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

 - Class of 1934

Page 1 of 144

 

Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1934 volume:

. fx 1 lu: 'i 21 , ,,, , vw, 11-' qs . 3 1 4, . f I -wif ' Z., fl H211 ':. f, ,. i. If -V: I 923 2' ,137 j " Q 1 we I Q?" VL -L iwv , 1, f gr W ' '9 'H I 'K ' 1 U Y A ff , U if A' e r C 1 'VV ' Ap, . AL I 1 l I :- f , Z' , 1 ' fs ,. , . J 111 a f W ' , 5 1 , .1 xf ' 5 YIF1 V as if 1 ' W- , N' J 3 ip f . 32, 'F' 31, AVE ' 4 V w 3 s . 5 5, , 3 r x X 1 a fx' W J . ua jf 'ga X 2' f af? 1 Y 4, g Q X J? . 41,51 . gf, , JE vi? f , 'I u g' 1, L x Q. fix xi gy h fi M if . V V . X- 'wa' AN. nz , .,- 13, M33 --jr I E 122 - -iw fs? fgf T5 1,-A E' V , 1.4! 21 ,.,,..U F351 :gf gf- pl:-irq. Ill., T, P- 17, Hg -gt '11 ki tm 351.31 tftfbylt S ,,-...XX l- .... ,W 1, -nz A., ,a Q A P fi -.z F - . ,xl 75' ' -5, Mk :gf 4. 312 . x, , . 'QU ' I K , ,rx .. -,K is .,,.,-.--IV. . nf.. Q . , V , . ..... ..-.--f.-- .-.,,.-.,.g.A,.,...' g .rm-.R-. -..Q -..-,,Afy:- ,,-..,.f.1-. uf -X... MA. , - - 1::'-?1:f-i'2:,114-.gfP- 'L-1 . W.,-rg: X I x. x . x X K WVNVV Q Q R . w ,-. ... f.r1r1yfXnf ' f . . v,..Q -.1--nmu .1 ui' .1X,.. ,, ., ,- .,k..,3,:,i,.,..v I 2 . - - -M., ,. , . ,, ,,. .?i,L:,,' 4.-a-av-,nlhzzfv-'1fw,,,r3"f. 'Q-'A xwfi! 1 wt ,,4 5- .-ami :ww .Af X IA' I ff? f 7 f I v , f ,ff-1' V , v ' f f , , . 1 I ' -N:-rf 4. ,N .4 :mf 11,1-.M m1M.,.f. 4.u4mg:,.c.u.zwmu.. ,V- , -x , f' I 1 I Q '91, f 1 ' 1 f D ln., 8.45 4.11, ks IL, 4-, ta . Q 11 . X it 1 X THE TOWER 1934 Ma-M 1? 0-1'l..n., G L nf 5, 4., K IW! s M gr 0t.,f1,4..4.L1-- V , A .rj fhffifflfz .. J E 855 T 5 fs 378.1 N819 '34 GN TOWER THE AUTHOR NI MCPL InIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 1IIuIII ALL RIGHTS RESERVED by PAUL SHELL Eciizfonin- C hief VIRGIL YATES Business Manager Engraved by BURGER-BAIRD ENGRAVING C0 Kansas City, EWU. Printed by MIDLAND PRINTING Co Jeqgferson Cily, Mo. I , " 14 E I, ,,V, X . l 7+ ' ., - THE TOWER 1934 Published by tlwe Junior Class ol tlwe Nortliwest Missouri State leacliers College Maryville, Mo. From tlte tall session ol 1906 until 1910, classes met in tlie Maryville Seminary, Hlmeadquartersn ol tlwe Normal Sclwool, and various otlier buildings downtown. llie summer session ol 1934 will open May 31 in tlme Administration building, Wlwiclw is an exact replica ol St. .lames in London except lor tne arclmed design on tlie Front ol tbe building. llwe Uembat- tling tovyersn will Welcome approximately eiglwt lwundred students to tlwe modern campus Witlw its new gymnasium, Residence l-lall lor girls, lndustrial Arts Building, and experimental Farm. THE CONTENTS 'T' Boolc I COLLEGE Book II ORGANIZATIONS Book III ATHLETICS BooIc IV FEATURES Aw" ef' 'H fly? in ,F 4' -A 4 1 Z Q 2 guy. K 1 rm THE ADMINISTRATIQN BUILDING as s RESIDENCE I-IALI. Kg 'Wg.,g:, , QM: " f ' . 4 Q XR 2 X 'tfx Q. aff A '-,SX . sl V EQ .V 2,0 Y X ""iY'lv 'wg E 2,'m,!y fy' XX X Aa XX , , V 'wx XA X KNEE MK . ,Q ,ww E ik" NN , . , 5:2 , E X 4 U' THE SUNDIAL PRESIDENTS I-IQME H Lwm , ,L Book I CCDLLEGE f"" a - J 1 1 1 , , I I Ar w I Fil 1 .ng iw l 5 51 ii is 5 ? I 'S G - 3 1 l b 1 N I 3 3 Y x I BOARD OF REGENTS DR. JESSE MILLER CHARLES A. LEE President State Superintendent of Mar3fville 50110015 Jejerson City f R. L. DOUGLAS DR. L. D. GREEN DR. J. M. PERRY St. Joseph Richmond Princeton EDMUND MCWILLIAMS A- T- WEIATHERBY Plamburg Chzllzcolhe A EEA X- , ff 'a A Qi? Q 1 .1 -'N xx. M xx L- 'i 4.,. . aijtp 8 Si, T 311 1Vf'- ' e. ' A.- ,, L .. , - I Yi. .Y -SDTKLQL, . mx-A-Vw -, x?I":S.:T.. 'I 4- li.: ,. 'vi' 375: .v PM 1? -.ff fl' :pt '19, ' f-, -+2 .1 . ...,,, . f -- Jt . Q f, 1- .-- -1-ggi . .V-.,, f.,gQ.g . ., ., , J. X .. .L Z. . "' fu ff: iv. ,, . .- ,- ?A'.'-'- 'f ,.5"4' - ' 11. .". +A , "ix: 4-"ff Av! '. ' -1 Li.:-.M V. J.. ,f,,m'.,.L P 4 . -,"' '.' -.. ,L'x, '-v'.w fll x Z 7- Sff!-03, fsqis 'K f L .1 3 w eff 2 I mx at Us Lf i 5 US L ze, WP I 1f,'f'f4' l 1 WW? Y iii!! . L5 ff 1 'f fe.-'fi i f 5 A ' 1 ...I A v' 1 i S PERHAPS the Tower emphasizes the less serious side of College life. But if this less serious side is wholesome and entertaining and uplifting, it Contributes its part to the developnient of College students. And the Tower will help to renew and hold friendships, Valuable beyond words, throughout 'the years. UEL W. LAMKIN. PRESIDENT UEL W. LAMKIN, LLQ D. ,LA XY'--.sr A, ii i is W x Nsjifx N ip: , NRTHX Wx xx' ' xv. X, AAS' X 1 'asf' f 'Q wx '. x , m 2f'V"' ' iii - . . 4 . . . 7 I 1, iii ' '7 1: , '-vez, . -. -. I AiAyN1Ej . .,'tELaRg T X N ' ' if 1 if fit Pf 9 f mf ,Q iw , FHL Q i 2' L 'J' L' . , x Q Q. 7' ' ' 191 'ff' ' ,4,.'1',.,gx E' ' 5 5.g,EI ' -1 1 Lx ' H x I Eif STV 1 ' idg 1 I 1. :fl :I I F V 5 1 X 5 Z ?21li ,. H f ,-bj Ifffiili f 461' Q ?55T7N ,155 1'-W 5 , A V G i 2 ff? . 5 , . ., .-1 . , . ., :JI - 'Zi f if .AK I ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICER R SHARLEY K. PIKE, A. B., A. M. Dean of Women NELL HUDSON, B. S. Registrar W. A. RICKENBRODE, M. Accts. NIARGARET S'1'12PH12N50N, H. A., M. A. B usiness Manager Sofia! Dim for Pagc' 16 ,Jug l l 1 1 1 ,, i 1 N. 1. A. Ige I6 ' 'Hli Faculty Council con- L sists of the President of the College, the Registrar, who also acts as secretary for the Coun- cil, and nine other members of the faculty, chosen from the group. The members of the Council, in addition to their regular duties, serve as an ad- visory body in determining the policies of the school. The Council has final au- thority in all matters relating to admission and advanced stand- ing, and assists the President of the College in selecting and defining the duties of standing FACULTY COUNCIL faculty committees. It also re- ports to the faculty and makes recommendations for faculty ac- tion in Various matters. Dr. J. W. Hake, who is chairman of the Council, as- sumes the duties of President Lamkin in the latter's absence. The other members of the Coun- cif are: Dr. Uel W. Lamkin, Miss Sharley K. Pike, Miss Nell Martindale, Miss Nell Hudson, Dr. Anna M. Painter, Mr. Homer T. Phillips, Mr. E. VV. Mounce, Mr. Roy A. Kinnaird, Dr. O. Myking Mehus, and Mr. C. E. Wells. HAKE HUDsoN MOUNCE KINNAIIID PAINTIZR MEHUS ' Page I7 PIKE PHILLIPS M ARTINDALE XVELLS L1- .4 , . A in ,A KAI.,- rY.- . 1 . .f -. -I k- 1. R 'f telflit I I ,,,, .. , V315 '21 131 is 1 f A 6, 'E uf? I H. .5-A 'Q Y. -lEEVj:- . A 'Qi iajcyi ig I 5 . 11254112 A5 L.-Q32--T I ff X R-S: ' ,Q f + .gjffgfgslif . 3-Q'-ia .fgifiaf ' if fi 52:1-C591 ' I Qi- 1'--liffil? QQ. , -A ' lf' 5' if l -. .'T Q1 -,'-'P-f., f-I 251-'ref-f." 1' "', -'45-,3j7gm-Q. .gpg , b . ,3fI'V,...2ji,.L'A-,Q .V E 4T1?,:-T1-lffffi-' - . P' ff1+'1i1?11f4i'i! iii' J :HQ rj 53 . It 3ifi.'i' 'ill T gf Lf f 3 ll m 1, N ,.-, 1 l If 'ily'--, -121 . f 4 1 Lg, T li :Z . Q 1, f 1 .A 1 If 1 Y ,' ,fl , F i'.4 I l li 3 Q 1 f' , ' 1 LN 3- 1 lx M11 1 ,rs 1 1 . 1 . T V f 1 ET Q ' l l fl ia E ff F .- 3 5.1 A 1 1 if 1 I 11 ll if l ,ff 1' l 'Pl 1 1 - Q ,-' ,via .,.. ,Q '11 -wp.. l 1:5 Wil ll 'fit ig' l- 1 1- 1 l ,,.-,, ,,,l1,. 1 I 1 ' 1 1, If If I .Eli l 2 ..-.Y Page IN MEMIIBIAM MR CHARLES R GARDNER Chairman, Department of Music DEPARTMENT OE EDUCATION HE purpose of the Depart- ment of Education in any institution is to enable the stu- dent to grasp the fundamentals of professional knowledge that are necessary for successful teaching in any field. In a teachers college the Department of Education is the nucleus of the institution about which cen- ters all the subject matter in other courses. I A teacher needs a broad background that he may lead his pupils into the vast fields of knowledge, but he must also know how to adapt this knowledge to the mental level of the pupils in whatever posi- tion he teaches. He must not only know what to teach, but have knowledge of the best to teach. He must know the basic principles of education and no less than the basic principles of teaching. He must know the psychology of the child or the youth and the psychology of subject matter. He must have knowledge of the best methods of presentation to meet the indi- vidual needs of those he teaches. He must know the development of the educative processes: he must know that education is a dynamic process, and for this reason must become profession- ally-minded, must search for the new and when found carefully DORAB SMITH B S Ph B M A CHLOE E MILLIKAN B S M A KATHFRINE FRANKEN B S M A GRACE M SHEPHERD Graduate Kansas State Normal A B M A 010 picturej H R DIETERICH A B M A HoIx1I:R T PHILLIPS B S M A Chairman Pg20 X P I but t to basic d no es of the I the y of have ihods indi- ches. ment g he is a this sion- r the :fully His DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION weigh it with the old and select that which is best for the intellectual development of pupils. In our instruction, courses in education offered by the various members of the department are organized to meet the needs of students who desire to specialize in the several fields of teaching: rural, kindergarten and primary, intermediate, junior and senior high school. In each of these fields, courses in methods of teaching are given. Courses are also offered in supervision, ad- ministration, psychology, history and principles of education, guidance and extra-curricular ac- tivities. The college maintains on the campus under the supervision of the head of the Department of Education and various members of the staff, a school consisting of kindergarten and elementary, intermediate, and junior and senior high grades. In the school, each student fulfilling the necessary prerequisite re- quirements, does live hours of teaching before receiving the degree of Bachelor of Science in Education. This affords actual experience in teaching under supervisors who are specialists in their fields. MARGARET FRANKEN, B. S. ELIZABETH L. WHITE, B. S., M. A. yigiurej MARY KEITH, B. S., M. A. IRENE SMITH, B. S. A. H. CooPE1z, B. S., M. Ed. h U page 20 LESLIE G. SOMERVILLE, B. S., M. A., Extension Service Page .Zl 1 .l '1- .-,,, ..... DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH HE Department of English offers a variety of courses designed not only to meet the needs of the majors and minors in the department but to give all students in the college the opportunity of attaining com- petence in the use of the English language and of acquainting themselves with the abundant literature Written' in that lan- guage. Dne of the marks of an educated person is the ability to use his mother tongue with ease and precision. Some knowledge of the great literature of the world is expected of every person of any education or culture. The English Department, under the direction of Dr. Anna M. Painter, is devoted to building up a proper respect for good English and a love and an appre- ciation for the best that has been thought and said. The department offers special courses for those preparing to teach in the high school or in the elementary school. It is building up an excellent library of children's literature in order to give prospective teachers an opportunity to know the rich- ness of this field. Iii wf. MATTIE M. DYKES, B. S., M. A. ANNA M. PAINTER, B. A., M. A., Ph. D., Chairman RUTH LOWERY, B. A., M. A. ESTELLA BOWMAN, B. A., M. A. CARRIE HoPK1Ns, Art, B. S., Ph. B. ll FC. M. has c1a1 to in is ary der an 'ch- DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC USIC is an important ele- ment in education and not a mere pleasant pastime. A knowledge of classical music is considered one of the essentials of a Well-rounded education. The School of Music has a threefold purpose: first, to pro- vide a thorough, comprehensive course for those Wishing to be- come teachers, or to give a definite background for a pro- fessional careerg second, to offer to students courses so arranged that they may be combined with the complete literary course in the college, and third, to give to the college and community the cultural advantages which the School of Music offers in its various phases The Music Department, under the direction of C. James Velie, is interested in giving the student body an opportunity to participate in music. The vari- ous choral and instrumental groups are made available to those interested in this type of musical activity. With the ever-increasing problem of leisure time, music is becoming an important factor in community life. The music de- partment Wishes to so enrich the lives of the student body that they may not only more fully appreciate the beautiful in music, but may also be able to participate in its perform! ance C. JAMES VELIE, A. B., A. M., Chairman RUTH MORRIS, B. M. MAURICE E. WRIGHT, A. B., B. F. A. HERMAN N. SCHUSTER, Voice GENEVA WILFLEY, Piano CChildrenJ WILLIAM HOLDRIDGE, B. M. Page 22 Page Z3 ln .5722 wifi llfllx A YE? - ' A E521 ' 'E -A x 4? t .L- . I -. , 'w-by, ,F ' Q. Z .1 T P, va - ss-1.:,' 5? QEQ7,-, -fi filt, R 1 is ll li 5- IJ , 1 1 f l 2 l l1'lfl.f 1 Q 'ffl ! ' ' N ' ffl 5 f fpff' 3 .'-ff, LG' H V' ,. l l c 5.5 mu 1 A ' f" l 5 L - - A E is H ,e ' 1 l Ja-. 'gk .-5,3 .1 ' jf' J.. 1 .--.. fc-3 '-I-J'-11: ,.,,. 2 :5,3. ,- L-QS, I-NL, K. fy' -3-11 . F, aj.- 2 f-Qi G, DEPARTMENT OF BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE HE Biology Division 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. Stu- dents found in the various courses include those who are majoring in Biology, those who need it to meet the general col- lege requirements, those who take it for its cultural value, and a large number who need it to supplement work in the De- partments of Agriculture, Home Economics, Education, Social Science, and Psychology. The Division of Agriculture aims to train those students who will teach agriculture in the high schools in the elements of agri- cultural principles and practices. This division of the department also serves those students who do not plan to teach agriculture, but whose purpose is an acquisi- tion of agricultural knowledge which will help make them scien- tiiic farmers. An opportunity to see and to study the most modern scien- tific practices in agriculture ap- plied is afforded the student by the college farm of approxi- mately two hundred acres. l l R. A. KINNAIRD, B. s., MQA., Agrvfcultufe I 3 , , w. T. GARRETT, B. A., M. s., Biology, chmmfm 'W' G. CARL SCHOWENGERDT, B. S., M. A., Agriculture ,--r DEPARTMENT OF HE Division of Physics, under Dr. Hake, offers the student an opportunity to gain practical scientific knowledge. The student who majors in this division not only learns his sub- ject matter, but learns methods of teaching physics which will aid him in his work. The pre- engineering student will find that the department offers him excellent preparatory courses. Mr. M. W. Wilson of the Division of Chemistry has planned his courses so as to serve not only those Who Wish to major or minor in chemistry, but also those who need courses PHYSICAL SCIENCE in this division to supplement Work in Home Economics or as requirements for pre-medical work. The division offers a four- year undergraduate course in chemistry. The Held of geography in the Physical Science Depart- ment offers Work which reveals some of Nature's Work in general geology and climatology. The courses are fundamental to Work in economic human geography. The geography problems are planned to give the student Wider visions of life and aid him to interpret responses to life's environment. J. W. HAKE, B. s., B. A., M. A., Ph. D.,Phys1cs, Chwman M. W. VVILSON, B. A., B. S., Chemistry A. j. CAULFIELD, B. A., B. S., M. A., Geography I age Z4 Page Z5 .gvjv . x J VA! 151. ...- . - a ...wi . ,tj . f ' :z fi-eilriatifiz. ' V521-2"'11'4'fil T-'L-f4vf'rs.f1Sf -t . .- .-, ,- 11,-w ,kQ.1,.- -' :.-T 91 .ig .l ' 4 V.: 1 ,l . 'iv ll sl? l f flu bi ll ri ...if l, K u lf". ll a A 5 , . 1 , 2 A -135 L ' 3.3.21 A ii E' 5s u, DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE AND BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION THE Department of Com- merce and Business Admin- istration has as its primary motive the training of teachers of the commercial subjects. Its secondary motive is to prepare for the business World students desiring such training. In order to carry out the first objective, the department offers both a major and a minor, and those students who com- plete the major 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. Mi- nors are also offered in these two fields. The department is also prepared to offer a Business Ad- ministration major on an A. B. degree. Every effort is made by the department to place its gradu- ates. In placing those who Wish to teach, it cooperates with the Department of Education, and in addition maintains a place- ment bureau to aid those who wish to find positions in the business world. 