Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO)

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 164

 

Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 164 of the 1933 volume:

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' ,v'f, .'-.lx SR ff 1 9 3 3 Tv , A A 'f - PUBLISHED BY THE 3 i A JUNIOR CLASS NORTHWEST MTSSQURI STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE T MARYVILLE, MTSSQURI A "', gT 4, A g , ' T ' ' 1 .-Vx up T i ,- 1 an EU - W E'Zi"'? N , 29+- it at fuk ' 4 . I l i .I ff .1' ,ar AY f 7 7 4 - t7 n , t7 'A 'gag !ir,lA.,xi , 2fa:?s12f4:.?x iaffit' P- X Quia:-E 1' 1. igazasg it at +31 "iQ',gf.:3 yr. - i. 'xjtuw Y' f ', 'x fi, , ff 3353 A 5. -1f.?:'ff,Q, Q if , N A if 5 , ,.,,, 'v1...,i i 5' N. ,nf , ,.-ns. ,L l' 9 Xia ln searching lor a suitable theme for the 1933 -lower, the stall could thinl4 of nothing more appropriate than the growing spirit ol lnternationallsm. taa . i lo carry out this theme the statl asked students l 3 I Hwy. , -at Q ft . in ,wr--W ,,- . ,, vql,..., s.,,,f 4 ,X ?i.'L.zg,'Q gf- X my fm E' ., rifffetl -, -11' -if' '4 5"3ir: t gig 17: "-I'1'1i4sfi- as ,Em . , .,. .. , ,, V, sw 1 ,AB-1wm,5 , a 3 , 7f".g'Li -- l " ' sf- ,. 'Q-s L4",ug'ff' 5, ,, . vga '41 .gina . 45, V, ,ms-,,,.,.. -..NJ ' we 1. V. in .J .gif if nw , ,. ' 4-...ws t. ,. Mx. ri V Y gow.- 1 JL- n ,V 1, ,, .wi . 1 rv, fa, . 4:- fi s.. in several Foreign universities to send a greet- ing to the Students ol Northwest Missouri State Teachers College. It is not so much the substance of their greet- ings as it is the fact that they, 1 Y X 1 L -4 g L Q X xii ' A 7 1 l' At UCTICJN lilce ourselves, are students that should he important in the furthering of a feeling ol closer relationship between the nations. The stati sincerely hopes that the Tower will he lcindly received, and that some thought will he given to the relationship which really exists petvveen the students of American universities and colleges and those of Foreign universities. 1 Z .V 7 A" Q Q: f 6 ui' Q 55 ,B fb' If I 4 v4l1.f' - I Z1 ,f.L.,..x. g- ,ig ,I I, , Am gg, ., " , ., . em If, EI - I. I." .J , -'I Fi' 'Yi 2 . gs I4 A .- I I 1. EIN: ,J , L m .- .,.l v , V I , CONTENTS BOOK BOOK BOOK BOOK I COLLEGE II STUDENTS II I ATHLETICS IV FEATURES BOCDK CNE CCDLLEGE 'Y P' 1-. x . -. , 1 . --Q . fjwiwgis 'Vile -V 'f"g , 3gg,WLz ,5-,.,,,,.,,,,.V,:'f ,jg 4 fww1wv3M12" 5vwg1'153":f'?f '- , x E nf. if ' 1 ,103 wwf 'f!".'2':,f , iff A tg ff: gif? f 4 va 3-ig 'f', an Vw -., ,, :L ,u,.,, 1 'Vi ,Aw N ., ve, H", SCWLLQWCQ LQQLQKQ coxxov-ww:-Q 0-ffv-wmxmo' Q5 Qvwlxoxfamn 4555- ibm cit5"u QikWl-ti J"f'4WvM""k' Aowvwq- v-15424 vvvqki vwveyw-bo-Nfl, g00b0'V'4" ch UXWYA Ivo-Q-gvwfi bw. QQ-gywwo' Sl-K gxw-Mia vm?-JRQMQ mmvvimm, UQlfA5tbo3ow QJAQZQXN viwQff3QnxrofKv.m unmnug "-WW 0 WL MQ M fwwi ,i,eEQ'f5i'v.9w. Hflnnoafablx MQ, Dtxtii O.cLcL9 xiobulfbiwxq- QN, UWCYQ Cqvmrg ! K0WMWU'5V5LkTuKb'1cL ouqgurwywmfoka Aiboikw 32- jilfyv.-ZsJ-gg. in WMMLQkQ'3WkiQv4Q0QMQ0wUhQ5Mh M4LQH5a9QEQ6f2 UNIVERSITY OF ROME PRESIDENTS HGME 1 13 1 ,. ff. M 4 ' QQ, 'Yferrm SUN DIAL Pill M S GVMNASIUM 1151 RESIDENCE HALL I 161 ,wh L A 1 V .Q "1 5' a' " me 5 "'-.- .:',.-+.,,.3. - rv Vg 'fi 4 Q-J.. 5. ,gk I rim ,?-J' ba' V '-fix A 'ff Swim? ' .L 3475 ? ' ? ' W ' - N .3 ir' A :viii . 'L 1 .1 ! -mf, wg, , LV BOARD OF REGENTS DR. JESSE MILLER President Maryville GEORGE J. STEVENSON Tarkio A. T. WEATHERBY Chillicothe CHARLES A. LEE State Superintendent of Schools Jefferson City DR. L. D. GREEN Richmond DR. J. M. PERRY Princeton 1 Af Ag 4 .fe A. 5 ,ea rin W 41.1. . .M --a .1. -A . -5 4-1 .- lx' yi, A-.n in The Tower carries on its printed page the memories of what I hope has been a successful and satisfactory year for every student. I hope that the year has so impressed itself upon every one of you that you will always look back upon it as a happy period of your life. Signed UEL W. LAMKIN, President l13l PRESIDENT UBL W. LAMKIN, LLD 1191 Sl-IARLEY K. PIKE NELL HUDSON Dean of Women Registrar A.B., Colorado College B.S., Northwest Missouri State A.M., Marietta College Teachers College Graduate Work. University of Illinois Student, Chicago School of Physical and Harvard University Education W. A., RICKENBRODE ESTELL CAMPBELL BUSWCSS Mamlgef Assistant House Director of M. Accounts, Avalon College Residence Hull Graduate, Cedar Rapids Business BIS., Maryville College l20l Hake Martindale Gardner Painter Mehus Kinnaird Phillips Pike Cook FACULTY CGUNCII. 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 the 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 Department of Physics, is Chairman of the Council, which meets regularly each Week. Dr. Hake assumes the duties 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 Martin- dale, Chairman of the Department of Physical Education: Miss Nell Hudson, Registrar of the College: Dr. Anna M. Painter, Chairman of the Department of English: Mr. H. T. Phillips, Chairman of the Department of Education: Mr. Roy A. Kinnaird, Chairman of the Department of Agriculture: Dean Sharley K. Pike: Mr. T. H. Cook of the Department of Social Science: Dr. O. M. Mehus of the Department of Social Science, and Mr. Charles R. Gardner of the Conservatory of Music. l21l 1 f! 'N f X J T n 'N x ' 6 It N. "'x l W. T. GARRETT CHARLES H. SEEVERS - Biology Biology B.A., Westminster A.B., Washburn College M.S., University of Chicago Ph.D., University of Chicago Graduate Study, University of Chicago CO11 leavej CARL G. SHOWENGERDT R. A. KINNAIRD Agriculture Agriculture B.S., M.A., University of Missouri B.S.. M.A., University of Missouri CChairman of Departmentj DEPARTMENT DF AGRICULTURE AND BIOLOGY The Department of Agriculture aims to train those students who will teach agriculture in the high schools in the elements of agricultural principles and practices. The department also serves those students who do not plan to teach agriculture, but whose purpose is an acquisition of agricultural knowledge which will help make them scientific farmers. The college farm gives the student an opportunity to apply his knowledge in a practical way. The Department of Biology is organized to meet the needs of a varied group of students. It attempts to offer fundamental courses which are standard with other colleges, as well as special work for its own students. Students found in the various courses include those who are majoring in Biology: those who need it to meet the general college requirements: those who take it for its cultural valueg and a large number who need it to supplement work in the Departments of Agriculture, Home Economics, Education, Social Science, and Psychology. T221 J. W. HAKE M. W. WILSON Physics Chemistry B.S., Central Wesleyan College B.A., Olivet College B.A., University of Illinois B.S., University of Chicago M.A., Northwestern University Ph.D., Kansas University DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICS AND CHEMISTRY Dr. Hake, who teaches all the classes in physics, has organized his depart- ment so that it is especially suited to the needs of the student preparing for later work in engineering, but he has not forgotten the student who is majoring in physics for teaching purposes. A four-year undergraduate course in chemistry comprises the curriculum of the Department of Chemistry. Mr. M. W. Wilson is at the head and it is through his guidance that the department has reached its present organization, Mr. Wilson has planned his courses so as to serve not only those who wish to major or minor in chemistry, but also those Who need the subject to supple- ment Work in Home Economics or as a requirement for pre-medical courses, l I X T231 1. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 l 1 1 1 1 1 1 l 1 1 1 -'-. 1 131 .X , . "6" .L CQ'-5. - x 1 fan Z . Q-. 1 fi" ' 4 .' Z' 1 1 if .1 , i' 1 FAAQJI' ' 32' gs- :if-'E f 'L 1 will-, 1" " A lf, 'QE .1 51.2-A L1 1, lj ff" ' ,. 1 'ff 1-Lg. 71 tiara-v:f,f?g:.,?f-,g , Q-11. K 1 -.::' 12- J- . 1 ',-..,.v.1.L, 1 .- J, f . , . .t . ji 1L,1.xn.5,'jz-,1, .1 f . 1 nv- L.,,,1t- ,fx . W-1 F, 11752. g V"-F 'Lvl' - 1' kxzdc. 1 -.1 fc L, 1.-...,....., ,. , 1.1.1.-f-2,1 Es. 5344. iifvfdi 5 1955. Html. winq, .ni , wt" 'Ti - fa- .ip ,msg . .. ...1. V1.5 1... . , W ,N..,4:g ,. .,'. . 1 , . - A , - 1.1 .- . .1-..-A 'aw .. ' w 1- :-, . .ng . 1..-- I .1 g.,,hifv'.-ii, I-' 1 1 Q, 1 E. W. MoUNcE E. L. KELLEY A.B.,B.S., A.M.,LL.B.,University B.S., Kansas S. T. C., Pittsburg of Missouri M.A., University of Southern Member of Bar California 1 I Graduate Work, Harvard Graduate Graduate Work, University of School of Business Adminisrra- Southern California tion fChairman of Departmentj MINNIE B. JAMES B.S. in Education, Northwest Missouri S. T. C. M.A.. Colorado S. T. C., Greeley Graduate Work, Columbia University DEPARTMENT ot CQMMERCE 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. ln order to carry out the first objective, the department offers both a major and a minor. Those students who complete a major in this Held are prepared to handle a full-time position in any first class high school. A major is offered in Business Administration and Secretarial Training for those Who Want to enter the business world. Minors are also offered in these two fields. The department is now prepared to offer a Business Administration major on an A. B. degree. The department makes every effort to place its graduates. It cooperates with the Department of Education in placing those who Wish to teach. The depart- ment also maintains a Placement Bureau for those who Wish to find positions in the business world. i241 I My JV. f xr .v,., 'ml sv, .g,,,,. I. I- -. fe ,-,,f,, fr P , -Q-. -ut.. 7'lEzii'14 I 1 . .1-V, .FQ-fi! 17- 1. . A n 7-ri WLT . . ' .' , T ' fn., Tlfgg'l?5'y,? ring W' 4 lid ' I I i E K. I gz- :5 2 ki., Fflii.. 'T .uifiig-pw.. A . ,ffvfyg ,v ' I iz Q, f . -I - as I ' Q., Ti. 4- , V? -ffiklifzr I I w!",m.,..l"'i, J --11. . uv---5 41 , it fg.-.,p::-,!vg:.fj,vx -f. ' 5315, ' -.,',',,t-'ip , rr' ,al . , if- --Mi 1 , ,T 'gv4Q1'fQfTj,Ii:,' ., ' ' I MIfii?:i'- 'iilzfig I, A :QQ iw . -Qiijggt .W . ugtm- " L-iw: - T gym' ?: gwiflfiff ' fi- Q ' 'If "Sul, "Vx, af Q, I 'aiiivwi .Jimi-Lwlifr ,J I t vlug gr .1 x'i.ii'3 27 3 . -lyk, ,A A din, :IW my A 'ffgga-7, lfiiiaf' ?'5e.':2f ' i agile if ' 4' ' U5 .4 fb " liz' , I , t CARRIE HOPKINS DONALD VALK Ph.B., State Teachers College, B.S., Kalamazoo State College Greeley M.S., University of Michigan Student, Drake University Graduate Study, University and Chicago University of Michigan MARY NI. FISHER OLIVE S. DELUCE B.S., University of M-issouri B.S., Teachers College, Columbia University M.A., Columbia University M.A., Columbia University Graduate Work, University of Southern Graduate Student, Sorbonne, Paris California Pupil of Andre L'I-Iote, Paris CChairman of Departmentj DEPARTMENT OF FINE AND INDUSTRIAL ARTS The Department of Fine and Industrial Arts Works for the appreciation of its subjects, and training in both divisions for vocation and avocation. The Division of Fine Arts has five important functions: The training of grade teachers who need art as a requirement for elementary teaching: the training of supervisors of fine arts: the training of teachers for grade and high schools: the offering of courses in fine arts necessary for those taking out majors in Home Economics: and the offering of the preparatory courses for those who later intend to go to fine arts schools. The Industrial Arts Division, under the direction.of Mr. Valk and Miss Fisher presents a comprehensive and diversified program of industrial arts activities. Besides the preparation of Industrial Arts teachers, courses are offered to meet the needs of those interested in taking engineering work. Opportunity is afforded the student to participate in various types of work. Resulting from such courses of study, the individual should be able to select vocations in- telligently and possess a knowledge of the phenomenal development of modern industry and its constant change. I25l ELIZABETH I... WHITE A. H. COOPER CLARA WHITE B.S., Central Missouri S. T. B.S., Northwest Missouri B.S., Northwest Missouri C, S. T. C. S. T. C. M.A., Missouri M.Ed., Harvard Student, Chicago IRENE SMI-I-H MARY KEITH B.S., Northwest Missouri Bs., Missouri MARGARET FRANKEN s. T. C. M.A., Columbia B.S., Missouri . Graduate Work,' Columbia A DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION A Teachers College fulfills its functions in the degree to which it turns out a body of efficient teachers who have something to teach and know how to teach it. The very heart and life of a teachers college is its professional school, and through fine professional training only does it justify its existence. This places upon the Education Department great emphasis and responsi- bility. The Education Department strives to impart to those who are preparing to teach, plans and methods of procedure which have been successfully tried. Courses in the Education Department consist of methods in the fields of primary, elementary, rural and secondary education: supervision, administra- tion, psychology, and history and principles of education. l26l fm. '- 'T2 wi' ' 1,,..,.- Na ' 1' :TJ Qi? gvfif? pw if 'll - Ney,-+ .. A ,Q-.-A 2 .. 7 1- I ,X Ai ,glrfff ., , , ' ,. j,f:3i:a1, I , 9.15. 1. .1 .,y , U ,A 'U-I. ,V qh,u.i'A BW? ':f?,".,Y-- V, fs .3 xg' .f5,,..w 5.1 -f J ,nj 55 ,I - '.,a'. . 1 DY.. u I K :ff'u."'3 as ,.,1Qr,,yf.,.3 2f... 3.r . 1 Wai'-fiff I ' g . I '.-ve 45- , .,:.... -.ti -.'w+'.-"', I 'ff lr:-ngy' W.. . .,.,,,...r., Wu, 1 ,Sf-. -ff -ri32!1'wl . -. e 94 f a+4..'ig1':1' 1 , lygn... -.., . 4-4. ,. Q V ' s craig .N 1 ' ., -I-:gvw . Aire, 19, fi e .. nf mi- DORA B. SMITH B.S., Central Missouri S. T. C. Ph.B., University of Chicago M.A., Columbia University HERBERT DIETERICH A.B., Missouri Wesleyan M.A., Missouri University Graduate Work, Ohio State CHLOE E. MILLIKAN B.S., Central Missouri S. T. C. M.A., Columbia University Graduate Work, University of Vienna. GRACE M. SHEPHERD Graduate, Kansas State Normal A.B., Hastings College M.A., Columbia University CNO picturej KATHERINE FRANKEN B.S., University of Missouri M.A., Columbia Graduate Student, Chicago HOMER T. PHILLIPS B.S., Central Missouri S. T. C. M.A., Columbia Graduate Work, Columbia and Peabody CChairman of Departmentj DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATIGN 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 Science. The College High School and the Training School give the student an opportunity to do practice teaching under trained and experienced supervisors. The rural department affords opportunity for those students who are going, into the Held of rural education to have supervised training in that type of school. E271 ff. M. -1 -Q. .P i lui 2 f .V-1-',.z, 1 f' -fikl-5. i. ,,,,. ln--. C. E. WELLS A LUCILLE BRUMBAUGH B.A., M.A., Park College B.S., Northwest Missouri State College University of Illinois Library School Graduate Work, Columbia University TI-IE COLLEGE LIBRARY 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-nine thousand 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. This year ten college students were on the library force. They are as follows: Elizabeth Barrow, Esther Forbes, Stanley Gex, Dorothy Glenn, Carrie Jean Heathman, Bernard Keefe, Nina Kime, Mary Nielson, E. J. Porterfield and Clyde Sparks. l23l ., V, Fl.. '5 'f ft-ffl 5 'aa H f"f".i. if W' .C gf tfif 41 .MH 3 5,475 5 , 7' -1 4 lf U Q 'fi :Ll 'f R A 1 -' . . '57, H B' 1,54 ai 1, .Mt ll., '1ff"f'f' it h,-s f' '- 531332 ' s gi A rift 4 2:5 ai 'lf i"f Sp' t' 9 is . 15:4 , r 4. ' H .4-.713 'ei' ,gp . L 'f my K if? .935-v17,, if .fi w lk rg, X I . mb '--1'a'WiaL '. Au 1,5,, ,,u.,, .. , ,, gif- . .5 .. 5. fgmx .1 if ,Y . f 'fjllfii rf: ev" ,I N zu 5' 1.5, ...V-mi V-, Q Lfsijf, 142-' ., 1, i 'ef T-'W ., ' in- -.' 