Sat., 14 — The chorus went to Kansas City to broadcast, amid much rain. Sun., 1 5 — Thanksgiving Vespers. This service was the finest yet produced by the A Cappella choir and it does the College credit to have such an organization on the campus. Mon., 16 — A meeting of the clergy club. Tue., 17 — The committee for the arranging and publishing of the C. of E. song book has been chosen. Dean Hirschler was chosen chairman. Wed., 18 — Y. W. and Y. M. mass meeting in the auditorium. Thu., 19 — The Forum Club has their annual date banquet. We hear that Ben Meeker has gone native. Fri., 20 — " Perfect Posture " led by Helen King. This little round was sung in chapel and around school for the next three weeks. Still an occasional note of this little ditty can be caught on a dark night. CLEANING PRESSING — Ask about our prices The Ritz Cleaning and Pressing Shop 11 West 5th Phone 733 BEST FOODS LOWEST PRICES Turner ' s Green Shop We have what the students want 829 Commercial Phone 275 We Pay 5 ' ' on YOUR SAVINGS These funds are nivested — first mortgages on property in Lyon and adjacent counties and all mortgages under the law must be made for not over 60 per cent of the value of the property on which the mortgage is made. Emporia Building Loan Association WITH EMPORIA STATE BANK We Pay the Tax — No Pees, No Pines .L3 KJ-J P ' ' S ' I44 Sat., 21 — The Second Generation Party at Miss Altman ' s. Miss Altman started a Fascist movement by fixing her own splices. Wink ' em and Drop the Handkerchief soon had everyone exhausted. Sun., 22 — The chorus journeys to Salina in the rain. It is reported that Hall, Deere and Wagar had a good time. Mon., 2. — It is rumored that Professor R. N. Miller is again imbibing in sauer kraut juice in a vain attempt to re-establish his nerves after nearly knocking a train from the tracks on his return from Salina. Tuc., 24 — C. of E. debaters participated in a non-decision debate with the Normal. Vernal Roth, a well known C. of E. scientist, goes to Chicago to explain chinch bug control. Wed., 2 5 — Thanksgiving vacation is here. Big pep meeting. " Beat the Yaps! " Phi Mu ' s throw a big " shin dig. " DECEMBER Tue., 1 — The boys at Emporia Hall are wondering who stole the light bulbs from the third floor. Threats of death to the culprits if they are found have been issued and as yet no one has confessed. Wed., 2 — Miss Winder spoke to the Y. W. and Y. M. in chapel this morning. Thu., 3 — At the football stag banquet Guy Ward was elected captain of the Fighting Presbies for 1933. The banquet a big success from some points of view. Fri., 4 — Miller and Marshall represent the College at an oratorical contest at Winfield. Taken from a Twenty Year Column: Old Doc Stork deposited a howling young- ster on the doorstep of Conrad Vandervelde. Miss Cornelia Vandervelde, C. of E., 193 3, began Monday morning to issue her complamts to the world. IN PREPARING FOR RELIGIOUS SERVICE Four conditions are highly desirable ; First — The hush and quiet of great libraries and a university atmosphere of study and research. Sc ' coiitl — The inspiration of stimulating teachers, free, scholarly, construc- tive, courageous, modern. Third — Close contact with a great laboratory of rural and urban life, where theory is constantly checked by first-hand living experience with social and religious facts and forces. loiirth — A free and flexible curriculum adapted to individual needs. For further information about these and other opportunities which are offered to properly qualified graduate students, whether men or women, address: The Chicago Theological Seminary ALBERT W. PALMER, PRESIDENT 5757 University Avenue Chicago P l,i;i- I4 9 3 2 Sat., 5 — Big C. of E. dance at the Broadview. It is rumored that the Emporia High School student body was well