4 I E. W. MOUNCE, A. B., B. S., A. Mp, L. L. B., Chairman MINNIE B. JAMES., B. S., M. A. E. L. KELLEY, B. S., M. A. Page 26 Page 2 DEPARTMENT OF FINE AND HE 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 preparatory courses for those Who later in- tend to go to Hne arts schools. INDUSTRIAL ARTS The Industrial Art Division, under the direction of Mr. Valk and Miss Fisher, presents a comprehensive and diversified program of industrial arts activ- ities. Besides the preparation of Industrial Arts teachers, courses are offered to meet the needs of those interested in tak- ing engineering Work. Oppor- tunity is afforded the student to participate in various types of Work. From such courses of study, the individual should be able to select vocations intelli- gently and possess a knowledge of the phenomenal development of modern industry and its con- stant change. L MARY M. FISHER, B. S., M. A. CARRIE HOPKINS, Ph. B. DONALD VALK, B. S., M. S. OLIVE S. DELUCE, B. S., M. A., Chairman Page 26 Page Z7 ,. . wk . 1 f,. I X M4 .--.W if 21. f'7?' IRQ ' 1. 1 f, ,- wifi L Qi 3 'Via ,, . . 1,1 'R f MAR . . c 14, . ' '9- ' if V v 4 Q,-1, ..,. .- . ng, . , , 3.-g-.ffzw 1 , , -- .gg-.,'.. . UTY . ' ..u. g 11 - "-Q4 - . . .,.-9 . . .1 fl.-.ff fu, , Q' P., - -1 'Wg -Jn: :' ..--vw' V- --L .,. . x ' . '.'f'f, - .- 2 4.1 , -j-.'-.V ,g:,,. -J v ' 4 2519915 c ,-1 'ig - . w . - ' -1 ydff. . . Ma., ,..,- 5 1.-3, N. .-'- .v,f.Q- .,1!" .Zi ' 3 x f is w ... inf. . if L- .4 f' uYrQ, ., 735.4-5 ' 2:3531 f 1'-,B-,agar A ta- Y-.H .-. K 4 fwfeg, -evfg is ,auf-, .5 ,mpg- , ,... ... ' c 1, Z-fAi"'f'9, rf. f- 'E-, -ft .la i-. ..1.,.' ,h-. 3-5. .X 'ff gl'-.rgs A me-3 . ,,. , I, "Lai-,ffJ":k'i' -f '- sw- 1. 13412 gffwa: JF-'Q . 9- r I.. ,1- ' 1, A-ze,-if ol -ng- 1, xg lf?-L:-f'?','4i,i . Qi .5 j: 553- izfgz. 'f 3 ':- I 'I XF- fa-'J--r.. ' V: . ':"'5+'fl 1 71:.f1.'-A-V.ff,: ' Q..Jl .25-t5'Z1', l iv., A Lif' If Q if . I. , ' llllfl I wi l 1 ' ui fl . . l gg! l ly A il tl qi A . X-T93 l f' , l W I 9,54-il ' l if 'ilfzfill I l li! rw! l l ,g l il gsfflhiz l 1 .+'4af'i l ,. .L V . l ' Y'5f5J'f " illn- -H2192 ..,,. is ,"'? i I is ali .f .,,,,. . 4, SL X i 5 3 DEPARTMENT OF HE Department of Home Economics represents the oldest institution in the World, the home. lts courses present not only the practical side of the household arts, such as foods, clothing, and household manage- ment, but also that which is far more important, the estab- lishment of right attitudes and ideals for future living. Home economics is an ever- broadening field, and its cur- irculum is constantly changing. From the early ideas that the field included only studies in HOME ECONOMICS foods and clothing, there has evolved the modern conception in which the study of Home Economics is considered in its relationship to sociology, phys- ics, chemistry, biology, and art. Courses in Home Economics are elective, but it is believed by leaders in the held that courses in the science of home making will eventually be re- quired for both men and Women. The department offers both a major and minor in Home Economics as Well as a major in Vocational Home Economics. 4 -.ifi iv 4 V , Mil ,, . 'rf a , f 'if N MH .g , ,. .., .5 1, . '-2v.L.','. .L - Af Ks.,1s.:n.! " iff sf.-,..,.. ., .A . -.5 ' 5 - 'Ja--'.."."' .k."'.".gj i ar-. all Emi!- Page 28 HETTIE M. ANTHONY, B. A., M. A., Bachelors Diploma in Home Economics, Teachers College, Columbia, Chairman RUTH BLANSHAN, R. S., M. A. Page 29 --fill 5 g a DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS HE Department of Mathe- matics recognizes the import- ance of its subject matter in the everyday life of the student and future teacher. To meet this need, the department offers especially designed courses in practical mathematics as well as its more advanced courses. It thus affords an excellent opportunity to gain a practical knowledge of mathe- matics not only for the major or minor in the field, but for those who have not had three units of high school mathe- matics and must take additional mathematics in college in order to qualify for a Bachelor of Science degree. A knowledge of mathematics is necessary for those who are majoring in the sciences if they are to advance at all in their respective fields. In recognition of this fundamental importance in other fields, the Department offers work in the higher phases of its subject. Thus the Depart- ment offers a range of courses which will meet the needs of any student whether he majors or minors in its field, in one of the sciences, or wants a practical knowledge of mathematics to aid him in everyday life. Page 31 KATHERINE HELWIG, A. A., B. S. GEORGE H. COLBERT, B. S., B. A., M. A., Chairman -, J., 5 -. .A , 4, E L . 1.25. 35", ' Fist-Q-vim., 21, 4. , fd-.pQ.:1,f. -a . Ar, -- ..l '- 5 I f 5231529 --13, '1m,':5.A,.C -ev Zi-fx:-T ii'-Af'-5 .Bri i 1g'g:'fyWf..5'-3.14 153 'l '3L?'-'iifff -Q f r-if , 0-AQ' giilf if if 'QE' ffl l if E wx . N j Ei ,x f - 4 IK j . A 72 . .ij fi M ', al V -1 , . 5: lg -. .- ll, ' 1 , jx ': i' , 1 1' I1 , 1' i W, - M ' ' . l l U li g' ' . 1 i .4 y, . j . , . iw - ji I 1 pl .V gif jllfg. a f M5 H , DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL SCIENCE HE Department of Social Science has arranged the courses in its majors and minors so that they fulfill the highest standards set for teachers of these subjects in the elementary and secondary schools of Mis- souri. I An entirely new step in the field of the social studies has been introduced in the form of a major and minor in the general field of social science. The courses required for this major and minor are specifically stated and form a composite Whole which gives the student a well balanced Social Science view- point. Majors and minors are also offered in the social science sub- jects of economics, history, po- litical science, and a minor in sociology. Some of the courses in geography are also classed as social science. The social studies present problems which are of Vital interest to those who desire to know the truth. HENRY A. FOSTER, B. A., M. A., Ph. D., Chairman O. MYKING MEHUS, B. A., M. A., Ph. D. HUBERT GARRETT, B. S., M. A., Extension Service T. H. CooK, B. S. H. G. DILDINE, B. A., M. A., Ph. D. Pug 37 17 Page 32 DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL EDUCATIUN HE Department of Physical Education aims to train stu- dents in the ideals and practices of health and character habits, to prepare them for teaching physical education and to pro- vide all students with healthful recreation which Will develop mental and physical efficiency. The department's Work is divided into four sections: Cor- rective exercises and instruction, physical exercises, physical edu- The outstanding event for the Women's division of the department comes With the an- nual May Festival. The coro- nation of the May Queen, who is elected by the student body, is one of the features of each Festival. Miss Martindale's productions have all received Widespread attention and ad- miration. Views from last year's excellent production are shown in the Feature Section. fy' cation instruction, and athletics. 'l .'.I: ?. ,K . t Aifqiux P.. I ff- 2Ir'3f.'.lf , l Q -T y,.',.i:-,. 'ETX-'3'3':' A .41 ii 1123- fy -.--4-ng.-ffl -La-4,--' .fu- :rl-L 1. :T i 4 .,x,, ' s 1: 1:4 qi 5' wi gf, w .r 'rw 3.4 4 .- '.,- fi. :.,'x ' .2 .-Eg df?-'xl Page 33 3 E. A. DAVIS, A. B., Chairman, Men's Division XVILBUR STALCUP, B. S. F. R. ANTHONY, A. B., C. E. B., M. D. I U NELL MARTINDALE, B. A., M. A., Chairman, Women's Division MERCEDES VVEISS, B. S., M. A. JUANITA MARSH, B. S. -'Hs i. E' -bf 1 ,. f""-.41 .,-i... ., .--ggi., fwfr., ,nf xivg 15 , A ...L ch:-I v,,A.W,.r57lf,', Lg,-..,,:,-W, nu. 5.49 Q R! . J 31111 "1-,-1-H."f:,,L.5m Q, E if 7412413-'-T :'1,QkE':fr ,V :,"ggQ':'.-Wir' '-T :bac : g.f'vL'Z-jj -r- 'Lwlif VL 312 "1" 1.'-'-3f'2f'7z"' "-'."Y5-'ix A fail' 3:5 ,ifaflkfgf "'f Wifi 5+ IV 4:f1"'E'Qf'?'11l- 0 4 , 3 r , Jr, -- fn, ffl' Wig-' thru-9' WQZJ DEPARTMENT OF SPEECH AND PUBLICITY THE Department of Speech affords students the oppor- tunity to develop efficiency in the use of speech for utilitarian, social, and artistic purposes. Under the leadership of Drville C. Miller, the department has not only made itself prominent in the school curriculum, but has fostered organizations that are outstanding among general ac- tivities. The Mask and Gavel' co-ordi- nates and vitalizes activities in both dramatics and forensics, while the local Missouri Kappa, chapter of Pi Kappa Delta, national honorary forensic fra- ternity, brought to this campus by Mr. Miller in the spring of 1932, this year bestowed its coveted membership upon Ed- ward Morgan, C. J. Merrigan, Harry Lyle, John Timmons, and Dwight Dalbey. The only others on the campus thus hon- ored are Uel W. Lamkin Chon- oraryj, Drville C. Miller Cspon- sorj, and Earl W. Mounce. The Publicity Department, under the direction of Stephen G. Lamar, is responsible for the publicity of the college and its activities. As field man for the college, secretary of the Alumni association and secretary of the Northwest Missouri High School Association, Mr. Lamar is able to keep in personal touch' with many who are interested in the college and thus further the work of his department. ORVILLE C. MILLER, B. A., M. A., Graduate, Curry School of Expression, Speeffh l STEPHEN G. LAMAR, B. S., M. A., Publicity ' l YR' 'N Yi 3 is .X tk N l i STUDENT SENATE it XX ,af ff. Rf, -x 9 :gif ' 'nf ,Lg l. L 1.,.Q 1 Q7 yi, i -s --. -nt. "- Illwfv- . ..,.., MORGAN GOODE MUTTI LIPPMAN BOVARD LEET SLONIKER PERSON COOPER BORGMIER HOLT If My N, x it li V X l at -R is yorftmiy is this the twelfth ,X year that the Senate has functioned on our campus, but adopted in 1926, and was revised in 1928 and 1933. With the idea of service in mind, the Senate . AI. A IL' ,,a- . px' fi, ' Q .13-31? SQ Ll . ha, ,I , Qffflffg . if? 1 Q :vi fa .Jsf,,'? I ..5 itil proving to be One of the most successful years of the Senate. The Constitution under which the Senate Operates was WILLIAM YATES C. J. MERRIGAN President Vice-President Page ,55 has introduced several new pro- grams this year and Other plans are in the process of completion. This is the second year that our school has been a member of the National Student Federa- tion of America, and both years representatives have been sent to the national convention of the Federation. Service on the Senate affords valuable training in organization and leadership and is one of the highest honors that can be be- stowed by the student body. ., it 'ki .ai Y' pt' y--,, H .-i, - 1:43 31.1 j: :t- 'iii' f' fel" F Q-li 4 , fl ll: glgi Lid VT iff ?f. L F PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL HE Pan-Hellenic Council is composed Of a faculty spon- sor, the president and two repre- sentatives from each Of the two national educational sororities, Alpha Sigma Alpha and Sigma Sigma Sigma. The positions of president and sponsor alternate yearly between the two sorori- ties. The Council legislates upon rushing, pledging and the stand- ards Of scholarship required of the sorority members. The Council also sponsors the tradi- tional Pan-Hellenic Tea for the rushees of both sororities at the beginning Of the fall quarter which formally opens the rush season. Talks on topics of edu- cational importance are given at each meeting, the first Monday of every month. This year the Council presented a gift to the Library. Mrs. Wilma Vlfilson Sharp, National President of Alpha Sigma Alpha, visited the Council in the winter quarter. The Officers Of the Council are: Margaret Maxwell, Presi- dent, Margaret Humphreys, Sec- retary- Treasurer. Sponsor-Miss Nell Hudson. Membership- Margaret Maxwell, Margaret Knox, Grace Helen GOOdsOn', Alpha Sigma Alpha, Margaret Humphreys, Faye Sutton, jean Montgomery, Sigma Sigma Sigma. KNOX MONTGOMERY SUTTON GOQJDSQQN TTUMPHREYS HUDSON NTAXVVELL I 3 13 Co- tl Sl c b b e 3 a s 9 I 11 f SHI HU Page 37 RESIDENCE HALL BOARD IQESIDENCE HALL makes every effort to provide' the girls with a home-like atmos- phere, social advantages, and congenial friendships. This year the Hall was made a center of social activities with teas, re- ceptions, buffet suppers, dances, breakfasts, and bridge parties. The officers, supplemented by a council of twelve girls elected each quarter, under the guidance of Miss Stephenson and Miss Campbell, are respon- sible for the functioning of its government. The officers are: Estelle Hunter, Presidenzfg Georgia Schulte, V'ice-Presfident, Louise Bauer, Secretary, Frances Shive- ly, Treasurer. The Board membership: Fall term-Grace Helen Goodson, Helen Grace, Catharine Norris, Seniors g Elizabeth Garder, Edra Keplar, Elizabeth Craw- ford, Juniors, Alice Goode, Mar- garet Humphreys, Sophomoresg Nell Zimmerman, Dorothy De Pew, Freshmen. Wirrter term- Helen Morford, Nell Blackwell, Seniors, Bedonnah Hallock, Am- ber Herriman, Mary Frances Young, Juniors, Barbara Zeller, Frances Todd, Sophomores, Martha May Holmes, Elizabeth Adams, Freshmen. Spring term -Lucile Lackey, Catharine Norris, Lydia Hansen, Seniors, Avis Glenn, Jane Sandy, Erma Walker, Juniors, Jean Patrick, Dorothea Hardwick, Sopho- mores. SHIVELY CvR.-XCE DE PEW NORRIS HUNTER CAMPBELL HUNIPIIREYS ZIMMERNIAN S'rEPHENsoN CR,xwFoRD SCHULIE KEPI.AR BAUER GooDE gg 36 Page 37 2' . rp--gg ,-,A 'fre 1:3 "1 1J.,.:.-, I Ln f g A. rg v , 1,-1 :gf . I sgff: ... 1, C' In , J L, 51 -,jx .fy a X fi ' 4 ff' . if -3 ii' I, H..-' ' ' 'P KW 'J F EL WILLIAM PERSON, President Maryville Business Administration all Vlleary Vllillieeintellectual Vagabond. M EUDORA SMITH, Secretary-Treasurer Maryville M Physical Education Did you ever hear of personality? CATHERINE NORRIS, Vice-President Sedalia R Commerce and Spanish - ' She was ever fair and never proud, Had tongue at will, and yet was never loud. ' L ALBERT KREEK Oregon J Q Business Administration and English Cupid knocked me out. '75 ' ' .4 R HELEN GETZ Savannah English All knowledge is ourselves to know. I l I L ESTELLE R. HUNTER Grant City Mathematics just a Saylor's sweetheart. p l a J C. J. MERRIGAN ' Maryville ' Social Science I Reading maketh a full many conference, a ready 2 d mang and writing, an exact man. 1 I li f GLENN DUNCAN Graham A Illusic and Social Science in A parlous boy. l i I LILLIAN CAGLEY Clarinda, Ia. li Elementary Education I Constancy of purpose is the secret of success. e N EVELYN PIXLER Maryville l Commerce Zealous, but modest. I RAY DULL Princeton I tllathematics Did you ever 'ear our Music? I LESTER HALL jlfg,7'3'7VI1'l1g 1 Social Science Nurture your mind with great thoughts. NIARGARET KNOX Maryville l Illusic ll am a man hater, but the Bible says, "Love your enemies." g Izgt' ZX ille Llia gon nah fity ville ady ham Ia. ville leton 'ville fvill e your ge 38 ljiDW.XRIJ I' AIUKGAN Gallafjn English and History The magic ol the tongue is the most dangerous of all spells. MARY f,i1NDh1R Gallajjn Elementary Education Come all who love a merry jest. MARIE THOMPSON VVAGNER Maryville Elementary Education A pleasing countenance is no slight advantage. ROLAND RUssELL Maryville ' Business Administration and Economics Lieutenant, tell us a story. L. IVIAUL . f' Mqryvillg " Commerce M, Says less land talks more than john. ' T U it f " ROSE GRAVES 6 Maryville French and Spanish Her eyes were bright and merry. LORA D. TUDDER Elmo Music Genuine and without pretence. JOHN RICE Maryville Social Science One of the dependable sort, who never calls a difficulty unsurmountable. FRANK VVESTFALL Maryville Social Science and English 'Tis not for man to trifle: Life is brief. DOROTHY DENEEN Maryville English A docile disposition will, application, surmount every difficulty. VIVIAN FORDYCE , Ridgeway Home Economics Keen sense and common sense-no room for nonsense. REED HARTLEY Bvlvkvw Physics and Mathematics Her very frowns are fairer far than smiles of other maidens are. E. J. PORTERFIELD, JR. Ml1f'3Wll6 Music and Social Science I set the air with music bravely ringing. EVELYN BURR Q Mflfyvlllff Music Do you not know I am a woman? XYhen I think, I must speak. Page 39 ..,,V, ,4 N-i. .. .,, N ,, Qt Ei , rx? b i 355, , gi., . - gg,-r X' 1 . QQ' A , il ' ' ' x " ffl . 'Z L, . ff?-'Q . 'T 33:9-g..'f, -. ggi-5q5:Kf",,r R - 'f' "'fixve,-f, ' 5 E371 rig., 1 -AW --xi. '11 'Y 1' '-A - 'X S'-. 3 'ze W .M ,.,.., .. Eifizfllvf, ' 4 4 , -Av f .4- , .J.,., haf Q 1 If5PPl..- "figs jr .. f ,':,,.. U A ---1v,7,.m , H., .,.-. 5-.Yi R. .- NAL Q .4 ,593 ,vmeg :.","'-ff' z--asf J. ' ' 1 kiwi mf Lf: 9 PPE. I'-L-rfb. 5'-7 x .. .4-, , ., . . gn,-. .V . . ,B--.1 ..N, 5, .. ,-fr.:-:E .2 -1, .---- , .Kg . S ,Jn .rg , 4,235-it gp' v-1 w- ti f"f'fi'1:.L1'f' 5"f5.miT5f . ,V f - 'ef A- fx.: .:"-Jiqrggg-1' " 2.51-figs I 2. v gi- f , 1 ' 1- . . ' H" ' ni ' 2 F P 1' ' H ,stake ,- SL .,1 f ' 5ii7'f2:?5-,f'3,'1: , fr-wig iclsfv, .. , R. I "" 'P-. 5 is fiI'53?:"gQg2N3ef :ff I4 -f'a.?-1,45 :' - 3,.',: 2'?..-gifs.: ' '1f.i.'L5"fV1f', ' , ' My - 1 . ' 'Q , .f A f i 2 . . f I 731, L4 'A' ,fa I I ,.3.4 F. iii 1? I , Q 5 I 5 ' " ' If lf , I4 lc i il If N 1 f7'iiL,: ' I Q ll 'ft I l . 32 I l I l il .ffl ll ' 3- I i ,let e Ll: ?::ff54lf,l le E39 tfffsfv ' 3 an fri fel itil ,...f7 tl ll! 3 4 M, ln li if 1' lg, jg lit., 'E V. l ir, nl A F' all lf li tip,-' X ng.. ie.A,,... U- la. Ill wif' . vi., ,Q W -:Le .1 5,5 Isa 5551.-J., Ay, 2 , ag .3 : had P , - A s f.,f:"x S fs 1 .J I x , ,i . .- .