1 1: fir F ml Wlftni: 1' " i ' f'I,,jl'V1,Q , fa, ' ,, 4 ,V .Y 5 i A-QS, ,,-',.5y away, 5 fu il"-"L . PQ." ff 'M J. ' im .f elif' -1' :Ig 321. 1433, 4, 'll ,551 ful avail? -ll , ,1. 2f,','i',j.' , ' , J ' Eff?" Q I-K uf R E Eg, .x. fan x,. -2 "1 viva!- ,Q . , X W' .,t. Wig.. , . 'B Q3 ,"tQ-hz. 'tg 'E 5 1 'f , ,,. ,dl .1 .'- gg F 3 7 -43,3-, Vg. . , 'QQKH-Luisa 52111 is 4 1 .T .f' ,lggw-,.' .- 'fl-iii vu' GEORGE H. COLBERT KATHERINE HELWIG RALPH HULL B.S., B.A., M.A., National PLA., Chicago University BA., M.A., University of Normal University, Ohio B.S., Northwest Missouri British Columbia Graduate Work, Chicago S. T. C. Ph.D., Chicago University and Washing- Graduate Work, University ton University of Missouri and Chicago University COn leave of absenceb DEPARTMENT GF MATHEMATICS The Department of Mathematics recognizes the importance of its subject matter in the everyday life of the student and therefore aims to offer courses in practical mathematics as Well as advanced courses. Every student who did not complete three units in high school mathematics must take some college Work in the subject to qualify for a Bachelor of Science degree. The science of number is of fundamental importance to those students who are majoring in the sciencesg therefore the Department of Mathematics offers Work in higher mathematics as well as elementary courses, The department gives Work enough for the student who desires to complete either a major or a minor in this field. i291 X ,, ,, ,,.,.........--- I X1 5 J BLANCHE HINMAN Dow RAMONA LUCILE LAIR B.A., Smith College B.S., Southwest Missouri State Teachers M.A., Columbia University A College G.C. Diploma, School of Expression, Boston Doctorado de EH., Madrid Graduate Work, Sorbonne Graduate Work, University of Paris CChairman of Departmentj DEPARTMENT CDF FGREIGN LANGUAGE The Department of Foreign Language offers, through a variety of courses, majors and minors in French or Spanish. This department supplies the language requirement for certain degrees. It also trains teachers who wish to teach foreign language. Students who intend to continue their study after graduation find the instruc- tion given by Miss Blanche Dow and Miss Ramona Lucile Lair most valuable. I 30 l . 1,525 , dt -rbi ,ax-'21 1 . qw-Vis QM3 B2 .kQ1L.lV.Y 22'-5 lf RUTH BLANSI-IAN HETTIE M. ANTHONY B.S., M.A., lowa State B.A., University of Missouri M.A., Columbia University Bachelor's Diploma in Home Economics, Teachers College, Columbia Graduate Work, Columbia CChairman of Departmentj DEPARTMENT CDF HOME ECONCDMICS The Department of Home Economics represents the oldest institution in the world, the home. The courses offered present not only the practical side of household arts such as cooking and sewing, but also those far more important courses in household management, dietetics and textiles. Home Economics is an ever broadening field and its curriculum is constantly changing. Home Economics is often thought to consist of classes in cooking and sewing only. This early conception has changed, however, until now the subject is studied in relation to sociology, genetics, chemistry, biology, and art. At the present time, courses in Home Economics are elective, but it is believed by leaders in the field that courses in the science of home making will eventually be required for both men and women. This department offers both a major and rninorin Home Economics as well as a major in Smith-Hughes. 1311 X MATTIE M. DYKES ANNA M. PAINTER RUTH LOWERY B.S., Northwest Missouri B.A., Earlham College i BA., Colorado State S, T, C, M.A., Columbia University Teachers College' I M.A., University of Chicago Ph.D., Yale E I M-A-1 Ch1C3g0 UUIVQYSWY Graduate Work, University of Graduate Student, University Graduate Student, Y2112 London and Cambridge of California and the University SOrlJO111'10 CChairman of Departmentj ESTELLA BOWMAN CARRIE HOPKINS B.A., Washburn College Art M.A., University of Kansas Ph.B., State Teachers College, Greeley Graduate Student, University of Wisconsin Student, Drake University and Chicago and Columbia University University DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH The Department of English 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 Department 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. The department, under the direction of Dr. Painter, offers both majors and minors in the field. Special courses are given to those who are interested in some particular phase of the Work. , 1 ' "x W 1 'x E321 24 61: ,,, ,Q K ".Q:93:. .. ,-6' . . ,, . ,,. Jgwzllljse 'C gy i -.wi - 'A' J ' -M Q ,aa .,,. J? ga M il. WY ' -LNQQ1 . Arif' ff, fi r V my' L a,2,,5,: 1 f Qt 4 4 ' .,tfffs'9,,,?fr - 1 Y ,kj:5.V.tgvr :I:gg.:.1, ' T tw ? 1 'Mfr . Af fsiiwx. , ,tin y gui -5 " ,QV diff? D V v ' .vhvjf-i, ' , gaffe' - 4 ,K P 5, 1 -1+ If' 'Wh Z?""L ' f fseki a " :V ' 'K K l H, mana. ' , DW" ..a3"51 .- 'EF :li " zlti-4 if if .,., .. ,sw .,,-y ., .I ,I il 3 "1 V nt. . Ja, . P. . .fl sv 551 ' Q F fa' ' 5 if I Q es 1 iff!-,H v ' 1 ga .. L. A, ,. ev X- wiki " -9.-'Ja' ' ' ,Sui egt':'7 el fi-'sa' gp IL! ' 'Y gg- , 1 4. 4 r , 1 -1.34 'fv:'?F I' I'-I. N. SCI-IUSTER CHARLES R. GARDNER H. O. HICKERNELL Voice Musz'c Wz'nd Instruments Student, Northwestern B. Music, Cincinnati Con- Studied with Giedo Baum- University servatory of Music bach, W, Paris Chambers, Pupil of Thomas Noble Mac- B.A., Maryville and Charles Thetford, Burney, Francesco Daddi, Graduate, American Insti- New York Plorance and Rudolph tute, Chicago Dana Musical Institute, Magnus M.A., University of Warren, Ohio Cincinnati Pupil of Douglas Powell, New York, and of L. Drew Mosher, Cincinnati CChairman of Departmentj WILLIAM HoLDR1DoE RUTH MORRIS Piano Violin B. Music, Oberlin Conservatory of Music B. Music, Cincinnati Conservatory of Music Student of Leon Sampaix, Ithaca Conserva- Student of Adolph Holm, Cincinnati, Max tOry Swarthout, Oxford, Ohio, and Remy, Graduate Work, Minnesota Pascal, and Boulanger, Fontainebleau. France B DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC The Conservatory of Music has the aim of all fine arts--the training for an understanding and appreciation of the things worth while. The conservatory serves the community as well as the college, for many special students have received their musical training from the instructors in violin, piano, voice and wind instruments. Many college students are preparing for careers as music supervisors and teachers of music. Others are developing the ability to play various instruments. l331 :ff . . 51. if l V' .gl ,. ,Flin 'swag' N xl' r" 524 s . ,. l',,.:,Q 3 ?2f'.,.- 1, 34' ilu! A, if 'lr' , 7, l f .1--ffn , 1 wx ij :Mgr aah.. ' 'vi .4fzw,. " fi yi Trix eg N ,a"'AX..' 1 ,.,. ,Hun . . ,, ,wp . .hy-5 ., 1,5 5 -If qt.. . va , , ., ,,,.1l...-I jO. M. MEHUS HENRY A. POSTER A. J. CAUFFIELD A.B., Augsburg BA., Yale B.A., Ohio Northern M.A., North Dakota MA., Chicago University Ph.D., North Dakota Ph.D., Leland Stanford B.S., Chicago QChairman of Departmentj M.A., Wisconsin T. H. CooK H. G. DILDINE AB.. A.M., Ph.D., Northwestern B.S., Stanberry Normal Graduate Student, Colorado University DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL SCIENCE 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 subjects in the elementary and secondary schools of Missouri. An entirely new step in the field of the social studies has been introduced in ' Th the form of a major and minor in the general field of social science. e 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 economics, history, political science, and a minor in sociology. Some of the courses in geography are classed as social science. The social studies present problems which are of vital interest to those who desire to know the truth. I34l -,,., lf.. was ,,,,.,.. so . . HENRY IBA B.S., Maryville NELL MARTINDALE B.A., Kansas M.A., Columbia Graduate Student, Harvard and Sargent School of Physical Education JUANITA MARSH B.S.. Northwest Missouri State Teachers College CHARLES HUMBERD AB., Missouri B.Sc., Minnesota A M.D., George Washington University MERCEDES WEISS B.S., Wisconsin M.A., New York University E. A. DAVIS A.B.. Transylvania ' fChairman of Departmentj DEPARTMENT GF PHYSICAL EDLJCATICDN lt is the aim of this department to train students in the ideals and practices of health and character habits, to prepare them for teaching physical education, and to provide all students, while in college, with healthful recreation which will develop mental and physical efficiency. The Physical Education Department is divided into four sections: Clj Corrective exercises and instruction: CZD physical exercises: CBD physical educa- tion instructiong and C45 athletics. This is Coach Davis's seventh year on the coaching staff and Coach Iba's third. Both of these men have made remarkable records in their respective fields this year. The outstanding event for the Women's division of the department comes with the annual May Eete. The May Queen is elected by the students and the Coronation is held at the time of the May Eete. The May Eete has received widespread attention because of the excellent production by Miss Martindale. l35l W ,... .....l1 STEPHEN C1 LAMAR CRVILLE C. MILLER D . b I Speech Dzrector of Publzcatzons ' COn leave of absencej B.S., Northwest Missouri State Teachers B.A., Indiana University College ' ' ' -M.A., University of Missouri MLA., Michigan University Graduate Work, University of Wisconsin Student, University of Chicago Graduate, Curry School of Expression DEPARTMENT GF SPEECH AND PUBLICITY 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 outstanding among general activities. The Forensic Union and Dramatic Club have created interests for a large number of students who have thus found opportunity for expression of talents previously undiscovered. 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. This department handles all advertising of college activities and has charge of all high school contests. I 2313 I i I at 2 FUN' ? RAYMOND MITZEL WILLIAM SPARKS President Vice-President STUDENT CCDLINCII. This is the eleventh year that the Council has functioned on the campus. The Student Council is the upper house of the student government which is composed of The Assembly and the Council: both together constitute the Student Government Association. The Constitution under which the student government operates was adopted in 1926 and was revised in 1928. A further revision was made this year. Service on the Council affords valuable training and experience and is one of the highest honors that can be bestowed by the student body. This year has been one of the most active in the history of the Association. Heekin Shelby Knox Russell Cofer Sloniker Bovard Shell F371 1 J Busby Martindale Hickernell Schulte Morford Goodson V Bellows PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL The Pan-Hellenic Council is composed of a faculty sponsor, the president and two representatives from each of the two national educational sororities, Sigma Sigma Sigma a.nd Alpha Sigma Alpha. The positions of president and sponsor alternate yearly between the two sororities. The council legislates upon rush- ing, pledging and the standards of scholarship required of the sorority mem- bers. The council also sponsors the traditional Pan-Hellenic Tea for the rushees of both sororities at the beginning of the fall quarter which formally opens the first rush season. The study of the code of ethics a.nd the A. E. S. constitution has comprised the work for this year. During the fall quarter the council was visited by Mrs. Leonard, National Organizer of Sigma Sigma Sigma. OFFICERS HELEN BUSBY ------ President BETTY HICKERNELL - - - Recording Secretary GECRGIA SCHULTE - Corresponding Secretary HELEN MOREORD ----- Treasurer SPONSOR NELL MARTINDALE MEMBERS Alpha Sigma Alpha Sigma Sigma Sigma Betty Hickernell Helen Busby Georgia Schulte Helen Morford Grace Helen Goodson Emma Ruth Bellows i331 Constable Siddens E. Perry Van Sant Whitmore Blanchard Defenbaugh Busby Maxwell Norris Lackey Wooderson M. Perry Turner RESIDENCE HALL BGARD The oflicers of Residence Hall and a Board consisting of four Seniors, three Juniors, two Sophomores, and one Freshman, are responsible for the function- ing of its Student Government. Board meetings are held weekly, and general meetings of the house are frequently called for discussion of all the activities of the Hall. Residence Hall has this year played an active part in the social life of the College. OFFICERS MARJORIE CONSTABLE - - - President KATHERINE SIDDENS - Vice-Presidenr EVELYN PERRY - - Treasurer RUTH VANSANT Secretary fx BOARD Seniors-Helen Busby, Dorothy Whitmore, Lillian Blanchard, Fairy Defen- baugh. Juniors-Lucille Lackey, Catherine Norris, Margaret Maxwell. , Sophomores-Mildred Perry, Nadene Wooderson. L Freshman-Marjorie Turner. s I 39 1 E ' if 331+ 15- lf .X ir! 7-e"' S , H.. :ga ' Vue-' I ai -9 Q --.4 4' . rr gg pi ,KI- QMS-,JZ EW-WM W ,MAL Jw-E-'D 75 ,o9Wg,,,.,v0f-2, ,wwf KINJWQQEM L-N E , w I 1 I 1 ffwwj' ' i401 N ., -1 f, rv , ' w 3 55. I 1, 4 .v 'ff , , it -1 4' fiffw SENIOR OFFICERS A ifi? 'iii JUNIQQ OFFICERS ' 'iii- HEQQA CLARENCE Wo0LsEY gizii' President JOHN HEATH Presidenl ' NIAUDE QUALLS Vice-President PETE DIETZ Vice-President GLADYS COOPER Secretary-Treasurer MARGARET MAXWELL Secretary-Treasurer ! 2 I F S . '54 NN E A' sg A :e 7,7 . 'Q' ' Q ' 9 5 , ' 9,445 :V--f Aw ' :gli AA Q, 3 1 4' .g Q X ' -3,1 r whw .L W, . X V ij I 2 . ,f M . r- ,isfu fi"!'!- f, 'g',?:'36'5 '- , 4 ,gr A ' ,. I. ,V V ,I I gvL,'iy6fLVAfi ,. I3 aff", v ,17 " A 'f F , ,. Iggfuiqr Q . , f ' QM f iE.1E'ew -A ,J 2,133 -P fjgei Jfv 4 -f C119 F , 4 6 i K I ,921 O . V 53 P ' f 1 M ' J ' f 1 xxwwkwsxfw N' 1 J HA I' 1 :.- ' A A 4' "Q I 4 ' by Nj! 12 S - 1 J! V "" J ap P1 :jf Q N ,E 1 A M 4,1 A ,E f , f- ,ff X 4 'w nf'f' ' ff? 1 2,42 gc, 4,A, , -- X , A ' fb ,f ,J , W W? ' 'ff' J 'J ,.-' 1 Z I' ff If I X , f ' ,. 1 f f , ' f 1 ' 2 5 PQ Q540 12E dwaem J, f z PQ FRESH WOFHCERS J' fff ff" ' gli' I ,V S sfgry5as i1qfg: gggg,3:, ' ,, P, pfwlgh ,ff KWQX IV A 1-: ,FJ K? Cjwf' V LOIS HAWKS Vice-President EVELYN PERRY Secretary- Treasurer N I :I 1 ,f ,: ,L qv mi M V 135 ,, NU Qw ll 1. 1-x few 14' ljy' M! gi M lg! If W if V 't,j',A 111 ' ?giwy,gm, .Q ,J .1 ff wf.g'4,,f-gb' , ,i ,.?ag: .yliiaifrf ,, BOOK TWC STUDENTS 'ie 551 Lay I I I I I ' . I I I I I I I I IC. 1 W., I"f:..Y f?fI'a9- 1 ,. ', I - -'isis Q'?f3El6k955jiiEifii5i.h' The Students' Self Government Hssociation HFINHVB'1ElRfSl'R"i' CNF 55XH.'kNf5ZlZ.'i! ,, ., 3,-'rxngmqffgei X e 5 fg:'5'Lg?TfrHee F . I It I.1,1 mga wfffzhxmk ax K I . .X V H: ni If I I ' I arsffm. U5 4 ' Q., ., .' , .11 'gy ' -, ' I Tel. 5001.13 .1 W '- ai r' Q 5515 di I. 'I' I I, -' .y..: f th, W 'V Vkjilfg I. Ui, M, W 4 f'5?gg2'7f4f"'1f1',51lJ4g.- "ze, 4 ' - '-'wi f -,Cf ? "t'2!fW' vkjagfil- ma. ZF 'Aff -'52 ,, 21 5 Q I 'fit H 1 I , I rx iff: . - " FR ' IM uw '.'PAf1e, f. f, I m,. , ,3Lg ,,.,,:2,,,T .. if, ,- KA -I , A f kv',jH-,'.7,4,1G'.fg'. 'fn -. Ia ,ifigk ff, ge .fx ,Q 'I If? " 2 'Q Q Lil" r' ff ,IH-fe: ff. N" . IA wx, s 84 fnr'in f gepw-1'ii. 41. - f 'N I ':a "ZV -Mjgf. ',, '-L-' ef ggfq.-f.Q,v..:f.,-:jg-L: A , Aff 'I M . ..,. z,,.,.,5i,5, L -.-. , T , . I ...Q , 'Q , 4f.f.A,,:,,,.,ve1v-'yr f,g:t+fg J .ij XT, Vw II, I . 'il I'f"5.?'n1- .YAYQJ I 52154, 1 3"2,f"L '- I , -4' I ,. E I ' J' if 5:1 H iii Iwi ,egg r .ff Lg- 'I f.gug,,:zr +2-7. ,I :If . I-if f? ' ., f' -' k 5' IT ,mf If-al Q ii IQ I?" . ,F-. 