Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS)

 - Class of 1942

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Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 256 of the 1942 volume:

Qf I , .., .af av ' ' . 4 R V, 5. . r . , , . P . , E i l , W E i X 4 hx . ,Q 5, R W E xx a- is YQ 1 if " Lf! 3 sf , , .,,. , 5 xv ni: , , ,X f -P 1 if .H ' fg I A G L X, P? 1- 1 , 1 '. T 0 J 'TEAC W' F V L. J' 3 FIRST NUMBER 1941 -1942 THEXK M s o Content C This Magazine Problem . . 2 Q They Run the College . . 4 O Back to the Nest . . 6 I Random Shots . . 12 C Grandstand and Gridiron . . 14 I Freshie Wants to Know-- . 24 66 I Eleetion's Over," says Robb . . o The Cover Six former Students, now members of the United States armed forces, escorted Peggy Pedagog to the center of the foot- ball field on Homecoming Day, October 25. There as Homecoming Queen she re- ceived the coronation bouquet from Stu- dent Council President John Zimmerman, cheers from the crowd. Miss Betty Jane Socolcfsky of Marion, senior, was Peggy Pedagog, The end sheet was drawn by Martha Rae Broomfield. Le. I The 66Y's" I I Talk to a Library . C Leisure-Time Literature I The Freshmen . I The Cornflower Introduction E HAVE WORKED and lwworriled, written and re- written copy, and developed so many blank films that We are surprised to get a good nega- tive. And here is the result- the first number of the 1942 Sunflower, the first Emporia State yearbook to be issued in sections. By putting out a yearbook in four issues We hope to give you a more accurate and vivid picture of student life here on the campus. The important events of this school year will be brought to you soon after their occurrence rather than at the end of the year. The staff does not ask for ec- static or universal approval of this first number. It does ask that you be fair minded in giv- ing the new plan a trial, that you will not pass final judg- ment on the 1942 yearbook un- til you have seen all four issues bound under one cover. A bit of advice to each of you is not to let your copies stray from the cover. Sections lost, soiled, or torn will detract from the book's appearance. Stu- dents who wish to replace dam- aged issues may buy single copies which will be on sale to the public at a nominal charge, but only a few such copies will be available. DECREMBER - 1941 Editors ERMA CRAWFORD MARTHA BROOMFIELD Contributors - ARMON BONNEY MARY Jo FITZGERALD BERNARD TAYLOR HARRY LEVINSON EMIL DILLARD MARGARET LUNT ELDON ELDER PEGGY WICHERT BoB MCGINNESS Typists VALLIE JOHNSON PATRICIA CLARK MERLE JONES Advisor GEORGE H. PHILLIPS ISSUED FOUR TIMES DURING THE SCHOOL YEAR AS THE OFFICIAL YEARBOOK OF THE STUDENTS The KBDSBS State Teachers College Emporia if if MEZHAW 'Q 'Q POPULAR Ad MM , IVFW V17 0 if mf J f i ' Il H ll ' f My JO zfmfff f ING' vv' f I:e,, 1 CREAM .v.m.H,m...,f,.W ff :ffl Wkuf 694' W5 7454 Magazine Problem NO QUESTION ABOUT it-most students don't take this maga- zine problem seriously enough. The problem has two sides-the Student Council's side and the students' side. The Council thinks that students don't appreciate the magazines be- cause they cut out the pictures, write on some of the pages and draw mus- taches on the girls on the covers. On the other hand, some students feel that if a magazine is good for any- thing at all, it ought to have enough pictures in it to go around-so that lots of people could cut out lots of pictures. Also, if a fellow can't draw a few mustaches on the cigaret ads and the cover girls-well, what's life coming to, anyway? So The Sunflower is coming to the rescue with some solutions to the problem. First, let's separate the magazines into two piles-one pile for those who agree with the Council and don't want to cut out pictures or draw mustaches. Another pile for the By game Gwwfafuf doodlers and cutter-outers and mus- tache artists. Also, because The Sunflower wants to do its share in providing material for this latter class, we have put some special fea- tures in this issue. In the back of the book funless the Back-of-the- Book Editor forgot theml will be found some pictures which are ideal for drawing mustaches. Also, we have included a cartoon which may be cut from the book and hung in the room of almost any college boy. We had to leave the Words out on account of censoring, but think of the fun a Picture-Cutter-Outer can have writ- ing in his own words. Or in case he can't write, the PCO can just imag- ine the words-and whistle the tune. Anyway, it's all in the spirit of being helpful. But we just had a terrible vision- suppose fperish the thoughtlb that some of the Council Members them- selves are doodlers and mustache drawers! Somebody start an investigation! Governor of Kansas Payne Ratner 7!Le Qauefmaa, Me They Niue men and Women serving the state of Kansas as the Board of Regents, act as a governing council for all the state insti- tutions of higher learning. With the ap- proval of the governor and the legislature. and from recommendations by the presi- dent, they determine the policies by which we work. Their job is that of spending, making faculty appointments and promo- tions, fixing salaries-they have the last Word in the administration of this college. Governor Ratner, who has shown a real in- terest in education, recently reorganized the board on a non-political basis. BOARD Seated treading from left to rightl: Mrs. Elizabeth Reigart, Baxter Springsg Grover Poole, Manhattang Willis N. Kelly, Hutchinsong F. M. Harris, Chairman, Ottaway Lester McCoy, Garden City: Hubert Brigh- ton, Secretary, Topeka: Mrs, Donald Muir, Anthony. 4 OF REGENTS Standing treading from left to rightjz Miss Kather- ine Moot, Secretary to Mr. Brighton: W, T. Markham Topekag Drew McLaughlin, Paolag and Oscar S Stauffer, Topeka. Eacwcf of fteqenfd. ancf Iffze plzedicfenl' . Run the College To the president is delegat- ed the authority to carry out the activities set up by the state. This marks the twenty- ninth year of Thomas W. Butcher's service as presi- dent. From a sod school house in pioneer Kansas where he received his first schooling, he has achieved a national recognition in the educational world. When he was twenty he decided to be- come a school teacher, and he has given more than fifty years of his life to educating the youth of Kansas. He has seen this college grow during his presidency, not only in physical stature, but in abil- ity to train students-to loe- come a member of the Na- tional Association ot' Ameri- can Universities and Colleges. lt has surely flourished under his guidance and he has add- ed much to its prestige. President of the College Thomas' W. Butcher 5 Baclc to the est Homecoming, 1941, is past, but many memories of it still remain, Perhaps Mr. Bonney's article will help you retain other memories of it through the years. 8? 1471-0t0-It 80-Mite? imiw fm i I PHI,Headership fraternity, set the keynote for Homecoming with its novel decoration in the rotunda, large panels on all walls made to form the slogan "It doesn't cost a Fortune to have the Time of your Life at Emporia Homecomingf' The words Fortune, Time, and Life consisted of the titles of huge copies of these three magazines. The Hornets' Nest fUnion, to youj was decorated by Mu Epsilon Nu, men's social fraternity, and Winnetaska, women's social group. The design was on the walls of both the reading room and the fountain room. This was new and different and gave the old place a lot of local color. All the Greek houses on the campus com- peted in a decoration contest. Money total- ing S3000 was given as prizes to the best decorated houses, and every group worked with an all-out effort to win this money. The first prize of five dollars went to the Phi Delta Chi fraternity, who decorated their house to represent a large sausage grinder that took members of the Fort Hays football team and turned them into monkeys. The first prize of five dollars for the OPPOSITE PAGE: Sigma Pi Sigma stands to cheer, some apparently absorbed in the game, others less in- terested. AT LEFT: Betty Jane Socolofsky and her escorts return to the grandstand after she re- ceives the Homecoming Queen icoronation bouquet from Student Council Pres- ident John Zimmerman. sorority winner went to Sigma Sigma Sigma for their efforts. The sisters of the triple S portrayed the Hays Tiger as being "brought back alive" by eleven little, but mighty, Corkeys. Sigma Tau Gamma won second place with their version of "V" for Victory, and Phi Sigma Epsilon was awarded third place for their showing. When the final check was made to see how the rest of the sororities came out, Alpha Sigma Tau was the contender to fin- ish second with a huge cut-out of the Fort Hays Tiger in a boiling pot of water. Be- side this stood a poem which was a parody on "Tiger, Tiger, Burning Brightf' by Wil- liam Blake. The houses of Alpha Sigma Alpha and Theta Sigma Upsilon tied for third place. The judging of decorations was based on the originality, color scheme, and lighting effects, which made competition keen and the campus a blaze of festivity. In fact, the judging committee must have been just a little startled to see how well the students went "all-out" for Homecoming. The official opening gun for the celebra- tion was sounded at 3 :00 Friday afternoon 7 ,W , when registration of the alumni began in the Student Union. Final check, made Saturday night after the Homecoming Ball, showed that over 400 former students at- tended. This was a much better showing than had been originally planned. For- mer students traveled many a mile to re- turn to the old Alma Mater. The oldest class represented was 1903. No Homecoming would be complete with- out a queen to preside over the ceremonies of the season, and Emporia Teachers had its own "Royal Highness." Ten beautiful and popular girls were on the ballot and the students had the task of electing one to be their queen. CI say t'task" because-did you ever. try to decide which ONE girl was the most beautiful when you have ten to pick from?J The names on the ballot read: Ellen Byrd, Joan Holmes, Joyce Van Gundy, Irene Quiring, Jerry Phillips, Martha Broomfield, Frances Nunemacher, Betty Jane Socolofsky, Elva Lee James and Leah Park. See what I mean when I say this was no small job? Any one of these girls would make a Peggy Pedagog to be proud of. But which one, was the problem on hand. The students polled their votes and the name of the young lady was not revealed until the Homecoming Vaudeville Show, Friday night. Orien Dalley adapted the "Sweetheart of Sigma Chi" into a song honoring the queen, and he titled his ver- sion "Sweetheart of. K. S. T. C." This was played by the band when the choice of the students was made known and Peggy Peda- gog was crowned for 1941. Everyone was pleased Cme too, even though I voted ten times-once for each girlb when Jane Socolofsky was presented to the audience of alumni, guests, and stu- dents as the winning candidate to be crowned Peggy Pedagog. The Homecoming Vaudeville Show was presented with all the ballyhoo of a carni- val. The "barker," Bob McCormick, an- nounced the series of skits as "The Scotty 'MacFarlane Shows." College was given a playful slap as the various departments were portrayed as side-shows and the sub- taught in the school served as the jects topic for gags and laughs. One show that drew a lot of laughs was a burlesque of the Music, Speech, and Fine Arts Departments as a typical "leg-show" well known to any fan of the sawdust path. Special features of the show included a colored quartet, composed of Earl Win- Mary "Tizzie" Rawie gallops across the food ex- hibit to receive more contributions for her prize- winning explosive pie. "Hey, hey, this is just a sample-U barks Bob McCormick as Betty Lou Skinner displays her talents, IN THE STUDENT UNION LOBBY "Buy a mum?" ask Winifred Donnellan and Virginia Smith as they sell the traditional Homecoming flower in the Union. This year's mum sale was sponsored by Sigma Pi Sigma. The decorations were planned and put up by Win- netaska and Mu Epsilon Nu, those above the mum table reading "Hold That Tiger." More than 400 alumni regis- tered at a booth near the mum-sellers. chester, Charles and Kenneth Stovall, and Roy Lee, and a marimba duet by Jacque- line Murphy and Kenneth Powers. Both of these features received, and deserved, curtain calls. A bonfire was planned for the end of the Vaudeville Show, but if you will remember, Mother Nature played a dirty trick on us about this time, and the dew was about three inches deep. So in place of the bon- fire, Dr. Brown gave a pep talk immediate- ly after the show and the students had a snake dance on Commercial, forming a ring at Sixth for a few yells. The alumni and students gathered to- gether, after the vaudeville show, for a jam session and rug-cutting in the upper deck of the Union. Gene Grissom and his crew gave with plenty of the down-beat, and the "off-beat" seen was out of this world. Joy flowed like water, and the hep-cats were really solid. Friday was a day for Corkey to remem- ber! Alumni arriving on the campus on Sat- urday were greeted at a "Howdy" session in the Union. CA "Howdy" session is where Joe Dokes from Pomona meets John Doe, an old student from Brockville. Now Joe thinks he is an old friend of John's, and John is absolutely sure, in his own mind, that he never saw Joe before. So they both get together and tell stories about the old days when they both were in school and both ran around together.J At noon the "Many-Muscled Maidens" fW0men's Physical Education Clubl sat down to a "grab-gobble-gab" fest in the luncheon room of the Union. Peggy Lad- ner, president of the club, presided at the luncheon and "maidens of the many-mus- cled club of many moons ago" were guests. Then came the big event. The moment we had waited for. The reason old stu- dents came for miles around-THE FOOT- BALL GAME. Alumni, students, visitors, and freshmen filled the stands. Students of former years gathered to see the Hor- nets trample the Fort Hays Tiger, students of today gathered to see the Hornets tram- ple the Fort Hays Tigerg visitors on this campus gathered to see the Hornets tram- ple the Fort Hays Tiger, freshmen gath- ered to see what they could see. It was a great day for the game. The weather man was in fine fettle and being a Hornet rooter of years ago, sent the best stock -he could get. The man in charge of drying-out-the-field evidently was a Tiger- ite though, because the field was damp and soggy. Before the game was over this damp field was to give the Hornets many an ex- citing moment. But K. S. T. C. was the vic- tor, and the Fort Hays Tiger went home dragging his tail behind him. The final score: 22-19. Everyone at the game received a terrific "boot" out of the demonstration given during the half. Jane Socolofsky-Peggy Pedagog-was escorted to the field by sol- diers on furlough from Camp Robinson. She was placed in the center of a huge heart that had been formed by the Emporia State Band, and Johnny Zimmerman pre- 9 - J i 4 5,,...M an .W vt . ,mm v""'-w., 5 35 Au-Q., 'K' sented her with a bouquet of roses, which you students bought. fDidn't know you helped buy the Queen a bouquet did you, dope?J After the game, alumni and students met at the Union for a "get together? This is the same as a Howdy session except that now Joe and John are sure that the fellow they are talking to is Ed Krubitch, who roomed across the street from them back in the good-old-days. Real- ly the fellow is Harry Gibble- bottom, who went here one se- mester and then Hflunked outf, According to the program for Homecoming the Bulletin staff members and former editors were to attend a reunion dinner at 6:00 C5OcJ. According to the Bulletin the dinner was a success. Everyone was in fine fettle when the time came for the Homecoming Ball, which was held Saturday night. The Stu- dent Council imported Maurice "Butch" Martin's dance band from Wichita to play for the dance, and the students and alumni held a clam-bake that would make any Alma Mater proud of her sons and daugh- ters. The wearers of the Gold and Black were celebrating the Homecoming of their College and they didn't care who knew it. The celebrators had re- turned once more to the College they attended, and Emporia State and Corkey were going to know of their return. Being a sentimentalist, l'm looking forward to 1942 when I shall stand misty-eyed at the steps of the Administration Building and say, "I have re- turned to my Alma Mater I" Ah! OPPOSITE PAGE: Homecoming Queen attendants were lreading from top to bottomj Frances Nunemacher, Joyce VanGundy, Irene Quiring, Ellen Louise Byrd, Elva Lee James, Joan Holmes and Leah Park. AT RIGHT: Geraldine Phillips and Martha Broom- filed, the Maids of Honor, BELOW: Betty Jane Socolofsky, Peggy Pedagog of 1941. Random Shot A'I LEFT: Lone campus dance band this year is Gene Grissom's Varsity Band, which gets the bid for most parties, Front row: Benny Course at piano, Larry In- travia, Floyd Young, Frank Malambri, Merle Leroux, Gene Grissom, Merle Hogg. Top row: Herbie Waltz, Dean Adamson, George Meeker. Tony Ritacca, Charles Bowden ialmostj. BELOW LEFT: "Open wide." Dr. John Morgan said during physical exams, and Betty Carlson complied. RIGHT: Dr. C. S. Trimble examines ears and eyes for Marilyn Wilson. Aggressive Sadie Hawkins pursued her man at an Inde- pendent social hour and then took him downstairs for re- freshments. Students gathered around a bonfire to work up enthus- iasm for the Wi State football game. chita-Emporia BELOW: When the football team from Fort Riley came to Emporia to play the Centaurs Hornets, they arrived in army trucks and "jeeps." With local groups cooperat- ing, they staged a parade on Commercial Street. 13 FOR THE second consecutive year the Hornets went into their final football game of the season with an opportunity of winning the Central Conference champion- ship. Last year it was a heart-breaking last minute pass that won the game for St. Benedict's and left the Hornets resting in second place. This year it was a muddy, cold, dreary game at Pittsburg which the Hornets lost 13 to 0 that put them in a sec- ond-place tie with St. B-enedict's. But second place was much higher than Coach F. G. "Fran" Welch thought his vet- eran-depleted squad would ever go when he first saw them in practice at the beginning of the season. The army, graduation, and good jobs had taken a great toll of experi- enced men, leaving only the Caywood-Hoyt- Goldsmith backfield combination and a large number of last year's reserves and freshmen. Only seven lettermen were on the squad. Inexperienced players were to play in many important positions. The squad roster which is given here and the season's record tell the story better than mere words can do. But there is lots more to a football season than the record of wins and losses. Like other phases of life, football has its ups and downs, periods of dullness and drudgery and periods of laughter and play. For instance, playing in mud such as was produced by the heavy rains of early fall was not always pleasant, but the slop and mud did bring about many ludicrous situations and "funny business." Whenever a substitute was sent in during practice, the others were sure to maul him f --A 1 'ihgjjo 5 f ff S CENTRAL CONFERENCE STANDINGS W L T Pts. 0pp'ts Pittsburg ,r.... ...r. 3 1 0 46 7 Emporia State ,- ..... 2 1 1 39 39 St. Benedict's U- ,,,,. 2 1 1 40 27 Southwestern U- ..,.. 2 2 0 16 17 Fort Hays ,,....A.. .,,.. 0 4 0 26 77 in the mud on the play to insure his having as much mud and water as the others had. Of course everyone gets an occasional ribbing from his teammates, but Arsene "Goat" Gautier, a sophomore from New Jersey, was the butt of many wisecracks, although his "do or die" spirit earned him respect. But Gautier wasn't the only "for- eign element" Cas the fellows called the men from outside of Kansasj who came in for a "ribbing" now and then. Much fun was made about Lester Thompson's bowed legs. He tried to pose as a cowboy at first, but finally had to admit that he had never seen a cow until he came to Kansas, and all he ever punched was a few city milk cans. He and Caywood were branded by their teammates as the "OX Brothers." Walt and Bill Short, two others from New Jersey, are brothers, and both re- ceived shoulder injuries during the season. Bob Peters and Bill Delp were a couple of freshmen from the Jersey shore, and so was Ted Baranoski, the varsity fullback whose name caused radio announcers so much trouble. It really isn't hard at all, though. He calls it Bar-a-nos'kee. 15 A.. 4 .nk . -- Back row: W, Short, Breuer, Cory, Gautier, B. Short, Robinson, Bayless, Delp, Baranoski, Hanson Foster, Sawyer, Kurtz, Calvert, Cameron Front row: Johnson, Depew, Fischer, Caywood, Mc- Middle row: Peters, Knox, Graber, Martin, Sloan, Ginness, Thompson, Hoyt, Taylor, Gladfelter lfi '1- The interesting story behind the boys from New Jersey is that they were all sent to Emporia State by their high school coach, Jim Fraley. He is the same f'Big Jim" who captained the Hornets in 1936, and played a stellar game at fullback. Jim played pro football in New York after graduation, but continued his education and now coaches in one of the better high schools in New Jersey. Just an example of "Emporia State boy makes good." Coach Welch and other Hornet boosters around the campus wish that they could find many more alumni who have the loyalty and de- votion to their old Alma Mater that "Big Jim" has. One of the high lights of the season which really had little to do with the grid- iron or the stadium was the interference run by the Stork from VVayne "Pop" Gold- smith. He and his wife, Peg, and the whole team scanned the skies for Storky, and Wayne didn't go with the team when the "We won two more games than I thought we would at the beginning of the seasonf' Coach F. G. "Fran" Welch told his players when the ,season ended. An Emporia State grad of 1918, Coach Welch has been head football coach since 1929. if X Hornets went to Hastings, Nebraska. He stayed home, and when the team returned, he passed out cigars on behalf of his bounc- ing son. The trip by bus is always a feature, to the team at least, of every out-of-town game. Only one who has made the trips can imagine the things that a bus load of energetic Emporia State athletes can think up. Usually the time is occupied by that good old barber shop melody, the songs ranging from Clementine to Swing Low Sweet Chariot, and the harmony rises above and falls below the hum of the motor and the intermittent laughter and boos of the non-singing occupants. But as the team comes home from a game, they can be heard singing over and over again their college song, Emporia, as the bus pulls into town. On every football team there is a star performer, sometimes several. This year tribute must be payed to the fine kicking of Captain Gordon "Babe" Hoyt, who kicked the Hornets out of many a tight spot. He punted the ball more than a mile and a half this season, and often his coffin- corner kicks put the ball out of bounds and put the opponents in a dangerous position. Everett "Gus" Fish Paul Kutnink Freshman Coach Line Coach To football players, there is something sad about ending one's college competition, as nine seniors have recently done. They are Keith Caywood, Gordon Hoyt, Wayne Goldsmith, Bob McGinness, Ralph Wedd, Tommy Johnson, Dale Hanson, Marvin Bayless and Roy Schnellbacher. After the season closed, three men were selected to play on the Kansas All-Star team against the Centaurs from Fort Riley, A pass intended for Hays of Wichita is intercepted by Hoyt, No. 11. 17 the same eleven which opposed the Hornets in the Emporia State stadium earlier in the season. The three, Goldsmith, Hoyt and Caywood, are a combination which will not soon be forgotten in Kansas football his- tory. An even greater honor Was the selection of Keith Caywood as a halfback on the first team of the Little All American team. The selection of the players for this team is made annually by Collyer's Eye, a sport news syndicate. No other Kansas player was on the first team this year. Then there is the other side of football- the spectator's angle. This year the Empo- ria State band out-did its performances of past years by having a new and original formation or program for each home game. For the final game they formed a red cross, in keeping with the Red Cross drive which was being made at the time. For one game they formed an American flag, and Benny Course, dressed as Uncle Sam, stood, hat in hand, as the band played and a b0y's chorus sang "America the Beautiful." At another game the band formed a large bell, and Donald Gant dashed back and forth inside the formation in keeping with his role of "clapper" as the band played "The Victory Bell." Drum Major Charles Byers was in charge of planning formations. The Emporia High School band attended the same game, having marched in the pa- rade dovvn Commercial Street. Their at- tractive uniforms, their Well-drilled major- ettes, all under the direction of ex-Emporia Stater Ormond Parker, aroused consider- able attention. Hot dogs, coffee, and soda pop were dis- pensed on each side of the stadium by the American Legion, holders of the concession to sell merchandise at football games. They also sold the football programs which were provided by the Publicity Department un- der the editorship of Bernard Taylor, him- self one of the stellar performers on the field. He was assisted by Bob Stauffer and Max Baird, who sold the advertising. The national defense and the "arsenal for democracy" movement have demanded all of the country's output of explosives, and eliminated from college football games this year one of the devices which in past 18 BELOW, top to bottom: Hoyt throws a pass to Gold- smith in the Army game. Next, Caywood, with nose guard, goes around the Army end for a good gain. The Army quarterback, Sheridan, is at extreme left of second picture. Third, Comp, St. Benedict's back. makes a short gain on a cut-back play. Fourth, in a play exactly the same as shown in the top picture, Goldsmith took a pass from Hoyt on the five-yard line and went across for a touchdown against Army, but the play was called back because of an offside on Emporia. 4 .. . 4 A . . ,:Y.l, .. f 1 5... 1- A.. . . - .Nia . - X xxx G Kirk My MW' 'X X N-'S? x XL-Ai HQYT QAYWOQD OFlT,Wm 6 7 bffl -'ZQZ HOMPSQ 5335? X i i G L21 4 SHOQT waw JOHNSGN M5 Q23 J f af years helped to add to the noise and excite- ment-the aerial bombs. This year, to co- operate with the defense program, the ath- letic authorities did not purchase the usual supply of bombs. The Victory Bell, housed in the bell tower just south of the stadium, rang whenever the Hornets were victorious, and one other time also. The other time was during a game when the band played "The Victory Bell," an original composition by Orien Dalley, who was assisted by several band members. The song was written and played in the same key as that in which the bell rings, and the bell was rung in such a way that the notes of the bell synchronized with the band music. Band members de- clare that considerable mathematics was applied to the problem of having the bell ring in such a way that the sound reached the audience in the stadium at the same time as the music from the band. The bell- ringing was done by Dick Voots. He found it necessary to ring the bell by throwing the clapper against the bell instead of pulling on the rope in the usual manner, in order to time the bell with the music. It was es- timated by Mr. Dalley that three seconds were required for the sound of the bell to reach the stadium. Boss of all athletic affairs at Emporia State is the Athletic Board, presided over by President Thomas W. Butcher. Mem- bers of the board are President Butcher, W. D. Ross, C. K. Turner, Edwin J. Brown, Coach F. G. Welch, Secretary R. G. Cremer, Coach Paul Kutnink, Senior Representa- Prof. Clair K. Turner The Major-Domo tives John Zimmerman and Bob McGin- ness, Junior Representative Raymond Tip- pin, and President of the "K" Club, Ber- nard "Sam" Butterfield. What would a football game be without the ever-present public address system '? Emporia State has a large system which is maintained and operated by Physics Pro- fessor S. Winston Cram and his student as- sistants. Before each game Dr. Cram takes the equipment from the Science Building to the Stadium, sets it up and tests it. Speech Instructors Russell Porter and George R. Pflaum do the announcing, with Mr. Por- ter doing most of the play-by-play descrip- tion and Dr. Pflaum ad libbing during in- termission and introducing the bands and other numbers. A large corps of helpers is required to put up the canvas around the field, to watch the gates, to sell and take tickets. Professor Clair Turner was appointed by the Athletic Board to be the "ma- jor domo" in charge of all football games this year, and it was his ...Ny . .., . 'xki 20 if 1 f duty to assign men to the various Q jobs. - 55- The Hornet men stick their heads out the windows as Coach "Fran" Welch boards the bus for the trip to Pitts- burg for the final game of the season. L- u 4: L -'1 M S O E cg Q Q 3 5 D ,S U O mn ' 'D ' in inc' 1 1 H I 1 'ua 4 41 IH' lvlls-. 1'-L' -, ,.,.., --,.-----iJ,---,r.-.n 7.49.5 Q 1, nga.,- ,,,,1 mf. o-c 5:59-ui. 1'.,+u1 A ""' ..-r..,.s.a..., , L t rn nf 9...-lim Black Jl.lh,v-l, :-J:-a 1.1 fp- ---- I---- ----f------cr Fo.u.,,,, Twin.. bl,-v-'I ' nf ii W 1., ,,,, , K.1M...0 . -- ---------- fs . . .. . . . Hu, In H In Dycruffll --- ----.lL .... .F-..--- ---- n.u.,,4, T'.-u..- U -'U'1L"u-' V' LEGEND E.5. 43 B1-au---10 " , --------..--..-- --------DJ g1g..,.f..-.snfnarfr ---1-- ----- 0:r.f1H..,,a.u no 1 '-""K'ik f.-n ' R 7... x...ul bw- lj .5 pun 5.g4h ,, ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,h., 0.--------- ---- ----- --- 'N!Xf'X!'G3-S F .u.,, 9 -- ' f"4 'f o' Q-fllffiff.-.'- -- " , lvl Qvnflu and-------own .-o--- --- - --- - - "-' ' 21,355.1 ,,,,.., - -- 1'- 'H I ' ' ful Fo.u.,. L Tm'-4 1-""" N 4 d""' 115' '-351 -2: - .,.I'f,.f.' -- on ---- -,-:.f:'.-.1 .-.-- ---- 14, F ' ' - - -- " . 1. 6-------------1- ii-- C 02:34.-f-. 5-1- t v I :Ng -:town I Q, I0 zo sa vo fo fro so ao 10 c- -Chart courtesy Ted McDaniel and Emporia Gazette Football charts are the pride of the sports writer Hornets and Fort Hays. Every college student and the football fan who likes to "keep score." This should learn to read a football chart-it's simple one shows the Homecoming Day duel between the once you get the idea. The 1941 Record Sept. 27 Emporia State . . 12 Weatherford fOk1a.J . . 13 Oct. 3 Emporia State . . 20 Washburn .... . 12 Oct. 12 Emporia State . . 0 Fort Riley . . 0 Oct. 18 Emporia State . . 10 Southwestern . . O Oct. 25 Emporia State . . 22 Fort Hays . . . . 19 Oct. 31 Emporia State . . 33 Hastings tNebr.J . . 12 Nov. 8 Emporia State . . 13 Wichita . . . 27 Nov. 15 Emporia State . 7 St. Benedict's . . 7 Nov. 27 Emporia State . . 0 Pittsburg . . 13 21 nh... FOOTBALL CCSTS EXPENSE, expense, and more expense- yes, that's what makes a football team. But little does the average fan of the mil- lions who attend the various games through- out the country realize that it takes millions of dollars to purchase equipment, buy tape, medicine, and various other accessories that are essential before the thousands of teams in the United States can take the field for the opening kick-off. At Emporia State the same situation exists as in any other university, college, or private school. For example, during the past year the tape required to tape ankles, knees, shoulders, ribs, and arches of the Emporia State Hornets if laid out in one long strip would be approximately two and one-half miles long. Hornet trainers have used approximately 62 cartons of tape dur- ing the past gridiron season. Each carton contained six rolls of 2-inch tape, and each 22 Cheerleaders Alderson, Bad- wey, Whitmore and Wichert stand at attention as the Em- poria State Band, headed by Drum Major Charles Byers and Twirlers Mary Jane Knouse and Max Baird, marches in formation during the Hornet-Centaur game. M 0 N EY A Short Feature Story By Befmaacl 7azfZo.a roll Was 10 yards long. To get technical, during the past season, a check-up will show, approximately 267,840 square inches of tape was plastered on Hornet players. Also the bi-weekly laundry of athletic underwear and the up-keep of game equip- ment along with the paying of officials, coaches, and in some institutions, players, make the great game of football one of the most expensive as well as entertaining en- terprises in the nation. Visiting football teams usually get a guarantee of 3500. Of- ficials get from S20 to 2650 at most schools and each game requires three or four offi- cials. But with all of the above expense facing the athletic boards of every educational in- stitution in the country, still there are peo- ple who canit realize why college, or even high school tickets of admission, aren't sold at a dime a dozen. THE SQUAD ROSTER 11 Hoyt, Gordon, Capt. 12 Caywood, Keith 13 Taylor, Bernard 14 Kurtz, Raymond 15 Goldsmith, Wayne 16 Schnellbacher, Roy 17 Baranoski, Ted 18 Calvert, Carl 19 Wedd, Ralph 20 Peters, Robert 21 Foster, William 22 Knox, Burton 23 Fischer, Curtis 24 Johnson, Thomas 25 Martin, Charles 26 Short, Walter 27 Graber, Byron 28 Smith, Harold 29 Squier, Frankie 30 Ruddick, Bernard 31 Sloan, Raymond 32 Nesmith, Glenn 33 Thompson, Lester 34 Short, William 35 Valburg, Lawrence 37 Delp, Bill 38 Geisler, Carly 39 Breuer, Joe 41 Gautier, Arsene 42 Sawyer, Wayne 43 Hanson, Dale 44 Bayless, Marvin 45 Corey, Jim 46 Depew, Howard 47 Robinson, Wallace 49 McGinness, Bob 50 Cameron, Clarence Trainer Sam Butterfield twists Football Player Bill Short into a grotesque shape, sup- posedly doing the fellow a favor. Town Chapman Clifton Colby Atchison Melvern Sublette Scotch Plains, Burlington Spring Hill Scotch Plains, Emporia Clifton LeRoy Willis Allen Scotch Plains, Mound Ridge El Dorado Howard Council Grove Emporia Belleville Scotch Plains, Scotch Plains, Onaga Scotch Plains, Alma Sterling Scotch Plains, Topeka Ness City Lebo Emporia Newton Eskridge Aulne Emporia N N N N N N N Freshie Want To Know "Say Freshie, you look a little Weepy. Is something in particular Wrong or every- thing in general?" gloated the eVer-snoop- ing party man, arousing a drooping freshie Who thought he Was hidden in the depths of an overstuffed chair in a corner of the Union. "Say, you're a big party man, aren't you ? Maybe you can tell me. I've figgered and Student Council President John Zimmerman dic- tates notes to his secretary, Council Member Lennis Lady. Minutes of meetings and records of Council . iff Maw fa qifyqeaalcf figgered, but I just can't figger Why I paid six bucks for this little pink card? 4'Cheer up, chum, that's easy-just ask the Student Council." "Gee, pal, that'd help a lot. But how does this-this Student Council knoW?,' "We just elected them last year to spend our money so We'll get the most benefit from it. Say, Why don't you go to the next business are kept accurately and in detail by Miss Lady. L s 24 The Student Council-as you see them: Dr. Arnett busy at his office desk: David Kester studying in the Y. M. roomg Marjorie Anderson working at her practice teaching: Joyce Van Gundy unionizingg Bob McGinness talking with some friends in the Union reading room, Willie Knox re- moving white rats from a cage in the zoology labg VVillard Schmidt loafirlg in the Music Hall lobby: Margery Hansen playing the piano in Music Hall auditoriumg Joan Holmes looking pretty in the Stu- dent Union reading roomg Raymond Tippin stirring paint in the paint shopg Peggy Ladner at Reserve. Student Forum and listen in and ask ques- tions? HStudent Forum ? What's that ?" "Well, I'1l say you are lost in a fog. Why, that's the most important bill the Council has put across this year. Twice a month the Council has open meetings with the student body now." HI read in the paper where those guys meet every Tuesday evening. What do they do anyway 7 "Well, there's the checking fee. They reduced it from 10c to 5c. I told you about the Forum a while ago. Oh, yes, there's 'Butch' Martin's orchestra they got for the Homecoming Ball. They're sponsoring the Fall Games Tournament. And movie con- vocations are scheduled by the Council, toof, "What else 7" Oh, yes, there is something else-the freshman orientation program. The Coun- cil will take definite action on it a lit- tle later on. The freshman, according to this plan, would come to school a day early and receive about forty-five minutes of in- dividual advising? "Say, wait a minute-ah-do you have any party affiliations?" "Well, no, that is, Dad says I'm a Demo- crat, but-" "Fine You see, second semester John Zimmerman is going to graduate and take an assistantship at Oklahoma University. Willie Knox will have to move up and take his place as president. Then Willie will have to appoint someone from the Council as vice-president-and then there'll be a va- cancy in one of the class representative of- fices. We'd like to see him a Progressive too. Why don't you join us? lt's a cinch? H 77 t'Boss, I'm not a freshman, you know that. In fact, I've been running around these buildings nearly as long as you have In Robb the Rodent said to me. It was a du- bious compliment. "But in all my snoop- ing and sniffing," he went on to say, "I've never seen or smelled an election like the one we had this fall!" "Well, neither have I," I said. Of course, in reality I haven't been here nearly so long as Robb, because he's work- ing for life-and I'm only working for a degree Cnot a third degree, although I'll probably get it from the editorl. As Robb's stooge I'm elected to record an intelligent rat's views on this thing called fall elec- tions. "All kidding aside, Boss," continued Robb, "you've got to hand it to our cam- pus politicians. They really got out the mob. Even Prexy Roosevelt can't chat a larger per cent into voting. While one party was dancing in the Student Union, llgleczfzmu Uaefz. " the other was parading in the rain and be- tween the noise of one and the torches of the other, a hot time was had by all." "No wonder with such unity and pro- gression in our party politics," I said. "Unity? Progression? Oh, United Stu- dents! Progressive Party! I get it!" he beamed. "Good for you!" I beamed back. CWe seem to be on the beam, don't we?J "I was only being satirical," I explained. "Because, of course, the United Student's Party wasn't very united and the Progres- sive Party filed away the unfinished planks of their platform for future reference. The six-plank platform of the Progressives car- ried the weight of that party very well. They placed ten of their candidates, and the United Students placed four ibut we don't talk about thatD." "For awhile I couldn't get out of any of my holes because of the posters and car- toons pasted up," said Robb, "and the mud . SAYS ROBB How YOU F JHEISD VOTE STUQENTS PROCRISSIVE Students discuss po- litical posters and campaign handbills before going into Al- bert Taylor Hall to receive instructions as to the places and methods of voting in the fall election. Counting the ballots after student elections is one loting. Ballots are saved for ,two weeks followm of the tasks of the Student Council. During each election and are then destroyed. Protests or con election council members are in charge of the bal- tests must be entered within the two-weeks' period gl, .exam .exceed which Wichert and Levinson threw at each other on those posters was enough to make even me dirty. And on top of that, every time I stuck my nose in the Bulletin office they were arguing about whose letter was to be published in the next issue, and no sooner did I turn my back than they were walking arm in arm down the main walk." "Yeah, and did you see all those beauti- ful pledges passing out handbills? There was a two weeks supply of scratch paper scattered around the school after it was all over. And I'm still looking for the guy who took Mavis Richardson's picture off that poster. I wanted that myself," I said. f'Stick to politics, Boss," he growled. HO. K.,' I laughed. "Say, were you in the senior class meeting when Jack Law- rence nominated the wrong candidates for the US party? The Progressives laughed at that for a week afterward, but the US got a laugh when the Progressives tried to give some Phi Delt pledges some of their handbills to pass outf, "Yes, I guess a lot of things happen in the excitement of a campaign," he com- mented. "But itis all part of the game and most of it is darn good citizenship training. Iim for more and bigger campaigns." "Well, we had a lot of fun," I sighed, my memory growing rosy. "We elected some good officers and freshman councilmen. And we will get to have fun all over again next spring. Spring is a better time to en- joy afternoon dancing in the Student Union Peach Room anyway." Robb twitched his whiskers in agree- ment. 27 Y. .C.. u What's your name ?'l Betty. What's yours?" Joe. Are you a freshman, too?" "Yes, don't I look it?" '4Well, I didn't say it, did I? Where are you from ?" "Centerville" "You are! Do you know Alice Blake ?" "Well, I guess I do! She lives right across the street from me." 'flmagine that! She's my cousin." "Did you know she was going to Manhat- tan this year ?" "No, I didn't. How does she like it?', 'gShe says the school is fine, but she is a little home sick." "She'll get over that as soon as she gets acquainted. By the way, what do you think of this Y mixer?" "I think it is a swell idea, don't you ?" "I surely do. This is the first thing I have done since school started except take freshman testsf' 'alt is the first thing I've done, too. I was beginning to think college wasn't go- sc H X . X. 28 . MGGQGGGZ funl' ing to be any fun, lout I've changed my mind nowf' "Everyone here is so friendly. I've met more people this evening than I have any other time since school started." "How often do they have these mixers ?" "I don't know, but I am coming to all of them if they are as much fun as this one." "Are you going to the freshman tea Tues- day ?" "Yes, I am. Are you ?" "I think I will if I have time. The YWCA is giving that too, isn't it ?" "Come to think of it now, they are. What else do they do during the rest of the year ?" "I don't know. The music is starting, let's dance!" And Betty and Joe were only two of 490 to get acquainted at that first mixer. Nor did they realize that the mixer, the campus tour, and the freshman tea for all new stu- dents are the most important functions for the YWCA during the year. As for the organization, it meets once a Nora May Moore, Y. W, C. A. president. confers with Mar- jorie Howland, vice-president, at the desk in the Y. W. of- fice. week. It has a cabinet of fifteen members and five commissions. These commissions are divided into committees with a cabinet member or members in charge of each. Helping them all is the president, Nora May Mooreg the vice-president, Marjorie Howlandg the secretary, Betty Carter, and the treasurer, Elvira Richert. An International Banquet was the out- standing event for the first semester. Giv- en in November for the promotion of world fellowship and brotherhood, it included not only YWCA and YMCA members from this college but representatives from the organ- izations at the College of Emporia and from the city. Kansas State Teachers College organiza- tions acted as host, C. of E. organizations presented the program, and the city organ- BACK ROW: Frances Warren, Lorene Rumsey, Augusta Dickson, Frances Downing, Elaine Straight, Mary Frances Leger, Dorothy Snyder. FOURTH ROW: Eleanor Drake, Nadine Marshall, Jean Lund- stedt, Lida Rose Lilley, Lorena Adam, Ruth Chitty, Bernice Bryson. THIRD ROW: Winifred Donnel- lan, Nadine Welch, Loreece Lorenz, Mildred Gull, izations presented the speaker, Rev. Hugh B. Fouke. Mrs. Grace Sloan Overton, noted Writer and lecturer in the field of family relations, will be the guest speaker in the annual mar- riage series lectures to begin in March. Other speakers scheduled for the series are from the spiritual, economic, and medical fields. As an aid to graduates who plan to teach in high schools next year, the YWCA will sponsor a Girl Reserve training conference next spring. The Whole Week-end Will be spent in discussion of high school G. R. problems by Emporia leaders. Once each year the YWCA and YMCA cabinet have their annual retreat. This year it was in Pierson's cabin near Burling- ton. Dorothy Losey, Mary Ellen Hamilton, Mattiemarie Judd. SECOND ROW: Lenora Morris, Lillian Ruth Nichols, Dorothea Mackenthum, Betty Sue Thomp- son, Mary Tritt. Helen Esther Hand. FRONT ROW: Helen Sidler, Betty Lou Tucker, Virginia McGrew, Diana Gants, Dorothy Norvell, Margaret Morton. ive 29 TOP ROW: Jo Bates, Henry, Minnie E. Saylor, Elizabeth Brown, Dorothy Mildred Carey, Maxine Frances Manning, Ruth Stalcup. ROW THREE: Kimmel, Lucille Johnson, Betty Peters, Luella Holi, Five cars left Emporia late one Saturday afternoon in September and reached the cabin in about two hours. First supper, then a business round table discussion of YWCA and YMCA problems, its possible spring convention for the state conference, and this yearls project, cooperatives. After this dancing on the not-too-smooth floor of the cabin and to sleep in double- deck beds. At six oiclock, these bleary-eyed young- sters were fishing with one of the sponsors, Mr. E. J. Calkins, who was the only one lucky to catch any fish. Breakfast at eight o'c1ock and then a short prayer meeting. Emporia-bound they were by mid-morning, and ready to begin the new YWCA and YMCA year. As a climax for this year's program and an enthusiastic beginning for the neXt'year, members from both the YWCA and YMCA on this campus will be sent to the regional 30 Ruth Miller. ROW TWO: Lila Guy, Violet Robb, Marjorie Howland, Adrian English, Anna Mae Bren- ner. FRONT ROW: Lois Schrader, Mary Briggs, Amelia Mueller, conference for the Rocky Mountain region at Estes Park, Colorado, in June. At Estes, the camper goes to sunrise worship ser- vices, takes long hikes, listens to nationally- known lecturers, takes part in all forms of recreation, and discusses problems of col- lege Y groups and makes program plans for the next year. Among the delegates to Estes Park, Colo- rado, last summer from this campus was Martha Meyer. Concerning her ten day stay, she said, 'Tye never had as delight- ful a summer as this one. In June the weather is still cool, in May the roads are impassable. This camp has all the advan- tages of a resort without its disadvantages. We spent the morning of those ten days in meetings conducted by national leaders in their field. The afternoons were for you to spend as you pleased. There was so much to do. Just think, you could pitch horseshoes, play tennis or badminton, go skiing, horseback riding, or take hikes. That is what I did. Before I left the camp, I was taking fifteen mile hikes a day with ease. That is what I missed most when I left. Evenings were spent in more meet- ings and meeting new people from the mid- dle and Rocky Mountain states. It was cer- tainly worth while." The Y. W. C. A. rooms in the Student Union are some of the most attractive and useful rooms on the campus. The main room is a favorite place for the meetings of literary societies, department clubs, Winne- taska, and various committees, in addition to the regular Y and commission meetings. During the times when the room is not oc- cupied students relax there, studying or reading for pleasure. One often sees a group of girls gathered around the piano practicing for a program or singing for their own enjoyment. A number of maga- zines are kept in the room for the benefit of students who want to read them. The women's lounge is used as a place to rest and read between classes. Occasion- ally a small group of girls gathers there to gossip about school, the latest hair-dos and the other things that girls gossip about. The room is indispensable for the girls who wish to powder their noses during parties and dances held in the ballroom and is also used as a cloak room during these social functions. And we who have done some studying in the lounge know that the desk there is one of the most comfortable places on the campus for writing. Few people except the cabinet know of the work that goes on in the Y. W. office, but it certainly looks business-like and im- portant. Nora May Moore and her assist- ants are often found there. 