-Alfa, if ' if ttf? I ll R . .1 7, IX l i 'Lg-. , kg' .Q 'ix ii'-2. -Q x i:9 NIILO PORTIQIRFIILLD Cfffflflllflllf Illathenzatics and Physics Given time, he makes the storms flo his bidding. LUCIIJE LACREY I Fairfax Primary Education Hang sorrow! Care'll kill a cat. VIRGINIA GAY M ILLER Maryville Kingergarten-Primary Education So light of foot, so light of spirit. WINFIELD PEETOM Maryville Mathematics A handful of common sense is worth a bushel of learning. GLENN NIARR Oklahoma City, Okta. Physical Education You gotta be a football hero- HELEN lXlORFORD Maitland Music The glass of fashion and the mould of form. LYDIA CAROLINE HANSEN North Kansas City . English Her heart is like a garden fair, where many pleasant blossoms grow. V, BUFORD CLARK Maryville Mathematics To me one silly task is like another. l'iUBER'1' L. HARRIS Coin, Ia. Biology Little said is soonest mended. STELLA E. RIVERS Conway, Ia. Home Economics and Commerce She finds music in the keys ofa typewriter. RUTH STEVVART Washington, Ia. Music and Home Economics And God crowned his work with the gift of song. W ILLIAM STILVVELL ,Maryville Fine Arts and Industrial Arts Music hath charms. ALBERT MIX Osbgrn, A griculture An abridgement of all that is pleasant in man. MARY JONES C Chillicollzc History Sing away sorrow, cast away care, Page 40 I07Il Y 3 fax ville ville l of kla. and City Sant ville Ia. Ia. Ia. If ville born olhe ge 40 l.l4N1lI"l-, Nll'lilfllSHN Nlgw flggplfpfggg Ilfailzerrzafirs Diligence is the mother of good fortune. M. Cf. RowxN, JR. Mmypijfe Illaflzemalics Talk to him of lacolfs ladder, and he would ask the numlwer ol steps. RoRER'I' PERKINS jllgryiillg Physics He knows enough who knows how to live and keep his own counsel. MRS. lX'lABEI. REDMON PERKINS Maryville Elementary Educaiion I Kind thoughts, contentment, peace of mind, and Joy for weary hours. lvl.-XRGARET NIAXVVELL Cameron Cornnierce Combine scholarship with leadershipg add a bit of charm, and season with a clash of wit. RICHARD BARRETT Skidmore Malhenialics Love, a cough, smoke, and money cannot long be hidden. JOHN HEATH Marjfville Business A drninislration My heart is wax moulded as she pleases, but en- during as marble to retain. JOSEPHINE LAKE 51. Joseph Kindergarten-Primary Educalion A fluent tongue, a ready smile. HELEN GRACE Albany English and Social Science A A small hatchet fells a great oak. KENNETH A. BROWN Maryville Business Adniinistralion Knowledge comes, but wisdom lingers. CHARLES R. HAGEIE Pickering History anal Spanish Principle is ever my motto: not expediency. MAXINE STRICKLAND I Clflfimifl, 111- English Low stir of leaves and dip of oars And lapsing waves on quiet shores. EDITII NIILDRED COOK Oak Park, Ul- Social Science My mind to me a kingdom is. lX'lYRTLI2 STOREY ChtillfC0fl1e Elementary Educalion Her voice was every soft, gentle, and lowean excellent thing in a womall- Page 41 NIILDRED STUART Illaryfille I M'athemalics How good to live and learn. I'IONVARD COFER Fairfax Chemistry and Biology Finish what I hegin, And all I fail of win. HAROLD HUMPHREY Independence Economics It behooves me on this most auspicious occasion- GRACE CARTER Martinsville Commerce I ani not precisely an Aeolian lute hung in the wandering winds of sentiment. CATHERINE EBERSOLE Albany Mathematics The reward of a thing well done is to have clone it. FRANCIS SLONIKER Maitland Mathematics More pluck and skill per square inch than any man in school. WILLIAM YATES Bethany Chemistry, Physics, and Mathematics Ability, energy, personality-an excellent combi- nation inan excellent president. NELL REID BLACKWELL Lexington Physical Education She is too fair, too wise, wisely too fair. LORENE BUNTIN Ridgeway English Not swaying to this faction or to that. KERBIIT CULVER Maryville Commerce and Social Science I will sit down now, but the time will come when you will hear me. CHARLES C. STUART Maryville Chemistry He speaketh not, and yet there lies a conversation in his eyes. KATIE HALLEY Sheridan, Iflfyo. Commerce The morn is fairg the skies are clear. MILDRED HOTCHKIN ,Marytiille Business Adnzinistratiozz True merit is like a river: The deeper it is the less noise It makes. ROBERT M. IVIUTTI Hopkins .Mathenialics A town that boasts inhabitants like me can have no lack of good society. 134116 4 3 ille Clx 'LCC ,.. ille zhe tny it. ind my my ibi- :ton va y 'ille ien lille ,ion 'yo. ,ville the 'sins QVC ff: 42 -' 5, A Q K l"'i "' QA-u' ldv 4. 4-1 -H -L . tv "" "5 V6 .5 1 1 " 7 s , I 5' lx-',4.1I 5 iff' 'f' Q 0 . X N U ' I 4' s u ' . H l f v , kLAx..TMA .hiya w + jx-. 5 'B NINA L. KIME , jllarywille ElementaryYiducation So unaffected, so composed a mind. IjONAI,D B. H1RBs Sheridan Business Administration U I am very fond of the company of ladies. I like their beauty, I like their vivacityg and I like their silence. PETE DIETZ, JR. Maryville Commerce He heeds not the ladies' smiles. GRACE HELEN GOODSON Ravenwood Commerce That uncommon mixture of versatility and capa- bility. EDITH XVI-IITTEMORE Bogard Elementary Education I love tranquil solitude and such quiet, wise, and good. LOWELL BOWEN Chemistry Few words are best. DALE ST. JOHN Physical Education VVe look up to him. DOROTHY TORREY GLENN Rea Elementary Education A Come, children, and I will tell you a story. ELIZABETH CRAWFORD Mound City Primary Education yVhat stature is she of? just as high as his heart. VVENDELL DALBEY u . Hepburn, Ia. Social Science Thou sayest an undisputed thing in such a solemn way. LAWRENCE PHELPS . Cameron Chemistry Over the line to popularity. PAYE SUTTON 0 Maryville Mathematics Sober, steadfast, and demure. MADGEL PENISTEN Maryville Commerce A sweet content . u Passing all wisdom or its fairest flower. MAXINE LOUISE FALLERS ESSEX, IG- English Nothing so much worth as a mind well instructed. , IEURETTA GooDEN Ravenwood Home Economics She's the girl who won the man who won the championship. Page 43 Rqix 1 A XX X . l R Z .W x i 0' Ml ' iff ' R i i , in , Q U5 l F . ill I r ' i 'v , A f I I V.-'.i-A .fl ,I '-I 1 :i . .5l'.,ff--Vi . . . lf, li ,- ,,,. ui 15, ffl, f--F my, ws ' 3 . 1. Mfr, mv, .. A-.. lun., 'l'-M-,-L--' i 4-51" . , -.. . 'waz -51'--il li-,f fi pt' . .:.' liar' . ":'.l ' ' -,- -' - .X sa, 1 lx lit x 'ji .1-,ry N. 15 'a end l Yi. 2 lrgr, , ,A EQ? 4 ' ' Q l , g. E PI l Q rt 1, Htl-:.'5'T + . . Q. .- .,:x?ZlL., H , I rl 'dry . - "-' n 1- ' ,112 .J -. - sew-r..1 f- - . -. 55 ,pf - -, E+' 'ri' gif - w. e 4 - '33 . 'N if 1? . . ' 19:5--'-. 5:1 if' 14: . ' -'rfdfillih-1' ' S sf. ' '- A 9.4 lf, :sis .Y - x-.-,,,.., 1 V . ox, J-:fx-1 . . A 'jfiffre iff ,A , , f-4. , f-1717. ' - --, '1 ',-.. .,,- . , 1, l"' -"4 .1 l1.a'-.' C." - ..,,,.: :TIJ1 c 1 -'Y N . . . 141 .N ., '55 , -. - I 4 P. .1 :ff - , , Q- . 4 H f - L , S, ' g Qbigfvrer. . 321,25 i f - I 1. 'V . 5 Qt, ,,f.11Q cftfgksffig, - . :a.,,vQ, -:yi t . ik :fi 55 uf 4. 5, :ew .,, . f V, . fm "NJ 'QE' 1:1 'Iliff , r af I fy ?3Q.,Q,1.Qg,f he A .-..i., '-'vc .5 421- rg" ffE.f,-1 .Pri ' Q5 .41 ,gguwyigg wir . Ei ..g1w- Q au ': figs 4522 if 5 ' s 41 I" 4 V B1 S3 f .,- .7-' fx ' 72' .71 i ..- " I ,s lf -.QV I A. i 2. i x f 7:7 i ,. l ff? ' x, QW I . le si l ,lg i l. E51 dll! gui' l i ,. ,5,. ' rgjrr l 1-if Q-T., ll , 4 1 1 l .L , , I' Z., 1 1- .1 , ' 1 x , I 4 ll 'I .. al l li I , :l 1 1. I is l I l-V, " l 1 i l 1? I 2 1 it- ti g s ,ew ' 3 i ,I lf' 11 ijt ,, 1' 2 "tj l E il li I , : f 1 E S ix VH, , i H1 ' ' 5 i"i'f'l 'l l 2 1 lei , 'iff' 5 ' i i Tlx'-J " f- -15-if ' l 3 4Hle"'l 'V ' ,ig 2,-lil li . l, will M-'Elf WLS . if l ' I 5 l . :Q fi -A--,:, 5 N I GERALD ST IG-ALI, Presizlenl .Henrielfa RALPH N. XYESTFALL Vice-Presiden! Mfaryvllle ERMA XYALKER Secrelary-Treasurer Bigelow MARGLERITE RTEPEN Sl. Joseph DALE BROVVN, JR. Si. Joseph JACQUELINE RUSH Barnard FRANK BUYER Savannah PAUL SHELL Skidmore NADINE VVOODERSON Spiokard HUGH KLTNKEL New Poinl Lois M. WALTON Maryville PAULINE BURGESS Cameron . WAYNE HELTON Cainsville RUTH LINTHACUM Ridgeway WALLACE R. PAYNE Pacijio RAYMOND PALM lllaryville ARRIE GENE HEATHMAN Smithville DWIGHT J. DALBEY Hepburn, Ia. NIARCELINE COOPER Denver, Colo. FRAN VVELDON Coffey BUEL T ATE Hamilton BERTHA SAVILLE Redding, Ia. ICURBY BOVARD Jlffaryville JA ME S OTTMAN F airfax FRANCES SHAMBICRGER Illaryville LOR EN GRACE Ulorfh AMBER ARLENE HIQRRIMAN Sl. Joseph Page 44 X B1 NEL B , C X Bi MA ER 1 GE1 Pug! LXLI, QTEALL ent KER xzrrer UE PEN 'I , JR. I RUSH ER .L ERSON IEL l ,TON GE SS ION ,CUM AYNE ILM ATHMAN LBEY il. DOPER 0. ON LLE QA AN FRGER QE ,R RIM.-AN Page 44 KIXNI Hmm' Nl .luxejvll , , , x X11c1,11, F. X.X'I'l'.5 Hr'1l11111,1' l,.l1jlI,1a AIAX Rffxrlzflale 1QR1x1IAI1 fX1ALO'I"I'li ,Ua1',vI'1'lle gl 111: R. ARNOTIE Pr lH!'t'fU1I C11a11RO1A SCHULTIQ Oregon BILLY XY. ICENT B1'lLlllllj"Z'Z'll6, Ia. HEDONNA HALLOCK Beflzany NELLA-ROSE HOFFBIAN Sl. faxeplz JOHN TINIBICJNS U'r1eel1'ng BERDENA IQIDVVELL Nlartlnsvllle CECIL SEABAUGH Jackson VVALTER REDMON Fairfax EIHEL DACK Ravenwood DAYLE ALLEN Fairfax BEATRICE SHERMAN M'aryz1ille MARY FRANCES YOUNG Alound City ERNEST H. CAMPBELL Breckenridge NCJRBIIX HOUSEI2 Princefon LUKE PALUMEO Hubbard, Ohio LOUIS GROH Sf. Joseph DUANE EBERHART Gilman Cily GEORGE XYALTER ALLEN M' a r yvllle NIARIE BRASHEAR Wafazfa, Okla. BERNICIZ PENCIE Clearrnont JOHN J. PETERSIQN IU'aryz1fllle NIARY SMITH ,ll a r yvlll e JAMES NASH Sl. Joseph Page 45 if 14, S, ,V 1 ' A' wif" '1,3I?g,,1 like 72 1 31: .-. 1 .S 1 :T-Ry K Q , -A455 2 , - flifrh -, 4, g ' Q-v""V"I 31 1 yr 7 ' . 4? 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NICHOLAS Jvfaryville CLIFFORD JOHNSON lllaryville EUGENE T. HUEE Rnshville if S J GE VII W 9 Eu A L 'MA L 1 P4133 -lu llagv IR JK 'LL n gs ATT IE D N 6 RAY FH .OWMAN E JP LLOVVS KITE ,ICER KR IE IMILLER IIS LLOYD BARTON 'XRCHER DYCE OLAS L SON UFF lkzge 46 YI-LRNON QZRIZIEN Plf6?.Yltl671,l lrzzleperlflerzfe jIcAN PATRICK Vice-President Bellzany PATRICK DOUGAN Secrelary- Treasurer ,U ar yzrille DORIS SIONEBURNER Razfemuoori XV.-XRRENI CRONV M a ryvzlle XIVICLM.-X LAMBERT Gran! Cily JOHN XV. SHANNON ,Uary1'ille EUNIQE SCOTT U exlon EARL DODSON Bar rzarzl BARBARA ZELLAR Oregon ROBERT TRAQY Hubbard, Ohzo QPAL MCELWAIN Helena XVILLIAM DAVIS .Maryville GENE LOGAN NIERRICK ,Maryville BERNARD HAMMAN Rushville, Ill. VIRGINIA LEE DA NIIORD Slanberry XVILLIAM B. THOMSON Fairfax DORIS LOGAN W' Illaryville HARRY THIESI-'ELO V Fairfax H QIILDR? MUMFORD I ' L eslboro X'7IL'AS THORPE QP" IW ar yvi lle FLORENCE A. FOTHERGILL Rosendale f MELYIN C. VA1L 'E , Illaryville I LAARUE BOBEY P X Marywille' - LAWRENCE HUMPHREY 1 Independence X NIARV LOUISE HITCPU'6tK ' Clahrinda, Ia., JAMES ROBERTSON Fillmore CHARLOTTE LEET M arywillf I RAYMOND,-L. BLACK Gashland NIILDRED L. NIILNE Oregon LAWRENCE FOTHERGILL Rosenflale LUCILLE NICCLELLAND Hflaysville JESSIE DEAN TAYLOR lVal.Ton LEONA COTTRELL Gilman Cily MORRIS YAIJON Iwaillunzl FRANCES TODD Trenton FRED W. IYEXVLON Clearrnmzl BETH BRIIQGS Jlaryvllle Page 47 A 4 .,,-Mc xy 17 I R, AJ "l .of ' J J 'Jr' " II 9 . ...., Il , I I 4 ., QI I I 1 Y MI, 24.5k,fRT,,-J 0 I! x .4 , ,:.I. I, I J - 1- .. , R I ,' f. ,- A . , fx J R, u , Sf H jlkrlx 4' I ,, ' I Rf, v I J ' Q A Jo Iv' j Xa- I f . 'S IX xfffy' 'Q ' L . :Y 'Riff-K 2 MLA, - .3 "J - - 'I A LI :ggi W ff 31-241, '79 - I'-D:-Q. ' I H NS ,il ei? , I T YA , , Sym.-1 ,D-E557 A uy.p,.- A ,L 'lk ,N ,y ,- ' .Qrllf T i . 7 I X. - S rf-"TLV . 'Q-nw-'fsfrfr-5 -,fix-"?'-F534 lvffrlfc 'Lkl 7, -Af, -... A. A ,f, CLS, .' . 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A . ff- - gf . A J fi f-Clava' 112175-5 - Aalj Q , 1, of .,-, .6 M K . .Hr -.li-R,-'f DQS , I, sf,-ew I .. ,- ,J , 8 Ui... Ui yr ,L H.: in 'gli' .J 15!lf'f1' 9 f. if X fig. - ,. R I 4 , 33 .Q :L T q ., L7 35" ' EI' f R, fn-ll' ' ' ' uf'- -Q 'f.,5,,f'z ff l .Q 1 1 I A ' 3 Isl C7 It L '41 S I , r f ' ', ' . mul! Qfff Rf ,If ff FORD URAIJI LY T1lHl'AV1'I-lll? EILEEX JOIINSUN .S'lzm1rIn.lfn1lI PAI'L NEKN'IiX' l'lzzllxlfI,wg BIARGARIE1 LUIS BIFCRKX lxnziq Czly NOLAND liOx'DS'I'EN lfllggflllil IXIARCARET HI,'xII'I-IREYS I.arrdfI RAY HARDY , f 15c'!l1a1zy HELEN BASSETT .Sk HlH701'I3 RUSSELI. SHERMAN liflfnrznl HYLAH MEANS Faucet! DEENE FISHER Harnbmqz, Ia. MARY DALLAS Fuucell MAX SEYSIER Iwaryville FLOSSIE XVINEMILLER Slleridan GLENN E. MARION Alazlland TIZESSA .XVHITTEN Knider VERNON CLINKENBEARD DeKalb SARAH FRANCES ROXVLETT ,Maryville VERNE CAMPBELL Tarlezo BLANCHE M. TENNEY Ivlound City HARRY' M. LYLE Maryville LOUISE W'YMAN Fonlanelle, Ia. J. PIERCE GARDNER Desloge ELEANOR STRAIGHT Blodzlon HAROLD C. BIRD Kansas Cily FRANCES SHIVELY Hamillon HELEN KRAMER Iwaryville C. F. GRAY Sheridan MARGARET D. TURNEY Foresl Cily VIRGINIA COE 11'I!Z1'j'U1.ll6 JEAN PATRICK 1561110 ny LELAND THORNHILL Burlznglon Jzuzclion 11,-XRGUERITE SUMMFRS Cqyee EDWIN BOLIN CO1lf'f'f7l1lJl7 Junction HXNITA ALDRICH Elmo LOUISE M. BURKE FII I-1' fu A' IQOBERT C. LAWRENIQE IUOHIIII' Cily DORIS UITNDICR Ul'I'Ig0lI EIJXY.-Xlflll R. GQDSISY .l't:flL'l'.YOPl CVIWX' SARAH LEE Xv0l'lf L I" I1 1,11 fu .Y 1115 -I- IW 1 ww VTW, I V af' x' ,' ,low ,V I1 Ie ? W 5 D IB' X J AA FRA ELENI GET GOLI RA M GA' ED Bu CLY MILD GEI4 JE, HARI LAURA E. I B HENR LOL Rf l JI G N XYILLI. ICSTI ljagz' JU 2 I- M-.Nr F X' NON I ax' 1160 REA STEX PH KEYS Y ETT .MAN NS ER 1. AS ER 1: ILLER RION TEN IBEARD IOXVLETT LELL ENNEY V YLE AN U. JNER 1IGHT ID ,v ELY IER URNEY 1 R HI LL tlzon YIM E RS N clzon CH RKE RENCE ,1 E R D S E Y 51 UIC L Pag M 11 9 ' ,ffl ,pw ,. - -DW' SW' ,1"'f W MMM JMX 11.1 4 A' f 'VZ' . 11. 11131180 11, 111 W X y7VY1fN Y . 'ls M ' -ivy. Mull r I Ubofrtlm .l ATVQLIQIONIQQ ' I lx' ,Q 1 HVVJ., D1 OT VI I D 11 ARROSE 3 1 INGS FRANKLIN SPRATT ELENDER HOX'LE H ARDIN GEORGE H. XVILSON GOLDA BELLE CRISMAN 51' RAl.PH KRATTI.I NIILDRED HALLSA CrAYLORD MORRISON 1, L- EDNA MARY NIONK Hnrlinglon Jzcnclion 1 CLYDE W. VVOODRUFF MILD RED M. ANDERSON GERALD BOATXVRIGHT JEAN MONTGOMERY HAROLD JAMES PERSON LAURA PHOEBE ROSEBERRY E. HERBERT LINDLEY BEATRICE LEMON HENRY' IRVING SAUNDERS LOU ETTA HOYENDEN ROBERT XVAMSLEY NELLIE R. ISLOOM W1L1.1AM GEOROE BENNETT ESTHER NAOM1 FORBES Page 49 I 112411 ' IC1. 'AR1 L f1:'ll1"' l1', f' 1:1N vrvguv' Ak 1 1.. C, . D ' Y1O1.A JOHNSON -5' J, R. CUMMINS 'S AGNES QQUTLER HAZEL GATES BOB GLAUSER PAULINE IRVIN JEXVELI, HAMMER lfFIl1llHg,Ill. 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I Cm 1 W1 F X MAR' NIARJ I N Q C jg v PIM!!! 50 Pagc 51 I s PA III, l'7OS'I'IcR Pl'f'.YI.d4'IIl M'ar,v2'ille MILIIRED CLARDY Vizic-Presiflent Maryville LOREIQ LINDSEY Sefrelary- Treasurer Nfaryiville RIITH BROXVN Kingslon ERMIN LEE Blaillaml NlARTl-IA NIAE HOLMES Plallsburg EDWIN NICIDOXVELL Clinlon MARY LOUISE YVYMAN Burlington Junction NIARJORIE E. EPPARD Hepburn, Ia. ISIARL HOLT, JR. ' ' Nlaryville DOROTHEA L. HENRY .f Bedford, Ia. AMOS SAVAGE New Mfarkel, Ia. MARY E. M EADOWS Pallonsburg WILMA WALKER Lenox, I a. WILLIAM F. MCCOY Rock Port NADINE MCGUIRE Fortesque DEAN W. OXVENS Clearfield, Ia. HELEN WILSON Slanberry ERMA JENNINGS Stanberry VIRGINIA NEEDLES Parnell ZELLA MORRIS Fortesque LIARGARET VVINCHESTER Oxford, Penn. VIRGINIA YATES Shenandoah, Ia. ELOISE BRIC KER Lenox, Ia. CHARLES W. THOMSON Agency OPAL LAUGI-ILIN Ravenwood WALTER LEE RIILON Shenandoah, Ia. FRANCES MORGAN Tarkio NIARIE HAUBER Allendale VELIVIA M OZINGO Maryville CLARICE ACER Vinila, Ukla. BIARY PAULINE STALLING Barnard BIARJORIE ALINE GORDON Ilofrkins PAULINE BIILLER Redding, la. LEON POSLER Cflzfzxwzllff NORAIA 1lU'!H LOGAN AIIl1'j'Z'lllL? JACK LOIYDI-:N Oregon KQERALDINE RIPLEY KI'l1lIL'V , ' 51 .Q ' U A I N, IQLXQY N15 E" . N, f 3, we .1 I 1 -5,1 R, , ,gy S933 -,-.. xlild ui?-7 X. .,5f:.f1s-jg Eff.. f:2a,3'lQ:Fff :Ffa -Q.g,T:+?.x5.ii ' ' B?-S""' 721, 2 ' T 51 15 - , , CZK' L95 41- fx ' f?i43?ffcf'7E33 Q2 fLpL9y,:I7'-19. f is -.2,f1e. 2 Q I T3 312:41 55 , 'LA z , 'I ,inc vp-. , 'S , L--Mm. ,L , , -.LA ,f. f. ,WH If ' f!"A:,, R, R7 'fsiii E551 fl 'A 'f?5'r""' vv QL. Mi.. grey I 3' 45:-I ' 1 Alfl, My ,-'-,,, , 7"i'f--.'-f+1,' ' ll ilrnsizkfff, ' I S+? :ffl I -17273-' YW: I I' , -A 4, Sl I I QMiefrfsL1,I A I 2 ' ' 5'Z :. VE ,Q ' i I I I ,N , L 1 E 1 l 2 I Ii! 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City LOUISE VVYMAN Fonlanelle, Ia. HAROLD F. DAVIS Mfaryvillc MARGARET ROBERTSON Fillrnore PAUL F. SCOTT Ivlaryville PAUL R. RIBJEHART Gran! Czly ESTELLENE LYLE Tllaryville JOE STEPHENSON Shenandoah, Ia. FRANCES PUGH Cojlff' RAYMOND CRATER Razfenwoofz GEORGE DARREI. NIKON Conway, Ia. DORIS RIARKLAND Fovlesque CLIFFORD GIKACDE Ubrlh EI.IzAIsETII BARTRAM IWaryI'ille IQOBERT C. GARRE'I"1' Parnell PAUL !X1II.I.ER Rvdmlfrzg, la. LOUISE l,Il"l"IX1AN .lIa1'yIIi!Zw JAMES R1YERS JI1'l'lc"l' IXIARGARET ANN DONIIZLSON Gullalin DIXX'llD L. fXARI.'I'OY IlIIII'y1'I'llI' LLYDIA. IL. BAIIJLY c11t'lH'ff'1l1, lu. BLAXRKQAIZET T.XX'I.fJli l'i1Ii1fI, Ufclu. ARNOLD I.. Alt Km Rfllfi IJIWI 1X'I.XIlY.-XNNIC IIxIIII.IOx .U1IVvYz'I'l!I' K ILXRLICS IXIYAQSI EY HILXNI .NIINII II 1111 iz lx!