University of Central Missouri - Rhetor Yearbook (Warrensburg, MO)
- Class of 1922
Page 1 of 178
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 178 of the 1922 volume:
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REF. 378.778 R344 1922
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Midwest Genealogy Center
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Independence, MO 64055 C
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HON. SAM A. BAKER, State Superintendent of Public Schools, Ex Ojicio
1 Terrn Expires January, 1923 . I
N M. BRADLEY ..... Warrensburg
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J. T. HULL .... ' .... Butler
Terni Expires January, 1927
HENRY LAMM . ...... Sedatia
. 'MAX CHRISTOPHER . . . Kansas City
R. J. 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 Regents
ELDO L. HENDRICKS, President of School
To Tea flzerf:
In Peter Pan the pirate captain says as he fights: 'lWho are you,
Pan?" And Pan replies: "I am youth, eternal youth. I'm the sun
rising, I'm poets singing, I'm the new world. I'm joy, joy, joy!"
To recall school days is to recall eternal and joyful youth. In
an awakened countenance, or in the dawning light of mischievous
eyes, have you not seen the sun rising? In the confidences of new-
born hopes have you not heard poets singing? Was not the school
a new world abounding in joy? Indeed, the schoolroom is no place
for cynicism. Leave every sign of pessimism outside the door. Take
with you a saving sense of humor and a capacity for joy-joy even
in the vagaries of childhood. Do this and you, too, will remain young,
for joyous teachers never grow old. Their heritage is that of their
pupils, eternal youth. My first admonition is that you approach your
task with joy.
A second hope is that you will have confidence in your mission
and in yourselves. Your mission is unmistakable. Its very concep-
tion is an inspiration. But you also are a select group of workers.
You are commissioned to teach men how to think-a process little
indulged in by some of us. Moreover, it is a new world in which you
will live?-new in its hopes and aspirations, new in its ideals of social
and economic justice. It is your high privilege to make straight the
way for this new and chastened life. Have confidence in your mission
and in yourselves. At the first battle of the Marne Marshal Foch
reported to his superior officer as follows: "My right retreats, my left is
beaten back. I shall attack at once with my center." So said Nelson
at Trafalgar and Washington at Valley Forge, so said Walter Scott and
Mark Twain in the face of enormous debts. Such confidence has
possessed great souls throughout history. Such confidence must the
teacher have, for she is preparing citizens for a democracy whose
very existence depends on intelligence and morality. If the right
wing of civilization seems to retreat, and the left wing appears beaten
back, it is going to be your task to lead at once with the center of
youth, eternal youth-now twenty-five millions strong-in the direc-
tion of truth and justice, liberty and love.
' E. L. HENDRICKS, President
Page 18 P04
ELDO L. HENDRICKS, A. B., A. M., LL. D,
President of Faculty
Paar' .20 P41570
CLAUDE A. PHILLIPS
A. M., Ph. D.
Dean of Faculty and Professor
WALTER W. PARKER
A. B., A. M.
Professor of English
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Ph. B., A. M.
Associate Professor of Educa-
B. S., A. M.
Associate Professor of English
CHARLES B. HUDSON
B. S., A, B., A. M.
Associate Professor of Educa-
GEORGE E. HoovER
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LUCY A. BALL VVALTER E. NIORROW ANNIE fi.-XRDNER HARRIS
Ph B , A. M, A. B., A. M.Y A. B., A. M.
Associate Professor of English Professor of Economics and 'Professor of French and
A Commerce Spanish
CLARENCE H. BJCCLURE
B. S. A. M.
Professor of History
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LAURA L. RUNYON
Ph. B., Ph. M.
Assistant Professor of History
JAMES H. SCARBOROUGH
A. B., M. Sc., Ph. D.
Professor of Mathematics
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MARY A. KENNEDY
Associate Professor of Mothe-
lvlns. FANITA B. HoU'1's
Dean of Women
H. HERBERT BASS
M. Litat., A. M.
Associate Professor of History
B. S., A. B., A. M.
Professor of Latin
Associate Professor of Biology
Nom. B GRINSTEAD B S GLADYS Goss B S
Professor of Industrial Arts Associate Professor of Art
RALPH B COURTRIGHT
Director of Alusic
VVILLARD N. GREXM
B. S., B. P. E.
Director of Physical Education
HARRY A. PHILLIPS L
OUISE PETERS DYER GEORGE R. NEW
B. S.. A. Bu, A. M., Ph. D, Assistant Librarian K B. S. Sup
Professor of Agriculture and ASS0C1l1l0,Pf0f0SS0T of
fs V- I
I N, . 3 , W
I EARL FOSTER WILSON C. RIORRIS FRANCIS lil. WALTERS D6
Assistant Professor of Chemistry A, M,, Ph, D, A, B,, A, M, Sul'
'and Physics Professor of Physics and Professor of Physiology
1 W i- .
GEORGE W. STEVENS LOUIS J. TEDDER ,
A. B., A. M., Ph. D. Associate Professor of Commerce ' 1
Professor of Biology . I
Page 24 Pam
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GEORGE R. CRISSMAN JULIA SCOTT
A B A. M. Director of Kindergarten and In
Superintendent of Training SlTUCi0f Of Kmdefgaflm
LUCY ALICE WELLS ELEANORE HARRIS
DePauw School of Music A. B., A. M. '
Supervisor of Music and Art Supervisor of Mathernatirs
A 'I I'
Ph, B., A. M.
Supervisor of Primary Depart-
ment and Instructor in
GRACE L MOBERLX
Chicago Qchool of Phw s1ca1
Physical Education Director for
ALICE WULFEKAMMER C. A. PHILLIPS ANNIE G. HARRIS MARY
Napoleon, MQ' Senior Patron Senior Patroness 4
Home Economics i I
Senior President, CIJAA, O. E. Einar -
S. Club President, Science Ylw
Club, Y. W. C. A., Home Egrtcgr-i
Economics Club. 1
PAUL COLLIER MRS. PAUL COLLIER MAY PARKER I
Gravois Mills, Mo. Y Versailles, Mo. Prescott, Ark. A
English Latin English I
Senior Vice-President, Athe- Periclean, Science Club, Y. Senior Secretary, QAA, EEE iimlsf
man, Science Club, Y. M. C. W. C. A. President, Osborne, Literary '
A. Treasurer. '
Editor of Rhetor.
MARY JANE CARMICHAEL
- A 'English -
Senior. Treasurer,rO. E. S.
Club, Periclean Treasurer,
Y. W. C. A., Student Council
Editor-in-Chief of Rhetor.
Cole Camp, Mo.
Home Ecariorhics .
Osborne President, 'Y. W.
C. A. Cabinet, Basket' Ball.
EEE, Osborne, English Club
Presiden-t, Y. W. C. A.
Cabinet, Student Council,
Orchestra, Basket Ball.
EDITH HOWARD PAULINE JAQUA R. EMERSON PARK
Preston, Mo. Warrensburg, Mo. ' Warrensburg, Mo.
History A History M Physics and Chemistry
222 CIJAA, Periclean, Y. W. C. A., AEA Secretary, Osborne KIJE II, E TF, Irving, Science
erary I. R. C., Student Council. Eresidelnt, I. R. C., Student 'Club, YJM. C. A.
IDA PEITHMAN VEONA RANKIN
RUTH SCOTT H
Sedalia, Mo. Holden, Mo. o Freeman, Mo.
Mathematics Home Economics Home Economics
AEA, Campbell, It R. C., Y. Osborne, Chorus, Y. W. C.A. O. E. S. Club, Campbell, Y, W,
W. C. A. Y' W' C' A' Chorus
F LORENTINE LEWEKE MARY Lo1s BULL MRS. S. TROTTER ALSOP
Napoleon, Mo. Warrensburg, Mo. Warrensburg, Mo.
English Music History C
Periclean President, Y. W. English Club, Chorus.
C. A. Cabinet, I. R. C., Eng-
lish Club, Senior Basket Ball,
Assistant Art E d i t o r o f HK2,
Rhetor. ' V Club.
' 2 l
1 4 .
l L X
l 2 s
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HAZEL DEAN BELL BRYCIE MUSSER KATHRYN C. CORBIN l
Calhoun, Mo. Warrensburg, Mo. Liberty, Mo. ,
English 4 N Art ' Commerce '
Y- W- C- A-, English Club, Art Editor of Rhetor.' QAA, IIKE President, Treas- l
Ch0I'US- - V urer of Rhetor. l
1 C l
CHRISTI JEFFRIES MAURICE MOHLER GLENNA BURKE
Odessa, Mo. Warrensburg, Mo. Warrensburg, Mo.
English H istory M usic
IIKE, English Club, Science Baconian, I. PR. C. Y. W. C. A., Chorus. b
Club. , . Q
WINNIE TERRELL' NANNIE RAMSEY
Warrensburg, Mo. Odessa, Mo.
Modern Languages History
IIK23, Campbell, English Y. VV. C. A., Science Club,
Club, Y. W. C. A. I. R. C.
MABEL FRISTOE VELMA FISHER
Lincoln, fMo.- Warrensburg, Mo.
English Home Economics
Campbell, R. C., Y. W. Campbell, English Club, Y.
C. A., Enghsh Club, Chorus, W. C. A.
AEA, Osborne, I. R. C.
Campbell, Science Club,
Chorus, Senior Basket Ball.
W EMMA PEARL MILLER LEE LUCILLE FEWELL
ETHYL MARTIN EST
Warrensbur M Warrensburg Mo Warrensburg Mo
gnglzs? b Sczence Hzstory
P I 1 C1 Y
Vsrlgeag ngls u Y W C A EEE Osborne I R C
ELIZABETH RHODES RUTH L HOWARD ALICE EDNA CARTER
Lamonte Mo Warrensburg Mo KlI1gSV1 e 0
Home Economzcs Englzsh Home Economzcs
b ll D b Y W C
Campbell 5013109 Club Y gamgnglxsh E11i1ibeV1cePres1 Peflclean Y W C A
W C A dent Semor Basket Ball
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EDNA CHALFANT MARIE BURRUS ORA L. STEPHENS
Warrensburg, Mo. Pleasant Hill, Mo. Deepwater, Mo.
English English Biology
C a m p b e ll Vice-President, AEA, Campbell, English Club Chorus.
English Club, Y. W. C. A. President, Y. W. C. A.
LUCY KELLY ELIZABETH F ERN RATHBUN
Bunceton, Mo. Jamesport, Mo.
English ' History
222,0sborne, Primary Club. QAA, O. E. S. Club, Per-
, iclean, Y. W. C. A., I. R. C.
as of '
The Onelfifzmalred Tfwemy Hour!
N THE last day of Commencement week a lone Senior wandered into
the Little Theatre and sat down. Perhaps he dozed-perhaps it really
happened-who knows? The dark curtains slowly drew back and revealed the
stage, hung with soft, rosy curtains. He imagined he could hear soft music,
as of violins in the distance. Out of the wings there came an opalescent figure,
which smiled on him and said, HI am your last hour as a Senior. Behold! l
bring you my one hundred nineteen companion Hours." And upon the stage
trooped a motley throng of figures.
Out of theshifting mass the Senior first distinguished a group which he
recognized as his Freshman Hours. They were led by a shy little figure, weighted
under a load of books, a suitcase, and an umbrella. A hilarious figure with a
mask on the back of his head, and the back of his clothes were the front should
be, stalked fro and to. The last of the Freshman group, and the gayest of all,
was the care free Gypsy lass with her tinkling tambourine in which jingled a
few coppers. -
Softly the Freshman group faded into the shifting background and another
group came forward. "The Sophomore Hours," mused the Senior. "Oh, how
important I was!" These were fewer in number, but wore a noticeably worldly
air. There was the Hour of Arrival, walking as one entering his kingdom. There
was the Farmer, resplendent in blue denim.
As the Sophomore group unwilling receded, the junior Hours advanced.
"A drove of Mules" came charging across the stage. A troop of painted actors
held the foreground for a moment. Gala attired debutantes, chattering of
recreation evening, followed a tall familiar figure with a roll of music under his
arm. Intermingled with these were a few pale figures scurrying around to keep
out of the way. Now they came forward, and the Senior beheld his Study
"Exactly So!" At this sudden exclamation the Senior stirred to see the
Hours who had held the stage go stealthily off, while on came a group of admiring
Seniors, listening with awe to the Pied Piper of C. M. S. T. C., who led them.
