Truman State University - Echo Yearbook (Kirksville, MO)
- Class of 1950
Page 1 of 152
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1950 volume:
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l'11hl1'.vhed by llze .vfudenl had-v Qf HIP
NORTHEAST NIISSUURI STATIQ 'TEACHERS COLLICGIC. KIRKSVILLE. NIISSULSRI
Dl NNE CULE. Sponsor
JOHN lf. HUIQKE. lfdilor in fllmif B.-XXTEH B. STINSUN, Hlzsirzfss Uunugfr
DX YI I3 H. JK WSON. .4.v.wi.vlar1l Edilur FR PID P. HANES, Asxisiarzl Bzzsilvesx Hanagw'
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SON IIVXLL. RHSIIDIQNIIIQ IIXLI, I-'OH WUNIEX
WORTH ENTRANCE T0 THE CAMPUS
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JOHN li. KIRK NIICNIORIAI.
Ulu u.LE Bon mis . Ix'1'rks1'ille'
A. B. History
Cimunns DUnAl,1. ,... Kirksrille
B. S. in Ed. Sehool Administration
liouiau HOBBS .... lirwkerzriflylaf
B. S. Business Education
Nomn' .IIBBEN , I Sun Jose. flush: Him
B, S. English l,it,eraLure
ltlutu-mn Jomwsow ...,. Elmer
B. S. in Ed. St-hool Ndministratiou
l.r:s'rnu IQBAFT ....
H. S. in Ed. School Administration
t lI!VILLE IJAIIK
E. S. ln ltd. Social S4-ience
t Gunner: LEACH . . .
B. S. Business Edut'at,ion
Fufxwols l.1INDH0llS'I' ,
E. S, in Ed. Music
.Iouw ix'1ANGlARAtIlNA . . .
Kansas ff fly
Monroe' 1 I i i y
E. S. in Ed. Business Administration
llonniw PFAFF . . . Troy
B. S. in Ed. Hist,ory
llounrvr SLOAIN . . . Urlin. lll.
B. S. in Ed. Music
GIIADUATE STUDENTS NUT PICTURED
.lussn H. Mrcm-:Lsorw 'l'uoMAs Coomsu
ARMON ADAMS Iionmvr GARRET1'
To further the aims of the Teachers College in giving Hthorough scholastic training" plus
the professional preparation needed by teachers the college instituted a graduate program.
Students may earn the degree of Masters of Arts in five fields,.Social Science, Language and
Literature. Business Edueatiou, Fine Arts, and Education.
Doiicrrm' JEAN ALLEN . Slzelbina
Cams Auasvi-:ncaa . Ulfumwa. Iowa
MARSHALL AUGUSTINIC . . . Lewislmmz
Si ma Tau Gamma. Pi Oincffa Pi.
fi0lKlJON C0i,i.h:T'r , . . , Kirksiiille
Blue Kay, Sigma Tau Gamma.
RUB!-DHT lBAll.l4lY , Kirksiiille
M,ux'rHA Ei.i,i-:N BATI-:s , . . Kirksville
Alpha Sigma Alpha. Collage' Players. Vocal
linkin ll!-1l,m1.uxl1 . . Helhany
Cum BEINNI-IT'I' .,.. Si. Louis
Blur' Kvy. Sigma Tau Gamma.
STEPHEN MELHA , . . Larzcasler
Senior Class Presidenf
' Blue Key. Sigma Tau Gamma. Whcfs
Who. Kappa Ds-lta Pi.
Drums Bums .,.. Kirksvillr'
Delta Sigma lipsilcm, W. A. A..
B. S. U.
JOHN Bmos .... Nmvinger
Phi Sigma Epsilon. Ag Club.
Ilifznmximliocuiaii . . l1'oodl1ouse.III.
Senior Class Vice-President
Sigma Tau Gamma, Historical Su-
aivty, Student Social Committee.
lil-ZVI-1RI.Y BLACK . . Ralan, N. M.
Alpha Sigma Alpha. Kappa Dnlta Pi.
lJl'lLBERT BOLEY . . , Kahoka
Phi Sigma Epsilrm. Sigma Zvta. Band.
IAZALEA BELT ,... La Plala
Senior Class Secretary-Treasurer
Alpha Sigma Alpha. W. A. A.
LAVON B0'r'rs . Novelly
W INN Blum nous:-:n , Hoamvillaf
fiENE BOWEN .,... K irksville
Sigma Sigma Sigma. Student Count-il.
Ellen H. Richards. Cardinal Key.
SUE BRUMMALI ,.... Salisbury
Alpha Sigma Alpha, Alpha Phi Sigma,
Pi-:TER BUBAN . . Cenlerrille. la.
Kappa Delta Pi.
IKONALD BUIVI' Coldsberry
DoN CANNON . . Gurnee, .lll.
lh'llLDHED CARTER . . Brookfield
Pi Kappa Sigma. Alpha Phi Sigma.
A. C. E.
lliIS CIIARLESWORTII . . . Hannibal
Delta Sigma Epsilon. W. A.
HARRY COLE . . .
liAlKL COXVAN .
M AYSEL CRIST , . .
Pa iriesvi l le, Uh io
. K irksvil le
Alpha Sigma Alpha. Alpha Phi Sigma,
Kappa Dvlta Pi. A. C. E.
IloIsERT CROSS ....
lndustrial Arts Club.
. Kir ksvlle
IIUYYAHD CUMMINS . . Cliflon. N. J.
BARBARA DANIELS . . .
Pi Kappa Sigma, Pan-Hellenic Council,
Ellen H. Richards,
Industrial Arts Club. K-Club, Art Club.
Phi Sigma Epsilon. Alpha Phi Omega.
AVILLIAM DAVIS . . . . Kirksville
Sigma Tau Gamma. Pi Omega Pi. Band.
Lois DEISIING ..,.
K eokuk, l own
Cardinal Ks-y. kappa Delta Pi. Alpha
AVA DENIRY . .
ciIl.Bl11ll'l'lJEMllY . .
Alpha Phi Sigma,
FILEANOIK EAGAN .
Rm' l'lI,l.lNGTON . .
IXOBEIVI' ELSEA . .
, . Seym0ur.lr1u'u
Kappa Delta Pi,
. Albuquerque, N. M.
FRANK 'FECHTLING . Novirzyer
iVIHGINIA FECHTLING . . Novirzyer
Tiuaonoius FISHBACK .,.. Ilannibfzl
Phi Sigma Epsilon, Industrial Arts
CHARLES Frrrs .... Dupo, III.
Phi Sigma Epsilon. K-Club.
ES'roL P. FRANKLIN . . . Fairfield. Iowa
Industrial Arts Club.
IXONALIJ FREEMAN . Kirksrille
CAIICII. ANN FUNK .... K 1'rks1'1'Ilf'
Alpha Sigma Alpha, Studunt Counvil.
Pi Omega Pi.
DONALD FUNK ..... Kirksrille
Phi Sigma Epsilon, Industrial Arts
wil-IRA GARES . . . Bonaparfe. lawn
Cardinal Key, Kappa Dvlta Pi, Pi
Omega Pi, Sigma Zeta.
Toon fiIGLIOTTA . . Brooklyn. N. Y.
Alpha Phi Omega.
.loHN E. GOEKE ....
. K irkszille
Blue Key. Wiho's Who. Kappa Delta Pi,
Thalian Guild, Collogu Players. Vocal
Chords. Echo Editor 1950.
DAluu4:l.l. GOURLEY . ,lflounlaiu Grove
ci0IKDON Gnoismi ....
Blue Key, Alpha Phi Omega,
Guild, College Playnrs, Gy
Club, Vocal Chords.
RUTH HAGAN . .
HARRY FIALL ,
XNVALTER HAMMOCK .
XKvAllIlEN IIAHDING .
ISHCKY H Awlu-:Y . . .
. lladison. Oh io
Pi Kappa Sigma, Student Social Com-
mittee, lntnrclcnominational Council,
BETTY HICKMAN ,
DWAIN Honix' . ,
Pi Omvga Pi,
limvri' How1f:n'roN ,
Pi Omega Pi.
JAMES .ll'INKlNS .
Blum Key, Sigma Tau
. . Edina
. Iiowliny Green
. K irksvillf
. . Kirksville
Phi Omega, Debate, College Players,
Industrial Arts, Historic-al Society.
BILL KELSAY .
NIARY Kami ...,
, . , Perry
Dc-lta Sigma Epsilon, Historical Society.
XVINIFIUSIJ KIMLHR , .
Delta Sigma Epsilon,
ANN KING . .
MEIII, GLENN KUMM . .
Blue Key. Sigma Tau
. . Allnnla
. . K irksville
Zeta. Student Council, Alpha Phi
Omega, Inter-Fraternity Council. Stu-
clvnt Council. Social Committee-.
lNlKRIl.YN LAMBIIIN . . Hanlzilull
l"nI-xiwzalczx LAUEIR .,.. Queen Cily
Phi Sigma Epsilon. Student Social Com-
mittee. Square and Compass Club.
.IRAN Pifzvrzaousi-1 LEACH . . Malvern, Iowa
Alpha Sigma Alpha. Cardinal Key,
Who's Who. AI-olian Club. A Capella
NIARY Luna .
Phi Sigma lips.
wlll.l.IAM IJPIWIS .
WYIRGINIA Low-1 .
H 4 ll Lui' MAGGAWI'
A. C. E.. Alph
HI-:IISCI-I I-:L M AHTIN
l'.xI.vIr:Ia MASKIN .
ll. li. NIATHPLWS
Scarsdale, N. Y.
. . Nanluckef, Mass.
ilun. K Club.
a Phi Sigma.
Industrial Arts Club.
Roadhouse. I I l .
. K irksrille
. K ir ksv il le
Raton. N. M.
WII.I.IAM MA'rTm-:vi .... Kirksvillrf
Phi Sigma Epsilon, Alpha Phi Omega.
lntferfraternity Council. K Club, Gym-
nastics Club. Industrial Arts Club.
l'lTHl'1l, MAE MQCAIII: . Kirksville
wlIl.I.IAM MCCLANAHAN . . . Kirksville
Sigma Tau Gamma. Band. Ori-hustra.
BIANCHE Mlsucrzn .... Kirksville
Pan-Hellenic Council. Alpha Sigma
Alpha. Ellen H. Richards.
DUN M uuurr . . . Seymour, I mm
K Clull. Phi Sigma Epsilon.
Council, Whcfs NVh0.
lAli0NARll Moons: ....
Pi Onivgga Pi, Sigma Tau Gamma.
llll'INlC Nlowrs ....
Nhm' PNRANCES MIJIIIEIS .
lillcn ll. llichards Clulr.
.l0nN lVlomus0N . . .
lVlA1um:1. Nomus . . .
Pi Kappa Sigma, A. C, li., VV.
Pan-l lc-llonic Counvil, Squaru
SHIRLICY flLSON ....
. K irksrille
Ch icago. Ill
Sigma Sigma Sigma, Pan-Hellenic
Council, Sigma Zeta, Kappa Delta Pi,
Alpha Phi Sigma, Cardinal Key, Who's
Illvrn l'lcNu0n .... Flippin. .lrk.
llistoriual Society, Chess Club, A. C. lf.,
Alpha Phi Sigma. Pi Kappa Sigma.
GLEN l'u.ANn ....
.I AN ic lJl'l'I'S . . .
llonlclvr l,0VVl4lIlS .
STANLEY llliAD . .
Alpha Phi Omega.
Narrowburg. N. .IQ
. rlllllllfll, llle.
AMBER ll 1-:ED Milan
JAMES Ram . . . Eolia
Industrial Arts Club.
HPIHBERT' RHOADES . Queen. Cily
BILLIIC .I EAN lhxEY .... Unionville
Alpha Sigma Alpha, Pi Omega Pi, Stu-
DONALD ll0BlNSON . . Kirksville
VVALLY SCHNEIDER .
Blue Key, Sigma Tau Gamma.
. , Sianlon, Nebr.
DoNA1.n Sciuviws . Kirkszfille
C. C. SE.-sI.ocI4 . . . . Trenlon
4'liii,I," Snco . . , San Jose, ClJSlllIiI'l'Il
Phi Sigma Epsilon. lnternational Club.
STAN SIf:iIwA'rKA .,.. Mridison. Ill.
K Club, Football. Baseball.
NonMA SIIIQAIIEII ..., Chillieolhe
Alpha Sigma Alpha. Cardinal Key,
Kappa Delta Pi, Aeolian Club. VVho's
Who, A Cappella Choir.
0I.i4:N SIMMONS . . , . Kirksiiille
JEAN ANN SKINNER . . . Unionville
NVILLIAM SLICKER . . , Jefferson Cily
Sigma Tau Gamma, Band, Chorus,
Aeolian Club, Music Educators Con-
WII.I.IAM Sxioor . . Kirksrille
IKICHARD SPAVINS . . Norlhporl, N. Y.
WlI.LIAM SPEAK ..,. K irksrille
Student Council. Phi Sigma Epsilon.
Student Social Committee, K Club.
Industrial Arts Club. Alpha Phi Omega.
CIIAIILES SPEARS .
MARY SPRING . ,
Historical Society, A K' F
JAMI-as STEELE , .
.IAMIALS STIMAN .
BAXTER STINSON .
. Quincy, Ill.
Echo Business Manager, College Play-
ers, Thalian Guild. Alpha Phi Omega.
.IA in-:S STOOKEY ..,., Kirksville
Blue Key, Alpha Phi Omega, Sigma Tau
Gamma, Who's Who, K Club, Gym-
nastics Club, Collcge Players, Thalian
Guild. Student Social Committee.
lx!-IVA LEE SWAN . . Cenler
CHARI.O'rTI-3 THOMPSON . . . Clarence
Dolta Sigma Epsilon, Historical Society.
BURNELL TIIRASHER . . . . Moherly
DONAl,lJ VllliLl'I"1' ...., Kirksville
Blue Key, VVho's Who. Sigma Tau
Gamma. Alpha Phi Omega. Debate.
Football. Student Council. Student So-
cial Committee. Pi Kappa Delta. Pre-
RIJIBEIKT UNIBARGEIX . . . Kirksville
Blue Key. Sigma 'I'au Gamma.
FRED VI-:ACH . . . Davenport, Iowa
Phi Sigma Epsilon. Gymnastics Club.
TED VRENICR . . . Uranile Cily. Ill.
Blue Key. Phi Sigma Epsilon. Student
Council, K Club, Industrial Arts Club.
DONAIIIJ WAIIKER .... Green Coslle
Blue Key, Phi Sigma Epsilon, Alpha
Phi Sigma. Kappa Delta Pi. Sigma Zeta.
MAIKILYN WALKPIIK . . . Eldon. loufu
Delta Sigma Epsilon. Pi Omega Pi.
Kappa Delta Pi.
SUE VV,-Hill . . , . Kirksville
ADDISON WEBBEIK ,,.. Lu Plato
Echo Photographer. Band.
JOSEPH WEIS .... Kansas City
Phi Sigma Epsilon. K Club.
JOHN XNELCH . . Edina
Pi Omega Pi.
HAlll.P1Nl41 NNELLMAN . . . Kirksimille
Cardinal Key. Sigma Sigma Sigma.
Alpha Phi Sigma. Sigma Zeta. Who's
JACK WEl,l.S .... Granite Cily. Ill.
Blue Key. Phi Sigma Epsilon, Student
Council. K Club. Student Social Com-
miltec. Alpha Phi Omega.
CLYDE XNILLIAMS ..,.. Sl, Louis
Phi Sigma Epsilon, K Club. Football.
Square Dance Club.
MARYBI-:LLE XNOODWARD . . Lu Plalu
Pi Kappa Sigma. W. A. A., Historical
l3DVVARD ZALI-:N . . La Porle. Irul.
Seniors I Tot Pictured
ANDERSON, WARREN IDE-UN
ASPERGER, JOSEPH JOHN
BAILEY, WILLIAN1 LEE
VBRAGG, FRANK BERRY
BUFURD, JOSEPH LEON
BRUMMALL, J. DUN
RURNSIDE, ROBERT LEE
CALLISON, CARLTON W.
CAMPBELL, WILLIAM H ENRY
CLEETON, SAM, JR.
CREATH, DON L.
DETERMAN. HUTH C.
DUFFEY, ROTRALEA GLEARON
ICNR, ROBERT li.
ICPPLEY, LYIIAN L.
GOODDING. P'Vl'RII'IA .IEAIN
GROGAN. VVILLIANI B., JR.
HAILLS, STELLA AGNES
IvERs. KENNbI'Fll H.
IADPVF, JOSEPH :XNTHUINY
VIACINTYRE, ARTHUR IC.
NJARHS, HAROLD J.
N'IuANUIfrI', RONALD JOY
NIILLER, DOROTHY KARLENE
NIUMMA, EVVIMICTT l9ILLswOR'rR
PARST. ALVIN C.