represented. Both debate teams went to South- western. Sun., 6 — Some person with the " proper attitude " donated each and every Emporia Hall bey a handful of grapenuts to sleep on. Aw Nerts. Mon., 7 — The chorus is working hard on the Christmas Vespers. Tue., S — The hospital suite is full. It seems that that old enemy disease is now begin- ning to take its toll at Dunlap Hall. Wed., 9 — Miss Mary Hutchin has sworn to have her hair cut during the Christmas va- cation. Our sympathy is hers. Thu., 10 — Miss Cora Edwards ' class ensemble. Fri., 1 1 — The diningroom was decorated for the formal. Sat., 12 — Girls give a dance for the boys at the Broadview, however, the high school did not score so high this time. Dorm Christmas tree is up but Miss Hutchin ' s romance starter (mistletoe) has not as yet made its appearance. Sun., 13 — Christmas Vespers were presented. This was the most beautiful vespers service of the year. Mon., 14 — The first basketball game of the year. C. of E. 31, El Dorado Junior Col- lege 26. Tue., 15 — Red and green lights in Kenyon Hall create a Christmas atmosphere on the campus. Boys ' double quartet sang in chapel. Wed., 16 — Christmas party at Kenyon Hall. The C. of E. students were thrilled by th. same sort of movies that used to thrill the hearts of Ma and Pa. Good time was had by all. es, we have all the negatives for years back for the Alia Rah, and can make iny number any size any time. Call at the Che jtudio or write us. F. A. LOOMIS 522 Commercial Emporia, Kan. LAUNDERERS DRY CLEANERS Sanitary Laundry Phone 5 821 Commercial Emporia, Kan. Delicious Fruit Punch for all parties and receptions Kraum Son DRUG STORE 203 Commercial Phone 372 QUALITY the First Requisite of Sound Economy The test Foods ycu can buy are Ihe m.st ec-ncmica in the end The LEE TRADE MARK is your assurance ol highest Qua I y lh pleasure at good living, sound economy! THE GUIDE TO MURE THAN 300 KIGH GRADE FOODS Page 146 i l lU Thu., 17 — Dunlap Hall had its annual Christinas party. It was a big success. Fri., 18 — So long seems to be the watchword of the student body and why not, for soon we will all be at our various homes! JANUARY Mon., 4 — Nearly all of the students have arrived from home. General handshaking and many attempts to make up lost sleep. Tue., 5 — Dean Hirschler just returned from a big time in Detroit. He looks none the worse for wear. Wed., 6 — Eleven C. of E. students arrive tired and travel worn from the Student Volun- teer Convention at Buffalo, New York. Thu., 7 — Emporia Hall Peace Pact signed by members of that hall. Fri., 8 — Dr. and Mrs. Kelly entertained the faculty at an annual reception. Sat., 9 — C. of E. played host to orators and debaters from 16 high schools over the state of Kansas. C. of E. trimmed the Ichabods, 37-34. Sun., 10 — Musical in Dunlap Hall. Strange to say, it was well attended. Mon., 11 — Superior mental ability bent to brawn this afternoon when the facultv lost the volleyball tit le to the Seniors. Tue., 12 — The conference champions beat the College in a tight game. The final score was Pittsburg 32, College 22. EGNER ' S BAKERY Bread, Ralls, i ' cs, Cri uii Piiffi, Cakes ami Cookies Fresh Daily Luncheonette Service 15 East Twelfth Avenue Phone 2427 Delicious and Refreshiiig! Emporia Coca-Cola Bottling Co. Pane 147 Wed., 1} — The schedule for finals decorated the bulletin board. Much groaning was heard about the arrangement of the examination times. Thu., 14 — It is said that the C. of E. campus is overshadowed by clouds of gloom and work. However, there are some of us who do not believe this is wholly true. Fri., 1 5 — A mad riot to get last minute work to the professors. From the numbers of students expecting fours the whole school must be going to land in the lowest group. Sat., 16 — Quite a few