-W J I A Dc I1 M R A LPI CII RIST M1 CI, CHA Cm Y LEO F EA VI J I M C CvERI EUOE: R I ELI KALI NL-XRJC DOI M I M M HAR MARY TRI ELEANCI EI JOI-IN M- M I Il'Ull' I NL, P Ii LLER SON fORD DYD XY 'YTES KST I HS. CEA 'ISON I. DELL PH RE Y AN 1 YVIS RTSON TT IART YLE EON 111. SH TER NIKON AND XCE TRAM RETT ZR ,AN ZS 'JNEISON ,TON ILEY L. ILOR CRIY I1LIIIx , ISRANI 1311-'T' 53 IJYIIYIIIII I IDF PEXY l.1'I1z'11v 111. RI'RsYI1.I I. DUXXI4,l,1. .1I11Igwil11' X1 YVRIYIE N111 LTER lI1'1L'r111 14111111 U.xxIEI, HARIQELI. Il1lf1Ir1y ik1llilQl'lNli HI..xvR ToLIsER'I 621111111111 MARY SIIUEMIYKER Il HIXIOVI k'I,,xIIIwIc E. .XLLEN 1Jf'llV1HJl'!l kfII,x RI.U'I"lkE ifI..XPH.-X181 f'NI11IV l5!14,1!x, 1V1'1W. WaI.I'I-:R WADE .1Id1'j'T'1llC ILUNA EULA ACKLIN f:1'I111tHI1 1:l'IANl'ES R. STLIART 1111141111116 XYAYMAN SMITH Beihany JIMIYIIE LOLI LTHINN Plullff C1131 GLAIIE PIELZER Barnard YQERALDINE E. BIYERS Comuay, Ia. EUGICNIIA JANE COMPTON Ilenriella ROY C. BROWN Dfxloge EUNA TOSPON Ccwgzll ELLSXVORTH KREEI: Oregon INZALHERINE LEE GRAY Clearmonl NXARJORIE A. CARPENTER Helena DOROTHX' E. IQIMEL Guilfovd NIERLE HUNTER Marlinwille IRENE DEX'ERS Skidmore NIILIJRED ROSCO Barnard NIARIAN IYIALOY Redding, Ia. HAMILTON R. KRANS Conway, Ia. B11-XRY ELIZABETH ADAMS Mmm! Murlalz TROY JAMES SMITH Vinil11,O1ela. ELEIYNOR LUCILE COQIIRAN Lzzilzmp ITI,IzAEETI-I PLANCK Hfllmrzy ALBERT BELL liuwzfzrd IXIARY XVHAN llrzrrix JOIIY XYILLIAM I.1ImI.E .11llVj'T'1'l16 XIILIIREII CLARIJY .1I111'y111l1C XLXXINE GUQIIEN Rf1f'1'r11.'r1rIIl R1JI1IiR'l'fV1.SMl'l'H Rmfrzflalr kII,wL1,I. HAAIAIER Rf'1lI11'11u, III. IsIww1x LX. M1xReI11xI.L "'f"11'1Q1rn1 J1u1f11f1Iz lillilil 1RIi'NfZ BIIHOI' fffflrgz' .S4111'lPZA45', IU, j 0 ,I . I !,.'V,Y W1 n X5 . 'ri , . r ' 1 '11 fft-155, X531 . Qi? , '.'g f , V 'vfgklrlz 'f I xr 3' XL-'J' V - , , A f , Yi-91 - ' . -' ' I R:5g1i,g If , IWQ2,,,,,f 21 1: f 4. ,lb 526 'Rgp A , if R , U- Fgggizfl,-A--1:',. .Y " , 'wQ'f'1-air -f.: , ,.'Q:-,fq-"111mQ :M b I N- Iffgfz, . -N . M I I 31 Y, 1 Q DQ' ff, .N-I vf' 67 .1 W gif? 'fl' 'ff vl L f g R , ' V1 1 II , ,yd I I , f I I' l 5. , . I 4, ..1f1f.Y P 1 1 .. 3 ,. .. M UE , I L, 51 AV1"'3 .. ,,l,f,,1Y. . f11 Qi 595.5 Z 1 Nf -'-1S1+Jix.,y,I' 41, I ' ff . N55 r 1 1 51 1511? M1 I Af E S 1 1 1 513, I I 1 1 1215! 1 I1 11 193, 5 1 1 11 11 1'g1,!,11 L-T1 f I 1 1f1'fi:::gff 5 'Q NVJXV3 5 ,LL gyfifli? 1 1 If-AU,',, ,, I 1 lf,-T Q, ., H I E P ' 1 I I ' 11 X 11 ' 1 I I, H., , , 1 'I I f' 1 1 1 I ,IV I I 1 1 ' 1 , ' I II J y I . If 1 W I I 7 1 'TTI II M I l f . . 6 I 4 IF' f 1 1 , J.,-, 1 X aiif' " is 1341! If Iv I, ,, 'Liv ff , fr I -df .J f 'P' I. I, . 1 9,. ..V., . 11 if ' 1 I Iff.. 1.9 .1f'l if 1' LI1 'R I . I .XX .1 4... .X-, .9 Suv. ,, I...'I - N 4 3 I I gr. I., I LR it? Q'-E XS ,505 RIEIJI-URI! Mc FALL .57I7I'll7f'lllf' XYILI.I.xxI 1511.18 Lwlc .S'j7I'l'11gS IRLHIII LIQXYIS llaznfllrnz CIIARLES .X. PI.OXX'N'l.XN l'al!orz.vlIurg ESTIIER RIARIE SIIIAIIIII Barrzrzrrl BIARGARET PORTER Alllfylllllll HAROLD SIMS Norlh Kansas City LOUISE GIBSON Blanchard, Ia. J. KEI'lLH LEMASNEV Rockford, Ill. CAROLYN GRIER Gower QVIOLA R. GRAX'ES Fairfax CARLYLE RRECKENRIDGE Turney NIARGUERITE. V. LAUKEMPER BIgelow CLARK FOUTCH Rzdgeway NIAXINE SUNDERMAN Omaha, Nebr. ERMAL COOPER Clyde ROBERT E. WILKINSON lldounl Ayr, la. NIILDRED L. GALLOXVAY Mfarlinwille XVAYNE HARROLD Cainsiuille VVILMA PI-IELPS Cameron NIARCELLA HEFLIN Conception Junction RUSSELL SHELTON Graham RUBY J. BELLIS Conway, Ia. PAUL LOCH IWary'L'ille INEZ A. DANIEL Tulsa, Okla. THEDA MAY HAMLET Hamillon EVERETT RICHARDS Thornasville, Ga. NIARY VIRGINIA CULIA Albany ORA LEE MERCER Grant Cily RUTH STRANGE Smillwille BERTLIICE SLOAN Carnerorz ELBERT BARRETT Illaryvzlle NIAXINE GILES MfFall QQEOEGE ZAKOURA Oxzmvalornzc, Kam. REYA H. GI2.AC'E VVIWZII LOUISE BAIIER 5!eIIIar1xIIillC PAUL HAURER .lllemlale BIARY HIENIJERSCJN Jlaryvillc ALLAN H,XlYl,IffX' Iiwlforfi BELL 7ZIIsIAIIcRAIxN C'aIm'rmz Y fyxlfln' 7-1 lK.'Il.I' KA ll JU 1 LELA GEN HA RO H. CI TIIO DORI l OLIN VR 54' 9 M ,MW lin ru Iimx'1N Rlliliflfli ,llmyvzllr lx Vx 1 IQEIQINE KAYWOOO .Nf,'lllHIUl'A' IIURMAN TXLILLER llfwywllw LUIS XYARI3 Slcllllrzon' KI VLIAN fEROSHONG Snzillmlle Eu ID.-XNIFLS Plzcgllrxvzlle ELSIE SNYDER Bddiszm LELAND V. Ii.-TTI-IAXVAY Gran! Czly GENEYIEYE NIAHARRY Lenox, la. HARO1 O LESLIE YVILSON Skidmore JENNIE SHARP Bolckmzv H. TURNER BAUER Slewarlsville CHARLENE WILEY Hopkins T HOMAS L. REYNOLDS Slanberry DOROTHY GRAY VVORT Bmddyville, Ia. OLIN DORRIS SCHMIDT Graham XVAYNE TURNER Alaryville I M WW 'TJ Z7 J 1 ,VL w 1 'FQ 1 1 .fi xg ' lf I Qitlb! .-'ff"f:f'1'1"'-'93 -:fx 1.1 1-,ff 'Luji L,z':lQr ip ' Hg,,..1f'-4.1 5 X A twfffy : 4' L N-K "f"'213f I , al "AT" .dx f-Mmm Qs! . U.-1-1-V- ' 75'-15.42-,f.'3:-F ge.: ici?- .11 ...div M951 . ,kg , ,4 W Y. 4 1','e,' l. H111 A' 3 ,g-6' Y-.-r' ,KL rl, 3 '-. iz I? 1.-'itv Q., '- ., 11, 52 1 13? M521 f ,1N. FAREWELL TO THE BIRCHES Can We who go forget the birehes tall, As standing near the portals of our school, They Watch with patient care her children all At last depart, equipped with book and rule? For many seasons through' the passing years The trees have stood, a group of kindly friends, Seeming Concerned with all our hopes and fears, And bringing us the Cheer that friendship lends. The Whisper of the leaves in greening Spring, Their auburn paleness in the Autumn blue- Have struck our hearts and Caused our tongues to sing The "Alma Mater" with a feeling new. Oh symbols of our love, deep-rooted here, Become more verdant from each parting tear! -KERMIT L. CULVER, '34 age ' edgy' 1. -A .5 . Book II ORGANIZATIONS 1 Y 0 .U ' 'wtf'-f,-,. , I 4 x ,. an 7 .Q If X sl . x 1 w TOWER STAFF SCHULTE SHAMBERGER BOVARD HALLOCK BARTON PETERSEN PATRICK RosE BERRY GoDsEY HE Tower is published annu- ally by the Junior Class as a record of the school year which is intended to be personal, yet general enough to give a com- plete picture. The Editor-in- Chief and the Business Manager are elected by the class, and PAN. SHELL VIRGIL T. YATES Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Page if they with the assistance of the Student President and the fac- ulty advisors select the other members of the staff, including three Sophomore assistants who secure training to enable them to take a more important part in editing the next year's Tower. The members of the 1934 staff are: Georgia Schulte, As- sistant Editorg Frances Sham- berger, Organizations, Kurby Bovard, lVlen's Sports, Bedonna Hallock, Women's Sports, Mary Elizabeth Barton, Artg John Petersen, Photography, and three Sophomore assistants, Laura Phoebe Roseberry, Jean Patrick, and Edward Godsey. i - i x i l il 1, i -li i ii ,l l x W il .,, xx XY X 'x 'w ul i NX lx i X 3 x X -o xl -5 lil N ylbl i si Qix s ,XXX 'THE NORTHWEST M1ssoUR1AN HE Northwest Missourian, the official newspaper of the College, was placed under Stu- dent Senate control this year. The Editor and Business Man- ager are selected by the Senate and are directly responsible to it. 'Work on the staff gives the students an opportunity to ob- tain actual newspaperf experience while in college. In addition to its regular news, the Northwest Missourian publishes articles of historical interest, literary contributions, and various other features. It allows the Stroller to roam about the campus at will and to fill his column with his discoveries. . ,5- Ni -:ggi ---- .X is lx rl 'ix Q. l. . t 1 X X Q Fl -l H The poetry written by Miss Grace Westfall for the North- west Missourian won first place in the poetry division of the Missouri College Newspaper As- sociation last year. The Northwest Missourian is a member of the Northwest Missouri Press Association and the Missouri College Newspaper Association. The members of the staff are: Roland Russell, Edi1f01',' Harold Humphrey, Business lllanagerg' Lewis Trotter, Assistant Busi- ness M anageifg and Eunice Scott, Nadine Wooderson, and Fred Cronkite. 0 RUSSELL TROTTER CR,osiK1TlKl J HUh'IlRRBY X 3 A VVOODERSON Scoir Mx b ' 2, gf- J All i A A N li?-xg KAPPA OMICRON PHI Colors-eEmber-red and Gold Flowers---Poppy Pzzblrcafion-Distaff Illofto-Prove all things and hold fast to that which is true. HE Maryville Chapter of Kappa Omicron Phi, National Home Economics sorority, was founded December 11, 1922. Miss Hettie M. Anthony is mother of the national organi- zation. The purpose of the organiza- tion is to further the interests of Home Economics in colleges. Kappa Omicron Phi endeavors to develop Women with higher ideals of sane living, with a deeper appreciation of the home, with broader social ideals, and higher intellectual and cultural attainments. The officers are: Mary Smith, P76Sid871f,' Marceline Cooper, Vice-Presfideritg Frances Shamberger, Secretary, Stella Myers, Treasurer. Sponsors-Hettie M. An- thony, Ruth Blanshan. A czfizfe M embers-Jacqueline Rush, Myrtle Storey, Elizabeth Hull, Stella Myers, Marceline Cooper, Mary Smith, Frances Shamberger. Pledges-Lois Walton, Doro- thy A. Craven, Ruth Lintha- cum, Charlotte Leet, Blanche Tenney, Ruth Stewart, Vivien Fordyce. U 0 F! s BLANSHAN VVALTON LINTHACUM LEET ANTHONY STOREY MYERS RUSH SMITH SHAMBERGER COOPER TENNEY STEVVART FORDYCE 1 ps I g 50 ALPHA PHI SIGMA, ALPHA PHI SIGMA, na- tional honorary scholarship fraternity, was founded Febru- ary 26, 1930, at the State Teachers College, Kirksville, Missouri. The Beta Chapter was established on our campus April 9, 1930. Since then the organization has grown rapidly among other leading teachers colleges. The purpose of Alpha Phi Sigma is to foster superior schol- arship both in secondary'-schools and in colleges, Recognition of superior high school scholarship is given by associate member- ship. Permanent membership is awarded entirely upon high scholastic attainment in college. The Beta chapter sponsors educational advancements and social activities. The officers are: Milo Porterfield, President, Buel Beta Chapter Tate, Vice-Presfidentg jacqueline Rush, Secretary-Treasurer. M ewzberslzip-William Ben- nett, William Bills, Buel Tate, C. F. Gray, Doris Stoneburner, Ray Dull, Mildred Stuart, Hu- bert Harris, Edward Morgan, Virginia Lee Danford, Jonan Haskell, Leona Cottrell, Lavena Plowman, M. C. Rowan, jr., Marjorie Eppard, Lorin Grace, M. Carpenter, Glade Helzer, Vivien Fordyce, Berneice For- dyce, jacqueline Rush, Marga- ret McCrea, Marjorie Gordon, Catherine Norris, Billy Kent, Estelle Hunter, Virginia Need- els, Jimmie Lou Chinn, Eugenia Compton, Marie Hauber, Mary Meadows Louise Wyman, Jew- ell Hammer, Elizabeth Adams, Norval Beattie, Milo Porter- field, Doris Bender, Zella Mor- ris, Marian Maloy. Page 60 Q14 RISII I5l'l.l. CHXl1"l'lJN MORGAN MIQFRI-QA STl'.XR'lN TATI-3 MIIRRIS RIIWAN M IQADIIWS STONIQBURNIQR PIARRIS ID.-XNFORD BILLS PLOWMAN ADAMS CIR.-XCE CHINN HELZER NIALOY COTTRELL PORTERFIISLD HASKELL GRAY NORRIS BENDER BENNETT FQRDYCE, B. BEATTII3 PI.-XRINIER XYYNI.-KN HAI'BI3R NEEDI,liS EPPARD FORDYCIQ, V. CIXRPIQNTIZR GIIRIXIN V 'T'f.II f ,. Q, IRI!-II ' P f1 ,J f- I -'Q 'kv -:fy ' .J :,.,k H 'Q ,Qu A H .i V, 8 4' -5 0 A " .ff 11,1 Fa' V '.'I L KAL. ,, A ed' -Q-W ,I , my I .47-In .,Q. , ' '5v,"1, 'QV mod , ., ii., 4 MNA, S, -4. I - " ': II 'II ,cf ', SL N. , gl ' ly Y .I Ig F-'f I, XI I I ,T If f I'?I1j'WI -1 - I Aw N-I fr, ' F55 . I' 5 I, Q4 'Y . L 5' .Y A M., if I I f , fum R. , I w 'L If' I., Aan ,.p'x'NI 'iw ' I'- fi ,-cgi, .aT II go 'I I 'Q II " ' .-.II . A. A .ggi .- -,i-.,-'Nr' I 'Y I. 'al I if , I j A '- a , , -1 ,Q V - If A-w,,. Q , .5 I , - .M I I 4. . I .S fir, A-Q 'wa .I47 1'-I :- '., I I V I 2 I LMJQ, www I I I I I I PuI1Jf'I , I I MASK AND GAVEL HE Mask and Gavel was organized in 1932 when the Dramatic Club and the Forensic Union were merged. Interesting weekly Club pro- grams this year have consisted of one-act plays, dramatic read- ings, musical and dance solos, extempore speeches, informal de- bates, and parliamentary discus- sions. Public, local, and inter- collegiate events sponsored by the organization have included full evening theatre productions, College assembly programs, ex- tensive forensic activities, pro- grams before high schools, churches, and clubs of the dis- trict, and various broadcasts from stations in Kansas, Ne- braska, Iowa, and Missouri. The Speech Council, which is the governing body of Mask and Gavel and Pi Kappa Delta, has been composed for the cur- rent year as follows: Sponsor-Orville C. Miller. President-Edward Morgan, Dale Brown, jr., Louise Bauer, Viee-PresiderL1f- Jean Patrick, Louise Smith, Carlyle Brecken- ridge, Secretary-Louise Bauer Ctwo termsj, Mary Elizabeth Barton, Treasurer - Louise Bauer, Turner Bauer, Ellwood Huff, Programs-jean Patrick, Margaret McCrea Ctwo termsjg Forensics - C. J. Merrigan, Leona Hazelwood, Dwight Dal- beyg Dramatfics-Ford Bradley, Buel Tate, Sarah Rowlettg Radio Speech - Mildred Mumford Cthree termsj. M ILLER ROWLETT TATE MUMFoRD DALBEY SM mi NIORGAN PATRICK BRECKENRIDGE BROWN MERRIGAN KICCRI X L. BAUER T. BAUER BARTON BRADLEY HE Forensic season was opened by the international debate in which C. J. Merrigan and Edward Morgan met repre- sentatives from Cambridge Uni- versity in the College auditorium November 18. The Fourth An- nual Educational Debate Tour- nament was held on this campus on February 3. Eleven schools from Iowa, Nebraska, Kansas, and Missouri participated. De- baters representing this institu- tion in the tournament met teams from each state in a total of ten debates. The College Department of Speech was also host to the First Annual North- west District Debate Tourna- ment of the Missouri High School Debating League. NIILLER LYLE TININIONS ID,-XLBEY HALL ,Eh I Ki FOREN SIC SEASON Debate tours this year in- cluded the University of Ne- braska, the University of South Dakota, the University of North Dakota, the University of Mis- souri, and colleges in Minnesota Iowa, Nebraska, South Dakota, North Dakota, Missouri, Kan- sas, Illinois, Indiana, and Ken- tucky. The eastern colleges were visited en route to Lexing- ton, Kentucky, where Edward Morgan and Dwight Dalbey participated in the National Pi Kappa Delta Speech Tourna- ment. 7 The debaters are: Edward Morgan, C. J. Merrigan, Dwight Dalbey, John Timmons, Harry Lyle, John Noblet, Lester Hall, and Orville C. Miller, advisor. M ORGAN NIERRIGAN NOBLET Y if f gg N vqlvf I N-fe xi". 61 . 'B ft , ,Q X ' 'ti - b 1 . , , 5?- ai . . - '- rzfq' , . , . r -:H 1. - , ' A 1- -.ft-.-I -. " 41 .J . QT! - - .4 N -Q . ., - ,111 - ,. .-if si - "TT"?,r .",,'1X . ,. ., Y. ,. . ,if-.,., - -Q --- .-.. .1 , sg.. i-ri'1.- - 9.51. '- As, ppt: . .U ,tu ., . . A. .- , e.u-3'1:e:e,.kg,,, ' .'Q'I:4? midi? Vi. :A if ,315 ,...,-qx,,.-ft . . -Q-AQ,-M,5,,1 K. W.. ,X ., -s Tw 4. ..,,- 1 - i, - 'L 4 x fs im' 'Im ' X fiiggxf-if - ' qv- . f 3, -L -22 c'53fXiTS'c- ,-af'-FQ .:. f. -14 ,. A , -hs Q. iwi .57 5313 ML: f- Ei-A ,- ,- ,zxjvfjg Q: zffqfgqjq '.f - fl L? -.5 fn- ,, -,-yn., . ,h9. ,-. -. -51:5-9-fL?f':L f' .-1,-ff.--, 1- 'f'U"',, ,, ,-1: "":-117. ,3f'v'fI5:.,,9if: ,uf ,-'i.1., tr, 'gg 0, I my ,ff I-.71 '-.f,1, ,Z -1, rn i I-,:,.7't.uH ,Ji .lf ' -'-. , -:M-12, 31 1' Sl 54- ,-if 55751 I' 'Q 2f'."Li' I 9' L ,sq ll 5? w I . Ulf mf 'l N ,fm . , 'Hia I i if l I EJ -lflzi I I' ll' ls-:ggi + it ikifflrli Q lf :1?Q?1'f 1 'I il L ' 1 3 I 1 J 1 i i i ,X ASSUCIATION FOR CHILDHOUD EDUCATION THE Maryville branch of the Association for Childhood Education was organized as a unit of the National Council for Primary Education on the fourth of December in the year nine- teen hundred twenty-eight. Nineteen hundred thirty-one saw the unification of three great organizations, the Na- tional Council of Primary Edu- cation, the International Kinder- garten Union, and the Associa- tion of Nursery School teachers, into one great national body, the Association for Childhood Education. At this time the local branch changed its name to become a unit of the unified association. The purpose of the Associa- tion is to promote the progres- sive type of education in nursery schools, kindergarten and pri- mary grades and to raise the standards of the professional training for teachers and leaders in this field. The membership is large, active, and widely dis- tributed. The active member- ship of the local branch is com- posed of students who have selected kindergarten-primary education as their major. Aside from the professional interests of the organization, the Associa- tion takes an active part in all campus activities. Three out- standing social events are planned for each year, the Homecoming Dinner held in October during the District Teachers meeting, the Christ- mas party, and the Symposium Dinner held in April. Miss Chloe Millikan, Di- rector of Kindergarten-Primary Education, has sponsored the Association from its beginning. Miss Irene Smith Was made a sponsor this year. The Association meets the second and fourth Mondays of each month. The members of the Mary- ville branch are: Velma Cass, Mildred Clardy, Elizabeth Craw- ford, Florence Fothergill, Doro- thy Glenn, Alice Goode, Amber Herriman, Margaret Humph- reys, Eileen Johnson, Edra Kep- lar, Lucille Lackey, Josephine Lake, Ruth Lewis, Virginia Mil- ler, Dpal McElwain, Frances Shively, Mildred Sorrie, Mar- garet Turney, Mrs. Mabel Red- mon Perkins, and Barbara Zellar. Page 64 5 2 f 3 2 i F i r X x A Page 6-nl IL M1l.L1K.xN S11 IVliI,Y Cruxuuy SMITH NIILLIQR HUMPHREYS ZELLAR HERRIBIAN LACKIEY KE PLAR PERKINS GLENN TURNEY FOTHERGILL SORRIE MCELWAIN CASS Goomz JOHNSON LAKE fn C u.. ' Q, ' ' -62,1 b1j0'Ll4.Lu'! ,1 RN an-E. X Al.. ff, J V QW? 1 .