Truman State University - Echo Yearbook (Kirksville, MO)

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 182

 

Truman State University - Echo Yearbook (Kirksville, MO) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1932 volume:

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Mc' 'X big, M- ff? fagv Cal 'Lkcif V fi sf , Q W F' ' Affxfx " Efggjvpn Ene, 0, I . 125 i ff QQ if X-kt . 4 - V j - W M, 4 ,Z 41-- f X l 1 A 1 . -1-1, V X, S 4 1 Elm iichn 1932 THE ECHO IQ32 Published by the Students oi the Northeast Missouri State Teachers College Kirlcsville, Missouri ,+ 1 rf 4E at r ,r -oe l W J V ii if , 'o ff X, l X K' Ag'-e.-i 1 , 1 r . l i i 'F' 5 if X ,. 5 A i r ,f. , i 'ffm' ', , N QI ' 1 lv i ' ' "I V if 1 il f I '4 in 1 i li f i r .X ,X X N l N I l 1 l 2 if ,' '1 r l il i- -i lil ' H if V . ,. ..X X X , V, X . 1 1X . li ' i . l i X i. r XX i f ff 3 ll 511 F 4 . . ' i J ' l n i lr if X ji u W il fl X xl if rl ll 54 A E fl Al H is fi 'L W F115 if il if ', Xi' lg 1 lf gl li ii lr U 'il it r M 1, if 1' si U si ii 21 lf Tl is ., ,X ,. , . i, . iw. 13 il 1.1 i- .: XX X gr X X X. X . !X X l XX L fl L, il li V1 1 . r, Photographs Alexander Studio Kirlcsville Engravings Burger-Baird Engraving Co. Kansas City Printing Journal Printing Company Kirlcsville ri f' f 61 ll All f 1 l ll ll li vi jl ri 1 'H i is I-lf' ' in gl E,-1' rl .1X,. l N X r X X ., l lu I' l . X , ,, W X i ' , vi L, v w W I ' ra H ,, 5.1 . if X N Q l A r ' il l r- li 3 l il lr 25 W -r i 'f is li l li? -'E ai in .5 L L f L' .X 5 - . 51 if l in 2 E - IJ -i 5 SL 5 i l WHEN our country was starting through a great crisis, the President of the United States looked to an alumnus ol: our school to aid him. General John J. Pershing met the challenge unflinchingly and with much dignity. It is to him that we are proud to dedicate this I932 Echo. ', GENERAL JOHN J. PERS!-IING -1 ...,-ALL-. -- . - -Q-A 1 , .r,.,:+.. -:,,,.. uf.,-.f..,,sf5'--7--..-. -"'f-'uhffnv-' -'fl -' ii ,v .v' J J X N J I I! 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I I ADMINISTRATION CBoard of Regents J. E. WEATHERLY C. J. BAXTER J. A. COOLEY C. W. GREEN Hannibal Kirksville Kirksville Brookfield W. L. SHOUSE CHARLES A. LEE ALLEN ROLSTON Shelbina Jefferson City Queen City Page 15 Page 16 Qfl Message Prom Qur President Another year is almost gone Trod its paths were by sprightly feet. Youths' minds intent to Work and play A And sing the songs of joy which ne'er grow old. Recorded are the smiles and looks in this our book, Its pages light the memories of days gone by, And shall remind us of first faltering steps, and slow, But with momentum gained, began to climb Ascending with those who love children, Taking them by the hand, saluting sunrise and the morning dew Protection from onrushing storm and clouds. Children do we serve and love, who make this book. V -Eugene Fair. DR. EUGENE FAIR President Page 17 , A ax? ff f fl 1 T y I i i . 1 v S'-Z-'If , as Q1 "E -G! If 1 1 ,.-. ,- A .4' A l t 1 A, 1? , P E U 1 bww, Q 4 I F IL . IJ l 1 E w :EQ 5555 gilwflzf r 9952 X! 2 I: ' N5 ls +G L 12", ..n 1 K ALM gif! ,. . i' ,J L ,xr '-.-al'-gi , MJ ,J 'rfb 1' -if 1 ,- v,,,,,,- 'Q fp T. -A ,f:i ff' 5 if A .43 TQ V' "N 2 W , U I ,Q ,H MQ' .z -Ei J 'J . LZ . was .-'Q f .. rt -nr K , I . --:K . 5 . ,,. A213 Y 1 ' 1 'Win 75? L21 71 ,H Y ,fain . . J. 1 gg w , ,I W - 3 n l .I ' f-J!! .Ill -A 1 . iii 'J N." vu, .rg .. M .v Sn' ' ,,,. ll 5 " HENRY S. CAULFIBLD - Governor of Missouri C X I 14 will! J H5 , ,f 1' I 'lf- llxv. f' fi! x xy if 1 , Fins! I. I., X Y'-4 ' 1,,,3 I V,---- 11 - 595:53 -T624 4.- 'r Page 18 4 'JH- 6' LJ, 'fi I, '- me o LE A 'Sf-5. va! f' 'gi 1 DR. JOHN R. KIRK President Emeritus Page 19 L. Page 20 Dean of MRS. MARGARET ELLISON Dean of Women Louis A. EUBANK B. S., A. M., PH. D. the Faculty and Head of the Division of Education BYRON COSBY B. S., A. B., A. M. Business Administrator and Professor of Mathematics KELLBY CARTER J. W. HBYD President Sponsor Student Council HE aim of the Student Council is to effect an organization of the student body for the purpose of creating a strong selffgovernment and an effective cooperation with the faculty of this college. It is our belief that the student government has been highly successful in def veloping a greater student interest in activities, and thus, has brought forth stronger student leadership. The Student Courts are part of this organization, representing the student body in the disposing of any problems which would regularly come under a department of justice in student life. The Student Council has been one of the most outstanding extra' curricular activities, and, to the satisfaction of the administration, is gaining in strength and effectiveness each year. Page 21 Page 22 First Row: Ann Austin, Amy Belle Baker, Virgil Muse, Maurice Montgomery, Laura Christian, Helen Runge. Second Row: Carl Bartlett, Aclah Ator, Joseph Love, Florice Siegle, Edgar Bigsby, lviarion Johnson Other Members: Maurice Stookey, Rupert Rinehart KELLEY CARTER, President ANN AUSTIN, Secretary JOSEPH LOVE, VicefPresident FLORICE SIEGLE, Treasurer J. W. HEYD, Faculty Sponsor FRESHMAN REPRESENTATIVES JUNIOR REPRESENTATIVES Maurice Stookey, Maurice Montgomery Amy Belle Baker, Edgar Bigsby SOPHOMORE REPRESENTATIVES SENIOR REPRESENTATIVES Helen Runge, Carl Bartlett Adah Ator, Virgil Muse COUNCILWOMBN'AT'LARGE COUNc1LMANfATfLARGE Laura Christian, Marion Johnson Rupert Rinehart Student Courts WOMEN'S COURT MEN'S COURT Sherod Collins, Chief justice Edgar Bigsby Frank Paxson Neal Garrison Clive Freeland Edwin Pollock Webb Rogers Howard McCully Carmie Casady an Q 9 STUDENT coUNo1L COMMITTEES Edith Craig, Chief justice Adah Maitland Ator Virginia Murphy Cleo Mercer Mary Frances Wood Anne Dorothy Fleming Dorothy Rollins Faye Casady Essie Garrett Administration-Virgil Muse Publicity-Anna Austin, Laura Christian Student Welfare-Maurice Stookey, Helen Runge, Marion johnson Social-Kelley Carter, Anna Austin, Joseph Love Pep-Edgar Bigsby Law and Order-Rupert Rinehart Correspondence-Florice Siegle Appointment-Carl Bartlett, Adah Maitland Ator SQSQSW STUDENT FACULTY ooMM1TTEs Alumni-Cloy Whitney Athletics-James Ator, Clarence Murphy Awards-Edgar Bigsby Certificates and Degrees-Anne Dorothy Fleming, Adah Maitland Ator Courtesies-Florice Siegle Curricula-Edith Craig, Clarissa Childers Library-Neal Garrison Loan and Memorial Funds-Evelyn Dodson Nominations-Howard McCully Orientation-Ruth Snyder, Francis Dodson Recommendations-Kelley Carter Research-Mabel jackson Social Calendar-Kelley Carter, joseph Love, Anna Austin Student Employment-Christena McWi11ia1ns Page Z3 Echo Staff JERRY BALL EVELYN DoDsoN VERNON RUSSELL Assistant Editor EditorfinfChief Business Manager F these pages "Echo" pleasant memories for you of this past year of your college life, this annual will have fulfilled its purpose. The staff has spent many long hours compiling and organizing the material for the book, and We hope the result is worthy of your appreciation. I wish to take this opportunity to thank Miss Edith Dabney, who sponsored the 1932 Echo, and her art class which made contributions. Sincerely, EVBLYN DonsoN, Editor ART HELPERS MARGARET LAUGHLIN KATHLEEN HAM VIRGINIA EVERETT CLEO EVANS Vmcu. MUSE EMILY SMITH MARY WIBHE EDGAR BIGSEY Assistant Editor Assft Bus. Manager Art Editor Sports Editor Page Divisions of Instruction Pg25 Page 26 JOHN LAFON BIGGERSTAFF, B, of Mus. Graduate Student, New York Institute of Fine Arts Professor of Music and Head of the Division of Arts CDivision of Arts "We can live without art-but not so well." T is a recognition of this fact that accounts for a group of departments in most instituf tions of higher learning today, whose function it is to develop individual skill in the various arts, the sound knowledge of fundamental principles that is essential to teaching themg and the understanding and enjoyment of them that does so much to enrich life. The Division of Arts in this College comprises three departments: Fine and Applied Arts, Inf dustrial Arts, and Music. FINE AND APPLIED ARTS The paramount aim which underlies the entire college program in art today is that of developing rich appreciation, understanding, and knowledge of art and beauty, and the utilizing of this knowledge in meeting the problems of reality. INDUSTRIAL ARTS The Industrial Arts work is presented with a threeefold purpose. First, it proposes to give promising young men sufficient technical experience so that they can teach Industrial Arts work in the elementary and high schools of the land, second, it offers prefengineering students an opportunity to do their basic work in mechanical drawing and some shop work before going to a professional school of engineering, third, it encourages the rank and file of students to learn the joy and personal satisfaction which comes to one when he success' fully fashions materials to meet his needs. The three main purposes, then, are professional, prefprofessional, and avocational. The department is not operated under military discipline, rather, the students are expected to display considerable initiative and to proceed as much as possible "under their own steam. MUSIC The Music Department feels that it has an obligation to the individual .in order that his abilities and appreciations may be developedg to the institution, in order that some contact with the beautiful, as expressed in music, may be afforded every student irrespective of his major field of study, and to the community, in order that its cultural life may be broadened and deepened by opportunities for hearing the world's great music. wfciffwrfy ff wl 'J First Row: Cleo Evans, Marion Johnson, Mary Eleanor Anderson, Helen Garth, Mary Wiehe Second Row: Miss Bracy Cornett, J. E. Courtney, Virginia Everett, Katherine Wood, Miss Edith Dabney, Margaret Laughlin Other Members: Margaret Case, Elizabeth Eisenberg, Kathleen Ham, Winona Howard, Thelma Lock, Elizabeth Newcomer, Mary Harrington Schwarz, Howard Skinner, Bernice Sneed, Della Scrivens, Mary Frances Wood I rt Il ' cvfl ' Cl b I ' MARY WIEHB, President ' BERNICE SNEED, VicefPresident I VIRGINIA EVERBTT, Secretaryffreasurer EDITH DABNBY, Sponsor T HE HONORARY ART CLUB, reorganized December 1, 1924, is composed of students whose major interest lies in the field of fine and applied arts. Its purpose is to develop a wider knowledge and ap' preciation of art. Page 27 Page 28 PAUL O. SELBY, B. S., A. M. Professor of Commerce and Head of the Division of Commerce f CDivision of Commerce HE COMMERCE DIVISION offers its courses for the purpose of preparing teachers of commercial subjects for the high schools of Missouri. These courses were established in 1908, and our school was a pioneer in offering preparatfon for this type of teaching. The Teachers Colleges of Missouri are the only institutions in the state which offer work in this Held, and this is probably the only phase of the work of this college of which this statement may be made. As a consequence, students in Commerce have in the past found that they are among a limited number of people who are qualiiied in this specialty. The courses in Commerce are those that are required of commerce teachers. They cover the subjectfmatter fields of shorthand, typewriting, accounting, and business law. A course in "Commerce and Industry" which attempts to present a bird'sfeye View of the world of business is given to senior college students. Demonf stration and practice teaching is carried on in the Kirksville Junior and Senior High Schools. The cooperation of the school administrators and of Miss Frances Henderf son, teacher at the Senior High School, is greatly appreciated. First Row: Lorena Dalton, Anne D. Fleming, Faye Casady, Hazel Depner, Beulah Cook, Ann Austin Second Row: Berniece Mercer, Adah Ator, Alma French, Clara Paxson Third Row: Edith Craig, P. L. Sparks, Alpha Linhart, Florice Siegle, Ruth Snyder, Evelyn Dodson Other Members: Frances Delaney, Lillian Fuller, Ernest Ringland, P. O. Selby fPi Cmega Pi BERNIECE MERCER, President BEULAH Cooic, VicefPresident CLARA PAxsoN, Historian ALPHA LINHART, Secretaryffreasurer ALMA FRENCH, Reporter P. O. SELBY, LILLIAN FULLER, Sponsors CPI OMEGA PI is a national honorary fraternity in commercial education. Alpha Chapter was established at Kirksville, Missouri, on June 13, 1923. There are now nineteen active chapters. Page 29 Page 30 LOUIS A. EUBANK, B. S., A. M., Ph. D. Head ofthe Division of Education CDivision of Education It is generally agreed that the elhcient teacher should have knowledge of four types: 1. A general understanding of the major fields of knowledge and their relation to the world about us. 2. A thorough knowledge of the subjects taught. 3. A knowledge of child life and child development. 