1"'i",Qi5 f. ,ffikf ,.? I Nw"-'L n ' f 1 Q I JI' If, ' fer yi is CLI ,4- V. I ' M ii 'wgfi' 1 -5Eg,3'wf"fI'ffg I' 'QWW ' :fi-VST: s :V -' , I 1 I 4 'I - 3 . XI-1 fe I-'uffsri 5,-1 '4' fl IW. II- ,E ,me -M II, 5 -fI,14.w, IQeF,ffm,f':?iie, fii?'f' ' .e . I V It 'I Y 55533 " 'Lifi ,, , I fl? gf' -"5'i1' I I A 'I i A :If - 'ffi may 1 we I QL 'fvyw 1 , I ffm 1 I I , 3 , J. , , 1 3 , x A W ,VII ,Jil A-V A . Ji ,. ' I I IJ , X I , , -ilu: gg I il.. In - I , ,P Q L sg. va f, fx .151 15 LL-Yr" ' 3 ,, A Sgaisggni, fminu. III ki .l'fL 'J X SZ' 1?- fe ea. -9 Nv We fx? iii 13 we K jx. X57 I 55 F45 T57 ffl I-4 px 25. 'S' 1 I 555 T5 .ix If? Alb ke J xL iff. , 'ga k I 51 3354 'F Ji is Daft .. ,, lift ,ii Gil 3- il is iw 'pil We 4' QI M1 VF jx 'IQ WI .Ii 1 ,Q 'I' ,sz 'I fd: 5 515. ,L fr 12 If 4: 41' ,u ff -45, II? A -PI Yfff' -57 vb 'ff 21: ,gf 4' ef in 'F fi-I ,L ff a "I 75 fy E ! firv iz A 14, , -I Iil BL ,5. Q 1, ish if Ievx 3: Lk fl Zi. AQ fri K 1? a iii' -Il ji is ISL ri. :t MI 'L ., '31 .I II PIR IL 6 'IIE I 51 :IH I 111 me I X35 - -I .3 , I. -'lu aa ag. si T2 4+ 3.59 511. "If III 5- ET' fic 95? PII W. -f 44? IQJ I I I I I I I -N UNIVERSITY OF SHANGHAI I , I I 5' In I I II ,, :HJ ,w I I I I J I I I , , I I 5 I' . ' . I xxx I I f ' I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I II I I I I I I I I' . I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 'I II I I I I I I I I I ' I lVlCDONAl.D EGDORE Sedalia Agriculture Don't measure my faults by my shadow. H. S. U., Club, Sigma Tau Gamma MARION TOLLAKSEN Kansas City Physical Education lVould you yet I were merrier? Y. YV. C. A., W. A. A., Barkatze. Alpha Sigma Alpha DORIS SwoPE Forest City Social Science He who is silent is forgotten Social Science Club RUSSEL E. HURLEY Secretary, Md. Social Science Words are the only things that last forever. Social Science Club, Y. M. C. A. DALE PERKINS Sr. Joseph Social Science Call me Big Shot. Social Science Club, Cirowlers, Sigma Mu Delta PEARL PITTMAN Ridgeway Commerce Friendship is infinitely better than kindness. WILMA LEWIS Maryville Music The sense of the beautiful is God's best gift to the human soul. Alpha Epsilon Psi JAMES N. ALSUP Maryville Agriculture He who lives most tomorrow, lives most today. E. MARIE LARsoN Conway, IOWH Mathematics Love all, trust few, do wrong to none. Social Science Club, Y. W. C. A., Alpha Phi Sigma FAIRY Z. DEFENBAUGI-I Redding, Iowa Elementary Education A sunny temper gilds the edge of life's blackcst clouds. Residence Hall Board. Alpha Phi Sigma -?'.5 i411 ,Q GEORGIA BELLE MOORSHEAD Breckinridge Mathematics Speech is the index of the mind. Math. and Science Club. Y. W. C. A., Alpha Phi Sigma DAVID RICHARD SMITH Albanl' Chemistry His labor is a chant. Y. M. C. A. RYLAND MILNER Oklahoma City Physical Education This world that uJe're livin' in is mighty hard to beat. Club: Co-Captain, Football: Captain, Basketball MARGARET O. MORRIS Corning, Iowa Social Science There is nothing so laborious as not to labor. Social Science Club EILEEN HUNTERSON Ravenwood Physical Education She's a Mrs. now. W.' A. A., Green and White Peppers, Alpha Sigma Alpha MYRTLE G. MCMULLIN Maryville CA. B. 55 B. SQ History Life is a tichlish business. I have de- cided to spend it in reflecting upon it. Social Science Club, Phi Gamma Mu ARTHUR BREWER Maryville CA. BQ Chemistry It is only the great-hearted who can be true friends. Student Council, Sigma Tau Gamma LILLIAN BLANCHARD Sr. Joseph Physical Education She is very exquisite and special, a rare mixture. Residence Hall Board. W. A. A., Green and White Peppers, Alpha Sigma Alpha LUCILE LEESON Maryville Vocational Home Economics The pleasant things in life are pleasant thoughts. Kappa Omicron Phi, Y. W. C. A. CURTISS H. SHERMAN Barnard , Industrial Arts The expression of truth is simplicity. l4Sl DOROTHY WHITMORE Bethany English Dot. The Tower: her book and heart. Student Council, Residence Hall Board. Y. W. C. A., Alpha Sigma Alpha, Alpha Phi Sigma CHARLES R. HAGEE Pickering History The Reverend. LEE DUNHAM Mavsville Social Science It is much easier to be critical thai to be cor- rect. H. S. U.. "M" Club, Sigma Tau Gamma NAOMI KATHRYN BROYLES Clearmont Elementary Education A modern Venus. Y. W. C. A., Primary Council, W. A. A. EMILY ELLA JoNEs Parnell Agriculture Her smile will go a long, long way. W. A. A. RUTH VAN SANT Shenandoah, Iowa English To write well is to think well. Social Science Club, Pi Gamma Mu. Residence Hall Board, Y. W. C. A.. Sigma Tau Delta, President of Writers' Club VIRGINIA N. MYERS Conway, Iowa Home Economics The way to a manis heart is through his stomach. Social Science Club, Kappa Omicron Phi, Y. W. C. A., Newman Club DONALD E. JOHNSON Pickering. Music He has gone through school with E's. Sigma Tau Delta, Alpha Phi Sigma, Alpha Epsilon Psi HOLLIE BIGGERSTAFP Sr. Joseph Social Science Rudys understudy. "M" Club. H. S. U. HELEN PAULINE KELLEY, Maryville Commerce She sees music in the keys of a type- writer. Pi Omega Pi. Chorus, Band, Orches- tra, Glee Club, Alpha Epsilon Psi l49l X., X. i fi DOROTHY M. STOCKTON Stanberry English To haue a friend, be one. Student Council, Residence Hall Board MARION E. GIBBINS St. Joseph Biology One today is worth two tomorrow. Cheer Leader, Barkatze, Sigma Mu Delta ROSE SCHUBEL DILLON Hillsboro Elementary Education Do unto others as you would haue others do unto you. ORIN C. MANN Huntington Park, Cal. Social Science It matters not how long we liue, but how. Social Science Club, Y. M, C. A. PORTE SANDISON Maryville CA.B.j Biology Blessed are the joymakers. Growlers, Sigma Mu Delta LENORE SHUNK Ravenwood Commerce A little doubt saves many a mistake. Alpha Phi Sigma RAY E. DULL Princeton Mathematics What's in a name? Alpha Phi Sigma DOROTHY FRA NCYS MCCLUNG Pattonshurg Music Music hath charms, Y. W. C. A., Alpha Epsilon Psi LA VERNA BEA WELLS Maryville Music Eternal diligence is the price of uictory. Alpha Epsilon Psi ASHTON RUSSELL WILSON Darlington Industrial Arts He has plans for the future. Industrial Arts Club l50l MARVIN SHAMBERGER Graham Social Science Learn to be good that you may be happy. Social Science Club, Sigma Mu Delta LOLA BELLE SUETTERLIN Maryville Elementary Education What we ought not to do, we should not even think of doing. Primary Council, Alpha Epsilon Psi RUTH KRAMER Maryville Vocational Home Economics If you have knowledge, let others light their candles at it. Kappa Omicron Phi, Sigma Sigma Sigma FRED D. LINDSEY Maryville CA. BQ Chemistry Goa' gives all things to industry. Y. M. C. A., Alpha Phi Sigma JOSEPHINE BAYS Hopkins Mathematics The world is full of beauty when the heart is full of love. Social Science Club, Alpha Phi Sigma MARJORIE CONSTABLE Princeton Mathematics A merry heart doeth good like a medi- Cine. Social Science Club, Residence Hall Board Wkl. CLYDE SPARKS Parnell Commerce . Let us endeavor so to live that when we come to die even the undertaker will be sorry. Library Eorce, Y. M. C. A., Barkatze, Vice- President of Student Council MARY SEAT Denver English Today is the best day for commencing to improve. Social Science Club, Y. W. C. A. HELEN M. EMRY Ridgeway Home Economics Laws are not made for the good. Art Club, Kappa Omicron Phi, W. A. A. Sl-IELDON BEECHER ROS911Clal6 CA. BJ Chemistry, Biology Appearances are sometimes deceiving. Growlers. I 5 JAMES FRANK MOORE Excelsior Springs Industrial Arts Life is not so short but that there is always time for courtesy. Club, Sigma Tau Gamma, Industrial Arts Club GENEVIEVE MILLER Maryville Music She has a delightful smile and a droll way of talking. Alpha Phi Sigma CLAIRE BELL Pattonsburg Social Science Silence is a true friend who never betrays. RUSSELL S. NOBLET Hopkins Social Science, English The devil can cite scripture for his purpose. Social Science Club, H. S. U., North- West Missourian, Dramatic Council, Debate Team, Sigma Tau Gamma BERNARD KEEEE BedfO1'd, Iowa Physics Hear instruction, and be wise, and refuse it not. Library Eorce, Alpha Phi Sigma MAUDE QUALLS Maryville Home Economics Blessed are they who have the gift of making friends. Art Club, Kappa Omicron Phi IMO EBERSOLE Maryville English She doesn't say much, but when she does, it doubly pays for the former silence. Social Science Club, Y. W. C. A. ALICE KATHERINE GORDON Sr. Joseph French Happy and carefree. MABEL V. WELLS St. Joseph English A really successful student. Y. W. C. A. CLARENCE WOOLSEY Braymer CA. BJ Social Science 1-ls a lawyer for himself, he won the case. Social Science Club, Sigma Tau Gamma, President of Senior Class l52l L. N. BRICKEN Sedalia Business Administration For he's a jolly good fellow. "M" Club, Sigma Tau Gamma CAROLYN IRENE MATTER OSlJOrI1 Music From Residence Hallg a student. Y. W. C. A,, Alpha Epsilon Psi RUTH MILLER Maryville Elementary Education To your colors 1'Il be true. Primary Council, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Barkatze CRISS C. HEDGE Carthage Physical Education Great coaches I haue known, Club, Sigma Tau Gamma ESTHER MCMURRY Maryville Commerce A friendly smile, a pleasant greeting. Green and White Peppers, Sigma Sigma Sigma DARLENE ALYCE SCHNEIDER Shenandoah Music Colorful and capricious, but charming and captivating. Alpha Epsilon Psi LAWRENCE B. BENNETT Burlington Junction CA.B.D Business Administration The way of a curly-headed man with a maid. GERTRUDE HORTON Ravenwood Supervision Out in the world proving that all this education is worth while. HELEN LOU BUSBY Maryville Commerce A rare and worthwhile mixture of usefulness and ornamentation. PAUL ERANCIL. JR. S2lVZ11'1I121h Commerce Can be seen as well as heard. Pi Omega Pi, Growlers, Sigma Tau Gamma l531 WILBUR HEEKIN Maryville Social Science Ladies and gentlemen of the radio audience. Student Council, Social Science Club, Newman Club, Debate Team GLADYS OPAL COOPER Denver, Colo. Biology I W'ith malice toward none, W'ith charity for all. Y. W. C. A., Sigma Sigma Sigma LUCILE SHELBY Maryville English If what must be given is given willingly, the kindness is doubled. Sigma Sigma Sigma, Green and White Peppers WAYNE L. PURSE Sr. Joseph Social Science No man is free who is not a master of himself. H. S. U., Club, Sigma Tau Gamma EVELYN CRIDER Maryville Music All the world's a stage. BEULAH SAWYERS Maryville Social Science Looks dignified, studioas and capable. Social Science Club, Y. W. C. A. RAYMOND lVll'I'ZEL Sedalia Social Science The people's choice. President, Student Council: Social Science Club, Y. M. C. A., Club, Barkatze MARY POWELL Maryville Commerce A smile is worth a thousand frowns. Alpha Sigma Alpha VIRGINIA UTZ St. Joseph Elementary education 'Who mix'd reason with pleasure, and wisdom with mirth. Social Science Club. Primary Council. Alpha Sigma Alpha, Barkatze FORD HUNTER Grant City Mathematics There's little in life, and tomorrow mag prove but a dream. H. S. U. l54J LUCILLE HASS WILSON Maryville English Only with us part of the time, but makes that time count. ORLO G. WOODS Shannon City, Iowa Social Science A history student who likes his Crom- well. Barkatze FRANK CAMPBELL Richmond Mathematics Retired from circulation. Sigma Tau Gamma SARAH KATE SIDDENS Albany Commerce A permanent fiixture ornamenting the cafeteria. Pi Omega Pi, Residence Hall Board BETTY HICKERNELL Maryville Biology Rough on ratsg fatal to frogs. Alpha Sigma Alpha ROBERT S. PERKINS Eairfax Physics And the captain said, "Lieutenant, tell us a story." Club, Sigma Mu Delta GILBERT E. HARRIS Princeton Agriculture If he could only cook. Sigma Tau Gamma ELIZABETH ODELL SMITH Rushville Social Science lVeIl-domesticated-Adv. Pi Gamma Mu CHARLES HURLEY Secretary, Md. Social Science Maryland, My Maryland. Social Science Club, Y. M. C. A., Growlers F551 ,aff ALETHA HAZELWOOD Y. W. C. A. W. A. A. Gentry DALE ST. JOHN Bigelow "M" Club Growlers Sigma Tau Gamma LOWELL BOWEN Bolckow Alpha Phi Sigma BERNICE MILLER Savannah Primary Council Alpha Sigma Alpha Green and VJhite Peppers ALICE MAY SMITH Pickering Northwest Missourian Alpha Phi Sigma WILLIAM W. STILWELL Maryville Tower Staff LENORE NICKERSON New Hampton STELLA E. MYERS Conway, Iowa Y. W. C. A. W. A. A. STANLEY GEX Graham Library Force MARGARET MAXWELL Cameron Tower Staff Pi Omega Pi Residence Hall Board Alpha Sigma Alpha Alpha Phi Sigma Sec.-Treas. Jr. Class Barkatze I561 LORETTA GOODEN Ravenwood W A A Alpha Sigma Alpha Green and White Peppers CHARLES C STUART JOHN HEATH President Junior Class Sigma Mu Delta CATHERINE NORRIS Tower Staff P1 Omega P1 Residence Hall Board Alpha Phi Sigma KATIE HALLEY Sheridan. Art Club Pi Omega Pi OPAL ARDITH MARK Y, W. C. A. HOWARD H, COFER Student Council Sigma Tau Gamma Growlers GWENDOLYN MEEK MILDRED L. STUART Y. W. C. A. Alpha Phi Sigma ROBERT MUTTI Club Sigma Tau Gamma Growlers Maryville Maryville Sedalia Wyoming Cainsville Fairfax Maryville Maryville Hopkins E571 1" I I j, Y I 'MI I gl lfT"rf':ik . Q I X X il- ? sail K H J ' .. I flnfv , 1 'X I lil I ' I ,Q r L. , .f I . 1-'41 - M QXJI' IM. . .Lx ' i I 5 BETTY VAUGHAN ELLIS DONALD HIBBS Growlers WALTER ALLEN President Y. M. C. A. St. Joseph Sheridan Maryville GRACE HELEN GOODSON Ravenwood Alpha Sigma Alpha Alpha Phi Sigma Green and White Peppers Pan-Hellenic Council MILDRED WILSON Northwest Missourian Primary Council . DELBERT COOK LESTER HALL Social Science Club Y. M. C. A. MARGARET KNOX Student Council Alpha Sigma Alpha MARTHA LOUISE STUCKI Social Science Club Y. W. C. A. W. A. A. Alpha Phi Sigma JOHN LAWRENCE Pattonsburg Maloy, Iowa Maryville Maryville Helena - New Market. Iowa Northwest Missourian Y. M. C. A. E531 St. Joseph Maryville Maryville Maitland Maryville Bigelow Oregon Skidmore Clearmont Albany l59l 1 I I fx fn.. :ual ,, ---f-My , Mlm '11 i f 5 '. A MQ ,1 Jai all f ' 'QZIQYYB if J xx Ml". Maw - - , ggi,-il ,.,, Qgfiii iw , '..w?X"T "FC ' 94 fa jg 'L I fm'--.f,, 'Hmm 1. Q-. .ja - A I. I., '- J , x 1 I . I C li':iL i i fl. if ri I , ,M is "fx, 1 N It . I ,N 1 EM I N If f I. 4, '.a5w ,544 , REED HARTLEY Sigma Mu Delta DELMAS E. LIGGETT Social Science Club Sigma Mu Delta GLENN P. DUNCAN Alpha Epsilon Psi ALBERT L. MIX Sigma Tau Gamma ALICE MARIE RICHMOND THEODORE GRAY, JR. Sigma Tau Gamma Growlers ELWOOD WILLIAMS Sigma Mu Delta Growlers LEWIS GROOM Social Science Club FRANK L. GROOM EUDORA SMITH Tower Staff Y, W. C. A. W. A. A. . Barkatze H301 Bolckow King City Graham Osborn Maryville Maryville Oregon Gentry Gentry Maryville CARRIEMAE STARK W. A. A. Alpha Phi Sigma GLENN MARR "M" Club Barkatze GARLAND SCOTT Bark atze RUBY SMITH Art Club PAYE SUTTON Y. W. C. A., W. A. A. Sigma Sigma Sigma WILLIAM YATES Pattonsburg Oklahoma City Winston Jamesport Maryville Bethany Bus. Mgr. 1933 Tower Student Council Sigma Mu Delta Barkatze GERALD STULTS Sigma Mu Delta RUBY JONES LORENE BUNTIN Writers' Club MARGARET DYSART Alpha Sigma Alpha Maryville Pickering Ridgeway Savannah Green and White Peppers l61l ,AV ff!! my K , ...,.. ,,,L1",f ii I , , ska' ' " ' -'af. X, 1 N, v l X x N. X X N. ga -. .Q I. -. X, , 1 f in 3 0' ..,. f, :I 9'3i"'l.4 X leaf .fag ..,, . I 1 1 .Zmi"f3 ' x. C, N DOROTHY TORREY GLENN SlilClmOr6 Tower Staff Art Club Library Force Primary Council HUBERT L. HARRIS Coin. Iowa Y. M. C, A. Alpha Phi Sigma Debate Team Law Club FRANK WESTFALL Maryville Social Science Club Y. M. C. A. Alpha Phi Sigma ARIA TURNAC-E Maysville MILDRED C. HOTCHKIN Maryville Social Science Club Y. W. C. A. Alpha Sigma Alpha RUTH E. STEWART Washington, Iowa Kappa Omicron Phi Y. W. C. A. Alpha Epsilon Psi JOHN L. HOUSTON Hopkins MARIE ARLENE DAY Shenandoah. Iowa Alpha Epsilon Psi ROSE GRAVES Maryville Y. W. C. A. W. A. A. ARLEY SMITH Rushville E521 L UCILE LACKEY Residence Hall Board Primary Council WINEIELD PEETOOM Sigma Tau Gamma PETE DIETZ Pi Omega Pi Sigma Tau Gamma MAXINE LOUISE PALLERS Social Science Club CLARENCE MERRIGAN Social Science Club Newman Club ROLAND E. RUSSELL Student Council Sigma Tau Gamma EVELYN PIXLER HOMER BLACK Growlers n n WENDELL DALBEY JOSEPHINE LAKE Primary Council Fairfax Ridgeway Maryville Essex, Iowa Maryville Maryville Maryville Gashland Clarinda, Iowa St. Joseph H531 H341 MARY JANE BERNDT, Stanberry LORIN GRACE, Worth RUBY MARIE FOSTER, Union SI31' F. CRONKITE, St. Joseph LULA MOZINGO, Maryville ELIZABETH BARROW, Savannah MARY ELLEN HORAN, Kansas City, Kan. GEORGE R. CARPENTER, Burlington Junction LILA DGDGE, Forest City LOIS WINGER, Skidmore MAY EGGER, Oregon JOE R. ARNOTE, Princeton FREDA BARKER, Fillmore ROBERT W. WAMSLEY, Maryville EMMA RUTH BELLOWS, Maryville FRANCIS WHAN, Harris ALICE LOUISE HUDSON, Scanberry EDRA KEPLAR, Pattonsburg NINA L. KIME, Maryville JAMES L. MYERS, Oklahoma City GLADYS BRUMMETT, Mercer l I VERNA PETERSON, Spring Grove. Minn. PAUL V. SHELL, Skidmore EREDA EERN CLARK, New Hampton PAUL EUGENE POWELL, Princeton GENEVRA BRADLEY, Clarinda, Iowa EVELYN PERRY, Fairport TWYLIA GRACE SUMMERS, Princeton LOLA ACKLIN, Graham ROBERT C. LAWRENCE, Mound City HAROLD HUMPHREY, Independence MILDRED SORRIE, Maryville VELMA HOWARD, Shambaugh, Iowa ALFA NELL DOWELL, Gallatin MARY ELIZABETH ALLEN, Cameron CHARLES BELL, Maryville MARGARET ANNE COLLISON, Maitland EVERETT R. IRWIN, Blanchard, Iowa ALICE WILLIAMS, Plarcsburg JAMES JACKSON, Maryville PAULINE B. BUROESS, Cameron EDWIN I-I. GARRETT, Parnell E I I65l ,V yi, S 5 was uk fi :Mil in .I . fl Iwaffg. ,J ve, Q. , ,LK nyyg 'ifuaa --4 1,4557 .A nf, . Y, , wi ,rw . il 1 'za- 1'-'Nia 534 ft' ,f I' t E661 MILDRED PERRY, Maysville WOODROW W. ANDERS, Sheridan ROWENA L. SHARP, Tarkio FRANK BOYER, Savannah ALICE ALEXANDER, Hopkins ROBERT P. BUCK, Ravenwood LUCILE STEWARTZ, Savannah FRANKLIN BENGE, Maryville KURBY BOVARD, Maryville MARY ELIZABETH MYERS. Maitland M. FRANCES CHRISTIAN, Albany BARBARA DUNCAN, Shenandoah. Ia. PAUL ADAMS, Forest City MAX STALCUP, Oregon DORIS LILLIAN HOLMES, Clearmont JAMES F. STUBBS, Chillicothe VELMA GRIFFITH, Redding, Iowa NADINE WOODERSON, Spickard RUTH COCHRAN, Lathrop ORVAL JOHNSON, Fillmore ERMA WALKER, Bigelow Q . ,, ,gg , will J' L. ,S . - , "-Fail. -1' A fiigrihfr , - .I li 'ia- 'L yfii..,f'fi'1 . Ana. mi., - u."ff'f21 rm I . , f...,,.i1:1iai , 'fiii15t":A A 3 I If: W1-Eli, 5 l 'Ht " , -53 -V , .,. 