The jolly crowd, bearing fagots, weiners, and persimmons, were singing "Seniors
Will Shine Tonight." A little apart from them came the figures of Commence-
ment week, led by a tall form in cap and gown. The music of the violins became
a trifle slower, the joyousness of the Hours seemed tinged with a vague fore-
shadowing of the coming separation.
These also receded, and the hundred nineteen hours resolved themselves
into a fiittering background. The opalescent figure came forward and spoke
again, "My brothers and sisters have given their gifts and gone. But I, your
Last Senior Hour, will live with you always, and call back their spirits upon
the Stage of Memory.
ELIZABETH GEORGE H. H. BASS JULIA HATZ
Warrenfburg' Mo' Junior Patron Junior Palroness
junior President, O. E. S.
Club Secretary, Osborne, I.
R. C., Y. W. C. A.
MARY WRIGHT ABER MARTIN BooNE MABEL, CAMPBELL l
Warrensburg, Mo. Latour, Mo. Warrensburg, Mo.
English Mathematics English f
Junior Vice-President, Per- Junior Treasurer, E TI' Presi- junior Secretary, Osborne
iclean President, Debate, As- dent, Baconian, "W" Club President, Y. W. C. A. Cab- Y-
sistant Literary Editor of President, Student Council, inet, English Club. I.
Rhetor. Business Manager of Rhetor.
. Page 38 PM
DOROTHY BRYSON MARY MASON WILSON EDITH MORRIS
Louisiana, Mo. Kansas City, Kan. Bunceton, Mo.
History - Mathematics Home Economics
Q Osborne' - AEA, Campbell, Student Campbell, Y. W. C. A
Council. Q Science Club.
MAMIE MCCORMICK GEORGIA BRUNER JOSEPHINE DEHART
rome i 56331131 Mo' Sti Louis, MO. Warrensburg, MO.
Cab- l ,LS ami English Physical Education
Y. W. C. A., Science Club, ' p
' ' k B ll. ' Campbell, Basket Ball.
I. R. C. junior Bas ,et a
We 38 Page 39
ALMA' WILKINSON RCSSA LEE WELLS GOLA COOVER
If Bhtes City, Mo. Y Glaisgoyy, Mo. - Blqirstqwny 'Mo.
A History, " V 1 " 1 ,Hi.il9fj',, I J ' :Historynb ,
Peficileairi, I. C., Y. ZC. h S. rClul5,iiBiblB
A., English Club. Class, I. R. C.
,QKBALANQEE E. NOLAZND MIN'1jA E. JACOBS 1 A' ur LAURA FUHR,
' A Wilffeusbiirg, Sedalia, Mo. "Warrensburg, Mo.
A Englishiv ,- - i 'Q 'English HomefEqon'omics
Y, W. C. A.,"English Club, IIK2, Cainpbidll, Junioi' Bas- ,. Sdieuce Club, -.Home- Ego-
Chorus, - ' ,. ket Ball. ,V . Q, Aznomlcs Club.I 4 .
..... . ...........,..
AGNES BAUMANN' f'f .SEWALIQBOWLING JESSIE JARMAN
Warrensburg, Mo. . YMadison, Mo. Pittsville,,g,Mo.
V Biology, A, ,Physics English
Campbell, Y. VV. C. A., Irving, Science Club, Y. M. IIKE, Campbell, English
' ' Science Club, I. R. C. A C. A., Football." N Club. V '- fl
, LEONARD SCHILB KATHERINE GEORGE ROBERT WARNICK '
. , ,
1 ' Warrensburg, Mo. Warrensburg, Mo. Warrensburg, Mo.
' ETF Treasurer, ,Athenian
President, "W" Club, Science
Club, I. R. Cf, Y. M. C. A.
Cabinet, S t uid e n t Council
O. E. S. Club, Osborne, I. R.
C., Basket,Ball, Chorus.
' A Commerce'
Baconian President, Y. M
C. A., College Club, Orches
' Page 41
OPAL CLABAUGH CHAs. CROSSWHITE COLINE CROSSWHITE
Lamonte, Mo. Hamilton, Mo. Hamilton, Mo.
. History History Home Economics
EEZ Corresponding Secre- E TF, Athenian, I. R. C., AEA, Periclean, Science Club,
tary, I. R. C., Osborne, Ju- President Student Council. President Student Dames.
nior Basket Ball. i
. , . PAUL MORRIS ' '
LILLIE PREUSS J
B . JOSEPHINE KERNS
HOICIGUQ MO' - ug-ZZSEYQVILAO Bunceton, Mo.
English , , Education
, E TF, Irv1ng,,Sc1ence Club, . , ,
Campbell, English Club, Bas- Yell Leader Secretary Y- M. EEE, Osborne, President Pri-
ket Ball Chorus A '
C A Cabinet mary Club, Student Council.
NELL SATTERFIELD '
O. 'E. S. Club, Periclean,
Y. W. C. A., Science Club.
Baconian, Y. WM. C. A.
College Club, Band, Orches:
tra, Sfudent Council.
ANNA GLADYS RANKIN
Home Economics A
Osborne, Y. W. C. A
EUGENE HARTRICK GRACE ROARK q VERNON J. TARTER
Butler, Mo. Warrensburg, Mo. Waffensbufg, M0-
, , , History
Physzcs and A gmculturc Hzstory Irving Science C1 ub Presl
ETF, Irving, Y. M. C. A., Campbell, I. R. C., English dent I. R. C., Studen
Science Club, Library Staff. Club, Y. VV. C. A. Council.
. . . Q . HUC
PAUL D. BRYAN MRS. MARY M1-LLERSMISER EMERY PETERS A H
Hardin, Mo. VVarrensburg, Mo. Warrensburg,,Mo. l are
' Manual Training L English Science
Athenian, "W" Club, Cap- EEE, Osborne, Y. VV. C. A. E TF, Baconian, D e bat e,
tain Basket Ball Team. ' "W" Club, Science Club,
Y. M. C. A.
. o. G C Cl
LOU Rissm DILLON PEN OONS. if
Holden, Mo. H. f A l
g , , zstory . i .
Home Economzcs b , W
, ' ' 5- E TF, Irving-, "W" 'Club,. ,-
Scleflce Club, Y- W- C- A- I ' ' ' I. R. C., Advertising Mana- '
ger of Rhetor, Science Club.
A Page 44
W . --A
b a t e,
QAS taken by a Jzmiorj
1. Underline two words with the same relation to each other
as diamond and brilliant.
year juniors many learned day
2. Who said, "Haste makes waste?"
3. If the following conclusion is true, underline "true," if false,
Stars are heavenly bodies. "Mules" are stars. Therefore "Mules"
are heavenly bodies.
4. Make a perfect sentence, one word on a blank.
I have talked to Morrow today.
5. Underline the correct answer.
's famous as i
a pioneer, a blind musician, a county, Business Manager
of the Rhetor, an inventor.
6. 5 Write a synonym for each of the following words:
dignity Pres. Hendricks
cheer Miss Hatz
personality Prof. Parker
pep Miss Youngs
thunder Dean Phillips
hospitality Prof. Bass
7. Underline the correct answer.
Bryan is famous as
a statesman, an athlete, a musician, a poet, an editor.
8. Indicate if the following is true or false:
All Hshes are cold-blooded. QProf.j Bass is not cold-blooded.
Therefore QProf.j Bass is not a fish.
9. Complete the proportion: A '
Elizabeth George is to the junior class as l IS '50
England. ' P-D' B.
Top row-Oberg Urban, Josephine Huber, Carl Greim, Ethel Strausburg, Logan Schilb
Second row-Florence Cosgrove, Fern Gibson, Ruharrah Norman, Flora Stambaugh, joy Tuck
Third row-Mildred Boothe, Susie Bodenhamer, Chas. Brady, Jean Foulcls, Ethna Slredley
Fourth row-Doris Hackett, Faye Milburn, Keith Kays, Lucy Burns, Viola Fitterling
Bottom rowkjane Marshall, Ida Selck, Carroll Zwahlen, Ruth Stockton, Rose Caudle
Top row-Maude Phillips, Pauline Sloan, Leslie Foster, Maurine Wlillis, Mary Lane
Second row-Alice Harrison, Alice Eubank, Lucille Taylor, Martha Langendoerfer, Rose Fullrich
sic Third row-Gladys Bondurant, Hazel Vlfilhelm, Lydia Dillow, Charles Reichle, Gladys Rice
Fourth row-Anna O'Brien, Sarah jackson, Maurine Bryan, Jessie Smith, Mary Lacey
Bottom row-Laurel Vllilkinson, Everett XVood, May Freund, Martha Jordan, Bertha Gloyd
,aye 48 Page 49
' - 4
Top row-Edna Thompson Mona Hagan Mabel St h h
, , ep ens, Josep ine Gentry, Helen Robien
Second row-Edna Schilb, Patti Sisk, Wm. Clifford, Frances Fahe, Katherine Schafer
Third row-Mary X. Ferguson, Tilla Bradshaw, A. G. Long, Dorothy Pickard, Harriett Idol
Fourth row-Della Harris, Stella Young, Carl Smith, Elizabeth Bush, Mildred Thurston
Bottom row-Ressa Marsh, Nellie Bryan, Blinn Hall, Lois Bente, Novilla Lale
F o uf
' , l
Top row-Marguerite Snider, VVilma Fickas, Sain Greer, Edith Silverstein, Velma Hull
Second row-Gladys Evans, Ura XN7isclom, Garnet Stewart, Cleda Maclderra, Elmer Pollock
Third row-Aclelia Gercleman, Eva Cunningham, Opal Roarlc, Ruth Marr, Tera Brewster
Fourlh row-Ethel Daugherty, Mary Kluttz, E. H. Farley, Errnie XVhitf1eld, Edna Ball
Bottom row-Marian jones, Smith George, Marian Dawes, Bassett Hamacher, Ruby Sloan
Top row-Mary T. Patterson, Violet Grogan, Harry Eckhoff, Audrey Osborn, Marie Long
Bottom row-Louise Meriwether, Irene Sherman, Margaret Langsford
O Young Sophomore comes out of Missou i
And enters at Warrensburg to show what he'll dog
And, with his great wisdom, 'tho some say "wise fool,"
He conquers all students who dare enter school.
So merry at heart that there ne'er was a bore
Permitted to live near a blithe Sophomore.
He looks just for students who have a large store
Of thoughts so unique they were ne'er heard before. .
But woe to the Freshman who wanders nearby,
He gets not a glance from the Sophomore's eye,
For he cannot endure at inferiors to gaze
Since a year now divides him from their lowly stage.
Of juniors and Seniors he's vaguely aware
And scarcely does notice their arrogant stare.
He goes along proudly, his head lifted high,
For such poise and good bearing the others all sigh.
O, come ye for work here or come ye for play,
A blithe Sophomore you'll want always to stay.
In teachers and students new hope is inspired. I i -
With Wisdom, fair goddess, he seems to have conspired,
For he has great abundance of knowledge in store
That gives a bright promise found rarely before.
He bids adieu sadly to Warrensburg's hall
But hopes to return when next autumn's leaves fall.