7fae eaiinell MARY ALICE TRITT ......... NADINE MARSHALL AND BETTY JEAN COLLINS ........ WINIFRED DONNELLAN . MILDRED STEIN .... BETTY MILES ..... LEAH MARIE JONES . . . BETTY JANE SOCOLOFSKY . MARTHA RAE BROOMFIELD . BETTY WADDELL .... IWARTHA MEYER . STANDING LEFT T0 RIGHT: Mary Alice Tritt, Nadine Marshall, Barbara Crisswell, Marjorie How- land, Betty Jean Collins, Winiffed Donnellan, Betty Waddell, Betty Miles. SEATED: Leah Marie Joncs, Elvira Richert, Betty Carter, Nora May Moore, Jane Socolofsky, Mar- tha Broomfield, Mildred Stein. . . Reiiiterpretatioii of Religion BARBARA CRISWELL . .... . Program Committee . . . Persoiial and Family Relations . . . . . . . . . . . Creative Leisiiie . Committee on Coiweiitioiis, Coiifeiceiices, and Estes Park . . . . . . . . Fieslimoiii Commission . Girl Reserve Tmiiiiiig . . . . . . . Music . . . Publicity . . . . . . . . . Peace . Hostess cmd Membeirsliip 31 BACK ROW: Jay Clothier, Lawrence Norvell, Benny Course, E. J. Calkins, Lee Garton. MIDDLE ROW: Homer Bolinder, Dale Hanson, Edwin Geisler, Ro- Y.M.C ENROLLMENT and the rains came and with them came another series of Y orientation programs for the 568 freshmen who were attempting to assimilate them- selves into Emporia State. Several hundred YM-YW-sponsored tour- ists started the year by visiting the various campus buildings, learning a little about the background of each, and then climax- ing the evening by meeting the lettermen of the football team and hearing Coach F. G. "Fran" Welch discuss the team's prospects. YM and YW again joined to sponsor the first all-school mixer, wherein 490 Emporia Staters mixed, danced, and saw the quartet of Jack Wichert, George Scanlon, John Mc- Cormally, and Wilbur Stegman satirize the 32 land Webb, Roy Lee, James Marshall. FRONT ROW: Harry Levinson, Willard Schmidt, Leonard Barrington, Harry Overholt, Don Herron. dy aqaaaq feaindan Roosevelt-Churchill meeting and re-enact the story of Horace, the Pig. The rain, which had attempted to damp- en the activities of the first week, washed out the annual Y Wiener roast, but pa- tience triumphed and a hundred fellows cooked, burnt, and roasted Wieners and withstood the onslaught of Wilson Park's mosquitoes on the second Monday of the semester. Dr. David L. MacFarlane Wel- comed the new men and spoke on "The Spiritual Values of Life." September 22 and 23 found the two Y cabinets at Pierson's Cabin in Burlington for their annual retreat, where they caught three catfish and planned the year's pro- gram. Plans were also made at the retreat for the coming state conference of the Stu- dent Christian Movement to be held at Em- poria State, and for the study of co-opera- tives, a project assigned by the regional conference. Benny Course was appointed to the edi- torship of the monthly Y's Owl and he took to his task vigorously with the hope of "pre- senting a few funny thoughts about serious things and few serious thoughts about fun- ny thingsf' The first Owls lived up to the prospectus of their editor. The Rev. Orlo Choguill was the guest speaker at the chili feed which concluded the first semesteris membership drive. Sixty-five men joined in making music with both song and soup. When the mem- bership drive was over, the 86 members of the Y settled down to their program of so- cial, personal, and recreational discussions. Round-tables and guest speakers were featured during the course of the first se- mester. The first topic for round-table discussion was the "World Situation and Our Responsibility" in which David Kes- One of the newest activities on the 1941 program of the Y. M. C. A. is the "Y Roundtable," held at vari- ous times during the year to allow students to dis- ter, L. Van Withee, Richard Powell, and Harry Levinson battled for an hour, the conversation going from "isms" to educa- tion and back. The audience had no qualms about putting the speakers in embarrassing situations with trick questions. Wayne Gordon led the second in the round-table series on "Race Equality," in which meth- ods to foster greater toleration were dis- cussed. Fifty-eight delegates from Emporia Christian organizations were guests of the YM and YW on November 18 for the an- nual World Fellowship Dinner, at which Rev. Hugh B. Fouke, of the First Metho- dist Church, was the guest speaker. Sym- bolizing Christian fraternity all over the world, this annual affair enables the Em- poria groups to renew their acquaintances and co-operation in the year's program. Carroll M. Moon, regional secretary of the Student Christian Movement, visited the Y on November 21, to discuss Y prob- lems and to aid in planning the State Con- ference of the Student Christian Move- ment. cuss national and international affairs. This is the first year the Roundtable has been held, and mem- bers pronounce it a much-needed activity. i l 33 BACK ROW: Emil Dillard, Francis Taylor. Ray- mond Tippen, Claude E. Arnett, Wilbur Keeser, Carly Geisler. VVayne Gordon. MIDDLE ROW: Mason Wolf, Don Mettler, Vernon Zollars, Ivo Mers- Benny Course, versatile music student, is editor of the Y's Owl, official publication of the two "Y" organizations. The magazine is written by a vol- unteer staff and mimeographed in the General Office. 34 man, Marlin Baxter, Bill Edmonds, Gene Byer FRONT ROW: Charles Stovall, Curtis Rhoades, Samuel Martinie, Quentin Askey, Ward Bassett, Dick Powell. Two Y men again won the Iden Scholar- ship, given on the basis of scholarship, character, and leadership. Lawrence Nor- vell and Richard Powell were the twelfth and thirteenth winners of the award since 1934. The award was established by Dr. Thomas Iden, head of the Department of Physics and Chemistry at Emporia State from 1897 to 1913, and the Iden fund has now nearly S9,000, which provides two an- nual awards of S50 each. While at Empo- ria, Dr. Iden organied the Upper Room Bible class and continued his Christian work at the University of Michigan. Presi- dent Thomas W. Butcher, William Allen White, and W. H. Singular, who was a member of the original Upper Room, are the section committee for the award. President Thomas W. Butcher spoke to the student body in an informal meeting sponsored by the YM and YW in the Stu- dent Union Ballroom on December 8, in the first of a series of meetings designed to bring about a closer understanding between faculty and students. "In the Long Run" was the President's topic. Before a log fire in the dimly lighted YW room, both organizations joined for a The Y. M, cabinet meets regularly to plan the pro- grams and work of the group. STANDING: Curtis Rhoades, Raymond Tippen, Wayne Gordon, Jay Clothier. SEATED: Richard Powell, Quentin Askey, Thanksgiving vesper service, in which the spirit of thankfulness coupled with a pray- er for greater faith in God and democracy, to make a beautiful and touching cere- mony. As the semester neared its second half, Y again announced its plans to sponsor a Hi-Y training course, and, in conjunction with the YW, another Marriage Lecture series. As part of its service program, Y fur- nished blotters, ink, and information at registration, registered alumni at Home- coming, exchanged over 32,000 worth oi' second-hand books, and extended its sup- port downtown to the Emporia Youth Council and Larkaleen. Emil Dillard, Lawrence Norvell, Harry Levinson, VVillard Schmidt, Samuel Martinie, Benny Course. IN THE FOREGROUND: Dale Hanson, Vernon Z0ll3l'S. 7fze Galina! Lawrence Norvell, President. Emil Dillard, Vice-President. Jay Clothier, Secretary. Harry Levinson, Treasurer. Bennie Course, Executive Secretary. Cabinet: Richard Powell, Raymond Tip- pin, Samuel Martinie, Carter Sigel, Curtis Rhoades, Wayne Gordon, Quentin Askey, Vernon Zollars, Willard Schmidt and Dale Hanson. Advisory Board: Dr. M. Wesley Roper, Dr. C. E. Arnett, Mr. E. J. Calkins, Mr. Dale C. Stout, Dr. H. E. Dewey, Mr. XV. H. Singular, Dr. David L. lVIacl4'arlane, Mr. F. D. Ross. 35 l Talk to a Library . Scan Za Le Replaces! KELLOGG, you still live on. You still serve and will continue to serve. I know you, Kellogg, know you well. In early mornings I have stood within the quietness of you and brushed dust from your tables and picked papers from your floors. Then I have felt you waiting, knowing soon the By EMIL DILLARD opening of your doors would bring you la- bor. You have been building such a long time, Kellogg-thirty-eight years of offering facts and understanding and dreams to men and Women. When your brick Walls were proudly mortared and knowledge brought to you through books, you began 36 diffusing that knowledge through the stu- dents Who came to you. And your life has been well rounded, Kellogg, for with the lore of classics you have correlated the laughter and tears and hopes of student. living. You have done your work well. The College catalog name: you "one of the best-equipped school libraries in the state" and so you are. You are busy, too, with accounting to be made for your 80,000 bound vol- umes, your thousands of pamphlets and documents, and the more than 425 periodicals you receive. Your tasks are varied and de- manding, but you do not carry them out alone. Within your organization, assisting you, planning for you, are Professor Carroll P. Baber, head of the Library Department, Miss Maude E. Shore, Circulation Librarian, Miss Ada Hodgson, Reference Li- brariang Miss Faye Huffman, Super- visor of Laboratory School Librar- ies, Mrs. Elsie Pine and Miss Evelyn Elliott, Assistant Professors of Li- brary Scienceg Miss Harriet Elcock, Order Librarian, Miss Eunice Wolfe, Extension Librariang Miss Frances Hamman, Catalogue Librarian. And in addition to this staff, forty-one students spend a part of their time in the various library departments helping you and other students. Your janitor, Dave Bell, is the im- portant factor in that ever-essential "cleaning-up" process. Kellogg, they-those students who sought a new library-have written of your chipped paint, your crowded shelves, your cracked walls-and perhaps they have laughed at you, Kellogg, and called you prehistoric and outmoded. But you have not cared. You know you have been for Emporia State a vital and enduring source of learning, a part of the edu- cation of Kansas people. A new li- brary will be built-shining and modern, alert to progress and future student problems, but I shall not mourn your passing with obituaries, Kellogg, for your standards, your ideals will be carried with your books and your staff into that new build- ing planned for by the Legislature. And I think, Kellogg, that you will be secretly and calmly happy about the change, for you have acquired much wisdom with the years. ABOVE: Kellogg Library as it is seen from the main entrance to Emporia State. BELOW: Classes in library science meet in Kellogg Library in the southeast room downstairs. Mrs. Pine and Miss Elliott compose the library science faculty. LOWER: Students Rosales, Wheeler, and Robinson do a little diligent work on re- search papers and stuff. feidaae 7ime LITERATURE OME STUDENTS use their leisure time loafing in the Student Union. Others exists a small group of women students who belong to one of the four Literary Societies, and who spend much of their time either attending the regular bi-Weekly meetings of their respective organizations or prepar- ing the programs for the meetings. These organizations are among the most exclusive organizations on the campus. Each of the four societies limits its mem- bership to thirty womeng hence, only a to- tal of 120 students belongs to them. Furth- ermore, each organization maintains un- usually high scholastic requirements. Rec- ords in past yearbooks and 8? from the files of The Bulletin indicate that at one time or find recreation and education dqezen another most of the Literary by attending their depart- Societies now on the campus mental club meetings, honor- required pledges to have at ary club meetings, going to least a B average- movies, or Working at some other extra- The four Literary Societies are, in the curricular activity such as one of the pub- Order of their ages, Omega Literary Soci- lications, a play, or rehearsing in some mu- ety, Alice Freeman Palmer Society, Sphinx sic organization. But on this campus there Club, and Alphathenian Literary Society. an ,,. OMEGA: 1Back row lefty Katherine Irwin. Helen Es: ther Hand, Marjorie Anderson, Lucille Johnson, Jean Anderson, Margaret Hieronymous, Irene Hageberg, Bar- bara Campbell, Peggy Beattie. 4Front row leftl Wini- fred Donnellan, Arlene Gugler, Mary Catherine Horan, 38 Marjorie Longenecker. 4Front row righty Lois Schrader, Marjorie Jones, .loan Eamon, Phyllis Hughes, tStand- ingj Betty Crabtree. tMiddle row rightj Frances Peter- son, Virginia Madsen, Lennis Lady. tBack row rightj Irene Evans, Carolyn Erdman. MEGA WAS first organized as a de- bating society in 1902. It was organ- ized by twenty-one women students who wanted a women's organization to corre- spond to the men's organization known as Alpha Senate. It was given the name Omega because it was the last group at that time to be organized as a debating society. Although debate gradually receded as an activity of the organization, it clung to its early ideals and strict membership require- ments, and emphasizes the study of litera- ture as an activity. A round-robin letter sent out in 1912 is still in circulation among the members of that time, who are now scattered all over the world. The society has two honorary members, Mrs. William Allen White and Mrs. C. Stewart Boert- man, the former Miss Mary Louise Butch- er. Mary Louise, the daughter of Presi- dent and Mrs. Butcher, was adopted while an infant by the Omegas. Two social functions which are annual events are the birthday party in October and the spring luncheon which is held dur- ing commencement week. ALICE FREEMAN PALMER: lTop rowl Ruth Henry. Anna Mae Andrews, Barbara Crisswell, Martha Meyer, Mary Emily Russell, Bettyanne Atherton, Virginia Gun- A loan fund is maintained by the Ome- gas. It was established in 1927, and is known as the Martha George Rider Omega fund. The fund totals S500 and is avail- able to members of Omega and other stu- dents of the college. It is named after a former member of the organization. It was established and is maintained entirely by funds subscribed by charter members and other Omega alumni. Miss Faye Huffman, head of the children's department of Kel- logg Library, a sponsor of the society, has compiled a card index of the names and ad- dresses of the members of the society from the time of its organization. This is one of the few, if not the only mailing list of club or society members on the campus which is kept up to date. The officers of Omega are Caroline Erd- man, president, Betty Crabtree, vice-presi- dentg Virginia Madsen, secretaryg and Lois Shrader, treasurerg and Phyllis Hughes, historian. The sponsors are Miss Huffman and Mrs. J. W. Mayberry, wife of the for- mer science teacher at the college. Highlights of the meetings held this year Martha Hall, Martha Tuttle, Helen Humphrey solly. lMiddle rowl Leah Marie Jones, Freda Fitzsim- 39 mons, Rosemary Haslouer, Ruth Chitty, Ruth Wheeler Vicki Trusler. tBottom rowl Jo Bates, Erma Ll3.Wf0ld ALPHATHENIAN: 1Back rowj Helen Morgan, Ruth Miller, Kathryn Jewell, Anna Adrian, Louise Howell, Leona Sueed, Eleanor Miller, Helen Daughtry. tMid- dle rowj Velma Bean, Leah Park, Eleanor Grim- include the rush breakfast held early in the school year, and an informal meeting at which the members toasted marshmallows and ate apples while other members read. At another meeting the members wrote short stories on topics suggested by Jean Anderson. The stories were handed in un- signed, then read to the group. This year Omega is studying the short story as a form of literature. Another time the mem- bers attended a lecture by Miss Teresa Ryan of the English Department. ECAUSE SO few literary societies were available to women on the campus in 1912, a group of fifteen women banded to- gether to form a society which they called Alice Freeman Palmer Society. It was named in honor of a former president of Wellesley College. The founders of the so- ciety said, "We have chosen Mrs. Palmer as our ideal and named our society for her. We wish that every girl who is a member may be worthy of the name 'Alice Freeman Palmerf " 40 wood, Irena Alfrey, Louise Degarimore, Lida Rose Lilley, Patricia Clark, Mary Rawie. tFront rowl Beatrice Castor, Edith Sites, Jean Lundstedt, Mar- jorie Shuck, Merle Jones, Betty Peters, Jean Clapp. At a rush party held in the fall the mem- bers entertained themselves by playing var- ious games. Other meetings of unusual in- terest include one at which Marjorie An- derson read an English dialect poem, "Sam Small and Paul Revere," and another at which Phyllis Hughes, a guest, read a play. The two outstanding events of each year are the Christmas Party and a formal din- ner in the spring. Officers are Rosemary Haslouer, presi- dentg Barbara Crisswell, vice-president, Martha Meyer, secretary, Velna Stout, treasurer, and Beulah Haas, historian. Miss Harriet Elcock is the sponsor, and Mrs. W. D. Ross and Mrs. George Johnson are the patronesses. HE FOUNDER of Sphinx Club is Miss Teresa M. Ryan, who saw a need for a third Literary Society in 1919. Member- ship was at first limited to students who were majoring or minoring in English, but today other students who are interested in contemporary literature and who meet the scholastic and other qualifications are eli- gible for membership. Loretta Franks and Jean Long provided the program for one meeting, Miss Franks reviewing "The Snow Goose," and Miss Long providing information about the au- thor, Paul Gallico. Ardonna Adams read poetry at one meeting. Mary Jo Fitzger- ald gave a biographical sketch of Emlyn Williams and Elvira Richert reviewed his book, "The Corn Is Green," at another. Miss Pauline Henderson of the English De- partment poured at a rush tea in the fall. One of the most interesting meetings of the year is the annual Christmas Party at which the members sit around an open fire- place and sing Christmas carols. Officers are Alma Zentz, president, Lo- retta Franks, vice-presidentg Virginia Chance, secretary, and Joy Socolofsky, treasurer and historian. Miss Henderson and Miss Ryan are the sponsors. HE ALPHATHENIAN Literary So' ciety came into being in 1921, its avowed purpose being to inspire among undergrad- uate women a greater interest in English. Members were not required to be English majors or minors, however. The Alphathenians had as a guest at one meeting Dr. Everett Rich, who reviewed his recent book, ffWilliam Allen Whitef, and told how he came to write it. At an- other meeting the pledges sang songs of Stephen Foster. Ruth Miller gave a bio- graphical sketch of his life while the others sang, and Mattiemarie Judd accompanied them on the piano. Miss Pauline Hender- son showed her movies of Canada, Holland, and England at another meeting, and told about her experiences while on trips abroad. Officers of Alphathenian are Velma Bean, president, Beatrice Castor, vice- presidentg Leah Park, secretary, Betty Peters, treasurerg and Marjorie Shuck, ser- geant-at-arms. 'f-uf SPHINX: lBack rowj Betty Andrews, Mary Jo Fitzger- ald, Dorothy Rhynders, Joy Socolofsky, Betty Baumgart- ner, Virginia Chance, Ardonna Adams. lThird rowl Irene Kloppenberg, Miss Henderson, Margaret Jean Fleming, Margaret Lunt, Ida Jacks, Margie James, Mary Jane Hinshaw, Jean Long, Margaret Long, Mary Ellen Coffey. 1Second rowb Jean Gordon, Elvira Richert, Bet- ty Carlson, Dorothy Rosier, Virginia Peel, Ida Soder- Strom. lFront rowy Loretta Franks. Betty Lyons, Alma Zentz, Martha Broomfield, 41 Wwe CLASS 0 1945 HE FRESHMEN who entered the Kan- sas State Teachers College this fall were among the most far-sighted young persons Adam, Lorena B ....... Abilene W'0mcn's Glcc Club, Home llconomics Club, Xwinnc- fgxskn, Y, XV. C. A., Collegiate 4-H, W'csley Players Ahrens, Mary Alene . . . Greensburg XX'innctnskn, Band, Orclmrra, W'oodwind Quintet Aldridge, Ruth Elva . . . Emporia XY'll1l1Ci1!SliLl Allbaugh, Julia Nell . . Richland W'innctask.i, Wesley' Found.ition Anderson, Lucile . . . Osborn XVomcn's Glue Club Arndt, Dorothy Ann . . . . Olpe XY'innctaskii, Home liconomics Club of their age group. Many others, upon graduation from high school, found jobs or enlisted in some form of government ser- vice. As commendable as both of these ac- tivities are, still more commendable, how- ever, is the action of those who are prepar- ing themselves to serve their country in the future years. But despite their being a War-time class, the members of the Class of 1945 have been as active in extra-curricular activities as any class and have brought great credit upon themselves, not only as a class but as individuals, for their scholastic ability and their activities. Here, then, in order that you might know them better, the Sunflower presents in this first quarterly issue, the Class of 1945. Atkins, Bessie Jean . . . . . Topeka History and Government Club, Home lfconomics Club Baird, Max . . . . Sedan Phi Delta Chi, Rumi Baker, Lorene Alice . . Osawatomie Whnnctaskn, Y. W. C. A. Bane, Glen . . . Eureka Basketball Bangs, Howard Glenn . . Eureka Phi Sigma lipsilon Banks, Joye Ruth . . Matfield Green 42 Barb, Alice .... Sigma Pi Sigma, Ccograpliy Club Barnes, Orpha Lou . Barnes, Roy Lee . Mu lipsilon Nu Barrett, Martha Jane . Spanish Club . . . Eureka Club, W'onicn's Clcu . Hamilton . Emporia . Larned Barrington, Leonard Floyd . Partridge Mu lipsilon Nu, Y. M. C. A., XVcslcy Foundation, I-listury and Cvoycrmncnt Club, Spanish Club Bartholomew, Mary Lelia . Emporia Orchestra, XVinnct.1sk.1 Bathurst, Anita Lorene w7ll1l1CfLlSk.l Baysinger, Francis . Becker, Dorothy Marie Collegiate 4-H, XY'll1l1CKL1Skl1 Becker, Leah Christina Becker, Marjorie . . . . Abilene . Emporia . Clearwater . . Meriden . Bushong Y. NV. C. A., Home liconomics Club, Xlfcsley lfou nd ation Bennett, Jim Clayton . Kansas City, Mo. Phi Sigma lfpsilon Bergerhouse, Wayne L. Kappa Sigma Epsilon Bessey, Betty Jeanne . Betsher, Carl Edwin . . . Emporia . Syracuse . Eureka Mu llpsilon Nu, Y. lW. C. A. Betty, Laura Louise . . . Emporia XVinucL.1Sk.1, llrinmry-Kindcrg. Bibler, Lois M. . . Symphonic Chorus Bouska, Audrey Juanita run Club . Florence . . . Narka Gcogmphy Club, Wbrncnls Glue Club, W'innctnskn sir Q., i -ka 4, fe: Dean Laing, freshman prexy, works on 2 plate in the mechan- ical drawing room. He must keep up his grades for Phi Sigma Epsilon. qaedlfunen Boyd, John M. . Carthage, Mo. Brenner, Anna Mae ..... Culver Wesley Foundation, Winnetlisku, Y. W. C. A. Brainard, Dorothy Maxine Arnericus Brewer, Robert R ...... Emporia Wiiiiietnska, Wesley Foundation Plli Delta Chi Brainard, Grace Ann . Americus Brinker, Betty Louise ..... Bern Nx7ll'II'lCIL1SliZ1 Sigma Sigma Sigma, Geography Club, Primary-Kindev gnrten Club Braley, Helen Eileen . . Mulvane Brinkruff, Betty Jane . . Elk Falls W'esley Foundation, Y. XV. C. A. W'innetnsk1i Branam, Cirtha Maxine . Satanta Brockman, Betty . . . Junction City Commerce Club Y. XV. C. A., W'innetnska, Primary-Kindergnrten Club Break, Robert W. . Florence Bross, Stewart Ralph . . . Wilsey Band, Mu lfpsilon Nu Mu Epsilon Nu 44 Brown, Carol Lee .... Arlington W'innctnska, Geography Club, Y. W. C. A. Brown, Dorothy Lucille . . . Goff Bryan, Phyllis Hope . . Ensign Gcograph y C1 ub Burnett, Ray Ellis . Conway Springs Mu lipsilon Nu, Y. M. C. A. Burns, Virgil Gene . . . Delavan Y. M. C. A. Bryson, Bernice Rae .... Lyndon Y. XV. C. A., W'innctnaka, Collegiate 4-H Club Bush, Duane Alvin .... Emporia Y. M. C. A., Mu Epsilon Nu, Commerce Club Bush, Roya Pauline . . Edwardsville Geography Club, Winncraskn, Wesley Foundation Byer, Gene B ...... Ellsworth Mu Iipsilon Nu, Y. M. C. A., History and Gov- ernment Club Cahoone, Deloris May, Cottonwood Falls Pi Kappa Sigma, Sigma Pi Sigma Cameron, Clarence Edwin . Emporia Football Campbell, Betty Grace . Strong City Carey, Mildred ..... Emporia Wcslcy Foundation, Y. W. C. A., Primary-Kinderu gnrtcn Club Cartwright, Paul Roy . . Hamilton Y. M, C. A. Case, Donald Brinton . . . Atchison Band, Orchestra, Symphonic Chorus Cassel, Doris May .... Hamilton Primary-Kindcrgnrtcn. Club, Winnutaiska, Y. VV. C. A. Challis, Evelyn Mae . Russell Springs W'innctaska, XVcsley Foundation, W'omcn's Glue Club, Collegiate 4-H Chatterton, Jane . . Admire VVomcn's Glcc Club X 4 6 l 1 Maxine Marx, freshman vice-presi- dent, starts her first year in college right by studying even before the end of the first nine weeks. No kidding'-in Kellogg Library we found her and she was really study- mg. Childers, Chonita Elizabeth . Cullison Orcliestrn Chubbuck, Billie Jean . . Emporia XYillll1CILlNli.l, Wbssley l:0L1lltl.lllUIl, Commerce Club Clark, Norma Jean . . . Centerville Y, VV. C. A., XVlllllCI1lSl4.l, XVesley l:l7LlllLl.lllOll, Pri- mary-Kimlergnrten Club Clark, Phyllis Jo . . . .... llelvue Collegigue 4-H, Science Club, Y, W. CQ A. Cline, Clyde, Jr. . . M.xlbemnLim Club Clopp, Jean Elizabeth . . . . Peabody . Eureka Alplmtlmenian, Wesley' lfoumlniion, Y. XV. Cn A., llisf tory and Government Club, xYYUl'l'lClliS Glee Club Cochennet, Barbara Ann . . Emporia XYilllllCf.lYli.l Cochran, Anita Jean . . Burlington Coffey, Mary Ellen . . Tonganoxie Sphinx l.irer.xry Society, Commerce c'l Coffman, Joan . . . . ub Overbrook lfresbmaii Seuretary-Treasilrer, Y. NV. Ci, A., Wiiriiietnsloi 4ae4hnten Colburn, Peggy Elizabeth . . Sublett XX mnetnslin Collins, Anna Mae . . . xYilllIlCI.lNl'i.l, Y, NV. C. A, Carbondale 46 Combs, Robert Dean . . Clay Center Band, Y. Nl. C. A. Conklin, Celeste Ann . . . Emporia Alpha Sigma Alpha, Y. W. C. A., Sigma Pi Sigma Cooper, Judy Elizabeth . . Wichita Nwiliiietzlsltal, XWOincn's Clee Club Craft, Velma Darlene . . Osage City Xlfiiiiietasltgi Crawford, Paul, Jr. . . Lyndon Phi Sigma lfpsilon Curtiss, lla Lee . . . . Colby Y. XV, C. A., Commerce Club Danneberg, John Richard . Emporia Sigma Tau Gamma Daum, Gus Alec ..... Bradford Basketball, Men's Glee Club, Y. M. C. A, Davidson, Mary Jean .... Olathe Davis, Eldon Neil ..... Admire Y. Nl. C. A., Mu Epsilon Nu, Track, Basketball Davis, Joyce Erple ..... Derby Geography Club, Collegiate 4-H Club Davis, Martha Jean . . . Emporia w1ll1l1Ct1l5kLl DeFore, Daisy Isabel . . Dexter Dunfield, Edna Frances . . Emporia W'innetnsltn, Geograph y Club Denton, Marjorie Marie . . Garnett Symphonic Chorus, Band, Y. XV. C. A., XY'innet.lsli.1 Dohring, Ruby Arlene . . . Dunlap W'innetnsltn, Geography Club, Wesley Foundatitm Dunlevy, Jean Lorene . . Emporia Alpha Sigma Alpha, Sigma Pi Sigma Easum, Richard Keith . . Emporia Phi mit.. chi Joan Coffman, freshman secretary- treasurer, serves Freshman Mary Davidson at the Student Union Coffee Shop. Joan is from Bid Karnes' and Sam Butterfield's home town-so naturally she's Pro- gressive. afzedfzmen Edwards, Melvin Lloyd Mu Epsilon Nu Eisenbach, Joe . Geography Club Elliott, Alice .... . Burrton . Onaga . . Reece Ssicncc Club, History and Government Club Elliott, Mary Patricia Y. W. C. A. Ernst, Frances Elva . Blue Rapids . Americus W7lHHCE1lSkLl, W'omcn's Glue Club, lfuture Tcncliers of America, Orchestra Estes, Wanda ....... Bucklin Y. W. C. A., Primary-Kindcrgartcn Club, Symphonic Chorus Everett, Jo Ann . . . . . Emporia Alpha Sigma Alpha, Sigma Pi Sigma, Commerce Club Faylor, Norma Jean . . . Madison Home Economics Club Ferpotto, Jean Marie . . Arlington Xllfinnctaskn Fick, Harold Alvin . . . Abilene Fish, Wilma Genevieve . Mound Valley Winnetnska, Geography Club Fisher, Cleda Bell . . . Ottawa 48 Fleming, Margaret Jean . Emporia lizind, Orchestra, Spliinx literary Society, Pi Kappa Sigma Foiles, Esther Earline . . . Dunlap Foster, Gertrude Margaret . Emporia Sigma Sigma Sigma, Commerce Club, xx'0I'l1CI'l,S Atlu- letic Association, History and lireshman Play Francis, Georgialee . . Sigma Sigma Sigma, Sigma P Kindergarten Club Freeman, Beulah Mae . Y. XV. C. A., Commerce Club, Frost, Warren Russell . Government Club, . Emporia i Sigma, Primary- . . Emporia NX'innetaslx.1 . Americus Men's Clce Club, Mu Epsilon Nu Fry, Laurel D. . Band Garriott, Charles Quentin Mu lfpsilon Nu, Y. M, C. A. Garton, Lee Dean . . . Band, Orchestra, Mens Glee C Mu lfpsilon Nu Geisler, Carly . Y. M. C. A. Gibson, Peggy Arlone . Delta Sigma lipsilon, Primary-K Graber, Byron Edward . Mu lfpsilon Nu Graham, Jesse Leon . . M'u Epsilon Nu, Y. M. C. A. Griffie, Maurice Scruggs Collegiate 4-H Club, Football Grimwood, William C. . Commerce Club . Emporia . . Quincy . . Norton lub, Y. M. C. A., . Alma . Emporia indergarten Club Moundridge . Mahaska . Bogue Saffordville Gustafson, Louise Charlotte . Cleburne Geography Club Guy, Lila May . Y, XV. Cl. A. Hahn, Joyce Lee . . . Winnetaska, Commerce Club . Leon . Norwich -.wg if . 9 flaeahmen This year the freshmen chose as their sponsors Cecil Kersten. a new member of the sneech de- partment and freshman play di- rectorg Katherine Kayser, popu- lar freshman speech teacher: and congenial Richard Roahen, whom the freshies meet in rhet- oric classes. X Hall, Charles Porter .... Emporia Harvey, Kathern Ann . Junction City l'lii Delta Chi, linml, Menl Glee Club Alpha Sigma Alpha, Science Club, W'ornen's Athletic Association Hall, Ethyl Lorraine . . Lone Elm Harvey, Winifred Virginia . Cedar Point Hamilton, Mary Ellen .... Argonia Hawes, Betty Jean ...... Belpre Y. W. C. A., Collegiate 4-ll Club, Winnctaskn, Home Theta Sigma Upsilon, History and Government Club Economies Club Hansen, Isabel Anne . . Belleville Heaney, Henrietta Christine . Emporia Harris, Doris Mae . . Hugoton Hearon, Marjorie Jean . . Geneseo Spanish Club, XX'iimetnskn Hart, Lee Davis ..... Westphalia Heide, Helen Christine . Coldwater Y. M. C. A., Mu lipsilon Nu, XVe5ley lioundiiiion Pi Kappa Signm 50 Heise, Harold David . . Band, Mu Epsilon Nu Henton, John William . Scranton Melvern Herron, Everett Donald . . . Lane XVesley Foundation, Y. M. C. A., Mu lfpsilon Nu, Mathematics Club Hofstra, Marianna . . Leavenworth XY'innetaska, Collegiate 4-H Club Holmberg, Raymond Frederick . . . ......... Burlingame Holmes, Joan ...... Student Council, Band, Spanish Club Garnett Hope, Phyllis Jean . Las Vegas, N. M. W'innetaska, Primary-Kindergarten Club Horst, Glenn Alfred . . . Industrial Arts Club, Mathematics Cl Horton, Marjorie Jane . . Hudson, Dorothy Jean . . Alpha Sigma Alpha, Sigma Pi Sigma, Rhythmic Circle, Freshman Play Huebert, Janice Pauline . . Splash Club, Xvinnetaska, W'omen'S soeiation Humphrey, Margaret Jane . xY'il1I1CIIlSl'i1l Hunter, Sylvia Eleanor . XY'il1l1CEZlSli.I Huxman, Louise Florence . Band, W'omen's Cleo Club Pomona lib Emporia Emporia Y. VV. C A., Halstead Athletic As- Gypsum Emporia Sublette Irwin, Myra Lee . . Neosho Rapids Y. NV. C. A., Freshman Play, Home Economics Club Irwin, Neva .... . Stafford NVomen's Glec Club, Alice Freeman Palmer Literary Society, Freshmzin Play Jackson, Dick . . . Sigma Tau Gamma James, Barbara Virginia . Freshman Play Emporia Emporia ,ff 4 ,Le 4-A 05 6 It James, Margie L ..... Delta Sigma Epsilon, Sigma Pi Sigma, Society Jensen, Jean Frances . . Sigma Sigma Sigma, Sigma Pi Sigma Jensen, Jereldene Joan . Jerauld, Chester Morton . Johnson, Hugh Jackson . Band, Y. M. C. A. Johnson, Wilda May . Winiictnslia . Topeka Sphinx Literary . Chanute . Emporia Arlington Hamilton . Quincy Cecil Kersten gives directions to three want-to-be actors who are trying out for parts in the freshman play as Dr. Gilson and Gilson Players judge their acting ability. Jones, Alta Anna . Jones, Mary Jane . Alpha Sigma Alpha Keller, Betty Jean . Kenny, Bob . . . Kimmel, Don Clifton . . . Bogue Herington Americus Burrton Oskaloosa Phi Sigma lipsilon, Wesley Foundation, Freshman Play Kingman, Betty . Y. W. C. A. . Topeka 52 Kirk, Jo Ann .... Y. W. C. A., Wesley Foundatio Knoeppel, Ruth Naomi . . . Burrton I1 . . Colony Vi'unien's Glec Club, Winnetaska, Wesley Foundation Knox, Dorothy Lorene . Y. W. C. A. Koestel, Corinne Rachel W'innetaska, Wesley Foundation, Kowalski, Jack Warren Phi Delta Chi Kuretich, Julia Frances Commerce Club Laing, Milan Dean . . Phi Sigma Epsilon, Freshman M. C. A., Varsity Truck Laudick, Vincent Thomas Band Laughlin, Paul Kenneth Mu Epsilon Nu Laughlin, Robert Eugene Law, Rosetta Mae . . . Y. W. C. A., Winnetaska Leger, Mary Frances . Home Economies Club, Wesley tnska, Y. W. C. A. Lemons, Bob Flave . . Men's Glee Club, Freshman Play Levering, Virgil Lee . Phi Sigma Epsilon Lewis, Arthur Lloyd Collegiate 4-H Club Lewis, Dorine . . Y. W. C. A., VC'innetnska Likes, Phyllis Gertrude . Wii.nctz1skn Linden, Louise Mildred . . Topeka . Arlington Y. W. C. A. . . Emporia . . Hope . . Burrton Class President, Y. . Bellefont . . Baldwin . Americus Osawatomie . . . Perry Foundation, Winne- . . Emporia . Burlington . Emporia Greensburg . Ottawa Williamsburg aaeftfzmen Lindsay, Sally Ethel . . . Emporia Band, Orchestra, Horn Quartet Litchfield, Helen Louise . . Emporia Geography Club Long, Betty Jane ....... Lebo Pi Kappa Sigma, History and Government Club Loy, Harold Wayne . . . . Lincoln Mu lfpsilon Nu, Freshman Play McAntee, E. Eugene . . Reading McClenny, Dan Clark . . Emporia Sigma Tau Gamma Big Hearted Herbert expounds his philosophy of life to his family and their guests, to the dismay of his wife and daughter-the delight of his youngest son, McConnell, Geraldine Barbara . Emporia Pi Kappa Sigma, Primary-Kindergarten Club McConnell, William . . Council Grove Band McCormally, John Patrick . Chapman Mu Epsilon Nu, History and Government Club, Debate McCoy, Richard E ...... Emporia Mu Epsilon Nu, Y. M. C. A., Spanish Club, Mathe- matics Club McGavran, Helen Louise . Xvinnctaska, Y. VV. C. A. Minneapolis McGreW, Virginia Lee ..... Allen Y. W. C. A., W'esley Foundation, History and Gov- ernment Club, W'innetaska 54 McGuire, Harvey C. Phi Sigma Iipsilon . Moline McKinnis, Leslie Anderson . Bucklin Y. M. C. A., W'esley Foundation McLaughlin, Richard . Phi Sigma lipsilon . . Richland Mackenthun, Dorthea Harriet . Dunlap Winiictaska, Y. W. C. A. Maddern, Rosemary Cathiern . Emporia Pi Kappa Sigma Mallory, Verda Elizabeth . Emporia W'innetaska Marshall, James E. . . . . Reading Mu lfpsilon Nu, Y. M. C. A., Collegiate 4-H Club, Commerce Club Martin, Samuel . . . . . Emporia German Club Vice President, Spanish Club, French Club, Band, History and Government Club Martinie, Martha Genevieve . Lyons Y. C. A. Marx, Maxine E. . . . . Emporia Freshman Class Vice President, W'eslcy Foundation, Science Club, W'innetaska Matthew, Margaret . . . Concordia Alpha Sigma Tau, Commerce Club, Home Fcu- nomics Club, Y. W. C. A. Matthews, Emily Virginia .... . . . . . .Kalamazoo, Michigan Alpha Sigma Alpha, Sigma Pi Mattingly, John . Phi Delta Chi Mettler, Don Elwin . Sigma, French Club . Emporia . . Lovewell Y. M, C. A., Mathematics Club, XVcslcy Founda- tion, Science Club Mickey, John Robert . Miles, Leon Hubert . Science Club Miller, Forrest Lee . . Y. VV. C. A., Collegiate 4-H Moon, Jean .... Debate Junction City . Emporia . Mullinville Club, W'innetnska Conroe, Texas aaedifnmen Morse, C. Ralph . . Emporia French Club Morton, Harold W. . . Severy Y. M. C. A. Mull, Keith Wendell . . Pawnee Rock Sigma Tau Gamma Murray, Vada Fern . . . Hoisington Y. XV. C. A., XVinnutnska, Primary-Kindcrgartcn Club Nelson, Carol . . . . . . Larned Band, Orchestra, Glcc Club Nelson, Dorothy Virginia . . Gypsum XVinnct.iskn A group of freshmen enjoy a period of relaxation in the Union. Neumayer, Doris Lucille . . Madison Y. W. C. A. Newbanks, Kathryn Ellen . . Olathe Wunnetaskgl, Y. VV. C. A. Nichols, Rose Eugenia . . Vinland Y. xv. Q. A. O'Hara, Vada Louise . . Partridge W'inncmskn, W'cslcy lloundniion Osborn, Dorothy . . . Gridley Science Club Osborn, Emma Bernadean . . . Coats Y. XV. C. A., wYll1I1ClQlSkll, lircnch Club 56 Ottensmeier, Ruth Hulda . . Tampa Ousley, Robert Grant . Arlington Kappa Sigma Epsilon, Band Palmer, Alvin Dewey . . Eureka Parhm, Gordon ..... Emporia Science Club, Mathematics Club Parsons, M. Dale . . . . Emporia Patrick, Phillip Orin . . . Hartford Men's Glec Club, Wesley Foundation, Freshman Play Peltier, Mary Jane . . . Concordia Alpha Sigma Tau, Primary-Kindergarten Club Penner, Hilda Louise . . Whitewater Collegiate 4-H Club Perry, Phyllis Charlene . . . . Lebo Winnetaska, Geography Club, VVomcn's Glee Club, W'csley Foundation Philips, Alfred McKenzie Phillips, Dorothy Lou . . Physical Education Club, junior Pierson, Arthur Lewis . Porter, Donnas Cleon . Y. W. c. A. Powers Kenneth Dean . 7 Y. M. C. A., Band Prather, Milton Eugene . Wfssley Foundation, Y. M. C. A., Collegiate 4-H Club Radke, Lenore Hermia . . Pi Kappa Sigma, Commerce Club Ramsdale, Barbara Elaine . Emporia . Emporia Dance . Emporia . Emporia . Garnett . Eureka Mu lfpsilon Nu, . St. John . Anness Commerce Club, Collegiate 4-H Club, Y. C. A., Wfinnctaska Ramsey, Richard Keith . Commerce Club . Lincoln -- aaedfzmen Rawie, Mary Elisebeth . . Emporia Delta Sigma Epsilon, Alpliatlienian Literary Society, Wesley Foundation Redmond, Ruth Eileen . . . Emporia Collegiate 4-H Club, Science Club, Winnetaska Reed, Marjorie . . .... Gridley Science Club Remer, Freda Mae . . Burlington Winnctaskn Rich, Leonard F. . .... Emporia Sigma Tau Gamma, Commerce Club Riggs, Madge E. . . Burns Leonard Barrington and James Marshall. two of the four fresh- men who were awarded scholar- ships, work as janitors in the gymnasium. Riley, Virginia Lee . . Virgil Y. C. A. Royster, Carl Leon . . Carthage, Mo. Ruddick, Bernard Norville . Council Grove Football, Track Rumsey, Arda Lorene .... Almena Winnetaska, Collegiate 4-H Club, Y. W. C. A,, Wes- ley liounclation Russell, Geraldine ..... Emporia Alpha Sigma Alpha, Science Club Sager, Ruth Marlyne .... Emporia XY'innetnskn, Primary-Kindergarten Club 58 Saylor, Minnie Ellen . . . Burrton Spanish Club, Y. VV, C. A., W'esley Foundation Schultz, John ..... Parkerville Y. M. C. A., German Club, XVcsley Foundation Scott, Leo E. ....... Logan Mu lipsilon Nu, Mathematics Club Scriven, Irene . . Abilene Band, Orchestra Seacat, Doris Elaine .... Bucklin Band, Orchestra, Woiiieii's Glee Club, Delta Sigma Epsilon Severns, Leota Grace . . Richmond Della Sigma Epsilon, Symphonic Chorus Shafer, Kermit Marlow . . Emporia Sharp, Betty Louise . . Dighton Geography Club Sharp, Jack Henry . . Emporia Phi Delta Chi Shaw, Eileen ...... Herington Wvesley Foundation, XY'innetaska Shaw, Mary Frances .... Eureka W'onien's Glee Club, Y. W". C. A. Sheen, Jack ..... . Emporia Kappa Sigma lipsilon Shellenberger, Dale Byron . Bushong Y. xi. c. A. Shockley, Dorcas Denice . . Lebo Rhythmic Circle Sidler, Helen Elizabeth . Strong City Y. WI C. A., Band, Wesley lioundution Sill, Kenneth E ...... Emporia Freshman Play, Sigma Tau Gamma Simkins, Charles Abraham . Reading Simmons, Mary Berniece . Emporia Symphonic Chorus, W'omcn's Glee Club, Y. NV. C. A. A top-notch freshman hobby is playing ping-pong in the Union recreation room. aaedfamen Smith, Virginia ...... Emporia Stalcup, Dorothy Evelyn . . Burrton Alpha Sigma Alpha, Sigma Pi Sigma, Y. W. C. A. Y. W. C. A., Spanish Club, Commerce Club Smith, Warren Ralph . . Emporia Starr, William Arthur . . . Peabody Band, Phi Delta Chi, History and Government Club, Wcmiiicnis Clec Club Snyder, Dorothy Marie . . Kansas City Y. NV. C. A., w'YlIIIlClLlSk11, Spanish Club, XVomen's Stevens, Esther Aline Q . Kiowrzl Glcc Club Alpha Sigma Tau, llancl Squier, Clinton Marcellus . . Beaumont St, Laqrrencey Jeanne Kathryn . Ifovvler Ph' Slgma lillxllon Collegiate 4-H Club, Future Teachers of America Staafsi James Allen - - Pratt St. Lawrence, Marilyn Alice . . Fowler Band Collegiate 4-H Club, Home lieonomies Club Stafford, Ferne Allene . . Culver Stout, Elva Verona . . . . Emporia Y. XV. C. A., W'innetnsk.i Orchestra, Symphonic Chorus 60 Straight, Betty Virginia . . Eureka XVomen's Glee Club, Sigma Pi Sigma Straight, Elaine ...... Eureka NX'on'en's Glee Club, Vfinnetaskn, Y. VV. C. A. Stroud, Robert Eugene . . Peabody Band, Y. M. C. A., Mu llpsilon Nu, Science Club Stuart, Charles L .... . Perry Mu Epsilon Nu, History and Government Club Tarman, Grace Edith . . Jetmore Xwiniietiiska Taylor, Francis H ..... Detroit Collegiate 4-H Club, Mu lfpsilon Nu, Y. M. C. A., W'cslcy Foundation, Band Tewell, Charles Wayne . . . Onaga Phi Delta Chi, Mathematics Club Thomas, Barbara Dee . . . Emporia Band, Orchestra, Glee Club, Y. XV. C. A. Thompson, Betty Sue .... Olathe Y. VV. C. A., Wiiiiietasknl, Science Club Thrasher, Clyde Clifton . Arlington Kappa Sigma Epsilon, Basketball Tressler, Elsie Ilene . . . Emporia Tucker, Duane Emery . Great Bend Sigma Tau Gamma Van Gundy, Joyce Maxine . Emporia Delta Sigma lipsilon, Student Council, French Club Van Gundy, Wayne Willis . Emporia Mu Epsilon Nu Vleck, Velma Arlene . . Holyrood NX'innctnska, Commerce Club Wagner, Albert J .... Bennington Band, Orchestra, Kappa Sigma Epsilon, Freshman Play Walker, Letha ...... Osborne Commerce Club, W'innetnskn, Y. XV. C. A. Walker, Marylouise .... Reading W'ixrnen's Glue Club, Pi Kappa Sigma P Warren, William Drew . Sigma Tau Gamma Webb, Mary Jane . . . Y. W. C. A., Geography Club, Club Webb, Roland Lee . Band, Symphonic Chorus Weir, Mary Carolyn . Alpha Sigma Tau, Madrigalians Welch, Nadine E .... . Emporia . . Topeka Home lieonom ies . Lincoln . Emporia Washington Alpha Sigma Alpha, Sigma Pi Sigma, l'rimary-Kin- dergnrten Club, Y. XV. C. A. West, Margaret Elizabeth . . Sylvia NVinnetaska, Y. W. C. A., NVomen's Glee Club Wharton, Richard L ..... Chase Mu Epsilon Nu, Mathematics Club, Science Club White, Carol Lynn . . W'innetask:i, W'esley Foundation White, Marianna . . . Alpha Sigma Alpha, Rhythmic Sigma Wichert, Peggy Lou . . Hstory and Government Club Wiedman, Charles . Phi Delta Chi Williams, Frances Marian Commerce Club, Winnetaska Wilson, Elsie Anna . Winn, Lola Bernice . . Wiiinetaska, Commerce Club Witt, Norma Jeanette . Alpha Sigma Alpha, Y . Partridge . Emporia Circle, Sigma Pi . Emporia . Kiowa . Emporia Manhattan . Emporia . St. John C A Outing Club, . W. . ., Freshman Play, History and Government Club Wittker, Adeline Rosemarie . . . Commerce Club, Wiiiiictaska Work, Viola Fae . . . Wesley. Foundation, Band Wright, Marjorie Estaline Saffordville . Walton . ...... . Council Grove Collegiate 4-H Club 62 1. , , ,,,,,r M ull f - Wi-W Q0 fm AQ, VOL. 1 N01 PRIDE. A 4 It"X:'lf N0 F0015 umm 3. 