Murray State University - Shield Yearbook (Murray, KY)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 150
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 150 of the 1936 volume:
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JUDGE BUNK G.LXRDNER, United States District Attorney . . . hlayfield, Ky.
B. L. TREVATHAN, Banker . ............ . Benton, Ky.
DR. C. B. CRUME, Dentist . . . .Clinton, Ky.
T. H. STOKES, Bmzker . . . . hiurray, Ky.
DR. JMIES H. RICHMOND, President, and DR. JOHN W. CARR, Dean,
are shown standing behind the members of the Board.
The ex-oHieio chairman of the Board of Regents, State Superintendent Harry Peters,
was not present when the photograph of the Board members was taken. hir. Peters,
a western Kentuekian, has served as superintendent of schools in Nlarshall County
and as head of the schools in Christian County.
CLASSEC SYMMETRY AND PRODORV
TION OF MARBLE COLQWQS
REVERENT HEADS IN Cf-ADEE .
WILDLY RAHING FANS EN RAL- ES
. T PRESENTATION OE GREAT ,
NEAR GREAT . . A REMOTELY GREA'
. . . PERPETUAL GUSH OE MLSZCAE
SOUNDS . , GOOD AND . . .
I ' 1
. ivsyix x X
MASSIVE DIGNITY OF STATELY COLUMNS RELIEVED BY LILTING
LAUGHTER . . . SINGING, CHEERING GROUPS . . . EXCITED
NONSENSE OF DATES CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED . . . WIN-
DOWS DARKENED ONE BY ONE AS STUDIOUS CO-EDS DRIFT
OFF . . .
LIBERAL ARTS BUILDING
MODERN EFFICIENCY . . . LATEST METHODS IN ANCIENT DOCTRINES
. . . CROSS-SECTIONED INTO PRACTICAL . . . THEORETICAL . .
MODERN . . . OBSOLETE . . . FAMILIAR WITH WORRIED FROWNS . . .
RELIEVED SIGHS . . . BEFORE OR AFTER EXAMS . . . WHICH?
CAMPUS PRIDE . , . STUDENT CENTER , . . POST-OFFICE . , . BOOK STORE . . .
COLLEGE NEWS BUREAU . . . SHIELD OFFICE . . . WHERE BOOKS REST IN UNDIS-
TURBED PEACE . .
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DR. JAMES H. R!Cl-IMOND
The period of infancy of Nlurray State College has passed. Con-
fident, mature strides characterize the sure, rapid progress of the
College. The coming of Dr. James H. Richmond as president
heralds a new day and clearly defines the starting point of a new
era in lVIurray's history, since, for the first time in its period of
existence, a man who was not connected with the founding of the
College has been chosen as president. As State Superintendent of
Public Instruction the new president gained national recognition
by planning and getting adopted the new school code of Kentucky.
President Richmond begins his term of office with the good wishes
of the school leaders of Kentucky. He has announced his intention
to continue the development of Murray. To accelerate this growth
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DR. JOHN W. CARR
he has insisted that West Kentucky recognize Murray as its col-
lege, and he has urged that the alumni of the institution give it
their complete support.
To aid Dr. Richmond in his new policies there will be Dr. John
W. Carr, twice president and twice dean. High praise has been
accorded Doctor Carr for his efforts in directing the course of
Murray in its beginning and during times of financial stress.
Much of the credit for the high scholastic standing of Murray
College goes to Doctor Carr. Since the beginning of the College
he has insisted that a high level of scholarship be maintained, and
he has labored to inculcate in the minds of Murray students the
doctrine of work.
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DR. G. TURNER HICKS
Head of the Education
DR. HERBERT DRENNON
Head of the English Depart-
Member Executive Committee
PROF W. J. CAPLINGER
Director of Teacher Training
Member Executive Committee
Connette, critic teacher, Thurman, critic teacher, Graham, Training School
principal, Trousdale, critic teacher, Whitnah, critic teacher, Poret, educatiohi
Fox, band, Meyer, music, Angell, music, Slater, home economics, Manor, CrlllC
teacher, Mrs. Overbey, library, Mrs. Organ, secretary, Glasgow, mathematics,
Dean Gude, Mrs. Gardner, matron, Sexton, dietitian, Yancey, pl1YSlCSI Pe"',n?'
baker, biology, Mrs. Lowry, critic teacher, Maple, critic teacher, Brock, CrlllC
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Lillian Hollow-ell, English, W. E. Blackburn, chemistry, Preston Ordway, business
oflce R E Broach, business manager, Margaret Campbell, crific leacherg
DR, CHARLES HIRE
Head Department of Physical
Member Execulive Committee
PROF. C. S. LOWRY
Head Department of Social
Member Execulive Commillee
Eliza Spann, biology J. C. Nall, college physiclang Clara Rimmer, crilic DR. MAX G- CARMAN
'eacrler Emrfia Helm, critic Teacher, F. D. Mellen, public speaking, Forresl Head Deparlrnenl of Malhe-
Pcque social science, Ellison Brown, librarian, Marqarel Tandy, English. mal'C5
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DR. A. M. WOLFSON
Head Deparfmenf of Bloloq
DR. FLOY ROBBINS
Head Deparfmenf of Geog
MISS MARGARET WOOLD-
Head Deparfmenf of Art
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Left to riqht: B. J. Hoffman, college engineer, W. M. Caudill, geography,
"Dad" Holland, campus maintenance worker, Miss Carrie Allison, physical
education, G. C. Ashcraft, social science, J. B. Cox, extension department,
Miss Louella McDaniel, commerce, John Miller, freshman coach, Miss Betty
Hayes, Miss Suzanne Snook, Miss Esther Rhodes, registrar office, Miss Frances
Coleman, French, Coach Carlisle Cutchin, athletic director.
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PRO F. ROY STEWART
Head Department ot Physical
MISS BEATRICE FRYE
Head Department ot Foreign
PROF. PRICE DOYLE
Head Department of Music
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Leff fo righl: Leslie Pufnam, music, U. G. Slarks, college carpenferg Miss
Evelyn Linn, rnalhemaficsg C. P. Poole, psychology, R. A. Johnsfon, chemisfryg
Ausfin Brafcher, commerce, Miss Oneida Wear, business office, Miss Mayrell
Johnson, social science, Mrs. Jessie Powell, college culinary chief.
PROF. FRED GINGLES
Head Department of Com-
MISS ELIZABETH LOVETT
Head Deparfmenl of Home
Page 24 5
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GORDON FIELDS, President, is a lf. T.
Junior College grad. VVe know him as var-
sity football man, a capable leader, and a
line fellow. His B. S., social science, his
home, Hornbeak, Tenn.
JOE LOUIS MULLINS, Vice-President, is
Humbaldt, Tennessee's, contribution to Mur-
ray's grid team. Silent and dependable, joe
was chosen as All-S. I. A. A. guard in '34.
He is a physical education major, played
freshman and varsity football, has actively
participated in intramurals for four years.
The Secretary of the class. THOIWAS BOYD,
came to us from Louisville, Kentucky. "Red,"
without the temperamental qualities usually
attributed to persons possessing his shade of
hair, has secured an A.B. with a major in
Our Treasurer, IOIZ IIORRIQLL, of Bardwell,
lxy., is one of the intellectuals of the cam-
pus. His forensic ability is shown by the
fact that he was chosen "Best All-Round De-
bater" in the Mid-South Debate 'l'ournament
joe was managing editor of the Collcgff' Nrfzcr
in 1934, and has been business manager since
that time. lle is a membfr of the linglish
C'lub lpresident, '34l. llenry Clay Debating
Club, Nathan Ii. Stnbblefield Club tsecretary
of eachl, and the Classical Club Cvicc-presi-
Ile was director of the short wave radio sta-
tion XY4.-XXI, '34, is a licensed radio amateur,
XVc SYK, and aided in XVSM broadcast in '35,
llorrcll is taking his .'X.l3. in English.
XVIIIIAM CASEY ORG.-KN, the Racehorse captain
from Morganfield, completed his major in
mathematics to vain a B.S. degree. Such
activities as Freshman football '32, Varsity
football '33, '34, '35, Varsity "M" Club,
Mathematics Club, Union County Club, Col-
lege News staff '34, and SHIELD staff, show
along what lines "Dump's" steadfastness has
SARA .AKIN, Princeton, Ky. In a quiet and
unassuming manner Sara has earned her
Bachelor of lNIusic Education degree. Her
reserved manner hides a healthy sense of
humor and a genuine friendliness which has
done much to increase her popularity. Sara
was a member of the Vivace Club Csecretary
'34-'35l, VVomen's Pep Club, vice-president
Student Council 135-'36, and secretary Cald-
well County Club 135.
MAX SIIACRELEORD, Murray boy, made a
microscope do wonders to a hopeless mass of
botanical abstractions to obtain a B.S. degree
with biology as his major. He was an active
member of Les Camarades '32-'35, Portfolio
135, Pre-Medical Society 135, and THE SHIELD
JAMES HAMMOND PHILLIPS. "Phil," Tolu cage
wizard, obtained a B.S. degree in social sci-
ence with the same thoroughness that he used
to captain his basketball teammates during his
,Iunior and Senior years. He was universally
admired for his consistent playing and his
sportsmanlike attitude. He played Freshman
basketball '32, varsity basketball '33, '34, '35,
was a member of the Varsity "M" Club
varsity football manager 135, and was presi-
dent of the Crittenden and Livingston County
Club '35. W
JOE E. TORRENCE, better known as "Smokv
Toe," took his B.S. in social science. This
Nashvillian served as alternate football cap-
tain in '35. His record shows that he played
football as a Freshman in '32, and as a var-
sity performer in '33, 134, ,35. He was a
member of the Varsity "M" Club and the
Henry Clay Debating Club.
T. C. COLLIE, resident of Murray, made chem-
istry his specialty and took a B.S. degree.
He played intramural tennis and was a mem-
ber of the Mathematics and Chemistry Clubs.
VVINII-'RED KEYS, a transfer from Bethel Col-
lege, lives in Murray. She carrie to Murray
in her Iunior year to continue her efforts
toward an A.B. degree in English. "VVin's"
activities included: Membership in Les Sa-
vants, Les Camai-aries, English Club, Pep
Club, and the place of faculty editor on THE
ROBERT A. EVERETI'--I beg your pardon, Colo-
nel Everett-of Iordan, Ky., and Union City,
Tennessee, showed his political inclinations
by taking a B.S. degree in social science.
VVhen he was not engaged in talking politics,
the Colonel performed his duties as president
of the International Relations Club, as presi-
dent of the Tennessee Club, or as organiza-
tion editor of THE SHIELD.
MARY VIRGINIA DIUGUID, Murray, transferred
from the University of Kentucky to complete
her A.B. degree with a major in English.
This dependable lass was active in the Pep
Club, Classical Club, Les Camarades, and the
English Club Csecretary-treasurer '35l.
HELEN ROBERTS came from Mayfield to secure
a Bachelor of Music degree. Besides acting
as accompanist to the VVomen's Quartet, Helen
participated in the activities of the Vivace
Club, the College Band, and the College Or-
BRADFORD LOVVRY, a North Carolinian, has
obtained a B.S. degree with a major in math-
ematics. He was a member of the Mathemat-
ics Club and International Relations Club.
CHRISTINE JOHNSTON, Murray resident, has
gained an A.B. degree in French. That she
is an outstanding French student is indicated
by the fact that she was archivist of Les
Savants in 134, and president in J35-J36. Her
other activities include membership in the
Latin Club, English Club, Pep Club Csecre-
tary-treasurer 'gg-'26j, and the College Band.
JAMES D. S'rEvENSoN, Henshaw, Ky., while
acquiring his BS. in biology, was active in
the Chemistry, Phvsics, and Pre-Medical
Clubs, and was president of the Union County
Club in '34-'35.
From Paducah came DOROTHY BROYLES to get
a Bachelor of Music Education degree. She
took part in the activities of the English Club,
Vivace Club, and the Christian Association.
JUNE GOSSUM, resident of Murray, has se-
cured an A.B. degree with a major in Eng-
lish. She was a member of the English Club
and of Les Camarades Francaise.
PAUIJNIZ JOHNSON another Murray lass, has
acquired a B.S. degree with a major in pri-
THE SENIURS UF
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- : -c 11:-:sears-sn,gvf IQ1gafgggl5v,-gggweet!!!H'neiLl:fc2'e'!74!L'SQ"4?"'f?1!l!22 c f, ELIZABETH LADD, Pembroke, Ky., has gained
the laurels of graduating with honor with an
A.B. degree in English. Her other honors
includes Vice-presidency and secretaryship of
English Club, presidency of Les Camarades,
and membership in Les Savants, in the VVom-
en's Pep Squad, aIId a place on The College
BENNIE ELINOR came from Sharon, Tennessee,
to earn a B.S. degree with a major in Eng-
lish. She was a member of the English Club
and the Christian Association.
XVAYNE "I'I.-XPPYH FREEMAN, Symsonia polit-
ical light, took his B.S. degree in social sci-
ence. VVhile at Murray he divided his time
between party politics and his activity as a
member of the Graves County Club and as
president of the International Relations Club.
VIRGINIA VVARREN, with her willing and co-
operative spirit, came from Hickory, Ky. She
secured a B.S. with a major in elementary
education. She was an active member of the
English Club, Pep Club, and Student Council
tSophomore Representative, '34-'35, vice-
GASTON SHELTON, physical education major
from Clay, obtained a B.S. degree. His extra-
curricular activities included participation in
International Relations Club, VVebster County
Club, Physical Education Club, Christian As-
sociation, Freshman football, and intramural
VVILLIAM B. CRAVVFORD. Bill, Boaz biologist,
acquired a B.S. degree. He was active in
the Chemistry and Physics Clubs, Pre-Med
Society Cvice-president '35l, and intramural
CLEVIA BARD, Fulton girl, achieved a B.S.
degree with a major in English. Her activi-
ties included: May Festival '30, "Suppressed
Desires" '30, membership in Les Camarades,
English Club, Pep Club, and the Christian
ROGERS RANSOM, Blandville honor student,
took his A.B. degree with a major in English.
He was president of the Classical Club '34
and '35, president of Ballard County Club
'35, and assistant faculty editor of the SIIIELIJ.