P-IYNE, HELEN Sl-:ALOOR
REED, HENRY. JR.
SANDBOTHE. GERALD Ii.
SIIELTON, NIERLIN BASIL
STEIGHOHST. IJDWIN li.
WIIIEN, DONAIIID rFRUTVIAN
Pull. Axlmlxllick .
Umm .I EAN BAll.m
Vlcnworx Bovm' .
Nl AIUUIIIIC Blum lil!
.I NITK Bli0'l'l'lNlAIKKI.l'I
f1l.YIll-I Iinmsx .
.ll-LAN linux .
Nwm' .lrzfw Cum
Lum Cnmmzns .
Wien Cnlznczmx 1-11.1,
N1 ummmc Cmuml
. K irksrillf'
K irksvil le
Sl . Lou is
s r-:LL , l.eumzr1l
I 1' ulledye
.l 11: w Coma ,
NAIAXINI-I Crm lil.l,
H ICHAIID CU9'l'iulK
.lnsr:PH DAwr:1,m IC , ,
ROBERT DPII,AN ICY
K1-:rrn IJETTICIIS .
.I A M Hs Fox .
lix l':nl4:'rTF1 Grissom
. Sl. .luxeph
Teheran. I ran
. Un irmrillp
EDNVAKD QJRIM .
ILENE GUFFI-:Y ,
GLADYS H AOAN .
JAMES HAIXDH' .
LYLE H DLLYI-Jn .
ROBERT Hum ,
JOAN HOOK .
MARTHA J AMES .
OLIN JOHNSON .
PAUL JOHNSON .
. K irksville
Decatur, I II .
. K irksv i I le
. K irksville
Cenlerville. I own
. K irksville
. Seymour. I Ouvz
. SI. Joseph
. Brook field
PAUL KAYFI .
JACK KELLY .
ROSE KELLY .
f5EORGE KELSO .
.I ANE KENNAN .
HUGH KPITCHAM .
MARY KING. .
MILTON KOGEB .
PIMILENE LEHE .
HELEN L0wELL .
. Ocala, Flo.
. . Laddoniu
. . lVlcGregor, Texas
. . Glenwood
. Bloom field, I owa
. Hamilton, Ohio
. K irksville
. K irksville
West Scarboro, Me.
Ihnxl4:R'r LUCKHAIKIYI' ,
.I UMA: NIARTIN .
SAM NIATHENY .
NIAIKY Lou IVIELSUN ,
PAUL MCDONALR .
Dum NICQSRANV .
NANCY NIONCRII-IF .
liwlvrw' MOORE .
xVll.I.l'I'l"l'li IVIUFF .
J. D. NICHOLS ,
llrrrn NOEL .
.lonw NOIIMILE .
ANITA PAGE .
VBOBBII-'I PARKER .
WARR1-:N PFLUM .
Scarsdale, N. Y.
. Ba lrlwin
, K irksrillc
M ef im
A I lunlu
. . Edina
. Lynn, Mass.
K irksv il le
FNANK Pmurzws .
l,mxnA1Nl-1 Pm-:'l'scH .
LEA RAINS .
IHUHERT Hmin .
.I AMES R mwnfum
TVIARIE SAIKGENT .
SARA Lou Scmxocli
JAMES SIEHI, .
EIJWAIKD SIGHTS .
I lered io, Coslu Rica
. lfharilon. Iowa
. Kirksvi Ile
MAIIJUHIII SMITH .
.I OHN STAMK .
NUIIMA S11-:I rms .
MARGAllPI'l' STEWART .
R OBHWI' STIQWAIIT
MARRY MAIKGAIXET SWAITHI-:s
ROBERT THOMAS .
LILLIAN VFOMITA .
Vincennes, I ml.
Ed in ll
. Par is
Nl flu Il
. K irksrille
Nl olwr ly
Wailuku Mayi, Hawaii
SUZANNE VAUGHN . .
VAN VENCILI. .
JACK Wlzman . .
WILIJA Lou WILCOXON .
B raslzea r
K irksvil le
K irksv il le
K irksv il le
Isl How: LOUIS AGNENY, St. Louis: lloBEnT APPLEBY. Mcllmourneg BETTY BAGLEY, Pleasanton. la.: NYAYNE BALL.
Kirksvillez .IACQUELINE l3ARNl'I'I'T. Cumberland. Md.g lVlAlKII-ITTA BAll1'l.I41'FT. Chillicothe-
9ru1R0w: GENE BAnTow. Browning: ALLEN BEHNKI41. Sandusky. O.: AIKLENE BETTIS. Seymour. la.: Homin BIESE-
NTEYER. New Franklin: CII,AllI.l-IS BLACKVYELL. NIL V4-rnon: XYAYNI5 liounw. Memphis
3rd How: OLIN ISRAUSHAYV, Kirksvillvg ll. 0. BHOUGH. Nm-
wx Lowng ROBElR'l' llnoww. Ewing: llov BIIOYLES. Princutong
WAYNE BImGHoFl-wan, Centerville. LEAH BURKHAHDT. Macon
Wh Row: ALFRED Bunnows, Kirksvillcg DONNA BUnToN.
Lancasterg PAT CLARK. Marshall: HAROLD COFFMAN.
Molwrlyg GPIllAl,lJ CHANEY, Kirksvillu: GENE CHoU1,ETT,
1.9! How: NVILLIANI COMMACK. High llidgc: Bmvm' Coucn. kirksvillv: .IOHX Cox. Bexivr: lh.x'51oxn Cms'r, News
Bostong JANICIQ IJAIL, Linneusg Dw1r:HT Duc Hosrmn. Nlumphis
?nrl How: JAMES ijRAKE, Nl:-mphis: lmcw: DIXFINN.-KN, Kirksx illv: xyll,l,IANl Ruin. Knox City: .IEANNIQ FENIWIOIKIC,
S1-yrnour. la.: NVANDA FILKINS. Kirksvillc: SHIRLEY FINNICY. Lam-lm-rlv
'VI l' C' F 1 Nll N KahokagOm+1N liA1,r3, Moulton, lag NlAnY i'il.l,l4IN LilLS'l'lKAP
3rd How: .IEHOML1 FLYNN. 1 arcc mug -LHNN n 41' Q ',
Kirksvillcz IHULAN Gooczn. Purdin: JAMES ci0UlKLEY. Mountain Grow
-Gfh Row: GENIQ Gmini. La Platag lLu'1f:nNE Gnmczrmn Kirksx illvg Dlcrwzm, GUNNELL. Nh-mphisg KA1
'Purdinz NEI,l.IE HALL. La Crosse-1 FRED HANES. Kirksvillv
fs! Huw: VIRGIL HOEMANIN, Washingtong MAIKJORIE HAM. Bachelor, LAURA HULSE. Rensselaer: DAVIID JANSON
ExvPlQiOr Springs: LLOYD JOHNS. St. Louis: MARY' JOHNSON. Keytcsville
2nd Row: JEANNE JONES, Birmingham, Ia., MARY LOU JONES, Kirksvilleg ANDREW JORGENSON. Green Castle
ATHENA KACHULIS. Kirksvillvz ROGENE KENNEDY, Brookfield: THOMAS KESSON. Omaha. Nelwr.
3rd Row: EDWARD KING, Anabelg ROBERT KNEELAND, Chariton, Ia., AILEEN KRIGBAUM, Hannihalg GLORIA LANZA,
Kirksvilleg AL LEATHERS, Macon, JACK LEHIK, Scarsdale. N. Y.
Mh How: WILLIAM LEIBHART, Trentong ROMA LYNN LIGGETT, Seymour, Ia.g DONALD LINHART, Browningg ELSIE
LINKE. .lonesburgg MARY LAVELACE, Vandaliag ROBERT LYNCH, Ethel
1si Row: IQDITH MADDIIX, Centralia: JOAN MADIJIKIN, Kirksvilleg MAIHJORIE MARSHALL, Canton. Ill.: PAT MC-
ANULTY, Edinag ELEANOII McC0I.I.IIM, Waialuo. Oahu, Hawaiig GENE MCCLANAI-IAN. Atlanta
Qml How: JEAN MCCOLLOM. Unionvillcg BONAl,D MCCOLLIJM. Kirksville: BILL MCCIIAIIY. Hamilton: JEAN Mc-
ELHANEY, Callaog JOYCE MICKPIY. Seymour. la.g FREDA MIIILEH, La Plata.
ffrrl Huw: C. A. MOIJlKE1. Hk!l'i7Ul3IlCl1lllQ FRANCIS MIZCABE, Kirksxillcg GAl1Nl'l'A lvlomxnv. Ft. Madison. la.: VMAUIIINIA:
MYERS, Memphis: Cl.AUDFII.LlG NICOI,, Kirksvillc: EVELYN PARKS, St. Louis
-Wh Row: N0wIN PIEIKSKJN. Atlanta: MAHGAIII-:T PLEYER. Salislmuryg JOHN P0TTEi?. Uttumwa. la.: Nl,-XPIY REED.
Williamsburg. lag DAIIE IREESMAN, Boonville: ROBERT REIIJMEYER. Hunnewell
Isl Huw: DAVIIJ I'IIssI.If:R. Seymour. lag ANNA SALLAIJY. Kirkswillcg GILIsEIx'r SARGENT. Alm-xariclvrz ELEANOII SIiO'I"I'
La Grangug lsAIsIsI,I,E SEBBI-IN, Suyrnour, Ia.g BI4:'r'I'Y SIIIQLTON, Livonia
?rIrI Huw: BIAIKY SIIIIIIIHY, Kirksxillv: ICIAII-:II SPIQAIIIIAN. KI-okuk. Ia.: MAY SPEAMIANJ. KI-ukIIk. la.: QUEEN SPEN-
CER. Brookiivldz JAxII-:S STIcINxIII.I,IcII, Kirksxillv: M Alflllfild S'rEnAIx'I', Iildun. Ia.
3rd How: .IEANNH SWAYZE, Almont, Mic-h.: DELPH,A SYLIJII. Brunswickg MAIKX' LOU TAIIPENINII. Bmokiicldg FOIxIII4:s'I'
THOMPSON, Ottumwa, la.g CAlII.YI,I-1 WAIIKEB, Gm-cn Castlvg COLENI-1 NVAIKD, Kirksvillc
Wh How: DAVID WA'l'SllN, Kirksvilleg PAT XNATTERSUN, Nlilaug FIIANK WA I. Chillicothog IXICIIAIKD VVINSLOW. Kirks-
villvg JOHN NVOHI,sI.AIaGIeR. St. Louis: fiEORGl-J VVOIIIUIAN. Lewistown
Isl Row: IJONALD ADAMS. Quincy. lll.: l,AUl,lNl41 ADAMS. Greentopz HIAIVA ANDERSON. Queen City: ROSEMARY ANDER-
SON. St. Catherine: Hlilil. ARNOLD, IA-wistown: ANNA RUTH BAILEY, Kirksvillv: WINIFIHFIII BAILEY. Kirksvillc
?m1How: CAROL BAKER. lilslwrrg Q .IOIIN BEALMER. St. Charles: LOUISE BEAUClIA'SlP.AIlIl3flii1 DONINA BELT. Atlanta:
BOBERT BENNET, St.. l.Ouis: JERRY BINGHAM, Kirksvillv: NORMA IELAKELY. BI-vcrv
3rd Row: FRANCES BOLET. liahoka: SHIIKLICY BORIKON. Atlanta: luis BOWDEN. Brookfield: l'll'IlKB BOR LING. Bloom-
field. la.: IDIXIE BOWYER. Brookfield: MARY Bllf3IJKllAllT, Lewistown: PAT E9Ii0'l'l-IEBS. Centvr
WI How: lVlAR'I'IIA ANN ISIRDININII. Nlc-Inphis: IDUNNA BUNCH. Marculine: lil!'I'll BUNDREN. Bm-vivr: DOROTHY
BURCHETT. Green Castll-3 fiLI-ZW BIIIEIIFIELII. Mayxwodz EINARD BUKI-illAR'l'. Macon: lll-IRSCHEL BUIIRIS.
Pu ge 31
1st How: GUY BURTON, E. St. Louis, Iil.g CAROLYN CALHOUN, Hannibalg MAIKGARET CALLAHAN, Arbela, JOETIflA
CALLISON, Chariton, Ia., BESSIE CALVERT, Lurayg GRACE CAMPBELL, Novelty, JERRY CAMPBELL, St. Joseph
2nd Row: ELAINE CABMEAN, Ft. Madison, la., MARY CARTER, Eldon. Ia., RALPH CHANEY, La Platag CONNIE
CHAPMAN, Chillicotheg EDWIN CHAVERRI, Heredia. Costa Rica, INA CLAYPGOLE, Macon: DOROTHY' CLEMONS,
3rd Row: CAROLYN CLINE, Grangerg MARY LOU CLOUGH, Kirksvilleg FLOYD COLBERT. Bowling Greeng BRUCE
COLLINS, Worthington: MERVIN COLLINS, Kirksvilleg HAZEI. CORBIN, La Plata, TREVA CRAGAN. Center
bfh Row: BEVERLY CRAGG, Kirksvilleg MARY CRAIG. Macong .IANE CRUMPACRI-LR, Pollock: PEGGY CULLEN. La Platag
WILDA DANIEL, Green Castle: JERRY DAVIS. Kirksvilleg VV. D. DAVIS. Now Boston
Isl Row: EDWIN DAWSON, Paris, JOAN DEAN, St. Louis, JUNE DEAN, St. Louis, RUTH DEARING, Taylorg NICIL
DERIXICK, Curryvilleg GERALD DEWIIT, New Sharon, Ia.g IIAZEL DOUGLAS, Anabel
Qnd How: JOAN DOYLE, Kirksvilleg LOLA DUNN, Auxvasseg Lois DYE, Unionville, MAXINE EDW'ARDS, Bowling Green,
CHARLES ELAM, Queen City, CARROI, FILSEA, La Plata, JO ANN ENGIIEMAN, Mcadville
3rd Row: CHARLES FINNELL, Chenoa, lll.g ANITA FORD, Kirksvilleg GLENN FUGATE, Memphis, CLARK GAIENEIK,
Leonard, SHIRLEY GIBSON, Hannibal, GLORIA fiII.LILAND, Wapello, Ia., DENNIS GLEASON, Kirksville
hth Row: ED GOEKE, Kirksvilleg LARRY ci0RDON, Kirksvillc, JOHN fg0URLEY, St. Louis, DICK GRAHAM, Waukegan,
Ill., BEVERLY fiREGEBSON, Bloomfield, la., M,ARY GRII-'I-'ITHs, Farber, GAIINETT GBIMWI, Bloomfield, Ia.
Isl How: HERMAN HAFNER, Hannibal, N0l!5l.AN H,AHN, Brookfield, JOAN HALL. Allerton, la.: Nvll,FliED HALL.
Colley, EVA IIARDIN, VVvlch, W. Va., RITA H.ATF1EI.D, Goring LORNA IIANVES, Keokuk, la.
2nd How: CARL HAWKINS, Bloomfield, la., J. C. HAWKINS, La Plata, CLIFFORD HERRIN. La Pl3l31lVlAlXY l'lEHSKA.
Hannibal, NIARILYN HESSE, VYyae0ndag NEIL HOLNIES, Lineville, J EANETTE HORNOCRER, Allerton. la,
3rd How: AL IIOWVARD, Oakwood, IRUTH IIUFFINE. Galt, GLEN HULL, SL. Joseph, MARION HUNTER. Bowling Gro-on:
ROBERT HUNTER, La Plata, XVILLA IIUNTSMAN, Mac-On: AMONLEE l'lUSTED, Klrksville
Ml: How: CLIFFORD IVEBS, Kirksvilleg THEDA JENKINS, Auxvasseg IRICNE JOHN, Huntsxillvg HELEN JOHNSON, Queen
CiLyg NIARJORIE JOHNSON, K4-ytesvilleg ANN JONES, Columbus, Ga.: BETTY JONES. Keokuk. la.
1slRow: BONNII-1 JONES, Livonia: FLI-:TTA JONES, Bethvlg GAI,I:.lONI1s, lithclg fiI.l'INNlS KIIJIKIX, Luray: fill. KIRSHNIQR,
Medillg BI-:TTY IIAMBI-:RT, Purding JEAN IIANDMAN, Kunknk, Ia.