'Q ,-Ji" wa . J 5. , f .. - , , , J. :Eff-Bfiii 4 - , ' ll H.,-., 5 ,Qld ,fifvi iii, .4 r if A J' I 2 I 1 T MI, , V Q , . 2 . 314. Q- A -,Wx . ,gl . , .- .f A556 "' .1 VI I. 1" 's .la ' ' QU ' 'F' .. :L .1 1,4 47 -41243, f .S-3-ig .3-is V.: 3" if .,a,,w li 32.5 ' z'fife'g,2 wh, .V QB: a-,fl "1 V1 ,A ,. 'f a . - ff V. :- L ' ' ,, r my ,a . 11" I 45' , '+ , All ' 1-ik' , S 'f tm . 'Q X41 3 I If 1, l 5, -ff' A fl' :go 'if' gg, Big? r' -, rg. ,, , ' ' , , Ti 5- Q F-,L ,Jr M, 511 'FZ 'fi I 92 iw: ff?-c in ex A r, ,Ii uv: ex .,,1'1' i. , 5414- ,V K xiii- J ,Is as. .fx-'iiiwi ' W 1 'rg ,Q ' If . S.. '.f1.YHiilE"'lfi '11 'QR' 5, "fx, twain ' 'I' we :fi-at' I W -fl., 2 'f , Q5.g, .b. . . rr- ' - like 'iii -1 xii. i E . ,,- ' 5 I. Y Ki! gi v .1 'l ie if HILAH ALLISON, Gower BIIATRICE SHERMAN, Barnard CYRUS SLAYBAUGI-I, Pattonsburg ROMANE BROWN. Jameson GERALD STIGALL, Henrietta HAZEL THOMPSON, Cainsville RALPH N. WESTPALL, Maryville MARY SMITH, Maryville IRIS KATHERINE SMITHER, Weston GEORGIA SCHULTE, Or6gOI1 BERNICE PENCE, Clearrnont HUGH KUNKEL, New Point CORRINE LANGLAND, Spring Grove. Minn. DALE ALLEN, Fairfax VERDA DONELSON, Gallatin JOHN PETERSEN, Maryville JACQUELINE RUSH, Barnard MILDRED B. CARTER, Albany WILlNllNA ALLISON, Gower VIRGIL YATES, Bethany KATHLYN L. FOSSATI, Albany H371 H581 MARGARET MCCAUL, Ridgeway RICHARD MICKEY, Rosendale LENNIS LYNCH, Gallatin JOHN W. COOK, Maloy, Iowa LAVENA PLOWMAN, Pattonsburg DORA MAE LEE, Gallatin .IUANITA MARSHALL, Barnard DUANE EBERHART, Gilman City FRANCIS SLONIKER, Maitland ERAN WELDEN, Coffey WALLACE R. PAYNE, Pacific LOIS M. WALTON, Maryville ERNEST MORROW, Plarrsburg RUTH L, PINK, Oregon MILDRED M. HECK, Mound Ciry CAROL REBECCA SPARE, Reserve, Kan. I-IAZEL E. CALLOW, Oregon GEORGE W. NELSON, Guilford JUNIOR ROWAN, Maryville MARJORIE K. VENCILL, Maryville DORTHA GATES. Grant City i , sr., A . M... . ,Xi . 1-I l,'Ff'1 -f V36 JANET DAVIS. Dearborn WILSON HUNTSMAN. Maitland WILLA ELIZABETH PORCH. Parnell LUKE PALUMBO, Hubbard, Ohio LYDIA HANSEN, North Kansas City VODRA SNYDER, Agency HELEN GETZ. Savannah CARRIE GENE HEATHMAN, Smithville DALE L. NEELY, Bolckow NORMA HOUSER, Princeton CHARLES S. SPICER, Fillmore BEDDONNAH HALLOCK. Bethany LUCILLE CARSON, King City IVIARCELINE COOPER, Denver, Colorado LLOYD DOAK, OSIDOIII C. B. BARR, Oregon LOIS HAWKS, Hamilton DOROTHY BARRATT. MI. IVlOITial1 IVIARY E. GRINSTEAD. Cameron ARC!-IIE TEMPLETON. Clarinda, Iowa CELIA KUNKEL. Oregon l09l 70 BUEL TATE, Trenton JESSIE GRIFFEY, Maryville MARVIN BORGMIER, Smithville AGNES CAMPBELL, Hopkins 'A' -TL EL f, .. 5 Q-.,,,f,, 4 .Q ,,,, ..I'. , ,L A ,gy I A 5 .f'4 f ..-f .,.,, - A ,V . , M, Mr fp .-.. ,.., . f 3'1fig'i,6f H 345' iii- ' H I EL. . mx ., . 5'4xr?' ,f .K .- 1 . -:'w,,. .I ,Q.,,.,w H ' .A 4 1.253 ' ' if 1 ' I, ff F7'5f'iQf ev l-AvIiTA MARIE ARCHER, Parnell RAY LAMBERT MILLER, Maryville -A .- R, . ., ir R X qi V 4 X3 l K v., Asif? Q,,,,,III3,. MARX' ELIZABETH BARTON, Oregon .Vu , A ,I 'bg A- 'fr 3' me A reiliwffii' Q DEENE FISHER, Hamburg, Iowa JUNE HASKELL, Albany FREDRICK FRENCH, Maryville ANITA ALDRICH, Elmo PAUL SAMUEL NEWBY, Plarrsburg HELEN KRAMER. Maryville JAMES B. ROBERTSON, Fillmore VIRGINIA MARSHALL SCOTT, Mound Ciry LELAND TI-IORNI-IILL, Maryville MARY IRENE VOGEL, Fairfax KENNETH SIMMONS, Blockton, Iowa DOROTHY HENDERSON, Maryville WALTER R. VAUGHN, Weston LEONA ASHFORD, Maryville WII.LIAM HINES, CFXK X of JEA ON OME aryville DERO HA IS, De orn 4 TH 3 ville Jlyvwcjyfikgiy DORIS LOGAN, Maryville LEWIS TROTTER, Ridgeway LAURA PHEBE ROSEBERRY. Maryville EDWARD R. GODSEY, Maryville ESTI-IER THOMPSON, Maryville MILDRED MUMPORD, Wesrboro MARX' LOUISE KETTEMAN, Platte City AGNES VERLENE COLTER, Burlington Junction CLYDE NEFF, Bethany MARGARET LOIS HUMPHREYS, Laredo FERDINAND GLAUSER, Maryville EUNICE SCOTT. WBSIOH ELBERT BARRETT, Maryville ROSALIE LARY, Jameson PAULYNE WHEELER, Bethany MILDRED BRADLEY, Redding, Iowa GEORGE H. Wll-SON, Oregon DOROTHY SANDISON, Maryville HERBERT LINDLEY, JR.. Sranberrv JEAN PATRICK, Bethany HAROLD J. PERSON, Maryville 191 'f A SYLVESTER KEEEE, I.,21I1SfOfd, DAR. LUCILE LINDBERG, Shenandoah, Iowa MARGUERITE SUMMERS, Coffey VELMA CASS, Shenandoah, Iowa HAROLD BIRD, Kansas City EILEEN JOHNSON, Shenandoah, Iowa CLEOLA CARR, Maryville KATHLEEN REEvEs, Albany GAYLORD MORRISON, Eagleville CHARLOTTE LEET, Maryville GEROLD ROWAN, Maryville MARIE EINE, Hopkins JOHN W. SHANNON, Maryville MARGARET MCCREA, King City ERED W. NEWLON, Clearmont ELAINE EASTON, New Hampton HOWARD VVRAY, Maryville ERANCES TODD, FISIQHKOII OLIVER S. GREGORY, Clearmont BEATRICE LEMON, Maryville RUSSELL SHERMAN, Barnard 73 I Abff I A-lylr 5 515' I Y . . F'I'5f"9:. , " :HIC Yi' fri., -. :gn ,E 'fi fn6:dh.',1,Cvx" 4,. ,F B: rt., ,MV pxlgtf-1 g,-1, fre 1 F ,' wr, I F P lj..-H t fin., -tv, MILDRED HALLSA, Elmo MARION E, FENDER, Maryville SARAH ELORENCE TURNER Bolckow WILLIAIVI GEORGE BENNETT, Norrhboro, Ia. ELIZABETH DE MOSS, Maryville DORIS VIRGINIA STONEBURNER. Ravenwood BLANCI-IE TENNEY, Red Oak, Iowa PAULINE IRVIN, Jameson JOHN ERANKEN, Norborne VIRGINIA COE, Maryville DEL AULDRIDGE, Partonsburg HELEN BASSETT, SklCl111Or6 EDKVIN MARSHALL, Barnard MARY MARGARET LYLE, Barnard J. B. CUMMINS, Maryville VELIXIA RIGGINS. McEall CARL G. BRAND, Maryville MILDRED E. KIME, Westboro AIVIBROSE JENNINOS. Smnberry MARJORIE TURNER, Plane City MAX SEYSTER, Maryville ELIQNDEIQ HOYLI5 HARDIN, Albany ALBERT BELL, Maryville SARAH FRANCES ROWLETT, Mary- ville ERNEST WAGLE, Edgerton AGNES E. CUTLER, Helena GLENN F. TI-IUMMEL, Maryville ROSE BUSH, Gashland HARRY THIESEELD, F21iI'f3X LOUISE WH'MAN, Lenox, Iowa DORIS BENDER, Oregon JEWELL HAMMER, Redding, Iowa THOMAS EAGLE, Savannah ETHELDA SUE BINDER, Bigelow GLENN HOOPER, Maitland MADELYNE M. HASTINGS, Grant City GARLAND GROOM, Gentry MARGARET TURNEY, Forest City H. SAUNDERS, Albany PAULINE E. DAVIS, Maitland lVILLIAM B. THOMSON, Fairfax ELEANOR E. ETCHISON, Coffey ITS I I ' 1 76I GENE LOGAN, Maryville MORRIS YADON, Stanberry FRANCES SHIVELY, Hamilton XVARREN CROW, Maryville RICHARD POYNTER, Mound City MARY LYKINS, Stanberry GRACE KATI-IRYN REED, Maryville JOSEPHINE AGER, Maryville - ROBERT J. CI-IASTAIN, Plattsburg ELDON WILLIAMS, Maryville JOI-IN L. FORD, Maryville NELLIE A. GALLOW, Oregon BARBARA WILSON, St. Louis ROBERT L. TRACY, Hubbard, Ohio I-IYLAH E. MEANS, Faucett HERBERT M. GOODMAN, GOIII, Iowa VIRGINIA LEE DANFORD, Sfarlberry' MARY DALLAM, IIZIUCQIE LA RUE ROBEY, Maryville JESSE DEAN TAYLOR, Watson DONALD RANSOM, Parnell 5,1 ,J ' ',.,lw , I' ,u-V,y4'. A ' .iiwil rf-gy '. ,,,, - a if fx J, :ea .,.35.,5,7, 4 ,.. W., ,-'.Xi3'J rl' ,V Q.-- , .,a, 3, sr v . r f l-.fiilf 1 'fr-fv try 'VP "W rr' .. gg r N rf? ff? ' ,-, ,fy 'if' Q ,J ff . ,J .gg 5 A a 4 'spifjgl IIE 1 '.. .vi tg" ' 1 li.?,gffi5i? fb 1 it? f '-Qf 5wi5?i2': '55 5 Qi my Q5 zV i HARRY LYLE, Maryville MARY ELIZABETH SCEARCE, Plarrsburg LAWRENCE FOTHERGILL Rosendale EDNA MARY MONK, Burlmgton Juncuon M' MJ I 7 wif WEZEM I ' Mom fm. 4Mf6Cff.r.f fff"""' " 2, ZLQWQ, ,wiczwe 6 I IRR WQJAQ 1 1 I 1 1 ORGANIZATIGNS 'fi'-Z' r ,gi mv gif' 2' - i S F a X , 4 f f I I f I . i G I . ! 1: il , V' ' , wi i 17 J U le ! Q I if 1 E F 5 P a F w , . 1 f I 2 Q 2 F 2 EE I E Y , ! I f Y W V , r 1 E Q C r K Y F X , i 3 : I , 2 E 1 E I 2 A i 'I E ' I I I 4 L , l 2 s i x 1 1 x I 1 MW P . Wlilsflir W ALBERT KREEK WILLIAM YATES Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Tl-IE TCDWER STAFF The Tower is published annually by the Junior Class. The actual publica- tion is in the hands of the editor and business manager, who are elected by the class. The other members of the staff are chosen by the class sponsor, assisted by the editor and business manager. MARGARET MAXWELL - Assistant Editor CATHERINE NORRIS - Organizations Editor ROBERT MUTTI - Men's.Sports Editor EUDORA SMITH - - Women's Sports Editor WILLIAM STILWELL - - - - Art Editor DOROTHY GLENN ---- Photography Editor Sophomore Assistants MILDRED PERRY HAROLD HUMPHREY VIRGIL YATES f 3 Maxwell Norris Mutti Smith Stilwell Glenn Humphrey Perry Yates l81l l X. it lf' 'A r l i ,I 's l lt li Mr. Lamar, Westfall, Cronkite, Danford, Brummett, Aldrich, Miss Dykes Crow, Kramer, Williams, Meek, Wilson, Duncan, Irwin ' Lawrence, Patrick, Keefe, Smith, Goodman, Berndt, Noblet T TI-IE NORTHWEST MISSGURIAN i The Northwest Missourian, the official paper of the College, is published by Q a staff composed of members of the Journalism Club. Regular meetings of the club are held once each week. Students working on the staff have an oppor- tunity to obtain actual newspaper experience. ' t t In addition to the usual news and advertising, the Northwest Missourian y publishes articles of historical interest, literary contributions, and various other l features. The Stroller is allowed to roam at will and recount his discoveries i I about students and faculty members. The Northwest Missourian is a memberof the Missouri College Newspaper Association and the Northwest Missouri Press Association. A STAFF W, Editor-in-Chief - - - GRACE WESTEALL Sports Editor - - - - PRITZ GRONKITE Training School Editor - - VIRGINIA LEE DANFORD Literary Editor - - - GLADYS BRUMMETT J " Exchange Editor - - - ANITA ALDRICH J Organization Editor - - - MARY JANE BERNDT 1 , Feature Editors and Reporters: Herbert Goodman, Mildred .?i5i"2 if Wilson, Gwendolyn Meek, Russell Noblet, Alice May ,ag it ,, V.. Smith, Helen Kramer, Warren Crow, John Lawrence. Alice Williams, Everett lrwin, Sylvester Keefe, Barbara f . if Duncan, Jean Patrick. ' Advisor ---- Miss MATTIE M. DYKES I Director of Publicity - - MR. STEPHEN G, LAMAR i821 51 ,,: -.4 x xg se I5-1 Q ite Shamberger Prancil Liggett Woolsey Rowan Mounce Merrigan Heekin DEBATE This year's debate squad was under the direction of Professor E. W. Mounce, in the absence of Professor O. C. Miller. Marvin Shamberger served as student debate manager. The following men were members of the squad: Clarence Woolsey, Wilbur Heekin, Delmos Liggett, Kenneth Brown, Wallace Culver, C. J. Merrigan, Buel Tate, Paul Prancil, Gerald Rowan, Hubert Harris, Edgar Russell, and Marvin Shamberger. The teams on tour debated the following schools: Park, William Jewell, Pittsburg S. T. C., Springfield, Drury, Westminster, Peru S. T. C., University of Nebraska, and Nebraska Wesleyan University. Home debates were Nebraska Wesleyan University, Peru S. T. C., Emporia S. T. C., and University of South Dakota. Two debates were held with eachg of the visiting schools. Russell Noblet and Wilbur l-leekin represented the College in oratory and extempore speaking respectively, while Clarence Woolsey and Marvin Shamwf berger were the debaters entered in the Provincial Pi Kappa Delta Tournament at Des Moines, April l2-15. Clarence Woolsey and Marvin Shamberger, who represented the College at Des Moines, tied for third place in the tournament. Competition was taken from colleges in lowa, Missouri, Nebraska, Kansas, and lllinois. l83J . .A-.gg .. . ,- I. 6 X 4? ,gf 0 F. .Q E af ..- AC!! ur. , , -1 .,4. fa-f .f. I4 ,l.i. qv ' I 1..- "Ti 4 wx 5-. ALPHA PHI SIGMA Beta Chapter Alpha Phi Sigma, national honorary scholarship fraternity, was founded February 26, l93O, at the State Teachers College, Kirksville, Missouri. The Beta Chapter was established on our campus April 9, l93O. Since then the organization has grown rapidly among the other leading teachers colleges. The purpose of Alpha Phi Sigma is to foster superior scholarship' both in secondary schools and in college. Recognition of superior high school scholar- ship is given by associate membership. Permanent membership is awarded en- tirely upon high scholastic attainment in college. The Beta Chapter sponsors educational advancements, picnics, banquets, and initiations. OFFICERS GEORGIA BELLE lVlOORSI-IEAD - - Pl'9SidQf1f LOIS VJINGER ------ Vice-President lVlARCELINE COOPER - Secretary-Treasurer ALBERT KREEK - - - - Reporter F841 ar, -4.5114 , -r 62115 rs ' 1 - i- . , , ,, 'K yy: '. in ' 'J A- if eat 'Weil ' - is A , V vw-alfa' A' iff' 9' ' 2" I-,sf A-it-f,ji,,"."-' vt mari' N 4,4 e"?Qq'l??'f Mr lalVlar Moorshead Porterlield Westfall Rowan Maxxxell Johnson W1lSOI1 Mr Dreterrch Norms Dull Bays Westfall Perry Wrlson Colllson lrwxn Monk Stuckl Lmdberg Defenbaugh Stuart Shell Kunkel Bradley Wyman Allen I-hrrs Xlexander McCrea Dodge Brown Bender Reeves lemon Bowen Stoneburner Slomker Kxme Heck Carson Ketteman Danford Tate Shunk Keefe H1mmer Lxle Mcliendry Keefe Larson Acklm Mumford Bennett I8-nl f 1 V I V V V V V V 4 V Patrick, Stark. Grace, Dallam, Scearce, Cooper, Kreek, Smith, Thomson l l w l l l 1 l l, l v ll l l S E I l w l 1 w f, l Q ning, ,Q V. 1,5 lg? Y in y 1... ah. . .lk 4 ,A L 2.43 -F' ' 5 3 , . A rv ."A', ',?sggl5g?H:i L V' J' ,l K. ll ,,-.-qv. , .- .gf , If-BM.. ,, tl A- -1. .all H . I , fn, 1, ,. ,A F- A ',f,i,: 'f 1 - Ja . ....r',,-,K l ,E , ff ..:. ., l- Af"hz,3 nu, .i --ff 4 : : -fi , , ,W ., , ,,...g 4, f., ,,, ,fc K , 5"- ,' ' fit 'f f 'A ,-.ff Q..