CHRISTINE BROVVN, Fulton honor graduate,
commands the highest praise of her school-
mates for her creative and original artistry.
lt was not this alone, however, which won
her a place as one of the six outstanding
Seniors of the year. While taking a degree
with a major in art, Chris was an active
member of the Portfolio Club Cvice-presi-
dent '34, press agent and secretary '34-'35l,
art editor of the SHIELD, and staff cartoonist
of the College News. Her experience as edi-
tor-in-chief and managing editor of the Col-
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lege News revealed her ability as a writer.
In this connection who can forget the "Chris-
O-Grams," "VVells Hall News," and 'KBy-
gonesf' Besides this she had other honors:
Vice-presidency of English Club '34, secre-
taryship of Pep Club '34, member of Les
Savants, representative at Youth Congress at
Louisville '35, representative of College News
at K. I. P. A. '35.
MARY FRANCES BARD, Fulton, earned an A.B.
degree in French. She was a member of the
English Club, the Classical Club, and served
as secretary of Les Camarades in '32.
A loved as well as a lovely girl is LOUISE
QUER'I'ERMOUS, Salem, who graduated with a
Bachelor of Music Education degree. Her
selection as representative of Murray at the
Mountain Laurel Festival in '35 is proof
enough of our admiration. Louise spent her
leisure time in the following activities: VVom-
en's Quartet, A Cappella Choir, Glee Club,
Vivace Club, Sock and Buskin, English Club
and Pep Club. She took part in the following
musical performances: "The Garden of the
Shah," "Elijah," and "The Holy City."
PHILLIPS MCCASLIN, Murray, sang his way to
a Bachelor of Music Education degree. His
college record is filled with mention of mu-
sical and dramatic performances in which he
participated. As a member of the Sock and
Buskin Club he took part in "Everyman,"
"Kempy," and 'fThree-Cornered Moon." As
a musician he is listed for parts in f'The
Gondoliersf' "The Chimes of Normandy,"
"Pirates of Penzance," and the oratorio, "St.
.Iohn's Eve." During his career as an under-
graduate he was a member of the a Cappella
Choir, Men's Quartet, Glee Club, Chorus,
Orchestra, Band. For relaxation he won a
place on the tennis team in '33 and '34,
Football fans remember HOLMES GOODl.0E
SARGENT as the peppy little cheerleader bet-
ter known as "Sarge," When this Paducah
lad was not occupied in working off a B.S.
degree with a major in biology he took time
to serve as secretarv of the Chemistrv Club
and as vice-president of the Pre-Med Club.
MARIAN WEST, Mayfield, earned her A.B.
degree in French. Marian was vice-president
and later secretary of the Classical Club, a
member of Les Camaradesg and treasurer of
VICTORIA FERREN, Murray, worked toward Ll
B.S. degree in social science.
RILEY DENNINGTON, a Melber lad. came to
Mtlrray to obtain a B.S. degree in physical
education. Ile played Freshman and Varsity
basketball and was active in the Gymnastic
Club fcaptain '35, '36l. Riley's other activi-
ties included membership in Men's Quartet,
B. S. U. Council, and Christian Association.
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XV.-XYNE TNIILLARD is from Central Citv and
has obtained a B.S. degree in social science.
He has filled his place as business manager
of TIIE SHIELD with ethciency and intelli-
gence. His other activities further exemplify
his ability: Football '32, basketball '32, '33,
intramural sports '33-'36, social committee of
the lunior Class, Iunior editor of THE SHIEI.n
'35, and vice-president Sophomore Class.
BRADY TAYLOR, a transfer from Junior Col-
lege, Martin, Tennessee, lives at Bruceton,
Tennessee. A B.S. degree in physical educa-
tion tits Brady to perfection. He is a member
of the Varsity Club and has been a
"fighting back" for the Thoroughbreds for
the last two years.
-Toi' RUTH ADAMS. From Mayfield comes this
rare combination of brains and popularity.
lov has obtained a Bachelor of Music Edu-
cation degree with a major in piano. She
was both Freshman and Senior representative
on the Student Council, secretary and treas-
urer of the Vivace Club '35, and a member
of the College Orchestra and the a Cappella
SAM GREENWELL, Morganfield quarterback,
took his BS. degree in physical education.
Sammy took part in Freshman and Varsity
football, Freshman basketball, intramural
sports, and baseball. He was a member of
the Varsity "M" Club.
R. H. FALXYELL, JR., Murray, fulfilled all the
requirements for an A.B. degree with a
major in mathematics. A glance at his activi-
ties shows that he was interested in music:
lVIen's Quartet '34, '35, '36, a Cappella Choir,
and Murray Music Men. His other activities
include: Secretaryship of Physics Club '35,
presidency of Baptist Student Union '35, mem-
bership in Chemistry Club, Mathematics Club,
and Les Camarades Francaise.
fiROVER CARsor:. This Murray trumpeter took
a Bachelor of Music Education degree. For
his work in the Vivace Club he was made
president in '35, he was also a member of
the College Band, Orchestra, and Trumpet
VVebster City, Iowa, sent IIELEN WESTERN
here in search of knowledge, so she decided
to make home economics her major which
called for a B.S. degree. She varied her
activities by becoming a member of the Sock
and Buskin Club, English Club, Household
Arts Club, VVomen's Pep Club.
Es'rIIER LAwRENcE, Greenville, Illinois, re-
ceived her B.S. degree in home economics.
She was a member of the Household Arts
Club, and served as vice-president and as
secretary of the Christian Association.
ERNESTINE VVALKER, Mayfield, Ky., took a
B.S. degree with a major in home economics.
RUSSELL SHRINER came to Murray from Chi-
cago to major on a French horn in obtaining
a Bachelor of Music Education degree.
"Russ" was an active member of the Vivace
Club tpresident '35l, Christian Association,
College Band, Orchestra, Horn Quartet,
VVood-VVind Quintet, a Cappella Choir, Mur-
ray Music Men toresident '3gl. He took part
in the oratorio, "Elijah," and "The Pirates
TCATHERINE MOSBY, Sebree, Ky., was awarded
a B.S. degree in home economics. She was a
member of the Household Arts Club.
JEWELI. MYATT, VVingo, took his B.S. degree
in geography. He was a member of the
Mathematics Club, the Graves County Club,
and the International Relations Club.
Sturgis loaned us JULIA HAMMACR for four
years while she earned a Bachelor of Music
Education degree. "Judy," with her smile
and quiet manner, took an active part in the
Vivace Club, English Club, Classical Club,
Pep Ciub, College Band, Orchestra, and a
MARY LOU OUTLAND, Murray, Ky., earned a
B.S. degree in elementary education. She was
a member of the Household Arts Club.
LORENE SPIcEr.ANn's home is Murray. She has
completed her primarv education course, for
which she received a B.S. degree. She was
a member ofthe International Relations Club,
the Pep Club, and she took part in intra-
From Linton came THOMAS VVEEMS to get his
B.S. degree in music. His activities have a
distinctly musical quality: "Pirates of Pen-
zance," "Elijah," "The Creation," Vivace
Club, and College Band.
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Princeton, Kentucky, is better known at Mur-
ray because DIXIE VIYIAN MOORE of that city
took her degree here. Dixie received a
Bachelor of lyfusic Education degree with a
major in piano, but her music work was but a
small part of the activities in which she en-
gaged. As a supporter of athletics she was
Football Queen in I935, president of the Co-ed
Pep Squad C1934-355, and cheer leader. She
showed her dramatic talents by the roles she
took in "The Rock," "Kentucky Belle,', and
"Three-Cornered Moon." On the side she was
senior editor of the SHIELD. Her clubs were:
Sock and Buskin Creporter '36i, Vivace Cvice-
president '35, secretary '36D.
STUART JACKSON. From Montgomery, Ala-
bama, to Murray is a long trip, but "High
School" made it for .our years and returned
in February the possessor of a Bachelor of
Science degree with a m"or in chemistry.
As a member of the Sock 2. Buskin he took
part in "Three-Cornered Moon" and several
one-act plays. Other clubs included: Chem-
istry and Pre-Med.
RUTH ESTHER ADAMS, a biology major from
Paducah, has secured a B.S. degree. She
was active in Physics, English, and Pre-Med
clubs. Her campus activities range from the
place of a sophomore representative in ,33,
and the presidency in ,35 of the Student
Council to a place in the Queen's Court at the
junior-Senior Prom, ,35.
VIRGINIA FRANCES CRAVVFORD, one of our town
girls, delved into the field of home economics
and gained her Bachelor's Degree. She was
a member of Les Camarades, Les Savants,
Household Arts, Pep Club, band, and or-
chestra. She served as vice-president in '34
and as secretary in '35 of the Household Arts
ELEANOR CHUMBLER came from Dawson
Springs to secure an A.B. with a major in
English. She was a member of Les Cama-
rades and the English Club.
FRANCES HASTIN, Milburn, gained the laurels
of graduating as an honor student with a
B.S. degree in English. She was a member
of the English Club and the Student Council.
ELTIS FRANKLIN, a resident of Benton, took a
B.S. degree, making the honor roll each semes-
ter. As a mathematics major she was active
in the club Csecretary-treasurer '35j.
VVILLIAM VVESLEY CHUMBLER, Benton, took a
B.S. degree with a social science major.
CLARENCE BUTLER, a Clear Springs candidate
for a B. S. degree, majored in physical educa-
tion. He played freshman and varsity bas-
ketball, and was a member of the Mathe-
matics, Graves County, and International Re-
CLEO V. FOSTER, who came to us from Lola,
Kentucky, won a place on the honor roll
and received a B.S. degree. VVhile on the
campus she did some constructive work as a
member of the International Relations and
VVARREN FELTNER came from Cadiz for the
purpose of getting a B.S. degree with a ma-
jor in geography.
CHARLES FRANKLIN FELTNER, Trigg Countain,
was awarded a B.S. degree with a major in
social science. He was one time president of
the Trigg County Club, and was a member of
the cast of "Dulcy" in 1929.
JOHN GREGORY, another from the prolific town
of Benton. john, who has alternated his time
between school and teaching, leaves us with
a B.S. degree in social science. He saw serv-
ice in the following clubs: International Rela-
tions, Marshall County, English, Glee, and
Campusology. Adios, john.
ALVAN WOOSLEY, La Center, Kentucky, ma-
jored in mathematics and physics as he
worked for a B.S. degree. He was active in
the Physics Club fpresident '35j, Mathe-
matics Club fpresident 3355, and in intra-
mural sports f'33, ,35l.
Majoring in Latin, RUTH ENGLISH, Mayfield,
acquired an A.B. degree. Her college activ-
ities consisted of membership in the English,
Classical, and French Clubs.
Decatur, Illinois, sent EVERFYIT CRANE to se-
cure a Bachelor of Music Education degree.
He took part in the "Pirates of Penzance,"
"Chimes of Normandy," and was a member
of the following music groups: band, or-
chestra, men's quartet, a cappella choir. His
clubs were: I.es Camarades, Les Savants, and
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MARY E. JOHNSON, a Latin student from
Cayce, gained an A.B. degree. She was a
member of the Classical Club, and a mem-
ber of the Student Council C'35i.
Gilbertsville sent HUBERT JACO in search of a
major in Social Science which called for a
B.S. degree. He furthered his study by be-
coming an active member of the International
Relations Club tSecretary-Treasurer 135i and
of the B. S. U. fTreasurer '3.tj.
NIARTYNE SIVELLS, Princeton, Kentucky, alter-
nated teaching and going to school. She has
obtained a B.S. degree, with a major in Eng-
lish, and was a member of the English Club
and the International Relations Club.
VVhile acting as pastor of the Baptist Memo-
rial Church of Murray, CARROLL HUBBARD
secured an A.B. degree with a major in
English. He was a member of the English
Club and the Henry Clay Debating Club.
VV. RUSSELL IVICCRACKEN, Springfield, Ten-
nessee, leaves Murray with a B.S. degree in
social science. Russell was vice-president of
the Freshman Class of '32, played quarterback
on the varsity football for three years, and
was a member of the UM" Club. Much of
the success of the SHIELD is due to Mc-
E. UXYEN BILLINGTON, another Murray resi-
dent, chose geography as a major for a B.S.
degree. His activities include Henry Clay
Debating, International Relations Clubs, and
Men's Quartet C'3o-Igrj.
FRED PHILLIPS, a Murray resident, completed
the requirements for a B.S. degree with a
major in social science. He served as presi-
dent of the International Relations Club in
NANNIE MAE BROCK, a resident of Sharon,
Tennessee, and a transfer from If. T. junior
College, has divided her time between teach-
ing and going to school in securing a B.S.
degree. She is a member of the English and
the International Relations Clubs.
From Lynn Grove came ANNA MARY RUDD
to receive a major in home economics and
Bachelor of Science degree. Anna Mary di-
vided her time between teaching and going
to college to obtain a certificate in elementary
Numbers were in danger in the presence of
GUY E. BARNEITE, Hopkinsville, Kentucky,
senior, a B.S. degree winner with a major
in mathematics. Guy was a member of the
college band during his four years in Murray
State, and was associate editor of the SHIELD,
CLARENCE VVESLEI' KEMPER, a versatile May-
field, Kentucky, product, came to Murray to
use his many abilities to secure an art major
and a B.S. degree. One glance at the range
of activities show that he was not limited to
one field. College taxidermy, an honor stu-
dent, president of the Portfolio Club, and
snapshot editor of the SHIELD-where he ex-
celled-were his most important.
One of the Bontoners, JOSEPH HOWARD COUL-
TER, has made an enviable record for himself
in the number of friends gained, the amount
of work accomplished, and the activities en-
joyed. An excellent musician, he was in de-
mand in music circles. In addition he held
membership in the Pre-Med and Chemistry
Clubs and was assistant business manager of
the '36 SHIELD.
WALDO IRVIN, while at Murray, not only
received a Bachelor of Science degree with so-
cial science major, but represented Murray on
the tennis team. He was also a member of
the debating team, vice-president of the Henry
Clay Debating Club, and freshman class pres-
IIOVVARD BRUMBAUGI-I, Murray, Kentucky, at-
tained a B.S. degree in social science. A ver-
satile person, he performed in "The Rock,"
played in the band, was member of the mixed
chorus, took part in intramurals, played fresh-
man basketball in '34, was a member of the
Christian Association, and was associate
senior editor of the SHIELD.