students remained on the campus saving money for S. S. This means cither Sunday School or Sunday Show. Sun., 17 — Sunday School is over and we are going home — or to someone else ' s home. Mon., 18 — C. of E. received the larger end of a 32 to 22 score — Ottawa being the chumps. Tue., 19 — This is the last day of grace before exams. Students are engaging in the oldest of collegiate arts — that of cramming. Wed., 20 — Today is the turning point for some and for others it is just one of the many unavoidable steps in life, while for a few it means another step up the ladder to success. Thu., 21 — Refreshing tea at Dunlap Hall for the weary after exam periods. Even tea can ' t instill pep but every little bit helps. Fri., 11 — Remember what Sherman said about war? Well, supply the word exam for war and you have the average college student ' s idea of exams. Sat., 2 3 — Final final has finally found form. The C. of E. basketeers took an exciting game from the Teachers by a 23 to 22 score. Mr. McMurry entertained two rob- bers in the College office. However, as th? guests became rough, Mr. McMurry was forced to call the party off. GROH PRINTING CO. 9 East 4th Avenue Phone 2365 ALBERT CORNWELL Photographer 610 ' 2 Commercial MORRIS DRUG COMPANY (Warren Morris, ex ' 10) 423 Commercial Street Phone 68 CLOTHIERS Sun., 24 — Mighty flunky lot seen on campus, much wailing with some forced smiles. Can ' t you guess — finals are over. Mon., 2 5 The Moundbuilders lost to the College by a score of 30 to 17. Tue., 26 — Miss Hutchin contracted a bad case of the mumps. Wed., 27 — The C. of E. Symphony Orchestra, under the direction of Mr. William O. Just, presented its annual concert. The concert was unusually well attended. Mr. Just ' s work is of the finest type. Thu., 28 — C. of E. vs. Hays. Hays won by a score of 56 to 16. D n. Fri., 29 — One of the Emporia Hall boys turned gunman; however, he soon came to grief when he fell over a trash can. Sat., 3 — Emporia Hall party. Not changing the subject, but Doc. C. told Lois R. the other day that since his Dad was a Doctor he could be sick for nothing. Lois re- plied, " That ' s nothing, my Dad is a Preacher and that ' s why I ' m good for nothing. " Sun., 31 — We were asked the other day, do C. of E. girls go to the show on Sunday? It was answered for us, " Naw! " FEBRUARY Men., 1 — Mumps: a disease which seems to starts in the girls ' dorm. Tue., 2 — Many students whose cards were not released were seen frantically trying to obtain permission to attend classes. Wed., 3— C. of 28, Washburn 3 5. Oh, well! Thu., 4 — Reserve House Council members take charge of Emporia Hall. Fri., 5 — C. of E. defeats Baker in an exciting court tilt. Score: C. of E. 32, Baker 24. Sat., 6 — C. of E. dance well attended. Mon., 8 — The C. of E. basketeers won from Southwestern, 2 5-19. Good go, fellas. Tue., 9 — C. of E. dropped a game to the Shockers by a score of 46 to 20. STUDENTS Keep in touch with the HOME FOLKS via Long Distance Station-to-Station, evening, night rates to all points ASK LONG DISTANCE FOR FURTHER INFORMATION THE EMPORIA TELEPHONE CO. " SERVICE THAT SERVES " Montgomery Ward Co. EMPORIA. KANSAS Quality Merchandise — At Prices You Can Afford to Pay P,lXC I4 ' l U- J. Wed., 10 — The Granada Theater made the College students happy by Issuing special tickets. Come on, fellows, now is the time to fall in love. Thu., 1 1 — The Girls ' Glee Club gave their home concert. Well attended. Nice concert. Fri., 12 — The Ten- Year Program was started today. Many of the prominent business men of the state were present. Governor Woodring made a speech in the afternoon. We are all back of this plan and success is the slogan. Sat., 13 — At the Valentine party given by the Freshmen, Carol Traxel and Arthur Bar- rett were King and