Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO)
- Class of 1931
Page 1 of 178
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 178 of the 1931 volume:
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UBLISHED by the
Junior class of
souri State Teach-
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As traditions mingle
with progress we Find
that the symbols oi
those traditions grow
dearer to us.
For this reason the
Bearcat roams through
these pages as a sym-
bol of the strength of
our beloved Alma
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It is with the highest
esteem and appreci-
ation for the years of
faithful service given
to this college that We
dedicate this volume
of the Tower to our
Business Manager, W.
FLM if we
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BEARD CDF REGENTS
CHARLES LEE DR. JESSE MILLER
State Superintendent of Schools President
fEx-oflicioj Maryville, Missouri
Jefferson City, Missouri
B. VORHEES GEORGE J. STEVENSON DR. L. D. GREEN
VIC?-Pf9SlC!'?f7I I Tarkio, Missouri Richmond, Missouri
St. Joseph, Missouri
DR. J. M. PERRY A. T. WEATHERBY'
Princeton, Missouri Chillicothe, Missouri
Kflppointments made too late for pictures to appearj
PRESIDENT UEL W. LAMKIN, LL.D
1 ,. ..,- ,
SHARLEY K' PIKE House Director of Residence Hall
Dean of Women
A.B. in English, Colorado Collegel
A.M. in English, Marietta College.
Marietta, Ohio: Graduate Work in
English, University of lllinoisg Grad-
uate Work in Personnel, Harvard Uni-
W. A. RICKENBRODE
BS, Northwestern University: M.S
Business Manager Registrar
M. Accounts, Avalon College: Grad- BS., Northwest Missouri S. T. C
uate Cedar Rapids Business College. Student Chicago School of Physical
Vice- President President
This is the ninth year in the development of student government in this
college. It has been a very satisfactory year. The Student Council, with the
help of all of the students, proved that it is capable of administering the
affairs of the college, even Without the help of the administrative authorities.
We all sincerely feel that the Student Council has been successful in accom-
plishing its motives, namely: to give experience in self government and
training in useful citizenship, to promote and regulate student activities and to
act as a medium between the administrative authority and the college.
Moore, Ciray, Noblet. Wallace, Cox, Augenstein
Sayler, I-largrave, Chapman, Winger, Blood
Hake Cook Painter Phillips Wells
Hudson Kinnaird Pike Colbert Dow
The Faculty Council consists of the President of the College, the Registrar
of the College, who also acts as Secretary for the Council, and.nine other mem-
bers of the faculty, chosen by the faculty. The members of the Council in
addition to their regular duties serve as an advisory body in determining policies
of the School. ,
This group, which reports its actions to the faculty and makes recommenda-
tions for faculty action, has final authority in all matters relating to admission
and advanced standing, and assists the President of the College in selecting
and defining duties of standing faculty committees.
Dr. J. W. Hake, Chairman of the Physics Department of the College, is
Chairman of the Council, which meets regularly each week. As Council
Chairman, Dr. Hake performs the Work of the President of the College, in the
latter's absence. Other members of the Council are: Dr. Uel W. Lamkin,
President of the College: Miss Nell Hudson, College Registrar and Secretary
of the Council, Miss Blanche H. Dow, Chairman of the Department of Foreign
Languages: Dr. Anna M. Painter, Chairman of the English Department: Mr.
H. T. Phillips, Chairman of the Education Department, Mr. Roy A. Kinnaird,
Chairman of the Agriculture Department, Mr. G. H. Colbert, Chairman of
the Mathematics Department, Dean Sharley K. Pike: Mr. T. H. Cook, of the
Social Science Department, and Mr. C. E. Wells, College Librarian.
RESIDENCE I-IALI. BGARD
Robertson Jacobs Moore Streeter Beever
Cook Culver Shartzer Swaney Lindley Smith
Residence Hall is a self-governing body composed of about one hundred
girls. At the beginning of each school year the oliicers are elected. Representa-
tives from each class are chosen by the body to represent the four classes on the
House meetings are held where the girls may bring up any problems for
discussion before the house.
This year an active social life has been sponsored, including dinners, teas
and dances. The girls at the Hall gave a tea for the girls staying in town.
There was a Valentine party, and a party was given during the State Forensic
Meet for the visitors and representatives from the organizations on the campus.
THELBIA ROBERTSON - - - President
MILDRED JACOBS - Vice-President
UNA MOORE - - - - Secretary
CLARA MAE SHARTZER - - - Treasurer
GRACE COOK - - - Freshman Representative
GEORGIA BEEVER - Sophomore Representative
- Junior Representatives
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DEPARTMENV CDF AGR CL,ll.'lJI2E ANID B CDLQGY
, R, A, KINNAIRD CARL G. SCI-IOWENGERDT
B.S., M.A. in Agriculture, University of B.S., lVl.A. in Agriculture, University of
W. T. GARRETT
B.A., Westminster College: M.S., University
of Chicago: Further Graduate Study Univer-
sity of Chicago.
The Department of Biology is organized to meet the needs of a varied group
of students. We attempt to offer fundamental courses which are standard in
other colleges, as well as special work for our own students. Students found in
the various courses include those who are majoring in Biology: those who
choose it for its cultural value: those who need it to meet the general college
requirements, for certain certificate requirements, supplementing work in the
departments of Agriculture, Education, Psychology, Social Sciences: Home
Economics, for pre-medical students, etc.
The Department of Agriculture aims to train those students who will
teach argiculture in the high schools in the elements of agricultural principles
and practices. Students also take work in agriculture who do not plan to teach
it. Their purpose is the acquisition of a knowledge of agriculture which will
make them scientific farmers.
The College Farm gives the student an opportunity to apply his knowledge
in a practical way.
DEPARTMEN' OF PI-IYSICS AND CI-IEIVIISTRV
M. WILSON EDMISTON
Chemistry Chemistry, Education
B.A., Olivet College B.A., Miami University, Oxford, Ohio
M.S.,University of Chicago M.A., Ph.D., The Ohio State University,
J. W. HAKE
Chairman of Faculty Council, Physics
B.S., Central Wesleyan College
B.A., University of Illinois I
lVl.A., Northwestern University
Ph.D., Kansas University
The Physics Department and its curricula deals with practically every phase
of the field known to the undergraduate school, from the simplest of lever-arm
mechanics to the intricacies of the electron theory. The physics classes, all
under Dr Hake are quite intriguing interesting and in some cases nearly
mystifying especially to the outsider Laboratory work unusually fascinating
and there is nothing unusual in hearing music from organ pipes or standard
pitch forks or the crackling of high voltage sparks perhaps music from a radio
or in seeing strange phenomena produced by Weird electrical apparatus at any
time in the physics lab.
In the organization of courses Dr Hake has made his department especially
suited to the student preparing for later work in engineering not forgetting
the student who majors in physics for the purpose of teaching. Particular
stress is laid on subject matter dealing with the various divisions of electricity.
A four-year und-ergraduate course in chemistry comprises the curriculum of
the department of chemistry. Mr. M. W. Wilson is at the head and it has
been through his guidance that the department has come to its present organi-
R W. Edmiston who also teaches education has charge of the Freshman
The chemistry laboratory at the West end of third floor has long been' famous
for the nauseating odors of hydrogen sulfide and chlorine with which it some-
times floods that end of the administration building. The casual visitor does
not need a guide in order to find it. The familiar clinking of test tubes and
the detestable but continual washing of dishes furnish a bit of atmosphere to
the collegian which will be recollected in many years to come.
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DEPARTMENT DF CDMMEIQCE
F. W. SALVESEN E. W- MOUNCE
LL.B., B.S., University of Kansas: Grad- A.B., B.S., A.M.. LL.B., University of
uate Student, University of Kansas, Uni- Missouri: Member of Bar.
versity of Chicago: Scholarship Institute
of American Meat Packers, Chicago.
IVIINNIE B. JAMES
B.S. in Ed., Northwest Missouri S. T. C.:
M.A., Colorado State Teachers College,
Greeley, Coloradog Graduate Study at Co-
lumbia University, New York.
The Department of Commerce and Business Administration has as its
primary motive the training of teachers of the commercial subjects. Its second-
ary motive is to prepare for the business world students desiring such training.
In order to carry out the first objective the Department offers both a major
and a minor. Those students who complete a major in this field are prepared
to handle a full-time position in any first class high school.
A major is offered both in Business Administration and in Secretarial Train-
ing for those who want to enter the business world. Minors are also offered
in these two fields.
The department makes every effort to place its graduates. It cooperates
with the Department of Education here at the College in placing those who
wish to teach. The department also maintains a Placement Bureau for those
who wish to find positions in the business world.
PI OMEGA P
ROBERTSON SANDISON DIETZ
Pi Omega Pi, honorary commercial fraternity, was Organized June 13, 1923, 1
at Kirksville, Missouri. Beta chapter was established at the Maryville Teachers
College March, 1924.
New members taken in this year have been: Florence Holliday, F. W.
Salvesen, Karol Oliphant, Isabel McDaniels, Ernest Reid, Catherine Wray, g
Aleen McFarland, Efiie Cramer.
Business meetings are held every two weeks. ln addition, various social 5
functions were sponsored by Pi Omega Pi. One of the events which will be
long remembered by the members was a waffle supper at the Y. W. cabin.
The organization sends out two or more interesting news letters each year O
to its alumnae. 5
The purpose of this organization is to create interest in commerce and to
. . . . . . . lift! f
foster scholarship and high ethical standards in business and professional life. '
The scholastic standards of the fraternity are high. ff
ED DIETZ ----- - President
OLATHA SUETTERLIN Vice-President
MARGARET JOHNSON - - Secretary
MILDRED SANDISON Treasurer
MISS MINNIE B. JAMES MR. E. W. MOUNCE
THE LAW CLLB
Lett Kelim Noblet Brown Woolsey Hooper
Stalling Rybolt Pettigrew Allen Bashor Yates
The Law Club, under the leadership of Russell Noblet, president, has been
working this year for the "promotion of a feeling of fellowship and cooperation
among its members, to encourage interest in the spirit and the letter of the law,
to sponsor public discussion and debate, and to promote the general welfare of
This is the second year for the Law Club. It was organized on the campus
last year. The beginning of the organization was early in the fall quarter.
Clinton Morris called a meeting of all students interested in law and out of
that assembly grew the Law Club. E. W. Mounce, a faculty member, was
present and helped create the organization.
The Constitution of the Law Club was drawn up by a committee composed
of Thomas R. Hooper, Clinton Morris, and Clarence Woolsey. After the
committee's report was read and adopted the club was formed on September
The club holds a mock trial occasionally to acquaint the members with the
procedure of courts, methods of stating cases and other legal steps.
RUSSELL NOBLET - - - - President
CLARENCE WOOLSEY - - Vice-President
GEORGE WALTER ALLEN - Secretary
THOMAS R. HOOPER - - Treasurer
TI-IE CQLLEGE LIBRARY
C. WELLS LUCILLE BRUMBAUGH
B.A., M.A. Park College. B.S., Northwest Missouri State Teachers Col-
lege: University of Illinois Library School.
The College Library, in charge of Mr. Wells and the assistant librarian, Miss
Brumbaugh, offers a place where students may study without interruption.
There are twenty-five thousa.nd volumes in the library to supply the needs
of the students and faculty members. The West Library contains the special
reference books and the books reserved by the faculty to be used by their classes.
This is the best section of the library from the standpoint of well selected
books. It is also the best place to study.
Open shelves lessen the work of those at the charging desk and make the
library more convenient for students.
Each year 35,000.00 is spent for new books, and 3600.00 for magazines.
In addition to this expenditure many books are rebound and magazines are
sent to be made into bound volumes. The New York Times and The United
States Daily are filed and indexed.
Ten college students make up the library force. This year the following
students are on the force: Genevieve Bucher, Norman Clough, Bernard Keefe,
Fern Alley, Ernest Reid, Olatha Suetterlin, John Wright, Virginia Meyers,
Elizabeth Edwards and Walter Dowell.
IN TI-IE LIBRARY
My days among the dead are passed,
Around me I behold,
Wher-e'er these casual eyes I cast,
The mighty minds of old.
My ever constant friends are they
With whom I converse, day by day.
DEPARTMENT DF EDLICATIDN
MARGARET FRANKEN , i YY 7 U CYEUZABETH L' WHITE
B.S., and Graduate Work, University of B.S'., Central Missouri S,T.C.: M.A.,
Missouri and Columbia University. University of Missouri.
B.S., Northwest Missouri State Teachers.
DoRA B. SMITH A
B.S., Central Missouri S.T.C.: Ph.B.
Chicago University: M.A., Columbia
A. H. COOPER
B.S., Northwest Missouri S.T.C.: Student
Chicago: M. Ed., Harvard University.
Cl-ILOE E. MILLIKEN
Bs., Central Missouri S.T.C.: MA., MARY KEITH
Columbia University: Graduate Work, B.S., University of Missouri: M.A., Co-
University of Vienna. lumbia University.
A Teachers College fulfills its functions in the degree to which it turns out
a body of eliicient teachers who have something to teach and who know how
to do it. The very heart and life of a teachers' college is its professional school
and through the professional training efforts does it justify its existence.
This places upon the Education Department a great emphasis and responsi-
The Education Department strives to impart to those who are preparing to
teach, plans and methods of procedure which have been tried and proved
Courses in the Education Department consist of methods in the fields of
DEPARTMENT CDF EDUCATICDN
FRANCES HOLLIDAY ' ' ' ALICE Donps
BQS. Maryville S. T. C.: M.A. Uni
, , , ' B.S. Northwest Missouri State Teachers
versity of Missouri.
HOMER PHILLIPS '
B.S. Central Missouri S. T. C.: M.A.
Columbia University: Graduate Work
Columbia and Peabody.
B.S., University of Missouri: M.A. Co- LOIS HALL-EY . I 1 .
lumbia University: Graduate Work, Chi- B.S. University of Missouri: M.A. Uni-
cago University. versity of Chicago.
primary, elementary, rural and secondary education: supervision, administra-
tion, psychology, and history and principles of education.
In addition to methods in education, each student must do five hours of
practice teaching in his major subject before receiving the Degree of Bachelor of
The College High School and the Training School give the student oppor-
tunity to do practice teaching under trained and experienced supervisors.
The Training School is made up of the elementary grades and College High.
The rural department affords opportunity for those students who are going
into the field of rural education to have supervised training in that type of
school. The city schools are also available for practice teaching.
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A-PI-IA PH SGMA
DUNCAN SANDISON REID Sl-IAMBERGER
Alpha Phi Sigma, national honorary scholarship fraternity, was founded
February 26, 1930, at the State Teachers College at Kirksville, Missouri. The
Beta Chapter was established on our campus April 9, 1930. Since then the
organization has grown rapidly among the other leading teachers' colleges.
This new national fraternity has as its prime objective the fostering of
superior scholarship in secondary schools and its continuation in college to the
end of rendering service by ever balancing the determinants of true service-
soul, mind and body.
Aside from regular meetings this chapter sponsors occasional social events.
such as picnics, initiations, and banquets. It also enters into competitive
activities with the other organizations on the campus.
Harold D. Christen
Glenn S. Duncan
Avis L. Glenn
Donald E. Johnson
Stephen G. Lamar
G. Fred Larason
Thomas R. Lawrence
Ida Beth Newlon
Ernest G. Reid
Flora B. Scheffskey
Marvin C. Shamberger
Clara Mae Shartzer
Ernest E. Stalling
Alice May Smith
Beulah June West
G race Wil ma Westfall
GLENN S. DUNCAN - - - - President
ERNEST G. REID - Vice-President
MILDRED SANDISON - Secretary
MARVIN C. SHAMBERGER Treasurer
STEPHEN G. LAMAR - Sponsor
5 PRIMARY CGUNCIL
, jf 1
. Lyons, ilchell, H. Baur, Sutton, Cox, Frie
s, Curry, C. Baur
1-Llfgbs, Andrews, Ebersole, Miller, Bogard, Moore, Busby, Smith "
Harris, Glenn, Walker, Winger, Dakan, Turner
The Primary Council of the State Teachers College, Maryville, Missouri,
was organized on the fourth of December in the year nineteen hundred and
twenty-eight, by a group of interested students under the leadership of Miss
Chloe Millikan, Kindergarten-Primary Supervisor.
The Local Council is closely afliliated with the National Council of Primary
Education which was organized in 1915. Miss Ella Victoria Dobbs of the
University of Missouri was its Hrst president and served in that capacity for
n1ne years. The membership has grown from the small grou of
interested leaders in the primary field who conceived its birth until it now
numbers some five thousand members throughout the United States. This
organization has been of great importance in bringing a new life and interest
into primary education. It is fulfilling the purpose for which it stands name-
ly: To secure the cooperation of all those interested in primary schools for
their betterment through CU the greater use of the activities, CZD greater
freedom of method, Q35 a closer relationship with the kindergarten and the
The Local Council is organized in harmony with the general purposes of
the National Council, with the purpose of fostering the development of pro-
fessional interest among its members through the study of the local signiiicance
of the problems studied by the National Council, and to extend the active
membership of the Council. The membership of the Local Council has en-
joyed a steady growth. The active list of members now i
seven names, while thirty names comprise the alumni list of the organization.