, URRAY STATE
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SENIORS OF MURRAY STATE
An A.B. degree in biology was the award
received by JAMES HOLCOMBE, Murray 'resi-
dent. He was a member of Les Camarades
and the Mathematics Club.
KATIE IRVAN, Murray, took an A.B. degree in
English. She was a member of the following
clubs: English, Classical, Pep, and Gymnastic.
A B.S. degree in elementary training was the
goal toward which AGNES PHARIS successfully
worked during her four years in college. Her
home is in Fulton. VVhile in Murray she was
a member of the International Relations and
RICHARD HUGHES, Mayfield, was an honor Stu-
dent, with a l3.S. degree in mathematics. He
was a member of the following clubs: Mathe-
matics fvice-presidentj, Physics, and Graves
KATHERINE BONDURANT, Murray, was active
in dramatics while Working toward a certifi-
cate in elementary training. She directed the
following plays: "Hansel and Gretel," "Look
Who's Heref' and "So We'll just Pretend."
Her clubs were: Sock and Buskin Csecretaryl,
Les Savants Carchivistl, Les Camarades Csec-
retaryj, B. S. U. fsecretaryj, and the Pep.
LINDA MAE WILSON completed her college
work at Murray ,and secured an A.B. degree
in English. At the University of Kentucky
her activities included membership in Alpha
Gamma Delta, Guignal, and Shaller. Her
clubs at Murray included: English, and Les
Savants. Her other activities included a place
on the cheering squad, membership in the Stu-
dent Couneil and SHIELD staff.
,gov ls- an-.41
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EDWARD FREEMAN . . . . .... President
WILLIAM W. CARRIER, JR. . . . . Vice-President
LOUIS I-IICKS I . . . . . . I Secretary
MRS. FLORENCE JEWELL
FRED R. ROBERTSON
JOE NELL BRAUSA
MTNNIE LEE LIOON
L. J. BYRUM
A. B. ADAMS
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MTXRGU ERITE SH ELTON
DORA BELLE BAIRD
JIM EDD DTUGUTD
G. A. MURPHEY
CHARLES C. MILLER
MRS. EVERETT CRANE
ANNA LOU HERRON
REBA MAE HALE
GRACE NELI, JONES
NEILIE MAE JONES
JAMES .ALLEN SPENCER
SAM Bom NEELEY
IRA D. COSBY
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' The students listed on this and page 47 were selected by committees
chosen by the various classes. Scholarship, leadership, and athletic
ability were considered by the committees in making their selections.
' JOE I-IORRELL was selected as one of the six outstanding Seniors for
high scholarship, debating ability, and journalistic achievement.
' EDWARD FREEMAN gained his place in the Junior group for scholar-
ship, work on the College News, and the qualities of leadership which
gained for him the presidency of the Junior Class.
' The reasons for the choice of CHRISTINE BROWN can be found under
her picture in the Senior Class group. An outstanding artist, a capable
writer, an excellent student, and a willing worker, she has done much
to merit her selection as an outstanding Senior.
' JOE MULLINS was chosen because for three years as a varsity foot-
ball player he has exhibited those qualities of sportsmanship, good
training, and hard playing that should characterize the good athlete.
' JANE MELUGIN earned a place among outstanding students because
of her scholarship and dramatic ability. Since coming to Murray she
has gained applause for her portrayal of character parts in Sock and
' HUGH FINLEY was selected by the Freshmen for his work as quarter-
back of the Colts.
' Music ability, dramatic work, and leadership in women's activities
were factors in the choice of DIXIE MOORE as one of the six outstand-
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PRATI-IER GLIDEWELL . . . .... President
GEORGE WILSON 4,... , . . Vice-President
DOROTHY MCELRATH . . . . . Secretary
THE SOPH MURES
Top rofw, left to right:
CHARLES T. YARBROUOH
NAT MILLER PACE
MRS. NOI.fX MAX'
XV. F. TROOP
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' This Freshman lass, MARGARET TREVATHAN, got her class votes
because of her vocal talents and her scholastic achievements.
' Sterling performances on the gridiron in his Sophomore year caused
CHARLES T. YARBROUGI-1'S classmates to include him in a list of out-
' Leadership in the Student Council, in the women's pep squad, and
in other student activities prompted the choice of MINNIE LEE LIGON
by the Juniors.
" A pleasing personality and scholastic ability were among reasons
Given b the So homores for the selection of MARGARET LASSITER as
D Y P
an outstanding student.
' Bos BLAESER has been leading cheers, talcing part in dramatic pro-
ductions, and playing a leading role in student affairs since coming to
Murray. These were responsible for the listing of his name among the
outstanding students of Murray.
' Beauty, brains, and vocal ability were considered by students when
they picked LOUISE QUERTERMOUS as an outstanding Senior.
9 Brilliant individual playing and the ability to lead his teammates on
the basketball floor caused JAMES PHILLIPS, classmates to place him
among outstanding Murray lads.
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WALTER BEASLEY . . . ..,. President
JOHN T. IRVAN . . , . Vice-President
MADGE PATTERSON , . . . Secretary
.. ,,,. ... .A .,..,.., -A .-...... ....,.......,....., .,..--....-.,
nell dawn hagler
j. t. hosick
evelyn ruth gingles
ada allen lashbrook
w. h. williams
la monte mcgrew
joe t. reno
robert b. hollard
garrett allen cash
eula lee rogers
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virginia a. gillon
a. gisila Shelton
alice lueile mcgehee
nellie j. wooldridge
will b. jones
mary e. reno
j. g. mcguirk
robbie n. myers
julia m. bell
codie lee Caldwell
e. b. morgan
ralph l. penny
jones r. davie
leslie b. lewis
della f. bell
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h. preston harris
frank l. Crawford
robbie dick nunn
mary f. Crawford
martha nell Wells
Prrsidmzt . . .
Scfrctary . .
Trvasurcr. . .
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XVILLIAM F. POLLARD
SI cond IOQLH'
Ni.-XRY ELIZABETH LINN
IDA CSR.-XY LINN
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EMMA NEI,I, MAIIAN
BOBBI E III ES'I'ER
M. O. '1'IIOIvIAS
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JUNIORS: Kenneth Bailey, Dorothy Barnes, Arra Nell lieasley, Preston Boggess, Herbert
Brinn, Dorris Church, Leila Ellis, Dorothy Nelle lfutrelle, Myrtle Gardner, Mary Elizabeth
Hopson, Dan Lassiter, Rebecca Lassiter, Angie Mary McNutt, Margaret Ruth Morris,
Lynwood Morris, Alice Parker, Hollis Roberts, Mary Virginia Shroat, Sue Vada Sowards.
Charles Stamps, Edwin Stamps, Lacy L. XYri,2:ht.
SOPHOMORES: Faustine Adams, Dorothy Baucum, Mary Elizabeth Barnett, ,lames Lee
Cahoon, Sidney Church, Herbert Drennon, Edna Pearl Erwin, Rebeccah Farmer, Frances
Gatlin, Ann Eva Gibbs, Pat Gingles, Nell Haley, James Robert Harding, Geneva Hargis.
Evelyn Mae Hicks, Helen Hire, Martha Louise Hughes, Rosebud Kelley, Eulala Lovins.
Marilyn Mason, James McDaniel, Jesse McNutt, Nancy Mellen, Dale Melugin. Stanley
Anne Miller, Dorothy Moore, Laura Nell Nanny, I. C Parker, Juanita Roberts, XVade
Roberts, Earlyne Stubblefield, Glen Sutherlen, Margaret Mae Swift, ,lohn D. Thompson,
Tulon Turnbow, Rudy Clyde XYilkinson, Fred XYorkman.
FRESHMEN: Freda Chambers, Franklin Curd, Ruth Virginia Harrell, Martha Lou Ha5'5-
Eddie Sue Hicks, Amittai Hillman, Evelyn Louise leyyell, Lucille Kelly, ,lames Lassiter.
Mabel Lovins, Maydell Luter, Grayson lNlcClure, Hob Melugin, G. C. Miller, Minnie Sue
Monroe, Calvin Morris, James Redden, Thelma Riley, Robert Paschal, Barbara Shackelforll.
Ann Elizabeth Thompson, Edward Thornton, liessie Thurman, Robert Vance. Franffi
Vance, Lattie Venable, Marjorie XVall, Mildred XVinehester, Mary Brown XVorkman.
'N' v I-:fx'um-Sf:-1rfrtszfzatraeefresmgrpfv' ,'l21 rllt:4.'!!. ... , , ., fig-g'4qf"!2!!!, -- --- 4 1 , . -ff . i... -- -N--- 4 ,,, ',,,,,.- - W- - Q-,,,:,,..,. -:.,,,,,w... .. ,.-. .. . ,.,-,. ,
' ' " ' """ ' -- """"' --s-- --- -A' 11- 7 Q-. .gvjf--Y - -A-:gjr:g7j:f.:'3,'lfT1?.,,
FIRST GRADE: Gerald Ashbrook. Junior Bailey, John
Bogus, David Brooks, Kathleen Chadw.ck, Sally
Chambers, Martha Davis, Rodney Drennon, Jimmie
Dye. Jack Edwards, XVanda Farmer, Eugene Hale,
Hubert Haley, Bobby Horton. Billy Horton, Glenda
Sue Hughes, May Ellebn Irwin, Alice Fay Keys, Mar-
tha Sue Lassiter, Alfred Lassiter, Glenda Ruth Mead-
ows, Clara Jane Miller, Glenn Alan Murphey. Letricia
Outland, Bert Outland, Brent Outland John Neal Pur-
dom, Silverine Rogers, Joan Shroat, Ted Thompson
Mary Frances Todd Bobby Lei XYard, Mary Travi:
XX'illard, Martha XVilloughby, XYilmoth York.
SECOND GRADE: Bonnie Brown, Minnie Buchanan,
Jean Butterworth, Joan Caraway, Robert Chambers
Janice Crawford, Pauline Davis, Robert R. Denham,
Max Easley. Geneva Edwards, Jeanette Farmer, Jua-
nita Fithc, Kathleen Gibbs, Ann Hart Hazil Hood
Leonard Meadows Lee Ross Melugin, Charles Nanny.
Bobbie Sue Orr, Hugh Outland, Junior Outland. Mar-
tha Lee Pennebaker, Jane Padgett, Charles Phillips
Robert Eugene Smith, Mary Dorothy Simpson, Evelyn
Todd, XYillodeen XX'oods, Charles Gene XVlJI'liIll?llJ, Eva
York, Billy Thurman. Nancy Dollie XVoli'son.
THIRD GRADE: Charlene Allbritten Jack Alexander.
Billy Baueum, Pearl Bomgess, Thomas Brehenan, Joi
Butterworth John Mack Carter, Mattie Carolyn Car-
ter, Betty Jewell Carr, Ben Crawford, Linwood Hor-
ton, Brent Hughes Charlotte Jaekson, Rosemary Jeff-
rey, Mary Queen Jewell, Mildred Jones, Jack Beale
Kennedy, Mildred Knight, Bobbie Nell McKoel, Char-
lene Urr, Gladys Outland, Iflavil Robertson, Doris
Howland. Betty Shroat, XValter Stalls, Bobs Stewart
June Suiter, Joe XVayne Tune G. Ann Upchurch, Jack
lVard, Naomi Lee XVhitnell, Virginia Nell XVilkinson,
F0l'R'l'H GRADE: Belva Armstrong Hubert Barnes,
Sarah Agnes Bowden, Kathryn Boggess, Beth Broaeh,
Billy Joe ffaudill, Pat f7r:iwi'ord, 'Dorothy Davis,
lfranees l"arris, Ernia Lee lfiteh, Junior Fiteh, Joan
lfulton. Harold Gibbs, Cliarles Hale, liiehard Hood
Joseph Hughes. Mary Anna lluie Charles Lassiter,
John llabiel Lovett, Lallon Mercer, Lucy Lee Miles,
Mary Jo Penteeost. Geeneth Petway Billy Parrott,
Charles Robinson, James Eddy Robinson, Billy Rob-
ertson, Boyce ltoaers. Lenora Simpson, James Thomp-
son, Galen Tliurmond, ltebef-ea 'l'lllJl'lll0ll1l, Glon Price
FIFTH GRADE: Madge Alexander. Jamie Branch,
Mary Velma Buchanan, James Howard Chadwick.
Cecil Cook, Harold Glenn Doran Paul Garner, Billy
Jewell, J. C. Kirby, Joe XVindsor, Lexie Boggess, C. XV.
Bogard Robbye Bogard, Eva Carl Boggess, Larry
Doyle, XVildy Davis, LeRoy Denham, Billy Joe Huie,
Lavina Jones, Elizabeth Parker, B.lly Moss. Edna York.
SIXTH GRADE: Richard Armstrong, Paul Dee Bailey.
Charles Baueum. Nelson Blalock, L. B. Boggess, Jose-
phine Broach. Ned Brooks, Joan Buterworth, Lewis
Carr, Charles Clark, Maurice Glenn Cobb, Jean Craw-
ford. Mildred Curd, Henry Erwin, Mary Virginia Fu-
trell, Lou Ella Gibbs, Gene Graham, Jane Halcomb
Eneanor Hire. Joe Hughes, Clifford Jones, Ruby Dill
Mahan, Joe Pat Mc'Reynolds John Nanny, Frances
Outland, Bernard Simpson. J. H. Theobald, Tazz
Thornton, Hubert Thornton, Florenf-e Thurman. Robert
lX'ard, Luther XValdrop, Albert Logan NVatson, Robert
Lee XVatters, Ray EVaggoner, Floretta XVells, XVayne
SEVENTH GRADE: XV. D. Adams, Imogene Bailey.
llemon Baucum, Jr., Ben Begg ss Richard Boggefs,
Irortha Mae Broat-h. Orville Bouland, Delidia Jane
t'hamberr'. Jenny XYren Coleman Imogene Clark, Vir-
ginia Dortha Easley. Herman Kelley Ellis, Gene Fair-
child, K. C. Farley, Ed NVilson Farmer, Elizab th
lthea Finney, Marthi Guier, Richard Preston Gholson.