Queen of Hearts. Sun., 14 — Valentines! Keller and Hemphill get bouquets — some boys we know are " sissies. " Mon., 15 — Whoops, ma deah! Beat the Normal, 29 to 22. Tues., 16 — Emporia Hall mvaded again by good old game of auction bridge. Nearly every room was filled with boys endeavoring to follow in the steps of Lentz and Culbertson. Wed., 17 — Joe Burns returned home after a strenuous evening to find all his earthly belongings piled in the middle of his bed. He claims the work of re-arranging his room was detrimental to his health. Thu., 18 — Education Club banquet at Mit-Way. Wellsey popped some good ones on Mac ' n ' Hilda, and Don ' n ' Lois. Fri., 19 — Mu Phis entertain Phi Mus. In a guessing contest as to who said, " I ' se re- gusted, " some bright person wrote, " Nathan Hale. " Sat., 20 — College of Emporia basketball team was badly beaten by Schmidt and four other fellows at Pittsburg, 29-17. Nice party at Finley ' s. Sun., 21 — The Washington Bicentennial Vespers at C. of E. were broadcast over WIBW. Men., 22 — Emporia Hall riot squad answered a call to Menn ' s room which looked like a speak-easy the morning after New Year ' s. The Fidelity State and Savings Bank Is anxious to serve the faculty and students with their banking needs 4 ' ; on Savings Accounts TO MAKE A HIKE COMPLETE AXE BROS. BAKERY for your Bread, Rolls. Buns, Cakes. Pies and Cookies " The College Buys Them Here " 405 Commercial Street Twelfth and West " Home of Robbie Flowers " Sixth and Com ' l Let the EMPORIA FLORAL COMPANY Supply you with all kinds of Potted Plants, Cut Flowers, Corsages, Palms and Ferns Phone 448 " Say it with Flowers " Phone 449 l 9 3 2 Paiiel50 r. ft ]i [a l 1 ?.,Kr I s ; l 9 3 2 Tue., 23 — Men ' s Glee Club concert — enjoyed by all. They ' re a pretty good lookin ' bunch, but oh what happened to " Mississippi? " Wed., 24 — Hays Tigers beat C. of E. five, 32-28. It was a hard-fought game. Thu., 2 5 — Week-end tear up at Emporia Hall has started with complete demolishment of Dan Kelly ' s room. W. A. White library receives several new additions. Fri., 26— Not bad at all. C. of E. 43, Wichita 27. Wow, what a thriller. Sat., 27 — C. of E. -Manhattan debate; non-decision. Mon., 29 — Emporia Hall blue parlor rug removed to fourth floor closet — boys will be boys. Leap Year comes but once in four years. Girls, get busy. MARCH Tue., 1 — As a result of a court tilt with Baker the College came home with the big end of a 42 to 22 score. Student recognition chapel. Everyone was able to recognize Jack Burns on the front row! Wed., 2 — C. of E. vs. Ottawa U. Score, 2 5 to 26, in favor of Ottawa. Thu., 3 — The faculty treated themselves to a big dinner. Fri., 4 — George Fullington and Royle Klinkenberg were elected editor and business manager for the Alia Rah of 193 3. Wilson Western D M Athletic Equipment Complete stock of Manual Art Supplies John W. Haynes ( ' 20) THE CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK Emporia, Kansas Capital and Surplus $400,000.00 Complete Banking Service — Recognized Financial Strength A Con plete Line of Supplies for any Kind of Sport at the Emporia Sport Shop " Headquarters for Athletic Goods " 705 Commercial Street EARL HASSINGER, Mgr. Page It 2 liU Sat., 5 — A serenade by three of C. of E. ' s Don Juans was freely donated to Dunlap Hall. The concert, unlike most so freely donated, was well accepted. Sun., 6 — Some of the College girls reverted to the days of their mothers by indulging in a long and rough buggy ride. " Pace " Roth at the whip. Mon., 7 — George Fullington and Gerald Meek raised strenuous objections to the fact that water was dripping through their ceiling at the rate of five gallons per minute. An investigation disclosed a broken radiator on fourth floor. The trouble was soon corrected and now