--f .,w y.. XX .I ,A AS, wi 'xmgx X ip. a .'x .:-vw .. 4--, , .FN , Hifi N.-' .--.j4.N .A filwggxf E I - ' mg: E-1325 31 fag X . 2 2 V i l 1 W W X J' " :N 5 4 5 w 1 1 l f i ' K Hagar X-, .4 A N-N, l. X , l I' S L 'K -GQ' . 'nfl .fri 'ff 'f f.f51c'f::W :, , ,,- Q.. .-,L fu .,4.g?4 . : , - Lq'L7:2x"..f Max. + ' M, , N P lf . ia. 57 . l 1. ART CLUB A Club organized to provide Recreation through the line arts and To stimulate interest in the beautiful. Colors-Blue and Gold HE Fine Arts Club, which Was organized in September, 1916, is the oldest departmental organization on the campus. 'lt maintains membership in the national organization of the American Federation of Arts. It aims to promote a broader and more appreciative knowledge of art. The officers are: Mary Eliz- abeth Barton, Presiderztg Katie Halley, Vice-Presrdentg Dorothy Glenn, Secretaryg and Mary Smith, Treasurer. The members are: Florine Wilson, Madgel Penisten, Mar- garet Humphreys, Mary Slaugh- ter, Mary Elizabeth Barton, Katie Halley, Dorothy Glenn, and Mary Smith. Faculty advisors are: Miss De Luce and Miss Hopkins. 1, it SMITH HOPKINS GLENN DE Lucia liALLEY BRL' BARTON HUMPHREYs PENISTEN COO Page 67 ,,, I YOUNG WOMEN S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIA 1' ION I-lla X oung VX omen s Chr1s tlan kssoelatron IS a member oi a xast 1nternat1onal move ment The purpose of th1s organlzatlon IS to un1te IH a des1re to real1ze a full and Crea t1ve l1fe through a growlng know ledge of God to determme to have a part 1n maklng thls poss1ble for all people to seek to unde1stand Jesus and to fol low H1m The Y W Hut IS a center of aCt1v1t1es throughout the vear The ofhcers are Eudora Smlth Pffeszdenzf, Faye Sutton, Vzcc President LVd1a Hansen, Secrezfaffv, Rose Graves, Treas wer Chawmen Mareelme Coop er, program Helen Bassett bulletln board Rose Graves, Hnance, Faye Sutton, member sh1p Marjorle Eppard, soclal, Dorls Bender, SCFVICG, lVl1ldred Mumford, l'1'1LlS1C, Anlta Aldrleh, publ1c1tV Sponsors MISS Dora B Sm1th MISS Ohve DeLuce, MISS Lucllle Brumbaugh lVl1ss Mar garet Stephenson BRVMBAUGH STEPHENsoN I-lAxsEN GRAVES D ELUCE SMITH Coovmz HERRIMAN M UMFORD ALDRICH SMITH SUNDERMAN CLARDY HOFFMAN I on I 6! ot, YOUNG lVIEN,S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION THE Young Men's Christian Association, organized on the campus here twenty-eight years ago, now has a membership of eighty men, the largest in its history. This year the organization continued its gospel team work, the team holding the record for a three-year period of having gone before audiences totaling 18,000 persons in fifty-two differ- ent towns in twenty Missouri and Iowa counties. The HY' had its fourth annual Inter- national Fellowship banquet with Dr. Charles M. Sheldon, noted divine, as the speaker, served as host to the freshmen at a "watermelon feed", joined with the Y. VV. C. A. in a hay- rack ride, ga.ve a program for the CCC boys, participated in the intramural athletic contests, awarded life memberships to eighty students and thirteen members of the faculty, and carried out numerous other ac- tivities. The president of the "Y" completes four years in that office. Ojiicers-George Walter Al- len, President, Leland Thornhill, Vice-President, Buel Tate, Sec- retary, Harry Thiesfeld, Treas- urer. Sponsors- Dr. O. Myking Mehus, Dr. H. G. Dildine, W. T. Garrett, Stephen G. Lamar, and A. J. Caufheld. Members - Dayle Allen, George Walter Allen, Kent Bar- ber, Norval Beattie, William Bennett, VVilliam Bills, Gerald Boatwrigh t, Charles Brant, Ken- neth Brown, Ernest Campbell, David Carlton, Halbert Catter- son, John Cook, Dwight Dalbey, Wendell Dalbey, Henry Davis, Rolland Deardorff, Russell Dow- ell, Ray Dull, M. G. Elliott, Harold Farmer, Edwin Garrett, Alphonse Graves, C. F. Gray, Ralph Haskell, Leland Hatha- way, Paul Hauber, Hubert Har- ris, Lester Hall, George Hart- man, Wayne Helton, Charles Hurley, Russell Hurley, Merle Hunter, John Hopple, Allan Hadley, Veryl Humphrey, Harl Holt, Jr., Ambrose Jennings, Otha Jennings, Billy Kent, Syl- vester Keefe, Chester Kime, Hamilton Krans, Robert Law- rence, Ered Lindsey, Paul Loch, Orin C. Mann, Glenn Marion, Ralph Mercer, Gaylord Morri- son, Edward Morgan, Ernest Morrow, Judd Nicholas, Dean Owens, Harold Person, Junior Porterfield, Milo Porterfield, James Robertson, Amos Savage, Henry Saville, John Shannon, Joe Stephenson, Robert Smith, William Stilwell, James Stephen- son, Charles Spicer, Russell Shel- ton, Paul Foster Scott, William B. Thomson, Leland Thornhill, Glenn Thummel, Buel Tate, Harry Thiesfeld, Harold VVilson, Robert Wilkinson, Howard Wray, VValter VVade, Morris Yadon, Raymond Hammond, Charles Plowman, Everett Gib- son, Meredith Lovitt, Edward Daniels, and Edmond Lemaster. ,f A K T3 1 - 1 V ! 5, U, B 7: 1- V- t- as le .n rl 5, 1- 9, V- H, U7 .i- st Ln Jr fl, 9, H, h, n- el- m ll, Q, nv rd 0 lf1S Cl, 5- rd hr. I., XMAR M li fl Ls G A R R Ii'l"l' IDILDINIQ CAUFFHELD ALLEN, G. W. NIORGQXN HARRIS BROWN BOATWRIGHT HADLEY DALBEY, D. THOMSON SMITH THUMMEL SHELTON PERSON HAUBER HALL THIESFELD BEATTIE BENNETT LANVRENCE GRAY COOK DALBEY, W. NIARION ALLEN, D. BILLS ICJ-if N9 N X, w f???1TiQ,-4: 431117. - - M ,. X 1 7 J , 'Q-I '. R. .p,, .ij . , K -5, 'Y t Q V A f if ,X :A ' 'ff 'K YW? W4 3 xiii X No , RQ 3' W , . Q52 ' Q 4' 'fa h ,311 . X Qi? yi' N. X -N' -- E1"":7R ' I R, np' f E --fi 7 x 'VL 'IJ' ,v -LL. i rf Q?" s-QEAA IQ., ' . ,,,.w , Q 1 1 fb' L . -YF? T. 1 ' T-E ' Q',L.Hx- fi-'-':1.g - ' fQ'Q-ff 3, : ,K Ag. : H My ...L .-if A., 1 Q56-'v,'lg" .rs x ' Ai: - R.. A M '77 17 . 1 ' .J -, QB A n f . 9 ff Ab fmxlr-'EQ'Qa1 fl? ef- -aiiwf , 5931. f . 9 . . .V N V 1. Av,fp..mA, A l 'W '-L"2'- 2 , L31 M K 5? if E i f 91f'f'5"fJ5 ar f A A A ,N v- x4 1 5 Jwzmw Mn! w .L-.,..A..H , , .,.. r 1f1'R,":, ' W ifj A Q Q7A"' 31.2" E 1 f 1 i 1 wi 534, il 1 'ff 5 X , R- Y ut- E 1 Q Lp f Yfyh L A i 2 H' 1 ,KN iff ,l...'5i A 9 if, Mfg' F' f 5 xg :I Tfffff fb 1 xv: ,fi :Zyl 5 1 .Q LX-'j.,"5 3 f ,J ,,J--kY,','i.g!' 2 E , in S I 1 ix :I-Nfl ' F S ' fhf, 1 2 y A ' ' ii i 5 . I P , 5 , v 4 . .,, 5 x. .4 , '1 . X ...N 1 R v . , fr ,Q - , , L 'K' 'J '. - .. . f, Q ' 1 J N I, f fv, 5,4j:' i .,f 1,11 71- - 1.7 L-'C1,2f"-LL. 1 Y - , 1 df, fc, lfjffff--rf:',yy..f., gf' ff : ,Af if A if .af , , ,-,f .',. A3712 fflf I , I . ,V 5 , , , HASH sam A A f NIHN A, ff ,fL,f,f3fi-.,,,,f,- ,:,, if ff: .4 ., ff I , , HE Hash Slingers' Union Ojicefs- Luke Palumbo, was formed by the boys working in the College Cafeteria in the fall of 1925. ln 1930, it was recognized as an organiza- tion. The Hash Slingers' Union is now active on the campus. A pledgeship of twelve weeks is served by each boy. One week, known as. "hell week" to the new boys, in which they take their active initiation, is always remembered. The aims of this organization are: To create a spirit of President, joe Arnote, V icepff fes- ident, Qrval Johnson, Secretary- Treasureffg Ernest Morrow, Ser- geant-at-A rms. Members - Luke Palumbok' "Palumbo", Robert Tracy, r "Joe", Ernest Morrow, "Ern1e"f Orval Johnson "Swede", Hugh Kunkel, "jimmie"3 Joe Arnote, "Little Joe", Glenn Marion, "Blackie", Keith Arbogast, "Wimpy"g Roy Brown, "Brown-NS-AQ -1 ie", Cecil Seabaugh, "Redl'g 5 I LL 17 fellowship, to establish a lasting Francis Sloniker, Slonie gk memory of friendship, and to Henry Robinson, "Hank", Rob- INET promote a spirit of unity among ert Gunther., "Bob", VVilliam Q21 ,,5g,gHff:1,2f:,.i.f ,fl c at WM fi A fp-ww 71'-ff'f Yffyv TRACY, BROVVN, MARION, Miss CAMPBELL, GUNTHER, JOHNSON, ROBINSON, PALUMBO If lVlORROW, SEABAUGH, BLLLS, KUNKEL, ARNoi1a, ARBoGAsT. Si.oN1KIaR I ,in l. T 9 UW 344, ,'ft,fi"A1:-,f'Q,rL ft. ,f fi' ,f 2 f f - f f X ff V -5 A 'V 47 .4199 2,1 g,,A'Lffr4-1...-' !,'3,.Q"y-l 11uL',y at L , I Q -J fi ,f f 'H Q ,ff 'V J A.. 4 1- if . 'iff' .iv , , ff kj., -MJA7 K, W fb 1. ff-f 0,1 Q mn ,V 1 A I LW Q, J I- Z. ,f - , ' " f, ,, . 1' , l I .f ...ff ,ft ff , f i , , R, .. 0 0, 25- ?7'- - Q V . . 1 N3 G ', . ri-4-, 't nO,k' X X if V .59 u I S' . TDP 3 giix ly, -to rf if Q . 2 fviliqafl M 'J 'Q rr L I yi I' fe Xiu ' . 1 - r ti. FT Zhx ii. 'F li f te, J, '-3 -g- l x'x ' , QJ 1' wk rn, A Q Q J st, 3 5 f V- ,'N'S7if HSNIX- 3' H. FQ.-3' ' , v v E ' 9- 'T I ' X , , xg. . ,bi ri lm GY ' Lp- xi' ,Q 5 C , gf i - mmm swam UMBC Page 70 Page 71 -, - ww ft, ,,,,,f I -6' ' ' P-W-7?-qggffulggf' , ' asc.: Q ivan" 1-ff .I V, 1 , .. ff w P Xe- Qwx wi 1 INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB l-l E Industrial Arts Club was organized in the fall quarter of 1933. Members must be majors or minors in Industrial Arts or pre-engineering students. The purpose of the club is to promote interest in the In- dustrial Arts and in Engineering Work. Ojicers -- Curtiss Sherman, Presrlrienzfg Fred Cronkite, Vice- Presrzientg Raymond Palm, Sec- retary, Vernon Green, Treasurer. Sponsor-Mr. Donald N. Valk. Members-Russell Sherman, Wallace Payne, Maurice Sulli- van, Leo Praisewater, joe O'- Connor, Paul Foster, Vernon Green, john Hopple, William Thomson, Norrin Meredith, El- bert Barrett, Paul Hauber, Wil- liam Bills, Raymond Palm, Lo- rin Grace, George Pflaummer, Curtiss Sherman, Ermin Lee Brown, Lambert Miller, Ed Daniels, Clifford Grace, Roberts, Paul Scott, Billie Sharp, Paul Sloan, Elmo Wright, Mac Ruth, Dean Olson, Marvin Borgemier, George Wilson, john Liddle, Clarence Davis, C. F. Gray, AQ ' ,fs .2 -. .Q-5 ff' .,. UL fu . 1 1 -1 4, mp. gif i: 73533. fix. wf. f. - , ITIL if, fig. qbf , X e 'G I P B ' H . , it . i, 5? VE-,ll-Tli'1Z' ,. 1 'mugs " 'f,, G ,ii-fc -ja "' i -my -Y , . , " xi-ily -N . CN. , ".,. S"'Lff1 ' tin , 'CD .gC.'-i.'.f - . . I-fgiiiit T,--Ziyi 313:55 , . ' 2.2, 3115 - I "'f?- Tr -v 1-.,,. Q 3-'f5n.r',. -'tv-,w.'z' ' JL. -. f , ,g .4 Q T: 'J -I L., .. 5-QQ: .lfffiiq-.-C : -fi . ' y5'lj",.Q-P c :f-7: -N .-., -..-.Q ,ff-,:..,,,, -1 , .r,. .x,f,---.:. T ,- .x -vlr - 'f gf 'Z v.. --1. ' ---. N W- . .Jr fs- -M1' I 1 Sl f .ri R -Q gf Mr . K rl,-gl-S Charles Plowman, Fred Cronk- , A ff QQ ' ,am ,. if i - N ,V ',iB'fF.Q': , 3.5 I 1' fp AQ f- ' D R ' 7 3'-E " if 0" -- M ilgiiix' F9 '31, t :E-:rf it ig , I ZA ,-1. .1-5" ' ' 14 - ,, , . W , i 9 1 bn 5' 3 I mu g ' .5 I 1, f f l 2? ll 5 i ffl lg ' ,, l 1 1 'fi ' L2 i, 45, 4 , , ,1 1 Fifi, l l 'r , ,iw ., X YJ l il i ,Q Wi 5 2 4 I 'AI ,i i, E, 3 Mlm 5 iii if' , lfv A ' 2 if., -- w ' 5,5 NY, wif. an I 5-: A ,l 'I 7 1, ' r -W' N-. 5-. PI GAMMA MU PI GAMMA MU, national honorary fraternity devoted to the social sciences, was founded at Winfield, Kansas, in 1924. The national president is Dr. Charles A. Ellwood, pro- fessor of sociology at Duke Uni- versity. The Missouri Beta Chapter was established on our campus July 29, 1927, with thirty-five charter members. The purpose of Pi Gamma Mu is to inculcate the ideals of scholarship, scientific attitudes and methods, and social service with relation to all social prob- lems. The requirement for membership is at least twenty hours of social science with an "S" average. Its motto is, f'Ye shall know the truth, and the truth shall make you free.', ' The outstanding social event for the year was a dinner given for Sir Herbert Ames, former financial director for the Secre- tariat of the League of Nations. Sir Herbert discussed the prob- lems of the League in its early days. Ojicers-Lucille Hass VVil- son, P7'6S'fd67fLf,' Mrs. Mary Horn- buckle, V266-P76S'fd6Hf,' Dr. H. G. Dildine, Secretary-Treasurer. Members-Mary Ellen Dil- dine, Myrtle McMullin, Mildred Wiles, Mrs. Mary Hornbuckle, Lucille Hass Wilson, Jonan Has- kell, Homer Black, Frank West- fall, Mr. A. J. Cauffield, Mr. E. W. Mounce, Mr. C. James Velie, Dr. Henry A. Foster, Dr. H. G. Dildine, Mr. T. H. Cook, Dr. O. Myking Mehus. CooK DILDINE VEL112 FOSTER CAUFFIELD NIOUNCE NIEHUS Wnsrmi 1. l OMEGA Pl, honorary com- mercial fraternity, was' organ- ized June 13, 1923, at Kirksville, Missouri. There are now nine- teen chapters, with a member- ship of over one thousand. The Beta Chapter has eight members and two pledges. The requirements for full membership are: A major in Commerce, the completion of ten hours in Commerce with an average of "S", five hours of Education, and an average of "M" in courses outside the De- partment of Commerce and Business Administration. PI OMEGA PI A birthday banquet was given March 24 for all alumni and associate members. The fraternity holds regular business meetings and social events throughout the year. Ojicers - Catherine Norris, Presiderizfg Katie Halley, Vice- Presideiitg Georgia Schulte, Sec- retary, Beddonah Hallock, Treas- urer, Margaret Maxwell, His- torian, Miss James, Sponsor. Membership - Georgia Schul- te, Catherine Norris, Beddonah Hallock, Beatrice Lemon, Katie Halley, Margaret Maxwell, Doris Stoneburner, Madge Pen- nisten. is T M AXXVELL HALLOCK STONEBURNER Lm1oN Nokius PENNISTEN page 72 17105673 ,en f HALLEY Sci-IULTE Q- Q 1 -,.r, la , ' fi, J l .9 L 'Pm iii 'Kiwi 'if' or ..fu xi? X is , V ii . ,., .- . .i s- N.-f .,. - , ' IH -ir , , 1.-4.1. ,- .i .,.. H E 51 .. gggawag' -W' .-,,., , , Q, ur,- 'r -'rv '. . ., ,-.5 , .. ..v,, , an W. A. ' ,c -1--ag' w. r W :- ,. 7-1 F . 1 - -1 Q-.x-gs ,, , .W c- fi .ff .pf - s,-,, .t.. . cgi.--A-.r . .,..,,,M KA - 'f"f1'-.1-z '2-ti? . i . --,A',,., , X. ' LXPT J :Q 1.-ws. -1 M-, r :-. A. "T ca. A ,- ibn .: .- 9. L. ..'54,. .... 5 5 'Q j2i,Rg,?s':4S,, 1 Z . :G f 335252 : A I I 1 ll ll , ll 1 i' if ll l lj E : lr v wil :KK ' 33 4 -fet- 53'-Jil rf-YQ. -ggi ,., .,,,K:g-5 ,1.1,- 3-...M 54:11 LX Q--verlrgl itfhxgfg-'-af?ff"f7-"C ' ,.Jg5,.f!'.MA -5' 'Tig K .i,!1"TT-1,:fji,,'f -in f' ' ,""','f 155 cg ffl'-5 'HF 431+ fi 1:-72:-f :fy af.: 2.9 '!i:rif ' i ,,: fi: .Q.L:1.-.Fifi .11 Q QT1f2YJ'.,g-A R f f.1'+',.'-10? 'FL' l ix 1-'wifi I l'..gg:5-.- .A 4: 1' 5- H 1. l " - -W i V . URS ,Qi iff' Q : - ' T F 1 uw ij: il i'fv'2l ,vv, si ff. ...-., l i ,Q J J '14 ffm?" -pu 1 ,gv I, " -4 :37 v.. ip ' 'f -it V: 5 3 57, ' Ml at tug., AIM: , ,-f. '- . pn,-'p1,I,.f 4 ,Q,U4,'.."u-5' "G a"i-,A V,,4,Qf.,, ,, 1 - M J yi ln 1 P - ng:-Q-'S.x !-.- f ,mf ,, s' U :riff 1.. gsy, ffgjf' F .rf 4 ,+,,,e,,,.. l 1 l li, MALE QUARTETTE HE Male Quartette has been quite popular this year. lt has filled over eighty engagements and appeared in assembly sev- eral times. The boys have been under the direction of Mr. C. James Velie, Chairman of the Department of Music. ff' il . Xip rp7E,g - ii" N jj' fl' l fligvxj, 4' Q ,XX L or x-QS xg g-5. Q- ql gf, G. if -sr ,Q N 3 tl ll 'SNNK 'fix--l The Quartette is Composed of Ray Dull, first tenorg Morris Yadon, second Zenom' Graham Malotte, jimi bassg and Wlayman Smith, second bass. SMITH MALOTTE YADON DULL H1 Page 74 Pug HE A Capella Choir, a new music organization on the campus, was developed by Mr. G james Velie, Chairman of the Department of Music. Eighteen selected voices make up its per- sonnel. The Choir gave a concert in May, and appeared before the assembly several times. All of the singing was done entirely from memory. Mr. Velie is director and accompanist of the choir. A CAPELLA CHOIR The members of the Choir are: Mary Louise Hitchcock, Jacqueline Rush, Louise Gut- ting, Martha Mae Holmes, Dor- otha DePeW, Dorothy Torrey Glenn, Ruth Stewart, Margaret Winchester, Harold Rainforth, Donald Johnson, Robert Law- rence, Ray Dull, Robert Smith, Wayman Smith, Graham Ma- lotte, Ferdinand Glauser, and Morris Yadon. RAINFORTH JOHNSON VE1.1E LAVVRENCE DULL R. SMITH W. SMITH lVlALOTT12 GLAUSER YADON HIIQCHCUCK 1qUsH GU'fTING HOLMES DEP180 GLENN STEWART WINCHESTER Cv T TT . - A5-f ,ix , I J! if iw T31 XXX H .JN S X W 7 J , , ,li I . 4 AJ I' I iii ' .YL J 1 " X G X4 I A 1 . kj, .Cy X. vp P! xxx.. g,l.1I,, I XLJEJV' f 3, ,J Hier . 'T Egg. lf T J 2 Fr IS- 5 I ii 4 Ned il. 0 all :TMJ V" UV 'F ' s X J! 1, i ei 4 W if lx Y I 4 , VG i NX ,hx iii' -y K ,Y if-iigi X, Y, . XQGYQR Q . as-, , fix' iii 2:5 i Fai, , EST, fd 'Eg' Ts, V1 g as . r an , ,TQ . . -W .T EQ 3 U vw. .2-,as . . -'JLj:"',T 1 , Q? QQ5T"'L'?:',i 1' ' 7- , .Nc .5 , , r ,.'.,,' . qw, w T, . ,R- .iag-.'.T F579 5, 71' 35154 T- '-'?!'Tl': -If -ef: - -.- Q 2-ffmff 5--T ,- t-ES? V .TEQJ 'Iv "1. ,Q ,z:.-, 1:11 1.. -,I-ANJX--..,.-"-. A- -. iii 5 M it 1 f'9kf'1'Y sr--fu ,A I,-37,-15 :fi -1-za' Q N1-e ,, ,LA 'ff .Y my f-..,T.. RR,- ,Q T ,A , 'S 1 ? 4 if .i .J . ' X Xl, E. f . ., ra'- iizgkf J fy: Z T iff -,L ' A T 5, 'T TQ, 135, if 1-Q 547 - V lv E-4. - --Lit, We 'ts wi af- gf '1if.'.1"-'ik sf ' 3,C'.L,"::'7Pif??1Zl T Sf fg'3'wlL1:f-Witt i f if '71 'S' -' 5,3-'TF -'T --fiidsfk X fiixtlvfi vi J L Ml "g f , i 1 lg l ' wus i r i,,. 