University of Central Missouri - Rhetor Yearbook (Warrensburg, MO)
- Class of 1914
Page 1 of 202
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 202 of the 1914 volume:
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MID-CONTINENT PUBLIC LIBRARY
Genealogy 81 Local History Branch
Independence, MO 64050
317 w. Highway 24 G E
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MID-CONTINENT PUBLIC LIBRARY
Genealogy 8. Local History Branch
317 W. Highway 24
Independence, MO 64050
E, the members of the Senior Class of I9I3-I4, have endeavored in this volume to show to the
friends of Old Normal Number Two the activities of her student life. We have not attempted to
present our school as perfect, for no institution without fault has yet been found: We have simply
aimed to show her as she is, truthfully and devotedly.
Where we have failed in the accomplishment of our purpose, we bespeak your lenient judgment. Where We
may have succeeded, we ask your sympathetic appreciation, and for the entire book, our loving tribute to our
Alma Mater, your kind attention and sincere interest. W
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0. A. MCPHEETERS, A. M. C. B. HUDSON, A. B., B. S. Ass
'Profvssor of Psychology Assistant Professor of Education
C. A. PHILLIPS, A. 111.
Professor of Education, Dean ofthe Faculty .
W and Patron of the Senior Class
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.-1L'LlNE IIUMPHREYS. Pd. B.
Assistant Professor of Psychology
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MARY ANNE KENNEDY
Assistant Professor of Zllathematicg
FRED W. URBAN, A. B.
Associate Professor of Iklathematies and LAUL
Patron of the Junior Class Pmfes
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N, A. B.
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Assistant in Ivlathemalrics I1 M TIV A B
Associate Professor of English and Patron
of the Freshman Class
VINCIL C. COULTER, A. M.
Professor of English
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ANNA GARDNER HARRIS, A. B.
Professor of French and German
LAURA J. YEATER, A. AJ. LUCY A. BALL, A. AI.
Professor of Latin and Greek Associate Professor of English
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,E. L. HENDRICKS, A. M.
Professor of History
-Xssoriolv I'ro.t'zfssor of History and Patron
of Ihr' Prop. Class
Director of Drawing
NIAYME HARWOOD, Pd. B,
Assistant in Drawing
LAURA L. RUNYON, Ph. M. W-. E. M
Associate Professor of History Pm
ELEA NOR D UNN
Diroctor of Household Arts -xvvovifzls'
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of History Profossorfof Economics
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B. A. PRATT, B. S.
sociulrf Professor of Agriculture and
Director of Normal Farm.
R. A. GANTZ, B.
Professor of Biology
IIARRY A. PHILLIPS, B. S.. A. B.
Professor of Agriculture and Physioyraphy
cmd Patron of the Sophomore Class
FRANCIS lvl. WALTERS, A. M.
Professor of Chemistry and Physiology
H. G. ELLIS
Head of Commercial Dapflrlmrfnl
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RUTH J. BA USHKE MRS. LENA BELL NE' VVICIRIC
Inxlrurlur nf Physical Education 171317116107 of Pillfw p S07
Director of Music
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HELEN D4 UWALTER F
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LV-WfSfIHll Inslruclor of Physical Education AIA UDB CAAIPBLPL S
.fur Wfmwn Secretary to the Prcszdcvzl UPPVF
L NE WKIRK
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MABEL M. RICHARDS, B. S.
Supervisor High School Department
GEORGE R. CRISSMAN, A. B.
Superintendent of Training School
EDITII FLORENCE PERKIIVS
Supervisor of Kindergarten, Deparlrrzen
ROSA B. DENNIS, Pd. M.
Supervisor of Primary Department
ANNA AIARIE TODD, Plz. IS.
Supervisor of Intermediate Principal High SchoolD1'p11rlm1'nl
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'I'l,fERE it is the end of my.Senior year at the Normal. It certainly has taken an endless amount of work and
courage, but I worried thru and often wonder how it all happened. I started with an exalted opinion
of myself. E
I entered Miss Nickerson's algebra class and was at once mightily impressed. The amount of learning that
is shown here is surely bewildering. Think of it, besides the Xis we have to square. And really I know I ought
not to confess it, being a Senior-but I can't for the life of me see any sense in a square X or a square Y. They
don't look square to me. But it is a way these mathematicians have. They are so different from other people.
That's why you are impressed with their learning. Nobody understands them. But why should we? lsn't
learning for the initiated few, sealed, and locked behind strong walls and only the unusually brave and great
can hope to enter this society of the elect?
But I have wanderedL I started to tell about this great mathematics department at the Normal. I had
got to where we were squaring X's and then I got lost. But there are some things I did learn. For example,
in Miss Nickerson's class I learned how to find the cost of one apple if three cost fifteen cents.
Then here is what Mr. Urban gave us in his geometry class-'KNOW when I tell you to go to the basement,
please do not go to the roof." In analytics such learned expressions as "If you and I agree to go out onto the
campus to play, remember that it is a fact only because we agree to make it so. It is a convention if you please,
something we have all agreed to and propose to observe."
Miss Kennedy seemed to think that there is nothing so beautiful as infinite curves, tho just where the beauty
lies is still a mystery to me. I
My importance returned to me when we were asked to consider ourselves the center of the universe.
Dr. Scarborough gently reminded us of our inability when he asked us CSeniorsj to learn and try to remember.
s I do g.- a arlt . IS geom., alg., and trig., and that the uni-
verse can be measured only by the calculus and that the calculus willbe needed to measure the M
remember from all this work that algebra is tri th t ' h '
relish at fi'
ally land ii
spirit of ca
the three n
the way, a
result of ai
minus an 2
.ess amount of work and
vith an exalted opinion
amount of learning that
d really I know I ought
l or a square Y. They
.rent from other people.
why should we? Isn't
sually brave and great
t the Normal. I had
d learn. For example,
to go to the basement,
ree to go out onto the
nvention if you please,
just where the beauty
of the universe.
1 and try to remember.
rig., and that the uni-
ie Math. Department.
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6 HE Librarykthe fount of learning at which each Normalite must sip whether he will or notmholds within
its depths, or lengths, or breadths, sufficient wine of knowledge to put in a state of permanent delirium
the entire student force and faculty.
The faculty, being fondest of the said wine, drink deepest, and are therefore nearest to the state of collapse
which inevitably follows overindulgence.
The majority of experienced students are far less addicted to the thirst for knowledge. None imbibe with
relish at first-except a few, like Boley and Cramer, who have no doubt inherited the taste. But immediately
upon entering the institution unsuspecting young hopefuls are caught in the traps set by the faculty, and eventu-
ally land in the great room crowded with tables and chairs, where silence reigns supreme. But occasionally the
spirit of callow youth breaks its bonds, and whispers-actually whispers-circulate thru the great room where
the three minions of the Silent Kingdom look clown with sad and stern concern.
The ones so daring are Hsquelchedn at once by these able scions of justice, Blair, Cook and Shryock, who, by
the way, also deal out the elixir from the fountain of learning. The lightest form of punishment inflicted on
offenders is banishment from the great room crowded with tables and chairs. For details see Erdie Hershberger,
Helen Redford, or Marion Quinlan. '
Many noble young lives have been sacrificed in the effort to secure release from this tyrannic rule. As the
result of an attempt to defy the oppressor, Ben Thurman now wanders, a witless creature, bereft of brains and
minus an appetite for any sort of elixir whatever. The latter affliction is more noticeable than the former, since
it occupied the greater part of Ben's organism.
By the senior year the habit ffor brevity called the "library habitnj of drinking from the source of wisdom
becomes fixed. The sallow, wild-eyed personages seen in the halls are harmlessg they are but seniors who are
attempting to equal the reputation of the faculty for imbibing from said source. The keepers, Blair, Cook and
Shryock, touch not at all, as is the custom of those dealing in elixirs. It is only thus that they are able to keep
their wits about them and serve us so wisely and so well.
NEW BOOKS RECENTLY ADDED TO TI-IE LIBRARY,
A Study in Expletives-Oakley Kauffman-
A Little Ministry-Mary DOUSIHSS- A
Tooth-pick Capers CA Modern lnterpretation of Dickensj-Libby Bell.
Self-pronouncing Dictionary fcontainingnonly unheard-of wordsj-Bert Woolsey.
Weenies-From Raw Material to Consurner4Freddie Hacker and Buck Kauffman.
Our dean, C. A. P.-he is great,
For him you may study quite lateg
But yet it's a pleasure,
No matter what measure
Wfe know he's the best in the State.
There was a Professor McPheeters,
Who could not sleep for "miskeeters,"
They bit an axone,
His psychology had tlowng,
" 'Twas a dendrite," cried Mister McPheeters.
One lady, Miss Humphreys, they say
Gives work quite enough for the day,
For her you will work
V Never wanting to shirk,
For a pleasure her work is alway.
A professional teacher named Hudson,
VVho usually 'has some brown duds on,
Says, "Stick to your text:
It will help you get next
To a grade," says this pedagogue, Hudson.
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't HYSICAL training became a part of the established work of the Normal School in l904. ln l906 the
Dockery Gymnasium was completed and furnished with adequate equipment for all kinds of physical
The work in this department consists in gymnastics, calisthenics, apparatus work and all indoor games, as
well as tennis, hockey, field and track work. Each year new and better equipment is being added: a bowling
alley has been opened up for both girls and boysg the tennis courts have been improved and enlarged, and
extensive indoor apparatus has been procured. This year for the first time the Normal will take part in the
intercollegiate track meet.
Much interest is taken in this department, both by the students and by the town people, and the exhibitions
which are given each quarter are attended and enjoyed by large crowds.
we be flu
for a La
book of rea
It is said t
he, "and in
makes a nz
the unreal i
, 18- I -19
in I906 the
s of physical
nor games, as
dg a bowling
' part in the
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'Q' ND the whole Normal School was of one language and all the students elected Calculus rather than Latin,
as set forth in the catalogue, for in the school there was no Latin. And it came to pass that the students
became puffed up with pride and they lifted themselves up and said "Behold we shall learn all things lest
we be flunked and when we are asked a question then shall we all answer rightly. Let us make a name for grades."
So they began an enormous notebook which would hold all their brains. For they had paper for books and pens
for writing. And the President came to see the notebooks and the President said, "Behold they are all of one
knowledge and there is nothing that we can withhold from them in the way of grades. Come, let us telegraph
for a Latin teacher and Caesars and Beginning Texts that they may not be of one knowledge and one language."
So they were stopped in their efforts and were scattered and the notebook no longer flourished.
The above is an accurate and authentic account of the gift of tongues as it is on the pages of the official
book of records. But there is other interesting and valuable information that has come to us by word of mouth.
It is said that the proudest student entered Latin. l-le was given "Stella" to decline. "That means star," said
he, Hand in this a star l shall bef' By the time the nominative plural was reached stellae were in the air all
round about. So much the students suffered from these stars that they seemed comets. But after awhile the
President repented his sternness and French and German were put in as a safety valve. At first signs of pride
appeared but soon they all disappeared. The future perfect passive subjunctive was effective and the French
words gave not only mental exercise, but such physical exercise that for a while football and basket ball were
eliminated from the curriculum. l-lowever, soon a stage of equilibrium was reached.
These departments have been very successful not only in accomplishing their original purpose, but in every
way. And the students of each department are friends to one another. It seems that as a common tongue
makes a nation, so a common language training makes friends. And even though we blink with confusion at
the unreal conditions, yet we are glad that our training and friendships, the results of these departments, are real.
Our history instructors are four,
You'll agree we'll ne'er need more:
They all fill the bill
And I'm sure you will
Never find history a bore.
At the head Mr. Hendricks you see
He's as fine as a teacher can be.
We all him adore
And in times of need sore,
He helps us out to a tee.
A third is a small suffragette,
VVho works with her pen, too, you bet.
She vows she will vote,
So you just take note,
Her name will get historied yet.
Then next there's a man named Mcflure
lVho knows a lot to be sure,
In history he's grand,
For right he will stand,
His influence must always endure.
The last is a young fellow named Bass
VVho to smile you never need ask,
Sighed he, "I am sure
My smile is a lure."
And he still is smiling, alas!
B-vm' -1.. , i r'W"Vr-'i'if7T5ii:Q?
itnuavhnlh Manual Arm anh Braming
" ACH of the above-named departments has made a steady advance over its records of last year. ,
ln the Household Arts Department there have been several valuable additions in equipment both
in the kitchen and sewing work. The heating system has been improved, thereby enabling more efficient
work to be done in the culinary department. Novel devices for the sewing classes have been introduced .and
various other changes are being planned which will be sure to help in the preparation of more efficient teachers
of household arts for the future. . A
ln the Manual Arts Department two new features have been added. The forge room was equipped for
blacksmithing and new lathes installed. New courses in house building, cement work, architectural drawing
and pattern making will be added to this department in the near future.
A very excellent exhibition of the work done in the Art Department was held at the close of the winter term.
Many artistic books were shown, which were made by the design class, including notebooks, nature study books,
folios, writing pads, sketch and kodak books, children's booklets, artistic posters and society programs. The
art work in the Training School is supervised by this department and the work exhibited showed good results.
These departments are not without their share of honors at the State fair this year. The household arts
work carried off three first prizes, two second and three third prizes. The manual arts work also received its
share of blue ribbons, while the work of the art department captured every prize except one offered forthat work.
This is all evidence that work is very highly valued by the State. -
Each of these three departments is looking forward ito bigger results when the future brings more equipment,
more teachers, and more credit to the student for work done in 'these departments. The striking result of the
united efforts of the three was the founding last fall of the School Arts Club, which has had a successful year.
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result of the
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Science now we will advertise-
Knowledge classified and systematized.
Recorded too, we hear them say,
On page upon page, day after day.
The teachers in science are six in a line-
To pass us much knowledge in a very short time,
They prepare us for teachers of science they say,
So we can help others to climb some day.
Biology is taught in Room 1-l.
Mr. Gantz is the teacher, he reigns supreme.
There's one thing to remember, he says every day,
That's to "keep those jaws closed and hear what I say
In Room D, Prof. Morrow holds sway.
There all students a visit should pay.
"Now come on," he says, when we say, "1 don't know
He's willing to help both the quick and the slow.
In ROOIU 21, MF- VV-2lt0fS IS SCCY1. l In Room 11, the teachers are two. One saying,
Teaching Chemistry, Physiology, also Hygiene. "Now you know that, don't you?"
"Be Systematic." he Says, "in each One. His name is Phillips, but most say H. A.
And Stay With them all Until they are dime-H He's'telling the students to farm the right way.
In ROOIH 22, Mr. Morris we know Pratt, his assistant, came from K. U.
IS Sayiflgf HCOIHC OH, Cl3SSl Wake up! Let's go!" To show the Missourians how the jayhawkers do.
He is telling of electricity, light, and of sound, He pokes jokes at girls
But ne'er asks answers from the students around. And notebooks at boys
And corn throwing contests are some of his joys.
QT n m m P 1' r i at I
""' I-IE. Commercial Department of this school was organized in the fall of l909 with Prof. Charles E. Staehling
Q of Chicago University, in charge. In the fall of I9l l Professor Staehling resigned to accept a similar posi-
tion in the High School of St. Paul, Minn., and Prof. E. Magee, a graduate of one of the Universities of
the East, was electedto succeed Professor Staehling. Professor Magee remained one year, and Prof. I-I. G. Ellis,
a graduate of Cedar Rapids Business College, Cedar Rapids, Iowa, and a student of Cornell College, Mt. Vernon,
Iowa, took charge of the department at the beginning of the fall term of l9l3.
One slight change has been made in the arrangement of the work for undergraduates, in that they must have
Junior standing before they can take any of the Commercial subjects, with the exception of Penmanship. Pen-
manship is a very popular subject, judging from the number who are enrolled in this class each term. Mr. Ellis.
while proficient in all the Commercial branches, excels in Penmanship. The other teachers of the school co-
operate in securing very gratifying results.
The department is becoming more popular as time goes on, and the progress will be more evident as voca-
tional training expands. The life and success of this department is assured since the I-Iigh Schools thruout the
country are demanding efficient commercial teachers. There are several well-trained students who will be pre-
pared to fill these positions next fall. The department has for its motto thoroness and perfection based upon a
well-balanced and broad education.
l 4 R H E50
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In thc Music Department we have a good time,
All in the Normal think it's just Hne.
The teachers of Music with faces asmile
Make us forget our hard work for awhile.
With patience and care they teach us the way
All great people learn how to sing and play.
Their ability to teach every pupil is shown
When in Chapel these pupils make themselves known.
Mr. Solomon, who is always cheerful,
Can keep anyone from feeling fearful.
In class he laughs and talks and jokes,
That's why we like him more than most folks.
He goes to the Training School sometimes to stay,
Then children smile and keep workin' away.
And he laughs with them, sings with them,
And tells stories true i
So they wish they'd been born a supervisor, too.
Miss james, a fine instructor in voice,
lVe know is not here altogether by choice.
lt's no wonder to some that she is so cross
For the people she teaches all need a boss.
Every little movement that's made she sees,
And soon is heard, "l-et's have quiet please.
Though she. in her way, is very stern,
She teaches so that all may learn.
Miss Hinsdell, the little, the quiet, the meek,
Sits at the piano from week to week.
She teaches the girls and boys how to play,
And on her face there's a smile every day.
VVith a happy heart and a willing hand,
She does for everyone what she can.
And one never does his duty shirk,
For this kind of teacher all like to work.
Mrs. Newkirk, new in faculty,
ls as brilliant as rays of the sun on the sea.
Her work, which expresses most of all feeling,
Is, to all who have heard her, very appealing.
l1Vhen in Chapel for us she renders a selection
In us, she deepens for herself our affection.
And we hope that she will among us remain
So we may hear her again and again.
Mr. Meyer, the teacher of stringed instruments grand
Has for us excellent programmes planned.
He has given to us much pleasure and amusement
And this should be to all an inducement,
For he arouses in us that great ambition
To someday become a famous musician.
His work, being such, pleases all we know,
Here's hoping it e'er will remain just so.
To you some knowledge of our teachers is given,
To be nearly like them all have striven,
This Music Department is grandest yet,
If you've had work in it, you'll ne'er it forget.
Our rank over all other schools we know
Especially in Music you'll find this is so.
You may search the Normals of Grand Old Mizzoup
.-Xnd you'll Find for yourself that these statements are true.
5 JJ ,
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Vice-President Senior Class.
Assistant Literary Editor Rhetor.
Vice-President Suffrage Club.
Y. W. C. A.
"Al1. Pifflv. PiI"He."
REX A. SMITH
Si'l'2l'lllll-ill-AYIIIS Senior Class.
vorite Expression :
ROSCOE V. CRAMER
Senior Class President.
Debator 1914, Second Place.
Country Life Club ,
Y. M. C. A.
"The Chair Has Power."
fe 4. .le
Q9 - 99
LULU GRACE WORLEY
Secretary Senior Class.
Captain Senior Girls Basket Ball
"WVe must beat the Juniors."
LENA RIVERS BOLE Y
Blue Springs, Ala.
Treasurer Senior Class
Y. YV, C. A.
School Arts Club.
Declamation, 1914, First Place.
"Great Caesars Bald-Headed Ghostlr
to see R-
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H 180.116 N10 RUTH IMAURINE THOIUPSON RALPI1 ROBERTSOZV
un ' ' ' Pleasant Hill, Mn. waffgnsbwg, Mo,
Campbell. Y. W. C. A- A Baconianl
Y' W- C- A- Favor-ite Expression: Football team, 1913, 1914.
Favorite Expression: "My stars!" Basket B2-11 Beam- Favorite J
-ASM., kidg' Tiny Baseballjteam. HWBI
Desultm-y Happy , Favorite Expression:
Assiduous 0bJurgatu?g ..Oh H ,,
Vigilant Manner Y g
Indecipherable Pretty Relllfiiilllii
Eccentric serlou? . . 0I'1EE1U?f1
Sunny Optimistic Benlgn
ROSA 1e1CHTE1z ELLIS WEBB NELL CLEVE, BROWN
Marshall, lilo. Oak Grove, lilo. Lees Summit- AIU'
Sanlpblggh Baconian President. Campbell'
g,02:mC Aorus' Science Club- Favorite Expression:
' ' " A - Country Life Club. H , Q
Favorite Expression: Favorite Expression That s Just what I thought.
"It's just like this, you know." Hoh Geev. Besgggrfgfc
Robust - - Origin I
lmpecunious wgggfgebic Winging
Coalgggnt Businesslike Natural
Tau Busy .
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Io. Y N
LEE D. ASH EVA MAE FAGIN ANNIE LAURIE HUIL
914. ' Aladison, Mo. Lathrop. Mo. Wanmsgmrg A10
Favorite Expression: Favorite Expression: N Favorige Expression.
"Well, well it's like this-" "Oh, my Soul!" ..We1l for Johnfs Saker,
Angular Friendly ,
5h0I'b Agreeable Hlglilgl
Hefiy Gracious Lively
Interesting - I-lenient
,E f -F 4
AGNES CONSTANCE ROBERTS ALICE RUBY KAUFFMAN CAROLINE 13. FORD
Warrcnsburg, lilo. Garden City, Mo. Windsor, Mo.
Student Volunteer Band President. Osborne . Pcriclean.
Y. W. C. A. D D
Periclean. Favorite Expression: Favorite Expression:
, , A "Once there was a big fat cat with "Well, I never in my life."
Favorite Expression: green eyes-"
"The Volunteer Band will meet at Faithflll
one dclockj' Keen Orderly
Religious Unaffected Domestic
Busy Facetious .
Tactful . NUTS'
, U., , ,M - .-W., ...,a...-..-.a..g.4-um: .5-1---4--1:-1-uwcr..-':':'+"'i
A 'A N.. ' "
A K"A RHEGOR if,
,arm-rift' ' 1"'1""12:15""::
pusy KEAIP ONA BEE CHALFANT JESSE F- CARTER
Lamont? MO. Knogmosgefv A40, Pleasant Hill, Mo.
OAI , C 13 11. Y. M. C. A.
Yfjgffuig' A. amp e Country Life Club.
. , . Favorite Expression: AUIICHIHH-
lfzivuritu Expression: "VVell, listen." ,N0I'mfi1 Ch0l'uS-
'4WhyZ' Oh, just becuz." Cl er H1316 Chorus'
Knowing Happy Favorite Expression:
Established Amiable "I wouldn't do that to save my
Methodical Llliable soul."
- Animated Courageous
Natural , Authentic
ff? ,. A E s
fiw- ' ., f V V
'J'-' 1 'Q--"0
4 ' -W ?, bg,,.EfG9 !
ETIIEL AIAY GIBLER
Assistant Art Editor. Rhctor.
"Ol1l10ney. l can't. "
DRUSCILLA R0 WLAND CORA LEE IVCCLURE
Warrcnsburg, Mo. Svfllllid, MO.
"For goodness sake!"
Q , 4
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o. AIARY DOUGLASS ' LETHA M. STONE GEORGIA MrC0l
Warrensburg, lilo. WGW011-Sbufg, Mn. Wcntzville, Mo.
Student Staff: Cfimpbeu I ' Osborne- '
Campbell. Favorite Expression: Favorite Expression:
Normal Chorus- i'Greav guns!" "Isn't than the limit?"
Ladies Chorus. I
Y. W. c. A. Slim Mzstefiilgll
.. T- an 1
to save my Ilfanm F Caste' 1 lrgniginal Courteous 1
Winner in Declamatory Contest 13. Nifty Ornnlpercipient
Favorite Expression: 1 Entertaining Young
wfiv ,'.. f iw -
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5 I . V+"
fr l I f . E .li.
if . 7 E L 'n
A1AR y XZIRGINIA If0GAjV LILLIAN BEAR LUCILE ,XIILLEIX
I Kn01m0Sle,,'A40. Warrensburg, filo. Iflfarrcrzsburgf, Alu,
Campbell Favorite Expression: Osborne.
Favorite Expression: UO, La!" Favorite Expression:
I "Oh. I'm just worried to death!" Brisk U qnand Sakesyy
High-minded , Energemc. . V Merry
Obedient Aplgreclaflf C Ingenious
Gritty eceptix e Lonely
2 - n -29
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BARBARA BLACK J. PA UL CROUCH LILLIAN RUTH OTT0
Leos Summit, Mn. Odessa, Mo. Bethany. Mo.
C I ,IL Athenian. Normal Chorus.
Yflaffal A. Y. M. C. A. Y. W. C. A.
lfavoritfk Expression: COUHUFY Llfe Club- Favorite Expression:
' ..Oh Shoom., Science Club. "Well, sayh-"
Bland Favorite Expression: optimistic
Light-lleagfed "Th8.U'S Tip TOP-" Tall t
greea e empera e
Clever Colgrtfaous Opinionated
ADDIE GILLUAI FANNIE IWAE FA ULKNER NANCX7 M YRTLE NEELY
Warrensburg, Alu. Urich, lilo. Warrensburg A10-
Favoribe Expression: Campbell. F it E - .
"Now's your chance, girls." Favorite Expression: avgfgi 022235-??n.
Ge G "Isn't she sweet?" '
Irgsr elgiou ' - Natty
lihdabfe FI'10l'1dl.y. Ennhusiaszic
'Luck ArI1b1t5Ol1S Extravagant
Unsprofessional A Ulffigttle Loggi n
Merry Kind ' g
' ' I don
4 ,,,f ,
' NEEL Y
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E EDNA LUCILE HUNTER HEA1R1' W.iDUBACII HIILIJIE ESREY
Warrensburg, Mo. St. Joseph, Mo. Hardin, MU.
Y. W. C. A. Athenian. Osborne'
Favorite Expression: Y. M. C. A. Favorite Expression:
' "I don't know, do you?" Favorite Expression: Well' anyways",
' H "NVell, yes, I think so." Educated
3 lggggggs D , stately
D N ht utlful Restful
? aug Y. Useful Exemplary
I Talkatlve Bashful Y-eldi
Q Educaged. Active I ng
' SALLY LYNNE FILES EDNA S. LUSBY PAUL D. MARTIN 1
Warrcnsburg, Mo. Wmmnsburg Mm. Wellsvillc, Ain.
Osborne' . Favorite Expression: Athenian'
, Favorite Expression: liwelly I guess not-H Favorite EXDl'9??i0Il3
3 "I d0n't want to."' I-lovable Oh' 136' I
Unselfish anncr Y
i - Friixgependent Successful Abstruse. v
K Lively Bashful Retentxve
5 Elegant Youthful Teacheblv
E Satisfied lnggififffll'
uc-. .... V ......5.k.. ., w-esmwnvv-.H-LH
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PAUL CHESTER GIQILXCIA LETITIA GREENLEE CATHERINE F'LOSSIE PVALLER
PVGTTFVLSUUTG- MO- Harrisonville, NIU. Pans- M0-
Baconian. Osborne. Osborne-
!-lc-icnce Club. Normal Chorus. Y- W- C- A-
Country Life Club' Ijadiesv Chorus' Favorite Expression:
Favorite Expression: l 51- W- C- A- -foh mercy' I haIven't an5r."
Sadh:.:?Ll58ga.?fo1nr education has been Favorite Expression: winning l
' ' I "Well, d0n't you know-" Agg10U19l'3fUVe
Calm . ' Learned
Honorable GFHCIOUS L3-llda-ble
Ea,-nest Reasonable Earnest
Sincere Effective Rational
Tenacious Exalted -
AIA R GUERI T TE JONES
FuIl0n,A'Ir1. Bum., Alot
Y, W, C. A. Osborne.
Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet.
School Arts Club.