FXE AND INIDJSTR A- AITS
IVIARY NI. FISHER U. G. WHIFFEN OLIVE S. DELUCE
B.S. University of Mis- B.S. Kansas State Teach- B.S., M.A., Columbia
souri: M.A. Columbia ers College: M.A. and University: Bachelor's Di-
University. Graduate Work, Ames. ploma in Supervision and
CARRIE HOPKINS Teachers' College, New
Ph'B.Y S. T. C., Greg, York: Graduate Student,
ley, Colorado: Student gofbonne Unlvefslwf
Drake University and
The Department of Fine Arts, under the direction of Miss Deluce, works
for the appreciation and promotion of art in the Art Department, and through
it to the school at' large.
The department has five important functions: the training of supervisors
of line arts: training of teachers of fine arts: supplying ten hours of art for
those who are taking out a Smith-Hughes in Home Economics: preparatory
courses for those who will go to commercial and fine art school: and training
for grade teachers who need art as a requirement for the elementary certificate.
The department brings many noteworthy exhibits to the college. This year
there were the exhibits by the American Federation of Arts, the Kansas City
Artists, and the Society of Kansas City Artists.
The Industrial Arts, under the direction of Miss Deluce, Mr. Whiffen and
Miss Fisher, aim to create a desire, and to develop the requisite skill, to change
the natural materials as they come to us, into forms which shall be both pleas-
ing and useful. The logical outcome of such courses of study should be the
ability to select vocations intelligently, to appreciate the best products of the
industries, and in general to furnish elements of knowledge which might be
of use in interpreting the complex conditions of modern times.
Harris, Qualls, Leach, Moore, Streeter, Turner
Crockett, Hackett, Hargrave, Martin, Babb, Nicholas
Goslee, Edwards, Winger, Glenn, Lindley
A club organized to provide
Recreation through the fine arts and
To stimulate interest in the beautiful
Colors-Blue and Gold
The Fine Arts Club, which was organized in September, 1916, is the oldest
departmental organization on the campus. lt maintains membership in the
national organization of the American .Federation of Arts. It aims to promote
a broader and more appreciative knowledge of art.
UNA MOORE ----- - President
HELENA GosLEE Vice-Presidenr
DORGTHY WINGER - - - Secretary-Treasurer
Miss DELUCE and Miss HOPKINS - - - Sponsors
Associate M embers-
M. Qualls Vada Wheeler E. Swaney
M. M. Turner D. Glenn H. Emery
DEPARTMENT OE FOREIGN LAINIGUAGE
DOROTHY SCI-IULZE BLANCHE HINMAN Dow
B.A., University of Louisiana B,A,, Smith College
M-A-, C0111mbi3 U11iV9fSifY M.A., Columbia University
G. C. Diploma, School of Expression, Boston
Graduate Student, Sorbonne University, Paris
The department of Foreign Language offers through a variety of courses,
majors and minors in French, in Latin and in Spanish,
This year .Miss Lucile Lair, instructor in Spanish and French, is on leave of
absence, studying in Spain and in France. Senora de Prieto, of the faculty of
the Normal School for Girls, Panama City, is the visiting instructor in Spanish,
She has charge of three classes and is acquainting herself with the life of an
Plans have been made by which it is hoped Miss Lair may be able to bring
a French girl to Maryville with her to live at Residence Hall and carry on the
type of work begun by Senora de Prieto.
The department of Foreign Language feels
that it is offering a real opportunity for the
development of international understanding and
friendship through this exchange of teachers.
RAMoNA LUCILF LAIR
B.S., Southwest Missouri S. T. C.
Licenciado, University of Madrid
bia, and the Sorbonne
fOn leave of absenceD
SENORA TNES FABREGO DE PRIETO
Maestro, Escuela Normal de lnstitutoras
Graduate Work, University of Washington, Colum-
DEPARTMENT GF MATHEMATICS
Q KATHERHHEIIELWK3 GEoRoEIi COLBERT
HA., Chicago Uf1iV2rSifYf I B.S., B.A., M.A., National Normal Uni-
Student, University of Missouri: versity, Chioig
B.S., Maryville: l Graduate Work, Chicago University and
Graduate Work, Chicago University. Washington University.
Many students scoff at the suggestion that mathematics will ever be of an
use to them. They have proba.bly never thought of mathematics as being the
basic course that it is. The necessity for this science of magnitude and num-
ber is obvious in physics and chemistry courses. Its usefulness, however,
does not end there.
I In the social sciences, numbers have an important place. If we knew
nothing of numbers we could compile no statistics in economics criminolog
or anthropology. There would be no dates in history. In geography there
would be nothing with which to designate latitude and longitude.
Literature would lack its division marks for the periods of writing. It
would be hard to determine when a certain author had lived.
In home economics the girls could not telephone the grocer if they had no
knowledge of numbers. They would also be at a loss to specify the amounts
of articles desired-and so on, ad infinitum.
Without a doubt, mathematics is one of the required fundamental subjects.
The college offers a. major and a minor in this Held.
DEPARTMENT OF I-lOME ECONOMICS
l,. .... M... . ,
BA., University of Missouri: M.A., Colum-
bia University: Bachelor's Diploma in Home
Economics Teachers' College, New York:
Graduate Work toward Ph.D., Columbia
' . RUTH BLANSHAN
B.S., M.A., Iowa State.
The Home Economics Department of the Northwest Missouri State Teachers
College represents one of the oldest institutions in the world, the home. With
respect for that time-honored institution, the department strives to keep alive
the spirit that early permeated the American home where mutual love and
responsibility bound its members together.
The department offers a Smith-Hughes in Home Economics, which is
worked out in connection with the Degree of Bachelor of Science. A minor
is offered in home economics.
The girls who take work in the department receive a great deal of valuable
This department is the mother of Kappa Omicron Phi, national honorary
Home Economics sorority, which was founded at this college.
p FQEPA GMICRQN PH:
Crockett Puthuff Carroll Lindley Kramer Swaney
Kelley Qualls Hargrave Sherman Streeter Nicholas
Colors-Ember red and gold. Flower-Poppy.
Sponsorskl-Iettie M. Anthony, Ruth Blanshan. Publication-The Distaff
Morlo-"Prove all things and hold fast to that which is true."
The purpose of this organization is to further the interest of Home Economics
in four-year colleges. Kappa Omicron Phi endeavors to develop Women with
h. h . . . . . .
1g er ideals of sane living, with a deeper appreciation of the sanctit f h
y o t e
home, with broader social ideals, and higher intellectual and cultural attainments.
Kappa Omicron Phi is the result of a suggestion that a Home EC '
Club be formed. This suggestion was made at a dietary dinner served November
17, 1922. The charter members of Kappa Phi Were: Mabel Cook, Anne
Houston, Mildred Shinabar er, S h J T ' '
The Biennial Conclave was held October 30-31, 1930, at Snapp's Hotel,
Excelsior Springs, Missouri. Representatives from eight states were present. At
this Conclave there was opportunity for valuable personal contacts. Each
day and evening was Hlled with business affairs or social events.
Through the interest and cooperation of President Lamkin and many others,
Kappa Omicron Phi has a very cozy and attractive cabin in College Park. It
has two rooms and a kitchenette. There is a Hreplace in the cabin. The
furniture is painted black and orange. Many business meetings and social
hours are spent in the Kappa Omicron Phi Lodge.
g ara ane oomey, Alice McMurry and Hettie
'I-IE ENGLSI-I DEPARTMEN-
ESTELLA BOWMAN ANNA M. PAINTER
B.A., Washburn College B.A., Earlham'College t
Graduate Student, University of Wisconsin M.A., Columbia University
and Columbia University Ph.D., Yale ' V 1 I
M.A., University of Kansas Graduate Student, University of California,
and the Sorbonne University of Paris
B.A., University of Kansas
M.A., Peabody College
Graduate School, University of Minnesota
and University of Wisconsin.
JUANITA PINK CARRIE HOPKINS
A.B., University of Missouri Ph.B., State Teachers' College, Greeley, Colo.
M.A., University of Missouri Student, Drake Univ. and Chicago Univ.
COn leave of absenceH
B.A., Colorado State Teachers' College
M.A., Chicago University
Graduate Student, Yale
The English Department offers to students the opportunity to attain com-
petence in the use of language for utilitarian, social and artistic purposes. One
of the marks of an educated man or Woman is the ability to use the mother
tongue with ease and precision. Some knowledge of the abundant literature
written in English, and of the trends of contemporary thinking and writing,
is expected of every person of any education or culture. The English Depart-
ment is devoted to building up a proper respect for good English and to giving
students a Wider acquaintance with the best that has been thought and said.
SIGMA TAL! DELTA
Bucher Culver Scheffskey
Sigma Tau Delta, national English fraternity, was organized at Des Moines,
lowa, April 4, l925.
The purposes of the organization are to encourage appreciation of literary
masterpieces, to foster fellowship among men and women specializing in
English, and to stimulate creative expression.
Epsilon Gamma Chapter was organized at Maryville, May lO, l930.
The Chapter holds regular semi-monthly meetings at which the members
read their literary productions, Contributions from alumni members are
received and read. The organization holds open meetings which offer an
opportunity for the discovery of literary talent in the student body.
New members are: Grace Westfall, Norvell Saylor, Donald Johnson, Ruth
Van Sant and Beulah June West.
The officers are:
MILDRED SANDISON - Acting Pl'9Sl'Cl'Cl7l
Miss I-IAwKiNs - Vz'ct--Presidenz
GENEVEIEVE BUCHER - - Secretary
FLORA SCHEPPsKEY - Treasurer
DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL EDUCATIQN
E. A. DAVIS GEORGE R. SEIKEL HENRY TBA
A.B., Transylvania M.D., University of the B.S., Northwest Missouri
South, Suwanee. State Teachers College.
It is the aim of this department to train students in the ideals and practices
of health and character habits, to prepare them for teachers of physical educa-
tion, and to provide all students while in college with healthful recreation
which will develop mental and physical efliciency.
The Physical Education Department is divided into four sections: QU
Corrective exercises and instruction: CZJ Physical exercises: C35 Physical
education instruction: and C45 Athletics,
This is Coach Davis's fifth year on the coaching staff of the college. His
wide and continued experience make his coaching an asset to the department.
This is Coach Iba's second year with the college. He serves as basketball
and baseball coach.
Dr. Seikel is the college physician. He also teaches classes in hygiene and
,Z544-' 14" Y J
A brilliant start, a good mid-season, and a stinging Thanksgiving Day
championship defeat roughly sums up the Bearcat 1930 conference football
season. The six additional non-conference games were marked by occasional
streaks of good ball intermingled with several defeats. l if
The first conference test saw a highly rated Cape Girardeau Indian team it
so far outclassed in a passing game that the visitors were forced to accept the lf
short end of a 45 to 0 score. Maryville passing was comparable to that of
a good basketball game, and accounted for touchdown after touchdown from l 1
incredible distances. Q
Warrensburg's red-sweatered Mules were the next victims on the new home
field, scoring one touchdown while the Bearcats were counting three. The i
Hrst half saw no scoring, as nearly all plays depended on line smashing. at A i
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Bearcats p l
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which the two teams were practically on equal terms. In the last half,
Maryville passes took the air and soon accounted for two counters, Vic
Mahood snatched a Mule pass from the air and raced for 60 yards to furnish
the game's thriller. Warrensburg took a Maryville fumble and added a
couple of passes and line plays for her only score. The final count was l9
The third obstacle to a championship was successfully hurdled at Spring-
field by the score 26 to 7. The Bears scored iirst from an intercepted pass
and 70-yard run by their quarterback. Maryville artillery was immediately
opened and for the last three quarters the Bearcats ran roughshod over their
opponents. Maryville scores were made by field marches, passes, blocked
punts, and one by a sensational 60-yard run through the line by Don Sheetz.
For the second time in the same number of years, Maryville and Kirksville
met in the Thanksgiving game to decide the M. l. A. A. race, this time at
Kirksville. Maryville was doped to win by all sports Writers, from results
of previous conference games in which both teams had participated, and
particularly from the fact that Maryville had handed a 38 to 21 defeat to
the Emporia, Kansas, Teachers, who in turn had defeated Kirksville 52 to 0.
But dope had entirely nothing to do with the final outcome, which gave the
gold football to the Bulldogs 20 to 7.
A bitter cold Wind blew across the field and Kirksville, soon after the
opening Whistle, found easy going through nearly any part of the Bearcat
line, While hardly any Maryville passes were finding their mark, due partly to
the extreme cold and high Wind, and partly to a spirit of over-conidence.
Two Kirksville scores came from straight football, and another resulted from
a punt blocked at the end of Fischer's toe. Maryville's counter was the
result of twenty-yard pass.
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Five states were represented by the opponents in the non-conference games.
The Haskell reserve affair, the first home game, was uninteresting and finished
in a 6 to 6 tie. Southwestern at Memphis won a 24 to 13 contest there, and
then the strong Emporia Teachers came to Maryville to be beaten 38 to 21.
Two 13 to O defeats were handed out, one each by the Peru, Nebraska, teachers
there, and one by the Central Eagles at Fayette. The Durant Teachers closed
the non-conference season by winning l9 to 6 in a game played at Durant,
Considerable interest was aroused by the "Skunks" team, which not only
furnished opposition for the first string, but also engaged in two games with
out-of-town teams. The Wentworth Military Academy administered a 13 to
0 defeat on the Lexington Held in a real comedy. The loss was reported to be
due to "Runt" Russell's inability to make up new plays as fast as they were
needed. A little later, though, victory was tasted in an exhibition game played
against Kidder Institute at Cameron. The score was 7 to O in favor of the
6 to 6
. A ,
With 32 games Won and 6 lost, we consider our S. T. C. cagers as ranking
among the greatest teams the middle west has ever produced. The Bearcats
have Won 7 of their conference games and dropped one to the Warrensburg
Mules. However, we must say that the scores of the games Won by our boys
indicate that they were by far the best players in the conference.
The first conference game of the season took place at Springfield. The
Bearcats handed the Bears an easy defeat of 28 to 16. The Green and White
Cagers clearly outclassed their opponents throughout the battle, giving the Bears
no chance to threaten.
The second encounter took place at Warrensburg. lt was here that a serious
blow Was handed the Bearcats, by the Mules in one of the most sensational
one point defeats ever seen on the Warrensburg floor. The final count being
. fd g
A R. MILNER
A H. OVERMHER
The Springfield Bears went clown in a crushing defeat of 43-19, under the
driving onslaught of the Bearcats. By this victory Maryville Went into undis-
puted second place in the M. I. A. A. Conference race.
The next victory was easily Won from the Cape Girardeau Indians in a
decidedly one sided game of 55 to 14. The Green and White Warriors played
a very good game and nearly every man on the squad was brought into play
before the final Whistle blew.
Although the Bear- c
cats Won seven of the
eight conference games
they lost live other
games during the sea-
son, two at the hands
of Pittsburg, Kansas,
Gorillas, one by the
Alva, Okla., Teachers,
one by Wichita Univer-
sity and the last to the
Ada, Okla., cagers in
the National Tourna-
ment at Kansas City.
The Maryville Bearcats' track schedule for 1931 includes four dual meets
and three meets in which several schools will participate.
The first meet, held Saturday, March 21, at Columbia, was with the other
colleges of the state. The second meet will be with the other schools in the
M. I. A. A. Conference, in the Brewer Field House at Columbia, Friday,
The balance of the schedule is as follows: I W
April 10-Dual meet with Wentworth Military Academy at Lexington. lei
April 17-Dual meet with Doane College at Crete, Nebraska. in
April 18-Kansas relays, at Lawrence. . gc
April 25-Dual meet with Peru at Peru.
May 1-Dual meet with Kirksville teachers at Maryville. th
May 8-Dual meet with Tarkio at Maryville.
May 15-State meet of the M. 1. A. A. Schools at Cape Girardeau.
From all app-earances this will be a good season for the Bearcat track team.
Inclement weather has limited workouts to indoor activities with the exception
of a few weeks early in the year. However, many of the distance and middle-
distance men got some good work in early in the winter,
The Bearcats have not fail-ed to come up to pre-season predictions as they
came through and won their first dual meet with Wentworth Military Academy
93M to 325, James Stubbs and Dale St. John, both Bearcats, tied for high
1 46 l
Wright, Ruth, Dowell, Egdorf, Smith, Lewis, Search, J. Smith, C. Russell.