1 A -1'-. fl ' T 2 TQ 4 ' Tim'- i ' ffl 9 T 5 ll T: gil ..T'li'T 1 T T 1 32,1 r ,, ,, T TTT gzfgffl Ti T T W li V IT , . T, X ,T lg ffel-l L I l, . y lT ,T N 1 I T 1 T,, I 1TTT'T1 4 liiiffi ' :TT 1 1 2 45 ,T, T S 3 , A T rl wr., . I -. -. T T, TT A SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA, Alpha Epsilon Chapter SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA was founded at the State Teach- ers College, Farmville, Virginia, April 20, 1898. It is a national educational sorority with chap- ters in accredited teachers col- leges, normal schools, and schools of education in uni- versities. Alpha Epsilon Chapter was installed at the Northwest Mis- souri State Teachers College March 18-20, 1927. The Mary- ville Alumnae Chapter was in- stalled at the same time. Colors-Royal Purple and White Flower-Purple Violet Sponsor-Miss Nell Hudson Ojieers-Margaret Humph- reys, Presiderztg Helen Morford, Vice-Presiderzzfg Faye Sutton, Corresponding Secretary, Virginia Gay Miller, Recording Secretary, Marceline Cooper, Treasurer. Patronesses - Miss Grace Langan, Miss Bessie VValton Todd, Miss Hettie Mae An- thony, Miss Lois Halley, Mrs. Lora Meacham, Mrs. R. B. Montgomery, Mrs. June Blagg, Mrs. E. F. Scott, Mrs. H. H. Mutz. Active rllembers - Emma Ruth Bellows, Margaret Hum- phreys, Helen Kramer, Edra Keplar, Helen -Morford, Faye Sutton, Mildred Clardy, Jean Montgomery, Lucy Lloyd, Mar- celine Cooper, Virginia Gay Mil- ler, Nadine Wooderson. Pledgesflluth Lewis, Lucile Max, Inez Daniels, Medford McFall, Ruth Strange, jacque- line Rush, Charlotte Clapham, Bedonnah Hallock, Louise Gut- ting. 51' 35 ce an H- rs. B. Ig, H. na H- ra ye an Lr- il- ile Rrd le- m7 lt- llx XIPIIRICYS ll1'1msON NIORFORD LEXVIS KIQPLAR DANIELS NIILLER COOPER XVOODERSON MAX LLOYD BELLOWS IQRAMER SUTTON NIONTGOMERY CLARDY l MQW "Ge--R X JWKN X , , ' W"7f"HU,fff me ff O , ,,, 0, af ww f, , ff f ',,fiQ'75Wi',x' V, ff ff , W, f 44 f,,, , ,X , , f,4f,,, y if ' f 10921 ,f f my u-.Q W iilnllf iv 57' , J f All N .X ETX .r Q50 X X X gviiflx Q If X 1, sph, -3, . 'Ki -M4 1 R '7 I J. fl fk N553 Y! .g.1 V f -:gf . ,si ,, Q We Xix l K 7: Yi . aa 9, Yi a fi Y, w QA Lf' O R. f '.::j:i..,LMN. 'Q , has A5.,-., f - 1'-..V,, v 3 1,,.,p.f-3, M125 -,.,,.M, . ,Q-, V '2:5:.n'.'.- f' Y Kwik 1 .h JW. A Q 1,1 ff' 1. 1-ima, . , -fp A .,,j,.jg:, fx ..e-v-,- ,-5. 4 .N 1 -- 'Ori Rae gg--X1fZ- :f- . ,- , A -M, 1-31 5,1 -K -A f.:- 'sf 'gg- ' -w fig., gl -L36 .QI U .NJ W H X X W f ' '- , f-aflifv 1 - ' ,aaffba fm " , ' , .fd-4 X A W ,Q ' 'Q .4 A Z Q' 3. K, M I L is ' Q ff O 1 O ?4,,1g?Fx'f'f5P f ' ' 7 if : ' y i A W 4332 N-J Q13-.2-1f1i',, . . - y .TN 'sf fix, yt .1 A 5 -L iff ' Rfk 137' iff-OZ. 4 1 V R' fl-fi..i"P1.if'f'f?. .. 1Li222gf,'fh-,rff "" Y' , O . -5 's zxfwegq' 1 1-':-,gg , , 3 Q-'qr,: 2-gg X w 'f 1 - - Q' f- 'l1:iR2:if1ff:YQ'f R 'R 4 R Z i' Vg-' Y gciiff' " 1 Q- L R R- R1 2'wH'Rg55V5 F1 Q R 1' Q ,. x. f ' 3.,?' T! Y I w 6' W4 'R . mi-y pmwufwiifll ' . 1.51 , A 4515 7? '1 E F xiii 1 , 12 xl' ' -W 1 1 1 1 1 ,I L. f E iff, ,NL , , ,s , H TL a r 15 si ' I ' 1,-JW k-1--"ggi 7 V I1 f W' - ,-- , 1 1 J 1,, Lf vm f l nuff 'Lff' ' 4 :UL rw ff 1 fini. ' , -15' f,f,'f E , lf. . 1' ,A 2 iff?- ,. 'nigh' A . w R , Q Rf H ' 2 'Q ff" Q V wg 5 1 Lf jf' E Y aff? Y ' ,f 1 2 fm f' Mi: , VR 1 MJ., 1 X! 1 , , ,. Er I 1.25.1 lf ff i 1 1 :J f f fa. vw .3 rf-45" ,4 , MAJLE' 5-1 if-Q, L 1 ,, :f3:mf'2 5 .VY -- L., Z.'1',,L , fr -'Qi , -'-v f f- 1-'ff fi' 4.9 -lym nf- .V .gb 4: ,, DHI- 1 " ' Hi! :QM I 533- - . air.. AV X. ' 3? . .K-cl, ,, , . Lf, ,',.- l Egg S , l , X, QI 'J ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA, Phi Phi ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA, na- tional educational sorority, was founded at Farmville, Vir- ginia in 1901. Its chapter roll includes only four-year teachers colleges and schools of educa- tion in universities. Phi Phi Chapter was in- stalled at the Northwest Mis- souri State Teachers College in May, 1928. , 1 , Sponsor-Miss Nell Martin- dale. Faculty-Miss Irene Smith and Miss Juanita Marsh. I Patronesses-Mrs. Clun Price, Mrs..Charles A. Haggard, Mrs. Charles Bell, Mrs. Jack Rowlett. Ojieers-Margaret Maxwell, P1'esident,' Georgia Schulte, Vice- Presvlclentg Sarah Frances Row- lett, Secretary, Mildred Hotch- kin, Tffeasmfefg' Grace Helen Goodson, Registrar, Luretta Gooden, Chaplain, jean Patrick, Editor, Margaret Knox, Collegi- ate Representative. A ctflve M embers-Nell Black- well, Luretta Gooden, Grace Helen Goodson, Mildred Hotch- kin, Margaret Knox, Marian Maloy, Margaret Maxwell, Jean Patrick, Elizabeth Planck, Sarah Frances Rowlett, Georgia Schulte, Eudora Smith, Maxine Strickland, Margaret Turney, Erma VValker, Barbara Zellar, Nell Zimmerman. Pledges-Elizabeth Bartram, Helen Gaugh, Maxine Gooden, Bernice Sloan. S M XR'l'IN1D.Xl. M .wsu Smru M,xxwlf1 L STRICKLAND BAR'1'R.u1 PLANCK GOODIZN, L. HOTCHKIN KNOX MALOY SMITH GOODEN, M GAUGTI SLOAN GOODSON ROWLETT TURNEY ZELLAR ZIMMER MAN PATRICK SCHULTE XNYALKER BLACKWELL Page 1 9 Xb ,ff , J I X X 'af w Wu X my 9 Q1 7 0 7 f M 9, ' 1 . XM 2 Ayer M -1 'fuk ' 1 f mi '11- -! .k ff- r . O4 'gk RQ. A. .N 1 .CIM ' ,' my ,, . iz flgfi X 1 'f ' im Vggrfz , V1 VL. -551. We' K Q1 1 11, . V' . jg.. , .,Vi E.. if :Ala 1 Tl -A if ' 'U 'A 0 .- B E ' . if , ,I . AY' 2-.,.,3, X W iff, rf' ffl N -3- :Mix .35 f S Nf'i':3rf - '?"Mi?3'2Ef'.5 wig- i:f5a4gQw, .affix fi Wiz. 4:,f:5'x'2ffv TQ?- 4. 5H'f'T'f'--'f,-,Ib Tuxixk rid, Y-,Gif 'L sr- fr i .':'v-- ' F. ' X2 , lv 2 - mf-S 'Pig fe 17 935:-:L .wyi ,S '-,ggi-j,g-4 gif? J Iii? 253,512 if-ii' , .t .. . , . ' ,xg 1 T-'22 'V Jr iffy ,J 53 gr? 35:1 '17 ..5 1 13 Abe? 1.3439 ' f1 !"mb.zf2.E?f ,V AQ 5' 413305 , g .2 335557 Lf fiirijvff 6 n fiwk 6 E Fifi . ' --1 J V 34 F fi H W? 1' 1 WE' ' " 1 1' :SJ fr 4 55511 .. mf I 31 1, K Q' .f 5 L7 ' ? Vfgi'ff'f v -AU,-'lf' , . ,,, I1 I .QV V.. . y ,v ,xi . 1: N 1 . Q . ,, 1. 1 j i , X I X +5 po C4 SIGMA TAU GAMMA, Theta Chapter SIGMA TAU GAMMA, a na- tional social fraternity lim- ited to teachers colleges, was founded at VVarrensburg, Mis- souri, in 1920. The local chap- ter, Theta, was installed in 1927. , Oliicers - Howard Cofer, P76Sid67Zi,' Lewis Trotter, Vice-Presvldenzfg Albert Kreek, T7'6ClS1fL7'67',' james Gttman, Sec- retary. Sponsors-Mr. E. W. House Illolher-Mrs. Cora Bell Clary. Membership - Richard Bar- rett, Kurby Bovard, Frank Boy- er, Ford Bradley, Howard Cofer, Don Cofer, Marvin Borgemier, J. B. Cummins, Louis Groh, James Nash, VVilliam Davis, Albert Kreek, Raleigh Heekin, Albert Mix, Robert Mutti, James Ottman, Winfield Peetom, Roland Russell, Max Stalcup, Dale St. John, James Stubbs, Raymond Yocum, Lewis Trot- 3 Mounce, Mr. R. A. Kinnaird, ter, Lester Elward, George Za- H I ly- Mr. D. N. Valk, Mr. C. James koura, Hugh Kunkel, Pete 7 Velie. Dietz, Walter Roulon. i li'fi'i"'iD, 1 D ' t 1 l ' -T-Ylfuwi Q V . , i . 'Wir 1 lgfayl i io i ii is fi Q! '.if7?1'V'fi vi A Qyfnmrfx A 3 a W aye 55555 if Mi1ffJ!"i' 35 i 331 o f. 33 3 L 3 33 Y ii , ill! 6 3 'Q 3 Zin jlklemuriam 3 RAY FERGUSON is I 1 Pgql 7111 ar- ny- Cr, er, oh, fiS, Qin, tti, mm, UP, bS, 'ot- Za- ete L F i 1 xii ,l' U , i JAPLQ ' ' L fry-d"'f FXS, +. La 'f 1 P 1 1 1 3 A 5 NU 'I U14 Page Nl CIARY XLXLK KINNAIRD COFER7 H M IX STALC UP ELWARD ZAKQVRA KUNKEL PEETOM TROTTER DAVIS 1 GROH ' BOVARD Q BOYER BRADLEY CUMMINS KREEK OTTMAN NA SH ,, ST. JOHN RUSSELL DIETZ M UTT1 R ULON STUBBS BA RRETT Bonumllme 1 Q . P L w Aw , 4 , ff' 32, 1, 5 1 F iff? 1, ' 'R' " ' M Q Q4 LN l rf if lr 'Y , H ' , .aw ,L Q , ffm , ' -, 'I 1'-5 f ,'+'51"P Q v -'Y , w n-iixlf' K .' ff 9 5, A L' f 5. L 6 I Sv. - ' D 1 U , " , a V S 'Q N354 f , , . . pl J I Vi, . as ,f -f , XM' ' 32517, ' - f' XQif,g,L K heir. f ' ff 'f 4?-13337, ,y-J S ,, , ,W I F' Qwgg. . i 1,:,. MxZIy',r,m.NX.... . v '-' - .. mm, ,+-,.- 5: . , 4 HQ-L if -,5 nw 'I .. - ' "4 "" '11 '-,f':Sw, . -.P-f ,.-f . 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'f fn 15,11 'A .4 ,-,A ,, ,4:- lv' - A H, - . , .. 5 -fill, 'X fi- Q , , 4, - , ,,,, ix' SIGMA MU DELTA, Gamma Chapter SIGMA MU DELTA, a na- tional social fraternity, was founded at Emporia, Kansas, in 1931. Gamma Chapter was in- stalled at the Northwest Mis- souri State Teachers College on December 13, 1930, by the Grand Council. , Ojicers-john Heath, Presi- dent, Robert Perkins, Viee-Presi- dent, John Petersen, Secretary, Paul Shell, Treasurer, Ralph Westfall, Editor. Sponsors-Mr. H. R. Diet- erich, Mr. W. T. Garrett, Mr. F. R.. Marcell. ' Honorary M embers-Stephen G. Lamar and Orville C. Miller. 1934-35 National Ojieers- Forte Sandison, President, Mary- ville, Harold L. Bell, Viee-Presi- dent, Pittsburg, Thomas Rob- erts, Secretary, Emporia, Frank Hopkins, Treasarer, Pittsburg, Lynn C. Munroe, Field Deputy, Kansas Cityg John Petersen, Editor, Maryville. Active Members-Dale Allan, Joe Arnote, Buford Clark, Verne Campbell, Ferdinand Glauser, Edward Godsey, Albert Gray, Bernard Hamman, Reed Hart- ley, John Heath, Lambert Mil- ler, Robert Perkins, Harold Per- son, William Person, john Peter- sen, Walter Redmon, Paul Shell, Wayman Smith, Wayne Turner, Robert Wamsley, Ralph West- fall, William Yates, Virgil Yates, Paul Foster, Clyde Bailey, Har- old Bird, Leo Praisewater, Ray- mond Crater, John Ford. Pledges - Russell Shelton William Francisco, Ray Hardy lc r. ,V V, T, n, 1e rr, Y , .t- il- 21'- ar- ill, er, St- es, HF- ly- OH iv Page 'SZ lHnrRuwl f1.XRR lC'l"I' Hr X'l'll KIILLICR l..xx1AR XYIiS'l'FA1,l, SHELL B IRD SM1T11 PETICRSEN XYATES V. Y PERKINS PERSON, XX REDMON XYATIZS, W. GRAY BAILEY CLARK CAMPBELL PERSON, H. ARNOIE ALLAN SHELTON GLAUSER GODSEY HAMMAN HARTLEY FORD FOSTER XNAMSLEY full L W, 4 A. ' 1 V V E J .11 -vw .fg w:f.j'. ,till if-53 R833-X . ,ry QXQAX A, W fe? f :.:.,Q Y . affix V-fiigff ' 5' Q 2. VJ, A 4- 4, - ,5v.,!'N 'Q "---ali", ., ., -iff Wiz, AQ - wa . ,f 1 VY 71,2 VV f Y. .QR ,A fl- - "'r3??2lf5'? W - gf5?:ff+gsA1i4Q f A 5' -'- '2 w'..:+ A ,J A ,.,,::5x V C"-",'.1'1',-'NAA , , , ffl-: .'1y.-Tix 1 . .1 5.353 1 1, " EIL? 14 wiv gif"-ww.: . .ff-f-A-fm A f Iriiz 'VL ff.. -' '1' la, , 5 U5 5 - :. 'CEE .E Q 'N 1 H-751 O , 1. 5 ' Qilffs fi 1 W- 2 QL N 2,091 . f . . A 3 1.4.5 ,J "5 5 ' Q rm! ' Q fl' .1 L 4. 'F I L '- ff l 1 Q Q.,' Q I - 'Af 1 , 5-:Q A 5 I fl' A A I A ,,f'x'-5,3 E ' "5 . ' V 1 A , 1 fs z n f ' " ALPHA EPSILON PSI LPHA EPSILDN PSI, pro- fessional public school mu- sic fraternity, was founded at Northwest Missouri State Teachers College in March, 1932. Active members are jun- iors and Seniors of high ranking in the school of Music. Colors-Crimson, White, and Gold. Sponsors-Mr. Velie, Miss Morris, and Mr. Holdridge. Officers-Ruth Stewart, Pres- ident, Bernice Pence, Vice-Presrk dent, Mildred Mumford, Secre- tary, Glenn Duncan, Treasurer. Members -- Ruth SteWart,, Bernice Pence, Mildred Mum- ford, Glenn Duncan, Morris Yadon, Edna Mary Monk, Grace Reed, Evelyn Burr, Don- ald johnson, Marion Gann Vail, Graham Malotte, Ray Dull, Herman Miller, Margaret Win- chester, Marjorie Carpenter, Catherine Ebersole, Lucille Lee- son, Dorothy Glenn, Helen Gaugh, Lora Tudder, Mary Louise Hitchcock. l l VELIE STENVART lWORRIS PENCE HOLDRIDGE GLENN DULL BURR YADON MALOTTE BTONK XYINCHESTER TUDDER DUNCAN CARPENTER MUMFoRD E1xERso1,E Page 84 4 Pgbat Q gw. ,.L Book III ATHLETICS 7., S 1 f x I g 1 'f I 3 f 4 W i -N Q X 1 2 1 i I 1 1 D COACH E. A. DAVIS COACH VVILBUR STALCUP ONE of the largest turnouts of football men that Mary- ville has ever known greeted Coaches E. A. Davis and Wilbur Stalcup at the opening of the Fall football camp. The only drawback was that the material was green, but this difficulty was overcome by much hard work. With eight lettermen around which to build a team, 'Coaches Davis and Stalcup apparently had the nucleus of a winning football team, but injuries, coupled with ineligibility, made the season one of the most dis- astrous the Bearcats have ever had. The season opened with Bearcats meeting the Peru Bob- cats at Maryville. Peru took the opening kickoff and opened an offensive drive that carried them to a touchdown through 1-me A-5 fly.. B.,-A - ,.-,g,,t,4l'i-1.341-Y 1 ,,?' ..- f' Tr, 4, o .f. f . U ff... 1 aff Q. A, . ,l -JF 7 Ao WI. , ,s.,.a.p ff' ft f A., -.:..- ...Y '-'i"'1..i..-..:f+. ATHLETICS the lighter Maryville line. Peru scored two more touchdowns and a safety, making the final score Peru 20, Maryville 0. Pittsburg, Kansas, Confer- ence football champions, next invaded the Bearcat lair and walked away with a 33 to 6 victory. Maryville's lone score came in the last minute on a pass from Rulon to Sloan. Apparently infuriated by their two early season losses, the Bearcats came back strong against Springfield and defeated the Bears 18 to 6. jones and Phelps were outstanding for the Bearcats in a game which found Maryville making all her yard- age through the line. A long trip to other schools proved fatal to the Bearcats. They first met Cape Girardeau in an M. l. A. A. conference game. Twice the Bearcats were Jq J 'of if Ac-- i K r . N f f, , . it .F 'fi 5. LM'-i AEI. K . Q, 'R E .fi ' Ax' Q P kk., 1:-f .C Z . 'Ag 'Ki I .' -' fzgglfgf - . fx?-c , . A .4 .z 21 ,mf .Q , " . A nl A ,1, Q, - if ,. -,q f,'7,1,,N 1 -.1.,..!eI'f,-:. if-, -K. ,.. .,..a., . -5 . 14 f 3"sJ.,G' , J, X--:..A,,,-c hy., rag - -v .-gy -.. Levy-. - ,bg .. '-,-. ig-B 1-I5 AE rr ,,..,+., ,- I-'..,"r ':A n, L .11- A.4v, ,gr -flu.. .1 Y--. -"JH ".' 51 'f is 12741: js ,J '.'i1fQ'f f lr ..,, r Lff1'J?Q,7'ii Z - A qv 213 . sl" A E in A if .TA 3 ,fail l l QE C-X A J lil 1 '.',1',' " 'vi' 1 VI if l-' is 'l if l ' ' a I . X 4 , ,i ii.- : li i 1 A fri., Ili 1.17 A if bl ' Vlfi i A, I ' r i ,if F. ,- .1 l ' 1-5 .1 :'- in 1 Ljsfflf ff ctwgwf 415,-itgigaif' " 1 WHA fl!! f o FOOTBALL joNEs PALUMBO SULLIVAN SLOAN within the five-yard line, but lacked the punch to score. Cape, however, came through with two touchdowns and when the final gun barked, was ahead 13 to O. Evidently the big city fright- ened the boys in the game with Rockhurst at Kansas City. On the defense throughout the game, the Bearcats never threatened until late in the last quarter when they pushed over a touchdown on a pass from Rulon to Sloan. Rockhurst, however, had been busy earlier in the game and won 19 to 6. Against Kirksville, the Bear- cats played their best game of the year, but were completely out- classed. Kirksville, undefeated in two years, was making its second consecutive bid for a conference l g., 1 Page ge S6 FOOTBALL championship. The Bearcats held B l well until late in the game when the Bulldogs scored on the weak- ened Maryville team. Three com- plete Kirksville teams were used, and Kirksville repeatedly threat- ened the Maryville goal line, but was able to push over only three touchdowns, winning 19 to O. 2 St. Benedicts, coached by the former All-American Larry '1Moon" 7 li ,gn it 4 ,. :Fff ' -X51 1. . -. fi-il 71-ll lil ff w. ' --.,. f I B L B i Mullins, defeated the Bearcats 33 to 0 in a Homecoming game at 1 Atchison. It was a clash between , p N N X the Notre Dame and Warner sys- A uggnui JB ilzg f g 5 tems with the former Winning. K MARK i AAVMGEB 5 - Injuries weakened the Maryville if ' g, ii I team more in this game than in My y y, gf A H any other encounter. Anglais? li fvp MM 5 , ,, Q Z1 Rolla was the next foe of the e Bearcats in a game played on a .J , B i 2 5 Q MMA ' Page 87 Page 80 We li 1 i i , 'r A J il. 1 l tl! ,.. ' lr 1 . 1 3 'Q L ll 1,2 1 , 11.1 . l H ' 1 l ! "rl i , N fl ,V- J l ij: af, all 'V 2 l, ?!' U, 945 Iggy-' ' l fit 2' j X.. l p -5 i 1 1 54,11 :FJ I gi M e M" 'f' s , ,..-,f tv lx .. ! muddy field. The game was broad- cast, but being on the air did not help the Bearcats who lost 6 to 33. Again Maryville scored on a pass to Sloan, this time by Phelps. Rolla used a widespread offense which proved too much for the Bearcats. ' The last game of the season was a conference game played at Warrensburg on Thanksgiving day. The Bearcats played a strong game, using much green material in an effort to find a winning com- bination, but the Mules pushed over a touchdown in the third quarter and kicked goal for the only score of the game which ended 7 to 0. Although unable to Win many games, the Bearcats were honored by the naming of Jones and SMITH BORGEMIER ,f ii' Q ' ff lj in N, dwg it f- s - 4 f MORROW RULON ,M K-fvrl. ' if fs 0 2, Vai J -fly' 0 ,wil vi .fgat-14,1 L 'I V- 1 -guy rv' -ff-Jie '-' J, I T .i . , , . , I ' f, r C . ' ' . if if glib! I i J l l . 5 ' E Palumbo on the All-M. I. A. A. football team. In a Conference which was dominated entirely by Kirksville, it was indeed an honor to gain this rating. jones, who was troubled with a bad foot throughout the season, but played in spite of the fact, was named as fullback on the All-Star team. Palumbo also was on the injured list the last part of the season but rated Center position on the mythi- cal team. Sloan and Sullivan made the All-Conference second team, Sloan rating an end position and Sullivan a guard. The "Skunks" played one game this year, losing to Went- worth 9 to 7. A safety, made on a blocked punt was WentWorth.'s margin of victory. L, i .1 Ma. in :A I ll as 1 g yfj,'pig:gj,ir5v' 1 . ..':--'a...z 1 .gag iiaj .U ,-:ag-.-. 