Martha Belle Hood, Robbie Lou Jewell. C. NV. Jones.
Margaret Louise Kelly, Leon Mc-Keel C. R. Outland,
Jimmie Robertson, Robert Joseph Robinson, Elizabeth
Thomas lbortha Jane Thornton, Guthrie Thurmond
lmrold XValdrop, Harold XValdrep, Joe Pat XVard.
Dorothy Louise XVilson.
EIGHTII GRADE: Oneida Ahart, Verde-an Bogard,
James Dale tilonton, llugh Grey Erwin, 'Herman Far-
ley, J. Buddy Farmer, G. XV. Gardner, NVade Graham.
Mary Viriiinia Hoi't'man, Uliver Clough Hood, 'Vas-
sanella Hobson. VViinia Horton, Hob Huie, Conrad
Jones, llorotliy Nell Jones Iiorothy Kelley, Billy Lila-
l'ord XV:-lls Lovett. llhodgi Sue Mahan, Leonard Me-
Nutt, Jane Morris, Evelyn Oglesby, Russell Albert
Parker, Hugh Perdue, Louise Putnam, Martha Rob-
ertson, Virgil Robertson, Louise 'l'hurmond, Belva
XValdro1m, Inez XValdrop.
ACTIVITIES UF THE
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Physical education in the Training School is taught by practice
teachers that are physical education majors under the supervision
of Coach Roy Stewart. They are taught games of lower organ-
ization, pyramid building, tumbling, self-testing, and relays.
Members of the Training School
basketball team were: JOHN
LASSITER, KENNETH BAILEY,
PRESTON BOGGESS, HOLLIS ROB-
ERTS, TRELON TURNEOW, JAMES
LEE CALHOUN, JESSIE MCNUTT,
JOHN DAVID THOMPSON. The
Training School cagesters were
coached by C. Thurman.
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The Training School is the laboratory unit of Murray State Teachers College. It is
here that actual elementary and secondary teaching situations are observed, and here that
personal participation in teaching is experienced. The modern day industrialist releases
his product to the public only when it has stood the test of actual performance under
typical conditions. The graduate of the school of medicine is professionally endorsed
after a period of interne work. Similarly, the school administrators receive this institu-
tion's endorsement of its young teachers only when they have proven their worthiness
and ability, by actual participation in class room situations, to intelligently guide the de-
velopment of Kentuclcy,s youth.
The personnel of the Training School recognize as one of their aims "The aiding
and guiding through their interne Worlc, those entering the teaching professionf' During
the fall and spring semester, 1935-36, one hundred young teachers have availed themselves
of this careful and sympathetic supervision designed to prepare them to meet the prac-
tical problems of teachers of children. Forty-four of these have taught on the elementarv
school level for a period of nine weeks. Thirteen have taught on the high school level
for the same length of time. Forty-three have devoted live or more hours per week for
the entire eighteen weeks to teaching.
A survey of the practice-teachers and their Work in the Training Schml gives us con-
clusive evidence that the work is hard and requires much time. but that it is enjovable
ar beyond the imagination of those who have not had this experience with bovs and glfls
of the elementary and secondary school.
A poor season in football is not always due to coaching.
Coach Roy Stewart, "head man" of the Thoroughbreds,
has always developed good teams at Murray. Calling the
1935 gridders the umysteryn team, we offer this solution
-watch for an undefeated football team during the fall
of 1936. A man who believes in the welfare of the athlete
rather than the winning of football games, Coach Stewart
could make the All-American coaches, team, if the vote
were left to Murray backers.
Two successful teams in one year, one in football and
the other in basketball, is a good record for any coach,
this feat was accomplished by Frosh Coach John Miller,
however, and several of his proteges will doubtlessly find
their way to the varsity next year--it is a regular custom.
Coach O. Don Edmonds, in his first full year at Mur-
ray, was a valuable assistant to Coach Stewart. He was
especially adept at developing linemen. He was formerly
a "crack" fullback at the University.
FOACH CARLISLE CUTCI-IIN
Often referred to as "The Daddy
of XV1st Kentuc-ky Athletif-S,"
Voavh ffzirlisle Cutvhin, 21 grfidu-
ate of the Univrrsity of Kentuvky,
has vozivhe-d athlvtir- teams of
Murray State Follege sinc-e 1926.
At pri-sf-nt he is direc-tor of :ith-
letiws and basketball 4-mu-ii. Four-li
Vutvhin has ne-ver turnfd out a
f losing' team at Murray, His "Five
Ames" and "Five J:1r'ks" ol' the
192113 season. r-lmnipions: oi' tha- S.
I. A. A. and winners of 18 out oi'
19 r'i-gulrii' gaiiires during the sua-
srin, serwe to rc-mind us of his
tr-:mis whivlz won other vhzinipioii-
ships in lmsketlmll and Ikiotlvzill.
i ise'.i Q
COACH ROY STEWART
COACH JOHN MILLER
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COACH CARLISLE CUTCHIN COACH 0T'5 EDMUNDS
ie si? 3'
A smashing end from Fulton,
Kentucky, "Hansom" is also
a junior whose services will
be available for another year.
He was a star fullback as a
freshman, but this year found
him playing end, halfback,
and fullback, although he
usually guarded one flank.
Giant tackle who hails from
jellico, Tennessee. When
"Jelly" starts through to block
a punt, opposing blockers
have to take it on the chin.
Land is a junior and should
give the opposing backs
plenty to worry about with
his return to the squad next
Tackle and alternate-captain
from Nashville, Tennessee.
joe is a senior and those
flailing arms and legs, which
dealt so much misery to op-
posing ends, who attempted
to block him from plays, will
be missed next fall.
"Mac" is the fellow who out-
punted the man rated as the
best punter in the South, A
gamblillg type quarterback,
this Springfield, Tennessean,
will be lost by graduation.
JAMES "TOADY" TOLSON
junior-plays guard-cnmes from England, Arkansas-has Seen
service the two years-will be back next year to help close up
the holes left by this year's seniors,
WILLIAM "BILL" THOMPSON
'fBilll' is a sophomore from Owensboro, Kentucky-saw service
this year as a quarterback-only quarter who doesn't graduate
this spring-will probably be barking 'em for two more years,
Better known as "Eddie,-hails from Decatur, Illinois. Curran,
although rather small of stature, was a hghting end. He is one
of the squad's latest grooms, but has another year.
HOMER "PETE" WRIGHT
After a year of hard luck, VVright came through to letter this
year. He is a junior and should help in 1936.
Top: Stewart's lads execute a perfect practice play.
Bottom: Three yards against Middle Tennessee.
Top: Dash by McCracken at Western ends in 5-yard loss.
Bottom: Taylor dives over Millsaps line for touchdown.
Sophomore tackle from Corbin, Kentucky-won his first starting
assignment against the Millsaps and blocked punt to win the
A good offensive and defensive man from Hornbeak, Tennessee,
who had to compete for his position with the captain and an
all S. I. A. A. guard-he graduates.
ELMER "MUTT" COCHRAN
A Sophomore who should be a big help in 1936. A hard fighter
from a football family in Paducah, Kentucky.
Light in stature, but not in heart and fight, Joe has another year
in which to show his wares. Bruceton, Tennessee, is the donor.
CASEY "PAP" ORGAN
Played guard and captained
the 1935 Thoroughbreds-205
pounds of bone and muscle
-mowed down opposing
tacklers when leading inter-
ference-has played consistent
ball from his freshman year
through his senior year-
hole left by his graduation
will be hard to fill.
A hip-slinging, side-stepping
half from Bruceton, Tennes-
see. Give him the ball in an
open field and the score keep-
er had a job on his hands.
Taylor is a senior, and played
his first two years of football
at the University of Tennes-
see Junior College.
JOE "MOON" MULLINS
Murray's big little man inthe
forward wall-always found
in the path of the opposing
ball carriers. All S. I. A. A.
guard in 1934-a senior ma-
triculating from Humboldt,
"Hawg" did a nice job of
filling a position fans claimed
could not be filled. This
Paducah boy was in there
fighting every minute and
will be missed when the
hosses go to the wire in '36.
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"Stud', Alderson, one of four
Paducahans, married early
this season. He did an ex-
cellent job this year. He is
a junior and should help
plenty in his final year.
Murray's triple-threat, hip-
shaking, hard-running, self-
t'onl'ident, back was found in
the "Hound" from lNlZll'i0ll,
who by his method of back-
ing himself up, became known
as "Shires." He graduates,
and it will be a few years,
at least, before another as
good comes along.
"Benny," 202 pound pile-
driver from Paducah, really
messed up opponents after
being shifted from fullback
to tackle. "C'ookie" should be
one of the mainstays in a
team next year-he is a jun-
"Bob" to you, suh! This
Southern gentleman from
Springfield, Tennessee, is a
line-crashing "dude" and, as
he is a junior, it is proph-
esied he will do a lot of head
cracking in his final year as
"Buster" came through to letter in his Sophomore year. Playing
in the backfield or on the line, this Paris, Tennessee, boy should
go over big next fall.
"jim" was one of the squad's best blockers, and should be 3
"whiz" in his final two years of competition. Owensboro sent him.
This lanky, Henderson, Kentucky, boy was especially adapted to
pass snagging. He is a sophomore, so you'll hear more of him.
Two more years of play should see VVest develop into a sensa-
tional back. He is a hard plugger from Dawson Springs, Ken-
Top: Waiting to decide result of fumble at Western.
Bottom: Miller gains five yards on weak side spinner.
Top: Miller makes five yards through Western's line.
Bottom: Murray stops Howard plunge on 40-yard line.
A hard tighter who put all his heart into the game. Eye trouble
was his one holdback. Jones drifted from Lincoln, Illinois.
W. R. RUSSELL
UDub"-a Murray High School product. "Dubl' should prove
to be valuable in his next two years at M. S. C. He is a 215-
HBill" was the squafl all-round man, and went through his
chores nicely. Puryear, an lilkton prorluct, is a Sophomore.
What is Tolu's loss is Murrayk gain. Phil, basketball captain,
made a real "come and get it manf' lle graduates.
CHARLES T. YAR-
Another product of Murray
High, Yarbrough should de-
velop into one of the greatest
backs ever to run on an M.
S. C. gridiron. A hard tack-
ler, blocker, runner and an
excellent passer, Charles T.
has two more seasons of com-
C. W. I-IARDIN
A real prospective center was
developed from , this Jellico
sophomore. Using his heighi
to advantage, "Juno" was ex-
ceptionally good at intercept-
ing enemy passes. He has
two more years in which to
perform for the racehorses.
SAM GREEN WELL
Another Morganfield contri-
bution. Sam came through in
fine style in every contest in
which he performed. . His
kicking and passing were .ex-
ceptionally valuable. ,He is a
senior and his loss will be
mourned with the start of an-
Coming to Murray from Kan-
kakee, Illinois, "Saclboy" went
over big in his first season as
a varsity man. His hard
plunging and fine defensive
play should be a big help to
his team in the next two
years. He is a sophomore.
RESUME UF THE
Playing the strongest teams the Blue and Gold have ever met, the Thoroughbreds
ended the 1935 season with a record of three victories and five defeats. No set-ups were
scheduled for this year's I-Iosses. Lambuth, Murray's first opponent of the season, turned
out to be the only breather.
Included in the losses were: one to Middle Tennessee, one of the nation's nine unde-
feated teams, and one to Howard, which tied Alabama, last year's Rose Bowl Champs.
In the opening game of the season, September 28, Taylor led the Breds to a 63-0
victory over the Lambuth Eagles, scoring four of the ten touchdowns. McCracken,
Torrence, Neese, Yarbrough, Elder, and Thompson accounted for the remaining touch-
downs. Organ lciclced two points from placement and Thompson scored the remaining
After completely outplaying the invaders October 5 in the first quarter, the Murray
squad allowed the gridders from Springhill College, of Mobile, Alabama, to register
five times for a total of 33 points while holding the Thoroughbreds scoreless, thus admin-
istering the worst defeat the Blue and Gold has received since its entrance into the
Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Association in 1931.
This contest, however, saw McCracken, Murray quarter, outpunt Traynor, Spring-
hill, who had been rated as the best punter in the South.
The following game, played against an inspired Tennessee Poly team, October 18,
showed the Stewartmen once more in form, and three safeties and a touchdown gave
Murray the long end of a 13-0 score.
I-Ierman "jellico" Land, 225-pound taclcle, blocked punts in both the second and
third quarters for the first four points. This was followed by "I'Iansom" Henderson's
blocking of a lciclc in the fourth period.
On a lciclc from the 20-yard line, after the final safety, "Big Bob" Miller upaclcedv
the ball back to the Tennesseeans 20-yard line, and on the next play Elder skirted right
end for a touchdown. Captain Organ's lciclc from placement was good and the score
stood at 13-0 as the game ended.
Howard's Bulldogs, who invaded Murray the following week, Cctober 26, brought a
team that had previously tied the mighty Alabama Tide. The Bulldogs were forced to
the limit before they Hnally scored, late in the third and again in the fourth quarter,
defeating a fighting bunch of Breds 13-0 in their best contest of the season.
Time and again the Horses made goal line stands which brought back memories of
the great defensive maneuvers of the undefeated team of '33 in its battle with Western.
The first half was a nightmare with the Alabamans knocking at the goal line and
Murray forward wall refusing to give way. Late in the third quarter Howard carried
the ball to Murray's 1-foot line and from this position scored on the second play. The try
for point failed. Near the close of the final quarter Howard again advanced the ball
within the shadow of the M. S. C. goalpost and scored on the fourth down. Penrod,
who scored both touchdowns for the visitors, converted. Mullins, Organ, Land, and
Cook were the mainstays in the M. S. C. forward wall. Elder and Yarbrough were the
best ground gainers in the Murray backfield.
Moving on to Western, November 2, after the Howard encounter, the proteges of
Stewart failed to live up to expectations and were on the tail end of a 21-6 score. The
Racers completely outplayed the Toppers the first quarter, but lost two chances to score
when Henderson stepped out of bounds after catching a pass, and then dropped one over
the goal line on the next play.