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' 52 '
Top row-Clarice Johns, Richard Glover, Marie Pickard, Edward Berry, Helen Autrieth
Second row-Erma Spurgeon, Hazel Montgomery, jack Roberts, Robin Raines, Edna Groce
Third row-Venita Douglas, Elizabeth Russell, Joseph Roop, Ruth Elliott, Lucille Crumbaugh
gourlh row-iunice Knight, Stella Greenlee, Wfm. Wfhitfield, Amy Cohn, Elsie Shippey
zz - ' ' '
0 om row ellie Gray, Eugene Belt, Florence Gray, Ralph Stafford, Florence Hudson
Firsl row-Lillian W'all, Helen Jones, M. M. Black, Gladys lVIcCown, Velma Everett
Second row-Thelva Hanna, Charline Mitchell, Helen Danuser, Ethel Xlaitman, Lucille XYilliams
Third row-Edna Parsons, Adeline Daywalt, Margaret Mayes, Gladys Knight, Milo Bente
Fourth rom:-Margaret XYagner, Lulu Roop, Dottie Owen, Frances Broyles, Helen Halfen
Botlom row-Lucie Jeffries, Irma Suddath, Audrey XN'ootl, Mary Baker, Yashte Rekate
Page 55 '
Top row-Mary XVithers, Willina Smarr, Norvelle Bush, Alice Lillibridge, Nellie Evans
Second row-Mabel Marr, Louellen Husman, Georgia Joy, Mary McClelland, Letha McCausland
Third row-Leva Thompson, Helen Kehr, Herbert Graves, Irma Thomas, Carrie Reinhardt
Fourth row-Mildred Trowbridge, Mary Kratz, Margaret Clegg, Lena Kunde, Lodelle VVilliams
Bottom row-Julia Smith, Leta Schwanke, Fred Rector, Blanche Stilwell, Marian Morris
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E i i
Top row-Gladys Henry, Marjorie Burris, Paul Farley, Frances Jones, Mary Moore
Second row-Minnie Parsons, Norris Bush, Rickey Meyer, Charles Herfurth, Sylvia Greim
Third row-Pearl Griswold, Garnet Stone, Grace Johnson, Theo. Schilb, Genevieve Smith
Fourth row-Roberta Price, Roy Greer, Alberta Lowrey, Roger Settle, Florence Rankin
Boltom row-Amy Griff1n,lvan Hayden, Goldie Silsby, john Hunzilcer, Katherine Thornton
.s.,,..w ,,A'4 Wvfaizwvlfil
,,.-V.....im naLEN NORMAN BURKE BRADLE
Y WM. GARRETT INDIA HOUT
eff Serz'0z4.r YDz'y6zzy.rz'0fz af Wim' milf
ada Ui Wadi We
- Ufre Uday,
or How W e oifzferea' Cbflege
FTER we had sufficiently given the High School pedagogues a run for their
salary, they pantingly thrust into our unwilling lily-like palms our
With this Scrap of Paper clutched between the thumb and forehnger we
lighted upon-clutched at-called ours-the Idea. What was itethis Great
Idea? Only this-we should enter the sacred portals of Warrensburg's famous
Seminary for Women and Day Nursery for Men. Here, therefore, we turned
our aspirations, with burning Eyes and Cigarettes.
After this short introduction, picture us in this town, at this institution,
as we are about to enter this noble college with Right Fcct extended. West-
First we are required to be physically examined in case of Fire, a Hand
on the Wrong Arm, Ears too long, or other Comforts of Home. Little Healthy
Manuals are handed to us, which contain a thesis on "How to Fat Grape Fruit"
by Napoleon Bonaparte and some touching Sonnets written by George Wash-
ington as he crossed the Bar asking for a White Mule. We are told to try this
on our piano every morning before breakfast, shaking well before usingg after
this run and leap on the Scales.
After we receive these Health-like Manuals, two Tall Men run up and bark
at us. Then they wink the -Right Orb, pick us up, and measure our Height,
Width and Ears. In some cases the Fars are too long, you know the Species.
Next we are asked to kick the Bucket seven times, and to imitate a Bear Cat on
Iorl Wheels with no Track to run on. K
Now we can trip over to the Ad building, slide down the Stairways, get
our Name in the Registrar's office, Cafter filling out a Check for so many ShekelsD
and play Tag with the rest of the Professors, under the Electric. Lights. Now
we are known among the Intellectual Radicals as Freshmen of the Species.
Page 58 .
n for their
, a Hand
0 try this
rr C at on
Ufgdl niza lLZ'07Z5
W E l -'E '
l w ill
'iw fl l
lz, i 3,11 .
ii i L
Top row-Campbell, Whitfield, Zyvahlen, Reichle, Roberts
Second row-Schooling, Hill, Dick, Rector, Hall, Herfurth
Third row-Stafford, Hunziker, Park,tBerry, Schilb, Foster
Fourth row-Troedsten, Peters, Farley, Brady, Maxwell
Fzfth row-Greim, Collier, Phillips, Schilb, Morris, Boone
Page so Pav'
, if f
ROBERT MAXXVELL .... . President
SAM GREER . . Vice-President
J. PAUL MORRIS . Secretary
PAUL COLLIER ...... Treasurer
, COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN .
CARL GREIM ...... Devotional
LEONARD -SCHILB . . Sebf-Help
EUGENE HARTRICK . . Social Service
MARTIN BOONE . . V Campus Service
DR. H. A. PHILLIPS ..., Faculty Adviser
The Y. M. C. A. made its annual drive for funds at the beginning
of the fall term. The students and faculty members of the College
contributed liberally, and the town people deserve especial ,credit
for their contributions. In the membership drive which followed
nearly every man in school responded readily. Thus, a large per-
centage of the men of the school are vitally interested in the organiza-
This year the Y. M. C. A. Cabinet has kept in close communica-
tion with Mr. E. R. Hinckley, the State Student Secretary. He
advised the HY" to send delegates to three important conventions this
year. Paul Collier was sent to Mexico, Missouri, to attend a special
meeting on gospel team workg Eugene Hartrick and Carl Greim were
sent to the State Convention, held at Iopling and E. E. Hickman and
Leonard Schilb were sent to Hollister. All five of these men returned
with valuable suggestions for the local organization, which they had
received at these conventions. The HY" believes that this method of
educating its cabinet members is very edective.
During the fall term the weekly programs consisted of addresses
given by various members of the faculty. Among those who spoke,
were Professors Hendricks, Stevens, VValters, Morris, Hudson, Parker,
and McClure. During the winter term Rev. N. L. Bess of the Methodist
Church conducted a Bible Class, dealing with the life of Christ. This
class was well attended.
The success of this year has been largely due to the untiring energy
of Robert Maxwell, the president, and Dr. H. A. Phillips, the faculty
199 50 Page 61
HE purpose of the Young Women's Christian Association- is to develop
Christian character, to influence its members to devote themselves in
't d ff '
uni e e ort with all Christians to make the will of Christ effective in society,
and to extend the Kingdom of God throughout the world.
The Y. VV. C. A. seeks
weekly meetings are conducted by the members, and, in addition, during the
past year Miss Julia Sc tt h l d B'
a Mission Study class.
to accomplish this aim in various ways Regular
o as e a 1ble Study class, and Mrs. Edgar Reed
The Association is able to extend its Christian influence throughout the
stu ent body by means of its effective organization. The executive work is
in the hands ofa cabinet of twelve members-four officers and eight committee
c airmen. Miss Laura L. Runyon, a most helpful and capable adviser i th
, , s e
The past August, the Y. W. C. A. sent two delegates to the 'Convention at
Estes Park, Colorado. They brought back excellent, enthusiastic reports
h' h h b
w ic ave een of great help to the organization as a whole.
Page 62 Page 6
Top row-Sewall, Carter, Ludlam, VVithers, Bodenhamer, Langsford. Leweke, Silverstein
Second row-Gloyd, Fickas, Hook, Eubanlc, Bente, Stambaugh, Stewart, Parmley, Reinhardt
Third row-Fahe, Fullrich, Pickard, Marsh, Schilb, Crosswhite, Poague, Parsons
Fourth row-Bente, Wilkinson, Griffin, Hatz, Bondurant, Greer, Rodner
Fzfth row-Carnes, Pickard, VVaitman, Bradshaw, -Collier, Vickrey, Schwanke
'GW 64 Page 65
l Yjerzkleazn QIQDIZMQI
A is for Athens from whence Pericles came,
And he IS the one who gave us our name.
B is for Banquet-last year the first one
VVe gave when we learned all the contests we'd won.
C is our Colors, the pink and the white,
And we will support them with all of our might.
D is the Din we made, which was great,
When Mary, and Lawrence had won the debate.
E is Editor-in-Chief of this Rhetor, you see,
Which our own Mary Jane was chosen to be.
F is our Flag which our brothers protected,
When taking it down the Bacs were detected.
G is the Good Times which we've had all this year,
And we'll not forget them when we have left here.
H is for Hatz, our dear sponsor so true
Who aids our performances all the way through.
I is Initiation our new members endured
At our party last fall-a success, be assured.
J is the joy which shines in our eyes
When we realize that the "PALS" have the prize.
K is for Knowledge-we all have a supply,
For it's rare that we make an HF" or an HI."
L is for Leweke who, you shall learn,
Made a good president this last winter term.
M is for Mules we all sold with much zeal,
Thus helping our financial straits a great deal.
N is for Number-about fifty, you see,
And we make a good showing, all will agree.
O is for Onward, the direction we gog
Every minute we're striving, every minute we grow.
P is Perfection we try to attain,
As practice in speaking impromptu we gain.
Q is the Quality we maintain we possess,
And we know by its aid we shall gain success.
R is the Race weqmade-close, we think yet,
"The House that Jack Built" given in silhouette.
S is for Silverstein, our next declaimer,
Competent judges we selected to name her.
T is the Talents our members possess,
May they improve and increase, but never grow less
U is the Union which binds us together,
'We are true to each other in all kinds of weather.
V is the Visit we made to the poor,
Leaving candy and apples and delight at their door.
W is the VViener roast of which we partook
On the way home, after finding a nook.
X, Y- and Z go together, you see,
And mean all the rest of the society.
Top row-VVilliams, Schilb, McClure, Hunziker, Crosswhite
Second row-Maxwell, VVilliams, Glover, Schooling
Third row-XVood, Urban, Parker, Phillips, Collier
Fourth row--Carmichael, Hudson, Clifford, VValters, Urban
Boltom row-Bryan, Brady, Schilb, Kays-, Schilb
Pagti 66 Pagl
I I A
Ufilzenzkzfz ,Qltemry S 061.607
Purpose-TO gain literary and forensic culture, and to produce leaders,
men who are capable of doing things.
Motto "Vita sine litteris mors est." Colors-Yellow and Blue
Athens! A name to conjure with, surely! It had its beginnings
In the sun-kissed valleys of Greece, many, many centuries before the
Western continent was known to civilized man. The name stands
for excellence and leadership in all branches Of human activity.
For the twenty-six years that the Athenians have borne -this
proud name there has been no cessation in the high ideals expressed
In their motto. Able men have "found" themselves in their ranks, and
they are nowirendering splendid service in many callings. The Athenians
are proud Of their past record, and the events of this year have shown
that they are now and will continue to be among the leaders of our
college, and also in the bigger school Of life.
C. C. C.
SOC I ETY ROLL
Term President Vice-President S ecfetary
BRADY C. H.
CLIFFORD W. D.
C. C. CROSSWHITE
W. D. CLIFFORD
C. MARTIN, T. J.
L. MAXWELL, ROBERT
SCHILB, L. L.
SCHILB, L. M.
SCHOOLING, R. J.
R. J. SCHOOLING
W. D. CLIFFORD
TROEDSTEN, E. S
WHITE, C. M.
WILLIAMS, L. A.
VVILLIAMS, W. W
W OOD, RVERETT
W OODYARD, L. T
FRED W. URBAN F. M. VVALTERS C. A. PHILLIPS
C. H. MCCLURE W. W. PARKER C. B. HUDSON
Sponsor-C. H. MCCLURE
I age 69
Top row-Strausburg, Dillow, Terrell, Wingfield, Hagan, Cantlon, Cunningham, Willis
Second row-Jarman, Foulds, Kunde, Farley, Yelton
Third row-Gerdeman, Scott, Black, Roark, DeHart, Daugherty, Fristoe, Trowbridge, Jackson
Fourth row-Bowling, Burrus, Hackett, Lale, Phillips, Cosgrove
Fzftlz row-Howard, Schafer, Evans, johnson, Baumann, Chalfant
Sixlh row-Wilson, Johns, Burns, Dawes, Peithman, Preuss, Haymaker
Seventh row-Langencloerfer, Bush, Shock, Brewster, Stephens, Lane, King
PC1116 70 Pam, 71
Top row Morms, Farley, XVh1tf1eld Berry Falla
Second row Stafford Baumann, Greer
Third row Park, Hartmck, Herfurth, MOTFIS, Pollock
Boflom row Hamanher, 7wahlen, Remhle Tartar, Boxxlmg
Li EES ,
200 3 S
M4-1 'DO V
:::T,u DH- '
3 .im ,.,, ,,
FT . 1' -xv
Y Y .
ei Q -I A y V'
Ja remember how we used to have such grand and gelorious times
in C. I. L. S. hawl. Well, bil, things is sure picked up since we road
that gote into the old place. Was you hear now youfd half to jump
around like the hardy shamrock leaping from crag to crag of the swiss
Yelps to keep alongside the prosession. I guess you want to here all
about this, so I will relate a few atoms.
The fall kwarter began with Ida Piethman and Sewall Bowling at
their respectful helms. VVe put on a drive for knew members and got
the kreme of the skool. Even the phakulty had to admit it when they
saw our weakly programs and how the kreme rose to the okasion.
Tera Brewster and Edward Berry took the place of Harding and
Hendricks for the winter M. Never were more fatheful ophicers
inawgurated. Miss Schock and D. R. Morris stood beside us all yere-
beside us to encouraje, in front to lead, behind to-but let that pass.