2111! Row: EYELYN LAUDWIO, Kirksvilleg DONNA LANVSUN, Kirksvillf-g DONALII LEDFORII, Green Castlvz IRWIN
LIGIIT, Trenton, N. .l.g EVl'll.YN LINIJRI-zmz, Kirkswillvg MARY JANIG LINDI-JR, Kirksvillog NELLIE LOR, Yarrow
3rd Row: ANNA MACK. Trenton: BONNIE MARTIN, Kirksvilleg CHRIS MARTIN, New Hartford, LOHEEN MARTIN,
Kirksvillcg MAIKY CAROLYN MARTIN, Kirksvillcg llOwIeNA MAT'I'HIEW', Cincinnati, la., BHRTHA MCCLASKEY,
MII Row: DOROTHY ix'1C1COl!D, Hloomficld, la., RUBY MOICLIIANI-IY, Callaog NAOINI-1 IWCFARLAND, Baringg JEAN
MfIfilIF1GOR, Kirksxille: IVAN MCINTOSII. Callaoz .IOAN iVICIiI'Il41. Macon, NORMA MOKINNRY, Kirksville
lst Row: JOAN MELVIN, Coatsvilleg IELAINE MEYPIIK, Kull, Ill., JOLENE iVlllILER, Greentopg MAITRICE NIII.I,l-Ill,
Kirksvilleg MII,TON MIIIIJER, La Plamg WAYNE IVIILLEII, Novingerg PAT MOGG, Hamilton
Qml Row: LEONA MONTGOMERY, Novingc-r: MX'RTLE MONTGOMERY, Kirksvillcg BARBARA MOORE, Osseo, Minn..
DONALD Mfllllllfl. Kirksvilleg .I EAN NIOORE, Kirksvillf-3 DON NIOZINGO, Hurdland: MAIXX' ZVIULFORD, Kirksvilh-
3rd How: LAURA MlJl.NlX, Bethanyg MAIHY MURPIXY, Humphreys, PAUL MUSGRAYE, Unionville, IEUGENH MYERS.
Palmyra, JOHN NIQVVMAN, Kirksvillvg DUANE NOIKNIAN, Kirksvillc-g IXHUIIIC NORMILE. Edina
MII Row: GLENN NIJNINGER, Kirksvillvz CZAROLYN PAGE, Milang FRANCES PARCELLS. Kirkswillvg 1,AULO DE PAULA,
Espirito Santa, Brazilg IDA PERRIN, Callaog ROBERT PISTER, Seymour, la.: LOUIS PLAGARIS, Quincy, Ill.
Isl How: ANNA LYNN PLENIIIQ, Nlvinphisg UEOIIOE l'OHLK.uIP, Quincy. lll.g IKAY l'OIII.PE'rEII, FL. Madison, la.:
MAIIY ANN POWELL, Monlgnmury Cityg ly1ILT ljlKOBASCO, Unionvilleg EIINIQST PRUl'l'l"l', VVyacOndag SAIIAII PIJLIS,
?nd Row: .IUANITA QUIGLEY. lirccntopg IRICHABD IKIIYNOLDS, Unity, lVlu.g .IOSEPII IRIIOAIJS, Kirksville: llUBl'1l!'l'
llnouifzs. Centvr: DOIIIS lllCI'I, Ethcvlg llIcI,EN llllilllill, Warn-ntong MANY IIIMEII. lirlina
.Yrd How: Es'rEI.I,A IKITCIIIQY. Giblmsg .IAMIQS ROBINSON, Palmyra: IKOBEII1' ROCIAHOLD, Nlemphisg ANN SUE ll0Gl4llKS,
Brashvar: LOIS ROGERS, Nashville, 'l'0nn.g ROBERT ROMINI-1. Charlton. la.: DOHIEPIN ROSSI, SL. l,Ouis
Wh Row: lVlARTHA ROY, Kirksvilleg NOIIMA liUssIcI,1,, Brooklioldg ETIIIQI, SAIIGENT, Meadvillvg HOSE SCHIIILFER-
DECKI-in. Ft. Madison, la.: VIRGINIA SCHNELLBACMLII, Lallrange: MAIKX' SCHOWAIJIER. Chariton. la.: ACTON
SHIQLTON, St. Louis
Isl How: RICHARD SHEPHERD, Seymour, la.g PAT SHORE, St. Louisg SHIRLEY SINGLE, Kirksvilleg FRANK SLOAN,
Kirksvilleg JOHN SMATHERS. Clarion, Pa., BETTY SMITH. ML. Pleasant, la.: DOUGLAS SMITH, Seymour, la.
9nd Row: QDDETTA SNIITH. Brookfieldg QJTTO SMITH. Brookfield: Lois SPENCER, SL. Louis, VVANDA ST. CLAIR, liahokag
RUTH STI'IVENS, Mexieog WAYNE STEVENSON, Columbia, la.: HAROLD STEWART, Overland Park, Kan.
3rd How: PATSY STORM. Kirksvilleg FREDA STHATE. Palmyra: lVlAHION STROHMAN. Chariton. Ia.: BETTY STUART,
B1-Ookfie-ldg DONNA rllHOMAS, La Plata: VI-INITA TILLER, Conte-r: .IUDY VFODD. Osgood
f .' .'
ith How. SIImI.EY FROUTMAN, Hannibalg JACK VFIKOUTNER, lioliag SHIRLEY TRUITT, Kirksvillc-g DAVID TURNBlIl.I.,
Kirksvillv: IRENE UliI.AlI'Pl'I. Mexico: JAMES VAIIBREIIHT, Palmyra: SALLY VAN ljINE. Powersvillc-
Ist Row: BILL VAN NORTH, Wyacondag MARY LOU WAIT, La alatag WILLIAM WATERMAN, Center, J EANINE WATSON,
Lucerneg M,ARY JANE WEYLAND, Boonville, FRANK WAYMAN, Kirksvilleg KENNETH WYEBR, Shelbyville
2nd How: KEITH WESCOTT, Louisianag ELSIE WEST, Kirksvilleg CARROL WNESTFALL, Brookfieldg BERTIN WTHITIAZ,
Madison, lll.g YVONNE WIIIGUS, Atlantag RUDOLPII WILLIMAS, St. Louisg PAT WILSON, Milan
3rd Row: JOHN WISS, High Hillg BERNARD WOLFORD, Ethel, FRITZI WORRELL, New Hartford, MARJORIE WRIGHT
Goring MICK YEOMANS, Cedar Hill, MARVIN YOCUM, Bynumville
, x ,
GREENWOOD DEMONSTRATION SCHOOL
ll0Bl'lIt'I' MCKINNEY, Sponsor, CARL BIQNNI-:TT, GORDON COLLETT, CIIAIHLES FUGATE, Junior Regional Director:
.IOHN GOHRH, Vice-Presirlenl: EDWARD GRIM, fl0liDON GROBEIK, WARREN llAMILTON, RICHARD JOHNSON, lVlI4:RI.
KUMM, STEPHEN MELW'IN. XNALLY SCHNEIDER: DONALD SCRIVEW. Secretary: JAMES S'I'00KlCY. President: WILLIAM
TRAYLOIT. DONALD TRIIITT. ROBERT IJNBARGEII, 'IJHEODORE VRENICH. DIlN.ALD WALK!-IR. Treasurer, JACK WELLS.
N01 Piclureri: JACK ACI'I-'I-1
Blue Key, National Honorary Service fraternity, is an organization of men selected fOr
outstanding qualities in scholarship, leadership in school life. The active membership in the
fraternity is limited to twenty men. The men are selected for membership by active members
of the fraternity and approved by a faculty committee and the national ofhce.
Blue Key's motto, "Serving, I Live" is the keynote of the fraternity's activities. Each
year members of Blue Key plan Hlld carry out a number of projects for the student body and
administration. Included in this list is the aIIIIual Homecoming, publication of the Student
Directory, 'il Am An American Day" ceremonies for students reaching their twenty-first birth-
day, serving as meIItors for tlIe incoming freshman, helping during the Senior Day activities
and any other project which they feel would be of benefit to the studeIIts ofthe college.
The organization is beginning its 25th year on this campus. Mr. Robert, McKinney has
been sponsor for the last several years.
Cardinal Key, sister organization to Blue Key, is a national honorary service sorority which
recognizes achievement in scholarship and extra-curricular activities, The organization attempts
to advance religion, patriotism, and service by aflording training for leadership on the campus.
lt stresses character development by application ofthe cardinal virtues of life.
Nlembership in Cardinal Key is held by girls who have at least sixty hours credit and close
to an "S" average scholastically. Its membership is restricted to twenty active members.
However, the organization can take in honorary members. This year, Alice Kajiwara. Mia
Snel, Farida Fallah, Lillian Tomita, and Leona Karch were given honorary membership in the
The members of Cardinal Key participate in any activity through which they can serve
the campus. liach year the sorority awards a scholarship to an outstanding student, serves as
ushers for civic and college functions, and sponsors the traditional song fest held each summer.
When the new residence halls were opened the members of Cardinal key presented a painting
to be hung in thc main lounge of Blanton Hall.
Sealed: Kutcu. Miss Snnyiows. KAJIWARA. SynTn. Cmnns. Sriuuucn. l.ieu:n, Wnrmuw. Toyn'r.x. SXY,KI'l'lll41S. Miss
Standing: PAo.r:. STl'IVVAlt'I'. KIMBRICLI.. VAUGUN. SNICI.. lViAl1TIN. KING, liowwv, l4AlVllil7lN. Unsow, Lovia, Di-zxinvfs,
Prznnv. Scnnock. F.u.i.xH
Alpha Phi Sigma
NATIONAL HONOR FBATERNITY
Nlornbcrs ill this organization are valediclorians or
salulatorians of their high school graduating class or
arc college Students who . .
.l HA NINI-I XVATSON
NiAlKY LOU CLOUGH
M AYSE1, Cnlsm'
MARY ISABEL GBIFFITHS
Alpha Phi Sigma
NATIONAL HONOR FRATEBNITY
. . . have mainiained an US" average for
Lwo consecutive quarters. Alpha Phi Sigma
sored by Dr. Hans Hagernann, Language
MARY LOU LOVELACIC
MARY JANE MURPHY
MAIHY ANN PONVELI.
.I UANITA QU1GLEY
Isl Huw: LEAH BlIllKHAlX'l', DONNA BURTON, HAm.r:N14: XVICLLVIAN, DOHOTHY ALLEN. DON XVALKEH
?nd Row: Yr-LRA CIARHS. VIVIAN Gmmn. BOB BAILEY. IIAROLD HILL
.Yrd Hour: Sui MATHHNY. FORD LOWCOOK. CHARLES BLAOMYELL, JOHN Monms
P1 Kappa Delta
ls! How: NIARY SHIRLEY. BECKY PIAVYKICY. NIARY JANE MURPHY. LUIS DYE, SHEROD COLLINS, Sponsor
9nd Rmr: Hmmm TWORVIILH, PAUL ANDERECK, FRED IIANICS, .lAmf:s STOOKEY, DONALD VFRIEITT, DON ADAMS
Pi Ome a Pi
PAUL SELBY, EDWARD BRAND, CHARLES K.AUZLAl1ICH, Sponsorsg AUGUSTINE, COOK, DRURY, EAGAN, FETCHLING,
HORN, HUDSON, MANGXARACINA, MARTIN, MELSON, MOORE, OFF, RIXEY, SCRIVENS, SIGHTS, SMITH, VVALKER, XVELCH
Pi Omega Pi, national honor society in Business Education, was founded in 1923 at this
college by Dr. P. O. Selby, the present sponsor. After 27 years, Alpha Chapter at Kirksville
has an active membership of 37. There are nearly 70 chapters of Pi Omega Pi in colleges and
universities throughout the United States.
Some of the activities Pi Omega Pi has had this year include a luncheon, travel talks by Dr.
Ralph Monay, a canasta party, picnics, and a booth at the all school carnival.
During the winter and spring quarters there were about 20 new members initiated. On
March 15 new officers were installed for the spring and summer quarters. They are Dwain
Horn, President, Eleanor Eagan, Vice-president, Vera Gares, Secretary, Billy Jean Bixey,
Treasurerg Alfred Burrows, Historiang Louis Agnew, Reporter, and Leonard Moore, Editor.
Students having fifteen hours of business education or ten hours of business education and
five hours of education and meeting the scholarship requirements are eligible to become members
of Pi Omega Pi.
Kappa Delta Pi
Seated: .loIIN G01-IKE, Secretary: MISS BlfIl!l'1NICll'I BEGGS, Sponsor: DON XVALKEIK, Presidenl: fiIl,Bl'IRT DEMIII,
Slanding: SIIIIILEY fJLSON. f,PAL LEE, LUIS DIQMINII. Nl,xII.IoIIIE SIIITH. Ynucx GIIIIBB. XIIQIIA fiAlKES. BIARILYN
LMIBIJIN. MARILYN WALIQEII. JOHN Momus. NIARY SN'Nl'l'lH-IS. Nomu SIIEIIIEII. AIAYSICI. f:RlST. .losI-:PII
BIIFUIIIJ. liIcwIcIII.x' Bmcx. PETEII HIIHAA
Association For hildhood Education
Isl How: NN II,I,II41 WIIITSIIN. Sprmsur: LEI-1 KAIICII. NIAIH CIIAIII. .I IIANNI-1 FI-:NIxIoIII4:. ARLENE BI4:'I"I'Is, GRACE Fomw.
?nd Row: ICLSIH LINKE. .lm'c1E NIICKEY, ANNA PLEYGIC, ELSIIE: WEST, DCJlKKl'l'll1' CLEMENS, MAIIJIIIIIE wfRIflII'I'.
ci.-kRNI4l'l"l' fiRINl. Nomm JEAN HUSSELI., GoI.DII4: BBIs1'oI,, IVIAYSEI. CIIIST, IIAZEI, COIIBIN, CAIIIIL BRENNEILKIII
INLOI-1. l,llillT. Cmsuo. Almvis. ll. li. Sul.1.IxAx. .I. P. AGNEW. lnnzx' Simmons. W. A. Bmmmc. SHIHLI-IX. Inari.
Ill-nwmxnn. l'r:Nno1J. PAul.nw: Kwomss. lVl,ux1'nA lil'IIlFORD, PIAVYKIINS. lCl.sr:A. 'llll0VlAS, HALL. l.l4:'l'f:H. KA.mvvAnA.
CALHOUN. CI.m1r:Ns, Tuowivsow. Claus Fono. lluuis. ANn14:nsoN. Dox'i,i4:. SwAI1'nlcs. Pow!-zu.. 'l'nou'rMAw. Rumen.
l,l.I'IYER. XVOUDSXARD, Bmxlfzm. liUSSl'1I,l.. lJANCLOYIC. LIGHT. Ihwrzs. BRYANT. Kicrso. Di-znnntk. WAGNI-in. Wien.-
lxoiw. Cxmioux. MILL1-in. ANDIQHECK. hun. PFAM-'. Jonxsox. Nl u:u.uiT. Miixnm. Nloomc. l5oxx1.INu. liomwsow.
Closely related lo the Social Science Division classroom work is the Hislorical Sociely which
has the honor of be-ing the oldcsl sludenl organization on the Campus. ll is sponsored by Dr.
Pauline lxnohbs. its present olliw-rs are Nlary Shirley. prcsidcnl: Warren Lev, vice-prvsiclc-nl:
.laincs Re-inliard. secretary-treasurer: Ruth P1-nrod, reporter.
,Xll l'ac'ully members and major sludvnls in the division aulomalically hvlong lo the or-
ganizalion. Other sluflvnl mvnilwrs are norninaled upon l'CCOIT1II10llIl3llUll by lhe' faculty IIIUIII-
lwrs. 'Flu-5 are lhen vlcvlefl lo nlvnlbersllip hy lho members of the sociely.
Programs of the socivly are largely of' lhc lhoughl provoking lypcz llowwu-r. an occasional
social hour is l'Ilj0j'i'fl hy the group.
Thalian Guild And College Players
JOHN GOEKH. VI-C0-llI'?SI'd6Ilf,' fl0lKDON U-umm-zu, I,I'!'Sl.dCl11,' XVANDA SMOQIK. .I .mucs STOOKEY. BAx'rr:n S'1'msON.
BOYD TIBBLES. DEAN. Almus. M.uxm:. MAunOx. lllwm. BURTON. Sli-x:Ll4:. 'l'nm'r'r. M116-mzccm. Puu:r:1,1.s. IMQAN.
llomzmxs. Treasurer: lxm,m. Secrelfzry: Glum-'1'l'l1s. Ihnns. KIMBRFIIJ.. flll.I,lIANIl. .-X. ljl-INIHY. G. Drzum. Ixnrz.