4. A knowledge of how to bring subject matter and child together in the most eco' nomical manner for effective child development. The Division of Education is interested in giving the prospective teacher the knowlf edge, skills, and attitudes in the two latter types. Courses in psychology and education aim to give an understanding of child life with its varied interests, aptitudes, and abilities at the different age levels. Professional courses in general and special methods and student teaching plan to give the teacher knowledge and practice in teaching techniques. Professional education has changed in recent years. The same scientihc techniques in physical and biological sciences which have revolutionized the industrial world are now being applied to professional education. Research studies have added much knowledge in administration, supervision, curriculum building, techniques of teaching, measurement, et cetera. It is the duty ofthe teacher of professional education today to live in the frontiers of knowledge in his chosen field and to vitalize his teaching by interpreting to his classes the latest and best knowledge available from the educational laboratories. The Division of Education is rendering many services outside the college classroom: principal of elementary and high school demonstration units, supervision, demonstration teaching and inspection in rural schools, extension teaching, high school visitation, director of libraries, service on faculty committees, lectures on professional subjects in schools of Northeast Missouri, and lectures before civic and religious organizations in the community. Several members of the Division of Education teach in the academic departments. In return members of academic departments teach special methods courses in education and super' vise in demonstration schools. This plan of cooperation between the academic and prof fessional departments is imperative if a teachers college is to fulfill its function. First Row: Dorothy Rollins, Anne D. Fleming, J. E. Courtney, Verel Rollins, Dr. Eugene Fair, Beulah Cook, Vera Fawcett Second Row: Florice Siegle, Virgil Muse, Bracy Cornett, Adah Ator, Elizabeth Lillard, Addie B. Couch, Dr. L. A. Eubank Third Row: Wirieva Hays, Joseph Love, Alpha Linhart, Louise Cosby, Marion Johnson, Ruth Snyder, Evelyn Dodson Other Members: Dr. W. J. Bray Kappa Delta Pi ADAH MAITLAND Aron, President BBULAH COOK, VicefPresident ERMINB CAPPS, Cl1apterfRecorder ALPHA LINHART, Treasurer BRACY V. CORNET, Sponsor APPA DELTA PI is an International Honor Society in Education which was established March 18, 1911, and incorporated under the laws of the State of Illinois June, 1911. Tau Chapter was established at the Northeast Missouri State Teachers College, Kirksville, Iviissouri, February 24, 1923. The fraternity now has eigheyfsve chapters located in various universities and colleges in the United States. Page 32 C. R. GREEN, A. B., M. A., D. 0. Professor of Public Health and Head of the Division of Public Health and Physical Education Cllivision of Health and Physical Education HEALTH is the only human quality which may be transmitted from one generation to the next. It is the only attribute of a life upon which the surety of success may be built. Thus that nation is strongest which is healthiest, and the excellence of an individual is strengthened by virtuous living. With the rhythmical development of life the extraordinary possibilities blossom out in supreme happiness-- the ultimate goal of human life. First Row: Ethel Brickey, Thelma Kutzner, Alma Zoller, Marian Couch, Pauline Robuck Second Row: Elsie Hope, Mildred Couch, Adelaide Geery, Demarious Frederick, Maurine Robuck Other Members: Lelia Hurliman QNUTSGS ELSIE HOPE, President MARIAN Coucn, VicefPresiclent MAURINB Roeaucx, Secretaryffreasurer ALMA K. ZOLLER, Sponsor HE STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE SCHOOL OF NURSING was organized in 1923 and is accredited by the State Board of Nurse . Examiners. Student nurses live in the Nurses' Home and receive their practical training at the Gri1nfS1nith Hospital and Clinic, and by aililiation with the Washington University School of Nursing, at the St. Louis Chilf dren's Hospital, St. Louis Maternity Hospital, and Barnes Hospital. The course covers a period of three years, entitles the student to a certificate of Graduate Nurse and qualines her for state registration. Page 33 access + ENG53 fo E llrii. Page 34 First Row: Ivah B. Rudasill, Virginia Mileham, Beulah Cook, Anna Lee Wilsoii, Henrietta Rudasill, Esther Perry Second Row: Virginia Clark, Irese Thompson, Gladys Spencer, Adilene Bell, Ruth Mears Third Row: Amy B. Baker, Alpha Linhart, Addie B. Couch, Louise Harden, Clarissa Chilf ders, Marie Spees Other Members: Vera Putman, Florence Everett Kinunlca Campfire ALPHA LINHART, President CLARISSA CHILDERS, VicefPresiderLt AMY BELLE BAKER, Reporter ADILENE BELL, Secretary HELEN SHARP, Chorister VIRGINIA MILEHAM, Treasurer ANNA LEE WILSON, Historian IMINNTE M. KENNEDY, Sponsor THE CAMPFIRE was formerly an organization of the high school, but in 1921 it was brought to the campus. The organization owns a cabin on the Chariton River to which the members go for "outings" duff ing the summer and fall. RUTH HOSTLBR MARGARET BACKUS Sponsor President Women's Athletic Association MARGAIKET BACKUS, President FRANCES EGGBRT, VicefPresident MARGARET GUILES, CorrespondirigfSecretary LUCILLB BONDURANT, RecordingfSecretary MIRRIAM BROOKER, Treasurer MARGARET RBEB, Press Agent RUTH HOSTLER, Sponsor HE WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION was organized in the fall of 1924. The purpose of this association is to further women's athletics and to develop a spirit of sportsmanship. The Association offers two awards: lirst, a letter given to any girl earning Eve hundred pointsg second, a monogram sweater for a thousand points. These awards are presented in the spring at the W. A. A. banquet. The W. A. A. sponsored several successful tournaments the past year: namely, volleyfball, basketball, track, tennis, and baseball. New members are taken in at the beginning of each quarter, and we take this opportunity to welcome any college woman to become a member. 'I 'Page 35 ,L Page 36 First Row: M. Jackson, T. Pepper, I. Rudasill, M. Shirley, B. Gordon, B. Cook, D. Post E. Perry Second Row: M. Stout, C. Evans, E. Dryden, H. Rudasill, R. Maxwell, M. Edwards, W Edwards 'Third Row: V. Clark, D. Ficke, V. Mileham, C. Thomas, C. Childers, E. Lee, L. Pauley G. Haynes Fourth Row: E. Schwengel, L. Tollenaar, D. Slocum, N. Bondurant, M. May, M. Guiles N. Muldrow, I. Jordan Fifth Row: M. Young, J. Brady, B. Mercer, A. Linhart, L. Gates, R. Mears, K. Miller. Sixth Row: M. Reeb, H. Bergman, F. Eubank, H. Busse, L. Bondurant, D. Purdy, Z. Peterf son, N. Hemmings Other Members: Alma Breed, Miriam Brooker, R. Eggert, C. Gregory, M. Minor, M. Mulf dran, S. Post, H. Sparks, M. Thompson, F. Voorhees, L. Whittom, F. Eggert, I. Barnett W. A. A. CHAMPION TEAMS Page 37 if fifiifj H3 F ll W 1 u ' 0 Va ,, 1 1, 1 A Z - ,1 x-9 - 4 l I -I 1 4 I x. 5 x . f HJ wg .1 'JJ --yy: F51 I 35 - 51,2 Wi' if P '. l .. . . U ' 9 , AIA-1 ,EV I ,ali 1 jf: 4",' ' iff: ' .iz J M w .V Wg , fvfafr , J., H- F73 Page 38 First Row: Mary Jensen, Berniece Mercer, Charlotte Thomas, Anne D. Fleming, Viola Smith, Dorothy Ficke, Mabel Jackson, Charlotte Jensen, Marjorie Edwards Second Row: Jean Brady, Betty Jacobi, Nadine Bondurant, Laura Tollenaar, Roberta Maxwell, Nelle Muldrow, Margaret Guiles, Martha Pool, Violet Moran Third Row: Ruth Hostler, Ethel Schwengel, Mary Brady, Alpha Linhart, Margaret Backus, Inah L. Jordan, Lucille Bondurant, Dorothy Griffith, Lorraine Gates Cllancing Club WHT DANCE? For molding characters of worth We dance. To realize our aims on earth We dance. To thrust conventions that confine Our spirits in too straight laced line, To bring much nearer the divine We dance. HE DANCING CLUB was organized in 1931 and is sponsored by the W. A. A. Clogging and tap dancing are the main interests. This organization has proved valuable in supplying numbers for programs as well as promoting an interest in dancing. All girls belonging to W. A. A. receive points toward their letter or sweater by perfect attendance at the club and by taking part in a program, either in a group dance or a solo dance. First Row: Hazel Scoville, Anne D. Fleming, Essie Garrett, Florence Cassity, Elizabeth Dryden, Gwendean Page, Mary E. Anderson, Violet Moran Second Row: Amy B. Baker, Nadine Bondurant, Betty Jacobi, Susanne Macdonald, Martha Pool, Juanita Jacobs, Margaret Guiles Third Row: Ruth Hostler, Frances Eubank, Dorothy Ficke, Lucille Bondurant, Sally Tucker, Lorraine Gates, Gretchen Hall, Dorothy Grifiith Other M embers: Marge Reeb The Howlers NAmN1z BONDURANT, President Essnz GARRBTT, VicefPresident ANNE DOROTHY FLBMING, Secretary MARGARET REEB, Treasurer RUTH HOSTLER, Sponsor HE girls' pep organization, the Howlers, was organized in the fall of 1928 primarily to promote pep at our games at home and to accompany the team on its trips. In addition to their participation at all athletic contests, they have taken an active interest in all campus affairs. Their attractive new black and white uniforms add much to the pep of the organization. r Page 39 Page 40 LLORA B. MAGEE Ph. B., University of Chicagog A. M., Columbia University Professor of Household Arts and Head of Division of Home Economics CDivision of Home Economies HE work offered in the Division of Home Economics is organized to meet the needs of three groups of students: QU Those who plan to teach home economf ics in elementary and secondary schoolsg C2j those who plan to enter a vocation other than teaching and requiring training in Home Economics, and CBJ those who desire some education in problems related to the home. Courses are organized in the field of textiles and clothing, foods and nutrif tion, child development and home management. Courses are offered in methods of teaching home economics also. A special course in dietetics is offered for nurses in training in the GrimfSmith Hospital. In addition to the work in home economics, the major must have work in physical and biological sciences, art, health, sociology, and economics. An attempt is made in each course not only to acquaint the student with the subject matter in that field but to point out new developments and to arouse her interest in unsolved problems. The teacher of home economics must be a student of both subject matter and methods. If the student desires to enter some other vocation than teaching, she may elect additional courses that will help her. An effort is made in all courses to assign special problems to meet individual needs. While many of the courses are planned for majors, and the prerequisites are such that others may not be admitted, there are courses in every field of subject matf ter open to all students. JACOB W. HEYD, A. B., Ph. M. Head of the Division of Language and Literature CDiVision of Language and Literature ANGUAGE is the most precious heritage of the human family. It has made possible all advancement which mankind has attained. The study of its evoluf tfonary growth reveals the gradual unfolding of man's ever expanding mental, moral, and spiritual grasp as he with ever accelerating conquest subdues the hidden and often hostile forces of nature and makes them his docile servants. Language has a living, growing existence ever pulsating with the life of the people using it. The content and quality of its literature in all the realms of huntan endeavor form indices of the civilization of the peoples whose vehicle of expression it was or is. Thus, the study of language and literature opens the avenues of penetration into all lields which challenge the active inquiring mind. Everyone who makes pref tense of scholarship must needs be conversant with one or more languages besides his vernacular. Without this he is greatly handicapped. Three languages today stand preeminent the world over-English, French, and German. With these three, or at least two of them, one is at home among the educated of every land and nation. The knowledge of these can make one a world citizen. The Division of Language and Literature offers all three and in addition Latin as a basis for acquiring vocabulary and an insight into an ancient civilization, the best of which has been appropriated and has become an inspiration to all modern peoples. Page 41 First Row: Florence Cassity, Alan Becker, Willie Barton, Thelma Shain Second Row: Carmie Casady, Beulah Cook, Virginia Raine, Laura Christian, Henry Crevalt Q The Northeast Missourian FLORENCE CAssiTY HELENA Hniuaorn ALAN BBCKBR ......... Advertising Manager the Fall Quarter BEULAH Cooxc WALKERGRAHAM ................Editors theFallQuarter Editors the Winter Quarter RUSSELL ROBERTS .... Advertising Manager the Winter Quarter AGNES SLBMONS, . . ,................. .,....... S ponsor HE NORTHEAST MISSOURIAN, formerly the Index, has just closed its twenty' third year as the college newspaper. The name, Northeast Missourian, was ofncially adopted in july, 1931, by an unanimous vote of the Student Council, as distinctly repref sentative of the college and the Northeast Missouri District. A The paper is published primarily for the students, alumni, and patrons of the college. Its platform is "to give views clearly and impartially, to consider all sides of the issueg to give the news." The material is Written by members of the newsvvriting classes of the college. Page 43 l J. .7 ,l 1 , lug , V. LFIJ 4: 4..-.-n.4.- J' i , -1 . ,fp . 'S .'l i 5 , 1 iflml .Sat vljff Lk J A' :. i' i ., I. ilnzz ' 1.21 in I I! ', ',1..,.,.s' 'ix' . 