University of Central Missouri - Rhetor Yearbook (Warrensburg, MO)
- Class of 1921
Page 1 of 210
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 210 of the 1921 volume:
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Firft Home df the College
CLD ADNIINISTRATION BUILDING
OLD TRAININGAUS-CI'IOOL DEPARTMENT
OLD SCIENCE HALL
Ereczfed 1907, Remodeled 1915
NEW SCIENCE HALI.
ilaisturp uf Qientral Missouri State
CENTRAL Missouri State Teachers College, formerly known as
The Second District Normal School, has grown from a very small
- "VW beginning to the largest teachers college in Missouri, and to a high
' ' J rank among the teachers colleges of the United States. The history
of the school, now covering hfty years, has not always been a story of progress.
There are chapters of struggle and deep despair as well as chapters of rapid
The history of the school begins on December 26, 1870, when the first
Board of Regents accepted the offer of an 5H585,000 bonus made by Sedalia and
Pettis County, and located the school in Sedalia. On April 26, 1871 the Board
of. Regents rescinded its act' t l ' '
s ion ocating the school in Sedalia, because Sedalia
failed to comply fully with the terms of the contract.
Warrensburg and johnson County then made a proposition which the
Board of Regents accepted. The contract provided that the city and county
should donate a site for the building incl d'
, u ing twenty acres of land situated
immediately south of the business center of Warrensburgg and that the city should
erect a building on this site, such building to cost 3200 000 and to be com l t d
in eighteen month M
, p e e
s. r. M. Foster, a citizen of Warrensburg, gave the twenty
acres of land., On April 27, 1871, the Normal School was located at Vlfarrensburg.
r een days after the location of the school at Warrensburg, the first
session, an institute for teachers, began in the Foster building, now one of the
city ward schools, with an enrollment of thirty. The faculty consisted of three
members: George P Beard 'd
. , presi ent and instructor in didactics, F. A. Angell,
professor of natural science and elocution, and Miss Lucy J. Maltby, instructor
in mathematics. '
e on the present campus,
in June, 1872, the first story was ready for occupancy and at that time the insti-
tution was moved into the new building. Work on the building continued
slowly and it was not completed until 1881, when the Legislature made an
appropriation to finish it Th
. e unfinished condition of the building, combined
with otherdifficulties, retarded the early progress of the sch l.
Dr. Beard's term of service was one year, and in 1871
ecame president. In the fall of 1872, school opened with an enrollment of
twenty-two. The enrollment increased steadily and in 1875 numbered four
hundred. The first graduatin cl ' 1
g ass in 875 was composed of eight members.
During Mr Johonnot's 'd
. presi ency, new methods in the teaching of science
were introduced, notable among which were th 'd
e 1 eas of laboratory work and
open held work.
e raining School Depart-
ment was organized and has since been uniformly maintained.
During the years 1885 and 1886 appropriations were secured from the
Legislature through the efforts of George L. Osborne, president of the Normal
as immediately begun on a building situat d
t the beginning of the scholastic year in 1881 th T ' '
Page 1 7
.K ' 5
School from 1875 to 1898, for an additional wing which was erected adjacent
to the south side of the main building, and for a science hall which was attached
to the west end of the main building.
George H. Howe, who had been in the mathematics department of the
institution for twelve years, became president in 1898. He was succeeded
in 1901 by Dr. Edwin Boone Craighead. Dr. Craighead raised the standards
of the school, increased the curriculum, and introduced the elective ,system.
He was also instrumental in obtaining in 1903 the 850,000 appropriation for the
erection of Dockery Gymnasium. At the same time an additional appropria-
tion was made for the erection of a new power plant, the second floor of which
was to be used by the Manual Training Department.
James E. Ament, who became president upon the resignation of Dr. Craig-
head in 1904, introduced the management of the school by committees, a plan
which has been used continuously to the present time.
In 1907 the General Assembly made an appropriation for the Training
The steady progress of the school- was interrupted March 6, 1915, by a
tragedy. Fire of unknown origin destroyed all the buildings except the gym-
nasium and power plant. Though the school was in the midst of a great dis-
aster, students rallied to the call of the president, Dr. Hawkins, and the faculty,
and school was resumed Monday, March 8, being held in several public buildings
and residences of Warrensburg. The regular schedule was resumed with but
The State Legislature was in active session at the time of the fire. Dr.
Hawkins appealed to the Governor who made a special appeal to the Legis-
lature. In response, 8250000 were appropriated for immediate building pur-
poses. Plans were accepted by the Board of Regents for a complete new plant
made up of separate ire-proof buildings. The modern buildings which the
school now occupies are the results of the plans.
With the completion of entirely new buildings the institution assumed
a new name. ln 1919 the General Assembly passed a bill changing the name
from Second District Normal School to Central Missouri State Teachers Col-
The college has progressed rapidly since the fire, with Dr. E. L. Hendricks
as president. . Dr.Hendricks goes down in the history of the school as the recon-
struction president, for it has been during his administration that the school
has been materially restored, improved-and enlarged.
The institution that started its career with three faculty members and thirty
students has grown during the past fifty years to a faculty consisting of fifty
members and a student body numbering fourteen hundred and eighty-seven
during the year 1920. The graduating class has increased from eight in 1875
to three hundred in 1920. With modern buildings, enlarged appropriations,
and improved methodsiof teaching, Central Missouri State Teachers College
has climbed and .s rapidly climbing in the ranks of teachers colleges in the
United States. p
Page 1 8
gf'-5,4 E OUR standard of iudgment is still that of knowing a tree by its fruits, the Teachers'
College must be given a high place among the institutions of Missouri and of the
5' ' q country. There are among the graduates of the College numerous authors, prom-
- " nent educators, successful business men, distinguished professional men, and pro-
To be more definite, here are a few samples of the product of the institution: Dr. George
W. 'lVIacCurdy, '87, prominent member of the faculty of Yale Universityg E. E. Hartnett, '05,
Director Vocational Education, State of New Jerseyg Bernadine Cooney, Director of Voca-
tional Education, State of Maine, Mary Rutherford, '11, Professor of Home Economics, Uni-
versity of Nebraska, VV. A. Wilkinson, Head of Department of Education, Delaware College,
and a score of others of equal prominence.
Back in 1878 Charles VV. Stevenson was graduated from the XfVarrenshurg Normal, and
records show him to be the earliest graduate who sought the field of literary production. He is
the author of a book of poems and a writer of note.
Frank P. Sever, a graduate of 1883, has the distinction of being the author of the Pro-
gressive Speller which has been used many years in the schools of this state.
Lewis F. Crawford, '93, became an inventor and has written several scientific treatises,
but the "American Sword" has made him popular. joseph A. Gwinn, '95, is the author of
numerous publications of pedagogical literature. He is also a popular lecturer.
William G. Bek, '97, is the author of various books and articles dealing with the German
language. Hansford McCurdy, of the same class, is the author of a number of Scientific
C. H. McClure, who is at present head of the History Department, has recently Hnished
his last book on "Centennial History of Missouri." He is also author of the book "The Life
of Thomas H. Benton." i
S. E. Davis, President of the State Normal School at Dillon, Mont., has written a book
entitled "The Teacher and His Work." -
Another member of this class of '05 was Miss Estaline Wilson, who has wiitten a book on
the "Teaching of English in the Grades."
J. H. Gehrs, of the class of '07, is the author of several books on Agriculture. Mr. Gehrs
is at the Teachers' College at Cape Girardeau.
Among the educators of Missouri our graduates are too numerous to mention. President
Wood of Stephens College, Assistant ,Superintendent Stigall of Kansas City Schools, Dr. Elliff
of Missouri University, and members of the faculties of Drury College, Cape Girardeau Teachers'
College, Springfield Teachers' College and others might be named.
Numerous county and city superintendents of Missouri got their training and their inspira-
tion to achieve from the Warrensburg institution. The institution is proud of them, and they
are loyal sons and daughters of the school.
The influence of the College is felt in the schools of the entire state. Many schools, especially
of the second Teachers' College district, are manned completely by our former students.
P.actically every business institution of Warrensburg has one or more representatives of
the institution on its force. Several of the leading lawyers of Johnson county received their
academic training at the College.
The Alumni Association has been a useful factor in the upbuilding of our school. But it is
hoped that its influence may be greater still. No school can accomplish great things without
the aid of a loyal and enthusiastic Alumni.
Euardh of Regents
HON, SAM A. BAKER, State Superintendent of Public Schools, Ex-Ojicio
Terrn Expires January, 1923
N. M. BRADLEY ..... Warrensburg
E. F. YANCEY . . Sedalia
Term Expires January, 1925
ROBERT E. ,GROVER . .... Warrensburg
DR. J. T. HULL . . Butler
Terrn Expires January, 1927
JUDGE HENRY LAMM ..... Sedalia
MAX A. CHRISTOPHER . Kansas City
ROBERT E. GROVER, President of Board of Regents
E. F. YANCEY, Vice-President of Board of Regents
N. M. BRADLEY, Secretary, of Board of Regents
MARCUS YOUNGS, Treasurer of Board of Regenls
ELDO L. HENDRICKS, President of School
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To Mr. Walter E. Morrow, the official herald of the college, the
friend of the faculty, the companion of the townspeople, the idol
and advisor of the students, who for ntany years has contributed
untiring energy and loyal interest in the annual publication of the
Rhetor, this page is respectfully and lovingly dedicated.
':' 'V i
ELDO I.. HENDRICKS, A. B., A. M., LL. D. 1
President of Faculty
Xxi Q NXXEQQN X iw 1
Page 24 pay?
CLAUDE A PI-IILLIPQ.
A M Ph D
Dean of Fa 111111 and Professor
A B A I
Professor of Economics and
ANNA MARIE TODD
Associate Professor of English
ALIVIFDA LI JANXIEY
Dean of Wam n anl Assoezfzf
Professor of Hzslory
PAULIND A HUMPI-IREIS
S A M Ph
Assoczate Professor of Educo,
GEOR E E HOOVER
HARRY A PHILLIPS
Professor of Aorzcullure and
WALTER VV PARIXER DOROIHI K 7101-Il
B A B B P 1
Professor of Drzglrsh Dzreclor of Physzcal Lrlucahorz
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'A. ., . B. A. ., Mf . A. ., .JDJ t
FLOYD DTCELRQY LEESOPIIIHB COOK
Professor of Industrial Arts Librarian
BEss CARTER CLARENCE H. MCCLURE
B. S., A. B., A. M. B. S., A. M.
Professor of Latin Professor of History
Y... ., . ...M
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WILSON C. NWORRIS NIAYME B. HARWOOD
A. lu., Ph. D. B S
Professor of Physics and Professor of Art
FRANCIS W. WALTERS
A, B., A. M.
Professor of Physiology
ANNIE GARDNER HARRIS
A. B., A. M. Q
Professor of French and Spanish
GEORGE W. STEVENS
A. B, A. M., Ph. D.
Professor of Biology
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LUCY A- BALL JAMES H. SUARBOROUGR LAURA L. RUNYON '
' 1-'h. B. , U A. B., M. Sc., Ph. D. Ph, B., Ph. M. Q
Associate Professor of English Professor of Zvfathematics Assoziate Professor of History '
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FRED W. URBAN ELLA GHOENEWOLD CHARLES B, HUDSON
A. B. Ph. B., A. M. B. S., A. B., A. M. .
Associate Professor of Director of Home Economics Associate Professor of i 4
Zvfathematics Education I ,,
1 E, ,
JULIA HATZ J. A, LEACH X LOUISE PETERS
- Ph. B. . D B. S. Assistant Librarian
Assistant in Home Economics Associate Professor of History
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H. HERBERT BASS MARY A. KENNEDY CHARLES R. GARDNER
MM Lim.. A, M, A, B, Director of Music
Associate Professor of History Associate Professor of
GLADYS Goss WILLARD N. GREIM ICIE F. XJOHNSON'
' B. S. B. S., B. P. E. B. S.
AS-9061010 Pr0f0SS0r Uf Art Director of Physical Education Associate Professor of English
GEORGE NEW CE'-Hg LXIHLXPFMAN EARL FOSTER
. - - A . .. 1 . Cots. Assistant Professor in
ASS0Cl3fi5lG?5C3S0f of Assoclale Professor Of Commerce Chemistry and Physics
V ,,.. -
raining A Snhuul
GEORGE R. .CRISSMAN
A. B., A. M.
Superintendent of Training
L. ,,,k 55.1 , ' . . , ,
RUTH FITYGERALD ANNA C. ORCUTT LILLIAN I. SHOCK
A. B., B. S.. Supervisor of Alusic and Art A. Ld., B. S.
Supervisor of English and Supervisor of Intermediate
Foreign Languages Department
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ELEANORA HAXRRIS ARUBA CHARLTON JULIA SCOTT
A. B., A. M. Ph. B., A. M. Director of Kindergarten and
Supervisor of Blathematics Superrisor of Primary Depart- Instructor of Kindergarten
ment and Instructor in Pri- Theory
Page 29 mary Alelhod.
A A -----,.....-.v...-m-..w--
FRANK T. INIORIARTY BERNICE L. EBERTS EDVVARD G. GRANNERT
Business Alanager Editor-in-Chief Treasurer
CORINNE C. FAHNESTOCK DRUMMOND- C. RUCKER
Literary Editor Advertising Alanager
RUTH KROHN DOROTHY OALDWVELL MAY PARKER
Assistant Art Editor Art Editor Assistant Literary Editor
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B. S. in Education, Campbell,
Basket Ball, fb A A.
"A face with gladness over-
Soft smiles by hitman kindness
JAMES M. NICCALLISTER
B. S. in Education, fir Z II,
E T F, Athenian, Y. M. C. A.
Cabinet, Science Club, Wireless
Club, President of Senior Class.
"And still they gazed,
And still the wonder grew,
That one small head
Should carry all he knew."
NOAH L. BEss
B. S. in Education, Y. M.
C. A., Athenian.
"He was the rnildest mannered
BLANCHE R. JOHNSTON
B. S. in Education, Y. VV.
C. A., fb A A, History Club,
"What ever any one does or
says, I must be good."
ROY W. SYVINDELL
B. S. in Education, Baconian.
"Mary's little lamb."
EDYTHE L. STONE
B. S. in Education, A E A
President of Primary Club, Os:
"As well be out of the world
as out of fashion."
B. S. in Education, Irving.
"A mere court butterfly."
VERNA VVILSON -.
. Horne Economies
BIS. in Education, Periclean,
Y. VV. C. A., Vice-President of
Senior Class. -
".7lfIistress of herseU tho China
B. S. in Education, fb A A,
President of E E E, Osborne
Orator, History Club, President
of Pan-Hellenic, College Or-
"Art' fair as was her bodie,
Yet fairer 'was her rrindf'
B. S. in Education, Irving
Treasurer, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet,
Science Club, Secretary of His-
"To him who in the love of
rtature holds eornrrzuniori iaith
lzer visible forms,
She speaks a various language."
B. S. in Education, Q A A,
Periclean, History Club, Eng-
lish Club, Y. VV. C. A., Wlinner
in Oratory, 1921.
l'The artillery of words."
B. S. in Education, President
of A E A, fb A A, Osborne, His-
tory Club, Y. Wl. C. A., Basket
'lBea.utiful in form and feature,
Lovely as the day."
JOSEPH G. BRYAN Hardin
B. S. in Education, President
of 111 E II, E T F, Athenian,
Wireless Club, Science Club,
Y. M. C. A., Ivy Day Orator.
"He had a head to contrive, a
tongue to fersuade, a hand to
RUTH V. MARR .
B. S. in Education, E E E,
,Carnpbell, Y. W. C. A., Science
Club, Senior Basket Ball Cap-
'1Come and trip itfas ye go,
On the light fantastic toe."
B. S. in Education, Y. W.
"Not, stepping oe'r the bounds
B. S. in Education, Baconian,
VVireless Club, Y. M. C. A.
"And to his eye there was but
one beloved face on earth, and
that was shining on him."
WILLIAM T. CRAWFORD
B. S. in Education, Athenian,
Y. M. C. A.
"Disguise our bondage as we
'Tis woman, woman rules us
HAZEL L. FISHER
B. S., Periclean, Y. W. C. A.
English Club, science 'Clubi
"Never an idle moment, but
thrifty and thoughgful of others."
FRANCES L. MARR
B. S. in Education, President
of Home Economics Club,
E E E, Y. W. C. A., Science
Club, Basket Ball.
"They laugh, that win."
BUELL B. CRAMER
B. S. in Education, E T F,
if E H, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet,
Athenian, President of History
Club, Inter-Society Debate.
"Let me have audience for a
word or two."
B. S. in Education, Campbell,
Science Club, Home Economics
"A perfect woman, nobly
To warm, to comfort and com-
BERNICE L. EBERTS
B. S. in Education, fb A A,
President of Y. W. C. A.,
Editor-in-Chief of Rhetor,Camp-
bell, English Club, Basket Ball.
"Gentle of speech, benejicent of
EPHRAIM A. MARKEY Q
B. S. in Education, Irving,
Basket Ball, Football.
"Good sportsrnan means good
Sound hearted, he to the center."
B. S. in Education, II K E,
'iv A A, Science Club.
"Zealous, yet modest."
B. S., Baconian, Y. M. C. A.,
Science Club, VVireless Club,
.Advertising Manager of Rhetor.
"If only the women would let
B. S. in Education, E E E,
Osborne, Y. VV. C. A., Home
"I have a heart with room for
MARGARET YVILMA SUDDATH
B. S. in Education, Y. VV.
C. A., Science Club, Home
Economics Club, Campbell, Cho-
l'Stitdious, let me sit."
lVIILDRED MYERS ,
GB. S. in Education, H K E,
History Club, Campbell.