IAJYU-WITH. Tn-'n'LOn. Xlxtlil-Lx NOLUS. NIARTIX. CllLs'l'nu'. IMTIQS. COLLINS. Sponsor
Ellen H. Richards
Isl How: lDOYLI-I. Form. IMINS. CAMPBELL. JONES
9nd Row: Mlss Nhrzrzrz. Sponsor: SYLER. Bow!-iw. Pualc. BEGER. BLc1K1Nm1.u1. Donor:
.Yrd Row: BAILEY. fllLs'rluP. SNYAITHES. Nomus
Gllz How: PUL1S. SQOTT. XNATSON. KENNEDY. Ihcul-Lv. ANDERSON. ELLIS. BO'r'rs. RUSSEL, STI-1wAm'. .lmmrzwsum
Industrial Arts Club
JOHNSON, Cnoss, SPEAK, FUNK, REED, BELLMAHD, IPICKENS, BUBAN, SPRIGGS, MILLIGAN, HOWARD. BARNETT,
FISHBACK, CARTI'IIX, SCOVILLE, COLE, Sponsorg KETCHAM, VIKENICK. HELLYER, JORGENSON, FRANKLIN, lvERs
The Industrial Arts Club was founded at the Teachers College i11 1940 to promote Industrial
Arts On a professional status equal to other areas of study, by means of better scholarship, a
sound professional attitude, and broad general culture.
To fulfill the purposes of the club, meetings of both a professional and social nature are held
every two weeks during the year.
The Club sponsors and participates in many College activities. Three of the outstanding
accomplishments of the club during recent years have been:
The construction of a beautiful permanent Christmas display.
The establishment ofa yearly Christmas party for Kirksville children.
The construction of two prizewinning Homecoming floats.
Students are eligible for membership in the Industrial Arts Club upon the completion of ten
hours on work in Industrial Arts with above average grades.
MILLER, SIMMONS, BROUGH, BYERS. ALLEN, Sponsor, BLANCIIARD, BROYLES, SAENZ. Bmos, SELBY, MEEKS,
MCCL.ANAHAN, IIUNTER, STARK, FRENZEN, SPRIGGS, Lima, IQICTCHAM, T. AVARD, BROTEMARKLE, F. AVARD, Bovues
Back on the job the last week of August, Lester Kraft, Don Byers, Max Fountain, Frank
and Travis Ward and others set, up an eats stand on the pike of the Northeast Missouri Fair
grounds. They made nickel coffee, two-bit sandwiches and lots of friends during the four-day
program. They also accumulated a tidy sum for the 19-L9-V50 treasury so the Club could eat the
remainder of the year. Although this is not mentioned in either the club charter or constitution,
tradition has it. that this is the eatin'ist organization on the campus with some of the best cooks.
Don Byers and the "Chariton Valley Boysi' were on the program of the Northeast Fair one
afternoon and adjourned down to the eats stand later to offer some stimulating harmony. ln a
few minutes the place was swamped and the boys had to quit singing and playing to thin them
out. So next day Don fetched his banjo to stir up a little business but the same stampede started
again and the boys hired him to quit because the customers wouldn't leave as long as the singing
The annual Haloween 6'Barnwarmin," a prize winning Homecoming float, and H. A. Kirk's
"Aggies," intra-mural basketball team, were some of the high-lights of the work calendar. Card
parties, chili suppers, and a dinner program in the new cafeteria, helped to keep the wives and
Frank Fechtling, program chairman, sure knew his cooks when he turned that part over to
Spriggs and Goucher with Frenzen on the buying end.
Van Eitel, former club member furnished one of the top programs of the year with colored
film and a lecture on his experiences in Europe last summer While representing Missouri 4H clubs
as an exchange student.
Again the Agriculture Club helped sponsors Blanchard and Allen conduct the fifteen FFA
and Agriculture Northeast Missouri district contests held as a part of the 1950 Northeast Missouri
High School Festival with approximately fifty schools represented during the two days of judging.
Alpha Phi mega
DELHERT MADDOX, Sponsor, DWIGHT DE HOSEAR, CHARLES FUGATE, EVERETT GIBSON, TODD GIGLIOTTA,
RUSSELL GILSTRAP, EDWARD GRIM, GORDON GROHER. WARREN HAMILTON, JACK KELLY, THOMAS KESSON, HUGH
KETCHAM, MERL KUMM, ROBERT LUCHHARDT, C. J. MOORE, STANLEY READ, HERBERT SELRY, BILL SPEAK, BAXTER
STINSON. JAMES STOOKEY, BOYD TIBBLES, DON l-llRUITT, JACK WELLS
The greatest mark of distinction enjoyed by the chapters and brothers of Alpha Phi Omega
lies in the basic purpose of our fraternity-Service. Without vital, important, influencing service
we are but another organization. By concentrating our efforts toward the goal of unselfish
service envisioned by our founders, we become a dynamic force in the life of each campus, com-
munity, and our natio11.
1949-50 have been recognition years on the campus of the Teachers College. Having a
membership of 41, APO has served in its four fields of Service, School, Community, Nation,
and Boy Scouts. Breaking down this we see-Blood Bank, Cloak rooms, March of Dimes,
Scout basketball benefit and many other smaller projects.
Our few socials have been overwhelming successes. Next year we are looking forward to
more SERVICE on the campus.
With the aims of Leadership, Friendship and Service, APO marches On.
Alpha Phi mega
ANDERIQCK. C. BENNETT. B. BENNETT, Boulw, ENOUGH. Cox, J. DAVIS. D. IJAYIS, Fox. Goocu, LIGHT.
LYNCH. VTHAYLOIK. Wlismx, WoHLscn1,AmGER
Cenler: Spring banquetg Delbvrt in a casual pose. Upper Lqfl: APO Smoker . . . Why prom-rastinatui' . . . Mr.
'Keyn Fugatir and other Card Sharps . . . Broad Line . . , Business, strictly business . . . W0 pose for
identification: Homecoming . . . VVheel1noto the halo. QCopy by .l. R. Stookvyj
Pan Hellenic Council
Slanding: JEANNE Jomzs, HLANCHE MEIICIPIIK, SUE WARD, MARIREL NoRRIs, SHIRLEY lflwmilzv, NlAlK'l'HA JAMES,
Sealed: BARBARA DANIELS, Presiflenlq JEAN LEACH. Vice-Presidenl,' MELYA RAIC lVlAR'I'IN. Sponsorg SHIRLEY flLSON,
Secreiaryg VVINIFREIJ KIMLEII. Treasurer
Inter Fraternity Council
CARL BENNET, Sigma ',I'ziI1 Garrirmig MEIIL KUMM, Sigma Tau Gammag .JOHN ll0E'l'Zl4Z, Sponsor, Sigma Tau
Gammag DR. JOHN AGNEVV, Facully Sponsorg 01'IIo BARNETT, Sponsor, Phi Sigma 'lfpsilong CLYDE XNILLIAMS. Phi
Sigma Epsilong WILLIAM lVlA'I"I'Hl4lWS, ,Phi Sigma Epsilon
A History Of Campus Sororities
Among the many organizations on the campus of the Northeast Missouri State Teachers'
College, are the four Social Sororities and the two Social Fraternities.
Pi Kappa Sigma Sorority was founded at Michigan State Normal College, Ypsilanti, Michigan
on November 17, 1894. A group of home economics majors at the State Teachers' College, Kirks-
ville, petitioned the national ofiice for entrance and in 1924 became Pi chapter of the national
sorority Pi Kappa Sigma that is at present organized on this campus.
Sigma Sigma Sigma Sorority was founded at Virginia State Normal School Farmville,
Virginia on April 20, 1898. In 1915 the local sorority of Sigma Delta Chi became Mu chapter
of the national organization of Sigma Sigma Sigma that is at present active on this campus.
Alpha Sigma Alpha Sorority was also founded at Virginia State Normal School, Farmville,
Virginia, but just a little later on November 15, 1901. In 1914 the local sorority of Kappa Theta
Psi petitioned and was accepted as Alpha Beta chapter of the national sorority of Alpha Sigma
Alpha that is active now on the campus at Kirksville.
Delta Sigma Epsilon Sorority was founded on September 28, 1911 at Miami University
Teachers' College, Oxford, Ohio. In 1921 a group of 13 girls petitioned the national office for
entrance and became Iota chapter of the national organization of Delta Sigma Epsilon now active
on the campus.
Phi Sigma Epsilon Fraternity was founded at the Kansas State Teachers' College, Emporia,
Kansas i11 February of 1910. At Kirksville, the local fraternity of Sigma Delta Tau, three years
old at the time, petitioned the national ofliee for entrance and in 1926 became Gamma chapter
of the national organization.
Sigma Tau Gamma Fraternity was founded at the Central Missouri State Teachers' College,
Warrensburg, on .Iune 28, 1920. The local fraternity of Phi Lambda lipsilon, at the time already
29 years old, after petitioning the national office, became, in 1921, Beta chapter of Sigma Tau
tlamma, the national organization that is active on the State Teachers' College campus today.
Alpha . igma Alpha
Nl. lC1,l.l-N BATES. Lols lllililllll. .AZALIGA llI'1l,'l'. l5mliv.1.Y l3Lu:k. SHA: l3nUw1x1Al,L. NN Il,I.II41 Cul-JSTER, Nflfwslcl,
Cmsr. Gunn. FUNK. .I ICQXNNIC .luwzsz ANX KING. Sf'r'rel11ry.' .ll-:mx l,mczn. l'res1'zlerzf.' Ex1l1,l4:Nlc l,mm. V1-C8-PV6Sl.lIl?Ill.'
Mun' I.:-mm. .IUNE NIARTIN. IBIANCHE lvllillfllfllll Gfuwrm Mmuucv, 7'rmsur0r,' PAT PARSONS. BOBBIE Pluuucn,
LUIRRAINIC l'1.r1'l'ml. BIl,I,Il'I .I mv lllXI'1Y.N0l'-MA Slll'1AIiI'IlK.l2UEFlN SPIGNCICIR. lVlAliY 'l'A11P1cNlNu, Wu.l,A Lou Wlmioxow
.Ns lln' '49-'30 school yvur drzms to a Clow. llu- Alpha Sigs look lxzu-k on 21 year full ol' nclix ily and fun.
W4- url' Wally proud ol' Carol Funk. I'lOlIll'l'UllllIlgI l?lll,'1'I1 of V149 and .lvzm Lv:-Ich. who was vlmosvn thv Nzilional
Alpha girl ul' the' yvar,
Thi' unique' Hawaiian Party al, N acon and ilu' gray Gypsy Hush mlnrlvv brought us tl1irl,y-svn-I1 new plcfdgvs.
For our l'ounrl0r's clay llilllqllvlf, we went on an lllliiglllllify trip airnuml l,h0 world as gnu-sl,s ol' our alumnav.
4 , W
Alpha Sigma Alpha
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A1 xu li Zoiulzn Awwx RlI'FlI ii.'klI.liY. Dixuc Bowyicn. Cmxoi. Binawmcrzmc. H Urn livwniusx. ICI.,-xlwic KIARVIICNN
Coxvi-1 Cu xpxux. INA NlAI'1CI,,'XX'Plllll,PI, Bm 1-:v.1,YC1uGu. Picfzm fiL'LLl'IN. Lois Dua. l'II.iaANon E mon. Axim lwnm.
Mun' fillII"l"ITHS. Bm"l'Y, .!oNP:s. M,ux.lon1u Jonxsow. Mmm' Jonwsox, 'Nl -un' kwa. llicmzx Low:-zu.. N1 Am' BIAIHTIN
liwczo N10N'l'GOMlClKY .IICAN Moomc, DoNNA iVilEI,l"0Ill7,.lI'1AN lNlc:hn1f:Gon..IoAN Mclxmz. MA11o.'xnl4.'i I Llc! nn. HOSI
SCHII'lFl'1llllI'XIKICR,I'ELlCANOIlSCO'I'T. l3l41'l"1'Y SVIITH.i,l?l'I'l"l'ASNll'l'II. IJUNNA 'l'um1As,.lEA1xlN1cWATSoN,l,,u'oN1xE W l1.r:.'xs
A. S. K. was thoroughly r1'pra'sl'r1tvd at Lhv all-srhool Carnixal. .Ivan N1cGr0gor. vandidatv for Quvvn. thx- con
fvtti stand and an vnjoyahlc Skit.
Fvhruary 11 we hvld our annual Sweetheart Danni.
Nl0Lh0r's Day arriuvd and tht' mothers ol' Lhc sorority xwrv cntertainvd at a Lva in Lhvir honor.
Last hig vvent ol' Lhm- year was the Breakfast, Dance. in honor of the- graduating: Sm-niors.
This has c0rtainly lwvn a busy and cnjoyahlm' yvar.
Delta igma Epsilon
VVhooping it up al, thm- l5llIllil1OllS1,' Barbcquc . . . llI'l'1'l,lIlg you ut, the Butterfly Ball . . . Chatting: all lcv
Sled lun . . . Dum-ing: ut thv ball . . , Delta four signing at Ive- Slvcl Inn
. . . Happy Quvvn Bultvrlly
ELN fn Nxlxlcusux. 'Xlxl,lcNlc l'lIi'l"l'IS, DOIIIS liluczs. .llcxx lirnx. C0l,l.l-:'r'rl-: CMJY. lnls CIIXlil,liSW0lK'I'Ii. .I ICANNIC
l?hINI5IORl'1. llmurrm l"n,xmcn. li.x'rH1,1c1:N Gtwlfgn. C-'k'I'Ill'IIlIXl41 llrzxm. Br:'r'1'Y lllcmux. l..u'nx llrml-1. lxlNIl'l'llA
JAMES. Klum' Kr-znn. XXINIFIKICD KINILER, BETTY ll-'kNll!lili'l'. Ylmalxl-x lmwz, PAT lxlCANl'l.'l'X. .I new NIm:Col.1.m1.
BAHRAIN Nlmzllm xulns, Nlun' OFF. .MNH PITTS, lir:'r'l'x SllI'1l.'l'UN, llI41R'l'I!Ul7I-T SMITH, WAHM Sumtli. xlXIKllAXN
NVALRI-in. P-xl Llxl-3 lxxmms. Sponsor'
Delta igma Epsilon
Review of the year with the Delta Sigs . . . Yacation over, we all returned with a collection
of suntans and new romances.
We rushed right into things. Our first rush party, the Butterfly and Penquin Ball, was all
aglow. Then tothe Bunkhouse for eats, songs, games, and fun. BANG!! It was all over ....
ill new pledges.
AX "Winter Wonderland" dance was given by our pledges and it was wonderful.
The Delta skit at the Carnival ....
We cooperated with the Tri Sigs and Sig Taus to produce the Hlnfernof' That classic
of the Campus, Jean McCollom won the race for Carnival Queen.
The annual Plantation Dance was one of the highlights of the spring season. When the
butterflies quit fluttering, the Deltas found they had had many happy times during 194-9 and 1950.
lain' Slxmoxs. Sponsor: MARY BRO0KllAlK'I'. CAIIOLTN flI.lNl'1. .IANE Cnuyimfziulzix. RUTH lJliAIlING, MAIIIE
l'lI.EMING. GLOIIIA LTILLILAND, LILADYS HAGAN, l40RNA HAwEs. IRUTI-I HUFFINPI, JEAN LANDNIAN, NADINE MAC-
FARLAND, BERTIE MIZCIIASKEY, ELEANKIII MCCOLLOM, .lovci-1 MIIZKEY, PATRICIA Moon, ANNA PLENGIIJ, TIELEN
RIIIDEII. LOIS Rooicns. VIIIGINIA ScHNELl.IsACKEn, SAIIALOU SCHIIOCK, ELIZA SPIKOUL, WANIJA ST. CLAIII. DOIIA
S'l'EELE, MARY SwAI'rnEs, NEVA SVVAN. CHARLOTTE TH0MPsoN. .IUDITH TODD, MANY 'l'uc:KEn. SHIRLEY rllli0liTMAN,
PATIIICIA WATTEIISON, Fniznfx XVORRELL
Pi Kappa Sigma
Upper Lqfl: A happy couple at the rush dance . . . Nancy Caldwell, Pi Kappa Sigma, and Lillian Tomita. Home-
coming Queen attendants in the parade . . . Pi Kappa's eontribution to the parade . . . A formal tea . .
Pi Kap president Barbara Daniels and Marian Graves . . . Two members pose for informal shot.
LAVON BUTTS, BARBARA DANIELS, SHIRLEY FINNEY, .IOAN MADOIKIN, IloGENE KENNEDY, lVlAuY ELLEN GIl.STlIAP,
MAIKYIBEIYIJ Nounls, M,ARYBELI, ANOODNVARD, ANNA l.oU SALLADAY, NANCY CALDWELL, RUTH JORGENSON
Leafiug through the pages of our diary, we fiud many pleasant memories of the past year.
Nancy Caldwell was a pretty Homecoming Queen candidate.
Our Storybook formal dance was a huge success October 28.
We all had a grand time at the Pi Kap Jammer Comic party, November 12, at the home of
After the rush season 25 new pledges joined their big sisters and helped celebrate the 56th
of Pi Kappa Sigma at a Founder's Day banquet.
