University of Central Missouri - Rhetor Yearbook (Warrensburg, MO)
- Class of 1925
Page 1 of 214
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 214 of the 1925 volume:
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FIFTIETH ANNIVERSARY NUMBER
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RUINS OF THE. FIRE OF MARCH SIXTH NINETEEN FIFTEENI
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a Mrs. G. E. Hoover
O. D. Edwards
W. C. Lee
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Behold thou stanclqst as two sentinels grand.
To the entrance of knowledge no one can Withstandfs
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"Thus far our fortune keeps an upward course'
And We are graced with wreaths of victoryfs
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No cloud above, no earth below,-
A universe of sky and snow.N
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Your name IS gre t ln mouths of Wxsest censure
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Where youth and pleasure met,
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"The music in my heart I bore..
Long' after it was heard no more."
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, Board of Regents
HON. CHARLES A. LEE, State Superintendent of Public
Schools, Ex Officio
Term Expires January, 1927
DONALD S. .LAMM .... N' . . 1 Sedalia
MAX CHRISTOPHER . . Kansas City
V T erm Expires January, 1929
DAN HOEFER . , .... 5 . . Higginsville
BEN T. SAMS ...... ' Warrensburg
Term Expires Janiiarj, 1931
DR. L. J. SCHOFIELD .... Warrensbizrg
J. T. HULL . . . . . Butler
DR. L. J. SCHOFIELD, President of Board of Regents
MAX CHRISTOPHER, Vice-President of Board of Regents
MARCUS YOUNGS, Treasurer of Board of Regents
ELDO L. HENDRICKS, President of College
BEN T. SAMS, Secretary of Board of Regents
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ELDO L. HENDRICKS
A. B., A. M., LL. D
W. W. PARKER, A. B., A. M
Dean of the Faculty
FRED W- CALVERT MRS. FANITA B. HOUTS
A. B., A. M. A, B., B. S.
Assistant Professor of English and Dean 0fW0mfr1
ANNA IXTARIE TODD PAULINE A. HUMPHREYS
Ph. B., A. M. Pd. B., Ph. B., A. M.
Associate Professor of English Professor of Education
ELMER B. BROXVN GERTRUDE HOSEY
B- 5-, A. M. Ph. B., A. M.
Associate Professor of Education Associate Professor of Education
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LUCY A. BALL
Ph. B., A. M.
Associate Professor of English
CHARLES B. xHUDSON
B. S., A. B., A. M.
Associate Professor of Education
EARL A. COLLINS
B. S., A. M.
Associate Professor of Education
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CLARENCE H. M CCLURE
B. S., A. M.
Professor of History
HARRY A. PHILLIPS
A, B.. A. M,, Ph. D.
Professor of Agriculture and
GEORGE W. STEVENS '
. B., A. M., Ph. D.
Professor of Biology
LAURA L. RUNYON H. HERBERT BASS
Ph. B., Ph. M. M. Lim., A. M.
Associate Professor of History Associate Professor of History
GEORGE R' NEW NOEL B. GRlNSTE.XD
B. S. B, 5,
Associate Professor of Agriculture Professor of I nduslrial Arts
IVIAUDE C. NATTINGER VVARD EDXVARDS
B. S. A. B., A. M.
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I Assmtant Professorkof Bzology A-, L1Zrrarzan
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H. J. GREEN LOUISE MARTIN THEODORE C. REID
B. S., U. of Neb. College or Mcd A. B. I B- Sl-H I.
Professor of Physical Education and Associate Pr0f6S50fV of Pf13'51f0l Coach off il 6 165
' ' Hygiene Education
VVILSON C. IVIORRISI f"'i
A. M., Ph. D.
Professor of Physics and Chemistry
RUIII HOXVARD COURTRIGI-IT
RALPH B. COURTRIGIIT
Assismn! .Professor of Physics ann'
Cincinnati Conservamory of Music Cincinnati Conservatory of Music Springfield Colle,-ze of Music and
Teacher of Piano and Organ Direelor of Zllusfc and Teacher of Allied Arts, U- of Uli110iS
Tea chez' 01 Voice
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ANNIE GARDENER H.ARRIS ELIZABEKX EALLAWAY MAUDE BEAMER
A. B. A. M. A ,l 1 P ' ' F A A. B., B. S., A. M.
Professor of Foreign Languages S515 an Lgfggifzogesof Oymgn Professor of Latin
JAMES H. SCARABOROUGH MARY A. KENNEDH'
A. B., M. Sc., Ph. D. A. B.
Professor of Malhemalics Associate Professor of Mallzemalics
P E MAYME B. HARXVOOD GL.ADYS Goss PEARL VVENRICK
B. S.. A. M. B. S., A. M. John Herron Art Institute
NI Professor of Arts Associale Professor of Ari Associale Professor of Ar!
Q Page 23
,J 5 Ti'5f"n , Y' Y' g s
Ph. B., A. M.
Professor of Home Economies
Director of Kindergarten and In-
structor of Kindergarten Theory
GEORGE E. HOOX'ER
Associate Professor of Home
ARUBA B. CHARLETON
Ph. B., A. M.
Supervisor of Primary Department
and Inxlructor in Primary Methods
Secretary to the President
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GRACE GEORGE 11 11
Assoriate Professor of Hygiene and 1 I 111
School Nurse 1 1 1 1 1
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LILLIAN I. SHOCK 3 1
B. S., A. M. 1 1 1 1 '1
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Training School Librarian ,111
Page 24 11 1 I1 P014
X .sg I I
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e 24 1 4:
President . . . . . LOUISE MERIWETHER
Vice-President . . ' JOSEPH KALLENBACH
Secretary- Treasurer I . . LEOTA ALTON
HE Student Council of C. M. S. T. C. is composed of
one member from each organization on the campus, and
is sponsored by President Hendricks, Mrs. Houts and Dean
Parker. The purpose of the organization is to act as a medium
between the faculty and the students. A worthy work of
the Council is that of sending Howers and notes of condolence
when the occasion arises.
The Council has three standing committees: The Ath-
letic Committee, the Social Committee, and the Welfare
Committee. During the football season the Athletic Com-
mittee caused a score board to be placed on the Athletic Field.
The Social Committee was in charge of the All-school Christ-
mas Party, which was certainly a success. There was a Santa
Claus and a big tree, with presents for everyone. After the
presents were distributed the rest of the evening was spent in
dancing. The Welfare Committee has spent a great deal of
time and effort Working out a point system which is to be
enforced in the college. . '
W. E. MORROXV, A. B., A. M.
Professor of Economics and Corrmferce
Faczflffy Advisor of Rhelor Szfaf
Senior Class Sponsor
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April R4 the Centerview
honor attendants. The Sniulersf liavellivgegi and
Centerview all their lives. Special guests' at 'the
were their sons, Robert Snider, Merritt Island,
and Lucian Snider, Topeka,'Kan., and their familiesQf
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celebrated - R
Snider and the lfcrmeiji-C.olean ' A
married Appile 3, 1926 at me homefiffli
V The Rev. R. Don Ocheltru perfbrrned thej
amIAMiss Oneita Andrussv and 'James Grainger' A
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V H,AMn1a A ,, ,.,,. I Y-N -V rf- ,V-
The Senior Spirit
Light-light from the highlands-
And it shineth down on meg
V Light and strength from the mountain top
Where the fair wind bloweth free.
Light-light from the highlands-
And it maketh a path for me
Broad and bright to the mountaintop '
Where the fair wind bloweth free.
This light, a light that never was on land or sea, one that is seen
not with the eye of flesh but with that of the spirit, has been seen by
the Class of 1925. To each individual it glows with a color in accord
with his own particular vision, but to all alike it is a beacon inviting
to further faring along the path that leads to the highlands Hwhere the
fair wind bloweth free." The paths of those composing the class have
converged for longer or shorter intervals, as the case may be, and for
a time we have walked together in C. M. S. T. C., where the light has
grown brighter and the path to our own "highland" more clear.
VVith the end of our school life here, there comes again a forth-
faring on separate paths, but each of us will go out with the conscious-
ness that his fellow wayfarers, though they travel far and are hidden
by mists of time and space, are guided onward by the light, and each
will derive strength from the knowledge that his classmates expect
him to be true to the light, and to the faith of his comrades in him.
And what is the light that guides us? Not knowledge merely, though
that is worthy as far as it goes, but knowledge for the sake of service.
f'Give your best" is the motto chosen, by the class of '25, and every
representative member of the class lives up to it. We have given of
our best to our Alma Mater, senior loyalty and enthusiasm have never
flagged, seniors have been leaders in all activities: Athletic, social,
scholastic, religious, the senior spirit has been one of loyalty, of co-
operation, and of service.
As we go forth once more we are resolved that the goodly days of
comradeship in C. M. S. T. C. shall never be forgotten and that the
same spirit of brotherhood and helpfulness that has animated us here
shall be exerted in behalf of all others who, like ourselves, see the
light and aspire to knowledge for the sake of service.
I -E. T. C.
Page 28 I '
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VIOLET DORLAND 5' 70J4Warrensburg
Student Council, O. L. S., Glee
Club, Sock and Buskin.
"A ll we know is that she sings-"
DOROTHY TRIPLETT ' Lamonte
' Music ,
O. L.VS., Crescendo Club.
"Sweet and smiling are thy ways."
A Mrss ANNIE G. HARRIS Warrensburg
Patroness of the Senior Class
,ANNA BOISSEAU Warrensburg
"A nd mistress of hersebfthough China
FLORA STAMBAUGH Bolivar
P. L. S.
"She's full of worth and goodness,
too." : , I V
D-gaegfyeel g X
MRS. EDWARD E. KESO Centertown
P. L. S., Y. W. C. A.
"A blue eye is a true eye."
PRUDENCE M. WILLS Cmfpm-qjZQVeosho
Home Economics Y
222, KOfIJ. -I
"All was harmony, and calm, and
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F. W. THOMPSON g . Odessag R
1 History ' A if figs sl
Glee Club. " A . ' A V
"My business was song, song, song.'r' -": '
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IND1A Hour C-""7""' ' Mil llfVwrrerLSbur3gT1ff?' is '
-f.French 'A it 1
222, Panhellenic Rep., O. I.. S: g, ' A
.fThou who hast x . 1
Thefatal gift of beauty:-Za.. M "ig, .ag
GAIL FAULKNER A drrensburgj
C ' Economiofsriffe tif
"I like work,' it fascinates me.""1
ELIZABETH BUSH' -Warrensburg V
. Commerce ' A
Y. W. C. A., Science "Club, C. L. S.,
KOKIJ. ' A '
"To know her was to love her."
sv' '-1' -' '1
MONETA MCLEVY Warrensbur g
Y. VV. C. A.
" You have a merry heart."
A, LOUISE ENLOEVW' KgNew Bloomfield
KO 111, Pan-Hellenic Rep., Y. W. C. A.
Cabinet, O. L. S.
"It is my thoughts that color my soul
which slips between."
ARTHUR W. GROCE Wentzville
I. L. S., Debate.
"I shall persist, I shall pursue my
P w L '5
ALLIE G. MCINTYRE 0 Windsor
ACIJA, C. L. S., Science Club, Y. W.
"It is better to wear out than rust out."
RICKA LEIMKUEHLER Mt. Sterling
Y. W. C. A.
"The deep slumber of a decided
J. WILMOT MCCLIMANS Schell City
ETP, KA 11, A. L. S., 111211. 1
"Man is man, and master of his fate." A
LUCILLE BURROUGHS A Holden
"Smooth runs the water where the r w
brook is deep." E M 5,
FLORA R. CRUTCHFIELD Warrensburg ij'
, , ,.
Y. W. C. A. fm
"Steals timidly away, if
Shrinking as violets do in summer's fy.
EDNA FRANCES'JONESWf,C pro Odessa "'
Vocational Home Economic?