Manager Senior Basket Ball Team.
"Go burn." '
Jolly , , UH , ,t ,
obhgmg . ax en - you some mon
ANNA WOOD Y
Y. W. C. A.
School Arts Club.
"You'd like her if you knew hor."
ey for meg- Reserved
fl- 3 31:3
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AI YR TLE
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i ALXLVA BUSH IWARY HELEN ROSS LUIS GRESHAU
'E VVALLER i Waffmsbufg' MU' O b. Warmnsburg' MO' Spriinfmpza, Mo,
Basket Bail Tea . S 01116-
Athenian. m Y. W. 0. A. Qfbgyng- A i
FootbalI,1912,1913. F ,t E . "'- . ,
. . avorl e xpresslon: F . . A
Favorlte EXDFCSSIOUI "Aint that too much?" avqgi Expreislgn'
"Oh primes!" ' ear V5 .
fy' . Romantic . , gf W,
an! Big observing Gestlculatory V H :N
Useful Sincere Resmune 3 Ti '
stron serene EJacula.tory . fi Ig
Hag , Suffragetical y mai
pm Humorous 1 11
- Accoinmodating ' li Qi
nal , Microscopic 3
1- i if Q
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AIYRTLE CLAIRE DUCOIGN LYDIA WALKUP FRED HACKER H
Warrensburg, NIU. Deepwater, Mo. Quincy, III.
, 1 . . ,.
f I1 . - , - . . Osborne, Athenian President. , E
W lax TEL Iixprffislon' Y. W. C. A. Advertising Bialxagq-1', Riu-lor. a if
Y Ohm- , Y. M. C. A. . 3
Droll Favorite Expression: "Fanny" caste. j
Unconcerned 11We11Y of all things." School Arts Club, l .
Coggfggfgtic willing Favorite Expression: '
W her H Imaginative Afiiabli "Now if you'1l take an 'uri' wv'llfJ' ' ' ig
' a,y IV6 y L ,
Nimblg Kinetic Helpful 5 Q
Unselfish Ambitious , i '
Persistent Capable 1 ! 3
Knowing F .
Enterprisiug 1 f 4
Responsive. ' Q W
32- 5 1
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LELA MA Y HUDSON ANNA MARTIN B. L. ROBERTS
WQNUILSFJUTQ. ATO- Lees Summit, Jvlo. Lexington, Nlo.
Favorite Expression: Favorite Expression: V Iqefgdgggggg Chorus-
MMN SHIPS!" "Not to make fun at all-" haagebau Team.
uesitgmt Mannerly Eg5'gglS,zLr1Ql13il'U6tUe.
Umqlle Admit . Football Team.
Dehcape ReSP0I3slVe Basket Ball Team.
SHVIIXS l Tlmld
olglnlgnaged industrious Favorite Expression'
a ura ' - '
- Nomondl "Well, that'll come up later."
1 -, 4
. ' 1 1 ' '
MA YME E. BEWLEY CHESTER BURGERT JESSIE ROUSH
Nevada, Mo. Warrensburg, ltlo. Strasburg, lilo.
Usborne. Athenian. Y. W. C. A.
School Arts Club. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. '
Senior Basket Ball. Gospel team. Favorite Expression:
Favorite Expression: Favorite Expression: "Oh, I h1Wen't any."
"No one who knows me, knows "Let me think." Re-solute
what it is." ' Outspoken
. B00klSh Unsanctimonious
Blithe D Unusual Solemn
Emphatic Rosy I-lug-pied
1 ',' jf
, P Yfi
, - .rey-
W'E S J
e up later."
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E 1 Y in
GEORGIA ESTELLE CLARK -ADDIE HOTSENPILLER RUTH PORTER
Ph0GmI'Af1Z- ozzmizze, Mo. , Lizmrzy, Mn.
Senior Basket Ball. Peficleafl- Y XV C ,X
Favorite Expression: Y' W' C' A' Cabmen' Campbell.
"Oh, NIGFCYV' Favorite Expression: Favorite Expression,
, Collojfgl I llliijglly I Want 190 Stud?" "To a certain extent."
ADSUSIHIIIOUS Optimistic Persistent
Regkllaf Trustworthy Opinionated
Kind Sincere Remarkable
Polite I Resoluti-
WESLEY J. BARNWELL
. CALLIE MAE SIMPSON GLADYS JEWEL xixxvl-
St' Lows' NIO' Fayette' NI0' Warsaw. Alu.
Country Life Club, 1 , , ,
Science Club. Baxforlte Expression: Osborne.
Athenian "Oh, tomato ketchup!" Normal Chorus,
Normal Chorus- Sailcy t Ladies' Chorus.
nnocen 1 . , - , . .- .
Favorite Expression: Modest FM Orme Ehpmmmnj , ,,
UNOW WS like this-., pretty "-and everytlimg like that.
A . Small - - .
Boyish optimistic v'f,ff'ff1QfiQim
Agge Nineteen Nineteen
age 1 Courtuous
wg Efficicn l
E -3 5
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ALLE.V.-l FRAIVCES ROTH VVELL I
ANIY ALICE RUSSELL ROSS JVIcCA.MPBELL
Knobnosler, AIU. Jefferson City, NIO, Albllfly. IWO-
Osborne Vice-President. Campbell. Athenian'
' I i W , V Senior Basket Ball Team. Favorite Expression: Y. W.
Pwflfv Exprefslon' Favorite Expression: "Well, I declare." Campt
-'oh clears' Hon say!" Men Pfesldf
Romantic Refined Calim Favorite E:
Obllhglllg Unusual Cheerful --Liste,
TIIIY Studious Amicable
llealjty Sprightly Mischievous
WIHSOTBTC Exquisite Particular
Efficient Lenient Brilliant
LOIIS Lively Energetic
Y . JA MES . CA TLI f
4rlL0NZO 0, BRISCOE SARAH IVIARTHA HUA TLR Chmufjee No N f
1.-OSIH, Iwo, Knobnosler, lilo. ' ' ' 1
. ' . Athenian President. Q
, 1 ' F ' : I
Y. ii. C. A. Laumer. 'Wfmte Expression Manager Senior Basket Ball Team. I
Irving President. "Oh, My Stars." Country Life Club' ' JE
:I0'im1ghC1T:us' Happy Football Team.
1 a G or " Useful Assistant Literary Editor Rhetor. Osborn
Debate Team' Negem erate F 't E ' ' I
Favorite Expression: Enlthusiastic avqfigfis ., , Favorite E:
Hoee! Thatfs Gmac." Rewnbive el . if I ' 1 "For U
Blissful 25556553 v Heal
Rapturous TI-acmble U1
' lndustrlous Long
v ....,, .115 :.:::'
I REN E BLA SE
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet.
President Suffrage Club.
"Listen, I Have an Idea."
ket Ball Team.
JE WELL HU TCHENS
"For the Love of Mike."
.-z'.:'::7'f:T'-gi---3-ri 41' A, a'gfSyi2nm:1.1:1 TFd'?3i,5zf'-,' ff"'m??:H'5T'.Z:Y I N213-7 1"
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BEULAH ELIZABETH EAGAN
Country Life Club.
Y. W. C, A. K
"Blooming thing !"
' ,. f X
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f f ff 'i ff
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E VA NIEILLER
Y, W. C. A.
, True-hearted lIldl1SUl'i011S
353553, Changeable Lofdlleziuffering
' HDPY Y .
Y. W. C. A.
Garden Cily, Alu.
First Place Debate.
"I don't know you."
.. ... .--:. ..g..-c. .-.- ... - --- ' . -M '-4w"1rJm"P'T'- I' if . :A:Nm'FLF?::': 'Tl Aa"A""1 .A
FLOREIVCIQ CRQCIQETT Roy F. IVE-S SYLVIA LIEBERAIANX
15 Marshall, Ain. Warrcnsburg, 1510, Independence' NIO-
gf Favorite Expression: Irving ViC6-PI'CSid6I1U- ?v?'Ia?bgi1'AA
.Q "Listen, Honey." . . ,
,vi Favorite Erfpresslon. M. A V Favorite Expression:
l I don t know. Ask lss A f HAH by Herself?
F' Original lndifferent Little
ll Conscientious Visionary In uismve
. Kind-hearted Effeminate gzcstatic
Expressive Satisfied Bah ish
CIIA RLES COOP
y . . ill
1 ER LULU GRACE ELLIOTT RUBY HOPE REID
f UHVVWISUUVG, MU- Warrcnsburg, Ala. Shawnee, Okla.
fl Ejaconian. Campbell. Campbell.
Football. Y. W. C. A. Y. VV C. A.
Baseball captain 191-1. '
F , , Favorite Expression: Favorite Expression:
avorlte Expression: ..Oh,.. ,.Oh Girls ,,
"Why, bless 'em!" ' ' '
C, 1 151001119115 Reasonable
"' m . . Loyal Efficient
obhgmg, Lovable I lndustrious
omnll CPOUS industrious Decorous
Esflmilblfl I True-hearted
All A BEJ
- V ww xt,
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AIABELLE NIERCEDES HULL ' BEM-HA NIA Y MACKA y M-4735? WAR 7'1"
Okmulgee, Okml Fulton' Iwo' Hmmlmn. Mn.
Campbell-' Osborne. 9E,g'f1m?.z Caste.
Favorite EXPl'0SSi0I12 Favorite Expression: Favorite Expression.
Uoh mercy' Latin proseyv Hoh Heavingsvy "I would be sittin' Drottv.'
nigh-minded M ' . .
Unaissungilig gfrybitious wlfffhjmous
Linguistic Conservative Refreshing
I-Ovable Kf10WiHS . 'ractful
Youngc 'D Generous
. . "
. ."f.f, ul
LUCY W. CLOUSER
Liberty, Zvlo. I
Literary Editor Rhetor.
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet.
"Won't you write a story
- 3 9
CARRIE COOPER UIIJIDLI'
L, . .D CE
UILDRED E PRI Warrwnsbury, Alu.
Senior Basket Ball.
Favorite Exprefsionz Favorite Expression:
A DIY land' '4Oh, my soul!"
f0l' T110 Pretty d Business-like
Reserve . Imperative
1 1 , .-.,,.. ,,..,..,..,.g..mm.. .f.FP2.':'-'f-'f' ' Tl- I ""1'Tr""' ,
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R UB Y L0 VE
Y. W. C. A,
"O, you infinite curves."
A, wiv- ,fiigliflllqivi
b l-ff-f-"f1fT 1 P umm 1 1"fFl"f2FW'm5, axis zl11vf'f
LAWRENCE N. PEASE RUBY IHA Y WILLIAMSON
SI. Louis, Ivlo. Independence, lvlo.
School Arts Club. Osborne. . '
-If E E Assistant Art Editor Rhetor.
Favorite Expression: Favorite Expression:
"Heah!" "Oh, my dear-" I
Peripatetic Willing .
Amorous Liberal Fav
nt "Sandy" Loving u -
GRA CE GRESHA
Al AIARY E. LEWIS
Y. VV. 4
Sprinflfir-ld. Mn. Osceola, AIO. F5fZ55Lsli5f1gQlZR U Un.
. Y A X - I ' .'
Osborne. , HF' 5 A
Y. w. 0. A. osffgfiie. cas 6 CQKIOQUS'
, , , Senior Basket Ball. Afh '- " ' ' Camplu
Favorite Expression: N enqffbh Normal
"I abomimmy mmf," Favorite Expression: Scfilggizi Clufarus. Ladies.
G 1 xt, I "Oh happy! toot! toot!" ' F .t ,
ram U ' Favorite Expression: avqilke X
Redoubtable Laughing .. ,, I In S0
Estimaple Energetic hlore power. wil
SGUSINQ Winsome Cu , q
Hllaflvus lncomgible 4 OV .
Agr9?ab1'e Sensible Religious
MISCIIIGVOUS Anlegffg-115 tl I
af ema ica
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lla, Y v EVERETT DEARDORFF ISABEL BIDDLE
- LEAH ?RUAK JUSZICT, NIO- Warrcnsburg, lilo. 'X
Rhetor Breckcrmdge, lilo. ' ' 1 ,X
' St d t St If Y. BI. C. A. Assistant Literary Editor Rhetor. . 5
-u en.. a . '
. Y. Wjo. A. Cabinet. Famfiie EXDPGSSWDI 'ghoms Q
Campbell- Hoh' deariu Student Staff. 4 35
Suffrage Club' Drgasy Favorite Expression: V
Favorite Expression: Athletic "Listen!" . !
Blunt Optimistic ngncl 19 Z
7 Religious Rapturous glut. ess ' Q
3 ,l Unique X Fat Ming 5.
,n-hearted N F - Liberal Q.
Iotable X we mm, EffCI'V0iC4.'l1 tl A I
Keen f 1
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0 MAR! MARISSA W ORLILY BESSE NEIL FA ULI1 GRACE ELIZABET11 ATKINSON F
Odessa, M04 Carrollton, Mo. Bozzfngsl-f11f', ut.
3ZTpbxeEJ5resident' Periclean President. Favorite Expression:
l ma orus. .. - ., i
Y.W.C.A. G df' ' .E '
Ladies' Chorus. 00 Dmuouq
Favorite Expression: Favorite EXDI'0SSi0I1I Al?:.?,utxhfu1 I
'Tm 30mg h0IH04" "Aren't you glad to see mc?" Keen !
Winsome Frank Industrious f
Obseryant Ambitious Notable li
Remceng Unusual Sklllful .
Y Long Loyal Obsvrx' ant i
ical Expert Kind N001 I
. Youthful I
40- -41 g
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AUARY If0CH EDGAR JONES BEULA.H SWINDELL
Knobn.0s1z'r, Iwo. Warrensburg, 310. Blmrsmwn' Iwo'
Osbornc. Baconian. Y. W. C. A,-
Fiworite Expfgssiofli Favorite EXDression: Favorite Expression:
"Oh, my dear!' MGM a pin-3-' ..Fidd1e!,,
Kf10Y!'i!1g 1 Jolly short
Orlgma Obstinate Wise
Cigar i Noisy Innocent
umoro'-15 Evergreen Noiseless
' .1-i f , K ,
BIRCHLYN B. AIARSIIALI,
Assistant Art Editor Rhetor.
School Arts Club,
"Oh, goodnight!" .
I - . i
, ' ' 1
V ' "1':' lg Q
BESSE D. LIGHTCAP
Applelon City, Ala.
Y. VV. C. A. Vice-President.
"Ca.n't do it!"
ROY L. WEBB
- 44- ' ' ' as . v'------ ---- " ' 1-- 'LA-f ' " fi"
Lain,-,Q:n:,:A.:,:.T....,..-1 ...x.M.-.sfa-.ffm ,........,.-. ...,., . , iff-jf , '
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ALICE WULFEKAAIER OPAL FERGUSON
A Napoleon, lilo. - SL LOWS' MO'
JDELL Campbell President. Favorite EXDl'0SSi0I12
40, 5 Y- W- C- A- "I don't know."
Favorite Expression: . Friendly '
' "Ach du liebe Zeit und alles." Ecstatic X
est, MOCIGSU '
lvely l Earnest 1
. V, V
NELL EDEN KEPLEY
3 "Oh, I must get to studying!"
1 f ,iV' .l,:'.k .
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LEE GRETA AYRES
School Arts Club.
"I should say so."
SIDJVE Y J. LASLE Y
Kansas Cily. lilo.
Business Manager Rhetor.
Baconian Debater, '13.
Y. M. C. A.
"Now, listen here!"
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TL'L1,i' ALENE RICHARDSON GEORGE BEAR RUTH HA WKINS Ri
Warrvnsburq, Arlo. Tipton, Alo. Waffensbufy. fill?-
Favoritc Expression: Athenian- gsbome' Camllbf
unclievc me' ws so-., Football Team. -Ax Y' W. C
Rich Favorite Expression: Favorite Expression: Favorite Exl
Intelligent, "I'1l get you, old man." l "Oh, fudge!" "I'll be
Honest Bold Heavy . 3
Adorable Earnest Angelic 1
Refined Active Wan
Devoted Rough Knowing
. ,J .es
CHARLES A. WISDOAI LETHA HAAIAIETT EDITH JUNE UARTIY GEORC
Lincoln, Ma. Sz. Joseph, Mo. Wammbur A ,IDF A V
ifiqicpcclgb- V School Arts Club. Osborne g' I - Y- VV- C
.. Favorite Expression: School Arts Club' Favqqtg
' I look like a perfect Cirrus Favorite Expression: on X
Favorite Expression: horse' "Oh, fiddle!" S
"Hllll5' Gov!" Happv
. v Affectionate Modest
Wise, Y Meek Afigblel t
ngenuouh Musical ei? uw?
MSIE., Energetic limdn,
f"'?'?1ff' Talented H 1 ereuf
Opinionated Tin., NGCGIPSS
Masterful ' '
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CINS RUTH STEWART CHARLES Ax. LIVICCALNION ' CORA MA Y BARKLEY
lvlo. Hamilton, Mo. Blairstown, 'M'o. Holden' MU'
Campbellf Y. M. c. A. Cabinet. A Fawffite Expression: . ,.
Y' W' C- A' , Irving. Well, I should smlle.
Favorite Expression: A - Captain GUSDGI Team- Baigiigating
"I'1l be teetotally chewed up." Favorite Expression: Relfgpegl
v HL dl" ln Y
Shriimid U Sio a Logagmlge U tl
- - IS D FY n uslar ic
Enmiifgtlc Courbeops Youthgul
ye Acrobatie Cuggfgiious
Tal Reserved Ludicrous
feet THIS' Minute
- GEORGIA VERNE SHORT SADIE WHEELER LAUNA MARIA SAIITII
ERTIN x Warrensburg, 11110, Swvvl Springs' Alf" Ollerville, IHO.
Favorite Expression. "VVe11, what do you know about ..FzmnV,, caste
,. , ,, ' that?" ' ' '
I don t' care' Wm-dy Favorite Expression:
5iHC8I'6 Humorous "l'll say as I said before. for tha
HOHCSU EZIFUGSU benefits of those who came in late-
Obedient Entertaining sociable
Righteous Lively q Mood
Truthful Energetic lntggspective
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LUTIE VIRGIJVIA LONG GENEVIEVE FRAHER EDGAR JACKSON AI.
Wa,r,.nSbu,g' NIO. Libgrzy, Mo. .Mount Washington, lilo.
Osborne. Campbell. A Irving- ' U Osborn
Favorite Expression: Assistant Literary Editor Rhetor. Basket Ball Team 1913. capt-am 1914. School
"Hove you have llangrwilsf' Favorite Expression: Football Team' Favorite Ea
Lank "Pickles and cream." Favorite Expression: HQ11, vi
Original Faithful "By hambonef' be S0-
Notional Rhetorical J . I W
Giggly Attractive Oxlaill .
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ZXIYRTLE IVIAE JIASTEI-ZS
BEINJAAIIN W. GRov1:R A Swag, Springs, Ago.
LA VEN'1A B. KELXIIJ Eldorado Springs, Alo.
U Y. W. C. A, Campbell.
:Sac-onian. U Science Club. Y. VV. C. A.
'A H C b ll V' -P 'd 1. b
Favorite Expression F img' 6 We . resl en FlW0I'it0 EXDI'6SSi0I1I Clamp
'-Thar will de, sir." aVCfQ,g,.,xpreSS1On' "GPaCi0l1SV' Favoriiefl
A . .. X J S
G .5 Klnd
Isgniitagltic Modest . Energetic
opulent AttI'aCb1VG Nlannerly
vopary Sllmly Pleasant
4 6- f-47
.3, captain 1914.
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ZVI. LUCY WHITSETT
01108-W., lilo. Kiwbnosler, Mo.
Base Ball Team 1913, 1914.
School Arts Club.
Favorite Expression :
b "Oh, why dear, I don't knowfmay noun .em across men ..
so." ' '
e W. . V ' Cordial
appy . Late
Trim ' Watchful
' ROY LEE, CALDWELL
MARY L. ALLEN
"My gracious, how romantic
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BETHEL WEBB FRANCES J. ROBINSON 223012
Warrensburg, Mu, Huntsville, lilo. ' ' ' '
' ' - Art Editor Rhct-or.
Campbell President FaVfffitiIEJ,i??:fl0n' Y' NV. Cb A.
Favorite Expression: Rash Campbell,
"It just tickled me to pieces." Observant 3011001 Arts Club,
wining BOOIUSYI . . ,
Energetic IIIMSIHFIUVG Favorite Expression:
Brilliant Neggciable "I do Wish it would snow."
Busy gpiginal Studious
5 X .-l. W. BURNIIAM NOLA IVIAGRUDER AMINNIE B- JAMES
, Armstrong, Ala. Lenmar, Ztlo. Warrmsbwgy AIO'
Q Irving. Campbell. Campbell.
:M F Favorite Expression: Y- VV- C' A' Favorite Expression:
1 "Oh you sweet thing." Favorite Expression: . H noh' Hitterdickyy
YN E Bright A . I m Just tickled silly. Jolly
,X 1 Unsophisticated Mischievous Ardent
Reserved U7 Agile Mischievous
' I Natural Generous Exuberant
l Hopeful Resolute Short
f Active Unsophisticated
, 1 Merry Determined
+ J Earnest
5 .1 Responsive
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RUTH M. BIRICIIIIUER EDNA KINCAID STEPHEN E- SMITH
'g Nm' Franklin, Affo. Plaltsburg, Ado. Ufivfl. B40-
Favm-its E . , K- . Campbell. Irving President..
2 1-YES' CC Ab C. A. Cabinet.
,l e ate lu . ' -
4 B .ad-, Orphestra.
tlngiustrious Favorite Expression: 30191109 C1910-
i Resoluw A-1 havenf timej' Country Life Club.
5 Kifigppy Kind Favorite Expressions:
' lngenious lI1dUStIQi0uS "By thunder"+"Oh Heck."
E. Nlannerly N0m1I1a1
Q- Ecsgatic Constant Smooth
1 Rohusg Antiquated Musical
Q Inactive lndustrious
i DBlllJ6l'21tt? Thoughtful
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Y. XV. C.
SIU I TH
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CORRINE CONNELY MARTHA ELLEN GILBERT LEE FOSTER
Harrisonville, Mo. Warrensburg, lilo. Warfgmbufg, A,.1,,,
Y. NV. C. A. Y. W. C. A. Athenian.
"Fanny" caste. - Y. M. C. A.
Favorite Expression: Campbell. Science Club.
A-G Ooeyl-, School Arts Club,
, A 1 I Favorite Expression:
Clever Favorite Expression: QH Cplusj O : H20-
Nifty ' Frank
Natty Gay Opinionated
Exceptional , Independent Single
Lovely Lively Tearless
Youthful Balmy Emotional
ETHEL CLEVELAND L. L. PAYNE HER1lg0N FQHER
Fulton, MO' Lamomey Mo' Sl. oseph, 110.
P . I . Athenian. Qenlor E,asketjBa1l.
YQQSVF A, Country Life Club. Fanny CMM'
Favorite Expression: FZLVONUG EXDl'9SSi0f11 Fa"CfTit"f Expreslsiolw ,,
.creat Caesmw. LLWGII, Professormvv should ws orxg.
Cl f Persistent Fluent
Emcient Yeasgy Hilarious
vigorous . Nolsy Energetic-
Enffggfilg Elongated RHXflSlllllg
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13. WOOD LOTTIE LEMASTER RUTH LOVE ELIZ-
Hfarrmsfmfgv MO. King City, Mo. Parkville, MO. H
BflC0l1i1m- Favorite Expression: ganV?bgu'A Osborne.
Favorite Expwssion. "Well, it Just hurts me. h F I P. .X x
,, . .. , Favorite Expression. ,
Now hsten- Llttle ,. . ,, Favorite Exp
Ernest O Hivensl Joh goo!
Worthy I , Moody 1
0Df'1ml,Sf'1C Artistic '-Wah el Qui,
Ofiglllal Serious ofdel' Y U
Dauntless Taikative Valll
Ennis ' Earnest
V X :L X L
PEARLE FICKAS NAOil1I ELIZABETH ALEXANDER NORA NEAL SAIVDERS
Warrwnsburg, MO. Clinton, Mo. Pleasant Hill, MO. HAY
Assistant Art Editor Rhetor Campbell. Normal Chorus. ,
Campbell. Student Staff. Senior Basket Ball Team. PGl'1Cl6H1
School Arts Club. Vice-President Y. W. C. A. Periclean. Y, XV, C
Senior Basket Ball Team, President Senior Class Fall Term. Y. W. C. A. 'Country
Favorite Expression: Favorite Expression: Favorite Expression: Favorite EY!
"Dad hum it." "It makes me tired, but what next." "I don't care." H1 mugt
Fantastical Amicable Studious A b.
Interesting Linguistic Amiable m 1'
Complex Efficient Neat Not
Kind Xcellent Deliberate D
Artistic Able Earnest,
50b0I' Nigvlil Regsonable
armg f t
Extraordinary H ee
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. ' ' Palzonsburg, Mo. ' '
5 A X Baconian.
Favorite Expression: A
HA TTIE ANDERSON
A I Favorite Expression:
Favorite Expression: H
Well, I'1l be jiggledy-jigged!
WILLIAM LEW HYATT AJABEL 11,x.x111,1'0,v
Norbornc N10 . COIu77lbUS, IWO. Iloldvn' Ah,-
Periclean. Baconian. Y. WV. C. A.
,Y- W- C- Baseball Team 1913, 1914' Favorite Expression:
CUUHUPY L1f0 Club- Favorite Expression: 'Tm not going U1 do ig'
Favorite Expression: Fan, enough' Happy
"I must study every minute." H0D0fl11 Ambitious
Ambitious Actlve lndepvncls-nt
Notable TFHSU' Lean
Digging Truthful Tall I -
00- 1 +11
' f" ..:2'4s,,ks.!'f
Kansas City, Ala.
E A x
GEA XE ROOI'
Y. XV. C. A.
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BE VERLY IIELAIS
"Gosh. " '
AL THA H0 WE
"Oh dear. dear!"
H. PI. GILLILAND
Y, M. C. A.
Country Life Club.
FLOSSIE B UCKNER
"Hovv's your good health?" Learned
. . Liberal
Laudable ' Attentive
EUGENE A. BROCK MARIIE AID
Warrrnsburg, Alu, Gallalifz, A10.
"Show me, will you
'Tm sure I don't know.
.,,, Do you?"
to ye m
June is 1
' B UCKNER
I don't know.
,K-,M Q-agQ,,mgL.e:,l,:NT,7++,T.4fJ :s .. -,..- ....., - -. .-.A . ' i "'ff1? ' ,":lFi'jf"f:f'3
'V-235131 ,, . ,, . , IFXJIM1 r
Eiztnrg nf 132 Glnnqurring igernw
OW, it befell in ye early days of Septembre in ye year of our Lord nineteen hundred and ten that Dr. Hawkins
bethought him of- ye foe, Ignorance, which devastated ye country, which lurked, red-eyed and fiery-tongued,
in ye halls of old Normal Number Two. Year after year, year after year, this death-dealing dragon had
been attacked by bands of ambitious youths and maidens. Sometimes these bands, by skillful strategy and
military tactics together with courage and bluff, succeeded in wounding ye enemy but never did they kill him-
always he came back. A
Now when ye President of ye Normal School bethought him of this fearful Thing which still came whiffling
through ye Halls and when he remembered those last long roars of fiendish delight as the Thing had swished its
tail through History of Education room and had laid low those valiant warriors battling there, he gat him from
his bed and sent forth a call, a plea for volunteers. Eftsoons a whole host was clean able together in answer to
his call-people from Seniorland, juniorland, Soph. Island, Freshie Prairies, Janitor Land and Professional
'Now it happened that alle of these peoples had met and struggled with ye dragon, Ignorance, in previous
years, except ye Freshies from Freshie Prairies. These said Freshies were of a grass-like, vivid green ta most
peculiar People D and so young and tender that ye Dragon devoured many of them with as great relish as ye kine
devour ye green young sprouts upon ye plains. But the young and green, this company of Freshies was a noble
band and mighty, and right valiantly and well did it fight the Foe.