3 3' P, U K 9' U l' .iw 1 1 -I 'i .V l 5 - 4411- Af 44'-f6'f4n6f . K AQ? Ziff M5A 'i ' rirt 1 BASKET BAL ff W f fore a , the ear- THE Bearcats did not win a championship as has been their habit for the past four years, but they did produce a hghting bunch of boys who won the majority of their games. In the First game of the season, they defeated the Peru Bobcats here. By working hard during the first half, the Bear- cats built up a 17 to 1 lead, and then coasted to victory, al- though Peru threatened in the last few minutes. The final score was 25 to 20. Henry Iba and his Univer- sity of Colorado Cagers were the Bearcats' next opponents. Be- cats succeeded in downing the Coloradoans 17 to 12 after trail- ing at the half by a score of 9 to 5. lt was a great victory for the Bearcats, and marked the triumph of pupil over teacher, Iba having been Stalcup's Coach for three years. Hard Workouts throughout the Christmas holidays put the Bearcats in great shape for the Rockhurst game here January 2. Again it was that last-half fight of the Bearcats which brought victory. The score was tied at ten all -at the half, but in the last half the Bearcats held the Hawks to six points while they ELMO WRIGHT Honorary Captain JOE O'CoNNoR Honorary Capfain ,rl Page Q0 Page 9 KOAQWL Qu E t t 8 C scored nineteen. The final score was 29 to 16. Maryville opened its confer- ence season playing Kirksville, there. It looked like another Maryville year when the Bear- cats won 21 to 18. The game was hard fought with the Bull- dogs holding the upper hand most of the time. But Mary- ville came through with another one of those last-half rallies and won their fourth consecutive victory. Traveling on to Cape to meet the Indians, the Bearcats were after their second conference victory. In a fast game that was not decided until the last BASKET BALL minute of play, Maryville lost 22 to 20. This was the first time in eight years that a Cape team had defeated a Bearcat quintet. A return game with the Rockhurst Hawks in Kansas City was the next engagement for the Bearcats. The Hawks were always in front and their lead was never threatened by the Bearcats who lost 28 to 18. The Bearcats returned home from Rockhurst to face the Pittsburg Gorillas. Playing a great brand of basket ball throughout the game the Bear- cats defeated the Gorillasb 20 to 13. p 4 v 0 PRAISEVVATER ST- 1 'L qf JOHNSON . A 51? ,T ' , it- 'T ,QL I 4 X710 b xx F , 'RRY R 'ill WEEE: A M 5 Q I J ti it X f if i as ee Q: X he If W , E ijj .gb ' li 'sk T ,if 'Ll-L V ij T -V V ii' 4' . .L 34,1243 1 L V f. 1 4 A 4 ,A If I T ii Fl' in . Pufzff QU I 21 XV 1 il J l I rs wi ,. - -sf ll'-, all 1 f Q wi F44 'dr . Y VV 1,1 V3 ' I, Q ' t 1 I s-3 ' ' 7 w- 1 in IAA- K1 .- 1'- u .. xfi-gl. A: P1-N-as a fu ".,.,,N3 1, Eff .+A- ., X ,...,.- QE ' , a H .1.--' inffiv 1.-.,n.-,f.'.., I .',f?'t-xv, ,.,.,..-f sxw .,.:, -Ag,-'. ,, ...,., .,. -,align 1 4' A- A-.u x' ,,.4,,M,g 41-1 it fa - Q f-N 1 .ft .ox" V . S ,ai is ,- . .. f ,L aft'-'YL 435+ J, 4 I 9 an 'I ' 73' ,se 'PJ-'--f , - I .ff 'Q ?3f11?l2:Qi'hf hz, 1, '22, Q. ,, . .,,. x .r ,Qi A 1' 'if-"' Q -f,gX!"4P"3 Sl'f-5,115-1 '137 ' '97 x ,Hai wig cn IE ll' ff 'i it I . 'H 1 l .a 1 H ll 3 if l 1 ll ll ' if 55 xl if ' 1 1 l f i F lk lil 3 9' if! 4 El V3 'l 1 1 I Q!-. .H A 4 1 .V .ff aq2!,,.,i?,: ' .-f.-Quzgi J' -"F 2' WA-:fa 'Z 1 Q5 we mr .h 'Pi' ' -C -,H ,N 9151, 4 ,WJ . V 4 ,Ar ,iw Y -1 f .V 1 "f- x.'A 1 Ij, AJ cn, 'T 1 95? 4'f, fgffffq-l,! U 1 ,i pf ' ,, iff' rv.,-, ,, bi., rua .,'.S '!l5f7 .1 . f X7 . l S l , X5 ,. ff A - pf V0 .5 15 Q fit' Us BASKET BALL The road trip to Springfield find Warrensburg proved disas- trousr Going to Springfield first, the Bearcats lost 14 to 11. The play was tight throughout the game. The number of fouls called upon the Bearcats was responsible for their defeat. At Warrensburg the Mules man- aged to win 21 to 18. This was another hard one for the Bear- cats to lose and dropped them to fourth place in the conference standings. Warrensburg played their re- turn game here the next Week- end, and this time the Bearcats looked as if it were another Victory for the Mules. They opened an offense that netted them 14 points in the first half, While the best the Bearcats could do was to garner 5. In the second half, the Bearcats came to life and put on a scoring spree which resulted in a 22 to 20 victory for them. Kirksville furnished the op- position for the Bearcats in their next game. It was a hard battle, but the Bearcats had the better offense and Won 26 to 17. Q The I conference leading Springfield Bears invaded the Bearcats' lair and Went home on finished on top. The first half o I, x xx ,. BIRD in l JONES GRI'II2N US the short end of a 28 to 20 score. It was the only con- ference defeat of the year. Every Bearcat played a good game. In the final conference game of the season, the Bearcats met the Cape Indians in a game which had the second place posi- tion at stake. The Indians Won 25 to 16. It was the second de- feat in five years for the Bear- cats on their home Hoor. This loss left Cape and Maryville in a tie for second place in the M. I. A. A. BASKET BALL The final game of the season found the Bearcats at Pittsburg, meeting the Gorillas again. The first half was close with Pitts- burg leading 9 to 7 at the end. In the second half, the Gorillas pulled away and Won 35 to 20. The Bearcats Won eight out of fourteen games during the season. St. john made center on the All-M. I. A. A. team, being the only Bearcat to place. With an experienced squad as a nucleus, Coach Stalcup has the material to put Maryville back in the championship race next season. . U bf .,,ef 2 1 BROVVN ADABIS xBENSON P 93 Jw li ' I 'VA ig Y - Y-.101-..7' 4 - - . .. -A A ' . tix: ,,.,t.,N .- 3 .-'.- v.,', ', . .'f' .' , fy- -x If igilfy E I. lf fat .H I all fl L,.-"'!l 5.-wiki! ' l 37 A l I' I I lf 51 1 I - l AV :cog . ll Til 1 - .Q ,. FZ. li ir. I w as li f I , 4 - - 1 A l 4 .-,1. v 1 r K.. psp. 155' 4 fyfqlww t l I la, L ',i,,,1,,z, ,- .si Az-j ' ,zllffl 'qi Ml? .f.1,. i i ., ' , mi f , 1 '- an CHEERLEADERS "PLUG" HLOUIEH "DICK" "VERN1E" 'ST1NK1E" HESE are the fellows who lead the Student Body in urging the Bearcats to "give 'em hell." They have Worked hard this year and exemplified the true Bearcat supporter. The Student Body elected Max Stalcup, Verne Campbell, and Richard Barrett to serve as cheerleaders. Their two assist- ants, Louis Groh and William Davis, were appointed hy the Student Senate. l Prxgu 0-1 BARKATZE JOHNSON, DEPEW, WILKINSON, MCCREA, L. HUMPHREY, KAYWOOD, H. HUMPHREY, COMPTON, SIMS, KNOX LINDLEY, THIESFELD, SHARP, PALUMBO, TODD, GROH, PLOWMAN, THORNHILL, SMITH, BORGEMIER, ROWLETT, NASH, GRIER, BRECKENRIDGE PHELPS, LEET, CARLTON, JOHNSON, WADE, ALDRICH, STEPHENSON, BLACKWELL, HOLT, SCOTT, FOSTER HE Barkatze Pep Squad was organized during the fall quarter last year for the purpose of stirring up some additional pep in the Student Body. The organization has grown rapidly and now makes itself heard at every game. Page 9 5 Both men and Women may belong to the Barkatze, the only requirements for membership being a good voice and a genuine desire to back the Bearcats. Lawrence Phelps is Presi- dent, and Mr. Homer T. Phillips is sponsor. , . SA SEK A Q. 6.1 if , wi ,ig H 1 'em A ,..., .1 ag. .I I JY.-.f I f -.., ,-.,, . ,W T"-21-.A-"T F. 26-'Cfw smzx. I h '-ff, --.--.11 '. . I 3-3:-::fL, 1. .,., ..'K,.x . '- . ,,.,, ' bf.:-A. .5 gd AA..- ' L, .". I-jj, fi A: L .... -'V I' Ps-'QQ '1 v.'ff-Ng.. . -A. -3, .. I, , 7... , 1 . S5 .4-5:6 A 1x,::'Tff'QfSEf. -Zj3:TfSg5'B'4,2'5lff. " 1' 413' 'gflz JP it-gf fir' 1 '1 tr, -Q, eu 5 f ve 1-'AA 4 1 1-'N' -. A 51- A ..+r:s 1 , :f1Sf.g .fg- -'-' 1'-: R:.'s0, -- . -. , I.. '.', -, Q, .xii .,.k. I , I tu, Q34 'TE-?i5f.ilf.f'5f' QJQI L 1, yl . l 'f U5 ' ff - 1 ai 3 'T 1 . il 5 5' lr f. ' 2-Lf' I l '1 l il F I ' lr' ll 13 Kkvlg I l 3: l-' lf E l FLAT-"1i,i "Gigi - H- so me, ,R . ' 3354, 'T if ,Ze 31 - ' ' A . , 5-k,.?:'-'V uh fu. If-' ,infix 1. 'f'fzTg- 5' ' 55033,-5 -.119 if .gi ,QQ 3712, R-!2?f.5,?EE r -A FI- 1 if A' j, f ,. y 14,1 I X .51 -Y' . 4 Z gn" jgf .Jn ii ... ,,,..fw., - 'l,i",1'rf , ' f Mi I I ' 'I Vi. 175' Pt.. ,V ,Yr F R 'f 'filli' I -if? l ,RA 9 if Mlm ., 'in ' 'EA 'f'i..,l 'J-Q ull. +A,. , j I -F ..':L,,fi,.,1 . A I .., K Mfr 'V ff ,, ss I : 3' ' I' L, N' , .,, I ry, All , . .r- V- faqs-. . ll, fi, MVK! ,,' , , I ll I ' ,,'5i1f.'fi,'-i l il 'f N , ,,.,,fgi.'3'3?--Al'-Af: . 2 , fi I zgffbv-:eff QQ' 1 , l .i it - Zi f I ,I ff N, In. 1 -fl ,V H. I ' lfni ' .1', , li? ff!!! VR- I w 1 ,,: ,,,-L liilll'!i,.lA'.Xti", ,g wily? .Iwi ii lflffi ,f gm' i'4'i'mi 3. ?x! I I W, 55: My ff 'X X Xi x x 4 wx, Q , lv I I 1, II, ,Q 'I I i' ,tlijh x ,4 l l1,g'L"'T'i Tix N l l -., W tix 5 'M P, I ll ki., -,, fm, f., f ,. 1 I .Lis I I, ,g I 1 ' Im--In , X 1 l . .xx ', 3 .,,' ' R N. .WX 1 I A, ,I jpg, l l ' xy: l l GREEN AND WHITE PEPPERS BELLOWS, HARDIN, BARTRAM, MALOY, WALKER, GOODSON, lWORFORD, MILLER PLANCK, ZIMMERMAN, SCHULTE, MARTINDALE, DAVIS, MONTGOMERY, CASS, LACKEY JOHNSON, CULP, M. GOODEN, WOODERSON, GRACE, ZELLAR, L. GOODEN, CRAWFORD, LEWIS HE Peppers in their green and White uniforms have been present at every game tO spur the Bearcats On tO victory. ln additiOn tO their lOyal sup- pOrt, the Green and White Pep- pers have put On stunts between halves at several games. The Officers are: Emma Ruth Bellows, Pffesidentg Velma Call, Secretary-Treaszwen' Elen- der Hardin, Captain, Miss Mart- indale, Sponsor. V ir- Member not in pvlcture: ginia Frances Miller. llclgc '30 I GRO WLERS PFLAUMER, H. WILSON, BOYER, WOODERSON, OITMAN, HASKELL, THUMMEL GLAUSER, LOUDEN, KREEK, TURNER, PEETOM, KEEFE, G. WILSON, lNqUTTI, LIDDLE DAVIS, ARNOTE, SHELTON, CLARK, BENNETT, YATES, SHERMAN, MARSHALL, STALCUP HE Growlers are all men with plenty of vim, vigor, and vitality. By putting out lots of pep at every game, they help the Bearcats Win even though they cannot get out on the court or athletic field and add that personal touch. Page 97 7 , ' QU '- A' I , , ,, I I il W lg V There are usually about fifty Growlers, and they are always looking for good men to help them "growl" more effectively. Mr. Kelley is sponsor of the organization, and James Ottman is its president. ,4 T - 1 1 5, ,. ,nf if XA " 1 .fig , ,Mr if SLP-he KKF ff I , , ,ff . A ,-rj. -7- nqfrjy fr V X ef f e f 57. 'Taft I . 4? f f1',fVf',- ' ' Tl il " ' 5' S T .-ff ' T it 3 ..r5.:Q., . T ' "3,.,,L If K !f"fl.l,x:?-,.L5ffe Ju 1-1,7 Y v I 'C' D A ,f -5,',,5.--1 -- 51:21. Perf ' if - --fgh If , 'n,,,-Fwy - Lg in ,. ,-,f-,- aj, ,, .. A354 ,jig . .. S ,,-.A.W-.,Lq., ,Mxf .. . . .C A. ff ffl T 9 Rfk.. -' . ,ln 2. ,r,'j"'2ff. .. ' J' 'v f. ,,f Ifirf . ,-, .j, .f,-,.,f,f , r' :, , . ,,,, , ,,- . l5,,f,f f -ef , ,V,V , ,Q 1.12 : .Q ' jf-' ..,., , l :iii 'n ..f, ,fl . jifr C fi? ff' ,g L' . ,ru 1 yah: ,,.,. 3 ...Q .A ll " 'T I 'lil .fix -,N ' x ,, .7 W, N ? ,,-, -5, '4 .rg T, M'--T.'5':l I VN1 Tug? T 'CF J l 1 .- VNXN1 5 . " 3 xv? A ful. 1 J in l z 4 T I V 1 L HM" CLUB SMITH, GR.AY, JONES, BTRD, ST, JOHN, MARR, RULON MUTTI, MoRRoW, CRONKITE, SULLIVAN, GREEN, PALUMBO, WRIGHT ARNOTE, RICHARDS, STUBBS, BORGEMIER, ARBOGAST, STTGALL, PAYNE, TRACY .V a 0 HE "M" Club is an honor- A ary organization made up of men who have been awarded a letter in basket ball, football, or track. The members of the "M" Club are proud to Wear a letter .symbolical of the school for which they light. The pri- mary interest of the "M" men is their college, and after it, the team of which they are members. The "MH Club strives to build character through fair and gentlemanly conduct on the ath- letic field, and to promote fair and gentlemanly conduct in all athletic contests. The officers are: Elmo Wright, Presrclenzfg Robert Mutti, Vfice-Presrdentg Joe Benson, See- rezfary- Treasurer. Members not in picture: Sloan, Sheldon, Ruth, Phelps, Rouse, Baker, McMillan, Schroe- der, and Yates. 0,1 03 WOMENS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATIUN l HE Women's Athletic Asso- ciation was organized for the purpose of sponsoring intra- mural sports and promoting good sportsmanship. The sports pro- gram includes hockey, soccer, volley ball, basket ball, swim- ming, 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-five points. They are gained in the following manner: First teamg ......... 100 points Second team .... . . . 50 points Squad. ...... . . . 25 points Varsity. ............ 15 points Winning class team. . 10 points Captain of a class team ............ 5 points Captain of varsity. . . 5 points General manager .... 5 points A board is elected at the end of each year to serve for the next year. Each sport has a manager on the board. 98 Page 99 f I n a. R. ' c W. A. A. BOARD ' of Q-7-if H-U4 . 1 N .1.2.-l.-Q'ef'-'rag f A 145, . 4- 'A f lffigiig-'fffif - W' ftfi X . l kl If Wx!! Q ff, 1 4 jL.f,.fil,f.fLfffg?.s.f, , 0559- , , fi.-J, A-2:4 - .AL ., n I ,.h., z.. o ,W , A 5,1-.j ' 'IA M A 'X l' Z fi' vif! ie4'i3'iA,i 5 nl if VNAV l . 1 3 f ' r w 1 l l l 1 3 . .XJ N' ,N xl -l 3, i.. 1 Viv- :IQ-Zfiit 1:4 13151 I -fr-fr V3 xp 1' I1 QU, TQ .gm E ,MX xx' . . .N ,. ,ig E'l f L 1 in I ,r 3 if gg l lf- .E Fil ' i laid? l J A f l l l l ,f. " . I F, .g',. . MARTIND ALE TODD VX Diss ALDRICH NEAL GRAVES CUTLER MARSH EBERHART SMITH BASSETT NICKERSON ZELLAR HE W. A. A. Board is com- posed of Frances Todd, Pres- ident, Eudora Smith, Vice-Presi- dent, Agnes Cutler, Secretary- Treasiirer, Anita Aldrich, Hockey Ma1iager,' Joyce Neal, Soccer .Moriogerg Barbara Zellar, Volley Boll, Duane Eberhart, Basket Ball, Frances Todd, Swiriiiiiing, Lenore Nickerson, Hiking, Rose Graves, Social Director, Helen Bassett, Reporter. Miss Martindale, Miss VVeiss, and Miss Marsh are sponsors of the W. A. A. The members are: Agnes Cutler, Leona Cottrell, Anita Aldrich, Pauline Burgess, Vivien Fordyce, Rose Graves, Ethel Dack, Florence Fothergill, Euna Tospon, Marie Brashear, Fran- ces Pugh, Duane Eberhart Dorethea Henry, Fran- ces Todd, Marjorie Gibson, Marjorie Eppard, Katherine Kaywood, Blender Hardin, Bar- 'Jara Zellar, Leonore Nickerson, inez Daniels, Frances VVeldon. Pa-ve 100 3 LGS ,til en 1el ' na Ln- art H - an, ine ar- on, on. ge 100 WOMEN 'S VARSITY ZELLAR BLACKWELL TODD KAYWOOD EPPARD DACK EBERHART , FORDYCE BAssETT rl HE Varsity Squad is com- posed 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 Division of the Physical Education Depart- ment. Members of the all-star teams receive additional points toward the "M" sweaters that are given to the outstanding individuals in women's sports. Page 101 ALDRICH CUTLER COTTRELL 1 Hockey Varsity- Barbara Zellar, Agnes Cutler, Frances Todd, Helen Bassett, Gene Mer- rick, Leona Cottrell, Ethel Dack, Nell Blackwell, Duane Eber- hart, Anita Aldrich, Vivien For- dyce. Soccer Varsity-Agnes Cut- ler, Barbara Zellar, Anita Al- drich, Helen Bassett, Frances Todd, Marjorie Eppard, Ethel Dack, Pauline Burgess, Kather- ine Kaywood, Duane Eberhart, Leona Cottrell. fl ai .g 5 Xfi- -'41 fr. -L in , if -f , L , v.'-- ' , . , 'E'-:Qi -i 4' N. -41,-J -x ,4 11.5-xl'--Aw G . -sz-. I' , -Q15--.. X -,N .S 13, ,f-f. .'-A ,vai"?:'Q .SI .W J . -.C fm. .- fggfgwf-1'- 1'v'E',??ii :J -' . zf' '--1 , JX- ...U J. -.lgfqng 1 ,.,,.,,, fi' -,i 5' 'Lf' . . 1,-. . , -Q-A i . .,,f., , Q, 4 -- Y 72? -T.: V -12 V," -.v,-,.., . . z :- . "T f Z -.ig-5" 1 m .- -EJ'-3-:.,""?':-k A 'N' 'K to IVE, - if W 'L-wr Q33 s vu .i - ly iv- gw 9- ,, Um' -.aga-.5-ca-,L 'I A w 'A lx I f ff '-.'i7"C34' TP" .WZ at fr -iiL,'l'-gl.- -jst, Hr, -gg. Q, C 'wi :,i,:'1, lg 4 1v4fA,xi:,3fi2 aw i-TP? 42 'giafl K fi-4-,Q-.f,:6L r - gg-: Q I fit-V Lfl 'Q If -' , A l - 1 b ,- , i in i , mx -1 1 , , i my U i fig 5 if ig. X , il ,oi I! f il'- i Efi l i . A 1 ? lil . , , I gi l. 3 fl :cl r ' 7" 5' , l 'f i 3 ij: 3 J , 1 1 l ff' my 'ia fi , , f-. . l ,I ,iYA. 4. -jflfhl. Ifw 1 flaw--s .i -- - "Ht':A,hf, "X Q, 1 iulql r ri wi! , i Elilfi 1 4 o HE fighting Bearcats of Northwest Missouri State Teachers College have made an enviable record for themselves both in basket ball and football. Even though they were unable to Win a title this year, they Worked hard and next year will come back with that indomi- table spirit to Win-and they will win. It is the duty of every one of us to do his bit for the Bearcat! Let's "GIVE 'EM HELL" in true Bearcat style and regain those championships! Page 102 Page 102 ,J , x -E Q 552. . r, gk ,.. fi-339. 3595! 55. H: Boolc IV FEATURES . VM, ,4 X'-'cg-1. nf A .- 1. ,iw QWQQFXI 5Y?w15'sfWi g7?'fgQQf5'f'?'5 ' f'i1Q2.m:i . , . Es 4. '?f!.:'iELvf9:: ffqaig-F,-if ' 1 11 n12:i'fff.lg, 711252 -rafixgw '35 rg t,-:ffl 113 5. E'-55555115-5' -12: QM-'fv3,+2: 1 1 f.-,M-1171 "1f.L1'f, f'J:',ff Q I ,fx 5 , tl' , 51 '1 K. , C - L- ' 'T S I I I I I I I I , I I I I I I , I 1 I , I I , I z I I I I I , I I I ISS GOFF, Who has had a successful audition at the Metropolitan Opera Company, New York, gave a Concert in the College auditorium in Feb- ruary. She is a graduate of our College and each student Wishes her success. Page 105 f Miss CHRISTINE GOFF ,ff , PAULIINIE MILLER 'T i 'w 'Ulf f:ff'iiQ swf 'L-53 Qty! QQ? EILEEN JCI-INSOINI l X iv- A., I A 4, X.,rf'v-I ' J xr f ,f-f"'Z J-14 gf Q ,I wv - 'I W ,A xi f ,SW Nw' V 9 Ay' , ' K W MA , , f, f, , W ' ' f VIRGINIA FRANCES MILLER Si im if I 4 MW . 1 .1 "4 o sa, a , A , Q Q I ' 1 - v , , , ,Q u! n ' 'Q ' J . . .-X .E 1 'W k w r as - y Q ,' x . -J- I l Uflv 1, ji P X VU ' jf ,ff r JI! 