The Santa Clawso reseption was a rare okasion, demanding the
date of dec. 16. We had a butifull seedar hung with skrewdrivers and
pikshurs of Rusevelt, thus adding a special atrakshun to the younger
generashun of C. I.
Our kulonial party was held pheb. 22, and we all put on knicker-
bockers under our regular cake-eaters cloes, in honor of G. Washington,
a great man, whoes birthday was the same date. We kumershalized
the refreshments, and all the civilians of Mane Street went home flat
and plaid themselves on the phonygraft for jazz records.
In our preliminary deklamashun contest Mrs. Lail won the blue
cake and will represent the kamels in the intersosi. Ruth Howardiand
Elmer Pollock represented us in that almost fatal act of debating. You
won't care wil you bil if i just tel you we had the wrong side of the
Jo DeHart and Charles Reichle are presidents for the spring M,
and we're looking forward to a good administrashun. Bil, i'm not
bosting, but this yere has been profitable to almost every membur of
the bunch and with joint meetings we have dune a grate deel.
I wish there was more knews, but society is all you want to know
about anyway, '
Still the same old C. I. L. S. booster,
Page 72 Pag
U90 72 Page 73
uf Typmzl Campbell Irving
7' Og? 61771
Devotronal Ruth and Naoml
Ink Blot C I L S Newspaper
Solo Farry Dance
Story Gatherxng Goat Feathers
Irvmg Quartette Kentucky Babe
S B HAMACHER
MARY MASON WILSON
S V . .
Il ' -
Y I . . 4 ,
5 , . . .
ll I ...... 4 Y
1 5 .-.... 4
I ' I
B 2 . .
1 ' , . . . .
I' v I .--.. -
y ' li ' !7
I , . . A
1 ' ll !Y
t y '
l , I
HW 74 Page-75
Top row-Jordan, Broyles, Campbell, Robein, Snider, Husman, VVagoner, VVood, Kratz
Second row-Sloan, Sislc, Hout, Patterson, Jones, Grogan, Russell, Hudson
Third row-Spurgeon, Tuck, Williams, Smith, Idol, George, Rankin, Bryan
Fourth row-Shannon, George, Jaqua, Ferguson, Freund, Rice, Elliott, Autreith
Fifth row-McCracken, Hanna, Smith, Raines VVall Morris Hull
Sixth row-Cohn, johnson, Mayes, Mitchell, Tlhornton, Marshall, Bryan
i .. , i,.. .
K A, AII: H ,:,,,! ,I .,,, v' , , N
QU "" T "r' "" , Q - - s 1 W
Top row-Morrow, Foster, Eckhoff Burchfxeld 1 X
Middle row-Belt Boone, Roop, NVarnick
Bottom row-Greim, Hall Stone, Peters ,
Ofbome-fezeonzkzfz Qferafy Soezeizef
OSBORNE LITERARY SOCIETY
,Flower-Ionquil Colors-Yellow and White
Purpose-A society for the cultivation of literary culture and individuality.
Term President Vice-President - Secretary
Fall ......... PAULINE JAQUA DOROTHY ANDERSON MARY X. FERGUSON
Winter ...... MABEL CAMPBELL CHARLINE MITCHELL MAURINE BRYAN
Spring ....... VIVIAN SCHWALD MAY FREUND PAULINE SLOAN
BACONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
Flower-Carnation Colors-Pink and Green
Purpose-To improve one in composition, debate, and in such things as
rightfully pertain to literary cultureg and to foster and maintain a
spirit of fellowship among the students.
Term President ' Vice-President ,Secretary
Fall ......... ROBERT WARNICK FRANK BURCHFIELD MARTIN BOONE
Winter ...... FLOYD DORLAND WILLIAM LYONS HARRY ECKHOEE
Spring, ...... HARRY ECKHOEE LESLIE F osTER WILLIAM LYoNs
Ifzfemafzbmzl Ralafzbfzf Club
VERNON J. TARTAR ...... President
W. BILLINGS . . . Vice-President
MRs. E. WHITFIELD . . . Secretary-Treasurer
PROGRAM COMMITTEE .
PROF. H. HERBERT BAss V W. E. BILLINGS
g PAULINE JAQUA
At the first meeting of the History Club of the College, on October 10 1921
the members voted to affiliate the Organization with the International Relations
Club of the United States.
The History Club, which was organized in 1916, has been a vital force in
the History Department during the years of its existence. Under the new or-
ganization, the International Relations Club concerns itself not only with national
affairs, but also with interests which are international in character. The year's
work has been of interest and rolit t ll h
have been given: .
p O a t e members. The following programs
Disarmament .... .
Recent Political Experiments .
South American Problems .... .
PROF. H. H. BAss
PROF. C. H. MCCLURE
PROP. VICTOR BELOUNDE
of Peru, South America
MIss ELIZABETH GEORGE
PROFQ LAURA RUNYON
MIss EDITH HOWARD
MIss MARY WRIGHT ABER
MR. V. J. TARTAR
PROF. W. W. PARKER
Resources and Possibilities of South America .
Book Review, 'lThe Next War" .....
Reading of Contest Essays . .
How to Bring About Better International Relations
Disarmament, Conference Reproduced:
Pres. Harding .... .
Secretary Hughes . .
James Balfour . .
M . Briand . .
Baron Kato . .
Senator Shanzer .
Dr. Sze . . . KATHERINE GEORGE
MR. V. J. TARTAR
ROSA LEE WELLS
PAUL H. DEATON
CHAs. C. CROSSWVHITE
1-:fs--' ' 1-iwbpl - ---- x-MA-MJ, V .,.,,.,YY .WW Y
seg, ir V V. . , ,T-Xt.
The purpose of the Science Club is that of promoting an interest
in science by bringing before its members recent scientific problems
DR. H. A. PH1LLIPs .... . President
PROF. G. R. NEW . . . Vice-President
Miss CHRISTENE RAHMON . . . Q Secretary
Abnormalities in the Circulation . .
God in Nature .
Helium . . .
Map of the World .
Marketing Problems .
History of Transportation . . . .
Planetesimal Theory in Astronomy . . .
Recent Developments in Nitrogen Fixation . .
Some of Nature's Diversities .... .
Identification of Woods
Geographical Interpretation of New York City . .
Grain and Live Stock Marketing ....
Consanguineous Marriages . .
The Bird's Place in Civilization , .
Legislation on Textiles
The Progress of Medicine . .
age 82 Page 83
PROGRAM OF THE YEAR
DR. W. C. MORRIS
PROP. F. M. WALTERS
DR. G. W. STEVENS
PROP. EARL FOSTER
Miss AMY WARE
PROP. GEORGE NEW
PROP. NOEL GRINSTEAD
MR. R. S. CLOUGH
M1ss JULIA HATZ
DR. E. L. HENDRICKS
fprima ry Club
JOSEPHINE KERNS . . . . President
LOUISE MERIWETHER . Vice-Presidenf
DOROTHY PICKARD Secretary-Treasuvfer
ROLL OF MEMBERS
ARUBA B. CHARLTON
MARGARET LANGSFORD -
ROSE F ULLRICH
MARY ANN RUSSELL
Better gflgfliffl Club
Speak the language of your flag.
American speech means American unity.
SPEAK YOUR BEST ENGLISH
Up with good English! Down with all slang!
Be good Americansg renounce foreign twang.
If you love your country, hold her language dearg
Badly spoken English hurts a patriotic earg
Speak your best English that the world may hear
If you love your country, hold her language dearg
Badly spoken English hurts a patriotic earg
Speak your best English that the world may hear
HARRIETT IDOL EMERY PETERS
Baconian-Osborne Debate Team
RUTH HOWARD ELMER POLLOCK
Campbell-Irving Debate Team
LAWVRENCE WILLIAMS MARY WRIGHT ABER
Perictean-Athenian Debate Team
Page 86 Page 87
r , ,
Phi Delta Delta, the honor sorority of the College, was installed
March, 1919. Its object is to encourage scholarship, fellowship, and a
higher degree of consecration to social service. The following are
eligible: A. Candidates for diplomas and degrees whose scholarship
attainment reaches the high standard set by the organization and
endorsed by the faculty. 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. i Honorary members may be elected from
graduates of institutions of approved rank. This honor is reserved
for cases of unusual merit.
LURA LEMMON .... . . . President
MAY PARKER . . . Vice-President'
MAUDE NATTINGER . Secretary- T reasuref
Representatives from Sigma Sigma Sigma, Pi Kappa Sigma and
Alpha Sigma Alpha compose the Pan-Hellenic organization. During
the past year Dorothy Anderson of Alpha Sigma Alpha has served as
President, and Christie Jeffries of Pi Kappa Sigma as Secretary.
Regular meetings were held once a month with the advisers of the
three sororities. '
Pan-Hellenic was organized for the purpose of establishing a
forum for the discussion of matters pertaining to all the sororities.
It makes and enforces rush rules and solves any problems which may
S . ,
S zgma Sigma S zgma
Founded at Farmville, Virginia, 1898
Nu Chapter installed, 1915
HON ORARY M EM BERS '
MRS. JAMES I. ANDERSON MRS. E. L. HENDRICKS
MRS. T. E. CHEATHAM MRS. E. N. JOHNSON
MRS. G. R. CRISSMAN MRS. F. M. WALTERS
MRS. EARL FOSTER MRS. MARCUS YOUNGS
Faculty AdUiS6V-MISS MARIE YOUNGS
T HELVA HANNA
CHAPTER ROLL-,G 1921-22
MAY PARKER Q
MARY T. PATTERSON
SORORES IN URBE
MRS.'H. H. BASS
MRS. SAM BASTON
MISS NELLE FITCH
MRS. ALLAN GILBERT
MRS. ALEX GREER
MRS. WILLARD GREIM
MISS FLORA COCKRELL
MRS. CARL WERNER
C. F. HAGEMEYER
C. L. JOHNSON
OMAR L. JORDAN
'age 88 Page 89
Tri Sigma Stunt
Wflzefve uflwtzyf fone If,
"They've always done it, and they'll do it again"-that is, break the hearts
of men. The thing they really did was to present in tableau the vampires of
history, and win the first prize offered by the A. B. C. Club for the cleverest
stunt in a Competitive Vaudeville Contest held November 19.
The music and words for the chorus were written by Flora Cockrell, a
Sigma alumna. Lillian Bell sang the introductory sketch, she was followed
by a bevy of chorus girls, who were dressed in evening dresses and picture hats
of pastel shades, and who carried wands in harmonizing colors. The chorus
girls presented the first vampire, Cleopatra, who was represented by Lee Fewell.
The next tableau was the little milliner, DuBarry, who was posed by Josephine
Huber. The sorority sponsor, Miss Marie Youngs, most effectively portrayed
Helen of Troy. The hnal tableau was that of Salome, who was presented in
an interpretative dance by Flora Cockrell.
The entire effect was one of beauty and splendor.
UYQIM Sigma Qffhfm
Founded at Farmville, Virginia, 1901
Zeta Zeta Chapter Installed 1919 -
Faculty Adviser-BESS CARTER
MRS. WALTER MORROW MISS JULIA HATZ
MRS. N. M. BRADLEY MISS GRACE MOBERLY
MRS. THEO SHOCK MISS LUCY BALL
MRS. E. L. HENDRICKS ' MISS GERTRUDE DAVIS
CHAPTER ROLL, 1921-22
MARY MARGARET WAGNER
MARY MASON WILSON
SORORES IN URBE
MRS H. H. RUSSELL, JR.
MRS MARION PARKER
MRS PALMORE GREER
MRS RAYMOND WARNICK
MRS LUTHER HUNT
MARY K. WILSON
MRS. AMOS BURKE
MRS. LESLIE MCMEEKIN
76 94 Page 95
IQ 101051 Sigma
Founded at YpS1lant1 M1Ch1g3H 1894
Lambda Chapter Installed 1920
CHAPTER ROLL 1922
ARUBA B CHARLTON
MAYME B HARWOOD
Faculty Advzser ANNE G HARRIS
SORORES IN URBE
MRS M C DRAPER MRS E L HENDRICKS
MISS KATHERINE MCCOMB MRS W W PARKER
MRS C A PHILLIPS MRS ROBFRT SORENCY
MRS G W STEVENS
0 5 S Club
In the Summer term Of 1921 the O E S Club an Orgamzatlon
composed Of Eastern Star Glrls, was establrshed w1th twenty live
charter members The Club ex1Sts for the purpose Of petIt1On1ng
Achoth the O E S nat1On'Il SOrOr1ty gIV1ng Soclal and exeCut1ve tram
Ing to ILS members fOSterIng hlgh standards Of Scholarshlp and 1D
Creaslng the usefulness of 1tS members to the College and to VVarrenS
burg Chapter NO 3 Order Of the Eastern Star
BRADSHANV, TILLA M
DONNOHUE MYRTLE VEST
HACKLEY NORA E
BOOTHE MILDRED NEOMA
BRADSHAW, TILLA M
CARMICHAEL, MARY JANE
COWAN, HESTER E
ELLIOTT, BESSIE L
MCCOWAN, MAY BELLE
LAMAR KATE ELIZABETH
MCCOWAN MAY BELLE
SHANHOLTZER, UNA V
SMEDLEY ETHNA LEE
SATTEREIELD, N ELL
SMEDLET ETHNA LEE
TXVELLS ROSA LEE
ELEANORA HARRIS Sponsor
MRS JESSE CULP MRS WILL HYER
MRS C B HUDSON MISS BERTHA LOBENSTEIN
I O I .