-,924 it 1i.,,Q:,i .alan 1 a 11,4 P W avr: 3. ,.,. .., '.1"3'nr -'flip H' L . .,., , '1 Q A Siddens, Powell, Miss James, Busby, Dietz . Kelly, Maxwell, Griffey, Halley Wooderson, Francil, Norris, Hallock, Holmes Pl CDMEGA PI Pi Omega Pi, honorary commercial fraternity, was organized June 13 1923 at Kirksville, Missouri. There are now nineteen chapters, with a membership of over one thousand. The Beta Chapter has six members and ten pledges The requirements for full membership are: A major in Commerce, the com pletion of ten hours in Commerce with an average of five hours of Educa tion, and an average of in courses outside the Department of Commerce and Business Administration. The fraternity holds regular business meetings and social events throughout the year. OFFICERS SARAH KATHERINE SIDDENS - - - President MARY POWELL - - - - Vice-President HELEN BUSBY - - Secretary PETE DIETZ - Treasurer HELEN KELLY Historian MISS JAMES - Sponsor I 86 l Miss Anthony, Kramer, Qualls, Leeson, Miss Blanshan NValton. Cooper, Pink, V. Myers, Emry Rush, Alexander. Stewart, S. Myers, Smith KAPPA OMICRON PHI Colors-Ember-red and Gold Flower--The Poppy Publication-The Distaff Motto-l'Prove all things and hold fast to that which is true." The Maryville Chapter is the Alpha Chapter of Kappa Omicron Phi, national hich was founded on December ll, l922. Miss Hettie M. Anthony is the mother of the national organization. Home Economics sorority, W The purpose of the organization is to further the interests of Home Eco- l en nomics in four-year colleges. Kappa Omicron Phi endeavors to deve op vvom with higher ideals of sane living, with a deeper appreciation of the sanctity of the home, Withlbroader social ideals and higher intellectual and cultural attainments. OFFICERS MAUDE QUALLS ----- President RUTH KRAMER - - Vice-President and Secretary LUCILE LEESON ---- Treasurer SPONSORS HETTIE ANTHONY ---- RUTH BLANsHAN H371 l n l l il 4 1 l ex , , .f ., N vw, i2.,'--iq -. 'fix .ivqgh I ll I ll l ,, I E, 'A McMullin, Van Sant, Dr. Mehus, Westfall, Glauser T Dr. Dildine, Wilson, Westfall, Mr. Cook ii Dr. Foster, Wells, Mr. Mounce, Smith, Mr. Caufield if 1 Pi Gamma Mu, national honorary fraternity devoted to the social sciences, ll was founded at Winiield, Kansas, in 1924. The Missouri Beta Chapter was established on our campus July 29, 1927, with thirty-five charter members. l The purpose of Pi Gamma Mu is the inculcation of the ideals of scholarship, 1 scientific attitudes and method, and social service in relation to all social prob- l' lems. The motto is, "Ye shall know the truth, and the truth shall make you T free." ll Meetings of the Beta Chapter were held jointly with the Social Science Club Il this year. The following programs were given: 3 r. e us, " out ern ucators an ace e ations." 4' I D M h S h Ed d R R l l Mrs. Sam Bithos, "My Visit to Greece." l The following debates were given: lp "Resolved, That All Public Utilities Should Be Publicly Dwnedf' by Russell Noblet affirmative and Porte Sandison negative. p "Resolved, That Inter-Allied Debts Should Be Cancelled," by Wallace Cul- tp MVN ver and Wilbur Heekin affirmative and Kenneth Brown and Gerald Rowan H Vi N l negative. ,fy lag s- "Resolved, That the Tariff Should Be Drastically Reduced," by Wallace Ili.-, Culver aflirmative and Clarence Woolsey negative. I' I fi! OFFICERS fit? V A, MYRTLE G. MCMULLIN - - - President f RUTH VANSANT - - - Vice-President i I DR. O. DMYKING MEHUS - Secretary-Treasurer "ls ,.f, X V V i S , f 88 J l: 4' .,, . " 'lj V' '. ll T- 51 fgl 'SEQLQEQTQQ 35. , l124?f'? . be lv 4 at-rzf . 'f',v1'!.f'-", w-'Bri-"KK, , 4 , rg, f V. wg' f as x' HV Q va 'Q u , . l ,.,,.. it f-tl ff. i wt." .fig , ..- W5 - , '-1a2.',', U ',,-,Vk,,,. 3. gc- e ., , - . 4 Q, 14,13 I, L ,,, ,ff :li is fi' -i ., T, a Fifi! if 135 at Dr. Mehus, Dr. Dildine, Shamberger. Dr. Foster, McMullin, Mr. Cook Hagee, Wells, Purse, Lindberg, Heekin, Larson, Westfall. Powell, Arnote Smith, Biggerstaff, Hansen, Sandison, Wilson, Woolsey, Dillon, Woods, Myers Dunham, Ebersole, Perkins, Siddens, Hurley, Seat, Bird, Swope, Myers Mann, Mitzel. Morris, Noblet, Bays, Mlerrigan, Stucki, Allen, Dalbey SCDCIAI. SCIENCE CLUB The Social Science Club of the Northwest Missouri State Teachers College was organized in 1923 by a group of students who were interested in an un- derstanding and appreciation of human relationship, The aim of the club is to give college students an opportunity to discuss modern social questions. The Club has grown until it is a vital force in stimulating social thought and social endeavor among those who will be future leaders of society. . OFFICERS WALLACE CULVER - - - - President MARVIN SHAMBERGER - - Vice-President MYRTLE MCMULLIN - Secretary-Treasurer SPONSORS MR. Cooic DR. DILDINE DR. MEHUS DR. FOSTER l39l ra 1 I 7,52 4- IV , , .-fl, 1 V :iff if L - AJECIA, If J ,i ,,,r,Q, ff 5 r, '--j 1. ASSOCIATICDN FOR CI-IILDI-ICDGD EDUCATICDN In l93l the International Kindergarten Union and the National Council of Primary Education were united as the Association for Childhood Education. The local chapter of the Association has as its purpose the promotion of friendliness and professional solidarity among all students of the College who are making Kindergarten-Primary Education their major. The Maryville Association has three outstanding social events during the year, namely: the Homecoming Dinner, held during the District Teachers' Association Convention in October, at which time many of the Alumni mem- bers are present: the Christmas party: and the Symposium dinner, held some- time in March. The Association takes an active part in all other campus activities. SPONSOR CHLOE E. MILLIKAN OFFICERS RUTH MILLER ---- - President VIRGINIA GAY MILLER - - - Vice-President VIRGINIA UTZ - - Secretary-Treasurer NOT IN PICTURE LOIS BARRETT TWILA PINK GLADYS BARTRAM DORIS JENNINGS VIRGINIA MILLER I901 McKendry R. Miller Miss Millikan Miss Smith Utz Humphreys Shively M. Myers B. Miller Logan Sorrie Johnson Turney Bradley Fossati Broyles Glenn Lake Wilson Lackey Henderson Keplar Peterson Cass Sutterlin l91l I l I, l l I l P l I 1 Mr. Caullield, Allen, Mr. LaMar, Sparks, Mr.Holdridge I Mr. Dildine, Mickey, Garrett, Mr. Mehus V. M. C A. The Student Young Men's Christian Association was founded on the campus twenty-seven years ago. Bert Cooper was the first president, The organization is afliliated with the world-wide movement through the national councils of the United States and Canada. Probably the most outstanding work of the local "Y" has been its successful operation of the gospel team. Part of the team work has been the conducting of church services in sixteen Missouri and Iowa counties. The purpose of the trips is to enable students to participate in public worship and fellowship with young people throughout this section. The Y. M. C. A. quartet, composed of Owen Thompson, James Alsup, Morris Yadon and William Alsup, with Junior Porterfield as pianist, have been musical features of the team this year. The "Y" sponsored the second annual all-city International Fellowship banquet at which Dr. Burris A. Jenkins was the speaker: held a number of joint socials with the Y. W, C. A.: held an all-men's mixer: assisted in spon- soring Pather and Son Week: and organized a Hi-Y Club in the College High School. Membership in the organization this year is fifty members. fits OFFICERS Ig H1 'ii GEORGE WALTER ALLEN - - President g I WALLACE CULVER - - Vice-President 355 K RICHARD MICKEY - - - - Secretary ' L .t,.g V EDWIN GARRETT - - - Treasurer f pl , CLYDE SPARKS - - - Gospel Team Chairman I ' ni SPONSORS g ,x DR. 0. MYKINC MEHUS STEPHEN LAMAR 'I lx A. J. CAUEEIELD WILLIAM E. HoLDR1DC.E Qe1:fq2"2rlgrt DR. H. G. DILDINE ' M f4"w'5P1?f-7l-"'- ' I ., r - ai ,.f I 1 , '-W 4 ,, ' ' -I Law-f"' f .. H i, D . I s . Q f . K we es: 535, K ' 'bla if f 2 ,fr , rcfysgg V . "T-33.15 I 5 w , I 'Q 1 . :ef '13-fr' wl. .' A 4 me 1. A A -'.IQjf,' 1" ' ' iff' f . f 51. Y , 1. , fr. X 5, XM ,P v?",- v..kLJ.-rngglu H Mm, an 'eztuf' 21,1 I if 'f it f':.25iV r , ws I I ,Ing-4....i :L f . r 'if ,zrlf is-if hz, fi new-,rev ' 'lk 1 v"'el,' "N A riff? I ' . ,rg 5,511 IK i If H. 42 fl fit! if L :f"iffw . - :AQ sv: ,Q - fi ' ?'- ' 1-- I' ., . .F ' -1 ' 4.55 E it I. Q 5 an I ,ffiwll -All .. 'W fzigi l .2 3-1 1:- 5 HQ' f' "'f'?' ,ifi"3!fEm ,Q " 134 1 if" ff fi"i'lf,' I' 51115 '1W '.:if' nziafgt. . gg' X swf , el . , iggf :H ,,g53g,qv.-qt,-', ' fav' f r "ir 'T f . gn- 1, I gr 'HT , 'LI 1-I t -if I if " ':f"'A Q I an -1-TQ ii' 211-,lf 'I ' 1 Emry Halley DeLuce Hopkins M. Smith Fink Qualls Barton Cooper Glenn l R. Smith ART CLUB A club organized to provide - Recreation through the line arts and A To stimulate interest in the beautiful . Colors-Blue and Gold ' The Fine Arts Club, which was organized in September, 1916, is the oldest department organization on the campus. It maintains membersh1p In the national organization of the American Federation of Arts. ' It aims to promote a broader and more appreciative knowledge of art. HELEN EMRY KATIE HALLEY MARY SMITH RUTH PINK MISS OFFICERS - - - President - Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Scrapbook Keeper SPONSORS DELUCE and Miss HOPKINS I 931 B.. ,. 'pp lax,-gm. W... LSL . .4 .5 -A-Q ,fini 4 1 ,..a,, ff" .-,K Akvtmr . .list it I - ' "xi A-L 5 If" .. .-, 1-,I 'Tl-115' . 4 sh' " . Miss Deluce, Leeson, Miss Smith, Sutton, Miss Brumbaugh M. Cooper, Schneider, Hansen, Gates, G. Cooper Winger, VanSant, Aldrich, Smith, Graves Y. W. C. A. The Young Women's Christian Association is a member of a vast interna- tional movement. The purpose of this organization is "to unite in a desire to realize a full and creative life through a growing knowledge of Cwodg to deter- mine to have a part in making this possible for all people: to seek to under- stand Jesus and to follow Him." . The Y. W. Chum Party interested many girls in Y. W. C. A. Old mem- bers invited new girls to be their guests at the party and to remain their -:hums throughout the year. Many of the year's activities centered around the Y. W. Hut. A OFFICERS LUCILLE LEESON - - - - - President PAYE SUTTON - Vice-President MARCELINE COOPER - - Secretary LOIS WINGER ---- Treasurer CABINET GLADYS COOPER LYDIA HANSEN RUTH VANSANT DoRoTHA GATES DARLENE SCHNEIDER ANITA ALDRICH RosE GRAVES CHRISTINA MCMILLAN EUDORA SMITH SPONSORS Miss OLIVE S. DELUCE Miss DORA B. SMITH MISS LUCILLE BRUMEAUGH I 94 I a V., . :.-,ja 1 , ,.,. s-ffl . gf ,X Mfr ft.,-I .ag Twila Fink Lois Winger Pauline Davis Margaret Collison Laveta Archer Alice Alexander Doris Holmes Lucille Leeson Mildred Carter Katherine Reeves Stella Myers Imo Ebersole Eaye Sutton Dorotha Gates MEMBERS Cleola Carr . Ruth Stewart Marguerite Summers Helen Bassett Charlotte Leet Lola Acklin Lorraine Metcalfe May Egger Christina McMillan Rose Graves Mary Lykins Mary Seat Darlene Schneider Ruth VanSant l95l Joyce Neal Gladys Cooper Helen Kerr Eudora Smith Lydia Hansen Martha Stucki Mildred Stuart Ruth Pink Marceline Cooper Georgia B. Moorshead Margaret McCaul Anita Aldrich A. Miller Agnes Cutler 1 L, - ' 3 " 2-,.H' fn'-.I 1, je, .x ,f - ,Ie we My-,ISA It ep-,re-11 4 ,, 1 3 I I 31 ' E' ,A I ,Vi -'-f-' -"".",1 SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA MI'i f, - .-,S I ' 5' ALPI-IA EPSILOINI CI-IAPIEI2 I 'Q Iffikif 'A 4 I S' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' E1 I2'i5ff'fIIIii3i3lfr75' igma Sigma Sigma Was founded at Farmvllle, Virginia, in l898. ,5r.:2g.1,5,- 55- rp p I IIII I zz Alpha Epsilon Chapter was established at the Northwest Missouri State A. I 5 Teachers College in March, l927. I ,I I Colors--Royal Purple and White Flower-Purple Violet OFFICERS HELEN BUSBY - I- - - - President GLADYS OPAL COOPER - - - Vice-President ESTI-IER MCMURRY - - Recording Secretary RUTH KRAMER Corresponding Secretary LUCILLE SHELBY - ---- Treasurer SPONSORS ' ' Miss NELL HUDSON Miss HETTIE M. ANTHONY 3 I N! I N x ' I ' I I., . se rraggilthfir , Jr I rI ,Nik I , F 'MIP' tt'--' Si ff 'P II199 In ' gk, we 3 in -ji N. ! Q 'I PI I I 1 I I I 15 1 R40 ,sv I96l If .g,gfs.J .J Q lkliss Hudson, Busby, Miss Anthony C1. Cooper, Mclvlurry, Kramer, Shelby, Miller, Cass Humphrey, Roseberry, Nlontgomcry, Sandison. Wooder'son, Davis Lloyd, Bellows, Morford, Keplar, Perry, Wilson Johnson, H. Kramer, M. Cooper, Cates, Sutton, Ketteman E l97l Lyfw- 91 1-QAM. Xl 2.,ssNffL,, SMA, M . 2-l,aC,Q',. , IQJ.,-ibfvsj "?f'U'-' 'LVM ,QL J fr-u-od Q.,-ff-Q 0-vpn. g,u.4u-Q4 AJAP.-ZR 7Q-4,-1. ' ?L,vCJ.r-Cut.:-.-1 X. ,fl I1 V1 1 I 1 1 I 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 I1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 11 11 1 1 1 1 1,1'1 X Y 1 4 , Q if W1 S1. 1 1? x ' 1 Q' x eEse1.,L QQ, Qg,,,f V we .-,,-11W,,,,1 S, , I '11, Z"'5E1,J'. ,-' 4 , ,....1, ., .1, A1 I .. -,-4 ...Q 1 5, 4 13111-4, 1 QT 4 mm fe - Jgqf' 'Q 1 LL, - 1' 5 :lr r l 1 1 iTi1?i5f'EP5 1 ' ' F 1gf7'A,g1:a AW, Il ,K r1f,R?fs:. 1 ,I ' , SP2 " . ser fiifllf' 2 H34 ' , Fe-. ggi Ee- 3? ,my , ai 1513. ' 11 VI- QQW-wffsse r S l ml I 5 1, lm ,, '1 Ya 113 441 1 41 1 .Ski Q' X, A 1-,L I 1. 1 ,1 411, . . 1" 1 1 L.- ,,,,., N11- Q veg - , ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA Alpha Sigma Alpha was founded in 1901 at the Virginia State Normal School. Four-year colleges and schools of education in universities are included in its chapter roll. Phi Phi Chapter was installed at the Northwest Missouri State Teachers T . L,,, YQ, 9? W1 Lx 1Y'E,,,yl'-nufmgei-lf l"'Sfi'5f xi 'H 3 2 A 2 FI-QF' A 1 College in May, l928. SPONSOR MISS NELL MARTINDALE PATRONESSES MRS. CLUN PRICE MRS. CHARLES BELL MRS. CHARLES A. HAGGARD MRS. JACK ROWLETT OFFICERS BETTY HICKERNELL - , - - - President ANN KITT - - Vice-President MARY POWELL - Secretary MARGARET MAXWELL Treasurer DOROTHY WHITMORE - - Editor GRACE HELEN GOODSON - Registrar VIRGINIA UTZ ----- Chaplain GEORGIA SCI-IULTE Alumnae Representative .AN L ' fr S A' 'Q I , 11 1 .S .,- :E page A '2' ,mag ns., - gejilfjg? ff "A" I l98l 51, Hickernell, Powell, Miss Martindale, Maxwell, Whitmore Goodson, Utz, Schulte, Blanchard, McKendry Myers, Hunterson, Miller, Hotchkin, Walker Dysart, Stewart, Tollakson, Rowlett, Henderson Knox, Patrick, Gooden l99l x SIGMA TAL! GAMMA . Theta Chapter Sigma Tau Gamma, a national social fraternity limited to teachers colleges, was founded at Vkfarrensburg, Missouri, in l92O. Theta chapter Was installed in 1927 from a local organized group of men students. OFFICERS L. N. BRICKEN ' - - - - President HoWARD COFER Vice-President JAMES F. STUBBS - - Treasurer CHARLES BELL - Secretary SPONSOR MR. DONALD N. VALK HOUSE MOTHER MRS. CoRA BELL CLARY Zin Memoriam Qur beloved brother 44 44 vw vw 1909-1933 I100j L -.,f-ff"r"f'F'z4f'e r H if n,'1"'sE't'. , 114 Lani' 2 4 iz ' ' "fit"'7'g ff 1' .ff GP, zffw' 1,54 E , mf' p P l Napili? My if . 9' .f 'rv is -2 ,,. .- 45- '75,-Q " j sim , we :,1p"r gl- ' , E , 5'f'fg ,ra if Y " . -'HJ X ,2'3?i'z34gl li ffm-fre qi" S r , 'j-sf 'i :fl , I' ,M . . - Mig Qi, Ama 'V ix, x-wr carb, 1, . lip, nv ' U ' 'wa li' L ' 1 ' ' i r-zjfi' Vg ' .rfigfiw-1 3-ge Q 53.5, in f 253- '?' "Mil V if :zu lj 'ii V' L '3,?.f7:il,4 ' . ' .fifslififr 5451.631 - wiv' :M , -pq-:if fmt, A f I lj-,Q'Q2,i'r,'Q-' ' is i f 4. L .nt is ' , ,2J'9?l 1 l P ' sir-rw' P , X 1 1 . ,, S. I V is-6 :Th i V 3 X vr ' ' 3 115, X l 'mir-3, . W 'Y Lf rf l 1 ' J ':J,.,-,y f F-LA, 1 . f ii . l 1 , -A . A Y -- - , f-rc x af v ' -. U ,LA.4, yefrxn, Y - .' . 't f.. ',',,-JAV2.. ,fx -,X I 1' ,. 1 ,EL ,Ii A , ' V I., . ,7.f,nvv ,jing-L .j.i-wx gi x r A l .K flex Of' f Ek l tll wa tw lf cl L if ml' he 1 fjfwjwy-NM, B W l l Will J W Brxcken Nlr Mounce Mother Clary Mr Valk Co er Bell Dunham Purse Francll Egdorf l-larrlb Curay Brewer Peetoom Kreek Noblet Stalcup Moore Trotter Campbell Boyer Carpenter Muttl DIQI7 Russell Vfagle NVoolse5 Bovard Cummlns Nlxx Barr Thorp Neff Rowan Buck Borgmmr Barrett I-ledge Stubbs St John qyvv-ZX -444. cw. TCL5-ff---gala' 4109-1- JQQM 1 7 ,ff iflilf Y gl X il X 9 ll, il tl' l lg Nl XX' fl ,qi Q g r X N XT, X 'lr R? gl RSX X . J gk El Rf tl la all tx f f V' xl, " I CQ , ff U . " V' A I .,.M-V - If , AM A C lr 7 . - 2 Y, - '- Z ' B gkw, " ICB , I 101 1 3? SIGMA ML! DELTA rx Gemma Chapter Si ma Mu Delta a national social fraternity limiting its members to Masons 'X -,R .i. I. . 2-- . Ig:-.. .,:-1 ,, . 