"For she was jes' the quiet kind." E ji
IDA Lois SWANEY Kansas City
P.. L. S., Primary Club, Y. W. C. A. llll
Cabmet, Senior Basketball. 'i
"The only way to have a friend is to dill
be one." r
Page 30 Pug
BERTHA HERFURTH l?0lMSandy Hook
IIKE, KOIIJ, C. LU. S., Science Club,
Y. W. C. A., Student Council.
"And grace that won who saw to wish
lVlARGARET GRANEY Seneca, Kansas
Home Economics .
KO '11, C. L. S.
"Not stepping o'er the bounds of
ETHELBERT STOVER Versailles
P. L. S., Y. VV. C. A.
"The mildest manners with the
RENA HAYDEN H8 84' Warrensburg
Physics an Chemistry
"Muster your witsg stand in your own
HOMER EDWARD FARLEY Green Ridge
I. L. S., National Guard.
"It is a great plague to be too hand-
some a man."
EVA FITTERLING H Q Warrensburg
"A sweet, attractive kind of grace."
LUCY L. TROG Peculiar
Y. W. c. A. Cabinet, W. A. A.,
C. L. S.
l'Be true to every inmost thought,
. And as thy thought thy speech."
CHiQoE MILLIKEN Schell City
KAII Pres., AGPA, Y. W. C. A.,
"She set her heart upon the goal, not
on the prize."
MARIAN JONES 70 A13 Warrensbilrg
EEE Pres., Sock and Buskin, Vice-
Pres. Senior Class.
"As if an angel dropped down from
An witched the world with noble
horsemanshi p. ' '
FLOYD O. BURNETT Centerview
l. L. S., Y. M. C. A. Cabinet,
"I would be loath to cast away my
speech, , -
For I have taken great pains to
MILDRED D. BENTE lit' Otterville
AQDA, O. L. S., Sock and Buskin.
"Bid me discourse, I will enchant
Or, like a fairy, trip upon the green."
CLARICE YVHITTENBURG Holden
Sock and Buskin, Y. W. C. A.,
"Delightful task! to rear the tender
To teach the Young Idea how to
DOROTHY PICKARD Eldorado Springs
Primary and Art
KA H, QEZ, Y. VV. C. A., Primary
Club, Art Editor Rhetor.
"What is art but life upon the larger
JOHN H. T HoMAsoN Warrensburg
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Adv. Mgr.
Rhetor, Mule Quartet, Glee Club,
A. L. S. 1
"Sang in tones of deep emotion,
Songs of love and songs of longing."
PATT1 SISK GAY Cv A Yf Henrietta
222, O. L. S.
"See, there she comes, appareled like
MARIAN MORRIS C0141 ft"I5Vag?egt?h'urg
EEE, KA II, Sock and Buskin, Latin
Club, O. L. S.
"There was a soft and pensive grace,
A cast of thought upon her face."
ANNA BELLE MARSHALL Lzginobnoster
KA II, Y. W. C. A. Pres., P. L. S.,
Sock and Buskin, Student- Council,
Lit. Editor Rhetor.
"Worth, courage, honor, these indeed
Your sustenance and birthright araefi
WILFRED C. LEE- Anna gangnsbrtrg
Pr Senior Class, Sec. Rhetor
Stalfl, Y. M. C. A., B. L. S., Masonic
"The only true greatness in the world
is unseljish love and service to one's
LUCY BURNS J0148 3' l Weston
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, C. L. S.,
"Elegant as simplicity, warm as
ecstasy." K W
FRANCES L. KROHN Bal Iflxihrrensburg
EEE, O. L. S.
"A fair exterior is a silent recom-
LOUISE T. RUDY Warrensburg
C. L. S.
"When night hath set her silver lamp
Then is the time for study."
MARGUERITE LAISURE Parsons, Kans.
English ' . g
KAH, Arm, nK2, C. L.
Y. VV. C. A.
"While she with her bright eyes
seemed to be ,
The star of the goodly company."
JAMES R. SHEPHERD Warrensburg
B. L. S., Business Mgr. Rhetor,
Student Council, "W" Club.
"Scarcely a lad who passes twenty,
But finds him a girl to balm his heart."
GRACE DOVE Eldorado Springs
Y. W. C. A., Primary Club, Student
"Attempt the end and never stand to
No-thing's so hard, but search will ind
1tout." E ,f
DIXIE WOOD Hg 15 A borlfljarrensburg
"A creature not too bright or good
For human nature's daily food."
LILLIAN SLADE Wellington
Y. W. C. A., C. L. S., Sock and
Buskin, Science Club.
"Concentrate all your thoughts on the
work in hand."
LENA Mmm F avfa f Gallatin
DEE, W. A. A., P. L. S., Senior
"Only so much do I know, as I have
GUY L. BOOTHE Leeton
Industrial A rts
"To know how to hide one's ability
is great skill."
ALICE D. LILLIBRIDGE NT ii Clbfrleroille
Sock and Buskin, P. L. S., Y. W.
C. A., Student Council, QE2 Vice-
"Persuasive speech, and more per-
Silence that spoke, and eloquence of
BEss1E RHOADES Carrollton
KOCD, Y. W. C. A.
"Woman, To woman silence is the
re I' 'l
LA VERNE SCHROCK .Sk Garden City
Y. W. C. A., C. L. S., Editor Student
" You have not fulfilled every duty
unless you have fuljlled that of being
pleasant." I '
, I S
EDITH M. GUNTHER VV: l l ' 3 lbirrentzte
C. L. S.
"How her jingers went when they
moved by notes
Through measures fine, as she marched
The yielding plank of ivory jioorf'
IVAN C. HAYDEN-F"'f': hlfarihhfburg
I. L. S., Masonic Club, National
"Speak boldly, and speak truly,
shame the devil."
ERMA MCELROY nt M ul llLWarrensburg
EEZ, O. L. S., Sock and Buskin.
"She is pretty to walk with." 5 .770
5 V I .
MARIAN E. DAWES AMG lfllbirrensburg
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, C. L. S.,
Treas. Rhetor, Debate, Asst. to Miss
"The language of truth is unadorned
and always simple."
ISA ALICE GILLILAND Warrrensburg
Primary Club. ' I .
"Her eyes as stars of twilight fair,
Like twilight to her dusky hair."
MARY BROWN Richmond
IIK2, P. L. S., W. A. A., Senior
"Witty to talk with,
And pleasant, too, to think on."
I 15 Jones
JOHN C. BAUMANN- mls' Illidirlifensburg
ETF, 'IDE II, KA II Vice-Pres., IIKA
Secy., I. L. S., Y. M. C. A. Cabinet,
Student Council, Intercollegiate De-
bate,'Treas. Senior Class.
"Wearing all that weight
Of learning lightly like a flower."
MRS. ALICE MCCONELY 31 iribbnoster
KO 111, P. L. S., Y. W. C.. A., Science
Club, Senior Basketball.
"Be loving and you'll never want for
GEORGIA HOUXL'-1 Centerview
O. L. S., Science Club, Y. W. C. A.,
"Andi rank for her meant duty,
Yet equal in its worth, done worthily."
ELIZABETI-I T. CURRENT Holden
KA II, O. L. S., YQ W. C. A. Cabinet,
"Out of such sacred thirst as hers
The world shall be remade." .
MRS. MAY C. FULLER Warrensburg
, Home Economics
"Cooker is become an art a noble
' YD y
P. T. LAUGHLIN-I-YQIIQY B3!IltWd6SS0
2 Tr, KA 11, 4112 H, "W" Club,
A. L. S. ,
"T he thing that goes farthest toward
making life worth while,
That costs the least, and does the most,
is just a pleasant smile."
FLORENCE L. LOGAN Smithville
KA II, Y. VV. C. A., Sock and Bus-
"Gentle of speech, beneficent of
mind. E vlinmtc
LOUISE MELLENBRUCH' Warrensburg
Crescendo Club, Y. W. C. A. Cabi-
net, C. L. S., Asst. Lit. Editor Rhetor,
Senior Basketball, Orchestra.
"At Learning's fountain it is sweet to
But 'tis a nobler privilege to think."
iw gy 1' 3
CHLOE M. CRATES Warrensburg
KOfI1, C. L. S., W. A. A., Science
Club, Student Council.
"For what I will, I will, and there
LOLA BARRY California
" Home Economics
"We may live without friends, we may
live without booksj
But civilized man cannot live without
FRED W. ULREY' of t De Witt
Industrial A rts
Masonic Club, I. L. S.
"He's of stature somewhat low."
MARY WEESS sisnngfzeze, In.
KOQ, Science Club.
"Honour is purchas'd by the deeds
Lois GAINES Jameson
SZEE, Sock and Buskin.
"The sweetest thing that ever grew
Beside a human door."
ELIZABETH CLAYM 4 r Y ls J e jerson City
P. L. S.
"I would I were free as the wind on
Love is a terrible thing! " '
LEOTA ROBERTINE ALTON Kansas City
Home Economics '
KOKP, Secy.-Treas. Student Council,
P. L. S.. '
"Good humor only teaches charm to
Still.makes new conquests and main-
tains the past. el A9 L4
PAUL A. MORGAN we Pleasant Hill
Mathematics . A -
B. L. s., Football '22,
"Men's conversation is like their
NANCY Cox Pleasant Hill
History A A
AQA, Y. W. C. A., C. LLS.
"Yet, taught by time, my heart has
. learned to grow,
For other's good, and melt at other's
MILDRED E. CANTLoNVIS'QVarrensburg
' Home Economics r
KOQ Pres., Y. W.'C. A., C. L. S.,
Science Club. ' - .r
"Her, voice was ever soft, i
Gentle and low, an excellent thing in
woman." . ' if
MARY CLEMENT GAVIN Trenton
A II KE, Orchestra.
f'This lass so neat, with smile so sweet,
Has won my right good will."
BESSIE ALLEN Huntsdale
AfIJA, Y. VV. C. A., Primary Club.
"Prudence is the knowledge of things
to be sought and those to be shunned."
B. O. WILLHITE Grant City
A Industrial Arts
"Good will is the mightiest practical
force in the universe.
HERPALICE GRAY 1,31 Lo!! Raymore
KA II, Adm Vice-Pres., 'KOCIJ Vice-
Pres., C. L. S., Y. W. C. A., Science
"Pearl of great price." ' r
EDNA G. GROCE Wentzville
KO fr. ,
"Learning by study must be won."
Qrrql-lyk'-.T'. f . .
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A DCCL3 dj'-gal
ADA .WIABEL BRUNKHORST Florence
"Blessed be agriculture! If one does
not have too much of it."
L yYaI7dc.'t. ,
oU1sE MERIWETHER KansasCity
EEE, O. L. S., W.. A. A., Pres.
Student Council. ,
"Her air, her manners, all who saw
EDWARD E. KESO ' Linn
. ,L '-History and Government
2 TF, A. L. S., Inter-collegiate De-
bate, Y. M. C. A., National Guard.
"A man in all the 1vorld's new fashions
That hath a mint of phrases in his
MARION B. KYLE .' Clayton
Y. W. C. A.
"A lovely being, scarcely formed or
' 'A Rose with all its sweetest leaves yet
RUTH WALLACE 537:31 'ff Holden
KA II, O. L. S.
"Whence is thy learning? Hath thy
O'er books consum'd the midnight
ANGELA MAUTINO Lexington
IIK2, KA II, C. L. S., Sock and
Buskin, Sodalitas Latina Pres.
"I 'will be the gladdest thing under the
AENES BAUMANN ' Warrensburg
. ' Biology .
Science Club, C. L. S., Y. VV. C. A.
"Wise 'to resolve, and patient to per-
HENRY A. MCDONALD Warrensburg
"W" Club, B. L. S., Football, '22-'25,
Basketball '22-'25, Track "22-525.