4 if ' , ,rpg , , afggigi- ,.5'1r T 25157 Page 44 GEORGE HAROLD JAMISON, B. S., A. M. Professor of Mathematics and Head of the Division of Mathematics CDivision of Mathematics ATHEMATICS is not a new subject. It made its appearance in that far away dawn ,of history along with the development of language. In fact mathematics is the language used in expressing quantitive relations. Since human life can not get away from quantitive relations, it can not avoid mathematics. When one studies quantities and space relations apart from objects, mathematics becomes abstract. In all civilization a certain group of people have devoted them' selves to the development of this science, just as others have made contributions to music, art, and science. The mathematics of any time has usually gone a little ahead of its civilization, making ready for further advances. The average individual little thinks of the higher mathematics necessary for such an achievement as the famous Lindbergh flight to Paris, or the mathematics necessary for an Edison or a Marconi to carry on his experiments. Mathematics is not a popular subject. It lends itself in the grades and high school to mechanical treatment, and the teacher, seeking to teach the easy way, drifts into this method of work. The result is that young people, usually anxious to know the meanings of things, become discouraged when new situations require thought and not mere rules. This department seeks to give teachers meaningful mathematics, so that teachers may give to young minds an understanding of the opf erations and processes of mathematics. This means making teaching a hard job. It means also that young people will see and share in the development of one of the great tool subjects and culture subjects of civilization. First Row: Graham Bray, Edna M. Hagans, Cloy Whitney, Hollis Wolf, Laura Lewis, joseph Bray, I. S. Stokes Second Row: Alan Becker, Glen Whitney, Howard Roberts, Velma Yowell, Nelle Mule drow, Edwin Morgan, W. J. Knobbs Third Row: Joseph Love, John Hamilton, A. F. Miller, Louise Cosby, Leo Freeland, Mar' vin Moots, Frank Schillie Other Members: Claude Hills, George Conner, Alfredo Catedral, Dearing Wolf, Bill Eglesf ton, john Rinehart, Floyd Dunham Sigma Zeta JOHN HAMILTON, Master Scientist HOWARD Rosenrs, VicefMaster Scientist EDNA MAB HAGANS, Secretaryffreasurer W. BRAY, Sponsor IGMA ZETA, a national honorary science and mathematics fraf ternity, was founded in 1925 at Shurtless College, Alton, Illinois. The Delta Chapter was installed in this college May 9, 1927. The pure pose of the fraternity is to increase an interest in, and a knowledge of science and mathematics, and to encourage a higher degree of scholarship. Page 45 Page 46 WILLIS J. BRAY, B. Pd., A. B., B. S., A. M., Ph. D. Professor of Chemistry and Head of the Division of Science CDivision of Science HE SCIENCE DIVISION of this college is composed of the departments of Agri' culture, Biology, Chemistry, Physics, and Physiography and Geology. Students are given opportunity to major in any of these fields except Physiography and Geology. The curricula are so planned that a student can qualify to meet the teaching combinations most frequently demanded. Classes in Agriculture have as laboratory facilities the two college farms, including projects in dairying, horticulture, poultry culture, soil improvement, animal breeding and nutrition, and farm crops. This department has practically perfect articulation with the School of Agriculture of the University of Missouri, so that those who have majored in Agriculture here may continue their Work there Without loss of time or credit. The facilities in Biology in this college are such that a student desiring to major in this field may do so satisfactorily. The chemistry and physics laboratories are very well equipped. Those who plan to major in either of these fields need have no difficulty in conf tinuing their studies in graduate school in any of the leading universities. Facilities are offered for a minor in physiography and geology for those who are interested in that field. The curricula are so planned that students who come to this college at the beginning of their college career need have no diiiiculty in meeting the most rigid demands of the teaching field or of prefprofessional requirements. This division has the most modern equip' ment for visual instruction. This equipment includes the newest portable motion picture projector, Leica camera with equipment for microphotograph work, 16 m.m. motion picture projector, 35 m.m. film slide projector, 16 m.m. film slide projector, and stereopticons for glass slides. The seven members of our divisional staff are well prepared, both in academic and professional studies and in teaching experience. All are prepared to bring to the student a breadth of training and experience not found in many colleges. C. H. MCCLURE, B. S., A. M., Ph. D. Professor of Political Science and Head of the Division of Social Science CDivision of Social Science HE DIVISION OF SOCIAL SCIENCE includes history, political science, economics, sociology and geography. There is a very close relationship between all these fields, and the organization of the work of the division recognizes this fact. Geography, which is sometimes not called a social science, is probably more closely related to history than some courses in history are related to each other. For example, a good understanding of American History is probably more dependent upon a good understanding of the geography of North America than upon a good understanding of European History, cerf tainly more than upon an understanding of ancient history. It requires no illustrations to show the close relationship of the other social sciences to each other. The organization of the work of the division emphasizes this fact. The fact that the division of social science is a part of a teachers college is never forf gotten. The teachers ofthe division recognize the fact that they are teaching social science to college students who are to be teachers and who will need to use the information they are now getting as a basis for teaching the social science program in schools of the state. This fact is emphasized by the course in the teaching of the social sciences in the high school and by syllabi for teaching courses in high school that are worked out in connection with parallel college courses. The division has a dark room, 207 Library Building, equipped with lanterns and one of the latest reflectroscopes for throwing pictures and maps and other material from books and papers upon a screen. Another aid to instruction is a large amount of museum material. At present there is not adequate room for the display of this material, but it is hoped that some time in the near future the college will be given a building to replace the one destroyed by fire several years ago. When that times comes, much more of the museum material can be made available for instructional purposes. The division also sponsors "The Historical Society," the oldest student organization on the campus. This year has been one of the most successful years for the Historical Society. The work ofthe division is carried on by a corp of six instructors. The regular teachers are: Dr. C. H. McClure, Mrs. Catheryn Seckler Hudson, Miss Lucy Simmons, Dr. G. V. Burroughs, Mrs. Clara Howard Clevenger, and Dr. W. H. Ryle. This year Mrs. Hudson and Mrs. Clevenger are away on leaves of absence studying for thle doctors degree, and their positions are .lilled by Mr. Don Hudson and Mr. Bailey Wrig t. Page 47 5 First Row: Dr. Eugene Fair, Winifred Edwards, Myrtle Patterson, Glen Reed, V. Don Hudson Second Row: Ruth Motley, Clive Freeland, Thomas Ricketts, Walter Gaunt Third Row: Wayne Leslie, Marjorie Forrest, Dr. C. H. McClure, Edna Sudsbury, Ruth Mears Other Members: Christena McWilliams, Lucille Wood, Katherine Swaney, Marian Pickell, Vesper Brown, Ruth Larimore, Thelma Hewitt, Rupert Rinehart, Edwin Ray, Ida Mae Nowels, Murl Wilson, Dr. Walter Ryle Historical Soeietyo CLIVE FRBELAND, Pfresident C. R. RINEHART, VfC6'PTCSidC11f MARIAN PICKBLL, Secretavyfcfreaswrer WALTER RYLB, Sponsor HIS organization was formed in 1905 by the following men: Dr. Eugent Pair, Professor J. T. Vaughn, Representative E. O. Jones, Superintendent Chas. Banks, and J. H. McKinney. Every two weeks meetings were held at ten o'c1ock on Saturday. The meetings were two hours in length. The programs, consisting of a worthwhile discussion by one of the members, were planned many months in ad' Vance. Each member of the Society was expected to contribute some thought to the subject in the round table discussion. With the exception of a very few years, the Society has been active, and now as then has maintained a high standard in its prof grams. Page 48 Senior Class ., 4 D V XL " Af - W , 5 an in ' 1 I ff?" M ul X N XXQ xxx ' B - :six ' J ZION ' fy: 's . - J, Y, ,., f3F5E?5E?i?iiti?if3i5E5i55gg5g 1,-W -. . .x'.:f:3":x -35.-::J-:,fz":Cg :.-Sr., 1- iqi-.Qui vgl. - 1 . X X X A x f I f 2 xg ffv , MQW fy ,bffixi M f ,Qu 9 v 0' 19 QMS 0 MW! I Wm vw f' W7 , Q ' ,QIIAII 4s 4, ' ,,1'f,8'+Nv57'Gf. n,, fy xdhl Jlf 19,4 mph" G ljluhlghx M H fyrllfjll Nsawtihzgylfjil Ami, 1-Fgifiezwzivf 1 Yes f1:,: HL! gi'-vz-H ' Cx- - . ...-,X '.,:g.?1:.-:-:- '- O ,, ,Q ' Mg' ' u11WE:E:f111,p ' X 7 ffl' 7 1 5-'g1i?1M1W'4' , i ' I if V ' X swans I ," Jlfyf '-"'j:f'i""' N A5120 ,I gg,-gl-" , " ' , 'W . . 1172-35""'a1i5.'?e. ' 41" ' K ,N 0- 4 "W-f A . .6f4lf?rAQg.apW.ifKv Q15 Q ' We , 125 fig!! , f+Q'ai sff1'-11. .ief'f"54 1 ' I ' 1 ' . .' . 'Q P' 'W 7"'VffNf':'!f-'.'!'f-vs' ' 'W f !'sfkI4!54fEG,fa,,-fi-mf! JI ,HR 2' 1 ' 'fax fhfsfxf! I 1 Alf., ::.5...:-,El -F: 1 - 'B f' I ,. 1 1, 2'1"-"-' 5 .-L .- 140.14 11- .-,.. , .1.,4'. .L I 1',' fx I I -,.....-.. i -- ara' iii-'iniahfl I ' ' Page 49 MQW V My Qj Wffifwv h M It W'j'4J?: , f' . wwf i5flfifZ 222322232263 to HW' 1 J! .4 W 1 When he had gathered all books had to gi W8 J-9 8, if A G'ramma'ricm's Fun b WINBVA HAYS Green City Pi Kappa Sigma, Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha Phi Sigma, Sigma Zeta, Ellen H. Richards Club MARY Wnzi-na Hannibal Art Club, Echo Staff, W. A. A. HAZBL JOHNSTON DBPNER Brashear Delta Sigma Epsilon, Pi Omega Pi ALMA FRENCH Granger Pi Omega Pi, Alpha Phi Sigma ADAH MAm.AND ATOR La Plata Delta Sigma Epsilon, Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Omega Pi, Alpha Phi Sigma, Student Council, Women's Court QUINCY L. ATHA Bncklin Phi Sigma Epsilon JOHN EARL COURTNEY Memphis Sigma Tau Gamma, Blue Key, Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha Phi Sigma, Phi Sigma Pi, College Players FRANK PAxsoN Kirksvillc Phi Sigma Epsilon, Blue Key CLOY WHITNEY Kirksville Blue Key, Phi Sigma Epsilon, Phi Sigma Pi, Sigma Zeta, Inter-Fraternity Council LAURA CHRISTIAN Paris Sigma Sigma Sigma, Alpha Phi Sigma, Pan' hellenic Council, Student Council in. W"1f2f" A M Page 52 MARIE WHEATCRAFT Alpha Sigma Alpha PAUL SNYDBR La Plata Kivksville Phi Sigma Epsilon, Blue Key ELIZABETH DRYDEN Chillicothe Delta Sigma Epsilon, W. A. A. MYRTLE PATTERSON Historical Society ESSIE GARRETT Sigma Sigma Sigma, ers, Dancing Club HELEN GARTH Sigma Sigma Sigma CLEO MERCER Alpha Sigma Alpha, Alpha Phi Sigma SALLIE TUCKER Brunswick Kirksville Howlers, College Playf Kivlqsville Kirksville Ellen H. Richards Club, Fort Madison, Iowa Sigma Sigma Sigma, Howlers FLORICESIEGLE Kirksville Student Council, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Omega Pi WEBB T. ROGERS Shelbina Sigma Tau Gamma, Blue Key, Student Court CHRISTENA MCWILLIAMS Leonard Pi Kappa Sigma, Panhellenic Council, Alpha Phi Sigma, Historical Society GLEN REED Macomb, Ill. Sigma Tau Gamma, Historical Society ANNA Avis AUSTIN Kirksville Sigma Sigma Sigma, Pi Omega Pi, Alpha Phi Sigma, Student Council MARION JOHNSON Kirksville Pi Kappa Sigma, Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha Phi Sigma, Panhellenic Council, A Capella Choir, Art Club, Student Council WINFRED MURFIN .Queen City Band, Symphony Crchestra, Alpha Phi Sigma VIRGINIA PRICHARD MURPHY Columbia Y. W. C. A., Women's Court, Latin Club GRACE WILLIAMSON Kirksville Delta Sigma Epsilon, W. A. A., Dancing Club RUTH MIzARs Macon Kinunka Campfire, W. A. A., Speech Club EDNA MAE HAGANS Kirksville Y. W. C. A., Sigma Zeta THOMAS J. RICKBTTS Kirksville Historical Society Page 53 Page 54 S. P. HEWITT Bethel Sigma Tau Gamma, Alpha Phi Sigma ZBLDA PETERSON Greentop Sigma Sigma Sigma, W. A. A. CLARA SECKLER PAXSON Kirksuille Pi Omega Pi ELIzABETH LILLARD La. Belle Delta Sigma Epsilon, Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha Phi Sigma IMOGENE MAGGART Reger Pi Kappa Sigma WALTER F. GAUNT Macon Historical Society, Speech Club MRS. LUCILLE D. WOOD Kirlqsville Historical Society, Speech Club EVELYN DoDsoN Livonia Alpha Sigma Alpha, Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Omega Pi, Alpha Phi Sigma, Editor of THE ECHO HERBERT RHOADS Kirksville Alpha Phi Omega EDNA SUDSBERRY Holliday Historical Society CLARENCE L. MURPHY Columbia K Club MARIE SPEES Newwrlq ETHEL CASSITY SCHWENGEL Pwdin Alpha Sigma Alpha, Alpha Phi Sigma, Pan' hellenic Council, W. A. A., Dancing Club MARY ELLEN HICKMAN Shelbyville RUTH Moi-Lev Bowling Green Alpha Sigma Alpha, Historical Society S. J. COLLINS Kirlqsville Blue Key, Phi Sigma- Pi, Pi Kappa Delta, Alf pha Phi Sigma, College Players, Speech Club DOROTHY ROLLINS Kirlqsville Pi Kappa Sigma, Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha Phi Sigma, Symphony RUTH SNYDER Kirlqsville Delta Sigma Epsilon, Pi Omega Pi, Kappa Delta Pi, Pzmhellenic Council, Alpha Phi Sigma FRANK C. SCHILLIE Kirksville CORA W. VROOM Salisbury ZZ" Page 55 a Q WM Page 56 EDITH MCGLASHON CRAIG Kirksville Delta Sigma Epsilon, Pi Crnega Pi, Women's Court VERNON RUSSELL Greencastle Phi Sigma Epsilon, Echo Staif JERRY BALL Ewing Alpha Phi Omega, Blue Key, Echo Staff NELLE MULDROW Perry Sigma Zeta, Dancing Club, W. A. A. WAYNE LESLIE La Belle Sigma Tau Gamma, Phi Sigma Pi, Historical Society VIRGH. R. MUSE Trenton Phi Sigma Epsilon, Blue Key, Kappa Delta Pi, Echo Staif ' JOSEPH L. LovE Kirksville Sigma Tau Gamma, Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Kappa Delta, Phi Sigma Pi, Alpha Phi Sigma, Sigma Zeta, Blue Key, Student Council LUCILLE BONDURANT Kirksville Delta Sigma Epsilon, Howlers, W. A. A., Dancing Club ALPHA LINHART Browning Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Omega Pi, W. A. A., Kinunka Campfire, Dancing Club KELLEY CARTER Kirlqsville Phi Sigma Epsilon, Student Council, Blue Key PEARL Aron La Plata CLARISSA CHILDERS McFall W. A. A., Kinunka Campfire, Latin Club ADILENB BELL Ethel Kinunka Campfire FERNE CONNER Green City Pi Kappa Sigma CARMIE V. CASADY Livonia Phi Sigma Epsilon, Company K BEULAH L. Cooxc Greencastle Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha Phi Sigma, Pi Omega Pi, Northeast Missourian, Kinunka Camp' fire, W. A. A. FAYE L. CASADY Livonia Pi Cmega Pi, Pi Kappa Sigma ADDIE BELLE COUCH Kirlqsville Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha Phi Sigma, Ellen H. Richards Club, Kinunka Campfire FLORENCE CASSITY Purdin Alpha Sigma Alpha, Alpha Phi Sigma, Pan' hellenic Council NOAH COWAN Kivlqsville Phi Sigma Epsilon Page 57 Page 58 BERNIECE MERCER Kirlqsville Alpha Sigma Alpha, Pi Omega Pi, Band, Dancing Club, W. A. A. GMA BELLE LANDRBTH Mavceline ANNA LEE WILSON La Belle Kinunka Campfire, Ellen H. Richards Club EVA STULZMAN Edina Speech Club MAURINB FINEGAN Sterling, Colo. Pi Kappa Sigma, Alpha Phi Sigma, Symphony, Latin Club MARTHA ELIZABETH BBALMER Kia-lgsville Delta Sigma Epsilon HILDRBD E. BERGMAN Kirksville W. A. A. LUCILLE DOUGLAS Hamilton Ellen H. Richards Club JOHN HAMILTON Novinger Phi Sigma Epsilon, Phi Sigma Pi, Alpha Phi Sigma, Sigma Zeta JAMES ATOR La Plata Sigma Tau Gamma, Blue Key, Alpha Phi Omega Football 0 III 0 00 I a I ff 0 Page 59 Page 60 v . 11 . - ' 4' If-.0-... I a .- . , ,.- --- ... K... QQKL L Q' .J - Q 1 , 2, .I I 1 ' , Q. I -L W , . 4- x . - V x ff .1 fwr .. qv' T7 DON FAUROT, Coach . --. -w E105 STOKES STADIUM Page 61 Page 62 W. BARTON CAPT. C. COCHRAN W. SCHOLLB G. CURTRIGHT CReview of Football Season HE 1931 football season started with the opening of school, and eighty college men, the largest squad in K. S. T. Cfs history, ran out on the practice Held to bid for varsity positions. Among this unusual array of material were fourteen dependable letter men ready to defend their places against fortyfone freshmen aggressors. Under the able direction of Coaches Faurot and Protiva the Bulldogs made a remark' able and outstanding record. They plowed through a most diflicult schedule, suffering from but one defeat in eight games, and piling up a total of one hundred forty points to their opponents' thirtyftwo. Sixty of these points were scored in conference games, with H. HUDSON A. VIETH C. MURPHY 'A f 4 1 113, I .wk 1 I 14 , v ia 4 f R. ELLIOTT K. BACON J. BURROUGHS N. BBARCE twenty points scored by the M. I. A. A. opponents. House and Hatcher were the leading scorers of the season. The Bulldogs outgained every team they played against, even the three hardest teams of the season, which were with Springfield, Emporia, and Maryville. They not only made more first down s, but they also gained more yards from scrimmage. Kirksville placed six men on the mythical AllfConference team, and two on the All Missouri team, picked by the Kansas City IOLWTlC1l'PO5l:. The season opened September 25, when the Bulldogs played the Chillicothe Business College under the lights of Stokes Stadium. Coach Faurot played fortyffour men, thirty' three of them being new players with K. S. T. C. The Ducks' strong point was forward R. HOUSE R. DOYLE J. DOUGHBRTY Page 63 Laffy 1 .T s Ml. 3, .y .3 n Liil vw lliffl ii? la: Y r Q! F 4 . 1 I EF K.- ff? ,JT E- I .. s k X A Ns ,F 0.5 l il a C15 'i V 'Q inf 5" fr ef, B.: .fl I i ll was nk KJ 9551, lflglrl xl il-'rl ill X XY x fy My 3 W-if . - t Elin. l ll fi:-l' ll .. ' wi fill? had fagb za L1 if 1: , '-i,- ,ff 5-A -lit' -iff-'--IL '-air. T- --141 fm, f '.1 fgiiil F,-gisnfjifa' il :- i rg L i J i Page 64 J. ROBINSON M. ROHDB H. MORRIS R. GOSLIN passes, but they did not get within scoring territoryg while House and Hatcher were conf stantly crossing the Ducks' goal, and with Dougherty's kicking toe the final score was run up to thirtyftwo to nothing in Kirksville's favor. The Bulldogs played their first conference game at home on October 2 with Cape Girardeau. The Hrst quarter of the game forecast a victory for Cape, the score favoring the Southeasterners six to nothing, but this impression was changed when Kirksville launch' ed a series of plays which ended the game with K. S. T. C. having fortyfone points and Cape six points. October 9 brought another victory to Kirksville when the Bulldogs played Central College at Payette. Central was in Bulldog territory but once during the entire game. W. STEENBOCH G. W'1LsoN L. WAO ,QL- D. MOODY E. HATCHBR F. KURBLAITIS A. EMBREE Hatcher and Wade twice carried the ball over their opponents' goalg Hatcher place kicked for the extra points, and the game ended fourteen to nothing. On October 16 the Bulldogs played the Warrensburg Mules, another conference game on Stokes Stadium. The superpower of the Bulldogs, which had been so obvious in the past games, was greatly reduced by men on the injured list, and fear swept K. S. T. C. constantly until the third touchdown in the last quarter. Embree's sixtyfiive yard run for a touchdown was the outstanding play of the game. House plunged the line for a touch' down, and Hatcher kicked goal making the score at the end of the half thirteen to nothing. The Mules staged a comeback after the half which resulted in a touchdown, and it was not until House crashed through the line for another touchdown that the game was won, the Hnal score favoring K. S. T. C. nineteen to seven. ' 4 l.fQ3T fl iff l-, fr ..,. ,S pw. ,T il l . 4 . If t'.ii Q VF, Q. l I Ll l l 1 il ' -. l li - lrii a 1 wi it 1 !"l--I Ku 'L l , ..... 1 . .'. ' U l: ' ix' ,, .. . 1: I o , 'M 1: fiavf r 15 v 5. .,:-. . Q . liifT'T7 lf- Az , A lil. 4 if llfv' 5. Xp av -mall lik lifr srl. W5 Page 65 1 F . Il' X Page 66 The Emporia game, said to be the most thrilling ever played on Stokes Stadium, was played October 25. Wade scored early in the game for Kirksville with a fifteen yard sprint around Emporia's left end, but the try for point was missed. Emporia opened up in the last quarter with a long run by McCoy to tie the score. Then a pass to Captain Rich over the goal line put Emporia ahead of Kirksville, twelve to six. With only four minutes left to play, Bacon, half back from St. Charles, on a triple pass play, sprinted sixtyfiive yards for a touchdown to tie the score at twelve all. Hatcher, star quarter back on the Bulldog eleven, added the extra point, winning the game thirteen to twelve. October 30 took the Bulldogs to the Ozarks. Here the Springneld Bears tied Kirks' ville for the third time in four years. Most of this game, except for the second quarter, was a tossup, with perhaps the Bulldogs showing a slight advantage. In the second quarter the Bulldogs pushed to the Bears' four yard line, but were unable to penetrate the wallflike line of the Ozarks. Also this quarter Hatcher completed a thirtyffive yard pass to Doyle, left end, for a touchdown, which because of a penalty did not count. The Bulldogs made Hfteen 'first downs to five for Springfield, but lacked the necessary punch to put over a score. On Armistice Day K. S. T. C. played the strong Bearcat team at Maryville and lost their first conference game in live years. A sea of mud retarded the strength of both teams, but gave the heavy Maryville team a little advantage, as a driving downpour of rain began the previous day and continued throughout the game. The Bulldogs played in Maryville territory the iirst three quarters, and outfplayed them in every phase of the game, only to weaken in the last two minutes and to be beaten by a score of seven to nothing. Thus, K. S. T. C. was edged out of the Hfth consecutive M. I. A. A. conference championship. The Bulldogs closed the season on November 19 by crushing the Missouri NB" team by a score of twentyfone to nothing. Coach Faurot used more than three teams in this easy victory, and many K. S. T. C. supporters expressed the opinion that the Bulldogs' had the ability to defeat the Missouri varsity eleven. Thus, ended one of the most successful foot' ball seasons in the history of the school, with respect to games won and lost, since K. S. T. C. lost only one game. 1931 Football Season Record Kirksville .... 32 Chillicothe ...... Kirksville .... ,... 4 1 Cape Girardeau . . . Kirksville ..., .... 1 4 Central College . . . Kirksville .... .... 1 9 Warrensburg .... Kirksville .... .... 1 3 Emporia . . . Kirksville .... O Springfield . . . Kirksville .... O Maryville .... Kirksville ,... .... 2 1 Missouri . . Aw Campus Life Hff Q ,, -161 I1 MX , Q N J J WJ 1 if 24- 1 eg., www fm- .Nj , X Xhrivfg-XXXXSX. W V I- : . I A .V W V' H ' " . ' J I - - 11: ,, - -.- . . 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E17- --f-Qlffl ' ' fi'-.5 f L5,'5.x', 4 - -ag e s : l'6V'fE5+T,1iV "f3?.3'H Iwi" . '53 w':10-fffiigff' 'Wmf-.21 V rf- MN si- 1-Ly."'X"K ay .:5L'.gf' "lf,m"'-2.!.1.f-gf .-C L o, 1 ue, aiqlxgwx , ,I 4 ?f"'-fA'f1f'4'Qi':?Zi'f Rx .4 -'au "'f"5'l?+ - ' . V., "Q 'ifv"!E'5'5'5Ef2'1' . .lf 7191 47-g3.2Tg,?!SH'i'3gsf,f?r,. ' '?"ff,ff5?l , 'I .ua -1 ,42Ml,,4 - . , xg . xl -,-,gist I .44 Hwy, x ' -: ,325 -.. z 'Y"" 'W X ip,-sw -wa 'HWAH .5 'nlsgiaga 1 5. I fs. fwlhf-,' 'ff wg ii! ' zrql F., JJ' - .. . 1 f 5 3' lf L k "" "n, . Y ' . if K A : rv i 'inf 1. D Y V- A. A,- Powrzn PLANT Page 75 Queens tfifff f x ?' f?i'o ,f Mfg?-SX G' Ji Page 78 ANNA Avis AUSTIN, Junior Echo Queen P Page 80 .,u. MARIDONNA SWANSON BUMPUS Sophomore Queen DOROTHY GRIFFITH Freshman Queen Page 81 Page 82 Campus Leaders N making the selection of campus leaders, we did not consider leader ship in any one phase of school life but allfround development and leadership in many phases. We used the following rating scale in comingto our decision: 1 . . Scholarship ..........................,... 20 points 2. Participation in all school activities ....... . . . 5 points 3. Participation in extrafcurricular activities ...... 10 points 4. Leadership in student organizations .... 5. Culture and refinement .........,. 6. Moral responsibility .... 7. Promise of success ...., . . . , . . .15 points , .... 15 points . . . . .15 points . . . .20 points Faculty Committee Page 84 Us . R X A L i ff W, 4115 xv.. I 'iff' g d fd' IJ .,- A L- .,.. V-f ,f,f Hig gs, ,gf 1, Qg,f2,' 4Q1IfSgS1f'i-:IM a xx, ,W vvv' K fjwliyxll x .X X . 1" X'f3f',:fYE:fT' N aj,g'1l!, LRLT:'2 ' XXX 1 ?E42W'X"'fA A 'Q fasxawf' -- K XX E W I gm. wwif N ' A XL N ' L , X ""' 25241- Afii 'Zi .05 ' - ,x s K '33 NFAEWVX A -- WR' ff?A5!f N Xxgvm 4' . GRAND MARCH AT COLONIAL BALL Lau-' ,.,.,LJ,a,, 1-JMQ0M yeh pwuawkwi WM afwlf-Ajfwfwy -Q uhior Class -fwfr, x 74- f Q-Qs' 'W W K!-':': W. Ag X439 my - :' 'By ' 'N -4- , n W- s 5 X - ' . I K skk 515' 3 vw. f t 9 IH 3'g::,z .,ff ' 1, 'M I ' o tr" JI- X EEIHW .. H -' . 'W 4 I1 0 6 X Q -A "'i ff ' 9 1 X f F 00 JW? 2 3 W r ' Y -6 17 If ' A ,Q ,r llc ,fr lf, Q If rl ,. m ,.. . CN ' '-- L' Q .Il M' 0 4 J , r WW Ci WM! Page 85 Page 86 ANNE D. FLEMING JAMES DOUGHERTY JUANITA JACOBS VicefPresider1t President SecretaryfTreasurer One who never turned his back but marched breast forward, Never doubted clouds would break, Never dreamed, though right were worsted, Wrong would triumph, Held we fall to rise, are baffled to iight better Sleep to wake. The Epilogue to Asolando-Robert Browning. 1: ANNE DOROTHY FLBMING Atlanta Sigma Sigma Sigma, Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Omega Pi, Alpha Phi Sigma, Howlers, Dancing Club, WOmen's Court, VicefPresident Junior Class NEAL GARRISON Unionville Sigma Tau Gamma, Blue Key, Band GRACE KASISKB MAEEL HOLMAN RUSSELL L. SCOTTEN REBA L. HOLMAN L. ORNEIL MORRIS IRESE THOMPSON VEREL ROLLINS Pi Kappa Sigma, K Sigma, Symphony LAWRENCE G, ROWE Sigma Tau Gamma appa Delta Pi, Avbela Kirlgsville Kirlgsville Unionville Silex Kia-lgsville Kirlqsville Alpha Phi Kirlqsville Page 87 Page 88 WILLA C. FULKBRSON Galt RICHARD K. MCMURRY La Belle Rosa D. WARREN Altoona, Iowa ETHBL BBRNICB BOWLS Kiflqsville Sigma Sigma Sigma Louisa COSBY Kirksville Alpha Sigma Alpha, Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha Phi Sigma, Sigma Zeta LEAH SELBY Bethany ELSIE LAYMAN Knox City Sigma Sigma Sigma FRANCES STOFEL Kirksville Piuass L. SPARKS Lemons Pi Omega Pi, Sigma Tau Gamma THELMA STROCK Kirksville Sigma Sigma Sigma BETTY JACOBI Hannibal Howlers, W. A. .A JUANITA JACOBS Kirksville Alpha Sigma Alpha, Howlers ESTHER CDURTNEY Harris EDGAR BIGSEY Kirksville Sigma Tau Gamma, Blue Key, Student Counf cil, Echo Staff AMY BELLE BAKER Meaduille W. A. A., Kinunka Campfire,,Student Counf cil, Dancing Club ISABELLE BURKLAND Lancaster Sigma Sigma Sigma LEO FREELAND Kivksville Pi Omega Pi, Alpha Phi Sigma KATHERINE WOOD New London Alpha Sigma Alpha, Art Club HOWARD ROBERTS Centmlia Sigma Zeta, Phi Sigma Pi, Alpha Phi Sigma LORRAINE GATES Macon Alpha Sigma Alpha, Howlers, W. A. A., Dancing Club, A Capella Choir Page 89 IVAH BELLE RUDASILL Mexico W. A. A., Kinunka Campfire, Dancing Club RAYMOND BAKER Winigan Sigma Tau Gamma, Interffiraternity Council CLEO DAVIS EVANS Art Club, W. A. A. SHIRLEY CAUBY Band, Orchestra JAMES DOUGHERTY Sigma Tau Gamma, YEULAH BROTHERS VIRGINIA MILEI-IAM MARGARETTA SPENCER Millard Kirksville Hannibal Shelbina Wyaconda Kirlqsville Pi Kappa Sigma, College Players, Band, Off chestra I G. EDWIN POLLOCK Powersville Phi Sigma Epsilon, Blue Key MILDRED EPPERSON Alpha Sigma Alpha .E-+R fa Ja.