Pi Kappa Sigma
February 3, Donna Siegle looked lovely as candidate for Carnival Queen. Our skit, the
"Fatal Quest" was put on by such notables as Rose Kelly, Becky Hawkey, Mariam Graves, Garnett
Grim and Mildred Carter.
Our annual Spring Fantasy dance held April lei, was lhe great event of our school year.
We feel that our successful school year has been made possible by our wonderful sponsor,
Miss Whitson. She is number 1 in every Pi Kap's diary.
Miss WILIIIE WHITSON, Sponsorq BETTY BAGLFIY, B1-:VA CIIAGEN, JOAN DEAN, JUNE DEAN, WILDA DANIELS,
.IANICE DAIL, .loAN DOYLE, MAXINPJ EDWARDS, DIJIXOTPIY GRAVES, QIARNETT GRIM, Bi-:CKY HAW'KEY, WILLA HUN'rs-
MAN, ROSE KELLY, MARY LOU Lovl-JLACE, NORMA l,AVoo, ANNA Lou MACK, JOLENE MILLER, MARY JANE MURPHY,
RUTH PENROD, SARAH PULIS, DONNA SIEGLE
Sigma igma Sigma
. A ,, Y
- 1112+ .
A bmp ol' lovvlim-s gatlu-1' for lxrvakfasl . . . Bvautiful mul allllvlic- plvclgvs win xolleglmall l0lll'Ill'j . . . Poisvd and
polished guvstw al lhv Diamrmrl llwscslmv formal damw- . . . Sllzulvs ul' Aunl .lvmima . . . Num l'2ll-l'lK'I'l2l sw-rw ol'
plcdgv l'um'liun . . . lxirksx illv Country Club is thx' placv- 1049 rush lm-ziklhsl is the 4-xvlll.
.l.u1Ql,1-31,lx1a l5.'klKXI'I'l"l'. NlAlllIi'I'TA B,m1'LET1'. cll'l'YH Bmw-xx. lloxxx I3UnT0x. PAT CLARK. Nluummc Cmufsn.
.lun Cook, l'l-zum' Doncalc. FHAMJI-ns DHURY, Iucw: liuvvl-:xg .low llook. NNXN11,-1. liINlBRICl.L, lxlI'l'Zl KLEIN. AILICICN
IQRIGBALIM, Nl.uum'x LANIBIIIN. SIIIBLEY OLSON. Axrrfl l',-mls. Zrmmzxl-1 l'mxm'. LEA Hluxs, Klum' lllilflll. CAlmIA'x
ll Elin. Nl,uxJ0lxllc SNIITH. Nl-uxrauuw S'l'lf1NSAlKT. Slwz-nwlc Y AIEKLIIN. Cnl.lcIix XYAHIJ. SUE NYANIJ. lluu.r1Nr: WI-:l.l.x1.xN
Sigma Sigma Sigma
Off to another wonderful start this year by being the proud possessors of the Pan-Hellenic
scholarship cup l-Then rushing! Rushing!!A southern style breakfast complete with darkies
out at the country club-a Diamond Horseshoe formal dHI1C6 with glittering horseshoes for all.
Tri Sigma came off with twenty new pledges that are really tops.
A Tri Sigma represented Kirksville at the American Royal.
Our pledge supper in the cafeteriafsingingelaughing.
Thanksgiving and Christmas baskets for our adopted families. Our Christmas party with
old Santa passing out the gifts-Pledges skit of "Night Before Christmas"-rummage saleA
candy sale-basketball games-our pledges rafiled off a fruit basket.
The Carnival with confetti, balloons, the Tri Sigmas, the Sig Taus, and the Deltas with a
bang-up concession "The Infernonedevils, band, floor shows-pledges put on a skit of Parade
of Fashions through the Years.
To make this year even more wonderful, we received the 1948-49 Efficiency Trophy and the
Scholarship Trophy from the national ofTicefBest out of 43 active chapters.
The pledges volleyball champsgour alumni Valentine Tea-6'The Candyland Ball" given
by the pledges complete with candy sticks, lollipops, and bubble gum-The April Showers formal
dance-umbrellas, raindrops, rainbow with a pot of gold-favors for the escorts.
Are we proud of our HEcho" Queen, Elaine Beaty Smith.
Founders Day Banquet-convention to be held at Edgewater Beach Hotel in Chicago-'
Another wonderfully successful year in Sigma Sigma Sigma.
MISS VIOLA MAGICIE, Sponsorg LEAH BURKHART, CAROLYN CALHOUN, MARY Lou CIIOIIGH, BETTY COUCH, MARY
IIICKSKA, MARION HUNTER, GLORIA LANZA, MARY JANE LINDER, Jo ANNE MELVIN. EIIAINE MYERS, BARBARA
MOORE, CAROLYN PAGE, FRANCES PARCELLS, ANNE SUE BOGERS, MARTHA ROY, PATSY STORM, DELPHA SYLER.
SHIRLEY TRUITT. Not Pictured: RUTH SIEHI., SHIRLEY SIEGLE
Phi Sigma Epsilon
Orno BARNE'r'I', Sponsor: IIOBERI' BAILEY. .IORN limos. Pwrn BOUIKN. llAl1liY c:0l.l:I. .lon DANCLOYIC. DARIJIIIJ
DAvls, FRANK FEcH'rI.INo. RONALD FREEMAN. IDONALD FUNK, LYLE Ill-ILLYHIK. lluon KETCHAM, FRITZ lAAUEll.
'PONY LIQMA. DAVID IIINTNICIK, DON MERRIT'1', ROTR Nom., WAIKBEN PFLUM, FRANK PICKENS, CQLEN PILAND, HEIKB
SELBY. BILL SPEAK. FRED VEACH. TED VRENICR. DIJNAIIII WALKER. JOE WEISS, JACK WELLS. CZLYDE WIIIl.lAMS
N01 Pictured: Asprxnorzn. CRRATII. ENK. LIQIMI-IN. MAT'rHr:w. HASH. SADLEH. SARRIS. CANNON.
Phi Sigma Epsilon can look back on the year 19149-50 as both successful and enjoyable. We
started the year with thirty-five active members and a lot of enthusiasm. There were those get-
logethers at. the frat housefthe chili supper- "-- the scavanger-hunt, where l,auer's teeth made
lheir debuteethe Alpha, Pi Kap. Phi Sig sponsored open house with "Cigareets, Whusky, and
Wild-Wild Women" done by 'flied' Danclovic and the boys-rush season!!-the smoker stirring
the frat house from top lo bottom--the Apache Dance in a rocky cave-and best of all, thirty-
eighl new pledges who gained notoriety as the "ribbon and bucket brigadevga beautiful Hhell-
nighli' thot tool-formal initiation-elhe Carnival with HRomeo" Elam, "Juliet" Lane, and
"Red" Danclovic and Company taking first with their skit-the regional conclave at Warrens-
burg---and the many hours of fellowship that we will always remember. We are looking forward
lo the spring formal in May and many more successful years for PHI SIGMA EPSILON.
Phi I igma Epsilon
Annual Apache dance features realistic har. costumes, ersatz Frenchmen . . . One with Mustard . . . Bomalyn
Liggett, Lyle Hellyer, regular twosome . . . The 1950 PLEDGES . . . Danclovic and Fechtling make like Red
lnglc and crew at the carnival . . . Still making with the food . . . Stripes arc the costume. Be-rets are the latest
in chapcau styles. gay is the dance.
Front Huw: JOHN HUNYON, VERNON BODDY. JAMES HEINHAIKDT, JOHN NEVVMAN, DUANIQ NORMAN, BILL MC-
CRARY. Second How: BILL SEOO, MARIO DEFREDRICO, CLARENCE JONES, BOB PISTER. ELDON TIETSORT. GERALD
CHANEY, JIM SIEHL, TONY KELIIY, KENNETH REHG, CHARLES EIIAM. Third Row: AsA BAXTER. GLENN FRENZEN,
'FED SNYDER. DAN WISELY, DAVE MCGRANN'. BOE ROCKHOLD. Fourlh How: DON MOORE. TED FISHBACK. BIIIL
STRICKLER, NORVIN PIERSON. LYLE OLSON, BILL COMMACR. BILL BAILEY, NED CHURCHW'ELL. Fifih Row: MICK
YEOMAN. BILI, TODD. JACK LANE. CHARLES FITTS, BOB APPLEBY. JOHN SMATHERS, CHARLES lVlFIYl-IRS. WAYNE
igma Tau amma
.loHN fi0E'l'Zl'I. Sponsurg LOUIS AONI-zw, PAUL ANIIIQRI-xox. NIARSILALI, AUoUs'rINI-1. CARL BI-INNHT, GORDON
CoLI.I4:T'r. JOHN Cox, BILL DAYIS, DYYIGHT DI: ROSEAH. CIiARI,PIS FUOATE, 1'1Vl'1llE'l'T fiIBSON. 'KAY GOHKE, DAVID
fi0OCH, ICDVYARD GRIII, FRED HANES, XVARREN IIARDING. JIM IIARDY, Rom-:R HOBBS, IDAVID J ANSON. LLOYD JOHNS.
DICK JOHNSON, PAUL KAYE, JACK KELLY, BOB IQEBVVOOD, GUS KUMM, DICK 110CIil-IH. STI-:VE MEI,N'1N, DON MOORE,
DALY: IIEESMAN, BILL IKICHARDSON, DAVE RISSLER, xvALLY SCHNIQIDI-IR, DON SHIPPEH. BILL SLICKER, JIM STOOKEY,
BILL TRAYLOR, DON TRUITT, BOB UMBARGER, D,-XN'ID VVA1'So1x. FRANR VVAY. No! Pidured: ACUFF, BURROUGHS,
The year 1949-1950 starts with great hopes for the oldest fraternity on the campus as Sigma
Tau Gamma starts its 58th year. The address at 515 South High becomes home as 12 Taus move
inlo the new Fraternity House. Say-that new Scholarship Cup looks good on the mantle.
The spitoons, six shooters, and beautiful women at the ,fl49er Rush Dance will not be soon forgotten
and neither will the food and rare Stories at the smoker. Homecoming sees the Taus take third
place with their "Bottle Up Rolla" float.
Si ma Tau Gamma
Nlcllow mood at the smoker . . . uPI'E!3K'l'll'l',! AI1d0I't'tTli . . . "Sherill"' K6SSlJIl and prisoners at rush tlallee . . .
Smilin' twosome . . . Bad h0IYlbI'l5S at the 'filler . . . Cleanup CUIHIIIll,l,00 . . . .lack and Nzlney . . . zlllll 22 new
l llell week begins, snowy Illglll treks, lovely feminine attire, and "field lligllllng il is all over
and 22 new IIICII sigrll witll relief. 'l'lle 'falls salvage a 2nd in the intramural volleyball tourney.
Carnival time again and tlle Deltas, Tri Sigs, and rl1HtlS sponsor the "lllfCI'llU,-l Illgllll Clllll flelllxe.
ln'l forget llle IIGVV l'l'dlt?l'Illly sign gil-ell by llle Hlllllllll. llll'UI'II'lEil clanees, llayrirles, open
ll0l1Sfl for tlle new l'l'aternity lltltlSt', antl llUIIlK'l'UtlS Olllvl' good llIlll'S are not forgotten as tlle
"Wllite liose FOI'Ill5:1l', and Htl evening ol' eating, tall tales, and dancing come lo an end. 'l1llI't't?
t'llt3L'I'S litll' llle llllt' leadersllip of President lillS lalllllm anfl Nlr. .lolln tloetze, tlle best, sponsor on
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INDUSTRIAL ARTS BUILDING
is! Row: MFIRRITT, DANCLOVIC, SPEAK, NIAKTIN, VVELLS, FUNK
2nd Row: CALHOUN, BOWEN, MARTIN, .lANSON, VIKPINICK, RIXIE, JAMES, KUMM, C. H. ALLEN
The student. body of the Northeast Missouri State Teachers College is governed by the
college student council composed of a councilman and a councilwoman from each of the classes
along with seven members elected by the student body. The members this year are: Bill
Speak, President, Don Merritt, Vice-president g Joe Danclovic, Treasurer, June Martin, Secretary,
.lack Wells, Carol Funk, Gus Kumm, Martha Bess James, Billie Jean Rixie, Ted Yrenick, David
Janson, Chris Martin, Gene Bowen, and Carolyn Calhoun form the remainder of the 19449-1950
Student Council. Much credit is given to the able leadership of Dr. C. H. Allen, the facility
sponsor. for his guiding hand.
The homecoming dance, supervision of the Freshman handbook, open houses, partial financ-
ing of the Echo, as well as class teas and functions are all under the supervision of the student
council. The all school carnival sponsored by the council again highlighted the year as well as
providing the needed funds to augment, council funds.
tudent Social Committee
Again this year the student social committee has been the nucleus for campus activity.
The committee is chosen by the Student Council from volunteers from the student body. ll
is closely associated with the Social Calendar Committee and the Dean of Women in the planning
of the varied program of activities during the school year. tVlelva Rae Martin, Dean of W0m6ll'
is thc sponsor and a member ofthe Social Calendar Committee is the chairman.
During the fall quarter the committee helps in the freshmen orientation, by planning the
soeial activities for the new students. The highlight of these activities is the annual Freshman
Frolic. Each year the committee plans a garden party, picnic, open houses, dances, and teas
for the ent.ert,ainment and benefit of the student body.
liven though this is only the second year that the committee has been active, it has done
much to foster social activities on the campus and in general make college life a little more en-
joyable for the students.
Sealed: DANII-11.s, VFAIKPENING. l1lGGl'IT'l', Filzwlmonrz. ljI'IAN MARTIN, lt1x1f:Y
Slnnrl1'ng.' Loman Vrn. Cox, STUAn'r. lDANCLON'lC. lluviu-xv. SPEAK. CtlNl!l,kCK. Lurrzn
., X --: 31:9 , K
.T -J -Whiz 5. 'lsr
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W M.e...t. . ,..vJ'Mfsww
w wa:k,5 . . .- ..
Puri, S'l'nUH. Direzrlor: l1I,0YIl Joins. Presfrlenl: Blu. lhcnxnusox. VI.f'f'-IJFRSI-1f8Ilf.' ZOLENI-1 lil-IRHY. Secretary-Treasurer
The Northeast Missouri State Teachers College band has become well-known as an cul-
standing concert and marching band. The marching band was an added attraction at the
football games, basketball games, and parades. Directed by Paul Strub. the fifty-five piece
coneert band made a spring concert tour of the St. Louis area playing to audiences totaling
approximately 15,000. The tour was ended with a concert in Kirk Auditorium.
Besides its many rehearsals in Recital Hall and its frequent appearances, the band lakes an
active part in school affairs. The band skit at the carnival was considered one of the best, The
band members find time to sponsor an occasional Open House and frequent social functions
The band, is organized with student-elected officers and an executive committee made up of
representatives of the band. The officers were: president, Lloyd Johns: vice-president. Hill
Richardson: secretary-treasurcr, Zolene Perry.
. 2, 9
College cancer! band during practice in Recital 111111
l"il'ty-live-pievv 1-ollegze hand during: their daily rvlioarsal in Recital Hall . . . Privatv svn-tion during rehearsal
Marching hand su-ps oll' a practical in Stokes Stadium.
Who's Who Among Students in
American niversities and Colleges
Each year fourteen students of the Teachers College are selected for inclusion in the annual
publication, Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges.
Being chosen for Who's Who gives the students a biographical listing in the publication
and a certificate of membership. It also gives them the right to wear the distinctive Who's
Who key and to purchase a copy of the publication.
The students are chosen by a faculty committee from the junior alld senior classes. The
basis for selection is scholarship, leadership in campus life, and future promise.
Who's Who maintains a placement bureau for the students selected and gives worthwhile
aid to the graduate. '
lst Row: GENE BOWEN, .loHN GOEKE, JEAN LEACH, JUNE MARTIN, STEPHEN MELVIN, DON lVlERHIT'I', SHIRLEY
2nd How: NOBMA S1-iEAnEn, ltoBEn'r SLOAN, WILLIAM SPEAK, .l AMES Sfrooxnv. DONALD TRUITT, HARLENE WEI,I.MAN.
Noi Pictured: VIVIEN GRUBB
Fred Hanes and Bruce Normile, Regents Award Debate winners
The season started with new team combinations in all divisions. Mary Shirley and Paul
Andereck, second and third year members, were paired up with the new participants: Mary
Jane Mabee, Bruce Normile, Fred Hanes, Donald Truitt, and James Stookey.
Winners of the Freshman Intramural Tournament were Lois Dye and Bruce Normile.
The Regents' Award prize money went to Hanes and Normile.
Truitt and Andereck, senior men's team, wo11 the Midwest Speech Tournament in senior
debate. Gordon Grober and Jim Stookey captured the titles in poetry contests in that tourney.