'lWhy don't the men propose,
W'hy don't the men propose?"
B. S. in Education, Campbell,
Y. W. C. A., Science Club,
Wireless Club, History Club,
l'Wise to resolve, patient to
EDWARD GEORGE GRANNERT
B. S. in Education, President
E-T T, Athenian, Y. M. C. A.,
Ijistory Club, Emblem Club,
lootball, Track Squad, Treas-
u 'er of Rhetor Staff.
"To try eloquence now 'tis
B. S. in Education, E T F,
Athenian, Football, Basket Ball,
Track Team, President of His-
4'Tis well to be of with the old
Before you are on with the
B. S. in Education, Campbell,
Y. XV. C. A. Cabinet, 112 A A,
"A woman of worthy ideals."
Strayed in with the crowd and
got mixed with the Seniors.
B. S. in Education, E T F,
President of Y. M. C.A., Irving,
History Club, Class Orator,
President of Student Council.
"I am the very pink of courtesy."
B. S. in Education, E 'I' 1',
Irving, Science Club, Wireless
Club, Glee Club, Chorus.
"Great wits and valors, like
Do sometimes sink with their
Noni. B. GRINSTEAD
B. S., Irving.
"That man that hath a tongue,
I say is no man,
If with his tongue, he cannot
win a woman."
Page 3 7
BURWELL O. MOLES
B. S. in Education, Baconian,
Captain of Football Team.
"Look, he's winding up the
watch of his wit, by and by it
B. S. in Education, President
II K 2, Y. VV. C. A., Science
Club, Campbell, 111 A A, Stu-
UA daughter of the gods, di-
vinely tall and most divinely
B. S. in Education, Y. W. C.
A. Cabinet, Osborne, Z E E,
Science Club, Home Economics
"Her little Jingers sprinkled
flour 'and rolled the pie-dough up
MAUDE C. NATTINGER
B. S., A 2 A, 111 A A, Osborne.
"To see her is to love her."
CORINNE C. FAHNESTOCK
B. S. in Education, E E E
111 A A, Osborne, Literary Editor
"Or light or dark, or short or
She sets a trap to snare them
FRANK T., MORIARTY
B. S. in Education, Baconian,
Business Manager of Rhetor.
"Young fellows will be young
ETHEL PHILLIPS W' 'H'
B. S. in Education, A E A, 111 A A, i
President of VVireless Club, Secre-
tary of Senior Class.
"Small but mighty." 3
ARTHUR C. MORELAND Butler
B. S. in Education, Athenian,
CI? 2 H.
"An ajable and a courteous gen-
The Quant uf the Seniors
It is happy and timely that in this, our semi-centennial year, the Senior
Class should be larger and more vital to College Life than ever before. It is
good that upon its fiftieth birthday this Teachers College may boast of a large
group of fourth year college students. Time was in this institution when second
year College Students were known as Seniors. But that time has passed.
Growth has been shown by achievement. The Senior Class of this year is but
prophetic of the Senior Classes to come. Perhaps in the future even the tra-
ditional dignity of the Senior must be yielded to the post-graduate.
There is very much that might be said of the Senior Class of 1921. How-
ever, after four years of superior college training, we realize that it would be
unbecoming for us to write of our fame or tell of our celebrities. So,,with Senior-
like reserve, we write no word of praise for our members who hold fellowships,
for our unusual students or for our champion athletes. Neither do we pause
to relate the many college activities which the Seniors have directed or labored
for. But there is one characteristic which the Senior Class does not hesitate
to record in the Rhetor of 1921-of which it is proud to boast-and that is its
loyalty to its Alma Mater. Let it be known that it is with gratitude, with
appreciation and with happy reluctance that, after four years, we leave the
college to which we owe our allegiance. It is in this attitude that the Seniors
of 1921 go forth to prove their loyalty by efficient service.
' 5 -W. A. W.
SOME SOPHOMORES 1
, 7. ' '12 fi
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44119 fi.: 'if
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. A, V
f ,QQ ,.
1 .' ',,MWy I
A E A, Campbell, Secretary
of English Club.
Campbell, Primary Club.
2 E E, Q A A, Campbell,
Y. W. C. A., Campbell Irving
Y. XY. C. A., History Club.
Primary Club, Chorus, Peri-
F E E E, Osborne, Chorus, Or-
- Ithaca, N. Y.
Periclean, History Club, Eng-
E T F, President junior Class,
Baconian, Science Club, VVire-
less Club, Y. M. C. A.
E E E, Osborne, Y. XV. C. A.
Cabinet, English Club, History
Roletzfe, N. D.
Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet, Junior
Secretary, Periclean Society.
Campbell, Y. VV. C. A.
Chorus, Home Economies Club,
A E A Treasurer, Osborne
E E E, Osborne President
VVinter Term, 111 A A, Assistant
Literary Editor of Rhetor.
Periclean, Treasurer of Y. XV.
II K E, Campbell, Y. 'W.
C. A., English Club.
E E E, Osborne Literary So-
E E E, Osborne, Assistant Art
Editor Rhetor, Chorus, Y. VV.
History Club, Y. VV. C. A.,
NIARY ELLEN ROGERS
Chorus, Y. XV. C. A. Cabinet,
Osborne Treasurer, fb A A.
' B lairstown
E T F, Baconian Society.
Vice-President E T F, Athe-
nian President Fall Term, His-
tory Club, Y. M. C. A.
A E A, Osborne, Y. W. C. A.,
E E E, Corresponding Sec-
retary, Osborne Literary Society.
Campbell Society, Y. VV. C. A.
MRS. STEWART ALSOP
EDITH HOWARD Preston
I Periclean, Y. VV. C. A.,
117 A A.
E T F, W'ireleSs Club, Athe-
nian, Football Squad.
Warren sbn r g
Osborne, History Club, Engr-
lish Club, Y. XV. C. A., H K 2.
Industrial Arts 1
Irving, Y. M. C. A.
General Course A
Baconian, Football, Basket
E E E, Osborne President
Spring Term, Y. XY. C. A.
Cabinet, Home Economics Club,
NIABEL FRISTOE Lincoln
Campbell, English Club, History
Club, Y. w. C. A.
MARY NIILLER SMISER
Z E 22, Osborne.
LEAH PEARL PRUSSING
, THE JUNIOR PARTY I
The 9th of February was the date
When the juniors all did congregate
At 211 West Market Street .
To enjoy the merry Junior fete.
Every member of the class
Was greeted by Miss Todd and H. H. Bass.
Soon our laughter the room did Ell,
As we heard thecry "fruit basket spill."
Lest we should be taken unaware
Each Junior did a stunt prepare.
A nursery jingle we deemed quite nice
When told tous by Leonard Rice.
And we-learned that he is a man of tricks,
Is our own beloved Dr. Hendricks. I
Orville Swindell gained much glory
Bytelling a true UD nerve-racking story.
And Mary E. Rogers was quite wise
In giving the stunt she did devise,
How a dumb boy would tell the tale
Of Jonah and the gi eat big whale.
VVe all decided it was worth a farthing -
To be greeted by Mr. and Mrs. Harding. I
When the party was over each one did exclaim,
'lOh, don't our sponsors know how to entertain?"
So here's to the juniors, a bright, jolly class,
And here's to its sponsors, Miss Todd and Mr. Bass.
Irving, Track, E T F, Foot-
ball, Emblem Club.
AGNES CRUM A
NELLIE NIAY BRONVNLEE
Y. VV. C. A., Periclean Lit-
Primary Club, ChoruS, Y. VV.
C. A., Osborne. -
E E E, Osborne, Art Editor
Primary Club, Y. YV. C. A.
Osborne, Y. VV. C. A., Home
Economics Club. .
PAUL MARSHALL ,
Baconian, Emblem Club, Foot-
Treasurer Q5 E H, E T F,
Irving, Y. M. C. A., Science
Klub, Chorus, Band, President
President Pericleans Fall
Term, Secretary Y. YV. C. A.
E T F, Irving President Fall
Term, Science Club, Y. M. C. A.
President English Club, Y.
W. C. A., Periclean Secretary
Home Economics Club
Estes Park, Colo.
Irving Literary Society
ELLA DEMAND '
Osborne Literary Society
LILY KELLY '
Kansas City, Kansas
Periclean Literary Society,
Y. VV. C. A., History Club,
Science Club, Chorus, II K E.
PAUL BRYAN .
Athenian, Emblem Club,
Treasurer Sophomore Class.
M AY SHORE I
History Club, Campbell Lit-
P age 49
Gravois M ills
Athenian Society, Y. M. C. A.
Treasurer, History Club, Cho-
Oskaloosa, I a.
E E E, Osborne, Y. W. C. A.,
LocK1E ELDRIDGE '
Periclean President, Winter
Term, Science Club, Y. W. C. A.,
Lou ELLA EUBANK
Periclean Literary Society.
Primary Club, Campbell, Y.
W. C. A.
NEVA SHAFER A
Primary Club, Glee Club,
Y. VV. C. A.
Y. W. C. A., Campbell Lit-
KATHRINE COLLINS ,
. A E LA, Osborne Literary So-
ciety, Y. W. C, A.
Baconian President Winter
I. C. A.
. C. A.,
E E E, Osborne, Y. XV. C. A.,
Irving, Football, Track.
Y. VV. C. A., Campbell, Do-
mestic Science Club, Chorus.
ANNA GLADYS RANKIN
Osborne, Science Club, Y. XV.
C. A., Domestic Science Club.
Vice-President Primary Club,
Y. VV. C. A.
AILEEN G. LASHLEY
Primary Club, Y. VV. C. A.
Primary Club, Y. VV. C. A.
J. PAUL MoRR1s
Irving, Y. M. C. A., Science
Club, President Irvings, Winter
Primary Club, Y. XV. C. A.
Pleasant H ill
Campbell Literary Society.
Vice-President Campbells, His-
tory Club, Y., XV. C. A.
SARA C. HAYMAKER
Y. 'W. C. A., Campbell Lit-
erary Society. .
Periclean Literary Society.
E T F, Football and Basket
Y. XV. C. A., Campbell Lit-
I llfft. Sterling
Primary Club, Chorus, Y. XV.
C. A., History Club.
LORENE RooP '
Campbell, Y. VV. C. A., Col-
lege Orchestra, H K E.
Y. XV. C. A., Campbell, Col-
lege Orchestra, II K E.
A f AXA
A E A, Osborne.
1 Osborne, Olee Club, Y. W. C.
A., History Club, E E E.
Osborne Literary Society, Y.
VV. C. A. H
4 Osborne, Y. W. C. A., E E E-
' RUTH COFFMAN
Y. W. C. A., Chorus, Home
Economics Club, Campbell.
Baconian, Science Club, Y.
M. C. A.
l Y. W. C. A., Science Club,
Home Economics Club.
Osborne Literary Society, Eng-
lish Club, Y. VV. C. A.
4 CORINNE PHILLIPS
i E E E, Osborne, 'Glee Club,
-, Y. W. C. A.
H K E, Y. VV. C. A.
4... ., L L7 . Y L
Y. VV. C. A., Chorus.
O. K. XIVOLFENBERGER
Y. M. C. A., President Athe-
Iiians Spring Term, Track Squad.
Periclean Society, History
Club, Y. VV. C. A.
Campbell, Y. W. C. A., Eng-
lish Club, II K E.
GRACE LIGHTCAP '
Campbell, Y. VV. C. A., Cho-
MAY BELLE RAMEY
Primary Club, Y. VV. C. A.
Periclean, Y. W. C. A.
Estes Park, Colo.
Irving Literary Society.
Y. W. C. A.
Campbell, Orchestra, II K E.
I K 2.
Athenian Treasurer Spring
Term, Mixed Chorus, Y. M.
KATHRYN MORRIS .
Y. W. C. A.
Secretary ,Sophomore Class,
Y. W. C. A., Periclean, History
Campbell Literary Society,
Y. W. C. A., Chorus.
Irving Literary Society.
Periclean, Y. W. C. A., Pri-
Irving, Emblem Club, Science
Club, Y. M. C. A.
VIOLET VOWIEL Kirkwood
Osborne, Primary Club, Chorus.
RAYMOND BRISBIN Raymore
Over hill and dale, extending to the far east, there is a vast forest inhabited
only by birds. Tradition tells us that these birds are the wisest of all creatures,
for they are ruled over by that notorious sage, the Owl, which symbolizes Wisdom.
It was midnight. Oh, mysterious hour, what deeds have been committed
within thy limits. The great silver moon was swinging ,low in the western sky
and within the forest everything was quiet.
Suddenly the silence was broken, for from the innermost recesses of the forest
came the call, "To whit, to whoo," which was the cry of the King calling his
band. Throughout the now awakened forest the birds listened then, hastily
gathering their broods together, t-hey hurried to their King. "Listen," said
the Owl, "to things of great import. You know that to the far west there is
,a mighty temple which has been raised and dedicated to the gods of Wisdom and
Learning. Great is its fame and each year numberless seekers of Wisdom come
from far and near to worship at my shrine. Do you not well know of W'arrens-
burg? Last fall there wandered into that temple of learning a small band of
highly intellectual and exclusive individuals. These were called Sophomores
by the others. The desire to organizetheir band was granted them. First
they elected Emerson Parks as their president and then chose Professor Morrow
and Miss Kennedy for parents- Qrare exhibitioniof wisdom, indeedj.
In November Miss Kennedy gave them a tea which was the first recognition
of their greatness. Then as a fitting climax came the class championship in boys'
basket ball, and after that, but listen-"
The birdsall opened their mouths in expectation, but the Owl, that wise
old bird, gave a merry wink and arose, flapped off his perch and flew away
'ATO Whit, To Whoo, To 'Whee
just see what they will be
That Senior Class of 1923."
JOY T UCK
- M uskogee, Okla.
Van Buren, Ark.
MARY X. FERGUSON
LELA MAE RAINES
Smith, A rk.
LOUISE MERI VVETHER
EDNA JEAN' FOULDS
I N EZ STRAXV
MARY T. PATTERSON
E. E. HICKMAN
I Garden vC'Lty
Page 65 A
PAYE M ILBURN
H u glzesville
JOHN RALPH STAFFORD
NCE upon a time there was a noble lady, a widow, who had an only son,
f Eigggf a likely lad, by the name of Novitius. Novitius heard from the travelers
who stopped at his mother's manor of the great King Educatio, and
A 'A of the wars he waged against the barbarian lgnorati. Novitius was an
ambitious boy, and so he persuaded his mother to let him journey into the world
to serve the King. He set forth with a high heart and came to the Castle War-
rens, where dwelt Lord Hendricks, a faithful henchman of the King.
Sir Claudius, the Lord Chamberlain, hired Novitius as messenger boy and
kitchen helper. The pay was thirty talents a year. t K
Novitius soon met the Pages, boys but little older than himself, who had
already served one year and had been promoted. They took every opportunity
to tease Novitius and lord it over him. The Squires, who served the Knights,
were distant and superior, even to the Pages. They never even noticed Novitius.
The duties were arduous. Novitius spent hours writing accounts. He
learned what the Knights called the Economy of the Castle, meaning marketing,
cooking, serving, sweeping, dusting, caring for the numerous pets, and other
Several of the shining Knights undertook to teach Novitius the Principles
of VVarfai'e, and the arts thereof. Sir Leeson, the Armorer, gave a whole series
of Comilies to Novitius on the names, care and use of the weapons of warfare.
Novitius carefully put in his notebook all the information he received. Then,
when another Knight ordered him to find a medium sized battle of Saracen make,
he stumbled wearily around the armory three times, and then had to ask the aid
of the Armorer.
Of the Lord Chamberlain, Novitius was in terror, because of his great voice,
tho Sir Claudius always used him justly, but Lady Almeda, mistress of the Castle,
was his special comfort. She, indeed, was a mother to him.
The Knights told thrilling tales of King Educatio and the wars with the
barbarians. They told of brave Knights Hghting on the plains called Legisla-
tiveg of dauntless toilers forging new weapons, of clever spies, learning new things,
of long and tedious warfare in the Scola Mountains, Novitius was fired with a
great desire to fight also for the King.
As the year neared its close, the oldest Squires boasted of their coming
honors. They would, at the end of the year, receive their degree of Knighthoodg
and, with the hundred and twenty talents they had earned, buy a splendid suit
of armor. Some of the younger Squires had a year longer to wait. The Pages
were all to be promoted to the rank of Squires. Novitius wished that he, too,
could advance in the service, but nothing was said to him.
At last the eventful day came. It was the end of the year. The oldest
Squires were the center of excited interestj Lord Hendricks and all the Knights
were busy delivering the accolade, in proper ceremonious fashion, to those who
had served honorably. All was hurry and bustle and acclaim. In the midst of
the festivities, Lord Hendricks remembered little Novitius, and called for him.
"Thou hast served thy year well and manfully. Thou art promoted to the
rank of Page. I have great hopes of thee that thou wilt become a mighty
warrior for our King." Thus kindly spake Lord Hendricks to the kitchen boy.
May his words prove true prophecy.
Fws:Row SEWELL, MIERE GATTUNQ, DAVIS FICKE
econd Row VVIL
Thzrd Row VANAUSDOL COLE HALE
KERSON TAILOR WILKERSON COLLIER FARRELL
Fourzh Row GLOVER SMITH BRADLEX LINGO MAXWELL
Fzflh Row PALMER K
ALLENBACK CLEVELAND FISHER STAFFORD
' , . -
C -L r .
M I 1 y I
1 I 1 I
L r f
I I J 1
I 1 x 4 r
ARTIZ M AXNVELL
HILL SULLENS PITTMAN
CURNUTT Krzso EPPRIGHT
The Replay raps
ND THE earth was without form and void," 'Genesis I:2.