-E Lo, Plata. BILL UNASH Sigma Tau Gamma ALVBIITA CONKLE Ross Alpha Phi Sigma jAMBs ELLIOTT Phi Sigma Epsilon OPAL OHBRIANT Ellen H. Richards C FANNIE TOMPKINS JOHN A. RICK JOHN L. WELLS MARY WRIGHT MARTIN VAN DYNB RAY KEETHLBR lub K Club, Phi Sigma. Epsilon Kirlqsville Braslflear Perry Lancaster New London Salisbury Glasgow La Belle Powersville Memphis ARL, Page 91 l JUANITA HUFFMAN SALLY BOB VoRBs Lf-.RUE PALMER Alpha Sigma Alpha, PAULINE HUMPHREY Pi Kappa Sigma Howlers 764-f iff!! Q47 ,!4f..,A:a:2.,Qf,11 Aww Aja Mffh Page 92 Kirksville Unionville Clifton Hill Hannibal Basketball Pg93 Page 94 1 Y ' -1 , -11.-. 1 Qlih 0 1' ' gf ' ag ' r' , 34 . - .' 5 Y ' 'L' mr' xv. Q W J ... ,. lb ,F .Q 1 , . ,, ' ' -"' " ff- ' - 7' "' "gffT4 '1 ,iV7:6p::11fg , ETB ' ... . og -init- Q.. -'Q , v ,-... CAPT. W. BARTON Page 95 Page 96 H. MORRIS G. CURTRIGHT E. WALLENBROCK CReview of Basketball Season THE 1931 basketball season started with a squad of twentyfseven men reporting for daily practice. Of these there were only Hve letter men from previous yearsg In the Hrst game the Bulldogs fought hard and finally won from the strong Culver' Stockton veterans by a score of 28 to 22. The next night they disposed of Westminsteifs seven letter men by a score of 39 to 25. In the Moberly Junior College game the Bulldog quintet showed their ability in shooting baskets. They played all over the court and trimmed the Moberly boys 56 to 21. After a good rest over the Christmas holidays the Cape Girardeau Indians came here to avenge the beating of last year. Both teams played hard and showed an excellent brand of basketball. Several times during the last part of the game the score was tied. In the min' ute played an Indian shot a field goal Winning from Kirksville by a score of 33 to 32. On January 11 the Bulldogs went to Westminster and played a game that was tied until the last thirty seconds to play. Then the Bluejays emerged one point ahead as the gun sounded a defeat to K. S. T. C. of 23 to 22. The next game was played in Kirk Auditorium with the Central Eagles. They proved to be a classy Hve by whipping the Kirksville Bulldogs to the tune of 32 to 24. On January 14 the Kirksville team Went to Canton to play CulverfStockton, deter' mined to overcome their uslumpf' The final score was 36 to 30 in the Bulldog's favor. The next night Kirksville walloped Chillicothe 50 to 21 in the Kirk Auditorium. K. S. T. C. upset the conference dope on the twentyfsecond when they defeated the Mules at Warrensburg 26 to 23. The Maryville Bearcats gave the Kirksville Bulldogs their worst defeat of the season when they defeated them 32 to 18 in the next game. 441-g.l?,?4 l . l ll ii 1 .QP A l rgw la-is lr'-if i -jig L K. BACON B. GARWOOD O. TOWERS C. PETTIGRBW The next game took the Bulldog live to St. Louis. Here they defeated the Concordia preachers by a score of 26 to 22 in a difficult game. On February 4 the Springfield Bears defeated the Kirksville Bulldogs 31 to 20. The next two games took the Bulldogs on a five day road trip to play the Spring' field Bears and the Cape Girardeau Indians. In the game at Springfield the Bulldogs kept in the lead and played in exceptionally good style during the first half, but in the second half their defense weakened and the Bears ran the final score up to 22 to 13, favoring Springfield. In the game with Cape K. S. T. C. took the lead from the start and even though the Indians constantly threatened it, the Bulldogs surged on through with a 25 to 23 vicf tory. The Kirksville quintet played their last home game on February 19 with Warrensf burg. The Mules came to Kirksville to avenge the defeat that the Bulldogs gave them earlier in the season. The score was tied at the end of the first half 16 to 16. The Bulldogs started the second half with renewed strength, keeping a lead until the timer's gun boomed a victory for K. S. T. C. of 35 to 27. The last conference game of the season was on the twentyfsixth at Maryville. Mary' ville won with a score of 30 to 11. On the following day the 1931732 season closed with a game at the Chillicothe Busif ness College. The Bulldogs played an easy game, winning by a score of 65 to 23. From the standpoint of games won and lost, the 1931252 basketball season was most successful. Out of seventeen games played the Bulldogs won ten and scored a total of 526 points to a total of 440 points scored by their opponents. Carl Pettigrew, Bulldog center, was the leading scorer of the team. The Athletic Committee awarded letters to the eight men as follows: Captain Barton, Carl Pettigrew, Captainfelect Curtright, Eugene Wall' enbrock, Orval Towers, Kenneth Bacon, Bert Garwood, and Harold Morris. Page 97 Page 98 Kirksville ..... ..... Kirksville ..... ..... Kirksville ..... ..... Kirksville ..... ...., Kirksville ..... ...., Kirksville ..... ..... Kirksville ..... ..... K1fkSV1ll6 ,..4. ..... Kirksville ..... ..... Kirksville Kirksville Kirksville Kirksville ..... ..... Kirksville ..... ..... Kirksville Kirksville ..... ..... Kirksville ...,. 1931-32 Cliaslcethall Season Record CulverfStockton Westniinster . . . Moberly ...... Cape Girardeau. Westminster , . . Central ....... CulverfStockton Chillicothe .,.. Warrensburg . . Maryville ..i.. Concordia ...,. Springfield ..... Springfield ..... Cape Girardeau Warrensburg. . . Ivfaryville ...., Chillicothe .... 1l...+ Campus Life oar 5 X J.. " mv JIFJJ D Qf , 'WI -2.1 W 1 A 1 r X I 5 I I 3 k 'Y in Q? 3' 4 ji 'I 4 3 'a W H, ? ! I 'f vu .3 9 a 5 ev ni Q 1' Li: if 3a 5 if P E E li ,K 1 E F, SQ fi 'Ii ,. 7+ ii 'n i I ,,. J N 'i 'S E 1 ,I- 5 E L1 3 ii 'El W 1 v T! PI ra C R '31 51 59 si 3 ba 5 , p.. .Q L A A .- ve- , ,A ,.-' -124,4 few- , l- " sw, Wgfpf. M , 'Sgr -, it-f xl 5 Q J wb I ' If vi mg - - f-k f --,--A .,.-. . gy .4-U V-.. ygikd-. Y i 1 Yu B A ' 1 5 ! Y-I 1 J 5 a -Q- MQ KIRK AUDITORIUM Y-P-, Page 105 Page 106 SCIENCE HALL . 4 . -. 2 7' '-fff5'5?f:i ,v ' ' .4- 1 ..--.X - 11 L' - f:.QgeafF?' 1 "Nic-. V .-h L, .,I U I-,. n- ' 'L 5 53, . 4. ,, . ,.4..,' xg ., OPHELIA PARRISH SCHOOL Page 107 Sophomore Class 4-C if A f -Z:.-.mr4'f:-.-,--521'--?':G:212?-:5fi5:-- ' -F' -1-:qw I f ,Q91.13223'fsg3a',ff.-?5:'f1-e'5::au: 1-111' W J f --2-"mv:-Q. ar.:--.'-.sff-1'-'fvfz-:ask .71 . -, , ,5-.. .1-A-:.:1i.n1 1-.lf -11 .- gg,-fu. .que ,bk lf? f f --ffl-9 7-I53':?i--'5p:E'::.5i:jn',-f'1.QQf.: warg.. I f ,f -7,51:P1ZA2'. -:g7c?i1':--:,:-.u-,SA-Ji,"Q- ,Q-.Q -N. .. . 1,...,--.-. Q. Q.: 1'-.' - .. A. - 2: . -'I-zz! fra' 'fi- 1-'-cxffikff-ffff' Tse if -f Tif-'gyffdr 45534: - ' -'0313-:.i? -3 :- ga'-.-Cr:-If A NJ., -lg .juz r , ,, . 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S-,J ,.g11j.,,x'x N .':.'.':1.-.,1.--a-,A,g- 4.'.,' fl.. - v,,-1 fr' ,1-., F, l6.,.fg.x B.. ..,.. 1.-1,v.,,,1. ::1'1.1 ! iw:,21a'f:-fem - LA"-QM' Z1 :ggffng 5,3-Lfi?ef.rf?511NM-. lfafffrqfgzx isiisz-!Q. 1-,.,:s'.' '.-yu!" .1':g'.vQ N xg-Qljg' fgrfc ig: fLf'.'41 'q5L1"?5:RQ-Q'.yf-i'Qf?,x . fjsfxizgff-g:Qf:S.5" ru 7,03 '.4':,'-,KQQQ-1 '- "g:.!-4:g.:1. - " .235 :Q-3:2-5' Uffiji .,..i?':3!1"saf!3?23::.y'65--fi.-..Q, S' S QWJI Q' 4 M 1j1':'l'5fr'E2e:i'L5':fE:x' , A 'H' -fair:-Jr,-"' 1 km, -g.. L V Jfffja ' ' ox' -i hx in Page 109 I? is Page 110 U DAVID STEPHENSON MARGARET OHBRIANT EDWIN MORGAN President SecretaryfTreasurer VicefPresident The man whose eye Is ever on himself doth look on one, The least of Nature's works, one who might move The wise man to that scorn which wisdom holds Unlawful, ever. O he wiser, Thou! Instructed that true knowledge leads to loveg True dignity abides with hirn alone Who, in the silent hour of inward thought, Can still suspect, and still revere himself, In lowliness of heart. Lines Left Upon a Seat in a 'Yewtree-William Wordsworth GLEN WHITNEY VIRGINIA EVERETT THELMA SI-IAIN FRANCES MCDOWELL ARLINGTON VIETH FAY MULLINS SUSANNB MACDONALD HELEN RUSSELL GEORGE WILSON NADINE BONDURANT JACK BOI-IRER HELEN RUNGE CLIVE FREELAND HILDRED WHITE MARGARET OlBRIANT LORENA DALTON A. HoLL1s WOLF MARTHA POOL MARJORIE FORREST HAZEL SCOVILLE WILLIE S. BARTON Kirlqsville Kirlqsville Kirlqsville Brookfield Overland Livonia Chillicothe K irlgsville Milan Kirksville Kirlqsville Brookfield Kirksville Kirksville Lancaster Kirlqsville Kirksville Callao Salisbury Hannibal Clarence Page 113 Page 114 VERA NEWOUM Kivlqsville LAURA LEWIS Kivksville DEAN PURDY Harris MABEL JACKSON Jacksonville, Ill. RUTH BORRON Ethel GLADYS SPENCER Brasheav JEAN CRAMB Kirlqsville FRANCES CROWDER Galt ESTHER E. PERRY Dawn .6-C ' I z . LOUISE FULKERQON Galt ETHEL GUTHRIE 5-' g, , z . Smother GRETCHEN HALL Lancaster MYRA PRIEST Shelbyville DOROTHY HUTCHISON Kirlqsville HENRIETTA WEST Altamont VIRGINIA CLARK Bible Grove PAUL SUTTON Farber INAH LOU JORDAN Kirksville EUNICE M. SCHNELLE Pollock WINNIFRBD EDWARDS Clarence WAYNE S. SELWAY Williamstown -...L-i MAURINE CRAWFORD OREN E. BRINRLEY GLENN THARI1 WM. ELMER MUDD CARROLL COCHRAN RICHARD OMER MARIE A. MCCURRY FRANCIS LEE SBXTON ROBERTA REIcus WILLIAM LANG EDKRL BAUBRRICHTER ADELAIDE GEERY ' RUTH MILLER JOHN C. DUTTON MARVIN MOO'rs CARL BARTLETT MARGARET E. Cox RICHARD HOUSE HAZEL BUssE DAVID STEPHENSON CORA Lou POTTER Atlanta Ewing Green City Downing Kirksville Kirksville Hamden Centvalia Rutledge Kahoka Ewing Lancaster Revere Cherry Box Kirksville Kifksville Salisbury La Plata Kahoka Kirksville Fayette Page 115 56421 Page 116 LOYD A. RUSSELL MARY ELEANOR ANDERSON MARGARET LAUGHLIN MARJORIE STAATS DEMARIOUS FREDERICK HAZEL ELROD RUTH MCCLAY fm If CZ Greencastle Kivksville Kirksville Salisbury Kifksville Macon Brasheav vw-4 044' CHESTER ATTEBERY DOROTHY GRIFFITH President SecretaryfTreasurer Freshmen Class The year's at the spring And day's at the morng Moming's at seven The Hillside's dewfpearledg The 1ark's on the wingg The snail's on the thorn: God's in his heaven- Allxs right with the world! Pippa Passes-Robert Browning. Page 117 CHARLOTTE THOMAS New Cambria LESLIE NORTON Downing EUSTACE GARRETT Kirksville DOROTHY POST Russell, Iowa BLANCHE WEST .Queen City RUTH JOESON Mafrceline GRACE FINCH Kirlqsville EDITH YOWELL Kirlqsville VEDA MAE CHAMBERS La Belle HARRY C. DONNOHUB Appleton City GWENDEAN PAGE Unionville CHARLOTTE JENSEN Miles City, Montana ISAEELLE HEITMEYER Kivksville CLEO SPEICHER Wabash, Indiana DOROTHY LANE Center SARAH HOYIAIERTON Hurdland MARY J. NSEN Miles City, Montana GOLDYA Y HAYNEs Atlanta 'J BLA E GROSECLOSE Lancaster ALBE T RATLIEP Ethel O OTHY GRIEHTH Milan , A l Qifll DUANE AXTELL MARTHA SHIRLEY LYNN WOODSON AUSTIN MILLER LUCILLE ATOR TURNER PRATT ERMA LEE PERRIGO EMIL COLBERT BBULAH BARNETT LEE JONES PAULINE WAGONER ELIZABETH ALLEN LEON Fox PAUL COEEMAN FLOSSIB SMITH FRANK NEAL, JR. ALENE GODEREY ARTHUR SHEPHARD CLYDE BELL MARGUERITE BACKUS I u Mn Pepin, Wis. Kiflqsville Fulton Gilman City La Plata Unionville Shelbyville New Tmxton Gveen City Kirlgsville Gilman City Sumner Novinger Buclqlin North Salem Kirlqsville Powersville Greencastle Ethel Flint, Mich. I VUE Mgr? Miff me M - V' -.f:M'f"' MARY EASDALE PHARIS ROUSE AVES WISHART OSCAR LUELE HENRY RUDDELL MARY RUSSELL HALLE LOU BAUM NORINE HEMMINGS LEEON SMITH KATHERINE MOORMAN LELAND BLACKMAN OPAL JEFFRIES O. NEAL VAN EATON CLARA MARKSBURY LOUISE HARDEN DOROTHY FICKE JOHN CARTER LEE CISNA FRANCES L. HAYS DONALD E, HARRIS LAWRENCE GOONE Shelbyville Milan Baring Corso Greentop Kirksville Kirlqsville Holliday Lemons Maysville Powersville Lancaster Gllman City Salisbury Kirksville Eureka Moulton, Iowa Laclede Kahoka Milan 'Yates MAURICE MONTGOMERY Kifksville ARNOLD W. EMBREE Mavccline CLARENCE GRIM ALAN R. BECKER MARGARET REED NELSON ALEXANDER ETHBL BR1c1cEY EDNA LEE MERRILL MASON HAROLD DUEER MARIAN COUCH HAROLD MURDOCR THELMA KUTZNER EMMETT COOK TWYLA FREEMAN WILLMBTT FOSTER JOHN ELSEA MAURINB ROBUCK JUNIOR STONE PAULINE ROBUCK RUTH SPEES Kirksville Kirksville Livingston, Montana Kirksville Revere Atlanta Brookfield Kirksville Milan Lancaster Gorin Kirksville K irksville Gilman City La Plata La Plata Centralia La Plata Newark AQUA, 3' wffff fwf 14011.04 0711- I Nff Page 121 I 17. 