During the year Normile won a first rating in Debate and second in Jr. Extemporeg Hanes:
first in Debate and first in Junior Oratoryg Stookey: first in original poetryg Grober: first in
Poetry Reading, Truitt: second in Debate, Andereck: first in Discussion, two seconds in Sr.
Extempore and second in Debate.
Sherod Collins, coach, was elected National President of Pi Kappa Delta, forensic fraternity,
and directed the squad on trips to:
Bradley University Invitational Tournament, Peoria, Illinois
Midwest Speech Tournament, Kirksville
Central College Round Robin, Fayette
Culver Stockton College, Canton
William Jewell Tournament, Liberty
Westminster Round Robin, Fulton
Missouri State Pi Kappa Delta Tournament, Warrensburg 1
Mo.-Ill. Province Pi Kappa Delta Tournament, Normal, Illinois
, Pi Kappa Delta Fraternity ratings were extended to Fred Hanes, Bruce Normile and Donald
Truitt. Paul Andereck qualified for Pi Kappa Delta Special Distinction rating in debate.
Play Direction Class give three programs of short plays
Uuring the Vliintvr Quarter eight onv-ac't plays were prvsvnlvd in the l.ittlH Tlwatrv. dire-vtvrl
by studvnts in the Play Dirvvtion Class taught by Nliss livtsy Vliorrell.
On .lanuary 26 a program of ticorgv Kr-lly plays, "Finders Keept-rs" dirt-1-tad by Wally
Sl'lIIl0ld0I' and "Flatlvringr Word" dirvvtvcl by Hose Mariel Kvlly, was givvn.
"Suppressed Dvsirvsu by Susan tllaspvll and dire-vtvcl by Barbara Nlclivynolds: Thornton
Wilders "Ha y' .lournr'y" dirvvted by llolliv llouchins: and "l'rc'sH1t-Day lfourtshi " by Ronald
. . . . P .
liottomlvy, Paul Kayla clirvvtor, worm- Wiyvn on February 2.
. . F' 1
'l'lu: last program ol' out--acts was givvn on February I6. This group ot' llll't5U plays incluclt-cl
"Ou-rlomfs" by ,Mir-v tlvrstunbcrg, dirt-ctvcl by Boyd Tibblus: HR6'lIl'8l'Sbllu by Cllristopln-r
Xlorvly, clircfvted by .Ivan Burk: and two SCUIIPS from l.awvrc-nc'v l'l0tlSIYlHll.S 'Wivtoria He-gina"
mlilwwtvcl by Bill Traylor.
'Wary .lanv Mabev and Dah- llvm-snlari in "Prvsm-nt-Day Courtship." 1lii'm't,ml by Paul Kaya . . . lioso lxvlly and
hvr vast. for "Tha lflattvring Word." another ons' ol' thx- one-act plays 1lirvc't,1'cl by thu play dirvclion class during: thn-
uintvr quart'-r . . . Boyd 'Viblvlvs and Paul lxayv vontrol the stage' lights from thv light, booth . . . Psychoanalysis
is rampant in Susan Glasps-ll's "Sl1pprvssvcl Dt-sirm-s." 'Flu' vast im-lmlm-rl lirlim' Nladrlox. Colle-ttv Carly. and .lark livlly.
, -- --
Major productions on the campus range from classical to modern
During the fall quarter at the Teachers' College, the Speech Department presented "Anti-
gonei' by Sophocles. The famous Greek tragedy was presented in the Little Theater on the
first three days of November.
The play, directed by Miss Betsy Worrell, was given before a realistic setting designed by
Don Powell, speech and drama instructor in the Junior High School, and constructed by members
of College Players. The cast. was chosen from the student body.
The spring quarter found the dramatic emphasis shifting from the classical to the modern.
The recent Broadway hit "All My Sons" by Arthur Miller was given in Kirk Auditorium on
Nflay The play was directed by Sherod Collins. Don Powell designed and supervised the
construction of the setting.
Gloria Lanza and Mary .lane Mabee as "Antigone" and "Ismene" in the fall play, "Antigone" . . . Rollic Houchins
as "Haemon," .lohn Goeke as "Creon," and VVayne Clark in the same production.
Cast, and l'llOl'lli for '49 production of "PiraLi's of l'0nzanc0" . . . Prim-ipals of "'l'hv l3arl.r-r4'd Bride" and Miss
Phradiv Wvlls, diroctor, beginning l's'hvai'salS,
gXl'l1'r a very succa-ssful performance- ol' llw Piralvs ol' Pvnzancc during llw spring ol' l9l9,
tllv Cl1'p2'll'lI119Ill ol' lim- arls Continued lo makv musical lnislory al the 'l'c-avllvrs' College by por-
forming Smolanak "TIN Bartcrcd B1'iclv." Principal rolvs wvrv sung by Str-plum Melvin, Paul
Kaye-, David Bisslor, lflorsvllel Burris, Buvcrly Cragg, Mary .lane Linder, and Raymond Cooke.
The svllling was dcsigncd and vonslruclod by IT1Ul'IllJPI'S of tlw Arl Dvparlmenl unclvr lhu
Sllpl'I'YlSl0ll of Kurl Ballarcl.
Teachers College Orchestra presents successful concerts
The 30 piece Teachers College Orchestra, under the baton of Karl li. Webb, presented its
tirst concert of the year in December. The concert featured selections composed by Gretry,
Beethoven, Mozart, Mendelssohn, and Strauss. The formally attired orchestra gave a pleasing,
The orchestra cooperated with the chorus in the presentation of the annual opera, "The
A final concert in April featured the original compositions of music students at the college.
Students and faculty volunteer the time for rehearsals for the orchestra.
Orchestra rests during first concert of the year
The week before the recess for the Christmas vacation is always one of the most gala of the
year. During this time the students enjoy the annual formal Christmas dance, the Christmas
tea given by the faculty, and the annual presentation of THE NATIVITY, the tableau depicting
the first Christmas.
The eity is deeorated for the season, the buildings echo the holiday eheer, Santa Claus
descends on the city with candy for the Children, and good will prevails.
The lndustrial Arts department takes the lead in the decoration of the campus with a Santa
Claus complete with reindeer and sleigh on the roof.
The result of this week of celebration is a student body that departs for their vacation with
the spirit of Christmas instilled in their hearts, ready for a joyous vacation.
journalism st udcnts providc canlpus with wcekly ne-ws
Orchids to thc hardworking guys and gals who pnt out thc wcckly Tcaclicrs' Collcgc Indcx
nndcr thc snpcrvision of Miss Agncs Slcmons and thc leadcrship of thc stndcnt cditors. Thc
Index camc ont on schcdnlc most ol' thc timc and gavc thc slndcnts thc latcst ncws on classcs.
clubs, sports. and activitics.
Thomas Kcsson drcw thc editorial assigzgnrncnt during thc fall. aided and assistcd hy his stall
ol' ll. 0. Brough, Hoy Broylcs, Cordon Thomas, Hogcr Gordon. Yirgc llocrnann. Wanda Kitnbrcll.
Sliirlcyf Olson, Dalc ltccsman. and Ccorgc Waddill.
During thc wintcr thc hot scoops xxcrc gathcrcd by co-cditors Boyd Tihhlcs and Dalc liccsman
and their stall. Cil Dcniry, Keith Fcttcrs, Dorothy Gravcs. Nirgrc llocniann, Shirlcy Olson.
Xnnc Snc Iiogcrs, Stan Scrwatka, Cccilia Tablcr, Shirlcy Trnitt, and Bill Camphcll,
Shirley' 'l'rnitt was clcctcd cditor for the spring. .-X large stall' consist ing: ol' Lonisc Hcanchamp,
Franccs Bolcy. Jack Bushman. Harry Cantor. Roy' Collins, Lois Dyc. Todd Cigliotta. liarl Hicks.
Xnnc Snc liogcrs. Hcnry' Scott, Xlargrc Smith. Donna Thomas. David vVE'llSOll, and William
Richmond sharing thc stall' dntics.
Carl linsc was this j't'8l'.S busincss mauagcr. with Dalc ltccsman helping during: thc spring:
quarter. Nlost of the pictnrcs uscd by thc Indcx this ycar wcrc takcn by Yirgc Hocmann. the
ollicial lndcx "watch thc birdie-" man.
Sealed: Oiisom. thru I-is. 'l'nt:i1rr. lloisyii-ww. Krzssowt. Bnonun. Btisuymx
Sfillllllhllgf 'Nllss Sucyloxs. 'l'Anl.icn. Bimitiis. FPZTTEHS: liste. linsiness llunuyer: ltocncns: Dum: lhcssyivx. Editor
Noi Piclnrerl: Box Il VIQIBBLI-IS. Co-Editor
MISS CAROL ANN FUNK
1949 Homecoming Queen
Blue Key planning pays off with successful event
Despite inclement weather, a large crowd of students and faculty gathered in Kirk Audi-
torium Friday night to begin the 19,19 Homecoming celebration. The frailties that kept a large
number of students from sitting on the main floor as Blue Key, Homecoming planners, asked them
did not keep them from getting into the spirit. of the evening and showing the kind of pep needed.
The weather outside was gloomy enough to force cancellation of the snake dance and bonfire
that had been planned, but the Teachers College band, Carl Fisher, '91-8, master of ceremonies,
Felix Rothschild and Clifton Cornwell, speakers for the eveningg the cheerleadcrsg and the eorona-
tion of the queen provided enough celebration for everyone.
Something new in coronations was added this year. The processional of the candidates,
escorted by Blue Key members, had already ascended to the stage and still the queen was secret.
Blue Key president Jim Stookey walked onto the stage, a spot light went to the rear of the dark-
ened auditorium and Bulldog quarterback Darrell Gourley passed a gold painted football with
the Queenis name on it to Stookey. After an assist by Carl Bennet and John Cooke, escorts,
Jim announced Miss Carol Ann Funk, Kirksville, as Queen and escorted her to the throne,
to be crowned Miss Homecoming of 1949. The jubilant crowd adjourned home through the rain
expecting a very soggy parade on Saturday morning.
During the night the rain stopped and by parade time it was a beautiful fall day. At ten
o'clock the next. morning one of the largest parades in the Teachers' College history began its
way uptown. Included were floats, visiting high school bands and naturally the College band
leading the parade.
The Industrial Arts Club, The Agriculture Club, and Sigma Tau Gamma Fraternity floats
were chosen as the best three by a committee of businessmen.
The Queen was Blue Key's guest at the annual Founder's day Luncheon at the Travelers
Hotel. After the luncheon she and her court were escorted to the game and presented to the
record breaking crowd. Other pregame activities included a parade of the prizewinning floats
and the Freshman-Sophomore tug'o'war.
This year the Sophomores proved to be the more powerful aggregation Hlld pulled the pro-
testing Frosh through clouds of perfume administered by two cheerleaders armed with fl y sprayers.
On the gridiron the Bulldogs proved unable to withstand a powerful Rolla attack and came
off the field second best.
Saturday night the students and alumni again gathered in Kirk Auditorium for the Home-
coming Dance featuring the music of Paul Strub and his orchestra. By the time the dance was
over most of the students were ready to say that this was one fine Homecoming and were planning
to spend all day Sunday recuperating.
H o ' 1 9 4 9
Below: The aspiranls l'or the title of Homecoming Queen . . . The winner living crowned by Jim Stookey as
escort John Goeke looks on . . . Her Majesty. Miss Carol Ann Funk, during the parade . . . The eheerleaders and
the 'Teachers College hand at the Pop Rally , . . The distinctive Historical Soeiety float behind the sign . . . Frosh
losing: the tugioi war get a cloud of perfume for their weakness, They weren't strong enough. hut the perl'ume was.
Right: The first-plaee float, designed by the Industrial Arts Club . . . Grober and attendants Tomita and
Caldwell. You'd think he would smile with such passengers . . . Agriculture Club and the number two float . . .
Anderson and attendants McKee and Liggett . . . Sigma Tau Gamma wins third by bottling up the Miners . . .
The Teachers College Band leads the parade . . . Carl Bennett, Blue Key, presents the trophy for tug'0' war to
Sophomore captain, Russell Gilstrap . . . Sophomores pull unwilling Frosh toward clouds of perfume. and we
d0n't mean Chanel No. 3.
- J' M
W , f
i ,V 2, M
Annual Student Council sponsored event proves more popular each year
This year, the Student Council put their heads together and came up with plans for a Car-
nival that was to be tops. General planning chairman Ted Yrcnick and his committee began
early to contact the organizations to find out what sort of con tribution they were planning to make.
Among concessions sponsored by the organizations were the ASA confetti stand, The Ag
Club Rooster Cuessing Game, The Tri Sigma, Delta, Sig Tau night elubf"The Inferno," The
Industrial Arts Clubls penny pitch, Ellen H. Richards Snack Bar, Pi Omega Pi Penny Guessing
Game, APO sponsored movies of campus life, scenes and cartoons, ACE Faculty Gallery, Alpha
Phi Sigma balloon stand, and the Cardinal Key cloak room.
Miss JEAN McCoLLoM
1950 Carnival Queen
1.950 Carnival King
The scene of action shifted from Sociability Hall to the gymnasium for the skits presented
by the organizations. From an outstanding array of clever skits the judges picked the Phi
Sig parody of Romeo and Juliet and a rendition of "Cigarettes, Whiskey and Wild, Wild Women,"
a la Red lngle for the first place winner. The fraternity went home ten dollars richer for their
The Sig Taus came in for their share of glory with Sigma Tau Television skit including a rendi-
tion of the "Too Fat Polka" in Deutsch by Fugate, the lnk Spots quartet, and numerous refer-
ences to that taste treat in cigarettes, "Fortunate Hits."
Alpha Sigma Alpha looked into the future to see what the classroom would be in 1960 and
won third prize for their ability to amusingly forecast trends in education.
The other skits were clever and amusing and added much to the general tone of laughter.
'l'l-Ili ltOYAl.'l'Y Ulf' 'l'llli 1950 CAHNIVAI.
llicn NIAJESTY JEAN fVlctCoi.l.o'x1 Asn KING Dow iVllillIKl'I"I'
The traditionally uproarious faculty skit, never a contestant but always a winner presented
"'l'hey'll do it livery Time." Pct Peeves of the faculty for years got an airing and provided a
climax tothe skits that lacked little. Charles Kanzlarich. Master ol' Ceremonies for the skit and
for the evening, was at his humorous best all evening.
An outstanding: feature of the Carnival is the race for King and Queen. Each Sorority and
Fraternity chooses a candidate Hlld supports their choice to the fullest extent of their pocket-
books. This year's winner for the Queen race is Jean McCollom, Delta Sigma Epsilon. Miss
iVlcCollom is from Ifnionville, and a Sophomore in the Teachers College. Phi Sigma Epsiloifs
candidate for King was the Wilmer again this year. Don Nlerrilt was crowned as King of the
N50 Carnival. Don is a Senior, from Seymour. Iowa.
I '41 gr WI
Steve Melvin was one ol' the lucky winners and carried a radio home. H, li. X alentine has a
good eye for the number ol' pennies in a jar. For the second year he has won the eontt-st. This
year. however. "Yal" had to share his booty with another sharp eyed fellow, George Kelso.
The main purpose of the Carnival is to augment the Student Council funds. The numerous
dances and soeial activities sponsored by the student government ealls for an extended budget.
The College yearbook gets some assistance from these funds.
Scenes taken during the annual Carniy al. Don Nlerrit and .lean MeColl01n. the Carnival Ring and Queen, walk to
the stage . . . Carl Bennet and .lean McGregor. attendants. and David Janson and Zolene Perry . . . Russell and
llull. western lnusie a la "lNlule Train" at the Carnival.