"Play up, play up, and play the
RosE FULLRICH Jamestown
SZEE, BA, Y. VV. C. A., Primary
Club, P. L. S., Asst. Art Editor of
Rhetor. . P A
"A grey eye, is a sly eye." Q
LEONORA MAE HESSEL WLO 5315221
- Science Club, Senior Basketball.
. "Never idle a moment, but thrifty
and thoughtful of others." '
EDNA P. GEHLKEN 'Fortuna
AEA, KO 111, Y. W. C. A., Science
Club, Student Council.
"Beautiful in form and feature,
' Lovely as the day, '
Can there be so fair a creature
Formed of common clay?"
LAVINIA RIAL Breckenridge
AQIJA, KA II, Y. W. C. A. ' .
'i'A merry heart doeth good like
CZ la Y 11 Gfo vf 'lin
ERNIE W. CRATES ' Warrensburg
ETF, 1112 II, A. L. S., Science Club,
"He gains wisdom in a happy way."
WINNIE F. AsBURYl6U"LShIf31rrensburg
' - French -
', QE2, KA 11, 'C. L. S., Sock and
Buskin, Sg:..'Senioi' Class.
"Her wit was more than man."
MARGARET SHIDIQERx Warrensburg
QEE, Student Council, Sodalitas
"L2.tlI13.,'P. L. S., Editor-in-Chief
' "I 'll find a way or make it."
t, 4 we W ui Wuxi
--C.fQ,-- ,W Y 4.
,J ,, ,,
11 unfff A
, .W - 7
. . ag. Y-. - Y ' - 7-""f""'-'tt-'w : - iijii . .. . . ,.Y'7'lff -7 f- j.1L1:i:2 YBli22'LL1J111I ' 'E
for -- 1ig""'::ii1T-'31 QE -f-f -W fgfiagg rig-z:,1:s. ,1 r- W f -.W
., ..,,.,.-,?, ,W li 1
i Q l '
Those Leading uniors j
f'We lead, others follow" J
OW about this leadin' business--you know we do lead, an' if
we don't tell you about it nobody else will. You know the old
sayin?-"he who tooteth not his own horn," etc. Well, any way, you
remember we started out by leadin' a 'possum. Sure did. Led him all
over the country. But we went too fast for him 5 yes, sir, that ole 'possum
never did ketch up. Least ways, if he did, we never seen 'im.
VVasn't long 'fore we felt that old urge to do some more leadin',
so we led the way to Ending places down in assembly, an' then when
everybody got set we dragged in a flitter mouse Cthat's kinda high
soundin', I think. 'Twasn't nothing but a batb, and led him a merry
chase all over the stage. I'll have to admit we do pick out peculiar
things to lead sometimes--no kiddin'. Why we even lead the other
classes in C. M. S. T. C. CThey may not 'fess up to that, but it's so,
anyhowl. And then you know what an awful thing leadin' a mule is.
And say, when you get 'em in bunches of five an' 'leven-well, if you
ask most folks they'd say that's about nigh impossible. But us Juniors,
now we don't say so. No siree. We just lead them old mules right down
the line and make 'em pull.
An' that ain't all. 'Member how at Christmas time the folks up
at school asked us to buy Red Cross stamps? Did the juniors lead?
Well, we didn't drag behind! Everybody knows what a good old life
a farmer leads, but believe me, us juniors can even show farmers a
thing or two when it comes to leadin' a life! An' to cap it all off, we're
goin' to make this old school sit up an' take noticeg 'cause' we're even
goin' to lead the "Fashion" of C. M. S. T. C. An' say, that's a real
job. Now I ask you, ain't it? An' the rest of you? Well, you might
jest as well make up your minds to be led, 'cause we can't help it.
VVe was jest naturally made that way-a leadin'.
Page 40 J
..,.E,,..,V--v,f,,,,,,,, .,-I.. ,
....,. w 1,h' 1
CONSTANCE LINGLE A Sedalia DORIS DESCOMBES Warrensburg
MARY LEE. MoRRow Warrensburg BLANCHE HAMILTON Higginsiille A
Physical Education X i i English , T
A I , I V f :f,gxix E
RALPH MCKEEHAN- 901799 Da Leeton GEORGE YOUNG A Knobnostiirdv, fli-
Physical Education 'Conirnerce P' Z'
as - V- f
"Q I Q ,'f3fi'5.
MARY' SUTTON Kingsville HESTER LIGHTFOOT . FQyAggQi3qE5Qf?i'i
' A A H -tiff? f-,, l'4"x'..,,
Physical Education Cornvnorco I ' . 5
LEE S. WHITE D Tipton MAXINE MQLES V Warrensburg
Q Physical Education 'Economics
GERTRUDE MENZ , St. Louis HOLLIS DAHLOR , , U Odessa
Physical Education Industrial Arts I
age 41 V
GLENN D. KEITH Peculiar
ALICE DEATLEY Latour
LENA PROCTOR Odessa
DOROTHY McCoy Kansas City
WALTER BOCKELMAN Cole Camp
BESSIE PAINTER Kansas City
HELEIQI YOUNG Lathrop
BERNICE PILCHER Maysville
A Hi .
1. w 1.
iill ' '
Page 42 Q 3-1 Page 43
MILDRED HULL Centerview
ALETHA SMISER A Amsterdam
RALPH C. BEDELL Hale
Physics and Chemistry
CLARA GOWIN C7q"rg 5 Warrerlsburg
JOHN W. BELL Stickney
NIARJORIE K. SHACKELFORD Peculiar
ARVEL E. ANGELL Warrerlsburg
Tl! V I'
ESSYE CLOUSER Trimble
HESTHER LEE STODDARD Warrerlsburg
HELEN HALFEN Montrose
HARWOOD SHOCKEY Warrensburg
RUBY WILLIAMSON M okarze
.. ,..,...-,,-,A A
LENOLA BROWN Lamonte
OLA MAE JOHNSON' .Warrerisburg
ARMIN E. SOPH Boonville
U .GEORGIA S1v1Ls i Warrensbnig
E Conzineffce W
LUCILLE HOTT Jejerson City
HARLEY MEDLOCK ., California
CLARA L. MURI Jamestown
JOSEPHINE BROWNING Appleton City
EUNICE HENDRICKSON Uriah
HELEN MYERS Warrcnsburg
CELESTE AMOS ' Olean
J. W. REID, JR. Belton
- Physical Education A
- Ls, i
,. E A
:ff El S EJ 9
MARION DAVIS Warrensbnrg MARYE L. AGEE Versailles
- M nsic Physical Education
MARGARET SQUIRES Honstonia MARVIN MILLSAP I Camden
Ma lhenialics X H islory
MARION R. SMITH Rnshville LILIAN BAGBY New Haven
Chemistry . Kindergarten
LILLIAN ELLIS Windsor MAY REDFIELD Hollywood, Cal.
French H orne Economics
BESSIE O. EATON Warrensbnrg WALTER W. SMITH California
Special Prirnary .Manual Training
BRADY URTON Independence LOUISE WHITMAN Warrensburg
History Physical Education
CLYDE FACTO Boomer
PEARL CRITHFIELD Weanblean
AGNES URTON Independence
IRENE BERRY Sedalia
LESTER M. GARRISON East Lynne
FRANCES BYRAM Warrensbnrg
ALBERTA LEE LOWREY Warrensbnrg
RAYMOND SCHOOLING Warrensbnrg
ELIZABETH LEEDY Warrensbnrg
INA HASTAIN Chilhowee
LENA MAE STRIDER Hardin
H. PALMER RICKETTS Pleasant Hill
LILLIXN D. BONDURANT Warrensburg
HELEN TEATER Btairstowrt
MAY AMES Warrensburg
GERTRUDE KILLION Oak Grove
CHARLES DICK Warrertsburg
CLEO HENDRIX Cowgilt
OLEVA SPEIR Bugle,
VELMA B. BISHOP Peculiar
MARY BOOTHE Leeton
ELLA ROTHE O'Fallon
SARAH RUTH CAMPBELL Marshall
TOM HOLT ' Warrensburg
P11 ge 47
DQ C. 8:3550
LOUISE KINIZEY Warrensbnrg JOSEIPHINE EDMONDS Miami
LOUVENIA SIVILS Warrensbnrg HUBERT BROWN OJGSSII
H Commerce Physics
CHARLES HERFURTH Sandy Hook CECIL TYLER y Warrensburg
MARIE PICKARDBiU'iZdorado Springs MARTHA PHIPPS Blairstown
GEORGE RAMSEY Hale EDNA CRUTCHFIELD - Warrensbnrg
Physical Education English
SELIIA A. VOLK Warrensbnrg RAMON A. XIVELBORN Houslonia
History I Mathematics
DILLARD RICKETTS Pleasant Hill
RHODA A. KAIN Fulton
MRS. THOMAS J. MARTIN Holden
WALTER WILLIS Hale
ANNA CROSS Independence
ALMA FUNKHOUSER Kansas City
PERLINA AMERY Norborne
MARGARET BAKER' St. Louis
EDNA L. VAUGHAN Lamonte I
WENNONAH BAILE Sedalia
LAURA FAIRCHILD Warrensburg
U I !Y,yrl:l'
GILBERT CUTHBERTSON- Liberty
I ndnstrial A rls
MARGUERITE YOUNG Mound City
ROBERT GIBAUT Breckenridge
WILLIE HARRIS Bunceton
JEROME GRAF Warrensbicrg
MARVEL WALKENHORST Concordia
MARGARET VVAGNER wk Odessa-
5- - xx
Q X ,N
n a"!!i' unc: 'iw i nlll N -
J X f ,ff uuxxxxw NH
ull". ul! ll lllii 5
Slogans-Forward Colors--Buff and Blue
Theorem' The sum of Sophomore social, mental and athletic abilities
makes the most valuable class in C. M. S. T. C.
Given: 250 peppy Sophomores
1 peppy leader
To prove: That social, mental and athletic abilities-the most valu-
able class in C. M. S. T. C.
1. Wiener Roast
2. All-school Party
3. Chapel Stunt
4. Chapel Program
Hence the Sophomore Class has Social Ability.
1. Large number A students .
2. 14 students in Honorary Sorority
3. Leaders in Literary Societies
The Sophomore Class has Mental Ability
1. Men on football team and squad
2. Captain-elect of football team
3. Men on basketball team and squad
4. Large number of men out for track
5. Girls' basketball team
The Sophomore Class has Athletic Ability
Tl1e1'ef01'e.' The Sophomore Class is the most valuable class in C. M.
-V. D. S.