Ere spring had come ye Enemy was sore exhausted, but still more sore exhausted were ye Freshies and
when ye Presidente called them alle together and spoke unto them, "Right faithfully have ye fought. Go now
and rest ye for awhilef' They alle retired with joyful hearts.
Three months did they rest and then they returned to ye battlefield readie for ye fray. But alas! Not
long had they been there, when a fearful fever ,passed amonge them-they were alle seized with spasmoclic attacks
of sophomoritis during which they were so thoroughly saturated with ye exaggeration of ideas concerning ye
vastness of their own power that they found it a more difficult thing than any ye wot of to adjust their helmets
to ye muchly increased head. Great was ye lamentation among ye Profs and alle who watched ye struggle, for
while this epidemic raged ye fearful Fiend, Ignorance, still gorged on ye bloode of alle ye struggling people and
his sway over ye land was strengthened. P
Finally, in despair, ye Profs sought to check ye dreadful slaughter of ye Sophs Qfor such had they been termedj
by sending them to Juniorland toarecuperate.
After a sojourn there of some hundrede days, ye tribe returned, refreshed and resolute and bearing ye new
name of Juniors, to ye Normal halls, alle besmirched with ye bloode of ye Dragonls victims. Ye Dragon still
raged, with eyes aflame and mouth alle gaping wide for ye next victims. And then ye real battele began! For
months they struggled, at times fespecially at ye ends of ye terms, when alle ye exam papers were marked and
streaked with bloode, red and dreadfulj it seemed inevitable that Ignorance must win, but when ye month of
June' is come and ye bands of noble warriors departed for a few weeks rest among ye mountains of Seniorland,
they left ye Foe most grievously wounded.
ln Septembre, when ye red-gold of ye sunset lingered in ye lakes of Seniorland with that calme beautie so
refreshing to ye tired spirit, and ye violet mist seemed to dwell softly, caressingly, on ye snow-tipped mountain
peaks. when ye meadows shone like dark emeralds and ye trees dipped and beckoned quietlyjgently with the
breath of ye west wind-then, when everything was strangely beautiful in Seniorland, this band of warriors
now known as Seniors left ye lovely out-of-doors and came, for ye fourth time, to ye halls of ye Normal, to ye
never-ceasing conflict with ye fiery Dragon of Ignorance.
For months they strove mightily and nobly and gradually .was ye swaye of ye Demon weakened. Howbeit,
it was not until ye spring had come again that ye final struggle was made. It was on a day for war, but ye
Dragon seemed to be rallying from wounds he had received in a recent conflict and ye Seniors wisely sought to
strike while ye advantage was theirs. Then set they their host in arraye of battele against ye Foe and long time
they fought-from four hours until much night had come did they fightg fire darted in alle directions from ye
cavernous mouth of ye Demon, his monstrous taile lashed furiously from side to side, his eyes gleamed fiendishly,
he roared with terrific roars that shook ye Normal buildings and shattered ye windows. Yet at ye end, ye Seniors
hurtled on ye Dragon shouting, "Now shall he not escape our hands!" And full 'soon ye Dragon's heade was severed
from his bodie! '
Ye Dragon, Ignorance, was conquered-nay, more, he was slain! And now from alle ye ivy-crowned portals
of old Normal Number Two no sound is heard save ye triumphant cry of '14,
' JEAN R. LEBION, 'l4.
M - i .- L5 Q. f
me beautie so
:ntly with the
id of warriors
Normal, to ye
Jr war, but ye
sely sought to
and long time
tions from ye
nd, ye Seniors
ie was severed
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Lzlcraru Edztor hzloinvtl
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Leia Gibson Alma Winders Orpha Hznzl Eula Evans L. W. Shadburne Ethel De Honey Waller Spriess
ary ' ,
f Irene Taylor Esta Harrison Elizabelh Bell M'arlh.a AleNaVir David Adams Vesper Lilly Francis E. Nelson
Elizabeth Blair Frances Aloore Thomas G. VV00lsey , Jess Heisler Graham Haswell Dlayme W'elker Alabel Young
'dim' Anlainelle Gibson Clara Seoll lkflay Aloslry 0. Kireher Leonora Hessel Hazel E. Thornlon Aaalzslus Gaarlrielz
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Louise Pelcrs Gussir' AIcPherson John Gilberl Bernice Pierre L Anna Ford Alary Jane Snowdon R. E. Six Florence f
Grace Ilorn Willa Adams Alarie ,Velklorrow ' Alaynarrl Ashworth Alary Vawler Fawn Sleu-arl IV. T VC Williams -UIC" M
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R. E. Six Florence Strange Luke Seward Frances ,lkloore Vesta Shanks Lawrence Burkarth Sophia Bulzrmeister Roland Grizzsleacl
T' AVC Williams Alice Nlurl Emmet Ellis Alarie Connel Glec Wharton E. W. Alexander Grave Fryer Ralph lfrunlq
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Winona McFarland Viva Flickinger Ida Peilhman Guy Webb Alta Arnotc Hazel Bledsoe Donald Roberts
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'GWAS the year '!3. Eight months had rolled away leaving somber September to sway the threads of
stubborn destiny. - .
Far out on the troubled sea of life, frowned upon by angry clouds of gloom and scorn, shelled by
lightningflashes of derision, tossed the juniors' gallant bark of hope. Fierce were the waves of tribulation that
lapped the deck with greedy appetite, ever alert that they might sweep the one pulled down by the winds of
amusement into the threatening sea of Flunk.
H Nobly she braved the siege as, propelled by the hissing stream of ambition, she rode from crest to trough
and from trough to crest on that watery battlefield that might easily have immersed a bark with less determination.
But Lo! A light wormed its way thru the darkness of despair! It is the beacon from the lighthouse in
the harbor of attainment! It stirs the proud ship with a new determination. But hark, there isithe sound of
human voices that mingles with anxietyis fogg and see, there is a second light! From whence come they? The
light -is a halo that caresses the heads of the Seniors, sanctified by conquest and who fling music at the troubled
elements as their sturdy bark anchors in that blessed harbor of attainment. A
Vifere those voices the ones that filled the air? Surely Seniors are not crying for help! A searchlight rises
on the backward horizon as the Soph's ship starts on the sea's rugged path thru which the juniors have recently
passed. But Sophs, the attempt is made in vaing all will be lost unless there be such a captain aboard as Blevinsg
a second mate like Hall, and such a lookout in the nest as Urban!
LEVT B. B. BRI"I"l', 'l5.
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Secretary and Treasurer
Vice-President and Literary E
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J. W. DIEFENDORFF
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AIONOD AIUSSER FRANCES WELCH
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Marion O. Lzfuck Erdic Ilvrslzbergfwr Harold Patterson ' Arlene Wash S. E. Sclzilb
Aflablc Wnrnick Elizabeth Hursl W. F. Scruby Grace Greer Alax Prussiny
Eflflll Sllflffl' E, L. Parsons Winifrcd Alabry Ecol J. Williams J. H. Parsons
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of thy lifn
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NCE upon a time there was a valiant band of Sophomores who were searching thruout the world for success
and "social efhciencyf' During their search they came to the territory of Phoecus. Traveling thru
that country they came to a rugged and romantic glen where wassituated the Oracle of the Delphi. Phyrra,
the priestess, was seated on her tripod, with the enclouding and inspiring vapors floating about her. Diefendorf,
the leader, suggested that the band of Sophomores stop and implore the aid of the divine Oracle. By universal
consent they paused. The noble chief went first to the divination. The priestess murmured, "Bring six years
of thy life and lay them on the altar of christian service, then shalt thou become as a messenger of hopef' With
bowed head the chief rejoined his band. Roberts went next to the mystical prophecy. "Thy lot is cast in the
beauty of nature-the fruits of the earth shall be thine for the reaping," came the voice of Phyrra. Blanche,
the daughter of Johnston, was next to gain Phyrrals interest. The priestess spake thus unto her, "Delve thou
deep into the ancient scriptg become wise that thou may impart wisdomf, Quinlan, the Original, slipped among
the intoxicating vapors of the glen and the priestessmuttered, "Study thou the signs of the Zodiac. Virgo shall
signify thy fate." Schilb, the giant, caused the priestess to say, "Thy broad shoulders shall carry a great load for
two score years-then, thou shall cast it off and be crowned with laurel." Ruth, the daughter of Robertson,
implored the Oracle's prophecy and Phyrra murmured dreamily, "ln the seventh moon from now thou shalt
receive four caskets-one will contain a tress of gray, one black, one golden and one brown, signifying the master
of a hearthstone which might be thine. Travel only in the direction from whence cometh the tress of brown, for
on that alone will be found happiness and joy." Mabel, the daughter of Warnick, stepped among the vapors
of the Delphi and Phyrra murmured, "The needle and spool shall place thy portrait in the hall of fame. Thy
needlework shall cause the populace to pause and wonder." Peters heard the priestess to murmur, "l see thee
in the city of fashion, Paris, exhibiting gowns, a mannequin they shall call thee in the days to come." As Hilda
and John wandered among the Delphic vapors the voice said, "Be thou pure in heart that thou may disseminate
the gospel of truth to all people." Musser inquired his way to social efficiency and the priestess murmured, "lt
is decreed that your task shall be to ease pain with medicinef' As Francis walked into the shadowy glen. Phyrra
whispered, "Behold the fog of the future clears away and l see, hung in the Salon, a picture entitled 'Football
versus Glory., It shall be thy creation." A woman of noble physique next ventured into the vapors: "Look
thou into the dim future and behold a painting hung in the Louvre. It is entitled 'Roses and Larksf Thou
shalt have been its inspiration." ,Next to implore aid were Cowan and Gibler. Phyrra said, "Lay aside your
sheaths of ease, advance into the fight for Right and the spoils of the victor shall be thinef, The priestess
answered Elizabeth's question concerning her key to success with, "Among the stars cast thine eyes for they
alone can decree thy fate." Grace, the daughter of Greer, upon asking what she should do to gain social efH-
ciency, was told, "Wield well the measuring cup and the sifter, for in the days to come thy concoctions shall make
the world pause and taste and wonder." The questioning of two brown-eyed maidens, Hockaday and Maybry,
made Phyrra say gently, "Thou shalt do nothing resulting in fame, but rather the nobler work of doing the little
things which make the big things possible." Y
Thus the Oracle of the Delphi prophesied for the Sophomores-and they went on their way subdued and
HELEN REDFO R D.
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C. L. AIAJORS
R . our
" GAIL A. SHICKLES
CHARLES A. MALLINSON R, W, MOQRE
TTPHSIIVN Business Alanager
C. N. Alabry Ruth Alerlle ' Velma Laws Winnie Coe E. L. AfeNeel Alpha Ifislzlnrzm-A
Eihgl Ifgmmd Ilubgrl Lguf Elizabeth Alohler Charles J. Aliller Beatrice Bussell Zelmn Frasier
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Tell me not in mournful numbers,
Freshie life is but a dream.
For the Freshie Hunks who slumbers,
And flunks are not what they seem.
Flunks are real, cuts are awful,
And exams are "worse" still.
Tho we dig and grind and study,
Freshman life is still uphill. -
Not enjoyment, naught but sorrow,
Is our destined end or Way,
And we pray and hope and labor,
, That our records may be UA."
Lives of Seniors all remind us,
We may be one, too, sometime,
And departing leave behind us,
Memories of a class sublime.
Memories that perhaps another,
Sailing o'er the solemn main
Of a Freshie's trials and troubles,
Seeing shall take heart again.
Let us then be up and doing,
With a heart for any fate.,
Still a-flunking, still a-cutting,
Learn to labor and to Wait.
4 -B. B.
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N THE morning of September 24th, we Preps were told to meet in Room ll. After climbing many, many
flights of steps, which seemed endless to our inexperienced feet, we finally reached this room where we
organized our class for the year l9l3-I4.
Since that memorable day we have had many enjoyable meetings. On the evening of December lZth we
gave a reception in the Gymnasium. The weather was very inclement but this did not mar our pleasure in the
least. About eightro'clock we went thru the trying ordeal of going down the receiving line pretending to be at
ease. After this the fun began. We played such games as drop the handkerchief and fox-and-goose. Later,
refreshments consisting of punch and cake were served:
Another interesting thing to us was the class picture for the Rhetor. We saved our pennies for weeks and
denied ourselves many sticks of candy that we might pay for our picture. One bright, sunny morning at chapel
period we assembled on the front steps of the Normal building feeling very jubilant over the very thought of hav-
ing our pictures in the Rhetor. After a long period of arranging and re-arranging the feat was finally accomplished
and we were allowed to go back to our classes.
By this short sketch you may see what the Preps have been doing And we trust many more such happy
moments may be ours as We journey onward to the goodly land called Seniordom.
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N NOVEMBER l3, l9l3, a number of students and the heads of the three departments, Fine Arts,
Household Arts, and Manual Arts, met in the Department of Art with the View of organizing a club for
the promotion of a higher appreciation of the Arts among the students and its extension in the community.
Mr. Ahrens acted as temporary chairman. A constitution was drawn up and later an election of officers
took place by which the following were chosen: Maynard Ashworth, presidentg Margaret Castle, vice-presidentg
and Mary Robinson, secretary and treasurer. The name given to the club was "The School Arts Club" of the
Warrensburg Normal School. A
Many entertaining as well as highly educational programs have been given, among which were the following
talks: "Oriental Rugs" by Mrs. Waltersg "The Kinship of Arts," by Miss Ballg "Design,H by Miss Elizabeth
Shannon. These talks were followed by a paper on "Mural Decoration in American by Miss Margaret Castle,
and a lecture by Edward Howard Griggs on "Art for l..ife's Sake." i
The school and the community have been inspired to greater work by this great lecturer. Although the
weather was very stormy on the occasion, the chapel was nearly filled with eager and expectant hearers and the
Club hopes to be able to secure Mr. Griggs again next year for a series of lectures.
Two meetings of the Club were made interesting by demonstration lessons, one given in cooking by the
Household Arts Department and another in charcoal work and book-binding by the Fine 'Arts Department.
These have enabled the students to become better acquainted with and to understand better the methods
employed in each. A
Membership in the Club is open to all who are interested in the Arts and that the Club may prosper equally
as well during the coming year as it has in the year l9l3-I4 is 'our heartiest wish.
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A Periclean Society there is in this school,
Whose literary productions are best, as a ruleg
The girls work and play
W'ith a will every dayg
Each countenance is as bright as a jewel.
In this society there are many types of girls,
Girls who have straight hair, and those who have
There are some that are tall,
Others who are small,
And many are as precious as pearls.
The quality of the girls is much above par,
They are more digniiied and sweeter by far.
Than many students,
Who show no prudence,
And never board an upward-bound car.
Of the presidents there was Smith, first in line,
Then Faulk was elected in due time,
They both did their best
To marshal the rest,
And in the Spring, Sanders helped us to climb.
Our Brother Athenians, the best on earth,
Can't be beaten for prowess or worth.
Oh! The jolly good times,
And the feating sublime
That we often partake of with laughter and mirth.
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Can you find a rarer pearl
CNow listen what I sayj
Than a loyal Osborne girl,
In our great U. S. A.?
Jewel of inHnite worth,
One which will stand the test,
In the grandest school on earth
She is considered best.
Let me now inform you why
CYou know this to be truel
Loyal Osborne girls rank high
And always prove true blue.
O. L. S., they all agree,
1 Shall rank above the par, ,
It shall the "star" society be
And shed its light afar.
Star in the literary sphere,
For which it organized,
Star of Normal Two so dear
And by old Normal prized.
ln school work of every line
School spirit they will show,
Osborne girls are superfine,
As all the students know.
If you cannot 'here agree,
CI'll whisper this to youl
Search the honor roll and see
That what I've said is so.
Osborne girls, yea quite a few,
Who've left in years gone by,
Laurels won at Normal Two
And placed our standard high.
Laurel winning does not end
. Atdear old Normal Two,
On thru life their way they wend,
To O. L. S. still true.
Nothing their high aims can mar
Possessed of pluck and vim,
On they're led by the tiny star,
Its glory ne'er is dine.
XNishes best, dear O. L. S.
From followers, great and small,
This desire we'll now confess
Is voiced by one and all.
That upon the book of fame
Throughout the ceaseless time
Shall first appear the Osborne's name,
A name to us sublime.
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'TIN TIMES of want and need, in times of plenty and prosperity, we find that the camel was always the
most treasured possession among ancient Arabian tribes, and so now thru ups and downs, thru victory
and defeat the Campbells are always highly esteemed in the Warrensburg Normal School. When in l898
they adopted the name Campbell in honor ofthe late John T. Campbell they took as their ideal purity, worth,
and loyalty and they have ever maintained as their motto, "Deeds alone suffice." The Campbell girls of I9I4
have not failed to contribute their share to the fame and glory of the society.
ln the first place we gained the honor of making the highest grades of any organization during the fall term.
This was not due to the special efforts of a few but to the efforts of the society as a whole. Then too, we had the
distinction of being the only girls' organization to be represented in the oratorical contest. Although we did not
win first place we had every reason to be proud of our representative, Miss Elliott.
Not only are our efforts directed toward the pursuit of learning, but the social life also gets a goodly share
of our attention. Informal socials are frequent among us and we often share our jolly times with our society
brothers, the lrvings.
Our biggest time was on the night of February 14th when Cupid hovered near the Campbells and lrvings at
their annual Colonial Party. Many members of both societies arrayed themselves in the garb of by-gone days,
and one particular Campbell and one particular Irving, looking especially beautiful and sedate, preceded by
flower girls and many attendants, marched down the long aisle and halted before a clerical looking gentleman
with book in hand. It looked for awhile as tho Cupid might have triumphed, but alas! the serious officiant smiled
as he pronounced them partners for the Virginia reel and the wedding party was only a merry crowd of dancers.
From the success of the Society during this year of I9l4 we have bright hopes for Campbells of future years.
May they always maintain the same lofty ideals and high standards and may the purple and lavender long hold
way in Normal Two. - '
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Athrnizm Svurietg ,
EHR Athenian Literary Society was organized early in the fall of 1894. Up to that time there were only
two young men's societies in school. These contested annually in oratory for a banner. Finally, a number
of young men, becoming dissatisfied with the method of contesting, withdrew from these societies. These,
with a number of young men not allied with either society, organized the Athenian society. The society then
consisted of twenty-six members, six of whom were seniors. Since that time it has constantly grown until at
present it is in the proximity of the hundred mark.
The aim of this organization now is threefold. First, we strive to make the work, or our regular Friday
afternoon programs, of such nature that it will be of practical help to all members. Second, we endeavor to give
our representatives special training in the preparation which they make for the intersociety contests. Third,
inasmuch as it requires a sound body for the best mental development, we encourage the development of the
physique of our members. J
Altho the last of the young men's societies to organize, we are proud to say the Athenians have won more
intersociety contests than both the others. As to the intersociety track-meets the Athenians have been vic-
torious in all except the first, as is shown by the trophies in our hall. Besides doing successful work as a society,
the Athenians have always furnished their share of leaders in the school organizations, as well as sending out
many men who have filled prominent positions after leaving school, such as Professors S. E.. Davis, B. M. Stigall,
C. H. McClure, and W. G. Bek.
On the whole, the Athenians have had a successful past and expect a more successful future.
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J T WAS january 20, ISSI, that fifteen of the strongest students of this school met in R. H. Emberson's
room for the purpose of organizing what is now the oldest literary society in this institution-namely, the
The first president of this society was Professor Payne, then a member of this Normal school faculty. It
was under his supervision that the Baconian Society received a good start. Since that time many of its members
have gained places in the world which are well worth mentioning. Among these we take special pride in referring
to the following people:
Geo. R. Crissman, Warrensburg Normal.
Jas. Gwinn, Superintendent of Schools, New Orleans, La.
Frank Deerwester, Washington State Normal School.
H. A. Phillips, Warrensburg Normal.
Other more recent students who deserve much honor for their achievements are: Delton Carter, George
Maccurdy, D. A. Bickle, and William F. Smith who is now with the the Department of Foreign Affairs at Wash-
ington, D. C. ' A
This year the work has been unusually well organized and effectively carried out. At present there are
about fifty Baconians. They are a bright, energetic band of young men whose aims are high, and whose hearts
are in the great work which they are undertaking. Our future is bright-promising greater things in the way
of success than either our past or present achievements. -
' H. H. GILLILAND.
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Uhr Elruing Eitrrarg Svnrirtg
EHE. lrvings, the second men's literary society organized in Normal Number Two, received their charter
signed by President George L. Osborne, in March, I886. The small group designated in the charter,
together with a few other men, met in Room Two and perfected an organization, the purpose of which was
to "cultivate those arts, graces, and talents which give effect to oratory and force to argument." They chose
"Excelsior" as their motto in literary work, and Washington Irving as their patron saint among American men
of letters. In order that they might ever be pointed to higher ideals of moral obligation and service to their
fellow men they made the Bible their standard.
With such axbeginning it is easy to see why the Irvings soon took a prominent place among the societies of
the school. They have always realized, however, that hard work was necessary if they were to maintain their
position and be of service to their fellows. The Irvings have won a fair share of the intersociety contests, and
have had men on practically every athletic team-having had the captainship of the basket ball team for the
past two seasons. In scholarship the lrvings rank among the highest, as is shown by the statistics of the past
fall term. We do not mention these things boastfully, but wish to point to the past only as a reminder to encour-
age the lrvings of today to look to the future with its great opportunities. A
Then let the heart of every loyal Irving be filled with enthusiasm as he sees the colors of Old Gold and . Black
or hears the familiar yell:
Soci! Soci!! Societeel!!
lrvings! lrvings I!
Rah! Rah!! Rah!!!
reverberating thru the time-worn halls of Old Normal Number Two, and let him be true to the traditions and
standards of "Old Socin that the name Irving may ever stand for good-fellowship, courage, scholarship, 'and
manly character. I
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E HE Y. C. A. had its beginning in London aboutsixty years ago, and now has its adherents in every
quarter of the globe. It found its way early into the colleges of America and from them it made its way
into those of Europe, Asia, and Africa. The College Y. M. C. A. movement has now taken the name of
The World's Student Christian Federation, representing about two thousand colleges and about forty races.
Our own Association in this Normal School aims not only to assist in the spiritual development of the students
but also to guide and enrich their social life. '
ln our efforts to fulfill these aims we hold regular-midweek devotional meetings at which discussions of life's
problems are prominent features. In addition Mission and Bible classes are carried on. Then, too, the Asso-
ciation maintains a well-patronized Self-Help Department, which finds work for men who desire to work a part
of their leisure hours. I
This organization is kept in touch with the work of other Associations of the State thru the meeting of our
delegates with the different Y. M. C. A. conferences. This year three of our members were in attendance at
that inspirational and educational meeting held in Kansas City-The Student Volunteer Convention. This
convention was composed of the largest student body ever convened in America and much lasting good will
result from the inspiration it afforded.
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"' ACH year's work is for those of us who have a vital interest in the activities of the Young Womenys
Christian Association, both a success and a pleasureg a failure and a disappointment. Although we
always succeed in accomplishing some of our specific aims and feel a growth in our religious lives, we also
feel a tinge of disappointment and dissatisfaction.
Our membership for l9l3-I4 has been the largest in the history of the associationin the Warrensburg Normal
School, having passed the two hundred seventy-five mark. This is largely the result of a very thorough and
vigorous campaign during the Fall term. This contest wasp planned by our very efficient vice-president,
Naomi Alexander. '
We have endeavored to use this large number of girls to the best aclvantageg cabinet members and other
leaders have tried to gain the interest and service of each girl. Although we have failed to reach every girl, we
have succeeded in reaching a few and we have been greatly benefited by our efforts. '
The financial part of our task has been difficult but it is now in good condition. We have carried on our
social work and met the expenses and have paid a small part of the field student secretary's expenses in our
offering for supervisory work. The mission gifts have not been ,large but they have shown the interest of the girls.
Our social committee's work has been a pleasure to all of us. ' The various informal parties have made pos-
sible an interest in one another and have been the occasion for the beginning of friendships. We have also met
trains to receive the new girl students, helped them find homes and to classify and have tried generally to keep
Our mission work has been helped very much by the student volunteer band. This has nine of our students
as members, seven girls and two boys. Missions classes were conducted for a part of the year. The Student
Volunteer Convention in Kansas City was a potent inspiration to our Volunteers.
At the close of our work we pause to ask whether it has been of lasting value to anyone that we have worked
and planned in the task which we so soon leave to others. We cannot tell what our offerings of time and energy
means to others, but in ourselves it has more firmly implanted the motto of the National and also that of ourown
local association: "I am come that ye might have light," and "Non ministrari, sed ministraref'
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EHIS service occurs at nine o'clock on a Saturday night at the beginning of each term. A bugle is sounded.
There is a general march of the fifty girls over the entire house from garret to laundry. Then the following
program takes place in the dining room in the basement. Mabel Wartig as master of ceremonies says with
"We hope that none of you is so dense that you do not now know the purpose of this meeting. It is to test
your fitness for citizenship here. To do this we have decided first to prove your physical courage. The first fea-
ture of this test you have already passed successfully. It was to see what your reaction would be upon seeing
all the girls in their kimonas with their hair done naturally. None of you have grown hysterical. Now we
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Vernon XVetherall, Lord Bantoek, her husband,
Mr. Maynard Ashworth
Martin Bennet, her butler . . Mr. George Davenport
Susannah Bennet, her housekeeper
lane Bennet, her maid , .
Ernest Bennet, her second footman
Honoria Bennet. her still-room maid
'l'hr,- Klisses XYetherall. her aunts by
mzirrizige, . . t.
Miss Flora Burnett
Miss Elizabeth Bell
Mr. Rolla Johnson
Miss Mary Lewis
Nl iss Ruth Robertson
I Miss Helen Redford
Ihr. l' reenizmllv, her loval medical man . Mr. Levi Britt
4 'M' L l
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England ..., Miss Launa Smith
Scotland Miss Marguerite jones
Miss Mary Douglass
Miss Glee Xliharton
Miss Mabel Wartig
Miss Veda Hudson
Miss Hermion Fisher
Miss Ruth Mertle
Miss Martha Gilbert
Bliss .Xllu .XVIIUIC
gc orge 'ewte, her former business manager,
Mr. Frml ililtlik'I
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Duke , MF. Vlleeks Q Mr, Brucg
Valentine . Mr. Ashworth Mr, Hoygley
Proteus Mr. Ives 5 Mr. Stagner
Antonio . Miss Goacher Mr, D, Lewis
Panthino Miss Day Julia , Miss Dauwalter
Thurio . Mr. VanMeter Q Sylvia Miss Grace
Eglamfluf MY- 55845011 -ff Lucretta Miss Douglass
Speed . Mr. Barkley X Ursula . Miss Hannum
Launce Mr. Henzlik K if X Miss Long
Host - - Mr- Hunter lwl. Ladies in waiting . Miss Reed
First Outlaw Mr. Brown r Miss Martin
Second Outlaw Mr' Coonmd I Musicians . , . .... Mr. Clark, Soloist
Mandolin Club: Messrs. Burnham, Stahl, Quick, S. Lewis,
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Sigma Evita Qlhi
Colors: Turquoise and Wine
Flower: White Carnation
Marie Connell Fanny Lew McCoy
Josephine Conway s Erdie Hershberger
Anna Cockrell Helen Redford
Elizabeth Quinlan Drucilla Rowland
Mary Buckley Bess Groves
Vesta McClain Carrie Anderson
Ruth Hawkins N ' Katherine Tucker
Marian Quinlan Martha Winsborough
Ruth Robertson Dorothy Weir
SORORES iN FACULTATE
Marie Todd Helen Dauwalter
Ruth B8.USlCl16 Effle Shfyogk
Marie Youngs M,-5
Marian Clark Mrs
Maud Hawkins '. , M,-S
SORORES IN URBE
Mary Martha Suddath c? M1-5,
,, W ,Lia
Allen Gilbert A
A. Lee Smiser
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Founded at Clinton, Missouri, in 1892.