5ATU"'W n-,uv 4 LPM X 7- PM Cornorar Societies Hankinson, Boor, Booer, Buer, Hankinson, Cadwal- lader, somebody named Hotchkiss or Hotskiss or something, my room-mate, Hankinson, and Boomore. FEW' ORGANIZATIONS, not having funds to buy space in The SLllll'lOVV6l'. are being given space on these pages through the courtesy of The Cornilower and the Wee Kach Umuna Wares studios. The Sociology and Economics-Home Eco- Ennie, Meenie, Minie, and seven Mo. Nobody loves 'em so what do you care who they are? nomics-Psychology-Economics Club wel- comes all students who can't be officers in other clubs, because anyone can be an offi- cer in this club. Just see the sponsor and tell him you want to put in for, say, vice- sergeant to the secretary or something. Bushwaeker, Shveinski. Butfinski. Cadwallader. "Chuck"1?J, Coketipper, Buttmoocher, Alice Free- man Palmer, Rushmore, and Weedbeater. The Hoo-on-the-Honor Roll Society is a group of' independent thinkers who are in college for Lord only knows why and simply must have their pictures in sonar'- Gfl Mac Ross. 0'lVIockski, C, Stewart McTavish, 0. Wat- son XVI, Cadwallader, Ma.cFal'lan0vitch, and three other fellows. place so they can prove they've been to col- lege. Third, the Universal Greeks, composed oi' kids tyes, reallyj who have been rushed by two or more Greekish what-a-you-call- 'ems and joined them all. The Ain't History Grand Club laughed and laughed and laughed. They didn't have time to put on their kilts for this picture, just having returned from a platter parade, a forum-againum session, and a square dance. They don't want folks to think they belong to the club just to be polishing ap- ples, so they posed backwards. Corny, huh? But they looked better this way and be- sides, we have a heck of a time getting the faces to show anyway. The last bunch really isn't a club at all. It's just the remnants of the Student Body who don't want to belong to anything. One is from the English Department which Cwonder of wondersl has no club. Another is a straggler from the Music Department, where they Cwonder and wonderb. Yvette likes candy and doesn't want to divvy, so no club will take her, and this tall guy with Front Row: Grayg Mattag I-Iaintg Evathing Inna World, Ennywayg Cadwalladerg Back Row: Person, Alitie, Count Stoo. hair doesn't like professors so he won't go to any club with sponsors. And Cadwalla- der tis she here again?D is nuts about photographs-she just sneaked in this one. By MAIZE, Back-of-Book Editor eaf7 Cl 4 X Aff t if Clipped-1We donit remember where, because we clip so many, but this cartoon looks like something Thurber might have drawn for New York's favorite humor maga,zine.J l 1 l 4 l I O G C m Contents .Meet the Press . . . At a Freshman Party . Christmas Brings . lGrowing Wings . Kappa Delta Pi . . Wesley Foundation 'Basketball . . French Club . German Club .70 ..75 . .77 .78 .83 . .84 ..86 . .89 .89 Home Economics Club . . 90 Collegiate 4-H . . . . 90 Spanish Club ........ 91 History and Government Club . 91 I The Why of This War . . 92 Science Club . . . 94 Commerce Club . . . . . 95 'Without These Men . . . 96 9 The Cover Varsity basketball player Willie Knox crouches for a shot at the basket as Coach Paul V. Kutnink fsee back cover of first issuej, El- don Davis, Raymond Sloan, Gus Daum and "Bud,' Foster look on intently. 'Dear Diary ........ 104 Primary-Kindergarten Club . . 108 Pi Omega Pi ..... . . 109 Mathematics Club . . 109 9 The Sophomores . . 110 'The Cull-i-flower . . . 123 in This issue ...Edwin Geisler, after much serious thought and some re- search, puts on paper his ideas as to why we are again engaged in a NY2l1'. ...Ida Jacks gives a step-by step description ot' the work done by press reporters and staft' members in publishing The Ilulletin and The Sunflow- er. ...Stuart IVatson, himself an advanced CAA student, tells of the evening ground school, the early morning flights, and many interesting facts about our fly- ing students which we didnlt know bet'ore. ...t'Without These Men Well Be Dark and llirtyu says Clyde Daniel. And we might add- weld be cold, too. Daniel coy- ered the campus from Twelfth Street to the stadium-from Market to Merchant--to find the facts which make this an unusual and interesting Feature. . . . Keith Caywood, varsity bas- ketball player, gives us an intro- duction to this year's players. With a Fast moving team, Coach Paul V. Kutnink is looking for- ward to a good season. . . . Margaret Lunt publishes the diary ot' a Winnetaska secre- tary. . . . The Sophomores and a num- ber ot' departmental clubs are introduced to the student body. JANUARY - 1941 Editors ICRIVIA CRAWFORD M AH'r1e1.x Iiuooiwlifliizlm Contributors IDA JACKS STUAIQT Wiwsois CLYDE DANIEL Enwix Grismiiz KIQITH CAYWOOD M,xRe.xRE'r Ll'N'l' MARY Jo IVITZGERALD l'li-XRRY I,icyiNsoN Faculty Advisor GEoRGr: H. IJIIILIIIPS Typist VALLIE JoHNsoN ISSUED FOUR TIMES DURING TIIE SUIIOOL YEAR AS THE OFFICIAL YEARBOOK OF THE STVDENTS The Kansas State Teachers College Emporia ect th PRESS -A-F1'ER GRABBING a delayed page proof off the machine, I was rushing wildly to the office to proof it, when I stumbled over something. I turned around to see what it was Cwe usually donlt bother tob--and there he stood- that freshie again! "The Student Council sent me," he spoke up. CHe's a changed man since he attended that Student Forum.J "Student Council?" I blinked and blub- bered at the same time. 'AI thought we'd -let bygones be-'I It couldn't be a scoop, could it? "Well," he said, "I went to a Council meeting like some guy told me to, and they said something about The Bulletin, and I got to askin' questions, and they told me to go find an editor-you look like what they said editors look like Cthat torn hair and missed-three-classes-today look, you knowbf' "lVell, shoot," I said, still refraining 70 from asking what S. C. had said about T. B. "I want," he said, "to know something of the romance of the journalistic World- its ideals-its problems." BUT WHY DID he have to pick Thurs- day afternoon at 4 o'clock when three pages of Friday's 6-page paper had to be made up, proofed, and run by 5. But Col- league Budd, with a smug smile on his face, said, "I'll tend to the paper-you just tend to him." So I proceeded, "The ideal situation," I said, 'tvvould be to please everybody fand you knovv what Aesop has to say about that?-in other words, every student's name in a headline and every depart- ment's story at the right hand side of the front page glorified by a tvvo, yes, even three-column head-or a banner would be better yet. OPPOSITE PAGE: 1LeftD Society reporter Virginia Gunsolly, like all good reporters, uses the tele- phone to gather information for Bulletin stories. Getting the facts is the first job to be done in getting out an issue of the twice-a-week news- paper. tliightb On the Sunflower staff, the re- porting is done by various contributors and staff writers, under the general direction of the Sun- flower editors and the faculty advisor. Vallie Johnson, the Publications Office secretary, copies much of the huge volume of written material which goes into the class sections and the fea- ture sections. BELOW: The most important item in a newspaper, of course, is the news story. Stuart Watson, news writer, finds that he must be "on his toes" to get these stories. Writing an interesting news story, he discovered, involves quite an art, The make- up man must have a chart to show l1im how the editor wants the stories arranged on the pages. Mary Jo Fitzgerald, assistant editor, is shown here making a 'fdummy" to guide the make-up man. From the editorial room the copy is sent in to the composing room where Ralph Knouse, at the Linotype, gives his interpretation of it in the form of lead slugs. After the story is sct up, the type is put on a proof press and "galley proofs" arc made, The proofs are then read by advanced students and editors. Here Eldon Elder scrutin- izes a proof for typographical errors. By fcla facfza am! Mm? fd 4 ' ABOVE: But wait a minute here-we can't havc a paper without funds to operate it. And so Jack Wichert tries to talk Bill Bruckner into an ad. Mr. Bruckner is one of The Bulletin's most con- sistent advertisers. He has done business with more than twenty different business managers in his day. RIGHT: Editor Nathan Budd looks over the stories after the reporters have handed them in, and edits them and writes the headlines. Of course he is assisted by various members of the Newspaper English II class and the other editors. BELOW: The ads often contain pictures which are printed from metal plates. The plates are made by placing a papier-mache form in a casting box and pouring molten metal against it. The papier-mache form, known to the trade as a "mat" 01- ffmatrixj' was made by an advertising service company or an engraving company by pressing the soft paper into a zinc printing plate. Homer Bush, shown doing the work here, is foreman and manager of the Print Shop, and has been em- ployed in the shop for nineteen years. He for- merly was with The Emporia Gazette. 'Wmrsmw 'fBut We don't work in the realm oi ideals down here, so let's get down to the problems-the bare facts." I noticed a clouded expression on his face but went on before he had a chance to ask any questions. But at this point Colleague Budd discovered that page 5's number 1 story hadn't come in yet-a fact which left a definite hole in page 5 at ex- actly 4:3O-it was my turn to smile smugly. HEN MY FRIEND Budd saw the tardy reporter-slinking, crawling along the floor trying to sneak the late story onto his desk fthe deadline was 2 olclockb, he ejaculated in such a manner that I could see romantic ideals flitting from Freshie's face almost as fast as the reporter ran out of the office. So before his dream was completely shattered, I scooted him out the door, tell- ing him if he Wanted to be in on more eX- citement to come back in the morning when Editor Budd found out that most of page 1 had to be set up on the linotype Friday morning. Little did I realize how completely I would shatter his belief in the beautiful when I pushed him into that "romantic" dark room down the hallway. For there 72 l Editors Crawford and Broomfield were standing in a puddle of water fthe sink oVert'lciwed againl, slinging portions of hypo and developer at each other-'Kjust for the fun ot' itf' they said. "Breaks monotony, too-we'Ve been in here two days. We'Ve developed everything we could find." Noting the look oi' utter despair on l+'reshie's face, l steered him to where I thought the door was. At our departure the two hapless creatures remarked, 'See you in the Spring." When lfreshie reached the sunlight again, I thought I heard him mumble "Hermit-like sort of existence-mad house" or something. After the papers are printed they are folded and delivered to the main hall of the Administration Building where students eagerly grab them and carry them away. But not all of them go to stu- dents. Several hundred are mailed to high schools all over Kansas, to subscribers, and to other col- lege newspapers. Harry Levinson wraps the "singles" RIGHT: When all the type is corrected by the linotype man, who bases his cor- rections on the proof reader's version, the type is assembled into type pages. The metal forms into which the type is put are known ZS chases. Leon Smith. shown at work here, sets the headlines by hand and does the job of making up the pages. ABOVE: After the type is all locked up into pages, the type forms are put on the Miehle press, located in the southeast room, and operated, in this instance, by Carl Didde. If a four page paper is being printed, all four pages are put on the press at once, but if it is a six page paper, only three pages are put on at a time. VVhen the pressman has run the required number of the first three pages, he turns the paper over and puts the other three pages on the press and prints on the back of the first three pages. ,I .93 X ' TOP: As with The Bulletin, the first job of the Sunflower is writing the copy and taking the pic- tures. On the first page, you saw the staff at work. Here you see Assistant Editor Martha Broomfield using the new Speed Graphic with Mendelson speed gun synchronized to a Supermatic between-the-lens shutter, MIDDLE: Taking the pictures is only part of the photography job, how- ever. The film must be developed, and fixed, washed and dried. Then paper prints must be made from each negative. Editor Erma Crawford is shown enlarging a. picture. BELOW: The print- ing of the Sunflower is done by The Emporia Ga- zette, and has been for many years. The three men mostly responsible for the production of the book are, left to right, Pressman Sam Rice, Make- up Man Joe Sheen, and Foreman John Schottler. ABOVE: "Baby,' Dyer sucked hungrily at his bottle of milk as his playmates played a noisy game of jacks on the reading room floor. ABOVE RIGHT: Dr, Clair K. Turner joined in the fun of a game of London Bridge during in- termission at the "kid party." RIGHT: "Streamlined Santa Claus" McCormick presented Lydia Lou Haslouer and Charles Simkins with defense bonds as first prizes in cos- tumes. The Symphonic Chorus, under the direc- tion nt' Dr. O. J, Borchers, stood around the rotunda and led the students in sing- ing Christmas Carols before the annual Christmas convocation. Studrnts dam-cd to the music of Gene Grissom's Varsity Band at the annual all- school semi-formal given by the sopho- morcs. The dancers and the musicians took time out fl'om the sophomore Christmas dance for Coklfs in the Hol'net's Nest. Christmas Brings Many pafzaliied, fuuck !Wu4ic NE OF THE social high- lights of the year for al- most every group on the cam- pus is a Christmas party. This year the parties took the form of formal and informal dinners and dances, taffy pulls, gift exchanges, pro- grams, and informal game parties. On these two pages are shots taken at a few of the campus Christmas functions. TOP: One of the features of the Science Club Christmas party was the quartette composed of Charles Stovall, Kenneth Stovall, Earl Win- chester and Roy Lee, which has proved to be very popular with the students. SECOND FROM TOP: The History and Government Club had fun pull- ing taffy and eating popcorn and apples at their Christmas party in the Student Union recreation room. SECOND FROM BOTTOM: The members of the Commerce Club and their sponsors had an evening of dancing in the ballroom and games downstairs for their Christ- mas party. Here they are seen dur- ing refreshment time. BOTTOM: This line of boys wait- ing to buy cokes at the Hornet'S Nest fountain during a Christmas dance is familiar to all Emporia State party goers. Growing ings 45751 7acunmq Gowue HE HUM OF airplane motors over Emporia causes no one to rush for air raid shelters, even though that is the custom these days, for in those planes are Emporia State fledglings, men who are learning to fly. Under the careful and thorough guidance of the Civil Aeronautics Authority thousands of men take to the air annually, some for fun, others for careers in aviation, and the rest for service in the armed forces. Twenty of these men, and sometimes more, make up the representatives from Emporia State who each semes- ter take the Civilian Pilot Training Course. . As any one of the twenty will tell you, flying is fun, but at the same time it can be work, too. Those of us who complain about eight o'clock Instructor C. F. Little interrupts a lecture in the theory of flight to point out some prac- tical feature in the construction of a wing. Students Harold McCants, standing, and Kenneth Boncqkowski, kneeling, absorb the information. 78 He "Keeps 'Em Flying." Dr. Ray C. Maul, CPT coordinator, whose job it is to see that Emporia State's fledglings get up and keep up "fly- ing speedf' His job begins with en- rolling new fliers each semester and it never ends as he continues to write references for Emporia State men who are quickly advancing in aviation. classes have nothing on the CPT trainees who have to be out at the airport at the crack of dawn, for Kansas Winds that rise later in the morning have no sympathy for air- planes or would-be fliers. And there are Very few of us who give up five nights a week for extra instruction, but the evening school of the fliers begins at seven and ends at nine from Monday to Friday. 79 LIGHT TRAINING was begun in Em- poria in October 1939. But it vvasn't as simple as all that. First, it was neces- sary to appoint a coordinator, a man who was to represent the college in the pro- gram, and to this position President Thomas W. Butcher appointed Dr. Ray C. Maul. To Dr. Maul, in conjunction with CAA representatives and Emporia offi- cials, Was given the task of selecting the airport site, constructing a hangar and ar- ranging all of the details. It took only eight Weeks to prove that the right man had been chosen to represent Emporia State, for Within that time, a site was se- lected, leased by the City of Emporia as its municipal port, and a hangar complet- ed. Since that time the triumvirate of Maul, the CAA and the Ong Aircraft Cor- poration, operators of the airport and in- structors for the CAA, has trained 130 pilots, many of whom are now in the armed services of their country. HE FLEDCLING flier's day begins at davvn, when the first of the group goes out to the airport. Some say that their flying begins When the college-owned sta- tion vvagon, which leaves for the airport every hour, leaves the campus, but the truth of the matter is that there is a gov- ernor on the car which keeps it at forty- five miles an hour. Once at the airport, the planes must be checked over and gassed up. Three planes are available for training, but only tvvo are in use at any one time, the third is used when one of the others is having its regular check-up after a hundred hours of flying. 80 BELOW: Charles Bishop is airport manager and instructor and iS shown here making a correction of the blackboard on which students record their official activities. LEFT: Frank Watkins also teaches the ups and downs of aviation to the fledglings. Vaughn Montgomery and Joe Sheen, jr., examine the inner workings of an airplane en- gine in the laboratory, room 418 Administration Building. HIEF PILOT Charles F. Bishop and his assistant, Frank Watkins, are the men who train the fledglings in the air and this training includes a minimum of 35 hours in the air with two cross-coun- try flights to Topeka, via Lebo. One flight is made with an instructor and the other solo, and it is here that the knowl- edge of navigation comes into practical use. Each student receives flying instruction for half an hour each day, but frequently it is necessary to wait hours for good fly- ing weather-perseverance which could be rewarded only by the thrill of flying. When flying is over, the student returns to his classes and other work, and when that is finished he again goes to ground school at night where T. F. Little instructs him in the technicalities of navigation. However, the CPT doesn't stop with teaching flying. One student learned to drive a car by driving the station-wagon out to the airport, and for awhile it was rumored that someone learned not to skid on ice when the car turned up with a smashed fender. THE EMPORIA Municipal Airport is about nine miles north of the campus, a distance over which the fliers travel in exactly fifteen minutes. The hangar is of metal construction and the field is about a hundred acres in area with two run- ways. For training the elementary stu- dents 65 h. p. Piper Cub airplanes are used and the advanced students use a 250 h. p. Waco biplane. The biggest thrill of the student pilot is to solo, which is usually done after eight hours of instruction. Harold McCants, of Emporia, was the first to solo this year and the first to enlist in the Army Air Corps. Of this year's trainees, four others 81 are to serve with Uncle Sam: Joe Sheen, Tom Jeffers and Vaughn Montgomery, and Ralph Sooter, of the College of Em- poria. However, Montgomery did not leave Emporia without a souvenir, for it was the CPT boys who christened him "Downwind" for making a landing with the wind instead of against it. LIMAXING the entire course is a gov- ernment examination, both written and flight, after which the private pilot's license is granted to those who pass, and to date all who have fully completed the course have passed-an unblemished Em- poria State record. CPT and Emporia State train men in a mode of travel for tomorrow, but Emporia State has already reached into tomorrow for high above the rolling prairies of Kan- sas lies an adjunct to the most beautiful campus in Kansas, a "campus in the clouds." 'Y Most dramatic story of any of the CPT alumni is that of Leonard Hooker Gilson, one of three sons of Dr. F. L. Gilson, all of whom are in the Army Air Corps. Gil- son was the first to solo in the first pri- mary course to be offered here and among the first to complete the initial secondary course. He then enlisted in the Army Air Corps and made such an enviable record that he was released from service to the Pan-American Airways to serve as a ferry pilot in Africa. His task was to be the ferrying of American bombers from a de- barkation point in southwest Africa to Egypt. However, when war was declared Gilson, enroute to the east coast, was called back into active service and is now in the air defense arm of the Panama Canal. Cecil Meierhoff, Florence, another of the initial enrollees in CPT, has been in active combat service with the Royal Air Force for several months as a member of the Eagle Squadron. r- . u N 5 K .ff-tying' 0 ll .,..f, Amar? ajft Earp. CUB Cfjsififxffer' id Wg 5, if fQom'Rm:'roQs fro me - riws.,xs,aewf1si,5,suzssonm .ff ,f , , 'f ,A 4 . . , . ih- The hangar at the Emporia Airport is a sheet- L F? fm waiting room are located on the east Side of the metal covered building capable of housing five or hangar. The airport is located nine miles north of six light airplanes, An office and a students' 82 Emporia. Kappa Iefla li APPA DELTA PI, an honor society in education which is made up of juniors, seniors, and graduate students from the top twenty-five per cent of their classes, takes the lead on the campus in questions pertaining to education. Members are chosen for their profes- sional promise, ability to express thought, their personality, and scholastic ability. Iota Chapter was established on this campus in 1920. Iota Chapter this year nominated Dr. H. G. Lull, head of the Education Depart- ment and a nationally known figure in education circles, for the Laureate Chap- ter. This honorary chapter includes such outstanding educators as Edward Thorn- dike, John Dewey, and William Kilpatrick. i ABOVE: lStandingJ Bill Wil- kins, Nathan Budd, Richard Powell. 4 S e a te d J Phyllis Grigsby, Nora May Moore, Christine Anderson, Margery Hanson, Leah Park. BELOW: 4First Tablej Dorothy Mad- sen, Betty Crabtree, Dr. Min- nie Miller, Miss Maud Shore, Mrs. Margaret Calkins, Doris Steg, Elvira Richert, Frances Nunemacher. lSecond Table! Louise Pruitt, Margaret Knep- per, Ruth Miller, Katherine Kayser, Helen Esther Hand, Leona Sneed, Betty Weigand, Alice Elliott. lThird Tablel Marlin Baxter, Emil Dillard, Raymond Tippen, Peggy Beat- tie, Dr. H. E. Schrammel. 1Fourth Tablej Alma Zentz, Eleanor Grimwood, Russell Willets, Elden Erickson, Rog- er Day, Fred Day. 823 Weileq Qaancfallian ESLEY FOUNDATION is an organ- ization established on the campuses of state colleges and universities by the Methodist Church for student religious and social development. The center of the local Wesley Foundation is the First Methodist Church, Where the office of Rev. R. H. Woodburn, Youth Counsellor, is located. Wesley Foundation has on this campus two hundred and fifty students. BACK ROW: Holt, Patrick, Kimmel, Sigel, Wolfe. Ramsey, Prather, Mcliinness, Tucker. ROW 2: Johns, Stewart, Cox, Clymer, Ahrens, Briggs, War- BACK ROW: Bland, Knight, Hill, Mettler, Schra- der, Thomas, Brenner, English, Huxman, Frazier. ROW 3: Sneed, Hill, Peters, Weir, Leger, Herron, Hoopes, Knoeppel, Collins, Coffman, Allbaugh, 84 ren, Drake, Cooper, Nixon, Kemp, Emig, FRONT ROW: Hand, Harrison, Clark, Bowles, Cochennet, Work, Brainard, Brainard, Rumsey. Taylor, Norvell. ROW 2: Ireland, Lady, Stein, Dillard, Rev. Woodburn, Mrs. Woodburn, Rhoades, Warner, Moore. FRONT ROW: Hartman, Stein, Tritt, Miles, Hart, Powell, Tippin, Sneed. The program includes a Sunday morn- ing study class, a Sunday evening service of singing, recreation, fellowship supper, outside Worship, student discussion, and speakers, a party each semester, student Players, and guidance in Christian and vocational leadership. Five students and Mr. burn attended the Second dist Student Conference and Mrs. Wood- National Metho- in Urbana, Illi- conferences, a dramatics group, Wesley nois, during Christmas vacation. 8 Lite 7h Gad' Z' Emil Dillard .,,.. ..... ..,,,, P 1 'esident Gerald Hartman and Richard Powell Curtis Rhoades ....r........r..... Vice-President Betty Miles and Frances Ireland -------------------,v,-- Devotional Chairmen Raymond Tippin and Lennis Lady ,-----------------------, Dramatics Chairmen Jane Socolofsky and Betty Harrison ------------------,-e-------- Music Chairmen Nora May Moore and Dorothy Warner -, Pianists STANDING: Laura Tucker, Layton Dyer, Lee Hart, Leon- ard Barrington, Emil Dillard. SEATED: Velma Craft, Mil- dred Stein. Seven Wesley Players mem- bers don robes and grease paint to present the Christ- mas pageant, "The Empty Room," under the direction of Mrs. R. G. Parker, Emporia business woman. BELOW: Supper, prepared by the young people, is served every Sunday evening at Wesley Foundation for a minimum cost. Leona Sneed and Mary Tritt Publicity Chairmen - .... --- Secretaries Lawrence Norvell and Joy Socolofsky Mildred Stein and Earl Hart Social Chairmen --------,,--------- - Sunday School Chairmen Audrey Stein -- ..... ,. - Supper Chairman 85 Wfaal 20-64 G gaikeid-all Ia. Between Games . . . HE BASKETBALL court may be called a stage and all the players mere- ly actors. Practices, conditioning, learn- ing each play, learning each individual part-drive, drive, drive-are the upper- most prerequisites of any basketball play- er. Tired, eager, aching, but healthy bodies Welcome a Warm bed each night. If a player isn't too tired he manages to get most of his daily class assignments during the season. Each week eligibility cards must be signed before he can play in a game the following Week. He does this 86 for the love of the game, the sportsman- ship, and of course the recognition of the team. For each spot light there are side lights such as trips, friendships, bull sessions, new faces, different places, and new jokes. To most players trips are eagerly await- ed, especially in the first year or two of competition. Veteran players find that the novelty soon wears off, unless long trips make it possible for players to see new and different parts of the country. By lfeiifa eczqwaacf BEFORE EACH out of town game play- ers are picked from the squad to make the trip. There is the packing to do, the lessons to make up, and the ride that seems ages. The long hours of traveling are passed away by sleeping, an occasional practical joke, or a few of the latest jokes go the rounds. Sometimes a game of car- tag-poker with the stakes set at a penny a car is played to pass the hours on the road. When these become monotonous someone croons a barbershop melody while those who can-or can't-furnish the much- needed harmony. Upon arrival, everyone piles out and walks a block or two to work off the stiff- ness, but the coach soon herds them off to rest in hotel beds. No sooner are they in bed, than the telephone rings. "Time to eat," a voice reminds them. Everyone saunters reluctantly downstairs to the luncheon room to the famous but antiquat- ed "diet" meal Cas the players call itj. The training meal consists of eggs fboiled, well donejg baked potato Cno butter or gravylg toast Cdry, hardtacklg head let- tuce Cno dressing? g butter ffor toast, sum of one little slablg and tea fit reminds them of the tea their mothers used to give them when they were sick-no milk or coffeel. The players claim the best part of the meal is the potato a-la-mush-fone peeled potato, mix eggs well, and pour over potato, add dash of salt and pepper for color effectl. The one slab of butter is saved for all the toast they might care to eat. ABOVE: Reeser counts with a push-in shot. BELOW: Coach Paul Kutnink tenders advice between halves. SHORT WALK follows the training meal and the players again go off to bed. But there's that phone again, f'Time to leave for the dressing rooms in the op- ponents' gymnasium." Whether they win or lose, back to the hotel they go. If it's a loss only an occa- sional wise-crack breaks an otherwise si- lent meal. If it is a victory, everyone finds something to talk about unless those who played are almost too tired to eat. Each player usually has his choice of his after-game meal, but sometimes the coach has prearranged the meal for them. After the evening meal the players take a walk and back to their rooms they go. This time they go to bed if there isn't a "game" somewhere. After an early morning breakfast the next day, there's always the long trip back home. BUT NO MATTER the trips, home games are always welcomed the most -no classes missed, no tiring ride, and no pre-trip packing. Also the players play in a different atmosphere on their own court. The home crowd, however great or small, is there to cheer them on when the going is tough. It is not the crowd they are playing for, but as the cheers and yells rise and break, each player, working as a unit for unity, gives all he has. Why '? It is just one of those things you can't put your thumb on and say this or that is the reason that so and so plays basketball. ABOVE: In the locker room during the intermission Bill Knox, like most of the others, rinses his mouth. BELOW: When the ball comes down, up they will go, quench Glad BACK ROW: Reidel, Tucker, Mr. Aiken, Jones, emann, Mathews, James, Osborn. M0rse. Dillard. Martin, Soderstrom, Gunsolly. THIRD ROW: FRONT ROW: Wilson tsong leaderj, Brookover Dr. Miller. Withee, Dr, Mosher. Miles, Aguilar, tsong leaderl. Kemp tvice-presidentb, Nall lsee- Anderson, Kay, Resales. SECOND ROW: Sehmed- retaryb, Adams tpresidentj. eaman Glad BACK ROW: Colburn, Hauk, Riffel, Aiken, Saw- Kay, Shields, Kester, Hanson tpresidenxtb. Martin yer, Geisler, Reeser, Doxon, Stanton, Schultz, ivice-presidentl, Wilson lsecretaryl, Adams, Chew, Knopf Miller, Griffith, Mater. FRONT ROVV: Baumgartner. 89 Jfame ganna-mind 6 146 ANY INTERESTING projects in the field of Home Economics are studied each year by the club. A club picnic was held at Wilson Park the first of the year. At Christmas a needy family was adopted and was given a box of food, toys, and clothing made by the girls. BACK RfU'W': Judd, Marie Jones lvice-presidentj Jones, Gugler, Hamilton, Mack, McCullough, Backes. THIRD ROW: Sheeley, Little, Adam Matthew, Faylor, Bryan, Arndt, Leger, Weigand. ealleqialle 4-all Glad HE COLLEGIATE 4-H Club is com- posed of former 4-H members and oth- SECOND ROW: Baxter, Irwin, Knoeppel, Hirsch- ler. Morgan, Shuck Blazier. FRONT ROW: Gull, Carrington, St. Lawrence, Briles tpresidentj, Clark, Haas, Mulkey lprogram ehairmanl, Mary Jones. ers interested in the 4-H problems and ac- which concern the rural youth of today. BACK ROW: Prather, Lipsey, Wright, Herron, Hofstra, Lewis, Lacy, McAnarney, Taylor, Red- felter, Penner, Becker, Miller, McCaslin, Bryson, Norvell, Adams, Hamilton, Rumsey Cushennet, mond, Calvert, Holmberg. SECOND ROW: Glad- Ramsdale, Hoopes. 90 spmw, ezuz. BACK ROW: Adams, Kloppenberg, Dr. Miller, VVehling, Colyer, Dow, Stewart, Kemp, Martin, Var- vel, Gunkel, Lilley, Lewis, Stalcup, Aguilar, Draw- baugh, Thomas, Dr. Aiken, Geisler, Miss Harrison. THIRD ROW: Leonard, Barrington, Rhynders, Snyder, DeFore, Westerhaus, Hall, Gordon, Ro- sales, Thompson, Nall. SECOND ROW: Geisler, Smith, Lady, Bolinder, 0'Reilly, Badwey, Gibbs, Baranoski, Short, FRONT ROW: Bangs, Craw- ford, Daniel, Evans tsecretaryl, Arms tpresidentb, Saylor, Mersmann, Lee, Jfiifafuf ans! aaeanmenl' Q ui BACK ROVV: Wheeler, Allen, Long, O'Conner, Cahoone, Sanford, Miles, Breneman. FIFTH ROVV: Hornbostel, Fitch, Mersmann, Miller, Max- well, Snoddy, Johnson, Tippin, Bolinder, Gordon, McAnarney. FOURTH ROW: Horan, Elliott, Judd, Hall, Sneed, VVright, Bowles, Lorenz, Foster, Mc- Anarney. THIRD ROW: Moser, Witt, Seaton, Clopp, Wheeler, Miller, Mock. SECOND ROW: Jackson, Soderstrom, Nichols, Jackson, Dunlevy, Gordon, Thomas, Drake. FRONT ROW: Hen- derson, Bassett, Clothier, Dillard, Baxter, Kester. 91 756 WHY 0- gy gcfwin Qaida Open hostilities between the U. S. and Japan have begun. Do the people of this country have any ideas upon which they can agree as to some of the un- derlying causes of this war? Out of curiosity, I asked ten students and two instructors what it was we were fighting for, or over. Of the twelve, not one seemed able to give a convincing answer. One said that it was beside the point. One emphasized that the "damned Japs' have been acting fresh for so long that he guessed we'd have to go over and whip the pants off them. Another said that we are at war be- cause dictatorships have to be wiped out. A mem- 92 ber of the faculty hurried to explain, "I don't know precisely, but whatever it is, they started it." It seems that these replies to an important question should have been thought out some time ago, while it would still do some good. At present it is too late to try to analyze the causesg we have to whip an enemy now, The lack of information indicated by the above answers seems to point to the fact that, concerning our past diplomatic re- lations with Japan, too many vague news stories on this matter were fed to the average man. Headlines reading, "Hull Raps Japan" or "U. S.- Jap Relations Reach Breaking Point" give no wo1'th-while information to anyone. Thi W It all makes one wonder if, perhaps, another solution to the problem may have been found if the American public had been given more concrete facts-if they had been reminded that the two nations had been treading on each other's toes in a very material sort of way. I While on one hand Japan considered the Burma Road region out of the American sphere of in- fluence, we, on the other hand, insisted that private American interests in China be protected. While U. S. was determined to keep its shipping routes opened to the East, the Japs remembered the bitterness of a "Japanese-Exclusion Act,', which imposed rigid property and citizenship re- strictions on Japs in America. VVhile the U. S. assumed its right to own and protect the Philip- pines, though these islands contain a population which is about nine-tenths Japanese, and though they are out of the Monroe Doctrine limits, the BI' Japs complained that they were too crowded on their little islands and were as entitled to expand territorially and economically as the United States was, Finally, while America upheld its rights to give all-out aid to the fighting democracies, Japan, as an Axis member, assumed the privilege of di- verting much of our navy into the Pacific, giving Axis submarines better access to supply-ships bound for Britain. I say neither that present consideration of these facts are in order now, nor that they comprise more than a fraction of the basic causes for the war between the U. S. and Japan. But doesn't it seem that a bit more analytical thinking might be highly desirable on the part of the average American citizen if we wish to clean up this un- pleasant mess with the greatest possible thor- oughness and dispatch? 93 Science Glad BACK ROW: Parhm, Errett, Sehoof, Shellenber- Powell, Banks. FRONT ROW: Anderson ltreas- ger, MeKinnis, Miles, Wharton, Conner, Nutter. urerb, Hartman fpresidentl, Edmonds tsecretaryl THIRD ROW: Riley, Dr. Cram, Osborn, Morgan, McGowan tvice-presidenty, DF. Blackman lspon- Lee, Dr. Bruekelman, Marx, Meisenheimer, Gorbutt. sorl, Stein. SECOND ROVV: Freeman, Stout, Badwey, Reed, BACK ROWV: Redmond, Thompson, Shaw, Riley, Gladfelter, Haugh, Sigel, Rhoades, Anderson, I+' Mater, Elliott. THIRD ROVV: Russell, Sullivan, U, G. Agrelius. FRONT ROW: D. Smith, R. Smith Hauk, Wolfe, Pruitt, Cross. SECOND ROW: C. F. Mettler, Beattie. 60-01016403 6 The Commerce Club is one of the activi- ties of the Commerce Department, which trains more commercial teachers in Kan- sas high schools than any other college. The annual Fall Picnic started the activi- TOP: 1Back rowl Hildebrand, Remy, Hanson, E. James, M. James, Richter. tMiddle rowb Stalcup, Gants ,Brooks, Walker, Robbins. fFront rowl Roush, Corbett, Phillips, Herman, Day. MIDDLE: 1Back rowy Edwards, Robinson, Severns, Tichener, Reiff, Peters, Bruce, Crisswell, Drake, Chance, ImMasche, Laughlin. tMiddle rowj Hughes, I. Evans, Kuretich, Vol- ties of the club for the 1941-42 year. The Commerce Club meets the second Wednes- day of each month, presenting various in- teresting programs and talks by the pro- fessors of other departments. Business men from this community are invited to explain modern trends, methods, and prac- tical business affairs. Any student tak- ing Work in the Commerce Department or who is interested in any business field may belong to the club. cek, Williams, Blazier, Dabbs, , Warren, B. Grimwood, Turille. 1Front rowl Hiett, Pickett, D. Evans qprogram chairmanl, Dyer lpresidentl, Lang fsecretary-treasurerl, Hubbard fvice-presidentj, Park, Long. BOT- TOM: tBack rowj Bayless, Wheeler, Rosier, Earl, Knight, Lundstedt, Lal'- son, Matthew, Porter, Peterson, Ellis. iThird row? Askey, Johnson, Danne- herg, Singular, Zane, Bush, Lindburg, Roth, Daniel, Overholt, Riggle. lSec- ond rowj Dick, Sneed, Weir, Morris, Chaplin, Ketch, Bean, Clark, Foster. 1Front rowl Maul, Mouse, Carter, Neis, E. Grimwood, Briggs, Dixon, Branam, Heth. 95 By CLYDE DANIEL Without ZUe'cf 96 These Ch.. ge fbaak ana! lid! PROBABLY MOST college fellows and girls don't give a lot of time to wonder- ing about what goes on behind the scenes to make their college run. If they did, they might ask some interesting questions and get some unusual information. The men who work around the campus build- ings and grounds could tell them a lot. Of course they know that Emporia State is listed as having a book value of around 52,000,000 and an average expense account of 5'p425,000 annually. Perhaps he would like to know that the smallest ex- penditure in 1940 of a certain department was 60 cents and the total expenditure for another department was 376,209.34 In the president's bi-annual report there is an item-Maintenance and Repairs- with an expenditure of 5B67,504.98. The students sometimes never see and usually never hear nor know what this item means to the physical plant of the cam- pus. It means the men and materials to keep the wheels turning and the campus and buildings clean and in repair. Some college students never meet anyone of this force. The power plant, sometimes called the heart of the institution in winter, is one which has been praised by state officials as the most efficient at any of the state educational institutions in Kansas, but it is often forgotten and shunned by the stu- dents. It has a boiler efficiency rating of 79 per centg 81 per cent is considered ex- cellent for the most modern and expensive equipment. The newest equipment here R. G. CREMER . . . Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds is only one of his jobs: can do almost anything any of his men can. Hobby, boat building. DEWEY JONES , . . Foreman of the campus crew, builder of the stadium, Mr. Cremer's right hand. WALT TURNER . , . Firemen have to keep a close cheek on all gauges and meters. ABOVE: Boiler room . . . pressure tank above compensates for water returning from 1,000 radiators, lower tank supplies all hot water for the campus, boilers at left furnish heat, steam. RIGHT: Mace Reed . . . Firemen make a complete inspection every 25 minutes. BELOW: Frank Bryan . . . "In my 21 years we have never lost an hour of school because of a power break-down." at Emporia State is about two years old. None of it is more than twelve years old. One might observe then that all of the power plant force--from the truck driver, Ernie Riggs, who drives 47,000 miles an- nually to haul the 570,310 gallons of fuel oil consumed each year, to the chief engi- neer, Frank Bryan-who keeps the data and charts-must do their work efficient- ly and carefully to keep this rating. AST YEAR, the plant converted 60,- 835,780 pounds of water into steam. Not only did it generate all electricity for the campus lights and machines to the tune of 578,310 kilowatt hours 614,457.75 LEFT: Fred Webb . . . "College boys haven't changed much in seventeen years." RIGHT: George Schulley . . . He paints with skill and finesse and has taught many college students how to wield a brush. ABOVE RIGHT: Harold Bixler . . . has a key for everything, and knows more than any plumber should. His hobby, philosophy. RIGHT: Herb Riggs . . . He made the football scoreboard, designed the Christ- mas decorations, maintains all campus electrical equipment. if purchased outrightj, but it also fur- nished heat for the 1,000 radiators over the campus. The heating system, called the differential system, is so constructed that it can heat every building on the cam- pus, even if the temperature falls to as low as 40 degrees below zero. "In the twenty-one years I've been heref' Mr. Bryan said, "we've never lost one hour of school because of a power plant breakdown. The plant is shut down only in the month of August for recondi- tioning. We've been close to it at other times, but have managed someway with- out a complete shut-down. Yes, the work is dangerous, but not when the equipment is in good condition. I remember once with the old equipment-a fireman had BELOW: Bill Shafer . . . prowls at night to scare others who prowl, and keeps punching the clock. INSET: Walt Davis . . . oldest man on the crew, his job is policing the grounds. ERNIE RIGGS . . . drives 47,000 miles and hauls half a million gal- lons of fuel oil each year. just left some clean clothes in a chair he'd been sitting in when a valve broke and covered his clothes and chair with steam and oil. If he had still been there, he would have been scalded. No he didn't faint." The firemen, Mace Reed, Walt Turner and Albert Main, work in three eight-hour shifts. Although the equipment is mod- ern and automatic, they make a complete inspection trip through the plant every twenty-five minutes. Closely connected with the power plant is Herb Riggs, the electrician. He is the service man for the estimated 3,500 lights -ranging from 6 to 1500 watts in size, the 40 electric motors, the 35 fluorescent lights, the 100 electric fans, the three water coolers, perhaps a dozen electric clocks and all the other electrical equip- 100 LEFT: Fred Morfitt , . . "College boys are nice, but a year or two of college won't hurt them." RIGHT: Art Smith . . . Cuts grass in summer, helps with the "chores" in win- ter. ment on the campus-no doubt there is at least one of everything that is on the prac- tical electrical market, on this campus. Yes, it is an electrically equipped place from the lighted underground tunnels up to the electric-eye at the top of the smoke- stack and everywhere between. The tun- nel, which extends from the powerhouse to the stadium and to all the campus build- ings, encases the steam lines and power lines, the electric-eye of the smokestack signals when there is a waste of fuel gas. DEWEY JONES, the campus foreman, who oversees the twenty-eight N. Y. A. construction workers on the campus, says, "As a whole, we have the best bunch of workers on N. Y. A. now that we ever had. What do we do? We do all the con- struction and maintenance work on the campus. If the boys don't know how it's done when they come, we teach them. That includes carpentry, painting, plumb- ing and other types of Work." "The boys we meet," said Fred Morfitt, a construction worker, "are generally all right. They are nice, agreeable and fair- ly intelligent, but a year or two more of college won't hurt them a bit." A man who has been in close contact with the student helpers for the past sev- enteen years, Fred Webb, believes that as the average goes, the college students of today are very much like the students of other years. The campus cut-up is Art Smith. He is the fellow who starts mowing grass in March and April and keeps at it steadily until October. During the grass cutting season it is estimated that he cuts a total of 800 acres-500 with the power mower and around 300 with a horse mower. "Sometimes we have to use a scythe in Wilson Park. When we do, the other fel- ABOVE: Orville Mercer . . . plants hundreds of trees, flowers, keeps them growing, BELOVV: Marion King . . . cement finisher, carpenter, he keeps the campus furniture in repair. lows help." This was said with an appre- ciative glance at the rest of the crew. Orville Mercer, the campus gardener, has supervised the planting of some 950 young trees, 300 lily bulbs, and 500 lilac cuttings in the last two years, not to men- tion the 300 pounds of grass seeded last year, nor the caring for the 1,000 rose bushes. The man of the keys, as he is sometimes called, is Harold Bixler. He acts as plumber and general repair man, too. When asked how many locks he keeps in repairs, he answered, "Count every room on the campus and multiply it by two and you still won't have enough. At one time the janitors of the Administration Build- ing had to carry over 75 keys, but master keys have reduced both their trouble and mine." Other men you could meet on the cam- pus are: Marion King, carpenter and ce- ment man. He finishes all the cement work done on the campusg George Shulley, who is painter and supervisor of all N. Y. A. painters, and W. M. Davis, who started work in 1917 and now polices the grounds. 