So is the brain of the lowly Preps. The beginning of all
V i good and great things. Without a beginning there can be
no ending. Even a beautiful' butterfly must first be a despised
worm, but the possibilities contained therein are many.
The upper classmen regard us as something unworthy of con-
sideration, We are here, it is true, tolerated but not recognized. But
we care not for the scorn of others. Who can destroy our loyalty for
the school we represent? Do not the campus and the buildings mean
much to us? Who will say that we do not feel as deeply as anyone the
significance of "Our School and Our Faculty?"
We are a modest group, satisfied with our lot for the present. We
recognize and respect our superiors, expect no favors, and are willing
to be judged on our merits. More intelligent people may be found in
our school, but none, we think, with greater ambition to master' the
details of higher education. Some day, perhaps, the fields of scientific
research,-historical source material, etc., will open to us, but for the
present we are content with what they choose to give us.
But, on the whole,,the lot of the Prep is not a hard one. On the
contrary, we have many distinct advantages. Pestalozzi, Erasmus,
Herbart and Froebel do not worry us. Never do we have a nightmare
or a nervous breakdown in attempting to master the Nebular Hypothe-
sis, Calculus equations, Analytic curves, atoms, molecules, and numerous
other brain developers we know only by reputation.
As a balancing medium the Prep is an essential in any institution
of learning. We have a reverence for the intellectual attainments of
those about us, but we fear the evil of Egotism might enter, were it
not for the presence of the Prep as a living example of what they once
N THE year 1885-1886, at what was then VVarrensburg Normal School, the second
association of the Y. W. C. A. in the State of Missouri was organized, with two-
' gg thirds of the girls in school as charter ntembers. None of these girls was familiar
'49 ' T i with this type of Christian work, and for a time, much of the initiative for the asso-
ciation's efforts came necessarily from the women of the faculty. The girls were quick to catch
the Y. XV. spirit, however, and 'to become enthusiastic, capable workers. By 1889, the Warrens-
burg Association was active and enterprising.
The activities of the organization from 1886 through the thirty-five years of its existence
have taken various forms aside from the devotional work. At one time the Y. W. C. A. operated
a book store in the gymnasium, making a success of the enterprise until for various external
reasons it was decided to discontinue it. A later activity was the establishrrent of a Y. VV
House, a dormitory in which girls were able to board at minimum expense. It was valuable
in that it helped many girls to stay in school whose limited finances would otherwise have kept
them at home.
One of the largest contributions of the Y. VV. C. A. to the college, as a whole, was the
bringing of the Coburn Players to Warrensburg for seven successive years. The event wasa
financial as well as an educational success each year. VVith the outbreak of the VVorld War,
the Coburns declined playing colleges, and were succeeded by the Devereux Corporation, which
brought continued financial success and made a distinct educational contribution. Plays from
Shakespeare and from various French and English playwrights were given during these summers.
The bringing of the Coburn Players as well as the establishing of the Y. W. store was due largely
to the efforts of Miss Laura J. Yeater, former member of the faculty.
Among the latest and most practical enterprises undertaken by the organization was the
establishment of two funds, the Scholarship and the Y. W. Loan Funds. The Scholarship
Fund yields S5240 per year, which is given in the form of scholarships to worthy students who give
promise of exceptional service in the educational fieldf The Loan Fund is available to needy
students who desire to continue theirneducation.
One of the Y. 'W. C. A.'s most interesting and most appreciated contributions is the very
attractive outdoor stage erected on the campus with the proceeds of the Coburn Players enter-
tainments for 1915 and presented to the college by the Y. W. C. A. Advisory Board. Later the
same organization made a gift for the erection of permanent seats for this outdoor auditorium.
At present, in addition to its regular activities, the Y. W1 C. A. is giving an hour of physical
and religious training once a week to girls of the town, between the ages of ten and fourteen.
The children are greatly interested, and since there is no supervised physical training in the
public schools of the city, this recreative hour fills a great need.
This, in brief, is the history of the Y. W. C. A. of Central Missouri State Teachers College,
an organization which has become one of the most vital influences for good in the institution.
The thirty-five years of its development have not been without their failure as well as their
success, but on these failures the organization has risen to greater heights, keeping ever-in view
its aim of becoming "a potent agent for good in the life of the school, both in an inspirational
and an educational way" and of conveying Christian ideals into every phase of school life.
YOUNG WOMENS CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
I f A fI:I I -ll'
i9.iPBI. . .
EDWARD H. MCCUNE . . . . President
BUELL B. CRAMER . Vice-President
J. PAUL MoRRIs , A . Secretary
PAUL COLLIER ........ Treasurer
CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES
E. E. HICKMAN ,....... Devotional
V JOHN HAYMAKER . . . Self Help
MAURICE MCCALLISTER . . . Extension
EMERSON PARK . . . . Social Service
Faculty Adviser . F. W. URBAN
The Y. M. C. A. is one of the oldest organizations in Central Missouri State Teachers Col-
lege. The Y. M. C.VA. has stood for Christian living and Christian service, not only among its
members, but for the college as a whole, for more than a third of a century. Not only has it stood
for Christian service, but for social service as well.
In October, 1884, the Young Men's Brotherhood of Christian Workers was reorganized
under the name of the Young Men's Christian Association, with W. S. Fisher, president, O. M.
Perroch, vice-president, Theo. C. Swearinger, secretary, and C. C. Ridley, treasurer.
During the year 1887 we find several important events taking place. In September the Y.
M. and Y. VV. C. A. held their first joint program. The organization sent fifteen men to a con-
vention which was held at Clinton, Missouri, and during the same year President Osborne granted
the organization its first room. This was equipped for a reading room where the boys could spend
their leisure hours reading and talking.
The Y. M. C. A. has been one of the most active organizations in the College for the past
thirty-seven years. It has provided reading rooms and rooms for games, where the boys and men
of the College could spend their leisure time 'in a Christian atmosphere. It has held Bible
Classes for all those who cared to attend, conducted social activities, and helped the different
students in every way possible.
During the great World VVar the HY" of Central Missouri State Teachers College furnished
stationery, stamps, books on 'War Morale, daily papers, magazines, periodicals, etc., to the
boys who were in the S. A. T. C. I A
The year 1920-21 has been one of the most successful years of the Y. M. C. A. A piano
was added to the rooms. A Bible Class was organized and conducted by the HY" under the
leadership of Professor Parker. Under the directions of Mr. Bess, a Bible Class was organized
for the younger boys of the town. Here thevboys were trained both in physical and religious
activities. It secured the Y. M. C. A. loan funds for those men who had been in the service,
provided they cared to make use of it. And last, but not least in importance, was the 'good
fortune the "Y" had in obtaining Dr. Foster of Massachusetts to give a series of Christian lec-
tures in the College.
Not only has the organization worked for the student body, but each year it has met its
state and national requirements, conducted extension work, and sent delegates to the different
state and national conventions, these men bringing back reports in order that other members
and the student body might learn of the great Christian work which is going on all over the
- -J. P. M.
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, .. .- -V .. I I II I I ,-
., I V .V V . ,V . FA, .. . Kkmxn
Bradshaw Griffin Bondurant Gloyd
Doty Collier Howard Drinkwater
Eldridge Knorp Owens Fahe
Sewell O'Neil Gattung Wlright
f fffiwzfg ., ,
442 ' I
,' ,feb '
, vi lf ,g
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7222 Q, ,T L
BARNETT BLOCHER F. GATTUNG COLE
VVELLS GARLAND ROBBINS HAX'Hl7RST
N. COLLIER BROWNLEE GRIFFIN MCGUIRE
NICELHANEY PARSONS EUBANK NIIDDLETON
Berirlean literary bucietp
lllotto-"By our deeds We hope to rise" Colors-Pink and white
Yell-"Who are-Who are-Who are We? '
NELLIE MAE BROWNLEE
LOU ELLA EUBANK
MISS BESS CARTER
We are-We are-We are the
FRONA GATUNG .
N ELLIE PARSONS
BUNICE MATTHEWS H
HONORARY ' M EMBERS ' 'f--
MISS ELEANORA HARRIS 1
MISS MARY ANNE KENNEDY MISS AMY WARE '
MISS LAURA L. RUNYON
MISS ALMEDA M. JANNEY
Second Declamation, 1920, CATHLEENFHAYHURST
First Oratory, 1921, EDNA MCGUIRE
MISS LUCY A. BALL I ,
MRS. LOIS HOULETTE FRANK
MISS JULIA HATZ, Sponsor I
ANNUAL PLAY '
The Gypsy Trail, 1920
Page 82 pam
1 5 1
.4 www 'I -W, ,, .,,,l .x-X, ,
K-'Ox ---0--01 Hai- --41
VVOOD BRADY LEONARD SCHILB URBAN
XVILLIAMS LOGAN ScH1LB SULLENS
Qtbertian literary bounty
-14 WENTY-SIX years ago a small group of men, feeling the
334 need for a new literary organization, met in Dr. Walters
laboratory in the old Science Hall and there, out of their care-
ful deliberation, was born a new order-The Athenian Literary Society
-founded upon the principle expressed in their motto: 'fLife With-
out Learning is Dead."
Looking back upon the quarter- century just closing, the 'fgoddess
of Athens" may justly be proud of the Work of her sons. Scores have
gone into the field as successful teachersg many have rendered faithful
service as school administratorsg five have contributed to our schools
one or .more valuable textsg five gave their lives in the World Warp
and others have served or are serving in many commendable capacities.
-J. G. B.
C3515 Belon 'J
f- - -
Qllamphell literary bounty
HEN, in 1898, the three literary societies, namely, Emmer-
sonian, Browning and Adelphi, united under the name of
g' Campbell in honor of Professor john J. Campbell, they pledged
themsleves to live up to the principles and ideals which that name
In the intramural contests the Campbells have often gained suc-
cess and have always won their share. They are proud to number
among the winning contestants of the school Misses Williams, Glasse,
Barton, Edwards, Douglass, Howard and Eberts. Not a few quarters
have the Campbells, in their history, gained the honor of making the
highest grades of any organization in school. They have ever main-
tained as their motto, "Deeds alone suffice."
Altho the Campbells during '20 and '21 have not excelled or even
attained their standards previously set in inter-society contests, they
have amply out-weighed gain in that particular direction by general
gain for every member of the organization. During the fall term
worth-while. literary programs were few and far between, due to
laboratory, clubs, athletics, etc. However, the officers of the winter
quarter more than made amends for this by having inspirational de-
votional meetings, with debate and declamation playing leading parts
in the weekly demonstration of a literary laboratory. On the whole,
the year's work has been worth much more than the time merely spent,
and if each succeeding generation of Campbells secures as much benefit
from as small an amount of labor as the '20 and '21 generation, it can
never say it has failed. i
Taking into account both past and present, the Campbells feel that
they are in a caravan that is progressing as speedily as can be expected.
May the future hold success in store for them. If not, may they have
that daring spirit necessary to press. on, continually keeping in mind
their origin and history and the high standards and ideals which they
are pledged to maintain. Here's to the lavender and purple!
a ' -S. C. H.
4- ,. , N
K. A M X A x. I I . . , . .I L- . . I,
- +' . ,S
Firsl Row-COATS, CRAWFORD, WILKERSON, GRAHAM, LINGO, JEANS, KAMPSCHNIIDT, LANGEN-
DOERFER FISHER BREWSTER MARR HAYMAKER STEPHENSON SCHAFER STRASBIIRG BAUMANN
7 Y ! 1 Y . 7 Y 7
Second Row-HOFFMAN, SCOTT, SHORE, DES COMBES, VVILLIS, MARR, NIUSSER, NIALLINSON, HOLT,
EBERTS, BUSH, ELLIOTT, LEHMAN, BECKMAN, MCKINNEY, HOLLAND, COVVAN
Third Rowh-BROWN, PHILLIPS, MORRIS, PALMER, PEPPER, GEHLKEN, FOIILDS, STEPHENS, PHIL-
LIPS, SUIIDATH, NIYERS, HACKETT, COFFMAN, MORRIS, CRABTREE, ISELLEY
-- A -:---- -if-if -f----M --:H '.- f- ,ELM
, , u
Zfrhing literary Society
ODAY We stand at the threshold of the semi-centenial of our
College. As we look back to the days gone by, what glorious
thoughts must penetrate our minds, as we follow the course
of events, which have made "Old Soci" what she is today.
The few honored men who organized this society and chose "Ex-
celsior" for their motto, little realized that the motto they were choosing
would live through the years to inspire so many men to higher and
noble ideals. Today, brighter than ever before, this same motto
waves to point Youth to the highest goal, "Excelsior." .Those men
who first set the seal of our constitution, and made the Bible our daily
guide deserve more credit than can ever be bestowed upon them.
Every year has been a stepping stone to achieve those high ideals,
to make Irving Literary Society a little more helpful to every member.
These fifty years have not brought roses without thorns. We have had
our disappointments and our failures. But happy is the one, who, in
the midst of trouble can rise and conquer. Such has been our lot.
Filled with this ambition, we have not been found wanting in
athletics or literary work. A glance at past records will show that
"Old Soci" has produced many winnersin oratory, debate, declamia-
tion and athletics.
But we are not boastful. Our deeds stand as monuments to our
credit. Our hopes are doubly protected by past achievements. Our
ambitions are not thwarted. Our hearts throb with love as we gaze
at the zealous standard bearers of the past.
Fellow Irvings, it is our privilege, it is our duty, to stand firm to
those ideals which have been born of our society for thirty-five years.
In the chain of our college progress, Cod grant that each link we forge
may be strong, reliant and unbreakable to the end. '
Page 88 Page
jf - ., NIARKEY POLLOCK PRIEST GEORGE CLEVELAND
DYER GRIER HAYMAKER IRVING BERRY
RIVERS DEERXVESTER CHAPMAN NICRLES PARKS
MORRIS HICKIMIAN IQOBINSON HARTRICIC NICCUNE
HOFFMAN RICHLIE CHILDERS GRINSTEAD
m gg Page 89
VOL. 1 . WARRENSBURG. MO.. SATURDAY, AHRIL43f 1556 NO 15 '
'A-7-:M s ' xomuu. xonzs, TIE-HCUPEUS
. ,g' '7 ...g Allen Carpenter was back making Chas. 'JI-L'r:m-lofd ls teachlngueu
,,..,, , ' A Alter his solid girl this week. Knob Nosfer. B10
G f mm f - WNUHMAL SCHOOL - -
-5-97 5"5nu'fa'n'ni'n99nl'nWnE, L-' -' f y Mr.!yfm.DuB Emi: iv. necessary to MIu0l1veShor! will lregmtrnchlng
Q .Q if ' retumlo the farm at' the close of the in Cass county next wa-ek.
ffm . 4,25 vlygW,1,xr3f3n 1.-M 5 ' , ' SECOND DISTRICT germ ...
" f ' , -'jill 11 Y h - - ' Miss Mly Davin leaves school to bo-
,.: ""' Miss I-'apnie.!.:mgston, ol Knob gmaspnng term next Mondnyin Sa'
., .,- - '-' ' ' ' Foster gvafi up to look alter her broth- line county
- ?Q9ef:.g::.N 'j',,f9., ii - -- errrafm D I F I I d R
"" ' "' "' - i - Miss olie ishel e lyesler ny r
- I:-if-. '. i :Q in xfi gn, 151 A.sfh,f'I1nI"rzm ughggifiwfisunn .Alife-slze sg-ulplure ot Gen.Gr:ml's meh lim, where she will tmch a
' , DOURQE or xwnriadcrxon.
L All ELmxEN't.n:r Carl:-r: for 'fenclu-r.s nf District Schooh,
EI: An.Anv4r:cnD t'o1'1mg nn- Teachers of Graded and High sclgoolq.
I I. A Pnou1a4m5.xL L'ol'uf!: forlimduates oi Colleges an Semmanes.
IV? A lhwr Gqxumwrs l'or1:sI: for Professional Tearhels who have cum-
plciai the Adx-:mml Couhse An' rhis, or its equivalent ig some other aphoo! uf
equal rank ' ' '
heafl and chest is found on A shelf In
Qhe new ch:ApeL
1' Mr. J. A. Merrill. afuer a winters
Sucwssful texching in Clay county. en-
tered scnoo! Wednesday morning.
'Elie ek venaieaper eiijkgchldlngi-Gkhlar bdardlng. room, light, tuition and
bqokiueee! not ncaa! ll cus 'no.xumxi0 Q 2 UIIBMCS UIBY be 1'9-
dncbd lo H00 a yfargnr B15 per erm. By new aouxnxr-'b the necessary ex-
penses maj be 'reduced to W r ear. or H5 ter term. ,
Next :gm begins APRIL 5. 1886. 'or further informahan.addN5s
lug 15.001, u above,
India Linens. ., . . . . . . ,.
. . . . .... S? exits.
India Linens .............. 4 . . . . . . H312 cents.
ELEGANT PLMD INDIA
LINEN3. VERY CHEAP.
The Kew Cream and While PTASJA
naems and EMBRQH:-Sams.
X Slllellditl 4-BIIIIDII
Kill umm, soc. X
Elegant All-Silk Gloves, 75s. ,
All the New Shadcu in Fancy Vt-iling-. New Goods each
J. H. CHRISTOPHER Bc CO.
Nu, .... HAM..-..... .... ..l0:3S RM,
Nu, n..,,,.,,,........ sas A191
'runng lean Harden. onthe Kansas
'RA ' Division. at 5:50 A. M.
115551 sem. 1 N 'mm
om A. 10253 mos irgipggtnf saum
n sm A. u. and em 1' M.