MISSOURI BETA CHAPTER
Founded at VVarre-nsburg, Missouri, in 18911.
Sgfgfgg, Colors: White, Scarlet and Gold.
"H Flower: Red Carnation.
T6 , .
I CHAPTER ROLL
Reid Boulton, '14, Macon.
Homer Carson, '14, St. Joseph.
Clifford Criley, '15, Independence.
Benj. W. Grover, '14, Warrensburg.
Lawrence N. Pease, '14, St. Louis.
A Robert L. Rhoades, '15, Harris.
Luke W. Seward, '15, Hardin.
Rex A. Smith, '14, Warrensburg.
Allen G. Thurman, '16, Warrensburg.
Charles A. Wisdom, '14, Lincoln.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
H. H. Bass.
FRATRES IN URBE
- Dr. D. C. Adcock - Hugh Kemper
Charles H. Clark
Glen Clark '
Maurice D. Mohler
, Dallas B. Corum Albert Owings
Lonnie Hill E. Lee Smiser
Christopher johnson Raymond Warnick
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Business Mfamlger Advertising Zllanager
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THE OR AL STI. DE T
VOL Ii M E 900. WARRENSB URG, MO.
SATURDAY, APRIL 25. RHETOR
EDITION. NUMBER 666.
W. S. N. CINCHES BASKET BALL CHAMPIONSHIP.
Largest Crowd ot Season 2 Saw the Allen Squad Take Basket
Ball Pie From Dan Nee's Fast Five. Cardinal and
Gray Put Up Strong Fight But Lost to
"Pony Express" Senior Girls Won
- Preliminary Game.
If there was any doubt in any ones
mind as to whether the Warrensburg Normal
squad would win the Inter-Collegiate State
Championship it was decidedly settled on
the home court last night.
The "pony express" was put on a long,
hard drive, and they succeeded in delivering
the "mail" from Springfield to Warrensburg.
At the close of the first half, the Allen five
was in the lead four points, the score being
19 t0 15.
W. S. N. BARRED.
Sprlngheld and Cape Girar-
deau Rule Woolsey Out-
An Alleged Charge of
Plagiarism on "No
The Warrensburg contestant in the
Inter-Normal Oratorical Contest held at
Springfield last Friday night was barred
from entering the contest by Cape Girardeau
and Springfield on a charge of plagiarism.
Mr. Woolsey's production was on the same
subject and followed the same general line
of thought as the winning eration in the
Inter-State contest last year.
A copy of the oration referred to the
production of a Cedar Falls, Iowa man-
has been in the hands of the local Debate
Committee since the time of the Inter-State
Contest last year. Each school holds a
copy of eachforation submitted.
Osbornes and Baconlans Win
Both First Places in
The winners of the contest held last
Friday evening are Miss Lena Rivers Boley,
Osborne, and Mr. Levi B. Britt, Baconian.
To every member of the Alumni, who has
graduated since the year 1896 the phrase
Uintersociety declarnaforyn carries a specific
As Editor in Chief none could crcel
In planmng and working thc work of Dan. L.
BAUSI-IKE SCORES SUCCESS.
Head of Woman's Department
of Physical Education
With Assistant, Miss
The exhibition given hy the gym class
and training school girls was a success in
every way. The praise can not be shifted
to anyone class or number for each new
.A ...-. .- . . ,.-.,...-. .mn - -. --..m.--,---
EXCURSION T0 LIBERTY.
Special Train to Be Chartered.
Must Have 300 People
to Get It.
The Normal football team will go to
Liberty next Friday to play William Jewell
for the State championship. This promises
to be the hardest and best game that the
Normal has on their schedule.
Since this deciding game is to be played
on a foreign field, it is much desired that a
big bunch of Normal rooters go to Liberty
at that time.
Plans for a special train are under way.
This will be a big convenience for the rooter.
In order to get this special train, the railroad
must be guaranteed 300 excursionists. The
special would leave Warrensburg at 9 a. m.,
and get back before bedtime that same
night. The round trip fare is only 53.20.
So five dollars would pay the whole bill,
red lemonade, meals, fare and all. Dr.
Hawkins has promised all who wish to go
Missouri Intercollegiate Bas-
ket Ball Championship
Title Given To
W. S. N.
At last the committee of the Missouri
Intercollegiate Athletic Association has
awarded the basket ball championship for
1914 to old Normal No. 2. There are
twelve members in the association, so we
did not win by accident as some have sup-
posed. A total of thirty-one extra conference
games were played
with the following results:
Play W L Pct. R'k.
Warrensburg. 11 10 1 . 909 lst
Wm. Jewell., I1 8 3 .727 2nd
Tarkio ...... 8 4 4 .500 3rd
Drury ....... 5 2 3 .400 4th
Mo. Wesleyan S 3 5 .375 5th
Maryville.. . . 7 1 6 . 142 6th
Central. . . . . 7 5 65 715 7th
WON FROM CENTRAL.
Close Game Ended in Normal's
Favor. Line-up Not
Known Before the
The largest audience of bugs that ever
saw- King baseball in Warrensburg, except
possibly the fourth of July, saw Central
lose to W arrensburg last Thursday afternoon.
Who is Who Among Our Op-
ponents and With Us.
Warrensburg baseball fans will have a
treat in the number and qualitv of games to
be played here this spring. There will be
six conference games, a game with William
Jewell which does not count for the cham-
pionship, and possibly a game with Kansas
The season starts April 16, when we
There alwaystimc for frivolity is,
Bulwilh Briiltherds always morcZimefor"Biz"
play Central College. We played our first
game with them last year.
BOYS DRAW SALARY!
Big Eats in Art Department
Repay Them for Hours of
Toll, I-Iardships and
A banquet was given by Dr. Hawkins
and the athletic association Thursday evcn-
ing in honor of the football squad, the
basketball squad and last year's baseball
WARRENSBURG GOES DRY.
Home of Normal No. 2 Goes
Dry by a 205 Majority.
Students Take Active
Part in Campaign.
At the local option election held in
Warrensburg Tuesday the town was voted
dry by a majority of 205, which is a majority
of nearly sixty more than the election of
four years ago.
The total vote cast was 1,083. Of this
the dry vote amounted to 644 and the wet
vote was 439
This was a warmly contested election
and one which caused both sides a great
deal of work and worry. During the last
two weeks there has been temperance speak-
ing every other night at the courthouse,
while the churches have been very active in
their work through the pulpit and the real
active work of the different temperance and
other church organizations. At the Normal
the work for the dry's was pushed by the
Christian Associations, the Faculty from
the Chapel platform and through the various
other organizatiom of the school.
Last Saturday the dry element put on one
of the biggest parades that the town has ever
seen. Nearly two thousand persons com-
posed of ward schools, high school and Nor-
mal school people with the church organiza-
tions, business people and country people
formed into one big parade at the court-
house at 2 p. ni. and took in the business
and a small section of the residence section
of the town.
On the other hand the wets were just
as active but kept their work on the quiet.
The effectiveness of their work is shown by
the number of wet votes cast.
After a consultation with the county
attorney and the stat tes of the State of
Missouri, a number of the Normal students
were allowed to vote, This of course brought
up the dry vote somewhat.
Y. W. AND Y. M. CLIMAX.
Play Given by Talented Mem-
bers a Grand Final to As-
Previous to the performance. many who
had witnessed rehearsals pronounced this
play superior to the "Servant in the House"
which was staged by the literary societies
m I - I m m m m
The STUDE T
Publishecl weekly by the students of the
State Normal School.
Printed by thc Star-Journal Publishing Co.
Entered in the P0stol'l'ice at Warrensburg,
Mo., as second-class matter.
I-fditor and Manager ,... .,.., L . B. Britt
Lena R. Boley.
E. L. Hendricks.
F. C. Allen.
Lucy A. Ball.
One dollar per year in advance, per school
year of four quarters. Advertising rates
Address all communications to The Normal
Student, care of State Normal School.
1 -'-'? I
This number of the Student, "The
Rhetor Special," is new only from point of
arrangement-. It is a conglomeration of
extracts from various issues of the Student
during the past year. For it we have no
apologies or explanations.
TOOK JOY RIDE.
A brand new wheelbarrow of the
"dump" variety was left in the lobby of the
big gym Tuesday morning and from the
student office it looked suspicious. Prob-
ably some chicken thief had used it as a
means of transportation, or Oh, horrors
terrible thot!-probably blackhands had used
it in smuggling bombs into the student
office. We recalled vividly the dynamiting
of the Los Angeles Times and immediately
the Student ofhce became vacant, but as we
turned and glanced back in our hasty de-
parture wc beheld Keith Jackson, the old
football star, pushing the guideposts of the
apparatus while on the upper desk sat a
smiling maiden happy in the serenity of
blissful travel. The automobile is not the
best mode of travel in muddy weather, after
all, nor has the jinrikisha of Japan anything
on the wheelbarrow.
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amp SI 'enromunand pue xod-Heins 'sisorno
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A Some of the senior girls may be a trifle
chick, but none of them are spring chickens.
After all there must be almost as much
satisfaction in one thinking he knows some-
thmg as to know it.
Evervnotice how much easier it is to
buy experience than it is to sell it?
An ounce of explanation is worth a pound
When a girl jilts a young man she may
do him a great kindness-but he doesn't
realize it until later.
True love seldom utilizes the postal
card for tender messages.
This man who is always boasting of his
smartness. or greatness never mentions his
Sleep is a mere myth: especially when
the long-distance alarm begins business at
the usual time in the morning and the clock
is out of reach.
The sweetest music in the world is the
duet played by the horn of plenty and the
trumpet of fame. '
Auto, and the world autos with youg
Walk, and you walk alone:
And you can't get into society
If you have no wheel of your own.
The girl who can't sin and won't sin is
entitled to her choice of husbands.
A heroine is a woman who is trying to
make the best of a Hunk.
Did You Ever .
See Lena Boley when she didn't -say,
"Well, for the love of Mike?"
Choice Bits from Normal
Prof. Walters: Where is the alimentary
Bright Prep: Why it runs from Buffalo
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Dr. Morris: Cgiving a review? "Will
some member of the class ask a question
about the work we have gone over?"
Freshie: "Well I don't know what to
ask, because I don't know anything about
nothing we've gone over."
Here are answers to,a few questions
asked in the recent teacher's examination:
Pluto, Plato and Gaul were three prom-
inent Hebrew kings. Adenoids are worms
that crawl on childrens' feet when they go
Adenoids are knots under the chin
caused by an undergarment of the Adams-
Two students were standing before the
blackboard in Prof. Gantz' room, looking
intently at a diagram of the cross-section of
a human vertebra, one of them exclaimed,
"Oh, I know what that is, it's a chigger's egg."
Prof. Martin, "What did King Edward
Who Said This?
We must keep ourselves fully in hand."
"Come on now, you know better than
"Does the kite belong to the tail, or
does the tail belong to the kite?"
"Do it over."
Have you read this lesson?"
This is history in the making."
- Will you kindly remember!"
How perfectly exquisite!"
Teachers are made, not born."
This is revolution."
"How many doknow that."
"Blow winds, and crack your cheeks."
"Please keep that in mind!"
Can You Imagine.
Miss Blair wearing a frown?
Mr. Pease without Miss Castle?
Miss Yeater with her hair done in puffs?
Prof. Walters in a dress suit?
Dr. Allen smoking a cigar?
Mrs. Neat without her smile?
Prof. Abbott without a posy?
A Junior without conceit?
Miss Ball discussing Art?
Hickory Dick distressed about a lesson.
Prof. McPheeters glaring at his class?
Ben Grover weighing 200 pounds?
Prof. Hudson without a handful of notes?
A Senior coming from the training school
Dr. Morris getting nervous?
A Prep keeping on the Walk?
A paper is a great invention,
The staff gets lots of fame:
The printer gets the money,
The editor gets the blame.
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ca...A.........e ink.. i-M., -........-- .. ... .-,........
One oi Our Student Editors.
"Respected Friends: My oral docu-
ment having recently been the subject of
your vituperation, I hope it will not be an
instance of vain eloquence or superior oga-
tion if I laconically promulage, that avoiding
all syllogistical, aristocratieal, and peripa-
tetical propositions, all hyperphically, phil-
ologically politically, or polemically coi-
sidered, either in my diurnal peregrinations.
or nocturnal lucubrations, they shall be
definitely and categorically assimilated with
and rendered congenial to the occiputs,
caputs, and cerebrums of -you, my most
syperlatively respectable auditory."
Notes on Game.
When is a hiss not a hiss?
When it's a diss-courtesy.
When do students pray?
When a basket ball game stands 3 to 0
in the visitors favor.
Who is a man that's a friend when you
need a friend in basket ball?
Jackson? Thatfs he.
Who sticketh closer than a brother?
Swindell, guarding a visitor.
Suppose dignity should meet a basket
ball game in the big gym, what would happen?
Dignity would run home and rock the
Give a good reason why girls do not
have crack basket ball teams.
Because a player must wear a "muffler"
on the tongue.
If B. ask et
Would that b all?
Why can't a player slug a man in a
B. B. game?
Because it is a five ring juggling circus
and not a one-ring bout.
A headline in a prominent newspaper
attracted the writer's attention recently. It
read "Criminal arrested by sleuth who noticed
smallness of head," and immediately the
lines, written by a sincere New Englandcr,
came to mind, "the goblins'l get you if you
don't watch out.
As Seniors Say.
Birds of a feather will flock together
Ornithological specimens of identical pluinaue
invariably congregate in the closest possible
Reflections of the Senior Fool.
. We suppose that when the whole country
goes crazy, something like four hundred years
hence, everybody will belong to the same
There are always two things that can
be found in the dark-a carpet tack and a
piece of limburger cheese.
Brilliant Post Graduate in Hygiene
Class: "Harvey discovered the circulation
of the blood in 1616, but it did not go into
effect until 1619."
Bright Soph, tdebating on the question
of intervention of Mexican affairs by the
U. SJ "Why, we just as well let our young
men go down there and fight as to let them
stay here and loaf."
When looking over a test paper Mr.
Rutherford found this sentence "Bryant
had a calamity attitude toward nature.
And this one, "Emerson retired to solitude
The following rather remarkable state-
ment was embodied in a Shakespeare theme,
which was read before the class one day last
week: "The grief Juliet assumes is mostly
And all the bonehead plays are not
Pulled off out on the baseball lot.
I am so Busy an have went so many Places
this weak that i aint had no time to writ
Home, but i shore have had a Mity Hn tiinc.
Monday we had a Holoda becauz we beat
drury friday and Saterday nites. they was
'penoalag-'oss HUB. MU
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Soclety Olflcers for Sprlng
Pres .,...... ......,.,.., R uth Hawkins
Vice-Pres .,,... . . . .Ruby Williams
Sec'y .,.............,....... Mable Wartig
Treas. ..,......,.......,..... Nellie Mayes
Sergeant at Arms, Elizabeth Bell, Fanny Leu
Chaplain , .,............, Lena Rivers Boley
Pres. ..,... ............. B ethel Webb
VicePres.. . . .... Bess Lightcap
Sec'y ...... ,... J eneive Fraher
Treas ...,,..... .... R uth Porter
Chaplain .,......,. .... B ess Faulkner
Sergeant at Arms ,..,......... Rose Richter
Pres , .,,.... ...,.... .
Vice-Pres .... . .
. . .Nora Sanders
. . . .Ethel Gibler
Sec'y ..,... .....,.. L ula Easley
Treas ...... ......,, , .Elsie Himes
Attorney .... ........... R uby Humphrey
Pres ....... .,..............., E llis Webb
Vice-Pres .,., ............. C ephus Tro1v
Sec'y ........... ..... J ohn T. Hall
Treasurer .......... ......, C has. Cooper
Chaplain, ...,....... ...,, L eviticus Britt
Sergeant at arms .,...,......,.. Jno. Gilbert
Pres ...,... ,....4......., S . E. Smith
Vice-Pres .... . . .
Sec'y ,... . ,
Treas ....,. V. . .
Attorney ,..,. .....
Master at Arms .... .
.....A. O. Brisoe
Choister .,....,. .... G . Davenport
Chaplain ,,...,...,..,....,.. C. McCalmo11
Pres ....... , ,..,.... ..... F red Hacker
Vice-Pres. . . .
Sec'y ,....,., ..,.
Treas ..,........... ....... O ak
Sergeant at Arms .,.......... . .... Catlin
Prof Coulter-"Give the principal parts
of "to fail."
T. G. Woolsey-"Flunko, flunked, faculty,
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COLONIAL PARTY GREAT.
Annual Irving-Campbell Allalr
Added to List of Successes
Pulled ol! in Dockery
Gym This Season.
A pickaninny, dressed in southern jeans
and an old "befo' de war" negro appeared
between halves of the Emporia game Tuesday
night to amuse the crowd.
LEA H BR UNK.
She could write and could talk but in one she was
Whichever that is you 'mry guess if you've
Baseball Phrases in Biblical
The devil was the first coach, he coached
Eve when she stole first-Adam stole second.
When Isaac-met Rebecca at the well shc
was walking with a pitcher.
Sampson struck out many times when he
beat the Philistines.
Cain made a Base Hit when he killed Abel.
Abraham made a sacrifice.
The Prodigal S011 made a Home Run.
David was a great long distance thrower.
Moses Shut Out the Egyptians at the Red
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How Our School Ranks Among
The following is a report as to the
attendance of the larger Normals over the
United States this term,
Cape Girardeau,44323 Bowling Green, 300:
Aberdeen, 3751 San Marcos, 6005 La Crosse,
400: Denton, 7835 Maryville, 250: Con1vay,
1863 Kirksville, 570: McComb, 4303 Peru,
5503 Oxford, 2261 Emporia, 8881 Terre Haute,
6401 River Falls, 3921 Pittsburg, 6253 Buffalo'
4381 Mont Clair, 3833 Clarion, 2203 Spring-
field, 502Q Baltimore, 3321 Flag StaB', 1432
Athens, 4253 Harrisonburg, 2802 Washington,
1463 Jacksonville, 1903 Rock Hill, 8021
Duluth, 2643 Los Lock Haven, 2693 Florence,
3465 San Diago, 2703 Silver City, 683 Provi-
dence, 4383 Greensboro, 6253 Richmond, 3003
Kalamazoo, 6751 Cheney, 5003 Bellingham,
490Q Fairmont, 2752 Lewiston, 3171 Central
State Normal, 690: Warrensburg Normal, 732.
NEW MANAGER SELECTED.
Lyle Weeks Resigns Position on
Rhetor Staff. Sidney Las-
ley Selected as Business
Manager of Rhetor.
Lyle Weeks, who was selected as Business
Manager of tl1e Rhetor last fall, sent in his
resignation of that position last week. Sidney
Lasley was selected Thursday, by the Senior
Class, to fill the vacancy.
Weeks has quit school and it was reported
the first of the week thrt hc was a married
man now. But a later report disclaims this
and says that he is going to New Mexico.
Whether this is for the benefit of his heart or
lungs we do not kno1v. Lyle was a prominent
man while here, both as a11 athlete and as a
school man. While we hate to see him leave
school and the work on the Rhetor, yet we
feel sure that with Lasley at the business end
of the book, it should be a success.
Lasley is a Kansas City boy, graduating
from Central High School in 1911. This is
his second year here. While here he has been
very active in school organizations and school
work in general, and has sl1o1v11 ability in all
of it. It is rather late in the season for a new
man to take charge of the business affairs of
such an undertaking, but at the same time
we 1eel sure that it will l1e well taken 1-areof by
Fire Destroyed Dean's Home
Early Saturday Morning.
Hot Ashes the Cause.
About 2:30 a. m. Saturday morning the
scream of the siren dragged sleepy ones fron1
their beds and directed them to 205 East
Market street where they beheld tl1e Rube
Oglesby property in Hames. .
French was her hobby and Biddle her name,
A writer of news, nor was her intellect lame.
GREAT RI-IETOR CIRCUS.
Popular Circus Arrives This
Morning. Will Perform
in the Big Gym Tonite.
The Rhetor Circus, the greatest of all shows
i'1 the world today came to town this mro11-
ing on its special train of three sections and
will give one performance only at the big
This greatest of all circuses has eighty-nine
cars of animals and paraphernalia and a
troupe of over two hundred a11d fifty actors,
freaks, sl1owme11, etc.
Among the freaks is the original Madam
De Python, the Sllake charmcr fro111 the
0rient3 the wild man, recently captured near
Centervie1v3 Fuzzzzifonis, thc Ethopian
Beauty3 the Fat Boy, weighing 823 pounds
sterlingg the Bearded Ladyg the Tattooed
Man, and other freaks.
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S. V. CONVENTION.
Normal Well Represented at
the National Convention
The Normal was well represented at the
International Convention of Student Volun-
teers held in Kansas City last week. This
great convention is international in character
and had over five thousand delegates from
schools all over the country and Canada
and from a number of the foreign nations.
Such men as John R. Mott, William Jen-
nings Bryan, Robert E. Spear, Sheerwood
Eddy and other men of equal power and
importance made up the speaking list of the
The Y. W. C. A. book store that has been
conducted in the southwest corner of the Gym
building for the past two or three years is no
more. It ceased to be numbered among us
at the beginning of the fall quarter. Yes, it's
gone-no more will the bulletin board con-
tain the notices of extraordinary bargains to
be had there. But 1ve will not forget it,
Did we I10t buy 5-cent lead pencils at 4 cents:
5-cent note books, 6 for a quarter, etc., during
the last few days ofthe store's existence? And
the last day did we not receive a souvenir
with every purchase? No, we will not for-
get the old Y. W. store, but when the sno1v is
two feet deep and the wind is blowing from
the north we'll 1vish it were here again, when
1ve find just before class time that we arc out
of note paper or have lost our lead-pencils.
Beneath my fair queen's lattice,
I touch my light guitar,
And play there while tl1e cat is
My echo from afar.
But bark! Ho1v softly stealing
From yonder window creeps,
A long deep sound, revealing,
She sleeps-My lady sleeps.
Definition of a Kiss.
A kiss is nothing more than the anatomical
adjuxta position of two arbicular muscles
accompanied with a peculiar so1111d like cows
walking through deep mud, and attended
with gross disarrangeinent of the imagination.
The custom of kissing Il1USt have originated
with some evil genius bent on deciinating the
human race, for i11 the average healthy 1no11tl1
there are always from six to nine different
kinds of harmful bacteria, and sixty-six
varieties have been established as lu1bit:111ts
of the oral cavity. Some of them are tuber-
culosis, small-pox a11d pneumonia. Is there
any reason why young men hesitate to let
girls kiss them?-W. M. A. Thumpeter.
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STUDENT CLASSIFIED ADS.
l-'Oli SALE-Inunature Scotch Collie of
high pedigree. Has white, black and green
points. Guaranteed to eat: fmpecially fond
of children. Inquire of Emmet Blevins.-
IWOR SALE-Loungers or loafers by the ear
lot. Reduction given on large quantity.
Apply front steps from 12:30 to 3:.OO
LOST-A base ball game by Central to
William Jewell. No reward is offered for
the score was 8 to 0.
STRAYED-From Chapel, several small
boys. Last seen going down lovers' lane.
Kindly notify their Mothers.
WANTED-Honesty in the cloak rooms
from 8 to 5. No reference needed. Apply
WANTED-A gentleman in every sense of
the word, who does not chew, swear, smoke
and keep late hours. He must be polite at
all times. Inquire of "Every Business Man."
POSITIONS WANTED-By about twenty-
five or thirty girls to do general housework.
Housecleaning is their specialty. They can
do anything from washing windows and
scrubbing to beating carpets. Prices very
reasonable. For further information enquire
at the Home Sanitation class the 3rd hour,
A Dream ot Love.
We walked into the garden,
We wandered o'er the land,
The moon was shining brightly,
I held her little-SHAWL.
I held her little shawl,
She did not seem in haste,
We sat quite close together,
My arm around her-UMBRELLA.
Embracing the umbrella,
How fast the time flies,
We talked of years to come,
I gazed into her-LUNCH BASKET.
Gazing into her lunch basket,
This shy little Miss
I slowly but shyly stole a-
Psalms to the Senior Glrls.
Tell me not in truthful accents,
That the Senior girls have beaux,
For we know that they can't find them,
Though they seek them high and low.
Life is real, Life is earnest,
Matrimony is the prize,
Yet the Senior girls have missed it,
Tho' they're witty, gay and wise.
Lives of great women all remind them
They could make their lives sublime,
If they only had a husband,
Who could dress them up to time.
Husbands who when walking with them
Walking with them down street, V
Make them envied by all others whom they
In the world's broad Held of battle,
In the busy whirl of life,
No Senior wishes to live single,
Each would rather be a wife.
Let them then be up and doing,
Waiting, watching for a man,
And the first who comes to woo'them,
Charm and catch him if they can.
Eyes too Numerous to Mention
Eyes of black or brown or blue,
Oh! I've suffered long for you! '
Eyes of blue or brown or black,
Eyes-with hooks all down the back.
LEN A RIVERS BOLE Y.
An actress, a student, a person of note
Even time to advocate that women should vote.
tWith apologies to W. C. Bryant.l
So manage thy course, that when the time
comes to join
That nnderpaid throng, that teaches the
schools of this great country, where the
youngsters are impudent and sadly in need
Thou go not, like an anti-suffragist on
election days, protesting to the polls, rein-
forced and strengthened by numerous note
books, approach the little red school house.
Like one who wraps an "N" blanket
about him, and trots out to the football field.
L. R. B.
It was news she could gather and personals
Arid ,her thoughts were serious, tho her head was
Students Ten Commandments
1. Thou shalt study diligently, lest thou
2. Thou shalt not visit with thy neighbor
during assembly, lest thou engender his wrath
and break Prof. Morrow's rules.
3. .Thou shalt not miss recitations, lest
thy dxscredits overbalance thy credits.
4. Thou shalt honor the faculty that thy
days may be short in the school that has
been given thee.
5. Thou shalt not loaf after seven o'clock,
lest the faculty discover thy erring ways and
call a closed session.
A 6.- Thou shalt not sit in the Wrong seat
in music, lest thou steal the seat of another
and incur the enmity of Miss James.
7. Thou shalt nothlinger in the halls, lest
thou be accused of loitering. ,
8. Thou shalt not knock, neither shalt
thou permit any neighbor to knock.
9. Thou shalt not flirt, lest thou be ac-
cused of frivolity.
10. Thou shalt not read thy neighbor's
"Student," lest thy conscience smite thee
for not subscribing-
The "Students" version of Commandments
in St. Joe High schools' "Forum,"
Latln A Department.