Top row-BRADEN, LEACH, EVERETT, MOORE, LOVVMAN, COLSON
Second row-SMITH, GRANGER, HENRX', SNYDER, HORTON, AUSTIN
Third row-YOUNG, ALEXANDER, STORMS, FARRAR, FEEBACK, NIAYES
Fourth 7'0?U1DICKERS N, DANIELS, NVAGONER, STRICKFADEN, VANDIVER, HOXVARD
Fzfth 7'0'ZU-SHANNON, Ei2'E'1515TSCHABAc1c, CREDE, FARRAR, SPRY
Sixth row-EDWARDS, BRADLEY, SUMMER, VVRIGHT, YOUNG, THURSTON
Top row-NOLAND, TOONAY, LICKLIDER, MOHLER, TEEGARDEN, TEEGARDEN
Second row-HARTRICH, PERDUE, SMARR, BROWNFIELD, GOOCH, ETZENHAUSER
Third VOTULLATIMER, SMITH, BRADDOCK, HERT, HANLEY, WILLIAMS
Fourzh row-FAULKNER, STOCKTON, MARVIN, SUMMERS, LUMMIS, HENDERSON
Fifth row-BROWN, BUCHANAN, MOORE, SEARS, DAWES, LANGFORD
Sixth TOZUQTHIELE, REID, HARRIS, PAYNE, SHEPHERD, HONVARD
Top row-KLUTZ, MORRISON, STEXVART? HANK, SMITH, PAYNE ,
Second T0w'KEENEY, SHEPPERD, BERGER, CARTER, DOWNING, BENNETT
Third 70w-MERCERAUX, KOONTZ, HENRY, HUMPHREX'S, STUCKEY, SCI-IROLL
Fourth 70w1MCKINZEX', HENRY, SCOTT, BAILE, ACHAUER, SHUMATE
Fzfth row-JONES, SCOTT, MCCLARNON, DYER, CLARK, PERRY
Sixth 7'0'w--VVHITEMAN, SNODGRASS, THOMAS, RICKETTS, FLOTTMAN, FLOTTMAN
11' 1l 1'
1111 1 Y! Y
'1 S 11
1 1 1'
1 1111 1
1 11' "
'1 Q1 1 11
111' 121' 1 2
111' 111' 1111
1' 91. 11 1
,115 1111 1111
11 My 5211
1I1E 1, ,
1,11 1111 1 1
1 1511 E111 1
, taxi 11 1
1 1 'i11
1 13 i11
1 :1'. Q13-
1 f11 1111
1 1311 1
1 !f11 ,
Ml !1!1 ,
111 " 1 1
11 11 1 'r
11 cw qs"
11 Top 7'07U+SMITH, COLLIER, rjOUGLAS, SEHAVEN
11 Second V010-ELLIOT, CONN, SPIESS, HALLEY, DOUGLAS '
12 . 1-
,' Tlmd YOQUQTEATER, HUGHES, HOUTS, HALL, MARKXVARD 1 T1
,I Fourth row-HARDEV, THOMAS, BUEKER, PORTER, MURPHY 5 Q
1' . I'1
T Fzfth row-THOMPSON, SMITH, HOGAN, IHRIG, MOORE 1111
1 Sixth row-CLAY, COOPER, HOGAN, XXVEIDMAN, NICNAY
Page 56 F P05
--M --A at as I UA
My -..A. ., ,P V.,
The Modest Youth
VV1 1 I
2,35 I '
ING, if you must, of the sun, and the moon, and the stars, but
remember: I am the light. Nor do I hide myself under a bushel, ' ,lil
but stay- 1,1
Some will say that I am an unduly conceited wretch. Pooh! For gs
nine months have I been persecuted. The righteous have ever been 1 ff
persecuted. It is the attribute of greatness. Read on. I was born in I
the "Ad" building of C. M. S. T. C. I was immediately chastised by h
the ignominy of 'fThe Wearing of the Green." Soon I realized that
such a state of affairs was outrageous. The importance of my position
made it impossible for me to allow such base maltreatment. I searched ,
for my pound of cure. My first idea was to revolt, but I cast this ,
aside as unworthy of another thought. I knew that such an attitude ff
on my part would serve only to create swelled heads among my "friends" ij Q
-my "friends" being: A bald-headed, spectacled, learned individual I
by the name of Faculty, Senior, whom words will not describe, Junior, 1, I
an obsequious personage, and Sophomore--ugh! My next and best idea f
was to show my antagonists in their true light-prove to the world
that these beings, as compared to me, were inferior. I flatter myself I ,
that I have succeeded. If anyone should ever say to you: "VVhisper to
me, sweetheart-who was the largest and peppiest on the bleachers at
a football game? Who sponsored the best all-school party of the year?
Who originated the "Hick Party" idea that everyone is copying?
Who presented the best chapel program of the year?" Answer them
by pronouncing my name with an awed voice, filled with respect and
To the Institution which is so good to harbor me I wish to pay
my deep and whole-hearted homage. I was naked, and ye clothed me
with self-importance, I was hungry, and ye fed me from rich and un- ,
limited stores of knowledge, I was tired, and ye furnished me con-
venient armchairs. To you, and to you only, do I bow.
Although Ihave achieved much, I am willing to admit that I am
still a little green and awkward. I feel that when the "sheepskin"
clay rolls round I will be far wiser and better. But, comparing what I ,ffl
have accomplished with what others have accomplished, I say, and I I
say without fear of successful contradiction, that I am a giant among ul
pygmies, a master intelligence among intellectual moles, a-"Say, ffl:
brother, just who are you anyway?" a voice from the gallery shouts.
Who am I? Why--er--I am
THE FRESHMAN cLAss ,ill
-F. A. H.
Page 58 Sh
.....c,...,.. .. .:g4ia11gg " 1' Y A.- . . . .
l l, ,J
A ,gwgd , ,,
-. 5 Q3
Top 7'0w'-KILBURN, LEWIS, SCHMIDT, MCCLUNEY, BRYANT, HOGAN
Second row-ROOP, THOMAS, MQGLOTHTN, CRABTREE, BATTERTON, ROOP
Third row-BEST, SWOPE, ROSS, VVARDEN, BUSSELL, MEDLOCK
Fourth 7010-SPANN, HORTON, FERGUSON, BARNES, FARMER, FOULDS
Fzfth row-BISHOP, YOWELL, RHODES, VVOODRUFF, FIELDS, SCOTT
Sixth raw-SEAMONDS, BROWN, XNHITNEY, MAYES, KIMSEY, GOODSON
Top row-KEEL, VVOODYARD, RABER, KREESEQ ROWE, ICRUMSICK
Second row-PAINTER, RENFROW, PIEBEL, ORTIZ, LEFEVRE, HALL
Third row-BRITTON, SCHILLER, GORMAN, REYNOLDS, AMOS, ALLWORTH
Fourth row-HARTSOCK, CARTER, POPPENHOUSE, HOFFMAN, LINBLAD, STAPP
Fzfth row-TANNER, BULL, LENNOX, LEONARD, JOHNSON, SMITH
Sixth row-WAGGONER, POWELL, SIMMERMANN, KERNS, PELOT, YOUNG
Top row-LANGFORD, PATTERSON, LAMPMAN, LAMPMAN, NEWHAM, NUNN
Second row-ROHRBACK, BOULTON, LEONARD, PATTERSON, HAI,I,, BETHEL
Third row-MAGILL, FUNK, JENKINS, TAYLOR, XIVALK, GRAHAM
Fourth row-COLLINS, LEWIS, WELCH, STONE, GEORGE, CLARK
Fzfth row-ROTHWELL, SNYDER, SMALL, BOSTON, ROBINSON, POLLOCK
Sixth row-BENTON, GOOD, BRISKEY, SHAXV, MCELWEE, NICCLURE
Tap row-ADAMS, LUVIN, VVERNER
Second row-BAIN, SISK, ENGELL, STEVENS, LEFEVRE
Third raw-VAN HOY, PAINTER, SIMMERMAN, SLADE, WOODYARD, LARKEY
Famzh row-KROHN, THOMSON, CULL, IVIORRISON, WATSON, MEDLOCK
FT I - . .
ffm row SHUILER, LEESLEY, GREEN, PROVVELL, DURALL, IQIRKPATRICK
Sixth row-BALLARD, CRAWFORD, CALBERT, SCHOFIELD, IRA, LEUDERS
"""""' """' """"' fm
fT55?t?5f7 E. 4+-:Qi-1EH fftf-i r 'I'-W-we ' L4
p Alumni Association
EDWIN HEFFRON' GILBERT, M, D.
Pharmacist seven yearsg physician
for twenty-five yearsg pension ex-
aminer, taught ten years.
MRS. W. L. HEDGES CVIRGINIA
Taugnt two yearsg home maker for
forty-eight years, Member of state
W. M. 3., W. C. T. U., and of Woman's
Suffrage Association Cstate and na-
Message to present and future grad-
uates: "l would that all education be
in line with the highest development of
character, as ,we interpret character
from the model given us in Christ's
MARY A. WORLEY, 113 Carey Street
Baltimore, Maryland I
Artistg taught five years.
Message: "Day by day we should
strive to rise higher and higher in
thought and action, with love and truth
for guiding stars."
F. H. MILLER, B. L.,
Lawyer and banker forty-four years,
county superintendent of schools two
terms, superintendent of Bible School
forty-eight years: taught five years.
Message: "Do your day's work.
JANE 1'-XIKMAN WELCH,
236 Praesidio Ave.,
San Francisco, California
Musician and writer, taught one
Message: "Seek to find your own
place in the new conditions of life."
'fling not to the old so that your ears
may not be deaf to the new."
I., f-.v - Avzfx-Wff-Q-:w:nv-:sf-W -V 'gf' frfifi i gi . ' J :'.:i:...'- i gi, .sr Q:-ag. "7 7'-,::.'::,. 35:4
I. ITr!T1iriif'n'ti, 274322311 .Z 'Zi 122232. 3 Q
Honor the Class of 3Seventy:-five
HE Alumni Association, along with the Class of '25 would do honor to those
pioneers who first went out from C. M. S. T. C. as graduates. Fifty years
ago, they went forth, and nfty years of worthy living and willing service to their
fellows lie behind those who are yet living. Dr. Gilbert's ten years of teaching
and twenty-five years as a physician tell of patient and faithful service. Mr.
Miller's forty-eight years as Sabbath School superintendent speak for themf
selves of his love for humanity. Mrs. Hedges has been a Sabbath teacher for
years and a loyal supporter of missionary activities. She was active in the long
struggle of the Woman's Christian Temperance Union and an ardent advocate
of the cause of woman suffrage, bearing her full share in the burden and heat of
the day. Mary A. Worley is a successful artist, and jane Aikman Welch a
musician and writer. Two, Frederick Beyersdorf and Mrs. Ed Kirk CMary A.
Brownj, have answered the Hnal summons, and the following lines by Mrs. Hedges
published in The Christian Evangelist in 1902 may well be reprinted in memory
One will be taken and the other left.
Which one will be bereft?
One will not answer when to him another calls.
Which will it be that falls?
One will press a kiss on pale lips cold in death.
Which one will have lost breath?
One will listen to cold clods falling on a grave.
Which one cry out to save?
One watching stand and wait at heaven's gate.
Will you or I be late?
VIRGINIA GILKESON HEDGES '75.
l The members of the class of 1875 have lived lives useful and valuable to
their fellows and those who have since graduated from C. M. SJ T. C. now
thousands in number, have followed and may well continue to follow the example
of these pioneers.
E. T. C.
lor to those
vice to their
: for themf
in the long
and heat of
in Welch a
c CMary A.
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HENRY A' MCDONALD-Jllost popular man
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U. S. boys
Learning to do by doing
The Economic Smile By the Rule
K. F. N. J. Die! PWZOV
Where we get lessons-rz1zfZ dales
dales Girlg' Chorus "Doc" "S'i1zgi11g Mules" Harry Orrlzrslra
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Where our laundry comes in. The Ole Swimmin' H ole
VI ll Eclw Keso
John C Bauman Charles Herfurth Marvin 1 1 sap
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Genevieve Mohler Lucille Seaxmand Laura Fairchild Marion E. Dawes
Roderick Lee Houts Herbert McClure Orlyn Kowertz Anhur Grgce
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Y.. W. C. A..
E UNITE in the determination to live unreservedly Jesus'
I law of love in every human relationship and so to know
Misses Anna Belle Marshall and Marian Dawes brought back
this aim for the local Y. W. C. A. from the Y. W. C. A. Conference
at Estes Park last summer. The Association, in trying to live up to this
aim, has done various things during the past year. It started the year
right by meeting the trains to direct the girls of C. M. S. T. C. to their
The organization also has tried to live up to the purposes symbol-
ized by the triangle: A better spiritual, mental and social develop-
ment for every girl in college. For spiritual development the Y. W.
has afforded splendid opportunities in the weekly devotional meetings
on Thursday, the weekly Bible study class, and the observance of
Prayer Week, November 10-14, These same meetings have given
opportunity for intellectual development. In order for the girls to
become better acquainted the Association gave a reception to all the
girls in the college early in the fall quarter. One feature especially
enjoyed was the wedding. A social event that the members of the
cabinet were privileged to enjoy was a six o'clock dinner given during
the winter quarter by Miss Runyon, Mrs. Crissman and Mrs. Bass at
the home of Mrs. Crissman.