'IJ V ,Au X 5: ljldlfl X121 X, X xy, ' V L' S! NELL ZIMMERMAN , 35,5 'ffl ff' W 17" LX X KV U. I I 3. X N X J I if .1 fi X IIA j l Xx If f Xvf ru fx fix I , I X x ,V 'Q x 14"-Q NELL REID BLACKWELL MAXIINIE STRICKLAND ALICE GGCDDE LUCILE MAX AWARDS KH E Nlaryville branch of the Amer- ican Association of University Vllomen, 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 college, at the same time partici- pating worthily in extra- curricular activities. A Service Medal is offered each year by Howard Leach, '23, to the man in the junior Class who has shown the greatest general service to the college. The can- didate must be in the upper ten per cent of his class, must have won his "M" twice, must have shown his ability as a leader, and he must remain in school the following year. MARGARET MAXWELL A. A. U. W. Scholarship Loan ROBERT MUTT1 Howard Leach Medal LAXVRIZNCE PHELPS Our Most Popular Boy Ecnoiu SM1'i'H Our Jli05l Pojmlar Girl The Mfay Fete I 72 T124 J Thq Lit Pei A J J Th. C l l G01 He 1 I 21 , PVC 1 UV. lvliffflf the Btrfha Y 71 e .Sf1'tI'Z'lQ'TZf a mf N11 rro-zu The Big Home Little Hot Roch Petticoat Lane A Rose Between T wo Thorns The Other Gentleman in President Lanthtnlv Ojice Goin' My Way? He Seenzs To Like It IZ Zat So? Worhtrzg U nd er Dtjicnltftes TfVh a t ' S Y 71 ts' ? g, ff 'WQQQ VVfLlle0u1f 8: 30 8 -'35 8 :32 8 540 Pre-ww Piczfwfe Out of Egg Range P 0515-war Picture Under Cover Just Clzajf' TT7z005i1'? C01 Faf L04 Thf 1 Im 1 Pef Lvl' R61 COIIIC' mm' Civ! Ii. Faculty AZ Rest Look Us Over They Had To Take It Innocent Byszfcmders Percy A S Usual Lwfx 57011, fJ Rvmffv To Go lj, X , eg ??'WZ' P x Q , , ,,.x.x A fu, SXF55i"' , Deaf Public Two Blanks 1,1 Cuties? The F iifszf Iii Years Puppy Love Big Game H uiiters Call Us Big Shots VVagaZ90uds or Just Plain Bums One Qf the Towers Just A mblilz' 0 1, Y J? lb 1,34 Ax, A Miers hots 17675 Umm Ywjlf' U! V1 ,J zz' Ox Road 'zf O INDEX FACULTY Lamkin, Uel W ......... Anthony, Hettie Mae. . . Blanshan, Ruth ....... Bowman, Estella ...... Brumbaugh, Lucille. . . Campbell, Estelle .... Cauftield, A. I ..... Colbert, G. H .... Cook, T. H ...... Cooper, A. H .... Davis, E. A .... DeLuce, Olive ..... Dieterich, H. R .... Dildine, H. G .... Dow, Blanche ..... Dykes, Mattie M .... Fisher, Mary ...... Foster, H. A ......... Franken, Katherine. . . Franken, Margaret .... Garrett, Hubert ...... Garrett, VV. .. Hake, J. NV ......., Helwig, Katherine. . . . . Holdridge, William. .. Hopkins, Carrie ..... Hudson, Nell ....... james, Minnie B ..... . . Keith, Mary ..... Kelley, E. L ..... Kinnaird, R. A .... Lair, R. Lucile ........ LaMar, Stephen G ..... Lowery, Ruth ..... Marsh, Juanita .... Martindale, Nell ......... 17, 3 Mehus, O. Myking ..... ..... Miller, O. C ......... Millikan, Chloe... . Morris, Ruth ..... Mounce, E. W ..... Painter, Anna M .... Phillips, Homer T .... Pike, Sharkey K ..... Rickenbrode, VV. A .... Schowengerdt, G. C. . . Schuster, H .......... Shepherd, Grace M .... Smith, Dora B ..... Smith, Irene ........ Stalcup, Wilbur .....,. . Stephenson, Margaret. . . Somerville, Leslie G. . . Valk, Donald ...... Velie, C. james ..... Page 15 ...27,59,33 .....27,59 ..... 20 ...26,67 ...37,7O ...69,72 ... 31 ...32,72 21 .....33,85 ...25,66,67 .....20,83 ...32,69,72 ...... 28 ..... 20 ..,.. 25 ...32,72 ... 20 ..... 21 ...... 32 ...22,69,83 ...... 17 ..... 31 ....,.23,84 ...20,25,66 16,19,36,77 24 21 24 ...17, 22,81 28 ...32,83,69 20 ..33,79,10O 3,79,96,100 ...32,69,72 32,62,63,s3 ......20,65 .....23,84 ...17,24,72 ...17,20 ...17,20 ...16,17 16 22 23 20 ......20,67 ...21,60,79 .....33,85 ...67,39,86 21 .......25,81 23,75,72,84 Page Weiss, Mercedes .... . . .33, 100 Wells, C. E ....... .... 1 7, 36 White, Elizabeth .... . . 21 WilHey, Geneva ..... . . 23 Wilson, M. W .... .. 25 Wright, Maurice ............ . . 23 STUDENTS Acklin, Leona Eula ............ .... 5 3 Adams, Mary Elizabeth ...... ..... 5 3, 61 Adams, Paul ........................ 93 Ager, Clarice. ....................... 51 Aldrich, Anita .......... 48, 67, 95, 100, 101 Allen, Claude E ...................... 53 Allen, Dayle M ............. ' ........ 45, 83 Allen, George Walter ..... ........ 4 5, 69 Anderson, Mildred M ..... ........... 4 9 Arbogast, K. D ...... ..... 5 2, 70, 88, 98 Archer, LaVeta. .... .............. 4 6 Arnote, joe R .... ..... 4 5, 70, 83, 97, 98 Bailey, Clyde E ..... ..... 5 2, 83 Barrett, Elbert ........ ........ 5 4, 71 Barrett, Richard ......... ...... 4 1, 81, 94 Barton, Mary Elizabeth ....... 46, 57, 62, 66 ......S2, Bartram, Elizabeth .... 79, 96 ....48,100,101 54 62 Bassett, Helen ....... Bauer, Louise ...... ..... 3 7, , Bauer, H. Turner ..... ...... 5 5, 62 Beattie, Norval VV.. . ..... 46, 61 Bell, Albert .......... ...... 5 3 Bellis, Ruby J ......... ....... 5 4 Bellows, Emma Ruth .... ..... 4 6, 77, 96 Bender, Doris ............. ...... 4 8, 61 Bennett, William George .......... 49, 61, 97 Benson, Joe ......................... 93 Bills, William ........... ...54, 61, 70, 71 Bird, Harold C .... . .......... 48, 83, 92, 98 Black, Raymond L ................... 47 Blackwell, Nell Reid ..... 42, 79, 95, 101, 108 Bloom, Nellie R ..................... 49 Boatwright, Gerald .................. 49, 69 Bolin, Edwin ........................ 48 Borgemier, Marvin ..... 35, 71, 81, 88, 95,98 Bovard, Kurby ..... ....... 3 5, 44, 57, 81 Bowen, Lowell .... ......... 4 3 Boyd, Alvin Lee .... ....... 5 2 Boydston, Noland ...... ......... 4 8 Boyer, Frank ............ ..... 4 4, 81, 97 Brant, Charles Kingsley. . . ........ . 52 Bradley, Ford ........... ..... 4 8, 62, 81 Brashear, Marie ........ ........ 4 5 Breckenridge, Carlyle. . .. ..... 54, 62, 95 Bricker, Eloise ........ . ,..,.... 51 Briggs, Beth ....... ...,.. 4 7 Brown, Dale, Ir ..... ..... 4 7, 62 lxiugi' llli Dull, Ray ........ Brown, Ermin Lee Brown, Kenneth A ..... Brown, Roy .... , . Brown, Ruth ...... Buntin, Lorene .... Burgess, Pauline ...,. Burke, Louise M ..... Burr, Evelyn ...,.. Cagley, Lillian ....... Campbell, Ernest H .... Campbell, Verne .i.. . . . Carlton, David A ...... Carpenter, Marjorie A. . Carr, Cleola Fae ........ Carter, Grace ,.,....... Cass, Velma ......i.. Chinn, Jimmie Lou.. ... Clinkenbeard, Vernon. . Clapham, Charlotte .... Clardy, Mildred ....... Clark, V. Buford ...... Cochran, Eleanor Lucile. . . Coe, Virginia .......... Cofer, Howard .......i. Compton, Eugenia Jane Cook, Edith Mildred. . . Cooper, Ermal ......... Cooper, Marceline. . . . Cottrell, Leona ..... Coverdell, Mac E .... Crater, Raymond ...... Crawford, Elizabeth .... Crisman, Golda Belle. . . Cronkite, Fred P ......... Crow, Warren ,...... Culp, Mary Virginia. . . Culver, Kermit L .. . . Cummins, J. B ...... Cutler, Agnes E .... Dack, Esthel A ...... Dalbey, Dwight J .... Dalbey, Wendell. . . . Dallam, Mary ......... Danford, Virginia Lee. . Daniels, Ed. ....... . Daniels, Inez A .... Davis, Dorotha ..... Davis, Harold F. . , Davis, W. Henry ..... Davis, VVilliam ..... DeNeen, Dorothy .... DePew, Dorotha. . . Devers, Irene ..... Dietz, Pete, jr. .. . Page117 Page ....51, 71 ...,.41, 69 ...53, 70, 63 51 42 44 48 ...89,84 38 45 ...48,88,94 .....52,95 ...53,61,84 ...... 50 ...... 42 ...49,65,96 .....58,61 .... 48 ...... 53 ...65,67,77 .....40,83,97 ........ 53 ...... 48 ......42,81 .....53,61,95 .......,... 41 ........... 54 35,44, 59,67,77 .......41,61,101 52 ......... 52 ......37,43,96 ........... 49 .41, 58, 71, 87,98 ........... 47 .....54,96 ..,..... 42 ..,.......49,81 ....49,100,101 .........45,1o1 ..,44,62,63,69 ........43,69 .... 48 .,...49,61 .....55,71 .....54,77 .....49,96 .....,.. 52 ......... 49 ...49,81,94,97 ......,.... 39 ...37,53,75,95 ......... 53 .....43,81 INDEX Page Dodson, Earl .......... . , 47 Donelson, Margaret Ann. . . . . . 52 Dougan, Patrick ..,.... Dowell, Russell .... Duncan, Glenn. .. Eberhart, Duane ...... Ebersole, Catherine .... Ellward, Lester ........ Eppard, Marjorie E .... Enis, Herbert .......... Fallers, Maxine Louise. . Fender, Marion E ...... Fisher, Deene ....... Florea, Mary F ........ Forbes, Esther Naomi. . Ford, John L. ........ . Fordyce, Berniece ..... Fordyce, Vivien ..,... Foster, Paul C ......... Fothergill, Florence A. . . Fothergill, Lawrence .... Foutch, Clark ....... Galloway, Mildred L. . . Gardner, I. Pierce .... Garrett, Robert C .... Gates, Hazel ...,. . . . Gaugh, Helen .... Getz, Helen .... Gibson, Louise .,.. Giles, Maxine ..... Ginder, Mary ..... Glauser, Bob ..,....... Glenn, Avis ............ Glenn, Dorothy Torrey. . Godsey, Edward. ...... . Goode, Alice ........... Gooden, Maxine ...... Gooden, Luretta ........ Goodson, Grace Helen. . . Gordon, Marjorie Aliene. Grace, Clifford .......... Grace, Helen .... Grace, Lorin. . . . Grace, Reva H, . . Graves, Rose ........ Graves, Viola R .... Gray, Albert H ..,. Gray, C. F .........,, Gray, Katherine Lee .... Gray, Lila M ....... .,.. Green, Vernon... .... 47 ...38, 61, 74, 84, 75 .....,..,.38,84 ....45,100,101 ........42,84 ........49,8l ....51,61,101 46 .. 45 .. 49 .. 48 .. 52 ...... 49 ,.......46,83 ...46,61,101 .,.....39,59,61 .....51,71,83,95 .,....,..47,65 .. 47 .. 54 .. 54 .. 48 .. 52 49 ....52 79 .... 38 .. 54 ........, 54 .......... 39 ....49,75,88,97 ........... 41 43,65,66,75,84 ........,48,57,83 ..36,50,65,108 ......53,79,96 ......48,79,96 ...36,43,79,96 .., ....... 51,61 ......52,71 ....37,41,96 ....44,61,71 ..,..... 54 .....39,67,100 ........ 54 ....46,83,98 ..,.48,61,71 .....,..... 53 ........... 52 47,71,87,92,98 lNDEX Gregory, Oliver S. . . Grier, Carolyn .,.... Grier, Virginia M .... Groh, Louis ..... Groshong, Julian. . . Gunther, Robert ,,.. Gutting, Louise ..,, Hadley, Allan ...., Hagee, Chas. R ,.,. Hall, Lester ........ Hallet, Katie .....,... . , Hallock, Beddonnah. .,.. . , . . Hallsa, Mildred ......,.. Hamilton, Mary Anne .... Hamlet, Theda May ..... Hamman, Bernard L ..., Hammond, Raymond .... Hammer, Jewell .,...,.... Hansen, Lydia Caroline ..... Harrold, VVayne ..,...... Hardin, Elender Hoyle ...,. Hardwick, Dorothea ..... Hardy, Ray . ........ . Harris, Hubert L .... Hart, Doris ....... Hartley, Reed D ...... Haskell, Jonan .......... Haskell, Ralph Daniel ..... Hathaway, Leland V .... Hauber, Marie ......., Hauber, Paul ...... Heflin, Marcella ..,..... Heath, John .............. Heathman, Carrie Gene ...,. Helton, Wayne ,......... Helzer, Glade ...... Henderson, Mary ..,,... Henry, Dorothea ......,.. Herriman, Amber Arlene .... . . . Hibbs, Donald B ..,....... Hitchcock, Mary Louise ..,. Hoffman, Nella-Rose ..,,.. Holmes, Martha May. .. Holt, Harl, Jr .......... Hotchkin, Mildred .,.. Houser, Norma. ..... , Hovenden, Lou Etta ...,, "'45,'si,' 40, 44 '55 Huff, Eugene T .......,, .... Humphrey, Harold E .... .... 4 2 Humphrey, Lawrence .... Hunter, Veryl ...,.. Hunter, Merle ..,.. Hunter, Estelle, . . . Irvin, Pauline. . . . 5.3.37 41 45 Page 50 54 49, 95 94, 95 55 70 75 54, 69 41 38, 63 61, 73 67, 73 49 52 54 47, 83 50 49, 61 40, 67 54 49, 96 49 48 61, 69 52 39, 83 46, 61 53, 97 55 51, 61 45, 71 54 41, 83 44 44 53, 61 54 51 65, 67 43 47, 75 45, 67 51, 75 51, 95 42, 79 45 49 46 58, 95 47, 95 52 53 3.8, 60 49 Jennings, Ambrose M Jennings, Erma E. .. Jennings, Otha W.. . Johnson, Clifford .... Johnson, Donald .... Johnson, Eileen ..,. Johnson, Marvin.. . Johnson, Orville. . . Johnson, Viola. ., . . Jones, Buford. ,... Jones, Mary ........ Jones, Octa LaNelle, Kaywood, Katheryn . Kent, Billy VV ...... Keplar, Edra .......r Kidwell, Berdena. . . Kime, Nina L ..... Knox, Margaret ..... Krans, Hamilton R.. Kreek, Albert ....,.. Kreek, Ellsworth .... Kramer, Helen ...,. Krattli, Ralph. .. Kunkel, Hugh .,.. Lackey, Lucille .... Lake, Josephine ...,. LaMasney, J. Keith. Lambert, Velma .... Laukemper, Marguer Laughlin, Opal ..... Lawrence, Robert C. Leet, Charlotte ...... Lemon, Beatrice .... Lewis, Ruth .....,. Liddle, John Vl'm. . . Lindley, E, Herbert. Lindsey, Loree ...... Lippman, Louise .... Linthacunl, Ruth. . . Lloyd, Lucy Carolyn Loch, Paul ......... Logan, Doris ....... Logan, Norma Ruth. Louden, Jack ...,.,. Lyle, Estellene ....,. Lyle, Harry. . McClellan, Lucile. .. McCoy, Arnold L. . . McCoy, lYilliam F. . ite V ,... 48, Page 49 51 49 ..... 46 ..... 75 55,95,1o5 ..... 95 ...70,91 ....49,95 .s5,92,98 40 49 ....55. 95, 101 ...,....45,60 .37, 46, 65, 77 45 43 .36,38,79,94 ......... 53 .......38,81 ...55,97 ...4s,77 ........ 49 ....44,70,81 ....40,65,96 ,..41,65 54 47 . . 54 51 ..........48,75 .35, 47, 59, 95 .....49,73 ....54, 77,96 .53, 71,97 ....49,95 ... 51 ....35,52 ....44,59 ....46,77 .. 54 .. 47 ..... 51 .l..51,97 ... 52 ..,.48,63 . 47 . .,,.. 52 51 McCrea, Margaret Lois ...,..,. 48, 61, 62, 95 McDowell, Edwin. , . Mclilwain, Opal. , . 51 ,...-17,65 lhrgi' I 1 A Mclfall, Medford ..... McGuire, Nadine .... Maharry, Genevieve .... Maloy, Marian .,.... . Malotte, Graham ...... Manifold, Kenneth M. . . Marion, Glenn E ,..... . Markland, Doris ..... Marr, Glenn R ...... . Marshall, Edwin A .i... Maul, L. C ......., . Ma1:,Lucile i,.,..... .. Maxwell, Margaret ....... Meadows, Mary E. . . . . Means, Hylah. .... . Mercer, Ora Lee ...,... Mercer, Ralph Edwin .... Merrick, Gene Logan .... Merrigan, C. I ....... Page . . 54 . . 51 55 ...53,61,79,96 ...4s,74,75,s4 .U..... 52 .....4s,70 ...... 52 ...40,87,98 .....53,97 .........U, 39 ......45,77,10s 36, 41, 73, 79, 109 ........,..51,61 48 54 55 47 ...35, 38, 62,163 55 53 52 .....51,104 ..,,......46,106 Virginia Gay .....,.... 40, 65, 77, 96 Miller, Herman S .... Miller Maurine .... Miller Paul. ......... . Miller, Pauline .....,..... Miller, Virginia Frances. . . Miller, Milne, Mildred L .... Mix, Albert ......... Monk, Edna Mary ..... ......... 47 ........40,31 ..........49,94 Montgcfnery, jean ............ 36, 49, 77, 96 Morford, Helen .................. 40, 77, 96 Morgan, Edward P ...,, 35, 39, 61, 62, 63, 69 Morgan, Frances .........,........... 51 Morris, Zella. ..... V .....,....... 51, 61 Morrison, Gaylord. . . ...... S. . . 49 Morrow, Ernest ..... ...,. 7 0, 88, 98 Mozingo, Velma ....... ........... 5 1 Mumford, Mildred ..... ..... 4 7, 62, 67, 84 Mumford, Ruth E ... ............ .. 52 Mutti, Robert M ......... 35, 81, 97, 98, 109 Myers, Geraldine E ..,............... 53 Myers, James ...... ...... 5 2 Myers, Stella ........ ..... 4 0, 59 Nixon, George Darrell. . . ....... . . 52 Nash, James .......... ..... 4 5, 81, 95 Needles, Virginia ..... ...,.. 5 1, 61 Newby, Paul. ..... . . 48 Newlon, Fred VV. . . . . 47 Nicholas, Judd C. . . , 46 Nickerson, Lenora .... Noblet, John R .... Norris Catherine. . . , Ordnung, Emi1y.,. Ottman, james, . . .. Page 119 ff Qii, 100 63 ...37, 38, 61, 73 52 ...44, 81, 97 INDEX Page Owens, Dean W .... , , A 51 O'Connor, Joe .... H, 71, 90 Palm, Raymond VV ................ 44, 71 Palumbo, Luke ...,. ,, 45, 70, 86 95, 98 Patrick, ,lean ..,.. . .. ...... 47, 57 62, 79 Payne, VVallace R .,.... .... 4 4 71, 98 Peetoom, Wliniield "Pete", . ..., 40 81, 97 Pence, Bernice ......... ....... 4 5, 84 Peniston, Madgel A ...... . . . 43 73, 77 Perkins, Mabel Redmon .... ..,,, 4 1, 65 Perkins, Robert S ....., ..... 4 1, 83 Person, Harold james. . . .,.. 35 49, 83 Person, William R .... ,....... 3 8, 83 Peterson, John J ..,. ........ 4 5, 57, 83 Phelps, Laurence.. .. ..... 43, 87, 95, 109 Phelps, Wilma .... ........ . 54 Pixler, Evelyn ...... ..... . 38 Planck, Elizabeth ,...... .... 5 3, 79, 96 Plowman, Charles A ...... ....., 5 4, 71 Plowman, Lavena Ruth .... .... 4 6, 61, 95 Porter, Margaret. ...... . . . . 54 Porterfield, E. C., Ir .... . , .4 39 Porterfield, Milo A .... .... 4 0, 61 Posler, Leon ........ . . . 51 Praisewater, Leo .... .... 7 1, 91 Pugh, Frances .... . 52 Rainforth, Harold ..... . 75 Rosco, Mildred .,... .... 5 3 Redmon, VValter ...... ..,. 4 5, 83 Reynolds, Thomas L. . . . 55 Rice, john W ......... . 39 Richards, Everett ...... . 54 Riepen, Marguerite ,.... . 47 Rimel, Dorothy E ... . 53 Rinehart, Paul R .... . 52 Ripley, Geraldine ..... . 51 Robertson, james ..... . 47 Robertson, Margaret, . . . . . . . 52 Robinson, Henry S ....... .... 5 2, 70 Robey, LaRue ............,. . 47 Roseberry, Laura Phoebe ..,.......... 57 Rowan, M. C., Jr ....,.. .......... 4 1, 61 Rowlett, Sarah Frances .,...... 48, 62 79, 95 Rulon, VValter Lee ..4... ...51, 81, 88, 98 Rush, Jacqueline .......... 44, 59, 60, 61, 75 Russell, Roland E ..... ...... 3 9, 58, 81 Sandy, jane .,.......... . 45 Saunders, Harry Irving. . . . 49 Savage, Amos .......... ...,. 5 1 Saville, Bertha .... ......... 4 4 Scott, Eunice .,,...... .... 4 6, 58,95 Scott, Paul F ............ ...., 5 2, 71 Schmidt, Esther Marie. . . 54 , AA., , k . X f ' ' s" N r x I , , f .r f . f f f ,..1. N. , , . lu. V 1 .-ff Q ,f X K1 , 1 v 1' J - ,v 1 L 1 X 5? ,I A ,' . 1 I, J , V , u ,- 1 I QS ,Q , f' If ,' , -,rv 1 f - +:...N,. --1 ,.. , ,Bagan,g,,1,,y...-,,m..m-u,w-,..-M,,...4.',.,,...M, .3-M V'-A 1' M I , sl ' f"'. X . ,gag -' ,, ,- M4 k1M,1'1.,2.:sa.,4.-rwzg. . .N fi, 4.x 1. ' X 1 ' 1 If x " , 41 m J 1 " nf K X . -' ,.V'f"'!' ,X 2 . 1. A . .. hs.. V V A F ,I I . . V, .,fQ!,. ' ' I .,. .g- 4. W. - ' V :V VV VV' V Lg ' V , , - ' . 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