The Roman was a rogue
He erot you betturn. I
He ran his automobihs
And smoker his eigarettum.
He wore his studelus
And elegant cravelumg
. And maximi um loude
And such a stylish hattum
He loved the luscious hic haec hoc
Ahd bet an games and equi.
At times he won, at others, tho
He got it in the nequi
He winked Qquo usque Tandeml
At puella on the florumg
And sometimes even made
Those goo goo oculorum.
-The Park Styles.
The World Do Move.
One hundred years ago today
With forest dark and drear,
Men put powder in their gunq
Went out to catch a deer.
But now that things have changed about,
Upon another plan,
The dears put powder on their cheeks
Go out to catch a man.
Old Father Time seems to be quite spry
for an old man. Skipping along with base-
Eallllmlding to his right hand and Mexico to
is e t.
The notice read in chapel Wednesday
morning that "the art work done in the train-
ing school will be hung in the Art Depart-
ment Friday night is probably an attempt
to diminish crime wave sweeping over the
country at this time of the year.
A woman, a lady, a Lemmon so sweet,
Without her the sta17 would be quite incornplcle-
The Swedish lessons in gymnastics,
dance of greeting and "I see you" were
numbers put on by the little tots of the
Normal Athletic Supplies furnished by Carl
P. Lobban, successor to Selineitter Sporting
f J. G. Stone, XVarrensburg's Photographer.
High class commercial and studio work.
Meet me at Shepards, NVa1'rensburg's Busy
Store. east of the Courthouse. in "the busy
When you need Dry Goods or Notions visit
Lobban Dry Goods Co. Students invited to our '
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"" R. ALLEN wants to see all football men in the big Gym at 3 p. m. today." So quoted Mr. Morrow from
the rostrum in the Chapel on the l3th of September, l9l3.
To this call for gridiron warriors there gathered in the gymnasium such a collection of rare specimens
as never before was seen there. This meeting was the first of a series that followed in close sequence. The speaker
of this particular afternoon was soon upon the scene and he took up the all-important subject, "Football: How
to play it and the merits of the game." For fully one hour he held his audience in suspense and then dismissed
that solemn aggregation.
Time passed and for the next three or four days from the hours of three to six a group of stalwart men might
have been seen practicing in the "Art of kicking a football." After one week of such practice some became very
proficient, while others were unfortunate. However, these unfortunates soon proved to both the coach and the
other men that they were as efficient on the 'ifiring linen as some of the old men. V
Two weeks passed and the first game of the season was near at hand. Our aggregation was fast rounding
into shape and the prospects for a championship team became very bright. One Tuesday afternoon each man
was fully equipped with armor and sent out upon the gridiron to engage in the skirmish of the year. After an
hour of hard practice, during which time each man was given a chance to show his caliber, a shrill and command-
ing voice was heard-"That's all for tonight." Joy filled all, as they started for the Gym, but soon the joy was
changed to sorrow for the same voice was saying, "Take five laps." That same night when many of the men
were lamenting over their aching muscles, some of them resolved that the cost of football was greater than its
value. Consequently, the next day only thirty-five recruits responded for work.
Finally the day of our first combat of the season rolled round. This game was with our old enemy, Went-
worth Military Academy. The bleachers were filled with a merry and enthusiastic crowd. ln the Gym thirty
full clad warriors gathered around the one whom they honored and obeyed, listened eagerly while he reminded
them of the unpleasant results of an encounter with this same enemy last year. .
The men who played in this game were those best fitted for the work. The line-up was as follows: Caldwell,
Criley, Shuppe, ends, Boulton, Bear, Cooper, tacklesg Blevans, Schilb, guards, Jackson, center, Sermon, Rudd,
quarter backs, D. Allen, Collis, full backs, Weeks, Quick, Catlin, half backsg Roberts also played full back in
this game. The game started with a rush and the score was to 0 at the end of the first quarter. The second
quarter opened with Sermon rushing thru a broken field for the first touchdown of the season. This act was
repeated seven times and the field became practically a racetrack towards Wentworth's goal. Then Dr. Allen
sent in his second team for their first tryout. They did so well that the score ended 64 to 0 in Normalis favor.
With the inspiration of this victory the Coach and the players began to build a great air castle that was destined
to be entirely submerged by our overflow of water.
The next game was with Central College at Fayette, Missouri, September 16th. The team was met at the
train by a band of college students who showed them all courtesy and kindness. That afternoon our team went
into the game to .Udo or die." But it was not until the second half that we began to gain over the opposing team.
This change was brought about when UUg" Sermon went dodging thru the entire field and carried the ball safely
across the line and kicked goal. This stunt was repeated two times. Thus were the Normals enabled to come
out at the long end of the score, 21 to O.
The next game was with Westminster College at Fulton, Missouri. This was one of the hardest games ever
fought between the two schools. But in the end we came out with a score of I6 to 6 in our favor.
Our next victim was Missouri Wesleyan College of Cameron, Missouri. Every man on our team played
to the best of his ability. The second team were given a chance and they proved their efficiency, too. This was
a conference game and it placed Normal Two one notch higher in the race for the State Championship. The
score was 67 to 7.
rt men might
: became very
:oach and the
:on each man
:ar. After an
nn the joy was
ny of the men
'eater than its
ie Gym thirty
e he reminded
d full back in
This act was
hen Dr. Allen
1 was destined
was met at the
our team 'went
the ball safely
abled to come
:st games ever
nr team played
oo. This was
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Then followed strenuous practice in preparation for the Drury game. And when the day arrived the team,
ready for the hardest game of the season, left for Springfield. A new man was on the team, but he was an old
hand at the business and played a great game. This was A. E. Bush. At the end of the third quarter Sermon
dodged thru the broken field, made a touchdown, and kicked goal, giving us a score of seven points. Drury
increased its onslaught but in vain. The final whistle blew and the score was 7 to 0 in favor of Normal. And
the air castle grew larger. Q
The next game was at home with Tarkio College. This was a hard-fought game, but Warrensburg finally
landed a score of 47 to 7 in her favor. The playing of Weeks and Catlin at half back and Bush at full back were
the features of the game. .
A week of practice put our team in readiness for the last conference game which was to be with William
Jewell .College at Liberty, Missouri. Enthusiasm ran high in school and town. A special train took many
students. townspeople, the Normal band, and the town band to Liberty to witness the game. But upon arriving
in Liberty we found we were preceded by rain in abundance. With a muddy field the game began. It was very
slow, owing to the condition of the field. Very soon the rain fell in torrents and the game was turned into a swim-
ming match. However, the game continued and the first half ended 0 to 0. But in the fatal third quarter some
Jewellite took the ball down "side linen to victory.
Our next encounter was staged in Gordon-Koppell field in Kansas City with the Haskell Indians. We
played them to a standstill until the fourth quarter when Normal went to pieces before the onslaught of the
Redskins. Our men did excellent work, but the final score was 40 to 7 in favor of Haskell.
The last game of the season with Kansas Normal at Emporia was a hard fought battle, but Warrensburg
again came out on top, the score being I4 to I3. The teams were evenly matched and the game was a close one.
The failure of kicking a Held goal on the part of the Jayhawkers gave Warrensburg the victory.
As a whole the football season of l9l3 was a marked success. We met and defeated the best teams in Mis-
souri, and had the honor of being one of two schools that were able to cross Haskell's goal-line during the season.
Our men worked hard and faithfully. Due credit should be given the "Scrubs" as well as the "Regulars." Every
man did his duty for the honor of our coach and Normal Two. Much honor is due our coach, Dr. Allen, as his
excellent work made our successful season in football possible.
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RAY SERAION, "UG"
Captain '13, captain-elect '14. Sec.
ond year on team: weight 145 lbs., height,
5 ft. 95 in. "All-Mo." quarter, '12 and
'13. The best all around man ever seen
in athletics at the Normal. The man
who made most of our scores. A great
broken Held runner, as elusive as an eel.
Is a. rare general to have in charge of a
team. We are looking forward to next
year to see "Ug" in action again.
Wentworth at Vlfarrensburg. . .
Central, at Fayette ....... . . .
Westminster, at Fulton .........
Mo. Wesleyan, at Warrensburg. . .
Drury, at Springfield .........,,
Tarkio, at Warrensburg ......
VVilliam Jewell, at Liberty. . .
Haskell Indians, at K. C ...,..,....
Kansas State Normal, at Emporia. . .
W. S. N.
BASKET BALL, 1913-14
XV. S. N.
Co. F, Independence, at lllarrensburg. . . . . 47
Central, at XV2ll'1'CIlSlJllI'g ,.,..,....,, 38
EIVIIVIET BLEVINS, "SENATOR"
First year on team. Played right
guard. Weight, 196 lbs., height, 6 ft.
15 in. "Blev" tore 'em up at guard.
His first year at football. He will be
one of the best guards in the Valley
next year and we would like to see him
come back to "Old Normal."
Mo. Wesleyan, at Warrensburg ...... 60 A22
Central Wesleyan, at Warrensburg ..., 47 18
Wm. Jewell, at Kansas City .... . . . 46 33
Mo. Wesleyan, at Cameron ...... 31 35
Maryville Normal, at Maryville. . . 43 24
Tarkio College, at Tarkio ........ 46 24
Midland College, at Atchison ..... 46 21
Tarkio College, at Warrensburg .... 29 17
K. S. N., at Warrensburg ........ 33 24
K. S. N., at Warrensburg ..... 29 25
Central College, at Fayette .... 34 30
Co. F, at Independence .... 39 30
K. U., at Lawrence ....., 22 49
Drury, at Warrensburg .... 40 32
Drury, at Warrensburg .... 38 34
Baker, at Baldwin ....... 29 32
K. S. N., at Emporia .... 38 40
K. S. N., at Emporia. .. . 34 20
L,1-...-,g ....- ..
last flvg 1
u . e
He will h
11 in. A
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ri. Played right
bs., height, 6 ft.
em up at guard.
all. He will be
is in the Valley
1 like to see him
3 1 35
46 - 21
ALVA BUSH, "PUNY"
Fourth year on team: played full
back. Weight, 185 lbs., height, 5 ft. 11
in. "Puny" returned to football for the
last flve games and he surely tore them
up. He made both touchdowns at
Kansas. His great strength and ex-
perience make him a great full back.
He will be back next year to hold down
CHARLES COOPER, "COOP"
Second year on team, played left
tackle. Weight, 165 lbs., height, 5 ft.
11 nn. A man who always does his best
wherever you put him. The hardest
fighter on the team. We will have a
hard time filling his place.
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Q2 ' NAM
1 - 'Q
REID BOULTON, "RED"
First year on teamg right tackle.
Weight, 170 lbs., height, 5 ft. 11 in.
"Red" played a great game at tackle
and surely could boot the ball. When
he hit them they stopped. He came to
us from Missouri University. His will
be a hard place to H11 next year. The
Kansas City Journal gives his tackle on
OAIER DUFFENDACK. "DUl"l"Y"
First year on team: guard and tackle.
Weight, 165 lbs., height, 5 fl. 9 in. A
sure tackler and a man who knew how ln
make a hole in the opposing line and did
it. His first year in football. XVI? cx-
pect great things of "Duffy" in the lina-
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SYL VES TER SCHILB
First year on team: played left
guard. Weight, 196 lbs., height, 6 ft.
15 in. "Sylvester" played a good game
during the first part of the season. He
was handicapfped because this was his
first year in ootball. Has the Weight.
height and determination that Will make
him a valuable veteran next year.
RALPH ROBERTSON, "HICK"
.Second year on team, played end.
lVeight,, 130 lbs., height, 5 ft. 6 in,
H1ck" is the favorite of all. He usually
leaves his seal on the runner he tackles
in' the form of a "Charley-horse." He
will he here next year and we expect
him to tear everything to pieces.
uv' v 'j '4
GEORGE BEAR, "BRUIN"
Second year on team, played left
guard. Weight, 170 lbs., height, 5 ft.
75 in. A man of few words and great
action. One of the best line men in the
State. His name does not belle his
action. He will be back next year. Made
"All-Mo." second team.
KEITH JACKSON. 'LJACK'
First year on team: "All-Mo."
center. Weight, 180 lbs., height, 6 ft. 2
in. Was after the ball all the time.
His immense size and strength made
him easily the best center in Missouri.
"Jack" will be back with us next year,
so look out you opposing centers.
of the '
5 ft. 1
will be E
team: played left
lbs., height, 5 ft.
r words and great
st line men in the
oes not belie his
k next year. Made
bs., height, 6 ft. 2
mall all the time.
ld strength made
enter in Missouri.
with us next year,
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GUY RUDD, "FAT"
First. year on team: right half.
Weight, 130 lbs., height, 5 ft, 5 in. One
of the "Midgets" on the team. He was
little, but awfully "big," a good broken
field runner and a hard tackler. He will
be back next year.
RICHARD C. ALLEN, "DICK"
First year on team: played right
end and fullback. Weight, 178 lbs..
height. 5 ft. 11 in. "Dick" has the
educated right toe. He is a good man
at bucking the line. Dick left us before
the season was over, and when we saw
him again Mrs. R. C. Allen was with
him. Needless to say he has no time
for football now.
EDGAR JACKSON. "JACK"
Kansas City, Alo.
First year on team: played right
half. Weight, 161 lbs., height. 5 ft.
115 in. This was Ed's lirst year in foot-
ball. He played a good game at half. a
good runner with the ball, handling .the
ball well because ofhis basket ball ability.
We. would like to see Ed come back
ROY CALDWELL, "TIlvI"
First year on team: played
end. Weight, 165 lbs., height.
5 ft. 11 in. "Tim" was great
on handling the forward passes,
making many of Normal's
scores in this manner. He
will he back next year
Second year on team: "All-
Mo." half back. Weight, 170
lbs., height, 6 ft. He neyer
knew what it meant to give
up. He played a wonderful
game against Haskell. Lysle
has joined the ranks of the
married and we wish him a
long and happy. life, altho
we will need his line plunging
on the team next year.
CLIFFORD CRILE Y,
First year on team: played
end. VVeight, 138 lbs.,
height, 5 ft. 5 in. "Cliff"
hits them like a bullet when
he "goes in" and they always
go down. By next year "Cliff"
will be one of the best ends
in Missouri college football.
He will be back to play with
us again. '
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J. H. CATLIN, "C'.flT"
First year on team. Played
half back and passed the
ball for us. Weight. 170 lbs.,
height, 6 ft. l in. lt was clue
to "Cat's" excellent passing
to Sermon that we made our
score against Haskell. We
lose him this year and will
have ahard time filling his
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FULL SQUAD, '13
YELL LEADERS IN ACTION
.ia --' -- is '
ROLLA S IVINDELL
RA Y SERM ON
Captain elect '15
ALVA BUSH EAIIIVIET BLE VINS
G U Y R UDD
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DAVID ADAIVIS SYLVESTER SCHILB
B. L. ROBERTS
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"Bob" Peters, Captain '13 CHAMPIONS '13
BASEBALL SCHEDULE, 1913.
VV. S. N. OPP.
Kansas Aggies, at Manhattan .- ........... 7 8
Missouri Valley College, at VVarrensburg ..... 9 0 ,
Missouri Valley College, at Vlfarrensburg, . . 11 9
Missouri University, at NVarrensburg ...... 6 8 l
Central College, at Vllarrensburg .... 5 4
Drury, at Vlfarrensburg ............ 7 4 f
NVestminster, at Wlarrensburg ........ . 8 5 l
Missouri Valley College, at Marshall. . . 9 0 N
VVestminster, at Fulton ............ 10 6
Central College, at Fayette ............ V 16 5
University of Kansas, at XVarrensburg .... 6 5 1
Missouri Collegiate Champions. No conference games lost. QQ
1000 per cent. ' 0
Charles Cooper, Captain-Elect '11,
BASEBALL SCHEDULE, 1914
Central College, at Warrensburg.
William Jewell, at VVarrensburg.
William Jewell, at lvarrensburg.
VVestminster, at VVarrensburg.
Maryville Normal, at Warrensburg.
Missouri Wesleyan, at VVarrensburg.
Westminster, at Fulton.
Central College, at Fayette.
Kirksville Osteopaths, at Kirksville.
Kirksville Osteopaths, at Kirksville.
Tarkio. at VVarrensburg.
Wlilliam Jewell, at Liberty.
William Jewell, at Liberty.
Maryville Normal, at Maryville.
Missouri NVesleyan, at Cameron.
Tarkio, at Tarkio.
1201- ' '127
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The first day of May, two years ago,
The Sophs, now Seniors, put on their show,
They met at jean Lemmon's, on South Holden Street,
And wandered to Pertle, the scene of their feteg
The number was forty, with a teacher or two,
The things they did may be of interest to you:
They played ball, drop the 'l-zerchief, then planted the Maypole
For which Hickory and Hacker had dug the big hole.
Martha Gilbert as queen of the May was crowned,
And not a better could have been found.
The Sophs danced merrily with streamers so bright,
They laced and interlaced-a beautiful sight.
Stigall and Morrow the 'kcrchief game won
Wlhich afforded the class a great deal of fun.
Next Lewis and Hacker crackers did eat.
Each tried his hardest the other to beat.
VVhen Hacker had eaten just thirty and four A
Dan Lewis sighed deep and said he'd eat no more
After this for the pleasure of all the crowd
Baskets were opened and eating allowed.
They had meats, pickles, olives, and sandwiches too,
And all other good things I know as do you,
At a very late hour to their homes they did wend
Hoping Fate another such bright day might send,
VVhen the whole class again at Pertle would meet
And take part once more in a Sophomore treat.
. M. A.D
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' , wil ARRIVED in Warrens-
burg on a hot day in May.
'Qi I ,X - We had only one wagon
icq and as there were one hundred
gl eighty in our band we decided to
l spend the day in and around
N Warrensburg, and consequently the
N Q old and decrepit remained in camp
'll while the more agile and restless
devised ways and means of enter-
, tainment for the day.
Uhr Ggpng Eframp
"l'lark! hark! the dogs do bark,
' ' The gypsies are coming to towng
Some in rags, some in tags,
A And some in velvet gowns."
g We were not long in discovering that there was a Normal school in the city, to which we immediately Wended
our way in hopes of attracting attention and securing means of providing rations for the day. We congregated
in large numbers before the gateway of the temple of learning just about time for the pilgrims to begin services.
The high priest appeared before us and refused us admittance to the assemblage, but we had come for a purposeg
so we feigned ignorance of the language and entered the forbidden portals. The high priest and his attendants
surrendered themselves to the inevitable peacefully and treated us kindly while we traversed the halls on tiptoes,
speaking in awed whispers. The trip was well worth the effort, even in a financial wayg besides it was very evident
that we had disturbed the smooth running of the pedagogical machinery.
We took it for granted that the people in the Normal were representative of the town,and since they had
proved so open-minded and open-handed we decided to give the townspeople a chance also to help a good cause
along. Here as before our costumes and taking ways attracted considerable attention and we succeeded in
separating many nickels and dimes from their rightful owners. We struck the main business street of the town
at its extreme northern end and took the merchants and their goods completely by surprise. l Here as before
our ignorance of the language stood us in good stead and kept us from feeling insulted at the positive manner
with which some of the shopkeepers ignored our pitiful plight and refused us succor. On the whole, however,
our inspection of the town was profitable and we were received quite tolerantly. One merchant tried to freeze
us out with cream in cones but some of us recovered so quickly as to need the second and third dose to effect a
permanent cure. In some places the merchants stood in the doors with open arms but when we started into
them we only met repulse, which did not seem at all consistent. We made such a picturesque appearance that we
were invited to sit for our pictures on a bright sunny side of the courthouse and l have since heard tell that these
pictures have brought us fame all over the city.
Having done the town the next question before us was to find some place in which to enjoy our provender
in quiet, for it was evident we should have no peace in the city. We heard of a delightful summer resort south
of town and toward this camp and our one lone wagon we headed our outfit. The place was ideal for a gyspy
holiday. We went rowing on the lakes and fished for tadpoles in the pools. We lay at length on the cool grass
in the shade and chased the feminine element in our troup with dead snakes.
When the noon hour had come we arranged ourselves gypsy-fashion on a sunny hillslope and ate our dinners.
A roving artist hunting for views was so pleased with our appearance that he took front and side views of our
array. When we had whiled the afternoon away in races and games on the lakeshore we returned to the city,
a tired but happy bunch of gypsies. The elders in the camp said we might have marched long on our journey
and felt just as good, but we received this remark with a tolerant smile, for we knew that they had passed the
realm of youth and entered the stately halls of age, forgetting that they too had not feared fatigue if it were
gained as suited their fancy. When night had passed we broke camp and continued our toilsome journey with
a vow never to forget our sojourn in the city of Normal Number Two. W
7 in Warrens-
t day in May.
y one wagon
we decided to
rained in camp
le and restless
eans of enter-
for a purposeg
ails on tiptoes,
is Very evident
since they had
p a good cause
e succeeded in
et of the town
'Iere as before
tried to freeze
ose to effect a
e started into
trance that we
tell that these
:r resort south
al for a gyspy
the cool grass
:e our dinners.
3 views of our
ed to the city,
in our journey
ad passed the
gue if it were
1 journey with
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JFIN. IO, l9I4 ADMlSSION I5f
ETTER come. Have ther time of yer life. Best show that's ever been in Warrensburgf' That's
what a boy said as he handed me a red bill. Well, I read the bill and there it war, "Great Rhetor Cir-
cus-Big Gym, Saturday Night, January I0.,' Now, I don't make a practice of going to circuses in
cold weather, but I jest thought I'd go and take my little girl. I knew she'd like to see it.
Well, 'long about two o'cIock in the afternoon I was standin' out in front o' Shepparcl's store and I heerld a
lot of hollerin', so I looks down ther street and see a great big wagon all covered with gay colors and lot o' folks
ridin' on horses Qtheir horses looked mighty skittish. some o' 'emj. And finally it got close nuf so I says to my-
self-"Well, .if thare ain't ther parade."
There war some kind 0' foreign lookin, girl playin' an orgin-like instrument fonly it war lots louder'n our
church orginj. And a lot 0' 'em wild west boys and girls and some old injun men and women and some right
purty injun gurls too. And then come ther animalsg ther elephant seemed right tame and ther man what took
care of 'im had 'im purty well trained, but I war jest a little skeered 0, that bear, so I jest stepped inside ther
store. Well, ther parade went on up ther street with ther band and ther orgin thing playin' as ,loud as they could.
That night me and Sarah started early like, 'bout 7:30, cause we didn't want to miss any of it. When we
got there a man dressed in long-tailed coat and high-topped hat showed us round and told us 'at we could see
twelve side-shows fer twenty-five cents. Now that war right reasonable so I jest says, "Give me twelve to start
on." Then he starts us off.
Ther first one what we come to war a snake charmer. I didn't see how anybody could charm a snake so I
goes in and there war a beautiful lady, jest wrappin' them snakes all 'round her. I jest stood and watched herg
purty soon I feels someone pullin' at my dress and Sarah kinda whimpered, "I..et's go, I,m afraid." Ther next
one war a swimmin' match so they said. I war kinda disappointed in that one, jest a common match on a bowl
of water. And ther next one war monkeys and that war what some 0' them kids called a sell. I never seeld
nothin' but a lookin' glass. But ther nixt one war fine, the strangest creature I ever saw. They called her
Fuzzidora, the Etheopian beauty. Them Etheopians has different tastes from us, I guess. But that 310,000
beauty war more to my likin'. I jest thought' I'd like to make 310,000 that easy. Then ther war the coat 0'
many colors. Some one told me as how Joseph wore it long time ago. I liked that. And then we went to see
ther incubator babies. I guess that war another one O' 'em sells, cause all them school boys and girls thought it
at Rhetor Cir-
to circuses in
and I heerld a
nd lot oy folks
I says to my-
5 louder'n our
nd some right
lan what took
ved inside ther
as they could.
it. When we
3 we could see
welve to start
1 a snake so l
H Ther next
tch on a bowl
l never seeid
ney called her
ar the coat o'
ze went to see
,rls thought it
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'Bout that time ther man what showed us in called out, "Great one-ring act to begin now. Everybody take
seats. Get back far enuf so's ther animals won't hurt you."
And then ther elephants and ther lions and ther monkeys and ther horses, and ther bear all performed.
And some acerbats swung 'round up and down poles and ladders and never got hurt at all. And ther clowns
war so funny I couldn't keep my eyes off'n 'em. And then when it war all over a boy come round with a big
basket o' pop corn balls, two for a nickel, and so I bought a quarter's worth and me and Sarah ate 'em for a week.
They war mighty good, too.
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46 ' 0 Av 9,
fm ilimghtz nf the 1311215 ,nt
don National Chapter
Em mira Elgin
Founded in Garden of Eden, 1153 B. C.
xfkkf . - ..
Colors. Wine and Gold Motto: Never Work." NM. I
L. H Purpose-The promotion of labor saving devices in all T branches of the Normal and the furtherance of ease and rest
in all classes.
QWith Apologies to the Atlantic Monthly, Vol. 99.3
On the window of a brick building situated only a short distance from the Normal appears this sign, "City
Laundry." As we pass by we note how typical it is of the city around it, how readily transferable into the
motto of teachers, "Cleanliness and Culture." And yet as we pass by and thrust our weekly bundles through
the door, our minds wander with sudden longing to another aesthetic laundryman. We see instead of a brick
front dwelling, asphalt pavement and stone-curbed grassplots, a boundless grassy carpet, a gently flowing -brook
and a group of men reclining in happy idleness, while over their heads flapping patiently in the breeze some
slowly drying shirts that know too well their mission to part with their moisture. The "Knights of The Rods"
are thus lying beside the stream and waiting-waiting for their shirts to dry. '
It is Sunday and we dine al fresco on the best the land can furnish. Dine? Yes and learn what living
means. The orchards are all abloom, the breezes gently sway the flowering branches, The cherries are falling
fast, the pears are in their prime, and the apples just peeping from pink-tipped buds. There is a big Baltimore
Oriole in the Elm, hopping from branch to branch, pecking at something, we know not what, but stopping be-
tween bites for irregular phrases of his loud whistled melody, while we lay in ease and wait-wait for our shirts
We built a fire, a real cooking fire of few sticks, many coals and concentrated heat. Over it from a cross-
piece, which rests in two crotches, hangs an iron kettle, a broken kettle, a tramp of kettles, containing "Hobo
Hash." This relish is an appetizing bit of food, the ingredients ofiwhich vary with the locality, season and
general environment, but always containing a mixture of the fruits of the land most easily obtained. We eat
in silence, each eyeing the other now and then, till our appetites begin to lessen. As the meal is over, we lie
down to rest and wait-wait for our shirts to dry. ,
The evening wanes, bedtime comes. We retire, not on a bed of sheets and pillows, but one of spring beau-
ties and pink phlox away from the galling chains of civilization. Never is sleep more blessed nor rest better
appreciated than to these venerable "Knights of The Rodsf' while they sleep and wait-wait for their shirts
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The distant hills are veiled with misty gray,
The sun shines warm and golden overhead,
The trees are stripped of all their flaming red,
And yet the air is like the breath of May,
The loveliness of spring has passed away,
The crimson glories of the fall are dead,
The leaves have fallen, and the birds have fled,
Yet Summer lives within our hearts today.
And when life's work is done, its fall is past,
The harvests all are ing a golden pile-
Yet, ere sleep of winter comes at last,
We have a respite for a little while,
For youth returns, with peace, instead of strife,
And Indian Summer comes, the crown of life.-
Flora McDonald Cockrell.
A Sung nf Spring
TA ROBIN sat in a cherry tree
And warbled a song so full of glee
That anyone near could plainly see
He was pleased with life and glad.