The Y. W. girls have been a live bunch who have used their Christian
ideas in service. The last day of the month of January was devoted to
a "Service Day" during which the members worked by the hour at
various occupations and turned the money into the Y. W. treasury.
The "Kuntry Store" was another successful enterprise of the Y. W.
C. A. this year. The Association also helped to support a Y. W. secre-
tary in China. In other words, the Y. W. this year showed itself a
strong believer in the Scripture: .
"Be ye doers of the word and not bearers only."
' -L. M.
Page 8 3
T op 707121-ENLOE, MELLENBRUCH, CLAY, DAWES, BURNS
Second row-MARSHALL, HOFFMAN
T hmi row-WHITNEY, HORTON, ALLEN, CURRENT, PETTERSON
Fourth 70w-MAGILL, NIARSHALL, DOVE, FAIRCHILD, DOW
Fzflh row-HERFURTH, HALFEN, SMITH, TROG, SVVANEY
Sixth row-PICKARD, NICCONLEY, LAISURE, MOORE, ALTON, BONDURANT
J Ill "W" 'ff.I..,.., ,W MCT' 0" 'ilffw' f",f,A-Y--.gy
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Y. M. C. A.
HE College Y. M. C. A. was reorganized during the fall term.
A definite program was planned for the year. Some of the speakers
were: Harry Harlan of Kansas City, J. J. Parker, State Y. M. Secretary,
Dr. Hendricks, Coach Green, and Coach Reid.
A "Stag" Social was planned and given in the Gymnasium. More
than one hundred men attended the social and at the end of the pro-
gram forty-three signed cards for membership. The chief events of
the program were wrestling and boxing. After apples and "all-night
suckers" had been served an apple-core battle followed. The result
was that Coach Reid suffered a disjointed neck. There were other
injuries too numerous to mention. The faculty was well represented
at the social. Six faculty members were present and most of them
responded with short speeches. Lee Cooper, president of the Y. M.
C. A., presented the aims of the Y. M. One of the highest aims is the
fourfold development of man as set forth in Luke 2:52, "And jesus
advanced in wisdom and in stature, and in favor with God and man."
Speeches by some of the cabinet members followed. "The Mental
Value of the Y. M." was discussed by John Baumann, "How the
Y. M. Will Help us Physically" by James Kirkpatrick, "The Social
Value of the Y. M." by Jewell McClarnon, and "Everything Should
be Centered Around Religion" by Sherman Moore.
Coaches Reid and Green have shown great interest in the Y. M.
C. A. and have stressed the application of the Jesus way of living on
the campus and on the athletic field. Dr. Hendricks has helped the
organization to grow and his influence has been uplifting and inspiring
to the boys. Prof. Courtright has said that the Y. M. is one of the
most important organizations on the campus for men. Mr. Edwards,
sponsor for the Y. M., has been loyal and has given of his very best to
guide the organization in the wayi it should go. Dr. Reid, director of
religious education at the Lowe Memorial Hall, in connection with the
college, has shown great interest in the Y. M. He gave a social for the
boys at the hall january 14. He always attends the meetings.
The outlook for the Y. M. is very good. A number of national
Y. M. C. A. speakers are expected in the near future. The election of
officers will take place in the early spring and delegates will be sent to
the Y. M. C. A. Convention at Columbia, Missouri. Plans are also
being made to send delegates to Hollister. It is our aim that this
organization will always be one that will grow in C. M. S. T. C.
-J. H. T.
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Page 84 F Page 85
Top row-SCHOOLEY, KIRKPATRICK, COOPER, THOMASON, BURNETT
Second row-HEREURTH, SOPH, XWHITE, MCCLARNON
Third 7'07U-YVELSH, GARRISON, LEE, R1cKETTs,1MOORE
Fourth 1'0'w1LEESLEY,ASTRICKFADEN, SNODGRASS, RAMSEY, DOUGLAS
Fifth row-ADAMS, BAUMANN, ROOP, FACTO, DICK, CUTHBERTSON
.A -.-. , ........-i........-...,.x.-.2-,.. -4, wg. .-A... -.Q..n -....-.-a. ... V .J-.. ' ' 'ME "' '-W' 1- - 'Awe-
i.f.l fort'-'t. .. .Mr:T,-':.?:.-. :xi Q,fLIQ'f'ffITITilfl1'2-TTEQITLE vjifFfi1'sf11fill?-1f1f-lfi 151-iff! 1-1' '11 'r
To Whom It May Concern
AY each editor of the Rhetor in years to come have as congenial, peaceful,
loyal, and hard working staff as I have had. g I
MARGARET SHIDLER, Editor--in-Chief.
Ladies and Gentlemen Cespecially those who broke the photographer?
cameraj: The business manager thanks you for your Co-operation 111 Daymg
for the Rhetor and hopes you feel you have received full value.
JAMES R. SHEPHERD, Business Manager.
315 To him who had little much hath been given. 35
MARIAN E. DAWES, Treasurer.
To future aspirants for a position on the Rhetor Staff: Without voice-
yet deciding many serious and weighty controversies, industriously keeping re4
cords-yet enjoying freedom from other worries, is the lot of the secretary. A
box seat close to the ringside. I
VVILFRED C. LEE, Secretary of the Staj.
VVell written, indifferently written, and poorly written pages,- full, brilliant,
dull, or rash ideas, were read, weighed, condensed or altered, and accepted or
rejected by the literary editor. This Rhetor is the result of a process of delicate
I I ANNA BELLE IVIARSHALL, Literary Editor.
Traveling-this has been the lot of the assistant literary editor. Why?
To find out where certain of you are from and what your majors are. Never
bother about hlling out a card at the photographer's because the literary editor
must be acquainted with "Who's Who" and if she isn't let her heels work for
LoU1sE MELLENBRUCH, Assistant Literary Editor
Fellow survivors of the photographers onslaught: As I arranged our
thoughtful resemblances for immortal reference I marveled at the marcels vary-
ing from the corrugated type to the invisible order. The cross word puzzle was
not missing from our attire. Suffering comrades, did the "rubber" of our necks
suddenly lose its flexibility? May its pliability be restored.
S DoRo'rHY PICKARD, Art Editor.
As the lieutenant is to the captain, so is the assistant to the chief.
ROSE FULLRICH, Assistant Art Editor.
UPS AND DowNs I 5
1. "We always advertise in the Rhetorf' 'WVe never spend money adver-
2. "I wish to change my ad. from a quarter to a half page. Do you want
your money now?" "I'll take the Smallest space you have. When do I have
3. i'We want to show our good will toward the college students." "The
college is working against the town by not buying my merchandise."
JOHN THOMASON, Advertising fllanager.
,.Z,:' .,". aL:I.I:Li " 'i
Fall . . E. R. FOSTER . MARY WEEss
Winter . E. R. FOSTER HESTER LEE STODDARD
Spring . . E. R. FOSTER '
The Science Club was organized in 1909 to stimulate a more general interest
in scientific work and to bring students more closely in touch with modern
scientific research. -
All students who are interested in modern scientific research as well as those
now enrolled in the Science Department are eligible to membership. The Club
at present has forty members.
THE YEAR'S PROGRAMS
Natizral Resources of Porto Rico . . . M ISS HATZ
Modern Alcherny . . . . DR. MORRIS
Milk, Health, and Money . . MR. NEW
A New World .... . DR. STEVENS
Minerals in Nutrition . . . . Miss GROENEWOLD
Scenery of the Canadian Rockies . . DR. H. A. PHILLIPS
Social Life Among the Insects . . MRS. NATTINGER
W Y ,WZ Y 'Q T.i',...'1'U1.:::sp . '
mm ill, 'CSE--t... .wa
Pre Medlc Club
Motto N t what we learn, but what to learn
Preszdent REYNOLDS ACHAUER
Secretary Treaszzref JOSEPH COWAN
Early 1n the fall term a number of boys were d1scuss1ng the1r asp1rat1ons
It happened that the1r amb1t1ons were centered on the study of medrclne The
1dea was conce1ved of organlzmg a Pre Med1c Club About twenty boys ex
pressed themselves as mterested IH such a club For a Teachers Colleffe th1s
number IS unusual
The head of the Phys1cal Educat1on Department H J Green, was en
thus1ast1c over the poss1b1l1t1es of such a club and was glad to accept the sponsor
sh1p After the adm1n1strat1on had sanct1oned the club a meetlng was held
to elect OHTCGIS and to adopt a const1tut1on
The club 1S open to all students who ant1c1pate takmg up med1c1ne as a
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Director . . R. B. COURTRIGHT
Soloist , . . . FAYE CROXVELL
Soloist . . . . . SHERMAN MOORE
Aooornportist . RUTH HOWARD COURTRIGHT
Reader . . , . . . VTOLET DORLAND
Soloist . . . . JOHN THOMASON
Business Manager ..... DEAN D-OUGLASS
"One of the best Glee Clubs broadcasted last year," was the Kansas City
Star's criticism of the College Glee Club.
Among the numbers presented by the Club were: "The Halleluiah Chorus"
from "The Messiah," "By Weeping VVaters," an Indian melody, and "A Medley
of Old Songs." Miss Crowell's voice and Mr. Courtright's violin delighted their
hearers. The Mule Quartet, composed of John Thomason, William Patterson,
Dale Douglass and Sherman Moore, always put a "kick'y into the programs.
The readings by Violet Dorland were also Well received.
Some of the out-of-town engagements were: W. D. A. F., Kansas City,
North Kansas City, K. C. A. C., Kansas City, Butler, Windsor, Adrian, Pleasant
Hill, Centerview, Leeton, Peculiar, Green Ridge, Chilhowee, Knobnoster, and
Sedalia. Each week a program is broadcasted from K. F. N. J., the College radio
JESSAMINE YOUNG UCOLA COLLIER WILLIAM PATTERSON
MABEL DONVNING DALE DOUGLASS SHERMAN MOORE
CLARICE JACKSON FRANK THOMPSON MARGARET HARDY
MARGUERITE YOUNG WEBER LUEDERS ALEXA CRAIN COUEY
LOUETTA HERBERT JOHN THOMASON VIOLET DORLAND
CAMILLA DILLONV DEAN DOUGLAss LANVRENCE BETHEL
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itll Crescendo Club
Sponsor . . . PROF. R. B. COURTRIGHT
Honorary Member ...... MISS DELLAR
Potronesses . MRS. R. B. COURTRIGHT and MISS CRONVELL
WENONAH BAILE DALE DOUGLASS ALICE jo PERRY
WALTER BOCKELMAN DEAN DOUGLASS HARWOOD SHOCKEY
s City ELSIE BRAY MABEL DOWVNING NAOMI SMALL
H KATHLEEN CLARK JOSEPHINE EDMONDS JOHN THOMASON
mms UcoLA COLLIER VELMA EVERETT MARTHA TOMPKINS
Iedley CAMILLA DILLONV ELIZABETH LUNN Do T
1 their ROTHY RIPLETT
Zerson, VIOLET DORLAND LOUISE MELLENBRUCH MARGUERITE YOUNGS
, The Crescendo Club, 'although only in its second year of existence, is doing
CIW, much toward the accomplishment of its aims, which are to create a musical
?S3I?5 atmosphere and to cultivate appreciation for better music. Believing that
:radio 1 knowledge and appreciation are necessary to an organization before it can hope
to inspire others, we have studied the lives of composers, the stories of operas,
and have had vocal and instrumental solos at different times during our meetings.