101 HE EIGHT janitors and thirty student janitors sweep and keep clean an esti- mated 1500 acres of floor space each year -wearing out six special brushes and about 40 mops doing so. They pick up over 1800 barrels of waste paper annually and also dust thousands of seats and chairs on the campus. The wastepaper is later hauled to the school dump and burned by the maintenance crew twice a week. Everyone readily admits that he does not have time to look for lost articles. They do, however, have time to form an opinion of the college students. Says Fred "Speed" Brown of the Stu- dent Union, "This is the only place where the students can come to enjoy themselves. I want them to. And from the looks of the floors, rooms, and tables, they really do. Of course they leave papers, glasses and other things around, but Mr. Dean and I are here to pick them up. It is to be expected and we don't mind it a bit. It's our job." Mr. Dean has charge of the exchange papers, the Alumni room and the Y rooms. E. E. Richel of Music Hall, W. L. Judd of the Administration building, I. N. Shaw ot' Norton Science Hall, and Dave Bell of the Kellogg Library all believe that the college student is one of the finest types of American citizens that one finds. They all enjoy their work. "I like all the College students, they are just grown up kidsf' said J. C. Burdett, also of the Administration Building. "What part of my wo1'k do I like best? Well, you can laugh if you want to, but I like the sweeping bestf' "Some people think a janitor doesn't have any worries," said John Williams of the Laboratory High School. "Look at me, when I came here I didn't have any gray hairs. After worrying about 19 teachers, 75 student-teachers, 45 N. Y. A. 102 ABOVE: W. L. Judd, who is custodian of the Ad- ministration Building during the morning and early afternoon shift, is well known to most stu- dents. BELOW: J. C. "Cal" Burdett has the after- noon and evening shift in the Ad Building. One of his big jobs is mixing soapy another is trying to run students out of the building by 10 o'clock. kids, 350 students, and several Christmas trees each year, l'm beginning to get those gray hairs now." HE REALLY different job of the cam- pus is done by Roy C. Barger. He has tuned each of the 58 campus pianos twice a year for the past 15 years, taking every- thing imaginable from them except money. Ten pencils tops the number of articles taken from any one piano. How- ever, two or more pencils are found in every piano at the time of each tuning. "Some practice pianos need tuning oftener than twice a year," Mr. Barger said, "but the school has the better grades of pianos. About the only thing that makes tuning necessary is the changing atmosphere. We do tune every piano, though, before using it in a recital or pro- gram." The last person you will meet on the campus during a twenty-four hour day is Bill Shafer, the nightwatchman. Al- though he acts as fire guard, he also is the general handy man at night, and usu- ally encounters many of the students in the notorious rock garden-but no one ever introduces himself at times like that, so here is a little about him. He punches exactly 15,444 inspection clock keys dur- ing each year. That is 22 different ones twice each night for 50 weeks. "Just to keep my job from getting monotonous," he said, "I get two weeks off each sum- mer." On his nightly inspection trips he has encountered everything from six Pitts- burg students painting the sidewalks, to a skunk in the Gymnasium. lncidentally, he did not run from the Pittsburg artists, but they did run from him-after being forced to clean up their mess. With the skunk it was vice versa. ABOVE: I. N. Shaw is the custodian in the Science Hall, caring for the whole building with no student help. BELOW: Dave Bell is a familiar person to those who frequent Kellogg Library. l0Il BACK ROVV: Hamilton, Collins, Rector, Messmer, Brown, Nelson, Lov, Allbaugh, Love, Hulsey. FOURTH ROVV: Emig, Brenner, Bales, Adam. Sc-ln'ade1', Richfrt Knoeppel, Jones. THIRD ROVV: Bates, Bam-kes, Hand, Wilson, Tritt, Henchel, Hum- phrey, Brainard, SECOND ROVV: Baxter, Stew- art, lVood, Howland, Brainald M., Heller. FRONT ROW: Bouska, English, Cooper, Criswc-ll, Moore, Coffman. BACK ROW: Dunfield, Peterson, Crabtree, Perry, Hilker, Erdman, Aldridge, Davis, Cochennet. FOURTH ROW: Lawson, Larson, Wilson. Bush, Mackenthun, Straight, Bleek, Leger. THIRD ROW: Madsen, Kerkpatriek, Kuhns, Norvell, 104 Clark, Marie Snyder, Ellis, SECOND ROWV: Evans, Knight, Keleh, Ileth, Rumsey, Johnson. FRONT ROVV: NIl'Url'6Xl', Robinson, Vleller, Lam- lxerson, Horan, Hirschler. Champa. ear Diary. . D September 10 EAR DIARY, It seemed so strange to sit at the presi- dent's desk tonight taking notes. Always before I had been one of the group in front of the speaker's desk, not behind it. So tonight I felt the desire to be a really good secretary. Where did I get the idea that a secretary does nothing but sit in a corner and take notes? This was the first meeting of the year and there were so many new members we did not have nearly enough chairs. fBe- ing a secretary does, however, give one advantage in a situation like that.J We made plans for the Freshman Tea which is to be in the YWCA room Sep- tember 18. Someone suggested that every member bring a freshman girl. And that means that sometime on September 17 I must do a quick get-acquainted-act. D September 16 EAR DIARY, I was prepared for the announcement made at the meeting tonight concerning anklets. I don't know why but it usually takes about one week of school to get most college girls into the "anklet" habit and about four weeks of vacation to get them out of it. So, of course, tonight a few came wearing them. Everyone seemed willing to co-operate when asked not to do it again. D September 20 EAR DIARY, Well, I made that cabinet meeting to- night and made it on time. CI hereby congratulate myself.J All eight cabinet members were there and they were: After a short business meeting con- cerning our membership drive, Mary Alice told us the why, wherefore, and when of Winnetaska. It all began one October evening in 1931 when the Fresh- men Women's Social Group, which met every Monday evening to dance with the Mu Epsilon Nu, appointed a chairman who in turn appointed a committee. This committee met and decided upon a candi- date for the Beauty Queen. After this, the committee felt they should not be disbanded but be made permanent. They met Miss Minrow who gave her permission, and now we have Winnetaska. Why this Indian name was chosen I do not know, but I do know that it means "Pleasant Laughter" and not "Laughing Water" as I have written it so many times. D September 25 EAR DIARY, The boys in Mu Ep are having quite a time. It seems that the fellow whom they elected for president last year, Lyndle Beattie, didn't come back to school. So they got together tonight and elected Alva Riggle, president, George Scanlan, vice- presidentg Harry Levinson, secretaryg and Donald McGuire, treasurer. D October 3 EAR DIARY, The personnel and number of this group has changed completely since 1931 but the original purpose is still as it was then. We met tonight to nominate a Peggy Ped- agog candidate. A rumor is now going around that the Student Council will allow Freshman and Sophomore girls to be nominated. D October 16 EAR DIARY, After our regular Thursday evening dance the Mu Eps had a smoker this eve- ning-girls not allowed! Every member was allowed to invite two independent Bef Maaqawi .Zuni men and did the smoke roll! Their can- didate for Peggy Pedagog, Irene Quiring, was introduced to the men. Boy, what a break! I imagine she announced her telephone number when she was intro- duced. Coach Welch showed some motion pictures of some oi' last yearls football games and the Mu Eps showed the fresh- A candid shot of the weekly Winne- taska-Mu Epsilon Nu social hour shows the boys on their various ways to ask lin their various ways? the young ladies to dance. men what a strong organization they had on this campus. December 11 HANK GOODNESS, Diary, I didn't forget my can of tomatoes to- night so many of the others did. I would have had to make a quick trip to the BACK ROVV: Marlin Baxter, Harry Overholt, Louis Butler, Alfred Freeman, Earl Roth, Pat Tan- nuzzo, Bernard Rcidel. THIRD R0'W: Raymond Barnett, Harold Heise, Wayne Zane, Marvin Bay- less, Dick Powell, Milton Prather, George Goebel, jr., Junior McAnarney. SECOND ROW: John 106 Schultz, Lee D, Hart, Richard Wharton, George Scanlan, Leonard McAnarney, Charles Garriot. FRONT ROVV: Glen Banc, Leon Graham, Harold Brooks, Harry Levinson, Frank A. Malambri, jr., Stewart Bross. Mu lip President Al Riggle presides over the weekly meetings. Throughout the semester, a number of inter- esting programs have been presented in addition to the regular business meeting. nearest grocery after the party started if you hadnlt reminded me early this after- noon. I am so glad we decided to help a cer- tain poor family at Xmas instead of con- tribution to the Red Cross. It seems more personal this way. EAR DIARY, The formal tonight was positively beau- tiful! It was an Indian scene since Win- netaska is an Indian name. We had a tee- pee set in the middle of the floor and a girl dressed as an Indian maiden handed out the favors, small canoes. BACK ROW: Dale Hanson, Warren Dick, Albert Norwood, Byron Graber, Clifford Lindburg, John Henton. FOURTH ROVV: Bill Arnett, Francis Taylor, Merle Hogg, Gene Byer, Bill Edmonds. Ray- mond Sloan, Don Herron. THIRD ROVV: Glenn E. Milligan, Ralph WV. Hubbard, Mason VV. VVolf, George Miller, Q. J. Askey, Ellsworth Howard. SECOND ROVV: Emil Dillard, Donald McGuire, Al Riggle, Ivo Mersmann, Raymond Tippen. FRONT ROVV: Russell Johns, Duane Bush, James Riley, Leo Scott. 107 7fze paimafzq -Kincfeaqafdfea Glad OFFICERS DOROTHY EDDS ,.....,.,..... P1-esiflent DOROTHY RYNDERS .OO... Vice-Presiflent HELEN HUMPHREY O- ..,,.. Secretary KATHRYN KINDSCHER E.,,,.. Treasurer Miss EMMA HUMBLE ,......., Sponsor Miss GLADYS KEMP ..A..,....O Sponsor HE PRIMARY - KINDERGARTEN Club was one of the first departmental clubs to be organized on the Emporia State campus. It is for all persons in- terested in primary-kindergarten educa- tion. The purpose of the organization is to keep in touch with the programs of the teaching situation that are being made in the field of primary education. It strives to bring together the mem- bers of the department for social and edu- cational activities. BACK ROW: Adrian English, Hazel Richter, Vio- let Robb, Nadine Noll, Helen Humphrey, Maxine Vvheeler, Beth Cleland, Bonnie Breneman, Elea- nore Rokes, Phyllis Jean Hope, Evelyn Wehling, Luella Holl, Frances O'Conner, Geneva Toland, Lucy Schendel. THIRD ROW: Carol Wait, Ruth Miller, Louise Degarimore, Lucile Calkins, Lois Lawson, Charlotte White, Margaret Fleener, Mar- garet Jackson, Amelia Mueller, Fredia Fitzsim- 108 mons. SECOND ROW: Elaine Straight, Kather- ine Kindseher, Mildred Carey, Vivian Keller, Laura Betty, Evelyn Snoddy, Phyllis Bennies, Emma Humble, Gwendolyn Townsend, Dorothy Edds. FRONT ROW: Dorothy Rhynders, Jo Bates, Mar- ian Henderson, Mary Jane Peltier, Martha Louise Hall, Kathryn Jewell, Nadine Welch, Mary Carl- son, Marjorie Anderson, Marjorie Baxter, Dorothy Jackson. pi Umecfa pi Alva Riggle, who attended the national convention BACK ROW: Turille, McDonough, Drake, Pickett, of Pi Omega Pi, honorary commerce fraternity, Parke. SECSND ROVV: Hiett, Tichenor, Sneed. during Christmas vacation, is shown giving a re- Lundstedt, Martin. FRONT ROVV: Riggle lstand- port of his trip to the group. ingl, Day, Peters. lualfnefnaficd Glad BACK ROW: Herron, Sharp, Cline, Mattingly, VVhart0n. Kenny, Erret, Alden. FIFTH ROW Pharm. Wolf, Schoof, D. Smith, Beatty. Sigel lvice- presidentj, Riley. FOURTH ROW: Meisenheim- er, Burns, Mettler, Rhoades, Freeman, Bartley, R. Smith. Horst, Gould, Holt. Charles. THIRD ROVV Calkins, Breneman, Haslouer, Conner, O. J. Peter- son, C, B. Tucker, A. W. Philips, Kirk. SECOND ROW: VV2rren, Knopf, Edmonds, McGown, Thom- as. Hubbard. FRONT ROVV: Hageberg, Peterson lsec'y-treas.J, Ellis, Townsend, Gungel, Anderson tpresidentj. 109 Adam, Wlilbur L ....... Abilene Mu lipsilon Nu, Y. M. C. A., History and Govern- n1e11t Club, Science Club . Eureka Adams, Ghyneth Margaret . Prinii1i'y-Kiiitlergarten Club, Rliytliniic Circle, Y. XV. C. A., XY'innetaska . Emporia Adams, Howard Chauncey . lireneli Club President, Spanish Club, German Club, History and Government Club, Band Alderson, Roy Edward . . . Sigma Tau cillllllllil Vice-l'resident, Clieer Leader, Come Emporia merce Club Aldrich, Margie B. . . Emporia Allen, Thelma May . . . Leavenworth Alplia Sigma Tau, Sigma Pi Sigma, History and Gov- ernment Club We CLASS 0 1944 Marjorie Jones, ever-happy little home economics student, is president of the sophomore class, Anderson, Marjorie Kathryn . Americus Alpha Sigma Alpha, Student Council, Omega Literary Society, Primary-Kindergarten Club, Sigma Pi Sigma Andrews, Betty Eileen . . . Merriam Pi Kappa Sigma, Sphinx Literary Society Askey, Quentin James . .... Lucas Mu Epsilon Nu, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, N'lCI1'S Cwlee Club Badwey, John D ...... Wichita Kappa Sigma lipsilon, Spanish Club, History and Gov- ernment Club, Men's Glee Club, Clieerleatler Bales, Shirley Evelyn . . Emporia Commerce Club, W'innetaska Barb, Nadine . . Hamilton XVinnet.1slt.1 110 Barnett, Raymond Leon . Mu Epsilon Nu . Linwood Bassett, Ward William . . Topeka Y. M. C. A., llistory and Covernnicnt Club Bennies, Phyllis Elaine . . Concordia Alpha Sigma Tau, Sigma Pi Sigma, Primary-Kindew gnrten Club, Pan-Hellenic Council Bland, Audrey Prudence . . Argonia Nvesley llOLIDd11fiOI1, Xweslcy Players, NVonien's Clee Club, Y. XV. C. A. Bocquin, Eugene V. . Reading Phi lilelra chi Branson, Virginia . . . . Winfield Sigma Sigma Sigma, Sigma Pi Sigma, Primnry-Kinder- gnrten Club Breneman, Bonnie Lou . . Macksville Pi Kappa Sigma Treasurer, History and Government Club, lxfllllllfy'-Kil'ldCl'gilI'ICI1 Club, Sigma Pi Sigma Brockelrnan, Izora Sue . . . Emporia Brookover, Phyllis Irene . . . Eureka Pi Kappa Sigma, Symphonic Choir, lirench Club Song Lender Bryan, Earlene ...... Emporia WWIIIICLISILI, Collegiate 4-ll Club, Home Economies Club Butler, Louis William . . Neal Mu lipsilon Nu Byers, Charles A ...... Atchison Phi Mu Alpha, Mndrigaliaiis, Symphonic Chorus, Band, Drum Major, Mu lipsilon Nu Cannon, Grace Marie . . . Thrall Y. NV. C. A.. Commerce Club Carlson, Betty Jane ..... Topeka Alpha Sigma Alpha, Sphinx Club, Sigma Pi Sigma. Priin.lry-Kindergarten Club Carlson, Myrtle Evelyn . Burdick Champe, Peggy Anna Jean . . Garnett Xxvllllltjlllhiill, Primary-Kimiergnrten Club Chance, Virginia Mae . . . LaCrosse Delta Sigma lipsilon Treasurer, Sphinx Club Secretary, Conimerec Club Clark, Doris .... l'rimgn'y-Kinde1'3.g.1rLen Club . WVichita Clark, Patricia . . . Cleland, Mary Beth . . nlaltion Clymer, Marjorie Lou . W'inm:taska, W'cslcy Foundation Collins, Betty Jean . Y. W. C. A., liglnd Cooper, Eleanore Evelyn w7ll1HCILlSkLl, Y. W, C. A., Home Colyer, Lucille Marie . . Clark, Evelyn ..... Y. XV. C, A., XVcslv:y l:oL1ml.ttion Club, Alpbgltlicnigin Literary Society Sigma Pi Sigma, Home lfconomics Winnctaxka, Primary-Kindcrgirtcn Cli . Leoli Effingham Club, Commerce . Eskridge lb, XVcslcy lfoun- . Satanta . Wellsville lzco Tbctzi Sigma Upsilon President, Alplw Society, Y. W. C. A., Spunisb Club, Ivo Mersmann pecks unconcerned- ly at his typewriter in the psychol- ogy office as he has his picture taken. He is sophomore vice-presi- dent. Degarimore, Louise . . Dabbs, Rosemary Irene . XWomcn's Glcc Club Sigma Sigma Sigma, Sigma Pi Sigmn, . Emporia nomics Club Saffordville atl1cni.1n Literary Orchestra . Emporia Commerce Club, . Howard Alpliatbcnian, lfuturc Teachers of America Vicc-Prcsi- dent, Primary-Kindcrgartcn Club, Y. VV. C. A., Nwinnc- taska DeM0tt, Gail A ..... Kansas City Phi Sigma Epsilon, lndustrial Arts Club, Track, Alplia Theta Rho Denison, Alma Marie . . Sapfzamaaefi Symphony Orchestral. lland, Sympbon . Kingman ic Clmrus, Sigmn Dickson, Augusta ...... Admire Commerce Club, Wesley liouml.uiun, Y. XY. C. A. 112 Dow, Marie .... . . Whitewater ililietn Signu Upsilon Treasurer, Alpliarlieuigin l.iter.xry Sotiety, Spnnisli Club Downing, Frances Catherine . Americus Alplin Sigma Alpliii, Y. NW. C. A., Sigma Pi Sigma Eastman, Phyllis . . Matfield Green XN'll'lI1CIQ1Sli.l Ely, Dorothy ....... Emporia Sigma Sigma Sigma, Rhythmic Crcle, History and Coveiiunent Club, Commerce Club Emig, Ida Merle .... . Abilene Vfealey Foundation, Wiiiiietilskzi English, Adrian Marcia . Bonner Springs Y. XV. C, A., l'rimL1ry-Kinelergqirten Club, W'ii1l1ctAsl4i1, XVcsley liounclntion Erickson, Donna Marie . . Concordia Alplm Signm Alplin, Sigma Pi Sigma Errett, Daryl D ....... Gridley Y. Nl. C. A., Mu lfpsilon Nu, Kappa Nlu lfpsilon, Science Club, Mathematics Club Evans, Irene ....... Kalvesta Omega literary Souiety, Y. NV. C. A., XY'innernsk.i, Commerce Club Fearl, Helen Marie .... Burlington Sigma Sigma Sigma Corresponding Secretary, linml, Commerce Club, Symphonic Cliorus Fehr, Thelma Jean . . . Emporia Winneiasku Fillmore, Retha May . . Emporia Fisher, Robert B. . Peabody Flagler, Gertrude . . . . Emporia Womeu's Cilee Club, History and Government Club French, Phillip Long .... Emporia Sigma Tau Gamnm, Inter-fmternity Council Secretary- ilirensurcr, Commerce Club, History .incl Ciovernmem Club Fry, Robert Henry . .... Emporia Mu lfpsilon Nu, linml, Symphonic Clioius Gants, Diana Gayle ..... Melvern Theta Sigma Upsilon, Y. NV, C. A., Commerce Club Gardner, Lois Lee . . Manchester 50-flxtd-l1't0fL64 Gibbs, Mary Lorraine .... St. John Pi Kappa Sigma. -lunior Dance, Sigma Pi Sigma Gordon, Jean ........ Stark Y. W. C. A,, Sigma Pi Sigma, Sphinx Club, History .mil Government Club, Spanish Club, Commerce Club Green, Frances Lucile . . . Emporia lfuiure Teachers of America Grissom, Gene Edward . . Emporia Phi Delia Chi, liaml, Orehesmra Griswold, Marguerite Marion . Kiowa W'esley lioumlaiion, Geography Club, Seienee Club Gunkel, Lois . ...... Emporia llelra Sigma lipsilon, Minlieniaties Club, Commeree Club, Spanish Club Betty Andrews, secretary- treasurer of the sophomore class, is shown ringing up the cash register at the Cilffetf Shop. Gunsolly, Virginia Kathryn . Emporia Alpha Sigma Alpha, Commerce Club, lireneh Club, Sigma Pi Sigma Hagan, Virginia . . Emporia Alpha Sigma Alpha Hageberg, Irene Marie . . . Burdick Urchextra, XXVOITICIKS Glee Club, Cmega Literary So- ciety, NlCllliCI1l.lIlCx Club . . Coldwater Hall, June Elizabeth . History and Government Club, Spanish Club Hall, Madeline ...... Garfield W'innet11ska, Sigma Pi Sigma, llisrory and Ciirvermnent Club Harmon, Kenneth ..... Ellsworth hlu lfpsilon Nu, Commerce Club, Y. Nl. C. A. llfl Harrison, George Henry . . Atchison Y. M. C. A., Mu lipsilon Nu Haslouer, Lydia Lou ..... Abilene Sigma Pi Sigma, 4-H Club, History and Government Club, Alpha Sigma Tau Heller, Ila Mae . . Hunter Winnetaska Henderson, Marian Louella . Rossville Sigma Pi Sigma, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Pan-Hellenic Council, Primzlry-Kindergarten Club, History and Gov- ernment Club Henry, Ruth lone .... Garden City Y. W. C. A., Alice Freeman Palmer Literary Society, Primary-Kindergarten Club Heth, Annalou . . ..., Williamsburg XY'innetaska, Commerce Club Hickey, Anita Faye . . Coats Winnetaska Hildebrand, Betty Faye . . . Emporia W. A. A., Commerce Club, NX'esley Foundation, Y. XV. C. A., Intramurals Hirschler, Lois Jean .... Emporia Home lfconomics Club, Band, W'omen's Clee Club, W'innet.iska, XY'esley Foundation Holl, Luella ........ Bird City Primary-Kindergarten Club, Y. XV. C. A. Horan, Mary Kay ..... Abilene Sigma Pi Sigma, Omega Literary Society, History and Government Club, Commerce Club, Y. W. C. A., W'innetaska Horton, Doris Margaret . . . Wayside Sigma Pi Sigma, Alpha Sigma Tau, Commerce Club Howard, Ellsworth Henry . . Emporia Mu Epsilon Nu Howard, William . . Emporia Sigma Tau Gamma Hulsey, Mabel Lucille . . . Newton Symphonic Chorus, Madrigalians, W'im1etaska Cabinet Humphrey, Helen ..... Concordia Primary-Kindergarten Club Secretary, Alice Freeman Palmer, Y. W. C. A., Alpha Sigma Tau ImMasche, Robert Lee . . Saffordville Commerce Club, Intramurals Irey, Helen Georgia . Cottonwood Falls 5 Irwin, Katharine Evelyn . . . Liberal Ciiiega l.itei'iii'y Society, lirench Club, Commerce Club, W'innet1:sltn Jaggard, Robert Edwin . Commerce Club, Y. M. C. A, James, Elva Lee .... James, Melva Lee .... Jewell, Kathryn Louise . . Literary Society Johns, Julius Jesse . Johns, Martin Russell . . Mu lfpsilon Nu, Wfesley lfoundution The Class of 1944 elected Miss Helen Clark, good-natured home econom- ics teacher, as class sponsor. Johnson, Elma May . Wiiiiiet.isltL1 Johnson, Lucille Christine History and Government Club, Y. Literary Society Jones, Florence Marie . . Collegiate 4-H Club, Y. XY. C. A. Jones, Marjorie Marie . . . Dunlap Cedar Point Alpha Sigma Tau Corresponding Secretary, Sigma Pi Sigma Treasurer, Commerce Club, Latin Club Cedar Point Alplm Sigma Tau, Sigma Pi Sigma, Pan-Hellenic Coun- eil Secretary, Commerce Club, Liitin Club . Wellsville Alpha Sigma Alpha, Sigma Pi Sigma, Alphatheniun . Johnson . Johnson . Hamilton Admire VV. C. A., Omega . Reading Emporia Sigma Sigma Sigma, Sophomore Class President, Omega Safzfzamafzed l.iter:1ry Society, Sigma Pi Sigma, Home lfeonomes Club Jones, Norma Maye .... Emporia Alpha Theta Rho, French Club, XViiiiietgiskn, XVesley llfi Judd, Mattiemarie ..... Emporia Y. W. C, A., History and Government Club, Home lieonomics Club, XY'omen's Glee Club Karr, John Ross . .... Emporia Phi Sigma llpsilon Keller, Vivian Mae ..... Geneseo History and Government Club, Primary-Kindergarten Club Kidd, Betty Janet . . Conway Springs Physical litlucation Club, NV. A. A., Sigma Pi Sigma Kindscher, Katherine L. . . . . Beloit Primary-Kindergarten Club Treasurer, Y. XV. C. A. Klinger, Dorothy Jean . . . Nickerson Sigma Pi Sigma, Primary-Kindergarten Club Knight, Barbara Lea ..... Marion Winnctaska, Commerce Club, Wesley Foundation Knopf, Donald Wayne . . . Emporia Kappa Mu lfpsilon, Sigma Tau Gammi Kowalski, Mary Jane .... Emporia lntramurals, Physical liclucation Club Krueger, Louis Joseph . . Emporia Phi Delta Chi Kuhns, M. Jeanne ..... Arlington Y. W. C. A., W. A. A., Winnetaska, XVesley Founda- tion, Mathematics Club Lacy, Mary Frances . . . . Oskaloosa Y. XV. C. A., Collegiate 4-ll Club, XVesley lioumlation Ladner, Barbara June . . . . Emporia Alpha Sigma Alpha, Conimers:e Club, Sigma Pi Sigma Lady, Le-nnis Jean ...... Abilene Omega Literary Society, Student Council Secretary- Treasurer, Commerce Club, Spanish Club, Y. XV. C, A., W'inrietaslia, Wesley Foundation Langley, Everett Warren . . Emporia Geography Club, Mathematics Club Larson, LaWanda Alberta . . Galva Commerce Club, Y. XV. C. A., Xlfinnetaska, XVesley Foundation Lawson, Lois Eva .... McPherson Winnctaska, Geography Club, Splash Club. Y. XV. C. A., Sigma Pi Sigma, Primary-Kindcrgartcn Club, XV. A. A., Physical Education Club Lee, Richard Wayne . . . Cambridge Lambda Delta lambda Dl'. S. D. Mock, government teach- er, "brain buster," and friend of all students, sponsors sophomore par- ties and seems to have fun doing it. rgdpftdhtdfted Lindgren, Elaine Louise . . Dwight History and Government Club Long, Jean ...... Council Grove Delta Sigma lipsilon Corresponding Secretary, Sphinx Literary Society, Commerce Club Long, Margaret .... Council Grove Delta Sigma lfpsilon, Sphinx Literary Society, Cum- murcc Club Longenecker, Marjorie . . . Kingman lVl.lL.ll'ig.lli1ll1S, Symphonic Chorus, ligand, Orchestra, Omega Literary Society Lorenz, Loreece Josephine . . Durham Y. C. A., History and Government Club, FULLIFC Teachers of America Love, Norma Jean . . . . Partridge XY'omcn's Clcc Club, v4!iI1'1ClClSliL1 Loy, Ruth Maxine ..... Chapman Symphony Orchestra, Collegiate 4-l-l Club, w,lIll1CIHSk.l Lyon, Elizabeth Joyce . . . . Topeka Alpha Sigma Alpha, Sphinx Literary Society, P.m-Hcl- lcnic 'llY'C1lSLll'Cl McAdoo, Richard F ..... Emporia Kappa Mu Epsilon, Science Club, Mntlmcmntics Club McClure,Elwin Eugene . . Effingham Bind, Orchestra, Clcc Club, Y. M. C, A. McColl, Laura . . . . Osborne w'il1l1CY2lSkll, Y. NW, C. A. McConnell, Luella Maxine . . Wichita Future Teachers of America, Y. XV. C, A., Wesley' Iltllllltlklfiflll 118 ,,, ,,,,, Marcellus, Ethel Margaret . . Emporia Marshall, Nadine ..... Minneola Alpha Sigma Tau, Y. XV. C. A. Cabinet, Band Martin, Wayne W ...... Hiawatha Kappa Sigma Epsilon Secretary Mater, Mary Margaret .... St. John Alpha Sigma Tau. Y. W. C. A., German Club, Science Club Mercer, Avis Maxine . . . Emporia Commerce Club, History and Government Club Mersmann, Ivo John . . . Richmond Sophomore Class Vice-President, Y. M. C. A., History and Government Club, Commerce Club, Geography Club, Spanish Club, Mu Epsilon Nu Meyer, Letha Marie .... . Riley Sigma Sigma Sigma, Commerce Club Morgan, Florence Marguerite . . Troy Morgan, Helen Rachel . . . Emporia Home lieonomics Club, Science Club, Alphathenian Literary Society Murphy, Jacqueline Lee . Junction City Sigma Sigma Sigma Corresponding Secretary, Symphonit Chorus, liancl Noll, Nadine ....... Florence Primary-Kindergarten Club, Alpha Sigma Tau Record- ing Secretary Norris, Bob ...... . Mullinville Mu lipsilon Nu, Y. M. C. A., Commerce Club Norvell, Dorothy Anne .... Eureka XVinnctaska, Y. NV. C. A., Primary-Kindergarten Club, Collegiate 4'H Club, Band, Glee Club, Wesley Foun- dation Norwood, John Albert . . Lecompton Mu lfpsilon Nu O'Conner, Frances Ellen . . Macksville Pi Kappa Sigma, History and Government Club, Pri- mary-Kindcrgarten Club, Sigma Pi Sigma Overholt, Harry Roland . . Emporia Mu lipsilon Nu, Y. M. C. A., Commerce Club, Geo- graphy Club Polley, Janice June .... Belleville Alpha Sigma Alpha, Primary-Kindergartcn Club Porter, Betty May ..... Wetmo1'e Wiiiiietaskii, Commerce Club Dean MacFarlane receives his favor, a candy-filled silver bell tied with a bright red ribbon, from Nadine Marshall at the annual sophomore Christmas formal. Sapfzamafzed Purcell, Robert Leo . . . . Emporia Phi Delta Chi, Band, Commerce Club Rector, Wanda Elenor . . . Lincoln XVinnetnska, Glec Club Reeves, Virginia Alienne . Independence Theta Sigrna Upsilon, Glue Club Richter, Hazel Maxine . . . Randolph Y. XV. C. A., Science Club, Primary-Kindergnrten Club Riley, James L. . . Larned Mu Epsilon Nu Rokes, Frances Eleanore . . . Ottawa Wiiiiietnska, Wesley' Foundation, Primary-Kindergarten Club, Orchestra Russell, Marjorie Joan . . . Abilene Y. W. C. A., History and Government Club Scanlan, George Patrick . . Chapman Pi Kappa Delta Vice-President, Mu Epsilon Nu Vice- President, History and Government Club, Spanish Club, Commerce Club, Y. M. C. A., Debate Schrader, Lois Maxine .... Olivet W'innetnska Secretary, Omega Literary Society Treas- urer, W'omen's Glee Club, History and Government Club, Y. NV. C. A., Wesley Foundation Seaton, Helen Elizabeth . . Waterville Alpha Sigma Tau, Band, History and Government Club, Future Teachers of America Shellenberger, Lois Fern . . Bushong W'lHHCIklSkH, Commerce Club Shoebrook, Maybelle Elsie . . Emporia Knppn Mu Lnnibdn 120 Shuck, Marjorie June . . Greensburg Theta Sigma Upsilon Secretary, Alphathenian Literary l H Society, Home Economics Club, Y. W1 C. A., lan- Hellenic Council Sigel, Carter B ....... Wichita Mathematics Club Vice-President, Science Club, Y. M. C. A., Mu Epsilon Nu Singular, William Harry . . Emporia Phi Delta Chi Sergeant-at-Arms, Commerce Club Sites, Edith Katherine . . . Madison Symphonic Chorus, Treble Clef, Alphathenian Literary Society, Y. W. C. A. Slough, Piatt N., jr. . . Quincy Phi Delta Chi Smith, Anna Louise .... . Lebo Symphonic Chorus, Treble clcf Club Smith, Donald Fred .... Emporia Lambda Delta Lambda, Science Club, Mathematics Club, XVesley Foundation Sneed, Charlene ...... Haviland Commerce Clulz, Wfinnetaska, W'esley Foundation Snoddy, Evelyn Alice . . Burlingame Alpha Sigma Tau, History and Government Club, Pri- mary-Kindergarten Club Socolofsky, Joy . . . . . . Marion Sphinx Literary Society Treasurer, W'innetaska, Y. W. C. A. Soderstrom, Ila Elleene . . Hoisington Sigma Sigma Sigma, History and Government Club, Iirench Club, Sphinx Literary Society Stein, Audrey Marie .... Halstead Science Club, Y. VV. C. A., Wfcsley lioundation Stewart, Gretchen .... Saffordville XY'lI1IlCI1ISli1l, Xweslcy lfoundation, Commerce Club, Spanish Club Stewart, Mary Lee .... Coldwater Pi Kappa Sigma, Sigma Pi Sigma, Junior Dance Strobel, Agnes Irwin . . . Hiawatha History and Government Club, Le Cercle Francais Thomas, Wayne David . . . Emporia Kappa Mu lfpsilon, Mathematics Club Tidd, Lucille Nadine . . Neosho Falls Tucker, Betty Lou . . Michigan Valley Y. XV. C. A., Wesley' Foundation Varvel, Freida . . . . . . Gridley Wesley Foundation, Theta Sigma Upsilon, Y. W. C. A., Future Teachers of America Wait, Edwina Carol . . Centerville Weigand, Francis Gilbert . . Emporia Phi Delta Chi, Commerce Club VVeller, LHVCFHG Willa . . Americus Commerce Club, W'innetaska Wheeler, Fern Maxine . Conway Springs Primary-Kindergarten Club, History and Government Club, Alpha Sigma Tau VVilc0X, Polly Ann .... . Topeka Alpha Sigma Alpha, Sigma Pi Sigma Willacy, Glenn Arthur . Denver, Colorado Phi Delta Chi Sergeant-at-Arms, Science Club Wilson, Betty Anne ....... . . . . West New York, New Jersey Band, Vifinnetaska Wilson, Marilyn . . . . . Atlanta French Club, Winiietaiskii, XVomen's Glee Club, Y. NW. C. A., Sigma Alpha Iota Wolf, Mason W ....... Almena Mu lipsilon Nu, Y. M. C. A., Science Club, Mathe- matics Club, W'esley Foundation Woodroof, Elizabeth . . . Ottawa Sigma Pi Sigma, WlHl1CI3Skil Younkman, Lora Louise . . Neodesha Sigma Alpha Iota, Orchestra, Y. XV. C1 A., String Quartet Zane, Jonathan Wayne . . Protection Geography Club, History and Government Club, Com- merce Club, Mu lfpsilon Nu afzedfunen Strain, Theodore Duey . . Lincoln Phi Sigma Epsilon Blizard, Jack E .... . Howard Phi Delta Chi, Science Club Calvert, Carl C. . . Lebo Collegiate 4-H Club Chaplin, Betty . . Arkansas City Commerce Club Donaldson, Bob Neville . . Wichita Kappa Sigma lipsilon, Debate THE CULL-I-FLGWER THE SUNFLOWER photographer had to take a lot of pictures which were too bad to use in the front part of the book, so she gave us a few for the Cull-i-flower. Of course they're culls-the pictures, not the people-but We thought you'd like to see them. It's such a waste of film and paper to make pictures and not use them. The photographer would rather take pictures of people with their mouths open than any other way. These of Leo Thomas snapping at a fly, and Jean Anderson posing for a toothpaste ad, are the best open-mouth pictures we could find. This one of Betty Crabtree flirting with the hand- some photographer's stooge George H. Phillips Cphotograph unavailableb, rates next. PEOPLE WITH THEIR mouths full are almost as interesting as those with mouths open. Sam Butterfield and Alex Allen ii ' if are seen this way most of the time. Mr. Roahen's mouth was full too of strange six-cylinder words, or was it gum, sir? 123 We wanted especially to use this pic ture of Howard Bangs because it shows one of the favorite sports at the Phi Sig house-playing blind man's bluff. The editor didn't want to use this picture of Bill Warren up front. But we think it's cute. He is so shy he ducked his head when the photographer tried to take his picture. There were two extra football pictures left over from the first section and we wanted to use them to show what tough-looking football men we have. These look vaguely like "Pappy" Goldsmith and "Babe" Hoyt. MARY JO FITZGERALD, managing editor of The Bulletin, wanted us to use this pic- ture because it shows off her shining blond hair so nicely. CAren't women vain'?l And Nathan Budd, The Bulletin editor-in-chief, said if we used Mary Jo's, we'd about have to use his too, or he wouldn't give us any more publicity. So we caught him unawares. The back-of-the-book editor and her photographer have received so many requests for photographs that they at last have consented to having their pictures printed And then there's Cadwallader Mr ki , 2? ,, 4 if gg M ws X 3211, ,ff ' Q? ,2 V? iii? : 'zffzfgvgw , H - 345 - Fi 5' .yliifiiim ,iizlggfgj JEQAM. f Nt I 35555325 -an L- Y lik 11 w g iii-ifgxma- .Fl ,Wig V .nwfggggfi 5222 2: I an .L f - +1 Vex , 1 if . - . :if . T sg H, z K K K 4 w Q 1 1 141 rv " -in 'sg 4 k I 7 we fr ,if 'P f At W , ,Jw ,S S 'fl K i ,Wm V V , ,. K 'L 2 iz L59 V L Y, " W , H A -" ' M ' f + 'wvgw ,L ' " wi S if A Y H, , .gy is li W W ff gfgg' 1 L fx if A H -1 W, , W. .vii , f, .5.Lx g ,,. dril Y 2 S wig sQ'Qfu37 Ngv. mi M i 4 KVM ,ang fl, ,,,, 4 5' Gif? I- , M N M ,K ,A Q, we . -V 1 f it, , , 'jx Az A v 'S X Q . ,rw gms, 'Y , 4 f figfvky ' A ff was f iw I V, :nw ,Q 5, .V ,, ,Q-.h Y- f, -0 ,M ev. , ff ' 'wi f ,f ,ik , , , wa ZI,f, .y E. Q 2 We 1 vf 4' A Q' ne: ir. 23.324 - V Y? 'gfsvbifgg V , -eff 'M L ,, 5 wi' fx ,O 'f' 1, fs ,lil M ' ff fm 2,5 ' Nw ,,1 'F -ii , X H9 S' ww f uf . 9 f' n ,An , ,giniiyjfg by Fw' 'y VW' M ,gg 191,43 ' , 1' 4 ,Ka . J'. .y -1 if V ig - 15' 1' 1 F wx 4 ' My 'Vgz J' , Ah b f. f ,, V A 4, 9, R .Mr W Q f 'G , 1 4 M , . , ff, , A 'Q 5 'kb rf, W' 553, W V4 f 5 iv f I4 ,- 55' i' ' ef , 9 . Q , A ,Q i U , ' Q' V 4 Q v fa. 5 i A e' x 3 w Q 1 gf 1 t , 'Q ,........i, Contents O Our Daily Bread . , 130 O Fresliie Wants to Know . . 138 I Music and Musicians . . 140 C On, Off, and Up Stage . . 146 I Many of Us Earn As We Learn . . 152 C Kappa Mu Epsilon . 160 O Lamba Delta Lamba . . 161 O Sigma Pi Sigma . . 162 O HK" Club . . 163 O Basketball . . 164 0 The Cover Eating, being one Of the most im' I The Professors Are Always With Us 170 portant phases of college life, is a feature of this issue of The Sun- flower. So Adrian Leonida and Bill Wilkins, both music students, . Morse Hall - - 173 unflinchingly downed the victuals as The Sunflower photographer sneaked around the end of. the . The Juniors . . . 180 table. On the back of the last issue are shown the rest of those who eat on that side of the table at Richel's Boarding Club. C Humor Section . . 19 Introduction . . . Dorothy Sanford gives us an interesting feature on the eating habits of Emporia State students from information gathered by interviewing sev- enty-five students and a num- ber Of boarding house and cafe supervisors. . . . Mary JO Fitzgerald, Bulle- tin, Editor-in-Chief, runs across that inquisitive freshie again, and this time he is all mixed up about this slacks and corsage discussion. . . . Madeline Hall tells us what has been going on in exclusive music hall this year. . . . It almost seems as though some students get a job and go tO college, full time, on the side. Ed Geisler has collected some unusual stories about stu- dents who "earn as they learn." . . . Bernard Taylor of "Tips from Taylor" sums up in char- acteristic sports-writer style this year's basketball season. . . . "Like the Poor, the Profes- sors Are Always With Us," so we might as well get acquainted with them. We enjoyed snoop- ing to find out off-the-record facts about them and hope you enjoy reading them. . . . The juniors, those proud promoters of the prom and Our seniors of next year, are a fea- ture of this issue. APRIL - 1942 Editors ERMA CRAWFORD MARTHA BROOMFIELD Contributors DOROTHY SANFORD MARY JO FITZGERALD EDWIN GEISLER MADELINE HALL BERNARD TAYLOR L. VAN WITHEE BOB WALTZ MARY TRITT Assistants VALLIE JOHNSON ANN COLLINS PEGGY WICHERT Advisor GEORGE H. PHILLIPS ISSUED FOUR TIMES DURING THE COLLEGE YEAR AS THE OFFICIAL YEARBOOK OF THE STUDENTS The Kansas State Teachers College Emporio AN cannot live by bread alone. While some may question the manhood of college students, none can deny that this statement is especially true of them, for without food one could not spend three to four hours a night "studying," nor could one have the energy to walk to class, there to make up by digestion and sleep the energy that was lost by "studying" That food plays such an important part in one's life is proved by the fact that society's morcs ordain that one should eat three times a day. The fact that other mares require one to leave a little on his plate to show that he had plenty at the last meal, and to keep his elbows off the table to show that he can be uncomfort- able, if necessary, has nothing to do with the value of mares. 130 "The nation's bread basket," Kansas wheat fields, furnish food to keep Emporia State's "corn-fed country" boys and girls healthy and happy. 1 Wx X f f f X' X lm Einil Dillard found his food so tasty that he didn't want to waste even the little hit which stuck to his fingers - and anyway, fingel-bowls aren't used in these parts. lfldllfz ww 1 K ,5 fi' if ' ff f",,f1 Wifi! ,f'Ufffyf I f Qplif f ' ff! 1 limi tflf 1 ,- ii -fi-'11 . flfiffc 'l ' ..-'- ' ' uifilngl Illia! dnl! .6 -It ,- Hgh: Him Vllllilfw gli! in ti 'V Nlll 4, if W W Iyillygffm , M1 M VH 'ffl ilii HMV ll! i vi i'iii4'M+1 ll 1 , is , ilih Il Getting back to the point, twelve hun- dred students have three methods of sat- isfying the effect of contractions of the stomach. These are, namely, the restau- rant, Cthat's high-tone for cafel, the boarding club, and "baching." The girl who comes to college expect- ing to abide by the conservative budget finds it necessary to keep her appetite accustomed to 50 cents a day, thus allow- ing 10 cents for breakfast, 25 cents for lunch, and 15 cents for the evening meal. The liberal girl on this campus spends 75 cents a day. Allow 50 cents for the aver- age spent on between-meal food, and the total for one school year will be S144 for conservative girls and S200 for liberal girls. Favorite foods and menus of college students change from year to year. This ,Wm .- '- iwiif.- fav. YW-i"f5?Z'v-. , ei ' 1 A' ,wt-'A Lt' . -f-M ,W1'wif-?t,ff,'f'Jy,..4. X, HK A ,tQif.q 1 Q. 'gg - ..3.ffg.' '-gx.,2zQ,5f.-.'l,t'Jwg,,,'xAJv.g,N,,'.,FQk,tgtwzeft, '- ' :L Q' 'dflf ' ky ' ff' ' ff5'?fU '.sreP1. ' H ' A ' V 1 -r - " 513'-g 1'fz--,Txf'C'.'.11.11 f.wf,,'2'-"K':1 1 -mg.-Q. :L t . s - mi. ,'Qwg.'+,.faw.Pui-F ' w,1-,wewfl ig,-.slip ' 1.1 year the favorite menu at the College Grill is "All I can get for 25 cents but please not any green beans," according to Jack Wichert. "Students quite often use bread as a 'filler-up' and Snickers for des- sert," he commented further. PEAKING of bread eaters, the Alpha Sigma Tau sorority takes the prize for the greatest consumption. The twenty girls who eat there use sixteen loaves of bread and twenty dozen rolls in one week. The Snow White Cafe, which is rapidly gaining in favoritism with students, is known for its delicious hamburger steaks. Also to late 11 o'clock scholars it is known for its breakfast of hot cakes and coffee. Priscilla Hollar, who formerly op- erated the Hollar boarding house, is the cook. S 0 - '2-: E ,1g. li X 5,23 Many students eat one or two meals a day at boarding clubs. This assures them of regular eating hours and a more balanced diet than they would be likely to have by eating at cafes. Approximately 65 per cent of the Morse Hall "dormites" find the Char-Bell Cafe- teria, now operated by J. M. Shanahan, a favorite. The girls like to choose their own foods. Salads are popular. "Cookie's doughnuts" at Cole's find their way to ravenous appetites. Cookie is Mrs. Vida Johnson, who has cooked for three years at Cole's. She makes 144 doughnuts each afternoon and by closing time they are all gone. Some boys eat as many as six or eight at a time. The college Coffee Shop, under the management of A. E. McCullough for the past eight years, is most popular for small steaks and ham sandwiches. "Of course, our biggest work is serving din- ners for various college organizations," Mr. McCullough said. "Students enjoy our 131 , - ,t .Y ,mg..,t,,QtM,m fountain services, too. We sell at least 200 cokes every day and on party eve- nings from 300 to 500. Students like ice cream the year around. We sell about ten gallons each day," he added. OR SPECIAL occasions as Sunday or birthdays, the Polk-a-Dot, Dutch's, and the Topic are favorites with students. After-party dates often go to the Topic, Dutch's, or the Broadview Fountain Room. After basketball games in the civic auditorium and movies, students fre- quently st op at the Little Castle and Hol- lywood Grill. The collegiate stomach is a tough one, as is evidenced by the food eaten on dates-chili, hamburgers, cof- fee, hot chocolate, and cokes. College students are coffee drinkers. We have no estimate of the number of times the percolator is heated in the homes where college students cook, but one thousand and thirty cups are sold to college students each day at cafes near the campus and at the coffee shop. That isn't all college students drink, though. They still remember what Ma and Pa said 132 Mrs. Blanche lhnysinger prepares meals daily for il large group of boys who eat ul her hoarding vlub. Gene Byer 1-eased his scholastic studies long enough to take his turn at preparing meals in the vu- operative system used ul 726 Mar- ket flue ought to make some girl a good vookj. about "milk, the wholesome food" and drink about 500 glasses a day at cafes. Proprietors agree that college students are honest, sincere, and courteous, and are always willing to pay for any damage done accidentally during hilarious mo- ments. Music students who find Ivan Daily's Bakery and cafe a handy place not only for eating but also for harmoniz- ing, agree that Freshman Donald Case really knows how to use the mop. He was genuinely initiated after spending an hour mopping up five gallons of water which he accidentally upset while chasing Cho- nita Childers around the booths. At noon students, rushed and tense, eat hurriedly and dash away. In the evening they are more relaxed and spend more time eating. Often they linger after meals and indulge in conversation. ISING PRICES on account of the war make adjustment necessary. Some cooks are planning to use more staples Left: Students help in the kitrhen and serve as waitresses in the Student Union Coffee Shop. next semester, while some are cutting down by not serving both drink and des- sert with dinners as formerly. Most pro- prietors appreciate the financial circum- stances of the students and are planning to make the adjustment by other means than by raising the prices. At least twelve students living within driving distance bring their lunches. With soup, cocoa, or coffee in a thermos bottle, sandwiches, and fruit and cookies for dessert, they have a balanced diet. Earline Foiles, freshman from Dunlap, who rides with a paper carrier each day, comes twenty miles and gets here about 7 o'clock each morning. Miss Foiles says she saves S15 a month by living at home and bringing her lunch. Right: Margaret ,lam-kson figures bills for Lu l0llI8l'S at the Char-Bell rufeteria. 