1, , '3,. I, 3 I and DeMolays, was founded at Emporia, Kansas, in 1921. Gamma Chapter was installed at the Northwest Missouri State Teachers College on December 13, 1930, by the Grand Council. OFFICERS W1I,LIAM PERSON ----- President S ROBERT PERKINS - - Vice-President VIRGIL YATES - - Secretary JAMES J ACKSON - - Treasurer J oHN PETERSON - Editor SPONSORS MR. HERBERT DIETERICH MR. W. T. GARRETT HONORARY MEMBERS Stephen G. LaMar Orville C. Miller MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURE Jr. Grimes Ed. Phillips Ernest Lentz Verne Campbell William Mozingo l1021 ' Y 5 fi c 1 ,TQ H ?g5..4f R- is, rr my ' C-, 'Mzffl j' ee - I 5 .ei-35355 , I I. Us L' ,-RFK "- ' T-I '.5'i'I-ffwhff.. f. ' . If un.. M- A g-I-'-hr 1 Isfv -- .Ir 5, E f fum F, 'S' aw 51572- Q: 1 I R2 'i 1 - 'Hiir y 2453 l I f V. Yates Wm. Person P Mr. Dieterich P R. Perkins Jackson Westfall Shell Mr. Lamar Miller Wm. Yates Neely Clark Hartley Knox Williams Heath Shamberger D. Perkins Arnote Gibbons O'Dell H. Person Sandison Liggett Glauser Eagle Stults Peterson Wamsley Godsey l103l ,A --, YU- l Kunkel Noblet Dunham Hunter Biggerstaff Egdorf Purse Doak Palumbo Johnson Sloniker In the fall of 1925 the boys who Work at the College Cafeteria held a meeting for the purpose of creating an organization. Oflicers Were elected and the name, "Hash Slingers' Union" was adopted. In 1930 this group became an official organization. The Hash Slingers' Union has become one of the most active organizations on the campus. The annual Hash Slingers' Ball is one of the main events of the year. The aims of the organization are: To create a spirit of goodfellowship, to establish a lasting memory of friendship, and to promote a spirit of unity among its members. OFFICERS RUSSELL NOBLET - - - President LEE DUNHAM - - Vice-Presidenr MCDONALD EGDORF Secretary-Treasurer 'U MEMBER WHOSE PICTURE DOES NOT APPEAR 3 1 A LEo PRAISWATER L 104 1 1. 6.6 .flier -'Jn-,., . 'lrfh 'a as iq.. -,V .me gl, M - ggi. - .KK ac. ,. 41 . ,yr 0 4' as i - a T Elf an za 1-E' .1 ee f' 5' W 16 i r i Ai 1, E .. i ' rl? Q P12155 l qf, "'fS?E.f' I args " lj wif -' 'ELQTZ A bl '3 pg, leaf-V . '.'!5'5f'i , f , . -.iff 1 M t., 1-3 'f-:J aww: ' '38 F 1 305 5 Qi fif 'ii-if ' I 1.535 l K 1 I .iyjzjigiis 4 my-2 f,qf4,xI.?1k:,p ,' 1 .. , 1 'g., .jj-E14 Lift Qfffig , Visa' 11 , 'Lff"'2J .-v -' . -4 ,-S, 'J '-iw: "1 ggi' ', . WR- fl .s v vi -ug!! ,V Q:-7' ua 1355, r ' f v 1 Y "MK N5 W, .. 55586 ' ,fffrf-Q1 , 5 5fQg'i'T,il"kiT:'f2,-fel?" wg s 1 i1?'.'w., , a 1-314 til '53 , fg- .E x Miss Morris, Johnson, Stewart, Miller, Mr. Gardner, Duncan, Lewis, Mr. Holdridge Mr. Schuster, Davis, Wells, Reed, Schneider, Mr. Hickernell Allen, Carter, Pence, Monk. Sherman, Matter, Sutterlin, Kelly ALPHA EPSILON PSI Alpha Epsilon Psi, professional public school music fraternity, was founded at Maryville in March, 1932. Active membership is limited to Junior and Senior music majors and minors who maintain superior standing in the music department. OFFICERS DONALD E. JOHNSON - - - - President RUTH STEWART - - Vice-President GENEVIEVE MILLER - Secretary GLENN DUNCAN Treasurer WILMA LEWIS - - Hisrorian SPONSORS MR. GARDNER Miss MORRIS MR. HOLDRIDGE HONORARY MEMBERS Mr. Gardner Mr. Holdridge Miss Morris Mr. Schuster Mr, Hickernell NOT IN PICTURE Julia Gates 5 105 1 First row-Michael Dougan, Marcella Spire, C. J. Merrigan, Esther Colgan, John Franken, Rose Anne Boylen, Mae Fitzmaurice Second row--Herbert Keefe, Patrick Dougan, Rosalie Reardon, Katherine Franken, Margaret Franken, Clarence Davis, Mary Ellen Horan Third row-Francis Whan, Wilbur Heekin, Dorothea O'Donnell, Sylvester Keefe, Luke Palumbo Not in picture-Joe Leuck, Joe O'Connor THE IXIEWMAN CLUB The first Newman Club was organized at Oxford University, England, in 1854, by the late John Henry Cardinal Newman. This movement, initiated by Cardinal Newman, took root in the United States in 1893 with the estab- lishment of the Newman Club at the University of Pennsylvania. The New- man Club of the Northwest Missouri State Teachers College was organized in 1922 and is a member of the Federation of College Catholic Clubs, an inter- national organization. The program of the Newman Club is three-fold-religious, educational, and social. The ideals which guide the club are love of truth, sincerity, candor, and intellectual honesty. OFFICERS C. J. MERRIGAN - - - - President WILBUR HEEKIN Vice-President ROSALIE REARDON - Secretary MARCELLA SPIRE Treasurer JE' 2, SPONSORS Miss MARGARET FRANKEN Miss KATHERINE FRANKEN IIOGI ,--,4,.-.war-,'5 , as ,, .1 t ,,n,i. '- J Y, J, as 1,3 x l"i"I,y E - 'fer'-1 1 ' ' , .1 ,' fi., wry E 4, 2 - Q '1"'g-In .-av. 441 , - . - E- X '1.g,-1.5,-1: . 'yf,., 1 lf? -,.'..,g' J 7 :, NIR? ' . at .1 1 ., . , is-wt-rf' vi-. i . --A-if - " ',.I,' .111-3 .L N5 5" ' 'Lf , t .miie 1 1 9 . fr, ,ar in 4 t ' li El' if! J 1 ii Q' TCF' ,'., . ii' V' xi r tf jsfy l i i' 553' ' if' ' pw , ., LT? :mt ., We iff - i 1 fflfz-, ' Olive Green and Gold ' m es fi i ' we L i .. .1 :,'vg J-'si' i i 1 q,V "Lili "Lead Kindly Light," and "Newman" MOTTG Astra Castra, Numen Lumen QThe stars my camp, the Deity my lightj NEWMAN CLUB SONG To you we pledge our loyalty, With hearts and courage true. To you in all sincerity We give our faith anew. I To NeuJman's strength we pledge our hand With love for what is right, Never ending faithfulness And honor glory bright. l1071 1 1 Back row-Miller, Benson, Palmer. O'Connor, Ruth, Moore, Yeoman, Dodds, Cowden, Borgmier, Cook ' M1'ddIe row-Grace, Pittsenbarger, Wilson, Sheldon, Myers, Slaybough, Robertson, Nicholas, Palm, Davis, Mr. Valk, Milner Front row-Nelson, Sawyer, Sherman, Franken, Carpenter, Trueblood, Marshall, Neely, Fathergill, Payne INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB t The Industrial Arts Club was organized during the fall of 1932. Members must be majors or minors in Industrial Arts or pre-engineering students. The club now has forty-ive members. I The purpose of the club is to promote interest in Industrial Arts and to promote closer fellowship among the students Who are interested in this field. OFFICERS JAMES FRANK MooRE - - - - President ALFRED DoDDs - - Vice-President HENRY SAWYER - - Secretary LORIN GRACE ------ Treasurer SPONSOR--MR. DONALD N. VALK s, nyr f ,..'5r- ,P V Industrial Arts Building L 108 I I 'A 'Q fag. S., gf 1,51 L . ,sl la. 1, fp if-. fvi. ,'. lg, ,, -as. -3, . if- 1. . f .0 tt, . gk' fha- f y lgegfiig T 'v ,i ,,,. . a.. . 145- iv ig .wa l. ,,.,: waz- iw ,Q P qi, .MAA R liflxii 1-'ff Slcliifi w-,H , 6 . iii' 4 :sg First row-Sherman, Rush, Mumford, Wells, Heck, Preston, Shunk, Suetterlin, Ellis, Christian, Schneider, Knox, Lackey, Allen, Matter Second row--Miller, Gates, Scott, Monk, Lewis, Dillon, Glenn, Stewart, Henry, Carter, Reeves, Davis, Marshall, McCaul, Kelley Third row-Hammond, Brand, Bush, Etchison, Crider, Morford, Kime, Burr, Hall, Powell Fourth row-Jennings, Yaden, Thummel, Person, Alsup, Duncan, J. Alsup, Morrison. Porter- f1eld, Johnson, Davis, Spicer CHORUS The College Chorus meets for the purpose of, studying the masterpieces-of choral literature. The organization has charge of the program at the Christmas Assembly, at the Easter Assembly, and at the Baccalaureate services. During the year a study is made of one or more of the larger choral works, such as Handel's 4'Messiah," Gounod's "Redemption," or Gaul's '4Holy City." OFFICERS C C ,4 wa .av ,- RUTH STEWART ---- - President WILLIANI PERSON - - Vicefpresident EVERETT PORTERFIELD Secretary-Treasurer A hiiilild 1 'lfxlg 3 - U75 73 .fr 1 J lr ' U. in 1 . v .N-, ,Q Front row-Thummel, Stewart, Wells, Neely, Miller, Sherman, Leeson, Bennett, Jennings Second row-Mr. I-lickernell, Morrison, Alsup, Lewis, Ellis, Marshall, Sager, Person, Dull, Wray, L. Bennett Third row-Wyman, Pence, Marshall, Suetterlin, Halley, Sawyers, Kelly, Johnson, Hickernell, Leeson Fourth row-Brown, Porterfield, Glauser, Powell, Hartley BAND The Band, for the iirst time, is a completely uniformed organization. It has played a big part in creating school spirit and pep in the student body. This year it played several concerts and made a trip to Kirksyille for the Armistice Day celebration. MR. H. O. I-IICKERNELL Director WILLIAM PERSON ----- President LAWRENCE BENNETT - Vice-Pres. and Drum Major MORRIS YADON - - - Secretary-Treasurer l1101 .is e , if . ,f...i r .s-:Wig V 'if Zip WF U A ff ff f ,:.,,W 2, ,nf , ' . .ljr Qffigy. i I .1 ,, .,.f,,M. V: ' '32fIl.i',:f"'lF1.,.r S J'.'fl-ea-r' r- - A ,A 4. ' . alfa.: r' 1 .L '21 lg . rug, ,N , 6 5? it 1 'Flu l O .. ff A . T,-gr,.w ,., Jlksxfgg t N., R I 5f'v:"?"1-'Qi ki f 4. g73i4wf,,iff',. ' . . :mn-. X f 4 , a,J5.Va,6 if iiflwu I .Q-m"'-4 -:Qi ' , Er,,,4a. , Ma T '.1w?5"f z '-. '- Uni", ii 31 K do K' , ff., 5 '10 .T -5 Q. I E i I U i 5 T T I F P 4 1 i 5 ' BCOK THREE ATHLETICS r .1 1 3 1 Z K . 'QW S ws. RUN 'x iii ,, v.,- 1 -X.-k 49' V mx 5, 535.3332 xv, '3.,"S if 6.1: -' 5 img' 'Q . 0, .f , :L ck- 'HPR 5 .Q -qu 7, x . .1 ,. , A ' '-.,.' R"f:"'l. "GX ig. Q Q, 5, X f . , . 1 V - - v Hn, fn, 'A 'fm' 'J , u, N. X , .us hh... h, In 'fsigfilf' Mm, ,. ,,.,....k. A .,.,.F w,',1!'.-A as. , If: Tw, 8 sr?-355 '- 3 Q M .,,'j5-3 14 ' 1 J 'f f I 1 V' ' . 'W -M., V . W V . A4 q..f H, 'sn kiwi -'- 5.5 u 1 H-A ' '-'.. V' r 1 1 i 1 1 I w Wed-M l3awa,ta4?m, WW mm WW at ' cm? 0u'6,h4a'gr1t ms.,wlff. W. gwom, Osdwlf UNIVERSITY OF BUDAPEST A ,J 4 .. xr, , H ,' I. 4QW5m iN5a ,4 3.14--i,.,. L-...K V.. f-vi, Fw, H 4-nffvlm ' P rl ,na z 'S "x 1 any 1 A vt f L , wi VW. ..MS fl V 5 Q, 1 if ?3.4MW' 5.314 yah. .Q 4 N 1?11g".i,415 fQ'w:,,,' nf 2: , A vii . Z3 ,V ' '17 QA'-3 ig , N eu , ,W MM,,, 4 2'ff1'P1 T -, "94r.a.' -4 , vmwaiw 3 ff qQ? f? 1 4, - LQQ I :X - 4 nw A v' f 3' .-,L S ln Coaches Iba and Davis, the Bearcats have two men of whom they may be justly proud. These two men have won the love and respect of every man who is fortunate enough to have followed their guidance on the football Held or the basketball court. E. A. DAVIS HENRY IBA Coach lba has won widespread fame as a basketball coach. He has come to be known as the coach of champions. Coach Davis is well known for his work in football and track. 1932 Football Squad L 115 I Q W 5 MILNER RUTH EGDORF HEDGE The Bearcats opened the football season by tying the Oklahoma City Gold- bugs O-O at Oklahoma City. Failing to outpush the Goldbugs at the line, the Bearcats passed three times within scoring distance, twice to the six-yard line and once to the ten. The Goldbugs threatened only once. The outstand- ing run of the game was Hodgkinson's fifty-five yard sprint. Passes from Milner to Phelps, Jones, Sloan, and Hodgkinson were the chief means of gain- ing yardage, In their second start of the season, the Bearcats met defeat for the first time in two years as the larger and more powerful Gorillas at Pittsburg tore through the Bearcat defense for four touchdowns and won 25-O. Again, lacking punch and not showing any offensive power, the Bearcats suffered their second defeat at the hands of the Springfield Bears by a score of 7-O. Neither team showed any strength. The Bears' touchdown was the result of an eighty-yard run. I 116 1 T ' il MARR SMITH DUNHAM SLOAN Pl-IELPS A Week after the Springfield game the Bearcats bolstered up their attack and Won their first game of the season by downing the Peru Bobcats by a score of 7-6. The game was a see-saw affair with the Bearcats holding the advantage. The Bearcats' score came from a pass from Milner to Sloan. Playing their first home game late in the season, the Bearcats smothered Tarkio by a score of 37-6. Hodgkinson took the opening kick-off and ran 95 yards for the first touchdown. Three minutes later Hodgkinson again crossed the goal line. Passing, running, and plunging, the Bearcats scored al- most at Will. Hodgkinson made four touchdowns and Cronkite and Marr one each. lVlilner's accurate passing, lVlarr's brilliant reception, and l-lodgkinson's ability to snag passes and to run made the game interesting. Although out-weighed, the Bearcats out-fought the Cape Girardeau Indians and Won another victory by a score of 21-7. The Whole Bearcat machine functioned smoothly throughout the game. The smooth interference made lVlilner's fifty-yard run the most beautiful for the game. Hodgkinson, Jones, and Stigall made nice gains for the Bearcats. l11Tl UN 5,15 , lv? - 3 i ef 14? 'ffm , ,Q-fad' Q1 4-gf. Y '3 well .C vi ft. . :el-I at , ...-, I 5-1'7.v'.,f' ll .' ZlY"."'+" ,fu ini. .,1.4 yu AI" !N.' . 1:5 gf!- . rig , ..,w 4 , fi pf 1 . i an M Y! l I 1 1, L I "Rv . J l JONES SULLIVAN HODGKINSON MORROW PARKER Playing in mud, the Bearcats Went down to defeat again, this time at the hands of the Rolla Miners. The Bearcats showed very little punch throughout the game, but put up a strong defense during the second half. Neither team made a desperate scoring attack during the second half. Jones at half and Hedge and Dunham in the line were the outstanding Bearcat players. The fighting Bearcat squad lost a gallant iight to the stubborn Kirksville Bulldogs with a score of 6-O. Failing twice to score when within scoring distance, the Bearcats added another defeat to the long list of defeats suffered at the hands of the Kirksville eleven. The Bearcats outplayed the Bulldogs during the entire game. The Maryville line was the strongest it had been all season. Hedge, Egdorf, Dunham, and Morrow played brilliantly in the line. While Milner was outstanding in the backfield. The Thanksgiving game with Warrensburg was played at Maryville this year. Within two minutes after the opening kick-off, Ted Hodgkinson, Bear- cat halfback and pass receiver, was injured when a ball Went out of bounds. This handicapped Maryville greatly, but did not prevent her Winning by a score of 12-O. Ryland Milner, playing his last game of college football, figured largely in L 118 1 SI-IELDON STIGALL the playing that resulted in the first scoring. Other gains were made by Jones Stigall and Sloan. Only twice did the Mules threaten the scoring line The first time late in the iirst half, they lost the ball on downs. The second time early in the second half, they were prevented from scoring by Milner who tackled the ball Maryville Was repersented on the football field, not only by the Bearcats but also by the Skunks, Who came through in true Bearcat form this year The Skunks defeated the Graceland Junior College eleven by a score of 13 O and the Wentworth Military Academy eleven by a score of 13 6 Maryville Maryville Maryville Maryville Maryville Maryville Maryville Maryville Maryville THE BEARCAT RECORD Oklahoma City U Pittsburg an Springfield C Peru n...a Tarkio --- Cape ,.,.. Rolla W- C,.. Kirksville C- Warrensburg f1191 - X I! JI, I1 .1 ' 2 if ' B 'X '. 'L i ' i iijklv ijiffjx 1 1' A jki I K 'X ' . JJ' xii 1 A Q' ij N ' 1" 3' uv!!! Ufvjj 3ikA5,!'j,f j. K7 fl uf ' 'J j ,ff K i RV! vhjiv if V4 'ii wwf ,gf MILNER ST. JOHN COWDEN Guard-Captain Center Forward-Captain-elect BEARCATS CDINICE MCDRE WIN M. I. A. A. BASKETBALL CHAMPICDNSHIP 1933 BASKETBALL SQUAD Milner, Cowden, Bird, Benson Bovard, Jones, St. John, Ibn, Lisle, Praisewater Hodgkinson. Barrett, O'Connor, Wright, Huntsman, Sheldon L1201 BIRD HODGKINSON Center Forward WRIGHT Forward This is the fifth consecutive M. I. A. A. basketball championship for the Bearcats, although the title was forfeited four years ago because of the ineligi bility of one of the players. The Bearcats Won six out of eight conference games this year. The two defeats were at the hands of Kirksville and Springfield. Both defeats were met on the opponents' courts. The Bearcats played eleven non-conference games. Five of these games resulted in defeat. The Bearcat "B" team played two games against the Cameron Junior College, Winning on the Cameron court by a score of 41-5. In the return game at home, the "B" team Was victorious by a 50-IO score. Although this record is not to be compared with that of l932 season, it is, nevertheless, an enviable one. By producing a winning team in spite of the loss of the famous 'ANational Tournament Team" of l932, Coach Iba strengthens his reputation as a "coach of champions." l1211 O'CONNOR Guard LISLE JONES Sl-IELDON Forward Guard Guard BEARCATS' 1933 RECORD Maryville Maryville Maryville Maryville Maryville Maryville Maryville Maryville Maryville Maryville Maryville Maryville Maryville Maryville Maryville Maryville Maryville Maryville Maryville Maryville St. Joseph J. C. Cape Girardeau Tarkio .......,. Kirksville ---- Pittsburg .