Students MUST present their
Baggage for checking 3 hours bg-
lore trains Us due. Bound Trip
EBRD!! Qunllmitedb ta pomu on line
mllssoun and Kngsgg. where the
Qrg 4 z oxcee ons way.
on if 1. YENNRWOTON,
Simon Ageum I
THE SUMMER SCHOOL
lmdgge Normal vacatlgn there is
label. , mer session in the build:
ing. having A foune of study which
embraces most D! the branches taught,
in graded schools and the pxofdsslonal
course for teaches. To all who are en-
gaged in the course of education. noth-'
ing could be more beneficial Under-
stand this not to be simply an Institute,
put A school lor recitation. ln which all
bubllc teachers of the Souljuem States
are invited. The Puxtle Springs, the
mild lempervxlro and the Well dr-
ranged, capac ous building me admir-
ably adapted to the work
All yewel ' repairiu neatly
and promplgy done ai A? I-'
A fine selectionxof Ladies'
and Gents' Collar- and Sleege
Buttons at A. F Zimmerman s.
Mr. Welllnglon Thompson is sullen
mg from pneumoma, and has asked
Lo: n permanent excuse tmm school.
A Nomxal student being asked to
dedne space, replied that 'it is rm un-
llmlted conglomeration of nothings
withuyl :my llmlu
Miss Bettie Andn, :mer subscribing
lar the Stubnsr and bidding her
many friends good-bye. departed for
her hume at Fayette, Mo.
Kev. 1.5 Hunnnxs another Nnrmal
atudgnt who has asplred to the minu-
lry Ile has been appointed to the
chnrge at Tipton and Versailles.
Misses Tillie Logan and Alice Sm!
go home to recruit during the sprmg
and summer months, bu! we hope lo
yavguu-m nn the Normal nzxx yea:
Misses Virginia Bowles. .uma mm-
laud and likrdle Loyd have been
obliged to leave school on :urconnx of
illheallh Thi-y expect to return nel!
Rev I N Pierce slated Monday
morning that he was the hrs! to throw
5 bomb mio the Infidel faculty than
was employed while Prof. Johonnel
Misses Anna and Beith: Divers ani!
Fannie Carpenter. three chnmung
young ladies of Lamonmwere usu-
lng Misses Ida Blackburn and Belle
Every day just blfore recess the
school xs marched K0 the neu chapel.
where they all engage tn calnsthenxcs
A new series has been leamed. with
Prof. Dodd as leader. Il bvals lmsr
ball for exercise 'Q'
Ilev..! G.Mohmels received an np-
pointment av. the Conference Lo El Do-
rado Springs Bev Blohrwexs ls Well
knowjn B3 5 Formal student, and he
has the gat wlspes qi all for ms suc-
cess in the ministry.
. h ,
Prof. 'Raypill is expected to iuifaerc
Moliday He will give specxal lessons
ln elocutlon to all lhose who desxre to
take the sub1ecL Prof Rrxyhill ls well
rvoommendenl by all lhms who know
him, and he has always gxven perfect
sausfacuonto ms class:-s lu the Nor-
Nico specimens of Lrnmmelllbmw
chimes may bc had at D 11 Harsh!
Youmay use these specimens for an-
other purgose which you will learn
aiu-1 pun: Askng,
Mm Loueua Honls is now leacublg
at Cornelia, Pos! Oak tovmship. this
county Sho luegnn March 22d.
Misses Ella -Beavis. Belle Showarer.
Birlg Fryer, and Bell Ilouts will leavl
Prof, Dutchefs mom this term .ll
Pro! Dahlnxmu. has granted cumi-
cnles to the following. who expect ll
teach spring schools in this County
Musa Lottie Duddmg.
Mass Matuc Stone
Mxss Bee Campbell.
Mxss Lizzie llnmmons
Miss Ida lllnckburn
-MI. .I J. Saunders, whole!! school s
few weeks ago. did so Lo take :harp
of a school. He is now leaching in
tha neighborhood ol Tulip. Monroe
county. Mo. Mr. Saundels has LM
qualihcalhm, energy and vlvaclty ta
make thing-slmm, and his many huz-
mal fnends. bellevufg he will dp sn,
wish lum abundant success An thu. his
Tn: qvifrfuqe attendance ol the Snr-
maneqwla ulexcels any ullm school
Om sulscrlptlon ln four hundrad
Img week We ought K0 have u per-
manent subscription ol 500 tram thu
bruumrrs must remember the 10th
of May It ls not lar od. and that is ta
bethe occasion of the celebmlion uf
the Blleenllx annwvrsnry nf the Nur-
mal. As was slated some lgonlhs ng-1
there will be so many great cllaracu-rv
present thnx everybady is to he consni-
ered great. Invue alll!! your friend.-
nnd lex ns be Joyful together
MENTAL bv!!-15015 IX TFA: N.
The teacher should know me Dxllvll
tn all Ins powexs Ills knowledge ol
human nature should Include facts ol
nuns and body. smn- zu leaclnrfs suc-
cess ln managing and instructing dv-
pendsupou ilu- minner In xrluch he
moulds these two elements. Tha
teacher cannot develop unud entxrely
by ln: own pon-et. but he can place
such molxvcs and place around thu
child such mrluruces as shall lem! zo
mental power and dxsclpline Bu! llue
cannot be done mthcutsknowlevlgn
of thc nature and lmwof mind. :xml an
mnlerslnndlng of the means user! no
excxle the faculties to Belton.
llrnce the :necessity for not only
making the Individual pupil-a sperm!
study but also the xmportlnce cl
swaying the mmd ana manner of de-
velopment oelore expenmenung Int
. correct methods of teaching
ONE OF THE OLDEST EDITIONS OF "THE STUDENT"
HO,-IR PHILLIPS FITZGERALD
FORD PARKER REDFORD FEWELI.
LOEBAN XVELLTNG ICROHN HUBER
PHILLIPS YANKEE RAINES CLAY
RICE CLABAIIGH NIOORE RANKIN
VVHITSETT RANKIN WILSON
k ws.-Q 4,1 S
5 ' vile
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, I ZZ , '05
CALLAWAY ERDMAN ALLXVORTH JONES
SISK FAHNESTOCK ROBERTS NICCRACKITN FREIIND
HOUTS ROGERS HENNING CAMPBELL CENTRY
COLLINS GIBSON SAMUELS IDOL XYITIKAL
FITZGERALD BALL PATTERSON FERGUSON BIERIWETHER
ANDERSON THOMPSON RICE PALMER
I, 92 Pam' 9.5
ROM january'20th, 1881, to january 20th, 1921, completes
L92 forty years of the life of the Baconian Literary Society, the
15 5 oldest literary society in the college. The first president
was F. M. Payne, a member of the faculty at that time, and to him was
given the honor of naming the organization.
Baconians have met opportunity in a convincing manner. Posi-
tions of honor and trust have been won. Some are statesmen, judges
or lawyersg others are doctors, publishers, educators or engineersg and
one Baconian is a member of the faculty of Yale. T
Our past is worthy of scrutiny, our' present attractive, and our
future unlimited in achievements. We realize that honest effort
brings its own reward-Success.
just twenty-six years ago the Osborne Literary Society was or-
ganized and named in honor of Dr. George L. Osborne, who, for nearly
twenty-Eve years, was the honored president of the college.
There were sixteen charter members. Miss Selma Achenbach
fMrs. James Thornton of Warrensburgj was the first president andto
her must be given credit for laying the foundation upon which securely
rests our present structure. The "Crescent Literary.Society" was
the ancestor of the Osbornes.
The intensity of a life can not be its only measure. Its capacity
for knowledge and enjoyment must be considered. Our life has been
full of endeavor andiaccomplishment. The present speaks for itself,
added successes and achievements must come. From' the "Crescent"'
we have waxed into the glory of a full moon.
Our band is strong and true and tried,
Our aim to heights untoldg
From victories sought and fears defied
Comes courage pure as gold.
Nor serious thoughts are all we've had:
For we both work and play.
We wear no frowns, no faces sad,
The best we make of every day.
-L. and F. H.
90 94 PETERS
, Page 95
FOSTER NIORIARTY TAGGART
RUCKER GREIM RICE
BELT RITTER BURCHFIELD
RAGNER WARNICK RICE
EDNA MCGUIRE, Periclean, winner in infer-society cratorical contest.
MARJORIE FITZGERALD, Osborne orator.
J. GLEN BRYAN, Athenian o:at0r.
LOCRIE ELDRIDGE BUELL CRAMER
Periclean-Athenian winners in inter-society debate.
VIRGINIA PEPPER EVERETT HICKNIAN
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The Science Club was organized in 1909 for the purpose of stim-
ulating an interest in science by bringing recent scientific problems H
before its members.
DR. W. C. MoRR1s . . . . . President
Miss PAULINE HUMPHREYS . Vice-President
MR. JOHN HAYMAKER . .. . . Secretary
DISCUSSIONS GIVEN DURING THE YEAR
The New Era in Medicine-Dr. Schofield.
Breeding of a Three-Hundred Egg Hen-Mr. New.
Marvel Cave-If 1'. Stevens. U
Dust Explosions-Mr. Foster.
Imbalances of the Eyes-Dr. Walters.
Petroleum-Dr. H. A. Phillips.
Artificial Illumination and Egg Production-Mr. New.
X-Ray CWarrensburg Clinicj-Dr. Thompson. '
Education on a Scientific Basis-Dr. C. A. Phillips.
Continuity of the Germ Plasm-Dr. E. L. Hendricks.
Crime and Criminals-Miss Humphreys.
Diameters of the Stars by the .Interference of Light VI'
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Sponsor-DR. WILSON C. MORRIS
ED HOFFMAN CAROLINE BECKMAN J. GLEN BRYAN
ETHEL PHILLIPS FRED BRADY CARL GRIEM
DRUMMOND RUCKER J. M. MCALLISTER QBERG URBAN
DR . l.VlORRIS LEONARD RICE MELVIN RICE
NEVILI.E COOL AUBREY FISHER .
The Wireless Club, under the direction of Dr. Morris, was organized in
the early part of the fall term of 1920. The purpose of this club is to furnish
advanced students of the college the opportunity of studying both the principles
and the practice of wireless telegraphy.
The club holds weekly meetings. During the fall term the attention of
the club was directed toward the study of electric circuits and electro-magnetic
waves. The winter term was devoted to at discussion of the various pieces of
apparatus used in modern sending and receiving sets. Each member of the
club prepared and presented before the club a paper on some particular phase
of this work. These papers proved very instructive.
Our new wireless set having been completely installed by this time, the
spring term was given over to the practice work. In order to do this work
most advantageously, the club divided itself into small groups and devoted its
efforts to learning the technique of sending and receiving messages.
Organized November, 1920 . '
Fifty years ago there was no place in the life of a student of the Warrens-
burg State Normal School for an English Club. After the organization of
Literary Societies there was no urgent need for a club of this nature., Even
today many may consider the English Club merely a duplication of the work
which should be done in any one of the six Literary Societies. For this reason,
it seems necessary to tell something of the origin and purpose of the organiza-
The movement was suggested during Good English Week by Miss Lucy
A. Ball. The original purpose was to improve the speech of the college student.
Other interests arose and it was decided that the purpose of the club should be
to furnish an opportunity for the discussion of any matter of interest to Eng-
lish teachers. All of the faculty members of English Department have expressed
an interest in the work. Altho the present membership is only twenty-four,
the English Club promises to be a wide awake organization.
Bums Qlicnnumics Qiluh
FRANCES MARR . . . President
AMBIE MUSSER . Vice-President
LAUREL WILIQINSON , . . . Secretary
EDITH MORRIS . . .- . . Treasurer
MISS HATZ, MISS GROENENVOLD . . Sponsors
NINA MCCRACREN TILLA M. BRADSHAW RUTH COFFMAN
ETHEL STRAUSBURG CAROLINE ANDERSON WILMA SUDDATH
MABEL YOUNG DORIS HUNT GEORGIA HOUX
VELMA FISHER FOREST WARD MARGARET WHITSETT
IRENE PEARSE VEORNA RANKIN ANNA GLADYS RANKIN
JOSEPHINE HUBER LILLIAN CLAY LOUISE PALMER
NIGEL WILLIAMS FERN GIBSON GOLDIE PITTMAN
Owing to the many demands made upon the time of all students
from the opening of school in the fall until after Christmas, the Home
Economics Club was not reorganized until in January. This Club is a
continuation of a Similar organization existing during the 1920 summer
At the Hrst meeting the officers were elected, a time and place for
meeting and a plan for study decided upon. Miss Groenewold and Miss
Hatz, instructors in the department-act as faculty advisors.
Membership in the Club is open to any girl in school, but it is of
particular interest to girls Specializing in Home Economics, and the
programs are planned to be especially helpful to those planning to teach
this work in the public schools of Missouri. Miss Groenewold'S talk
on her experiences in lunch-room work in the public schools of Gary,
Indiana, was especially helpful, as was Mrs. McElroy'S on some in-
teresting experiences she had in establishing this work in a typical small
town without modern conveniences.
Through other talks given by women who have had practical ex-
periences in teaching Home Economics, the Students are able to get an
insight into problems that must be taken care of every day, problems
that are never thought of until one meets them face to face.
SPUHSOY-MISS ARUBA BELLE CHARLTON
MARY LEE MUDD
MIARY E. NICHOLAS
MAY BELLE RAMEY
LELA MAE RAINES
SARA E. RHODES
ETHEL M . S-QUIRE
VELMA ROSE WOOD
FAY LF. WRIGHT
N ADYNE HIGGINS
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Q' I-II DELTA DELTA, the honor sorority of the College, was installed
.,f March, 1919. Its Object is to encourage scholarship, fellowship and
A? ff a higher degree of consecration to social service. The following are
' 'J' eligible: A. Candidates for diplomas and degrees whose scholarship
attainment reaches the high standard set by the organization and endorsed by
the facultyg B. Alumnae who were graduated prior to the installation of Phi Delta
Delta and were eligible at the time Of receiving their diplomas Or degrees, C.
Alumnae members Of the faculty who won honors in this institution or who
are honor graduates of higher institutions of learning, D. Honorary members
may be elected from graduates Of institutions of approved rank. This honor
is preserved for cases Of unusual merit.
MARGARET N. JOHNSON '12 . . . President
CLARA QUICK '19 .... Vice-President
LEESON HAY COOK '07 . . Secretary-Treasurer
ABER, CAROLINE '18
ALEXANDER, CHARLOTTE '20
BAGBY, HAZEL '20
BARTON, RUTH '20
BERRY, OBERA '19
BROWN, ELVADNEY '21
BIDDLE, ISABELLE '14
BIDDLE, CAROLYN '14
CAMPBELL, ADA L. '19
CARPENTER, ANNA MAY '19
CHASTAIN, CORINNE '20
CHEATHAM, VIVIAN '20
CHANEY, BESS '11
CLACK, ANNA L. '15
COUSLEY, ELLEN '21
CRIssMAN, TOTTIE BELLE '19
DANIELS, OLIVE '21
DAVIS, MARY ETTA '16
DAYVES, LETA '19
DAY, BEss B. '13
DUNN, CARRIE '20
DUVAL, SAVANNAH '15
DUFFENDACK, FLORA '20
EBERTS, BERNICE L. '19
FAHNESTOCK, CORINNE '20
FITZGERALD, MARJORIE '20
FORD, EDA '20
FRAME, ALTA '19
GILLION, EDNA '20
GILBERT, MARTHA '14
GODBEY, HATTIE '20
GRAHAM, HELEN '18
GRAY, HERPALICE '20
GROss, FRIEDA '16
HACKETT, IVA '20
HEBERLING, SALLIE '19
HEIMEROOR, MYRTLE '19
HENDERSON, ELIZABETH '20
HODGEs, CORNELIA C. '19
HOWARD, EDITH '21
JACOBS, KATHRYN '19
JOHNSTON, BLANCHE '18
KEMP, LEAH '19
KENASTON, FLORENCE '20
LEwERs, EVA '20
LONG, MRs. J. MACK '20
MCCLUNEY, ETHEL '14
MGCLUNEY, LURA '14
MCDONALD, MAMIE '20
MCGUIRE, EDNA '19
MCINTYRE, ALLIE G. '20
MGNAIR, MADGE '09
MEILLER, EVA '17 RUSSELL, MARY S. '19
MILLIKAN, CHLOE E. SALMON, EDITH '17
MOLES, RUTH '16 SIMMS, ENNA '17
MOORE, NELLE E. '15 SMITH, HELEN '19
NEWMAN, VESTA MAE '18 SNELL, TILLIE '15
PALLETTE, VVILLEY '13 STERLING, NELLIE HART '08
PARKER, MAY '21 STILLNVELL, STELLA '20
PEPPER, VIRGINIA '21 SYLVESTER, MILDRED '15
PERRY, HELEN '20 THOMAS, AMY K. '15
PHILLIPS, ETHEL '16 WHITE, ELIZABETH '17
POAGE, CHARLOTTE '08 WILLIAMS, EULA SIMS' '10
POTTER, BLANCHE '20 WILSON, VVILMA '20
PRUNTY, MARGARET '19 WITTHAR, LIZZIE '10
QUICK, CLARA '19 WOODRUFF, LAURA '99
QUINN, GOLDIE '16 WULFEKAMMER, ALICE '14
RATHBUN, FERN '20 TROPPMAN, EMILY ANN '19
REICH, BERTHA '17 WRIGHT, WILLIE B. '21 -
RATEKIN, QLETA '20 WYATT, MADELINE M. '20
RIAL, LAVINIA '19 I WYCICOFF, ALMA '20
RIGGS, GRACE '11 WYCKOFF, GLADYS '19
ROGERS, MARY ELLEN '20 YOUNG, SADIE '19
, ALUM NAE
Theodosia Calloway '10, Prof. of Math., Stephens College, Columbia, Mo.
Marie Farnsworth '15, Assistant in Chemistry, University of Chicago.
Bess Groves I-Iolke '12, I-Iomemaking, Wellington, MO. .