Westfall, Borchers, Mahood, Culp, Daniels, Hodgkinson, Sillers, Seeley, Moore.
King, Mitzel, Milner, Bricken, Burns, Finley, Iba, Taylor, Bruce.
The Club is an honorary organization composed of men who have
won letters in some major sport in Northwest Missouri State Teachers' Col-
lege. Having the advancement of athletics at heart, these men have organized
into this club in order that they may promote a better athletic competition,
good sportsmanship and gentlemanly conduct off and on the field.
The Club has been a very influential factor in the advancement of
the athletics of this college.
OFFICERS OF THE "M" CLUB
JIM SEELEY ------- President
CARoL RUSSELL - Vice-President
NOLAN BRUCE - Secretary and Treasurer
LEONARD LEWIS - - Sergeant-ar-Arms
Tl-IE YELI. LEADERS
Minnick Guilliams Adams
"The Three Nlusketeers
The Bearcatihad three very active champions in Eugene Minnick, Marion
C"Gus"j Guilliams and George Adams, who as cheer leaders during the
1930-31 athletic season were successful in creating and maintaining a college
spirit in the student body. Their enthusiasm was a great asset to every game.
They revealed that a fighting student body made for lighting Bearcats. Con-
stantly these men vvere Working for Bearcat victories and a better school spirit.
Come on, everybody, YELL! Let's give fifteen rahs for the Bearcats and
a big YEA for the cheer leaders.
MARION GUILLIAMS - - - - President
ED. DIETZ - - - - Vice-President
DAN BLOOD - - - - Secretary-Treasurer
The Growlers are a lively group of young men who have as their purpose
the instilling of the spirit of the Bearcat into every student.
The organization has been very active this year. At the football games in
the fall the boys' stunts, presented upon the green field beneath the flood
lights, attracted a great deal of interest.
The boys made a trip to Springfield and Warrensburg during the basketball
season. Stunts were presented at both places. The boys were well entertained
at both schools.
John Wri ht
Marion Guilliams Jack Murdock
C. W. Wray
GREEN AND WI-IITE PEPPERS
Wray, Adams, Oliphant, Shartzer, Goodson, Wightman, McMurry, Cox.
Jacobs, Bruce, Sutton, McDaniel, Bogard, Walker, Fries, Henderson.
Marsh, Morford, Andrews, Miller, Dysart, Ferritor, Hunterson.
Left! Left! Left! Right! Left! In come the Green Peppers, the peppy-pep
girls of Maryville State Teachers College, marching into the favor and recogni-
tion of the public eye again this year. Each Conference game played at
home was the time and place for a clever and intricate stunt put on by the
seventeen girls under the direction of Miss Martindale, sponsor, and Juanita
Marsh, captain. These stunts consisted of tap dancing, Wooden soldier drills,
Indian club drills, The girls made their annual trip with the basketball boys
to Kirksville this year. A stunt, highly appreciated by the public there, was
The following girls served as officers of the organization:
MARGARET SUTTON - - - Presidenr
JUANITA MARSH Captain
PAULINE WALIQER Secretary-Treasurer
PAULINE WALKER President
JUANITA MARSH Capfam
PAULINE ANDREWS - Secretary-Treasurer
MISS MARTINDALE - - - -
DEPARTMENT CDF PHYSICAL EDUCATIGN
ELIZABETH JACK NELI- MARTINDALE
B.A.,- Pomona: M.A., Columbia B.A., University of Kansas:
University. M.A., Columbia University:
Graduate Student, Harvard, and
Sargent Normal School of Phys-
Physical education for women endeavors to provide creative play activities,
to stimulate an interest in health and joy in participation.
The program includes individual remedial gymnastics, general gymnastics
and games, dancing, team sports, tennis and swimming. ln addition to regular
class work there is a definite program of intramural sports which consists of
class tournaments and individual competition in tennis and swimming. These
sports are carried on under the leadership of the W. A. A.
'To satisfy the increasing demand for specially trained and qualified directors.
a four-year course is offered.
As a culmination of the work of the year and to supplement the usual
May Pete, the department presents a Dance Drama. The May queen, formally
selected by the student body, presides over the drama. Miss Betty Selecman
was chosen as queen last year, and the dance drama given was "The Wizard
Carl Leroy Fisher, as the Wizard, Went into the garden Where Betty.
enacted by Beverly Blagg, was having a birthday party. l-le amused the
children by using his magic to enlarge all the toys and command them to dance.
W. A. A.
Marsh Chick Bledsoe Dack England
Carroll Hall Lewis Edwards
The Women's Athletic Association of this college, a chapter of the national
association, has as its major function the popularizing of women's sports.
The sports which are advocated by this organization, under the auspices of the
physical education directors, are as follows: hockey, soccer, volleyball, basket-
ball, swimming, track, baseball and tennis, Each of these is terminated by a
class tournament and the selection of an all star team.
To become a member of W. A. A., a girl must earn twenty-five points. The
point system is as follows:
100 points .a..a........a..a..-,.. First team
50 points .- .....E..E...Eawr,... Second team
25 points ----. ...................,., Squad
15 points .... .----. ..E...-.....EY,. Varsity
10 points ....a......c...a Winning class team
5 points ---M ..E.. 4--,Captain of a class team
5 points aa.. .r--,. .......aa Captain of varsity
5 points --.---- aC..C..C.H..C General manager
There are Various honors awarded for the acquisition of certain specified
numbers of points:
2500 points ..C..C..C..a,..a.C..--., Blanket
1500 points ....C.w,......a.,...CE,- Sweater
1000 points CCC..C..C..vC.r-.... W. A. A. pin
JUANITA MARSH - - - - President
EMMA BLEDsoE - - Vice-President
RACHEL ENGLAND Secretary-Treasurer
MEMBERS GF TI-1E W. A. A.
Mildred Dooley '
Clara Mae Shartzer
Virginia N. Myers
R. Dell Chick
Emily Ella Jones
Martha Louise Stucki
Lela Maul E
Stella E. Myers
MAY PETE 1930
MAY PETE 1930
DEPARTMENT GF SGCIAL SCIENCE
'IT H, CooK HENRY A. PosTER
B.S., Stanberry Normal B.A., Yale: M.A.,: Chicago
School: Graduate Student, University: Ph.D., Leland
University of Colorado. Stanford University.
O. MEHUS G. DILDINE
A.B., Augsburg: M.A., Uni- AB.. A.M., Ph.D., North-
versity of North Dakota: western University.
Graduate Student, University
A. J. CAUFFIELD
BA., Ohio Northern Univer-
sity: B.S,, Chicago Univer-
sity: M. A., University of
The Department of Social Science has arranged the courses in its majors and
minors so that they will fulfill the highest standards set for teachers of 'these
studies in the elementary and secondary schools of Missouri.
An entirely new step in the field of the social studies has been introduced
in the form of a major and minor in the general lield of social science, The
courses required for this major and minor- are specifically stated, and form a
composite Whole. '
Majors and minors are also offered in the social science subjects of eco-
nomics, history, political science, and a minor in sociology. Some of the
courses in geography are classed as social sciences.
There is in the college a chapter of the national honorary social science
fraternity, Pi Gamma Mu, Which has as its aim, "Cooperation in the study
of human problems."
The social studies present problems which are of vital interest to those who
desire to know the truth.
PI GAMMA MU
Wiles Daken Westfall Tulloch
The Pi Gamma Mu, national honorary fraternity devoted to the social
sciences, was founded at Winfield, Kansas, in 1914.
The Missouri Beta Chapter was established July 29, 1927, at the North-
West Missouri State Teachers College, Maryville, Missouri.
The purpose of Pi Gamma Mu is the inculcation of the ideals of scholar-
ship, scientific attitude, and method and social service in the study of all social
The membership requirement is twenty hours of social science Work with
an S average.
I Pi Gamma Mu met jointly with the Social Science Club beginning Decem-
ber 1O, 1930, When Mr. E. W. Mounce gave a lecture on "The Business Cycle
in Its Relation to the Business Depression." Special musical numbers Were
given by Mrs. Marian Vail, Eleanor Nicholas, and Carl Leroy Pisher.
On January 14, Reverend E. M. Wickhizer, pastor of the Pirst Christian
Church, gave a talk entitled "The Church and Social Questions."
January 28-O. Myking Mehus talked on "The Russian Five-Year Plan."
February 4-Mr. D. D, Hooper of Maryville, owner of the collection of
lndian relics loaned to the college museum for live years, gave a talk, "Col-
lection of Indian Relics."
February Z5-Mr. T. H. Cook gave a talk on A'Early Missouri Settlers."
SOCIAL SCIENCE CLUB
If Wa !
5, 1 21
i .f f
mf, -. f
152 1 1 ,,,, , 1
if 1 .
an 'I 1- 1-fra f.f 1
Wiles, Fisher, Millikan, Lett, Westfall, Glauser, West, White.
McMullen, Sharr, Morgan, Hornbuckle, Clough, Tulloch. Matlock, Scheffskey.
McFarland, Sawyers, Evans, Ashmore, 1.-oucks, Linville, Reid, Hash. .
The Social Science Club was organized on the campus in 1923, and since
that time has been one of the live organizations of the school. Its aim is
to give college students interested in social science an opportunity to discuss
modern social questions. Lectures are given by authorities on specihc questions,
followed by open forum discussions. The club meets every other Wednesday
At the meeting on October 13, 1930, Dr. H. G. Dildine discussed
"Germany," reviewing the political development from its origin until today.
Clara White reviewed the presnt German situation.
The meeting on October 27, 1930, was devoted to the discussion of the
outstanding issues of the coming election on November 4. A debate, "Resolved
that Congressman Hopkins should be returned to Congress" was held. The
aflirmative was upheld by Virginia Mullen and Ernest Reid and the negative
by Virginia Tulloch and Clinton Hash. Flora Scheffskey discussed the
proposed amendments to the state constitution and Myrle Millikan reviewed the
county unit issue.
On November 12, 1930, a World Peace program was held. Carl Leroy
Fisher discussed the Paris Peace Pact, Everett ,Evans the World Court, Norman
Clough the Present Outlook for World Peace, Beulah West the London Naval
Other meetings of the year were held jointly with Pi Gamma Mu.
SPEECH FND PUBLICITV
ORVILLE MILLER STEPHEN LAMAR
Speed? Director of Publications
indiana University: MJ-X., Michigan B.S., Northwest Missouri State Teachers
University: Graduate Work. University of Collegeg M,A,, University of Missouri,
Wisconsin: Student University of Chicagoz
Graduate Curry School of Expression.
Under the leadership of Orville Crowder Miller, the department of speech
has not only made itself prominent in the school curriculum, but has also
fostered organizations that are quite outstanding among general activities. The
Eosensic Union and Dramatic Club have created interests for a large number
of students who have thus found opportunity for expression of talents previous-1
The debate team this year has competed in the largest number of engagements
ever undertaken by the school, including two rather lengthy trips into the
North Central and East Central states. The dramatic club has presented several
,outstanding plays, and on one occasion made an exchange with the club from
The Publicity Department, under the direction of Stephen G. Lamar, is
responsible for the publicity of the college and its activities through all possible
channels. The most evident outlet is the Northwest Missourian, a bi-monthly
college-sponsored paper of which Mr. Lamar is editor.
The department handles all advertising of college activities and is responsible
for all high school contests and similar functions.
T THE TOWER STAFF
' DAN BLOOD FLORA SCHEFFSKEY
, Business llfanager Editor-in-Chief
The Tower is the annual publication of the .lunior Class of the Northwest
Missouri State Teachers College. This year assistants were chosen from the
Sophomore and Freshman Classes. The Sophomore assistants were Clarence
pr Woolsey, Maud Qualls, Esther McMurry, Marjorie Bruce and Leota Clardy.
H The Freshmen assistants were Eudora Smith, William Yates and William
3' g Stillwell.
T A NORVEL SAYLER - Associate Editor
li DOROTHY BABB - - Art Editor
MINNIETTA KNOX - - Feature Editor
LEWIS WALLACE - - Men's Athletic Editor
fi CLARA MAE SHARTZER - W,Omen's Athletic Editor
GRACE WESTEALL ----- Literary Editor
g MARGARET LINDLEY - - - Feature Editor
E CATHERINE GRAY ---- Organization Editor
Saylor Babb Knox XVall.1tc
Shartzer Westfall Lindley Gray
:fly W X .3 ' 4
if fl THE coeomfxrlom BALL
A new and outstanding social event of the year was the informal Tower
Dance, sponsored by the staff of the 1931 Tower. The dance was given in
the west library, which was decorated in blue and gold. Favors, contributive
to Uwhoopee making" were distributed among the guests.
The climax of the evening was the coronation of the Tower Queens, Eleanor
Nicholas, Alice Cline, Ruth Miller and Elizabeth Hindman, by the presidents
of the four classes.
'The guests were given as souvenirs "The Tower Junior." This was a
booklet containing pictures and interesting facts about the campus. The
booklet served as a preview of the 1931 Tower.
It is the hope of this year's staff that the Tower Ball may become an
NORTHWES' MISSCDUI2 AW STAFF
Sayler Mitchell Hornbuckle Westfall Barnard Neal
Bucher Evans Williams Scheffskey Newlon West
Mitzel Smith Morgan Shartzer Russell Allen
The official four-page paper of the college, issued every two weeks, through
the efforts of an editor and a selected staff, is known as The Northwest Mis-
sourian. The college paper is valuable, not only for publicity, but for the
announcements, information, and other data of interest which it publishes.
The paper is distributed to members of the student body immediately after
its publication. It is also mailed to alumni of the college.
The students who work on the staff of the paper have an opportunity for
training in journalistic forms of writing. At the same time they give service
to the college by securing news and information of interest to the student body.
The students are always interested in the'StroIIer, that mysterious person who
'isees all and knows all."
This year Mr. LaMar was editor and business manager of the paper.
l we 1
'HE DRAMATIC COUNCIL
Knoch Gist Pettigrew Price Sewell
The Dramatic Council, governing body of the Dramatic Club and of all
Little Theatre activities of the College on and off the campus, was organized
in the fall of 1929 under the leadership of Speech. Its membership is com-
posed of representatives of the Dramatic Club and student assistants in Speech.
The Student Director of Dramatics is president of the Council.
ORVILLE C. MILLER-Sponsor
ELIZABETH PRICE - Student Director of Dramatics
ELLANORE SEWELL - - - Program Director
GUENAVERE KNOCH - Recording Secretary-Treasurer
WII.BUR PETTIGREW - - Extension Secretary
CECILE GIST - - - - Social Secretary
BEULAH BARBER ---- Council-Associate
CLARA MAY SHARTZER - - Council-Associate
tEdson B. Miller, Carl LeRoy Fisher and Owen Thompson have each
served one quarter on this year's Council.j
A A THE DRAMATIC CLUB
The Dramatic Club, with a membership of between fifty and sixty, has
been exceptionally active and democratic this year. '
Four full evening theatre productions and a one-act play for assembly were
presented on the campus while the annual fall play, "The Beloved Vagabond,"
and one of the evening of one-acts produced by the Theatre Art Class-"Ile,"
by Eugene O'Neill, were taken on tour and produced in Kirksville and Tarkio,
respectively. More than the usual number of programs were provided for high
schools, clubs, churches and country schools of the district. The programs
consisting of one-act plays, readings, reviews of the contemporary stage, musical
and dance numbers given at the weekly meetings of the club were so worked
out as to give each member of the club an opportunity to appear at least once
during each quarter. Cuts of theatre productions of the club appeared in
national drama magazines and speech journals.
T G3 T
Tl-IE BELOVED VAGABQND, Annual Fall Play
QUpperD Scene from Act I, the arrival of Prince James and his pal from America.
Middlej The king CJerome Smithj, Prince James CDale Missildinej, and Tubby lOwen
Thompsonj try to catch some sleep while prisoners in the tower room.
Lowerj The villainous Prince Albert CRichard Barrettj traps and takes Prince James prisoner
as he makes love to the Princess Mary QCccile Gistj.
AN EVENING CF CNE-ACT PLAYS
By the Theatre Art Class
CUpperD The mutiny scene in Ile.
tfMiddlej Captain Keeney Clfdson Millerj in lle, by Eugene O'Neill, H 'Twould be like
hitting a worm."
tl,ower leftll Mrs. Keeney CBetty Pricell is finally driven mad by her horrible experiences aboard
the ice-bound whaling vessel.
fleower rightj Scene from the delightful Color fantasy, Figureheads.
ly ns' .