The 1950 Echo Staff
JOHN E. GOEKE, Greentop BAXTER B. STINSON, Independence
Ediior-in-Chief Business Nlanager
DAVID R. JANSON, Excelsior Springs FRED P. HANES, Kirksville
Assislanl Edilor' Assislani Business Rlanager
The 1950 Echo taff
, , ,.v,. W
W,-'lv' tszx, 5,116
7 .,,L U f
DUANE COLE, Facully Sponsor, the 1950 ECIIU
IDONNA THOMAS, FRANCES PARCELLS, WIl,l,A LOU WIIJCIDXKJN, MARY LOU CLOUGH, GLORIA I ANIA
Staff Mernbersfor the 1950 ECHO
DON NVALKER and GUS
KUMM, ECHO Pholographers
Mick YEOMANS, Cartaonisi.
and ADDISON XVEBBER, Pho-
1uuYC1:1.l.r:x Vl,uxTlm lien .llasx Umm .I I-zxxxlft Fnxlwml-1
IJFPSIIUIGII Freshlnfzrl .lun iur Snplmrnurf'
X' K T,
l.l,l4I'l"l'l'I Cum NN :Nu-'nan hun.:-in
.lun for Senior
Bmvm' SHl'II.'I'0X Bll.l,ll'1 .I EAN HIXEN
Sophonmre Sen for
MILTON MI1,l,r:u HARKJLD YE
IJAVID Gorman XN ILLIAM
OMANS Fam: EIANES VIIKGIL Hommwrv
Freshman Sophomore Sophomore
Tum um Cfuu. ISENNL-:1"l' WILLIAM MA'r'rmcww
I1'0l' Sen ior Sen for
The 1950 Echo Queen
MRS. ELAINE BEAATY' SMITH
The 1.950 Echo King
KI HK Al' DITORILM
Isl lfow: SIGIUNATKA. IAAMA. C1ucA1'u. VVILLIAMS. W m,1,s. VRICNICK. Duns. 'I'lmAsmcn. CAMPISISLI,
9nd lfmv: ALDRIXSON. REI-IG. WALKER. FITTS. CANNON, I'Io1,vms. Down-zu., WlSl'1l.X', KIKHISHOK, Km,m
ffm' li'mv: THOMPSON. PEmu'. PILANU. MHHHITT. RANSONIE. YVIASON. B1:n'roN. Wr:s'rF.u.x,. SToom:x'.
WOHl6H,S Athletic Association
Fran! How: SIEGLE. VIUKPHY. Pow ELL. VWVATSON. IIUFFIMQ. Sclumck
Hack Row: IQATHHYN RIDDI.PI. Sponsor: SIHGLIHL. URIAIKTE. Blclxr. DYCNNIS. l"Ll'1NllNG. JOHN. l4lGGl'I'l"l'
. M .. .
G mnastic Club
Back Row: LONGWITH, MASCJN. STOOKEY. Kr:LsAYg Mfmnox. Sponsor
Fran! Row: CKIRDIKEY, REHG. GIKIDBEH. lVlATTHEVVS
.nn-u4A.. . A .., '.
Sw-nv of Bulldog football and track activities
52, 1 E JAMES Douour-:mr
Aww , ,M ,
fgg:.',g:g1 ,', , jfjtk 2 , 1
1 ,,gggff2irl23Q lHj1'V,t V Head Ifoolball Loach
3fixZf?QeZ:iikZ'f 1 sf? if ,
sffsf5s22awf1f?fs, 755124. 1:1 f z
Qffffzssefliliii' sfspzifaegiizffi i 1
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ffzrps fury' 5 gf. V- iff ? BOYD Ixmc.
1 " ,tg 55,1 L
- 1 .W-mg, 5. 55 , I .
, -if -f1 ",'Z.3f-v. , N Asslslanl Foolball Coach
, 3 . gf,
A second half jinx plagued the Kirksville Bulldogs through the first part of the 1949-50
football season. At Canton, Missouri in the season opener, the Bulldogs went down before a
second half Wildcat onslaught, losing to Culver Stockton College 13 to 7 in a thrilling but heart-
breaking game for The Dogs. A week later, the highly favored Missouri Valley Vikings were
held to a 27 to 7 victory over the underdog Teachers in tl1e second game of the season. Again
in their third game the Dogs defense broke under a second half strain that led to a bitter 48 to 6
defeat at tl1e hands of the St. Louis University Billikens.
The Bullpups, in their o11ly game of the season, broke thc ice as they rolled to a 20 to 6 victory
over the Kemper Military Academy Cadets,
JUHN ALDERSON, .loE Aserzncnn, ROGER Bnlsl-:v1m'En. JERRY CAMPBHIAL. DoN CANNON. ljAROLD DAVIS
51? m'-A1 m',' B' 'WL L'
f 5 SY!-, ..., ii ,. . if 2
SENIOR SQUAD MEMBERS
Back Row: SERWATKA, ASPEHGER, WELLS, MERHITT, CREATH, LQOURLEY
Middle Row: THHASHEH, CANNODI, LEMA, WILLIAMS
Fronl Row: STOOKEY, XTHENICK. KELSAY. DAYIS
After a first half show of gridiron versatility Lhe Bulldogs again losl. their grip in the second
half Lo bow before the Springfield Bears in the DOg's first MIAA game of the Season. Don
Merritt tallied both of the Teachers scores, once from the 20-yard marker and again from T5
yards away On an intercepted pass. The final Scoro slood: Bears Bulldogs 12.
Lixizs Don FILL. CHARLES FVr'rS. DAmu-:LL UOURLEY. ART HOCHS'Fl'1lJl,Ell. BILI, l'l0LN1ES, TONY KELLY
Jack Wells, offensive halfback, lakes off on run against Rolla. Clyde Ransome prepares to open the way for him.
A last quarter rally put the Dogs within one touchdown of a tie with a powerful Big Green
squad from Maryville as the latter won 27-20.
The Bulldogs closed the season with an impressive 22-14 win over the Missouri University
"B" Team that showed that the losses of the season were probably due to strong opposition
rather than weakness in the home club.
BILL KELSAY, RICHARD Kmslsuox, TONY LEMA, BRUCE MASON, SAM MATHIS, DoN MERRITT, CLYDE RANSOME
The 195.9 foolball squad lines up-Ihr group sho! Qf players and cofwlles'
The 1919 Nl.l.A.A. C0llfl'I'Q'llCP Standings
Springfield . . .
Maryville . . .
Warrenshurg. . .
Cape Girardeau ,,..
Wvon Lost Tim
5 0 0
41' 1 0
,L I 0
2 3 0
1 4 0
0 5 0
KENNY Rx-mu, S'rAN Sm1vs'A'l'KA. JAMES STOOKEY, BURNELI. 'I'llnA511rm, TED Vmcwlc lx CARROII NN rsll Al I
Head liaskelball Coach
Early in December, the Bulldog basketball Squad, weakened by the loss of seven lettermen,
piled up 67 points to defeat William Penn College in the season's opener. The early games
of the SGHSOII found the Bulldogs holding their own against the strong opposition Coach King
had lined up. Conference play began on the road against Rolla. The Bulldogs, minus the serv-
ices of Jewell Nichols, 6'6" center, lost the conference opener in a heartbreaking 51-50 decision.
Letterman Nichols was out for the rest of the season with a bad ankle.
DON THOBIPSON EARL PERRY KEN CURTIS .IEWELL Nicnots
Guard Guard Forward Center
3,52 ? Z
., W N 1
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, of ' L
if ' "::, fsfftif' -ai:?1:':.5iivi- ' all WG 2
is ia' ff C
B a s k e t b all
From then until the end of the season, the Bulldogs played fairly even, sometimes brilliant
ball. With the playmaking and defensive ability of Don Thompson, and the deadly accuracy of
Perry, and Chiappy, the veterans on the squad, providing the spark, Coach King's freshman and
sophomore team finished the season with a record of 10 wins and 13 losses. The Teachers Col-
lege totaled 1169 points in their 23 games for an average of 50 points per game.
M.I.A.A. CONFERENCE PLAY
From the ten games in conference play, the Bulldogs came out on top in half of them for a
third place berth in the league. Two games that might have changed things in the M.l.A.A.
all around had they came out differently were a 1 point defeat handed the dogs by Holla and a
2 point victory by the Champion Springfield Bears.
VVinning five placed Kirksville in the number three slot in conference standing. The Bears
of Springfield won the first place spot and Maryville and Warrensburg tied for the second position.
The mythical All-Conference selections made by sportswriters gave Earl Perry, Bulldog
guard, a berth on the first team. Perry won his place by aggressive, never give up, playing
and a basket eye that netted 235 points for the year.
Bos LANVRENCE Gannon POHLKANIP KEN BAKEI1 KEN STEUBE
Forward Forward Cenler Cenler
Enm-:rx BALZHR Blu, c10MMACK .lmm CIHAPPY
Gun rd Guard Forwarrl
.1l'IIlUIl :luring Sinzpsrm fJOHf"fll?
K en Baker shools during Simpson game
Wvilliam Penn College, Oskaloosa,
Iowa. ...........,........ .
South Illinois Ifniversily, Carbon-
dale, Ill ,,......l..........
Illinois College, Jacksonville, lll. .
' A ' 41 6l Quincy College, Quincy, lll. . , .
. . , 67 l-3
Cape Girardeau. . , .
Drake llniversily, Des Moines, Iowa 68 50
Springfield. ...,.. .
William Penn College, Oskaloosa,
Iowa. ...........i........,... .
.30 62 Rolla .........,
Nebraska Stale Teaeliers, Hastings, Cape Ulrardeau ""
Neb .i......i....i.......,.,. 58 57 Maryvillv -.-.-.
Simpson College, Indianola, Iowa... 55 51 WHFFlfllSbUFg- - -
Peoria Caterpillars, Peoria, lll A... 67 38 Maryville "-"'A-'-""4'-
lVlinnes0t,a Stale Teachers, Winona, Quincy College' Qumcy' lll" ' '
Minn ,.... . ,..,. . ,......,.,.. is 5:4 Warrerlsburer. ,-..l.--'-l A -
Nlinnesola Stale Teachers, Winona, Springfield' --"'---"'-"'-"' -
Minn . . .... ol Sl Simpson College, lndianola, Iowa
Tr a c k
Track and field events attract few participants
, M Z,
Linus Dowell lakes off in lhe
broad jump. .
Dale Reesman and Max Sparks
lake lhe firsl hurdle wilh a slighl
lead in lhe high hurdles.
Track occupied a small place in Teachers College intercollegiate athletics during 1949.
The Teachers College participated in four meets and failed to place, as a team.
FIIIC "OLD MEN." INTIIAMUIKAI, SOl"'l'BAI.L CHAMPIONS, 1949
Wmss. Mwxns. BENNY. NYlI,l.l'I'I'. Gorzmc
lhivllil.. BYLMD. NYxI.klcR. H,-nnmczk. YEAKZII
.Il7llGEliNALf'I'S. lN'I'llfXNlUl'nfNl. BASkE'l'l5NLL CHAMPIONS
lion Tlmnzpxon mul llarirl .lrmsun. I nlrumural TPIII1 is f fllllII1fJl'0IlS, 19-09
WWW YY "ji WM:-Lv:-,,Q-w
M am, ,,,,5-v-'WM wg?-1
IC Q 4' 5 v -
MT 'ANTRMVAM BALDWIN umm,
Stale Conzmi.v.v1'or1er Qf EdIll'lllfIJlZ
t tate Commissioner of Education
ln carrying out the duties of the State Board of Education, Mr. Hubert Wheeler is vitally
concerned with the program of all state colleges. Therefore he meets with the Board of Regents
of our College as an ex-officio member so that he may keep in close Contact with the policies and
management of the college.
Foremost among the duties of the Commissioner of Education is the execution of the general
functions of the State Board of Education: the improving of all phases of instruction Concerned
with education, health, and general welfare of learners in the various levels and the assisting in
elfeetively organizing, managing, and financing tl1c education program of the state.
VV. A. CABLE, Hannibal, Presidenlg Hoy TQUINN, Moberly, Vice-Presirlenl. Second How: P. lVl. Mum, Nlilang Hen-
BERT SEARS, La Platag E. E. SWAIN, Kirksvilleg ITOLAND A. Zami-JL, Kirksville.
Board of Re ents
The Board of Regents is the highest administrative and governing body of the college.
lt is composed of six members selected from outstanding business and professional men from
This group of men sets the policies Hlld handles the final business for the college, including
the employment of faculty, approval of bills, consideration of bids for eontraets and work, and the
signing of eontraets.
This highly esteemed group is the supreme administrative unit of the Teachers College.
The Slate Commissioner of Education is a member ex-officio of the board.
H1 f h P ld
' "ce 0 t e res' ent
.loseph Baldwin, pioneer educator and founder of the Teac-liers College said, "'l'l1orough
st-holastic training lies at the foundation ol' a teaeher's education." The years that, President
Walter H. Ryle has held the hi,-fhest administrative post ofthis college have not seen any diminish-
ing ol' the quality of instruction given to the students of the college. President Hyle. a thorough
seholar himself. makes every effort to see that students of this school have the best in faculty
During his years at the 'i1CZiCl1CI'S College. man5 improvements have been made, both in
educational programs and in beautifying the physical aspects of the campus.
President Hyle supervises both the physical and the intellectual phases of the campus life
and the result is an outstanding teacher training institution and a Campus that is one ofthe most
beautiful in the slate.
FLE1-:'1'A J ON us
Secretary Io Ihr
DR. W,XlfI'liH H. HYLIC 1937-
Prvsidvnl, Norihvasl Missouri Slalv 'l'1-aclwrs lfollc
Assistant to the
ffiee of the
HOB ERT MCKI N N ICY
The Assistant to the President, Robert McKinney, has the main function of representing
the president, both on and off the campus.
Besides this important duty, this office maintains the Alumni Bureau, develops and sustains
a sound public relations program and prepares many of the official publications for the college.
Mus. 13ETTY Blum LONGVYITII, Secretary
A V. Jw' ' , ' ,
I '11 ge 118
HOISISIYI' C. ALKICIR MAN
Ont- ol' the busivst offices on the Campus is that ol' tlw Divan of Instruction. Dr. Aukcrnian
has cliarfft- of thc- 1-ducational mro ram of the collt-rv. su ervision of instruction. Chairman ol'
z- l .
tht' Graduate Council and thu Faculty Council, making: reports to regional and national organiza-
tions, rvgistration, rt-Cords sclivdules, assvmblies and many other activitivs. This ye-ar an ox-
tvnsiw re-organization of the- 4-ollcgo curriculum was volidllvtvcl.
Nlns. SOPHIKUNIN ll0lISli, S!'l'l'l'llll'j'
Nlns. l,oI.A Nl. lilcwxi-:m'. Sl'I'l'Pfllf'.V
Division of Personnel
C. H. ALLEN
Under the direction of the head of the Division of Personnel Service are many of the phases
of the college student's life. Social life, health, guidance, testing and scholastic records are
administered by Dr. Allen and his staff.
Dr. Allen is sponsor of the Student Council and chairman of the ECHO hoard. The Dean
of Women works with this division in administering the social life provided for the college.
The Veterans Administration Guidance center maintained on the campus works closely wil li
this office. .
LULA ALLEN, Counselorg Du. JOHN B. JONES, Director, Bureau of Health Service, liALPH W. House, Director,
Bureau of Clinics, ALMA K. ZOLLER, Bureau of Health Service. Not Pictured: AMY V. ALLEN, Speech Correctionist,
Bureau of Clinics.
Dean of Women
M ELYA GINGERICH
Correlated with the Division of Personnel, the office of the Dean of Women plays a vital
part in the lives of the students of the college.
Students can find rooms to suit. their needs through this office.
A well rounded program of social activities is organized and administered by Mrs. Martin.
Incoming Freshmen have the Freshman Handbook to help them become oriented Lo college
life and to answer many of their questions.
The social sororities on the campus work with this ofhce through the Pan-Hellenic Council,
of which Mrs. Martin is sponsor.
The College calendar of events in Sociability Hall is prepared by the Dean of Women.
Students find Mrs. Martin ready and willing to do all that she can to solve any problem.
Division of Extension
F. Nll'l"l'l l li
l"UliliST I.. CHOOKS, Dirvclor, Bureau of l'1mId
NUVXII' P. HICIIAHDSON, Dirm-rlor, Bureau of I
I'k'SpUlldC'llC4' and Extension Service.
lilCl'lfXl-ID ST. CLJXIH, Director ol' In-Service liducalion.
OHYILLE BOWERS. Bureau of N isual liducation
Lols Dwx. i2lSI'Il'IN bprgmtrxu. I'r:um filII.l.I N :mel
M .num nm' C Al.L.AHA N , Seffrfflflrivx
BAILEY WRIGHT, Business Nlanagor
Division of Business
HOWARD MORE I S, Compl roller
N mm A Y I-:ACH
IIHYLLIS Iiunmar x
I iookkee per
The ffice of
KENNETH C. SYKES
The Admissions Office, under the supervision of Kenneth C. Sykes, Director of Admissions.
is responsible for working with prospective students before these persons arrive on the campus
and are enrolled in the college. Both mail and personal contacts are made with prospective
students in order to acquaint them with pertinent facts about the college. Many questions about
many subjects are answered through this office.
The college followed a trend of other colleges and universities over the nation when the
Admissions Office was initiated on this campus in April, 1949. Since that time the office has
devoted itself to the assisting of students in enrolling here.
While this office is concerned primarily with new students, its duties include other activities.
Chief among these is the operation of the news bureau for the college. Another important func-
tion of the office is that of doing the photography for the school. This phase of photography is
for illustrating official publications of this school, and also for a matter of record.
Cu-:oNI-I FLOWERS, Secretary
MIN'fIl'l GAGE, Secretary
The Division of Fine Arts
KARI, WEBB, B.S., lVl.A.g JOHN L. BIGGERSTAFF. B. Mus.: KURT BALLARD, B.S. Ed.. M.A.g DEAN BUOVVMAN.