all the boys have to do is to lie in bed and wait for the ceiling to fall. Tue., 8- — Persons attempting to study in the library were rudely disturbed by snow balls coming through the window. " Pace " Roth, the school ' s bad boy, is alleged to be the Santa Claus. Wed., 9 — Statistics prove that C. of E. co-eds have a higher scholastic average than do the men. Oh well, it is now almost a proven fact that the " red sweater " element doesn ' t have a chance. Fri., 11 — Miss Margaret Lindsey was appointed assistant dean of women for the year of 193 3, during Dean Gardner ' s absence. We wish Miss Lindsey lots of luck. Sat., 12 — Leap Year party at the Presbyterian Church. Sun., 13 — Miss Cora Edwards and Miss Thelma Wharton gave a recital this afternoon. A good crowd of music lovers were present. Mon., 14 — The C. of E. Players presented their biggest success of the year, " The Swan. " Tue., 1 5 — The Girls ' Glee Club journeyed to Parsons where they presented a concert at the Presbyterian Church. Marshall and King were allowed the use of a colored maid — some class. Wed., 16 — Adolph Pommerenke moved into the boys ' dorm. What nerves the boy must have. QjGprench Shop 703 Commercial Emporia, Kansas BRUCKWORTH CLOTHES O. K. ' d bv the Gang BRUCKNER ' S Shop for Men We Specialize in Contour and Artistic Finger Waves, Permanent Waves, Shampoos and Marcels MONFORE ' S BEAUTY BARBER SHOP Phone 2399 619 Commercial 5c M ' LELLAN STORES CO. 5c " . The Home of New bow Prices P ' 617 Commercial $ ' iV?. 5 | 9 3 V — ' i Thu., 17 — The Welsh Imperial Singers were guest artists at the College. The North Central Association made an eight hour mistake. Frl., 18 — Emporia Hall has as yet no members to the Tassel Club. However, some will soon qualify if they don ' t change their ways. Sat., 19 — The St. Patrick ' s Day party was a big success, especially the minstrel show under the direction of Miss Carol Spenseley. Sun., 20 — Vespers given by the Vesper Chorus were broadcast. No telegrams were re- ceived. Some one in Emporia Hall turned the third floor fire extinguisher upside down. Mon., 21 — From the looks of the weather the ground hog must have seen his shadow. Galoshes and overcoats take the place of spring dresses and grey suits. Tue., 22 — The students staying in the dorms are busily preparing for the coming of Percy Grainger. Bath tub rehearsals are quite the thing. Oh death, where is thy sting? Wed., 2 3 — The upperclassmen have taken the first step in the enforcement of law in Emporia Hall. Thu., 24 — Lawrence Fisher gains the name " Gigolo " through his ability to be seen be- tween the library and Emporia Hall with five different women in as many minutes. COMMERCIAL TRUST SAVINGS The Commercial National Bank and Trust Company Capital and Surplus $125,000.00 EMPORIA, KANSAS A Complete Line of Perfumes and Cosmetics at BEACH ' S, 1023 Commercial To the Seniors, " Good Luck, Hope to be seeing you. And for the others, Next fall hope to see you. Keep comin ' in for Same service. LA PETITE INN " Ding " Bell MRS. STOVER ' S CANDIES CARA NOMA TOILETRIES LUNCHEONETTE SERVICE Leatherberry ' s Rexall Drug Stores 603 Commercial 503 Commercial 1101 Commercial — . • m ' — Piigr 154 idflf latHa Fri., 2 5 — " Enter at the rear door " was the sign posted on the front door of Kenyon Hall. March winds are responsible for this notice. Sat., 26 — Dr. Kelly returned from the East. The debaters left for Tulsa. Sun., 27 — Dean Daniel A. Hirschler pleased a large audience with his fifty-eighth organ recital. Today is Easter and we have no vacation! Mon., 28 — Chorus works overtime for the coming Music Festival. Tue., 29 — It has been noticed that C. of E. car owners have kept the trail to the police station at least warm. It must be tag day. Wed., 30 — No pep in the students