9 : ' -
BANKHEAD, BESS HAMISFAR, FLORENCE K.
' 1 x I
I 7 I 4
- Y !
. , , L
A 7 1
I ' I
Sigma Tau emma
The Sigma Tau Gamma is a National Social Fraternity among
teachers' colleges and schools of education. It was founded at the
Central Missouri State Teachers' College in july, 1920. There are
at present two other chapters, one at Kirksville, Missouri. and one
at Emporia, Kansas.
DR. WILSON C. MORRIS PROF. WALTER E. MORROW
' NATIONAL OFFICERS
President ...... EDWARD MCCUNE
Vice-President . LELAND HOBACK
Secretary . . R. EMERSON PARK
Treasurer ..... CARL N. CHAPMAN
It CHAPTER OFFICERS
President . . . - .... MARTIN BOONE
Vice-President WALTER WILLIAMS
Secretary . R. EMERSON PARK
Treasurer ...... LEONARD SCHILB
E. G. GRANNERT
E. H. MCCUNE
D. E. HOFFMAN
A. O. FISHER
A. R. NEIMAN
B. W. MCDANIEL
W. C. SALTER
A. B. COTT
F. H. GORMAN
C. N. CHAPMAN
W. G. PARSON
R. E. HERNDON
J. G. BRYAN
J. M. MCALLISTER
W PRESENT M EMBERS
F. G. BRADY
B. B. CRAMER
J. A. SIMPSON
C. C. CROSSXVHITE
5 4 Jig!! kerry floyfom' '
The musical comedy 'lMiss Cherry Blossom," was given April sixth under
the -direction of the Music and Physical Education departments, for the beneht
of the 'lRhetOr."
It is the story of Evelyn Barnes, an ,American girl born in Japan. Her
parents die of fever and she is brought up as a japanese maiden. When Evelyn
who is known as Cherry-blossom, is about eighteen, VVOrthingtOn Cher father's
secretary and her guardianj returns to Japan on his yacht with a party of Ameri-
can friends. One of them, john Henry Smith, falls in love with Cherry and wishes
to marry her, but Kokemo, who has brought her up as his own daughter, wishes
her to marry Togo, a rich politician. The action Of the piece centers around
jack's effort to outwit Togo and Kokemo. Eventually Cherry learns her true
identity, comes into her own property, marries Jack, and all ends happily.
Cherry Blossom . . . GLADYS MCCOWAN
Kokemo . . RAYMOND SCHOOLING
Togo . . . JOHN THOMASON
Jessica MARX' T. PATTERsoN
jack . . ROBERT VVARNICK
Harry . . EMERSON PARK
Worthington ..... J. L. ESSIG
james ...... EMERY PETERS
Geisha Girls: Patti Sisk, Mildred Boothe, Margaret
Wagner, Irma Lee Spurgeon, Edna Thompson,
Florence Rankin, Violet Grogan, Margaret
Mayes, Katherine Thornton, Roberta Price,
May Freund, Mary Rice, Grace Johnson.
Americans: India Hout, Ella Zimmerman, jane Mar-
shall, Charlene Mitchell, Frank Burchheld, Wil-
liam Garrett, Martin Boone, Carl Greim.
Qfffh le 17.65
SHORTY GILTNER CoAcH CREINI PETE PETERS
The 1921 Football Seazfon
The Plgskrn Chasers of C M S T C had a very successful season 1n 1921
Although lt was not our good fortune to w1n the champlonshlp we d1d have a
team of wh1ch the College may well be proud
The hrst announcement of football pract1ce came on September 13 Many
responded to th1s hrst call s1X were veterans of many wars hav1ng served therr
alma mater before 1n the hard and bloody battle on the gr1d1ron The others
were merely raw recru1ts from varrous h1gh schools It was from th1s group
that Coach Grerm had to develop a team
By the tlme of our hrst game September 30 Coach Grerm had selected a
team wh1ch was hkely to frmsh ln the hrst d1v1s1on ln the Conference Cn the
last of the month the Wentworth Cadets came over to humble the pedagogues
but 1n that they were d1sappo1nted The f1rst half of the game seemed to polnt
V1ctory for C M S T C but the Cadets were able to t1e the score 1n the second
half Th1s was not a Conference game but 1t gave our boys some good experlence
Our next encounter was wrth W1ll1am Jewell College C M S T C had
not played Wrllram Jewell for ive years The game was played on a muddx
field and the Jewelhtes got all the breaks wh1ch resulted 1n a 19 0 uctory for
On October 14 the team went to Boonvrlle to take the measure of the Kemper
1tes The young sold1ers were able to take care of themselves The College d1d
not present 1ts strongest team as several valuable men were out of the game
on 'lccount of 1nJur1es
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HPUNKH BRYAN LEONARD SCHILB "JACK" BRYAN
The second of our games was with Tarkio. Shorty Giltner made our only
score, and the spectacular play of the season, when he received a kick-off and
ran through the entire Tarkio team for a touch-down. We next played Kansas
City University on the home field. The game was hotly contested, but Warrens-
burg lost 6-0. The next game was with the Drury Panthers. Our team out-
classed them, making a score of 14-0.
EVERETT Woon RICHARD GLOVER "BILL" LYONS "WIMPy" WILLIAMS
age 1 02
l E. W M
MEREDITH BLACK LOGAN SCHILB "DICK" MOLES
The next game was played with Maryville on the home field. The out-
look was not the best for Warrensburg during the first half, but in the last half
it was just a slaughter, with C. M. S. T. C. doing the slaughtering.
The last, and perhaps the hardest game of the season was played on Turkey
Day with the Kirksville Bulldogs. The teams were evenly matched, and it was
not until the fourth quarter that the Bulldogs were able to score. The game was
a victory for them. '
"RAGs" RAGNER A- W- ROOF FINI5 HANNA LEO FACTO
HSHORTYH GILTNER COACH GREIM DON DEscoMBEs
Despite the fact that C. M. S. T. C. lost her title of M. I. A. A. champion
in basket ball, the season of 1921-22 was very gratifying in many respects. Our
team was in everyiway Worthy of the school and of the confidence reposed in
them. The never-say-quit spirit was an outstanding characteristic of every
man on the squad and many times brought victory where defeat seemed certain.
The season's total of twenty games resulted in fourteen victories and six defeatsg
and We feel justified in mentioning that three of these defeats were by those
invincible Kansas City teams+LoWe and Campbell, and K. C. A. C.
"RAGsl' RILXGNER HBILLH LYONS 'WVIMPYH VVILLIAMS 'APUNKH BRYAN
70 1 04
Top row-Ragner, Reid, McDonald, Facto, YVhite, Stone, Lyons, Yates, Wfilliams
Bottom row-Bryan, Greim, Giltner, Bryan, DesCombes
Thisnteam is Well deserving of the honor of being the first athletic team
representing C. M. S. T. C. to bear an official title. They were christened the
"Mules," and our athletes will be known as such henceforth and forever.
The beginning of the season brought to light a large squad of capable court
performers, among Whom were Bryan, Giltner, Williams and Ragner, letter
men of the 1921 team. "Punk" Bryan, the fighting captain, led his men in a
capable manner, and Was largely responsible for the defensive strength of the
The four-year ruling automatically releases Punk from further competition
in M. I. A. A. athletics, and we give him up With genuine regret. Not only
has he made an enviable record in all forms of athletics, but he has also endeared
himself to us because of his loyalty to the school, his true sportsmanship and
his pleasing personality. The scoring ability of Giltner was a source of Worry
to opposing guards throughout the season. To him belongs the honor of having
scored the highest number of points of any member of the team. The speed
and accuracy of Williams are a delight to lovers of clean basket ball. 'We are
extremely fortunate in being assured of his services for another season. Ragner,
the rangy center, is of the dependable type and at his best on all parts of the
court, he would be an asset to the offensive strength of any team. Lyons and
DesCombes proved themselves to be capable custodians of the home goal, and
they can always be depended upon to give a good account of themselves. Too
much credit, also, can not be given the reserve men, whose interests were de-
voted to the strength of the college team. Special recognition should be given
to Reid, White, Yates, C. Bryan, McDonald, Facto and Stone.
Track is a comparatively new sport with us, but we have already been very
successful along this line. In 1920, our first year, we had two inter-collegiate
meets, and took first in the hundred yard dash at the State Meet.
Last year we had meets with Wentworth, Kemper, Junior College and
Central. We lost by small scores all of the meets except the one with Junior
College. However, our men gained much valuable experience. Simpson,
Chapman, Deerwester, Markey, McDaniel, Bryan, McCune, Swindell and Wood
were awarded letters. N
Only three letter men are back this year, Bryan, Wood CCaptainD and Boone.
Still our prospects for a winning team are better this year than they have ever
been. A large squad is working out daily, and Coach Greim has some especially
promising material working on the dashes and on the pole vault.
The f4W" Club
The HW" Club, formerly known as The EmblemeClub, was organized
February 17, 1921. In january, 1922, the name of the club was changed to
that of its emblem-the "W." Men who win the right to Wear this letter are
eligible for membership.
The purpose of the club is to develop true sportsmanship in the college and
in the high schools of the district, to encourage its members to high standards
of scholarship, and to form a close fellowship among them. The club aids in
every way the College Athletic Committee.
The club is justly proud of one achievement of the year, the procuring
of.a case in which the trophies won by the college teams are exhibited.
-L. L. S.
FRESHMEN BOYS' BASKET BALL TEAM
SOPHOMORE GIRLS' BASKET BALL TEAM
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The F!dlDlD67,f Yilgapfozly on Qfjzfe
The fact is anyway
At our school
The male of the species
Is sadly dolefully
Pathetically and conclusively
Lacking in numbers.
A world without men
Anyone wishing to study
Would have a
To introduce this as an
Educational Indoor Sport
At our college.
They thrive in size
As well as numbers.
With some their food agrees
That an Anti-Fat Society
Has been organized.
Its members roll gaily 4
Rompingly Bumpingly Groaningly
Over the green
They squirm on the tails
Of dragons writhing on
Probably five long minutes
Of such ambitious enterprising
They all consume several
Dishes of ice-cream and
Boxes of Josephines.
Violent exercise makes one
They crush the dragons
Whereon they bounce
And yet lose not
One single ounce.
The opposite sex cannot always
Withstand the onslaughts of
The Amazons. y
Harmless males flutter
From telegraph pole
To telegraph pole.
The maidens struggle below.
To the Victress belong
And she captures a date
Thus must have been the
Feelings of Caesar
After a successful battle
Over his bridge.
g"Vamp, vamp, vamp, the girls are
Comrade they will get your dough.
And beside, a co-ed fair
He will breathe the tainted air.
Of the Djer Kiss in the
Candy Shoppe Show."
The good old Battle Hymn of
Date includes movies and
The Greek Theater.
There is a babble of many tongues
The dateless gape
The flappers flap
Coco colasg victrola trolas
'11-Tlowers that bloom in the
Spring, Tra la!"
Yellow birds sing 'ATweetie-ie."
During our school year we have
Ball games and tournaments
Track and library meets
Professors and Deans.
There is a riot of color
A clashing of arms
Youth and beauty
Laughter and love
Song and dance
A story of Life
At our College.
Who flze Wh0,f are Here
AST MARCH the Rhetor Staff held a VVho's Who Contest for eight
places Of prominence-One for each member Of the staff. Through
an Oversight, however, the student body neglected to vote for
us, and it is our sad duty to announce the following winners.