B.F.A., M.F.A.g IRENE DAILEY, B.M., B.S.g JOHN GOETZE. B.S.. M.A.g LEON C. KAREL. B. Mus., M.A., Ph.D.g
PAUL STRUB, BS.. M.A.g B. E. VALENTINE. B.S.. M.A.g PHRADIE WEI.IrS. BS.: On, Leave: XVILLIAM MARTIN.
Highlights in the activities of the Fine Arts Division would include the concerts by the
orchestra, the band tour and concerts, the opera and the chorus, and the art exhibits sponsored
by the Art Department.
Students in the Division can take courses leading to degrees of Bachelor of Science in Educa-
tion, Bachelor of Arts or Master of Arts.
A variety of activities connected with the division includes group music, orchestra, band.
chorus, A Cappella choir and the opera, in the Music Department and various individual activities
in the Art Department. The Honorary Art Club and the Aeolian Club are the associated or-
General courses intended for lhc student who desires to increase his appreciation of art are
Karl Webb is the head of the division.
Division of Business Education
Pun. Si-:i.BY, Pd.B., NM., Ph.D.: EDWVARII A. BRAND. B.lCd.. lVl.A.. Ph.D.g CHAiu.i4:s KAUZARICH. B.S.. MA.
Nol Piclured: liALPH M17NAY', B.A., lVl.A.
Primarily intended to prepare teachers in the field of business education, The Division of
Business Education also offers courses for the student who desires to enter the business field.
Terminal courses are offered for students who desire to increase their efficiency in various phases
of' business education. A
The Bachelor of Science in Education and The Bachelor of Science degrees are offered.
Students of the Teachers College can earn a Master of Arts degree in this field.
Pi Omega Pi, the National Honorary Business Fraternity which was founded on this campus,
is the organization connected with this division. Dr. Paul Selby is the head of the division.
Division of Education
IVAN E. MILLER, B.M., A.M., Ed.D.g C. H. ALLEN, BS., M.A., Ph.D.g RALPH W. HOUSE, BS., A.M., Ph.D.g
C. W. MARTIN, BS., A.M., Ph.D.g SALLIE PATTINSON, BS., A.M.g FELIX ROTHSCHILD, A.B., A.M.g ALMON VEDDEIK,
A.B., M.A., Ph.D.g WILLIE WHITSON, BS., M.A.g GLENN F. LESLIE, B.S. Ed., M.E., Ed.D.
Tl1e Division of Education offers to the students of the Teachers College the necessary pro-
fessional courses to become teachers. Courses are available to earn a two-year rural or elementary
certificate, a four elementary or a four-year high school certificate. The division offers graduate
work leading to a Masters of Arts degree in school administration.
Students taking their professional training get the theory and practice of teaching.
Student teachers can teach iI1 the Greenwood elementary school or the Ophelia Parrish Junior
Associated with tl1e division are the Association for Childhood Education and Kappa Delta
Pi, Honorary Education Fraternity.
Dr. Ivan E. Miller is the head of the division.
Division of Health and Physical
ALMA K. ZoLL1-zn. KN.. BS. Ed.: .Lums .l. DOUGHElK1'X'. B.S.g Bovn KING, HS.. lVl.A.: DPIl,l5l'Ill'I' lVlAnnox.
B.S,, A.lVI.g KATHRYN S. RIDDLE. BS., MS.
Under the direction of this division are the sports program, both intercollegiate and intra-
mural, and thc physical education program. Majors in the field can earn degrees in physical
education for men or women or recreational leadership.
Activities connected with the division are football, basketball, track, and the intramural
sports: softball, tennis horseshoe pitching, badminton, volleyball and archery.
Organizations in the divisions are the K Club made up of men who have earned a letter in
intercollegiate sports, the Gymnastics club, and the Women's Athletics Association. The
facilities of Kirk Auditorium, the Women's gymnasium, and the field house and Stokes Stadium
are used by the entire student body in the sports program and the physical education program.
Nliss Alma K. Zoller is the head of this Division.
L1.oaA B. MAGEH, Ph.B., M.A., Ph.D.
LENA P. BUCKINGHAM, B.S., lVI.S.
The Division of Home Economics offers courses of such a nature that students of the Teachers
College can either earn a degree in vocational or non-vocational home economics or can take
courses designed lo lit the needs of homemakers.
The activities of the division are housed in the 116W home economics building on the south edge
of the campus. These class rooms are arranged to simulate in many respects actual homes,
Closely related to the class room activities of the division is the Ellen H. Richards club.
Erin-31, Hooii, B.S., MA., Director qfLil1rur1'es
SYINA BROVVNE, BS. Ed., BS.-L.S., Librarian
- Cnuu YADON, BS.. BS.-l..S., Cutaloyuer
The Pickler Memorial Library, named for a former faculty member, has over 100,000 books,
numerous documents and bound periodicals. It maintains subscriptions to 440 magazines and
25 newspapers. The library contains the Glenn Frank Memorial Library, The Laughlin Contribu-
tion of research, A Missouriana collection, an extensive collection of Children's Literature, and
the John R. Kirk Library.
The Division of Language and
The Division of Language and Literature includes curricula leading to majors or minors in
English, speech, German, French, Latin, and Spanish. The students in this division study
grammar, composition, literature, play production, speech correction, public speaking or any
of the foreign languages. Actual practice is available in many activities related to the field,
from newspaper staff work to debate. The Modern Languages Club, The International Club,
College Players, and the ECHO staff are organizations connected with the division. Students
can earn a Bachelor of Science in Education, Bachelor of Arts, or a Master of Arts. The Division
teaches the freshman English and World Literature courses required. Dr. Robert M. Rodney
is the head of the division.
Dn. ROBEIKT M. RODNEY, B.S., M.A., Ph.D.g Miss BERNICE BEGGS, B.S., M.A., SHEROD COLLINS, B.S., M.A.:
Miss VERA E. FAVVCETT, B.S. Ed., M.A., Ph.D.g EDGAR H. GOOLD, A.B., M.A., Ph.D.g Miss V1oLA MAGEE, B. Pdg..
B.S., M.A., Miss AGNES SLEMONS, B.S. Ed., M,A.g Miss NAN E. WADE, A.B., B.S. Ed., A.M., Ph.D.g Miss ELIZA-
BETH WOBEELL, A.A., B.S., M.S.
Noi Pictured: Miss AMY V. ALLEN, B.S. Ed., M.A., Ph.D.g Da. HANS H. HAGEMANN, A.B., M.A., Ph.D.
Division of Practical Arts
iIlTHO l.. BARNETT, B.S., M.Ed.g IVORVELL C. ALLEN, B.S., M.A.g LYLE BLANCHAIKD, B.S., M.A.: DIJIANE H. COLE,
B.S., M.S.: WILLIAM MINOIK, B.S., lVl.S.
Students i11 this division have aI1 opportunity to take a great variety of courses that. range
from bench metal work to ornamental horticulture.
The division is housed in the Industrial Arts building with the metal-working shop located
in the frame class room building just south of the campus. Present plans call for an addition
to the present Industrial Arts building which will give the room for added classrooms.
One important phase of practical arts training is the course in driver training. These classes
plus seminars held on the subject are an important factor in improving the drivers of the state.
Students can major in Agriculture or Industrial Education, There is an opportunity to
minor in several fields.
Otho Barnett is head of the division.
Clubs associated with this Division are the Agriculture Club and the Industrial Arts Club.
Division of Science and athematics
Winn HIEGEH. A.B.. M.S.. Ph.D.: JOHN D. BLACK, B.A.. MA., Ph.D.: W. J. Bmw. B.Pd., A.B., B.S. Ed..
A,lVl.. Ph.D.g LEWIS CLEVENGER. BS., A.M., Ph.D.g G. H. .lAMlsoN. B. Ped.. B.S.. Ph.D.: ALBERT P. KLINE. A.B.,
Ph.D.: .lmvms E. CRITICS. B.S.. MA.. Ph.D.
One of the larger divisions of instruction in the Teachers College is the Division of Science
and Mathematics. In this division it is possible to choose between biology, chemistry, general
science, Zoology, mathematics or physics for major or minor subjects.
Students can earn a Bachelor of Science in Education or a Bachelor of Science degree.
Many students who plan to enter other fields, medicine, dentistry, or engineering take their
preprofessional training in this division.
Clubs associated with this division are Sigma Zeta, Honorary Science Fraternity a11d the
The division is housed primarily in Science Hall, with classrooms and laboratories for the
various courses conveniently located.
Dr. Wray Bieger is head of the division.
Q 0 I I O
Division of Social Science
The division of Social Science combines six closely related fields of study: geography, history
political science, international relations, economics and sociology. This division holds as its
major objective the education of teachers who possess a better understanding of thc conditions
of the world today.
The division offers work leading to a Master of Arts degree as well as Bac'helor's degrt-1
in the various areas.
The Historical Society is the organization associated with the division.
Nliss Lucy Simmons is the division head.
l.um'S1MMoNs. Ali., B.S.. M.A.
.lousy P. AGNEW. A.B., A.M.. Ph,D.
W. A. Bnowrwz. A.B.. A.lVl.. Ph.D.
CI,AI!A CLEVENGEH. Ph.B.. All.. Ph.D.
l'Q,uu. C. CUNMNGHAM. B.A.. B.D.. M.Ed.. Ph.D.
HAvn1.'roN P. EAs1'o:x. A.B.. MA.. Ph.D.
PAULINE KNQBBS. BS.. lVl.A.. Ph.D.
No Yom: PARK. BA.. ANI.. Ph.D.
Mruvrux R1-:nr-'ono. B.Pd.. B.S.,
Hicinnn SULLIYAN. A.B.. MA.. Ph.D.
B.u1.m' xvHlGH'l'. BA.. MA.
phelia Parrish Demonstration
JANE CAPLITZ, LYLB CARTER, FREDA COOLEY, LEONA DABNEY, CHARLES DUIIALI., ELIZABI-:'I'II FISK, TIIUIILIIN
HAWK, MILDIXED HINTlJN, KENYON IVERS, LESTER KRAFT, CAROLINE LEAVITT, WAYLANI: LONGWITH, GERALIIINI-1
VMEYERS, ANNE PARCELLS. CHARLOTTE MITTIIPIIX, DON POVVELL, HEIIMA IKEDVVINE, CIILOIIA ROTHVVELL, ES1'llPIlK
SADLEII. HEIIEN SULLIVAN, VIRGINIA SVVARTZ, NINA XVILLIS. Felix Rothschild is the director.
Greenwood Elementar L ehool
IIIMA MARTIN, ROSA SUIILE, MARX' BRovI DoIIo'I'rIY IYERS, ICIIIIA lil-INNEDY, DoIIo'I'HY HICHAIIDSIIN, .IUANITA
.low FIS. MAIKIE IJOUGHERTY. EARLEEN VVEIIEEII: MISS VVILLIF1 VVIIITSON. IJirevlor,' MAIIGAIIET BIILLOCK, HAZEI, SMITH
Wiss Jeanne .lanes is receiving lhe allenlion from Dr. .lohn Jones.
College Physician. ,Vliss Alma K. Zoller assisls him.
Bureau of Health Service
The main functions of the student health office are to administer the freshman and senior
physical examinations, and to take care of any illnesses or accidents that occur while a student is
enrolled. A part of the activity ticket is spent for this service. Dr. John B. Jones and Miss
Alma K. Zoller, B. N. administer and health service.
Mrs. Frances McKinney and Miss Jenny Wright are the busy people who take care of thc
mimeographing needs of the campus. Here the syllabi for the various courses, and many of
the tests are made. The Stcnographic personnel operate the college switchboard.
FR.-xNc:1-:s NICIQIVNICY .I EYNY XNRIGHT
Veteran's Administration Guidance
Mn. H. L, BATI-is, JAMES XVORMSLEY, GEN!-1 TUGGLE
The veteran students on the Teachers College campus sooner or later find themselves in some
difficulty concerning their G I benefits. When this happens they know where to get their troubles
straightened out. The Division of Personnel and the Guidance center work hand in hand to help
veterans i11 anyway they can. The veteran can get expert counseling, aptitude tests, straighten
out subsistence problems and any questions concerning his training status answered. The staff
is composed of H. L. Bates, Chief, Gene Tuggle, training officer and James Wormsley, agricultural
The office maintains a complete file of records on the veterans of this area who are taking
advantage of the benefits of the G I Bill.
The Violette Museum
llw Nioletlr Nlnsvuni. ll0llSPCl in tlis' liasmiivlit ol' tlw .lolin H. Kirk Nlvniorial is unclur tln-
vnralorship of Robert Nlc'Kinm,-y.
Tllv museum llonsvs a volll-Clion of anliquvs and SUllYClllI'S. l'rominvnt aniong ilu' rollw-
tion is a suit of nludioval armor, a loom, farm IIl2:1l'lIilll'I'y used in early .Mnvrirrall limos, 21 rollov-
tion of guns, uniforms of various wars. anal many otlwr items.
in I vrvst
Ifolwrl .lICAfl1IlQV. flum-
lor. checks paper work non-
rerning U10 IIIIISPIIIH.
IIlllSl?lllll has lwvn slowly growing' ow-r lliv yi-urs. Klang pooplfr donalv arlirles ol'
Ur. .llckinney uml u .slu
:lfnl PJYIIIII-Il? n hum!-nmrlf
Superintendent of Buildings and
f ...K L L .L
First Row: A. J. COOLEY, E. W. HAwK1Ns, O. E. LAIR, Moimis JOHNSON, B. L. Mooma, E. B. BAUER, W. E. PATIER-
SON, ORRIN DRERMAN
Second Row: JASON SMALL, MERLIN S. SCOTT, WILLABD AMORE, ALBERT CASTINER, PAUL HOLMAN, ERNIE SCOFIELD.
EMERY J OHNSON, R. H. RHOADES, CARL GUFFEY
Third Row: NOBLE REDMON, ARNOLD CASTINER, BEN Fox, D. P. FUNK, K. G. DOUGLAS
Under the supervision of Dr. Walter Byle, Mr. Bailey Wright, Mr. Howard Morris, Mr.
Robert McKinney and Mr. J. L. Blanchard the maintenance staff of the college has carried out
the job of keeping the campus in good shape. Many of the buildings have been repainted inside
and out. Landscaping has progressed toward the ideal of the administration, the most beautiful
and well kept campus that can he had.
Miss EULA JUMP, Director
With the completion of the new residence halls, a new phase of student life has developed
on the Teachers College campus. The residence halls provide pleasant rooming facilities for a
larger number of students. On each floor of the buildings there is a lounge. a kitchenette and
telephone booths. The main lounge serves as a reception room for the occupants.
ln the basement, the recreation lounge and snack bar has become one of the more popular
hangouts for students. The recreation lounge is comfortably furnished and has plenty of elbow
Students living in the halls have modern laundry equipment available l'or their use.
Iflunlon mul Nason Halls. Hes1'1lem'f' Halls .for Women. Compleled in 19-09. llmlicrzlerl by l.l.-Governor .lnnzex T. liluir
on October 21, 19-49
Hain reception room. lfesiflence Halls. is beaullfully decuraled and laslefully fzlrrzislxed . . . Tl.e snack bar is open lo
Ihr' slurlenl body . . . Popular recrealirm lounge in Iliff basenlenl, scene Qf' dances. rvurfl galmfs. and nuke flrllvs
1 gg 'Q
pi A 5
!VIrs. Florence M iller, college dietician al lhe Hesidence Halls, prepares the Thanksgiving turkey
The Students who live in Blanton or Nason Hall have solved the problem of where to eat
to insure wholesome meals served in an attractive atmosphere. The cafeteria in the basement
of the halls fulfills these requirements. Menus are planned by and the meals prepared under the
supervision of a dietician. The kitchen is equipped with the latest in kitchen equipment.
The services of the cafeteria are not restricted to those who live in the residence halls. Other
students on the campus have found that to eat in the cafeteria is to enjoy a good meal.
A portion of llze modern kilchen in the residence halls. Helen Sparks, Jenny Slover. Lillie Salome and lfaberl Hay-
uwrrl are slaff members . . . Sludenls lake advanlage Qf lhe cafeteria service available .... 11 piclure of lhe main dining
room belmeen meals.
r A1 'Y
4 W We..
K . 3 K ,
The staii' of the 1950 ECHO wishes to thank everyrme who has holpvd
in tht- production ofthe annual. Spvvial thanks to
I-HQRGEIR-BAIIKD ENGHAYING CONIPJXNY
Kansas City, Missouri
VIID-STATE PRINT! NG COMPANY
Jefferson City, Nlissouri
KENNETH C. SYKES
THE STUDENT COPNCIL
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