133 Approximately 150 students eat at ten boarding clubs. The average cost of a meal is 2712 cents where two meals are served each day. If one meal is served the price is 30 cents. At most boarding clubs one meal is served on Sunday. The social activities of the boarding clubs are always a source of enjoyment. Last year Mrs. Earl Price's boarding club had a political rally which ended with a dinner patterned after a big political din- ner. The big event of the evening was the 134 Mr. and Mrs. Claude R. Moore are the congenial proprietors of Moore's Drug Store. popular sorority haugo Left: Students vat at all hours ol' the day at Coles. from the time early break- fastt-rs start routing in until the Gilsou Players and stagm-t'ral'l students go honu' at night. Below: The llhar-Hell Cal'- vteria is popular with Morse Hall girls and fat'- ulty lll8lllb8l'S. A tffggawl uxgiuz r Lf J 2 , x Some students pause from studying long enough to out and talk. like these seen nhove in llillly-S Bakery. while others study and eat simultan- Pously. opening of the ballot box which resulted in the election of Roosevelt for president. Mrs. E. E. Richel, who has operated a boarding club for eight years, helps the students celebrate Sadie Hawkins day by serving a dinner of pork chops and tur- nips. arf" "College students really aren't grown- ups yet," says Mrs. Mable Valyer, who also operates a boarding club. "They still appreciate a little attention, so I always Sororitics add an "lilIll0l'UlIS touch I" with their fornml dinners. The Al hu Sins are shown ut their din- P' ner after forinall initiation of pledges. 135 Gail DeM0tt, Sam Butterfield, and Wzxller Bush are shown at i'l'appy" Culdsmitlfs ive l'l'C1lI'll stand vonsuming part of tile many gallons of ive cream which are eaten daily by Em- poria State students. remember them on their birthdays with a cake and candles and their favorite dishes." SPECIALTY of the Baysinger board- ing club is the annual spring dinner complimenting the graduates. This comes after finals are over and a day or so be- fore commencement. Almost all boarding clubs have special dinners at Thanksgiving, Christmas, and Easter time. After the evening meal students usual- ly stay for an hour or so rehearsing the day's events, playing games, singing, and reading the newspaper and magazines. Approximately 25 per cent of the stu- dents do light housekeeping. The conser- 136 P :H A Betty Anne Wilson. New ,Iersefs feminine contribution lo the rampus. eats spaghetti with gusto and drinks milk to get ller calcium and vitamins. vative girl cooks on S6 a month without food from home, and with food from home she can cook on 51.75. Betty Peters has an outstanding record for managing food finances: in 1939-40 Miss Peters 1 spent S13 for food. "'Of course, I received canned goods and meat from home, but I baked all my pastry and most of my bread," Miss Peters commented. The average cost for boys who do light housekeeping is S8 a month. A few boys get by on S6, but most of them spend more. The majority of light housekeepers cook meat once a day, usually in the eve- ning. Milk and coffee are the favorite beverages. Fried potatoes, and tomatoes cooked anyway, are the most popular vegetables. College organizations do their bit to- ward adding variety to the campus menus. Banquets and luncheons, most of Roy Woodward and Wilbtlr Steg- man are getting some good experi- ence for K.P. duty in the army. in case they are drafted. Joan Holmes. waitress at thc Coffee Shop. opens a swing- ing door with her elbow to deliver a large tray of food to hungry customers. Vin- cent Bowman is the serious- minded type of waiter who doesn't try to be funny with customers. which are served by the college coffee shop, range from teas and chili feeds to the weekly French Club luncheon. 137 I if.. hu CT .qgy egwafzy go .fifzgetalcl It was a belligerent Freshie Cyou've met Freshie before, I'm surel who walked up to me the other day and said, "I-want to send my girl a flower, a n d they won't let me." "Who won't let you?" I asked. Knowing Freshie as I do, I thought perhaps he was a little mixed up and knew that it would probably take a great deal of under- standing, patience, and explanation to solve his problem. "Yessir," he said, "I found the first spring violets the other day, and me and my girl, we were going to the all-school party that night, so I wrapped the violets up all pretty-like and sent them to her to Wear to the party. I thought they'd look real pretty on her purple slacks." 138 "Slacks?-to an all-school party?- purple?" I whispered, swallowing my gum. "Sure, sure, it's all right," he informed me, "I've been reading up on it-paper says there's a kind for every occasion- and, my gal, she's got 'em all." I didn't pretend to be able to speakg so he continued, "No, it's not the slack busi- ness that bothers meg it's this Student Council again-making rules that you can't wear a white shirt or send your girl flowers-cost you ten dollars if you do." "No, no," I explained, "not the Student Council, the Inter-fraternity Council. And it doesn't concern a bunch of violets and a white shirt-it concerns corsages and I1 tuxedos-which cost considerably more money. And it doesn't concern all-school parties-it concerns fraternity parties, inter-sorority, and sorority parties. "It seems they're not supposed to Wear corsages or tuxes to informal or semi- formal parties-but this does not include the fraternity parties-which all seems rather unfair, the sororities say. CFreshie whimperingly explained that he had asked a Greek what was consid- ered a semi-formal or informal party but that the Greek got all mixed up.J "So the Phi Delts, Sigma Taus, and Phi Sigs wear tuxes and send corsages to the Sigma Sigma Sigma mid-winter party, which is called formal, but which is semi- That ever-present, inquisitive "Freshie" gets all mixed up again-this time about whether or not to wear a White shirt to an all-school party and send his girl flow- ers. Mary Jo Fitzgerald, unofficial infor- mation bureau, informs of the facts of the situation. 91010 4 formal, just to see if the Council means business, I guess. They find out when the Council fines them ten dollars for the deed, but the Sigma Taus still hold out until the Council meets again and defi- nitely does not repeal the ruling." I started to tell him about the Sigma Taus paying their fine-even though they said they Wouldn't, when I realized by looking at him that his concern went no further than violets and slacks. So I merely told him to tell his girl to go slow on the slack business-purple, anyway-but to go right ahead and send her the first spring violets-to which he hung his head dejectedly and almost wept, "They've Wilted now." 139 THERE'S MUSIC in the air at Emporia State and most of it comes from Music Hall. Here we find the most informal group of students on the campus. Al- though an average day for a music major consists of practice, practice, practice, one can always find groups of students relaxing in the lobby - talking about everything from harmony to ouija boards. If we hadn't promised not to mention the "cow path," known unofficially as 'tDavid Wiaxtilkli Kester Memorial Highway," we could say that almost any time of day finds stu- dents from Music Hall treking across the campus to Daily's for doughnuts. The most extensive tour this year was taken by the Madrigalians. They pre- sented concerts in cities and colleges of Oklahoma, Texas, Louisiana, Arkansas, Missouri, and Kansas. The group was in- vited to sing at the Music Educators Na- tional Conference in Milwaukee but was unable to attend. The Men's Glee Club appeared in high schools of northern Kansas, and the Sym- phonic Chorus itinerary included schools of southern and western Kansas. The Symphony Orchestra will present spring concerts in Atchison and Kansas City. THE PRESENTATION of Mendels- sohn's "Elijah" is the big musical event each spring. Richard Bonelli, bari- tone of the Metropolitan Opera, will sing the leading role this year: and Robert Taylor, voice instructor in the Music De- partment, will be tenor soloist. Dr. Or- ville J. Borchers, head of the Music De- partment, is director of the chorus. Largely through the efforts of the president an excellent Fine Arts Series BY MADELINE HALL 140 The K. S. T. C. Band was obtained this year. This is the first time that Emporia State and the City of Emporia have cooperated to bring a larger Fine Arts Series to Emporia. By this plan it was possible to present a amazed at the seemingly short time it takes freshmen to become seniors, and welcomes former students who stop and see her when they come back to Emporia. Her pleasing personality, friendliness, fairness, and efficiency mark Miss Fuller as a most outstanding woman. series worth nearly S5000 to which all students were admitted on activity tic- kets. This is twice the entertainment value students normally receive and indi- cations are that the plan will be contin- ued next year. Miss Katherine Fuller, secretary to Dr. Borchers, is now serving her twenty-fifth year in the Music Hall Office. She is The Chorus THE BAND is probably the most popu- lar music organization on the campus. Under the direction of Orien Dalley, pag- eants which contributed immensely to football games were planned and carried out. This meant hours of practice and drill, sometimes in the hot sun, other 141 Women's Glee Club times in freezing weather. If you think carrying a big instrument all the way to the stadium in the face of a bitter north Wind and marching and playing with fin- gers numb with cold is easy, just ask any band member. Much credit goes to Mr. and Mrs. Orien Dalley for the success of the special band concert given to aid the 100 per cent de- fense movement. The program featured a parade of United Nations flags as Well as military and patriotic music. Russell Por- ter of the Speech Department gave a dra- matic oral interpretation of the music as Just before the start of each basketball game, the auditorium was darkened and the band played "The Star Spangled Ban- ner" While a flag was unfurled in the spotlight. More than once "We'll Raise a Song" has stirred genuine pep and enthu- siasm into a game. 142 The Moclrigolions The Mudrigalians is composed of fstandingj Mar- jorie Longenecker. Wilbur Slegmann, Mary Alive Wood, Csittingj Gene Kenny. Charles Byers, Judy Patten, Helen Yates, Mabel Lucille Hulsey, Mary Caroline Weir, Bill Wilkins, Dr. O. P. Borchers. L ici: 5,55 :ln 1 Ill flfll ill.. kwmwwfw Sm..- Music Hall. as seen from Twelfth Street. is one of the most beautiful buildings on the campus. Here mu- sic students loaf, laugh, und- sometimes-practice. it moved from Hitler's invasion of Po- land to the attack on Pearl Harbor. Who of us didn't thrill to the thundering "Headlines," over hill-over dale-of the "U. S. Field Artillery March," and Rich- ard Voots' rousing "On to Victory!" There are a number of other music or- ganizations in which members participate for experience and pleasure. The string quartet, the brass sextet, and the wood- wind quintet play occasionally in the com- munity. Miss Pearl Weidman's piano en- semble frequently presents informal mu- sicales. The Treble Clef Club, sponsored by Miss Catherine Strouse, and the Wom- en's Glee Club, directed by Miss Irene DeMun, both presented spring concerts. Donald Case, freshman mu- sic student. is typical of those who spend hours in tiny pructive rooms, strug- gling to muster music-al in- Slrll lllel'llS. An outstanding music pre- sentation this year was a part of the opera "Mar- thnf' Shown in the group are Adrian l,eonida, bari- tone, ,lucly Patten, con- lralto. llill Nvilkins. ac- companist, Miss Malble ,la- cobs. director. Charles llyers, tenor. Mary Alice Nvood. soprano. 144 Lois ,lean Hirschler and Bea Castor study at a lobby table as Frank Malalllhri and Alma Denison talk to them and Don looks on. In the foreground Rosemary Dabbs and Charles Byers look at a copy of "The Music Hour" with Virginia Reeves an interested bystander. Such groups of students are found chatting in the Nlusic Hall fronl morn- ing until evening. The string: quurtetle com- posed of Fern Zipse. and Louise Younkmzln violins: Dick Voots, violztg at n fl B e t t y Kingman, is-ello. played for at num- ber of club programs and teas. An annual Singing Bee is sponsored by Phi Mu Alpha, national honorary music fraternity. This year first prizes Went to Alpha Sigma Alpha Sorority for its Ne- gro rendition of George Gershwin's "Sum- mertime" and to Sigma Tau Gamma Fra- ternity for excellent harmony of "Far Away in the South." USIC HALL is not for college stu- dents alone. Little junior additions may be seen every evening after school MllSil' students lvlarjorie Denton, Elvin Stout, Don Simmons. and Judy Patten loaf in the Mtlsim' Hall lobby between classes hurrying up to Miss Anna Stone's or Miss Ann Davies' rooms for private lessons. Thus Music Hall serves all ages-from pre-school children up to advanced stu- dents. Miss Stone and Miss Strouse deserve some seniority in Music Hall since they have been with the Music Department nearly thirty years. During this time many changes have been made, even the change to a new Music Hall in 1927. A senior recital, the result of weeks of practice and dozens of private lessons, climaxes the college Work for many mu- sic majors. The number of lessons taken each week varies with the curriculum of the student. The five seniors who pre- sented recitals this year are William Wil- kins, pianog Mildred Hill, pianog Chris- tine Anderson, voice, Nora Mae Moore. pianog and Glenn Freeburne, piano. 145 is assigned positron, ready to do his proper tirne, as srnootniy, eiy as a technician YJADXI FOR 'Cne tirst act. Actors in in ii piacef' task at 'Cne "?rops ready 'P' eiticientiy, and precis "O.Yl., boss." on an assenfr-iy iine. HUVSYW5 Wadi? T, But 'oeiore these ciirnactic rnornents, "'3'3Z'iW-" there are weeks or eyen rnontdns oi 'nard 'PYCW ,iv 'YUM QXCGST' work, organization and renearsais. nqisfff holy, u?'ea6Y'n "Shoot-" Ur. F. L. Giison and nis associates in ' t'ne Speech Departrnent 'naye decided that 'n up 3' The Stage Nianager puiis on a certain date a certain Giison Yiay ers t'ne curtain, and anotdner production s'nouid 'oe staged. Lx produc- ' is under way. tion rnanager, custoniariiy Dr. Giison, ors, is takes c'narge', his cniet aide, the director "Curtai the rope, up goes Giison Piayers production back stage, crew and act Ev ery one 146 the deadline for the show and how soon OPPOSITE PACE: Margaret Lunt weeps as Raymond Tippin and Harry Levinson look on helplessly in a scene from the first of a series ol' experimental plays written by R. Russell Porter and directed by members of the dI'2lDlRliI'S class. RIGHT: Andrea Hetzel and Eldon Elder designed and supervised all sets for the annual freshman play, "Rig-Hearted Herbert." Notice the model set on the table. is selected. These two guide the produc- tion, and there's plenty of guiding to every show. They choose a stage manager who in turn picks interested and experi- enced students for light manager, prop- erties manager, building manager, and knows where he can get a crew of grips Cstrong-arm menl and flymen Cnot the type that walk on walls and ceiling, but who pull the scenery up out of the way during the showl. Russell Porter designs the stage set- tings for the Gilson Players, and, as he is usually stage manager, directs the set construction. Working under him is the construction crew, consisting of the stagecraft class and N.Y.A. workers. An- drea Hetzel, Francis Revitte, Kermit Sha- fer, and Harold Loy work back-stage. The time spent on construction depends upon LEFT: Two ol' this year's hardest working stage hands are Francis Re- vitte Cleftj and Harold Loy. Here they are seen pounding nails into what was eventually part of a stage set. the crew and materials can be organized. Once a set was built in three days, but usually three weeks are necessary to con- struct the sets for Gilson Player produc- tions. HE CONSTRUCTION supplies are all purchased from lumber yards and stores in Emporia. Hardware is purchased through R. G. Cremer, Bursar. When time is particularly pressing, it is not uncommon to see the lights back- stage at Albert Taylor Hall burning until 2:00 a.m. Should the crew continue work- ing to such late hours for several nights they appear to be a particularly groggy group, living, it seems, on a semi-con- scious level, but none the less enthusiastic about the stage. The theater fever gets in their blood and they sacrifice anything 147 for the show. But even human endurance and perseverance can be overstrained. One night at 2:00 a.m., the crew, those still on their feet, were instructed that a part of the set would have to be recon- structed and that they must take down the whole set. Francis Revitte, his head rolling with fatigue, tearfully said, "Oh, le't's just burn it down and sweep it off." Permanent articles for sets are drapes and backdrops. The Gilson Players have four sets of drapes: blue, green, tan, and neutral Cthose off-beat, grayish-brown curtains one always sees on the stagel. There are about ten backdrops fsheets of painted canvas used to mask the back- stage areab, two marine drops, two sky drops and six forest or tree drops. The Two scenes from the jury rooms in the Uilson play.. "Ladies ol' the Jury"-RIGHT: Vicki Trusler and Adrian lieonitla romance as Melr- jorie Anderson smiles zlpprovingly. BELOYV: Crumped and weary, llle jurors sleep and snore. most used and most practical drape is called the traveler, and by moving it up or down stage, the illusion of depth is created. ORKING IN close cooperation with the construction crew is the light crew under the lights manager. They arrange a multitude of lights-spot 148 lights, olivette lights, border lights, tor- mentor lights, floor pocket lights-along with dimmers and switches used to change the time of day, the setting, or atmosphere during the illusion of the play. The properties, i.e., all furniture and furnishings necessary to the action or to dress the stage and all objects used by the actors in the course of the action, are secured by the prop manager and his assistants. Some props, such as dishes, bottles, swords, chairs, and tables, are kept in store in one of the rooms back- stage. Others are constructed, rented, or borrowed. To obtain period furniture for "Ah Wilderness," an advertisement was run in the Gazette. Pistols are usually borrowed from the Emporia Police De- partment. If a show must have properties that are particularly difficult to obtain, the prop manager is told to get them and no questions will be asked. Costumes that the actors cannot ob- tain themselves are either rented from theatrical costuming concerns or, more often, are made in a costume shop by two N.Y.A. girls under the direction of Dr. Gilson and Miss Kathryn Kayser. When the sets are constructed, the properties obtained, the costumes ready, and the actors rehearsed, then the pro- duction manager mixes them together and has a dress rehearsal. After the dress re- of the show is formed by the stage hands themselves. Many incidents occur during a show that momentarily paralyze those backstage, something always happens that threatens to disrupt the whole show in the hypercritical minds of the stage hands. In raising the curtain for a curtain call during "The Twins," Stage Manager Por- ter hoisted it so vigorously that it struck the roof, knocking down plaster, and fill- ing everyone with the fear that it would break from its attachments and come crashing down. Eldon Elder, during "Family Portraitf' lowered the curtain so far that everyone believed he was going to put it in the basement. NE OF THE sets for "Twelfth Night" was hung in the flies Cspace above proscenium openingj and was counter-balanced by a sand bag weighing about ninety pounds. During the perform- ance Robert Gilman, on the pin rail Cbal- cony about thirty feet above stage where hearsal, he holds several technical re- hearsals. Then comes the night of the show. Everyone is in his place, silent. The cur- tain goes up. Everyone works as he has been instructed and trained, the show runs smoothly-so far as the audience can say. But backstage the true criticism fly lines are attachedl, noticed that the bag had split open, letting the sand flow out, and threatening, with the loss of weight, to let the set go crashing down on the stage. Gilman balanced himself over the pin rail, grabbed the bag, and, while groping frantically for support for his legs, restrainedly but urgently asked for help. After clinging desperately to the 149 bag for five minutes, he was finally no- ticed by a stage hand who felt the sand trickling on his head. Between the second and the third acts of "Outward Bound," some one backstage accidently said "Curtain" in such a man- ner that Stage Manager Porter thought the third act was to begin and pulled the curtain. On stage were two property men, every play there is a certain amount of ad libing-perhaps only a few lines, per- haps half a scene. Some ad libing is legiti- mate and is used to fill in during action that would fall flat unless something was said, no matter how irrelevantg other ad libing is illegitimate-the actor does it of his own initiative, usually to get a laugh. During last summer's production of Big Hearted Herberfs wife and children try to squeh-h hinl, fwithout SIIFCCSSJ as he rants and raves before their guests-denouncing his fanlily for their lavish spending. The play was directed by Cecil Kersten. one in coveralls, carrying a table on his head and another dressed as a steward with his arms full of bottles. Porter was quickly informed of his error and low- ered the curtain. The actors have their fun, too. In "Twelfth Night," Hoover Cott pinned a paper tail on Bob McCormick just before Bob's entrance, and Bob went through the scene not knowing of his new ap- pendage. An actor on stage is at the mercy of another actor who may be able to poke him in the ribs, tickle him, or push him off balance-all this unnoticed by the audience, but very irritating to the actor. DR. GILSON never alters the wording of a play, he may cut certain por- tions for moral reasons or to improve the drama according to his standards, but in 150 "Twelfth Night" in Peter Pan Park, Louis Shepherd got plenty of audience response when he substituted for, "Now, if there is any law in Illyria, I'll have you arrest- ed," these words, "Now, if there are any police in Emporia, Iyll have you arrested." As soon as the show is over the set is struck, i.e., taken down and stacked away. Striking a set is the fastest, most efficient process of the whole production, and the stage crew do it with vengeanceg they're glad to be through with the show. The best part of every show is the party held a few days after the show at the home of some speech instructor or stu- dent with all the cast, directors, and crew attending. Enthusiastic conversational- ists tell of all the minor events of the show that excited them, all the boners, misjudgments, humorous incidents, nar- row escapes, and anxieties that they can recall. The crew reconstructs the show as they saw it, and they see everything. The stage crew is never seen by the audience, but backstage they are su- preme. The actors must stay out of the crew's wayg it is theatrical tradition that the actors must stay off stage until the crew is ready. The crew maintains the actor's morale by their efficiency. The Gil Rindom displays an hluvk eye to Bob NI:-llornlivk in an scene from "The Bishop Misbeliave-s." actors or the crew-he'll give you the low-down. technical end of the theater is generally unknown to the audience, but just ask a stage hand who is more important, the LEFT: Stage vruft workers joan li an m o n. C0 r d e I i an Thrasher.. and Fram-is Re- ville square up an door for the sei of "Ladies of the ,lury." ABOVE: The door re- ceives an coal of pain! by slalgevruflers. Julianne Buell and Kermit Shafer. 151 Vincent BlDW'lllilll is one of a number of Emporia Slate students who have purl-lime jobs at Pennefs. 'yr w,""3-' Sl-l I DTS f'E:.DzEi1'-5 DE' UNCHING a typewriter, slaying over a microphone, caring for babies of va- rious ages, slinging hash, jerking sodas, driving a passenger bus while conjugat- ing Spanish verbs, getting gypped out of holiday vacations, scrubbing, boxing, sleepwalking, living in a trailer with a wife,-these are only a few of the acts and scenes in the drama, "Working My Way Through College," now showing at K.S.T.C. ,,. 1' ,, - 3 ..- Y, new X ,aw SIN x wa.. . 'W A large number of the Emporia stu- dents take a Vital personal role in this production, and circumstances under which some of these characters obtain, retain, and lose their jobs run all the way from noteworthy to notorious, from amusing to amazing. One of the lads at the boys' dorm tried his hand at earning a little pocket cash WE EARN AS WE 152 by taking care of a professor's baby daughter. Any reference to that night makes "Al" Norwood, now in the army, mop his brow, swearing, "Never again." Whether the baby girl was 6 or 16 was not revealed. How would it feel to get a cold, hard, cash bonus of S10 from your boss for ABOVE: Vv'llen Geraldine Russell is not in 1-lass or sludying. she wears a lillle while rap and apron and sells randy al llle Kress randy counter. BELUYV: Nwayne Goldsmith has a fulltime job aside from going to 5l'Il00liIll2lIIllfllIlg an ire vream shop. ETTY ANDREWS worked as cashier in the Coffee Shop last semester. In order to put in her hours, she had a few little sacrifices to make. Said Betty, "Gosh, I came about fifteen minutes late to 'lab' every single day. If I'm going to work here next semester and still take the classes I need to take, I'll probably have to get permission from my fourth hour instructor to excuse me from class 15 minutes early each day." And this semester Betty is carrying food instead of poking a cash register! LEARN 153 A really hard way lo earn one's way through school is lo play in a dance band. The boys spend much lime in rehearsals and lose sleep lo play for dances. Christmas,-then lose S5 of it the very next day on Commercial Street? Well, it happened to Wayne Brooks, who, besides acting as secretary to Dean MacFarlane, also puts in a 28-hour week at an A Sz P checking machine. Helen Yates suggests that Willie Knox may have the most dangerous job of all the students. He waits tables for the Pi Kaps. H EP, I earn part of my school ex- penses by cooking," confesses a cer- tain freshman from Olivet, who plays basket ball, declares he is majoring in Prep English, and requests that his iden- tity remain a mystery. He adds signifi- cantly to the above quotation, "Cooking for myself only." His lone cooking utensil consists of a frying pan. When he begins processing his food, most of the other boys in the building throw up their win- dows. "It can't be done. You can't work your Way through school by playing in a dance 154 Student "soda jerks" serve cokes. ice cream, candy bars, and aspirin lo Stu- denl Union patrons every clay from 8 21. ni. unl parlies. il 3 p. ln. and during school band. However, it helps considerably." That's the opinion of George Meeker, trumpeter in the Grissom "Varsity Club" dance orchestra. One chap thinks it's plenty of fun working in an Administration Building office among the big record books. A half day of work passes something like this, he explains: A matter of an hour or two is required to get the large, cumber- some books into place on the desk. After some time the correct page is found, and behold, an entry is made. The books are closed ever so gently, put back into their places, and the dinner bell rings. iWrit- er's note: While this account leaves a bit of cause for doubt, it is noteworthy in that it indicates considerable imaginative powers on someone's part.J When Newman's t'Toy Man," Frank Karnes, is not otherwise engaged, he may be found drumming up some dry-cleaning business, or even studying. Four students serve as ushers at the Granada Theater: one is a night clerk at . 1 Z sr' l,l'iF'l': Elizabeth Still. dressed in nurses' uniform and surrounded by lcclinivall- looking: bollles. peers llll'UlI,2Qll an micro- svopc. RIGHT: Virgil Levering spends part ol' llis out-ol'-class hours trying lo please slloo customers ut l,1-ons' the Mitway Hotel, one wraps and racks rolls at Humphrey's Bakery. All through the night William Delp, of New Jersey, watches people's feet at the bowling alley, seeing that no one fouls or "crow-hopsf' Reese Robrahn, blind, earns part of his school expenses by typing letters. If you feel inclined to write a letter home for a 155 TOP: Donald Richater and Dale Hanson are two of the boys who give the admin- istration building lobby a nightly scrub- bing with soap and water. MIDDLE: Bob Peters is responsible for keeping the industrial arts rooms clean. BELOW: Prentice Gary earned part of his education by shining shoes at the Varsity Barber Shop. IQ ll change, but just can't get stimulated enough to get the job done, get in touch with Mr. Robrahng he'll give you a lift. And boys, if your script is bad, a perfect- ly type-written theme may work wonders with your rhetoric prof's sense of humor. Among some of the boys working as cleaners in the Administration Building, a few develop uncanny skills. One is able to lock himself in a room at 6:00, set his mental alarm clock for 6 :50, grab 50 min- utes of much-needed sleep, and wake up within two minutes of 6:50 each time. This particular individual is on the level The napping, as far as he is concerned, assumes the nature of a psychological ex- periment, purely and simply. Emil Dillard and four other boys cut board expenses by doing their own cook- ing, cutting the board bill to S8 a month. "We eat well, and occasionally even splurge on a fancy roast. We take turns cooking and doing dishes,-that is, all of us except Kenneth Harmon, who refuses to cook treason not givenl and who does dishes instead. One man who works his entire way "through" is Arthur Arms. When he isn't studying, or working as stenographer and clerk in the office of the Kansas State Board for Examination and Registration of Nurses, occasionally acting as chauf- feur for the secretary-treasurer, he works in an Emporia mortuary, at which place he rooms. "Things are nice and quiet here for sleeping purposes," he discloses. Serving as proctor of the boys' dormi- tory is Roy Woodward's way of whittling down his actual cash expenditures. "If the boys insist on spreading newspapers on the floor instead of sweeping, if they don't know how to make their beds, if they insist on putting their feet lshoes onl on each other's white pillows, and if they don't know the difference between their room mates' shoes and a water bucket, what's a guy to do ?" he asks re- signedly. There's a catch to Mr. Wood- ward's job, too. One needs to be married to qualify for the work. At least five of Emporia's department, drug, and dime stores employ girls from TUV: "Office," ellirps Mary Ellen Cot'- fey dozens of limes a day. and student and faculty answers range from a formal "Downlown. please." to hliflllllll' out!" CENTER: Sue Baldwin acts as combina- tion livkel seller-information bureau al the Strand 'Iilll'illl'0. IHQLUNY lllGllT: Rivllard M1-Daniel is employed at radio station KTSVS'-giving sports news, mar- ket reports. and station breaks. liEl.UXY l,El"T: XVanda Lang' sells cosmetics al w11'1llCllilll.S. ABUVIC: Clyde lglillifll llvlps to earn his waxy lllfllllgll si-lmol by washing vars al ilu- Pennington Serxire Stu- lion. IKICLUVU: Ruynlond Tip- pin. ol' the pain! slinp. fills in il few slow minutes by helping to curry woml. the college. A couple of boys are making themselves indispensible at clothing stores and other places. Do K-Club boys Work? Well, get a load of this: "Babe" Hoyt, Keith Cayvvood, and "Bob" McGinnis work at the stadium, checking equipment, janitoring, and doing secretarial work. Harold Depew, Curtis Fisher, and Charlie Martin do janitor Work, at night, please note, in the Ad Building. Randolph Woelk and "Bud" Smith Work for Prof. V. T. Trusler in the Physical Education Department. 158 Tommy Johnson Works for Prof. C. L. Jackson in the Industrial Arts Depart- ment, Bernard Taylor in the Publicity De- partment, "Bob" Stauffer worked in Leon's Shoe Store before joining the Ma- rines, and Jay Rosacker and "Bud" Mc- Millan Worked in oil stations. Jack Nall has charge of the tennis courts, while "Bud" Foster helps "Gus" Fish at Roose- velt High. On an average, one out of four mem- bers of all the campus sororities work. These girls Work as clerks, theater-cash- iers, librarians, waitresses, secretaries, assistants in the Education Department. ABUVE: Enormous packages of Every Pupil Scholarship Tests are wrapped by student workers in the measurenxents office. Here Marjorie Longenecker puts the finishing touches on a package while Lois Shellenberger and Mary Tichenor count and sort tests. RIGHT: Virginia Chance is one of the students who is get- ting paid for practical experience- working in the General Office. It may be a cruel worldg it may be un- fair for instructors to expect working students to compete on an equal basis with non-working studentsg it may not be right for the guv'ment to deprive this place of its already dwindled man-powerg but what Miss Vallie Johnson would like to know is: Why doesn't someone do an extra job some day and wash those win- dows in the publicity office? Elvira Richert. another student secretary, sorts through 801116 official papers in the General Office where she is employed. Meisenlieilner Townsend Haslouer McGowan Knopf Breneman M1-Adoo Freeman Edmonds Hornboslel Cugler Peterson 160 Hubbard Calkins Depew Riehuler Malik Tucker Anderson lirrell Atkinson Charles llurlley Phillips Kappa Mu Epsilon Qfficefzs . . WARREN BURNS ..,... .......... P resident ALFRED FREEMAN .............. Vice-President DAISY WHEELER ..,... Recording Secretary ROSEMARY HASLOUER ................ Treasurer CHARLES B. TUCKER .,........ Cor. Secretary MRS. RUBY NORRIS ..... .,......... H istorian DR. PETERSON ...... .... S ponsor V The year 1941 is noteworthy in the annals of Kappa Mu Epsilon in two re- spects: Dr. O. J. Peterson, sponsor of Kansas Beta chapter, was elected presi- dent of the national organization, and the first issue of the Pentagon, a publication edited by the honorary mathematics fra- ternity, was issued. Kansas Beta chapter was installed at Kansas State Teachers College of Em- poria May 12, 1934. The purpose of the organization is to develop an appreciation of the beauty of mathematics, to stimu- late an increased interest in the subject, and to reach a broader understanding of its significance to our modern civiliza- tion. Students majoring or minoring in mathematics and meeting certain general and mathematical requirements are eligi- ble to membership. Lambda Delta Lambda Ufficefzs . . JOHN MALIK ................. ............ P resident FRANCIS MCGOWAN .......... Vice-President VIRGIL STOUT ............ ......... S ecretary BEN HAUK .......... ...........4...... T reasurer HOWARD DEPEW ..,..,.... S ergeant-at-Arms DR. L. E. BLACKMAN .................... Sponsor Cami National Treasurerj V Nu chapter of Lambda Delta Lambda, honorary physical science fraternity, is open to outstanding students of physics and chemistry. It presents awards to freshmen showing promise in these fields and endeavors to promote an interest in these sciences. On June 20-21, 1941, the national con- vention was held at Wayne, Nebraska, with Beta Chapter as host. Louise Pruitt was the official delegate for the local chapter. Our annual open meeting was held March 11, with Dr. G. W. Stratton of the University of Kansas chemistry department giving the address on "The Parade of Plastics." The annual freshman scholarship contest was Won this year by Gordon Parhm in chemistry and Robert Castator in physics. Mcisenheimer Smith, D. McGowan Anderson Lee Stout Edmonds Depew Freeman Hank Dr. L. E. Blackman Dr. S. W. Cram Sigma Pi Sigma Top picture. front row: Deloris liahoone, Bonnie Brcneman. Alice Barb. Betty Straight, Mary Jane Jones. Alma Zentz, Mary ,lane Hinshaw. Second row: Mary Lorraine Gibbs. Nadene Welt'l1. Doro- thy Losey. Kathryn Jewell. Martha Broomfield. Mary Tichenor, Madeline Hall. Donna Erickson. Top row: Roberta Alspaw. Dorothy Hudson. Mar- jorie Anderson. Geraldine Russell. Emily Mat- thews, Marguerite Blazier. Betty lirenker. Lydia Lou Haslouer. 162 llottom picture. front row: Mary Carlson. Mary Anna Wihite. Malrgie James. Lila Riley, Thelma Allen, Elva Lee James. Melva Lee Jarnes. Second row: Frances Downing. Lois Lawson, Laura Tuc- ker. llettyanne Atherton, Helen Meyer. Ardonna Adams. Veronica Brown. Third row: Betty ,lane Carlson. Rosemary Haslouer. Wiinifred Varncr. Mary Emily Russell. Mavis Richardson, Betty Nyeigand. Maxine Phenneger. Top row: Geneva Toland. Claranell Riddle, Helen Yates. Rosemary Uabbs., Wianda Lang. Mary Lee Stewart. Lenore Morris. K! Di Th e C I u b af, BACK ROW: Gordon "Babe" Hoyt, Gene Em- bry, Arsene Gautier, Tommy Johnson, Dale Han- son, ,lack Nall. THIRD ROWE Coach Paul Kut- nink, Raymond Sloan, Charles Martin, Bob Mc- Cinness, Raymond Meyer, W'illie Knox, Wlalluce Robinson. Deruld Stearns, Keith Caywood, Walter All men who have won letters in any of the various phases of intercollegiate ath- letics sponsored by the school comprise the membership of the K Club. The pur- pose of this club is to promote interest in athletics of all kinds and to furnish a social organization for college athletes. Regular meetings are held the first Wednesday of each month. Motion pic- tures were featured at these meetings throughout the 1941-42 school year. The motion pictures were those taken of the Emporia State football team in action, and those submitted to Coach F. G. Frank Welch by Steve Owens, head coach of the New York Giants professional foot- ball team. The club sponsors the sale of the fresh- man caps each fall, and enforces the tra- ditional freshman rules. Freshman boys Short, Coach F. C. Yvelch. SECOND ROYV: Yvil- bur Reeser, Byron Graber, Sam Butterfield, Ber- nard Taylor, Randolph Woelk, Bud Foster, Wayne Goldsmith. BOTTOM ROW : Curtis Fischer, Sam Knox, Jay Rosacker, Jim Corey, Lester Thompson, Bill Short, Ted Baranoski. are required to wear the caps and stay off the front walk until the Homecoming football game. At the beginning of the fall semester twenty-five K Men enrolled in school. Seven new members were initiated at the close of the football season, and six new members were added at the close of the basketball season. Those boys winning their K in track will not be announced until the end of the present semester when their academic work is completed. Officers for the year were Bernard Butterfield, president, Bernard Taylor, vice-president, and Bob Stauffer, secre- tary-treasurer. The K Club added to its activities by setting a new precedent this year in sell- ing freshman caps to the freshman girls as well as the boys. 163 .ggy .gjevnafzcl Szzylm NE OF THE best basketball teams in years performed for Coach Paul Kutnink during the 1941-42 basketball season as the Hornets won thirteen of the eighteen games that they played and ran up a total of 795 points to their oppon- ents 667 for an average of 44 points a game. No individual star lead the Emporia State cagers through the 1941-42 season, but Keith Caywood, captain and senior guard, Willie Knox, junior guard, Bill Campbell, sophomore center, Wilbur Ree- ser, freshman forwardg Raymond Meyer, senior forwardg and William "Bud" Fos- 164 Cozwli Paul Kutnink looks on as Willie Knox. Raymond Meyer. liill Cznnpbell. Bud Foster. and Keith t:ilyM'00lI talk il over dur- ing an lime-oul period. ter, sophomore forwardg all played bang- up ball for the Hornets and took their turns at leading the Hornets in scoring. Caywood, Campbell, and Reeser all had a scoring average of eight points per game, and Reeser was high scorer for the Hor- nets in the Central Conference games with 92 points. A definite blow was handed the Hor- nets at mid-term when Jay Payton, soph- omore forward, was lost to the squad when he joined the Marine Corps. Up to this time Payton had participated in eight games and his accurate ball han- dling and shooting-he averaged five points a game-had been one of the fea- tures of the Hornets' early season attack. The loss of Payton, however, was slightly off-set with the return of Dearld Stearns, junior center, during the second semester. One of the finest freshman turnouts in years greeted Coach Kutnink at the start of the cage season. and the frosh con- tributed much to the success which the Hornets attained during the season. These boys were Reeser, all-state class-B for- ward from Glivetg Gene Embry, former Emporia High star, Byron Graber, for- mer Mound Ridge playerg Gus Daum, for- mer class-B all-state player from Harvey- villeg and Raymond Sloan, former Roose- velt High star. All of these freshmen were awarded letters for their play dur- ing the 1942 cage season. Tfylfmfzbim. URING THE Christmas holidays Em- poria State entered the Jaycee Invi- tation Basketball Tournament sponsored by the Emporia Junior Chamber of Com- merce, and won the consolation crown. Caught off stride by Alva State Teachers from Oklahoma in their first game the Hornets were handed a 42 to 34 defeat, but they returned to their usual style of BELOW' LEFT: Captain Keith Caly- wood shoots and makes an charity toss us fellow Hornets drop buck KBELUW' RIGHTJ on defense against Pittsburg. CIRCLE: Caywumll breaks for 21 basket as Foster prepares to feed him the ball for ai lay-up shot against South- western. 165 The 1941-42 Emporia State results fol- low : Emporia State. ,.... 37--Colorado Aggies ............... 25 Emporia State ..,... 34-Maryville Teachers .,.,...,.. 24 Emporia State ..,... 53fWashburn University ...... 21 JAYCEE TOURNAMENT Emporia State ,..... 34'4Alva Teachers ...,,..., ,.,.,.., 4 3 Emporia State.,...,69fSter1ing ....,,.,..,. .,,.. . H28 Emporia 29 State, .,... 31vDrury, Mo. .........,.,........,. . Emporia State .,.... 49-Wichita University .......,.. 41 Emporia Emporia Emporia Emporia Emporia Emporia Emporia Emporia Emporia Emporia Emporia State .,.,,. State ..,... State ...,.. State .,,... State ..,... State ....., State ...... State .,.,., State .,.... State ....,. State ...,.. Washburn University Fort Hays State .......... Maryville Teachers ,,.. St. Benedicts ...,.......... Southwestern .,.. St. Benedict's ........ --Fort Hays State ....... . Wichita University .... Pittsburg Teachers .... Southwestern ,.......,.,,, Pittsburg Teachers ..,. READING LEFT T0 RIGHT are lettermen YVil- freshman, play forward positions. Duum and lium "Bud" Foster, Gus Daum, Gene Embry, and Reeser, both freshmen. are guards. Wilhllr Reeser. Foster, sophomore, and Embry, 166 qv ,P LEFT: All nllevkecl oul" in their new uni- forms. clleerleaulers Geneva Tolunil. Laura Tlwker. Elizabeth Seaton, and Mavis Rivllzlrd- f Z son kept the crowd "hop" during the '42 cage season. 45' READING LEFT T0 RIGHT are lllrce onl- slunding guards of the season: Byron Graa- ber., Herald Stearns. and Xvillie Knox. play and Won their remaining two games from Sterling, 69 to 28, and Drury, 31 to 29. In Central Conference competition the Hornets got off to a rousing start and at one time lead the pack with four victories and no defeats. Going into the final half of their schedule, the Hornets were handi- capped tremendously when Knox, Reeser, 167 Stearns, and Caywood were all victims of the flu, and Coach Kutnink's lads re- ceived successive setbacks from South- western and St. Benedicts to start them down the Central Conference ladder to end up in third place behind Pittsburg and Southwestern with six victories and four defeats. Emporia State brought its 1942 cage season to a close by upsetting the highly favored Southwestern Moundbuilders in Municipal Auditorium 35 to 34 to rob the Moundbuilders of a share in the C.I.C. title, and the following week in their final game of the season the Hornets played outstanding ball only to lose to Pittsburg 44 to 40. T THE CLOSE of the cage season Caywood was selected by Gene Kemper, sports editor of the Topeka Daily Capital, to captain his all-confer- ence cage team at a guard position, and Knox was selected on the Capital's sec- ond team at a guard position. Caywood was also selected on the Associated Press all Central Conference team, and Knox, Campbell, and Reeser were awarded util- ity berths. READING LEFT T0 RIGHT are four oulstand- Campbell. forward: Caplain Keith Caywood. ing veteran players: Raymond Sloan. guard: Hill guard. Raymond Mey'er. forward. 