Virginia James '13, Red Cross VVork, St. Louis, Mo.
Eula James '12, Department of English, Webster Groves, Mo.
Margaret Johnson '12, Ass't. Cashier Peoples National Bank, W'arrensburg, Mo
jean Lemmon Benson '14, Instructor in School of Philanthropy, St. Louis, MO
Lura Lemmon '03, Insurance Business, Warrensburg, Mo.
'Myrtle Osborne Lowe '91, Clubwoman, Kansas City, Mo. A .
Edna D'Brien '12, Art Department, Cedar Falls, Iowa.
Elizabeth Shannon '01, Ass't Instructor Home Economics Department, Univer-
sity of Nebraska, Lincoln.
Frances Zimmerman '18, Student in University of Missouri.
Leeson Hay Cook '07, Librarian.
Gladys Goss '16, Associate Professor Fine Arts Department.
Annie G. Harris, Head of Department of Modern Language.
Mayme B. Harwood '05, Head of Art Department.
Icie johnson, Assistant in English Department.
Pauline Humphreys '12, Associate Professor of Education Dept.
Maude Nattinger '01, Assistant, Biology Department.
Lillian Shock '99, Supervisor Training School.
Almeda May Janney, Dean of W'omen.
Lucy Austin Ball, Associate Professor English Department.
Paar' I 09
g iam Qigma iai
An Honorary Professional Fraternity Organized in 1916
J. G. BRYAN ......... President
B. B. CRAMER . . Recording Secretary
R. E. PARK . . . .... Treasurer
J. M. MCCHLLISTER - . Corresponding Secretary
E. L. HENDRICKS W. W. PARKER
C. A. PHILLIPS W. E. MoRRow
C. H. MCCLURE J. A. LEACH
S. E. Davis, President State Normal School, Dillon, Montana.
B. M. Stigall, Assistant Superintendent of Schools, Kansas City, Missouri. -
S. T. Bratton, Associate Professor, University of Missouri, Columbia, Missouri.
R. C. Bradley, Graduate Student, Cornell University, Ithaca, New York.
W. A. Willibrand, Graduate Student, University of Chicago, Illinois.
Alfred Thayer, Republic Rubber Company, Chicago, Illinois.
R. W. Grinstead, Salesman, Crawford, Nebraska.
R. G. Bigelow, Superintendent of Schools, Fowler, Kansas.
W. C, Fowler, Superintendent of Schools, Plains, Kansas.
J. A. Doak, Superintendent of Schools, Greenfield, Oklahoma.
Wilber Oak, Des Moines, Iowa.
H. P. Lauf, Student, University of Missouri, Columbia, Missouri.
H. F. Coonrod, District Manager, Illinois Life Insurance Company,iWarrens-
burg, Missouri. , -
W. H. Bristow, Principal High School, Quapaw, Oklahoma.
Cecil O. Williams, Professor of Physics, Missouri Wesleyan College, Cameron,
J. W. Diefendorf, Farmer, Odessa, Missouri.
P. G. Buckles, Superintendent of Schools, Odessa, Missouri.
R. V. Cramer, Superintendent of Schools, Lebanon, Missouri.
Walter Spiess, Swift Sz Company, Chicago, Illinois.
B. P. Homan, Jeweler, Warsaw, Missouri. .
J. V. Hanna, Associate Professor of Education, Bradley Polytechnic Institute,
Peoria, Illinois. , A
H. G. Kenagy, Assistant in Sales Research, Carnegie Institute of Technology,
Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. ' -
J. J. Openheimer, Dean, Stephens College, Columbia, Missouri.
J. A. Robeson, Superintendent of Schools, Holden, Missouri.
Clarence O. Williams, Superintendent of Schools, Tipton, Missouri.
' NONRESIDENT MEMBERS-Continued.
Charles Brady, Grocer, Zora, Missouri.
F. C. McDonald, Principal High School, Lebanon, Missouri.
R. L. Webb, Township High School, Taylorville, Illinois.
A. L. Burks, Head of History and Mathematics Department, Yankton College
Yankton, South Dakota.
R. V. Thompson, Student, University of Missouri, Columbia, Missouri.
E. H. VVhite, Superintendent LaFayetteiCounty Schools, Lexington, Missouri
E. C. Hollar, Superintendent of Schools, Buckner, Missouri.
R. F. Wood, Superintendent of Schools, Pattonsburg, Missouri.
L. A. Eubank, Superintendent of Schools, Polo, Missouri.
L. T. Hoback, Superintendent of Schools, Golden City, Missouri.
Emmett Ellis, Superintendent of Schools, Rich Hill, Missouri.
L. H. Grinstead, Superintendent of Schools, Cole Camp, Missouri.
C. A. McMillin, Superintendent of Schools, Harrisonville, Missouri.
A. C. Moreland, Superintendent of Bates County Schools, Butler, Missouri.
Reid Stephens, High School, Oak Park, Illinois.
S. E. Smith, Graduate Student George Peabody College, Nashville, Tennessee
J. C. Rice, Science Department, Okmulgee High School, Okmulgee, Oklahoma
R. F. Parkins, Principal High School, Carrollton, Missouri.
Arthur Kresse, Principal High School, Buckner, Missouri.
H. H. Nuckles, Science and Athletics, Ottawa, Kansas.
Harry Hill, Presson-Hill Market, Eldorado, Kansas.
Harold Patterson, Student School of Mines, Rolla, Missouri.
DOAK GRINSTEAD SMITH
PHHJJPS HENDRHJS PARKER
STI GALL MORROW MCCLURE
KENAGY RICE MCMILLAN
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W.-. . .. - A. . ,
f I-IANNA PARKINS MCCALLISTER COONROD
1, ' STEVENS BRISTOW lXqORELAND EUBANK
' Mc DONALD C RA MER BRYAN XVILLIAMS
XYEBB PARKS XVHITE
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RAINES M. FITZGERALD CONRAD HUBER
NVELLING PATTERSON R. NIARR
PARKER 'VVHITSETT ANDERSON JONES
RICE ICROHN FEVVELL
CLAY G. FITZGERALD MOORE
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PH1LL1Ps PALMER ALLWORTH Q1 AB XL Q H
PLP1 BR I- NIARR GARRL1 r
PAHNTSTOCK B41 L THOMPSON QTOCILTOX
QISK NIFRIVVETHER BOONE
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Sigma iigma Sigma
Founded at Farmville, Viriginia, 1898
Nu Chapter Installed 1915
MRS. JAMES I. ANDERSON
MRS. T. E. CHEATHAM
MRS. G. R. CRISSMAN
MRS. EARL FOSTER
MRS. E. L. HENDRICKS
MISS ALMEDA MAYQJANNEY
MRS. E. N. JOHNSON
MRS. F. M. WALTERS
CHAPTER ROLL, 1920-21
CORINNE F AHNESTOCK
'LEE F EWELL
MARY T. PATTERSON
I IRENE WELLING
SORORES TN FACULTATE
LEESON HAY .COOK
SORCORES IN URBE .
MRS. H. H. BASS
MRS. SAM BASTON
MISS NELLE FITCH
MRS. ALLAN GILBERT
MRS. ALEX. GREER
MRS. WILLARD GREIM
MRS. C. F. HAGEMEYER I
MISS MARGARET JOHNSON
MRS. C. L. JOHNSON
MRS. GMAR L. JORDAN
MRS. GEORGE MANSER
MRS. SIDNEY MOORE
Page 1 1 7
OUR OFFICIAL FAMILY-THE STAFF
Qlpba bigma Qlpba
Founded at Farmville, Virginia, 1901
Zeta Zeta Chapter Installed 1919
Faculty Adzvise1f4BESS CARTER
N. M. BRADLEY
E. L. HENDRICKS
CHAPTER ROLL, 1920-21
MISS RUTH FITZGERAIIJ
MISS JULIA HATZ
MISS LUCY BALL
MISS ALMEDA JANN
SORORES IN URBE
H. H. RUSSELL: JR.
PALMORE GREER I
RUTH EN GEL
MARY K. WILSON
-Q V.-. -. ...- ' if -- . bg
iBi Zkappa Sigma
Founded at Ypsilanti, Michigan, in 1894
Lambda Chapter Installed in 1920
CHAPTER ROLL, 1921
ARUBA BELLE CHARLTON
Faculty Adviser-ANNE G. HARRIS
MRS. MONT DRAPER
MRS E. L. HENDRICKS
MRS W. W. PARKER
C. A. PHILLIPS
G. W. STEVENS
ZICHY I-IARWOOD HARRIS CHARLTON
,I CALKINS HUGHES BROWN
MALLINSON QUICK VVILKERSON HOLT
ROGERS I PHILLIPS SHARP
MYRES ROOP ROOP
1 20 Page 12 I
Smgma Gian Gamma
The S1gma Tau Gamma Soclal Fratermty of the Central MiSSour1 State
ItS objert IS to encoelrage a h1gher Scholarship, a closer fellowSh1p and '1
Those men are ehglble who have good moral and Social standing and whose
WILSON C MORRIS PROF. WALTER E. MORROW
EDWARD GRANNERT . . President
BUELL W MCDANIEL Ist and 2110! Vice-President
EDWARD HOFFMAN . . Treasurer
BUELL W. MCDANIEL
WILLARD C. SALTER
A. B. COTT
FRANK H. GORMAN
CARL N. CHAPMAN
W. G. PARSON
R. E. HERNDON
BUEIL B CRAMER
JOHN A. SIMPSON
FISHER PARSON HOBACK ELLIS CORMAN
HOFFMAN BRADY CRAMER MCDANIEI. SCHILB
SALTER BRYAN MCCALLISTER GRANNERT PARK
DEERXVESTER HARTRICK RICE HERNDON SVVINDELL
006122 Pagr' 1 23
FRIENDS AND FRIENDS Pa,e1,2z,
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,a,,i y!aI FIRST normal football team was organized in 1895. The year before that there
had been a town team. Other than being the hrst football team of any description
in lVarrensburg, it is little worthy of note. It began the season by playing Clinton,
M at Lowe's Park, and losing 50-0. It ended the season with not a single victory. The
1895 team was strong. It won every game except the one -with Missouri University, played
at Jefferson City. The first game it played was with Clinton. The next three years football
had a varied career. The teams played at Lowe's Park, practiced among the trees on the cam-
pus, had student managers, and had no coach.
In 1899 the Department of Physical Education was installed, trees were cleared away, and
goal posts erected on what is now our Athletic Field. During the football season a special coach
was hired, the Kansas football star, Mosse, who was afterward the big coach at K. U. Mosse
coached football here in 1899, 1901 and 1902. The 1899 team played for the first time and beat
the Haskell Indians, who were Kansas State champions that year, The 1899 team is still con-
sidered by many one of the best teams that ever represented VVarrensburg Normal. Only two
or three players had ever played football before. In the first game of the season, when the ball
was fumbled, the two-hundred-twenty-pound, towheaded guard, named Pigg, spied the ball,
sat on it and called for orders from Jimmy Stone.
In 1900 E. C. Quigley, abig football man, and now umpire of the National Baseball League,
coached the team. The 1900 team thought it could beat anything else turned loose. Two
Alumni at Pierce City invited the team to make a visit to Southwest Missouri, see the country
and incidentally enjoy a little game. They hit the real thing. Quigley was thrown against
a goal post so hard he broke it. Qln those days the coach, the physical director and any other
member of the Faculty could play on the team.D VVhen time was called the score was 18-6
in favor of "Pierce City College." The next time the normal team went south it had a cer-
tified list of eligible players.
The 1901 team, coached by Mosse, 'won the Missouri-Kansas Inter-State Championship.
They went to Marshall to play Missouri Valley College. The game began late and dragged along
until the electric lights came on. Mosse ordered the team to stop, because it was too dark to
play, but the manager said he had not collected for the expenses and they would have to play.
Nine men went with the coach, leaving one man and the manager to finish the game. Marshall,
aided by dark, worked a criss-cross on the two-man team and made a touchdown. The Preachers
were satisfied. Since they had scored on VVarrensburg they were willing to pay the expenses.
The game was called on account of darkness. i
In 1905 Kirksville Normal beat Vtfarrensburg. In 1906 W'arrensburg went to Kirksville
to avenge themselves. The Osteopaths wanted a game with 'Warrensburg on the Monday
following. The Osteopaths were big, and out of the normal class. The 'Warrensburg team, not
wanting their bones set, refused to play them. Kirksville Normal was beaten, 16-11. Wfhile
the victors were marching downtown an ex-Vtfarrensburg student told the manager that the
Osteopaths intended to kidnap them and force them to play. Mr. C. A. Phillips rushed to
collect the funds. The manager held the six o'clock local. After an exciting race the team
boarded the train and got away, safe and supperless. . '
A -M. X. F.
Zllibe 1920 :football Simson
fm -. V,, COACH GREIM made his first call
Q., for football material, about thirty-five men
in responded. Among the number were B.
Moles, Captain-elect, and a star back field many
r": i Langston, a powerful tackle of the 1919 team,
Ritter, Simpson, Boone, Leonard Schilb, Henderson,
W Aniuli if Yl'ti Dorland and Marshall, also letter men of that team.
Bryan and Giltner had also won letters in football
, during the season of 1917. Other men of promise
were Logan Schilb, Chapman, Deerwester, Grannert
+ and Peters of the 1919 squad, Swindell of the 1916
V i M k f th S A T C team, Bennett,
or 1 r 1 squad, ar 'ey o e . . . ,.
D. Moles, Krohn, Brady, Ragner, Oldham and others.
Coach "BILL" GREIM
The first two weeks were spent in longiand faithful practice,
during which time Coach Greim drilled the men in funda-
mentals and worked off the result of a summers rest. The
hrst game of the season was played with Wentworth Military
Academy. It was a sad disappointment to the loyal rooters
who expected to win by a top-heavy score. The final score
was 0 all. This was ia non-conference game and was a
Wonderful help to the new men who played their first game
of football on that day.
A CAPT. B. MOLES
N. 15, 16g TV. 19, 20.
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The next game was much bet-
ter from ya loyal rooter's stand-
point. We trimmed Tarkio 39-14
in a game where every man on the
squad was given a chalice to show
his wares. The next game was at
Cameron with the strong Missouri
Wesleyan team. They were 1919
Champions and had a lotof hold-
overs to start the season. From
the start Warrensburg played the
Wesleyan team off its feet. They
had scored a safety soon after the
game started. They were contin-
ually threatening the Cameron
goal but could not put it over.
Then came the break that spelled
defeat. Irwin, the Wesleyan tackle,
blocked a kick, picked it up and
went for a touchdown. The final
score was 14-2. Pittsburg was next
entertained on the home field and
well entertained. It was one of the
fastest games ever played on State
Field. The score was -9-7 in our
favor, the first win over Pittsburg
Normal in four years. A hard,
clean, fast .game with Drury Col-
lege left the xvisitors on the short
end of a 27-0 score, and it was a
wiping out of the last yearls defeat.
After making the long trip to
Rolla the team played one of the
best games of the year. Rolla had
a great team and we think it one
of the best in the M. I. I. A., if
not the very best. The game was
VV. 19, 20
W. 19, 20
175 W. 20 VV. 20
W. 19, 20
fought hard all of the way, but the
weight of the Miners told. The
teachers were defeated 17-0, which
almost put them out of the run-
ning for the Championship. How-
ever, they were still fighting and
determined to make short work of
their remaining games. The next
two were easy, Missouri Valley
College at Marshall 20-7 and the
Central College team of Fayette
at home 28-O. There was nothing
spectacular about either contest,
just straight hard football, football
that showed headwork as well as
physical ability. Coach Greim had,
indeed, done well. It was not a
bunch of rookies but a smart foot-
ball team that he had developed.
Then' came the season final.
They talked football, ate football
and lived football at C. M. S. T. C.
that week preceding Thanks-
giving, for their ancient rivals from
Kirksville were coming, and they
must be defeated. The towns-
people, not to be outdone, sent to
Sedalia for a band, had a big pa-
rade, and just simply put on a big
show. The game began under ideal
conditions. Kirksville won the
toss and the game was on. Both
teams fought hard. Kirksville
scored on a forward pass in the
second quarter and got three more
in the last quarter on straight foot-
H abr back
N. 17, VV. 20
W. 19, 20
W, Q0 W. 19, 20
6, 17, W. 19, 20
ball 28-0. No alibies, they had a
So the season closed for 1920
on a successful year-live won,
three lost and one tie. The foot-
ball gang wishes to thank you one
-and all for your loyal support. You
deserved a championship, fellow
students and townsmen.
just a word on the individual
efforts: Four of the squad, Captain
Moles, Langston, Ritter and Mar-
shall Closed their football careers
on that day by virtue of the four-
year rule. They closed it well.
Captain Moles along with Markey,
the big center, was placed on the
mythical all-state team. Langstcn
and Marshall were honored by
being placed on the second all-
state team. Giltner, the powerful
halflgack, was given honorable men-
tion. U '
The following men received
athletic sweaters: Captain Moles,
D. Moles, Giltner, Bryan, Bennett,
Peters, Swindell, Logan Schilb
Chapman, Grannert and Markey.
Langston, Boone, Leonard Schilb
Ritter, Simpson, Dorland, Hender-
son and Marshall received letters
and service stripes. '
N. 17, VV. 19, 20
N. 16, 17, WY 19520
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When the first call for basket ball 'men went out
X J about forty men responded. Many good men were
among them. Coach Greim had a difficult job to pick
his varsity squad but at the end of the third week he
J fr had cut the squad to fifteen. Those fifteen-well, any
of them could have made an ordinary college team,
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I' , but ours was not to be an ordinary team, so it was a
difhcult task to pick out the Missouri Championship
r Five. . U I
A Captain Dorland, the former Training School star,
Q Ag, it " playing in his usual style, was practically sure of a
place. His uncanny ability to hit the N I
1 basket from any angle, coupled with
V his free throwing, would make him a
place on any team.