Murrayls lone touchdown came in the third period after they had recovered a
Although the 'Breds made nine first downs to the Toppers' six, they were unable to
defeat the Red and Grey, whose scores came as the results of a pass, a penalty, and I1
The Thoroughbreds made eleven first downs to four, outrushed the visitors 201
yards to 96, and tied them in punting yardage, but were defeated by Middle Tennessee,
one of the nine undefeated teams of the nation, by a score of 19-6. The Tennesseans
were fighting to keep a record void of defeat and they were successful.
Murrayis touchdown came as the result of a 51-yard march down the field, which was
terminated by "Sad" Fowler carrying the oval over the goal line in the final minutes
of la .
PSniapping a losing streak of three games, the Thoroughbreds defeated the Millsaps
Majors, 7-6, November 16, before a crowd of 2,500 home-comers.
Snyder, sophomore tackle, starting his first game, blocked a Millsap's punt on the
six-yard line which was recovered on the 2-yard line by Cook. Taylor scored on the
second play and "Cap', Organ converted for the point which was to be the margin of
Millsaps scored in the fourth quarter, but the try for point was bad and the Blue and
Gold led by one point. A 52-yard march of the Thoroughbreds was halted on the 10-yard
line by the timer's gun.
Playing before a November 23 home-coming crowd, the governor of the state, and
as part of a big celebration at DeLand, Florida, the Murray State gridders closed their
1935 campaign by losing, 6-0, to the Stetson Hatters.
Stetson scored on a march from the center of the field in the third quarter after re-
covering a Murray fumble.
A Thoroughbred attempt at scoring in the initial quarter was halted on the Hatter
Pa g o 69
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57 . . . Middle Tenn. Teachers, 31
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31 . . . . Westerii, I5
45 . . lllaryville, Mo., 31
48 . . . . Union College, 28
41 . . . Union University, 38
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28 . . ..... Arkansas State, 20
48 . . Middle Tenn. Teachers, 26
50 . . ....... T. P. I., 27
45 . . . . Berea, 27
30 . . . . Eastern, 28
33 . . Morehead, I7
39 . . . Georgetown, 25
56 . . Louisiana College, 23
23 . ...... Western, 29
46 . . . Union University, 36
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Climaxing a record-breaking season with a 28-26 win over their arch-rivals, the VVestern
Kentucky Hilltoppers, in the final game of the conference tournament, held in jackson, Miss.,
the Thoroughbreds brought back to Murray its first basketball S. I. A. A. championship. In this
contest, thrilling from start to finish, the Race-horses "gave their all" to the man to out-maneuver,
out-smart, and out-score their sister institution, while over rooo fans sat in the Murray College
auditorium to listen to a play-by-play phonecast of the contest.
Floyd "Red" Burdette, Murray forward, led the scorers of the meet with 54 points and also
accomplished the feat of making 22 free throws in 27 attempts-believed to be a new tournament
record. Captain james Phillips, 'Bred guard, was picked on the first S. I, A. A. team, while
Burdette, McKeel, Carroll, and Graham were all picked on the second quintet. A happy group
of 60 Thoroughbred followers, who went to jackson for the tournament, carried the "Five
Aces" and "Four Jacksw off the fioor, while back in Murray the biggest parade in the history of
the college was being prepared to celebrate the victory.
In the semi-finals the Cutchinmen defeated Louisiana Normal, r1.0 to 32, to win the right to
meet VVestern Kentucky in the finals. This contest was a 'fwow" from beginning to end, and
was not definitely decided until the final shot had been fired. This contest was also called
back to Murray play-by-play.
'fGetting hot" in the final half, the "Five Acesu walloped the University of Louisville Car-
dinals, 46-24, in a quarter-final go, the entire first five and "Sad" Fowler starring during the
game. The biggest scare of the entire tournament came in the initial game, when with but five
minutes of play remaining and Murray leading by I5 points over Howard College, Coach
Cutchin sent in his reserves and the Bulldogs took advantage of the situation to score I7 points
in five minutes and barely lose 49-48. Burdette, Graham, and Phillips starred in this game.
K. I. A. C. TOURNAMENT
After trailing the University of Louisville Cardinals by a 19-It count in the first half of the
first round of the K. I. A. C. tournament, the 'fFive Aces," by vent of some remarkable defensive
work in the second half, held the Cardinals to one field goal and three foul goals and won over
the Louisville team, 28-24. In the second round, however, they found the host team, the Western
Hilltoppers, "too hot" and were defeated, 56-31, and thus eliminated from further tournament
play. The Thoroughbreds, beaten but not disheartened, returned to their home stables swearing
to get vengeance, which vengeance, you have probably already noted, they secured by whipping
thfeir sister institution in the finals of the general S. I. A. A. tourney at Jackson, Miss., one
Captain James Phillips was placed on the all-K. I. A. C. team.
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SUMMARY UF THE
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Captain james "Sunny,' Phillips, as line a leader as ever stepped on a basket-
ball floor. Cool, deliberate, and always fighting, his battle against Western at
Bowling Green will always be remembered by those who saw the game. Murray
State will lose not only a good baslceteer, but a real personality when "Phil," a
senior, graduates. Six feet high, fast, a good ball handler, good offensively as
well as defensively, he scored 88 points during the season.
Floyd "Red" Burdette, leading scorer with 169 points, an excellent ball handler
and a dangerous man on any quintet. Six feet four inches, he might equal the
great Bagwell's record before departure as he is only a sophomore.
Ethridge "Slim" McKeel, six foot four inch pivot man, a sophomore who is
predicted to malce history for himself and Murray. Good in every phase of the
game, but especially so at talcing the sphere off baclcboards. Before an injury
caused him to miss the final three games of the season, he had scored 112 points.
Wfilliard "lV1utt', Carroll, fast, heady, cool, accurate, a good defensive and
offensive man, a junior guard, hve feet ten inches in height. This thoroughbread
scored 87 points during the season, and promises more next year. He is a junior.
Louis "Leapin' Lula" Graham. When he is "hot," scorelceepers and opposing
teams have a "bad,' night, a hne defensive man, a good ball handler, and a quick
L Page 74
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thinker. His passes resemble bullets. Five feet nine inches high, Lula was the
runner-up in scoring with a grand total of 149 points. He is but a junior.
Wilms "Green Fly" Keifer, the only married man on the squad, six feet three
inches, good at retrieving. Another sophomore who should help develop another
Mwonder team." In football, he specializes in the art of pass catching. He scored
Bourke "Little Mani' Mantle, the same size as Baker with about the same
speed, hard to hold when his "Sunday shotn is working. A sophomore, who should
be a great help next year. Injured during four games, he scored 44 points this
Paul "Sadboy" Fowler, an even six-footer, sophomore guard, and one of the
"best lookers" on the squad. A "scrub" who scored 20 points this season, Q'Sad"
should prove valuable next year. He also plays football.
Wilford "Bake" Baker, only five feet six inches, but faster than greased light-
ning. Scored 30 points as a second-string guard. His speed and showmanship
will be missed next year, as he graduates.
Clarence "Uncle Sam" Butler. He got his biggest chance when McKeel was
injured, made good. Had "springs" in his legs, six feet call, a hard worker, and
a senior. Half-a-hundred points did he score in the season,s activity.
. u ' '
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NVinning 18 games in I9 tries, 16 S. I. A. A. and two non-conference victories, included, Coach
Carlisle Cutchin's Thoroughbred "wonder team" was ranked among the strongest in the South-
land, was at the top of the S. I. A. A. and K. I. A. C. standings, and gained fame throughout
the 11ation by the remarkable playing of the "five aces."
The first 16 games of the season were on the victory side, but on the 17th try, with McKeel,
regular center injured, the Thoroughbreds lost a tough 29 to 23 battle to Western, their only
defeat of the entire season. A total of S16 points were scored by the Murraymen, an average of
43 a game, while opponents scored 503, for an average of 26 per contest. Six Kentucky teams
fell by the wayside as the onrushing 'Hosses continued their victorious march.
Tough luck, tl1at started shortly before the opening game with the resignation from school
of two 1935 regulars, left for the first 16 games, only to return for the final three and handicap
the team with injuries to McKeel, Captain Phillips, and Butler. At the close of the season a
challenge was issued to the I'niversity of Kentucky, but the Wildcats didn't care "to go."
Three of the Murraymen scored over 100 points during the season's play, Floyd "Red" Bur-
dette, 6 foot 4 inch forward, leading his mates with a total of 169 markers, Louis "Lulu" Gra-
ham won r11nner-up honors, scoring 149 points, and Ethridge McKeel, towering pivot-man, ran
third by chalking up 112 in 16 games. Following the three leaders came Captain james
Phillips with 88, Mutt Carroll with 87, VVilms Keifer with 67, Clarence Butler with 50, Bourke
Mantle with 44, XVilford Baker with 30 and Paul Fowler with 20. Quintets representing six
different states were included in the list of Thoroughbred victims.
Opening the season at Murray in true Thoroughbred fashion, the Cutchin proteges got off to a
flying start by "licking" a strong Mississippi College team, 4I to 32. The score at half time was
22 to 15, Murray. "jumping Lulu" Graham, 'Bred forward, took scoring honors with I3 tallies,
while some 1,500 spectators looked on.
Captain jim Phillips and f'Red" Burdette led M. S. C. to win number two in a game played
against Middle Tennessee there. The final score was 57 to 31. Thirty-five personal fouls were
called during the contest.
The following night at Cookeville, Tennessee, the Murrayites annexed win number three by
trouncmg T. P. I., 50 to 30. The "Heath" twins were the Murray stars.
NVestern was the next quintet to finish behind the conquering Cutchinmen, Murray getting
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revenge in "sweet" quantities by spanking the visiting Hilltoppers SI to 15. "Red" Burdette did
a lot to lower the 'Toppers morale with II counters to his credit.
Maryville, Missouri, came over to be "showed," and left on the short end of a 45 to 3I
score, Murray's fifth straight victim. "Leapin' Lulu" Burdette and McKeel looked good.
Union College of Kentucky finished a foreign invasion by bowing to the Murraymen, 48 to
28, the night after Maryville became convinced. McKeel, Carroll, and Phillips showed up well.
A couple of nights later, in a game played in the armory at jackson, Tenn., the Thoroughbred
'fscrubs" came through in fine style to help keep Murray's record clear, ekeing out a very narrow
41 to 38 win over the Bulldogs.
Win number eight saw the Murrayites swamp West Tennessee Teachers SI to 14 at Mem-
phis, as the entire squad went on a Hscoring rampage." The following evening the touring
Racers defeated a stubborn Arkansas State five at Jonesboro, 28 to 20, as Ethridge McKeel
starred on both offense and defense.
Returning home, the Thoroughbreds conquered Middle Tennessee, 48 to 26, and the next
night finished the stretch several lengths ahead of T. P. I., 50 to 30, in another home game. Car-
roll, Phillips, and McKeel stood out in the first night's play, while Carroll, Burdette, and Graham
starred in the second.
With large crowds turning out to greet them all along the line, the undefeated Racehorses went
on a tour of Eastern Kentucky, winning four games in as many nights, whipping Berea, 45 to 27,
Eastern, 39 to 285 Morehead, 33 to 17, and Georgetown, 39 to 25, for victories I2 through 15,
inclusive. The entire squad worked to advantage during the trip, with Burdette leading the
Louisiana College invaded Murray to represent victim number 16 in as many games--the final
score being 56 to 23. Ethridge McKeel, valuable Murray center, missed eight mignutes of play,
but still found time to score 22 points in the contest.
Then, with McKeel injured, the Thoroughbreds lost their first game of the year, a 29 to 23
battle to Western, in a game played at Bowling Green. Captain Phillips was the outstanding
star of the battle with his aggressive playing.
Returning to the home quarters for their last two engagements of the season, the Murraymen
won over Union University, 46 to 36, in a return engagement, and then finished the final stretch
with a 45 to 26 victory over West Tennessee, to close one of the most successful Murray State
seasons in years.
FR ESH M A N
T ICA Bl
Lefl to righl, buck HWY
Coach John Miller. Da-
vid Sherer. Hugh Fin-
ley, Bi ll lWcR'.vcn.
Richard Maddox, Bennie
King. Dale Parker, Jshri
Jasper, l.yle Putnam.
1:70711 mnf John lNl'ch-
ell, l.c-wis Appl gate.
Kenneth Sheridan, Dale
Diehert. Gene Bland.
Harold Nlnllory, Tom
Atwill, Huck Taylor,
Thoinns. Rayburn, Hast-
LL SEASON OF 1935
The Murray Colts ended the '35 season with a record of one win, one tie, and
two losses. The Junior Thoroughbreds opened with a 20-13 victory over Union
University's Bullpups from jackson, Tennessee, on October 11. Mitchell, Nunn,
and jasper scored the Murray touchdowns and Mitchell and Finley converted
Nunn and Jasper both carried the pigslcin 40 yards on their scoring jaunts.
Nunn skirted the end and Jasper intercepted a Pup pass. Mitchell scored through
the line after two passes from Finley to Bland had placed the ball on the one-
The Frosh completely outplayed their rivals, the Junior Red and Greys, from
Wfestern, October 27, but were forced to a 0-0 tie. The Colts carried the ball to
the Western 2-yard line in the fourth quarter, but were unable to penetrate the
Vifestern line and an attempted field goal by Mitchell failed. Finley's passing was
one of the outstanding features of the game.
The third contest, November 8, was a rough and tumble battle with the Middle
Tennessee yearlings. The Kentuclcians were defeated to the tune of 6-0.
The playing of Putnam, Applegate, Bland, Finley, and McRaven was out-
standing in this contest, which was played in Murfreesboro, Tennessee, on a cold,
The fourth and final game of the season was the most disastrous of the year
for the Frosh. The Colts, in a November 22 battle at Martin, Tennessee, lost to
the University of Tennessee Junior College by a 38-6 score.
The "one-year-olds" were badly crippled for the contest, dressing but 14 players
while the opposition had 53 players in uniform. The first half ended 6-0, but the
reserve power of the Tennesseeans was too much for the weakened "Stooges," and
the Junior College eleven was able to score practically at will in the final half.