THE FOREIXISIC COUNCIL
Dawson Stalling Shamberger Smith
The Forensic Council, governing body of the Forensic Union and managerial
staff for all local and inter-collegiate forensic affairs of the College, was or-
ganized early in the Winter quarter of 1929 under the leadership of Professor
Orville C. Miller, Chairman of the Department of Speech. Its membership
is composed of representatives of the Forensic Union and student assistants in
Speech. The Student Director of Forensics is president of thecouncil,
' ORVILLE C. MILLER-Sponsor
H. JEROME SMITH - - - Student Director of Forensics
DALE MISSILDINE ------ Program Director
ERNEST STALLING - Recording Secretary-Treasurer
LOWELL GALT - - - - Extension Secretary
MARVIN SI-IAMBERGER - Inter-Collegiate Secretary
CLEOLA DAWSON ------ Social Secretary
HAZEL LYONS ------- Council-Associate
CWilbur Pettigrew served one quarter on this year's Councilj
THE FORENSIC UNION
The Forensic Union, though it has claimed only twenty-one members, has
been perhaps the organization most active on and off Csee forensic seasonl the
campus this year.
The Union patterns its general aims after those of the Oxford and Cam-
bridge Unions, England, and claims asits patrons and first honorary members
the three English gentlemen composing the Oxford University debating team
which Was met by three of Forensic Union's charter members during the fall
of 1929. Meetings are devoted to the study and practice of parliamentary law,
extempore speaking, oratory, and theA'Oxford"and'4Oregon"styles of debating.
The extension service of the club has provided during the year speakers for
churches, high schools and clubs of the district. A "Forensic Rally" was
held in assembly and an annual "Forensic Frolic" social evening was
inaugurated during the fall quarter.
. ' I
' 1 J
u ' ,
1 , 1
I " ' 1
X .,: 1
THE FORENSIC SEASON
Lyons Galt Burks Bashor D
Shamberger Missildine Pettigrew Smith
This year's forensic season has witnessed the adva
nce of the forensic Bearcat
through eleven states on tours covering approximately five thousand miles and
extending in every one of the four directions, while forensic teams from six
states have been entertained on this campus.
Mr. Miller's Pontiac Chief has carried the Bearcat debaters through Iowa,
Ill' ' I d'
1no1s, n iana, Kentucky, Arkansas, Oklahoma, Kansas, Nebraska, South
Dakota, Minnesota and Missouri, for a total of Hfty-one debates. On the
home campus forensic teams from far off California and Utah as well as from
Oklahoma, Nebraska, Iowa and Missouri have been met in some twenty-nine
forensic engagements. Women's teams from this institution have engaged in
twenty debates during the season. In all, thirty-six different schools have
been met on the forensic platform for a total of eighty debates,
extempore speaking contests.
The western tour to the Winfield, Kansas, Pre-Season Debate Tournament
netted debat-es with Kansas Wesleyan, Emporia Teachers, St
Benedicts, Baker U., Sterling, Pittsburg Teachers, Washburn, College of
Emporia and McPherson. The Maryville squad, which placed thirteenth in
the one hundred schools entered in the tournament, was made up of Wilbur
Pettigrew, Marvin Shamberger, Lowell Galt, H. Jerome Smith and Dale
. Marus, St.
The eastern tour was made by Hazel Lyons, Cleola Dawson, Pettigrew and
Galt who met in two debates each-Simpson, Iowa Wesleyan and Iowa State
Teachers in Iowa, Wheaton and McKendree in Illinois, North Manchester
College in Indiana, the University of Kentucky and Park College.
The Northern tour included on its schedule two debates each with Doane
at Crete, Nebraska, South Dakota State College, Yankton, Morningsid-e, West-
ern'Union, Hastings and Tarkio. Cleola Dawson, Letha Burks, Missildine
and Smith composed the teams.
The southern tour for debates with Pittsburg Teachers, Northeast Okla-
homa Teachers, Southwestern Baptist University, Westminster, William Jewell
and Kansas City Law was made by the same squad which made the Winfield
Home debates were with Tarkio, Park, Weber from Utah, Iowa State
Teachers, Doane of Nebraska, Phillips Univ. of Oklahoma and Southwestern
Clarence Woolsey and Wilbur Pettigrew represented the College in oratory
and extempore speaking, respectively, while Pettigrew, Shamberger, Galt and
Smith were the debaters entered in the State Forensic Tournament of Teachers
Colleges of which Maryville was host. Smith and Pettigrew composed the team
which went into the Hnals of the tournament.
FQRENSIC UNICDN CALENDAR
OCT . 10
A C0 'iffgffi .
P 0 GQ?
I 4 Aff
10 NOV . 20
.fpadey ville I
-EC. -5 I DEC. 9 JAN. 22 JAN.. 27 .TA.N. 31 '
5 p -
5 f V6-Bev' H
I' 4 ,UCba'fE 0 -
c 3 fliauv' 124'
i 5 .Park Dcbatt '
FEB. 2 FEB. 10 FEB. 12. FEB. 16 FEB. 19
Sou.Z'h 0 N X,
Dakota 2 An llebaifg K . C . Tam-namen'E
-+ 2 Q Wm' Lawlgefs
,NA e , L
' 'HAP-14 .
Aa Bah.: 56, ll swell I
FEB. 20 FEB. 25 MARCH 15 R. 19-21 MARCH 26
Ffrensfc , .Q SPT? QM w X
6-71-:als 5 lZ7cs1i1r'n fCH.s- H S Sgni J I
'O 'H 'Tla A P 'Tia A .
3, i-Y ' 5 4
I iv ,. if , 91
MARCH 28 APRIL 1 APRII: 24 I 7 MAY 22
CHARLES R. GARDNER
l B. Music, Cincinnati Conservatory: Grad-
l uate American Institute, Chicago: Pupil
l of Douglas Powell, New York, and of
1 L. Drew Mosher, Cincinnati: B.A..
l 5 Northwest Missouri S. 'T. C.: Graduate
Work, Cincinnati University.
1 ' MARJORIE BARTON
5 B.A., M.A., Bush Conservatory, Chicago.
ll, W. E. TALLENTIRE
ll, Collegiate Diploma in Violin, Tirindelli:
Student in Cincinnati College with
, Q Johannes Miersch: Student Cincinnati
:ll Conservatory with Pier Adolpho, Tirin-
1 1 delli, Jean ten Have.
CPF MUS C
H. N. SCHUSTER
Student Northwestern University: Pupil
of Thomas Noble MacBurney, Francesco
Daddi, Plorance and Rudolph Magnus.
H. O. HICKERNELL
Studied with Giedo Baumbach, W. Paris
Chambers, Charles Thetford, New York:
Dana Musical Institute. Warren, Ohio.
WIL LIAM HOLDERIDGE
Degree of Mus. Bac., Oberlin Conservatory
of Music, Student of Leon Sampaix,
The Conservatory of Music, under the direction of Charles R, Gardner, has
l the things worth while.
3 the aim of all fine arts: the training for an understanding and appreciation of
The Conservatory serves the community as well as the college, for many
. . special students have received their musical training from the instructors in
,i violin, piano, voice and wind instruments.
li Many college students are preparing for careers as music supervisors and
I Q teachers of music. Others are developing the ability to play various instru-
. l ments.
i . By the means of concerts and recitals, the fostering and the encouragement
gl of the different student musical organizations, the Conservatory endeavors to
. make more general the appreciation of good music among the whole student
ig, body of the College.
WGMENS GLEE CLUB
KATHERINE GRAY ----- President
MARTHA PFEIFFER - Vice-President
BESSIE FEW - - - Secretary-Treasurer'
' KATHERYN LEWIS - - - - Librarian
The Women's Glee lu s gi ' the general college chorus. lt was
first organized in Sept , 19 . t was organized for the purpose of
giving training in ens l . ' pecial Women's choruses and Women's
parts in four-part ru ar tu d by the group.
A E MEMBERS
Marie Hull ' Margaret Sutton Faye Swaney
Helen May Gorken
Mary E. Myers
Mary Edith Alburn
Mary M. Turner
MENS GLEE CLUB
QWEN TLIOMPSON - - - - Presidem
WILLIAM ALSUP ---- Vice-Presidem
ALBERT HAGAN ---- Secretary-Treasurer
WII,I,IAM PERSONS, BUSTER KING - - Librarians
"A medium to satisfy the natural love of singing," might be a phrase which
characterizes the lVlen's Glee Club. Three years ago Mr. Gardner, director of
music, was successful in his efforts to Organize a glee club. The club has
assisted in the assembly programs at various times during the year.
Glen S. Duncan
L. B. Buchtel
The College Chorus meets for the purpose of studying the masterpieces of
choral literature. The organization gives the program each year at th
Christmas assembly, at the Easter assembly, and at the baccalaureate services.
Usually during the year a study is made of one of the larger choral works,
such as Handel's "Messiah" or Gounod's "Faust"
This year the following people were members of the chorus:
Ira E. Grubb
Voris O. Brown
Donald E. Johnson
Mary Edith Alburn
Mary Margaret Turner
Helen M. Corken
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Y. W. C. A
Lyons England Leeson Appleman Bucher Crockett Turner
' Powell Hall Winger Medsker
Rifiie Barnard Shartzer Cooper Edwards
The Y. W. C. A. started their season's activities with the Big Sister Party
at which 125 girls were present. This has always been the wget acquainted"
party of the year out of which grows the membership of the organization.
Some of the speakers of the year have been Miss Fern Babcock, National
Y. W. C. A. Secretaryg Mrs. Harry Dildine and Mrs. Jack Rowlette.
Other activities of the group have been the provision of a Christmas dinner
for a family in Maryville, organizing a girls' quartette, taking charge of the
rest room, sponsoring the Tri W CGirl Reservej of the College High School.
and financing the ownership of a cabin in College Park. Making the cabin a
cozy home for Y. W. has been the underlying aim in most of the years
activities. On several evenings and afternoons the cabin has been the place
for parties and play. Formal initiation was held in the cabin and the girls
plan to hold their annual week-end "cabin retreat" there this spring.
'iWe wish to eXpress our appreciation to those within our school and to
others resident in Maryville who have caught the spirit of Y. W, and have
helped us in our project."
"FOLLOW THE GLEAMH
To the knights in the dags of old
Keeping watch o'er the mountain height
Came a vision of Holy Grail,
And a voice through the waiting night:
Follow, follow, follow the gleam!
O'er all the world.
Follow, follow, follow the gleam!
To the chalice that is the grail.
To those who would serve the King,
And willinglg him obey,
In the consecrate silence know
That the challenge still holds to-day.
Abersole, D. Dysart. M, Latan
Adkins, L. Edwards, E. Laselle, M. F.
Appleman. M. L. Emery, H. Leeson, L.
Arbogast, M. Ebersole, A. Lyons, H.
Atkins, L. Freeman, M. Loucks, M. E.
Barbour, M. F. Few, B. McDaniel. l.
Barnard, L, Garden, L. McClurg
Bishop, E. Gifford, L. McAllen
Bogard, D. Glenn, D. McClung, D.
Brased, D. Gordon, M. McCallan, G.
Brumbaugh, L. Gray, O. McCann, E. F.
Bridgwater, D. Groomer, M. McCreery
Brand, B. Hall, T. McQuigg, E.
Bucher. G. Hibbs, M, McCray, L.
Burks, L. Henderson, M. McCorken
Clardy, L. Heflin, P. Medsker
Chitty, E. Hendron, M. Milligan, R.
Craig, E. Harris, L. Matlock, R.
Cooper, G. Hindman, E. Mitchell, L.
Crockett, B. Hargrave, M, Maxwell, M.
Curry, H. Jennings, F. Miller, F.
Dack, E, Kelley, H. Moore, V.
Davis. M. King, J. Milligan, M,
Day, M. Knoch, G. Morgan, M.
DeLuce, O. Larson, M. Myers, K.
Myers, M. E.
Myers, V. N.
Painter, A. M.
Smith, D. B.
Stucki, M. L.
West, B. J.
Y. Avi. C.
Duncan Reid Allen Zimmerman
The Student Young .Men's Christian Association has passed through a year
of varied activities bearing good results. The major achievement has been the
Gospel Team work. During the past year the Y. M. C. A. has conducted
services in churches in the counties of Nodaway, Mercer, Harrison, Clinton,
Daviess, Atchison, Holt, Gentry, and Page County, Iowa. The "Y" Quartet,
composed of Albert Hagan, Owen Thompson, Willia.m Alsup and Ben
Thompson, has been a feature of the team. During the summer the team
conducted services for ten consecutive Sunday nights. Leslie Eichelberger of
Topeka, Kansas, field secretary of the Student Y. M. C. A., reports that the
Maryville team has accomplished more than any other gospel team in the
Southwest field, which includes Missouri, Arkansas, Texas and Oklahoma.
This is not boast, but fact.
Another worthwhile undertaking was the International Fellowship Banquet
held December l5 at the First M. E. Church, sponsored by the The
speaker was Clark Eichelberger of Chicago, secretary of the League of Nations
Association, and editor of the League of Nations Chronicle. Another feature
of the banquet was the reading of greetings received from ambassadors and
foreign ministers at Washington, representative of more than twenty leading
Space will not permit a discussion, even briefly, of all the activities. The
oflicers this year were:
GEORGE WALTER ALLEN - - President
BURL ZIMMERMAN - Vice-President
GLENN DUNCAN - - - - - Secretary
ERNEST G. REID ------ Treasurer
The sponsors were Stephen G. LaMar, A. J. Caufiield and William Hold-
The success of the "Y" movement locally has been due to the growth in
membership, the loyalty of the workers and adherence to Christian principles.
PAN!-I-IE-I.EWIC CCUIXC I.
SANDISON SUTTON LTNDLEY KNOX
MILDRED SANDISON ----- President
KAROL OLIPHANT - - - Recording Secretary
IRENE SMITH - - Corresponding Secretary
MARGARET LINDLEY - - - Treasurer
Miss NELL MARTINDALE
Alpha Sigma Alpha Sigma Sigma Sigma
Karol Oliphant Mildred Sandison
lrene Smith Margaret Lindley
Katherine Gray Minnietta Knox
The Pan-Hellenic Council is made up of a faculty member and representa-
tives of the two sororities on the campus. The council legislates upon rushing
and pledging and standards of scholarship required of sorority members.
The president and the sponsor of the organization are a sorority president
and sponsor, the two sororities alternating yearly as to these offices.
This year the national president of Sigma Sigma Sigma, Miss Mabel Lee
Walton, and the national president of Alpha Sigma Alpha, Mrs. Wilma
Sharp, visited this campus and assisted in a study of the code of ethics and
the A. E. S. constitution.
SOMA SIGMA SIGMA
Hudson Sandison Anthony
Colors-Royal Purple and White. Flower-Purple Violet.
Sigma Sigma Sigma was founded at Virginia State Normal School, Farm-
ville, Virginia, April 20, l898. It is a national educational sorority with
chapters in accredited teachers colleges, normal schools and educational depart-
ments Of universities.
Alpha Epsilon Chapter was installed at the Northwest Missouri State
Teachers College here, March 18-20, 1927.
Miss HETTIE M. ANTHONY
EUNICE COX -
Miss NELL HUDSON
- - President
- - Vice-President
- - - Treasurer
- . Sergeant-at-Arms
.3 ' New
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Baur Loucks WYCOH Bogard
Cook Besinger Cox Lindley
Carrol McMurry KValkcr Knox
Bruce Chapman Lackey Baur
Nlorford Miller R, Miller Cline
AQHA SIGMA AQHA
MISS MARTINDALE KAROL OLIPHANT
Alpha Sigma Alpha Was founded in 1901 at the Virginia State Normal
School. lts chapter roll includes four-year teachers colleges and schools of
education in universities.
Mrs. R. C. Person Mrs. Chas. A. Haggard
Mrs. Clun Price Mrs. U. G. Whiffen
KAROL OLIPHANT - - - - President
IRENE SMITH ----- Vice-President
ISABEL MCDANIEL - - - Secretary
MARTHA PFEIFPER - Alumnae Secretary
BETTY HICKERNELL - - - Treasurer
CLARA MAE SHARTZER - Editor
VIRGINIA MYERS - Registrar
KATHERINE GRAY - - - - Chaplain
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SIGMA TALJ GAMMA
GEORGE ADAMS ' A E. W. MOUNCE
Sigma Tau Gamma, a national social fraternity limited to teachers colleges
was founded at Warrensburg in 1920. Theta Chapter was installed in 1927
from a local organized group of men students.
Theta Qhapter maintains a house at 221 South Main Street.