711,-ef 4 3 da ,lau- MMM i75f?""' - I Page 122 MARY LUSK CLARA MONTGOMERY JOHN FREMON EFFIB JOHNSON MILES W. EATON FRANCES STORY DALE FINDLEY LOUISE GEORGE MARY MOTIER LEONA HURLIMAN WILSON SHAMAN NAOMI SWBANBY JEAN BRADY KATHRYN DAVIS WILLIAM YEOMAN AUDRA MAY PENGE FRED LAY AGNES LILLIS MARQUIS FRANCIS ROVINE L. SMITH LOUISE LA FRENZ Jacksonville South Gijfford Glenwood Jcymespovt Powefsville Paris Kirksville Queen City Novinger Coatesville Kirlgsvillc Kirksville Boomer Covso Waukegan, Illinois Laredo Greenrop Kirlqsville Edina Kahoka Wyaconcla iz A PM 'km HAZEL SWEANEY MARY ELLEN STOUT MARGARET GUILES HELEN STROCK PHILLIP MAXWELL MARY FREDERICK DARYL TRUSSELL EUSTELLE HAYES VELMA F. SUMMERS ESTHER SWINGLE PAYNB MUIR SEVILLA E. WOLF MARIDALE YOUNG DOROTHY SLOCUM WILLIAM L. MOORE THELMA G. PEPPER SAM KATZ OMA KILLEBREW KATHRINE CISNA MARY EDITH WITTE DOROTHY PATTON Kivksville Kivksvi lle Kirksville Kirksville Ravanna Greensburg Clarence Baring Stahl K irksvi Ile jefferson City South Gifford Greentop Ba-ring Waukegan, I ll. Granger Waukegan, I ll. Durham Laclede Baring Kirksville Page 123 Page 124 . IR ,ff :ffw 9 .-flpax WALTER J. ROHLFING HAZEL MOURER KATHLEEN MILLER FRANCES EUBANK DELBERT TURNER MARJORIE EDWARDS JOYCE SPARKS .CLAIRE SWINGLE BESSIE KASISKE LAURA L. TOLLENAAR BERNICE GORDON ALDEN TYSOR CATHERINE FUNK GOLDIB ELLEN EGGERT EsTHER DAVIS MARGARET BURNETT EASLEY WAYNE KILLBBREW VIOLET MORAN DELMAR S. MERRILL MARY KATHRYN BRADY EDITH STREETER 1 ' 1 IW' Appleton City .Queen City .Queen City Otterville La Plata K ifrlqsville Shelbina Kivlqsville Avbela Kirlqsuille Marceline Unionville Hwrdlancl Kirksville Kirlgsville Lewistown Du-fham Milan Keokulg, Iowa Boomer Pollock WJMQW Oflffyfgjqffg ,7f4ff-J-M! gihiwfi Jfffm josvx-uma M. BOULWARE Ma ison JOHN W. BARKLEY CSpecialJ Bras ear RANDALL E. DECKBR Callao ARGARET C St. Louis Alpfum M : , W S2141-J 1 4,,.4. 4cfA,4,PfW7fdf 4114211 1.3!- 7 QLWQQJQM 7fWv,,f'W'v-7fg,,,Mz, IVNJJ MMD - Ww'4mfWW wa., 4, frm? H Sb P g 125 , , Page 12:1 jf-fav-P' SCENE FROM CQLONIAL BALL Track J f f ' W EX I f -W X 2-A xi XJ I ' ,-ff ff" ,f I ' 'l ff' X 12 ,, f ' Y ' QQ p , , ' Q Q Q Q!" K V, Pag 127 L9 Page 128 " 'f""""' ' - f i- 4., vw. ,. I , , Y -V : " R. ' " f' N n- 1 I -J., ,, . 1'-Q4 . mm 1 yo. W K. CAPT. R. KEBTHLBR Page 129 Page 130 CRQVISW of the Track Season HE tr ack season of 1931 started off w1th only a few letter men on the squad but the new materxal looked rather good and several of the old men 1nclud1ng Captam Keeth ler were expected to enter school w1th1n a week or two Coach S1mpson had erght meets scheduled and tryouts were to be held on March 15 and 16 The team began to show 1nore ab1l1ty as last year s letter men came on the track and the prospects for wrnnmg the M1ssour1 UD1V6fS1tY Inv1tat1on Meet on March 21 looked favorable The meet day came and the results were that K S T C was outclassed only by MISSOUYI Unrversxty and Washrngton Umversrty The Bulldogs went to Columbxa on March 27 to compete ln the M I A A Indoor Meet They were forecast as Lemg w1nners but were nosed out by Sprmgfield by a score of 45 to 38 w1th Warrensburg followmg w1th 19 Cape G1rardeau 17 and Maryv1lle 7 Apr1l 11 took the K S T C Tracksters to a tnangular meet w1th the Umversxty of M1ssour1 and Westna1nster College at Columbra Thrs was the first outdoor meet of the season and the men demonstrrted therr superlor cond1t on by be1ng only surpassed by the Unrversxty of MISSOUFI The outstandmg event of the contests was Pat Beall s beatrng Captain Schwary former brg SIX conference champ on The K1rksv1lle Bulldogs had an easy VICEOFY when they met the Central College track team on Stokes Stad1um Aprrl 17 K S T C ran up 841 po1nts to Central s SOQ capturmg eleven out of srxteen firsts and several seconds Capt un Ray Keethler was h1gh point man w1th two firsts one second and one th1rd The relay pomts were drvrded Central won the half mrle relay and K1rksv1lle won the mrle relay The tnne for the races was slow as the track was soft and th1s also slowed down some of the field events At Ch1ll1cothe on Apr1l 22 the Bulldogs won from the Buslness College Ducks by a score of 63 to 54 Capta1n Keethler of K S T C was hxgh pomt man w1th 20 pornts and Barton was second w1th 13 poxnts Keethler also set a new record for the 220 yard low hur dles of 25 4 seconds one second less than the old record The Culver Stockton Meet of the twenty fifth nearly turned out to be a swrmmmg meet It was held on Stokes Stadmum 1n a drenchrng ram Keethler agam took hrgh polnt honors w1th Betts of Culver Stockton followrng only two pornts beh1nd No records were broken and trme was slow because of the ra1n K S T C lost xts first dual meet of the season at Maryv1lle by 73 to 63 po1nts on May Day K1rksv1lle took most frrsts and Captaln Keethler was hrgh pornt man Maryv1lle suc ceeded 111 gett1ng both first and second 1n the 100 and 220 yard sprmts and 111 the pole vault Coach Smapson says that th1s weakness was the cause of therr defeat May 8 brought 1 closely contested meet to Stokes Stad1u1n when the Westmmster Blue Jays met the K1rksv1lle Bulldogs The Bulldogs were handrcapped by an mjury to Captam Keethler who spramed hrs ankle wh1le broad Jumpmg In sp1te of th1s mjury he vxent on to wm h1gh pomt honors w1th 171 pomts w1nn1ng first 1n the broad jump and a t1e for nrst 1n the hxgh Jump Another outstandmg event of the meet was Pat Beall s chalk1ng up a new school record of 4 32 6 for the mlle run 1 and 1 10 below the M I A A record made an 1928 In the last part of the meet K1rksv1lle stepped out rn the record mme of 3 33 4 for the mrle relay annexrng 5 polnts to the score and wmnrng by 702 to 65 Th1s dual meet was the most exc1t1ng of the season regardless of the fact that lt was a non conference meet The tell tale of the season was the M I A A Outdoor Meet held at Cape G rar deau on May 15 K1rksv1lle proved 1ts athlet1c abrhty by tak1ng more firsts than any other college and by tymg w1th Sprrngfield for first rn the total pomts Out of the srxteen drf ferent events the Bulldogs captured s1x firsts nve seconds no th1rds and three fourths Beall won the m1le and two m1le runs Barr1ckman won the 440 yard dash Goldsby won the dlscus Barton won the shot put Hayden won the 880 yard run The total polnts scored were as follows K1fkSV1llE 48 Sprrngfield 48 Maryv1lle 392 Warrensburg 232 and Cape G1rardeau 165 Page 131 X ' 1. L 9 r a f V 'I u V v L Q . .I . . , , . , C . 11 ,Z . . . . ' - 1 x . . . , r , , s f a , c . ' C J g I I , 1 E I 'j - - - - - rs -as 1 . ' . c C ' ' , 1 . . . . L H . , -Q I V c ..... 2 , V I . Z , 1 I l ' . A c , . ' A 1 , . ' 5 . C Q a 1 o . . , . . , . ' . v f f f , s . 4 K Q n u i ' , c . ,' I , 1 W ' f r . . I , 7 MV., . L , I , t 2 r. , ' , - T' 1 , ' ' ' ' ' LH 'IW 'I .' . - , :. ' . . . , I 1 1 7 Q 1 c , I ' u . V.. u. 1 'H I ' . - I 1 f ' 1 ta I 9 s , , Q" ' 1 , 7 5 4 1 q - 9 2 , -, . , Page 132 School at K. S. T. C. was out by May 23, but the Bulldog Tracksters couldn't stop running so they went to the MissourifKansas Interstate Meet, one of the fastest meets in the middlefwest, and Won outstanding honors. The Pittsburg, Kansas, Teachers won the meetg Wichita College secondg and Westininster and Kirksville tied for third with 27 points each. Beall won the two mile run and placed second in the mile. Barton placed second in the shot put and third in the discus. Goldsby placed second in the discus, and Captain Keethler placed third in the broad jump. Thus ended a most successful track season. 1931 Track Season Record M. I. A. A. MEET RESULTS Springneld ..,......,........... 45 ' ' 38 Kirksville ..................... Warrensburg ........ ........ 19 Cape Girardeau ................ 17 7 Maryville ......... Placed third in MissourifKansas Interstate Meet M. I. A. A. OUTDOOR MEET RESULTS Kirksville ..................... 48 Springfield .... .,.. 4 8 Maryville .... . . .3952 Warrensburg .........,... .,.. 2 BM Cape Girardeau ................ 165 Kirksville .... ........... S 42 Central ........... SOM Kirksville .... ..,. 6 3 Chillicothe ...... 54 Kirksville .,.. .... 8 6 CulverfStockton .... 50 Kirksville ..,. .... 6 3 Maryville ........ 73 Kirksville .... ......... 7 OV2 Westminster ..... 65 yz Y M. I. A. A. RECORDS BROKEN 22OfYard Low Hurdles-25.4", Keethler, Capt. Mile Run-4'32.6", Beall. BALL DAVIDSON RENICK KEETHLER Baseball .'-'iY X ,,.', 3. at x , ' I 1 ,i ',.-. x ' I " 4' W. V "ki 4". fi :ff f - . U . , iljl 1,-,TA Q . ' E ff:-A 'nf ' I ' L-'Z' 'lj' , '-J Xl fm be Page 133 . Q -143 Page 134 4 .Htl . J Q, .QQ V . . ,pl lm IM, HF? 1 ,gf ..',4--A .. T.. .1.' .-.ab 'rr- v " w -...x ' 1 . ' :, ,Q .. uv. -, .-..'.-'- ,J ' N32 -- 'A -x'.: . " J-' 1 4, "7 E- H as COACH DON FAURO1' Page 135 T5 il f ,.'x, 1 W 4 E F QJSV Page 136 wfffflv Q.. S VI CReview of Baseball Season ASEBALL in K. S. T. C. is a new interfcollegiate sport which is fast becoming popuf lar in the midfwestern colleges. It has just recently become a major sport with the Bulldogs and is Hnancially selffsupporting. Thirtyffive men answered Coach Don Faurot's call for a 1931 baseball team. Prosf pects for an outstanding nine were excellent. Besides the abundant new material there were six last year's letter men. These veterans were McArtor, catcherg Houser, pitcherg Protiva, third basemang Bolin, short stopg Bigsby, first basemang and Pettigrew, outnelder. Practice got under way with a bangg men worked out in the gym in bad weather, whipping themselves into shape so as to take greatest advantage of a clear sky, After sevf eral weeks of practice the Bulldogs were ready to meet the difficult schedule Coach Faurot had contracted for them, including Washington and Missouri Universities. Cn April 9 K. S. T. C. opened its baseball season by going to Columbia to meet the Missouri University on its diamond. The game was destined to be close with Wagner pitching for the University of Missouri and Houser for Kirksville. During this game Housf er hurled no less than fifteen strikeouts and granted but one base on balls and six hits. Not a University player reached first base until the fifth inning, then a score was made. K. S. T. C. scored in the third and the sixth innings. Then the University players hit a home run in the seventh, scored in the ninth, taking every advantage, and winning the game 3 to 2. The Bulldog diamond artists went to St. Louis to play Concordia on the thirteenth. ln this game, Sieber, pitcher for the Seminary team, was the star. He held Kirksville to six hits while he scored three runs. It was not until the seventh frame that any Bulldog was able to hit a fly ball into outfield. He fanned eleven K. S. T. C. batters. Kirksville scored in the third inning, and the opponents scored from Langkopf, Bulldog hurler, once in the second inning, twice in the sixth, and once in the eighth, making the final score favoring St. Louis 4 to 1. The Bulldogs were scheduled to play Washington University on the twenf tieth, but the game was called on account of rain. Next the Kirksville players went to Fulton to play the Westminster Bluejays on April 23. The battery for the game was Houser, pitcher, and McArtor, catcher. Houser pitched a good game despite an injured back, striking out seven men and shutting out the Bluejays by a score of 2 to O. On the twentyfseventh the Bulldogs added another victory, by beating Maryville 8 to 1 on the Kirk Field. The battery was Langkopf and Houser. Langkopf struck out Hve men and walked two. McArtor, catcher for K. S. T. C., knocked a homer driving in one run on base. Langkopf, Protiva, and McArtor gained two base hits off of the Maryville pitcher. The Bears won their lone point in the ninth inning. The Kirksville team, desiring to prove that their victory of the twentyfseventh over Maryville was not an accident, went there May 4 to accept another challenge. They wallf oped the Maryville players 7 to 1. Houser was king of the diamond for the Bulldogs, alf lowing only Hve hits, one of them being a home run which made Maryville's only score. Houser knocked a homer and a single and touched the home plate for three of the seven runs. But the next day's game was taken by the Northwest Missourians by a 2 to 1 count. In this game the Maryville pitcher allowed the Bulldogs only two hits and both of these were to Catcher McArtor. Page 137 Page 138 The Missouri University Baseball Team came to Kirksville on April 7 to defeat the Bulldogs again, which they had done on their own Held in the first of the season. But since then the teachers had added some new men and had had some valuable experiences. How' ever, the University of Missouri was leading the big six conference, and the game was forecast to be a tough one. Houser and McArtor formed the battery, and with every Bulldog functioning perfectly the University players were trounced by a 16 to 0 score. This game fully displayed the Bulldogs' strength and ability. The windfup of the baseball season was made on April 13 and 14 when the Washf ington University of St. Louis came for a twofday schedule of games. Jordan and Houser were the competing pitchers of the Erst game. The St. Louisians scored twice in the third inning, once in the fifth, and once in the eighth. Kirksville scored twice in the fourth and twice in the ninth, which tied the score 4 to 4. They played on and on, far into the evening. Not until after sixteen innings did they call it on account of darkness. These two pitchers certainly went through a grilling, and both displayed big league stamina. Houser struck out twentyftwo men and jordan struck out nine. The next day's game with Washington University brought Langkopf to the mound for Kirksville and Newman for Washington University. All of the baseball fans of Kirksf ville turned their eyes to this game because of the previous day's record. Very few people had witnessed a game so closely contested and carried on so many innings. This game, however, was not so exciting. The Bulldogs proved that they were the superior team by winning this game 7 to 4. Langkopf demonstrated his pitching ability by striking out ten batters. The Bulldog Baseball Team of this season was recognized as the best in K. S. T. C. history and was distinguished as being the conference champion. Kirksville ,............ ..... 2 1931 CBaseball Season Record University of Missouri. Kirksville ..,.. .... 1 Concordia ...... ..... Kirksville ..... . . . 2 Westuiinster, , . . Kirksville ..... . . . 8 Maryville. . . . . Kirksville ..... . . . 7 Maryville .,... . . . Kirksville ..,. 1 Maryville .......... Kirksville .... .... 1 6 University of Missouri. Kirksville ..... .... 4 Washington University Kirksville ..... .... 7 Washington University Fraternities and Sororities 'IT ig' ,QN '55, 4 fm' " 1 Ss ff ,V . if 6' A I fPhi Sigma Epsilon L A i- wg Q W CLOY E. WHITNEY if VIRGIL MUSE President .5 R 5' Corres oridin Secretar 6 . , 8 5' VERNON RUSSELL i i gif.-,jr " ' Q , f FRANK PAXSON Vicefljresiclent - Treasurer CARMIB CASADY l CARROLL COCHRAN Recording Secretary lv ll SargearitfatfA'rms FELIX ROTHSCHILD, Sponsor HI SIGMA EPSILON, a National Teachers College Social Fra' ternity, was organized at Kansas City, Missouri, December, 1927. This chapter was first organized in the summer of 1925 as a local fra' ternity under the name of Sigma Delta Tau, and in 1927 it became affilf iated with Phi Sigma Epsilon as Gamma Chapter which is one of the now ten active chapters. Page T? Q' 'af' l ll' 0 HX .. F V i YF' i ' "ft VE 2f2:"1 I l , r ,ga 13: 1- xfg Q-I1 -w lv Y :E A 1. . i ,f lvQ.'l 'i '55 : 1, 'E NE .QE 9 F i'rst Row: Glen Whitney, Earl Curtis, Quincy Atha, Merrill Mason, Dick Omer, Chester Attebery Second Row: Clive Freeland, Edwin Pollock, Carroll Cochran, Pharis Rouse, Frank Paxson, George Wilsoiu 'Third Row: Cloy Whitney, Lee Jones, Wayne Salisbury, Vernon Russell, Paul Snyder, Willie Burton Fourth Row: Virgil Muse, Arlington Vieth, Junior Stone, Nelson Alexander, Noah Cowan, Carmie Casady Fifth Row: Carl Bartlett, James Elliott, John Hamilton, Seaman Wilson, Kelley Carter, Emmett Cook, Ray Keethler -- Q -:rl 1 page 141 iii, viii 4" L1 lj 1 . I Sigma Tau Gamma F . .. . -1 JOSEPH LOVE , , X 1 PAUL SUTTON President , - Treasurer EDGAR BIGSBY 9 Q ALAN BECKER VicefPresiden 1,,'?'l, Corresponding Secretary JOHN EARL OU T - R. E. VALENTINE Secreta k Sponsor f - . . Y - . , f N' ' ' I IGMA TAU GAMMA was founded at the Central Missouri State Teachers College at Warrensburg, Missouri, in 1920. Beta chapter was established at the Northeast Missouri State Teachers College at Kirksville, Missouri, in july, 1921. The chapter had existed - X as Phi Lambda Epsilon since 1895. Sigma Tau Gamma is the Oldest national teachers college fraternity and is also the largest, having sixteen chapters, all in fourfyear teachers colleges. Page 142 First Row: S. P. Hewitt, J. Bohrer, N. Garrison, L. Rowe, R. House Second Row: A. Becker, E. Boucher, I. Elsea, R. Elsea, R. Baker Third Row: J. Daugherty, H. Wolf, P. Sutton, B. Unash Fourth Row: W. Leslie, R. Benson, J. Courtney, E. Bigsby, W. Rogers Fifth Row: Dr. A. Miller, J. Love, J. Ator, J. Dutton, D. Stephenson Other Members: Paul Weaver, J. Turner, R. Elliott, E. Lakin, L. Lehto, J. McKinney, C. Lowe, J. Harrington, E. Hatcher, W. Steenbock, P. O. Selby, R. E. Valentine Page 143 Page 144 First Row: Edwin Pollock, Clive Freeland, J. E. Courtney, Cloy Whitney, Walter Gaunt, Neal Garrison Second Row: james Ator, Frank Paxson, Dr. L. A. Eubank, Webb Rogers, Edgar Bigsby Third Row: Jerry Ball, joseph Love, Virgil Muse, Paul Snyder, Kelley Carter, Sherod Collins Other Members: Earl Hatcher, Edward Lakin, Howard McCully, Frank Vail ffhe Blue Key Fraternityg EDGAR BIGSBY, President CLOY WHxTNEY, VicefPresident JAMES ATOR, Secretary JOSBPH Lovs, Treasurer DR. L. A. EUBANK, Sponsor T HE BLUE KEY FRATERNITY, known as the "College Man's Rotary Club," bears the same relation to the college that the Rotary Club bears to the com' munity at large. Blue Key was founded at the University of Florida in the fall of 1924. The decision to expand into a national fraternity was made in February, 1925, and now there are chapters in sixty colleges and universities throughout the United States. The chapter at the Northeast Missouri State Teachers College was organized December 9, 1925, and installed April 5, 1926. Membership is based on the following qualiicationsz QD Scholarship, Q21 Int' erest and aililiation with school activitiesg C31 Personality, and C41 Moral standing. It is limited to twenty members, having thirty hours of credit in this institution. 4 4253-4 Jil '76 K gf W Y, 'I -I ,, ? , X 4 al, K 03,92 pw K 'X' -1'f"' 1 ul ? 'N zu 9 r? W I oo 0 EJ. . Z, 1' 'rf' , V-' If . 1 n " ' IHC r 1 ff, ,G ff If 'G If' ' 'V 16 Y .ix ' -- 1- X' "a7' -2- - ri. -. V. z 4' W ,. ig :P ' 3 'V ,I ' PP f 4: V ' -iif"fE'G1'safa? 1,1 f-'S " '-0 ,g f' 4 ' I I ... mn! if Sad. K V , K r Xxx 1 W- jx ' L. .1 1 A xx I. HJ K. A 5 x in Z,-'fifliu ' , 4 17' 4'1- lil 1 . :. , ' l ' . :xl Aggie' f I yi , --'V Caffe" " ' ' . 6.44 ,5 - .- 0 . J - X umm! . 1' " , J "5 'ff 'K' ' 1 0 "N E O - .- ' " Ex , 0 " 'P Bax ? Q3 5: -1, X x Page 145 Page 146 f 5 1 ..-1, isil., i -651' X". Tv QA " Q filssx, tV..,. "-.rin nf . 1. 5,1 f' gg. ffffgmly. s.. Q ' Neg, 1 Miss ETHEL HOOK ETHEL SCHWENGEL Qfllplia Sigma Alpha ETHEL SCHWENGBL, President JUANITA JACOBS, VicefPresident BERNIBOB MERCER, Secretary KATHERINE WOOD, Alumni Ojjicer NADINB BONDURANT, Treasurer EMILY SMITH, Editor DOROTHBA GRIM, Registrar LORRAINB GATS, Chaplain ETHEL HOOK, Sponsor LPHA SIGMA ALPHA was founded November 15, 1901, at the Virginia State Normal School, and is now a National Teach' ers College Sorority, with twentyffive active chapters. Alpha Beta was installed in 1914 at Kirksville, having been formerly Organized as a local, Kappa Theta Psi. COLORS FLOWERS Pearl White and Crimson Aster Palm Green and White jonquils PATRONESSES Mrs. W. P. Bonclurant Mrs. G. M. Laughlin Mrs. M. D. Campbell Mrs. H. C. McCahan Mrs. F. L. Norris :WM exft' Frrst Row Marie Wheatcraft La Rue Palmer Ruth Motley Hazel Mourer Mary Jen sen Charlotte Jensen Juanita Jacobs Dorothea Grim Second Row Ethel Schwengel Martha Mathis Nadine Bondurant Berniece Mercer Mildred Epperson Lorraine Gates Katherine Wood Evelyn Dodson M1rg1ret Gulles Thelma Sham Dorothy Hutchison CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS Frances Watson Frances Eggert Zehna Foster Ruth Larunore Mar1e Wheatcrlft Ruth Motley Ethel Schwengel Berniece Mercer Evelyn Dodson Cleo Mercer Florence CHSSILY Jumons La Rue Palmer Juanita Jacobs Mildred Epperson Lorraine Gates Katherine Wood Louise Cosby Mary Frances Wood Sopnomoiuzs Dorothy Hutchison V1rg1n1a Butler Emily Smith Thelma Sham Dorothea Grim Nadine Bondurant FRESHMEN Dorothy Ficke Margaret Gtules Charlotte Jensen Martha Mathis Hazel Mourer Mary Jensen Page 147 L. Al . .. , .1 - I I A . A 'Third Row: Cleo Mercer, Florence Cassity, Louise Cosby, Emily Smith, Dorothy Ficke, Page 148 J-9, 9, 'A 93 .uh ,, U Miss LUCY SIMMONS RUTH SNYDER CDelta Sigma Epsilon RUTH SNYDER, President EDITH MCGLASHON CRAIG, VicefPresident ADAH MAITLAND ATOR, CorrespondingfSecretary TI-IBLMA Csoss, RecordingfSecretary ELIZABETH LILLARD, Treasurer MARTHA E. BBALMER, Historian LUCILLE BONDURANT, Chaplain VALBTA CARVER, Sergeant MISS LUCY SIMMONS, Sponsor LPHA CHAPTER of Delta Sigma Epsilon was founded at Miaini University, Oxford, Ohio, September 23, 1914. There are now twentyfnine active chapters. It is a national educational sorority belonging to the Association of Educational Sororities. Iota Chapter of Delta Sigma Epsilon was installed in Kirksville on lanuary 28, 1921. First Row: Virginia Houch, Hazel Depner, Grace Williamson, Lorena Dalton, Alma Staats, Elizabeth Lillard Second Row: Martha E. Bealrner, Margaret B. Easley, Margaret Case, Elizabeth Dryden Dean Purdy, Inah Lou Jordan 'Third Row: Edith Craig, Maurine Crawford, Adah M. Ator, Valeta Carver, Edith Street' er, Lucille Bondurant . CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS E Lucille Bondurant Elizabeth Dryden Martha E. Bealiner Grace Williamson Elizabeth Lillard Hazel Depner Ruth Snyder Adah M. Ator Edith Craig .IUNIORS Thelma Cross Louise Magee Som-ioMoREs Alina Staats Virginia Houch Lorena Dalton Dean Purdy Inah Lou jordan FRESHMEN Hazel Lewis Betty Fraser Edith Streeter Margaret Case Maurine Crawford Valeta Carver Margaret B. Easley Eunyce Easley Page 149 L Page 150 l gi r :U AJS. ., I Miss BRACY COIKNETT MARION JOHNSON CPi Kappa Sigma MARION JOHNSON, President CHRISTBNA MOWILLIAMS, VicefPresident MAURINE FINEGAN, CorrespondingfSecretary LELA RIDGWAY, Treasurer FRANCES CROWDER, SergecmtfatfArms DOROTHY ROLLINS, Press Agent HAZBL ELROD, RecordingfSec-retary PAYE CASADY, Correspondirzgiditor MARGARRTTA SPENCER, KeeperfoffArcl1ives BRACY V. CORNETT, Sponsor 1 KAPPA SIGMA was founded- at Michigan State Teachers Colf lege, Ypsilanti, Michigan, on November 17, 1894. There are now thirtyftwo active chapters. Pi chapter was installed in the Northeast Missouri State Teachers College july 26, 1924. First Row: Juanita Huffman, Wineva Hays, Verel Rollins, Maurine Finegan, Christena McWilliains, Faye Casady, Eustelle Hayes, Ferne Conner Second Row: Imogene Maggart, Dorothy Rollins, Grace Finch, Anna Lee Wilson, Gwen' dean Page, Pauline Humphrey, Hazel Elrod, Frances Crowder Third Row: Audra Pence, Grace Fulkerson, Lela Ridgway, Margaretta Spencer, Louise George, Iris Epperson, Elizabeth Allen, Henrietta West Imogene Maggart Christena McWilliams Ferne Conner Margaretta Spencer Pauline Humphrey Henrietta West Frances Crowder Louise George Doris Pierce Gwendean Page CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS Dorothy Rollins Wineva Hays Faye Casady Marion johnson JUNIORS Verel Rollins Sorr-iomonizs Iris Epperson Lela Riclgway Hazel Elrod FRESHM13 N Elizabeth Allen Eustelle Hays Lucille Ivlinear Mildred Howland Anna Lee Wilson Maurine Finegan Juanita Huffman Mary H. Scott Grace Fulkerson Grace Finch Mary Williamson Audra Pence Page 151 .M LA ,. IN Q I 4- . ' MRS. MARGARET LAUGHLIN FLORICE SIEGLE Page 152 Sigma Sigma Sigma FLORICE SIEGLE, President LAURA CHRISTIAN, Vice'P'reside'nt GRETCHEN HALL, 'Treasurer MARGARET OQBRIANT, RecordingfSec1eta1y VIRGINIA PHILLIPS, Co1respondingfSecretary ANN AUSTIN, Keeper of Grades MARGARET BIGGBRSTAFP LAUGHLIN, Sponsor IGMA SIGMA SIGMA was founded at Virginia State Normal School, Farinville, Virginia, April 20, 1898. It is now exclusively an educational sorority having thirty active chapters. Mu chapter was installed November 20, 1915, at Kirksville. The group previously existed on the campus as Sigma Delta Chi. PATRONESSES Mrs. C. E. Still Mrs. Frank Miller Mrs. F. L. Bigsby Mrs. Cecil Clark Mrs. J. C. Mills, Jr. Mrs. Seth Thomas Mrs. George Still Mrs. Jim Reid Frrst Row: Elsie Layman, Helen Russell, Anne D. Fleming, Mary Ellen Stout, Virginia Phillips, Helen Garth, Isabelle Burlcland, Mary E. Anderson, Margaret Laughlin Second Row: Anne Austin, Jean Cramh, Martha Shirley, Violet Moran, Laura Christian, Zelda Peterson, Ethel Bowls, Margaret O'Briant 'Tliwd Row: Susanne Macdonald, Essie Garrett, Florice Siegle, Frances Eubank, Sally Tuck' er, Opal Jeffries, Gretchen Hall, Thelma Strock, Dorothy Griffith Elsie Layman Florice Siegle Anne Austin Anne D. Fleming Maridonna Bumpus Laura Garth Helen Mitchell Helen Russell Ivlartha Shirley Opal Jeffries CHAPTER ROLL SBNIORS Laura Christian Zelda Peterson JUNIORS Essie Garrett Thelma Strock Sovnomoiuzs Jean Cramb Margaret O'Briant Virginia Phillips FRESHMEN Frances Eubank Mary E. Stout Helen Garth Sally Tucker Ethel Bowls Isabelle Burkland Gretchen Hall Margaret Laughlin Mary E. Anderson Susanne Macdonald Dorothy Griffith Violet Moran Page 153 L Page 154 First Row: Christena McWilliams, Florence Cassity, Maurine Finegan, Martha Elizabeth Bealmer, Laura Christian. Second Row: Edith Craig, Florice Siegle, Ethel Schwengel, Marion Johnson, Ruth Snyder. Other Members: Maridonna Bumpus, Frances Eggert. CPanl1ellenic Council FLORICE SIEGLE, President RUTH SNYDER, Recording Secretary MARION JOHNSON, Corresponding Secretary ETHEL SCHWBNGBL, Treasurer MRS. MARGARET ELLISON, Sponsor THE PANHELLENIC COUNCIL is affiliated with the Association of Educational Sororities and is composed of three representatives from each sorority on the campus. The purpose is to foster good will and cooperation among the sororities. Campus Life I l, J! 1 A Q , 'MF 'L gm Q 1 ' Q Q X .v J I' Do You REMEMBER? l- Page 159 1 if - af. 'x xv ij: ' 11:2 if . F591 Vi, :Q qu r . n,. 'A ' 1 Q -, IW. sm H, L A : 5 L: f I gf , , . . u-' . L-4' ,I P ,,. ,,. 'I w "" + 'N n Q. 1, Ca fa? , v' 51 E -4 ,. 1' - - 3 'I 1 jx g w"-'fx' w I--Y I in 1' 'L :A H.. vf - -,ur ..1' . . 71? 'ra ,T TJ' B.. :AS ., I . 