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AT ET C
BASKETBALL SEASON OF
Although the Yearlings were unable to show as many wins as the varsity, due to a
light schedule, their percentage column shows them to have a record of five wins and
one loss for the past season.
The Colts opened their season with a 33-23 win over the Middle Tennessee Frosh.
Xvith a lead of 30-8 in the second half, Coach Miller was able to allow the substitutes
to nshow their stuiff' Hurley, Frosh guard, led the scoring with 13 points. He was
closely followed by Overfield, who registered 10.
Playing the same team at Murfreesboro, Tennessee, two weeks later the Frosh were
again on the long side of a 23-21 score. The game was a rough and ready affair, with
both teams mixing it up from the start. Jasper, forward, led the scoring for Murray
with 8 markers. Hurley, who led the scoring in the first contest was next with 6.
Meeting Western in the third game of the season, the Frosh suffered their only de-
feat of the year. Although they outscored the 'Toppers 14-12 in the second period, the
lead which was piled up against them in the first half allowed Western to come out with
a score of 26-20. Bland and Jasper, forwards, tied for scoring honors with 6 each.
In a hard-fought game the following week, the Junior 'Breds were able to even the
score with the 1-Iilltoppers, whom they defeated by a score of 22-19. Jasper led the
scoring with three field goals and one charity toss. '
Following these regular college contests, the Colts met and defeated both the Gilberts-
ville and the Kevil Independents.
In the Gilbertsville contest Bland and Finley scored 10 and 12 points, respectively,
Jasper paced the field with 12 points in the Kevil clash.
Nlanagerg Lyle P
l dg , C
Hugh Finley, Woodr
1-:-r - ' -1:-rr-:"z'1:::1a
Left to right: A tense moment as seen from the bench. Stewart and
Edmonds eagerly watch the play .... A glimpse at the Murray sta-
dium .... Dennington entertains with a flip .... Blaeser prepares to
hit the pill-into the net ..,. How a softball should he smacked if
you want it to leave home .... Youlre safe, says the umpire .... Coach
Miller shows how to keep cool at tennis .... Coach Edmonds repairs
Sammy's injuries, while Manager Phillips achieves nonchalance with a
EDITORIAL BIG-SHOTS OR
THE DESKS OF THESE THREE
THE CHIEF RESPONSIBILITY
FOR THIS PUBLICATION MAY
BE TRACED. TO THEM, YOUR
. . . ,Ions Ctbl'I,TIfR
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. QIIIRISTINII Iiizowx
. .DIXIIT RIUORIZ
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All PLIIWIICLIIIOIIS. from rI1c Inrgcst mctropoIitan daily to a mecIicine aImanac,
musr Imw someone ro Herve in the capacity of cIcsIc and Ieg men who Iabor un-
cc41singIx' IicIiincI tIie xcnes in order to produce a finished piece of work. The
SHI!-I in presents the bmi? that for two Semcsters has toiIecI, sweated, swindlecl, and
sworn ar tI1c job of prebcrving in tangiIvIe form one year of Iife at the COIIege.
Murray State's first SHIELD was
published in 1926, and was dedi-
cated to Dr. John W. Carr, dean
of the College. Since that time
there have been nine senior publica-
tions, one each year, dedicated suc-
cessively to Dr. Rainey T. Wells,
the Board of Regents, Coach Car-
lisle Cutchin, Dr. W. R. Bourne,
and Mrs. Belle Walker, the Col-
lege, Nathan B. Stubblefield, Dr.
James H. Richmond, Coach Roy
Stewart, Dr. John W. Carr, presi-
dent of the College, and this last to
the spirit of the Thoroughbred.
To present a cross-section of life at
Murray College has been the aim of
these editions of the SHIELD, as it is
of the present one.
RL's5I1I.I, SIIRINER . . . . . . . , . Presidwnl
From NICCLIQRE ..... . . . . .Vice-Prfsidfrzl
DIXIE NIOORE . . . . . .S'1fn'elary-Trmsznw'
PIARXVOOD TII.'l'ON . . . . Rfporlcr
MR. KXNCELI. . . Sponsor
Rm' D.XRN.Xl.I, .... . . ..... Presidvnl
I'-LONIJ NIL'f'I.l'Rli . .... . Vice-Prfsidrnl
DIAQIII' MOIIRI-1 .... . S1'U'I'IzIry-Tr1'cI511rcr
fIRUX'IiR Cfxksox . . . . Rfporlfr
NIR. I'I"I'xIxM . . Sjvonmr
H- . -,--,--- ki- f
The Vivace Club was organized in the spring of 1933 for the purpose of
bringing about a closer Contact with music and musicians. The bi-monthly
programs are arranged so as to give the members an opportunity to hear
every type of music. The aim of the club, as of the entire music depart-
ment, is to bring about a greater appreciation of the Works of masters.
MRS. EVERETTE CRANE
E B. MORGAN
JOHN VV. TRAVIS
RUTII AMBROSE ROGERS
MARY EI.,IZABE'1'H CRESS
LINDA SUE iVICCTvE1'lIili
RUTH ELAINE CRAWFORD
CLARA KIMBLE CRAWFORD
L. J. BYRUM
RUTH MARY CRICE
DIXIE V. MOORE
MARELL Ez ELL
JOY RUTII ADAMS
THE COLLEGE NEWS
The lfffflfyw Nmcs is rt member of the Kentucky Intercollegiate Press Association and the
XXX-xt Kentucky Press Aswcizztion. VVitl1 a circulation of .p,ooo, it iS ranked amcng: the leafling
rtrlltgc ncuspnperf in the l'l1itefl States. For the past four years, it has never ranked lower
rlmn third ns the "Best All Around College Newspaper in Kentucky." A feature article sub-
mifml In Nliw Clrristine lirown of the stall won first place in state competition last year.
LIST or STAFF
limi uw Ifm-mtwx . ....... . A Editor'-izz-Cfziff
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lxmw llfimlf . . , ....., Sports Etfifnr
'Wtwumrwxx l'xl1 M . . Spatial rlsxlgfrzrrzwfzt Editor
,IHNIQ lluu- . , . ............,.,,... - .1,v.visnz1zf Etlilnr
limi uw lirxltm, -l.XNII"S Sxmxx, -lrmx Irxmx, Aww l.LlCll,l rc P0l,l,l-XRD . . ,ljfljfllllf Sjmrfy Edilnr
cn xml ix Nlnlxlmun xwn .ll lxxrm llixkm-ill . .......... . , , Xmas Etiilory
Sur No ru rx, SXNI Iiwnn, xxn Rfllllilfl' lCwiklf'v'1' . . .lstvnrizzff Editors
lf: If tm 'rl l,XllIl . .............,.. ...... E Jifnrifll Ifrfffr
.ll xv Nlxlzltx, lQlk'lIXRIl lll fQllliS, l'll,I1Rlill XVI11'1l',, lilflirax Sx1,M0N, AND CIIARLFS lNlIll,ER .
. . .........,,......... hl'iIr1riz1! anti Fratzzrr Il'ri!rr:
-ll WR' 5' U -Y . .....,. ,llufir Etlilor
MRS l.. ml. llHRlIN . ........,.,.,. Sffzjf I,i11rurizlI1
l.. 'l. llrvRI1N . . . Ilirfflnr of fhllllfifflflllllj, ,IP Nlflff f,'nrn'5p0mln!!
llrlicrx nut lIll'lllilt'tl un the sinh' ffl' the ffflllwgff' .Yf'au5, lwut who :Ire t-tmnectetl with the publicity
xmtl Lars: Nlxw Xnnqt Cirzrlrnm gtntl Nliv lrcne Nu-ke-ll.
iiiliiuo- - 1 nu' 7 QQ
" "-- -ee'rr:Q111:f1g?1i'- -... A . . .....-,fH"""!- L,
Ill seven years of 1'111'si1y
150 debates S1-11e11u1e11. The
L. J. 1-1o1'ti11, present 1-1111111
During that time Mu1'1'11y
teams of the U11it1-11 States
Mid-South. a i'e11t 111111-1' ll8fO1L 11u11 tl 1 11111 It s 1 1 1.11111 N 1 lt
1111 of their o1111o11e11ts Zlllll 11e11 111 1 1 1 111 11111111111s1 1
T11e Varsity c1el111t111's 11:11'e 1 N INK 11111
111 t11e1ist of Eu1'o11e1111t1'11111s 111111 lL6110IE1f01'-1 I1 1111 111 1 1 1 1 ll 111 IIIL, 1
Among the state u11i1'1-isitiu s 11111111111 11 1111111111 111 1 11 1111111111 Jl 1 I0
O11 a1'1-o1111t of il State flrl 11 lulllle 1 1 1 11111
one of the best s1'11e11u11-s i11 t111 111'-11111 ot 1111 10 Ll 11 1 1
been 21l'1'H11g8Cl, 111111 21Cl1111l11St11tN lltl?tlH 11111111 1 1 1 it 11'1
t11'o 01' three of t11e 1111111111111 11111115 to 11 1 ILI 1111111 N
versities of t11e British lsles
South C111'oli1111, T1-x11s, Mississ111111 11111 otheis
110 111--1111te s1'11e11u1e was 1111ss11111 this 1111 ' IIN 111 1 1 1
This year 1'1r1+'e11 the ll9l12l N 1 11 N 1
0119 of t11e i11te1'11atio11a1 11e1111es 11 1 111 1 11 I1 111 IX 1 11111 11
ot' best 1 11111 1 ltll 1111111
Varsity debate lettermen who were on the campus during the school year 1935 36 and the coach are pictuiccl above
Sam Boyd Neeley, L. H01'I1l1, deb'1te coach and Jouinalism instructoi F C Pogue member of the Hret debating
team and now social science imtructm 111 Horrtll V111.,il Mitchell Cecil Gently Training School debate coachj
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SUCK AND BUSKIN CLUB
Bon Bmifsrck . . . .... . . President
XVn.i,1,xM CARRIFR . . . . . Vice-President
Riax.u.n.x l7liA'I'Ill-IRS'l'0NIi . - . Sc'6fFf4U'y
Hon BI..'XliSliR . . . .... . . . 1'rv5idwzt
Aixrox 'I'ii.xciti:R . . . . . If'ife-President
K.x'i'iiraRiNia BoNnL'R.xN'r . . . .Secretary
Dixni Mooiuc . . . . .Nffws Reporlrr
The Sock and Ruskin Dramaties Club gives each member
on the campus a chalice to act in plays and a Chance to par-
ticipate in the dramatic arts.
Membership is obtained by tryoutsg dramatic fitness being
the only necessary quality for membership.
The members are divided into junior and senior divisions.
Senior membership is obtained when the juniors fulhll certain
The elub presented a three-act comedy, "Three-Cornered
Hoon," during the fall semester. Several one-act plays were
also presented during this period. The group plans to give
other plays in the spring.
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Im vu A1111 Cuntel I,UCy PACE
THE STUDENT CUUNCIL
Lffz lo righr
T. J. Ii.-XRDINC, JR.
JOHN VAL AINSVVORTH
HARRY VVHAYNE, JR.
JAMES O. NALT,, M.D.
THE PRE MEDICAL CLUB
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I Dvzeosurex' Vice-Ages,-ident Tbreaicleri Gxchuvush
A 553 L55 25, Enya miss, 'm.ibiQww1,
12 1, , .
-. I Winn..
ALVAN WOOSLEY . . . - - . . . . . . President
RICHARD HUGHES . . . . Vice-Prfsidefzt
IMOGENE HENDON . . . Secretary
CHESTER ITAYES . . . - . . . . . - . Prcsidrnl
H. L. HUGHES . . . . . View-Prrsidmzt
Etfris FRANKLIN . . Secretary
The Euclidean Mathematics Club was organized in the Spring of 1935 for the
purpose of creating interest in mathematics and for the purpose of giving the more
advanced students an opportunity to do research work in mathematics.
There is a regular meeting of the club every two weeks. The programs deal
with mathematics and closely related fields. The speakers include scientists, en-
gineers, and members of the club.
. , ... ,
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fiO0Ill.UIi Srxkcsrarvl' . . - SUU'FffU'y
I.liI..XNll DUNKERSON . . - . - - ---4 P"f5idfnf
Goonror: S.'XRCliN'l' . . - I'ifF'P"f'5ldf"lf
Hui, CRAXYI-URI! . -S6U'ffl1fJ'
Prior. R. A. jouNs'roN AND PROP. VV. F. BLACKBURN
The Chemistry Club was organized on the campus of Murray State Teachers
College forthe purpose of promoting a greater interest in science, particularly in the
field of chemistry. The club not only promotes an interest in science, but helps to
make the social life of the school as full as possible by sponsoring a number of
social events. This club is one of the largest and most active clubs on the campus.
Membership is open to all students who are taking or who have taken chemistry.
1-fs:-Lezfiee'-eu!-meGx" 4 , ., ..s - - . .., - -A A -A A . ...,,,t,- I , -M
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. ' . - - 'V M' T
I I I
- ' I
ELEANOR SILLS . . . . . . . .... President
MARTHA N.AI,L . , . . lfice-Pwsiderzt
SUE GUNTER . .Secretary
TIELEN VVESTERN . . . . . . , .... President
ALJCUSTA RHEA . . . - Vice-President
MARTHA N.AI.l. , . - Secretary
'Gum-. . 1 . n
The Household Arts Club is composed of the home economics majors and minors
and is under the supervision of Miss Elizabeth Lovett, head of the home economics
department, Miss Mildred Botto, and Miss Evelyn Slater.
The purpose of this club is to forward the skills of household management in
cooking, sewing, interior decorating, costume design, and child care.
The success of the club has been marked by an increase in the number of
majors and minors in the home economics department of this college during the
past two years.