GEORGE ADAMS ---- - President
H. FISHER - Vice-President
DAN BLOOD - - Secretary-Treasurer
ROY FERGUSON ----- House Manager
Stalcup Moore McLeod XVallacc Blooo XVoolscy
Burns M. Stalcup Culp Barnhousc Ferguson XVright
Sayler Bricken Dunham Estes O. Shcetz Minnlck
Broadhurst Hodgkinson Sillers Fischer Guillinms Bm-cherg
Johnson J. Sillers R. Russell D,Shcc1z Eckcri McDonald
Rybolt Qualls Edwards Cofcr Bruce Hedge
Wilson Barnes J. Smith Knorp Murdock Harris
Noble! C. Russcll Egdorf Mutz Barrett Canadny
SIGMA MU DE-'A
Epperson Whiffen Garrett Sandison Marcell May
Heath Galt Yates Frankum Persons
FORTE H. SANDISON - - - - President
GLENN C. HORNBUCKLE - - Vice-President
LOWELL C. GALT - - Secretary
WILLIAM R. PERSON - Treasurer
WILBUR J. PRANKUM - - - Editor
WILLIAM YATES ---- Pledge President
JAKE PORTERFIELD - - - Pledge Secretary
The Sigma Mu Delta National Masonic fraternity was founded at Emporia,
Kansas, in 1921. lt limits its membership to Masons and DeMolays.
Gamma Chapter was installed at the Northwest Missouri State Teachers
College December 13, 1930, by the Grand Council of the fraternity.
Sponsors of the organization are Mr. U. G. Whiffen, W. T. Garrett and
F. R. Marcell.
Active M embers-
Carl L. Fisher
Stephen G. LaMar
Drville C. Miller
HAS!-I SLINGERS UNIGN
Brovxn Ha J S1 ers Mrnmck Gurlllams P A Slllers
Johnson Dunham Hooper Doak Hrndman Search Egdorf
P A SILT ERS Preszdenf
MARION GUII LIAMS, Vrce Preszdent
MARVIN JOHNSON Secretary Treasurer
W L HINDMAN Sergeant at Arms
ln the fall of l975 the boys who a S1St at the College Cafeterla held a
meelmg for the purpose of creaung an organrzatron Oflicers were elected and
the name Hash Slmgers Unron Was adopted Thls IS the second year as an
The amblttons of the organrzatron are to create a sp1r1t of good fellow
Shlp to promote a greater Splflf of umty among 1ts members to 1nsp1re a
deeper IHIQIQSF 1n college act1V1t1es and to be a medlum by whlch hrgher soclal
and moral standards may be malntarned
P A Pa S1 ers Marvln Johnnle Johnson
Eugene Janey M1DDlCk Robert Bob Burns
Marlon Gus Gurllrams Lawrence Shorty Brown
McDonald Mac Egdorf Lloyd Doc Doak
Lee Snappy Dunham W L Dub Hlndmarl
R Tom Hooper
f ll . 'll ' ' ' ' . . '
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14 ry - . U rv
Elton "Pop" Hall Victor "Vic" Mahood
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T' . If YY
, IXEWMAN CLJB
M. Franken Gieskin Davis Busby K. Franken
Duncan McFarland Ferritor O'Connor
Colors-Olive Green and Gold
Songs-"Lead Kindly Light," also "Newman" Words and music by Helen
Motto-Astra Castra, Numen Lumen.
CThe stars my camp, the Deity my lightj
Sponsors-Misses Katherine and Margaret Franken.
The Newman Club was organized during the summer of 1922. Member-
ship is composed of members of the faculty and student body who are interested
in the advancement of the social, religious and educational welfare of the
Catholic students of this institution.
One of the important contributions that the club has made to the college
is the lovely club house which has a two-fold purpose, a meeting place for
club activities and a beautiful home for college girls regardless of religious belief.
The plan of the house is to make this a residence as nearly an ideal home life
as is possible away from one's own home. A
NEWMAN CLUB SUNG
To you we pledge our loyolly,
Uflilz lzeorff emo' oozlroge frzle.
To you in oll Jlneerlly
Hfe glue our folllz anew.
To Newmonlv sirengllz we pledge our lzonel
Wlllz love for what ls rlghl
N efuer eno'2'ng folllzfzzlnen'
Ano' honor glory briglzi.
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LOIS CARROL P. A. SILLERS PAULINE WALKER
. President Vice-President Treasurer
WILBUR STALCUP CLARA MAE SHARTZER ERNEST STALLING
President Secretary-Treasurer Vice-President
SI-IELDON BEECI-IER THOMAS HGOPER CLARENCE WOOLSEY
Vice- President Secretary - Treasurer President A
RICHARD BARRETT MARGARET DYSART VJILLIAIVI PERSONS WILLIAM YATES
Secretary Vice-President Treasurer President
LAWRENCE WRAY Maryville
"The most versatile man."
Y. M. C. A.
CARL JAMES KING Pickering
A Storey-A King for a president.
President of Student Council,
VIRGINIA 'TULLOCH IVIHIYVIIIC
Dolly Dimples in each cheek.
Social Science Club, Pi Gamma Mu.
MARION S. GUILLIAMS Craig
"Hey, you seen my Sur?"
Sigma Tau Gamma, Growler, H. S.
U., Cheer Leader.
BURL ZIMMERMAN Raton, New Mexico
"If you will take a man's advice."
Y. M. C. A., Growler.
BEULAH JUNE WEST Ravenwood
"She is star dust."
Sigma Tau Delta, Y. W. C. A., Social
Science Club, Northwest Missourian.
FRANK W. TINDALL Maryville
"We are but plain fellows."
RUTH B. MILLIGAN Salix, Io-wa
"A friend loveth at all times."
Y. W. C. A., Dgamaticsn ' Ll , 4? A Azhv,
qAy2'7Nx.4,P',L.1.,'Vn', x.a..1.lw:?" ' ' ' ,, I
4+ i - ,A au fl I'-fl.: S L
rr Lrwl 3,-'ff .aj-CZ?
J ARL113 T HoMAs' Rav'e'nwbo2lJ'
A little man with a big heart.
DOROTHY WINGER Skidmore
"'I'lI ask for naught and get the best."
Student Council, Y. W. C. A.,
Primary Council, Art Club.
lVlAR'l'HA E. PFEIFPER Maryville
She even dates the faculty.
Alpha Sigma Alpha.
IRENE SMITH Blythedale
i'She looketh forth as the morning, fair
as the moon. .
Residence Hall Board, Primary Council,
Alpha Sigma Alpha.
WENDELL D. CULP Albany
Not a man of letters but a letter man.
Student Council, Club, Sigma
ELORA CULVER St. Joseph
"She is more precious than rubiesf'
Residence Hall Board, Sigma Tau
Delta, W. A. A., Alpha Sigma Alpha.
LORINNE I. HARRIS Bedford, Iowa
No sooner seen than loved.
Primary Council, Art Club.
ROY FERGUSON Burlington Junction
Our sleuths have failed: no roasts
Sigma Tau Gamma.
HALBERT GEX CATTERSON Maryville
A present day Apollo.
CLEOLA MARION DAWSON Maryville
- Speech and Physical Education
"Thy speech is comelyf'
Debate Team, W, A. A.
ALEEN G. MCFARLAND Maryville
Wise in words and judgment.
Newman Club, Pi Omega Pi, Social
VELDRON I... ANDERSON Maryville
Says that other great men have been
MILDRED SANDISON Maryville
'AA peerless Girl of the True Blue."
Pi Omega Pi, Sigma Sigma Sigma,
Sigma Tau Delta, Alpha Phi Sigma,
Pan Hellenic, Dramatics Club.
WILBUR B. PETTIGREW Arhelsran, Iowa
Omnipotent, ornate, and oratorical.
Y. M. C. A., Debate Team, Law Club.
RUTH LOUISE JENSEN Maryville
She is keeping house for John.
W. A. A.
LOIS MAY DAKEN Skidmore
She is teaching under the bright lights.
Pi Gamma Mu, Y. W. C. A., W. A.
A.. Primary Council, Alpha Phi Sigma.
CLARA L. BURKETT Cameron
'Alt makes me no neuer mind."
ROBERT MAY Jamesport
Looks unnatural if not at a study table.
JOSEPHINE SHERMAN Barnard
A loyal worker and a faithful friend,
CLARA WHITE Norborne
Clara is an inspiration to all.
Pi Gamma' Mu, Social Science Club.
Alpha Phi Sigma.
MARY RUTH PINNEY Cainsville
l-ler face reveals her wisdom.
MARY M. HORNBUCKLE Ravenwood
A Social Science
She knows all pertinent things.
Dramatics Club. Northwest Missourian.
Social Science Club.
GRACE LEACH Stanberry
"Silence speaks no foolishness."
HIQLENA GOSLEE Sliid1'1'1Ol'9
Art for art's sake.
CARL LEROY FISHER Maryville
The gentleman without peer.
Social Science Club.
LOIS ANN CAROL Grant City
A rival for the Club.
Kappa Omicron Phi. W. A. A., Presi-
dent of the Class of 1931.
WILMA FRANKUM Maryville
'lm not that way at all."
WALTER LITELL, JR. Fairfax
Theoriginal Little Lord Fauntleroy.
MARY Lou APPLEMAN SliiClI11Or6
Sweet Little Bo Peep.
Y. W. C. A., W. A. A., Sigma Tau
KATHERINE LEWIS Maryville
The musical mermaid.
W. A. A.
JUANITA MARSH Chillicothe
Commander of pep and hearts.
Alpha Sigma Alpha, W. A. A.
RAYMOND F. LETT Hopkins
He was seen talking with senators and
other great men.
Y. M. C. A., Law Club.
P. A. SILLERS Fairfax
"Hold boys, here's the cigars."
Club. Sigma Tau Gamma.
MARION O. SEARCH Whitehall, Illinois
f'Mighty men throw mighty spears."
KATHRYN LUCILLE MITCHELL Maitland
A lady of charm and sweetness.
Y. W. C. A., Northwest Missourian,
ERNEST G. REID Millgrove
"And when a lady's in the case,
You know all other things give place."
Y. M. C. A., Growler, Alpha Phi
EARL BARTON TRULLINGER Maryville
"I am the eighth wonder of the New
EVAN AGENSTEIN Stewartsville
"How good is man's life?"
Student Council, Growler.
THELMA ROBERTSON ROCK Port
"O cursed spite,
That euer I was born to type it right."
FRANCES MILLER Hopkins
HThe only way to haue a friend is to
Y. W. C. A.
DEAN L. RYBOLT Grant City
"I dare do all that may become a manf'
Sigma. Tau Gamma, Law Club.
KENNETH LEESON Maryville
At last a man who is all head.
Y. M. C. A.
PAULINE ANDREWS Worth
"ls she not passing fair?"
Primary Council, Pep Squad.
ERNEST W. LANDEN Watson
"We pars for what we are."
JIM SEELY Maryville
Ruth's better half.
MARJORIE G. SAWYER Maryville
"Your presence gladdens our days."
Y. W. C. A.
LOU ETTA MORRIS Gallatin
"Her actions are as noble as her
GERTRUDE SAWYER Maryville
'-'Good nature and good sense must ever
Y. W. C. A., W, A. A., Social Science
FRANCES W. HACKET1' Burlington Jct.
"The prudent are crowned with glory."
BILL ECKERT Maryville
"The whole world loves a lover."
Sigma Tau Gamma.
JACOB PORTERFIELD Cl6at1'I101'1t
" 'Tis safest in matrimonyf'
MARY VIRGINIA OLDHAM Webb City
"FareweIll a word that must be, and
VALEDA VANCE SOLMAN Maryville
HI-Ie who has patience may compass
MARY ELEANOR NICHOLAS Maryville
Hoo-Wray for the Queen .'
MYRTLE MCMULLEN SI. Joseph
A diligent student.
Social Science Club.
She loves her art.
Art Club, Primary Council.
CATHERINE LEE WRAX' Maryville
Commerce and French
None but herself can be her parallel.
LEONA WHORTON Conception Junction
Her hat is in the ring.
EFFIE CRAMER Cowgill
A fair blonde typist.
Pi Omega Pi.
PAULINE P. WALKER Burlington Jct.
I am myself.
Alpha Sigma Alpha, Pep Squad.
NELLIE RUSSELL Maryville
Everything handsome about her.
NETTIE RUSSELL Maryville
. Latin and French
She has a standing date.
AMY EBERSQLE New Hampton
There is no key to success save honest
Y. W. C. A., Primary Council.
CHARLEY EINLEY ROS61'1C12il6
"lVhen more goals are made, I'll make
Northwest Missourian, UM" Club.
DOROTHY Cox Parnell
"We'll all haue a jolly good time."
W. A. A.
ELTON HALL Lathrop
"Have some more spinach, folks."
H. S. U., Growler.
HARVEY W. HOLLAR Hardin
A sweeping personality.
MARGARET JOHNSON Galt
She's a jolly good pal.
W. A. A., Pi Omega Pi.
SARAH MARGARET HARGRAVE Barnard
"Oh, what a noble mind is here."
Kappa Omicron Phi, Y. W. C. A.,
ELIZABETH SWANEY Smithville
A capricious cook.
Residence Hall Board, Art Club.
VIVIAN KIMBAL Easton
Among us lived a queen.
THOMAS LAWRENCE lVlOL1I1d City
Perfection is his creed.
Alpha Phi Sigma, Y. M. C. A.
MILDRED VIRGINIA WILES Maryville
History and Social Science
She is a glory girl.
Pi Gamma Mu. Alpha Phi Sigma,
Social Science Club.
LEE DOUGLAS LINVILLE Skidmore
A handsome man with a future.
Social Science Club.
EUGENE HADLEY WELLS Maryville
A successor for Einstein.
OLATHA SUETTERLIN Maryville
"She standeth at the top of high
places .... "
Pi Omega Pi.
MARY REBA PUTI-IUFE Blanchard, Iowa
l She is altogether lovely.
Kappa Omicron Phi. .
MARY JoAN PERRITOR Maryville
Behold what zest and what beauty!
BEN THOMPSON Ravenwood
A modern troubadour.
Y. M. C. A.
EMILY LAVETA MARTIN Maryville
"For I am as constant as the Northern
HAZEL LYONS Forrest City
And euen admits for the sake of argu-
Y. W. C. A.. Debate, Primary Council.
FERN ALLEY Cainsville
"Author of Life and Battles of Fern
Alley-a six volume work.
CENFVI l:VI: BUCHER
I favor the pugzlzsts
Fzrpo for znstame
Y W C A Slgma Tau Delta Lxbrary
EVA M CRAIG Blythedale
Murrzed away from us
OHN D BREEDEN Gallatln
Glue thy thoughts no tongue
GFORGE ADAMS Blocton Iowa
The modern Greek
S1gma Tau Gamma Cmrowlers
BESSIE FEW Kansas Clty
Pure Gold Pure Gold
Y W C A
Sweet and capable
Prlmary Councll Newman Club
THEODORE BALDWIN Hopkms
4 modest man and model father
EMMA BLEDSOE Czullford
Uses a racquet but not the nozsy lzznd
WILI IAM ALSUP Maryvxlle
That s me behind the bug brass horn
Y M C A
VORIS O BROWN Jameson
Hell make an :deal husband
Growlers Alpha Phx Slgma Chorus
I 4 , O
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F , Q .
nl ,X Q
EJ N' . '
DOROTHY BUSBY Maryville
I 114 1
CAROL RUSSELL Savannah
'lAn unforgettable Bearcat."
Sigma Tau Gamma, Club.
JOHN SMITH Cedar Point. Kansas
A modern knight upon the.. bright
Sigma Tau Gamma, Club.
BERNIECE CROCKETT Sranberry
A loyal toiler in our stately halls.
Kappa Omicron Phi, Art Club, Y. W.
GEORGE PFLAUMER Craig
He has been here four years-who'd a
Growler, Y. M. C. A.
THOMAS LAWRENCE Mound City
A worthy gentleman of many talents,
Alpha Phi Sigma, Y. M, C. A.
KAROL OLIPHANT Cainsville
"A Spinner in the Sun."
Pi Omega Pi, Alpha Sigma Alpha, Pan
Hellenic, Y, W. C. A., Green and
ROBERT WESTFALL Maryville
The long distance sleeper of the college,
HORACE BORCHER lVlOl1nd City
"Borchie" eyes the world askance.
Sigma Tau Gamma, Club.
V no NOT DISTURB
NORVEL SAYLER Hopkins
'lBy Hercules! What would Plato
Sigma Tau Gamma, Northwest Mis-
sourian, Sigma Tau Delta, Tower
MINNIETTA KNOX Maryville
"Variety is the very spice of life."
Pan Hellenic. Sigma Sigma Sigma,
MARY FRANCES BARBOUR Maryville
"O, like a nymph, with long golden
Y. W. C. A.
EUGENE D. MINNICK Lock Springs
i'While there's life there's hope,
Then why such haste
Sigma Tau Gamma, H. S. U.
NOLAN BRUCE Maryville
'AA noticeable man with large, gray
Sigma Tau Gamma, Club.