03 'Wx 327955. Li5:i,'.N It 22- .L KAJI-fb: i ws-' S .. -f 65-'J 1 j f .1,., fx . K JS' H A mug 1 W vig' . if A70 W 1.11 ' I ,E . L 35-7 H . V if P . -Y 7 V, Q Page 160 Hn. I -:mv '4 -L THB OLD TOWER Index Alexander Nelsoa 121 141 Allen Elxzaleth 119 151 Anderson Mmry Eleanor 27 39 115 At ma Ator Ator Ator Ator Qu1ncyL 51 141 Adahlvl 22 31 51 83 14 j1mesT 58 143 144 Luc1lle 119 Pearl 57 Attehery Chester 117 141 Austrn Ann 22 53 78 153 Axtell Dune 119 Bxckus M1fgU6flfEL 35 38 119 Bacon Baker Baker Bakel Kenneth 63 97 Amy Belle 22 34 39 89 Crrrle Lee 112 Rlymond O0 143 Ball Jerry 24 50 56 144 BdI'1Ckll1d11 130 Barkley John W 125 Blrnett Beul 1h 119 Bartlett Carl 22 115 141 Barton W1lhe 43 62 95 113 130 141 Bluernchter Earl 115 Blum Halle Lou 120 Brxter Mr C I 15 Be 111 H 130 Bealmer Marth1El1z1beth 58 149 154 Bearce N 63 Becker Alan 43 45 121 143 Bell Ad1lene 34 57 Bell Clyde 119 Benson R1chard 112 143 Bergm 111 H1ldred E 58 B1ggerstaff John L 26 A 1 , , ' 1 1 1 , 1, . , , . ' 4 1 1 1 ' 1 1 , 1 f 153 1 f 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 I ' 1 1 1 1 L1 -1 1 9 1 K 1 1 1 C 11 1 1 1 1 I 1 5 1 1 1 1 -1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 , . . ., 1 '- 1 , , 1 1 1 1 1 1 . ' 1 11 - 1 1 1 1 1 1 - 1 1 1 1 1 '- 1 l 1 -1 B 1 1 1 ' . , c , 4' 1 ' '1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 f1 1 1 1 1 L 1 f 1 1 1 '5 1 5 1 - 1 1 1 1 1 1 L 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' ' , Casady, Carm1e V., 43, 57, 141 4 1 -1 1 -1 1 f 1 f 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 4 , L , c , . ., I 1 1 f 1 1 1 , . . . ., c , , '- 1 -1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' " 1 - 1 1 1 4 1 1 1 1 1 C 1 '1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 '51 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 - 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 -1 1 1 1 -1 1 1 -1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 B1gsby Edgar 22 24 89 143 144 Bigsby, Frank, 136 Blackman, Leland, 120 Bohrer, jack, 113, 143 Bolin, Carl, 136 Bondurant, Lucille, 38, 39, 56, 149 Bondurant, Nadine, 36, 38, 39, 89, 113, 147 Borron, Ruth, 114 Boucher Earl 112 143 Boucher Henry 130 Boulware Josephme 125 Bowls Ethel Bernrce 88 153 Brady jean 36 38 122 Brady Mary Kathryn 38 124 Bray Graham 45 112 Bray Joseph 45 112 Bray Dr W J 46 Brrckey Ethe 33 121 Brlnkley Oren E 115 Brothers Yeulah 90 Bumpus Marrdonna S 80 Burkland Isabelle 89 153 Burroughs James 63 Busse Hazel 115 Carter John 120 Carter Kelley 21 56 141 144 Carver Veleta 112 149 Casady Fayel.. 57 151 Case Margaret 125 149 CHSSICY Florence 39 43 57 147 154 Cauby Sh1rley 90 Caulfield Gov Henry S 18 Ch lmbers Marthena 112 Chambers Veda Mae 118 Childers Clarrssa 34 36 57 Chnstxan Laura 22 43 51 153 154 CISDH Lee 120 CISII1 Kathrme 123 Clark V1rg1n1a 34 36 114 Cochran Carroll 62 115 141 Coffman Paul 119 Colbert Emxl 119 Coll1ns S J 55 144 Conner Ferne 57 151 Cook, Beulah L., 31, 34, 36, 43, 57 Cook, Emmett, 121, 141 Cooley, Judge A., 15 Cornett, Bracy, 27, 31, 150 Cosby, Mr. Byron, 20 Cosby, Louise, 31, 45, 88, 147 Couch, Addie Belle, 31, 34, 57 Page 161 Page 162 Couch, Marian, 33, 121 Couch, Mildred, 33, 111 Courtney, Esther, 89 Courtney, John Earl, 27, 31, 51, 1 Cowan, Noah, 57, 141 Cox, Margaret, 115 Craig, Edith McGlashon, 56, 79, 1 Crainb, Jean, 114, 153 Crawford, Maurine, 115, 149 Crevelt, Henry, 43, 111 Crowder, Frances, 114, 151 Curtis, Earl, 112, 141 Curtright, Guy, 62, 96, 136 D Dabney, Edith, 27 Dalton, Lorena, 113, 149 Davidson, Frank, 130 Davis, Doris, 112 Davis, Esther, 124 Davis, Kathryn, 122 Decker, Randall, 125 Depner, Hazel J., 51, 149 Dodson, Evelyn, 24, 31, 54, 147 118 Donnohue, Harry O., Dougherty, James, 63, 86, 90, 143 Douglas, Lucille, 58 Doyle, Robert, 63 Dryden, Elizabeth, 36, 39, 52, 149 Dufer, Harold, 121 Dunn, Hazel, 111 Dutton, John C., 115, 143 1 E Easdale, Mary, 120 Easley, Margaret B., 124, 149 Eaton, Miles W., 122 Edwards, Marjorie, 36, 38, 124 Edwards, Winnifred, 36, 48, 114 Eggert, Goldie Ellen, 124 Elliott, james, 91, 141 Elliott, Raymond, 63, 136 Ellison, Mrs. Margaret, 20 Elrod, Hazel, 116, 151 Elsea, John, 121, 143 Elsea, Ray, 111, 143 Einbree, Arnold W., 65, 121 Epperson, Iris, 111, 151 A ul- - 43, 144 49, 154 Epperson, Mildred, 90, 147 Eubank, Frances, 30, 39, 124, 153 Eubank, Dr. L. A., 20, 31, 144 Evans, Cleo Davis, 27, 36, 90 Everett, Virginia, 27, 113 F Fair, Dr. Eugene, 17, 31, 48 Faurot, Don, 61, 135, 136 Fawcett, Vera, 31 Ficke, Dorothy, 36, 38, 39, 120, 147 Finch, Grace, 118, 151 Findley, Dale, 122 Finegan, Maurine, 58, 151, 154 Fleming, Anne D., 31, 38, 39, 86, 87, 153 Forrest, Marjorie, 48, 113 Foster, Willmett, 121 Fox, Leon, 119 Francis, Marquis, 122 Frederick, Dernarious, 33, 116 Frederick, Mary, 123 Freeland, Clive, 48, 113, 144 Freeland, Leo L., 45, 89, 141 Freeman, Twyla, 121 Fremon, John, 122 French, Alma, 51 Fulkerson, Grace, 151 Fulkerson, Louise, 114 Fulkerson, Willa C., 88 Funk, Catherine, 124 G Garrett, Essie, 39, 52, 153 Garrett, Eustace, 118 Garrison, Neal, 87, 143, 144 Garth, Helen, 27, 52, 153 Garwood, Bert, 97 Gates, Ed., 136 Gates, Lorraine, 36, 38, 39, 89, 147 Gaunt, Walter F., 48, 54, 144 Geery, Adelaide, 33, 115 George, Louise, 122, 151 Godfrey, Alene, 119 Goldsby, Floyd, 130 Goone, Lawrence, 120 Gordon, Bernice, 36, 124 Goslin, Roscoe, 64 Green, Dr. C. R., 32 Green, Mr. C. W., 15 Greening, Gene, 111 Grillith, Dorothy, 38, 39, 81, 117, 118, 153 Grim, Clarence, 121 Grim, Dorothea, 111, 147 Groseclose, Blanche, 118 Guiles, Margaret, 36, 38, 39, Guthrie, Ethel, 114 H Hagans, Edna May, 45, 53 Hall, Gretchen, 39, 114, 153 Hamilton, John, 45, 58, 141 Harden, Louise, 34, 120 Harris, Donald, 120 Hatcher, Earl, 65 Hayden, Cecil, 130 Hayes, Eustelle, 123, 151 Haynes, Goldyamay, 36, 1 Hays, Frances L., 120 Hays, Wineva, 31, 51, 151 Heitmeyer, Isabelle, 118 Hemmings, Norine, 120 Hendricks, Margaret, 111 Hewitt, S. P., 54, 143 Heyd, J. W., 21, 41 Hickman, Mary Ellen, 55 Holman, Mabel, 87 Holman, Reba L., 87 Hook, Ethel, 146 Hope, Elsie M., 33, 111 Hopper, Louis, 125 Hostler, Ruth, 35, 38, 39 Houck, Virginia, 112, 149 House, Richard, 63, 115, 14 Houser, Arthur, 136 Howerton, Sarah, 118 Hudson, Henry, 62 Hudson, V. Don, 48 Hulhnan, Juanita, 92, 151 Humphrey, Pauline, 92, 151 Hurliman, Leona, 122 123, 147 18 3 Hutchison, Dorothy, 114, 147 J Jackson, Mabel, 36, 38, 114 Jacobi, Betty, 38, 39, 89 Jacobs, Juanita, 39, 86, 89, 1 47 Jamison, G. H., 44 Jeffries, Opal, 120, 153 Jensen, Charlotte, 38, 118, 147 Jensen, Mary F., 38, 118, 147 Jobson, Ruth, 118 Johnson, EHie, 122 Johnson, Marion, 22, 27, 31, 53, 83 Johnstone, Helene B., 111 Jones, Lee, 119, 141 Jordan, Inah Lou, 36, 38, 114 Kasiske, Bessie, 124 Kasiske, Grace, 87 Katz, Sam, 123 Keethler, Ray, 91, 129, 130, 141 Killebrew, Oma, 123 Killebrew, Wayne, 124 Kirk, John R., 19 Knobbs, W. J., 45' Kurelaitis, F., 65 Kutzner, Thelma, 33, 121 La Frenz, Louise, 122 Landreth, Oma Belle, 58 Lane, Dorothy, 118 Lang, William, 115 Langkopf, Ed, 136 Laughlin, Margaret, 27, 116 Laughlin, Margaret B., 152 Lay, Fred, 122 Layman, Elsie, 88, 153 Lee, Mr. Charles A., 15 Lee, Edna, 36, 121 Leslie, Wayne, 48, 56, 143 Lewis, Laura, 45, 114 Lillard, Elizabeth, 31, 54, 149 Lillis, Agnes, 122 Linhart, Alpha, 31, 34, 36, 38, 56 Love, Joseph, 22, 31, 45, 56, 83, 143, 144 Luelf, Oscar A., 120 Lusk, Mary, 122 Macdonald, Susanne, 39, 113, 153 MaGee, Llora, 40 Maggart, Imogene, 54, 151 Page 163 R , 150, ' 154 ,-',. i " , 149 K ' . L , , iss Q M Page 164 Marksbury, Clara, 120 Martin, Donald, 125 Mason, LeRoy F., 111 Mason, Merrill, 121, 141 Mathis, Martha, 125, 147 Maxwell, Philip, 123 Maxwell, Roberta, 36, 38, 112 May, Mabel, 36, 112 McArtor, Trusten, 136 McClay, Ruth, 116 McClure, Dr. C. H., 47, 48 McCurry, Marie A., 115 McDowell, Frances, 113 McDuifie, Myrtle, 112 McMurry, Richard K., 88 McWilliai1is, Christena, 53, 15 Mears, Ruth, 34, 36, 48, 53 1, 154 Mercer, Berniece, 36, 38, 58, 147 Mercer, Cleo, 52, 147 Merrill, Delmar S., 124 Mileham, Richard, 119 Mileham, Virginia, 34, 36, 90 Miller, Dr. A. F., 45, 143 Miller, Austin, 119 Miller, Kathleen, 36, 124 Miller, Ruth, 115 Montgomery, Clara, 122 Montgomery, Maurice, 22, 121 Moody, Drexel, 65 Moore, Williain L., 123 - Moorman, Katherine, 120 Moots, Marvin, 45, 115 Moran, Violet, 38, 39, 124, 153 Morgan, Edwin T., 45, 83, 110, Morris, Harold, 64, 96 Morris, L. O'Neil, 87 Motley, Ruth, 48, 55, 147 Motter, Mary, 122 Mourer, Hazel, 124, 147 Muir, Payne, 123 Mudd, Wm. Elmer, 115 Muldrow, Nelle, 36, 38, 45, 56 Mullins, Fay, 113 Murdock, Harold, 121 Murfin , Winfred, 53 Murphy, Clarence L., 55, 62 Murphy, Virginia P., 53 Muse, Virgil, 22, 24, 31, 56, 14 4. 111 1, 144 N Neal, Frank, Jr., 119 Newcum, Vera, 114 Norton, Leslie, 118 O O'Briant, Margaret, 110, 113, 153 O'Briant, Opal, 91 Omer, Richard, 115, 141 P Page, Gwendean, 39, 118, 151 Palmer, Edith, 112 Palmer, La Rue, 92, 147 Patterson, Myrtle, 48, 52 Patton, Dorothy, 123 Pauley, Leola E. A., 36, 111 Paxson, Clara S., 29, 54 Paxson, Frank, 51, 141, 144 Pence, Audra May, 122, 151 Pepper, Thelma, 36, 123 Perrigo, Erma Lee, 119 Perry, Esther E., 34, 36, 114 Pershing, Gen. John J., 5 Peterson, Zelda, 36, 54, 153 Pettigrew, Carl, 97, 136 Phillips, Virginia, 112, 153 Pollock, G. Edwin, 90, 141, 144 Pool, Martha, 38, 39, 113 Porter, Golda, 111 Post, Dorothy, 36, 118 Potter, Cora Lou, 115 Pratt, Turner, 119 Priest, Myra, 114 Protiva, Harold, 136 Purdy, Dean, 36, 114, 149 Putman, Vera, 112 R Raine, Virginia, 43, 112 Ratliif, Albert, 118 Reeb, Marge, 36, 121 Reed, Glen, 48, 53 Rekus, Roberta, 115 Rhoads, Herbert, 54, 130 Rick, John A., 91 Ricketts, Thomas J., 48, 53 Ridgway, Lela, 111, 151 Roberts Howard 45 89 Robinson lack 64 Rohuck Miurine 33 121 Robuck Pauline 33 121 Rogers WebbT 50 52 143 Rohde M 64 Rohlhng Walter 124 Roll1ns Dorothy 31 55 151 Rollins Verel 31 87 151 Rolston M1 Allen 15 Ross Alvert1C 91 Rouse Pharis 120 141 Rowe Lawrence G 87 143 Rudasill Henrietta 34 36 112 Rudaslll Iva Belle 34 36 90 Ruddell Henry 120 Runge Helen 22 113 Helen 113 153 Loyd A 116 Mary 120 Russell Russell Russell Salisbury Wayne 112 141 Schilhe Frank C 45 55 Schnelle Eunice M 114 Scholle Wm 6 Schwengel Ethel 36 38 50 Scotten Russell 87 Scoville Hlzel 39 113 Selby Le ah 88 Selby Paul O 28 Selwmy Wayne S 114 Sexton Francis Lee 115 Shun Thelma 43 113 147 Shatzer Anne 111 Shephard Arthur 119 Shirley Martha 36 119 153 Shouse Mr W L 15 Siegle Florice 22 31 52 83 Simmons Lucy 148 Simpson, Chauncey, 130 55 1 152 1 47 154 53 154 Snyder Paul 52 141 144 Snyder Ruth 31 55 Sparks Joyce 124 Sparks Pressl.. 88 124 Spees Marie 34 55 Spees Ruth 121 Speicher Cleo 118 83 148 1 Spencer Gladys 34 114 Spencer Margaretta 90 151 Staats Alma L 111 149 Staats Marjorie 116 Steenbock W 64 Stephenson David 110 Stofel Frances 88 Stokes I S 45 Stone Junior 121 Story Frances 122 Stout Mary Ellen 36 1 Streeter Edith 124 149 Strock Helen 123 Stulzman Eva 58 Sudsberry Edna 48 54 Summers Velma Sutton Paul 114 143 Swank Chester A 111 Sweaney Hazel 123 Swemey Naomi 122 Swingle Claire Swingle Esther 123 Tharp Glenn 115 Thomas Charlotte 36 Thompson Irese 34 87 Timmons Max 125 Tollenaar Laura L 36 Tompkins Fanme 91 Towers O 97 Townsley Mrs Cleo Trussell, Daryl, 123 115 143 23 153 38 118 38 124 49 154 1 L 1 1 1 1 1 1 1, 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 - 1 K 1 1 C 1 1 1 1 1 f 1 -1 1 , 1 1 -, , , , 144 1 1 1 1 -1 1 1 1 f 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 L 1 1 1 l' 1 1 1 -1 1 1 I -1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 -1 1 -1 1 1 1 1 1 -4 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1' 1 1 1 1 - -1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 '- 1 1 1 1 Russell, Vernon, 24, 56, 141 Strock, Thelma, 88, 153 S 1 1 1 1 1 1 . L 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 I -1 1 1 1 1 1 -1 1 11 1 11 1 1 1 , - 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 f 1 1 , 1 , , , 124 1 ? 1 - 1 1 1 1 1 2 1 , ., T 2 1 ' -1 , - f 1 1 1 ' 1 , - I 1 1 1 1 L 1 1 1 1 1 , 1 1 1 1 1 - 1 1 f 1 1 ' , 1 -1 1 1 1 I 4 1 1 1 - - 1 1 , . . ., . . , ., 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 . , , ,111 1 1 153 Slocum, Dorothy, 36, 123 Smith, Emily, 24, 111, 147 Smith, Flossie, 119 Smith, Leeon, 120 Smith, Rovine, 122 Smith, Viola, 38, 125 Tucker, Sallie, 39, 52, Turner, Delbert, 124 Tysor, Alden, 124 U Unash, Bill, 91, 143 Page 165 V Van Dyne, Martin, 91 Van Eaton, O. Neal, 120 Vieth, Arlington, 62, 113, 136, '141 Vores, Sally Bob, 92 ' Vroom, Cora W., 55 W Wade, Lowell, 64 Wagoner, Pauline, 119 Wallenbrock, Eugene, 96 Warren, Rose D., 88 Washburn, Mildred, 112 Weatherly, Mr. J. E., 15 Wells, John, 91 West, Blanche, 118 West, Henrietta, 114, 151 Western, Leonard, 112 Wheatcraft, Marie, 52, 147 White, Hildred, 113 Whitney, Cloy, 45, 51, 83, 141, 144 Whitney, Glen, 45, 113, 141 Wiehe, Mary, 24, 27, 51 Williamson, Grace, 53, 149 Wilsoii, Anna Lee, 34, 58, 151 Wilsoiu, George, 64, 113, 141 Wilson, Seaman, 122, 141 Wishart, Aves, 120 Witte, Mary Edith, 123 Wolf, A. Hollis, 45, 113, 143 Wolf, Sevilla, 123 if 1 ,IWood, Katherine, 27, 89, 147 Wood, Mrs. Lucille, 54 Woodson, Lynn, 119 Wright, Mary, 91 . ri Y Yeoman, William, 122 Young, Maridale, 36, 123 Yowell, Edith, 118 Yowell, Velma, 45, 111 Z Zoller, Alma, 33 ,ffQ,,., 3i2WL.,.LfM ' L 7 awp, ,,, Q, if'lrS1fffi?4i 34.11755 r ri io ,M , , 1 fa vf ,f X, W jj? f ' WW M M df ,ff M If ,ff MW Ux,afUQ,,,,f,g4j,f bfffauwwuwiawf Md? WMM 7Jf7,UJ,cLf,f74ff-f j JMWQMLMM I, Ouicla Miller Queen City, Mo ,-. F f- 1 ' ,Jr-A' " Y ,lj---V-G,L,, "I 4


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