'N An unusual opportunity was offered to students and townspeople when,
under the auspices of the Crescendo Club, Mozart's "The Marriage of Figaro"
gy was presented in the college auditorium. This opera, directed by XVm. VVade
Hinshaw, was a rare treat to all who attended. I
I iq, 1 -W. B.
Page 90 ,, Page or
at ,,,v, ,, , A , ,MH . ,,,,,.,.,,L. .W . ., ........-..,..,..- ...f.v-f,. W.. , ,, A ,
' Esse Quam Vrdrri -To be rather than to seem
President . .... ANGELA MAUTINO
Vice-President . . . GRACE KEENEY
Secretary , SARAH LOUISE HERT
Treasurer . . KATTIERINE BROKAW
Sponsor . . Miss MAUDE BEAMER
Sodalitas Latina, the Latin Club of M. S. T. C., was organized Gctober
16, 1923, and meets twice each month. All college students who are enrolled in
the Latin Department or who have had two years of Latin, and Training School
students enrolled in the Latin Department of the Training School are eligible to
The purpose of the Club is to bring together those interested in Latin and
by presenting worthwhile and interesting programs, to create greater enthusiasm
and furnish a richer background for that branch of learning. The programs of
the past year have been concerned chiefly with Roman life and literature. One
of the most interesting was that of August 6, 1924, when the Club presented in
the Little Theater "A Roman Wedding" by Susan Paxon. "Erat finis operis
-S. L. H.
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Page 92 rl l
Preszdent MARGARET HARTSOCK
Vzre Preszdent FMMA STLCKEX
Secretary Treasureff Lois SWANIEX
Sponsor Miss CHARLTON
The Pr1marV Club of C M S T C IS a branch of the Natlonal Counc1l ol
Pr1marV Educat1on Through th1s afflhatron wlth the Natlonal Counc1l the
spec1al1z1ng students of the college are kept IH close touch wlth the rapld str1des
that are belng made 1n thls speclal Held of educatlon throughout the country
The Prlmary Club was orgamzed IH 1916 w1th a relatlvely small enrollment
We are proud to say that It has gradually grown untrl rts membershxp now num
bers fifty The meetlngs are held tw1ce each month the t1me bemg devoted to
recreatlon and professlonal work Our professronal work conslsts of games plays
reports and construct1on work of var1ous kmds We are also fortunate IH havmg
d1fferent members of the faculty QIVC us some excellent and helpful talks
Among the recreatlonal actxvltes we enjoy are w1ener roasts k1d part1es and
h1kes The outstandlng socnl ex ent of the year 15 the annual luncheon held
dur1ng the spr1ng quarter
Sock and Buslkin
The Dramatic Club of C. M. S. T. C.
President . .... LELAND MARKWARD
Vice-President ..., . ERMA MCELROY
Secretary- Treasurer . . . . GRACE KEENEY
Student Council Representative . LELAND MARKWARD
Sponsor ....... PROF. F. W. CALVERT
Winnie Asbury, Miriam Baile, Mildred Bente, L. L. Bethel Mary G. Broad
water, W. T. Bull, Lois Burnett, Dorothy Clark, Kathleen Clark, Pauline Clay,
Dorothy Dawes, Dale Douglass, Dean Douglass, Florence Eads, Dorothy Etzen-
houser, Laura Fairchild, Elizabeth Ferguson, Lois G. Gaines, Gladys Gooch
Bernice Goodson, Helen Halfen, Willie V. Harris, Ida Pearl Hartrick, C. A.
Herfurth, Hazel Hieronymous, F. A. Holder, R. L. Houts, Gale Howard, Evelyn
Jenkins, Marian jones, Jeanette Keel, Dot Lillibridge, Ruth Lindblad, Cyrene
Lipscomb, Florence Logan, Victor Lookanoff, Elizabeth Lunn, Anna Belle
Marshall, Angela Mautino, Genevieve Mohler, Herbert McClure, Kava-
naugh Noland, Margaret L. Pittman, Amy Roop, Erna Rowe, Lucile Seamands,
Dora Sears, Dorothy I. Shaw, Lillian Slade, Louise Smith, Mary Louise Smith,
Eva Jane Stewart, Louise Tournour, Marvel VValkenhorst, Ray Warden, Virginia
Whiteman, Clarice Whittenburg, Exalee XVoodyard, Ruth VVoolsey, Elizabeth
Young, Helen F. Young.
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' Masonic Club '
Sponsor . F . W. CALVERT
President . . .... CHAS. A. HERFURTH
Vice-President . . LESTER GARRISON
Secretary-Treaszwer . . CLYDE T. FACTO
The Masonic Club was organized February 19, 1924, by the Master Masons
in Central Missouri State Teachers' College. The purpose of the Club is to
foster closer fellowship among members of the order of Ancient Free and Accepted
Masons in C. M. S. T. C.
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The Safety 'Valve
ERE'S to the students in C. M. S. T. C. who expected
their RHETORS by January 1, and, seeing the Editor-in-
Chief studying a 1920 book in December, said: "Oh, is that
the new RHETORPH Here's to the few Seniors and juniors
who were such poor sports that they' could not qgford to pay
RHETOR dues. Here's to the poor boobs who think that the
members of the staff are getting a large salary for their work.
May we extend this information: The members of the Staff
carried their regular school work and took part in outside
activities in addition. Because of the thoughtlessness of
some students CPD, the Staff had to endure, not only the work
and worry in connection with the RHETOR, but the unkind
and thoughtless criticisms of members of the student body.
The organizations of the school were very indignant if they
thought they were not getting "their rights" in the RHETOR-
yet when a date was set for copy to be in, the Staff had to go
several times begging them to get it in. We would that
words and action were correlated sometimes!
' The storm is over now. The sun peeps out warm and re-
freshing. The Staff extends its sincerest and heartiest thanks
to those students QD -who paid their dues, even though they
sacrificed to do so. I
May this book always be a source of joy and pleasure to
' -TH E STAFF.
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Kappa Delta Pi
. , if
C ounselor ...... PAULINE A. HUMPHREYS
Rho Chapter, one of the twenty-seven chapters of Kappa Delta Pi, the
national honor fraternity of teachers' colleges and schools of education in the
universities, though only in its third year, having been installed October 28, 1922,
is one of the constructive forces of C. M. S. T. C. The original membership of
thirteen has increased to 126.
The high standards of scholarship and personal Worth, the consecration to
the cause of education and the ideal of service as fundamental to the teaching
profession, all of Which are encouraged by Kappa Delta Pi, aid materially in
creating a higher conception of what should constitute a worthy professional
standard. The professional meetings and. the publication of the Scroll foster in
Rho Chapter that community of interests, aspirations and good fellowship which
Kappa Delta Pi seeks to inspire. The scholarship offered annually to a member
of the sophomore class on the basis of scholastic work and professional promise
encourages worthy ambition and recognizes achievement. '
Kappa Delta Pi members are prompt to support every worthy activity upon
the campus and to back any movement that will add to the prestige of C. M.
S. T. C., and when on the Held stand ready not only to give themselves Whole-
heartedly to the discharge of strictly professional duties, but to accept as well
those larger opportunities for social service that come to every teacher.
-E. T. C.
T- -- 'TV' ',
1I.U"IlICZ?C5Z3I.S. ,::::..:-1:11:T.::f::':r:.:::f'::::..t .Y , P :iw flfffM"""""' S ':""m"'
sw e we D- TL K an W--.
Top row-HERFURTH, LOGAN, LAISURE, GRAY, URTON
Second row-MORRIS, M ILLIKAN, BAUMANN, CURRENT
Third row-MARSHALL, ROTHE, LAUGHLIN, RIAL, WALLACE
Fourth row-MAUTINO, AUSBURY, NICCLIMANS, PILCHER, PICKARD
' ' ' 'V' YAC. . :MQ . ... ,fu '.' 'Nl' 1-aff., Y . N453
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Alpha Phi Delta
fi , ,ff Q
MAUDE C. NATTINGER MRs. FANITA Hours LUCY A. BALL
LILLIAN I. SHOCK PAULINE A. HUMPHREYs ANNIE G. HARRIS
Sponsor GLADYS Goss
President . . . . . AGNES HANK
Vice-President . HERPALICE GRAY
Secretary-Treasurer . . BESSIE ALLEN
Alpha Phi Delta is the junior honor sorority of the college. It purposes to
increase interest in scholarship, to develop personality, and to further the cause
of education. Its symbol, the flaming torch, is significant of the fact that "he
who has light must bear witness to the light." Without this sustaining and
democratic conception of leadership, it is our belief that teachers must inevitably
The present organization originated in a similar one, the Phi Delta Delta
Sorority, the purpose of which was to stimulate in young women an interest
in scholastic attainment. Warrensburg installed its chapter in March, 1919.
After Kappa Delta Pi fraternity was installed, it was the wish of the sorority
to transfer its membership to a newfsociety. This was, and is, Beta Chapter
of Alpha Phi Delta. Alpha Chapter is located at Cape Girardeau. At present
there are thirty-one active members in the sorority. New members are initiated
each quarter. Alpha Phi Delta is represented indirectly in the many extra-
curricular activities of C. M. S. T. C., in accordance with its aim of complete
individual development. Its Student Council representative for this year is
Miss Agnes Hank. Q
It is hoped that Alpha Phi Delta will increase in membership and that its
members may ever exhibit those qualities which are indicative of wholesome
4-' -A V
Top 70'ZU-BAILE, FAIRCHILD, SHEPHERD, NICINTYRE
Second 7'0'ZU-GRAY, ALLEN
Third 7'0'ZU'-BAILE, PICKARD, RIAL, SHROLL
Fourth 7'f7'w-MNIOHLER, HANK, HALFEN, ICAIX, PETERSON
Fiflh 7'0w-IQEENEY, NIILLIKEN, COX, PERRY, CLARK
A ff -We it
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Phi Sigma Pi
An honorary professional fraternity founded in 1916
President ...... CHARLES HERFURTH
Vice-President . P. T. LAUGHLIN
Secretary . . . BRADY URTON
Treasurer . 'JOSEPH KALLENBACH
' FACULTY MEMBERS
DR. E. L. HENDR1CKs PROF. W. E. MORROW
PROF. J. A. LEACH PROF. C. H. MCCLURE
PROF. E. A. COLLINS PROF. W. W. PARKER
Phi Sigma Pi is an undergraduate honorary fraternity founded in
our college in 1916. Altho its membership has seldom been even com-
paratively large, still on its roll are the names of the real leaders in edu-
cation who have gone out from our college in recent years. Maintaining
a high standard of scholastic and professional ability, Phi Sigma Pilhas
been built on those necessary qualities for a good teacher: Knowledge,
training, and fellowship. -
With only five members in school and with no candidates for mem-
bership, the fraternity did little -during the fall term. On February 4
there appeared on the campus five Phi Sigma Pi neophytes imperson-
ating the ancient Diogenes. Wearing at blanket, carrying a lantern and
a large book, and answering all questions in Greek letters, they caused
quite a sensation. From then on Phi Sigma Pi took its place in college
activities in both a professional and social way.
'I.CGID"" LgT...'t"'.Ny '-"TLt:'.TT:'1 'T ...'. 'ig::".L'f:fT:3i:1I::'a:PEr4r3g --13-nie -----Y ,
M.,-. ..., LL.
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Top row-J. XVILMOT IWCCLIMANS, CHARLES HERFURTH, NIARVIN BIILLSAP
Second row-P, T. LAUGHLIN, BRADY URTON
Third 70711-JOHN BAUMANN, JOSEPH ICALLENBACH, PIOBART CARTER, RALPH BEDELL
1 5:3511 'CT 1'11Q?f2i1f1,1' L
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Sigma Sigma Sigma
Founded at Farmville, Va., in 1898
Nu Chapter installed in 1915
Faculzfy Advisor .
. MISS MARIE TODD
V W ... ,.. L.,
A 111 1 f:....'