And what song did Sir Robin sing?
In woodnotes sweet that clear did ring?
'Twas a song of life, a song of Spring,
No pensive notes, or sad.
"Oh, God is good, is good," sang he,
"For every spring he gives to me
A home and a happy family
To be fed and taught to Hy.
And look at the blooms on this cherry tree,
My! think of the cherries there soon will be
And all of them, all for my wife and me
In the glorious bye and bye."
Gvaldys E. Maurier.
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Uhr Elph Gvranium
f Prize Storyb
'EHR red geranium nodded to the little boy from a window of the new bungalow. It had a way of talking
to him and he rarely passed without stopping to look admiringly at the window full of flowers. But this
evening the red geranium seemed to beckon and to say "Come!" As Willie gazed wistfully at the flower,
he was thinking of school, of Miss Ball, and of the prize to be awarded next Friday. ."Oh!" he thought, "lf only
I could win!" lnvoluntarily he repeated the words, V
"All are needed by each oneg
- Nothing is fair or good alone."
At school Miss Ball had read to the children and had reread the preceding lines, then asked what they meant.
She had written the lines on the blackboard, then announced:
"You may think about it awhile. A prize will be given next Friday to the one who with no outside help
can give in his own words the best interpretation of these linesf,
For once Willie had not been ready to race with! the other boys to the first telegraph pole the minute school
was out. He had lingered behind, lost in deep thought. Now he went slowly toward home, and as usual, paused
to gaze longingly at the Howers in the window, and especially at the red geranium which to him was the most
beautiful of all.
Mother was sewing when he threw himself into a chair in the little sitting room at home. Eagerly he re-
counted the facts about the two lines and the prize to be awarded next Friday. Attentively mother listened and
when at the end of his recital he added, "But what's the use? I can't think of anything!" she assured him that
he had as good a chance to win as anybody, then gently reminded him that it was getting late and the doughtnut
basket was ready. "Oh, gee!" he whined, ''doughnuts-doughnuts, every evening. l'm sick of 'e m. john un
Stanley-un Neil-they don't do a thingibut just play marbles un ball-un bum! I don,t care if1,,,' but
just then he glanced at his motheris face, tired and worn, and saw her brush a tear from her cheek. ln an instant
he was up, his arms about her neck, adding manfully,-"But I 'pose it's because they've got fathers." Then
he was gone. Out in the street his voice rang out bravely. "Doughnuts--doughnuts." But out of hearing
of mother it took on a half-hearted tone. "Dough-nuts-dough-nuts,H "Oh! gee, l wish Uncle would come
Willie Cary cherished the memory of a big rollicking uncle who stood him on his head, carried him on his
back and romped with him until the little fellow was worn out. Then he ended the day by playing to him on his
violin until Willie fell asleep from sheer weariness. "Dough-nutsf' he called, now in a choking voice. Then
he found himself in front of the new bungalow, gazing wistfully at the red geranium. A sweet woman face
smiled at him from behind the flowers, and a little girl dressed in furry white came tripping down the broad walk.
The sight of the little girl coming toward him roused him from his meditation and he hastened on. K
Many times he stood looking longingly at the red geranium, as it nodded to him from the window of the
new bungalow, and many times he saw someone looking and ran away down the street. I-le did not want the
Hower, he kept saying to himself, but "Say, it sure is pretty
One evening when Willie came from school the red geranium was gone from its usual place in the window.
But as he came back with his doughnuts it nodded gaily to him-this time from among other plants on the veranda.
Willie thought it more beautiful than ever. l-le grasped the basket tighter and instinctively started toward
the house. Then he stopped and thought. I do not know what he thought. I only know he turned and went
quickly down the street.
Another time I saw him creeping stealthily up the bank at the front of the lawn. l-le crawled on-hands
and knees, and he moved quietly, cautiously among the bushes. This time the red geranium was in the yard
amidst a wealth of other flowers and a mass of green foliage. At a little distance from the geranium Willie
stretched out at full length in a cluster of leaves, Howers and bushes, hiding himself from view 'of the house.
With one thin hand he grasped the flower and pressed it to his lips. "All are needed by each one l heard him
mutter as he lay there, his face toward the sky-"What can it mean?" Perhaps the red geranium would not
have been there if a door of the bungalow had not creaked just then. Quick as a Hash the little boy rolled down
the bank again, under cover of the shrubbery, picked himself up with a "Gee!" took up his doughnut basket and
ran down the street.
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When he flung himself into his mother's meagre cottage and found himself in Unc'le's arms, his joy knew no
bounds. "Oh! Uncle-why-when'd you come?" he managed to jerk out. Then Uncle had to explain about
an unexpected vacation, and how he caught the first train out to his sister and to little Willie. That was, indeed,
an evening long to be remembered by the occupants of the humble little home. The old house rang with mirth
and happiness. There was music and talking and laughter. Mother brightened things up by building a bonny
fire in the old fireplace, for altho it was late spring the evening was cool. A very tired little boy it was, who at
a late hour consented to be tucked into his little bed. As he lay, his face toward the fireplace, listening to the
crackle and snap of the fire and watching an occasional flame leap up and lick the black log, he was thinking of
the big uncle and of the music he had just heard. He was thinking of the red geranium as it nodded to him and
beckoned him. He was thinking of the prize and Oh! how he wished that, tomorrow, he could be the lucky winner.
As he lay gazing into the fire he heard low sweet strains of music-faint and far away. Nearer-nearer it
came. Then a fairy with flowing yellow hair stood by his side and beckoned him. When she touched him with
her wand he arose and followed her out across a terrace where unseen hands scattered roses in his path and his
feet pressed down flowers which sprang up again lovelier than before. She led him into a garden where they were
encompassed by many flowers. Cool breezes lightly brushed his cheek and wafted to him delightful perfumes.
Gayly he chased butterflies of many hues as they darted about him. joyously he pattered thru clear rippling
water, laughing mirthfully as fish and pebbles touched his bare feet. On they Hew. At times his fairy guide
went so swiftly that he dared not glance to right nor left lest he should lose sight of her..
On, on, they sped, into the depths of a forest park where birds flitted about and sang to him from tree tops.
He clapped his hands with delight as he passed a lake clear as crystal on which graceful swans sailed, tiny ships
at sea. Near the margin of the lake a group of red geraniums came into view. A merry party they formed as
they laughed, chatted and nodded together. The fairy was far ahead, but Willie paused to grasp one as he passed.
It slipped from his fingers. '
Hardly had it left his hand when a thundering noise came from the region of the lake. "Are they yours?"
a deep and awful voice demanded. Willie shuddered. With one voice the flowers took up the refrain, "Are
they yours? Are they yours?" The little birds in the treetops stopped singing to scream disdainfully, "Are
they yours? Are they yours?" The swans stretched their long necks and shrieked at him, "Are they yours?"
Willie trembled with fear. Even the fairy turned to point her finger in derision at him. The geraniums bent
toward him contemptuously. Willie was angry. The louder they screamed and the more they scoffed the more
indignant he became. He opened his mouth to retort, but the words would not come. His cheeks burned with
rage and resentment. He tried to cry out but his voice was gone. Again and again the irate little boy snatched
at the flowers and finally succeeded in jerking from its stem a saucy red geranium.
Then all was darkness. The music ceased. The beautiful garden vanished. The little boy stood alone, in
his hand a withered and faded geranium. Enraged and disappointed, he burst into tears. Then he awoke and
found himself in his little bed in the darkness of his room. Unconsciously he repeated the lines: '
"All are needed .by each oneg
Nothing is fair or good alone."
The next morning Willie was up bright and early, selling doughnuts from door to door, before school. As
he passed the new bungalow the red geranium nodded to him, but this time it did not beckon. For the first time
he saw it in its relation to the other beauties of the lawn and forming with them one perfect whole.
Never was there a prouder little boy than was Willie Cary when he carried home that evening a handsome
jardiniere in which was a red geranium in full bloom-this as a prize for the best interpretation of two certain
lines in Emerson's poem, "Each and All." Miss Bell walked home with him that evening and not until then did
he know that she lived in the new bungalow and was the owner of the red geranium.
fl' Q QQ
in the u
as a be
s joy knew no
t was, indeed,
ig with mirth
ding a bonny
t was, who at
tening to the
ts thinking of
d to him and
ned him with
ere they were
s fairy guide
rm tree tops.
fd, tiny ships
:y formed as
as he passed.
fed the more
:ood alone, in
e awoke and
he first time
atil then did
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X E .BELIEVE in the unlimited possibility of the Freshmen, the total disability of the Juniors, the advisa-
bllity of the faculty and the world-renowned capability of the Seniors. We believe that the dignity and
lofty bearing of a Senior are distinguishable in the remotest corner of the earth. We believe that anyone,
whether Freshm S h ' T ' ' '
v an, op omore, orflunior, who dares to combat with a Senior will meet his defeat. We believe
in the eternal punishment of conscience for any junior who fails to fulfill his duty of homage and respect to each
member of our class. We believe that every one of us shall gain eminence, for shall we not all sit in exalted posi-
tions upon the platform far above the common rabble of Juniors and Freshmen when time reveals the twenty-
eighth day of May? We believe that our presence will forever remain in the Normal School. Shall we not dwell
in two book structures in the office and library and shall we not ,always shed our influence upon any one who
comes within the range of those benign and forceful countenances? Finally we believe that we as a class are
ready to leave this state of existence, for we have shown the Freshmen how to live and the Juniors how to kee
from dying. We believe that when we shall have departed the memory of our perfect lives will fall upon them
as a benediction and they will follow in our footsteps and likewise achieve the marvel
1' ' ?'s
Ghz Sentara' Flhtrnmvll
EHR closing of another year
At Normal Two, which we revere
Into the world we Seniors go
According to an old motto,
" 'Tis from school life into life's school,"
And education is one tool
With which we may our future build,
The future with material filled.
And yet we love this little sphere,
We fain would spend another year
Within the walls of Normal Two,
Its tedious work again renew.
We had our little ups and downs
Won teachers' smiles and teachers' frowns.
But still we know our Normal's worth
It is the best school on earth.
But all was not an up and down,
A teacher's smile, a teacher's frown.
We did some things to win much praise
And crown with joy the passing days-
In all the work we had to do,
To the school we e'er proved trueg
We tried to honor its dear name,
We tried to spread abroad its fame-
But lo, we cannot tarry long,
We soon shall join the mighty throng X
Of graduates of Normal Two,
The greatest school in old Missou'.
To it we pledge both heart and hand,
Its fame we'll spread throughout our land
We'd have it said from East to lVest,
The Warrensburg Normal is the best.
A fond farewell, then we depart,
For in life's school we're soon to start,
And to our friends in this great host,
We Seniors drink a farewell toast:
May every student his part do
In honoring Normal Two
And may your efforts far surpass
Those of each preceding class.
Farewell, oh stately vine-clad walls,
Farewell, ye old familiar halls.
Thy stately structure we shall keep
Buried in our memories deep.
The thoughts of thee shall bring us back
To rally neath the Red and Black.
We'll come, but when? Ah, time will tell
Till then, dear Normal, fare thee well.
4 R H
W5-.' lf nw - Au' l. 2' l?'flT'TT7Tif'2lf'-li-?fifff'7"
A Efrihuie In Nnrmal Emu
OF ALI, the schools in old Missou '
Thcre's none that equals Normal Two,
For here one feels that he's at home,
At liberty, and free to roam
In hall, o'er campus: on the walks,
Your friends you'll find and have good talks,
All things you'll say are good and true
Around old Normal Number Two.
Around this good and dear old school
You'll ind that all obey the rule,
For here the attitude is such,
That students quickly get in touch
VVith all that's noble, high and true.
Around old Normal Number Two.
The aim is high, you'll love the rule
That governs this old Normal School.
You'll find the things that people do
Around this Normal good and true
Will raise one to a higher plane,
And help to elevate one's name.
Here students try to do their work,
And look with scorn on those who shirk.
Such is the spirit through and through
Around old Normal Number Two.
The teachers of this school are they
Who work and labor day by day.
They're men and women broad in mind,
Their attitude is good and kind,
Your problems they will help you solve,
You'll find that you will soon resolve
To be like they who teach and rule
XVithin this dear old Normal School.
So come and stay a day or two,
And let us see it through and through.
It's worth one's time to visit here
lfVhere students hold to memories dear.
There's not a school in old Missou
That equals Normal Number Two,
And every senior boy and girl
NVill spread its fame throughout the world.
H. H. GILLILAND.
.. cs . ' ,.
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A Glhapivr frnm illlI1I111'HP,E Ltiztnrg nf iihurniinn
With primitive people education
is an unconscious process.
Thvorttic'1l ll t
1. ,. Of ica ion trans-
mits the spirit of the school
to the child thru ceremonies.
Schools supported and supervised
by the state. U
The habits of the pupils are care-
fully guarded and good ex-
amples placed for them.
Two phases of education: intel-
lectual and physical.
Practical training in the Training
The lecture method, the question
and answer method, the quiz
Duties of pupil are many.
Same privileges for men and girls.
Culmination. May 28, 1914.
SIGNIFICANCE OF PRIMITIVE EDUCATION. .
With the primitive people fFreshmenj education is unorganizedg the child
imitates the Seniors. This imitation is at first unconscious. Theoretical
d . . .
e ucatlon consists in transmitting to the child the spirit of the sch I Th' '
oo . is IS
accomplished through ceremonies. These unusually occur in Chapel althou h
. , g
discipline in the halls and Reading Room aid in bringing about the right spirit.
ORGANIZATION OF NORMAL EDUCATON.
The school is under the supervision of paedonomus Hawkins with numerou
assistants. The education is at the expense of the State and subject to State
supervision. The pupils are divided into small groups and each group placed
in the charge of one of the assistants. The pupils are carefully guarded and
watched over so that right habits may be formed and splendid examples are
set by the assistants or advisers.
A There are two phases .of Normal educationg that for training the mi d
conducted by special trainers in a building called Science I-Iall and that for
training the body conducted by physical directors in a building known as the
mn ' I
gy asium. n the intellectual department exhibitions are held dailyg in the
gymnasium only once a year when the entire school takes part and the public
is invited. Connected with the Science I-Iall is the Training School in which
the ephebe spends a great portion of his time in preparation for the practical
affairs of life. The texts used are frequently those written by the instr t
themselves, quite often the pupils take notes in class and in this way compile
three chief methods used in Normal education: the lecture
method Cwell liked by the pupilsj, the question andpanswer method Knot so
universally approved by the studentsj and the short quiz method Ca horror to
all concernedj. The usual method of announcing the last named method is the
following: "Take paper and pencil, write for ten minutes on this subject."
DUTIES OF PUPILS. '
The pupil has many duties to perform as a st d h
3 u ent e must learn to respect
the ideas of his elders andagree with them on all points, else he is punished by
an F, which is most disgracefulg as a society member he must perform duties of
a iterary and also financial natureg as a student teacher he must guide the young
minds along the lofty paths of knowledge.
EDUCATION OF WOMEN.
Women receive the same education as men, fill important positions and often
excel in scholarship The girls who att d h
. en t ese schools are more numerous
The transitional period is that time in the pupil's training when he walks'
forth to receive his diploma. The pupils are usually led in this procession by their
president and presented with their diploma by the chief paedonomus. This
period reaches its culmination on the twenty-eighth day of May, nineteen
hundred and f t A.
our een D., and the students pass from the preparatory stage
into the beginning of life's Work.
- . - ,.- - -f - - - -.--.41-,.--4.Li3:..:u2'4n'J-:JE'J.'L7k'?f0FvI1'-'FT.'J!7.7L3I''15Z.L'.5fL'iI7'1." f"'5"' 1' ' Y - ' ' 1
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izedg the child
zhool. This is
he right spirit.
ibject to State
1 group placed
y guarded and
ning the mind
I and that for
known as the
:I daily, in the
and the public
chool in which
r the practical
s way compile
: the lecture
ethod Cnot so
nd Ca horror to
method is the
earn to respect
is punished by
rform duties of
uide the young
'tions and often
when he walks
cession by their
Time: "Nine days after exposure to mumps."
Place: "In or out of bed."
To the pupils of the Warrensburg Normal School: E ,
If it ever becomes necessary for you to go thru the ordeal of "lVIumps," I hope you will find help in reading
the account of how I overcame "Mumps,' which I give to you in terms of Geometry, Physics, and Chemistry.
When I awoke this morning I found that my jaws were variables approaching the floor as a limit, and were
equal. I also found that it was necessary to do a little constructing before I could rise. So, by first putting my-
self at right angles with the bed, and then by constructing two straight lines Cucrow-barsnj each equidistant from
each jaw, and by using parallel forces of the second class lever, I was able to get out of bed. The next great
difficulty was getting down stairs. But remembering what I had learned in Geometry I put it to good use. By
means of parallel supports ,on each side of me, and a rope suspended from the ceiling around my neck to keep me
perpendicular to the steps, I arrived safely on the first floor. To make sure I had mumps I tried an experiment
in Chemistry as follows: By the fusion of vinegar and saline on the inside of my "tube-liken mouth, I found
that the latent pain was so great that it could not be calculated.
Now, my advice to all Normal students is this: Beware of said disease, but if you should ever encounter it
follow these directions carefully and success will inevitably follow.
When one's small he gets bumps, O!
But when he larger gets,
He's sure to have the mumps, O!
Nlumps, Mumps, Mumps,
Who has got the Mumps, O!
Some are rich and some are poor,
But all must have the Mumps, O!
SOME SUGGESTED GIFT BOOKS FOR SENIORS.
The Iron Woman-Irene Blase.
Heroes and Hero Worshippers-Louise Boulton.
I-Ioosier School Master-Roscoe Cramer.
- Persimmons-Sadie Wheeler.
When a Man Marries-H. I-I. Gilliland.
A Girl of Today-Ruby johnson.
Eyes, Their Use and Misuse-Sidney Lasley.
I-low to Grow Slim-Ross Mccampbell.
An Old-Fashioned Girl-Fannie Faulkner.
Family Pride-Lois Gresham.
Reflections of a Bachelor-Fred Hacker.
Call of the WildWRalph Robertson.
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Aga.-az hr , , , f--mfg Mes
Class President in Senior Meeting: "How shall we vote on these yells?"
A well-known Senior: "I move we vote by standing on these yells."
Mr. Phillips Cln SpecialgMethodsj: "Mr. McWilliams, if you and I wished to put up a clothing' store,
would it be better for us to call it McWilliams and Phillips, or to incorporate?"
Mr. McWilliams: "lt would be better to incorporate, because people would believe in us then."
Mr. Carr from the garage had occasion to call .at the Y. W. I-louse late one night. He rang the doorbell.
After a long Walt Naomi poked her head out a window on the second floor. "Who is there?" she called.
"Mr. Carr," was the reply. '
Well, said N, as she banged the window, "What do I care if you missed a car. Why donlt you walk and not
wake people up to tell them about it?',
One day at dinner Miss Yeater passed the beans to Sarah Davies. "No, thank you," said Sarah.
"But, dearf, said Miss Yeater, "you should eat beans. Don,t you know they are very healthy?"
"Yes," answered Sarah, "but l'm not sickf, '
"Shall I brain him?" cried a hazer,
And the victim's courage fled.
"You can't, it is a Freshman,
,lust hit him on the head."
Mr. Morrow Qto Miss Quinlinj: "Why did you miss chapel this A. M., January 26th.
Miss Q: ul was looking for trees for nature studyf'
Mr. M.: "Well, we'll be looking for sprouts pretty soon."
What the alley rat said: "A friend is a fellow what knows you, and runs with you yet."
Miss Walkup Qin Physiology classjz "How is the chapel ventilated
Prof. Walters: "Why, mostly by hot air from the platformf'
A strange thing happened in South Hall one day. A Normal girl with a split skirt was going down the hall.
Mr, Stone and Mr, Wood were standing near by. Mr. Stone turned to Wood. Mr. Wood turned to Stone,
then they both turned to rubber.
They were discussing the newspaper in Sociology-
"Now Miss Alexander, if you want the truth in the papers you'll get it. ,lust want the truth about your
wedding or funeral and it'll be in the papers tomorrow. The papers will wrlte lt, etc.
Miss Alexander, ftimicllylz "Oh! please, Mr. Phillips, do I have to? l donlt want either announced yet."
" Z T - zz -
W Tofbuild a conversation room
Mr. Walters: "What symbol stands for oxygen?"
Mr. Sullivan: NOX."
Mr. W.: "Oh, no, not Ox! What letter do you say, Sullivan, when you fall down?"
Mr. S.: "Cleef,
. Morrow, treading announcement in chapelj: All lighthouse keepers for next quarter leave names with
Mrs Neet at once. '
Miss l-larris Cin Germanj: "What characteristics do these nouns possess that place them in the weak declen
Sarah Davies: "They are feminine."
Mr. Urban Qto a Preshmanj: "When you Went to school last year, what did you study?"
Freshman: "I studied Reading, Writing, Geosinto and-."
Mr. U.: "I-lold on a minute. What do you mean?" '
Freshman: "Why, it was like this, two goes-into four twicef' gi
Miss Roope Cin Graduate Englishl: "This report is 'from the English Miscellany."
Mr. Coulter: "What is the English Miscellany?"
Miss R.: "I don't know. It is just a big book."
Mr. Phillips Cin Special Methodsj: "Why do we not read The Merchant of Venice after we leave school3
Mr. Blevans: "Well, I think it is because We are satisfied with our knowledge of it."
SOME TI-IESES NOW IN PREPARATION BY TI-IE FACULTY
Everything Everybody ever Said is not True"-Mr. Coulter.
l'low to Run a Boarding House Efficiently"-Miss L. Yeater.
The World and its Contents: A True Analysis of this Life"-C. A. Phillips.
The Little Things in this World"-Mr. Crissman.
Evolution of a Treey'-Mr. Gantz.
Marriage Problems Recently Arising"-l-l. A. Phillips.
The joy of Youth, Life, and Bathing"-Dr. Allen.
Ireland"-Mr. Myers. . ,
Attention Ladies: Be Beautiful in Form and Pace"-Mr. Walters. '
Evolution of Ancient Picture Writing into Present Day Penmanshipn-l'l. G. Ellis.
M I Uhr uLg7EIQP,5,, Amhitiun M
5 '-:lil E IE?
l l 37OU'LL think it very common I
I , To say I wish for Wealth: l
I I had better wish for culture, '
l fi For friends, or fame, or health, l
f X But my motive is most worthy,
l I And I think you will agree, ,
l ff l That money is a blessing, l lil
l l T
N VVhen used by one like me. El
I Qi: ul!
' . . . if!
2, N For 'tis not to build a mansion, K
5 I Nor live like some great king, ,
7 Nor buy an Oil or Steel Trust, 1 lQl
, , .1
' 1 Nor any sordid thing, '
My object is benevolent, is
1 . . . I
' I have this end in view, I I ,
For Normal Number Two.
veak declen- '
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--strlia - . , 1. , ,-fy ---W rf--if Nj
WE HAVE a dear matron named Neet,
Whose motherly manner is sweet:
But her word is the law
In which is no flaw,
In the law of the matron named Neet.
There is a booklover named Blair
VVhose authority's felt everywhere,
Her hearing's quite sharp,
On quiet she'll harp,
And she'll get it, will booklover Blair.
There was a young lady named Harris,
Who got her French accent from Paris,
She is Deutsch from the Rhine,
She's a linguist sublime
Is this noted young lady named Harris.
There is a good woman called Dunn
NVho has a "receipt" for a bun,
She can sewgbake, and brewg
She can burn, boil, and stew,
Can this marvelous woman named Dunn.
Our suffragist, Laura J. Yeater,
Likes brown bread, syrup, and "taker,"
She wears a black bow,
And a button to show
She's a suffragist, Laura J. Yeater.
I know a sweet teacher named Bass,
Who smiles upon each little lass:
He must love them all,
For he Weds not at all,
Does this smiling dear teacher named Bass.
A teacher of 'hygiene named Walters,
Whose talk on all subjects ne'er falters,
Is black in one eye
From dissecting a fly,
On which he found germs, did Prof. Walters
There was a tall lady named Shannon,
Who painted shotgun and cannon,
They began doing stunts,
And both went off at once,
And scared the tall lady named Shannon.
' ff ., N ' CDUHT
I fe ' ' I of
Q V IT , ' DISCIPLINE
y it p,,,, it ,V-'l 2 p ' ,M y y pr . commffee
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KT THEIR wit's end.-The Rhetor Staff.
Tarry at Normal until your beards be grown.-Prep Boys.
just be glad and smile.-Irene Blase.
A chocolate drop doeth good like medicine.-F. Cramer
Do not do today what you can put offtill tomorrow.-Mary
Absence makes the heart grow fonder.-The Alumni.
All is not gold that glitters-sometimes it is a diamond.-
There's many a brown eye, they say, but none so bright as
Towering in the confidence of twenty-one.-Fred Hacker.
This is the short of it.-Carter.
VVisely and slow, they stumble that go fast.-Payne.
As idle as a painted ship upon a painted ocean.-Gail
There's nothing so sweet in life as love's young dream.-
They are never alone who are accompanied by noble
She talks and talks and yet says nothing.-Cora Lamb.
And though she talks but little, it is a great deal more than
she thinks.-Arlene Wash.
I would I were something great.-Briscoe.
Look, he is winding up the watch of his wit and bye and
bye it will strike.--Prof. Hudson.
I love its gentle warble,
I love its gentle How
I love to wind my tongue up,
I love to hear it go.-Flora Burnet.
Who so findeth a wife, tindeth a good thing.-Mr. Gilliland.
Better to have loafed and Hunked.
Than never to have loafed at all.-Hazel Scarcliffe.
His speech was a fine sample, on the whole,
Of what the learned call 'rigmarole'.-Less Roberts.
Shrine of the mighty, can it be
That this is all remains of thee.-L. Ferris.
Seldom he smilesg and smiles in such a sort
As if he mocked himself.-Prof. Hudson.
My heart is fixed.-Heerwald.
Their's not to make reply,
Their's not to reason why, .
Their's but to do or die.-Chemistry Class oneithird.
How are the mighty fallen-but to rise again.-Pease
Cplaying basket ball.j
Then he will talk, good godsl How he will talk.-VVinburne.
His waist is larger than his life,
For life is but a span.-john T. Hall.
Delightful task! To rear the tender thot
To teach the young ideas how to shoot.--The Student
Who can foretell for what high cause
This darling of the gods was born.wSid Lasley.
Not to know me argues yourself unknown.-Mr. Crissm an
It is a merry heart that is free from care.'Marie Fnrns
........,. . ,,1n5. A
- . ,, 2-:m....
his hu in thv nrmal ?
DECIDED BY PUBLIC VOTE OF THE STUDENTS.
Amnng the Stuhrniz
The Biggest Flirt"
"I-leartiest Supporter of Woman's Suffrage"
"Most Popular Student"
"Greatest Man Hater"
' "Greatest Woman Hatern .