"Punk" Bryan was also back
and another sure bet for a place. His work in the two illtis. ,js,j's7 ,'-f"'i' at
previous seasons stamped him as one of the best guards in the '
state. This season's work has proved this better than any of S ,
his previous efforts. f' ff ff'
"Shorty" Giltner, a member of the famous Normal team T' -,J
of 1919 which defeated Schmelzer's and held the Great Lakes f' '
team to a one point lead, had a place cinched as soon as he
stepped on the fioor. Everett is one of the best players that
ever played on any man's team.
"Eph" Markey, the six-foot-three center, whom sportwriters claimed was
De Bernardi's only rival at center, was there and sure to be among those started.
john Simpson, the speed marvel from Bosworth, also looked like a certain
fixture despite injuries received in football.
Francis Ritter, another three-year man, also
,C looked certain, but with "Wimpi" Williams, the for- '
I mer Training High School star, Ragner, the Knob-
ffl if noster boy who made the all'H. S. Tournament team
S -s picked by Coach Cwreim the past year, the two Swin-
dells, Dick Bennett of Lathrop, Chapman, Deer-
'Q no set up for the best of them. ,
r After defeating various non-conference teams
by almost the score that they chose, the first
conference games were played in the big Gym.
Drury came first and then Maryvilleg both put up
a good brand of basket ball but could not stop the
, scoring of the home team. In january the first '-
M wester and D. Moles also on the squad, there was 'if if
' Page 13.2
L was a
2 of a
fir big conference trip was made. Central was reputed to have a
'HF' ' . .
Y very strong team but we doubled the score on them. Krrksville
K A ' 'vc Teachers and Canton were then disposed of. Canton did manage
to get 7 points. The Kirksville Osteopaths were also defeated
on this trip. The next Conference trip took
f it - 5
it +V William Jewell, Tarkio and Maryville, more ,
Xa, drii cr,cl.r 5
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rr A " I easy meat. The Hillyard Commercial team
K of St. joseph also received a taste of the
ff 'ft ' steam roller on this trip.
V The home games--oh yes, we had some- .. - 5 . T ggg, .
run up the season's record score against Wil- V e
t liam Jewell 65 points and tripled the score on f f s
N them the next night. The two real games of QE E? f,
the season were with the K. C. A. C. and .
Schooley Stationery teams of Kansas City. In the K. C. A.
C. game the boys got off a late start and at the end of the
first half K. C. A. C. led 18-10. As to the second half, words
can not describe the battle that took place in that short ' 23,
twenty minutes, aiid if that twenty minutes had been three J'
minutes longer we would have been willing to have bet our shirts for we
think we could have beaten them. But they had a great team. Schooley's
was another warmer, a 40-minute warmer, but we trimmed them 49-43,
The next thing on the program was the
i' A National A. A. U. meet held in K. C. Teams
I M r from New York to Los Angeles and from
'C Atlanta to Detroit were entered and it was , T .iiy I
X 5 -.r- A some class. We cleared the first hurdle in ' W
-rr. ,fl fine style and put up an awful battle in the .1114 A
second and lost by six points to the Des
it Moines wCollege Club. After that Haskell X
r . .L was twice defeated. Quite a record! And so
9 y closed one of the most successful seasons that
cf y C. M. S. T. C. ever had, 22 out of 24, Missouri
C Inter-Collegiate y Champions.
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Ulbe Gimhlem Qliluh
Top ROZULLANGSTON, lVlARKEY, LEACH CPRESIDENTD, RAGNER, HENLEIISON, PETERS, PIERCE
Second Row-B. MoLES, MILLER, QUICK, Coach GREIM, SCHILB CLEONARDD, SIMPSON, GRANNERT,
T hfird Row-RUSSELL, DORLAND, COONS, RITTER, CHAPMAN, MARSHALL, DEERWESTER
Bottom Row-D. MOLES, WILLIAMS, SXVINDELL CSHORTYJ, VVEST, BRYAN, GILTNER, SWINDELL
Feeling that there Wasneed for an organization of-the letter men of the
college, a permanent association-The College Emblem Club-was effected
February 17, 1921, by electing I. A. Leach, President, Paul Marshall, Vice-
Presidentg Roy Swindell, Secretary-Treasurer, and W. C. Langston, Corre-
sponding Secretary. VValter VVilliams,waS elected to till the vacancy caused by
the withdrawal of Swindell from school..
Among the purposes of the Emblem Club are:
To further true sportsmanship in the College and among the High Schools
of the district.
To be an organized help to the Athletic Department of the College.
To develop College Spirit along all lines.
To encourage athletes to meet all college requirements.
The Club has taken steps toward securing a room for the display of trophies
won by our teams.
' Page 134
SENIOR BASKET BALL TEAM
FRESHMAN BASKET BALL TEAM
q57Z,Qygf SPRING of 1920 was the first time in many years that
Central Missouri State Teachers College has been in Track.
Vi As a result there were not many experienced men. In fact,
Captain Simpson and Chapman, two sterling performers, became
known as the "Track Team." '
Kemper was the first team with which we came in contact, we
don't say much about it. junior College was the next opponent and
the game was a close one, to say the least. The relay run by Chapman,
Allen, Deerwester and Simpson won for us, the score 57-52. Simpson
scored 25M points, Chapman ZOM, Deerwesterf LLM, McCune 3,
Boone 3, Allen IM. In the state meet held at Cameron, Simpson won
first place in the 100-yard dash and third in the 220, giving him a total
of six points. Captain Simpson, Chapman, Boone, Deerwester, McCune
and Allen were awarded letters. , '
The prospects for a winner are much better this year. Simpson and
Chapman, two of the best sprinters in the state, are back. Deerwester,
a star quarter-mile, and McCune, a pole vaulter, are also here in addition
to Markey, a discus man, Wood, a shot and high jumper. McDaniels,
Bryan and Swindell look like good prospects in the middle distance
events. Coons in the mile, Brisbain on the weights, and Glover on
the weights are also good prospects. The schedule is not yet out,
but the wouldsbe winners had better watch our smoke. '
Qilass Basket 385111 .
There was great interest, taken in class basket ball during the
winter quarter as was shown by the number out for class teams. . Every
class was represented by two teams.
The Senior girls won the girls' championship. The team was com-
posed of Ruth and Frances Marr, Bernice Eberts, Wilma Wilson,
Omega McKinney, Geraldine Fitzgerald, Martha Gilbert and Cathleen
Hayhurst. The Freshmen finished second.
The boys' championship was won by the Sophomores with Chap-
man, Henderson, Coons, Deerwester, Peters and Marshall playing.
The juniors finished second.
P f- I 1 .1 7
Firsl Row-EDGAR MARKHAM, CHARLENE NIITCHELL, THELVA HANNA, BERNICE VVHISTLER,
Second Row-LUCILLE VVILLIAMS, ALICE CONE, NIABEL NICIQINNEY, VVILLINA SMARR, EDXVARD
Third Row-LUCILLE TAYLOR, MORINE BRYAN, VIVIAN COXVAN, HELEN NIYERS, EDNA PARSONS
Fourth R0w-MAMIE MORIARTY, JESSIE ONVEN, LULA ROOP, GLADYS HENRY, RICHARD XVELLING
Fzfth Row-EUNICE MYERS, FRANCES R. 'FAITH, JOHN BAUMANN, ALICE EUBANK, MARJORIE
' Page 138
Page 139 ,
Colors-Purple and White. Flower-Sunburst Rose
Oh, by Jim, by Gee, by Joe, 3
We're the Seniors, watch us gog '
Seniors Rah, Seniors boom, Q
We're the Seniors
Give us room-.
CLASS OFFICERS "
,EDWARD SHIRLEY ..... . President
RICHARD WELLING Vice-President ' T
LUCILLE WILLIAMs . . Secretary ' '
IVAN HAYDEN . - . . Treasurer
RHETOR STAFF f
NELLIE BRYAN . Q . . Editor in Chief
THEODORE SCHILB . ' . Business Manager
FRANCES FAITH . . Literary Editor i
ALICE EUBANK . . . Art Editor I
MARY DORRANCE . . Ass't Art Editor
T HELVA HANNA' . . Joke Editor
EDNVARD SHIRLEY . . Sport Editor
WHAT THE SENIORS SAY fl
The'Seniors say all sorts of things,
They bring so many joys,
To all the students of the school,
Both little girls and boys.
For if your heart is Weary, ,
And they sing a little tune,
Your troubles all will leave you, A
You just don't know how soon. 5
But students aren't the only ones T
The Seniors help to Cheer, T
For grown-up folks they love as much, 5
No matter what the year. ig
And if the day has been too long, ,
When Comes the parting hour, -
The Seniors say a good farewell
Better than the scent of Hower.
LINGLE SWOPE COLLINS BUSH SCI-IILB COLLIER FAHE
BAILEY HAYDEN VVINDERS WILLIAMS HUNTER DEVASHER BUSH
FARLEY DORRANCE HEDGES BRYAN MCCOY NIEYERS GREIM
EEEAQQLL years ago there came to the Training School a group of
5 . . . . .
B2 boys and girls who had as their highest ambition to reach
iii ggzli the last rounds of the ladder. There were some, of course,
weak in purpose and mind who lagged behind and consequently
dropped out. But to take their place came others whose determination
Awas even greater, and thus a group of self-reliant boys and girls was
organized which to this day has proved its faithfulness, loyalty and
respect for. the Training School and Senior Class. '
There came many trials and temptations to these members.
During the Freshman year they at times were sneered and laughed at by
some dignified Sophomores. It is true they may have been conscious
of their shyness and timidity, but that mattered little to them, they
stuck together. Finally, after difficult efforts, these faithful members
became Sophomores, but remembering they were once Freshmen, did not
become so important and egotistic as the now Juniors had been, rather,
they bravely worked together, a few dropped out, a few were added
to the class and the beginning of another school year found the junior
Class' not a class of mere children, but one whose ideals were high,
whose love and loyalty for each other had increased, and to their
group one or two more faithful members were added. When they
were given the name Seniors, they were well worthy of the honor be-
stowed upon them. There still was to be found some of the same
timid members who were once called "Freshies" four years previous.
Now, because of the bond of love and loyalty that has so held them to-
gether, they have set an example for other classes and have proved
a strong force in making the school what it has been. Four years through
sunshine and rain, trials and temptations they have earnestly stuck
together, lived for each other, wept with the sad and laughed with the
glad. In a few days they will separate, each taking up different lines
of work. One may be a lawyer, another may become president of some
college, and who knows but that one may take up work in the foreign
mission fields, but wherever they are in the various parts of the world,
they will never forget their dear old days in the Warrensburg Training
School, where the seeds for true love, respect and loyalty were sown.
Coach Bryan told us not to smoke-we don't
Nor listen to a naughty joke-we don't.
He made it clear we must not wink
At pretty girls nor even think
About intoxicating drink-we don't,
To dance and flirt is very wrong-we don't.
We kiss no girls, not even one, X W
We do notvknow how it is done.
You wouldn't think we have much fun-We don't.
-Basket Ball Boys.
FAVORITE EXPRESSIGNS OF THE SUPERVISORS
Miss Ware: We are going to study Asia tomorrow. I Want
you to have a good idea of the area of China.
Mr. Urban: Now I'm going to tell you for the last time to
bring those report cards.
Miss Harris: I'll swear by my little Freshmen.
Miss Fitzgerald: Do you see the situation?
Mr. Crissman: I have a few announcements to make.
Mrs. Orcutt: Open your mouth and sing loud. I
Many a Senior's reputation depends on what isn't found out about
Seniors are divided into two classes-those who recite with their
books open and those who recitet with their books closedQ
Our teachers have all of their senses Well developed but their
All Seniors are not brainless, but some use their brain less than
'e 142 Page 143
Que 5 tu the Buff anh tba igrutnn
Harl to the Trarnmg School prarse be to thee'
We Jo1n w1th our vorces 1n glad melody
We know Educatlon w1ll safeguard our natlon
So we w1ll young patrrots be Rah' Rah'
Our motto 1S upward and honor our creed
We master each lesson we re bound to succeed'
And who can excel us 1n games just you tell us
The Buff and the Brown always lead'
The Buff and the Brown trlumphant forever'
Our colors are streammg brrght faces are beamrng
Here s to the Buff and the Brown'
So here s to the Trammg School noble and great'
Her g1rls and her boys are the best of the state
The br1ghtest and sweetest the bravest and fleetest
Thelr trlumphs we love to relate Rah' Rah'
We know w1th such tramrng we ll come to renown
And let us when Fortune our efforts shall crown
Wrth Joyful emot1on and heartfelt devotron
Remember the Buff and the Brown
, V .
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4 - '
The Buff and the Brown for the true and the clever.
II. - ,
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Top Row-RITTMAN, KOCH, GOWAN, COWAN,,MCLEVEY, KIMSEY, INMAN, TYLER, SCROGGS, BASHAM, 1WCELROY, SAMUELS, BQCPHERSON
Mzddle Row-SMART, FICKAS, ANDES, MOHLER, WALKER, BRADLEY, DES COMBES, SPANGINBURG, ANDERSON, DEHART, GRAF, TROUP
Bolzom Row-FISHER, HAVENER, SMITH, BUSH, MURPHY, EVANS, FELDMAN, EVANS, DUNN, TYLER, BROOKS, ZIMMERMAN, IQROHN
in A V --1, -f-- -
A Troup of Juniors started out for Spain. They went down
through Georgia and across the Atlantic. They failed to reach Spain
as soon as they expected, but they were 'all good Walker-s and nothing
could a-Basham. They traveled thru dense Forest-s where the girls
lost most of Des Combes, and they all tore their clothes on the Bush-es.
Luckily a good Taylor was along who made his Bill very small. These
Smarr-t juniors went merrily along, visiting Palaces by day and
sleeping in Barnes at night. ' In Switzerland a Zimmerman Ccarpenterj
directed them to France. At Rittman-ne they met an old lady And-
er-son who were formerly of Le-Roy-alty. Her father, the lady said,
was a noted Palmer. Her son, who was a very th-Inman, was a gold-
Smith. "As-Kimzey way," she said. The son blessed them from
DeHart, gave them a geo-Graf-y and directed them to Ireland. They
started out, following the Brooks, seeking a Haven-er a port from
which to sail. One day they ran into a Fisher seated among the Reed-s.
He gave a Krohn of despair. "just Mark my word," he cried, "If you
don't watch where you are Gowin, I'll call the Marshall." The Ruth-
ful Juniors tried to appease him, which was easily Dunn. One of them,
a good Whistler, warbled like Aber-d. Now, that Evans things up, cried
the,Fisher, buttoning his Colltiber. "Now," said the Juniors, "That
will just Ficktsbas if you will give us a fish to Koch." They parted
good friends. One Hays-y day they reached Ireland, where they asked
a little girl the way to Warrensburg. She told them to quit Tays-ing
or she would tell 'Er ma. However, they found their way to America,
and soon reached the Potomac. They found the Poto-Mac Rae-sed
above the Poto-Mac Levey. A near-by Ffijeldman laid down a Tyler
two, and they were soon able to cross. They reached home Sunday
night and were in school Monday, right on the Dot, so that no one
could Markham. They hope some day to visit the Andes, if Miss
Fitzgerald doesn't put 'Ur-ban on it. In such a case, the juniors are
a-Ware that they can view them through st-Harris-copes.
-By one of 'em-G. Ill.
9 Page 145
THINGS HARD TO UNDERSTAND
Why Cecil never stops laughing.
How Sidney will ever get through life at his present rate.
Which girl Forest likes best.
What we come to school Vfor. H
What kind of fowls wear duck trousers. ,
Why some people tell the truth when they can just as well not
Why some of the college students don't like us.
Whether Earl is hckle or changes girls through necessity.
How some people get 1's when it is all most of us can do to get 2's
How Arlie thinks up so much mischief and still has time to act it out
Why Moses came early in history, but did not avoid the rushes.
Why jerome's argumentative powers have notQ?D been developed
The location of a man's conscience.
How Aubrey can understand so much about the wireless.
Why everybody can't Write stories like Genevieve.
W. A. Collier's ability to make people like him.
Earl Smith's good nature. V
How Mark gets along on as few Words as he does.
Dorothy's romantic nature.
How Floyd's Ford lasted as long as it did.
Y Miss BOYLE, Director
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
MRS. ORCUTT, Director
1 , L
GIRLS' BASKET BALL TEAM
105 146 First R070-GILLALAND, CHAPMAN CCoachD, THOMAS, TVICICINNEY
Second RMU-VVILLIAMS, SAMUELS CCaptainj, NIARGARET BRYAN
Third RowfN. BRYAN MAURINE BRYAN
, Page 147
The Supbnmure 61515155 Iaisturp
Born September 9, 1919, the Class of 1923
I. Physical characteristics:
Present strength-forty-eight members.
Hair Qlight yellow to blackj.
Eyes Qblue, brown, gray and greenj.
Weight C88 lbs. to 154 lbs.D
Height C58 inches to 6 ft. 4 in.D
Length of feet C8 inches to 13 inchesb.
II. Mental and moral characteristics:
cheerful O. K. -
1 Declamation-Bessie Ford.
2. Debate-Elizabeth Lunn
1 Roderick Lee Houts
3 Vocal-Stella Thomas
Short Story-Gladys Inglish.
Basket Ball Boys. ,
a. Won 66272, of games played.
b. Future T. H. S. Champions.
a. Ten one pluses.
b. One hundred one minuses.
The Sophomores will present to this unappreciative world:
a. One president of the United States.
b. One president of a University.
c. Two senators.
e. Two women governors.
f. One great doctor.
g. One great scientist.