now. We hear from Tulsa that Miss Lucille Arnott is having the time of her life and that her liberal education is just beginning. Thu., 31 — What has happened to the Yellow and Black sign on third floor of Emporia Hall? It seems that police objections overruled the ideas of some college boys. APRIL Fri., 1 — Katie Schriver says that it ' s all light to hold on to your youth but not when he ' s driving. Oh! Kate! Sat., 2 — Our Larry becomes so enthralled in soloists at Messiah practice that he falls (off his chair). Hurt, Wager? Sun., 3 — Messiah given in Memorial Chapel. Jack Burns does right well at the drums, but his hinges are a little worn. The concert was broadcast over WIBW. BILL M ' NUTT $17.50 All Wool Made to Measure Suits and Topcoats Congress Apartments foi Appointment Apartment 7 FOUNTAIN SERVICE TOASTED SANDWICHES We Welcome Back C. of E. Students Next Year GREEN LANTERN CAFE HARRY 0. HILL. Proprietor 801 Commercial Street EMPORIA, KANSAS We wish to thank the .students for their past patronage. Our meals are the best; pre- pared by lady cooks. Pane I i 5 V w X- - -- Mon., 4 — Vesper A Cappclla choir presented their concert with Mrs. Raymond Havens as guest soloist. Tue., 5 — The London String Quartet, one of the world ' s best appeared in a wonderfu ' , program. A reception at Hirschlers ' followed the recital. One of the music fac- ulty ladies was in a twitcr when one of the violinists offered her a smoke. She de- clined. Percy Grainger is here. Wed., (t — Well, the chorus really got put through their paces. They performed on everything from voice boxes to musical glasses. The program was a huge success. We wonder why the Londoners seem to like the music department so well. Ask us! Thu., 7 — End of a nightmare. Classes are full of sleeping students — unusual. What price glory! Fri., 8 — C. of E. dropped a baseball game to the Aggies today, 7 to 1. Too bad, but we ' ll do better next time. Sat., 9 — Aggies scored again at Normal track meet. Miniature fire at Emporia Hall — but only a waste basket. Enroute to house party at Clay Center, one car load de- camped at Topeka and went through the capitol. The guide asked them if they were H. S. kids — and Smith was along too. Gibson campused, the first of the year. Sun., 10 — There ' s a girl in Dunlap Hall who is beautiful (?) but dumb. She thinks there ' s a boy on our campus by the name of Leslie Ivanpratt. Mon., 1 1 — On your mark — and only 6 more weeks to go. Have you heard about Smith and FuUington? They really celebrated Sunday night and mother was none too pleased. Chaperon King must have been off duty. Tue., 12 — Tryouts for Senior play now in order. Mu Phi sponsor a Marinette show. Lost — a track meet to Washburn. Finder ' s keepers. Science Club has open house. Wed., 13 — Y. W. ' s have a sing out by Gwinn Henry ' s graveyard. Not at all a dismal affair, from the bright chirps heard. Thu., 14 — Did you hear this one? Last Sunday night at the Normal play, a lady leaned over " Dot " Gartner and asked her confidentally — " Are you Ruth Brown? " Did we mention that there was cause for the remark? Fri., 1 5 — Senior recognition. Freshman class christened as " Golden Yearlings. " Won ' t be long now. We think the Seniors are quite stunning in the new apparel. Sat., 16 — Music chapel today. In Dean " Danny ' s " absence Mr. Bender officiated. And speaking of clouds — rain — and we thought of Noah! Sun., 17 — Rain?