- ..r. Warrensburg -- Tarkio .....,... Springfield -,,. Kirksville -l--,,- Cape Girardeau Kansas City Life Spurks ..,..C. Peabody ---dr Denver Pigs C-- Kansas Aggies - TOTALS , .d.. 456 Opponents ---r-,-427 Pittsburg WCC., Warrensburg C- Springfield ..dr Bethany College r 122 1 RAISEWATER Center I I THE GAME QF LIFE By GRANTLAND RICE Bill Jones had been the shining star upon his college team: His tackling was ferocious, and his bucking was a dream. When husky William tucked the ball beneath his brawny arm, They had a special man to ring the ambulance alarm. Bill hit the line and ran the ends like some mad bull amuckg The other side would shiver when they saw him start a buck: And when a rival tackler tried to block his dashing pace, His first thought was a train of cars had waltzed across his face. Bill had the speed-Bill had the weight-the nerve to never yield: . From goal to goal he whizzed along while fragments strewed the field And there had been a standing bet, which no one dared to call, That he could gain his distance through a ten-foot granite wall. When Bill wound up his college course, each student's heart was sore: They wept to think that husky Bill would hit the line no more: Not so with Vwfilliam-in his dreams he saw the field of fame, NVhere he would buck to glory in the swirl of Life's big game. He tried to run the ends of life, when lo! with vicious toss A bill collector tackled him and threw him for a loss: And when he switched his course again and crashed into the line, The massive guard named Failure did a two-step on his spine. Bill tried to punt out of the rut, but ere he turned the trick Right tackle 4'Competition" tumbled through and blocked the kick: And when he tackled at "Success" with one long, vicious bound, The full back "Disappointment" steered his features in the ground. But one day, when across the field of fame the goal seemed dim, The wise old Coach "Experience" came upand spoke to him, "Qld boy," he said, "the main point now before you win your bout Is keep on bucking Failure till you've worn the lobster out. Cut out this work around the ends-go in there low and hard- Just put your eyes upon the goal and start there yard by yard: And more than all, when you are thrown-or tumbled with a crack, Don't lie there whining, hustle up and keep on coming back. Keep coming back for all you've got, and take it with a grin When "Disappointment" trips you or Failure barks your shin. Keep coming back and if at last you lose the .game of "Right," Let those that whipped you know at least, they too, have had a fight. Keep coming back: and though the world may romp across your spine, Let every game's end find you still upon the battling line. For when the one "Great Scorer" comes to write against your name, He marks-not that you won or lost-but how you played the "Game Such is Alumnus Football on the white-chalk field of life: You find the bread line hard to buck, While sorrow crowns the strife: But in the fight for name and fame among the world-wide clan, "There goes the Victor" sinks to naught before, "There goes a Man." I123l 'Nl -x .f it F , .Xi A 2 , , X I X ill r Qi P Sita Q W: r high:-1 Ei iv. Ar fi 958, v. Top row-Stubbs, Mitzel, Gray, Jones, Davis, Barr, Mutti, Purse Middle row-King, Tracy, Arnote, Goodman, Gray, Barrett, Black, Payne, Richey, Cook First row-Hammond, Rice, Morrow, Hodgkinson, Sloan, Phelps, Ruth, Adams, Vxfagle, Shelby James Stubbs and Raymond Mitzel are co-captains of the 1933 track squad. Coach Davis built his track team this year around a very few veterans. With Stubbs running the dashes, Mutti the mile, Mitzel the half, the remainder of the pla.ces were filled, for the most part, by new men. The track team is Working hard to keep up their record in true Bearcat style. K l1241 g.. ,.4:?,5! wir . su "-i tl ' i hQ..Hg5ii'?a.l' - 'J,f'i'b-, ' 'L 1-. l. YUM '+I MV' mal.. f:vP"5f 1 y Lge: gcgiw , ,wg MW. -Xajii gg, - is wfmyw '95-fwi in , , N ii If 'f 1 A . , f5."f . ', yy 9, M. , ,i .,. N QQ., 1, hs:-.-, 3.1 ,Al +4 " 2. 'Z,5if""13 1 , higmaixiawvg ' '5-1 'ia faq., .L. ' ,"ggf,,i.i.' A4571 X- N '-Ji: gi, - '- t?"' Stlgall Sloan Hedge Dowell Marr Palumbo Arnote Muttr Stubbs Moore Sheldon Brlcken Lrsle Mrtzel Greene Keever Parker Ruth Wr1ght Furse Egdorf Dunham Cowden Mllner Jones M CLUB The M Club IS an honorary orgamzatron made up of the men who have been awarded letters 1n one of the three major sports Football basketball or track Havlng the advancement of athletrcs at heart these men have organlzed th1S club 1n order that they may promote better athletrc compet1t1on good sportsmanshlp and gentlemanly conduct on and off the flelds of play OFFICERS MFDONALD EGDORF Vzce Preszdenr HOLLIE BIGGERSTAFF Secretary ALBERT GRAY Treasurer f1251 ll ll WALTER DOWELL ----- President W gig it Rah! Rah! Yea! Yea! Yea! Rah! "PLUG" STALCUP MVT" THORP HGIBBYH GIBBINS CI-IEER LEADERS These boys did to the crowds of Bearcat fans what the battery does to an engine. By their snappy pep they put a determination to win in every Bearcat and every fan. Although the response was weak at first, they were not discouraged. To them we owe our thanks for the spirit and enthusiasm that won for S. T. C. this season. Stalcup, Thorp, Gibhins! Yea, Rah, Rah!! ff'- X f'.-. L . an fr 'lfifftci 5' ' I 126 I iii-1 P' , L.. Y Q53 A--, in Zu ax-,3 Ia, 1- ,1 , sw. ,,, X -H' 5,1- ..r f, U ,K ww' .SA . :.u'1 Q f 153, iff, f?51.?i vim M 'Sag f "inf: ' V SE 'ewtnia W' t -.1-J. H' ,L 2 i f ,. fl may sz? ,, . ' 1 I-. , wg T HIV? 3 ffm' if .K ,,.., -, it NA ,g W, 2-" -r I 45" T Q fa 515 gf. P y " LJ' -5 .seesrjf 758-sv f- Q Ti. I4f13ti5vaX, 3 Qnkal f -vii, X' 5 gQ5-5, "M!'m'+r ' 3' GQQT' my fi 5+ 1 i f-in A J ,W A , mag, , ,Lg A . i 4 w I i l 3 S Q T ,i V E i Q I, I I n i E C 1. 5 'f,+". 6 -fm iiffewf N Q 'gr ir, up iw .Aiwa up ., , wx .7'Qf"T.?zl' .- 2 iiiiijsllfff- ff- fw-1' 1 ' 'tafsv 1 '9 f,'n T435 uw, 1 5,5 l .,,..f R 1: yi. il ,M i 1 iff , Ei' , iw fi L i ggi, ,. L1..,,VN: , syn' .2 .,, Q. - , W . w, R 'f' f, 1v:,,'T.' jus 572.55 , ,' .44 .Q ' - fy '. ,m.,j A F,IkgfU3+I'f . A 13. .rv cgvvfg Q SW Zrvjic e , - at -if gmggl . Iv iii. 352 f ' 1 'qv' e " W Vizlrwxf 1, First row-Miller, O'Dell, Poynter. Arnote, Stalcup, Barrett, Campbell, Mutti Second row-R. Black, Thorp, Sandison, Wilson, H. Black, Hibbs, Bell, Yates Third row-Doak, Neff, W'illiams, Barr, Shell, Francil GRGWLERS The Growlers are organized for the purpose of helping the Bearcats win victories, They supply the pep. And have they got pep!!! There are usually about iifty Growlers and they are always on the lookout for men with lots of pep. The Growlers are always willing to cooperate with the various organizations on the campus in order to promote a feeling of unity among the organizations and the independents. Mr. Kelley is the sponsor. Max Stalcup, the head cheer leader, is president, Judd O'Dell vice-president, and Howard Cofer secretary-treasurer. l127l ,1- M . ,sk 'Q ni. ,495 413,- Hs? aw. W .9 , 5 'E ei at X. ,!4nu. ' :fm ,f 4 xx xr' X lx. 'lL,h,1, -zl dill .W .,,-.. 5, , gg! f 'Rf sig' in ' '1 -H, A F?i,l'flQ. fl'- fwfr- '? First row-Fossati, Wooderson, Christian, Henderson, McMurry, Hawks, Blanchard, Miller, Gooden, Lackey A A Second row-Cass, Johnson, Bartram, Stewart, Walker, Siddens, Martindale, Davis, Goodsen, Dysart, Morford, Kitt, D. Davis, Schulte, B. Miller Third row-Bellows, Hunterson, Shelby GREEN AND 'WHITE PEPPERS With their voices gayly ringing, the Green and White Peppers stood behind the Bearcats throughout the year. The pep and enthusiasm they exhibited was second to none. The stunts measured up to their reputation of former years and their battle cry still echoes, "Let's go, Bearcats, We're with you!" OFFICERS ANNAMAE KITT ---- - President LILLIAN BLANCHARD - - Captain SARAH KATE SIDDENS - Secretary-Treasurer Miss NELL MARTINDALE - - - Sponsor l1281 ..x' . J f, 'N , -fr ,Q- ,Q W Ne, , r .gil . ak.-,Qu .-7. , W, 1 , ,.A,, 1 Q Sp: , . is ,' - Q.. , .Q K NJN wi 4 'r 249 -,-,'Fi'7 ' 1 nf Q 'if ' kv-fjmlfk 7-'P'-1 1.5 , . pf, Q3fE'Tz'f4 ' 3. wi?" v ' gy tmg., 'r-g4" '5 :mf 1 Qijjl , fwivl' V ,swift ga .4- 2 ,E 'J 5 5, A 1-5 J i, , rf A Jfae' Y ,lf ' X K 2,15 f SX-'?J.' 'fl' ini: Y,- F -3 3- Qi ar 'gf Myers, Stigall, Woods, Sparks, Sloan Mitzel, Scott, E. Perry, Crawford, Ketteman, Slaybaugh, Yates R. Miller, M. Perry, Aldrich, E. Smith, Maxwell, Barrows, Spire, Gibbons BARKATZE The Barkatze pep squad was organized during the fall quarter of the present school year. At the beginning of school last fall, there was a very noticeable lack of pep in the student body. The Barkatze was organized to try to promote better pep for the Bearcat teams and to obtain a uniiication of all the pep at M. S. T. C. How well the organization succeeded toward this aim was shown when Coach Iba said that the pep was the best he had seen since he has been a coach at Maryville. By the end of the basketball season, the three pep squads were working as one big pep squad for the fighting Bearcats. The Barkatze is composed of both men and women, the only requirement being a good voice and a genuine desire to back the Bearcats. OFFICERS JAMES MYERS ---- - President MARGARET MAXWELL - - Vz'Ce-President MILDRED PERRY ---- Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURE Marvin Borgmier Mack Ruth Marceline Cooper I-Iarold I-Iumphrey Lawrence I-Iumphrey Glenn Marr Luke Palumbo Lawrence Phelps Herbert Keele Pat Dugan Junior Grimes Paul Newby Helen Busby Marjorie Constable Marion Tollakson Twila Summers f'l291 Elizabeth Crawford Doris Logan Gene Logan Barbara Wilson Virginia Utz Mary E. Scearce Martindale Jones Vv'eiss Smith Marsh Broyles Stucki Todd Porch Aldrich The Women's Athletic Association was organized for the purpose of sponsoring intra-mural sports and promoting good sportsmanship. The sports program includes hockey, soccer, volleyball, basketball, swimming, baseball, tennis, track, and hiking. At the end of each season a tournament is played between class teams. An all-star varsity and a varsity captain are chosen at the end of each tournament. To become a member of W. A. A., a girl must have earned twenty-ive points. Points are gained in the following manner: First team ..... -- ............., 0--- ..,. 100 points Second team ........... 5- ......... ---- 50 points Squad ....,..... -.- ..d,..a. -. ......d.. 25 points Varsity -.- ..,.. d-...--- ....,............ 15 points Winning class team --- ....d.... ----c.a,,-- 10 points Captain of a class team-,- .,..d,.. -- ...d.,. 5 points Captain of varsitya--- ...a - .a..,. -- Y..a.. 5 points General manager ...... 0- ..... -. ....... ,-- 5 points A board is elected at the end of each year sport has a manager on the board. BOARD EMILY JoNEs-President EUDORA SMITH-Vice-President MARTHA STUCKI-Secretary-Treas. NAOMI BROYLES-Hockey WILLA PORCH-Soccer f130l to serve for the next year Each EUDORA SMITH-Volleyball ANITA ALDRICH-Basketball EMILY JONES-Stuimmmg FRANCES TODD-Baseball Naomi Broyles Lillian Blanchard Lucille Carson Emily Jones Virginia Myers Lorraine Metcalfe Marjorie Penisten Evelyn Perry Willa Porch Martha Stucki Eudora Smith Marian Tollakson Stella Myers Margaret McCall Rose Graves Pauline Davis Barbara Wilson W. A. A. MEMBERSHIP Opal Mark Frances Todd Duane Eberhart Helen Bassett Twila Summers Ruby Foster Helen Turner Pauline Phillips Carrie Mae Stark Agnes Cutler Mary Doubleday Madeline Hastings Gladys Brummett Kathleen Reeves Faye Sutton Anita Aldrich Joyce Neal Margaret Collison L131j Mark, Broyles, Aldrich Curnutt, Turner, Porch, Graves Neal, Ashmore, E. Smith, Todd, Jones WGMENS VARSITY The varsity squad is composed of the members of the all-star teams, which are chosen from the class teams entered in the different sports sponsored by the Women's physical education department. Members of the all-star teams receive additional points toward the sweaters that are given to the outstanding individuals in Women's sports. VARSITY TEAMS Hockey Soccer Volleyball Aldrich Aldrich Aldrich Ashmore Ashmore Ashmore Broyles Graves Curnutt Poster Jones Doubleday Neal Mark Jones Porch Neal Neal E. Smith Porch E. Smith Stark E. Smith Stucki Stucki Stucki Todd Todd Todd Wilson Turner V1321 nf wk 1 W - A+? .L sw.. b ff LQ, - 1,1 ict' , . wtf? f F V 5 Sa 4 pxl, -'rv ,insists .. Ok, .:. ,f J 52, A w QS in J," A5 P . f - gt 6 ig G , ,? fir 444 -ww, 91' Wm 'F f 4 vi I ' Ffaifggiif-52 A Q if 92 f- a.gy.l :jg We ' .bggwfw fn: M 5-5 ivy iw V , ey.: 4 Qs Zi, fff1fm4 3, . L ir, 3 , .-1:9 ,- f f , w2.M,f',ve": .mffiwwq l',,ii,1g5Qff Af: -J f.,-Qaiimfg.-53' " I--.1 1' ' 94:1-iff". - me iii!! -. 83:33, A 1--gf ,, "v1Fw?3f, 3g, ' fc f:'.:f:-ii?-1-rf ' "f ":"1.QiA- -. 'H ay? ,jfs ' ,IHA .raivw - 1 , .xf- yin 'f??ig!:i 'hifi X . X BOOK FOUR FEATURES L' X L 52? S , .3 Nj s 2 I-'ff X25 I 5 lx A L1 fs x xxx ENN 'r H X., .-. hx . H s. HUM! gm? P , E .1 ' VE, ,,,-,A lb. 5., 'I 4 . Y , F, 11, s, 1 1a li ii it si U 4, s I 1 f umvsnsmxo csrfswu tif - ,A ' - Q1 ' -N X 'XR A Av. QJKIM7, fini ?ffff4 Qf",a?f'1'0g' C X :Z V 1 U 4115 74 Hflffl ll r Kffr 525 111 Q Q1 Ariz! 71 5: Gan 51 fr-fs 4 77 I. f 7 A Q2 fb? 'f" qw ff? , 1,72 QZZJIQZQ fvl' V UNIVERSITE ALCALA 5 W I r ! s 1 ! 1 i i 1 n i w V 'I , N V x Q 5 M I 3 s l s H l E U L l I Z A B E I T H Sz , H B A 5 R R 0 W 1. i l 9 v 5 1 K l137l 1 J l138'l My A, 139 1 1 1 L I 5 ,W 4, 'l 1 W 1 I ,, U . ,Q ii 'f K n L i. 1 , , lgg, 'I ,J lv' 5 it ls 1? il i, I K 11401 9431, ,L Jjgiigff-0"' 2' WJ" , ' " WX,---' Q..,--ilfX,N7npA-JbL-- , ........ . xxbwu-5-Q. Qu-f,..,Q-v Z4- I1-l'1 1 AWARDS HOWARD LEACH MEDAL A Service Medal is offered each year by Howard Leach, '23, to the young man in the Junior Class who has shown the greatest gener- al service to the college. The can- didate must be in the upper ten per cent of his class, must have won his twice, must have shown his ability as a leader, and he must remain in school the fol- lowing year. Raymond Mitzel re- ceived the medal in 1932. RAYMOND MITZEL A. A. U. W. SCHOLARSHIP LoAN The Maryville branch of the American Association of Univer- sity Women, in order to promote higher academic standards among women, offers a loan scholarship to the Junior woman who ranked highest in her three years in col- lege, at the same time participating worthily in extra-curricular activi- ties. The award was won by Helen Busby in 1932. HELEN BUSBY I 142 1 Our Most Popular Girl MISS ELIZABETH BARROW l fx , 'V Our Most Popular Boy MR. CLYDE SPARKS 1 If 7 l F f xx LPAZX7 X l f MA X QWUU R. LSEY Hg N17-ZEL COUPE? f'T.Ifp?EEK RENQELET TI-IESE STUDENTS WERE CT-TGSEN T T T T QSEN QP AFU45 g MW! X e y N , , - yff T T ,mm ' i D WNATES T 1 L., A, BV THE STUDENT BCDDY vw MW' W' Vx ,SN-N AMBER T141 GER l1461 r 1 f1471 w I L148l L1491 150 Lamkin, Uel W. . . Anthony, Hettie M Blanshan, Ruth .. . Bowman, Estella . Brumbaugh, Lucille Campbell, Estelle . Cauffield, A. J. . .. Colbert, G. H. .. . Cook, T. H. .. Cooper, Bert .. Davis, E. A. .... . DeLuce, Olive .... Dieterich, Herbert Dildine, H. G. . . . . Dow, Blanche .... Dykes, Mattie M. . Fisher, Mary ..... Foster, H. A. .... . Franken, Katerine . Franken, Margaret Gardner, C. R. Hake, J. W. ..... . Helwig, Katherine Hickernell, H. O. . Holdridge, Wm. .. Hopkins, Carrie . Hudson, Nell ..... Hull, Ralph ...... Humberd, Dr. C. D. lba, Henry P. .... . James, Minnie B. . . Keith, Mary ..... Acklin, Lola .. Adams, Paul .... Ager, Josephine .. Allen, Mary E. .. Alexander, Alice .. Allen, Walter .. Alsup, James . . . Allison, Hilah .... Allison, Wilmina . Aldrich, Anita ...... 