Amnng Thr ilhxrultg F T
"Most Ardent Supporter of Woman's Suffrage"
llaziesgachern W "Best Looking Teachern
M759 ' me W
"Most Popular Teacher" "Hardest Working Teacher"
1521. - 1 53
- In F g -g.:.-5..:-zzz.-srgwrwn,wm:'::n.cs:'.-.
orbel - , .-N-az A--M ,mf D ,Je V
when Thr illllnnn Earns In Green Qlhmfar
'GHE boys will quit loafing in the halls,
Miss Blair will smile sweetly all day,
The Juniors' heads will be of normal size,
All students will be in chapel on time,
Mr. Pease will find his way to school without assistance,
Mr. Coulter will speak a good word for the Ladies Home
Fred Hacker will take time to rest a few minutes,
Mr. Pratt will really grade all his papers,
jack Hall will take anti-fat,
Mr. Morrow will quit telling jokes,
Mr. Abbot will never wear posies,
Bert Woolsey will talk in words of one syllable,
All faculty members will subscribe for the school paper,
Miss Yeater will quit dangling "I's" in front of her Latin
Mr. McClure will get the shine off his face,
Miss Ball will cease discussing literature as one of the fine
Isabelle Biddle will never mention her own ability,
Dr. Hawkins will give us a whole day off,
Harold Kenagy will weigh two hundred,
Miss Harwood will wear colors that clash,
Miss Runyon will purchase a hobble skirt,
Mr. Hudson will lecture without notes,
Less Roberts will discover how popular he really is,
Irene Spark's hair will be straight,
Dr. Walters will advise his classes to eat meat twice daily,
Grace Gresham will never mention Woman's Rights,
Roscoe Cramer will not ask advice from any Senior girl,
Ruth Robertson will care nothing for a Sermon,
The Seniors will want to teach two hours daily,
There will be only two literary societies,
Dr. Morris will remain quiet for hours,
Prof. Phillips' voice will grow gentle.
Geometry is my Jonah, I shall not pass.
It maketh me to spend sleepless nights, it destroyeth my
It maketh me lament, it leadeth me thru hours of torment
for graduation's sake.
Yea, tho I delve into Solids forever, I shall know nothing,
for I cannot remember, its spheres and polyhedrons escape me.
It maketh me to blunder in the presence of my classmates,
it hlleth my head with axioms, my bewilderment increaseth.
Surely frustums and apothems will follow me all the days
of my life, and I will dwell in the house of the Normal forever.
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WQFFNTQ14 RHEGOR r Xxlf
gg., Q I, , I fs M, .J
K I lil 'I
muntvh, Einar aah Zllnunh
WOR Sale-Roscoe Cramer's new textbook of English
Grammar. Price 30 cents. Publishers, Humility and
Son, New York City.
lNanted-XVords, old or new, sacred or profane, secular or
clerical-must be at least three inches in length.
CAnswers from Osbornes not consideredj
Lost-My good disposition, somewhere between the English
Seminar and the Rhetor Office. Finder please return to
For Rent-A pair of devilish dark brown eyes-power un-
limited-may be used single or double Qfor reference,
inquire 500 S. Holden St.J. Prices reasonable.
Wanted-Signers for Equal Suffrage petitions. All are eligible
regardless of age, size, sex, color, race or previous condition
Wanted-Students to enter my Profane Language classes-
interesting course-no test-lecture method used exclu-
sively. Previous work accepted with full credit given.
See or write Oakley Kauffman, B. S., A. B., A. M., LL. D.
Found-A new and original method of hoodwinking the faculty-
especially effective when used in the Education Department.
For further information see Isabelle Biddle. Q
Wanted-A guardian for little Leviticus Britt, as I am leaving
the city for an indefinite stay. Only lovers of brown eyes
Lena Rivers Boley.
VVanted-Energy and the ability to express my feelings on all
subjects at all times.
K Lois Gresham.
Discovered-A pair of infant prodigies fthe Coggins twins, by
nameb in the Training School. For references as to their
-. abilities, marvelous intellects, phenomenal capabilities,
angelic dispositions and inherent genius, see
' Jean R. Lemmon.
VVanted-By Ruby Kauffman, a big fat cat with green eyes,
350 cakes, a bowl of milk, and a roast of meat.
For Sale-One La France rose complexion, two daintily arched
and delicately tinted eyebrows, and a Cupid's bow mouth.
John T. Hall.
Found-A good business proposition--buy Less Roberts for
what he is worth and sell him for what he thinks he is worth.
Found-In Fred Hacker, Athenian President, a love for Os-
borne girls that passeth all understanding.
'Wanted-Somebody to love.
,.. ,,, .. - ,,,. .1.x7:rrr,..,..,...................:..-.-:.14-
24 i' RHEEORMWQQQQ
4 l ' vi""""'.-M-u
ITN li '
W t ' '
W' W will' Apprrrmttnn
:HUF T' i
till, , 'Cjl-IE Rhetor so slightly represents the staff of editors who have been charged with its publication that we
'HV . l . . ' .
5 Q' W hesitate to add even this personal note. We feel, however, that it IS due us that we be allowed this space
1 ' 1
Q l r , ,jr to express our thanks to those who have so kindly aided in the making of this book.
l j W Fw
i To our class patron, Mr. C. A. Phillips, and to the members of the Senior class we are indebted for loyal sup-
1, 91 tgp port and help given us from time to time. We also feel much obligated to Miss Ball, Mr. Martin, Mr. Coulter,
ll 'N l'
'. 12 and Mr. Hendricks for valuable assistance in literary work. We wish also to call attention to the assistance
l N ' fy ial
it il EQ! . . . . . .
3 gil recelved from Miss Shannon ln art work, and from Mr. Stone 1n grouping pictures. And finally, we express
rg fll our deep gratitude to Mr. Morrow and Mr: Morris, whose assistance in business matters has made possible
.2 l lx 'll i D' I . I
" ,, i this publication. V
ll 152 ,
' ' ii "-
., r, W For the person who has written all the roasts, made all the mistakes, and enlarged upon our Student Life,
i 'W L 3? r 3 .
ii 1' A we purchased a ticket to Centerview. From there he started north and was last seen entering the gap into
Death Valley. Those who take too seriously his failings, we cordially advise to follow after him.
We thank you.
. 555 L -3.
, ,J Q3
5 . 156-
E S 6 I
A 1 f
ion that we
cl this space
mr' loyal sup-
me gap into
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KA SAS CITY SCHOOL OF LAW
1013-1015 GRAND AVENUE, NONQUIT BUILDING
KANSAS CITY, MO.
A PRACTICAL AND TI-IORO LEGAL EDUCATION
The Faculty is composed of twenty-four regular lecturers and nine special lecturers-all practicing
lawyers-and we prepare our graduates for the practice of the law. Tuition
payable in monthly installments or in advance
STUDENTS MAY ENTER AT ANY TIME
WRITE FOR CATALOG
E. D. ELLISON, Dean ELMER N. POWELL, Secretary and Treasurer
BEN E. TODD, Registrar
Executive Offices, 718-I9 Commerce 'Bldg., Kansas Cily, MO.
C. A. KESSLER'S ,
5, 10 81 25 Cent Store
AN UP-TO-THE-MINUTE STORE,
handling complete lines of Stationery,-
Post Cards, Souvenirs, Ribbons, No-
tions, Candies, Laces, Embroideries,
China, Glassware, Tinware, Enamel-
Watch Kessler's VVindoWs
September 8LStudents begin to arrive. Station
platform jammed with trunks. '
September 9-Enrollment begins. Old Normalites
hold reunions in the halls while new ones stare helplessly
round them-. Q
September I0-And still they stand in line before
the treasurer's desk.
September ll-The grind begins. I
September 16-Pease and Castle adorn a window
seat of the lower hall.
September I9-Y. W. and Y. IVI. C. A. reception.
In the excitement Miss Yeater forgets her black bow.
Rev. Gelvin of the First Presbyterian church gave a fare-
well talk in chapel.
September 20-All striving desperately to create a
favorable impression on the faculty. ,
September 24-Prof. Morrow intimates that there is
such a thing possible as coming into chapel promptly.
September 26-Will the bell never ring?
ve a fare-
t there is
,mes -. .- -.
,,.,,,A.,,:1-7:,:z,.1+..mg.q.g.:z.:fiwa:a:r:wm -cm: rr
1 i g-fr-",a1.L,m1 L li it-A
-V V - 'Nl-.li .HH will il mai:
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'aa MAJ.. ..
, . ,, ,Ai , .,,f.,---'V-f-1,
.... ,.., ,,. ,A,,,,,, .,
October 2-l-lolid . St cl t S d l' d
blow in dad's hard-eaihed caisherfoi' id tclemiimnzcili: Eaiiid
October 3-Football season opens. Girls wildly
excitleld dabout the cadets. Score: W. S. N., 63g Went-
wort , .
October 8-Student teachers receive "valentines"
October l0-First number of lecture course. A
musical comedy: "On the Road to Tokion Freshies sit
October l l-Warrensburg and Central play football.
October l4-Prof. Hudson advises his school Ad.
class to hang copies of the "Sistine Mondonan in their
schoolrooms. junior class organized.
-October l6-Students escort the football team to the
station when they go to Fulton.
October I7-W. S. N. pulls seven Blue Jay tail
October 20-Dr. Morris gives a tall: and a. demon-
stration with wireless telegraphy. h
October 24-Warrensburg and Missouri Wesleyan
football game. Score 63 to 7 in favor of Normal.
AOctober 27-Mr. Crissman talks in chapel on "The
Adjustment of Modern Learning to Religion and Chris-
October 28-Senior class organized.
October 30--School Arts Club organized. john Gil-
bert injured during football practice.
Footwear of Qualit
lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllilllwlllllllllllllhilllllllllillliwlll H, Y ' . ,
E say our shoes are '4Shoes
4 of Quality " because they
are Shoesiwith the best
of Leathers, Shoemaking and brains
worked into them. They're at
Come see our Spring display-
and you'll surely say that we're
right in claiming that our Shoes
are "Shoes of Quality."
We Carry Edwin Clapp, Burt 6' Packard,
Julian Kopinge 6' John Kelly.
llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllwllwll lllllllllll. l'l'lIHI
IllllllllllllllllllVIlllllllIllIllllllllH1lllllllllIllllllIllIllllIllllIllllIllllllllllllllIllllllillllVIlllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllIllllIIlllllllllllllllllllIllllIIlllIIllllllIIllllllIIlIllllIIllllllIIlllllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllHIlllllllllIllIllIIllllIIlllIllIlllllIllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllIIlIIH1lllIlllllllllllillllHIUIlIllIlllllIllIllllIlllIlIllllllIIllllllllllllIlllIllIllllllllllllllllllllIllIIlllllllllllllIIlllllllll1lIllIllllIlllllllllIllI1llllIllIllIllIllIllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 'Il lIlllllIllHWIll!Wlwwmlwlllllllllllillhll
Xp WILL MAKE NO MISTAKE BY BUYING
f f . '
Jewelry and Optical AS V
AND ALL THEIR pil- ormal Pins and Rings of A
.. . yyyyy .. ..iy.......yyyi.....yyiy.....ryyy...ry..yy..ry.iy.......yyyi.......ry.....yyrr.........rr.rr..rr.......ryri.ir.rr.irrr.rr..rr.........rrr.rr..L.rrr..rr.rrrr.........rr.LrrLL.LLrrLLrrL.LrrrLrrL.LLLrr.LL.LriL.LLL.L.LLrirrrrrLLLL...L.LriL.Lriiririiiiiiiiiiiiiiiir iiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii LLiiii.LL.LL.LLiiiiLiiLLiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii i i iiii
E. L. TH RBER LLLLL
1... . .sex-egqg-,rw
Teacher of Singing
Baerfzstein - Regneas
New York Ci
326 East Market
Write for Catalog
JACCAEDIS KANSAS CITY
October 3l-Osborne and Baconian I-lallowe'en
Party in the Big Gym. Sidney Lasley wearing a bor-
rowed shirt delivers a great speech in chapel.
November l-Normal girls send a telegram to Spring-
field. Result-Panther's tail tied in a knot.
ty November 3-Students celebrate.
November 6-Curtis Doolin sells a. newly enrolled
prep a seat in chapel.
November 7-Another football victory. W. S. N.,
Street A 44 Q' Tarkio, 6.
November I0-Many appeals for a "V" are sent
MO. home by loyal Normalites.
November I3-Mass meeting at night. Prof. Hen-
dricks tells of his famous dream.
November I4-A rainy day. Warrensburg and
William Jewell play football. Score: W. C., 6: W. S.
November I5-Some Normal rooters ride the blinds
Jewelers Stationers back to Warrensburg.
Class Pins November i7-Blue Monday.
, November 2l-Senior Reception. The girls are par-
Class Rlngs celed out among the boys, four apiece.
Fraternity Emblems Invitations Novembef 24?J'mi05 Kid liafty in Big Gym' All
make themselves sick eating animal crackers and stick
Trophies Programs Candy-
November 26-Students make a wild rush for out-
, going trains. Trains two hours late.
November 27-Turkey Day.
November 29-Students continue to stuff mother's
With Prices Furnished
WRITE FOR OUR CLASS PIN CATALOG
JACCARD JEWELRY CO.
Kansas City, Missouri
f POI T ' TITH PRIDE
I We point with pride to the enviable record our Bank is making in this lo-
cality. There is a reason for it.
We have aimed to treat one and all with courtesy. We have adopted every
I modern method and banking facility and safeguard. We have ample capital to care
for our patrons. It is a matter of public knowledge that every dollar intrusted to
our care is safely guarded and accounted for. If you are not a patron of our bank,
I we invite you to become one. -
THE COMMERCIAL BANK WA5gggggg,R.GI
p .- . . .. .-.lf .. ..E.:--:Lrgmfr?..-f-.f-4:..L..1-...mf.-e:-::-:'::.:e::.:a,.5..:.:.,,.f.,-.as:naaumagvwu:z ':-f- ':'.7 :-212'-74's--'11-1-'1'22Pf'5"F"'"If-7Ff'1'22"'-2-21-f-:212.1?':-" .' " ' r - - r ' "
ing a bor-
W. S. N..
' are sent
., 65 W. S.
N' '91 t ly 013 , WSW --,!r7'29
x t - ,f f .' ww-fr "W'F'f'ft'q"' -- .1 r, .. :"'rf1-:gf-,-1-.rg-yr Q llfaj QQ,-3
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N'tL..'ffi.?3ll ' l1:Q1Qi5.tl1t.Tl l.l,5gE5,l,5:iL3:51ff'kixs.gg:,Nc,'
The Students and Faculty of
the State Normal School
M..Ds:::b:f..l.ZiP'0f- Edmund Neil "The l
December 2-All classes dreamy. Wonder why?
December I0-Freshmen send letter to Santa Claus.
HAVE FOUND A KANSAS CITY HOME AT
December l4-Tho the days seem weary
Tho the hours seem long,
Hush thee, little dearie,
Santa ne'er goes wrong.
The Densmore Hotel
9th and Locust Streets
December I5-Student Staff Spread.
December l6-The homesick preps lie awake at
night thinking of the joys to come.
December I7-Pericleans and Athenians give a
Christmas party. Freshmen hold reception.
December l8-Osbornes and Baconians enjoy their
annual Christmas tree. John Hall ofhciates as St. Nick.
Suit cases are packed. A -
'Special attention is given them
by the management.
December l'9-Old W. S. N. is silent. Everyone
gone 'home for the holidays.
December 29-Warrensburg landladies get out their
December 30-School begins. Every face wears a
broad grin. .
' VERY MODERATE RATES.
rls are par- V
. O. J. FRO ST :AL-
shforout- , A
'ff m"t"e"s OPPOSITE COURTHOUSE Studlo
Headquarters for Groceries of
-i-' GUARANTEED QUALITY u
We can Always Guarantee the Quality of our
Groceries. Good Groceries are cheap Guaranteed
at any price. Cheap ones are
false economy. T.- l-A:
L. l... DORRANCE
A. SPI ESS WA
EQEEEIRG, WARRENSBURG, Mo.
.1 1-1 -165
. A .Nm P- I H - . . --.... . .guinea - . V- ' f f -.-.f:p::z::1.-:.:.:s:.:-:nnL:zu::e2m--f-Y----R---A-Y-H R - f
iN?f'19'1,1'1' :STX ,,,L,.,,,.. ,W
.u I 1
xvf. ...... .1:,.wg al
D. M. MILLER 81 SON, Proprietors
Repalrmg, SAu ppl1-qjgd ACCCSSOFICS
Day anvd Night Livery. Both Phones
207-209 SOUTH HOLDEN
WARRENSBURG - - - MISSOURI
R. CLEVE WEEE
WARNEKE 'S BREAD
513115 I A131 Qs FANCY oRocER1Es
209 North I-I olden
I CAPITAL 0100000.00 SURPLUS 035 000 00
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT
THE CITIZENS BA K
I Pays 3 per cent on T1me Deposlts
1 Pays 3 Oper cent on Savmgs Accounts
-.......:-...i1 ' wg- --1 ------ ' -n ' ' ' ' "-
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'N' 3211" '1 1:3 11l1.1111.'.'1 1.EQ.Qf,!fQQZj.:2i?f'f 2233x2137
January 1-We resolve ...... and not to study
on Sunday any more.
january 2-Washington University Glee Club con-
cert. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Phillips announce the birth
of a daughter.
January'3-Normal delegates attend Student Volun-
January 4-Prof. Martin marks a Senior paper UA."
January 9-Basket ball season opens. Normal
January 10-Rhetor Circus parade in the afternoon-
the three great ring performance in the big gym that
January 14-Normals win from Missouri Wesleyan
60 to 22. -
january 16-W. S. N. and Central Wesleyan play
January 26-W. S. N. and Tarkio play 'basket ball.
JUST TO THANK
The Student Body for their
BEAZELL'S BOOK STORE
WARRENSBURG, MO. 1
ST UDEN TS
WE HAVE WHAT YOU ARE LOOKING FOR
Snappy Suits ....................,...,.,. 510.00 to 520.00
' N bb H ..... 31.50 t 54.00
February 9-Dr. Hugh Black lectures. YN3-ty 21,1035 - A --'. . I .S2.00 tg 54-00
February 10-K. S. N. and W. S. N. game. Dressy Shirts .............. ........ . , . .50c, 75C and 31.00
February I l-Second game with K' S' N' Warrens' Everyllging in the Men's Furlzishing Goods Line
burg wms both. - at popularprices
February 12-Dr. Edward Griggs lectures to the
School Arts Club. 4 F A U L K N E R 7 S
The Sweet Girl Graduate
Who Looks for
Will Find it at
Rosenthal M illinery
210 Nortlg Holden SI., Warrensbzzrg, Nlo.
AND HAIR GOODS
, Y... .az a-:sm .. . ' --4-:ff-Y:-ii-1-il
x.. .. . .f .lufgf !
c-SQ'-.95 I E-r'1f1T'1'f1"w-rf--M511 ., .N r .r'gfij"5'f'rf:7f"vz x,-fg.f,a.yv
AND FANCY GROCERIES
202 North Holden Slreel
BOTH PHONES 216
F. W. REDFIELD, President T. A. HURLEY, SCC- TFCHS-
ueen City Electric Co.
317 South Ohio St.
SEDALIA, MISSOURI. 4
I February l3-Oratorical Contest-Bert Woolsey
wins. Great rejoicing by the Athenians.
February I4-Ye Colonial Weddynge is held in the
big gym by the Campbell and Irving Societies.
. February l6- Pericleans and Athenians give a recep-
tion in honor of the winner in oratory.
February 20-First basket ball game with Drury.
' February Zl-Second game with Drury. Champion-
ships decided. Senior girls win Championship over
February 24-Girls' gym exhibition.
Febuary 27-Dunbar Operatic Company.
March 6-Y. W. and Y. M. C. A. play, "Lady
Bantock's Predicamentf' is given.
March l lfSeats for spring quarter checked in chapel.
Mr. Morrow displays his powers of gentle persuasion.
. March lil-lntersociety debate contest. john Boals
wins. Athenlans do more rejoicing.
Mlarch l4-Pericleans and Athenians have a weenie
roast at Pertle Springs.
March I6-Gamble Concert Company.
March I7-St. Patrick's Day, but the green not
popular everywhere. "Nobody loves me. Guess I'll go
to the garden and eat worms." ' -
March l8-Dr. Allen gave his third chapel talk on
"Defects and Diseases of the Nervous System."
NTHE HOMELIKE STORE "
, W. I, I .,WW.11Iw-w..r.,ww.umuur..Wm.u1rr1IT.1TITHV.1:1wI1v1llTmwmnrurrln-1.rwI1vTnTI1+4w.1r.w.1T11v1IT1IuITin1I1wIwi11I11.wI1nTi1wIwTITnin1I11unnwIiItTuH1ITnwnwnummwnwwv
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'BSNT there a store back in your home town that you like better than any other store in that town? -
A store where a real welcome awaits you, and where you are made to feel at hcme whether you
wish to buy or not? A store that's worthy of your implicit confidence?
These things, coupled with a larger and a better selected Stock than one usually finds, are some
of your ideals of what a store should be. How well we live up to these ideals is best told by the
growth and popularity of
" Taba Busy Store "
When you go out from the Normal to your homes and into the various walks of life, our very best
wishes go with you. When you and your friends return to Warrensburg to school or on business or
.for pleasure, we've a hearty welcome for you. '
. no 1 U . W- in www Wynn 'wr ,I,nmuw-wwWwmwrwv, it-rw,1uw-wWlmwrwwtw.w,ww,.
ruvlwwmwwww wumrww mmm www- .rm
THE BUSY STORE. MASONIC TEMPLE BUILDING.
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-rr cw. . .1.a.ssau.1.n.z.wp.-:me:: ..1-:Zia :.:,.:..7.:....,.f,..c5..a.:.-1f.e::::w.-'.1-:murmur-.e my
Q-50.4 1 .wwf-My-1 , ..- wwf ft Nu f?'V
March 30AD . St lk ' 4-
Schools and Social liife ihagilieotray zilnclrllgriillfziiizlj. on Our
h . Apfil Z-Pericleans, Qshornes and Baconians hold
t exr preliminary contests in declamation.
April 3-Easter holiday begins.
April l2-Easter Sunday-you know what happens.
. l3-Classrooms nearly empty, 1500 much
APTH I4-Campbells hold their preliminary contest.
held in Normal Auditorium.
I6-lnter High School declamatory contest
.April I7-Central Missouri Teachers' Association
begins. Classes after chapel excused.
' April l8-.lnter High School track meet. Harrison-
villeq H. S. carries off many honors.
April 20-Mr. Pease comes to school alone.
April 22-Every one suffering from spring fever.
April ZA-lntersociety declamatory contest. Boley
and Britt win. Osbornes and Baconians yell themselves
April 25-List of Spring Seniors posted.
' April 27-Baseball game with W. C. Score 6 to l
in favor of Jewell.
April 30-Music festival.
Peoplels National Bank
Capital and Surplus
A Conservative Bank for Conservative People
We Solicii Your Account
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT.
- AGENCY -
Best Fire and Tornado Insurance
'ld in the
'e a recep-
in chapel. l
a weenie l
ss I'll go
l talk on
E A 2, , X .' . ,,, .5 6 ' j H Z ay? :W IW
2 The Bess ?Zaee so Buy Graasaaeien. Wedding.
2 Bieehday, ee a ?a emdHy Gift..
5 W Special low prices on Diamonds and Watchesg Value
5 and Quality Guaranteed.
J Latest styles, Large Selection of up-to-date Jewelry. Gold and Gold Filled.
5 If your eyes trouble you. call and let us examine them lay the lat-
E est methods. We can adjust Glasses to your eyes that will give sat-
' isfaction. Class, Society and Normal School Pins always on hand. Conklin Fountain Pens are the
2 best. 31.50 and up. Yours for the Best.
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Thoro Course of
By Competent and Ex-
Wrile for Catalog
W E say that
We are sell-
i g the best 352 4
Uhr S'Irangvr'a Svinrg
The light from the south window of the
Rhetor office was so dim that I could follow
the lines on the paper before me only with
difficulty. I was almost through with the
paper but the darkness increased so fast that
I could no longersee, so I dropped the paper,
arose from my chair, turned on the light, and
seated myself again. I glanced at the watch
on the table before me. It was almost six
o'clock. It was time for me to quit for
supper, but another glance brought to my
attention a pile of papers, including stories,
poems and department articles that should
be looked over that evening if they were
ready for the printer the next day. The Rhe-
tor was already late, so I decided to do with-
out supper and work a few hours longer to
finish my task. I really began to enjoy the
work, for some of the stories and jokes were
very amusingg yet that is about all that could
be said of them. I was disappointed, for
the work was not of the class that I had
I was just in the midst of one of the senti-
mental love stories when I thought I heard
the outer door below open.
"Oh, that was just the wind," I said to my-
self, and went back to work. I had read
only a few lines when I was sure I heard
Hat that's made, N :Ev I J FD?
and no one has .,
Yet been able to E? If iliilux
prove that our i Ki
statement is ? .f VICI
Wrong .,. . yi
- .fllm ly,
1 L. . fllllll
I-Ilckman Mercantlle Company 5
THE GOOD CLOTHES STORE w-F- I ? ' F
WHEN IN NEED OF GROCERIES FWS,
I CALL THE OLD RELIABLE
BELL1iiHONE 611 South Maguire The Busy Corner Hmiio Pvgolm
WARRENSBURG L - - MISSOURI WE
' "' ' '- -A t::titf::f:Tfi""L'm-'fff-'em:: :-f-g73-:fl.ffg4if::a4n5f-:unu2a.mA::g.g-,.g,:-7.z,.TJ95a1.1..5.ggG.a:1:.-menawai-nsrrzqzvs-.-:,1-.
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Nap: . aa., --1:g:::i:13.,1,I.JI.E.I,.,.Ii.:,,: i:::::ff" Jliifj, 'xlgff
steps on the Stairway. VVhO could be com-
ing up at that time? Perhaps it was the
janitor. NO, I knew that he had gone home
about an hour before. I waSn't scared, but
my nerves were a little shaky, for I was all
alone. The steps were advancing up the
Stairway. They were coming nearer, I
reached to turn out the light, but then I
thought that whoever it was would See it
disappear and come to investigate. Just
then I caught sight of the key in the door
and jumped to turn it in the lock, but just as
I reached for the key the doorknob turned
and I drew back. The door began to slowly
FOR PROMPT SERVICE IN
T R A N S F E R
ALL KINDS OF MOVING
BELL PHONE 385-M
ADOLPH GUTKAISS, Proprietor
SCHOOL WORK A SPECIALTY
1023 Main Street Kansas City, Mo
C I P L hh Athl I' G d CUT FLOWERS I
ar ' 0 B S Finest Roses, Carna-
tions, Lilies, Violets, . XI' A65 Qaihj
um an A 'II A I
Sweet Peas and other
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succzsson T0 SCHNEITTER SPORTING GOODS co. g ' ,J ,
AGENCY FOR Wedding Boquets and ?,4g,.4-- .AAA .6165 C
Decorations for Parties, -
VICTOR VICTROLAS AND RECORDS Bans, Banquets, Funeral I I 1 ,35 , 'Y'
EDISON PHONOGRAPHS AND RECORDS Designs, etc. I Iyvl
ANSCO CAMERAS AND SUPPLIES . IQ , ,TZ ,
GREENHOUSE AND -535, fig , I 0
ORUNGSGMD BEDDING PLANTS jj-Eg-,Q .Q
SP .s , " .-p'I-:1' -,
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' CHNEIIIER Stock,
WARITEIISPEITCILMO' Mail and Telephone
SPECIALTIES orders a Specialty.
FINE FISHING TACKLE Get Ouf Priees' We '
BASEBALL AND LAWN TENNIS GOODS Save YOU Money' CS
JERSEYS AND SWEATERS .
GYM. CLOTHING AND SHOES BE Catalog Free'
COLLEGE PENNANTS AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES
NOVELTIES. STATIONERY AND POST CARDS
BICYCLES AND BICYCLE SUPPLIES
WE MAINTAIN A REPAIR DEPARTMENT FOR BI-
CYCLES, ROLLER SKATES, ETC.