' W 1
MAMIE CLAIRE WALKER
MRS. JAS. I. ANDERSON MRS. EARL R. FOSTER
MRS. T. E. CHEATHAM MRS. E. L. HENDRICKS
MRS. G. R. CRISSMAN MRS. E. N. JOHNSON
MRS. MARCUS YOUNGS
MRS. H. H. BASS
MRS. SAM BASTON
M RS. ALLEN GILBERT
MRS. ALEX GREER
MRS. C. F. HAGEMEYER
MRS. JAS. R. HOUX
S07'07'6S in U rbe
MRS. C. L. JOHNSON
MRS. OMAR L. JORDON
MRS. SIDNEY MOORE
MISS WILLINA MOORE
MISS MAY PARKER
- MRS. A. L. SMISER
MRS. ANNA COCHRELL WERNER
Sorores in F acultale
MISS ALDA CECIL MISS GLADYS GOSS
PATTI SISK GAY
OLA MAY JOHNSON
1 1 1
1 1 1
. , ,,
1 1 1
11 . 1
MARION MORRIS . fl
MARY LEE MORRONV 1
HELEN ROSE SCHAFFER 1
MARGARET STAMBAUGH A '
STELLA THOMPSON 1 1 '
WARRENE THOMSON 1 I :g
Page 104 1 1: V PGS'
1 R A
1 H. ..............
Top row-SISK, BATTERTON, JOHNSON, GAY, ICERNS
Second row-THOMSON, LANGFORD
Third f0'Zl'-IIXHOMSON, COLLIER, AMOS, JONES, BERRY
Fourth V010-HULL, ALLWORTH, HANK, HOUT, MAYES
Fzflh row-MORRIS, XVILLS, NIERRIXVETHER, MORROW AICFLROX, ICROHX
,U ,.,,-V--- --A--A A --- I.
Pi Kappa Sigma
Founded at YpSilanti, Michigan, 1894
Lambda Chapter installed 1920
' CHARTER MEMBERS '
ARUBA E. CHARLTON
ANNIE G. HARRIS
BERTHA E. HEREURTH
ALICE JO PERRY
MAYME B. HARNVOOD
ANNIE G. HARRIS
Sorores in Ufbe
MRS. F. L. BONDURANT MRS. E. L. HENDRICKS
MRS. M. C. DRAPER
MRS. W. W. PARKER
EULA BAIRD Q
MRS. ROBERT SORENCY
MRS. G. W. STEVENS
MISS KATHERINE MCCOMB
. .A ,..,. .,,T.
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if , ,
I N I
H I 'QQ
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Top row-LOUISE FAULKNER, AMY Roov, ALICE jo PERRY
Second T020-BERNICE PILCHER, IVIARY BROWN
Third row-MARY C. GAVIN, XVENONAH BAILE, LILLIAN ELLIS, JOSEPHINE EDMONDS I
Fourth 70121-BERTHA HERFURTH, ERNA ROWE, ESS.-XYE CLOUSER LILLIAN BONDURANT
Fzfth TOTU-ANGELA NIAUTINO, MARGARET BRADLEY, LOUISE FOULDS, RI.-XRGUERITE HALL
., .. -.,- . .,.QQ. Z"'
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QHQ AQQQOQQIEI Sigma. AQQQPJ at
Q ' Ilf
QQ I Founded at Farmville, Virginia, 1901 '
Q Q Zeta Zeta Chapter installed 1919
QI 'Q ' ,
,Q FaczrZtyAa'vis01' L ,
Q ' Q QWAUD NATTINGER Q
Q Q Patronesses I
Q MISS LUCY BALL MISS JULIA HATZ
MRS. N. M. BRADLEY MRS. E. L. HENDRICKS
MISS RUTH FITZGERALD MRS. WALTER MORROW
MRS. THEOL- SHOCK an
CHAPTER ROLL ,
MIRIAM BAILE MARY EMILY MANN
DOROTHY CLARK FAYTHE PAYNE '
KATHLEEN CLARK MARY ROBERTS
PAULINE CLAY MARGARET SQUIRES
EDNA GEHLKEN MARGARET WAGNER
SARAH LOUISE HERT LOUISE WHITMAN '
F ERN LOXVMAN MARGUERITE YOUNGS
Q . - "Q
Q Soroffes m Urbe
Q I CHRISTINE BASHAM MRS. LESLIE A. MCMEEKIN
' MRS. AMOS BURKS MRS IVIARI PARKER
Q A MARIE CAMPBELL MRS H. H. A-RUSSELL, JR.
Q MRS. H. PALMORE GREER MRS ADOL1- 'ETAUBERT
Q Q MRS. OTTO HEBERLING ERNESTINE THOMSON
Q MRS. LUTHER HUNT MRS. R. M. VVARNICK
Q . Q
Q1 Page 108 Q ' Q P938
M I Q at
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Top row-BAILE, PAYNE, LOWMAN
Second 7020-GEHLKEN, CLARK
Third row-CLAY, HERT, CLARK
Fourth row-SQUIRES, VVHITMAN, YOUNG
, , ,. .,,, . ,Mud '
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Sigma Tau Ga.InIn.a
National Fraternity for Teachers' Colleges
Founded at Central Missouri State Teachers' College, 1920
Alpha Chapter . . . . Warrensburg, Missouri
Beta Chapter . Kirksville, 'Missouri
Gamma Chapter . Emporia, Kansas
Zeta Chapter . . Pittsburg, Kansas
Epsilon Chapter .... Talhequah, Oklahoma
President' . . MAX P. STEWART, Talhequah, Oklahoma
Counselor . . . , W. T.GREEN, Kirksville
Secretary . CHARLES HERRURTH, Warrensburg
Treasurer . . . NELSON CONNETT, Pittsburg
Editor ' . . . ELLSWORTH DENT, Emporia
A CHAPTER OFFICERS
President ........ ARMIN SOPH
First Vice-President . CHARLES HERFURTH
Second Vice-President . . WALTER WILLS
Recording Secretary . . . GLENN KEITH
Corresponding Secretary . . BOYD SHEPPERD
Treasurer . . . . . BRADY URTON
Chaplain . . . JOHN BAUMANN I
Sergeant-at-Arms . . . . EDWARD KESO
DR. W. C. MORRIS PROF. W. E. MORROW
PROF. F. W. CALVERT CPROF. N. B. GRINSTEAD
REYNOLDS ACHAUER, '27 CLIFFORD EDNVARDS, '27 JOHN MURPHY, '28
JOHN BAUMANN, '25 CLYDE FACTO, '26 GEORGE RANISEY,- '26
RALPH BEDELL, '27 CHARLES HERFURTH, '26 JOHN REID, '26
JOHN BELL, '26 FRED HOUSE, '27 BOYD SHEPPERD, '27
WALTER BOCKELMAN, '26 RODERICK HOUTS, '27 FORREST SMITH, '27
HAROLD BROWN, '27 GLENN KEITH, '26 ARMIN SOPH, '26
WILLIAM BYLER, '27 EDWARD KESO, '25 PEYTON STAPP, '28
ROBERT C. COLSON, '27 PRENTICE LAUGHLIN, '26 BRADY URTON, '26
ERNIE CRATES, '25 WILMOT MCCLIMANS, '25 WALTER WILLS, '27
DEAN DOUGLASS, '27 MARVIN MILLSAP, '26 GEORGE YOUNG, '26
V Page no
L 1-s--L-.--W -Ha-.........,....
Top row-SMITH, BEDELL, URTON, BELL
Second row-EDWARDS, MURPHY, ACHAUER, STAPP, XVILLIS
Third ro-w-LAUGHLIN, REID, SOPH, HERFURTH
Fourth row-MCCLIMANS, SHEPPERD, HoUTs, Klzso, YOUNG
Fzftiz T0'w'IiE!TH, RA1ISEX', DOUGLAS, CRATES, BOCILLEMAN
Sixth T010--BRONVN, FACTO, COLSON, NIILLSAP, BAUMANN
T F' lrtl
t Z ' T
Omega Epsilon Sigma
woronty for Members Of the Grder Of the Eastern Star. Founded at C
MISSOUYI State Teachers College Warrensburg, Missouri, 1923.
Alpha Chapter Warrensbu1'g, Missouri
Beta Chapter Pittsbuffgh, Kansas
Gamma Chapter .I Hays, Kansas
MRS F W CALVERT MRS. JESSE CULP
MRS C B HUDSON MISS BERTHA LOBENSTEIN
MRS F W CALVERT
Sorores an Urbe
MRS EDITH DUNLAP MISS FLORENCE HAMISFAR
MISS NELL SATTERFIELD MISS GRACE GEORGE
MARY LOUISE SMITH
1 Page II2 3 '
iii.5fl4-fm M33llE17?:E3E'r-Cyl. SE. I I A
Top row-LEFEVRE, FULLRICH, GAINES, IFIALL
Second row-LILLIBRIDGE, ASBURY
Third row-MARVIN, PICKARD, SMITH, SHIDLER
Fourth row-PICKARD, FAIRCHILD, MURRAY, DOWVNING, KILLION
Kappa OInieIrOn Phi
Beta Chapter installed May 11, 1923
Purpose-TO impress its members with higher ideals Of
sane living, with deeper appreciation Of the sanctity Of the
American home, and with higher intellectual and cultural
Alpha Chapter . . Illaryville, Missouri
Beta Chapter . ' Warrensburg, Missouri
Gamma Chapter . . Hays, Kansas
MISS ELLA GROENEWOLD
MRS. H. A. PHILLIPS A MISS GERTRUDE HOSEY
MRS. W. R. COCKEFAIR MRS. E. L. HENDRICKS
President . . I .... MILDRED CANTLON
. GEORGIA HOUX
. LEOTA ALTON
Secretary . .
Treasurer . . .
Keeper of Archives .
First Guard . .
Second Guard . . . . RUBY WILLIAMSON
Panhellenic Representative . LOUISE ENLOE
Panhellenic Representative MAY REDFIELD
LEOTA ALTON GEORGIA HOUX MARY BOOTHE
MILDRED CANTLON EDNA GEHLKEN ELIZABETH BUSIL
ANNA CASWELL MRS. ALICE MCCONELY EDNA GROCE
CHLOE CRATES BESSIE RHOADES WILIE HARRIS
LOUISE ENLOE MARY WEISS BERTHA HERFURTH
RUBY WILLIAMSON HERPALICE GRAY OLA MAE JOHNSON
MISS JULIA HATZ PRUDENCE WILLS MAY REDEIELD
CLARA LEE SPRY EDNA VAUGHAN
L 'C A
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Top 7'0'ZU'-JOHNSON, GROCE, BUSH, SPRY
Secmzd V010-GEHLICEN, CANTLON
Third 7070-ENLOE, CRATES, HARRIS, CIRAY, HOUX
Fourth row-HERFURTH, BOOTHE, VAUGHN, REDFIELD, RHODES
F1flh l'0'LU1XN"EISS, ALION, MCCONLEY, XVILLS, NVILLIAMSON
-.. .. A N- -T-H--M--M--------, fr-3-A--E - be Y ,-1--fjjn-i""g,3ii- A ,K
' 'W' " Mlffififfhlfl liglfl EQTEEQEPQQFH 'f'z.l':1z!:f1I4if ' A555537 P
Pi Kappa Delta
National Honorary Forensic Fraternity
Missouri Eta Chapter installed July 28, 1924
President ...... CARL BALDWIN
Sec1'etary-Treasurer . P JOHN BAUMANN
Faculty Sponsor . . . FRED CALVERT
GRACE ABER CLYDE HALIRICK ELIZABETH MCCLURE
CARL BALDXVIN RODERICK LEE HOUTs IDA MISNER
l JOHN BAUMANN GEORGE LEGGETT RUTH HOPE PARKER
SIDNEY BLISS C. F. MCCLUBE W. W. PARKER
FRED CALVERT C. H. MCCLURE GRACE SHORE
, C. C. COPPAGE LEONARD WATERHOUsE
Pi Kappa Delta Honorary Forensic Fraternity is the second largest college
fraternity in the United States. It is Open only to those who have represented
their colleges in inter-collegiate debate or oratorical contests or who have coached
inter-collegiate contestants. Membership is one of the highest and most widely
recognized honors that a college student can attain.