The Most Beautiful Girl-MAUDE PHILLIPS. For the benent of those
who were less successful, we have asked our fair winner for a few
hints On quick cuts to beauty. TO be beautiful, Miss Phillips says,
one must keep the figure trim and the expression angelic. One
, must rise early, exercise long and late, eat sparingly of Onions and
carrots, and always think pleasant thoughts of higher things.
The Most Beautiful Man-ANDERSON LONG. Although a majority of
the votes were cast for the beautiful blue-eyed Anderson Long,
we feel it our duty to state that the attractiveness of this dainty laddie
is cultivated rather than natural. The amount of money he spends
yearly for expensive cold creams, facial massages, and manicures
would put the average boy through college.
The Most Popular MGH-EMERSON PARK. This pink of popularity is
so continually Occupied with girls who call him for dates that he
has no time to give his studies, this is the reason for his many
"F's."' His popularity with the Registrar, however, may enable
him to get his diploma. '
The Most Popular Girl-SARA HAYMAKER. TO win the affection of the
students, Sara weeps, smiles, becomes coy, or boisterous, just as
the Occasion demands. For her, becoming popular is the most
exciting game of life except football, baseball, basket ball, hiking,
swimming, dancing, and tennis. ' -
The Biggest BlUff6f1VERNON TARTER. This Cream of Tarter was born
in the United States with no teeth and red hair a few years ago.
Now, he is noted for his superb height-physical and intellectual.
While he was elected more because of the esteem in which he is
held than because he is really a bluffer, still-cream of tarter does
bubble over sometimes.
The Favorite Mule-SHORTX' GILTNER. Shorty, the muliest of all our
muley mules, always delivers the knock-out kick to Our opponents.
He is such a good mule because he was raised in Missouri.
The Greatest Peptomist-PAUL MORRIS. "Red" aroused himself from
his habitual slumber to campaign for himself as the greatest pepto-
mist. Between yawns he managed to convince most Of the stu-
dents that he was the Pep O' the Pep. Selah!
The Favorite Faculty Member-DR. MORRIS. Ain't it so!
THE SOURCE OF ALL OUR TROUBLES
Jlfzfrorf 0f0 JM S. T.
By a Lady with a Vacuum-Cleaner
HE FACULTY of our college is wicked but wily. So cleverly do they
conceal their evil deeds that the students in general consider them models
of dignity and paragons of. all virtues. The true facts are hidden. There is
too much dust on the mirrors of C. M. S. T. C., and it is our purpose to brush
away this concealing mist and reveal the secret vices of some of our supposedly
superior faculty members.
Professor McClure, for example, poses as a strong defender of conventional
morality. In public, he purports to frown on dancing, he grows effusively ora-
torical in condemnation of it. And yet, in secret, it has been learned,,he- has
been recklessly spending his salary on privatedancing lessons from Miss Moberly.
Another idol of the trusting studienthbody will be shattered when it is learned
that Miss Ball has a secret passion for the novels of DeMaupassant and? reads
them continually. Her landlady informs us, also, that she often becomes almost
profane while grading papers in the privacy of her room.
Those who see him in the dignity and executive power of his official position
at school would never believe him to be the humble servant of a woman's will,
but such, be it known, is the case. C. A. Phillips, our proud Dean, is henpecked.
Professor Hudson has proved such a nuisance to his neighbors by reason of
his fondness for popular songs, that they have even complained to the city
authorities. They say that he keeps them awake most of the night caroling
"Maw, he's awful nice to me!" "Put your arms around me, honey, hold me
tight," et cetera. .
C FACULTY FIRST-AIDS
MARRIED OR EN ROUTE
Yes, everything left over from all the other pages, just to remind
the students of the palatable conglomerations which have been served
to them daily during the past year. Hash, toothsome and gustable,
refreshing, savory, delicious and delightful, almost over-powering,
A secret is to be revealed-listen: A short time ago, Martin Boone
for one whole day failed to offer suggestions or to advise anyone. He
gave way to May Parker.,
An event is to be announced: The students once took a holiday.
It lasted an hour and a half-for a few stragglers, two hours.
A miracle is to be noted: The Rhetor Mamagot a little peeved
once-nobody knows why, there is never any work to be done or any
problems to decide. QThe speed of her Literary Editors is appallingj
A lie is to be told: Every student follows all the suggestions given
by the Student Council.
A phenomenon is to be observed: Mr. Bass once became really
quite gracious. - I
A paradox is to be mentioned: The faculty men all' got on adrunk.
I Well, who can tellthe biggest lie, Mr. Foster, Mr. Parker, or
Did you ever hear:
"No, I just can't! I'm too busy, I don't have time for anything."
"Nigger, I got the duckiest man. He's a heavenly dancer-
"Let me have that note-book you handed in two terms ago. Has
to be in tomorrow."
"Brother, let's go to the library to study."
Miss Cooings: "Who is that knocking at my parlor door?"
. " 'Tis Billings, nothing more."
An ideal situation: The teacher late
Nobody knows the assignment
Everybody is sleepy
Everybody is hungry
Teacher doesn't come, no class.
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Friends, meet the Mule of C. M.iS..T. C. This species of humanity i
was born in our college several decades ago, but not until February y
of this year was he formally christened. The Mule, having kicked l
himself into glaring headlines, and having brayed himself into the
hearts of the student body, is here to stay until the race becomes 1
extinct: Long live the Mule! Hee Haw! 3
There was a young Mule called Punk,
Who far into love was sunk.
But he didn't know how i
To earn their daily chow, ll
So he just thunk and thunk.
Shorty, the muliest Mule, l
Couldn't sit upon a spool. I
Cared not he to trip the light fantastic, 5
Nor for cutie love affairs so drastic, I
With Shorty, baskets are the rule. T
A stubborn Mule called Wimpy 5
Over basket ball was simpy. '
Along came a girl T
Who turned him a-whirl, l ,
But, "Simpy," said she, "No mo' W1mpy." l
Some of the faculty convince us that they are as popular as the
Mules-with themselves. ,
Ashes to ashes and hay to hay ,
If Track don't get you,
Then Football may. T
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The Student Cozmfzl
HE STUDENT Council of C. M. S. T. C. is composed of one
representative each from the various clubs, sororities, fraternities,
literary societies, and classes. This plan gives every part of the
school representation in the council. The members are elected by
the organization they represent, and hold their office for one year.
Much has been said about the powers, scope, and authority of
a student council. It is obvious that its powers can not be definitely
stated, nor should they be. A student council should be a functioning
body representative of the entire student group, and it should be the
organ through which the students may make their desires known to
the administration. It should exercise a general supervision over the
conduct of their affairs, and serve as ai means of communication be-
tween the student body and other teachers' colleges.
The Student Council was very slow in getting started last fall.
This was due to several causes, the chief one was that no old leaders
in school came forward to take the helm. Little was effected during
the fall. term, but at the present time the Student Council is getting
on solid ground. A constitution has been adopted, which will serve
as a guide to future Councils. The point system has been endorsed, and
an effort made to see that it functions properly. Social standards for
the students have been revised and adopted. Through the influence of
the Student Council the Athletic teams have been named the "College
Mules." It is hoped that this name will become a part of the heritage
which the present Council humbly bequeaths to the incoming regime
of 1923. 1
By the time this Rhetor is in the hands of the students, the athletic
field will have been given a name, It is the plan of the Council to erect
suitable arches at the entrances to the athletic field, these arches will
bear the name chosen.
The accomplishments of the Student Council this year have been
largely due to the efficient work of its officers, Mr. Charles C. Cross-
white, Presidentg Leonard Schilb, vice-presidentg and Oberg Urban,
age 118 Page 119
HAZEL DEAN BELL
J. L. ESSIG
MARY WRIGHT ABER
C. C. CROSSWHITE
JOURNALISM CLASS ROLL
MARY T. PATTERSON
GERALDINE FITZGERALD CLEDA MADDERRA LAWRENCE WILLIAMS
"The Student" was begun in 1889, by Mr. G. R. Crissman, and Was called
"The Normal Student." At this time there was no class in Journalismg the
classes throughout the School year each appointed editors. All the reporters
were men, and most of the news came from President Osborne.
Mr. Crissman ran "The Student"A for one year, then sold it to Mr. B. L.
Sewell for fifty dollars. Mr. Sewell published the paper for Several years. Mr.
Coulter, formerly head of the English department, instituted the custom of
having the paper published by a class in Journalism. This plan, now very common
in schools, Was unique at that time.
Mr. Coulter Was Succeeded by Mr. Parker, Who is now head of the English
department. It Was through the efforts of Miss Pauline Humphreys that three
hundred members of the Alumni Association subscribed for the paper. This
increased circulation has made the paper more prosperous. '
It is the aim of "The Student" to serve the faculty and student body, and
to represent every activity of the institution.
. B. L.
Tm zkzzkzcg Salma!
Top row-Genevieve Mohler, Evelyn Troup, Hugh Morris, Jerome Graf, Ruth Samuels, Clara
Second 7'07UYBGE1U'lCC Evans, Arlye DesCombes, Beatrice Inman, Elizabeth Aber, Lillian Bon-
durant, Bessie Evans
Third rowhEthel Pickas, Leroy Murphey, Stella Thomas, Alpha Lee DeHart, Jerome Andes,
Fourih 7070?-TVIOHGLH Mclsevey, Elmarie McCrae, Sidney Dunn, Walter Smith, Isa Alice Gilli-
land, Hester Bush
Bolfom row-Georgia Cowan, E. XY. Crates, Ruth Hanley, Edna Scott, john Eppright, Cecil Tyler
Colors-Purple and gold Flgiwiey-Sweet pea
Motto-The elevator to success is not workingg take the stairsf A
I RHETOR sTAFF
Editor-iri- Chief .... CLARA GOWVIN
Lifefafy Editor . . GENEVIEVE MOHLER
Sport Editor . . WILLIAM WHISTLER
Art Editors . . IERMA MCELROY
,IALPHA LEE DEHAR'f
Joke Editors . ' ARLYE DEscoMBEs
Business M arioger .... PERRY MOHLER
. BOOKS AND FRIENDS
VVe are reminded that someone contends in some way, which
somehow we don't quite remember, that good books are just like old
friends. It follows, of course, that we Training School Seniors should
say in our Training School way, "Our friends are like books, real,
interesting books, and they add a new page every day."
Each Senior is different, yet all are attractive, perhaps one is
airy and freegi this one's mysterious, this one's romantic, and this
one as deep as the seagthis one's adventurous, that one pathetic, another
would bore one to tears. And oh, there are others, but why should
we list them? In spite of their faults they are dears.
These characteristics point out very clearly their likeness to
books more and' more. Each great experience, each little incident,
adds just a bit to the store.
Each Training School Senior has finished a volume, a record of
Training School days. The setting, the climax within the conclusion are
told in a great many ways. iThe volumes completed will ne'er be for-
gotten, for each is a part of a life. And when, in the future, the sequel
develops, how pleasing the memories rife.
Top row-Frances Krohn, Colean Mayfield, Forest Spangenburg, Louise Kimzey, Mary Harper
Second row-Palace McPherson, lfVilliam Wfhistler, Erma McElroy, Kenneth Smarr, Dora Tyler
Third row-Ella Zimmerman, Evalena Parsons, Perry Mohler, Helen Brooks, Laura Eubank
Fourth row-Marjorie Byers, Henry Feldman, Tracie lN7alker, VVillie Bradley, Nell Chamlin
Bottom row-Helen Rittman, Chloe Crates, Mark Miller, Alice Havener, Dorothy Seroggs
The HIV! Say Tlzey
e.eYee w -. .-,,..,--...
Does Bessie Allen like her books?
Do Nell and Stella like their looks?
I'LL SAY THEY-DO!
Does Jerome Andes like to argue?
Does Frances like to be tardy?
I'LL SAY THEY-DO!
Does Dora like to fix her hair?
Does Peggie like to go in pairs?
Does Hugh like to brag?
Does Evelyn like to rag?
I'LL SAY THEY-DO!
Do Ernie and Walter like to talk?
Do Henry and Isa Alice like to walk?
I'LL SAY THEY-DO!
Does Ella like to powder? l
Does Forrest like to chide her?
I'LL SAY THEY-DO!
Does Lottie Lee like Willie?
Do Fleehand Kenneth like to be silly?
Do Alice and Edna like to study?
Does Sidney always come in muddy?
I'LL SAY THEY-DO!
Do Monetta and Bessie M. like to gad?
Do Perry and John like to be bad?
I'LL SAY THEY-DO!
Does Jerome Graf like to play ball?
Do Palace and Elmarie stand in the hall? ,
I'LL SAY THEY-DO! L
Do Hester and Evelina try to be good?