MARGARET C. LINDLEY Stanberry
"How lovely and pleasant art thouf'
Tower Staff, Art Club, Residence Hall
Board, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Kappa
DOROTHY FRANCES ' MCCLUNG
She is exceedingly pleasant.
Social Science Club.
BARNEY M. THOMPSON Maryville
'AWith native eloquence he soars along,
Grace in his thoughts, and music in his
Glee Club, Chorus, Orchestra.
CARL BLACKWELDER Concord, N. C.
A'lVith southern manners and charm."
Y. M. C. A., Forensic Union. Forensic
DEVERE ABERSOLD Pomona, Kansas
"The proper study of mankind is
W. A. A.
H. FISHER Sedalia
A'Shod with the wings of Mercury,"
"M" Club, Sigma Tau Gamma.
ELORA B. SCHEFFSKEY Graham
"Something hid beyond the ranges
calls me euer on."
Editor of Tower, 1931: Sigma Tau
Delta, Alpha Phi Sigma, Social
Science Club, Northwest Missourian.
LOUISE GILLILAND Cameron
Kind 'o smiley round the lips.
LEWIS H. WALLACE Clearmont
"How doth the little busy bee
Improve each shining hour."'
Y. M. C. A., Sigma Tau Gamma,
Tower Staff, Growler.
GLENN S. DUNCAN Excelsior Springs
1t's a great trial to be a handsome man.
Alpha Phi Sigma, Y, M. C. A., Law
KATHERINE VIRGINIA IVIEYERS Maitland
"Life-'s but a walking shadow."
Y. W. C. A., Alpha Sigma Alpha.
ERNEST E. STALLING Barnard
A big man-both mentally and phys-
Alpha Phi Sigma, Law Club, Debate
Team, Forensic Council.
GRACE WILMA WESTFALL Maryville
"Deeper than e'er plummet sounded."
Alpha Phi Sigma, Sigma Tau Delta,
Pi Gamma Mu. Social Science Club,
NORMAN CLOUGI-I Maysville
An enthusiastic Y. M. C. A. worker.
Y. M. C. A., Library.
MRS. OWEN A. WHIT Gallatin
"Whoso Endeth a wife findeth a good
EVELYN WILEY Clarinda, Iowa
So little and so cute we couldn't roast
Y. W. C. A., Alpha Phi Sigma, Alpha
IRA GRUBB Jamesport
His countenance would bear him out to
be a teacher or a lawyer.
BROOKING GEX Graham
Here is a brilliant mind.
EILEEN HUNTERSON Ravenwood
"Doc" has the pep.
A willing hand and merry heart.
Art Club, Kappa Omicron Phi, Resi-
dence Hall Board.
EDWARD DIETZ Maryville
Diminutive and daring.
Pi Omega Pi, Growler.
WENDELL DALBEY Clarinda, Iowa
Doesn't live up to his name.
RUTH EILEEN MATLOCK Clearmont
"Give all for love."
Y. W. C, A., Social Science Club.
MYRTLE L. MILLIGAN Parnell
Honor upholds the humble in spirit.
Alpha Phi Sigma, Social Science Club.
JACK W. LYON Adrian
The long distance sleeper of the college.
MARGARET E, SUTTON Pattonsburg
On the absentee list.
Pan Hellenic Council, Alpha Sigma
Alpha, Primary Council, Green and
TED J. BREEDLOVE Maryville
A rival for Paul Wh1'teman.
FLOID HALI Barnard Mo
is smzle wont rub off'
MARY ESTHER LOUCKS Sli1ClIT1Or6
A number one girl
Y W C A Social Science Club
MARY FRANCES LASELL Maryville
If E s were gold nuggets she would be
ROBERT EDWARDS Maitland
The gzrls like htm because h ts o
Sigma Tau Gamma
CLINTON B HASH Gentry
What is tt? I m agmz
Social Science Club
MARIAN GANN VAIL
We are all proud of her
Alpha Sigma Alpha Alpha Phi Sigma
MARJORIE MORGAN Watson
A black hatred charmer
ELEANOR SEWELL Skidmore
A delzghtful little nymph
Y W C A Dramatic Club Dramatic
H' ' ' .
. . . e . S
Northwest Missourian, Y. W. C. A.
7 WILBUR STALCUP
dent of the Junior Class.
Kappa Omicron Phi.
Auaunt! Auaunt! I haue
"A ladyie tall and faire."
A scholar is with us.
HORTENSE LOUISE MCCRAY'
She is a lovely lady--b
crowd she rooms withl
Y. W. C. A.
EVERETT F. EVANS
5 and thy locks are as d
Off to ,ff if ' .t
. JJ ,X 'X' jk ,JJ ll120l
,ff U , ll
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Ji ye pl' ,QQ
5 wifi ,lf VY
He has won love and fame.
Club, Sigma Tau Gamma. Presi-
MRS. RUTH SEELEY Maryville
She is happily married.
Kap Omicron dge.W W
ARJQQIE QELLEY SI. Joseph
'iDeep is the water where the brook is
"A student was he, and a ripe good
ut oh, that
He always comes up with the goods.
Social Science Club, Alpha Phi Sigma.
"Thine eyes are the pools of Hishbon
rops of the
DAN BLOOD Oregon
A business man with personality plus.
Business Manager of the l93l Tower,
Sigma Tau Gamma. Student Council.
FAUSTA WYCOEF Glarinda, Iowa
A bright young miss from Clarinda.
LORETTA JAMES Glarinda, lowa
"Labor omnia uincitf'
W. A. A.
His crowning glory is the pride of the
Sigma Tau Gamma.
GILBERT HARRIS Princeton
i'Euery man is as heaven made him."
Sigma Tau Gamma.
KATHERINE GRAY Skidmore
"Pretty and witty and wise."
Tower Staff, Alpha Sigma Alpha.
RACHEL ENGLAND Maryville
She is a comely sport.
Y. W. G. A., W, A. A.
GLEN C. HORNBUCKLE Clearmont
He is one lady's man.
Dramatics. Y. M. G. A.
FRED G. LARASON Mercer
"Come on, fellows. let's make
Y. M. G. A.. Growler, Alpha Phi
ELLA I-TRIES Maitland
Would like to be a Taylor.
Green and White Peppers, Primary
EDSON B. MILLER Union Star
Music hath charms for our queen.
ALICE LOUISE CLINE Clarinda, Iowa
Sigma Sigma Sigma, Dramatics Club.
ISABEL MCDANIEL Rockport
"Fair was she to behold."
Pi Omega Pi, Alpha Phi Sigma, Y. W.
C. A., Alpha Sigma Alpha, Green and
H. JEROME SMITH Des Moines, Iowa
"Suit the action to the word, the word
to the action."
Y. M. C. A., Law Club, Debate Team,
O. DUDLEY EBERSOLE New Hampton
His countenance would bear him out to
he a teacher or a lawyer.
HELEN M. CURRY Oregon
As sweet as she is fair.
Primary Council, Y. W. C. A.
R. DELL CHICK Maryville
An excellent athlete.
Alpha Sigma Alpha, Y. W. C. A., W.
FLOYD A. MCDONALD PrlI'1C9tO1'1
A friend of Dan's. Nuff said!
Sigma Tau Gamma.
CLARKE R: BENNETT Ridgeway
'AI wonder why all the women loue
SARAH ELIZABETH EDWARDS Maryville
She sings her theme song in the library.
Art Club, Y. W. C. A., W. A. A.
CLARA MAE SHARTZER Spickard
She brings grace to knowledge and
beauty to wisdom.
Alpha Phi Sigma. Alpha Sigma Alpha,
Tower Staff, Residence Hall Board, Y.
W. C. A.. W. A. A.
VV ALTER MUTZ Maryville
"Life's too short for logic."
Sigma Tau Gamma.
'VIACDONALD EGDORF Sedalia
"What.' I! I love! Isue! lseek a
"M" Club, Sigma Tau Cwamma, H. S.
PAYE BOGARD Fairfax
"To this complexion do we come at
Primary Council, Sigma Sigma Sigma.
RUBY LINDSAY Jamesport
"A merry heart goeth all the day."
CARROLL GILLIS Cameron
"I'll put a girdle round about the
earth in forty minutes."
DOROTHY BABB Maryville
A'You are looked for and called for,
Asked for and sought for."
Art Editor of the Tower, Art Club.
CONSTANCE BAUR Cairo, Illinois
"She is a woman, therefore, may be
Sigma Sigma Sigma, Primary Council
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ILA E. KING Blocton, Iowa
THOMAS R. HOOPER
MARVIN L. JOHNSON
TED HODGKlNSON ' El Reno, Qkla.
THELMA FERN HALL
LOWELI. GALT Shenandoah, Iowa
ROBERT H. BURNS
ESTHEL A. DACK
GLADYS OPAL COOPER
SHELDON B. BEECHER
RONALD H. CANADAY
IVI. RUTH HARRIS
G rant City
RICHARD SMITH Albany
NEOLA SMITH Maryville
FRANCIS SHAMBERGER lVl2iI'YVill6
MAUD QUALLS Maryville
WALTER REDMAN Fairfax
ELIZABETH PRICE Oregon
ROBERT PERKINS Fairfax
PAULINE PoUsH Maryville
MARY PARMAN New Hampton
HELEN MURRY Maryville
EUDORA NICHOLS Quitman
LOIS NEEE Bethany
BEULAH BRAND Gravity, Iowa
RUTH MCCORKEL Maryville
ESTHER MCMURRY Maryville
JAMES MOORE Excelsior Springs
EULA MCQUIG Redding, Iowa
EQ MARIE LARASON Conway, Iowa
LEAo VERNE DAVIS Graham
CHRIS I-IEDGE Carthage
JOSEPI-IINE BAYS I'IOpkll'1S
DONALD E. JOHNSON Pickering
VIRGINIA N. MEYERS Conway, Iowa
CURTIS HILLS SHERMAN Barnard
ALBERT HAGAN Saline
I'IOLI,Y SMITH Bethany
CLYDE EARQUHAR Burlington Jct.
r7w.-.ac za- W-.ack eg Af
LENORE SI-IUNK Ravenwood 'LGA'
DONALD L. NEAL Maryville
ALTI-IEA KING Bedford, Iowa Lu .
HELEN PAULINE KELLY Maryville
BERNARD F. KEEFE Bedford, Iowa
EMILY ELLA JONES Parnell
' C EJQZLC
ORVILLE KELIM Denver
MILDRED JACOBS Grant City
ARTHUR K. JACKSON Jamesport
JIMMIE JAY Maryville
GUENAVERE KNOCI-I Cameron
CLIFFORD JOHNON lVIZ1ryVlllC
MAXINE HUDSON Stanbcrry
GEOROE MCMURIZX' Maryville
MILDRED GEORGE Albany
EDWARD MCLEOD Albany
DORIS M. WILSON Sheridan
CLARENCE WOOL.SEY Braymer
MARJORIE BRUCE Maryville
GRACE LEE MCGINNIS Maryville
AVIS L. GLENN Martinsville
BIRDIE LEMASTER Maryville
RAYMOND MITZEL Sedalia
MIRIAM GROOMER Parronsburg
LENORE MARTIN Eagleyille
MILDRED RINGOLD Hopkins
LELA M. MAUL Maryville
PLOY L. HALL Maryville
ELMO WRIGHT Oklahoma City, Okla.
VEDA ROXIE SMITH Chillicothe
HOWARD RINGOLD HOpklHS
HELEN MAY CORKEN Burlington Jct.
MARVIN SHAMBERGER Graham
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DOROTHY M. STOCTON Sranbrrry
RUTH CATHERINE MILLER Maryville
MILDRED MEDSKER Guilford
PAULINE CARROL Grant Cigy
KENNETH BARNES Maryville
LOUISE R. BARNARD Smithville
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W. L. HINDHVIAN f P fax
lCELV,DONELSON r .rg Aijviiatfield
GEORGIA K. BEEVEB Rulhlllo, Colo.
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EVA MARIETA BROWN Jameson
' DORIS E. SWOPE Napier
DALE BILLINGSLEY Clearmonr
MILDRED ARBOGAST Numa, Iowa
LOWELL BOWEN Bolckow
DOROTHY CORDELL Quirnian
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MILDRED DOOLEY Maryville ,I
LEONA GUESS Albany fd' if
HELEN LOU BUSBY Maryville
BERNEICE CHAPMAN Granr Ciry
PEARL V. CLARK Tarkio
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SYLVIA GLAUSER Maryville
VANCE HAUBER Gram City
ALBERTA SMITH A Maryville
LESLIE LEE TURNER Madison
ELIZABETH BISHOP Ravenwood
RUTH EDNA TROTTER I'I3IT1Ilt0I1
ESTHER HENDERSON Guilford
BEULAH LARISON Bedford. Iowa
MARX' ANNE FEHRENBACI-I
FRED LINDSEY Maryville
IDA BETH NEWLON Rockport
ANNAMAE ADAMS Blocton, Iowa
JUNE PETTIGREW Athelstan, Iowa
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HAROLD O. Sl-IEETZ
I-IOWARD L. QUALLS
J. THOMAS CARDINELL Mound City
GEoRoE WALTER ALLEN Maryville
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MARY MARGARET TURNER
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VELNIA M. NEELY
GEORGE D. PATE Oklahoma City, Ok.
PETE MCCAUL Ridgeway
EDNA PAY MCCANN Cowgill
l'lAZEL JOYCE PATIENCE
ROBERT M. MUTTI Hopkins
STELLA E. MYERS Conway, Iowa
H.'XRRlET MAY PEMBER Cowgill
JAMES L. MYERS Oklahoma City, Ok.
MATTIE BELLE MORRISON Tabor.. Ia.
VERA MOORE New Hampton
Tom MERRICK Oklahoma City, Ok.
EDWIN M. MILLER
Ll? VHA BURRS
NAOMI KATHERINE BROYLES
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HELEN CARMICHAEL Maryville
ALBERT BURNS Fairfax
IDA MAE BENTHIEN Clearmont
BONNIE BROWN Clearmont
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EVELYN MAY BURR Maryville
ALEATHA BESINGER Sranberry
HALLIE GRAVES Fairfax
EVELYN BOYD Albany
HELEN BOWMAN Savannah
THEODORE GRAY, JR. Maryville
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TIIELMA G. GREEN
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VIRGINIA GALLOWAY Martinsville
HAROLD W. GALT Silver City, Iowa
.UGILLE GIEEORD Maryville
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GLEN P. DUNCAN Graham
RAY DULL Princeton
FLOYD D. EDWARDS Jamesport
MARIE DAVIS Maryville
LLOYD M. DoAK Osborn
MARIE DAY Slhenandoah, lowa
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EIVIILE M. COPELAND King City
CLARENCE DAVIS Guilford
FRANCIS M. ASBELL Burlington Jct.
JOHN rl. COMBS
DWAINE CARTER New Hampton
FARI1 SUTTONI Maryv1lle
H moon XVILLIRXIQ Maryulle
ALDA COBB Darhngton
I EWIS GROOXI Gentry
MARY ELIZABI- I-H NIPX ERS IVIAIIIAHCI
WILLIAM R PERSON
EVART E BAQHOR
GERTRUDE HOXX ARD
ELBERT A SCI-IXIIDT
MARX EDITH ALBIJRN
CALVIN S AI LEX Maryvllle
HELEN MARIE CLIPSON Tabor Iowa
HARLEY DERRH Prmceton
DOROTHH MAE BR IDGEWATER
MII O PORTFRFIELD Clearmont
HEI EN LEESE
ROY E MOORE Maven
DOROTHY DEWEEX1 MarYV1119
CHARI ES S Cook EI Dorado Sprmgs
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HOWARD SCHAEPERKOETTER Hardin
MARTHA L. STUCKI Helena
MARIE RICHMOND Maryville
MAR-IORIE IVIILLER Bolckow
NEVA EVANS Ravenwood
DALE ST. JOHN Bigelow
MILDRED M. ANDERSON Hopkins
JOHN ANDERSON I'IOpkll'1S
"' LA VERNA B. WELLS Maryville
J,-JELDON WEIS Oregon
'S-AVIS WILSON Pattonsburg
PI-IYLLIS TURNER Hopkins
EUGENE TRIPP Ridgeway
DONALD WARNER Maryville
GENEVIEVE THOMPSON CICAIIHOHY
VERSA CLEO TEAGUE Conception .Ict.