. Three members of house of representatives.
. The greatest orator of the age.
i. Second Billy Sunday.
j. First woman president of League of Nations.
Top Row-M. GUDDE, PHELPS, T. GUDDE
Maddie R0w-WHITFIELD, LUNN, NICKLES, HARPEP, HALF, SUNLEY, SHIER, BONDURANT,
KEENEXV, BAILE A
Bottom Row-M ORION, FORD, JONES, BRYAN, H.XMILTON, MII.LER, GILLILAND, LAUGHMAN, THOMAS
T079 Row-C0:KRELI,, STUMP, MORION, HOUIS
Midnle Row-WEIKEL, BAILE, PAIC-NE, HARTON, VVINDERS
Botfom R020-DAVIS, BRISCO, WILLIAMS, ABER, KING
Top Row-ROOP, LYONS, PAYNE, COOL, BROXVN, VANAKEREN, COLLIER, MARSHALL, ABIES
Middle Row-HUME, AMES, EPPRIGHT, HEDOES, BLAINE, LOVE, VVAISNER, DAVIS
Bottom Row-BERRY, SMALTZ, FERGUSON, LASHLEV, COWAN, DALTON, SMARR, WOODS
, L.- ,, I
Top Row-KATHERMAN, BRENT, XNHITAKER, SHACKELFORD, HOUSVVORTH, BRAY, WALLACE
BURGARD, VVALKER, BETHEL
Middle Row-ANDES, NICKLES, LOCKARD, HEVNDERSON, BOOSINGER, HALE, REID, MILLER,
Bottom Row-KROHN, MACRAE, BROKAW, MOHLER, MINOR, ABER, STUBBLEFIELD, SWOPE,
ff rr M,
JEJE COXVAN, President
RUTH MINOR, Rlzelor Reporter
PAULINE STUBBLEFIELD, Secretary
IQATHERINE BROKAVV, Treasurer
DAVID LASHLEY, Vice-President
ELEANORA HARRIS, Faculty Advisor
E ST. PATRICK'S TEAM
A LIVE SHAMRGCK
RAYMOND 'XNELLING Ce t
FINIS HANNA, Forward
, W ., ..-.-...i
H Gr PROF. '
FLOYD MARSHALL Guard CRISSMAN E IE WYALBRIDGE' Center
f ARL TAYLOR, Guard ,
VVILLIAM LYON, Guard
I AMES YATES, F orward
Page I 5 2
5 " 93
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Page 1 53
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MISS MARJORIE FITZGERALD
MISS JOSEPI- INE HUBER
MISS LEE LUCILLE FEWELL
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STYLES THEN AND Now
Page 15? Y
FACULTY AND FIRST GRADUATING CLASS, 1875
F irst Row
FREDERICK BEYERSDORF, deceased.
EMMA DICKERMAN STRAIGHT, Faculty.
IDA PIERCE CMrs. Charles Newellj, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma.
PROFESSOR J. J. CAMPBELL, Faculty.
PROFESSOR H. H. STRAIGHT, Faculty.
JENNIE A. WELCH, teaching music, Tacoma, YVashingtOn.
PROFESSOR JAMES L. JOHONNOT, President of Normal School.
LUCY J. NIALTBY, Faculty.
FRANK H. MILLER, Cashier in Bank, Appleton City, Missouri.
DR. EDWIN H. GILBERT, Physician, VVarrenSburg, Missouri.
MARY A. VVORLEY, Artist, Baltimore, Maryland.
VIRGINIA GILKESON CMrs. W. L. Hedgesj, Warrensburg, Misso
MARY R. BROWN CMrs. Ed. Kirkj, San Francisco, California.
H,:ss,5? xx K j
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STUDENTS OF SECTION ROOM NUMBER 10 '
LAINHART CRUTCHFIELD JAMES L. Joi-IONNOT
CONNER BROWN President of Schoal, 1872-75
Male Quazfezf in 1872
A A AN EARLY FACULTY GROUP
First Row-A. A. DODD, MRS. S. J. VVILLIAMS, MRS. MARTIN SWICHER, MISS LIZZIE GROVER
PROFESSOR J. J. CAMPBELL
Second Row-MISS IDA CARHART, MISS BELL HINER, DR. G. L. OSBOR W
1 NE, M. T. BAIILMAN
MISS MARY O DONNEL, MISS MARY SANBURN
A GROUP OF STUDENTS AND FACULTY MEMBERS MARCH 15, 1887
' W' Y 'X
L SESSION MARCH 15, 1887
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INTERIOR VIEW OF THE OLD INDUSTRIAL ARTS BUILDING
HAt their last meeting the Board of Regents authorized the heads of the
different departments in the Normal to conduct a summer term of school during
the coming vacation. This action of the Board is in response to a demand from
teachers over the state and students in our advanced course for summer work
in the higher branches. At the present time it is not definitely known what
members of the faculty will engage in the work or what courses will be offered.
The term will probably begin Monday following the close of school and will
last six weeks. So far, Profs. Campbell, Howe, Merrill and Walters and Miss
Carhart have signified their willingness to offer coursesf'
-"The Normal Review," February, 1896.
In 1914 the Alumni of the College presented in brilliant pageantry the past,
present and future of the Normal School.
The pageant, one of the biggest and most successful ever presented here, has
a fixed place in the history of the College.
At the close of the pageant the Senior Class of 1914 formed a semi-circle,
and Mrs. Smiser, Alumni President, administered the oath of loyalty which
initiated them into the Alumni Association.
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Stmfies we Iiiketu Remember Qhnut the Q9tIJer
Here's one that will tickle you. It tickled the President and the Dean both.
Here she came tripping into the Dean's office. She had her library card.
She was seeking sornebcdy's approval, so that she might "cash in" and be re-
leased from the multifarious worries of school existence. .
She Cwith energyjz "Do you approve this?"
Dean Phillips: "No,"
She Cstill with energyj: f'Well, who does?"
Dean Phillips: "The President."
She: "The President. Who IS the President?"
Dean Phillips Ctrying to keep a straight facej: "Dr. Hendricks."
She: "Is HE the President?"
Dean Phillips: 'fYes.s"
She: "Well, ainit it funny that I didn't know THAT?"
Prof. Scarborough in Astronomy class:
HI will use my hat to illustrate the moon."
Student: "Is the moon inhabited?"
"John, John Haymakerf' said Mr. Bass, as he met him one Sunday after-
noon carrying a string of fish, "do they belong to you?"
'fYe-es sir, you see that's what they got for chasing worms on Sunday."
Campbell Schofield spent a hilario-us evening in the library the other night.
When it was time to depart he went to Miss Cook and said, "Miss Cook, I cer-
tainly have spent a pleasant evening and enjoyed myself very much."
A certain girl at the Fraternity dance, fearing that the moist hand of her
partner would soil her dainty gown, said shyly-
"Would you mind using your handkerchief?"
The young man Cno name mentionedj hastily drew out his handkerchief
and blew his nose.
Student Teacher to Mr. Crissman: "I wish you would give these pupils
an intelligence test."
Mr. Crissman: "Well, I don't know about intelligence tests, a senti-
mentality test would be more applicable."
Prof. Foster: "What is a chair?"
Blinn Hall: "An article by which we sit on."
Gladys: "Oh, Dr. Stevens, I saw such a funny old fossil in the museum
last week. I thought of you at once."
Prof. Walters: "It is better to take your exercise on an empty stomach."
Susan Gregory: "Whose would you suggest?"
Eph: "My father has a pig he calls Ink."
Shorty: "How come?"
Eph: "Always running out of the pen."
Buell Cramer was late to breakfast. A member of the VValrus Club:
'fCramer, what would you do if you were Robinson Crusoe out on an island
and didn't know when to wake up?"
Cramer: "I'd wait until Friday came."
Smart junior: "I would give anything for a pair of feet like yours."
Indignant Senior: "Why?"
junior: "Because I'd feel I had my money's worth of shoes."
Lillian Ford: "Did you see me at the picture show?"
Susan Gregory: UNO, but I heard you."
Martin Boone: "Ella, why is your neck like a typewriter?"
Ella: "I don't know." V
Martin: "It is 'Underwood' "
Langston: "Lyons, what are you doing all dolled up today?"
Bill Lyon: "Well, I am going to the study hall today, and I thought I'
had better doll up."
Student in Geography to Miss Corinne Phillips: "Which is the larger the
Pacific Ocean or Atlantic Ocean?" -
Miss Phillips: "I am not sure but I think the Atlantic is."
Student: "Look at the map behind you."
Miss Phillips: "You can't tell anything about that: it is all changed since
the war." .
F rank Burchfield: "Harry Eckhoff is some piano player: why he can play
with his toes." '
Robert Warnick: "At his age, that is nothing. I could play with my toes
before I was a year old."
Mr. Ragner in English class: "Many Irish had to leave Ireland because
of their internal disorder."
ILISCUIU "Mother I am so lonesome. I have no one to play with," complained Eph.
"Well, go and play with Punk."
"Oh, I played with him yesterday evening and I don't believe he is well
nach' enough to come out yet." '
Page 1 66
Editor in Chief in Rhetor Staff meeting: "Are there any other suggestions?"
Ruth: "Yes, I suggest that we devote a page to those students who have
had the itch."
Drummond: "Won't do. VVhy it would take more than one page, and
anyway, we would have to continue it for seven years."
In Principles of Teaching class:
I Mr. Collier: 'lWhat is romance anyway?" i '
Miss Humphreys: l'Well, it has something to do with a love affair. You
will have to experience it, 'Mr. Collier, then you will know."
Miss Hughes: "It seems just like adventure to me."
Corinne Fahnestock Ctalking to man at the laundryj: "VVill you charge
this to the Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority?"
Manz. "What's that-ethat Z Z'business?"
PEOPLE WE CAN'T DO WITHOUT4OUR OFFICIAL DUST CHASERS
MR. JONES MR. VVAX
Page 1 67
GBM jacultp, hp ling Barhner
Wagigfg of our readers has ast us to give sketches of the members of our
jfiffi faculty. That IS something of a complicated matter to dissect, since
5 said faculty is most always focused at a right angle, witch is variable,
' 7 ' between a terrible hindrance and a keen help.
Nevertheless we will try to give a sketch of some of the individuals. Eldo,
the President, is a pretty nice fellow, eaven if he has been heard of to pitch a
student out of his office at one time.
Now Mr. Jones is the delit of the student body witch dotes on his scin-
tillating philosophy and his charming jooks. They follow around after him like
high school gurls after a dil pickel.
VVe always bet on doc. Francis until recently, in witch time we fear he has
deserted his vocation of vampering the student body into states of being weller
than one is well, and for this reason Mr. Groff just put up a sign "No Dogs Al-
lowed" so high that all dogs are going to haft to stretch their necks several
degrees to read that sign and all pups will have astigmatism as a result. We
would of thot that Almeda would have come to the asistance of doc. Francis,
for she in conjunction with the doc and usually peruses the health of all students.
But Almeda has been so occupied with the social aspects of students that she
might not of had time to help Francis.
We can't forget Tillie and her everlasting drammer. She shure thinks
Paul Dunbar, the Indian play right, is the best ever. And Charlie F. too-he
is all time raving about Ed. A. Poae, Walter Whitman, the realism of Chas. B.
Brown, and the philosophy of Harold Bell Wright always entices him.
One who has rendered the greatest service to the students is Pauline. She
always makes the faculty tighten up, which is tight enough. She fixes curves
and makes us get I's instead of A's, what we want. The students don't any
more than survive from one curve until she starts another.' F
Often when the old maids come from Cap'n. Phillips office, the dean, they
are just trembling like aspirn leaves. We often wonder why, because we think
the dean is something come truely. -
There is two Walters, one of witch is about as humanly impossible as the
other of the two. ' VValter E. might be tolerated if he would compose his thinking
apparatus long enough to read a current magazine by witch the brisk humor
now laying dormont might be stimulated.
There are lots of individuals witch works for George that are called seyeni-
sors. Amy, one of them, has so chuckled her head full of Africer, South Americer
etc. that the idear of compiling a Rhetor is ludicrous to her. 1
Dorothy'K. does not worry her head about concrete knowledge, but she
is one witch shows students how to dance on the toes ends and bat balls, by
means of which the brain cells are juggled causing clear thinking, not that many
of the students want to think clear.
There are lots of other parties on our faculty in witch you would be in-
terested, but we presume that this is all you can digest for the time being and
will wait till next issue to deal them out.
Long Island, Missouri.
THE NORMAL SCHOOL IN 1885
In 1919 the VVarrensburg State Normal dropped its childhood name and became the
possessor of the more imposing title of Central Missouri State Teachers College. As a mem-
ber of the association of Senior Colleges it met its responsibilities, and today this same college
that started on its career with a summer enrollment of thirty, counts its enrollment now in four
figures. Mr. Beard, the first president, with his two assistants, started a college that has not
increased its enrollment only, but, at the present time, with Dr. Hendricks as its president,
its faculty members number sixty. From a graduating class of'eight in 1875, to 300 in 1921,
Warrensburg and the College celebrates its fiftieth anniversary with enthusiasm and determina-
tion to make the hundredth celebration one of due respect for the efficient work and progress
that this institution will and must do during the next tifty years.
C. M. S. T. C. TODAY
A dormitory, Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. homes are needed to complete the quadrangle.
.4, Inq O THE student body which has been of in-
! f, - pe a ion, 1n-
2! fills . .
P q ng S K
valuable assistance by its co o r t' '
telligent understanding and Willing assist-
ance, to the various members of the faculty who
have advised, aided, guided us to success, and
stimulated our highest endeavors, to our advertisers
who by their financial help have made the Rhetor
possible, to the Conscientious Objectors to the
Rhetor who by their very objections have spurred
us on to even greater efforts, to all who have been
loyal to the College in this, her fiftieth year, and
have been devoted to the cause of the Rhetor the
Staff of 1921 extends its sincere appreciation and
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The banking institution across from A
the Courthouse is the place for you
to get your BankingAccommodations
When you ihzhle
a r e Right
Page 1 71
Sept. 14. Hail, Hail, the gang is
Sept. 15. Miss Hughes and Miss
Collier are renewing last summer's
Sept. 16. Miss Runyon talks at
first Y. W. meeting.
Sept. 17. All vacationing faculty
members are gradually straggling in.
Sept. 18. Faculty gives annual
Fall Reception to the students.
Sept. 20. First meeting of the
Sept. 22. Miss Ianney talks to
Sept. 24. Miss Dorothy Self mar-
ried to Dr. joseph H. McGuire of
Sept. 25. Sunday School track
meet held on college athletic field.
CITIZEIF S BANK
Capital . . .
Surplus and Profits
Deposits . . ' .
Total Resources .
. . 62,000.00
IF IT IS USED AT THE COLLEGE
WE HAVE IT
CARL P. LoBBAN's
YOUR MAIL ORDERS WILL RECEIVE
OUR PROMPT ATTENTION
Sept. 26. Sunday, all students
might be seen on the Way to church
or somewhere else.
Sept. 29. Coach Greim talks on
the fundamentals of football. I
Sept. 30. "Flys" fits in Fats'
Sept. 31. Hasn't happened yet.
Oct. 1. Teachers play Wentworthg
Oct. 2. Students are having trouble
with their eyes. Too much study at
Oct. 5. Floyd D. Shoemaker of
Missouri speaks to the student body.
Oct. 7. Osborne mild maids are
with us with buckets of food.
Oct. 8. We beat Tarkio 39-14.
Oct. 14. Teachers Association be-
The Rexall Drug Store
Jonteel Talcurn, Face Powder,
Liggetfs and Fenway's Fine
Lord Baltimore, S y m p h o ny
Lawn and Marshal of
Shock 86 Warnick
Vap o r
Burn OIL or
Mediilines ' There I5 One in Operation at
3.11 . ,
Toilet Shock 81 Warnlck
Articles Hardware Store
Oct. 15. Ruth Krohn had a slum-
ber party-wonder why all the girls
looked so sleepy the next day?
Oct. 16. Recreation evening.
Oct. 20. Something new, Mr. Mor-
row made chapel announcement.
Oct. 22. Cameron beat us at foot-
ball 14-2, but we should worry, better
luck next time.
Oct. 23. See there, we beat Pitts-
burg Normal 9-7.
Oct. 24. Gladys Hutchens and
Russell Magee are married.
Oct. 27. Miss Cecil had to speak
to a student in the library and ask
him to be more quiet.
Oct. 29. Bac-Osborne Halloween
party, best party yet.
We i have the
FOR THE BEST
GROCERIES GO TO
Moreland 81 Co
PHONE 63 200 S. HOLDEN STREET
C G M P A N Y
Dry Goods e
Young Men,s Nifty NO'C1OI1S
Suits, .Men's and a
Lezdies7Fine Shoes, S Women S
Men's Hats and Apparel
Furnishings Q QQ i
W e Sell Also
At prices the other fellow Sults and l!3eES?3S??nd
Canat beat' T7-31 U5 Ofylgg AthenaUnderWear
Nov. 3. Howard H. Bell dies of
Nov. 5. Drury Panthers were
tamed to the tune of 27-0.
Nov. 6. Miss Buddemeyer weighs
herselfg for the present the scales are
out of order.
Nov. 8. Miss janney gives tea
to college Freshmen. Music recital
at the First Presbyterian Church.
Nov. 9. The "Rivals" here.
Nov. 10. Miss janney gives tea
for H. S. students.
Nov. 12. Beat again. By Rolla,
Nov. 16. T. S. gives musical pro-
gram in chapel.