-|oea: blinkty blank, etc. Ask J. Morris about Hunter ' s picnic grounds — there ' s awfully good hunting, right, Joe? Mon., 18 — Spring is in the air and Dame Smith reaps rewards. Did you notice the stu- dents hurrying toward the library with stacks of books? Fines begin at 9 you know. Gen. D. Pression is still with us. Tue., 19 — G-I-M-P seems to be all the rage in medicine now. Ask Mr. Ernest Cipra what else it niay be used for. We hear he is quite fond of it. Wed., 20 — Track team really scores a triumph over Hays. The " Mighty Kimble " flings the discus and breaks the school record which he set last year. Barnes donned a track suit and surprised both himself and spectators by winning two firsts, winning his fourth letter for the year. Thu., 21 — Dan Poling honors Emporia. Prof. Smith is all in a twitter. We hear that Dr. M. A. Finley, M. D. Physician and Surgeon Office 705 ' - Commercial Phone 521 Residence Phone 509 Dr. D. L. Morgan, M. D. Physician and Surj eon Citizens National Bank Bldg. Rooms 3 and 4 Office Phone 1055 Residence Phone 1056 L2-.uy Pii eUG after the Education Club banquet one of our brave athletes and a girl friend were held up. Why? Anyhow, good enough for ' em, sez we. Fri., 22 — A few who feel flush attend Fred Stone in " Smiling Faces " at K. S. T. C. What ' s gomg to happen??????? The dorm girls get two late permissions in suc- cession. Sat., 2 3 — Again Seniors march into chapel and we all have to rise. It sure is a " gripe. " Mu Phis and Y. W. have parties and the old campus looks mighty deserted until 11 bells. Sun., 24 — Again picnics spoiled by rain. We ' re getting disgusted. Whenever anyone wants rain don ' t pray, just plan a picnic. Mon., 2 5 — Eds and co-eds rise at 5:45 to go to Snden ' s for breakfast dance. It would be better to have called it a swimming party on account of the weather. The re- mainder of the day is spent in sleeping. Tue., 26 — Belt slips again in chapel. Students prove ability to sing A Cappella. French Club has open meeting. Wed., 17 — Picnic again postponed on account of rain. Evelyn Mitchell and Bernice Milner give pleasing recital. Thu., 28 — Literary Societies meet. Each society is required to present a manuscript of some kind. Girls, where is our talent? Fri., 29 — We wonder if it will ever get warm again? l ' cll, nice weather to study. Sat., 30 — Juniors and Seniors dine together. Lower classmen left out for once. Banquet a big success and none of the Kenyon Kids drowned on the Sea of E. If It ' s New m t-Wirti UN % If It ' s Here {tVINSON h9l H ESTOFl ' Sok CM It ' s Good 623 Commercial St. Women ' s Wear 3 Remember the good lunches and candy you found at the Turkish last year? Well, we ' ll have them and more, too, when you come back next fall. THE TURKISH CANDY CO. ■Quality Always. " P. S. — Pass the good word on to the Freshmen J. C. DUMM FURNITURE CO. FURNITURE— CARPETS— RADIOS Our many satisfied customers is the best proof of our ability to please our patrons. 21-23 West Sixth Emporia. ICansas BARR-KUHLMANN CO. Printers — Office Outfitters — Stationers 24 West Sixth Avenue Emporia, Kansas Phone 344 »s.cm LJ-, i fttffMMM. MAY Sun., 1 — May basket day and all the little College students are running to the front door to see if there might be a basket for them. The depression is a good excuse for everything. Bah! Mon., 2 — The Senior women ' s honor society, the Tassel Club, initiates new members. Lower classmen (girls) aspire to live better lives here.ifter. Wed., 4 — Phi Mus, those musical boys, initiate new members. Hancock and Hart prefer standing rather than sitting and they haven ' t been horseback riding. Thu., 5 — We wonder why the choristers practice so eagerly? The band from Pembroke school in K. C, gave a fine program in chapel. Fri., 6 — There should be a law against waking people up in the classroom just to hear them recite. Anway, " Handy " thinks so. Sat., 7 — Another get together Y. W. party at Helen Finley ' s. Sun., 8 — Girls in Dunlap Hall entertain town girls and their mothers. Mon., 9 — Women show athletic ability in a field day sponsored by W. A. A. Tue., 10 — Clergy Club arrives. Paul Goodman of Chicago gives