168 I 4 I ffl - 1. A Coach Paul Kutnink's cagers also had a successful season at the free throw line during the '42 campaign. Although Phog Allen, famed and out- spoken Kansas University cage mentor, believes a team should make around 70 per cent of their charity tosses the Hor- nets weren't far below this mark as they completed 189 gift shots in 307 attempts for an average of 61 per cent. Individual sharp shooters for the Hor- nets at the free throw line were Willie Knox, junior guardg and Keith Caywood, captain and senior guard. Knox tossed in 58 shots in 77 attempts for a season aver- age of 75 per cent, and Caywood bagged . . . Yr-Ils referee Ted U'Sullivan as he 1 comes to Bill Campbell's resvue during the 1-lush with the Southwestern MIPIIHCI- builders. 41 out of 61 offerings for a seasonal aver- age of 67 per cent. The fact that Knox and Caywood, rated as "work horses" for the Hornets, re- ceived so many chances at the free throw line indicates their aggressiveness. Dur- ing the entire season Knox and Caywood received 138 offerings from the free throw line-approximately half of the en- tire shots awarded the Emporia Staters during the season. 169 LIKE THE POOR - - - 1 UI hven llrum Busters l 1 I .llxnns L ' IIUN the righl answers. Here Musler u lien-nannies Us-urge Pllilli s s--1 p 11 ns lu lmvv Professors 'flu-od 0 U mn N ll UI' Mock. and H. YI. Fries! slumped. I. Phillips. Uwvn. and Priest are of ll 4 ljnglish Ilepalrlmen and Cnvernnu-nl 170 l. Mm lx. Hlsl UF! ffapawvsc lx After considerable discussion pro and con it has been generally conceded that the faculty is an indispensable part of our institution. Wherever we go, What- ever We do, we see and are affected by the faculty. The students who can rush up to a faculty member, slap him on the back, and shout, "Hi! Goin' my Way?" is the envy of the rest of the student body. But-Whether or not you are in the privi- leged class-you might like to knoiv a few off-the-record facts about these peo- ple who spend most of their days and nights thinking of things to keep hard- working students busy. Probably the best-known hobby of a faculty member is that of Dr. David L. MacFarlane-dplaying the bagpipes fpref- erably in full Scotch highlander regalia and Well-armed with Scotch jokesl. It has been rumored that students with Scotch names make the best grades in his classes. Ruth Utterstrom.. Laboratory School instructor, has a twin- kle in her eye even when she ubawls the kids out." She seenls to be enjoying something here. loo. . . . uqfze lways with s Right: WH H. Singular pauses from his work long enough to pose for the camera man. Here we see him al his desk in the Registrars Office. Below are Lillian Cehri, Lah- oralory School: Virgil Per- son, violin instructorg and Pearl Vfeidman. who special- izes in piano ensemble work at Mllsii' Hall. Miss Queen Harper, English and litera- ture instructor, also likes to talk about Great Britain. One of her favorite topics of conversation is London. In fact, we have suspected her of receiving a regular salary from the London Chamber of Com- merce. F. U. G. Agrelius, of the biology de- partment, likes to spend his spare time in the mountains, gathering queer foods. He is an authority on mushrooms and toad- stools, testing them by the trial-and-error method. Miss Ada Baum, of the music faculty, has a collection of beautiful vases from almost every state in the United States. Her studio at Music Hall looks more like a home than a school room. 171 Richard L. Roahen, English depart- ment, is an excellent cook-doing most of his own. He likes to travel, his latest trip being through Mexico. The principal interests of Miss Edna McCullough, head of the physical educa- tion department, are her Scotty dog, folk dancing, and square dancing. Miss Dorothy Boynton, also of the physical education department, seemingly doesn't get enough of school by teaching physical education. She attends classes in both Music Hall and the Administration Building, her principal interests being in the fields of music and economics. 172 Dr. Everett Rich's recent book on William Allen Wlhile, "The Man From Emporia," rc- ceived the approval of critics front far and wide. He spends most of his time teaching Rhetoric and Literature classes. Dr. H. F. James. head of the Art Department, has many duties be- sides teaching, one of them being supervision ol' the Art Gallery. Using a section of human cadaver fcorpse to us, Dr. George Pflaum explodes to his Speech Correction class the popular idea that breathing is done with the diaphram. Ernest Badenoch looks happy even though Richard l.. Roahen did get a head start. ,Ioan Coffman takes Dr. F. L. Gilson's order while Cecil Kersten and A. D. Schmutz await their turn. Dr. Cilson. Badenoch. Kersten are speech instructors: Schmutz. piano and organ: Roahen, English. Ernest Badenoch, new member of the speech faculty, has given up his nomadic life the once was a hobo-as a socoligical experience, he saysj and has settled down to be a "home" man and help care for his new son, Brian Ward. V. A. Davis, English instructor, likes to attend movies-hardly ever misses a Exactly 22.464 stu- dents have enrolled at Emporia State since 1920 when W". D. Ross became reg- istrar. He is also History Department head. Mr. Ross is a genuine Scotchxnan and is proud of it. CNote plaid neck- tiel. ""ia:d" Above arc "Gus" Fish. assistant basketball coach and it o of the boys at the Laboratory School: Wesley Roper 'Ho ciology Department head: NY. ll. Cray. l'sycholo,.w partnientz and Gertrude Brown. intermediate gradx prln cipal. Urien Dalley. director of the band. is one of the favorite instructors at Emporia State. Through his efforts. colorful pageants were presented by the band between halves of football games Dr. J. W. Nagge, psychology instructor, and Mr. R. Eppink, artist and art in- structor. find time between classes to relax in the Union. Dr. Nagge recently completed a psychology hook which will I., ,J , .,,,. ,,,,,- , , ,,, W. lT,,,-,,,,:,. movie which is shown in Emporia. Oscar Peterson, head of the mathematics de- partment, is also an ardent movie-goer. A new pastime recently "hatched" in the brain of Dr. M. Wesley Roper is keep- ing score of all corny remarks made by students in his social pathology class. The last time we heard, the tallies were multiplying by leaps and bounds. Miss Pearl Weidman, piano teacher, confines her food interests to her kitchen, where she spends a great deal of time try- ing new recipes which she tests on her students. Dr. Orville J. Borchers, head of the music school, is a horticulturalist at heart. His collection of roses is his pride and joy. Edward W. Geldreich, of the psychol- ogy department, himself an orphan, Dr. H. E. Dewey, genial principal at Roosevelt High, is well known to the many students who take practice teaching YV there. Miss Pauline Hen- derson is instructor in V 174 spends a great deal of time with his small son, of Whom he has taken moving pic- tures since the child was four days old. Theodore C. Owen, English and litera- ture, is an authority on music. He has appeared regularly in a small vocal en- semble on a program from radio station WGN, Chicago, and has had other offers for positions as soloist and with small groups. W. H. Gray, psychology, is an amateur cabinetmaker, specializing in furniture for his home. His other hobbies are car- ing for his fine vegetable garden and tak- ing movies. Dr. Claude E. Arnett, sociology profes- sor, C. F. Gladfelter, agriculture teacher, R. G. Cremer, bursar, and G. A. Buzzard, head of the geography department, are ardent hunters. Arnett, Gladfelter, and Cremer prefer to hunt duck and quail- Buzzard, rabbits. Dr. George R. R. Pflaum, forensics coach and speech teacher, has an inter- esting collection of Indian artifacts. There's a story about his little bow and Miss Gwendolyn Townsend. kindergarten teacher, and Miss Emma Humble., pri- mary principal, look through some of the books in the Laboratory Svhool li- brary. Here we see F. U. G. Agrelius at work in the Science Lab.: Vernon Sheffield, well-known pianist and accompanist, giving piano instructiong and Clark Jack- son busily engaged in the Industrial Arts Deparlnient. rubber-tipped arrows-but We don't talk about that. Dr. Harold M. Priest, of the English de- partment, likes outdoor life, especially hunting, golfing, and picnicking. He is an expert amateur photographer. Miss Cecile Gilbert, dance and archery teacher, while not on duty at the gym, likes to cook in her Senate penthouse. Her specialties are candy and cookies. P Norman Eppink, artist and art instruc- tor, is a trader at heart. He trades many of his own paintings for others that he Wants. Everett "Gus" Fish, assistant basket- ball coach, likes to play golf 3 he spends most of his summer leisure time swing- Above: Dr. H. M. Priest and his daughter, De- borah Cunder the printed Left: Miss Daisy Silnpson, lyeudsgarfj, Seemed 10 en- assistant physical educa- joy Christmas window tion instructor, likes all glwpping, sports, especially badmin- ton. She encourages fair play and good sportsman- ship in her classes. Left: Dr. H. E. Scllrannnel, director of the Bureau of Educational Measurements, is responsible for those terrify- ing tests we took in high school, Hlflvery Pupil Scholarship Tests." Center: C. D. Long has recently taken over the administration of the Student Loan Fund. Right: Miss Teresa Ryan, of Barrett-Ryan English tests, likes Shakes- peare, picnics, and students. ing a club on one of Emporia's golf courses. James R. Aiken, modern language in- structor, spends his summer vacations in Mexico, digging among old Aztec ruins. He has an interesting display of his treas- ures in the modern language office. Dr. Dale Zeller, of the education de- partment, collects old and rare jewelry. Students in her classes are fascinated by the unusual rings and brooches she Wears. Dr. F. L. Gilson spends a great deal helping to prepare programs and pag- eants for surrounding towns which are celebrating historical events. He also helps in the presentation of Emporia's Fiestaval pageants. Seated at the table are Dr. Edwin J. Brown, director of the Graduate Divisiong Dr. S. WY. Cram. head of the Physics Department: and Dr. E. R. Barrett, head of the English Department. Dr. David L. Mac- Farlane, Dean of Men, is proud of his Scotch ancestry. Below are Helen Carman. A math teacher at Roosevelt Highg Russell Porter, versa- i ' tile speech instructor. and C. B. Tucker, math instruc- tor. If Mr. Tucker rides his - bicycle as fast as he explains problems, he wcn't miss his automobile. X 177 ABOVE: About fifty of the one hundred eighteen residents ol' Morse Hall were persuaded to leave their Saturday morning house rleaning long enough to pose for a pivture on the front steps. RIGHT: Morse Hall as it is seen from the high- way. MCJRSE HALL "Is Morse Hall really the dull place it is said to be?" other students often ask. And the "Dorm-ites," as they don't like to be called, always indignantly declare, "No! We like it." Morse Hall history is comparatively short, but time does not always make good history. College girls first started living there eighteen years ago. The dormitory was built by state funds and named Abigail Morse Hall for Abigail Morse, who was the first Dean of Women at Kansas State Teachers College. Her husband was the minister at the Congre- gational Church, and both she and her husband contributed much to the prog- ress of Emporia. Each year on the first Sunday in December the girls honor Mr. and Mrs. Morse by attending the Congre- gational Church in a body. Because all of the rooms are provided with duplicate articles of furniture, you Morse Hall girls are frequently seen in the basement play- ing pingpong or gathered around the office desk, asking for mail and waiting for the telephone. 178 Note the matching bedspreads w might think that there would be no indi- viduality. But the rooms are as different as the girls who live there. Colorful bed- spreads, rugs, lamps, pictures, and drapes or the lack of them personalize the rooms and make them seem like a home. Then too, the housemother contributes much to the security and happiness of the women of Morse Hall. Officially, she is called the social director, but to the girls she is "Mother Finkbinerf' Her rc- sponsibilities are really greater than most of us realize. She must knozv personally all of her one hundred and twelve "chil- dren," know where they are, whether or not they are ill, and answer their innum- erable questions. She has her assistants, such as the social chairman, secretary and treasurer, selected from the group of girls. These assistants aid in carrying out the actual work, but the housemother's work is to co-ordinate all. The large living room, with its inviting fireplace, piano, and phonograph, and the LEFT: Virginian Earl, first semester social chairman, passes caramel pop- corn to a group of girls who have been danving to the music of the new record player. RIGHT: Neva Erwin looks longingly at a picture of her r0ommate's boy friend as thc other girls eat nuts and chat with SGMCDIIICFSQ Finkbiner. recreation room with its various games, are ideal places where companionship may grow. The girl will always remember those Christmas parties, and slumber parties, which would be better described if they were called Hslumberlessf' We stress scholarship, and are proud of our honor students. There is an "honor party" at Morse Hall at which the girls strive to add new things that may be- come part of the history and tradition of the Hall. This year Morse Hall was dec- orated for the first time for Homecoming. A song was composed which may become a part of their tradition. Gab" sessions are a popular sport in the girls' rooms. home to brighten their rooms and the plaid shirt and l hich the girls bring from denim breechcs which threatened to become a lad I., 179 Ce LASS 0 IQLI-3 Thomas Boone was elected presi- dent of the junior class and served in this capacity for the first semes- ter. He is now serving in the navy. Adams, Ardonna Jean ...................... Dexter Baumgartner, Betty Jane ................ Elbing Pi Kappa Sigma President, Xi Phi, Sigma Pi Physical Education Club, German Club, Sphinx Sigma, Sphinx Literary Society, Secretary Soror- Literary Society ity Presidents Council Alb . ht J an Madison Bays, Robert Earl ................,..... Fort Scott rlg ' e """"" """' at ii yu Igpga, Symphonic Choir, Band, Orchestra, i i t t Alfrey, Opal Irena ...............l.... Greensburg 00 W H u H 6 Theta Sigma Upsilon, Y.W.C,A., Alphathenian Beatty, James Roger -----------'-' 4---'- I Ola Literary SOCVHY Science Club, Mathematics Club Anderson, Jean Marie ,...... ..,..,......... T opeka Bebout, Virginia Imogenel-'Il'-U--It Anthony Csilnilgsglii giggrary Society, Science Club Treasurer, Winnetaska, Women-S Glee Club Arms, Arthur. Valenzuela A... '..'4..'.'.'.A L yons Bower, Vida Louise, ..,............. ..... P arsons Spanish Club President, Sigma Tau Gamma Wlnnetaska' Y-W-C-A' Atkinson, Virginia Lee ..............,..,...... Lebo Bowles, Bernice Marceline ....,..... Arlington Kappa Mu Epsilon, Mathematics Club, Y.W.C.A., Women's Glee Club, Future Teachers of America, History and Government Club History and Government Club, Y.W.C.A. 180 Briggs, Mary Elizabeth ............ Hutchinson Y,W.C.A.. Commerce Club, Wesley Foundation, Winnetaska Brooks, Harold Keith .................. Louisburg Mu Epsilon Nu Campbell, Barbara Jeanette ......... Emporia Omega Literary Society, Winnetaska, History and Government Club Cheney, Margery Lou ............ Independence Alpha Sigma Alpha, Sigma Pi Sigma Chitty, Olga Ruth ............................ Bigelow Y.W.C.A., Alice Freeman Palmer Literary Society Clinton, Vivian Victoria ........... Dodge City Splash Club, Women's Physical Education Club, Women's Athletic Association Clothier, Jay B ............. ...... S ylvia Corbett, Robert Meade ..... ...... E mporia Cox, Treasa ................................ Tonganoxie Science Club, Mathematics Club Crabtree, Betty Lou ....,................. Emporia Winnetaska, Omega Literary Society Vice-Presi- dent Crawford, Erma .............................. Madison Editor of Sunflower, Alice Freeman Palmer Lit- erary Society Daniel, Clyde P ............................. Deerfield Phi Sigma Epsilon, Commerce Club, Spanish Club DeBo1t, Marjorie Jean .................... Chanute Sigma Sigma Sigma, Splash Club DeLay, Elizabeth Jean ........... ..... P arsons Commerce Club, Y.W.C.A. Depew, Howard H ........................... Newton Kappa Mu Epsilon, Lambda Delta Lambda Devers, John W ............................ ...... L ebo Symphonic Chorus, Phi Mu Alpha Dillard, Emil Lee .......................... Langdon Wesley Foundation President, History and Gov- ernment Club President, Y.M.C.A. Vice-President, Speakers Bureau, French Club, Mu Epsilon Nu, Sunflower Staff, Kappa Delta Pi Dilworth, Geri Wanda .................. Emporia Band, Orchestra, Glee Club, Winnetaska, Sigma Alpha Iota John Doxon was vice-president of the junior class for the first semes- ter, succeeding Thomas Boone as president the second. Upon his shoulders rested the responsibility of the junior prom. unior Donnellan, Winifred Jeannette .... Emporia Alpha Sigma Alpha vice-president, Omega Liter- ary Society. YW.C.A. Cabinet, Sigma Pi Sigma President, History and Government Club, Sym- phonic Chorus Doxon, John Elmer ..............,......... Formoso Y.M.C.A., Junior Class Vice-President. German Club, Phi Sigma Epsilon Drawbaugh, Betty Lucille ...... Kansas City Spanish Club, Y.W.C.A. Duke, Othella LaVon ...... ...... T opeka Collegiate Club Dyer, Kenneth Layton .................... Meriden Commerce Club President, Y.M.C.A., History and Government Club, Wesley Foundation Players Eaton, Howard Kenneth .........,....., Emporia Phi Sigma Epsilon, Commerce Club, Industrial Arts Club Elder, Eldon J .......................,....... Atchison Alpha Theta Rho President, Y.M.C.A., Gilson Players Elliott, Velma Delores ...... ...... N etawaka Ellis, Margaret ...................................... Olpe Winnetaska, Commerce Club. Mathematics Club Evans, Dorothy Maxine ..,...,......... Madison Winnetaska, Commerce Club, Spanish Club Sec- retary-Treasurer, Alice Freeman Palmer Literary Society Fickertt, Micky Elizabeth ..... ...... P eabody Rhythmic Circle Secretary Fitzsimmons, Fredia Helen ...... Macksville Y.W.C.A., Kindergarten-Primary Club, Winne- taska, Alice Freeman Palmer Literary Society 182 Fleener, Margaret ..................... Greensburg Kindergarten-Primary Club, Home Economics Club, Y.W.C.A. Franklin, Emma Elizabeth ................ Burns Omega Literary Society, Winnetaska Gant, Don ........................... Joplin, Missouri Band. Orchestra, Men's Glee Club, Phi Mu Alpha Graham, Glenna Marie ................ Neodesha Sigma Alpha Iota, Treble Clef Club, Symphonic Chorus, Orchestra Gregg, Marjorie .,.,...,.....,.................... Caney Sigma Sigma Sigma, Sigma Pi Sigma, Primary- Kindergarten Club Grimwood, Eleanor Ann .......... Cedar Point Commerce Club, Alphathenian Literary Society. Y.W.C.A. Gudde, Marie Theresa ..... ...... N eodesha Y.W.C.A. Haas, Beulah L ............................... Madison Alice Freeman Palmer Literary Society Historian, Home Economics Club Hall, Martha Louise ............,......... Emporia Alpha Sigma Tau. Kindergarten-Primary Club, Alice Freeman Palmer Literary Society, Y.W.C.A. Hamilton, Gail Wesley ...............,.. Argonia Kappa Sigma Epsilon, Football, Track Hanson, Margery Louise ......,..... Ness City Student Council, Sigma Alpha Iota, German Club President, Symphonic Chorus, Winnetaska Hauk, Benjamin Ralph ................. Atchison Lambda Delta Lambda Treasurer, Science Club, German Club Henchel, Helen Pauline ...... ..... B ushong Winnetaska, Y.W.C.A. Hinshaw, Mary Jane .................. Marysville Delta Sigma Epsilon, Sphinx Club, Splash Club, Sigma Pi Sigma Hieronymus, Margaret .................,.. Admire Omega Literary Society, Winnetaska, History and Government Club Howell, Louise ......,.,................... ,... E mporia Y.W.C.A., Alphathenian Literary Society Hughes, Phyllis Ann ...... ............... E mporia Alpha Sigma Alpha Rush Captain, Omega Liter- ary Society Historian, Sigma Pi Sigma, Bulletin Managing Editor, Commerce Club Ireland, Frances Irene ........................ Lakin Pi Kappa Delta Secretary, Y.W.C.A, Wesley Foundation. Alpha Sigma Tau Audrey Van Dyke, new junior vice- presideni, is prominent in campus social and political life. aniofz Jacks, Ida LaVerne ..................... Richmond Delta Sigma Epsilon President, Sorority Presi- dents Council, Pan-Hellenic Council, Sphinx Lit- erary Society Jackson, Dorothy Ruth .................. Wichita Sigma Sigma Sigma Pledge President, Sigma Pi Sigma, History and Government Club, Primary- Kindergarten Club Jones, Mary Lucile ....,................... Emporia Winnetaska, Y.W.C.A., Home Economics Club Kay, Katherine E .....,....... Geneseo, Illinois French Club, German Club, Y.W.C.A. Kerr, Howard Vernon .......i................ Reece Mu Epsilon Nu, Science Club Ketch, Winifred Marie ....,......,....,. Augusta Commerce Club, Winnetaska, Y.W.C.A. Kimmel, M. Maxine ............ ...... M cLouth Y,W,C,A., Wesley Foundation Knouse, Mary Jane ........................ Emporia Band Twirler, Orchestra, Y.W.C.A., Pi Kappa Sigma, Sigma Alpha Iota, Symphonic Chorus Knox, Willie Samuel .................... Piedmont Phi Sigma Epsilon President, Student Council Vice-president, Xi Phi, Interfraternity Council, Basketball, K Club, Science Club Krueger, Mary Catherine ............. Emporia Splash Club, Womens Athletic Association Ladner, Peggy Marie .................... Emporia Alpha Sigma Alpha, Student Council Representa- tive, Xi Phi, Physical Education Club President Lamberson, Helen Mae ................... Newton Sigma Alpha Iota, Winnetaska, Women's Glee Club, Alice Freeman Palmer Literary Society, French Club, Y.W.C.A. l 184 Lang, Wanda May ....,.................... Emporia Alpha Sigma Alpha, Sigma Pi Sigma, Commerce Club Secretary-treasurer, History and Government Club Levinson, Harry ............ Port Jervis, N. Y. Y.M.C.A. Treasurer, Mu Epsilon Nu Secretarv, Sunflower Staff. History and Government Club. Varsity Debate Squad Lilley, Lida Rose .......,............. .... . Piedmont Theta Sigma Upsilon, Y.W.C.A., Alphathenian Literary Society Lindburg, Clifford Edward ....,. Osage City Y.M.C.A., Mu Epsilon Nu, Commerce Club Little, Marjorie ..............,.. Conway Springs Vv'innetaska Long, Jack E ......................................... Lebo Basketball, Phi Sigma Epsilon Secretary-treasurer Lorson, Joan Marie ....................,. Chapman Physical Education Club Secretary-treasurer, Mathematics Club, Women's Athletic Association Losey, Dorothy Ann .............. Independence Alpha Sigma Alpha, Sigma Pi Sigma, Y.W.C.A. Love, Doris Aileen .................... Burlingame Winnetaska, Wesley Foundation Lunt, Margaret Helen .............. Hutchinson Winnetaska, Sphinx Literary Society, Sigma Pi Sigma McAnarney, Harry Edward .......... Reading Y.M.C.A., Mu Epsilon Nu, 4-H Club, Science Club, History and Government Club McCaslin, Maxine ......,.... Winnetaska, 4-H Club Madsen, Virginia ......,... History and Government Society Martin, Charles W ....... K Club, Track, Football Messmer, Maudene ....... Sigma Sigma Sigma Meyer, Helen Louise ..., ......Ster1ing ................,.Ernporia Club, Omega Literary . . . . . .Allen ..,.,N0rWich .,...,...Topeka Pi Kappa Sigma Pan'Hellenic Representative, Sigma Pi Sigma Secretary, Commerce Club Moore, Charles Arthur ....... ..... T eterville Band. Orchestra, Track Morris, Lenora Arline ........,.,......... Emporia Sigma Pi Sigma, Commerce Club, Y.W.C.A., Wes- ley Foundation ,,N' f Curtis Rlioades, junior music stu- dent, has charge of keeping rec- ords and rnanaging the funds Ol' the junior class. l,U'll09l Mouse, Scott A ...............,....,....,..,.. Emporia Sigma Tau Gamma. Men's Glee Club, Symphonic Chorus, Commerce Club, Men's Quartet Moxham, Phyllis Louise ........,..... Belleville Y.W.C.A., Collegiate 4-H Club, History and Gov- ernment Club Mulkey, Marjorie Catherine .......... Emporia Sigma Sigma Sigma, Sigma Pi Sigma, Home Economics Club Nunemacher, Frances ..,................. Ashland Sigma Sigma Sigma, Varsity Debate, French Club, History and Government Club, Xi Phi, Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Kappa Delta Oliver, Ruth Elizabeth .......,......,... Mulvane Y.W.C.A., Wesley Foundation, Sigma Sigma Sig- ma Patten, Judy ..,........,,..,............,. Hutchinson Madrigalians, Symphonic Choir, Winnetaska Peel, Virginia Lee ................................ Pratt Delta Sigma Epsilon, Sphinx Literary Society l Peterson, Frances Jean ................., Emporia Winnetaska, Omega Literary Club, Commerce Club, Mathematics Club Secretary-treasurer, Rhythmic Circle Phillips, Geraldine ....................... Concordia Alpha Sigma Alpha President, Xi Phi Treasurer, Commerce Club, Spanish Club. Inter-Sorority Council Pomeroy, N. Madlyn ....,................. Emporia History and Government Club, Mathematics Club, Glee Club Pruitt, Louise ...........................,..... Emporia Alpha Sigma Tau, Lambda Delta Lambda, Speak- ers' Bureau Rabb, Charlotte Ellen ....,.. ...... T urner 186 Rhoades, Curtis .................... ..... A shland Richardson, Mavis Eileen .i....,..... McLouth Sigma Pi Sigma, Women's Physical Education Club, Alpha Sigma Tau President Riley, Lila Irene ....,.............,...,...,, Minneola Alpha Sigma Tau, Science Club, Physical Educri- tion Club, Sigma Pi Sigma Robb, Violet May ..., ,,.... ........... .... L o u isville Winnetaska Primar -Kind r , y e garten Club. Future Teachers of America, Y.W.C.A. Robbins, Alice Genevieve .,... Commerce Club Robinson, Maxine Denise .......... Winnetaska, Commerce Club, dation Band, Robrahn, Reese Herman ,...,..... Kappa Sigma Epsilon Roth, Earl A ............... Russell, Mary Emily ....... ......Rose ...Florence Wesley Foun- Burlington .Herington ..............Emporia Alpha Sigma Alpha, Alice Freeman Palmer Lit- erary Society, Primary-Kindergarten Club, Sigma Pi Sigma Rynders, Dorothy Ella ................... Wichita Primary-Kindergarten Club Vice-president, Span- ish Club, Sphinx Literary Society Sanford, Dorothy Lee ...... ...... L ecompton Schendel, Lucy Jane ................... Richmond Future Teachers of America Club. Primary-Kin- dergarten Club, Y.W.C.A. rus, Orchestra Schmedemann, Wilmia Marie Junction City Sigma Alpha Iota, French Club, Symphonic Cho- Schoof, Wilbur W. ......... , ...... Council Grove Kappa Mu Epsilon. Mathematics CIub, Science Club. Y.M.C.A. Sheen, Joseph Randall Jr ............. Emporia Sigma Tau Gamma, Commerce Club, Varsity Ten- nis Team, History and Government Club Shields, Ivan Joseph ........,........ Lincolnville Y,M.C,A.. Mu Epsilon Nu. German Club, Men's Glee Club Socolofsky. Betty Jane .................... Marion Xi Phi. Sigma Pi Sigma, YW.C A.. Sigma Alpha Iota, Winnetaska, Women's Glee Club, Band, Orchestra, Symphonic Chorus, Peggy Pedagog Soderstrom, Anetha B ..,............ Hoisington Sigma Sigma Sigma, French Club, History and Government Club, Commerce Club. German Club H I Norman Eppink, art instructor and junior class sponsor, will prove helpful in planning decoration for the prom. uniofz Somerville, Thresa Marie ...... ..... H arper History and Govrenment Club Smith, Elgeva L ......,.......,........ Greensburg Theta Sigma Upsilon, Home Economics Club Steg, Nora O ................................... Emporia Band, Orchestra, Woodwind Quintet, Alice Free- man Palmer Literary Society, Home Economics Club Treasurer, Winnetaska Stevens, Marjorie Elizabeth. .Independence Pi Kappa Sigma, Women's Glee Club Stout, Velna Clyde ........................ Emporia Gilson Players, Alice Freeman Palmer, Home Economics Club Stout, Virgil L ........ , ....................... Emporia Lambda Delta Lambda, Science Club Sullivan, James Eugene .......... Neosho Falls Mu Epsilon Nu, Science Club, Industrial Arts Club, Y.M.C.A. Thomas, Leo Elmo ,..... ...... P ratt Kappa Sigma Epsilon Tieman, Adeline Carol ..... ..... L incoln Winnetaska, Y.W.C.A. Tippin, Charles Raymond .......... Richmond Student Council, Xi Phi, Y.M.C.A., Mu Epsilon Nu, History and Government Club, Wesley Foun- dation Townsend, Mary Lillian ................ Atchison Y.W.C.A., Mathematics Club, Kappa Mu Epsilon Tritt, Mary Alice ....................,. Greensburg Wesley Foundation, History and Government Club, Y.W.C.A., Winnetaska 188 Trusler, Victoria Ann .................... Emporia Alpha Sigma Alpha, Alice Freeman Palmer, Pri-- mary-Kindergarten Club Tucker, Laura Margaret ........ Kansas City Womens Athletic Association, Splash Club Tyler, Beuberta ...................,...,....,. Emporia Sigma Sigma Sigma Vice-president, Sigma Pi Sigma, History and Government Club Van Dyke, Audrey Ellen ................ Newton Sigma Sigma Sigma Rush Captain, Pan-Hellenic Council, Omega Literary Society, Sigma Pi Sigma Waddell, Betty Alene ......,..... ......... O ttawa Walters, Pearl .........................,.... Fall River History and Government Club Waltz, Herbert Robert ,... ...Arkansas City Phi Delta Chi, Band, Orchestra, Glee Club, Phi Mu Alpha Wehling, Evelyn Jeanette ......... Hollenberg Primary-Kindergarten Club, Spanish Club, Y.WC..A. Wier, Glenda Fern ................,........, Stafford Commerce Club, Y.W.C.A., Wesley Foundation Wichert, Jack A ......,......... ............. E mporia Y,M.C.A., Mu Epsilon Nu, Commerce Club. His- tory and Government Club, Science Club, Varsity Debate, Pi Kappa Delta, Speakers' Bureau, Busi- ness Manager of The Bulletin, Yell King Wilhoite, Fred Lee ........,...................,. Paola History and Government Club, Science Club, Y.M.C.A., Collegiate Club Wilson, Barbara Jane ....,............ Waterville History and Government Club, Science Club, Ger- man Club Secretary-treasurer Wilson, Helen Elizabeth ...,.. ..... M ulvane Y.W.C.A., Wesley Foundation Wood, Mary Alice ...................... McPherson Winnetaska President, Madrigalians, Symphonic Chorus, Sigma Alpha Iota Zajic, Virginia Ruth ,...... . .........,... Holyrood Alpha Sigma Tau. Pi Kappa Delta The Wildflower gcfitoffs Cjommentf Qqny fzesemlnlancc lieiween the faces in the cartoons and those atouncl the campus is pufzefy coincicfenfaf. Types of Professors I I-love Known: THE PACER THE DESK-SITTER THE READER . . . he never takes his eyes off the floor or his mind off lecture No. 74-written in '07 when an undergrad- uate at Oskaloosa U. Walks a total of 8 miles a week in a cir- cle six feet in diam- eter. 190 . . . likes to be chum- my-would be ok only sometimes his sox don't match. He shifts position frequently f o r comfort a n d swings his feet for en- tertainment. . . . if you've read the textbook you've heard the lecture. Once he asked a question of a student, but it caused him to lose his place in the book and took him two days to get straightened out. He never had nerve to try again. S 5 6 3 I x . . i K 5 5 92' 191 192 inns -fig, 2 :wi ,fig A . 11 rw Q? Riva A I---ww-,Q f 41. :wf , 5, - You Doon MAN. NQ mvwzee Hfwe You :mum-:D roegraoz vounseuf? -re-ns zsaow 9'-"M ...-4 K ...f . MW., 1425 lf 53 f,,.,, sk .ik .imy i V V 32 L., hem "'. k M9 ...ww ,qu-ww U45 U3 45? QMSEW5 -5 Wfisszfiigiiffigw ii W1 5,-r vang A v 1 J. W x . 1 .kgs 93 Editors Erma Crawford Martha Broomfield MAY- 1942 Contributors Bernard Taylor C o n te n t s XVilmia Schmedemann T lg ........ . 'ac W Vicki Trusler Women's Physical Education - - l98 Alpha Theta Rho ---- - l99 Ida Jacks Xi Phi ---- 200 Geneva Toland S' AI h I - - 2 2 lgma P a ota O Audrey Van Dyke Phi Mu Alpha - 203 Panhellenic ---- 204 LOUIS Evans lnter-Fraternity Council 205 Virginia Zajic Alpha Sigma Alpha - 206 DOH Gam Alpha Sigma Tau - - 2I0 Delta Sigma Epsilon - 2ILi Pegg? Ladner Pi Kappa Sigma - - 2l8 Frances Nunemacher S' S' S' - 2 lgma lgma lgma 22 Beatrice Castor Theta Sigma Upsilon - 226 Phi Sigma Epsilon . . 229 Virginia Gunsolly Seniors --'-- 230 Index - - 239 Typist TSSCl'1l7 FOUR 'ITTNUQS DURING THE SCHUUL V H. J h YEAR is THE orricrxi, x'i41i-xiaiacicuii or A 19 0 HSOH THE SrllUl7lQN'l'S The Kansas Advisor State Teachers College Emporia George H. Phillips Track UPPER LEFT: Randy Woelk, Central Conference mile and half-mile champion, finishes ahead of a Fort Hays runner in the half-mile during the Em- poria State-Fort Hays dual meet. UPPER CEN- TER: Wayne Goldsmith, Hornet captain and conference hurdle champion, is on his way to an- other victory in the Emporia State-Fort Hays dual meet. LOWER CENTER: Hornet tracksters Clinton Squier, Charles Martin, Walt Short, Ber- nard Ruddick, Everett Hayes, Keith Caywood, Gail DeMott and Tommy Johnson line up for the cam- eraman before the Wichita dual meet. UPPER RIGHT: Everett Hayes, Hornet high jumper, takes off. by Bernard Taylor FOR THE SECOND time since the Central Conference was organized in 1928, Coach F. G. "Fran" Welch's Hornets toppled the Pittsburg Teachers off the track throne. Emporia State Won the 1942 Central track title with a score of 6515 points to Pittsburg's 5315 points. Scores of other teams were: Fort Hays 23, Washburn 9, Southwestern 7, and St. Benedict's 7. Emporia State opened its 1942 cinder season with a dual relay meet with Pitts- burg Teachers and came out on the short end having Won five events to the vis- itors eight. The following week Coach Welch embarked with eight members of the Hornet squad for the Kansas Relays where they competed against some of the top notch teams of the nation. RETURNING home the Hornets came into their own the following Week when they were victorious over Wichita University 86 to 45, and Fort Hays 91 to 40 in dual relay meets. For their final dual meet of the season the Hornets journeyed to Pittsburg where they received a 75 to 56 set back by the Gorillas. T O ROUND OUT the 1942 track sea- son Coach Welch took his crew to Pittsburg for the annual Central Con- ference meet where the Hornets em- erged as conference champs. Emporia State captured seven of the 15 first places, and they were paced by their captain Wayne Goldsmith, high points man of the meet with 1515 points. 197 Alpha Theta Rho EVEN though its membership is limited to fifteen members, Alpha Theta Rho has made itself known. This year the fraternity held its second annual eX- hibition of original work by active and alumni members. The show included examples of Work in oils, watercolor, ceramics, ahd the print processes. The outstanding' project of this year, and probably 'of the fraternity's brief his- tory, was the combined work of the group in producing a mural for the recreationroom of the Student Union. Depicting various phases of campus activity, the mural was painted in tem- pera, from designs made by Martha Broomheld and Eldon Elder. Oflicers this year are Eldon Elder, president, Marvin Ives, vice-president, and Shirley Shaw, secretary-treasurer. George D. Culler, instructor of art, is active sponsor of Alpha Theta Rho. Norman R. Eppink, H. Francis James, George H. Phillips, and Dr. H. M. Priest, are honorary sponsors. 198 by M ariha Broomfield TOP LEFT: L. Van Withee, Martha Broomfield, Beverly Brower. TOP RIGHT: Bar- bara, Cave, Shirley Shaw, El- don Elder. BOTTOM LEFT: Sue Baldwin, Dorothy Briles, Georgialee Francis. BOTTOM RIGHT: Marvin Ives, Gail DeMott . The Physical Education Club by Mary fo Fitzgerald TOP ROW: Ladner, Rosier, Weigand, Richardson, Tucker, Riley, Tichenor, Fitzgerald, Phenneger. SECOND ROW: Simpson, McCullough, Haifner, Phillips, Atherton, Lorson, Varner, Grogger, Krue- THE PHYSICAL Education Club is a group of 35 women interested in physical education-no, we don't all have boyish bobs, muscled legs, and swaggery walks. But, of course, we don't mind being called the "Many- Muscled Maidens." We do like to get together and have a good time-an active good time-and activity will produce a few muscles. Officers of the club this year are Peg- gy Ladner, Ipresidentg Maxinle Phen- neger, vice-presidentg and Joan Lorson, secretary. The four faculty sponsors are Misses Edna McCullough, Dorothy Boynton, Cecile Gilbert, and Daisy Simp- son. TIIROUGHOUT the year we have several luncheons and dinners-one, the annual homecoming luncheon for the Alumni. Before the luncheon the present majors and minors vs. the ger, Rude, Boynton, Gilbert. FRONT ROW: Shuss, Gull, Brunt, Clinton, Phillips, Huebert, Horn, Stevenson. alumni banged each other's shins in the annual hockey game. ACCORDING to our poetic secretary, Miss Lorson, the annual Christmas party was held in the Student Union, and a steak dinner was served "with all the accessories." January 27-national defense Was the theme of the day. Stevie worked out an Information Please program on First Aid. ANOTHER PROGRAM which the ma- jors will not soon forget was the one concerning all future practice teach- ers. Miss Boynton directed a skit, a "Hellzapoppin" view of practice teach- ing, which showed to all future practice teachers the problems of working out aims and objectives for their lesson plans. 199 i Phi by Frances Nunemacher ROGER DAY ..., - .,, , .., President GA11, RINDOM ., ,,. , , . V ian-Prrsidenr LAWRENCE NORVELL ., . , S ecretnry BECAUSE Xi Phi has its membership only in upperclassmen, and especial- ly from 'those who head organizations lsocial, literary, religious, athletic, for- ensic, governmentalj it tends to be a clearing hoiise for campus problems. It GIQRALDINE PHILLIPS - v.,,,.,,,,,,.,..,, Treasurer FRANCES NUNEMACHER ,,,,,,,,,,,,. ...,. H isiorian SPoNsoRs: Dr. Edwin Brown, Dr. Ray C. lVlaul is not oflicially an administrative group. It Works, frequently Without fan-fare, on any problem or movement which the ad- ministration believes is for institutional good. .200 UPPER LEFT: Norvell Rindom UPPER RIGHT: Socolofsky Nunemacher LOWER LEFT: Tippin Schmitt LOWER RIGHT: Lawrence Knox l TEMS WHICH are included tradition- ally in its effort include active par- ticipation in Homecoming festivities, publication of the Student Directory, aiding the Student Council in securing project. support on desirable changes in student activities, and sponsoring the Anniver- sary Ball which each year marks the opening of the Student Union Building which was Xi Phi's first large-scale TOP LEFT: Watson Ladner Brooks Rhoades LOWER LEFT: Taylor Fitzgerald CENTER LEFT: TOP CENTER: Caywood Hoyt CENTER: Gordon Meyer TOP RIGHT: Atherton Donnellan CENTER RIGHT Elder Broomfield l 201 Sigma Alpha Iota STANDING: Marjorie Stevens, Glennis Ayers, Fern Zipse, Wanda Rector, Christine Anderson, Helen- Yates, Jane Socolofsky, Anna Mae Andrews, Wilmia Schmedemann, Ellen Louise Byrd. SEAT- ED ON SOFA: Margery Hansen, Phyllis Grigsby, by Wilmia PHYLLIS GRIGSBY ,,,., ,.,., . . ..., President EDITH SHEPHERD ,r.s,,. ,,s, V Zee-P1-resident FERN ZIPSE .......,,,....,,,,,,,...,,,,,,,,, , .... Sccrvtary IOTA GAMMA, Emporia State chapter of Sigma Alpha Iota, was founded as Pi Alpha Nu on October 12, 1938, and became a chapter in Sigma Alpha Iota, national professional music organization for women. Miss Catherine E. Strouse is Iota Gamma sponsor. The primary purposes of the organiz- ation are to promote professional and scholastic ideals among women music students and to further the activities of the music department in the college and in the state. Students who show pro- fessional promise and scholastic attain- 202 Miss Catherine Strouse, Helen Lamberson, Glenna Graham, Mary Alice Wood. FRONT: Alma Denison, Geri Dilworth, Rosemary Dabbs, Marilyn Wilson. Sclimedemann Cl-IRISTINE ANDERSON ,vrsr, sss, - Trmmrm BETTY JANE SOCOLOFSKY rrrrrrrrrrsrrrrr Chaplain NORA lVlAY MOORE ,,,,, ,,,, W Sergwznf-at-arms ment are elected into membership. The annual tea for freshman and sophomore women was held October 14 in the Music Hall lobby. EDNA SCOTTEN BILLINGS, organist, and Edwena Fowler, Theta Province president, were guests of honor at an in- formal dinner held in the Peach Room of the Student Union January 30. Mrs. Billings, a member of the faculty of the Kansas City Conservatory of Music, was presented in an organ recital in Albert Taylor Hall the following afternoon. Phi Mu Alpha by Don Gan! XVILLARD SCHMITT ,.,. , , , . e, Prasiflirnz LAWRENCE NoRvELL .... ,, I fien-Presiflwnf CLIARLES l3owuEN ,,,,,,. ,,E,w,E,, S fcrfmry VVAYNE BROOKS ..,,....,,... . ,,,,,. ,,,, ll 'rcaszzrffr JULIAN AUEUCHON ....E,,,E,,,E,,,E,,,E,,, Himirifzn CDRVILLE BoRcHERs,,,oS1ij:rmmv Cmmcilmfm Mexiibcrs not having pictures: Orville Hindcrman Sam Martiriie Pledges: Elwin lVlcClurc Ben Course Donald lVicGuirc John Devcrs Gene Kenney Curtis Rhodes Ray Nicycr George Mcckci' THE EMPORIA State chapter of Phi Mu Alpha was organized in 1937. Members are elected on the basis of their professional promise, scholarship, and recommendation of a member of the mu- sic faculty. T HE MAJOR activity of Phi Mu Al- pha this year was the fifth annual Singing Bee. Nine groups took part in the competition. Other activities in- cluded a recital of American Music and a seranade. Members also assisted in the All Kansas Music Clinic, and the District Music Festival. Social activities for the year included two banquets, a smoker, and a Christ- mas party. Aubuchon Bays Bowden B. Brooks W. Brooks Byers Freeburne Fry Giant McDaniel Norveil Schmitt Stegman Waltz Wilkins 203. Panhellenic Council LEAH PARK ,,,, . ,,,. Prwxiflmzf BETTY LYON ,,,,,,,, , W ,,,,,, H, yilY'll5II7't77' lViELVA LEE JAMES ,,,, .. ,,,,E Rffw-fling Sew-mary ANHELLENIC COUNCIL is an or- ganization composed of three mem- bers from each of the six sororities on the campus. It is the business of the group to formulate rush rules and pro- mote the cooperative spirit among the sororities. It confers with the Inter- fraternity Council on the Greek policies. TOP LEFT: Leah Park, Jean Reed, Marjorie Shuck, Theta Sigma Upsilon. TOP RIGHT: Audrey Van Dyke, Rosemary Dabbs, Helen Fearl, Sigma Sigma Sigma. SECOND FROM TOP LEFT: Ellen Byrd, Betty Andrews, Helen Meyer, Pi Kappa Sigma. CENTER RIGHT: Mclva Lee James, Mavis Richardson, Phyllis Bennies, Alpha Sigma Tau. SECOND FROM BOT- TOM LEFT: Betty Weigand, Dorothy Rosier, Ida Jacks, Delta Sigma Epsilon. BOT- TOM RIGHT: Betty Lyons, Mary Carlson, Alpha Sigma LEFT: Alpha. BOTTOM Cabinet-Audrey Van Dyke, Leah Park, Miss Eileen Kelly, Betty Lyons, Melva Lee James. 