71, 82, Allen, Dale ...... Anders, Woodrow . Arnote, Joe ...... Archer, Laveta .. Ashford, Leona . . . Auldridge, Del . . . Bays, Josephine .. Barrett, Dick ,.... Barker, Freda . .. Barrow, Elizabeth Barrett, Elbert .... Barratt, Dorothy . ...31, 87 ......31 .....28 ...34, 88 21, 34, 88 ,...25, 93 ..27, 85, 34, 88, 89 ....65, .....32 34, 88, ....27, .....26, ...21, 33, ......21 .33, 105, . . .33, 92, ...25, 32 ...20, 21 ....35, ...24 INDEX FACULTY Kelley, E. L. .... . Kinnaird, R. A. . . . Lair, R. Lucile .... LaMar, Stephen G. . . . . . Lee, Charles A. . . . Lowery, Ruth . .. Marsh, Juanita .... Martindale, Nell .... Mehus, O. Myking . . Miller, Dr. Jesse .... Miller, O. C. ...... . Millikan, Chloe E. .. Morris, Ruth ...... Mounce, E. W. .... . Painter, Anna M. . . Perry, Dr. ...... . Phillips, Homer T. . . Pike, Sharley K. . . . . Rickenbrode, W. A.. . . . . Schowengerdt, G. C. Seevers, Charles H. . . Shepherd, Grace . . Smith, Dora D. .... . Smith, Irene .......... Stevenson, George J. Valk, Donald ....... Weatherby, A. T. . . . Weiss, Mercedes .. Wells, C. E. . .. White, Clara .... White, Elizabeth .. Wilson, M. W. .. STUDENTS .....66, ......65, 85, 66, 86, 85, .......58, 95, 95, 131, 132, . ........... 66, 64, 103, 125, ......71 ......51, 85 .....59, 101, .. . .... 6.4.'. .l.4.5, . ............ 72 B ..... 69, 101, Barr, C. . .... .. Bassett, Helen .... .... 7 4, 95. 35, Barton, Mary E. .. Benge, Franklin . . . Bennett, Lawrence Bell, Claire ...... ....53, Bell, Charles ..... ..... Bellows, Emma Ruth... . Beecher, Sheldon ..... Bender, Doris .. Bell, Albert ...... Bennett, William . . Benson, Joseph .... Berndt, Mary Jane Biggerstaff, Hollie . . . Binder, Ethelda Sue . . Bird, Harold ....... Bla ck, Homer ..... Blanchard, Lillian .. ......z4 .....Z1,22 se, sz, ss, 92, nos ..... ..3z 13: ....21, 35, 99,131 .21, 34, 88, 89, 92 36 91 105 ....24, 83, 88,101 32 .... ..17 ...21, 27 ...20, 21 ..20 22 ...22 ...27 ..27 ........26 17 ...25, 101,108 17 .....35,131 ....28, 88, 89 ........26 ..26 ..23 .....65, 101,127 ...38, 64, 97, 128 ...... 104,124 ...75, 85 75 ....74, 85 ....lI0, 120 ......64, 82 ...49, 89,104 75 .......73, 89 ......63,1Z4,127 Black, Raymond ......... 39, 48, 99, 128, 141,145 Borgmier, Marvin . . . . . . . . . Bowen, Lowell .... Boyer, Frank . . . Bovard, Kurby .. Bradley, Genevra . , Bradley, Mildred .. B-rand, Carl ..... Brewer, Arthur . Bricken, L. N. .. Brown, Harold . . Brown, Romane . . . Broyles, Naomi . . . Brummett, Gladys .. Burgess, Pauline . .70,101,108, 115 85 101 ....37, 101, 66 .......65, 91 ...72, 85 74 ......48,101 ...53, 101, 125 ..........110 .......67. 85 ...49,130,131 ....64, 82,131 65 Buck, Robert .. .. Buntin, Lorene ......................... Busby, Helen. .38, 39, 53, 86, 97, 141, 142, Bush, Rose ............................ Campbell, Agnes . . Campbell, Frank . . . Campbell, Vern .. Callow, Hazel . . Callow, Nellie .... Carpenter, George . Carson, Lucille1 . . . Carter, Mildred, .. Carr, Cleola .... Cass, Velma ..... Chastain, Robert .. Christian, Frances Clark, Freda ...... Clary, Cora Bell .. Cochran, Ruth Coe, Virginia ...... Cofer, Howard H. .. Colgan, Esther .... ....41, ....55, .......64, ...69, 85, ...67,95, 73, 91, 97, ....66, 109, ...37, 57, Collison, Margaret Anne ...... 65, 84, 94, Colter, Agnes ........... ............ Constable, Marjorie ....39 Cook, Delbert ......... ,.... Cook, john W. ....................... . Cooper, Gladys .... 40, Cooper, Marceline . . Cowden, Bernard . . Crawford, Fred . . Crider, Evelyn . . Cronkite, F. .. Crow, Warren .. Cummins, j. B. . . Cutler, Agnes E. . Dalbey, Wendle . . . Danford, Virginia Davis, Clarence . . . Derotha, Davis . Davis, Janet .. Davis, Pauline . . . Day, Marie ...... Defenbaugh, Fairy .. De Moss, Elizabeth .. Dietz, Pete ........ Dillon, Rose .. Doak, Lloyd .. Dodds, Alfred .. Dodge, Lila .... Donelson, Verda .. Dowell, Alfa Nell .. Dowell, Walter . . . Dull, Ray ....... Duncan, Barbara Duncan, Glenn ..... Dunham, Lee. .49, Dysart, Margaret Dougan, Micheal Dougan, Patric . . . Eagle, Thomas . Easton, Elaine .. Ellis, Betty ..... Eberhart, Duane .. Ebersole, lmo ...... Egdori, McDonald Egger, May ...... Etchison, Eleanor .. Emry, Helen Fallers, Maxine .. Dallam, Ma ry ........ Lee . ...69, .......... 60, 89, 101, 104, 54, 87, 94, 95, 97, .69, 85, 93, 94,'95 .........108, 120, .....54, ....64 ....76 ....74, ......75 ...63, 89, ......76 ........76 109, 128, .......106, 97,105, .........75, 95, . . . . . . . . .47 I ....'.4.0., . .8.6.' . . .50, 89, ....69, 104, ,.. . . .50, 85, .......... .66, 105, 119,115, . .... 65, ....58, 109, .... .68, 89, ....47, 101, 116, . ..... 75, ...51, 87 I152J Fender, Marion .. Fine, Marie . . Fink, Ruth ..... Fisher, Deene .... Fitzmaurice, Mae .. Ford, john ........ Foster, Ruby ........ Fothergill, Lawrence . Fossati, Kathlyn ..... Francil, Paul, jr. .. Y' . . . .68, 87, 92, ..'...6-41, ...53, 83, 101, Franken, john . . . ...... ......... . .. . French, Fredrick ....................... Furse, Wayne ..... 54 Garrett, Edwin ...... Gates, Dortha . . . Gex, Stanley . . . Getz, Helen ...... Gibbins, Marion .... Glauser, Ferdinand .. Glauser, Sylvia . . . Glenn, Dorothy .. Gooden, Loretta .. Goodman, Herbert .. Godsey, Edward . . . Goodson, Grace . . Gordon, Alice .. Grace, Helen . . . Grace, Lorin . . . Graves, Rose .. Gray, Albert . . . Gray, C.' F. .... .. Gray, Theodore . .. Green, Vernon . . . Gregory. Oliver Griffey, Jessie .. Griffith, Velma . . . Grinstead, Mary, . . . Groom, Frank ..... Groom, Garland . . . Groom, Lewis .. Hagee, Charles . Hall, Lester . . . . . Halley, Katie ....... - Hallock, Beddonnah .. Hallsa, Mildred . . . Hammer, Jewell . . Hansen, Lydia . .. Hardin, Harris, Gilbert . . . Hubert .. Hartley, Reed .... Haskell, june ..... Elender Harris, Hastings, Madelyne . Hawks, Lois ....... Hazelwood, Aletha . . . Heath, john ...... Heathman, Carrie . Heck, Mildred .. Heekin, Wilbur ...... ...62, , 89, 101, 115, 134, ....94, 95, ....5o, 103, .......72, 103, I f 1152, 's'1','63,' '91,' 99, .......82, . . .38, 58, 99, 94, 95, 131, ...115, 119, ....49 ....58, ...57, 86 .....69 ....69, 89, 94 .......40, . . .60, 103, ...75, .....41 ....40, 57, .......I..fa5,"e's',' 37, 54, 83, 89, 106, Hedge, Criss .......... 52, 101, 115, 116, Henderson, Dorothy .......... 71, 91, 99, Hibbs, Donald ...... Hickernell, Betty .. Hines, William . . . Hodgkinson, Ted .. Holmes, Lillian .. Hooper, Glenn ....... Horan, Mary Ellen .. Horton, Gertrude . . Hotchkin, Mildred .. Houser, Norma .... . . .38, 55, 99, Q ....l.I.8.'. .I.2.l.,. 86, . . .64, . . .1 56.21, 74 63 95 71 106 76 131 108 128 127 106 71 125 92 109 67 69 129 110 88 109 128 125 103 128 52 59 108 132 124 124 101 125 74 86 66 69 60 75 60 89 109 93 86 74 85 95 75 101 62 110 71 131 69 56 103 69 109 145 125 128 127 110 71 124 95 75 106 52 99 69 Houston, john .. Howard, Velma . . . Hudson, Alice ....... Humphrey, Harold .... Humphreys, Margaret Hunter, Ford ......... Hunterson, Eileen . .. Hurley, Charles .. Hurley, Russel .... Huntsman, Wilson . . . Irwin, Everett ...... Irvin, Pauline .... jackson, james .... jennings, Ambrose .. johnson, Donald . johnson, Eileen johnson, Orval . . jones, Buford .. jones, Emily jones, Ruby ..... Keefe, Bernard . .. Keefe, Herbert . . . Keefe, Keever, Ray .. Sylvester Kelley, Helen ........ Keplar, Edra ........ Ketteman, Mary Louise Kime, Mildred ....... Kime, Nina ..... Knox, Harold .... Knox, Margaret .. Kramer, Helen .. Kramer, Ruth .. . Kreek, Albert . .. . Kunkel, Celia .. Kunkel, Hugh .. Kerr, Helen .... Lackey, Lucile .. . . Lake, josephine .. Langland, Corrine .. Larson, Marie . .. Lary, Rosalie . . . Lawrence, john . . . Lawrence, Robert . . . Lee, Dora Mae . .. Leeson, Kenneth. . . . Leeson, Lucile . .. Leet, Charlotte . Lemon, Beatrice . Lewis, Wilma .. Liggett, Delmas . . Lindberg, Lucile . . . Lindley, Herbert . . Lindsey, Fred .. Lisle, Otis . . . Lloyd, Lucy .. Logan, Doris . . Logan, Gene . . . Lysle, Harry . . Lyle, Mary .... Lynch, Lennis . Lykins, Mary .. . Matter, Carolyn .. Marshall, Edwin .. Marshall, juanita . . . Marr, Glenn ....,.. Mark, Opal ..... Mann, Orin ........... Maxwell, Margaret ..... .. . . . . . .39, 40, 56, 81, 85, 86, 99. Means, Hylah .......... ......65, . . . .72, 91 .... .54, . . .48, 99, Q11Q2,5,"8i2' ........74,109, 49, 85, 105, 109, .73, 91, 97.128, ...118,120,122, ......130, 131, ........52 . . . . 5.17.3-,-82,5 '85,- 59, 86, 105, 109, 91 .72, 85, 97, 129, 85, 1QI5i,'5'8' 82 87 .59, 81, 85, 101, .39, 63, 91.109, ...58 ....87, 94, 95, .....73 ....109, ...60, 83. ...73, 85 ...76 ...74 ........76 ....53,105. ..........74, .......68,109. ....61,1I7,115, .....57,131. 129, f 1 Meek, Gwendolyn . . Merrigan, C. j. Metcalfe, Lorraine .. Mickey, Richard .. 89, 63, 83, ......57 .....85, ......92, Miller, Bernice .... ...... 5 6, 91, 97, Miller, Genevieve . . .... 52, 105, 109, Miller, Lambert . . . .......... 103, Miller, Ruth, .... ........... 9 7, 91, 53, Miller, Virginia ........................ Milner, Ryland . . .48 108, 114, 116, 120, Mitzel, Raymond ....... 54, 89, 135, 142, Mix, Albert ............................ Monk, Edna ....... . . .77, 85, 105, Montgomery, jean , . . Moore, Frank ...... Moorshead, Georgia- . Morford, Helen .... Morris, Margaret . .. Morrison, Gaylord .. Morrow, Ernest . , . Mozingo, Lula ...... Mumford, Mildred .. Mutti, Robert ...... 5 Myers, Virginia ..... Myers, james . Myers, Mary ..... Myers, Stella ..... McCaul, Margaret .. McClung, Dorothy . . . McCrea, Margaret . McKendry, Mary . . . McMillan, Christina .. McMullin, Myrtle . McMurry, Esther . Miller, A. ...... . Neal, joyce . . Neely, Dale . Neff, Clyde .... Nelson, George . Newby, Paul .. Newlon, Fred ...... Nickerson, Lenore .. . Nicholas, judd ..... Noblet, Russell . . Norris, Catherine .. O'Dell, judd ..... Palm, Raymond . . Palumbo, Luke . Parker, Wilbert . . . Patrick, jean . .. Payne, Wallace .. Pence, Bernice . Petersen, john . . . Perkins, Dale .... Perkins, Robert . . . Person, Harold . . . Person, William . . . Peetoom, Winfield .. Penisten, Marjorie . Perry, Evelyn . . . Perry, Mildred . . . Peterson, Verna . . Phelps, Lawrence . . Pittman, Pearl . . . Pixler, Evelyn ...... Plowman, Lavena . .. Porch, Willa - .... . Porterfield, jr. . . . . Porterfield, Milo . . . Powell, Mary . . . Powell, Paul . . ......71, ....52,108,101, 85, 38, 59, 109, 128, ....73,109, ...I18, 115, 85, 7 81,101,124,125, 49, .......89,109, 91, ..56, 87, 89, 85, .......68,109, .......59, 73 ....7l, 85, 99, ....48,88. ...53,97. ....69, 103, 108. .....72,101, .....68, .....59, 52, 89, 101, 104, 39, 57, 85, .59, 103, 156, '1'o'4',' ....l15, . . .72, 82, 108, .....67, .68, .....67, ...47, 89, ....,..55, ....72, 103. ....59, 103, ....... .e3, f4i,' 51165, 1.29. ..39, 66, sl, ss, 'ff1ii5,"1'1'7', ....-..6.8.,' 156, 13.1-, ....109, ......59, ......54. .65, 109. 82 106 131 68 128 110 127 129 128 125 144 101 109 97 125 95 141 89 110 124 64 109 127 131 129 99 131 131 50 85 139 95 89 128 95 95 110 127 108 71 73 56 108 144 81 127 115 106 125 85 124 110 103 103 103 109 110 101 131 131 129 65 124 47 50 68 132 110 88 86 110 Poynter, Richard Praisewater ..... Qualls, Maude Ransom, Donald Reed, Grace ..... Reeves, Kathleen Rice, john ...... Richmond, Alice . Riggins, Velma . Robey, LaRue . Robertson, james Rowlett, Sarah, .. Roseberry, Laura Rowan, Gerald . . . Rowan, junior .. Russell, Roland . . Rush, Jacqueline Ruth, Mack .... Sandison, Dorothy Sandison, Forte .. Saunders, H. . . . Sawyers, Beulah . Sawyers, Henry . Scearce, Mary .. Schneider, Darlene Scott, Eunice . .. Schulte, Georgia Scott, Garland . . . Scott, Virginia . Seat, Mary ..... Seyster, Max .... . ...53, 94, 95, 105, .......76, ........120, ....40, 52, 87 .. ...73, 85, 95, 109, ............115, ....71, 97, .......75 ....73, 83, .......68 ....37, 63, ....67, 87, ...115,11'6, ....50, 89,103, ...........108, ...38, 67, 99, .........61, .........51, 89 Shamberger, Marvin ..... 51, 83, 89, 103, Shannon, john . . Sharp, Rowena . . Shelby, Lucile .... ......37, 54, 97, Sheldon, Stewart ..... 115, 119, 120, 122, Shell, Pa-ul ....... .... 3 7, 65, 85, 103, Sherman, Beatrice Sherman, Curtiss Sherman, Russell Shively, Frances Shunk, Lenore . Siddens, Sarah . . . Simmons, Kenneth Slaybaugh, Cyrus Sloan, Paul ..... Sloniker, Francis Smith, Alice . . . Smith Arley . . . Smith David .. .. Smith, Elizabeth . Smith, Eudora.60, Smith Mary .... Smith Otis .. Smith, Ruby . . Smither, Iris .. Snyder, Vodra . . Sorrie, Mildred . . . Spare, Carol .. . Sparks, Clyde . . Spicer, Charles . . Stalcup, Max . . . Stark, Carriemae Stewart, Lucile .. Stewart, Ruth .. Stigall, Gerald .. Stilwell, William . Stockton, Dorothy .......76 .....5O, 85, ....39, 55, 86 . ...115,117,124, 125, ......37, 68, 85, ........ 56, 82 95, 129, 130, 131, 87 ...115, ....61 1fI39,''5'1','6i,"1'43',' ....66, 101, 126, . ............ 61, 85, 99, 87, 95, 105, 109, 67,115,119,125, 11541 Stoneburner, Doris ........74, St. john, Dale .. . . .56, 101, Stuart, Charles . . .................. . . Stuart, Mildred . ............... 57, 85, Stucki, Martha .... 5, 89, 95, 130, Stubbs, james . . .... 41, 66, 101, 124, Stults, Gerald . . ............... 61, Suetterlin, Lola ......... 51, 91, 105, 109, Sullivan, Maurice ................... 1 15, Summers, Marguerite ................. 73, Summers, Twylia .... ............. 6 5, Sutton, Faye .... . . .61, 94, 95, 97, Swope, Doris .. Taylor, jesse . . . Tate, Buel ...... Templeton, Archie . Tenney, Blanche . Thiesfeld, Harry . . . Thompson, Esther .. Thornhill, Leland . . . Thorp, Vilas ..... Thummel, Glenn . . . Thompson, Hazel . . . Thompson, William . . . Tollaksen, Marion . . Todd, Frances . . . Trotter, Lewis . . . Tracy, Robert . . Turnage, Aria . . Turner, Sarah . . . Turner, Marjorie . . . . Turney, Margaret .. Utz, Virginia ...... Van Sant, Ruth. . . Vaughn, Walter .. . Vencill, Marjorie Vogel, Mary . . . Wagle, Ernest . . . Walker, Erma . . Walton, Lois .... Wamsley, Robert . . Wells, La Verna. . . Wells, Mable ..... Weldon, Fran . . . Westfall, Ralph . . . Westfall, Grace. . . . . Westfall, Frank . . . Whan, Francis . . . Wheeler, Paulyne . .. Whitmore, Dorothy .... Williams, Alice .... Williams, Eldon . .. Williams, Elwood . . . Wilson, Russell .... Wilson, Barbara . . . Wilson, George . . . Wilson, Lucille . . Wilson, Mildred . . . Winger, Lois ....... Wooderson, Nadine . Woolsey, Clarence . . . . . Woods, Orlo .... Wray, Howard . . . Wyman, Louise Yadon, Morris . Yates, William . . Yates, Virgil . . . .............47, ...71,101,126, ......75, 109, ...73,130,131, ..........72, .........76, ....39, 74, .......75 ....'.54, 91 . . .39, 49, 88 ...75,101, .......66 . . .50, 105, 109, ......67, .......82, 85 ...62, 85, 88 ........64, . . I 155, '46, ......65 ......60,103, 85, ....41, 47, 76, 82 .... 55, 85 .....64, 94 .. ....... 39, 66, 86 40, 83, 89, 101, 89, .. ..... 63, .. . ........ .75 ....61, 81, 103, 129, .......67, 81,103, 85 120 57 95 131 125 103 110 118 95 131 131 89 76 85 62 74 75 72 71 137 110 85 72 99 134 101 124 72 74 132 91 99 95 61 68 71 124 99 87 103 110 89 68 103 88 89 106 72 99 82 76 127 108 91 127 89 58 95 97 144 129 110 85 109 145 127 1 1, ' If F J :wr u 'Q',,'fn, ' Q- -5 ' a 1 ' A i- , ' U ' f 1- I I 1- ' ! o , -, -I I s 4 ,,,Jv' Qvr. Y I -4 49 J ,I A f , ,-',..fo 9' , ,,f v .W I I !"""""x0 .f I '.- 5 ' .-, 0 - f " s I 4 nf -H-Q- ff I . , - f V' - 4. .w 'w f F 1 ' :Ng s , 'V -1 4- 21' ,. ,IM qu C 13: J N , f ,x f ,., Z'!f, 5521: I ' -'fir 1 A41 . 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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.