recital as Mu Phi benefit. Thu., 12 — Senior play. We find the Seniors really do have some talent. Fri., 13 — No one hurt, no one killed, and no one married. Friday, the 13th, and no bad luck that we heard of. Sat., 14 — A. A. U. W. tea to Senior women. Sun., 15 — Y. M. C. A. Cabinet retreat. Tue., 17 — Election of May Queen. Thu., 19 — Joe Burns and Bernice Milner give joint recital. Fri., 2 — President Kellv gives a reception for Seniors. We ' re Always Glad to See You at THE TOPIC CAFE 35c Regular Dinners — 50c Sunday Chicken Dinners Pagedas Bros. Perdaris Bros, Proprietors 506 Commercial Street Emporia, Kansas WARREN MORTGAGE CO. Farm and City Loans Lowest Current Rates KIRSCHBAUM CLOTHES Make Good or We Will lone -Ande rsonClothin oCQ 9 .3 Pane nS t fifffll it The Poole Store Appreciates The importance of supporting the various activities of C. of E. and contributes this space accordingly. JAS. A. POOLE DRY GOODS CO. CHAS. W. BURNAP P. W. WILKINSON GEO. H. BURNAP BURNAP BROS. Plumbing and Heating Contractors 724 Commercial Street Emporia, Kansas F. W. WOOLWORTH CO. Five, Ten and Fifteen Cent Store School Supplies 609 Commercial Street Party Favors Use " MOORE " Paint F. P. FAIR SON 504 Commercial Street Phone 712 J. C. Penney Co. DEPARTMENT STORE A fine Watch or a beautiful Diamond will be most appreciated if it conies from HUGHES-TODD, JEWELERS 525 Commercial Street J. Manuel Hughes ' 26 Phone 482 COMPLIMENTS THE SHEELEY BAKING COMPANY MIT-WAY CAFE We Specialize in Food and Service Backer of C. of E. 510 Commercial Piixe ns 9 3 2 Sac, 21 — Exams begin. Faculty-Senior chapel. Alumni and varsity team play baseball. Juniors, Sophomores and Freshies very insignificant. May Fete given by Physical Education department. Sun., 22 — Baccalaureate service. Mon., 23 — Class day. Commencement at 4 p. m. Now for a pleasant week. Tue., Wed., 24-2 5 — Exams. Whew, why didn ' t we study more during the year. Thu., 26 — Farewell Seniors. Tears, etc., etc., etc. Chorus leaves for Denver at noon and the other 200 students leave for home. Here ' s for a bigger and better year next. Power to you Seniors. You are always welcome to the old Alma Mater. g S I " " " " ' ' ■ ■ ' ' i li Eighteenth cAnnual Sp g o Music ' festival (Continual from Vaf c 120) " He has done splendid things with this chorus. It is not so hard to sing melodious rhythmic music full of cadences and familiar melodic phrases, but to get the Grainger music across — this angular, disharmonious, new cachinnation requires accuracy in train- ing and great ability in reading and interpretation on the part of the director. " The following letter was also received by Dean Hirschler from Percy Grainger as a tribute to the splendid work of the musical organizations of the College of Emporia: " The more I think about the wonderful concert you gave me, the more I marvel at what you accomplished and the more I regret that Mrs. Grainger was not able to be with me to enjoy it all. " I have never heretofore had a concert of my works in which the chorus, the or- chestra, and the pianists were all so perfectly prepared and in which such a perfect spirit of ideal music-making prevailed. I wish you would tell those concerned my admiration for all they did and give them my heartiest thanks. As for yourself, you simply ooze music in that perfectly natural way which is yet the rarest. It is that overflow of music from your nature that makes those ideal musical conditions at the Col lege of Emporia, and which enables you to get those truly amazing results from those in your charge. They are lucky indeed to have such a shepherd! " I cannot tell you what admiration I feel for it all and how I hope we can some other time co-operate together. " 9 3 2 Page HO - %-

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