Nov. 17. Prof. Parker gives pic-
ture show in the little theatre. No
admission charged-a large audience
We're Satisfied S
When You're Satisfied
A Complete Line of
E. N. WARNICK Sz SCN
' Page 174
W e Wish
GOOD IJUC K
Toilet Goods and
SICK RO O M
REQ U IS ITES
I . DRUG STORE
A AlW3YS 1 IOS 5l?i1E11?2NI3i?5i15f1i,Ni.rf'Q5liIiii
RUSSELL BROS. CITY STEAM
Quality WARRENSBURG, Mo.
Shop PHONE 335.22
-giglmmq Solicited 1 VVork
Nov. 18. Warrensbu1'g Wins over
Nov. 19. Annual All-School Party
a great success.
Nov. 25. Katy Lee Mitchell mar-
ried to Meurl Christian of Galt, Mo.
Nov. 30. Coach and Mrs. Greimo
entertain the football boys. A
Dec. 1. Sophs had informal tea.
Miss janney was hostess.
Dec. 3. john Lampkin was al-
lowed to feel the college sentiment.
Dec. 4. Torch light and shirt tail
Dec. 6. Frances Marr Wins the
Dec. 7. Burwell Moles goes to St.
Joseph to coach the Hilliard Chemical
Co. basket ball team.
T he Champion
KELLY Sl SULLIVAN
SHO E REPAI RING
and SHINE PARLOR
NORTH 'HOLDEN STREET
Good, Fresh Groceries
CALL Us for
Quality and Price
PH ONE 539
The Gasoline The Tire i
IS USUALLY IS USUALLY
CASSINGHAM Sc SON
Phone 73 I
BEARING THE JACCARD
IMPRINT are DESIGNED
R ,S SHOPS-GUARANTEEING
Z 71 g 5
U EI E Originality
Q Q and
are GIVEN PROMPT and
JACCARD JEWELRY CO.
IOI7-IOIQ WALNUT STREET
KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI
TOO BUSY TO WRITE ADS
time to ji!!
C H N E ITT E
420 FELIX STREET
ST. JOSEPH, MO.
Y- ..,., M- .,,, it ,
1--, ' gg-nu,
HE largest, uniquely equipped modern plant in the west, specializingfin the design and production of "Kraft
Built College Annuals." II,Our Service Department renders expert assistance and supplies the staffs with a
complete system of blank forms, together with a handsome ninety-page Manual Guide dealing with thc
latest methods in advertising campaigns, business and editorial system for College Annual production.
III-ielpful advice and ideas are given on art work for Opening Pages, Division Sheets, Borders, View Sections,
and other annual sections, combining Kraft Built bindings, inks, and papers into beautiful and artistic books--f
SUCCESSFULLY EDITED AND FINANCED. II,Write for estimates and samples to The Hugh Stephens
Company, College Printing Department, Jefferson City, Missouri.
.Hz 1-Y....,. ,z---- . ,-..,1wc , . -, - .qc , YV... Y
COLLEGE ANNUAL, designed, planned
and engraved by Burger Engraving
Company, always results in a successful
publication. TI College Annual Staffs
have discovered that our close co-opera-
tion, combined with original and snappy
ideas, the highest quality of engraving
and service, result in a financial state-
ment that shows a profit to the Staff.
1I May we talk over our proposition
I Eidhfh and 'Ulqcmdoffe :Kansas Cifq
Caudle 85 Menzer
The Place To Buy
IF YOU WANT IT YOU CAN FIND IT AT
Estes Mercantlle Co.
517 South MaguireISt.
THOSE BETTER SHOES
IS THE KEYNOTE of the
NEWEST UJULIAN and
WEAR for WOMEN
Graceful lirics, perfection irc fitting
Durability, and priced correctly
IN BRIEF, THE NAME
' 'Julian aaa' Kolceage I '
ON A SHOE MEANS A
HIGH STANDARD OF
I WE HAVE IT
FRUITS AND SYRUPS
FRANKLIN'S ICE CREAM
CANDIES AND NUTS
' PRICES cl ATTENTION
5222! cfm to PIEYIQICS one PARTIES
ELEVENTH AND I KANSAS CITY,
MCGEE STREETS Q' MISSOURI
EUROPEAN PLAN-51.50 to 84.00 PER DAY
ladies-being on Petticoat
Lane-the center of the shopping
CALL YOUR COMMITTEE
MEETINGS TO MEET AT
THE HOTEL KUPPER IN
THE COMMITTEE AND RE-
THE HOTEL ISITHOROLY FIREPROOF
WALTER S. MARS . . . . . Managfr
OSTON CANDY CO.
THE BOSTON SHOP
in Town for
Ice Cream and Soft
Drinks of All '
BOSTON CANDY Co.
KO D A K SUPPLIES
COURT HOUSE DRUG STORE
JOHN R. MILLER
COLLEGE AND SOCIETY PINS
I27 NORTH HOLDEN STREET
Dec. 11. Capt. Moles, Markey,
Langston and Marshall are cited -as
all-State football men.
Dec. 18. The Rhetor approved by
Dec. 19. Dr. Russell lectures to
the boys at the Y. M. C. A.
Dec. 22. Santa Claus visits the
student body at the annual Christmas
HOME FOR THE HOLIDAYS.
Campbell S. and Mary T. Patter-
son stood on a Corner as a 'funeral
procession ' was passing.
Mary T. "Is somebody dead?"
Campbell. "Yes, did you think they
106 1 78
Special rates to all
athletic teams A
FRED MCNUTT, Mgr.
YOU WILL BE PLEASED
YOUR PICTURES AND
FLOWERS SENT ANYWHERE
IN THE U. S. A.
Jan. 6. Markey elected captain of
the 1921 "eleven."
Jan. 7. Prof. Crissman selected to
preside at educational conference.
We defeated Junior College of Kan-
sas City, 50 to 19.
jan. 8. A message from Miss
Janney stating that she was getting
along nicely. .
Jan. 9. Primary Club met and re-
Jan. 10. Meeting of the Science
Club-discussion of X-ray by Dr.
Coach Greim says-
Late to bed and early to rise
Makes the boys shoot like they
had glass eyes.
Page 1 79
-140 year: ago Comwallif
surrendered to W afhinglon
WE SURRENDER 3'1SlF.?...?5i1?vfl2l3
JEWELERS and OPTOMETRISTS
CLEAN -- QUICK - POYYERFUL
G. c.o1LLUM FILLING sTAT1oN
CORNER PINE STREET -WASHINGTON AVE.
THIS SPACE WAS
PAID PAID FOR
by Iohn Crutchfield
The Davenport Cafeteria
HAS WON GREAT POPULARITY FOR ITS
REAL HOME COOKING
ILE New DavenportHotel
IS WINNING GREAT POPULARITY FOR ITS
REAL HOME COMFORT
Next to Station
IIVIIIHHIIVIHIIIHIIIIIIIVIHIIIHIIIHHII IINIHIIIIHIIIHIHIHIIIIIIHHIJIIIIHIIII IIIIHIIHHIIIIJIIIIIIIJIIIIHIIIIIIIIHHHI
ESSAY IT vw
-- FROM -
IIIIHIIIVHIIIIIHHHIHIIHHIIIHIHIHIII IIIIIVIHIVIIIIHHIHIIIHIIIIIIHIHIHHI!I IIJIHIIIIVIHHIHIIIIfIHIIIHIHHIl!!lI!II
Montgomery and Golay
FANCY AND STAPLE
ALL KINDS OF
R. L. HOWARD, Prop.
NORTHHOLDEN sfr. PHONE Saw
!. L! ,H it .lim .,.., 1, ,. ., . , Hi I
, Vx .,. - W. ,vu
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COMPLETE EQUIPMENT for Every Sport
SPORTING-OUTING-AND ATHLETIC GOODS
KANSAS CITY MO.
T RBA KERY
The Clean Shop
LET US DO YOUR
PARTIES and PICNICS
GET OUR PRICES BE-
FORE YOU BUY YOUR
Serv zo e
C. P. YOWELL, Prop.
206 HOLDEN ST. PHONE 347L
SOUTH MAGUIRE ST.
J- D- PEAK 1.'f.Zi2.TZ
"--THE '1 Trust
STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE
i-T From 72 counties in the state,
fntolleb from 13 states in the Union,
,Stl1hQ.l'LlfS and from two foreign countries
in the school year 1919-1920.
II The college has increased from no fourth-
year graduates in 1914 to 54 in 1920. The
average salary for these graduates this year is
over 351,500 T lzezr joy in hnwng jinislzezz' the
fonr-year eonrse is even greater.
IIMORAL: FINISH THE FOUR YEARS
-lj'-1 Is in the SUMMER of 1921.
uma to begat promisesto be a record-breaker
in attendance and interest. Secure a bulletin.
This term begins June 7 and
G. E. HOOVER, Registrar E. L. HENDRICKS, President
G. R. CRISSMAN, Tr. School C. A. PHILLIPS, Dean
2 Snrp Ins
2 fB130,000.00 g
1: :mini u 1 oi00901ninioinxocuoif
fmiffiii RATES TO
S A N I T A R Y
MCKENZIE Sc SONS, Props.
Page 183 '
YOU CAN DO BETTER AT
PICTURE FRAMING A Specialty
me CA FETERIA
FOR PEOPLE WHO CARE
f59FfZf.f?SSf'1E1Z'5e 'HOME --COOKING
While in Sedalia Cor. Fourth and Lamine St.
Make Our Home 1" "l
Your Home SEDALIA - MISSOURI
Everything Known in M nsic
Z " V ' T273I'1'CIlSbUI'g, MQ.
W. R. MAYES, Prop.
First clan Repair Shop
and a fn!! line of
CLEANLINESS IS NEXT
You keep your mind and body
clean and I will keep your clothes
clean, repaired and pressed.
TAILOR AND CLEANER
WARRENSBURG IVIISSOURI 302 N. Holdenst.. Phone 41214
Crescent Grocery Co
Where quality if first considered
Sun Kist Fruits
National Biscuit Co's., Products'
Schotten's Coffee and Teas
N Holden St. Warrensburg, Mo.
Come to the
FOR HIGH CLASS
A Standing Invitation
to visit this store is extended to
all students and graduates of the
VVarrensburg Teachers' College.
You are welcome at any time.
We shall be extremely glad to
show you the styles Fashion de-
mands, and to give any informa-
tion in our power regarding
what is correct to wear.
It is not necessaryfor us to
say we shall appreciate your
business, but we may emphasize
this, "we feel it to be of just as
much or MORE importance to
obtain your friendship as to
obtain your patronage."
This thought will ever be fore-
most and will govern our atti-
tude towards you at all times.
"Warren5burg,5 Style Shop"
SEDALIA BOONVILLE WARRI-:NsBURG
jan. 11. Basketball team left for
a series of games.
jan. 17. Rhetor Staff opened
Jan. 28. Intersociety oratorical
contest. Edna McGuire wins.
jan. 30. Union services close.
Feb. 5. Basketball game with K.
C. A. C. in the gym. We lost by
Feb. 7. Beginning of hello week.
Feb. 15. Announcement made
that The Student will change date
Feb. 21. Miss Nielson presents
Feb. 25. Gamewith Junior Col-
lege, Kansas City. Score 20-13 in
our favor. .
Feb. 28. Vanity fair contest closed.
Marjorie Fitzgerald won.
1111 1 1 1111 1011111111111 1 1111
xi: 1 11111111411 1111111111111 114 1 1:01165
' I3 ll ll Z
i e W e resse 2
hes Ifs simple
g Go to the store Where GOOD CLOTHES are sold
i . . C
i Tlzzs zs tlze store WE SELL
2L - ,-.,-,,-o-,,-, "' ,-U- -U-0-1 -
- ,,.,,,,,,,,l Snrlrig iiranir C1Ilutheaa,,M,w
i . GI HE STYLE LEADERS OF AMERICA-John E. n
i Stetson Hats, Manhattan Shirts, Munsing Under-
LE wear and Shawknit Hosiery and other good things to wear
- WE ARE EXPERTS ON MEN'S DRESS-
: YOU CAN'T GO WRONG HERE :
! ' Q
. cfs ONLY H
g JOHN T H R141 LK I LL ZVifRffffEURcL0TH1ER 5
510117Q0lfPD0QUQlFQIlilllilllillilliillfiiiliilll iUi!YQlYQUiUiUlU,0i0i01' Q
A GQ Bank in a Good Town STELLA E. HAYES ELIZABETH JOHNSON
. Hayes C5 folmsofz
wed Pggp 165 Ngilgfzgl Exclusive Mfzzmm
fm' B61 lik OVt3z,zibEE,?'Y Phone 20911
I K. H7 1111211223227 SIFEET ERNAZ DRUG C0.
Capital and Profits Over One Perfzzmery
'eek' Hunilfd aHddr1gVTfY'fiVff T oilez' Artie! es
lade ousan o ars A Higgfiburg Etc.
date MEMBER OF THE FEDERAL RESERVE BANK
ents A Conservative Bank for V For UP-
C I Conservative people.
o -. 0 -
3 in O A 4 X Wa i J!
if azz EOE? it Z WW
- - See Mrs. W. Garrison
W l t r nt- t ll-
e so 1C1 Younoigcoglo larrggne oo sma Over Chasnofjns Storg
J. G. STONE
' Where tfzere's beauty
Stone takes Vit.
- Where there's none
Stone tnaiees it.
Men and Young Men
Because We Believe
GIVING THE BEST
VVaI'fCI1SbL1I'g - - - - Misgguri
Mar. 2. We defeated Tarkio in
the last conference game.
Mar. 3. Intersociety debate held.
Campbell Irving team won from the
Mar. 4-5. Teachers' examinations.
Mar. 8. Opening of spring term of
school. Many new students enrolled.
Mar. 8-9. Basketball team played
in the National meet held in Kansas
E Mar. 10. Grey-Lehvinne concert.
Mar. 11-12. High School tourna-
ment held. I
Mar. 13. Coach entertained the
basketball men at-his home.
Mar. 14. Bryan elected captain
for 1921 basketball quintet.
Mar. 15. ' Men out for track pre-
paring for the intersociety track
Mar. 19. Training School won the
B. B. championship. -
Yfzu- -fH-:i::l:- - .,---,Y
Have you mastered these new words ?
' vitamine Bolsheviki escadrille ace Taube
Freudian camouflage fourth arm tank Boche
Rotarian ukulele Soviet lorry brisance Q- 'E C
and hundreds of others
are defined and pronounced in
Webster's New Int6l'l'natil0I1al Dictionary
- The Supreme Author-1ty"
-1' CATS you still uncertain, and are you
' Xffw ', fY3"l7? f-.Zvi ' 1- . C" 74,3
I 1 'W elrlnbarrassed when called upon to use
7 .. V t 959 new words, and to PTOUOUUCS
f f' Mr M72-f,Qi'ck'f, 4 ,-. jzEi:7fj47? f,-0.2, .
,iii " them? Why A not overcome, this lack
few ,f f, . -' f fe? V ' A524305 ' - -
7,114 5. X. new , g . of information and class yourself with
fe Q affzii. ' . 1 . -:V -
M 1 A iv those who know 5 those who win success
,Q ,af fr 3. , 4 1 1" f.. 4' - 1 1 . . . .
1 M ff ln all lines of activity? Vifhy not let the
W?" Yfif A- , ' 'e u f " .1415-fifi .
Q 4?f4f..,,, New Internatwnal serve you ?
9- L ,. f 112514 112 ci I f f zg. '
' 400,000 Vocabulary Terms
lic. 7 ,Q 30,000 Geographical Subjects
' gh 12,000 Biographical Entries
- "' V' I 6,000 Illustrations and 2,700 Pages
f Thousandsof Other References
u"f"i?x. L .W i -I ' i A il' '
g ig I ' , 2. - WRITE for Specimen Pages, Illustrations, etc.
- X , l f - ' Free, Pocket Maps if you mention this Publication.
, "G i a, " . G. 8: C. MERRIAM CO., Springfield, Mass.
' r ""' ""' "'T'-r'-:m""'Pa
J. A. Zimmerman
The Leading Jeweler
IZI North Holden Street
Sheet Music Headquarters
We will give special
attention to the students
in the 'way of Music.
M U SIC S H O P
B. C. RUSSELL, Mgr.
Mar. 18. Senior basketball girls
are entertained at the home of C. A.
Mar. 19. Miss janney and Mrs.
Hendricks entertain the sororities at
the home of the latter.
Mar. 25. College team played the
Lees Summit Athletic Club at Lees
We won second place in the ora-
torical contest held at Cape Girar-
April 1. Recreation evening held
in the big gym.
April 2. Pledge night for the
April 7. Final intersociety debate.
April 8. Freshmen have kid party
in the gym.
April 9. Pericleans entertain Athe-
April 22-23. Older Boys' and Girls'
GOOD THINGS O
Phone 316-3 I7
Hot Point Irons
Culvin Iron Sets
H B BUENTE ELECTRIC LIGHT, HEAT
523 SOUTH MAGUIRE
and POWER COMPANY
The Old Reliable
THE BOOK STORE
THAT HAS SERVED
THE COLLEGE STU-
DENTS FOR THIRTY
YEARS OR MORE
Beazell's Book Shop
April 28. High School studefnts
have supper at Pertle Springs.
April 29. Training School Oper-
May 6. Interstate oratorical con-
May 7. Tri Sigmas have their
May 22. Beginning of commence-
ment week. Baccalaureate sermon.
May 24. Senior class day. Tues-
day evening the juniors gave the
junior play. '
May 25. Alumni 'class day exer-
cises and reception.
May 26. Commencement exercises.
May 26. Commencement exer-
cises Thursday morning. Address
given by Thomas W. Butcher Of Em-
poria, Kansas. ,
Two weeks vacation before Summer
School opens. -
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Suggestions in the University of Central Missouri - Rhetor Yearbook (Warrensburg, MO) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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