Do Ethel and Clara behave as they should?
Do Cecil and Tracie like bobbed hair?
Do Erma and Helen like nice things to wear?
I'LL SAY THEY-DO!
Do Laura and Elizabeth study hard?
Does William Whistler like to play cards?
I'LL SAY THEY-DO!
Do Lillian and Genevieve know how to play?
Do Mary and Beatrice I. try to be gay?
I'LL SAY THEY-DO!
Do Mark and LeRoy like to cut?
Do Beatrice and Bessie stay where they're put?
Do Dorothy Scroggs and Louise need to grow?
Do Arlye and Helen Rittman like to go?
I'LL SAY THEY-DO!
Page 1.26 Pag
Top row--Cobb Vanausdel Fisher Lunn VVh' H
,, . , , , it eld, Morton, Laughman, McKenzie
Second row-Houseworth, Smith, Gudde, VVarren, Cook, Jones, Bryan, Fisher
Third r0wiClark, McCormick, Cramer, Maddox, Stump, Baile, Burton, Hale
Fourth row-Hill, Parsons, Briscoe, Shier, Morton, Whitsett, Houts, Kinv
Bottom row-Hamilton, Zahler, Lesli H ' '
e, Orton, Farley, Payne, Knight, Cfollicr
Smoizhg the T406 of Tame
N A balmy day in spring, the Chief of the Tribe of 1922 called
for a council of peace with their most bitter enemy, the Tribe of
1923. The braves assembled, resplendent in paint and feathers. As
an indication of equal suffrage, the squaws were also allowed to take
part in the council. 1
Heap-much Talk Troup arose and with majestic calm and natural
eloquence set forth the advantages of a perfect union and everlasting
peace. For four long years this tribe had fought against odds to reach
that happy hunting ground of Senior Land. In all of their conquests
they had been closely beset by the brave Tribe of 1923. Now, however,
since they had reached the goal they long had sought, and had conquered
t.he various territories of Mathematics, History, English, and Science,
they saw better lands ahead. They, therefore, had no further cause
for enmity toward their rival, the Tribe of 1923, and were eager to be
at peace with everyone before departing into new camping ground.
Much-Loved Jones arose with accustomeddignity and, amid the
silent approval of the Tribes, accepted the proffered peace. The bloody
hatchet was buried as a token that all strife between the tribes had
forever ceased. Loon Medicine Man Crissman lit with hisftorch the
time-honored pipe of peace, which was passed around amid the choking
of squaws and grunts of approval from the braves.
Thus were established friendship and good will between these
two brave tribes, and thus came into supremacy the Tribe of 1923,
the mightiest of the mighty tribes of the Land of the Training School.
Soplzomofe Clary Hzkiory
Born September 13, 1920, the Class of 1924 '
' Potentate-Training School
I. Ancestors: -
1. Consult Darwin.
1. Perfect 32-42.
2. Head size, 6MB-7M Cplus puffsj.
3. Complexion, all shades C5062 a boxjf
4. Quantity, 7,425 lbs., Cnet weightj.
5. Linear dimensions, 3,025 ft.
Did you know that:
1. 40'Z, of 1st Basket Ball team are Sophs?
40075 of 2nd Basket Ball team are Sophs? ,
2. The Sophomores have the only class orchestra? '
3. The Sophomores have the only two wireless operators in school?
4 ln the Willing Test Sophs ranked highest in both story and
6 The Sophomore class had three appendicitis operations in one
7 And did you know that we are the only Sophs who were Freshies
in 1920-21? -
Be it known that the Sophomores are a very modest class of people.
However, we feel that we do not brag when we tell the inhabitants
of this great world the future of the Sophomores which we read
in the stars. In these signsowe read that the descendants of the
class of 1924 will be the saviours of the world. The world, we are
told, is declining. VVhen the descendants of the Sophomores get
control, this decline shall cease, then the world will pass through a -
golden age, such as it has never known before. 1
, ' D P-4'
M,v,::-egg? 3 0 Q.:
Top rowhlaockard, Meclloelc, XVisdom, Burgard, Collier, Reid, Waisner, Brokaw, Bray, Wil-
Second row-Cowan, Burr, Campbell, Henderson, Roop, Fielce, Clark, Ferguson, Swift, Dalton
Third row-Weaver, Smarr, Mais, Marshall, Knight, Swope, Hammond, Coclirell, Lyons, Davis
Fourzflz row-Boosinger, Bethel, Payne, Collier, Ames, Wlallace, Ames, VanAkren, Cool
Boitnm row-Campbell, Olson, Brown, Miller, Patterson, Smith, Katherman, Koenig, Aber
Top row-Foster, Tyler, Robertson, Collins, Rainwater, Cummins, Bradshaw, Martin
Second row-Leonard, Martin, Violette, Dishman, Dixon, Boyer, Sanders, Ficke
Third row-Pollock, McMillan, Darrah, Sullens, Hughes, Borum, Violette, Hulse
Fourth row-Slusher, Dallman, Schooling, O'Brien, Mais, Boyce, Young, Hulse
Bottom row-Taylor, Leslie, Dallman, Hill, Morgan, Ridder, Hammond, Billingsley
Top row-Bush, Cone, O'Brien, Ficke, Brokow, Kimzey, Brock
Second row-Hall, McClure, Minor, Marker, Cone, Cooper
Thzrd row-Draper, Pivis, Graf, Duncan, Baile
Fourlh row-Feldman, NVolfe, Slusher, Warner, Semple, Vllooclward
Botlom row-DesCombes, Cummins, Cameron, Marshall, Cone
Class Day, Illarch I7
Colors-Green and White.
Class Day-St. Patrick'S Day
SHIRLEY HULSE ...... President
DOYLE WOODWARD . Vice-President
MARY LESLIE . . Secretary
VERNE WOLFE . . Treasurer
GERTRUDE SULLENS ..... Reporter
ELEANORA HARRIS ...... Sponsor
Total number in Class, Eighty-Seven.
CHARLES LEE KIMZEY
PAUL MINOR I
HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA
HIGH SCHOOL CHORUS
gzfzf Barker Y-mf Team
. l .
F , R
MARY LESLIE, AMY ROOP, RUTH SAMUEL, ELVA FICKE, l.VlARIE JONES
MARGARET BRYAN CCaptai1zD, HENRY MCDONALD CCoachJ
A Boyle' fazfkef Fall Team
,, 4 1 , .
Top row-Mr. Crissman, Managef'.' Ralph Robertson, Coach
4 7 Middle row-Max Graf, Ralph Van!-Xlcrens, Leroy Murphy, Wlilliam 'Whistler, Jerome Graf
Bottom Vow-Aaron Swope, Eugene DesCombes, Harry Briscoe CCaplainj, Hillard Leslie, Earl
Page 134 Page 135
S 612001 uY6fz'vz2'ze.f
OPERETTA-"THE, GYPSY ROVER"
Cast of Characters
Meg, Rob's foster mother ....
Zara, belle of gypsy camp . .
Marto, Meg's husband . . .
Sinfoggypsy lad in love with Zara . .
Rob, the Gypsy Rover ......
Lady Constance, daughter of Sir Geo. Martendale .
Lord Craven, an English fop, Hdoncha know" .
Nina, Sir Geo.'s second daughter . .
Sir George, an English Country Gentleman .
. MARIE JONES
. NELL CHAMBLIN
. WILLIAM COLLIER
. EVELYN TROUP
. RoY KATHERMAN
. MARGARET BRYAN
Capt. Jerome, Captain in English Army . LACY HORTON
Sir Toby Lyon, society butterfly . . GEORGE ABER
McCorkle, song publisher .... FRANK HILL
Chorus: Gypsies, Dames, Squires, etc. I
Six Gypsy Children for Eairyland Song.
BASKETBALL SCHEDULE -
TS Opp. TS
Lamonte, at Lamonte' .... . . . . 45 9 Kemper at Boonville ...... . . . . 8
Lamonte at Warrensburg.. . . . . . . 31 9 IfVindsor at Windsor. . . . . , . . . . 21
Concordia, at Concordia ..... . 22 26 Independence, at IfVarrensburg. 33
Bunceton, at Bunceton .... . 30 19 Lees Summit, at Lees Summit.. 9
Peculiar, at Peculiar ........ . 21 44 Lees Summit, at Warrensburg.. 27
Peculiar, at Warrensburg .... . 29 21 Tipton, at Warrensburg ....... 46
Concordia, at Warrensburg .... . 34 14 Harrisonville, at Warrensb'g. . . 45
Bunceton, at Warrensburg ...... . . 23 24 Warrensburg H. S. at W'b'r'g.. 28
W'arrensburg H. S., at War'b'g .... 29 31 Independence, at Independence 24
K. C. Central, at Warrensburg .... 14 59 Boonville, at VVarrensburg ..... 26
Boonville, at Boonville ........... 15 36 Warrensburg H. S. at VVar'b'g.. 22
So is Rhetor Junior written
Wrapped in its coat of brown.
Herein is recorded the progress
Of "The School" in our dear old town.
We give it now to your keeping,
Take it and make it your own.
May each page be a happy seeking
For pleasures and memories told.
I T ROUP
HF. Rhetor Staiic takes this means of
thanking all those Who have in any Wav
made possible this volume of the Rhetor. We
Wish to express our appreciation to the student
body for its hearty co-operation, to the faculty
members for their sympathetic advice, to the
Music Department in particular for its in-
valuable assistance, and, finally, to the firms
vvhose advertisements appear on the follow-
ing pages for the liberal support which they '
have given us.
R. E. Walbridge
1 1921 - 1922
Sept. 13. We begin-college has
nine new faculty members. 467 col-
lege students enrolled.
Sept. 14. Dr. Walters gives physi-
Sept. 15. Football practice begins.
Sept. 16. Faculty deviates from
its courseg annual reception is given.
Sept. 17. Students make dash for
books. Study begins.
Sept. 19. Martin Boone elected
President of all organizations in school
except Y. W. C. A. A
Sept. 20. Physical exams. con-
Sept. 23. Churches give recep-
tions to college students.
Sept. 29. Miss Hatz begins ex-
tension work in Independence.
Sept. 30. Student Dames organ-
izeg Mrs. Crosswhite, President. Foot-
ball season begins. Bac-Osbornes in-
itiate Bums and Brides.
The Qmerican Trust Qlumpanp
i P, f E g -41-1'
f' - . :fwfr X fx
4M 11:41 -X'-ix
ffl' '- 1
4 F l
I Zllrp This
The banking institution across from the
Courthouse is the place for you to get your
Boston Candy CO. We're Satisfied When You're
The Boston Shop
Th We Carry a Coniplezfe'
Only Place Lim of
in Townfo r H H
Home-Made Candies . . V
Hot Lunch, Ice Crzani and.
Soft Drinks of All Kinds
Boston Candy Co.
E. N. Warni'ck 86 Son
P g 138
HO TO MAKE THE BEST
INVESTMENT IN soon APPEARANCE
The least expensive clothes are not the A 'sl
cheapest in first Cost.
The most economical clothes give the 4
longest and most satisfactory service.
ag, i" X I
KUPPENHEIMER x r
. - r .A
G 0 o D c L 0 T H E S S ly, will
. ' .1 l i I?-Z l' ?. .f
fit perfectly and stay that way because WZ? l TV
they are designed and made by highly '7 All
skilled specialists. All-wool fabrics and ' llfl hm l'
correct style contribute to the high quality g Il M y If
standard that is characteristic of the J X, K jf
HOUSE OF KUPPENHEIMER. They are , W ,f
not high priced. We are always pleased' 1 'MWWQII ,l y 7f
to .show them, and there is no obligation '- 0 B.K.aCff. l 0fg AQ LLf A
The One-Price Clothier P
SHOE REPAIR SHOP
and Shines Parlor
KELLY St SULLIVAN
IO3 North Holden Street
Oct. 1. Missouri Writers Guild
have outing at Pertle Springs.
Oct. 2. Frank McDonald and
Maurice McAllister leave to attend
Oct. 3. Educational work of Mr.
G. R. Crissman is praised in article
by Mr. McKeever, child welfare
worker, in Los Angeles Evening
Oct. 7. Jewell takes first confer-
ence game at Liberty, 19-O.
Oct. 9. College library gets new
Oct. 10. Primary Club hikes.
Oct. 1-15. Central Missouri
Teachers' Association meets hereg
prominent speakers - many attend.
Oct. 17. Dr. Scarborough's tem-
peramental Ford gives the faculty
golf fans a pleasant trip to the links
and back again.