204 QXVDRFY XYAN lJYlxli .. Co1'1'1'5po21fff21g S1't'I'f?fIl7'j' l'ill.EEN KEl.l,Y ,s,, ss,,, . - . s,,s Spamm- The group meets monthly with Miss Eileen Kelly ofthe Music faculty, who is their sponsor, to discuss and decide upon questions pertaining to all sorority Wom- en. This year the annual inter-sorority dance, sponsored by the Panhellenic Council Was held at 8:30, March 7, in the Student Union Ballroom. Inter- Fraternity Council LEFT: Gail Rindom and Scott Mouse, Sigma Tau Gamma. CENTER: Alden Bowman and Gene Kenny, Kappa Sigma Epsilon. UPPER RIGHT: GENE KENNY W... . ,,,,,,,, Prrsiflwm' GEORGE MEEKER lficf2-Prwiflrrzf SL'U'l"l' MOUSE .,,,, Sfrr1'fr1rx' HE INTER-FRATERNITY Council is the administrative body of the four fraternities on the campus and is com- posed of two representatives from each organization, and in addition Dr. D. L. MacFarlane, Dean of Men. The chief aim of the council is the maintenance of friendly relations between the Greek organizations. The council formulates and promotes the rules, activities, and Willie Kncx and Frank Karnes, Phi Sigma Ep- silon. LOWER RIGHT: Jack Lawrence and Her- bert Waltz, Phi Della Chi. standards common to the fraternities. It endeavors to establish a feeling of co-operation between the fraternities and independent groups on the campus. The council held its annual Inter-Frat- ernity dance this year with Dean D. L. MacFarlane as sponsor. The ruling, banning corsages and tuxes at the in- formal parties, was upheld this year. 205 Alpha Sigma Alpha Virginia Qunsolly and Vicki Trusler ? GERALDINE PHILLIPS ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, . . Prrriflfnf WINIFRED IJONNELLAN ,,i,7,,,,. Viff-Prmirlenz EVORA MAR'l'IN ,v..,,.,,,,, ,. Rl'C!27fIi7lg SI'l77'r'?f!l7'y VIRGINIA GUNSOLLY ,.C0rn'fjwnfli1zg Sl'L77'Fffl7'j' LoRE'1"1'A F RANKS .,,,,a.,,,,,,a i,,,,i,,,,, Y 'rwzsm-fr BE'1"I'YANNE ATHERTON ,,,,. Clmplaz'n MARY EMILY RUSSELL L,,,,I,,L,,,,,,, .. Rfgixtrffr PHYLLIS HUCEHES ,,I,,I,.,, L,,,,I,,,. R ml: Cfzpmin PEGGY LADNER ,W ,,,,,, ff55i!l'I17lll Ruff: Czzjbzvziu MARX' CARLSON ,,,. PIl7llll'!lI?7liL7 Rl'f77Y',YI?7lfIlfi'UI? BE'I"1'Y LYON ,,,, ,,,,, , Colfrgirztf' R1'f7l'1'51'7lff1fii1I' ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA began the new school year with a bang by pledging fifteen girls at the end of fall rush week. Some weeks after the pledges were fully pledged and about the time they were getting well along in their routine of "dirty work," the chapter held its first social event of the season, a hay- rack ride. The hayrack ride is an an- nual event and this year was held on October 9. The date and site for the ride were changed several times because of Mother Nature and her unwavering defiance of dry weather. Eventually a compromise was effected and the Alpha 206 HELEN DAUUHTRY ..,,.,L,,,,,.,r,....,.,L,,,,,, Editor BE'I"I'YANNE AT'HERTON , Intramural .Manager PA'rRoNs AND PATRONESSES: Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Gladfcltcr, Mr. and Mrs. lid. L. Rowland, Dr. and Mrs. O. Borchcrs, and Mrs. Cornelia Conwcll SPoNSoRS: Miss Edna McCullough and Miss Forrest Mill' Erickson HoNoR,xRv SPONSOR: Miss Catherine E. Strouse HoUsE1vIo'1'HER: Mrs. Rose West Sigs and their dates ended up north of town near the Rinker bridge, on the Burlingame road. When the hayrack ride had dimmed to merely a pleasant memory, the pledges entertained the active chapter and their sponsors at the pledge party. This was held on November 1 at the Broadview Hotel Ballroom. The ball- room was decorated to represent a school yard. A miniature red school- house, and schoolyard with swings, tri- cycles, and scooters were at one corner of the room. A white picket fence com- pletely enclosed the schoolhouse and yard. Between the fifth and sixth UPPER LEFT: Mary Emily Russell and Dor- othy Losey enjoy a few moments of dancing to the radio-phonograph. Interested onlookers in- clude-left to right Barbara Ladner, Vir- ginia. Gunsolly, Frances Downing, and Jean Dunlevy. UPPER RIGHT: The active chapter and their new- ly elected pledges en- joy their Hrst formal dinner together. CEN- TER LEFT: These girls indulge in a few min- utes relaxation by idly leafing through a mag- azine. CENTER RIGHT: Phyllis Hughes examines Mar- gery Cheney's engage- ment ring, the engage- ment having just been announced. L 0 W E R LEFT: Margery Chen- ey, Frances Downing, Dorothy Losey and Hel- en Daughtery play a hand of bridge with several of their sorority sisters as interested by- standers. L 0 W E R R I G H T: Cordelia Thrasher, Evora Mar- tin, Julianne Buell, Marjorie Crill, Betty Jane Carlson, Winnie Donnellan, and Dona Erickson "run through" "Summertime" in prep- aration for the Phi Mu Alpha Singing Bee. dances the pledges entertained the dancers with a song dedicated to the actives. The song was to the tune of "Girl of My Dreams"g the special words were written by Virginia Smith and Marjorie Anderson sang the solo. The group was accompanied by Gene Gris- som's Orchestra. ITH THE CHRISTMAS season came a whirl of activities to the Alpha Sig house. The first party was a house party. The mothers of all of the members of Alpha Sigma Alpha were invited, and the pledges furnished the entertainment by singing original songs. The house was decorated with two sil- ver Christmas trees in the chapter room, and a winter scene on the nreplace mantle. Next on the social calendar was the Snowball Dance, which was the biggest party of the year. In most of the pre- ceding years the party has been held at the Country Club, but this year it was held in the Student Union Ballroom on December 13. Twisted white crepe paper was used for decorations and a 207 silver Christmas tree was placed on either side of the fireplace. One tree was decorated in red and the other in blue. Gene Grissom and his Varsity Club Orchestra played for the dancing. With this party the social activities of Alpha Sigma Alpha were brought to a close until after first semester finals. SECOND SEMESTER rush week opened the social season for the Al- pha Sigs. At the end of this week six new girls were proudly displaying their new pledge pins. An informal house party was held on the evening of February 28, with music furnished by the radio-phonograph. One of the outstanding events of the year for the Alpha Sigs was the winning of the first prize cup in the Singing Bee which was held in March. The Singing Bee is an annual affair sponsored by Phi Mu Alpha, honorary music fraternity. The Alpha Sigs won their laurels with black faces. Their scene was placed in the cotton fields of the South and each and every girl was blacked up within an inch of her life. While this group of make-believe negroes lazily loafed on the stage, they sang "Summer time," with Evora Martin singing the solo part. The second number which they sang was the "Sweetheart Song"g Betty Jane Carlson had the solo on this number. The spring formal dance of the sor- oritf was held this year on April 18 in the Student Union Ballroom. The only decorations in the Ballroom for this party were spring flowers. The spring formal is the only Alpha Sig party at which favors are given. This year the favors were miniature bowling pin cig- arette lighters and attached to each was a package of cigarettes. Gene Grissom and his Varsity Club Orchestra furn- ished the music for dancing. 208 EACH SPRING the active chapter and the pledges of Alpha Sigma Alpha entertain their mothers with a Mother's Day tea. This year the tea was held on May 10 at the chapter house. The program was furnished by members of the sorority. On May 21 the seniors of the sorority were entertained at a Farewell Break- fast which was held at the chapter house. All active members and spon- sors of Epsilon Epsilon chapter were in- vited. This breakfast, held in honor of the graduating seniors, closed the social season for Alpha Sigma Alpha. BECAUSE in the early years of this college sororities and fraternities were frowned upon, Alpha Sigma Alpha was in the beginning a secret club. Lit- erary societies were popular, but public opinion and authorities objected to the organization of societies which were in any way exclusive. The sorority was first called Eta Pi. Excitement ran high when meetings were held. Sentinels guarded the doors, blinds were drawn, and keyholes were stuffed. In 1910 the organization became Kap- pa Delta Theta when they merged with Delta Sigma Delta. The sorority lasted but a short time when all Greek organ- izations were forced to disband. When public opinion became somewhat more broadminded, they reorganized. They adopted a miniature anchor for their pin and purple and gold for their colors. In 1918 the members were eager to become a national sorority, so they joined Alpha Sigma Alpha, a national professional society. Since that time, social activities have included the Hayrack Ride in the fall, the pledge party given for the ac- tives, the Christmas party, the Hearts party on Valentines' Day, the Spring formal, and the farewell party. Found- ers' Day is observed every year with a formal dinner. Alspaw Anderson Bower Buell B. Carlson M. Carlson Cheney Conklin Crill Daughtry Donnellan Downing Dunlevy Erickson Franks Gunsolly Hagan Harvey Howell Hudson Huebert Hughes Jewell Jones B. Ladner P. Ladner Lang Little Lyon Martin Matthews 0'Donnell Polley G. Russell M. Russell Smith Trusier Welch White Wilcox 2 Alpha Sigma Tau Virginia Zajic MAVIS RICHARDSON .,,, ,,,a,,,,,a ,,,. P 1 'I'.Yfll,l'7LZ ROSEMARY HAsLouER ,,aa,,,,aa,,.. V z'c1:-P1-miflfnr NADINE NOLL ..,, ,,., ,,,,,,,, R 1 'r'w'rfiug Sfvcrrrrzry ELVA LEE JAMES ,,,,,, Corresfwnrling S!7C7l?fI17'j' IRENE STEVENSON ,aa,,,,aa ,,a.... Clmjvlaiu HELEN HUMPHREY . .,,, E,,,E, H istorifm RUTH VVHEELER A.,,,A, . ..,,, CwI!5fUlffIUl VIRGINIA ZAJIC ,,,E. I ,,,, . Edizur ALPHA SIGMA TAU first semester rush week was highlighted by two unusual parties. The first, a Topsy- Turvy party, started by giving the rush- ees a cordial goodbye at the back door. Their name tags were securely tacked on the backs of their dresses, and they were seated at bridge tables to play games. The games were immediately interrup- ted by the serving of refreshments, which were served backwards--coffee first, dessert next, and then sandwiches. Lastly, tumblers of water and napkins were passed. Decorations were tiny pa- per acrobats pinned on the drapes and sitting on the pictures. The rush dance, held in the chapter room, was an Indian Pow-Wow. Min- iature Indian teepees sat on each side of the fireplace, and Indian pottery and rugs were placed on the mantel and 210 IVIARTHA HALL rLrrr..,LrrL,LL.L Rmh Captain PANHELLENIC REPRESENTATIVES! Martha Hall, Mavis Richardson, Mclva Lee James PATRONS AND PATRoNEssEs: Mr. and Mrs. Clark Jackson, Dr. and Mrs. Paul She- bilsky SPoNsoR: Miss Helen R. Garman HCJLlSEMO'l'HERZ Mrs. Frank Nason piano. Each girl was given a tiny bronze Indian-face lapel pin, with a real feather suck into the band on the In- dian's head. HOMECOMING decorations, which won second prize, were a huge tiger with bulging green eyes hung over a black, boiling pot with artificial fire leaping all around the poor tiger. He was badly beaten and full of welts. A bunch of happy Corkys were dancing around him merrily. On a sign at the side of the porch this poem was written: Tiger, Tiger, burning bright But in the fury of the fight, The Hornet stung with all his might. Tiger, Tiger, swelling tight! At pledges services in the fall, nine UPPER LEFT: The regular Thursday evening dinner is being served by Kenneth Stovall, Alpha Tau houseboy. UPPER RIGHT: Six Alpha Taus gather around the piano to sing. CENTER LEFT: Mel- va Lee James asks Mother Nason, Alpha Tau house- mother, for late leave. CEN- TER RIGHT: "Squee, I won!" can be heard coming from Esther Stevens, Thelma Allen and the James twins at al- most any hour of the day as they indulge in their favorite pastime. LOWER LEFT: Maxine and Ruth Wheeler, Mary Mater and Martha Hall spend a few spare moments in the "Peter Rabbit" room. LOWER RIGHT: The pledges perform those inevitable du- ties. girls were pledged: Margaret Mat- thews, Mary Jane Peltier, Esther Stevens, Mary Caroline Weir, Mary Margaret Mater, Norma Witt, Nadine Marshall, Doris Horton, Evelyn Snoddy. After the service each girl received a yellow rose and was taken to a dinner in honor of the pledges. Mrs. Carrie Staehle of Columbus, Ohio, national president of Alpha Sigma Tau, visited the chapter during Home- coming weekend. On Thursday eve- ning a buffet supper, "Phoney Island," was given at the house. Highlights of the program were a magician trick Cdone by using the James twinsl, a tap dance by Lila Riley, a group of gay nine- ties songs sung by Mary Caroline Weir, a hula dance by Phyllis Bennies, and a skit presented by actives and pledges. A 211 tea was given in Mrs. Staehle's honor on Friday afternoon with all the sorority presidents and their sponsors as special guests. Mrs. Staehle and alumnae mem- bers of Alpha Sigma Tau were guests at dinner Saturday evening. TIIE FIRST semester pledge party was called "Winter Wonderland." The party was held at the Little Theater of the Civic Auditorium, with Gene Gris- som's band furnishing the music. The winter theme was carried out with dec- orations of silver fir trees, icicles, cotton snowmen, and blue lights. During inter- mission, the sponsors were served angel food snowmen and coffee, and the whole group was entertained by two young tap dancers. The gold pins in the shapes of tiny skates, sleds and shovels that were given as favors were thrown at the guests in cotton snowballs. The pro- grains were of blue and silver in the shapes of shoe skates. The dances were called Ski Hop, Jingle Jive, Snow Slide, Freeze Off Beat, and Ice Cake Walk. Mary Caroline Weir sang the sweetheart song. A formal Christmas dinner was held at the house-with a Christmas Tree and a Santa Clause to make the gift ex- change complete. The sorority adopted a family for Christmas, giving them clothing, food, and Christmas gifts. The old custom of holding iniation services at midnight was followed this year. Nadine Marshall, Esther Stevens, Mary Margaret Mater, and Mary Caro- line Weir were initiated into active membership. Margaret Matthew was initiated at a separate service. THE SECOND semester pledges in- cluded Evelyn Snoddy, Betty Camp- bell, Illa Heller, Maxine Robinson, Louise Huxman, and Pat Elliott. Shortly after Christmas the alumnae members of the Emporia chapter, the Alpha Tau housemother, Mrs. Frank Nason, their sponsor, Miss Helen Gar- 212 man, their patronesses, Mrs. Jackson and Mrs. Shebilskyg the cook, Mrs. Whittaker, and a former housemother, Mrs. Finkbiner, entertained the actives and pledges at a chili feed in one of the member's home. After the chili supper the guests won prizes and balloons at a miniature carnival. THE SECOND semester pledge party was a St. Patrick's party given on March 14. Favors were green celo- phane bags with defense stamps in them. I "Southern Plantation" was the theme of the spring formal. The Alpha Taus and their guests danced to the music of Gene Grissom's Varsity Band among garden flowers, white picket fences and a fountain. Miniature bales of cotton were given as favors. Two Alpha Taus, Mavis Richardson and Elizabeth Seaton, were chosen to be cheerleaders this year. Mavis was also chosen Honorary Colonel of the campus military training unit and was presented as guest of honor at the Military Ball. Mary Caroline Weir gained recognition this year by being selected to sing in the Madrigalians. ALPHA SIGMA TAU was founded November 7, 1899, at Ypsilanti State Teachers College, Ypsilanti, Mich- igan. Iota chapter had its beginning in a local organization, Delta Gamma Rho. In the fall of 1920 a small group of girls in the De Voss home, desiring the pleasures and benefits of a sorority, with the help of faculty members, organized the Delta Gamma Rho sorority. The first regular meeting was held in the home of Misses Ethel, Mabel, and Flor- ence Cross, October 28, 1920. Misses Jane K. Atwood and Martha Bates Hat- field were the first sponsors. Mesdames J. C. DeVoss, F. M. Arnold, Henry Ganse, and Dean Wooster were the first patronesses. Mrs. Nason Allen Bennies Hall L. l-laslouer R. Haslouer Horton Humphrey Ireland E. James M. James Marshall Mater Matthew Noll Peltier Pruitt Richardson Riley Seaton Sheeley Snoddy Stevens Stevenson Weir M. Wheeler R. Wheeler Witt Zajic Alpha Sigma Tau 2 Delta Sigma Epsilon Ida faclijs IDA JACKS ,, ,,,, .,,,, P7'!'.VifZf'7lf LoIs GUNKLE ,,,,,..,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, ,,,,,, C, ' hnplain l3ra'r'1'Y VVEIGAND r ,,,, 1 . ,,, Vice President MISS HELEN CLARK ,, ,.,,, f,............ Sponsor VIRGINIA PEEL IIIIII IIIIR I - Sgcfgmry HONORIXRX' PA'1'RoN12ssEs: Mrs. F. L. Gilson . 7. . d M .. . l . VIRGINIA CHANCE ,I,,,,,I ,,.,. , A Irmmrm- in rg T 3 Lord VELMX BEAN C P Z. S t PATIzoNEssEs: Gertrude Brown, Mrs. C. E. A 4 ,,,,,,,,,,,. 0f7'C'5 OH! lf! 7 CCTL' llf' 5 U ,J Arnett, Mrs. Wcldcmii Hanna, Mrs. H. M.-im' JANE l'lINSliAVV , 7.,.,...., .,,..,,,I H l5f07'ZfI7l R. scant. lXflARGIE JAMES -. I, .W ,,,,,,, Social Cfzairmrm HCjUSEMQ'1'HER: Mfg. Ngllig Hall, DELTA SIGMA EPSILON became a member of the Association of Edu- cational Sororities in 1917, the fourth sorority to be admitted. Alpha chapter was organized at Miami University, Ox- ford, Ohio, on September 23, 1914, as an honorary scholastic sorority by seven girls at the insistence and with the as- sistance of the dean of the College of Education. When the sorority branched into the national field, additional chap- ters were added. Beta, Gamma, and Delta chapters were added early in 1916. The first two conclaves were held in that year. Since that time biennial conclaves have been held. The governing body to carry on the 214 business and extension program of the sorority is called the Grand Council, and is elected by chapter delegates during the preceding conclave. The sorority has various national committees work- ing together for the continued high na- tional standing of the sorority. After leaving college, all members are privileged to join an alumnae chapter or club if their residence is within a reason- able radius of such group as to enable attendance at least twice a year. The Delta Sigma Epsilon magazine, The Shield, is issued quarterly. The nucleus of Epsilon chapter con- sisted of 26 members of the Omega Lit- UPPER LEFT: Mrs. Nellie Hall, housemother, and Miss Helen Clark, faculty sponsor, have a friendly chat before the regular business meeting. UPPER RIGHT: Two pledges stand with salt box poised as active Betty Weigand prom- ises three swats if they carry out the scheme. CENTER LEFT: Actives Joyce Van Gundy, Lois Gunkle, and Vel- ma Bean rclax and play records in the living room. CENTER RIGHT: To keep that school girl complexion, Dorothy Rosier scrubs her face with soap and water. Marguerite LOWER LEFT: Blazier puts some last minute touches on President Ida Jack's hair before a formal. LOWER RIGHT: The legs and arms reaching out from under the pillows belong to Virginia Chance. She's tak- ing punishment from Mary Jane Hinshaw and Virginia Peel. erary Society of the Kansas State Nor- mal School. On March 21, 1917, the girls walked to Soden's Grove where the services of installation into Delta Sigma Epsilon were held. Miss Annabel New- ton, faculty member, and Mrs. Walter Monroe, wife of a faculty member, were the sponsors. ELTA SIGMA EPSlLON'S 'iShades of Green and Cream" preferential dinner climaxed a week of fun at such parties as the 4'Pink Elephant Swing" and the "Dude Ranch Round-Up." Eight potential pledges were honored at this dinner. Formal pledging of these eight girls marked the end of the rush season 215 and the beginning of the actual "back- to-school" movement. Several of our members received recognition in various fields of extra-curricular activities: Joyce Van Gundy was elected freshman Student Council representative, Betty Weigand was initiated into Kappa Delta Pi, honorary scholastic fraternity, and Velma Bean was elected president of Alphathenian Literary Society. We found Halloween an ideal occa- sion for our first party, a house party. After an evening of dancing and re- freshments, we took our guests to the midnight spook show. But there was something else to look forward to-Thanksgiving and vaca- tion. However, there were others who were not so fortunate as we were. They would not have a turkey dinner with all the trimmings on Thanksgiving. The members of the sorority got together and made up a basket of food for a fam- ily whose Thanksgiving might not be as happy as our own. The night before vacation when everyone was so excited that they thought they just couldn't wait for vacation to come, Mother Hall gave us a preview of what our own Thanks- giving would be like. AFTER VACATION we started choosing all kinds of committees for our Christmas Party, which is held annually at the Country Club. There was shopping to do for favors, a Christ- mas tree, ornaments, and, most import- ant of all, the traditional mistletoe. Pledges spent the best part of a wintry December day balancing on ladders, standing on fireplace mantles, and of banging their cold fingers as they decor- ated the Club. The name of the party was the "Bluebell Swing." A huge Christmas tree dominated one end of the Club. Above mantles and arches were 216 blue and silver bells and plenty of holly and mistletoe. The week after vacation each member of the sorority was cramming to her capacity for finals. At long last, finals and initiation were over. About that time our thoughts turned to Valentine's day and a Valentine party. Clever red and white decorations with a King and Queen of Hearts to reign over one dance, were decided upon. The King and Queen, chosen the night of the party, were Dr. S. D. Mock and Pledge Mary Lucille Jones. The party was held on Friday the thirteenth, so after dancing and refreshments we took our guests to the midnight mystery show. ABOUT APRIL 1, election of the sor- ority ofiicers for the coming year was held. Ida Jacks was re-elected president of the sorority, Mary Jane Hinshaw was elected vice-president, Virginia Peel, secretaryg corresponding secretary, Lois Gunkleg treasurer, Vir- ginia Chanceg historian, Nancylee Remyg social chairman, Margie James, and chaplain, Leota Severns. The last important event of the season was the spring formal. This year, it was decided that Delta Sigma Epsilon would forego their annual dinner dance at the Union in favor of a dance and buffet sup- per at the sorority house. The money saved in this change was put into a War Savings Bond. The theme of the party was patriotic. The programs were war stamp books. The party was climaxed with a midnight buffet supper. In May all the Delta Sigma mothers were entertained for a week-end at the chapter house. A farewell party held the last week of school drew the activi- ties of Delta Sigma Epsilon to a close for the year of 1941-42. Delta Sigma Epsilon Bean Chance Gibson Gunkel Hildebrand Hinshaw Jacks James J. Long M. Long Rawie Rosier Seacat Severns VanGundy Weigand 2 Pi Kappa Sigma ARDONNA RXDAMS aaa,, ...,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Geneva C-Coland President HELEN BERGEVIN ,,,,.,,.,,.,,,,..,,, Vive Prwizlerzt IJORUTHY EDDS ,,,, , ...,,,,,A Recording Sffcrzftary CLARANELL RIDDLE BONNIE BRENEMAN f R GENEVA IOLAND ,aaa,.aaaa....,a..,,a,,. Corrrfsponrling Svcrftnry Treasurer Prem ffgffnt GENEVA 'POLAND . E,,E,,,E, Cbrrfsjwfizzflifzg Llffiflll' PI KAPPA SIGMA was founded N0- vember 17, 1894, at Michigan State Normal College, Ypsilante, Michigan, by Georgia Fox, a student and thirteen companions. Pi Kappa Sigma became a member of the Association of Educa- tional Sororities in 1917, at the second biennial conference. A local club, Sig- ma Gamma, became Iota chapter on February 22, 1918. First semester this year opened for Iota chapter of Pi Kappa Sigma with the pledging of fourteen new girls. During rush week open house, carried out in a nautical vein, was held at the Pi Kap house for guests, with sailor Helen Meyer greeting them at the door and serving they Life Savers. We called it "Ship Ahoy." A "Forget-Me-Not" pref- 218 BE'I"rY ANDREWS ..,.,,,, Keeper of the Archives BE'r'l'Y ANDREVVS ,,,,,,,,,, ., ...,, Sergeant-at-firms SPONSORS: Dr. Minnie Millcr, Dr. and Mrs. E. Brown PA'1'RONs: Dr. and Mrs. W. Gorman, Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Steerman HOIISEMO'l'HERZ Miss Emma Jones erential dinner was served at the Coun- try Club. Turning the pages of the Pi Kap cal- endar, we find them at Lake Kahola on September 21 as guests of the sponsors Dr. and Mrs. E. J. Brown, Dr. and Mrs. J. W. Gorman, Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Steer- man, and Dr. Minnie Miller. Boatrides were in style for everyone but one pledge, who thought it was still time to go swimming. A tasty breakfast was served, and we had to return home. N NOVEMBER 21 we celebrated our 0 Founders Day with a formal dinner at the chapter house, and ended the eve- TOP: Geneva Toland, Helen Yates, Bonnie Breneman, Helen Bergevin, Helen Meyer, Dorothy Edds, and Ellen Byrd practice their La Conga. SECOND FROM TOP: Geneva Toland and Pat O'Connor wait for a boat ride at Lake Kahola. CEN- TER LEFT: Miss Jones, house- mother, is known affectionately as "Aunt Jon to the Pi Kaps. UPPER INSET: Chris Heide and Betty Andrews-hair up and smiles glam- orous-scrub each other's backs. LOWER INSET: Actives Claranell Riddle and Mary Lorraine Gibbs watch pledges take their daily doz- en. BOTTOM: Pledges pile "six in" to make room for visiting alum- nae. ning by going to the pledge's dance "Highball" at the Country Club. The Club was decorated with a large blink- ing cocktail glass and balloons hanging above the fireplace. Sparkling cocktail glasses and top hats adorned the walls throughout the room. Quartet tables were used to carry out the effect of the night club. Favors were passed by a cigarette girl at intermission to sponsors and dates. Music was furnished by Gene Grissom and his Varsity Club Orchestra. Christmas season was gay with an early morning Sunday breakfast follow- ing a house party the night before. In the evening We had our annual formal Christmas dinner, exchange of gifts, and the program by the pledges. The pro- gram Was a take-off from the habits and characteristics of the actives. Even the actives had to admit that it was quite cleverly done. HIGHLIGHT of the year came on February 15, when Aunt Jo, our chapter hostess, was initiated as an hon- orary member of Pi Kappa Sigma. This was done as a birthday gift from the 9 members of the sorority. She is the only one on the campus to have this honor. On Washington's birthday, we enter- tained guests at a party at the chapter house serving cherry pie a la mode with red, white and blue ice cream to carry out the patriotic theme. On Easter morning an Easter break- fast was served at the chapter house at 9:30 for the actives and pledges. Because of the war the Pi Kaps de- cided to buy Defense Stamps instead of spending the money for a spring formal. The money' that the girls would have paid into the party fund was used for purchasing' stamps for each girl's stamp book. We had, instead, a semi-formal dinner dance at the House on April 18, as a spring entertainment feature. Din- ner was served to sponsors and guests in the dining room. Spring flowers and candles decorated the tables. Dancing followed to music furnished by our new radio-phonograph. AS USUAL Pi Kappa Sigma has shown its influence among campus activities this year. As witness: Ellen Louise Byrd, vice president of Sigma Alpha Iota, women's honorary music fraternity, and Helen Yates and Mar- jorie Stevens who are also members of the organization, Helen Yates in the Madrigalian Singers and Treble Clef, Geneva Toland in the Gilson Players, Helen Meyer, secretary of Sigma Pi Sig- ma, Dorothy Edds, president of Primary Kindergarten Club, Betty Andrews, secretary of the Sophomore class, Ar- donna Adams in Xi Phi, honorary lead- ership fraternity, and Sphinx Club, also Betty Andrews, Doris Jean Fleming, and 220 Deloris Cahoone, members of Sphinx Club, and Mary Lee Stewart and Mary Lorrainne Gibbs in Rhythmic Circle, to name some others. Officers for the coming year which were elected in April will take over the duties for 1942-43: Helen Meyer, presi- dent, Betty Andrews, vice president, Geneva Toland, recording secretary, Marjorie Stevens, corresponding secre- tary, Mary Lee Stewart, treasurer, Bet- ty Long, corresponding editor, Christine Heide, press agent, Marylouise Walker, keeper of the archives, Deloris Cahoone, sergeant-at-arms. Pi Kappa Sigma is one of the Emporia State sororities which were started as mysterious groups. J. P. N. was the first name borne by the sorority-the secret letters being held in great mystery. In 1896 the sorority divulged its meaning -"Just Progressive Normalitesf' Social training was its principal purpose. The local chapter of Pi Kappa Sigma started as a club which became Sigma Gamma. It was organized as an East- ern Star sorority. In 1917 the Eastern Star requirements were removed and in 1918 the local chapter became affiliated with Pi Kappa Sigma, national educa- tional sorority. The purpose then broad- ened, and the organization adopted as a pin a shield of gold surrounded by thir- teen pearls representing the original thirteen charter members at Ypsilanti, with a diamond in the center. The for- get-me-not and the jonquil were the Howers. Although chapters were estab- lished in Oklahoma, Washington, Wis- consin, and Pennsylvania by 1908, a na- tional convention was not held until 1915. Since that time conventions were held bienally until 1934, when they were changed to triennially. District conven- tions are held biennially. Pi Kappa Sigma Adams Andrews Bergevin Byrd Cahoone Edds Heide Knouse Long Maddern Meyer 0'Connor Stevens Stewart Radke Toland Breneman Fleming McConnell Riddle Walker Brookover Gibbs McGrew Simmons Yates Sigma Sigma Sigma ,yquclrey Ilan Tlykc FRANCES NUNEMAQHER ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,. P7'F5IlIl'7lf BEUBERTA ,TYLER . ..,., .. ,..,,,, Vice-jrrzfsiflffnt HELEN FEARL ,,,. ., SSSSS Rmrorfling Srcretrzry JACQUELINE MURPHY CwU7'7'l,5f707l!H7lg Swrffrzry IVIARJORIE NTULKEY ,,,, , AE,,. ,EE,,,,, 1 Trmizmfr ZXUDREY XIAN IDYKE ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, R rash Cnjnmiu FACULTY SPoNsoR: Miss Irene lJcMun PI CHAPTER of Sigma Sigma Sigma had its beginning on this campus in 1917 when Rho Mu Gamma, a local sor- ority, received its charter from the na- tional organization of Tri Sigma. Pi is one of the thirty-six active chapters of the oldest educational sorority. Sigma Sigma Sigma was established at Farm- ville, Virginia, in 1898, and now has a chapter roll reaching from New York to California. When this sorority became a member of the Association of Educa- tion Sororities in 1911, most of our chap- ters not on teachers' college campuses became Delta Delta Delta chapters. Thus, Tri Sigma and Tri Delta became sister sororities. Sigma Sigma Sigma began a success- ful year by the pledging of twelve girls 222 CIIAPTER Hos'rEss: Mrs. Alice Sullivan PA'l'RoNs AND PATRONESSES: Dr. and Mrs. C. U. Meredith, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Norman lippink, Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Rice. PANHEi,LEN1c REPREsEN'1'AT1vEs: Audrey Van Dyke, Rosemary Dabbs, Marian Henderson. at the close of rush week. Dorothy Jackson was elected to the presidency of the pledge class. The annual informal fall party this year was a "Barn Dance." The party was held in the large garage behind the chapter house. An appropriate atmo- sphere Was set by the scarecrow, corn stalks, bales of hay, pumpkins and wag- on wheels scattered about on a hay- strewn floor. The party ended with a Weiner roast and song fest around a bon- fire in the back yard. SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA was the first prize Winner for their homecoming decorations this year. The well-lighted O UPPER LEFT: Mother Sul- livan takes time out to read a newspaper in her room. UP- PER RIGHT: The Tri Sig- mas have a jam session in the living room. CENTER LEFT: The girls and their dates take advantage of the glider and porch rail between afternoon classes. CENTER RIGHT: Members and dates dance at the second semester "Good Luck" pledge party. LOWER RIGHT: A "midnight snack" session seems to be fun-and a good time to put up one's hair. LOWER RIGHT: A pledge is helped to eat choco- late pie a la "handless." display showed a team of Corkys drag- ging a beaten Fort Hays Tiger under a goal post to a huge hornets' nest built on the front of the house. Our group of clever pledges enter- tained the actives and guests November 14, with the loveliest party that has been given by any pledge class for several years. The dance, given in the chapter house, had the theme t'Top Hat of Sig- ma." The detailed, silhouette decora- tions were made of blue and silver and the chapters colors of purple and white. A formal Christmas dinner was held 223 at the chapter house before Christmas vacation. A gift exchange and reading of the pledges' letters to Santa Claus fol- lowed the dinner. After a fun-packed "hell" week the chapter received eight new actives at initiation in January. Not a social event, but important to us, was the arrival of a new baby grand piano at the chapter house in February. Second semester rush week ended with the pledging of six girls who elect- ed Wanda Rector as president of the pledge class. "Good Luck" was the theme of the mid-winter formal held in the chapter house February 21. Wishbones, horse shoes and other traditional emblems of good luck carried out the theme. The highlight in the decorations was the wishing well surrounded by flowers and a white picket fence. Sigma Sigma Sigma won second place in the annual college singing bee. The stage setting made a dreamy atmo- sphere for the singing. The chorus stood in a misty blue light and sang "Dream Girl" to a figure spotlighted against a large glittering Tri Sigma pin. Then the spotlight shone against a figure in men's formal attire silhouetted against a large glittering moon and the chapter chorus sang "Tri Sigma Man." T HIS YEAR was the 25th anniversary of Pi chapter. March the 21st began a week-end celebration which will long be remembered by the chapter mem- bers. Mabel Lee Walton, Sigma Sigma Sigma national president, was here from Clermont, Florida, for the anniversary. 224 Many charter members and alumnae re- turned to attend the formal dinner on Saturday night and the silver anniver- sary tea on Sunday afternoon. The chapter received many gifts including a silver tea service set from the charter members and alumnae and twenty-five silver dollars from the national council. Miss Walton celebrated her birthday with us at a birthday dinner Sunday. Founders' Day, April 21, was cele- brated with a formal dinner at the chap- ter house. The theme of the dinner was based on the Sigma Sigma Sigma "cir- cle." The newspaper idea was carried out in the after-dinner speeches by the naming of the founders as the first pub- lishers and the discussion of news events in the sorority history. The annual spring formal dance held May 2 was one of the gayest and best of spring parties. SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA members have been active in college groups this year. Two members served efficiently as class officers: Marjorie Jones as sopho- more class president, and Audrey Van- Dyke as junior vice-president. Our pres- ident is a member of Xi Phi, leadership fraternity, Kappa Delta Pi, scholastic fraternity, Pi Kappa Delta, debate frat- ernity. She also was elected clerk of the national student legislative assembly at Minneapolis, Minn. Three members are also members of Sigma Alpha Iota, mu- sic fraternity, and two were made pledges of Alpha Theta Rho, honorary art fraternity. Several members have had roles in Gilson plays this year and have taken part in Sigma Pi Sigma ac- tivities. All are members of depart- mental clubs or literary socities. Adam Ayers Baldwin Branson Brinker DeBolt D. Dabbs R. Dabbs Douglass Ely G. Fearl H. Fearl Foster Francis Gregg Henderson Jackson Jensen Jones Messm er Meyer Mulkey Murphy Nuemacher A. Soderstrom I. Soderstrom Oliver Rector Tyler Van Dyke Sigma Sigma Sigma 225 Theta Sigma Upsilon UPPER RIGHT: Helen McGavran and Virginia Reeves sneak to the kitchen for a late snack. INSET: Lida Rose Lilley serves as hair shampooer for soapy sister. UPPER RIGHT: Lida Rose Lilley. Beatrice Castor, and Joyce Banks work on Lei for their Singing Bee skit. LOWER LEFT: Jean Reed, Marjorie Shuck, and Phyllis Holmes "rob the icebox." LOWER RIGHT: Actives and pledges discuss this and that in the living room. by Beatrice Castor LUc1LI.ic Co1,YER L , ,,,, 1J7'1'Xifl1'7lf JEAN REED . . W. W Vim Przftiflzwf MARJCJRIE SHUCK ,,,,,, . ,Y,7 Sfprpmry MARIE Dow . eeee . eeeeee eeeeeeeee , W ,, Y'nwt1mv- BE.fx'1'RIcE CAs'roR . eeeeeee , ,,,e ,,,,,, Edimr PANHELLENIC RRl'RESFN'l'rK'l'lVESZ Leah Park, Jean Recd, Marjorie Shock LPHA CHAPTER of Theta Sigma Upsilon began this year with the traditional rush week which was cli- maxed with a formal preferential din- ner at Keiffers' Tea Room. The pledges entertained with an in- formal dinner dance at the chapter house for the actives, early in Novem- ber. The Minerva Day dinner was held at 226 SPoNsoR: Miss Pearl Wcidmzxri LZHAPTER Hos'rEss: Mrs. E. R. Newton PA'1'RoNEssEs: Mrs. George Ozcnbergcr, Mrs. R. E. YVortman, Mrs. Fred Scott, Mrs. Fred Day, Mrs. Robert Taylor, Mrs. Ralph Purviancc the Mitway Hotel. The dinner is always given at Homecoming in honor of the re- turning alumni. THE PEARL AND TURQUOISE of Theta came of age this year and celebrated its twenty-first anniversary by initiating a new chapter at Mount Pleasant, Michigan. Theta Sigma Up- silon was established March 25, 1921. The Founders' Day dinner was held at the Broadview on the same date, 1942. The spring formal was held April 25 at the Broadview ballroom with music by Sherry Parks and his horchestra. Favors of western jewelry were pre sented by Virginia Reeves after she sang "Deep in the Heart of Texas," which was the theme ofthe party. Mrs. Newton Alfrey Banks Castor Colyer Dow Gants Griswold Harris Hawes Holmes Lilley McGavran Park Reed Reeves Shuck Smith Varvel 2 Phi Sigma Epsilon UPPER LEFT: A pledge swatted for mis- conduct during meeting. UPPER RIGHT: McGuire listens to a "corny" recording and Richard Ramsey protests. LOWER by Lows VVILLIE Kivox ssss ssss E . ssssi ssss I 'nnviflwzf FRANK "Bin" KARNI-:s ,,i. i,,,,,i I ficfr-lbvfsiflwzf JACK LKJNG ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, S !'L'l'I'f1II',l'-Yi7'I'I15lH'Z'l' ALPHA chapter of Phi Sigma Epsi- lon, at 1119 Merchant, is both the oldest and the largest Greek organiza- tion on the campus. It is also the oldest and first of the entire national Phi Sig organization. Only fourteen active members re- turned this fall from a chapter fifty-odd strong in the spring of '41, All but these fourteen have gone their separate ways, some in the Army, Navy, Air Corps, the R. A. F., the Marines, and others to de- fense industries. But rush week ended this September with the pledging of twenty good Phi Sigs "in the making." The traditional Farmer's Ball was an outstanding social event of the first se- 228 LEFT: Pledge Henton remakes a hed under watchful active eye. LOWER RIGHT: A Phi Sig bull session-Lewis Evans tells one of his famous stories. Evans Lovls IQVANS H ClUI'l'1'if7U7lIli7lg Srrratzzry HfXRtJl,D SCHARFF ,, , ,,,, Scqgffvznt-at-ffrms Rl'Sll CAIWAINSZ Sain liuttrrficlcl, Bob Stauffcr mester. This year the Ball topped about every one in gaiety and excitement, boots and spurs, jugs, corncob pipes, bull durham, go-devils, loud shirts, and everything rural. The pledges pre- pared the program and the Dogpatch theme was carried out to a riotous con- clusion. T HE PHI SIGS finished the intramural touch football season undefeated, untied, and unscored upon. During the course of the school year a number of house parties were held in the large chapter room, and music was furnished by a nickelodeon. Adam Bangs Baranoski Bennett Breazier Burns Calvert Daniel DeMott Doxon Eaton Emery Evans Grimwood Henton I-Iolmberg Joluxson Jones Karnes Karr Keeley Kimmel Kirk Knox Lain g Levering Long McAntee McConnell McGuire McLaughlin Peters Ramsey Ruddick Schnellbacher Squier Strain Taylor Valburg The CLASS Of I942 The officers of the Class of 1942 discuss some class busi- ness mattcrs together. Left to right they are Gordon "Babe" Hoyt, secrctary-trea- surer: Richard Powell, vice- presidentg and Gerald Hart- man, president. Adrian, Anna Margaret . . . Inman Alphathenian Literary Society, Future Teachers of America, Primary-Kincleruarten Club Aguilar, Amalia ...... Emporia Spanish Club, French Club, History :ind Government Club Allen, Winona . . Burns Band, X. W. C. A. Alspaw, Roberta Maxine . . Emporia Alpha Sigma Alpha, Gilson Players, Sigma l'i Sigma Anderson, Mary Alice . . . Emporia Mathematics Club, Science Club, Splash Club, Kappa Mu Epsilon, Lambda Delta Lambda, Y. VY. C. A. Andrews, Anna Mae . . . . . Bloom Sigma Alpha Iota, Orchestra, Alice l"reeman Palmer Literary Society. VVomen's Glee Club, Winnetaska Aubuchon, Julian Branch . . Emporia lianfl, Orchestra, Phi Mu Alpha, Symphonic Chorus Ayers, Glennis Evelyn ..... Iola Sigrma Sigma Sigma, Sigma Alpha Iota, Symphonic Chorus Bartley, Garrett Wilson . . Powhattan Kappa Mu Epsilon. Mathematics Club, Commerce Club Bates, Josephine . . . . Garden City Winnetaska, Y. W. C. A., Primary-Kinderuarten Club. Alice Freeman Palmer Literary Society, Future Teachers of America Baxter, Mrs. Marjorie . . . . . Lane Geography Club President, Primary-Kinclergzarten Club, Home Economics Club, Winnetaska, Kappa Mu liambrla Baxter, Marlin Barnett . . . . . Lane History and Government Club, Future Teachers of America, Y. M. C. A., Mu Epsilon Nu 230 Bayless, Marvin . . . . . . Lebo Commerce Club, Mu Epsilon Nu, Y. M. C. A. Bean, Velma Imogene . . Protection Delta Sigma Epsilon, Commerce Club, Alphathen- ian Literary Society President, Y. W. C. A. Beattie, Mrs. Peggy . . . Emporia Omega Literary Society, Kappa Delta Pi Vice-pres- ident Bergevin, Helen W .... Winfield Pi Kappa Sigma, Rhythmic Circle, Sigma Pi Sigma Blakeslee, Helen Idell . Garden City Y. W. C. A. Bolinder, Homer John . Alta Vista Y. M. C. A., History and Government Club, Span- ish Club Bowman, Alden . . . . . . Pratt Kappa Sigma Epsilon, Inter-Fraternity Council Briles, Dorothy A. . . . . Pomona Home Economics Club President, Collegiate 4-H Club, History and Government Club, Alpha Theta Rho Brooks, Byron Stewart . Louisburg Phi Mu Alpha, Science Club, Mathematics Club, Symphonic Chorus Brooks, Wayne Elbert . Louisburg Mu Epsilon Nu, Phi Mu Alpha Treasurer, Com- mercc Club, Xi Phi Broomfield, Martha Rae . Toronto Alpha Theta Rho, Sigma Pi Siyzma, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Sphinx Literary Society, Sunflower As- sistant Editor, Xi Phi Brown, Elizabeth . . . . Gaylord Future Teachers of America, Y. VV. C. A., Winne- taska, History and Government Club Brown, Veronica Mary . . . Olpe Sigma Pi Sigma, Physical Education Club, History and Government Club, Winnetaska Bruce, Florence Ellora . Americus Commerce Club, Y. W. C. A. Budd, Nathan P .... Osage City Kappa Delta Pi President, Xi Phi, Mathematics Club, Y. M. C. A., Mu Epsilon Nu, Editor-in-Chief of The Bulletin, Speakers Bureau Burks, Veda L .... Arkansas City Wornen's Athletic Association, Physical Education Club Burns, Warren Leonard . Eskridge Kappa Mu Epsilon President, Mu Epsilon Nu, Mathematics Club, Y. M. C. A. Byrd, Ellen Louise .... Sharon Pi Kappa Sigma, Sigma Alpha Iota, Symphonic Chorus, Treble Clef Club, Panhellenic Council, Spanish Club 232 Calkins, Mrs. Margaret . Burlingame Kappa Mu Epsilon, Kappa Delta Pi Carlson, Mary Elizabeth . Americus Alpha Sigma Alpha, Primary-Kindergarten Club, Sigma Pi Sigma Carter, Betty Frances . Cunningham Winnetaska, Commerce Club, Y. W. C. A. Secre- tary Castor, Lottie Beatrice . . Solomon Theta Sigma Upsilon Editor, Alphathenian Liter- ary Society Vice-President, Y. W. C. A., Women's Glee Club, Orchestra Charles, Ramon L. ..... Allen Kappa Mu Epsilon, Mathematics Club Crill, Marjorie Helen . Arkansas City Alpha Sigma Alpha, Treble Clef Accompanist, Symphonic Chorus Accompanist Criswell, Barbara Lee . Junction City Winnetaska, Alice Freeman Palmer Vice-Presi- dent, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Women's Glee Club, Commerce Club Dabbs, Dorothy . . . Emporia Home Economics Club Daughtry, Helen E. .... Pratt Alpha Sigma Alpha, Alphathenian Literary So- ciety, French Club Davis, Dorothy . . . Emporia Dority, Lola A. . . Independence Douglass, Jacquelyn . . Burlington Gilson Players, History and Government Club, Sigma Sigma Sigma Drake, Eleanor Louise . . Jetmore Y. W. C. A., Wesley Foundation. Commerce Club, History and Government Club, Pi Omega Pi Earl, Virginia . . . . . El Dorado Physical Education Club, Commerce Club, Splash Club, Rhythmic Circle, Outing Club Edds, Dorothy Eileen . . Emporia Pi Kappa Sigma, Sigma Pi Sigma, Primary-Kin- dergarten Club President Edmonds, Vaughn W. . . Emporia Lambda Delta Lambda, Kappa Mu Epsilon, Science Club Secretary, Mathematics Club, Mu Epsilon Nu, Y. M. C. A., Track Elliott, Alice . . . . . . . Reece Science Club, History and Government Club Emery, Curtis Gus .... Abilene Phi Sigma Epsilon, Mathematics Club, History and Government Club, Y. M. C. A., Latin Club, Geography Club Everitt, Frances Virginia . Wichita Fitch, Jean .... Arkansas City Symphonic Chorus, Orchestra, History and Gov- ernment Club, Y. W. C. A. Fitzgerald, Mary Jo . . . Ottawa Editor-in-Chief of The Bulletin, Sphinx Literary Society, Physical Education Club, Splash Club, Women's Athletic Association Board, Xi Phi Franks, Mary Loretta . . . Ottawa Alpha Sigma Alpha Treasurer, Sphinx Literary So- ciety Vice-President Freeburne, Glen Frederick . Emporia Kappa Sigma Epsilon, Phi Mu Alpha, Symphonic Chorus, Band, French Club, Kappa Delta Pi Freeman, Alfred Boyd . . Emporia Kappa Mu Epsilon Vice-President, Lambda Delta Lambda, Mu Epsilon Nu, Mathematics Club, Sci- ence Club Gerardy, Catherine . . Hanover Gorbutt, Gale ..... Lawrence French Club, Speakers Bureau, Science Club Gordon, Calvin Wayne . Centralia Pi Kappa Delta President, Mu Epsilon Nu, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Speakers Bureau, History and Gov- ernment Club, Xi Phi Grigsby, Phyllis . . . Burlingame Symphonic Chorus, Orchestra, Sigma Alpha Iota President Grogger, Carolyn . . . . Solomon Women's Athletic Association Secretary, Speakers Bureau, Physical Education Club Gugler, Arlene Carolyn . Emporia Omega Literary Society, Home Economics Club Haffner, Imogene . . . . Emporia Women's Athletic Association President, Physical Education Club Hand, Helen Esther . . Partridge Omega Literary Society, Winnetaska, Y. W. C. A., Kappa Delta Pi, Latin Club, History and Govern- ment Club, Wesley Foundation Hankins, Robert M. . . Emporia Hanson, Dale Bernard . Ness City Football, Y. M. C. A., Mu Epsilon Nu, Commerce Club Harrison, Betty Deane . . Buffalo Band, Orchestra, Symphonic Chorus, Sphinx Liter- ary Society, Y. W. C. A., Treble Clef, Winnetaska, Future Teachers of America, Wesley Foundation Hartman, Gerald Vincent . Emporia Science Club President, Senior Class President, Mu Epsilon Nu, Wesley Foundation 4 Haslouer, Rosemary Joan . Abilene Alpha Sigma Tau Vice-President, Kappa Mu Ep- silon Treasurer, Sigma Pi Sigma, Alice Freeman Palmer Literary Society President, Mathematics Club Haugh, Mrs. Nellie . . Emporia Science Club Hill, Georgia Mildred . . . Plevna Women's Glee Club, Wesley Foundation Hornbostel, Victor O. . Arkansas City Kappa Mu Epsilon, History and Government Club Howland, Marjorie Ruth . Emporia Winnetaska Treasurer, Y. W. C. A. Vice-Presi- dent, Alice Freeman Palmer Literary Society, Sci- ence Club Hubbard, Ralph Warren . Topeka Commerce Club Vice-President, Mathematics Club, Mu Epsilon Nu, Kappa Mu Epsilon Ives, Marvin H ..... St. John Alpha Theta Rho Vice-President Jackson, Margaret Elizabeth . Kirwin Primary-Kindergarten Club, History and Govern- ment Club, Y. W. C. A. Johnson, Thomas M .... Willis "K" Club, Football, Track, Phi Sigma Epsilon, In- dustrial Arts Club Jones, Leah Marie . . . . . Lebo Alice Freeman Palmer Literary Society, Home Economics Club Vice-President. Y. W. C. A. Jones, Merle Louise . . . Hartford Alphathenian Literary Society, Primary-Kinderw gartcn Club Jones, Theo Marie ..... Caney Y. W. C. A., Orchestra, Winnetaska Kemp, Orvilene Lillian . Hutchinson French Club Vice-President, Spanish Club, Y. W. C. A., History and Government Club Kent, Helen Louise . . . Emporia Alphathenian Literary Society Kester, David William . . Eureka Student Council, History and Government Club, Y. M. C. A., Pi Kappa Delta, German Club Kirkpatrick, Kathleen . Sedgwick Winnetaska, French Club, Y. W. C. A., Geography Club, History and Government Club Klick, Frances N ..... Toronto Knepper, Margaret Frances . Holton Y. W. C. A., History and Government Club Secre- tary-Treasurer, Kappa Delta Pi, Fixture Teachers of America Treasurer, Wesley Foundation LaFollette, Sheldon Ray . Robinson Science Club, Y. M. C. A., Mu Epsilon Nu, History and Government Club Lundstedt, Mildred Jean . Lindsborg Pi Omega Pi, Alphathenian Literary Society, Y. W. C. A., Commerce Club McCants, Harold Eugene . Emporia McCormick, Bob . . Scammon Gils on Players McDonough, Rosemary Arkansas City Commerce Club, Pi Omega Pi, Science Club McGinness, Robert William . Aulne Football, Mu Epsilon Nu, Student Council McGowan, Francis K. . St. Francis Kappa Mu Epsilon, Lambda Delta Lambda Vice- President, Science Club Vice-President, Mathe- matics Club, Y. M. C. A., German Club McHenry, Rosalie Hiller . Emporia Martin, Evora Annette . . Emporia Alpha Sigma Alpha Secretary, Pi Omega Pi, Com- merce Club Meisenheimer, Lester . . Partridge Lambda Delta Lambda, Kappa Mu Epsilon, Mathe- matics Club. Science Club, Y. M. C. A. Meyer, Martha Jeanette . . Jewell Alice Freeman Palmer Secretary. Y. W. C. A, Cabinet, Winnetaska Vice-President Meyer, Raymond Edwin . Hiawatha "K" Club, Basketball Miles, Edna Elizabeth . . Wichita Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Wesley Foundation, French Club, History and Government Club Miller, Eleanor Jane . . Dodge City Future Teachers of America President, History and Government Club Secretary-Treasurer, Al- phathenian Literary Society, Y. NV. C. A., Com- merce Club Miller, Ruth Frederica . . Eureka Kappa Delta Pi Historian, Future Teachers of America Secretary, Primary-Kinderprarten Club, Y. W. C. A., Alphathenian Literary Society Moore, Nora May . . . Minneola Sigma Alpha Iota, Alphathenian Literary Society, Symphonic Chorus, Y. W. C. A. President. Kappa Delta Pi Morton, Margaret Elaine . Severy Y. W. C. A.. Winnetaska, Primary-Kindergarten Club Mueller, Amelia Katherine . Halstead W0men's Glee Club, Primary-Kinrleryrarten Club. Y. VV. C. A., Future Teachers of America 23 Neis, Ruby Mae . . . . . Eudora Commerce Club, Winnetaska, Geography Club Nichols, Lillian Ruth . Pawnee Rock History and Government Club, Science Club, Women's Glee Club, Y. W. C. A., Future Teachers of America Norvell, Lawrence W. . . Eureka Y. M. C. A. President, Band President. Orchestra, Symphonic Chorus, Phi Mu Alpha Vice-President, Xi Phi Secretary, Wesley Foundation Park, Leah Hope . . . Strong City Alphathenian Literary Society, French Club, Kap- pa Delta Pi, Theta Sigma Upsilon Parsons, Florence A. . . Miltonvale Future Teachers of America, Y. W. C. A., Latin Club Peters, Betty Jean . . Valley Falls Pi Omega Pi Secretary-Treasurer, Alphathenian Literary Society Treasurer, Y. W. C. A., Commerce Club, French Club, Wesley Foundation Phenneger, Maxine . . . Mt. Hope Sigma Pi Sigma, Physical Education Club, 'Com- merce Club, Splash Club, Women's Athletic As- sociation Powell, Richard A. . . Kingsdown Senior Class Vice-President, Kappa Delta Pi. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Wesley Foundation Cabinet, Science Club, Mu Epsilon Nu, Speakers Bureau Quiring, Irene Helen . . . Newton Sigma Pi Sigma, Sphinx Literary Society, History and Government Club Reed, Jean Kathryn . . . . Salina Theta Sigma Upsilon, Alphathenian Literary So- ciety, Y. W. C. A., Physical Education Club Reiff, Fayrene ..... Americus Y. VV. C. A.. Commerce Club, History and Gov- ernment Club Richert, Elvira ..... Newton Winnetaska, Sphinx Literary Society, Y. W. C. A. Treasurer, French Club Riddle, Claranell .... Winfield Pi Kappa Sigma Corresponding Secretary, Pri- mary-Kindergarten Club, Sigma Pi Sigma Riffel, Ruth C. . . . . . . Timken German Club, Wesley Foundation, Winnetaska Riggle, Alva F ...... Emporia Mu Epsilon Nu President, Pi Omega Pi, Commerce Club, History and Government Club Rosacker, J. Warren . . Emporia Club Rosales, Joe ..... Strong City French Club. Spanish Club Rosier, Dorothy Ann . . Spring Hill Women's Athletic Association, Physical Educa- tion Club, Panhellenic Council, Commerce Club, Sphinx Literary Society, Delta Sigma Epsilon Roush, Clyde . . Fairview Commerce Club Rude, Esther Frances . . . Topeka Rhythmic Circle, Physical Education Club Schmitt, Willard Leslie . Pawnee Rock Student Council, Phi Mu Alpha President, Xi Phi, Pi Kappa Delta Historian, Sigma Tau Gamma, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Symphonic Chorus, Band, Or- chestra Schnellbacher, Roy Ray . Sublette Phi Sigma Epsilon Shaw, Shirley Corrine . . Emporia Alpha Theta Rho Secretary-Treasurer Sheeley, Aline . . Emporia Alpha Sigma Tau Sheppard, Geneva T. . Hope Shuss, Hilma Irene .... Larned Physical Education Club, Splash Club Skaggs, Minnie Mae . Leavenworth Smith, Harold Stamon . El Dorado "K" Club, Spanish Club, History and Government Club, Mu Epsilon Nu, Football, Track, Civil Pilots' Training Smith, Zelma . . . . McPherson Alphathenian Literary Society Sneed, Leona Mae . . . Haviland Alphathcnian Literary Society, Pi Omega Pi, Kap- pa Delta Pi Secretary, Wesley Foundation, Win- netaska, History and Government Club, Commerce Club Socolofsky, Betty Jane . . Marion Winnetaska, Symphonic Chorus, Women's Glee Club, Band, Sigma Alpha Iota Chaplain, Peggy Pedaizog Stanley, Bud B. . . . Montezuma History and Government Club, Commerce Club. Mu Epsilon Nu Stegman, Wilbur N. . . . Lincoln Madrigalians, Men's Glee Club, Phi Mu Alpha Historian, Symphonic Chorus Stein, Mildred Cleo . . . Halstead Sigma Alpha Iota, Wesley Foundation, Women's Glee Club, Y. W. C. A. Stevenson, Irene G. . . . Wetmore Alpha Sigma Tau, Physical Education Club, Wom- en's Athletic Association Treasurer Tannuzzo, Pat . . New York, N. Y. Y. M. C. A., Mu Epsilon Nu 2 Ten Eyck, Jean . . . . . Walton Orchestra, Band, Sigma Alpha Iota, Woodwind Quintet, Symphonic Chorus Thomas, Millie Odessa . Yates Center History and Government Club, Wesley Founda- tion Tichenor, Mary . . . . . Abilene Pi Omega Pi. Physical Education Club, Commerce Club, Winnetaska, Women's Toland, Geneva . . . Athletic Association . . . Pratt Pi Kappa Sigma Corresponding Secretary, Sigma Pi Sigma, Gilson Players, Primary-Kindergarten Club Tuttle, Martha Cook . Junction City Alice Freeman Palmer Literary Society, Y. W. C. A., Winnetaska Varner, Winifred Elizabeth . Wichita Rhythmic Circle President, Sigma Pi Sigma, Phys- ical Education Club, Splash Club, Women's Ath- letic Association Board, Winnetaska Warren, Frances M. . . Wellsville Y. W. C. A., Winnetaska, Commerce Club Weigand, Elizabeth . . . Emporia Delta Sigma Epsilon Vice-President, Kappa Delta Pi, Sigma Pi Sigma, Physical Education Club, Home Economics Club, Rhythmic Circle, Splash Club, Women's Athletic Association, Alice Free- man Palmer Literary Society Wheeler, Ruth . . Conway Springs Commerce Club, Y. W. C. A., Alice Freeman Pal- mer Literary Society, Alpha Sigma Tau White, Mary Charlotte Primary-Kindergarten Club Wilkins, William . . Phi Mu Alpha, Madrigalians Wright, Bonnie E. . Future Teachers of America, ment Club, Y. W. C. A. Yates, Helen Virginia . Atchison Winfield Emporia and Govern- History . Wellington Pi Kappa Sigma, Sigma Alpha Iota, Sigma Pi Sig- ma, Symphonic Chorus, Madrigalians Zentz, Alma E .... . Greensburg Sphinx Literary Society President, Kappa Delta Pi Zuercher, Mildred Ellen . Whitewater Y. W. C. A., History and Government Club, Future Teachers of America Juniors Breneman, Frances . . . Tecumseh Kappa Mu Epsilon, Mathematics Club Erdman, Carolyn . . . Cimarron Omega Literary Society President, Winnetaska Leonida, Adrian C. Gilson Players . Hutchinson Index Adam, Lorena B. , . . . 42, 225 Adam, Wilbur L. .. . .. 110, 229 Adams, Ardonna .,...... 180, 221 Adams, Ghyneth Margaret .... 110 Adams, Howard Chauncy .. 91, 110 Adrian, Anna Margaret .... 40, 230 Aguilar, Amilia ...... . . 91, 230 Ahrens, Mary Alene .. . . 42, 84 Albright, Donald Jean . . . . . 180 Alden, Charles Harold . , .... 109 Alderson, Roy Edward ..... 22, 110 Aldrich, Margie B. ..... .... 1 10 Aldrich, Ruth Elva . .. . . 42, 104 Alfrey, Opal lrena . . . . 180, 227 Allbaugh, Julia Nell .. . 42, 84 Allen, Nlax LeRoy . . ...... 123 Allen, Thelma May .,.... 110, 213 Allen, Winona Pearl ........... 230 Alspaw, Roberta Maxine . . , 209, 230 Anderson, Gladys Lucile .... 42, 89 Anderson, Jean Marie ...... 38, 180 Anderson, Marie Christine . . 83, 202 Anderson, Marjorie Kathryn 110, 209 Anderson, Mary Alice ..... 94, 230 Andrews, Anna Mae ...... 202, 230 Andrews, Betty Eileen ,,.. 110, 231 Arms, Arthur ,........ . . 91, 180 Arndt, Dorothy Ann ..... . 42, 90 Arnett, William Addison ....... 107 Askey, Quentin James ..... 34, 110 Atherton, Bettyanne . , . . . 39, 162 Atkins, Bessie Jean ............ 42 Atkinson, Virginia Lee .... 160, 180 Aubuchon, Julian Branch . 203, 230 Ayers, Glennis E. ....... 225, 230 Backes, Mary Esther .. .. 90, 104 Badwey, John Dewey . . . , . . 94, 110 Baird, L. Max ...... . 22, 42 Baker, Lorene Alice . . ....... 42 Baldwin, Mary Sue . . . . . . 198, 225 Bales, Shirley ........ . . . 104, 110 Bane, Sylvester Glenn . . . . . 42, 106 Bangs, Howard Glenn .. . . 42, 229 Banks, Joye Ruth .... . . 42, 227 Baranoski, Theodore . . . . . 19, 209 Barb, Alice Arletta .. 43, 162 Barb, Nadine M. .... .... 1 10 Barnes, Orpha Lou . . . . . . . 43 Barnes, Roy Lee .....,........ 43 Barnett, Raymond Leon .. . 106, 111 Barnett, Martha Jane .......... 43 Barrington, Leonard Floyd .. 43, 85 Bartholomew, Nlary Lelia ....... 43 Bartley, Garrett Wilson .... 160, 230 Bassett, Ward William ..... 91, 111 Bates, Josephine Elizabeth..10B, 230 Bathurst, Anita Lorene ..,...... 43 Baumgartner, Betty Jane .. . 89, 180 Baxter, Marjorie ......... 108, 230 Baxter, Marlin Barnett ,... 106, 230 Bayless, Marvin ...... . . . 19, 231 Bays, Robert Earl ....... . 180, 203 Baysinger, Roy Francis ......... 43 Bean, Velma Imogene ..... 217, 231. Beattie, Peggy .,.......... 38, 231 Beatty, James Roger ...... 109, 180 Bebout, Virginia Imogene ..,... 180 Becker, Dorothy Marie ..,. .. . 43 Becker, Lena Christina . . .... 43 Becker, Marjorie Ruth . . ..... 43 Bennett, Jim Clayton .. . . 43, 229 Bennies, Phyllis Elaine .... Bergerhouse, Wayne Leo ....... Bergevin, Helen Ward ..... Bessey, Betty Jeanne . . Betsher, Carl Edwin . . . .. Betty, Laura Louise . .. Bibler, Lois Marie . . , . . Blakeslee, Helen ldell . .... . Bland, Audrey P. ......... . Blazier, Marguerite Evelyn . . Blizard, Jack E. ....... . Bocquin, Eugene V. . . . Bolinder, Homer John .. . Bonczkowski, Kenneth .. Bonney, Armon .....,. Boone, Thomas Holt ..... Bouska, Audrey Juanita . Bowden, Charles Robert . Bower, Vida Louise ..... Bowles, Bernice Marceline . . Bowman, Alden ........... Bowman, Vincent J. ...... . Boyd, John Merrill ........ Brainard, Dorothy Maxine . . Brainard, Grace Ann .... . . Braley, Helen Eileen .... Branam, Girtha Maxine . . . . . Branson, Virginia ......... Break, Robert W. . . . Breazier, Eldon Earl . . . Breneman, Bonnie Lou . . . . . Breneman, Frances . . . . . . Brenker, Betty Louise ...... 111,213 43 219,221 .... 43 .... 43 43,108 .... 43 ... 231 84,111 90,215 122 111 91,231 .... vs .... 151 180 43,104 12,203 180,209 91, 180 205,231 137,152 .... 44 , 44,84 . 44,84 .... 44 . 44,95 111,225 .... 44 ..... 229 111,221 109,238 44,225 Brenner, Anna Mae .... .. . 44, 104 Brewer, Robert Russell .......1. 44 Briggs, Mary E. ....... .. . 95, 181 Briles, Dorothy A. . . . . . 198, 231 Brinkruff, Betty Jane . . ..... 44 Brockelman, Izora ..... . . . 111 Brockman, Betty ....... ...... 4 4 Brookover, Phyllis Irene . . . 111, 221 Brooks, Harold Keith ,..... 106, 181 Brooks, Stewart Byron ..... 203, 231 Brooks, Wayne E. ........ 203, 231 Broomfield, Martha Rae ..... 11, 231 Bross, Stewart Ralph ..... 44, 106 Brower, Beverly ..... .... 1 98 Brown, Carol Lee ..... ,.... 4 5 Brown, Dorothy Lucille . . 45, 104 Brown, Jennie Elizabeth .... 30, 231 Brown, Veronica Mary .... 162, 231 Bruce, F. Ellora ....... 95, 231 Bryan, Earlene O. . . . . . . 111 Bryan, Phyllis Hope . . . . 45, 90 Bryson, Bernice ..... . 29, 45 Budd, Nathan P. . . 83, 231 Buell, Julianne .. . . 151, 209 Burks, Veda L. ..... .... 2 31 Burnett, Ray Ellis . . . .... . . 45 Burns, Virgil Gene ....... 45, 229 Burns, Warren Leonard 109, 231 Bush, Duane Alvin .... . 45, 95 Bush, Roya Pauline .... . . . 45, 104 Bush, Walter Osborn .......,. 136 Butler, Louis William ..... 104, 111 Butterfield, Marion Bernard,136, 163 Byer, Gene Burton ........, 45, 107 Byers, Charles A. . . . . . 111, 142 Byrd, Ellen Louise . . . . . 219, 221 Cadwallader, Viola Aileen ....... 64 Chaoone, Deloris May ..... . 45, 221 Calkins, Mrs. Lucile ........... 108 Calkins, Margaret Hotchkiss.109, 232 Calvert, Carl C. ...,....... 122, 229 Cameron, Clarence Edwin .... 16, 45 Campbell, Barbara .......,. 38, 181 Campbell, Betty Grace .. 45 Campbell, William . , . . 164, 168 Cannon, Grace ....... ...... 1 11 Carey, Mildred Ferne . . . . . 45, 108 Carlson, Betty Jane ....... 111, 209 Carlson, Mary Elizabeth ,... 209, 232 Carlson, Myrtle Evelyn .,...... 111 Carrington, Elizabeth Celeste .... 90 Carter, Betty Frances ...... 95, 232 Cartwright, Paul Roy . . ...... 45 Case, Donald Brinton . . . . . 45, 143 Cassel, Doris May .,... ..... 4 5 Castor, Lottie Beatrice ..... 227, 232 Cave, Barbara Jean . . . .... . 198 Caywood, Keith Eldon ..... 165, 168 Challis, Evelyn Mae . . . . . . . 45 Champ, Anna Jean .. . . . 104, 111 Chance, Virginia Mae . . . . 111, 217 Chaplin, Betty Mary ....... 95, 122 Charles, Ramon Lincoln . . . 109, 232 Chatterton, Jane ...... ........ 4 5 Cheney, Margery Lou ...... 181, 209 Chew, Harold Henry ........... 89 Childers, Chonita Elizabeth .... 46 Chitty, Olga Ruth ....,..., 29, 181 Chubbuck, Billie Jean . . . .... . . 46 Clark, Doris Adelyne . . ..... 111 Clark, Evelyn ..... 84, 112 Clark, Norma Jean . . . 46, 104 Clark, Patricia . . ., . 95, 112 Clark, Phyllis Jo . . . . . . . 46 Cleland, Mary Beth .... 108, 112 Cline, Clyde, jr. ,....... 46, 109 Clinton, Vivian Victoria . 181, 199 Clopp, Jean Elizabeth .... . . . 46, 91 Clothier, Jay, B., ...........' 91, 181 Clymer, Marjorie Louise .... 84, 112 Cochennet,, Barbara Ann ..... 46, 84 Cochran, Anita Jean .... .... 4 6 Coffey, Mary Ellen ......... 46, 157 Coffman, Joan .......,...... 46, 84 Colburn, Peggy Elizabeth . 84-, 89 Collins, Anna Mae ...... 46, 104 Collins, Betty Jean . . 84, 112 Colyer, Lucille Marie . . . 1-12, 227 Combs, Robert Dean . . ....... 47 Conklin, Celeste Ann . . . 47, 209 Conner, Viola .......... 94, 109 Cooper, Eleanor Evelyn ........ 112 Cooper, Judy E. .,..... .... 4 7, 84 Corbett, Bob Meade . . . . . 95, 181 Corey, Jim Dewey ....... . . 19, 163 Course, William Benjamin . 34, 35 Cox, Treasa ........1....., 84, 181 Crabtree, Betty Lou . . . . 104, 181 Craft, Velma Darlene . . . . . 47, 85 Crawford, Erma ..... .. . 91, 181 Crawford, Paul, jr. . . . . . . . . . 47 Crill, Marjorie Helen . . . . . 209, 232 Criswell, Barbara Lee . . . . 104, 232 Cross, Ralph William . . ..... 94 Curtiss, lla Lee ..... . . 47 Dabbs, Dorothy Maye . . . . 225, 232 Dabbs, Rosemary Irene .... 112, 225 Daniel, Clyde P. .......... 181, 229 Danneberg, John Richard .... 47, 95 Daughtry, Helen E. ....... 209, 232 Daam, Gus Alec ....... . . . 47, 166 Davidson, Mary Jean . . . . . . . 47 Davis, Dorothy Jennings , . . . 232 Davis, Eldon N. ........ . . 47 Davis, Joyce ...... .... 4 7 Davis, Martha Jean . . 47, 104 Day, Fred H. ........ . . 95, 109 Day, Roger LeRoy .... .... 8 3 DeBolt, Marjorie Jean ..... 181, 225 De Fore, Daisy Isabel . . . . 47, 91 Degarirnore, Louise A. ..... 108, 112 239 De Lay, Elizabeth Jean . . Delp, William Irwin .. . . . . DeMott, Gail A. .... . Denison, Alma M. ........ . Denton, Marjorie Marie .... Depew, Howard H. .... . . . Devers, John W. . . Dick, Warren W. . . Dickson, Augusta . . Dillard, Emil Lee .... Dilworth, Geraldine . . . . . . Dohring, Ruby ..... Donaldson, Robert . . Donnellan, Winifred . . . . . . Dority, Lola Ardelia . . Douglass, Jacqueline . . . . . Dow, Nadine Marie ........ Downing, Frances Catherine. Doxon, John Elmer ....... Drake, Eleanor Louise ..... Drawbaugh, Betty Lucille Duke, Othella LaVon .... Q. Dunlield, Edna Frances ..... Dunlevy, Jean Lorene . . . Dyer, Kenneth Layton . . Eamon, Joan Meredith . . Earl, Virginia Marie . . . . . . Eastman, Phyllis ..... Easum, Richard Keith . . Eaton, Howard Kenneth .... Edds, Dorothy Eileen ...... Edmonds, Vaughan William. Edwards, Melvin Lloyd ..... Eisenbach, Joe, jr. .... . Elder, Eldon ......,. Elliott, Alice ......... Elliott, Mary Patricia . . Elliott, Velma Delores . . Ellis, Margaret Lucile ..... Ely, Dorothy ........ . . Embry, Eugene . . . . Emery, Curtis Ray . . Emig, Ida Merle .,...,.... English, Adrian Marica .... Erdman, Carolyn ......... Erickson, Donna Marie ..... Erickson, Eldon Bert .. .... 181 .... 16 112,229 112,144 47,145 161,181 ... 181 95,107 95,112 . 89,181 181,202 ... 47 ... 122 182,209 ... 232 225,232 113,227 113,209 182,229 232,109 91,182 ... 182 47,104 .41,209 95,182 38,151 179,232 ... 113 ...... 47 182,229 221,232 109, 232 . 48,95 48 182,198 ... 232 ... 48 182 109,182 113, 225 163,166 229,232 104,113 104,113 104,238 113,209 .... 83 Ernst, Frances Elva .. ...... 48 Errett, Daryl D. .......... 109, 113 Estes, Wanda Berniece ......... 48 Evans, Dorothy Maxine ..... 95, 182 Evans, Irene M. .......... 104, 113 Evans, Louis M. ...... ...... 2 29 Everett, Jo Ann ........ . . 48 Everitt, Frances Virginia . . . 233 Faylor, Norma Jean . . .... 48, 90 Fearl, Helen Marie . . . . . 113, 225 Fearl, Sophie Grace . . . . . . . 225 Fehr, Thelma Jean .... . . . 113 Ferpotto, Jean Marie . . . . . . 48 Fick, Harold Alvin . . . . . 48 Fickertt, Margaret E. . . . . . . 82 Fillmore, Reta May . . . . . . 113 Fischer, John Curtis . . . Fish, Wilma Genevieve . . Fisher, Cleda Bell ...., Fisher, Robert Blaine ...... Fitch, Jean 0. ...... . Fitzgerald, Mary Jo ........ Fitzsimmons, Fredia Helen Flagler, Clara Gertrude ..,..... Fleener, Margaret Belle .... Fleming, Margaret Jean . . . . . 16, 19 48 48 Foiles, Esther Earline .......... 49 Foster, Gertrude Margaret Foster, William Robert .... 240 113, 163 91, 233 71, 233 108, 182 113 108, 183 . 49, 221 49, 225 164, 166 Francis Georgialee ........ 49, 225 Franklin, Emma Elizabeth ..... 183 Franks, Mary Loretta .... 209, 233 Freeburne, Glenn F. ...... 203, 233 Freeman, Alfred Boyd ...... 94, 233 Freeman, Beulah Mae . . . . . . . 49 French, Phillip Long . . . . . 113 Frost, Warren Russell . . .... 49 Fry, Laurel DeLoss .... ...... 4 9 Fry, Robert Henry . . . . 113, 203 Gant, Don ........ .. 183, 203 Gants, Diana ....... . . 113, 227 Gardner, Lois Lula ............ 113 Garriott, Quentin Charles . . . 49, 106 Garton, Lee Dean ....... . . . 32, 49 Gary, Printice Thomas . . . . . . . 156 Gautier, Arsene Leonard .... 19, 163 Geisler, Carly Henry .... . . . 49, 91 Geisler, Edwin Carl . . . 89, 91 Gerardy, Catherine . . . .... . 233 Gibbs, Mary Lorraine . . . 114, 221 Gibson, Peggy Arlone ....... 49, 217 Goebel, George J. ............. 106 Goldsmith, George Willard ...... 19 Goldsmith, Jess Wayne ......,. 153 Gorbutt, Dorothy ...... . . . 94, 233 Gordon, Calvin Wayne ..... 34, 233 Gordon, Jean .......... . . . 41, 114 Gould, Herbert Ray ........... 109 Graber, Byron Edward ...... 49, 107 Graham, Glenna Marie ..... 183, 202 Graham, Jesse Leon . . . . . . 49, 106 Green, Frances Lucile ......... 114 Gregg, Marjorie June .... 183, 225 Griffie, Maurice Scruggs ........ 49 Griffith, Winona Margaret ....... 89 Grigsby, Phyllis Maxine . . 202, 233 Grimwood, Eleanor Ann ..... 95, 183 Grimwood, William C. ....... 49, 95 Grissom, Gene Edward ...... 12, 114 Griswold, Marguerite Marion 114, 227 Grogger, Carolyn ......... 119, 233 Gudde, Marie Theresa ....,..... 183 Gugler, Arlene Carolyn ..... 90, 233 Gugler, Merle E. ...... ..... 1 60 Gull, Mildred Opal .......... 29, 90 Gunkel, Lois E. ......... 114, 217 Gunsolly, Virginia Kathryn . 114, 209 Gustafson, Louise Charlotte ..... 49 Guy, Lila May ............. 30, 49 Haas, Beulah L. ........... 90, 183 Haffner, Imogene Lorraine . . 119, 233 Hagan, Virginia O. ........ 114, 209 Hageberg, Irene Marie ..... 109, 114 Hahn, Joyce Lee ...... ...... 4 9 Hall, Charles Porter . . ..... 50 Hall, Ethyl Lorraine . . ...... 50 Hall, June Elizabeth . . . . . 91, 114 Hall, Madeline ...... 114, 162 Hall, Martha Louise .... 183, 213 Hamilton, Gail Wesley . . . .... . 183 Hamilton, Mary Ellen . . . . . 50, 104 Hand, Helen Esther . . 104, 233 Hankins, Robert M. . . ..... 233 Hansen, Isabel Anne , . ...... 50 Hanson, Dale Bernard ...... 95, 233 Hanson, Margery Louise .... 89, 183 Harmon, Kenneth .......... 95, 114 Harris, Doris Mae .... ..... 5 0 Harris, Mary Juanita .. ..... 227 Harrison, Betty Deane ...... 84, 233 Harrison, George Henry .,..,... 115 Hart, Earl Leman ...... . . 84, 85 Hart, Lee David ........... 50, 106 Hartman, Gerald Vincent . . . 94, 233 Harvey, Kathern .......... 50, 209 Harvey, Winifred Virginia .. 50 Haslouer, Lydia Lou ...... 115, 213 Haslouer, Rosemary Joan . . 213, 234 Haugh, Nellie KMrs.j ...... 94, 234 Hauk, Benjamin Ralph .... 161, 183 Hawes, Betty Jean ..,...... 50, 227 Heaney, Henrietta Christine ..... 50 Hearon, Marjorie Jean .......... 50 Heide, Helen Christine . . . 50, 221 Heise, Harold David . . . . . 50, 106 Heller, Ila Mae ........... 104, 115 Henchel, Helen Pauline . . . 104, 183 Henderson, Marian Louella..115, 225 Henry, Ruth lone .......... 39, 115 Henton, John William .... 51, 229 Herron, Everett Donald ..... 51, 107 Heth, Anna Lou ....... . 104, 115 Hetzel, Andrea Verdine . . .... 147 Hickey, Anita Faye . . . .... . 115 Hieronymus, Margaret ...... 38, 183 Hildebrand, Betty Faye .... 115, 217 Hilker, Mildred ...... ..... 1 04 Hill, Frances Helen . . .... 84 Hill, Georgia Mildred . . . . . 84, 234 Hinshaw, Mary Jane . . . 183, 217 Hirschler, Lois Jean . . . . 115, 144 Hofstra, Marianna . . . . 51, 90 Hogg, Merle Eugene . . . . 12, 107 Holl, Luella .............. 108, 115 Holmberg, Raymond Frederick 51, 229 Holmes, Joan ............. 51, 137 Holmes, Phyllis J. . . . . 226, 227 Holt, Thomas Dale . . . . . . . . 84 Hoopes, Alvena .... .... 8 4 Hope, Phyllis Jean ..... . . . 51, 108 Horan, Mary Catherine ..... 38, 115 Horn, Loretta Joyce . . ..... 199 Hornbostel, Victor 0. . . . . . . 91, 234 Horst, Glen Alfred ......... 51, 109 Horton, Doris Margaret .... 115, 213 Horton, Marjorie Jane .......... 51 Howard, Ellsworth Henry . . 107, 115 Howard, William Lewis ........ 115 Howell, Louise ........... 183, 209 Howell, Marjorie Louise ........ 40 Howland, Marjorie Ruth ..,. 30, 234 Hoyt, Gordon Elmer ........ 19, 230 Hubbard, Ralph Warren .... 95, 234 Hudson, Dorothy Jean ...... 51, 209 Huebert, Janice Pauline ..... 51, 209 Hughes, Phyllis Ann . . . . . 183, 209 Hulsey, Mabel Lucille ..... 115, 142 Humphrey, Helen Marie . . . 108, 115 Humphrey, Margaret Jane . . . 51, 213 Hunter, Sylvia Eleanor ......... 51 Huxman, Louise Florence .... 51, 84 ImMasche, Robert Lee ...... 95, 115 Intravaia, Larry J. .... ...... 1 2 Ireland, Frances Irene ..... 183, 213 Irey, Georgia Helen ..... ..... 1 15 Irwin, Katherine Evelyn .... 90, 116 Irwin, Myra Lee ........ ...... 5 1 Irwin, Neva Belle . . . . . . 51, 179 Ives, Marvin H. .... . . 198, 234 Jacks, Ida LaVerne . . . . . 184, 217 Jackson, Dick ................. 51 Jackson, Dorothy Ruth .... 184, 225 Jackson, Margaret Elizabeth.108, 234 Jaggard, Robert Edwin ........ 116 James, Barbara Virginia .... 51, 89 James, Elva Lee ...... . . 116, 213 James, Margie L. . .. . . . 51, 217 James, Melva Lee .... . . 116, 213 Jensen, Jean Frances . . ...... 52 Jensen, Jereldene Joan ..... 52, 225 Jerauld, Chester Morton ....... 52 Jewell, Kathryn Louise . . 116, 209 Johns, Julius Jesse ..... ..... 1 16 Johns, Martin Russell . ..,.. 84, 116 Johnson, Elma May ..... .... 1 16 Johnson, Hugh Jackson . . . . 52 Johnson, John Elliott .......... 95 Johnson, Lucille Christine . . 91, 116 Johnson, Thomas Marcellas . 229, 234 Johnson, Wilda May ........ 52, 104 Jones, Alta Anna .,.. . . 52 Jones, Betty Ruth .... . . 141 Jones, Florence Marie . . . . . 116 Jones, John William Jr. . . . . . . . 229 Jones, Leah Marie ,.,. . . . 90, 234 Jones, Marjorie Marie ..... 116, 225 Jones, Mary Jane .... 52, 209 Jones, Mary Lucile . . . 90, 184 Jones, Merle Louise . . . 40, 234 Jones, Norma Maye . . 89, 116 Jones, Theo Marie . . . . . 104, 234 Judd, Mattiemarie . . 91, 117 Karnes, Frank L. . . . . . 205, 229 Karr, John Ross ...... . . 117, 229 Kay, Katherine Eunice . . . . 89, 184 Keeley, Keith ....... . . . 229 Keller, Betty Jean . . . . . . 52 Keller, Vivian Mae .... . . 108, 117 Kemp, Orvilene Lillian . . . 89, 234 Kenney, Gene ....,.. . . . 142 Kenny, Forest Robert . . . . 52, 109 Kent, Helen Louise . . . . 234 Kerr, Howard Vernon . . .... 184 Kester, David William . . . 91, 234 Ketch, Winifred Marie ..... 104, 184 Kidd, Betty Janet . . . . . . 117 Kimmel, Don Clifton . . 52, 229 Kimmel, Mary Maxine ....., 30, 184 Kindscher, Katherine L. . . 108, 117 Kingman, Betty ....... . 52, 145 Kirk, Fred Eugene .... . . 109, 229 Kirk, Margaret JoAnn ......... 53 Kirkpatrick, Kathleen Kay 104, 234 Klick, Frances Naomi .... .... 2 34 Klinger, Dorothy Jean ......... 117 Kloppenberg, Irene Eleanor . 41, 91 Knepper, Margaret Frances . . 83, 234 Knight, Barbara Lea ........ 95, 117 Knoeppel, Ruth Naomi . . . . 53, 104 Knopf, Doland Wayne ..... 109, 117 Knouse, Mary Jane . . . . . 184, 221 Knox, Burton Duane .... . . 19, 163 Knox, Dorothy, Lorene . . . . . 53 Knox, Willie Samuel ..... 184, 229 Koestel, Corinne Rachel ........ 53 Kowalski, Jack Warren . . . . . . . . 53 Kowalski, Mary Jane . . . . . . . 117 Krueger, Louis ............... 117 Krueger, Mary Catherine . 184, 199 Kuhns, Mary Jeanne ...... 104, 117 Kuretich, Julia Frances .. . 53, 95 Kurtz, Raymond Charles ..... 16, 19 Lacy, Mary Frances . . . .... . 117 Ladner, Barbara June . . . 117, 209 Ladner, Peggy Marie ...... 184, 209 Lady, Lennis Jean ...,..... 91, 117 La Follette, Sheldon Ray ....... 235 Laing, Milan Dean ......... 53, 229 Lamberson, Helen Mae . . . 184, 202 Lang, Wanda May ........ 185, 209 Langley, Everett Warren ....... 117 Larson, La Wanda Alberta . . . 95, 117 Laudick, Vincent Thomas ....... 53 Laughlin, Paul Kenneth ..,... 53, 95 Laughlin, Robert Eugene ....... 53 Law, Rosetta Mae .............. 53 Lawrence, John Ewing ..... 200, 205 Lawson, Lois Eva ..... . . 108, 117 Lee, Richard W. ..... . . 91, 117 Lee, Roy ............ .. 32, 94 Leger, Mary Frances . . . . . 53, 104 Lemons, Robert F. .... ....... 5 3 Leonida, Adrian C. . . . . . 144, 238 Levering, Virgil Lee . . . . . . 53, 229 Levinson, Harry ...... . . . 106, 185 Lewis, Arthur Lloyd . . ....... 53 Lewis, Ella E. ,....... . . 91 Lewis, Irma Dorine .... . . 53 Likes, Phyllis Gertrude ........ 53 Lilley, Lida Rose .,........ 185, 227 Lindburg, Clifford Edward . . 107, 185 Linden, Mildred Louise ........ 53 Lindgren, Elaine Louise . . . . . 118 Lindsay, Sally Ethel . . . . . 54 Lipsey, Richard Dale .... .... 9 O Litchfield, Helen Louise ........ 54 Little, Marjorie ........ . 185, 209 Long, Betty Jane . . . , 54, 221 Long, Jack E. ....... . 185, 229 Long, Jean Albertine ...... 118, 217 Long, Margaret L. ...,..... 41, 217 Longenecker, Marjorie ..... 118, 159 Lorenz, Loreece Josephine . . . 91, 118 Larson, Joan Marie ..... . 185, 199 Losey, Dorothy Ann . . . . . . 162, 185 Love, Doris Aileen . . ...... 185 Love, Norma Jean . . . . . . 104, 118 Loy, Harold Wayne . . . . . 54, 147 Loy, Ruth Maxine ......... 104, 118 Lundstedt, Mildred Jean .... 95, 235 Lunt, Margaret Helen ..... 146, 185 Lyon, Elizabeth ...... . . 118, 209 McAdoo, Richard Freeman ...... 160 McAdoo, Robert Eugene ....... 118 McAnarney, Harry Edward . . 91, 185 McAnarney, Leonard William.91, 106 McAntee, Edward Eugene . . . 54, 229 McCanls, Harold Eugene .... 70, 235 McCaslin, Maxine Roselen ...... 185 McClenny, Dan Clark . . . .. 54 McClure, Elwin Eugene . . . . . 118 McColl, Laura ...,........... 118 McConnell, Geraldine ....... 54, 221 McConnell, Luella Maxine ...... 118 McConnell, William Gene . . . 54, 229 McCormally, John Patrick ..... 54 McCormick, Bob ....,.,.... 75, 235 McCoy, Richard Edwin ........ 54 McCullough, Bessie Eleanor .... 90 McDaniel, Richard Lawrence.157, 203 McDonough, Rosemary Ann.109, 235 McGavran, Helen Louise .... 54, 227 McGinness, Robert William . 163, 235 McGowan, Francis ........ 94, 235 McGrew, Virginia Lee . . . . 54, 221 McGuire, Donald L. ...... .... 1 07 McGuire, Harvey Charles . . . 55, 229 McHenry, Rosalie Hiller lMrs.J. 235 McKinnis, Leslie Anderson . . . 54, 91 McLaughlin, Richard ....... 54, Mack, Ollie Anna ............. Mackenthun, Dorothea H. . . . 55, Maddern, Rosemary Cathern. .55, Madsen, Dorothy .............. Madsen, Virginia Lee ...... 104, Malambri, Frank A. .... .. 12, Malik, John S. ........ . Mallory, Verda Elizabeth Manning, Frances Evelyn Marcellus, Ethel Margaret ..... 229 90 1 04 22 1 83 185 144 160 55 .30 119 Marshall, James E. ......... 32, 55 Marshall, Nadine ......... Martin, Charles Walter . . . Martin, Evora Annette ..... 1 1 9, 1 63, 209, 213 185 235 Martin, Samuel ........ . . . 55, 91 Martin, Wayne Winton ........ 119 Martinie, Martha Genevieve ..... 55 Martinie, Samuel A. ......... 34, 35 Marx, Maxine E. ...... .... 5 5, 94 Mater, Mary Margaret ..,.. 119, 213 Matthew, Margaret ......... 55, 213 Matthews, Emily Virginia . . . 55, 209 Mattingly, John Carol .... 55, 109 Maxwell, George Arthur ........ 91 Meeker, George Jacob ..,...... 12 Meisenheimer, Lester Paul . . 94, 235 Mercer, Avis Maxine .......... 119 Mersmann, lvo John . . . . . 107, 119 Messmer, Maudene . . . . . 185, 225 Mettler, Don Elwin . . . . . 54, 109 Meyer, Helen Louise ..... 185, 221 Meyer, Letha Marie ...... 119, 225 Meyer, Martha Jeanette .... 39, 235 Meyer, Raymond Edwin .... 164, 235 Mickey, John Robert . . . ..... . . 55 Miles, Edna Elizabeth . . . . 89, 235 Miles, Leon Hubert . . . . . . 55, 94 Miller, Eleanor Jane . . . . . , 91, 235 Miller, Forrest Lee .. . .... . . 55 Miller, George ....... . . 91, 107 Miller, Ruth Frederica .... 108, 235 Milligan, Glenn E. .... ...... 1 07 Montgomery, Vaughn . . .... 81 Moon, Jean Lois ...... .... 5 5 Moore, Charles Arthur .... V. . 84, 185 Moore, Nora May ..... . . 104, 235 Morgan, Florence ...... ...... 1 19 Morgan, Helen Rachel .. . . 94, 119 Morris, Lenora Arline ...... 162, 185 Morse, C. Ralph ....... . . . 56, 89 Morton, Harold Wright . . .... . 56 Morton, Margaret Elaine .... 29, 235 Mouse, Scott A. ,......... 186, 205 Moxham, Phyllis Louise ....,... 186 Mueller, Amelia Katherine . . 108, 235 Mulkey, Marjorie Catherine. . 186, 225 Mull, Keith Wendell ......... 56, 95 Murphy, Jacqueline Lee , . . 119, 225 Murray, Vada Fern .,.,........ 56 Nall, Jack A. ..... . . 89, 91 Neis, Ruby Mae ....... . . 95, 236 Nelson, Carol J. ........ ..... 5 6 Nelson, Dorothy Virginia .... 56, 104 Neumayer, Doris Lucille ....... 56 Newbanks, Kathryn Ellen ...... 56 Nichols, Lillian Ruth ....... 91, 236 Nichols, Rose E. .............. 56 Noll, Nadine ......... . . . 119, 213 Norris, Robert Frank . . , ..... . 119 Norvell, Dorothy Anne ..... 104, 119 Norvell, Lawrence W. . . . . 35, 236 Norwood, John Albert ..... 107, 119 Nuncmacher, Frances ..... 186, 225 Nutter, Lewis Allen . . . . . . . 94 0'Conner, Frances Ellen . . . 108, 119 O'Donnell, Dorothy Jane ....... 209 0'Hara, Vada Louise ........... 56 Oliver, Ruth Elizabeth .... 185, 225 O'Reilly, Virginia Marie ........ 91 Osborn, Dorothy Mae ....... 56, 94 Osborn, Emma Bernadean . . . 56, 89 Ottensmeier, Ruth Hulda ....... 57 Ousley, Robert Grant .......... 57 Overholt, Harry Roland .... 106, 119 Palmer, Alvin Dewey . . .... 57 Parhm, Gordon ....... , . 57, 109 Park, Leah Hope ..... . . . 227, 236 Parsons, Florence A. . , ...... 236 241 Parsons, Marion Dale . . 57 Patrick, Phillip Orin . . . 57, 84 Patten, Judy ...... . 154, 186 Peel, Virginia Lee . 186, 215 Peltier, Mary Jane .... . . 57, 213 Penner, Hilda Louise . . . . . . . 157 Perry, Phyllis Charlene . . 57, 104 Peters, Betty Jean ..... . . 95, 236 Peters, Robert F. ....... 156, 229 Peterson, Frances Jean .. 104, 186 Phenneger, Maxine . . . 162, 236 Philips, Alfred ....... ...... 5 7 Phillips, Dorothy Lou . . . ..... . . 57 Phillips, Geraldine ...... 95, 186 Phillips, Kathern Esther .,..... 199 Pierson, Arthur Lewis ......... 57 Polley, Janice June .. . . 119, 209 Pomeroy, N. Madlyn ., , ..... . 186 Porter, Betty May .... 95, 119 Porter, Donnas Cleon . . . . . . . . 57 Powell, Richard Allison ..... 94, 236 Powers, Kenneth Dean .. ...,. 57 Prather, Milton Eugene ..... 57, 104 Pruitt, Helen Louise ....... 186, 213 Purcell, Robert Leo . . . . . . , 120 Quiring, Irene Helen .. 10, 236 Rabb, Charlotte Ellen .... .... 1 86 Radke, Lenore Hermia ...... 57, 221 Ramsdale, Barbara Elaine ..... 57 Ramsey, Richard Keith ..... 57, 229 Rawie, Mary Elizabeth . . 58, 217 Rector, Wanda Elenor . . . 120, 225 Redmond, Ruth Eileen . . .... 58, 94 Reed, Jean Kathryn .. . . 227, 236 Reed, Marjorie Marie . . . 58, 94 Reeser, Wilbur Eugene .. 34, 166 Reeves, Virginia ..... , . 120, 227 Reidel, Bernard B. . . . 89, 106 Reiff, Fayrene ..... 95, 236 Remer, Freda Mae .. ..... 58 Remy, Nancylee ....., ........ 9 5 Revitte, Frances J. ...... 147, 151 Rhoades, Curtis Monroe . . 109, 187 Rich, Leonard Francis ........,. 58 Richardson, Mavis Eileen 187, 213 Richert, Elvira ......... 159, 236 Richater, Donald Elmer .. . 95, 160 Richter, Hazel Maxine . . . 108, 120 Riddle, Claranell ......... 221, 236 Riffel, Ruth Claranetta . . 89, 236 Riggle, Alva F. ....... . . . 95, 236 Riggs, Madge Evalee . . . . . . . . 58 Riley, James L. ....... . 107, 120 Riley, Lila Irene .... . 187, 213 Riley, Virginia Lee .. . . 58, 94 Rindom, Gail Grant . . . . . 151, 205 Ritacca, Anthony J. . . .... . 12 Robb, Violet May .......... 30, 187 Robbins, Alice Genevieve .... 95, 187 Robinson, David Wallace .... 16, 163 Robinson, Maxine Denise .... 37, 187 Robrahn, Reese Herman ........ 187 Rokes, Frances Eleanor .. 108, 120 Rosacker, J. Warren .. . 163, 236 Rosales, Joe Theodore .. . . 37, 236 Rosier, Dorothy Ann .. . 217, 235 Roth, Earl August . . . . 106, 187 Roush, Clyde Melvin .... 95, 237 Royster, Carol Leon .... .... 5 8 Ruddick, Bernard Norville 58, 229 Rude, Esther Frances ...... 199, 237 Rumsey, Arda Lorene .. 58, 104 Russell, Geraldine ..... 58, 209 Russell, Marjorie Joan ........ 120 Russell, Mary Emily .... 187, 209 Rynders, Dorothy Ella ...... 91, 187 242 58 Sager, Ruth Marlyn ....... St. Lawrence, Jeanne Kathryn . . . St. Lawrence, Marilyn Alice . . 60, 90 Sanford, Dorothy Lee ....... 91, 187 60 Sawyer, lvan Wayne . . . . . 19, 89 Saylor, Minnie Ellen .... . . 59, 91 Scanlon, George Patrick .... 104 120 Schendel, Lucy Jane ....... 108 187 Schmedemann, Wilmia Marie.89, 187 Schmitt, Willard Leslie .. 35, 237 Schnellbacher, Roy Ray .... 229, 237 Schoof, Wilbur W. ......... 94, 187 Schrader, Lois Maxine ...... 84, 120 Schultz, John Robert . . . 59, 106 Scott, Leo Elmond . . 59, 107 Scriven, Viola Irene . . . . , . . . 59 Seacat, Doris Elaine .... 59, 217 Seaton, Helen Elizabeth .... 120, 213 Severns, Leota Grace . . . . . . 59 217 Shafer, Kermit Marlow .. . 59 151 Sharp, Betty Louise . . . .... . . 59 Sharp, Jack Henry .. . . . . 59, 109 Shaw, Eileen .....,,. . 59, 94 Shaw, Mary Frances . , ..... 59 Shaw, Shirley Corrine . . 237 198 Sheeley, Aline B. ..... 213, 237 Sheen, Jack Wynn . . . .... . . 59 Sheen, Joe Randall Jr., . . . . . . 187 Shellenberger, Dale Byron ..... 94 Shellenberger, Lois Fern .... 59, 120 Sheppard, Geneva T. .... ..... 2 37 Shields, lvan Joseph .... . . 187 Shockley, Dorcas Denice . . . . 59 Shoebrook, Maybelle Elsie .... 120 Short, Walter James .... 16, 163 Short, William Edward ...... 23 163 Shuck, Marjorie June . . 121, 227 Shuss, Hilma Irene ..... 199, 237 Sidler, Helen Elizabeth .. . 29, 59 Sigel, Carter B. ...... 109, 121 Sill, Kenneth E. ,... .... 5 9 Simkins, Charles A. ..... . 59, 75 Simmons, Donald Lewis ....... 145 Simmons, Mary Berniece .... 59, 221 Singular, William Harry .... 95, 121 Sites, Edith Katherine ...... 40, 121 Skaggs, Minnie Mae . . . . . . . 237 Sloan, Ralph James ........... 16 Sloan, Raymond William . . . 107, 163 Slough, Piatt .,......, .... 1 21 Smith, Anna Louise . . ..... 121 Smith, Donald Fred . . . 121 161 Smith, Elgeva ........ 188, 227 Smith, Harold Stamon ...... 91, 237 Smith, Luzara Zelma .. ..... 237 Smith, Ronald ...... 94, 109 Smith, Virginia Lea . . 60, 209 Smith, Warren Ralph .. ...... 60 Sneed, Charlene . .,... 95, 121 Sneed, Leona Mae .... 109, 237 Snoddy, Evelyn Alice . , 121 213 Snyder, Dorothy Marie . . . 60, 91 Socolofsky, Betty Jane . . 187, 237 Socolofsky, Joy ....... . . . 41 121 Soderstrom, Anetha B. . . 187, 225 Soderstrom, lla Eileene .... 121, 225 Somerville, Theresa Marie .... 188 Squier, Clinton Marcellus 60, 229 Staats, James Allen ..... ..,. 6 0 Stafford, Ferne Allene . . ..... 60 Stalcup, Dorothy Evelyn ..... 60, 95 Stanley, Bud B. ........ . . . 237 Stanton, Jack ........ . . . S9 Starr, William Arthur .. ...,. 60 Stearns, Derald V. . . . 163, 167 Steg, Nora O. ...... 83, 188 Stegman, Wilbur N. . 203, 237 Stein, Audrey Marie . . . . . 94 121 Stein, Mildred Cleo . . . . . . 85, 237 Stevens, Esther Aline ....,.. 60, 84 Stevens, Marjorie Elizabeth . 188, Stevenson, Irene Gladys .... 213, Stewart, Gretchen Elizabeth Stewart, Mary Lee ........ Still, Elizabeth ..... Stout, Elva Verona . . . Stout, Velna Clyde . . , Stout, Virgil Loomis ..... Stovall, Charles LaVerne . Stovall, Kenneth Elmer ...... .. Straight, Bernice Elaine . , Straight, Betty Virginia ..., Strain, Theodore D. ..... . . . Strobel, Agnes Irwin . . Stroud, Robert Eugene .. Stuart, Charles Louis ...... Sullivan, James Eugene ..... 94, Tannuzzo, Pat Edward ..... Tarman, Grace Edith . . Taylor, Bernard A. . . . Taylor, Francis Hugh . . Ten Eyck, Mary Jean . . . Tewell, Charles Wayne .. Thomas, Barbara Dee . . Thomas, Leo Elmo .... Thomas, Millie Odessa ...... Thomas, Wayne David .... . Thompson, Betty Sue . . .. Thompson, Lester F. .... . Thrasher, Clyde Clinton ......... Thrasher, Cordelia Maurine ..... Tichenor, Mary . ......... Tidd, Lucille Nadine . . , . . Tiemann, Adeline Carol ..... Tippin, Charles Raymond . . . Toland, Geneva ..,.,...,.. Townsend, Mary Lillian , . . . Tressler, Elsie Ilene . . . Tritt, Mary Alice .... . . Trusler, Victoria Ann . . . . Tucker, Betty Lou ..... . . . Tucker, Duane Emery . . . Tucker, Laura Margaret . . Tuttle, Martha Cook . . . .. Tyler, Beuberta ..... . . Valburg, Lawrence D. . Van Dyke, Audrey .,...... Van Gundy, Joyce Maxine . . . Van Gundy, Wayne Willis Varner, Winifred Elizabeth Varvel, Freida May ...... Varvel, Laura Mae .. . Vlcek, Velma Arlene . . . . Voots, Richard J. . . . . Waddell, Betty Alene . Wagner, Albert J. . . . Wait, Edwina Carol . . . , Walker, Letha Helen Walker, Marylouise .... . Walters, Pearl Lorine . .. Waltz, Herbert Robert .... . Warren, Frances Mae .. . Warren, William Drew ...... 62, Watson, Stuart Rodell Webb, Mary Jane .... Webb, Roland Lee .. Wedd, Ralph H. ......... , . Wehling, Evelyn Jeannette Weigand, Francis Gilbert Weigand, Jessie Elizabeth . . Weir, Glenda Fern ......... Weir, Mary Carolyn ....... Welch, Nadine Elizabeth 213 231 91,121 121,221 ... 153 60,133 .... 188 94, 161 . 34,77 77 61, 104 61,162 122,229 .... 121 ..., 61 .... 61 188 106,237 ..... 61 19,163 ...61,229 ..... 233 .. 61 .... 61 188 91,238 109,121 . 29,61 19,163 61 151 109, 238 ... 121 ... 188 158,188 221,238 160,188 .... 61 104,188 189,209 84,121 . 61,89 167,189 39, 233 189,225 ... 229 189,225 61,217 ....,.. 61 162,238 122,227 .... 91 61,104 ... 145 31,189 ...... 61 108,122 . 61,95 221,61 ... 189 189,203 95,238 109 ...... 71 ..... 62 . 32,62 .... 19 108,189 ... 122 217,238 95,189 62,213 62, 209 Weller, Laverne Willa ..... West, Margaret Elizabeth Westerhaus, Edward Joseph . Wharton, Richard L. ...... . Wheeler, Fern Maxine ..... Wheeler, Lena Ruth ....... Wheeler, NeVerl Florence White, Carol Lynn ......... White, Charlotte Mary ..... White, Marianna ........ Whitmore, William Edward Wichert, Jack A. ......... . Wichert, Peggy Lou ...,. Wiedman, August Charles Wilcox, Polly Ann ........ Wilhoite, Fred Lee .... . . . Wilkins, William Dean . . . Willacy, Glenn A. ...... . Williams, Frances Marion Wilson, Barbara Jane ...... Wilson, Betty Anne .... . . Wilson, Elsie Anna ...... . Wilson, Helen Elizabeth . . Wilson, Marilyn .......... Winchester, Earl . . . . . . Winn, Lola Bernice . . Withee, Laurston Van ...... Witt, Norma Jeanett ....... Wittker, Adeline Rosemarie , Woelk, Randolph .......... Wolf, Mason Winget . . . . . Wood, Mary Alice .... . . . Woodroo f, Elizabeth ..... Woodward, Roy Cheever . . Work, Viola Fae ........ Wright, Bonnie E. ........ . Wright, Marjorie Estaline . . . Yates, Helen Virginia .... Younkman, Lora Louise . . Zajic, Virginia Ruth . . . . Zane, Jon Wayne . . . . . Zentz, Alma Elaine . . . Zimmerman, John R. . . . . . . Zipse, Fern Lucille . . . . . . Zollars, Vernon Rex .... Zuercher, Mildred Ellen . . 104, 122 ....62 92 . 62, 94 122, 213 213, 238 91 62 108,238 sz, 209 ...... 22 72, 189 . 62, 70 ....... sz 122, 209 189 ss, 239 122 . 62, 95 ss, 189 104, 136 62 189 104, 122 .... 77 .... 62 89, 198 62, 213 .... 62 ... 163 109, 122 144, 189 122 137 . 62, 84 91, 238 . 62, 90 221, 238 122, 145 189, 213 106, 122 sa, 238 . , 7, 24 145, 202 . 34, 35 . . . 238 Faculty Agrelius, F. U. G. . Aiken, J. Riley . . . Arnett, C. E. . . . . Baber, C. P. .... . Badenoch, Ernest .. . . Barrett, E. R. . . . . Blackman, L. E. . . Borchers, O. J. . . . Breukelman, John . . . . , Brown, Edwin J. . . . . . Brown, Gertrude ..... . . Butcher, Thomas W. . . . . Calkins, E. J. . . Clark, Helen ..... Cram, S. Winston .. .. Cremer, R. G. .. . Dalley, Orien .. DeMun, Irene . . . Elcock, Harriet . . . Elliott, Evelyn .... . Eppink, Norman R. Fish, E. D. ........ . . Garman, Helen R. .. .. Gehri, Lillian .... Gilson, F. L. ..... . Gladfelter, C. F. .. Gray, W. H. .... . Hamman, Frances . . . . Harrison, Mary W. . . . . . Henderson, Pauline Hiett, Victor C. .... .. Hodgson, Ada E. . . Huffman, Faye . , Humble, Emma . . . Jackson, Clark L. .. . . 175 89 25 36 173 127 161 142 94 177 173 . 5 32 116 161 97 174 142 36 36 1 88 1 7 177 171 173 90 173 36 91 174 95 36 36 175 175 Jacobs, Mabel .... . . 144 James, H. Francis . . 172 Kayser, Kathryn . . . . . 50 Kersten, Cecil A. . . . . 173 Kutnink, Paul . . . . . 17 MacFarlane, D. L. .. . . 177 Maul, Ray C. ..... . . 79 Miller, Minnie M. .. . . 83 Mock, S. D. ..... . 170 Mosher, O. W. .. .. 89 Nagge, J. W. ..... . 174 Otterstrom, Ruth E. . 171 Owen, Theodore C. . 170 Parke, L. A. .... . . 95 Person, Virgil .... . . 171 Peterson, Oscar J. . 160 Pflaum, Geo. R. R. .. . . 172 Philips, A. W. .... . 160 Phillips, George H. .. . . 170 Pickett, R. R. ..... . . 95 Pine, Mrs. Elsie H. . . . . 36 Porter, R. Russell . . . . . 177 Priest, H. M. . ...170 Rich, Everett ...... .. 172 Roahen, Richard. L. . . . . 173 Roper, M. Wesley . . . . . 173 Ross, W. D. ...,. .. 113 Ryan, Teresa M. . , . 176 Schmutz, A. D. .. . . 173 Schrammel, H. E. . . 176 Sheffield, Vernon . . . . 175 Shore, Maude E. . Simpson, Daisy I. .. .. Singular, W. H. .. .. ..36 176 ..171 Townsend, Gwendolyn . . . . 175 Tucker, Charles B. . 160 Weidman, Pearl J. . . . . 171 Welch, F. G. . . . . . 17 Wolfe, Eunice . . 36 243 244

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

Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


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