PAUL E. ALLBEE
RUTH E. STEWART Washiiigton, Iowa
EUNICE STROBURG Blocton. Iowa
CAIxRIE XIAE SFARK
WILDA LOLIQE SNIDER
ARI EN SXIITH
J RUSSELL SINIPSON
OLA W SLAOLE
GARLAND T SCOTT
VIOLET G ROBINSON
k,ARL W RINEI-IART
HELEN E RICHEY
WILXIA L RICHARDSON
Shannon C1ty Iowa
JOSEPHINE RHODES Fzurfax
PI-IHILIS RIECK WaInut Iowa
RUTH E POLK F1lImore
PAULINE REED BIocktOn Iowa
WAI PITTXIAXI Maysvdle
I:VEI VXI PIXLER Maryv1lle
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EVELYN IVIPILVERN Quitman
VJILMA LEWIS Maryville
JENNINORA KING Bethany
BUSTER KING Maryville
MAX KNORP DeSota
MERRILL W. JACKSON Hopkins
LUCILLE LACKEY F3Irf3X
VIRGINIA LARMER Maryville
MARGARET HURST Rosendale
HOWARD LEWIS Hopkins
WILLIAM HUMPHREH' CIQAUTIOIII
FORD HUNTER Grant City
KATHLEEN HORNBUCKLE Albany
EDWARD HUDSON Maryville
MARY ISABEL HENDREN Bethany
PAULINE HEELIN Ravenwood
ELIZABETH HINDXIAN Fairfax
JOHN HEATH Maryville
MARGIE HAYS Maryville
NINA HARTMAN Maryville
MERLE GEISKIN Ravenwood
FLORA JENNINGS Maryville
MARY BONEWITZ Savannah
JR. E. CRIMES Union Star
GENEVIEVE MILLER Maryville
HQMER BLACK Gashland
LELA MCCORKLE New Market Ia
VELMA GROOM Gent!
MARGARET DAVIES Craig ,I
ALICE ESTI-IER MILLER Maysville
DELBERT COOK Malloy Ia
RUTH BROWN New Market
FRANCIS BOWEN Maryville
ISABEL WIGHTMAN Bethany
JAMES SILLERS Fairfax
WILLIAM STILWELL Maryville
LEONA HAI-IN Pickering
LEOTA EDWARDS Bolckow
EXLEE MINNIS Chillicothe
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ELIZABETH BURNS Maryville
A. W. BLOOD Oregon
LUCILLE MCGINNESS Quitman
ALVERADO KYSAR Hopkins
ALIENE YANDELL Craig
BESSIE DANE Barnard
DONALD GILLIS CAITIEIOI1
PAYE SWANEY Maryville
HELEN MORPORD Maitland
JOHN L. HOUSTON Hopkins
VIRGINIA QXJMILLER Maryville
du'cQ L D CAN W Osborne
HE . CCOLLUM Bethany
GERTRUDE SEXTON Randolph. Iowa
ANGIER JOINER Oklahoma City, Okla.
MARGARET KNOX Maryville
VJILLIAM T. ESTES Fairport
BEULAH M. CHAMBERS Skidmore
Oklahoma City, Okla.
HARRIET C. HALL Savannah
GEORGE HOLMES Easton
MAX STALCUP Oregon
JANE PETERSON Cairo, IlliI1OiS
WILLIAIXI YATES Bethany
LURETTA GOODEN P3I'I1Qll
BONNELL SMITH Pattonsburg
MILDRED HURST Bolckow
CLEO DODGE Darlington
EUDORA O. SMITH Maryville
BUEL MORRIS Rea
MILDRED C. HOTCHKIN Maryville
E. JUNIOR PORTEREIELD Lock Springs
OPAL HOOVER Princeton
LELAND SMITH Maryville
BERNICE MILLER Savannah
MARGARET DYSART Savannah
LORETTA FAIR Gilman City
DE WITT L. HOOPER Maitland
C, W. WRAY Guilford
DONALD SHEETZ Trenton
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' I L. Robev, N. Molimzo. H. Robcv, E. Sallec. R. Lott. J. Farrar, M. Ballah
A. l-:irimr'r, A, M, Shell, V. Rogers, J, Gregory, l.. Tiffany, H. Farrar, J. Snodcrly
V H. Sallee, F. XVarc, B. O'Banion, M. Vcncill, F. Wilson. L. Thornhill, A. Thornhill
L. Hardisty, C. Carr, P. Collins, P. Lock, M. Hardisty, W. Florea. E. Carmichael
F. King. G. Hartman, F. McDowell, XV. Shades, C. Sparc, N. Carr, R. Lawrence.
F. L. Nichols, C. McMillan, V. Hardisty, F. Hammon, S. Martin, R. Dcardorff, R. Deardorfl
E. Snyder, l.. Vklalton, R. F. Logan, Ci, Hurst, R. Huckleberry. H. Dougan, P. Scott, Nl. Shanks
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cotttot HIGH scuoot A1C'uvhws2M?gj3Q91'M" 114'
The College H1gh School Cubs won twenty games out of twenty four 1n
thelr outdoor and 1ndoor season Charles F1nley was coach and the members
were Robert Lawrence Bohm Townsend Leland Thornh1ll Ralph Houston
leRoy Morrow Joseph Farrar Vrlas Conrad George Belt and Durward
Dougan Wendell Culp was asslstant coach
The Tr1 W Club 1S sponsored by Mary Lou Appleman lt closely resembles
the well known G1rl Reserve orgamzatron The pr1mary purpose of th1s
club IS weav1ng fr1endsh1ps as the name Weavers of Webs are We sug
gests The members of Tr1 W are Mlss Appleman Lo1s Walton Lula
Mozmgo V1rg1n1a Coulter V1rg1n1a Hardlsty Neola Carr Waneta Ball Grace
Blackford Chr1st1na McM1llen Xetah Kelley M1ss Bucher V1rg1n1a Mae
Scott Jane Lutgen Flora Belle Ulmer Frances Hard1sty Retha Faye Logan
Frances Hammond Maxme Hard1sty Dorah Mae Parent Luc1lle Farrar Zane
Lott Nell1e Mozmgo Alfaretta Lat1mer LaRue Robey Cleola Carr Dorothy
Shell Paulme COll1HS Evelyn M1tchell Mary Ulmer Ada Mae Shell
The G1rls Glee Club orgamzed at the begmmng of the year has had a
season of act1v1ty Tr1ps were made to three country schools A party was
held the m1ddle of April for members and fr1ends The glrls rn the club are
Vlfglnla Coulter V1Ig1H13 Hard1sty Waneta Ball Neola Carr Helen Carml
chael Chr1st1na McM1llen Nellle Mozmgo MaX1ne Hardlsty Frances Kmgs
ley Lela Hardmsty Retha Faye Logan Frances Hammond Jessxe Snodderley
Mary Gregory Dora Mae Parent Luc1lle Farrar Ada Mae Shell Velma
Mozmgo Cleola Carr Dorothy Shell Paulme Coll1ns Blondlna OBan1on
Carol Spare Helen Aslee Mary Ulmer
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' -BY ON. "
Mo Q W FAAAJ, . H0-us.. ,CAL IW
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el W. La n ..... . . ........ I I Iba, Henry P.. . .
, Hettie M. Anthony. . . .34, 35, 88 jack, Elizabeth . . .
B ton, arjorie . . . ...... 70 James' Mmnle B" ' '
B nsh , Ruth .... . . .34, 35 Keith, Mary. . . . . .
I, owm , Estella .... ..... 3 6 Kinnaird, R. A. .... .
- h ' I . . . . . . ,
1 IX ru aug ' Lucll e 25 85 Lair, Ramona Lucile. .
X ' a ffield, A. ,I ..... . . . 56, 86 LaMar, Stephen G.. . .
A, lbert, G. H.. . . ..... I4, 33 Lowrey, Ruth . . . .
QX , C223-.rT'.fxIIii.1'. 1 '11Tf'.?'?'.ZZ mtind-ge, mx- - .
I e us, . y ing.. . .
, ' Davis, E. A.... .......... 38 Miller, O.
N DeLuce, Olive. . . . .30, 3I 85 Millikan, Chloe E.. . .
I Dildine, H. G. . . . ...... 56, 58 Mounce, E. W.. . .
, I Dodds, Alice. . . ......27
Dow, Blanche. . . . . ... I4, 32 Painter, Anna MU - - - -
' ' Dykes, Mattie M.. . . ..... 36 Phillips, HOIHCI' T-- . .
A I Pike, Sharley .... . .
V Edmiston, R. W.. .. . . . 2l Prieto, Ines Maria- . .
' Fink, ,Iuanita . . . . . .36 ,
f ' Fisher, Mary. . . . ..... 30 Rlckenbrode' W' A" ' ' '
- V Foster, H. A. ...... . . .56, 57
H Franken, Katherine . . . .27, 96 ggivesori' ' ' ' '
I ' Franken Margaret . . .. 26 96 gean ' I re ' '
' ' ' Schowengerdt, G. C.. . . .
I Gardner, C. R. .... . . . 70, 72 SCIIUIZB- DOl'0thY- - - -
Garrett, W. T.. . . . . .20, 94 Schuster. Herman . .
Seikel, Dr. G. R. . .
Hake, W. .... ...I4,2I S -h
Haney Lok. ,... ...... 27 nut' Dora B'U
Hawkins, Ulista . . . . . .36, 37 Tallentire, W, E, , , ,
Helwig, Katherine . ..... 33
Hickernell, H. O. .... ...... 7 0 Wells, C. E ..... .
Holdridge, William . . . . . 70, 86 Whiffen, U. G. . . . .
Holliday, Frances . . ........ 27 White, Elizabeth. .
Hopkins, Carrie . . . . .30, 3 I, 36 Wilson, M. W.. . .
i Hudson, Nell . . . . . . I2, I4, 88 Wright, Vesta . .
Abersold. DeVere. ......... 85, I22 Bashor, Evart . .
Adams, Annamae . . . .28, 50, 9I I3I Baur, Constance .
Adams, Dorothy. . ........ 28, I26 Baur, Hermene . .
Adams, George . . . . .48, 49, 92, I I3 Bays, Josephine . .
Adkins, Leota .... . ...... 85 I30 Beecher, Sheldon . . .
5,-Q Agenstein, Evan . . . . . . I3, 49, I08 Beever, Georgia . . .
ig, Alburn, Mary Edith. . . . 7I, 75 I39 Bennett, Clarke . .
3.5, Allbee, Paul .... . . ......... I40 Bennett, Robert . . .
L? Allen, Calvin .... .... I 39 Benthum, lola .... .
A-llen, George Walter. .
Alley, Fern .... .....
Alsup, james . . . . . .
Alsup, William . . .
Anderson, john ....
Anderson, Mildred . . .
Anderson, Veldron . . .
Andrews, Pauline. . . .
Anno, ,Io .... .. ..........
Appleman, Mary Lou .......
Arbogast, Mildred. . . . .
Asbell, Francis . . . .
Ashmore, Dale. . ..
Babb, Dorothy. . .
Ball, Waneta .... .
Baldwin, Theodore .
Ballah, Mildred . .
Bartram, lrvin. . .
Barber, Beulah .... . . .
Barbour, Mary Frances.
Barnard, Louise. . .
Barnes, Kenneth. . .
Barnhouse, Verdo . . . .
Barrett, Richard. .
37, 84, 85, I07
...49 93 l02
Besinger, Aleatha . . . . . . . . .
Black, T. Homer ....
Blackford, Le Ora Grace ....
Blackwelder, Carl. . . .. . . . .
Bledsoe, 'Emma . . .
Belt, George ....
Billingsley, Dale. .
Bishop, Elizabeth. .
Blood, Albert . . . .
Blood, Dan .... .
Bogard, Faye. . .
Borchers, Horace . .
Bowen, Calvin . , .
Bowen, Francis . .
Bowen, Lowell. . .
Bowman, Helen . . .
Boyd, Evelyn . . .
Brand, Beulah. .
Breeden, john. . .
Breedlove, Ted. .
Brewer, Arthur ....
Bricken, L. N ........
Bridgewater, Dorothy. .
Broadhurst, Nolan. .
2, 23,24, 57
.29, 88, 89,
.. . . . . .28,
49, 94, 102,
Brown, Bonnie . .
Brown, Eva ....
Brown, Lawrence .
Brown, Ruth . . .
Brown, Voris . . .
Broyles, Naomi. .
Bruce, Marjorie . .
Bruce, Nolan . . .
Bucher, Genevieve .... . . 3
Burch, Berniece. .
Burch, Gladys . .
Burkett, Clara . .
Burks, Letha. .
Burns, Albert. . .
Burns, Elizabeth .
Burns, Robt ....
Evelyn . . .
Buchtel, L. B ....
Busby, Dorothy. .
Busby, Helen. . .
Campbell, Ruth. .
Canaday, Ronald .
Cardinell, Thomas . . .
Carmichael, Eddie. . . .
Carmichael, Helen Marie
Carr, Cleola .... ....
Carr, Neola .... . . .
Carroll, Lois Ann. .
Carroll, Pauline . .
Carter, Grace . . .
Carter, Myrl . . . . . .
Catterson, Halbert . .
Chambers, Beulah . . .
Chapman, Berniece. . .
Chick, R. Dell ..... ..
Chitty, Eunice ....
Christen, Harold. .
Clardy, Leota ....
Clark, Pearl .... . . .
Cline, Alice Louise...
Clinkenbeard, Olive. .
Clipson, Helen. . .
Clough, Norman . .
Cobb, Alda .... .
Cofer, Howard . . .
Collins, Pauline. .
Combs, john. .
Conrad, Vilas . .
Cook, Charles .
Cook, Grace . . .
Cooper, Gladys. .
Copeland, Emile. .
Cordell, Dorothy. . .
Corken, Helen . . .
Coulter, Virginia. .
Cowden, Bernard. .
Cox, Dorothy. . .
Cox, Eunice. . . .
Craig, Eva Mae. . . .
Cramer, Effie .... ....
Crockett, N. Berniece..
Culp, Wendell ..., . . .
Culver, Flora . . . . . . .
Curry, Helen . . .
Dack, Esthel .... . . .
Daken, Lois May ....
Dalbey, Wendell. .
Dane, Bessie. . .
Daniels, Frank . . .
Davis, Clarence ....
Davis, Leao Verne . .
Davis, Marie. . . . .
Dawson, Cleola ....
Day, Marie Arlene. . .
Deardorff, Raymond. .
Deardorff, Rolland. . .
Derry, Harley. . . . ..
DeNeen, Dorothy. . .
Dietz, Ed .... ....
...28, 49, 72, 73,113
7, 62,84, 85, 113, 149
. .................. 137
. ................. 137
. . .47, 49, 93, 95,126
....29, 73,96, 113
..35, 52, 53,101,107
...13, 71, 73,89,130
....58, 72, 73,117
37 53 91 105
....29, 73,85, 116
.52, 53,85, 126
. .. . .29. 57,106
...15. , . ,
Dietz, Pete . . .
Doak, Lloyd . . .
Dodge, Cleo ....
Donelson, lcel. . .
Mildred . . .
Helen . . .
Robert . .
Walter . .
Dull, Ray .... . . .
Glen S. . .
Quell . . .
arbara . . .
Dunham, Lee ....
Ebersole, Amy. . .
n, George .
Ebersole, Dudley. .
Forrest. . .
Edwards, Floyd. . .
Wilson. . .
. .50, 85,91,102, 145
.. ..93, 109
Edwards, Robert . .
Edwards, Elizabeth . . .... 31, 52, 53, 84
Egdorf, Mac . . . .
Emry, Helen ....
England, Rachel. .
Estes, Wm. T ....
Evans, Everett . .
Evans, Neva . . .
Fair, Loretta. . .
Farquhar, Clyde. .
Farrar, Helen . . .
Farrar, joe .... .
Ferrens, Dale. . . .
Ferguson, Roy. . .
Ferritor, Mary. . .
Few, Bessie. . . ..
Finley, Charles. . .
Finney, Alma Ruth ....
Fischer, H. . .
Fisher, Carl Leroy.
Fitzgerald, joseph .
Florea, Wilma. . .
Franken, Charles .
Frankum, Wilbur . .
Frankum, Wilma . .
Freeman, Mamie .
Fries, Ella .... . .
Galloway, Virginia .
Galt, Harold .... .
Galt, Lowell. . .
Geist, Grace. . .
Georga, Mildred. .
Gex, Brooking. . .
Giesken, Merle. . .
Gifford, Lucille. .
Gillespie, Vinita . .
Gilliland, Louise .
Gillis, Carroll . .
Gillis, Donald . .
Gist, Cecil ....
. ..148, 149
.. .53 96,143
Glauser, Sylvia . .
Glenn, Avis ....
Glenn, Dorothy. . .
Gooden, Luretta . .
Goodson, Grace .
Gordon, Melba . .
Goslee, Helena. .
Grace, Helen. .
Graves, Hallie. . .
Gray Albert . .
Gray, junior. . .
Gray, Genevieve . .
Gray, Katherine . .
Opal Maud . .
, 1 "gf ,J
1 f X
' J , 9 .x
.ffl J LJ C.. 1
.lx , ,JIJ fish xl--gk f 1 A xl, ,X K.
11 yi 4
J g TM V
,2Green, Thelma. .