Oct. 18. History Club becomes
International Relations Club.
SURPLUS . . . . . S 75,000.00
If it is used in school,
we have it
The College Store
Warrensburg, Missouri .
Your mail orders will receive
our prompt attention
Oct. 19. Student Council re-
Oct. 21. Dr. Fairchild lectures on
Oct. 24. English Club organizes.
Oct. 28. Bac-Osborne HalloWe'en
Oct. 31. Library lectures begin-
Nov. 1. General Pershing and
Marshall Foch come through War-
Nov. 2. Mr. Victor Belaundi lec-
tures on South American Problems.
Nov. 3. Pan-Hellenic meets and
organizes work for year.
Nov. 4. Peppy pep meeting-
Nov. 6. Better Speech Week be-
Nov. 7. Alice Neilson sings.
Nov. 8. Students'are gently re-
minded to be courteous in Chapel.
Nov. 9. Dr. Scarborough forgets
for a moment that brains his pupils
7---1--l-+-l W. .-...,......,,..,....-,,. , ,Y ,W ,
The UP-TO-DATE CAF ETERIA
is becoming more and more popular every
day. Ours, With its great variety of de-
lightful food each attractively displayed
in its proper section, be it steam table or
iced counter, has been "Headquarters for
Eats" for the past five years. It is now
the largest and best equipped place to
eat in this vicinity, ready to serve an un-
limited number of both students and pub-
lic. Ten per cent reduction on lX4eal
EUROPEAN PLAN E SAMPLE ROOMS
Nix T Q BURG
T Ho TEIUA
T0 STATION TE AND Cm ARPENS M o
Nov. 11. Important! A holiday!
Nov. 18. Irvings initiate. Pro-
ceedings a dark secret!
Nov. 19. A. B. C. Club holds
Competitive Vaudeville. Tri Sigs
Nov. 22. Seniors have Weiner roast
at Dr. Phillips' home.
Nov. 23. Freshmen show their pep
in chapel program.
Nov. 29. Sororities announce their
Nov. 30. Miss Davis announces
that there will be silence in the library
Dec. 1. Percy Hemus with all-star
cast presents "The Impresariof'
Dec. 2. Y. M. has stag social.
Dec. 6. "Shorty" wins place on
Dec. 8. Mr. Staples entertains us.
Dec. 9. Mr. Billings has a date
with Helen Kehr.
CENTRAL MISSOURI STATE
'l"'i'- From 72 counties in the state,
QEIUUIIBD from 13 states in the union
QILIDBHIS and from two foreign countries
The college has increased from no fourth-year
graduates in 1914 to 99 in 1921. The aver-
age salary for these graduates this year is over
551500. T lzezr joy in lzawirzg jinislzea' the four-
year course is even greater
MORAL: Finish the Four Years
Is in the SUNINIER of 1922.
mhz hzgt This term begins June 6 and
H1112 flllflkgfli promises to he a record-
breaker in attendance and interest. Secure a
G. E. H R g' ' E. L. HENDRICKS P a'
G.R.C T.Sh lSp. C.A.PH1LL1P D
ELEVENTH 8: MCGEE STS.
KANSAS CITY, MO.
European Plan, 51.50 to 54.00 per day
Particularly desirable for
ladies-being on Petticoat
Lane - the center of the
Call your committee meet-
ings 'to meet at the Hotel
Kupper in the Committee
and Reception Room.
THE HOTEL THOROUGHLY FIREPROOF
WALTER S. lVlARS, Manager
IV e Grow Through
Basham Sc Roselle
High Class Printers
We Thank the
Student Body For Their
' Seasonahle N ovelties
Dec. 16. Annual football banquet
at Hotel Estes. "Pete" elected next
Dec. 17. Faculty wishes us all a
Merry Christmas. Thank you.
Ian. 4. Miss Runyon appointed
on Research Committee of Consti-
tutional Convention by Gov. Hyde.
jan. 5. Mr. McClure elected dele-
gate to Constitutional Convention.
jan. 6. Basket ball season starts
with victory, 51-14, with K. C. Junior
College at the little end of the score.
Jan. 10. Sigma Tau Gamma in-
stalls chapter at Emporia.
-lan. 14. All-School Party given by
lan. 24. E New greenhouse com-
Ian. 25. Miss Rhetts speaks at
jan. 28. K. c. A. c. VS. c. M.
S. T. C.-49-31.
Jlfiuet' Tour Business
IF A MAN LOVES A GIRL
Tliezt's his busyiriessg
IF A GIRL LOVES A MAN
That's her busiriessg
IF THEY GET MARRIED
That's Their Business- 1
BUT IF YOU HAVE YOUR PICTURE TAKEN
The PIJOTOGRAPI-IER'S, Business
YOU can do better at
Hoosier Kitchen Cabinets
Picture Framing cz Specialty
J. A. Zimmerman
The Leading fesweler
121 NORTH HOLDEN STREET
Clark, Rundle T
The Rexel!! Drug Store
Jonteel Talcum, Face Powder, I
Rouge, etc. I
Ligget and FenWay,s Fine candy
L O r d Baltimore, Symphony
Lawn and Marshal of France
Medicine and Toilet Articles. A
L..,,- ,,,, ,,... ,
Qaiiege Rana ai
is -QQQSSM. B141
3 6 1
' f' S .1 '
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. A 631
HE largest, uniquely equipped modern plant in the west, specializing in the designing and production of
CE: "Kraft Built College Annuals." QI,Our Service Department renders expert assistance and supplies the staffs
W! with a complete system of blank forms, together with a handsome ninety-page Manual Guide dealing
M with the latest methods in advertising campaigns, business and editorial system for College Annual prof
duction. l1Helpful 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
Oks SUCCESSFULLY EDITED AND FINANCED llWrite for estimates and samples to The Hugh
bo - -
Stephens Company, College Printing Department, Jefferson City, Missouri.
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A Good Bank in a lGood Town
II7 North Holden Street
Capital and Profits Over One Hundred
and Fifty-Eight Thousand Dollars
MEMBER or FEDERAL RESERVE BANK
A Conservative Bank for
If you have AIONEY We Want it
If you Want NIONEY we have it
We Solicit Your Account-None
Too Small-None Too Large
THINGS TO EAT
B zz .f in 6 J .f
H. B. BUE TE
523 SOUTH MCGUIRE STREET
DICKL - '
Come to the
s TA R
For High Class
jan. 31. Studio Musicale given by
Feb. 1. Dr. Kurtzworth speaks in
chapel on "Art in Everyday Life."
Feb. 3. P. A. L. S. visit County
Feb. 6. Students receive valen-
tines from their favorite profs. Pro-
fanity dominates conversation.
Feb. 10. Sigma Tau Gamma home-
Feb. 11. Alpha Sigma Alpha en-
tertains Sigma Tau Gamma with a
masked valentine dance.
Feb. 15. The Mule kicks into his
own-teachers are named for him.
Salute the Mule!
Feb. 17. William Jewell beats us,
Feb. 18. We revenge ourselves to
the tune of 35-17.
Feb. 20. I. R. C. reproduces Arma-
The Leading Hotel of Warrensburg and the '
best in this part of the state.
lmproved service and cuisine. We Want g
the College Faculty and Students to be our
friends, and a cordial Welcome awaits thern.
Special attention and rates to all athletic
teams. ' P
JoHN s. WATSON 5
Proprietor S E
5 . -
Commerczal l I
. COFF MAN
CAPITAL and Funeral Directors l
SURPLUS and l
s14o,00o.00 FIOYISYS 1
W'eLrrenshurg's Shopping Center
Printzess Suits and Coats
Sperling Dresses, Phoenix
Hose and Underwear
Where Quality is First Considered
National Biscuit Co.
I. H. High Patent Flour
F. L. GOLAY, Prop.
PENNANT AUTO OILS
G. C. GILLUM FILLING STATION
' Corner of Pine Street and Washington Avenue
The Home of L SYSTEM cLoTHEs
A. NATHAN i
Large Stock of Young
Men's Suits, Shoes and
Furnishings at Popular
WE SAVE YOU MONEY
Feb. 22. No classes! C. I. L. S.
Feb. 24. We beat the Maryville
Feb. 27. Mrs. Houts in Chicagog
Mar. 1. Epoch-making dateg Mar-
tin Boone climbs over transom of
Mar. 3. Inter-Society d e b a t eg
Mary Aber and Lawrence Williams
win for P. A. L. S.
Mar. 6. Publicity Exchange with
Charles Crosswhite as manager is
working at full speed.
Mar. 9. Society officers elected for
Mar. 10-11. High school basket
ball tournamentg Haskell Indians-
we beat 'em.
Mar. 14. Music faculty gives con-
Mar. 15. Count Tolstoi talks at
We make up Sweaters in any and
all colors and combinations with
service stripes, pchevrons, or
Special prices made to teams.
Write for our prices and samples.
, Quality Clothes Shop
Van Raalte Hose
is of like merit
MONTGOMERY at GoLAY
Warrenshurg Style Shop
DRY GOODS WOMEN'S WEAR
1 -- 4 1- -- -li'-fi--ri-is-...:n7:xizrioi
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ininiqtsxiuiqr-.xY. 1. Y .Y
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-1 12,000 Biographical Entries
' Regular and India -Paper Editions
Q Webster's NEW
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400,000 Vocabulary Terms
The Merriam -Webster
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from the same service. The one who knows
Ware for specimen pages, illustrations, etc.
Free, a set of pocket maps if you name this publication
' G. 8: C. MERRIAM COMPANY
. Springfield, Massachusetts
1011 i:rio101010111lniuinini 14 lui
There is a sense of satisfaction in
the possession of any article of recog-
In the case of footwear, quality is
not a satisfaction but a good invest-
ment. It lengthens the service of
the shoe and protects the health
of the wearer through correct fitting.
It also brings the advantages that
come in any walk of life to the one
that is well groomed.
We will deem it a privilege to show
you the smart new models from the
country's foremost makers.
First Class Work
Students' Work Solicited
Shock 86 Warnick
V A P O R
Burn Oil or
G cz 5 o Z i ri if
No Wu 16 3
There is one in operation at
Shock Sc VVarnick
Store of Quality
We have the Most
Complete Line of
.. I N -
FOR THE BEST
S GROCERIES GO TO
Moreland 86 Company
Phone 63 2oo SOUTH HOLDEN ST.
Eat at the
TO STUD E N T S
"Sanitation arid Courtesy"
MCKENZIE sf soNs
Page 1. I
Mar. 17. 'Rhetor Staff holds Who's
Mar. 23. Lincoln University Glee
Club sings here.
Apr. 1. Everybody's day.
Apr. 3. Rhetor Staff gives party
in honor of itself.
Apr. 5. Christie Jeffries forgets to
study her lessons.
Apr. 6. "Cherry Blossoms" is
given for the benefit of the Rhetor.
Apr. 14. Declamation contest.
Apr. 16. Rhetor "Mamma" goes
home to see Rhetor "Grandmamn1a."
Apr. 19. Dean Phillips talks to
students on Educational Tests and
, Apr. 20. Tri Sigma Founders'
Apr. 20-21. High School District
Apr. 25. Alpha Sigma Alpha re-
Apr. 26. Mr. Crissman tells stu-
dent teachers about l'Getting a
Buy your Groceries at the
East Side Grocery to save
money. Special atten-
tion given to student
Yours for Business,
IOHN H. VVERLING
Shoes ana' Hose
ITHE Pi.AcE. 'ro BUY SHOESEI
Southern Highway Garage
W. R. MAYES
Repairs and Accessories
Day and Night Service
Mr. Foster: Farley, what is density?
Farley: I can't define it, but I can give
Mr. Foster: The example is goody sit
Designers and Manufacturers of
Fine Commencement In-
vitations, Class Pins
We maintain our own
shops and every order -
is given prompt atten-
Samples upon request
Jaccard Jewelry Co.
1o17-1o19 WALNUT STREET
KANSAS CITY, MO.
May 1. VVe start on the last
stretch of the quarter.
May 6. Campbell-Irvings give us
a school party.
May 9. Rhetor "Papa" has a date
with his freund. '
May 12. May Day program given
by the Physical Education depart-
May 13. Periclean-Athenians give
a party for the students.
May 19. Training School Seniors
give their annual class play.
May 26. Training School Com-
May 28. Baccalaureate sermon.
May 29. Senior class banquet.
May 30. Senior class dayg pro-
gram, picnic, and bonfire.
May 31. Alumni dayg commence- 1
Home again until Summer School.
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