TRY ONE OF OUR DOLLAR BOXES. SENT BX
PARCELS POST ANYWHERE FOR ONE DOI LAIR
Greenhouse 4th and Park Ave.
STORE 106-8 E. MAINE ST. :: SEDALIA MO
, ,High Mum.: L Q "" -I 'Arne-eysgg-,--I-A++
' ' f -A-1:11- --. E.Aff..,av,,, ' ' 'J-:sawn-:-ziz.
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X1gg.1g1g52,5if'l-' 11, iq Q1 sat!
WE CARRY A FULL LINE OF
"I beg your pardon, miss, I did not mean
to frighten you so."
"Oh, you did not frighten me. What do
"Just be calm, miss. I am an old friend
of yours, I take it. I have come here for no
evil purpose. I only wanted to look the old
spot over once more."
GA I was puzzled at such talk, but I felt a little
freer anyway, so I said, "I do not understand
you. I would appreciate it very much if
you would make yourself clearer."
"Please be seated and I will explain," said
he, placing a chair for me and seating him-
self by the table in front of me.
"This looks like work," said he, noticing
the papers I had been working on.
"Yes, those are for our class book," I
CO- "You are working onthe Rhetor, then?"
"Yes, I am the Literary Editor."
'fWhat are the prospects for the book this
year?" was the next question.
I was getting impatient to know what my
A strange visitor meant and again I demanded,
"Who are you, anyway, and what do you
. "Oh, yes, I forgot. You see, when I
OVER CARL LOBBAN'S ATHLETIC GOODS CO.
WARRENSBURG :-: MISSOURI
WE APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINESS
PENS, PENCILSJNK, NORMAL TABLETS, Etc.
open. I tried to control myself but instinc- Y .
tively I turned and screamed. As I turned 9 I.. S
I caught my foot on a book lying on the Hoor
and fell in a heap. I do not think that I was Wil
badly frightened, but I just lay still and '
did not try to get up. I heard a voice say,
"Has this sacred room been turned into a
We Solicit Your Pdtronage
cell in which to confine lunatics?" The '
tone of the voice did not particularly frighten
me, so I gathered myself up and demanded
SOUTHWEST CORQ CULTON AND HOLDEN STS.
of the intruder, "What do you mean, coming I
in here this way? Who are you and what do
you Wgll-itz?" MO.
Central College of Osteopathy
KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI
Where is given a Broad, Deep, Scientific and Logical Cou-rse in Practical Osteopathy.
The only College where the Students can pay a good portion of their tuition by Clinic
Practice. - '
Write for Catalogand Particulars to
. Dr. HARRIET N. CRAWFORD, Secy.
Dr. A. L. MCKENZIE, Dean, 506 Commerce Bldg.
, .,.,,,,,,,,,,-,,,-A5uA,A.:,,uu, .-sry-r-A-.,...4.....g.. ...4'.t:.sqnum:.:uen.v.u4-
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opened the door and heard such an unearthly
K do scream and saw you fall to the floor I just HS. R . QV
wondered if they had turned the old Rhetor
lend office into a place of confinement for the ,
r no demented, caused from overtaxing the brain who Sells 9' Complete Line of
Old studying agriculture. I hear Pratt is an
awfully stiff teacher. But I perceive that ' ' '
ittle you are all right and that the old office is Pure
and still used for the same purpose."
h if My visitor paused here and seemed very
much interested in taking in the papers,
Said books, and pictures on the table before him, l
lim- so I urged him again, 'tYou seem to be some- 120 Pine St. Warrensburgy MO
what acquainted here. Go on."
:ing "Well, I used to be better acquainted than
' I am now. It is almost four years since I
H I was here. You see I was a freshman here .
in 1910 and 1911. It does not make very C t L d
np" much difference what my name is, forlzl sup- 1 y , If
pose that every one has forgotten me. I was
just thinking that if I had stayed in school
this and made my grades that I would be a
' Senior right along with you and the rest of
he classl" -l.
mY t -'-'L' .-l
ded, Again he seemed to pass off into a reverie
you and I ventured to attract his attention by
remarking, "You belong to our class any- ,
.n I way, at least to it in ancient times. Per-
Q haps you can recall some incident of ancient -
h G h F RNITURE -
S ' PFTQL For fgirunk and Suig-Icgije
dUmbrellas and Parasols cover- Ancient Histgry Puzzles me,
age e and repaired.
Furniture repaired, Uphol- I never can see Why'
stered, Refinished, Packed and
PIANOS MADE LIKE NEW.
113 East Culton St.
Z Block West of Post Ofiice
C. H. SMITH, Proprietor
After all those far-famed reigns
- It is so very dry.
llllllllllllllllllllll IilllllllllliIIIIIllIIIllllllllllllllllilllllllllIllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllillll IllllllIllIIlIIlIlllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllll 'lilllwiltllflilialmllt
In figuring on that graduation
picture, count us in
It's a specialty of
ours--with a price
that is interesting'
S T U D E B A K E R "Photos of Qualityi' '
Made in no other K. C. Studio
911 Grand Avenue
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, I CHRIS. WAGNEII
f f i I Q- run of
ff, Q ,iff NNI N' IN, NWI 'QT most ir
Mk 4-Y I X Z' - 5 'i - mfg-1 4 I- L1 I fs
S AND awe,
it x3!6I sk,,1..!? 1 S-X X ur N J I1 V17
bfi Am -7 XII Iitsinemah tfie jjgggfj
Ii 'VII ,I X 5 I ,Il
fp? II ,II I For Young Men and Men fjggai It the Ser
f" I I S ,
, I W St Y ----- was th
,ff I '20 al' OW ggi!! ODESSA I 1 MISSOURI. while 1
I I 4 6 ' windou
I ' , ' l A 7
N f I Soczet N-MW
JM Brandy A gaiirg
' You Plf
'fix ' 5 19, E '5 X . ' th t ld b f t for the U
Q KRS! 'grlnjtsor va wou e 0 use o us now Oh,
I J "Yes, perhaps I Could. You see, it was bgttlefi
a ' in ' Have no equal. It takes an artist fe RJ "Lf my ambition to be an important officer on S ow 3
ap W' to produce real style to know to a JF? the Rhetor Staff and that's the reason'I came moon
'I If ' QC ffifffiftl h ' ht ' t t 1 k the old lace the do'
05, 11,07 nicety just the proper swing of a UD erehtonggl , just 0 Oin D I h
. ff ' f Co 7 over, w ere onge o wor . 6
is yr! lapel' the exact cut of a coat' the W "Perhaps you are not so unfortunate that m
ff Shapmg of a collar' ' gf after all. Nobody thanks you for grinding thing I
ri ywfxh And it is these little things ---- f material from theme andththatgs abloutRt1he lowed
- . it fs r e-
kf , f-1 I which make the big things ---- that Yizpfffdfan ge any mg O e 211223
I-f have made these famous clothes win nBut what do you remember as the most tum, t
QM Igyf the favor of exacting dressers the , V X' interesting happening while you were in K pointil
cguntfy Ovgr, school?" I ventured to ask. you 5
waist , NI -' LQ 5 My guest seemed to be very serious about Closely
f " I' f . 'I ,S i,,'sv h' l t t t t, perhaps imagining himself
E!! gnrwig mranh I Blisiiiliass allfialiiiirger of the Rhetor, as he tth:
ur. alllhx lingered the pictures on the table. I was H
4 X fo just about to repeat my question when he T11
i YI suddenly turned to me, holding up a picture, Norm'
wl ' I 'fwho is'this?"
i "Oh, that is our Senior president." '
" N i "That Cramer? I expected to see a fine- 1-
looking, dignified fellow for him."
f a "That's all right. He's got more push
' Warrensburg S and go in him than you Hnd in the common K
One Price Clothier
The Would-Be Sport.
He sauntered down the avenue
With feel' . l'k J h D.'
ings 1 e o n ,
Although he had but thirty cents,
He was bout upon a spree.
He met two ladies townward bent:
Asked them to share the treat,
xnd took them into Ma h"
I I I , I rs S
Whose cold stuff can't be beat.
He felt both rich and happy,
But soon he met dismay,
The ladies I "
1. . took Banana Splits"g
He thought he'd faint away.
DRUGS, IVIEDICINES, STATIONERY, PENS,
PENCILS, INK AND TABLETS.
I, S, NQNIGQNIERY I
I D R LJ GG I ST
He swallowed hard to hide his shame,
gis favcf Q93 hot artidhcliotterlu H ff T
A-I'5IiiHhXllf Qtiftgflif Ivi'tSf.fhe' COR. PINE AND HOLDEN STS. ' WARRENSBURG, Mo.
174- M1 'O
vere in Q
I was -
: a line-
run of people. But have you forgotten my
question? 1Vhat do you remember as the
most interesting happening?"
"XVell, let me see. Oh yes, it was an
occurrence in the Spring of 1910. The
present class were second year Preps then,
were they not? I do not suppose many of
the Seniors now were in school then, but it
was the most exciting thing that occurred
while I was here," said he, walking to the
window and peering out into the darkness.
I waited for him to continue, but he stood
gazing into the darkness, so I said, "Will
you please go on?"
"Oh, I was just trying to look the old
battlefield over. Come with me and I will
show you the scene of this incident. The
moon is bright," he said, walking toward
I hesitated for a moment, but thinking
that my strange guest might show me some-
thing worth while after all I arose and fol-
lowed him out into the hall, down the stair-
way, and out into the moonlight. We pro-
ceeded straight out the walk nearly to the
turn, then about five steps to the left. Then
pointing down to the ground he said, "Can
you see that indentation?" By looking
closely in the moonlight I was able to make
out what seemed to be a small depression
in the ground. A
A'That's one of the impressions I made at
Normal Number Two," he continued. "You
LA D I E Q! THE AMERICAN
I TRUST CO.
Let This Remind You
The Big Banking Institu-
il'illirli1 il-illll'rri - lnilllllllllll I - - ll'lKllll I I I tion across the street from
IS THE the Court House is the
Quality Dry Goods place. for you to get your
Store - banking accommodations.
wuRREEsEuRe.. IssouRI TRY U5
500 South Holden
DR. M. M. FITZGERALD YESTERDAY IS GUNEQ
nlIlNlfl,lSQ'c TOMORROW IS YET TO COMEg
?mi' DONT WORRY.
Oflice S. E. Cor. Holden and Pine Sts. TODAY IS HERE,
WARRENSBURG, MISSOURI. USE IT-
-l- l ,.-
H-...Hr GEM FRIE DS
Your Winter patronage appreciated. We will be in better shape still this Summer to entertain You.
.,TlgI-iE:uSgE3gUjl,, L. J. Mgr' "The Cool Place 011 flze Hilly'
Q . . . .-. -1-,Q ,,, ...,.,....... .... - -S -azmunfvznncnuz-nf-ve'--2-+-'--':'f "- N551
H -A-,- , ,N . . , -, ns, .
,-.--..1..,, ...azmnns-r-E-n...-.......... ,. . .v V Y
D-Alf-ffllrv. I ui,--1 . us.. :sl'.iuf'f1i,4.4- v f
X-NWff,L,,,, X5-A-vmu' 'H-Hunan, N-'
. I . A NICK
For Everything in the
HARD WARE LINE
FISHING TACKLE AND GUNS. GOOD GOODS
AT LOWEST PRICES
213-215 NORTH HOLDEN STREET
DORN - CLONEY LAUNDRY CO.
Best Service Guaranteed.
201-207 East 3rd St. Sedalia, Missouri.
remember Carey, the football captain, don't
"Yes, I have heard of him." .
"Well, that impression was due to him.
He made a line-smashing rush for the gym-
nasium door and I happened to be right
in the line. That spot is where I landed.
Come on. I will show you the next place,"
said he, facing about and starting for the
southeast corner of the campus.
I wanted to ask some questions, but he
seemed so intent that I followed in silence,
on across the campus toward the garden.
After looking about very carefully as if not
certain just where to go, my guest guided
me to a tree, picked up a stick and began
digging in the ground at the base of the tree.
He dug and scratched very energetically for
several moments, and I watched him very
intently, wondering what would happen
'he 'i.Ka1nzaa Glitg Rental Glnllvgr
Has its NEW BUILDING also NEW EQUIPMENT to corre-
spond. Our classes are the largest in its history. The Clinic
is ample Hlld of high quality.
-i ADDRESS 1
Glharlea Glhanning Allen, Svrfg,
1 I I Thirty-fourth Year. Northwest Corner 10th St Troost Ave.
' lianraaz Gliig, illlliuanuri.
1 a 176 177
due to him.
for the gym-
to be right
re I landed.
'ting for the
ions, but he
id in silence,
llly as if not
c and began
e of the tree.
ed him very
.. .-.........e- ' -- - f::ua1'4:rr':: ' ' ' ' -w -a ssume: '
- -vwrmw-rx:::me::f.zrg-57:771-75.15aa:.m:.:m..s:z.1,-.afz-:nun-M --gr as -1-.1
Jr L-92' . lu- , , ,-FQSVELLQK
J. B. HEREFORD 81 BRO.
EVERYTHING IN DRY GOODS, SHOES
and LADIES' READY TO WEAR
"Here it is," he exclaimed, bringing out
a dark looking object and handing it to me.
I held it out in the moonlight. It was an'
old shoe. After digging a while longer he
handed me another. As near as I could
make out they were mates.
"Look inside," he suggested.
I did so, but saw nothing but soil. On
emptying it out I found a piece of rotten
cloth that I could not make out.
"That was a nec-ktie," he said, laughing.
On emptying the other shoe I found another
piece of cloth which had not fallen to pieces
yet, but I was unable to tell from appearances
what it might have been. Following 'the
suggestion of the tie, though, I said, "This
must have been a collar."
Dependable House Furnishings
We carry the best advertised lines of high-grade
FURNITURE, and invite your inspection.
Picture framing a specialty.
C O H N I S W O N D E R, C"','i'2,1,,E,2'2'g,
For the best Ice Cream and Fresh Candies, call at the
WM. SANTHULY, Prop. WARRENSBURG, MO.
JOHN R. MILLER
JEWELER AND OFTICIAN
NORMAL SCHOOL PINS
REPAIRING OF ALL KINDS
YOU ALWAYS GET THE BEST IN
v-twin -MW M- -fggr Y
WHITIELD 8: SON
We cater especially to Student
Clubs and Normal Receptions.
SOUTH MAGUIRE ST. NEW BRICK BUILD-
ING OPPOSITE N. E. COR. OF CAMPUS
Theatrical, Carnival, Masquerade and Lodge Costumes.
Wigs, Beards and all kinds of Hair Goods.
We can furnish Costumes for any kind of play on short notice
809 MAINE STREET KANSAS CITY. MO.
Flowers for Funerals. Receptions, etc., and twelve hours fresher to you hy placing
your order with -
C. A. BOYLE'S Broken S Store, Warrensburg, Mo.
Agent for the Kellog Greenhouse at Pleasant Hill, Mo. Iexpx-ess Flowe's direct
from Greenhouse to any state and guarantee same to keep fresh and ti ie for thirty-
six hours in transit. 'Phone orders from any hnuse in the country will hc- ra clully
and promptly attended to.
.A table in the library Without a "m-:ss."
Mary Douglas without a heavenly grin.
Irene Blase not in a hurry.
Blevins on stilts.
A Holiday l ! l
The reading room clock keeping correct
A "cheerful" Rhetor stall 11141-liiiig.
Miss Ball dismissing class lmcforc the bell
Miss Kennedy without her smile.
Mr. Walters not playing with his watcli
An "I" marching down the hull with :111"fX."
Ruth Ramsey Without clit-wing gum.
Mr. Coulter without glasses lo play willi.
Every senior at senior meeting.
A wild waving of hands in history ol erlu-
John Hall without a looking-glass.
Room to pass in the halls.
1 176- Q177
.::.mssQ,.:4:ge-5,-144.1---.--f ' R " -1 - za - . ' j" -""""""-' '-' -mus-
,.,......,...g,m.,:g,,, g,.,L,i,.v,-,,.....,.............-............ .,.. .. ..
esta, , ,H-tibgeeefd
W. L. HOKE, Prop.
211 North Holden:Street
FRESH BREAD, PIES AND CAKES
Delivery at all hours GIVE US A CALL
Do most heartily thank
the students of the Nor-
mal School for their
patronage the ast ear Masonic
A p y Temple
LET US SERVE YOU
IN 1914 WARRENSBURG, MO.
Correct English: How to Use It
Josephine Turck Baker, Editor
A IVIONTHLY MAGAZINE
PROGRESSIVE MEN AND WOMEN, BUSINESS AND PROFES-
SIONALg CLUB-WOMEN, TEACHERS, STUDENTS, MINISTERS,
DOCTORS, LAWYERS, STENOGRAPHERS, and for all who wish to
SPEAK AND WRITE CORRECT ENGLISH
PARTIAL LIST OF CONTENTS:
Your Every-Day Vocabulary:
HOW T0 ENLARGE IT
Words, Their Meanings and Their Uses
Pronunciations with Illustrative Sentences
Helps for Speakers
Helps for Writers
Helps for Teachers
Business English For The Business Man
Correct English For The Beginner
Correct English For The Advanced Pupil
Correct English For The Foreigner
Suggestions For The Teacher
Correct English In The School
Correct English In The Home
"Yes, that is right," he said, laughing
"Well, what does it all mean?" I asked.
"They are the remains of the belongings
of some Senior of 1910," he replied, replacing
them and covering them over carefully:
"That's very interesting," I exclaimed,
"Tell me the story."
Rising to his feet he said, "Come on," and
started back toward the gym.
He did not say a word, so I followed in
silence, pondering over what the whole
matter meant: A center rush for the gym-
nasium door by a seniorg shoes, collar, and
tie buried, belonging to a Seniorg and this in
1910 before I came here to school. I just
waited for him to linish and followed on to
a place directly in front of the east entrance
steps. Then taking about twenty-live steps
to the south, he pointed into the air to the
right, saying, "What do you see there?"
FOR GOOD SERVICE COME
K io the
New South Side'Drug Store
OPPOSITE S. E. CORNER OF CAMPUS
Drugs, Cold Drinks, lee Cream,
Perfumes, Toilet Arlioles ezud
School Supplies .....
We are now in our new brick building and are prepared to fill
orders for Ice Cream for student receptions at reasonable rates
DR. H. W. BRAMEL, Prop.
Shall and Will: How toluse them
Should And Would: How to use them
Sample Copy 20c Subscription Price S2 a year Llffle mltes 0f FfeShmeU1,
EVANSTON, ILLINOIS Sophomores sweet and prim,
Please mention this ANNUAL Grow to mlghty Slfinlors
Josephine Turck Baker's Standard Magazine and And to ,IUUIOYS grim-
Books ars recommended by this ANNUAL
' - I
l this in
d on to
r to the
e prepared to fill
' "3":"'f"' "SW
HN . ,, . Things Taste Good in Oar Tea Room
Othlflg but the moon, I replied, UYKWW W, t
"Can you not see some wires?" he asked.
"There should be some there," as hc looked
for them very closely.
Fried Spring Chicken Plate Luncheon 50c.
Special Business Folks Plate Luncheon 25c.
"I do not see them" I answered. A
'WVell, I guess they have been taken down
where no one can fool with them any more.
You see the electric light wires for the gym-
nasium used to be strung along here. That's
the way they were when I was here. There
was a P016 theft fight by the Wen", A refer to the many new styles which
we are showing in Silk Suits. Prices
special at 31975, 32500, 552975, 33500.
GR No other word expresses it. We
"What has that to do with the story " I
asked. "I wish you would explain the situa-
E All our Garments are so different, so exclusive-
Q yet so reasonably priced.
FRED SEAMAN S LIVERY Suits, Coats, Dresses, Waists,
AND Millinery, Hair Goods.
AUTO SERVICE -
West of Hotel Estes, on Madison 1204-1206 MAIN ST., KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI.
BOTH PHONES WARRENSBURG, MO. ,
I I-Iave Done the Normal School'S Photographic Work for Twenty Years.
The Best Reference I Can Give You.
J. G. STONE, THE RHETOR PHOTOGRAPHER
Q- V W J aimed, U A - I 1 . ,,. .,,.,.,. .,. ,,,n.,,,, - 1 - --.-.V A- .ink-.am,,,,,,,m,q.,,,....:,tL.:.::s1:.::..i::.-:::H::::1-asf:-:.:1ar:1fa.a.u::1efEr'-H541-V4-f i'i"if'-'- - . r.: :
,,a..-,,.. w:.e..f,f :ig - f-.-.: ,.........- . . .,u.. S . , ------ L ,V Y , , , ,
THE HUGH STEPHENS PRINTING COMPA Y
as he 1
so he 1
,ink :,.,....,..- -...,4pt.s.n.f.-4,441.1 --140-7-,A..,14 .i..smm:.n.mw.u.:ran::m':--- '::T:t1'v::'i'+:'11a:'n!':'i"'f":"':WF'1"""' f' A
ee:?SFes'I914 RH E6ORe:'f2?21ev
'F is-il , - ,...: Nap? rf
"Can't you see what it means? Suppose
some class were having a big time in the
gym and you wanted to help them enjoy it,
what would you do?"
A-Oh, I See. 1 have heard of Such tricks iilllwlllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllg
before. Cut the wires and leave them in E E
"Exactly, That's what happened on that Q I
memorable night in 1910."
At last it began to dawn upon me that I had E N Q
heard of some such incident two or three
years before I came to the Normal, so I
asked, "That happened when the Sopho-
mores of 1910 entertained the Seniors of that
year, didn't it?"
"Yes, and the Juniors,. Freshmen and
Preps entertained both Sophomores and
Seniors. Those belongings back yonder
under that tree were removed from a Senior
as he tried to enter the gym. That impres-
sion over yonder on the ground that I
showed you was made because Carey ob-
jected to being entertained on the outside,
so he plunged through, and upset me with a
great deal of force."
i'That must have been very exciting," I
answered. I ,
"Yes, it was, especially for some. Per-
haps you have heard of Chapman. He was a
Junior then, and some of the Sophomores,
trying to vent their wrath on the crowd
from the second story of the gym managed
to hit Chapman over the eyewith a sharp
piece of slate, with the result that several
stitches were necessary."
"My, it must have been terrible," I ex-
- THEMERRIAMWEBSIER 3
' Even as you read this publication you E
likely question the meaning of some E
new word. A friend asks: "What makes E
mortar harden?" You seek the location 5
of Loch Katrine or the pronunciation of 5
jujutsu. What is white coal? This NEW E
CREATION answers all ldnds Of ques- El
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Fiction, Foreign Words, 'f'rades, Arts 5
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400,000 Words and Phrases Defined. E
6000 Illustrations. E
Cost S400,000. , E
2700 Pages. E
The only dictionary with 5+ 95, E
the di 'd d - ff - ',,l i:?"S, E
charrigtliirizelg ag 'Pine' ' ff' - E
Stroke of Genius." ff ' E
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Write for specimen pages ,f " ' :
illustrations, etc. L ., ' H E
H -. ' -
Mention this -.. g uiir' :1KI--"j:E-
Publication Liam' "' ""':' fr 2E7 , "5i' E
and receive ii, 5 .5 ,fr 21:--, ' 5
rnssuer .. 1 if 1 E
of pocket ,gf-, ' C, E
mm- iS' w-XMIM... 55 Uv N I-
G- 8- 0- f
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'E 'A' riff X N 1
XXX t l 'SW I
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C0., iigf .. Xe --L. . NE
. . "'-1 ,.- ferr 2621" 2
Spf--sf-eldv wilt . E
-ff ea:-.wf1':f:-:'.',f-f'11 K 'w ,E
Mass' .':i"::r."fY?i112a::1'-.E.. . - ' :
iigfllllllllllllllllllllllll llllmhlllllnmm I l l l l lllllllllllllh-T
SAVE A DOLLAR oN
' - 4. 37, I - YouR NEXT HAT -
tk We would like to add you to our
1 ' long list of Normal School Students
'- A and Warrensburg people who are
i 'i now wearing our hats.
Ninth and Delaware
ff. , 3 4' ...,,
Kansas City, Mo.
So VVell Does She Express
Freedom ' 9
in Women's Dress exemplified by the
Original Gossard Front-Lacing Corsets.
To further emphasize "The New Free-
dom" we take considerable pleasure in
"The tlgird Semi-annual Gos-
sard 6Proclamaiion of Aullgorila-
five Corse! Slyles for Spring
and Summer of IQIJ.
As the representatives of The H. VV.
Gossard Co. we welcome you to our
corset department, where the new mod-
els can be seen and htted during the
coming week. A fitting does not obli-
gate you to buy.
Gossard Corsets may now be
had al.5S'2.0o and up.
Mrs. IVI. B. Skaggs
Ladies' Tailoring and
1205 WEST PINE ST.
4:,w::z,L4,L,:3,L.5 g Q,,,.,..S-Ld-:...Q.1S.!S-Z.':L':.7 - 'n:9als:r': . i
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Vex --W' . ffl.. . , """1"'l',-1 ,R 1 ,iff
Levi fproposingj - GI press my 'SUIT' on
Lena-"Why not take it to
LAMONT and DAVIS
CLEANERS AND PRESSERS
107 W. Culton St. 2 Doors W. of Beazellis
SHOCK 81 WAR ICK
"Yes, Dr. Hawkins thought so, I guess, for
I hear that he has never allowed such enter-
tainments to take place since, for fear the
entertainment will be on a larger scale than
"Well, I will make note c 'tisg what other
incident do you remember as being of
interest," I asked, as we started back for
"I believe it was something that
occurred-" he broke off here suddenly with
an exclamation, "I must go, for I hear my
train-I must catch the 11:33," and he
abruptly left on the run, calling backlover
his shoulder, "Good night." He disap-
peared in the darkness, leaving me wonder-
ing who he was and why he acted so strangely.
Alas1caRefrigerators, Jewel Gasoline Stoves, "ElSee-"
New Process and Perfection Oil Stoves.
NORTHEAST CORNER HOLDEN sr CULTON sTs.
I Went to see a football game, H E R A C E T
Thought that I could play the same
So in haste I joined the 'leven---
I am writing this from heaven.
J. M. MCMEEKIN, Pres. I. W. ROGERS, Vice-Pres.
S. H. COLEMAN, Sec. and Treas.
COLEMAN - MCMEEKIN
Furniture, Carpets and Undertaking
Is the Place to Buy Your School Supplies
Tlge Largest Department
Store in Warrensburg.
HERSHBERGER 61 CO., Props
113-115 North Holden Street
FOR QUALITY IN A. NATHAN
Fresh Meats and Groceries T H-E C L O T H l E R
CALL ON .ig THE YoUiIvgE112ECix2iIEs2froRE --oN
J R E R E I WARRENSBURG, Mo.
200 South Holden Street
- ----- - mwwg. zsatuiglgmpikh J'-J .-- - -f .,-.,- - ,,,,,.,,,,,,,hw,: I .--'----f-f s-- -P -,,,.,.,,,.,5......44...g?e:..:.:-:..:1.,:a,s.q::u
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GET THE BEST
The New Teacher's and
Button Book Company
KANSAS CITY, MO.
Why Not Spend Your Vacation in Travel?
We Employ Teachers and Students
of Ability During Their Vacations
Salary or Commission Propositions Open
When in Need of Reference Books, Cyclopedias,
Histories, Dictionaries, Etc., Write
THE BUFTO BUUK CU.
Kansas City, Missouri
1 , 1
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