- , YY, ..- - -. m-:- ---- A-17,44--,,-.V-.. W-
'YE-is--3-'7 ' EJMETEE-T-Ffii .:,'SIfg2,?3?'.......,,f?"'IZji-lg!Ei'.:n4,..jA'if'j"f'A
1: 'f "W"
ROBERT IfVERIi'I'II . .. . . President
BOYD OXYEN . . . l'ifw-Prfsident
MARY COX . . . . . Sfcrrzary
XVAYNE FREEMAN ,. . . Presidenl
FRED PIEIIIIIPS . . . Ififf-l'rcsidenl
MARY COX . . . .Sfcrelary
Salmon, Cox, Edwards, Nlvart
Phillips, Brasweli, Everett, Wfallis
Freeman, Kellow, I-light, XVIIIiaIns
Sivellw, BIOCIQ, Billington, Lowry
F-lay, Glidewell, Foster. Caudill
INTEIINATIIINAI. RELATIONS CLUB
A. B. JXIIANIS BOYD OWEN
' ' FRED PIIII.I,IPS
R. I. R. ITR,XSXYET,I.
IAVRIUY WIIIIYNIS JAMES A. SPENCER
I'.I.If.XIiIi'IlI Bnzrzs CI.AL'IJTi VVIIISON
XIARY COX '11II,I.M.XN TAYLOR
IIYROID IQIHXQXRIIS MARIIN XVIILIAM5
ROIIIQRI TAXI-iRIC'I"l IQLIJRICIJ VVIIITE
l'R.YIIII2R C,I.IDIswIiI,I, IIOXVARIJ XVALRER
I-.DIYLYRD IQIZIIOXX' MASIE SIIICE, AND
NANNIE INTAE BROCK
KELLY P. SALMON
J. B. Ii.-XRDFMAN, TR
dnv I' we
TH ENGL Sli CLUB
MAE BALBACH . . . . . . ,.,., P,-g5id,fnf
ELIZABETH LAIJD . ..-.. . Vice-President
MARX' VIRGINIA Diuouio . . . . - Secretary
DR. HERBERT DRENNON . . . . Sponsor
SARAH MARRS . .... . . . ..... Prfsidenl
EI,IzA3E'ItH LAIJIJ . ....- . . Vice-Presidfnl
5 MARX' VIRGINIA DIUCUID . . . . . Secretary
f ROBERT RowI,ANo . ......... Reporter
The English Club considers majors and minors in that field as eligible for mem-
bership in its ranks. Sponsored by Dr. Herbert Drennon, head of the English
department, this club has become a beneficial one to the English student.
It gives the members an opportunity for self-expression by participation in the
elub's prograrns. These programs are of a varied nature, but so designed as to
bring the students into elaser relationship with literature. The club has been for-
tunate in securing worthwhile speakers on certain of our programs. Such topics
I as the Agrarian movement in literature and the New l'IlIlIlZlIllS.IIl have been presented.
I information has beeII given on research work and on the method of collecting data.
Recently the English Club has entered on a new project. A reward will be given
for creative achieveinent. The contestants' may offer short stories and essays for
consideration. This opportunity is typical of the work done by the English
VARSITY " " CLUB
. . Prenderzt
IN I . . . . . . -Iuifl'-PI'F5ldF7Zf
II XRD C XRRJI . Sffrftary-Trfasurwr
XVI' XRTRS OF THE GOLIDEN
C. VV. H.-XRIJIN
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THE 00-ED PEP CLUB
DIXIE VIVIAN NIOORE . . . . . ..... Pzrvzduzf
QXREY MAE VV1NsLow . . . ...... Viw-Prfaviflwzt
CHRISTINE JOHNSON . . . . . Seriretary-T1'w1s111'w'
LUCILLE POLLARD. . Business jllllllflgfyl'
The name of the Club is the aim-Pep.
Dressed in white skirts and sweatshirts, this group of eo-eds
always sit in a body at pep sessions and football games that they
may back the Thoroughbreds.
This organization was divided into two groups, one of which
was a marching squad that, led by the drum-major, lyliss -lane
Seay, performed at all football games.
The only requisite for membership in the club is enthusiasm
and the willingness to back the team-win or lose.
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C. XVESLEY IQEMPER .
XVILLIAAI CARRIER, JR
CHRISTINE BROWN . .
RUTH ROGERS . . . .
MISS RIARGARET XVOOLIJRIIJGE ,
C. XVESLEY KEAIPER
NVILLIAAI CARRIER, JR,
. . Presialenl .
. . Press .flgent .
. . CHRISTINE BROWN
r . . C. XVESLEY ICENIPER
. . DORIS BUSHART
. . MAX SIfI,xcI4I.EIfORn
. . . . .Sponsor
VV, A. PALMER, JR.
AIRS. 'NVALLACE ROGERS
The Portfolio Club was Organized iII the fall of 1933 under the sponsorship of
Bliss Nlargaret YVooldridge, head of the art department. Its purpose is the promoting
of social relationships between those students interested in art and giving each an
opportunity for professional advancement. From the date of its Organization it has
been one of the largest and most active clubs on the campus.
The 1935-36 "Three PoiIIt Program" for Portfolio included: the making and sell-
ing of Christmas cards by club members as a means of paying for a page in the annualg
the giving of a masquerade ball, the most elaborately decorated social event ever held
at the collegeg and ofldeiating at annual spring art exhibit.
PERSONNEL: Clarinets, E. West, I. Cosby, English, W. Hoppe, M. Trevathan, L
lVIcGehee, H. Brumbaugh, V. Wooldridge, Scott, R. Hoffman, B. Hays, B. Orr, C
Johnston, G. Porter, G. Berry, C. Robertson, S. Irvin, M. Jones, E. Doepfner, N. Vfoold
ridge, Horns, R. Shriner, R. Crawford, C. Farmer, T. Weems, Altos, A. Cash, R. Dar
nell, D. Crockett, D. Cornwell, Oboes, B. Carrier, M. Reading, S. Jackson, Bassoons, A
Seay, C. Crawford, U. Abel, Flutes, H. Tilton, M. Balbach, V. Crawford, L. Griffin
Alto Clarinet, V. Valentine, E Flat Clarinet, B. Blaeser, Baritones, Coulter, M
Brausa, F. Trilling, Trombones, M. Carter, L. Qlferman, B. Walker, Hunt, L. Melton
A. Harvel, W. Jones, Comets, Thompson, E. Crane, G. Carson, B. Grenzow, J
Travis, Y. Bennett, H. Alsobrook, G. Taylor, L. Duke, R. Rowland, D. Dale, Percussion
R. Darnell, P. Antibus, H. Roberts, B. Gilliam, S. Crane, W. Berry, R. Holland, Basses,
F. lVlcClure. P. Johnson, Lassiter, H. Ruhl, G. Hurley, Boling, P. McCaslin, Band
Sponsor, Louise Quertermous, Band llflajor, H. Whitfield.
PERSONNEL: Violins. William H. Fox, Van Valentine, Vaginialee Thomson, William
Hoppe, Gwen Berry, Helen Hire, Josiah Darnell, Bill Critchlow, Josephine Franklin,
Da 'tha Dale, Earle Connette Helen Roberts, Sarah Crane, Nanc Lester Mar E. Cre s
y , y 7 y S 7
Theda Wfilkins, Gaston Taylor, Herbert Drennon, E. B. Morgan, Joe English, Violas.
Franklin P. Inglis, Usher Abel, Virginia Sullivan, Ella Doepfner, Joy R. Adams, Dixie
Moore, Cellos, Arthur Meyer, Bonnie Walker, Everette Crane, John Travis, Sara Akin,
Eugenia Mackey, Louise Quertermous, John Thompson, Bass, Floyd McClure, Pope
Johnson, Bill Orr, Philips McCaslin, Bud Ruhl, Frenclv Horns, Russell Shriner, Ruth
Crawford, Charles Farmer, Allen Cash, Trumpets, Grover Carson, Robert Grenzow,
Trombones, Morris Carter, LeRoy Cfferman, Tuba, Joe Coulter, Percussion, Paul
Antibus, Roy Darnell, Clarinets, Edward West, Tra Cosby, Bassoon, Albert Seay, Flutes,
Harwood Tilton, Mae Balbach, Oboes, Miriam Reading, William Carrier.
WOOD WIND OUARTET
Edward West, clarinet, Miriam Reading,
oboe, Mae Balbach, flute, Russell Shriner,
French horn, Albert Seay, lussoon. This
student organization is under the direction
of Mr. Franklin P. Inglis, who has made
this group an exponent of modern music.
The group takes part in various programs
in the school.
Warren Angell, piano, Wfilliam Fox,
jirst violin, Earle Connette, second violin,
Franklin P. Inglis, viola, Arthur T. Mey-
er, cello. The string quartet is -composed
entirely of faculty members of the De-
partment of Music. The quartet plays
for many of the receptions, concerts, and
other campus activities.
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The UMurraysingers', is a new organization on the campus. Each member was
selected by the director, Mr. Price Doyle, for her especial ability to blend her voice
wirh the other voices of the group. The group has appeared on various programs
on the campus, and has given concerts in nearby towns.
"lVIurrayys Nlusical TVIen', is the first group of its lcind in the College. Their voices
lift in pleasing harmony, and they have added much to many of the concerts and
programs on the campus.
The two rou s combined form the A Ca ella Choir. Se aratel the rou s are
g l3 PP P Y gi P
good, but combined they sound almost professional. The choir is year by year
adding to its reputation as one of the best groups of its kind in the state.
E GLEE CLUBS.
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MEN S QUARTET
N Iiuxis It 01 Ci
JOHI M . ' , '11 ,rig
lVlII.l.ER, lwzorp R. H, Ru,-
XFII, JR., bmzlozn, SAM
VV.-XI.I,.-XCR, !1a,v.v,' Roi' DAR-
NALI., llfC0lIlfPllIli5f, The
men's quartet is under the
direction of Mr. Leslie R.
LINDA SUE McGEnEE, yn-
pmzzog MRS. FLORENCE JEW-
ELL' 50fJ7'l1710,' LOUISE QUER-
rriuvious, altoj MARION
Srocuivi, alfog HELEN Ros-
ERTS, accompanist. This
group is under the direction
of MR. LESLIE R. PUTNAM'
Murray State Teachers College was the first teachers college in the state to offer
degrees in music. It is now giving two, the Bachelor of Music Education degree, and
the Bachelor of Music degree, without certification. Murray State Teachers College is
a provisional member of the National Association of Schools of Music, the only teachers
college in the United States so honored. It is as well equipped to train music teachers
as any college in the South. As the college grows, the music department grows with it,
ever increasing in size and steadily gaining more widespread recognition.
CHOIR AND UUARTETS
..-'-'--Eza-:'f-fzrf Y gig 2
Rooms RANSOM . . ...... President
joe HORREI,I, . . . . Vice-President
RUTH ENGLISH . . . . . . Secretary
Miss BE,fxTR1cE FRYE . . . . Sponsor
lllembers shown in the picture are: Ruth
English, hilary Evelyn Leasure, Harry
lVhayne, jr., llflrs. Beulah VVilkins, Mary
Virginia Diuguid, Christine Johnston, Kath-
leen Leach, Theda VVilkins, Nevaline Cowan,
lvoodrow Talley, lwrs. E. B. Feltner, Marian
XVest, lXIary Frances Bard, Beatrice Frye.
llembers not in the picture are: Ed Kel-
low, Albert Seay, Nancy Williams, Mrs.
Ozane Odom, Hafford Paschall, Frances
'xVhipp1e, VVillia1n llflorris.
The Classical Club was founded in 1928
hy Bliss Ann Augustus and lkliss Beatrice
Frye. The purpose of the club is to foster
an interest in Greek and Latin culture and
to socialize the classics.
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MURRAY HOi'JliIi POUCH
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Top row lleft to rightl: Doctor
Bingo, proud of his newly-conferred
degree, poses for cameramen ....
Looking over that dreaded cxain
Wfhafs the news, Mister, or is it a col-
umn ynu're reading? . . . Not a stam-
pede, but the well-known supper bell
rush .... Fill a bottle for me, Den-
nis. . . just sunning. . . .
Next page, top row, left to right:
Doctor Hire and Mr. Ashcraft talk
things over .... Listening in on the
XVorld Series .... A typical Wells
Hall gathering in the early fall ....
Thar welcome leave-taking from chap-
el .... Hands across the table ....
A shot of Governor A. B. Chandler
.end party as he arrives on lNlurray
campus to address an audfence of
Murray citizens and students. . .
Gym-suited Thoroughbreds out for
their morning constitutional, with Mr.
Murphey setting a mean pace ....
Two shots of a typical Nlay Day
scene: autographing the latest edition
of the Shield ....
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:AT MURRAY STATE
P qe l07
Picture of tower on Stetson campus
. . . Clegg Austin, former dormitory
kid poses before he leaves the dor-
mitory . . . That "On Duty" pose . . .
Part of the student delegation that ac-
companied the Thoroughbreds on
their Florida trip . . . An interesting
view of the Wells Hall entrance . . .
A study in compounds . . . The Dean
of Men caught surveying the situa-
tion . . . The music faculty holds a
powwow . . . Brother Lee ready for
another customer . . .
A silhouette framed in the library win-
dow . . . Two of the campus poli-
ticians make a pact of peace . . . Gov-
ernor Chandler shows himself worthy
of his nickname as he happily greets
Murray students . . .
"Bennie" catches up with the news . . .
"Dean" Austin dfscusses po'itfcs for
maybe he's selling cfothesi with Mr.
Yancey and Doctor Wolfson . . . The
favorite pastime photographed . . .
Waiting for supper . . .
'vw Maw -V W ff
-AT MURRAY STATE
P11 qw IU7
Three views of the M. S. C. Library:
An unusual view on the up and up
. . . The college band at the doors of
knowledge . . . As close as many stu-
dents getg at a distance . . .
Mr. Ashcraft gives away somethingg
lemonade . . . Who says the mail must
go through? . . . What cha' looking
for, Dad? . . . A regular scene in the
College Blues office . . . For Hire, free
Three of a kind, just predictin' . . .
The Western coaching staff intact
scouting the Thoroughbreds . . .
Tummy's full and "dogs" tired, after
the Freshman-Sophomore picnic . . .
A masterpiece, THE AWAKENING
. . . A sun bath on the roof of the
n1en's dorm . . . The music goes
round and round, chimes little Miss
Inglis, daughter of the music prof.
The Murray College Auditorium,
home of the "Moosicians" . . . Bake
gets an earful and a fmgerful from
the "headman,' . . . What ya prayin'
for fellers, rain? . . .
CAMPU I E
' M AYSTATE
Left to right: Dr. Richmond as he
looked when he was carried to chapel
to preside at the memorable Fourth
of March :ally .... The Dean of
Women and friends .... A heavy
booster for Murray. . .