Gregory,J. A. . .
Gregory, Mary. . .
Grimes, Junior . .
Groom, Lewis . .
Groom, Velva ....
Groomer, Miriam .
Grubb, lra. . . ..
Guess, Leona . . . .
Hackett, Frances .
Hagan, Albert. . .
Hagee, Florice. .
Hall, Elton'. . .
Hall, Floid . .
Hall, Floy .... . . .
Hall, Lester . . . ..
Hall, Thelma Fern .
Hall, Harriet ....
Hauber, Vance . .
Hardisty, Lela . . .
Hardisty, Maxine . .
Hardisty, Virginia .
. ............,. 130
48, 49, 93, 95, 104
...49, 72, 73, 128
.. . ............. 148,149
Hargrave, Margaret . . . .. . .31,
Harpster, Lucille. .
Harris, Dorothy. . .
Harris, Gilbert . . .
Harris, Lorinne .
Harris, Ruth . . . .
Hartman, George . .
Hartman, Nina. . .
Harvey, Geneva. .
Hash, Clinton. . .
Hays, Margie . . .
Heath, John . .
Hedge, Criss. . .
Heflin, Pauline. . .
Henderson, Esther .
Henderson, Viola . .
Henton, Marjorie. .
Hendren, Mary. .
Hibbs, Mildred . . .
Hickernell, Betty. .
Hindman, W. L. . .
Hodgkinson, Ted .
Hollar, Harvey. . .
Holmes, George. .
Hooper, DeWitt . .
Hooper, Thomas . .
Hoover, Opal. . . .
Hornbuckle, Glen . .
Hornbuckle, Kathleen . . .
Hotchkin, Mildred .
Houston, John . . .
Houston, Ralph . . .
Howard, Gertrude .
Huckleberry, Rolla. .
Hudson, Maxine. . .
Hudson, Edward . .
Hull, Marie Price..
Hunter, Ford . . . .
Hunterson, Eileen .
Hurst, Gerald. . . .
Hurst, Margaret. .
Hurst, Mildred. .
lba, Clarence. .
Jackson, Arthur. .
Jackson, Merrill . .
Jacobs, Mildred. .
James, Loretta. . .
Jay, Jimmie . . . . .
Jennings, Ambrose .
Jennings, Flora . . .
Jennings, Otha . . .
Jensen, Ruth ....
Johnson, Clifford . .
. ............... .53
. ....... 71,73,126
...44, 45, 47
15, 29, 50, 53,128
Johnson, Donald . . .
Johnson, Margaret. .
Johnson, Marvin . .
Joiner, Angier .... .
Jones, Emily Ella. . .
Keefe, Bernard . . .
Keever, Ray. . .
Kelim, Orville. .
Kelley, Helen . .
Kelley, Xetah . . .
Kimball, Vivian. . .
King, Althea. . .
King, Buster . .
King, Carl. . .
King, Fred . . .
King, lla .... . . .
King, Jenninora . .
Knorp, Max . . . .
Knox, Margaret. . .
Knox, Minnietta. . .
Kramer, Ruth. . .
Knoch, Gwenavere .
Kysar, Alverado . .
Lackey, Lucile .
Landen, Ernest . .
Lanning, Hadley. .
Larason, Fred. . .
Larison, Beulah. . .
Larmer, Virginia. .
Larson, Marie .... . .
Lasell, Mary Frances.
Latimer, Alfaretta. .
Lawrence, Robert . . .
Lawrence, Thomas . .
Leach, Grace ....
Leese, Helen ....
Leeson, Lucille . .
Leeson, Kenneth . .
Lemaster, Birdie .
Lett, Raymond . .
Lewis, Howard. . .
Lewis, Katherine . .
Lewis, Leonard . .
Lindley, Margaret .... . .
Lindsay, Ruby .... ......
Lindsey, Fred .... .
Linville, Douglas. .
Lisle, Johnnie. . .
Littell, Walter. . .
Litton, Dorothy. . .
Loch, Paul. . . ..
Logan, Don . .
Logan, Retha Faye . .
Lott, Zane .... . . .
Lott, Raymond. . .
Loucks, Edna . . . ..
Loucks, Mary Esther .
Lutgen, Jane .... . . .
Lyons, Hazel ....
Lyon, Jack. . .
Mahood, Victor. .
Malvern, Evelyn. .
Marsh, Juanita . .
Martin, Emily. .
Martin, Stella . .
Martin, Lenore. .
Matlock, Ruth ....
Maul, Lela .... .....
Maxwell, Margaret. . .
May, Robert .... ..
McCal1on, Grace. .
McCollum, Helen. . .
McCann, Edna Fay...
McCaul, Pete. . . . ..
McClung, Dorothy. .
McCorkle, Ruth . . .
49, 72, 93,95, 126
J ....... 111
.....73, 134, 145
...28, 72, 73,111
....28, 58, 71,85, 118
McCorkle, Lela ....
McCracken, jack . .
McCray, Hortense . .
McDaniel, Isabel. . . .
McDowell, Forrest. . .
McDonald, Lloyd. . .
McFarland, Aleen. . .
McGinnis, Grace. .
McGinness, Lucille. .
McLeod, Edward . .
McMullen, Cora . . . .
McMillen, Christene. . . ..... I48, I49
McMullin, Myrtle. . . ...... 58, ll0
McMurry Esther. . 50, 88, 89, I27
McMurry George . . ......... l29
McQuigg, Eula . . ...... 85, I27
McNutt, Vernon. . .
Medsker, Mildred . .
Meek, Gwendolyn . .
Merrick, Tom. . .
Miller, Alice Esther .
Miller, Bernice . . ,,,,,,, l45
Miller, Edwin . . . ,,,,,, 49, I36
Miller, Frances. . . ...,,, 85, I08
Miller, Genevieve . 28, 7 I, 73, I43
Miller, Marjorie . . ......... I40
Miller, Ruth . . . 29, 80, 89, I30
Miller, Virginia. . . ...50, 89, I44
Miller, Edson B. . 72, 73, 94, II6
Milligan, Myrle .
Milligen, Ruth . .
Ruth .... .
Milner, Ryland. . .
Minnick, Eugene . .
Missildine, Dale. .
Mitchell, Lucille . .
Mitchell, Evelyn . .
Raymond . . ..... . .
28, 58, 85, I I8
49, 93,95, I22
66,67, 73, I32
4I, 47, 62, I29
Moore Frank. . . 4I, 47,93, I27
Moore Una. . 3l,7l,73,ll0
Moore, Vera. . . .28, 85, I36
Morgan, Marjorie .
Morford, Helen . .
Morris, Buel . . .
Morrow, LeRoy. . .
Mozingo, Nellie . .
Mozingo, Lula . . .
Mozingo, Velma . .
Murdock, Gordon . . . .49, 93
Murray, Helen . . . ...... . I27
Mutz, Walter . . .......... 93
Myers Stella. . . .. .53, 85, I36
Mutti, Robert . . ...... 49, I36
Myers james . . ......... I36
Myers, Virginia. . . ...7l, 73, 85,90, 9I, II7
Myers, Mary .... ........ 7l,85,9l, I39
Myers, Virginia N. . . .53, 85, I28
Neal, Donald . . . .... 49, 62, I28
Neely, Velma . . . .... 73, I36
Neff, Lois .... .... ..... 8 5 , I27
New, Marian .... . . . ............ . I32
Newlon, lda Beth.. . . ........ 28, 62, l3l
Nicholas, Eleanor . . . . .3 I, 35, 78, 85, I I0
Nicholls, Nima . . . ............ . I36
Nichols, Eldora . . .......... I27
Nichols, Francis . . ........... I48
Noblet, Russell . . .... I3, 24, 93, I32
Noellsch, Ethel. . . ....... 85, I36
Noellsch, Lillian. . . .... 85, I36
O'Banion, Blondena. . . . . . I48, I49
O'Connor, joseph .... . ...... 96
O'Dell, Judd .... ........ ........... I 3 3
Oldham, Mary Virginia .... ............. I 09
Oliphant, Karol .... . . . .... 50, 87, 90, I I4
Olson, Opal .... ...... ............ 8 5
O'Riley, Katherine . . ........... 96
Overmier, Herman . . . . .42, 44. 45
Parent, Dorah. . . ...-.- - I49
Parman, Dellis . .
Pate, George. . .
Patience, Hazel. . .
Pflummer, George . .
Peery, junia .... .
Peetoom, Winfield .
Pember, Harriet . .
Perkins, Robert . . .
Person, William. . .
Peterson, jane . . .
Pettigrew, june . . .
Pettigrew, Wilbur . .
Pfeiffer, Martha . . .
Phares, Margaret . .
Phelps, L .... .....
Phillippe, Harley. .
Pirotte, Catherine . .
Pittman, Wm ....
Pixley, Evelyn . . .
Polk, Ruth .... . . .
Porterfield, jacob . .
Porterfield, Milo . . .
Poush, Paulyne . .
Powell, Mary .... . .
Price, Elizabeth. . .
Puthoff, Mary Reba.. . .
Qualls, Maude. . . .
Qualls, Howard . .
Redman, Walter. .
Reed, Pauline . . .
Reid, Ernest . . . . . .
Rhoades, Josephine .
Richardson, Wilma .
Richey, Daisy .... . .
Richey, Helen . . .
Richey, Paul. . .
Richmond, Marie .
Rieck, Phyllis. .
Riffie, Marjorie .
Rinehart, Carl . . .
Ringold, Howard . .
Ringold, Mildred. . .
Robey, Donald . . . .
Robey, LaRue. . .
Robey, Helen .... .
Robinson, Violet . .
Rogers, Vera . . .
Russell, Carol . .
Russell, Nellie . .
Russell, Nettie. . .
Russell, Roland . .
Ruth, Mack ....
Rybolt, Dean . .
Sallee, Elmer .... . .
Sallee, Helen .... . .
Salmon, Mrs. Valeda ....
Sandison, Forte . . .
Sandison, Mildred . .
Saville, Keith . . . . .
Sawyers, Beulah. . .
Sawyers, Gertrude. .
Sawyer, Marjorie .
Sayler, Norvel. . .
Search, Marion ....
Seeley, jim .... . . .
Seeley, Mrs. Ruth. . .
Sewell, Eleanor. . .
....72,94, I02, I39
. . .24, 28, 63, 67, I06
...7I, 73, 90, 9I, I05
...63, 85, 9I, I27
. ..3I, 35, 60, I27
. .... I48
...7I, 73, 84, 85, I32
Sexton, Gertrude. . . ................... . I44
Schaeperkoetter, Howa rd. .
. .......... 28. I40
Scheffskey, Flora . . .. .28, 37, 58, 60, 62, 85, I I7
Schmidt, Elbert. . .
Schnieder, Darlene. .
Scott, Garland ....
Scott, Nellie ....
Scott, Paul ....
Scott, Virginia. . .
Sunday Morning, May Twenty-fourth
Processional-"O God, Beneath Thy Guiding Hand" ............................ Hatton
CThe audience is requested to stand during the processional and
Invocation ................................................................ The Reverend H. D. Thompson
Pastor Methodist Episcopal Church, South.
Gloria in Excelsis from the Twelfth Mass ....... .,,,,,.,, M ozart
Chorus-4"He Watching Over Israel" from "Elijah ",,,,,,,, ,.,,,,,, M endelssghn
59111103 ---------- ----------------------.----------------------.------------................. D r. Edward A. Steiner
Professor of Sociology, Grinnell College.
Male Chorus-"Now Let Every Tongue Adore Thee "..... ......... B ach
"O GOD, BENEATH THY GUIDING HAND"
VO God! beneath Thy guiding hand
Our exiled fathers crossed the sea
And when they trod the wintry strand ,
With prayer and psalm they worshipped Thee.
"Thou heard'st well pleased the song, the prayer,
Thy blessing cameg and still its power
Shall onward through all ages bear
The mem'ry of that holy hour.
"Law, freedom, truth, and faith in God
Came with those exiles o'er the waves,
And where their pilgrim feet have trod,
The God they trusted guards their graves.
"And here Thy name, O God of love.
Their chi1dren's children shall adore
Till these eternal hills remove,
And spring adorns the earth no more."
"How FIRM A FOUNDATION"
"How firm a foundation, ye saints of the Lord,
Is laid for your faith in His excellent Word!
What more can He say than to you He hath said,
To you, whlo for refuge to Jesus hath fled?
"Fear not, I am with thee, O be not dismayed,
For I am thy God and will still give thee aid:
I'l1 strengthen thee, help thee, and cause thee to stand
I Upheld by My righteous, omnipotent hand."
CThe audience is invited to join in singing the hymns-7
CLASS DASEUPROGHAM V'
College Campus V
Monday Euening, May Twenty-fifth
1 . , . .
Instrumental Quartette- A V Q, ,
Eleanor Nicholas, Carl Fisher, Lawrence Wray, Thomas Lawrence.
.,,:, , V V
Presentation of Cane ....... ...... T ...LoisC-Carrol1,JVl3resltlent of 1931
Acceptance of Cane .......... .......... W ilbur Ctalcup, ,President Class of 1932
Presentation of Tree ......... A QQ, .... smrhesu Reid
Presentation of Class Gift ......... .......... N ettie Price, 1930
Nellie Russell, 1931.
of Gift ......... -........ M r. R, A. Kinnaird
Administration Building ....... ...... ,..LeWis Wallace
. . I
the Gymnasium ......... ........ G eorge Adams
Residence Hall ....... ....... l Cleola Dawson
the Classaof 1931.., ........ ........ P resldent,Ue1 W, Lamkin
"Alma Mater." V
4 College Auditorium
' Tuesday Monxing, May Twenty-sixth
Procession of Candidates for Degrees, Faculty, and
,Officers of Administration. V
' I -x 14. . ,, l 1.
Invocation ........ I ........ Dr. Harry G. ,Dildine
Violin SOIOQ-"ZieeunerWelsen"..... ..................................... ....... D h ,.,,,, A safasaze
' Mr. 'Willard 'raiienure A '
' Mr. William E. Holdridge, Accompanlst.
f Dr.iI-larry M. -Gage, President Coe College.
Presentation of Candidates 1or,,Degrees-
'Dr. Joseph Ijlake, Chairman Faculty Council.
Conferrlng of Degrees-
Dr. Uel W. Lamkin, President of the College.
Announcement of Awards- -
Amer1carL'Association of University Women Senior
Medal and Junior Scholarship.
Howard Leach Medal.
CThe audience is requested to stand during the recesslonal.,
CANDIDATES FOR THE DEGREE
BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN EDUCATION
Evan R. Agenstein
William L. Alsup
Veldron L. Anderson
John D. Bneeden
Voris O. Brown
Clara L .Burkett
Lois Ann Carroll
N. Berniece Crockett
Wendell D. Culp
Emma D. Curry
Frank B. Daniels
Cleola Marian Dawson
Forrest C. Eckert
Bessie L. Few
Kahla B. Ford
May 26, 1931.
Harvey W. Hollar
Mary Marshall Hornbuckle
Vivian B. Kimball
V Thomas R. Lawrence
Raymond F. Lett
Hazel Lyons -
Emily Laveta Martin
Frances L. Miller I I
Una Aldeane Moore
-Mary Reba Puthuff
Thelma Grace Robertson
Marjorie G. Sawyer
'James E. Seeley f
. Josephine O. Sherman
J. Robert Steel
Elizabeth J. Swaney
Earl Barton Trullinger
Pauline Frances Walker
Mildred Virginia Wiles
CANDIDATES FOR THE DEGREE
Lewis Irvin Israel
BACHELOR OF. ARTS
May 26, 1931.
Eugene Hadley Wells
CANDIDATES FOR THE DEGREE
BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN EDUCATION
George H. Adams
Mary Lou Appleman
Rebekah Botkin .
Genevieve J. Bucher
Lois May Dakan
Amy J. Ebersole
Charley L. Finley
John Erskine Frost
Sarah Margaret Hargrave
Lorinne I. Harris
Glen C. Hornbuckle
Carl James King
Ernest W. Landen
Katherine M. Lewis
Juanita F. Marsh
August 7, 1931.
Aleen G. McFarland
Ruth B. Milligan
u Kathryn Lucille Mitchell
Martha Lou Etta Morris
Jacob M. Porterfield
Ernest G. Reid
Nettie R. Russell
, - Mildred Lee Sandison
Gertrude I. Sawyers
Marion O. Search
Clara May Shartzer
P. A. Sillers
Irene Evelyn Smith
John William Smith
Olatha L. Suetterlin
Ben R. Thompson
Beulah June West
I Leona L. Whorton
Robert May Catherine Lee Wray
CANDIDATES FOR THE DEGREE
BACHELOR OF ARTS
August 7, 1931.
Virginia Tulloch C. Kenneth Leeson
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