Dr. Wells stops for that pause which
refreshes during the Homecoming
game .... Stuart demonstrates the
mysteries of chemistry to the pho-
Inspecting the latest edition of the
College News .... Shirt-sleeved profs
watch an exciting play at Weztern.
. . . Going up after a high one. . . .
Making the toss before the Howard
game .... The bare-limbed parade
on the beach between St. Augustine
and Daytona .... Guy and Joe en-
tertain Wells Hall inmates ....
A study in expression during one of
the summer's hectic softball games.
. . . Kemper partakes of a midnight
xii' f at
G P U I
H M-,, 14"
T MURRAY STA
Left to right: Part of the student
delegation waiting at the station to
welcome Dr. Richmond to the pep
rally and student organization dem-
onstration held on March 4 ....
Committee which was elected to draw
up a student organization constitu-
tion: Horrell, Trilling, Neely, Allison,
Jones, Trevathan, McCracken, Brown,
Richmond, Phillips, and Carr in the
limousine which brought them from
the station .... The parade starts
for the station .... Dr. Carr and
Mr. Broach at ground-breaking cere-
mony of new Health building ....
Regent Stokes digs the first spadeful
of dirt on the grounds of the Health
building .... The triumphal chariot
of the student parade with Captain
Phillips at the wheel ....
The student parade leaves the campus
for downtown Murray .... Students
lift Coach Cutchin and his men to
their shoulders as they prepare to
carry them to the cars which took
them to the S. I. A. A. tournament
at Jackson, Miss ....
G P U
I -if gf
I " s -ws
O, Geo-r-g-el . . . A common scene during warm
weather, the steps of Wellls Hall . . . Two married
Bredsg Floridag a leg show . . . Mr. Pogue, or the
Jack in the box?
Two redheads, and two lawnmowersg all idle . . . Step
right up, students, and get your cards autographedg the
business office is awaiting . . . The colonel coaching a
future competitor . . .
Brother "Defeat" gets the rope . . . Two hosses, one hat,
and a hasty exit . . . Sixteen Murray gridders go beach-
ing before the Stetson game in Florida . . .
Don't pay any attention to this poseg no knowledge has
been gained, just a man coming . . . Four workers and
a guest plottingg it looks like more work ahead for some-
body . . .
THIS PAGE IS DEDICATED TO ALL THOSE WHO HAVE
CONTRIBUTED TIME OR MONEY TO THE MAKING OF
THE I9-36 SHIELJ. . FARTICULARLY DO WE APPRE-
CIATE THE SUPPORT OF ADVERTISERS IN WESTERN
KENTUCKY WHO HAVE AIDED MATERIALLY IN THE
PUBLICATION OF THIS YEARBOOK. WE URGE STU-
DENTS AND FACULTY MEMBERS TO KEEP THESE
FRIENDS OF THE COLLEGE IN MIND WHEN THEY ARE
SHOPPING . THE WORK OF MISS CHRISTINE
BROWN IN MAKING THE VARIOUS DRAWINGS
PRINTED IN THE BOOK MERITS HIGH PRAISE FROM
THE "SHIELD" STAFF, . TO MR. HOWARD HENRY
OF BENSON PRINTING CO. GOES THE CREDIT FOR
MAKING THE DESIGN OF THE BOOK.
.,.. . , . , , ,-.,, . ,., , .,.,- ,,.,,,-..,,.. -......4 '-'-'H- H -- f- H--
Murray State eachers College
Kentucky Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools
American Association of Teachers Colleges
Southern Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools
Teachers College Extension Association
National Association of Schools of Music
Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Association
Kentucky Intercollegiate Athletic Conference
SUMMER SESSION OPENS JUNE 8, 1936
FALL SEMESTER OPENS SEPTEMBER 14, 1935
SPRING SEMESTER OPENS JANUARY 25, 1937
All college departments will he in session throughout the school year. Ample training
school facilities are provided for all students.
Bachelor of Arts with or without certification, Bachelor of Science with or without
certification, Bachelor of Science in Home Economics, Bachelor of Music Education with
certification and Bachelor of Music.
Additions to the Physical Plant .
New stadium is practically completed-seating capacity approximately 5000. Health
Building under construction will consist of classrooms, offices, health service unit, gym-
nasiums and swimming pool. Home Manageinent House under construction will he
equipped to meet the most exacting requirements for the training of Home Economic
WOIHCl1,S and men's dormitories are new, modern and thoroughly equipped college homes.
Room and hoard in each may he ohtained at 55.00 per weelc.
Tuition is FREE to A77 Kentuckians
Incidental Fee 525.00 After September 1, 1936
FOR CATALOGUE AND FULL INFORMATION,
5 M winning hylhnzn
LEROY OFFERMAN AN a-us ORCHESTRA
NGK CAUAVOUQALVEJ 960266 360187,
PAUL BRYANT Piano ED WEST . . .,,A.,. Saxophone
Arranger ana' Composer Clarinet, Flute
POPE JOHNSON Bass BILL CARRIER .4....oo. Saxophone
PAUL ANTIBIJ'S lfntire Percussion Clarinet, 0506
Family WAYNE BURDICK ..i.i... Saxophone
JOHN TH0Mpg0N rliyuynpet Clarinet, Flute, Vocal
Euphonium JOE COULTER ,,...,,..,... Trumpet
MORRIS CARTER 'fmmboms Euphonium, Vocal
fiuphonium MARGARET TREVATPIAN ,....,. Vocal
. --- - - - , . f V.. , . -. ..,-,,......... """ " " - --'N
Is the inspiration for most
of the progress made by our
That you may enjoy greater
convenience at no increase
in cost is our constant ideal.
Light anti Power Co.
QUALITY BUILDING MATERIALS
Beauty, permanence and
CALLOWAY CGUNTY LUMBER
C 0 M PA N Y
A permanent Sclzoof
Booster Throughout Every
i Catering to "Those Who Care"
PRIVATE DINING ROOM FOR
Re H. FALWELL AND COMPANY
INSURE IN SURE INSURANCE
First National Bank Building MURRAY, KENTUCKY
I -1 I J
What D0 Yau Mean-
"THAT FREENDLY BANK"
Every bank has a personality. A character different
from all other banks. It may be size. It may be tra-
dition. It may be age. It may be a number of things
or a combination of all of them.
At the Bank of Murray it is the spirit of
friendly service. One senses the air of friend-
ship when he Walks in. The oficers are not in
secluded ogices. Every officer you meet knows
you by name and is glad to be of service.
We enjoy living up to our reputation as a friendly bank.
Qur officers are always available to the public. The
Bank of Murray is a friendly bank. We should like
for you to come in and see for yourself.
BANK QF- MURRAY
Deposits insured by Federal Deposit Insurance
Corporation, Washington, D. C.
S5000 MAXIMUM INSURANCE FOR S5000
Ben Franklin Store gf
F Your School Suppl'
or and Other Needs les
EVERETT D. JONES,
Manage' Murray, Kentucky
THE LEDGER AND TIMES
"Kentucky'5 Mos! Progressive Weekly Newspaper"
A Good Newspaper in a Good Town in a Good County
Modernly Equipped Job Printers and Publishers
ASK YOUR GROCER FOR
RANDOLPH SPECIAL HARVEST DREAM
LYNN GROVE BEST FLOUR
MURRAY WHGLESALE GROCERY CO.
MEAT MARKET Cfmm
Complete Cleaning anti
For Cured and Fresh
M e at s
I Ph ne 12 We Deliver HATS BLOCKED
THE CAPITOL THEATER
of Your patronage, the Cabitol Theater Will
Continue to Snow Onfy the Best in pictures
CLIFTON MORRIS, Manager
To the Students-
For the fast several years if has been my gfolrcy to
save an negatrves of these fhotografhs. I have the
negatives on fue, and you may have reprints made
from them at any time.
A Goocl Bank In a
JOE L. PRICE P d
TULLUS BLACK V P
B. L. TREVATHAN C h
J. B. cnoss A C
BOB TREAS 1oNG B k
When in Town Make Our
Store Your Headquarters
NORTH SIDE COURT SQUARE
EAT AND ENJOY I
GOLDBLOOM ICE CREAM
"One of the Good Things
CITY CONSUMERS COMPANY
t g I FOR COLLEGE
IN BOTTLES Graham and Jackson
NEWEST WAY TO RESOLE
VULCA-SOLIN G STORE
, . "THE" STORE OF THE
Leather Soles VUICHIIIZCCI With COLLEGE ADDITION
Heat and Pressure
DUTCH'S SHOE SHOP
"Always" the Best in Quality, and
As Low in Price
Phone 356-J Delivery Serv
YOU ARE INVITED ALSO TO SPEND YOUR
LEISURE TIME WITH US, TO ENJOY OUR
Tasty Sandwiches and Drinks
T H E H U T ' ' GEN1'3i05fi5HES
"Allen A" Hosiery "Fisk Hatsv
Gifts Dale ancl Stulnhlefielcl
The and Shop The Rexall Store
MURRAY, KY. Headquarters for School Supplies
"Mary Lanev Cgats and Suits Greeting Cards for All Occasions
uElizabeth Beecker Knitsv Make Our Store Your Store While in Murray
FoR QUALITY JEWELRY
H. B. BAILEY
THE JEWELER Murray, Kentucky
FRAZEE, BERRY AND MELUGIN
GENERAL INSURANCE AND
It Does Make cz Difference Who Writes
First Floor Gatlin Building MURRAY, KENTUCKY
Gives You the Pick-Up Which Never
Lets You Down
DAIRY PRODUCTS CO.
R. H. BARTON
Clothing ancl Furnishings
SOUTH SIDE OF SQUARE
Compliments of The Regal Dress Shop
"'f "Style Without
i A V Extravagancev
RCLIEANERSER MRS. G. B. sCoTT
Hatters, Dyers, Tailors
GLENN COY, Owner National Hotel Bldg. Murray, Ky
R, H. VANDEVELDE 81 COMPANY
Westinghouse Refrigerators and Ranges
General Electric Raclios
Plumbing, Heating, Sheet Metal, Roofing, and
Anchor Coal Stolcer flron Fireman,
"OUR WORK IS BETTER"
H. E. JENKINS, Manager
When in .Mayfield Visit
FLORAL COMPANY Johnson s Drug Store
E ig Johnsonis Soda
"Flowers For All Occasions" Fountain
WE WILL WELCOME YOU
THE BRQCKS SHOPPE
SPECIALTY APPAREL PoP WOMEN AND
123 West Broadway MAYFIELD, KENTUCKY
T. O . T U R N E R
STUDENTS, You ARE
Always Welcome at the Tea Room
L U M B E R C O .
Incorporated We invite y u to enjoy the best fou
t vice in town.
Everything to Build
Anything E College Terminal for C. Ray Bu
PEOPLES SAVINGS BANK
All deposits in tl'1e Peoples Savings Banlc of Murray,
Ky., are insured 100 per cent. Tlmat is to say tl'1at eacl1
person Wlmo l'1as money deposited in the banlc has 100
per cent protection on all tlae funds l'1e l1as in tl'1e lbanlc.
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT
DEPOSITS GUARANTEED UP TO 355000
HONEST MERCHANDISE AT HONEST PRICES
Keeps Our Name on the Tongue of Everyone
I Shopping in Murray
"It Must Be a .Square Deaf' at
Since 1880 Satisfaction Guaranteed
SUPERIOR LAUNDRY AND CLEANERS
Can Help You Look Your Best By Giving
Your Clothes Expert Attention
Delivery Service PHONE 44 Murray, Kentucky
Stanctarcl and portable Typewrtters
HOWARD D. HAPPY COMPANY
Vfstt Our Nearest 079906
MAYFIELD I-IOPKINSVILLE PADUCAH
WE BACK THE CGLLEGE
We Handle Higl? Qualify Insurance
A. B. Beale and Son BENTON KENTUCKY
SUNBURST GRADE A
BUTTER AND BUTTERMILK
MURRAY MILK PRODUCTS CO.
H. AND H. PRGDUCE COMPANY
Fancy Fruits and Service
Call 82 or 90
224 South Second Street PADUCAH, KENTUCKY
- if K al I 7 ,
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C. RAY BUS LINES
Operating De Luxe Bus Service From
Paducah, Mayfield, Hopkinsville, Clarksville, Tennessee, and Paris, Tennes-
see, Direct to Murra State Colle e Cam us
Y g P
OUR AMBROSE TEA ROOM STATION IS HANDY
FOR PASSENGERS TO AND FROM THE COLLEGE
We Are Happy to Accommodate Arriving and Departing Students with
CONNECTIONS WITH GREYHOUND LINES AT MAYFIELD, PADUCAH AND
OF LUMBER COMPANY
Kinds of Building
CALL FOR YUKON'S BEST
QUEEN OF THE WEST
COVINGTON BROS. AND COMPANY
! WAOIESGIG Grocers
COLLEGE STUDENTS ARE ALWAYS
CORN AUSTIN AND COMPANY
JACKSON PURCHASE OlL CO.
DIAMOND GASOLINE AND
GENERAL TIRES T. O. BAUCUM, Manager
College Men Soon Learn That They Can Always Ffncl the
Finest Garments at
W. T. SLED AN COMPANY
For Griffon N unn-Bush Arrow Thorobreds
Cl0th,Craft F riendly-Five Riegel
Style-Mart Richland Rauh Sports
If it's the N
Phoenix Latest, ews
Sport Dobbs YOl1,ll
It At at
Lee U . Q
Wear HATS PAJAMAS FIRST SLEDD'S
Send Your Laundry
A small bundle of clothes gets the same
consideration as a family washing.
See Our Dormitory
County Court Clerk
CARL B. KINGINGS
This .Space Donated
THE KEYS HOUSTON
E. B. HOUSTON, M.D.
C. H. JONES, M.D.
A. D. DUTTERWORTH, M.D.
H. L. HOUSTON, M.D.
A TASTY, TOASTED TREAT
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OUND managerial policies and long
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JAHN 84 OLLIER ENGRAVING CO.
817 West Washington Blvd., - Chicago, Illinois
Suggestions in the Murray State University - Shield Yearbook (Murray, KY) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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