Missouri Eta Chapter was organized in our college during the last summer
term. Through the influence of Prof. H. B. Summers of Kansas State Agri-
cultural College, C. M. S. T. C. had been placed on the approved list for expansion.
A number of faculty members and several of last year's inter-collegiate debaters
organized and applied for a charter. It was granted and the chapter was installed
July 28. Professor Summers, assisted by representatives from VVilliam Jewell
College, Central College, and ,Park College, had charge of the installations.
Thus our college was honored by being the first teachers' college in Missouri to
be granted the privilege of organizing a chapter of Pi Kappa Delta.
"Finally, let me call to your mind the noble thoughts embodied in our motto:
'Peitho Kale Dikaia'-ethe art of persuasion beautiful and just. May it be
said of us, as the poet said of one, that we are those 'in whom persuasion and
belief had ripened into faith and faith become a passionate institutionf And
may we ever recall that there is no virtue so truly great and Godlike as justice."
T --J. C. B.
U74-HIE f1'l"'7m"'i"'HiT"" 30?-7"-'i""W'i 'Pi
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, ix .. A W., we , 5 ,,,, mn, w..-,.,-m..
Beta Alpha Fraternity
1elY CHARTER MEMBERS
CELESTE AMOS MARY FASTABEND GERTRUDE PARR
mer E DOROTHY DAWES MAYME B. HARWOODJM FLORENCE ROGERS
, ri- ALICE DEATLEY PAULINE MILLENDER .ISETARL WENRICK
ion, RUBY DRUMMOND MRS.RUHANAH NORMAN Miss GLADYS Goss
llled Beta Alpha Fraternity, an honorary fraternity of C. M. S. T. C., was the
Well outgrowth of a desire among the art students of 1924 for an organization that
RUS- would help to bind together those students interested in art and in helping others
71 to appreciate and feel its deep appeal. Another aim of the fraternity, that of good
fellowship, is exemplified at the regular monthly meetings.
ltto: That these aims make an appeal and are practical is evidenced by the fact
t be that. though many of the Original group are away from C. M. S. T. C., those
and remaining have been, by their keen interest and enthusiasm, able to attract
And to themselves others who are interested in the arts and eager to make Beta
ce." Alpha a wide-awake fraternity.
O O, ..t, wjmwc.. A- E.- .1 c.-E.s.-.f..r,-.....,.M.J
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-J L1-arf:-if-1-if 1':-,w--N'i"I1'- ' "Ar 'E' '
President . . MARGARET VVAGNER of Alpha Sigma Alpha
Vice-President . LILLIAN BONDURANT of Pi Kappa Signaa
Sec.-Treas. . . INDIA 'HoUT of Sigma Sigma Sigma
HE Panhellenic Association, the representative body of five
of the sororities on the campus, is for the purpose of regulating mat-
ters concerning local sororities. Those sororities belonging to this asso-
ciation are Alpha Sigma Alpha, Pi Kappa Sigma, Sigma Sigma Sigma,
Omega Epsilon Sigma, and Kappa Omicron Phi. Formed for the pur-
pose of bringing the sororities closer to each other, and in closer relation
to their Alma Mater, the organization has indeed been a success.
--.,--E,- Y.,---M. , , , ma .,.,-,-n gag., ..,,,,-.,.e Y--,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,l,,,a,,-,,,,,, , i, .L
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I IUNCII EIIII E5
Periellean Literary Soeiety
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Alvita-'By our efforts we shall rise" Colors-Pink and White
Far off in ancient Athens,
Two thousand years ago,
Old Pericles was sauntering,
With sedate steps and slow.
And in his heart he wondered ,
If in the by and by
His name would be remembered,
Or if his fame would die.
He pondered on the question, A
And shook his ageing heady
Thinking of all the nations
To come when he was dead.
Centuries passed, and meanwhile
No people called his name,
Forgotten were his teachings,
Forgotten was his fame.
Wandering in fields Elysian,
His ears were shocked to hear
Two students just arriving,
Who were conversing near.
The first student said, smiling,
"I knew I'd find you here,
We were society sisters
And Pericleans, dear."
"I thought that you'd remember,
The other student cried, Q
"For Pericleans ever t
Are friends both true and tried."
Then Pericles grew happy-
His mind was quite at rest,
For in the C. M. S. T. C.
His Pericleans were best!
.... so -ae - ..Y-a...aa,..-...-r,
ITXIDLXDT ..., -,. ,-. , ,,., , 7.17, ,
Top row-PILCHER, BROWNING, E. TEEGARDEN, KEENEY, MURRAY, L. TEEGARDEN
h Second 7'0'ZU1IqIMZEYg LILLIBRIDGE, ALTON, DOWNING, SHIDLER, D. PICKARD
Third 70w-MARSHALL, STOVER, M. PICKARD, KESO, F EEBACK, VVAGNER
1 Fourth row-CLAY, FULLRICH, RHODES, SWANEY, WHITNEY, ROTHE
it Fifth row-MCGLOTHIN, STOCKTON, NEWI-IAM, BROWN, MooRE, VAUGHN
Sixth row-BUSH, NIAGILL, GORMAN, GOODSON, SCHILLER, AMERY, MCCONELY
. sf 1 f 7 i ,
0 T a
u A .... .
E, Jllotto--"Vita sine litteris mors est" Col01fs+Yellow and Blue
lj Sponsor j
il PRoFEssCfR C. H. MCCLURE 'j
, HE purpose of this organization is to gain literary and forensic
A culture, and to produce leaders-men who are capable of doing
The Athenian Literary Society takes pride in announcing that it
has been truer to its purpose this year than ever before. The standards
have even been raised, but the Yellow and Blue has never faltered onceg
nay, it has grown even stronger through its climb to the heights.
A The programs presented by this society have been exceptionally ele-
vating in character. The unbelievers may doubt the intellectual value
of subjects for discussion similar to "Should a turkey gobbler be allowed
to pick a grasshopper from the sweet potato vine?" We maintain that,
while such discussions solve no world problems, they do serve the pur-
pose of developing leadership and promoting a spirit of good will and
co-operation, all of which tends to put the society to the front. The
name "Athenian" is a familiar one, indeedg it is found often in the ranks
of those who are foremost in everything. If we needed consolation or
justification for our existence, it would be found in that noble group
comprising our sister society, the Pericleans. This organization has
been unwavering in its support of every joint project, and to them we
extend our thanks and appreciation. k
There are some who, at the close of the year, pass on to join the
innumerable masses of young people who are to make or mar the history
of the nations. To them we give a word of cheer. And those of us who
remain pledge ourselves to uphold the standards of the Athenian Literary
Society throughout our college careers. .
-F. A. H. lx
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-W , V-..,., .-.... .,.. A., -M., . A A. . MM- A-- --M.-,f 11:1 xr.. -4- .V V 1- 4, -. ks,-,. , . ,Y ,,,,,--.. - -.i..,.,. ,. , A .. ,.. . . . ...A
Top row-KEITH, LEACH, KESO, MARKWARD, BUEKER
Second row-GREEN, BULL, D. RICKETTS, GARRISON, URTON
Third row-WELCH, DOUGLAS, IVICCLUNEY, MILLSAP, NTCCLURE
Fourth 1'0"LU-BOULTON,'ADAMS, BUSSELL, lX4OORE, GEORGE
Fzjth row-DUNCAN, MCCLIMANS, RICKETTS, SNODGRASS, SHOCKEY, THOMASON
Sixth 7010-ANGELL, 1-IOUTS, LICKLIDER, FACTO, LAMPMAN, BELL
fll 7'-'3.l'A:i'.gr:.t.-'.fSi lfiii.f..'f 5' 75f?3'f.?f5f2l-352.1 W' - r gg Nw-M. --
i , Osborne Literary Society
i President . . . . AGNES HANK
l A Vice-President . MARY LEE MORROW
i Secretary .... MARGARET HARDEY
Treasurer .... -. PAULINE CLAY
Student Council Representative VIOLET DORLAND
Miss GLADYS Goss
HE Osborne Literary Society, the oldest and one of the most active
societies on the campus, was named for Dr. George L. Osborne.
During the year, at the regular weekly meetings, varied programs
were given in the Bac-Osborne Hall. These consisted of short plays,
book reviews, readings, debates, and musical numbers. In addition to
this literary work, the Osbornes with their Baconian brothers gave
the most original and attractive annual Hallowe'en Carnival ever held
in the Dockery Gymnasium. Dancing and side shows provided enter-
tainment for the large crowd. The initiates of the winter quarter,
thirty-five in number, gave a colorful note to school life when they
paraded into chapel dressed in clever Dutch costumes and carrying
baskets of food.
Among the social events of the year was the all-school party given
by the Baconians andgOsbornes. Another social stunt was the breakfast
given for some of the new girls in school. .
Using the various activities of the Osborne Literary Society as a
basis for judgment, one may readily see that the organization has
talented and progressive members. .
V -A. H. W
I l ll
Page 124 K 3 P
I. 1 1 as
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'h ' 1 'f 1--ai ,M ...,.f.....,....-.--.
Top row-FAULKNER, LATIMER, THOMSON, SHEPHERD, PAYNE, MAYES, BERRY
Second row-PROWELL, CLAY, LANGFORD, HANK, HANLEY, HERT, AUSTEN
Third T010-THOMSON, BATTERSON, HARDY, S1SK, SCOTT, JONES, ALLVVORTH
Fourth V010-DORLAND, MORRIS, COLLIER, MAYES, LEW1S, KILBURN, KERNS
Fifth 70121-BENTE, REDFIELD, MCELROY, PETERS, GAY, MERRIWETHER, KROHN
Sixth row-SHUEELER, BROKAW, MORROW, BAGBY, JOHNSON, POXVELL, YOUNG, NIOLES
Seventh 70w1HULL, BRISKEY, FERGUSON, BOOTHE, D. CLARK, LEEDY, K. CLARK, WALLACE
rewgaap iWH?fT e"
Baconian Literary Society
Colors-Pink and Green
Fall . .... GILBERT CUTHBERTSON
Winter . A. J. P. MoRGAN
HE thirty-three years of Baconian existence has been marked
by a brilliancy with which only an efficient and peppy organization
The "Bacs," as they are fondly termed at C. M. S. T. C., together
with their sister organization the Osbornes, started the year in a fitting
manner' by staging the annual Hallowe'en Party. This event served a
,dual purpose, nrst, it was an enjoyable social event, and second, it pro-
vided a means of evading a Hnancial deficit in the future. The all-
school party in january provided "spice" for the "life" of the student
body. New "slices" were added to the "Bacs" both in the fall and the
winter quarters, for newcomers always recognize their merits.
The programs of the Baconians are rich in literary thought and fact.
Much original talent is displayed. Do we debate? Well-rather!
No debate team is complete without a "Bao" Our meetings consist
largely of debate. The questions at issue are sometimes rather vague
and the number contesting is never limited. Many are the weighty,
knotty problems that are threshed out. Orations, eloquent and magnifi-
cent, abound. One of our most noted orators is our winter term presi-
dent, J. Paul Morgan, our biggest "slice," His most noted theme is
"Order and Adjournment." In Athletics the "Bacs" are paramount.
To separate the Baconians from the C. M. S. T. C. Athletic Hall of Fame
would leave but a scanty ruin of the noble structure.
VVe, the torch bearers of 1925 of the Baconian Literary Society,
intend not only to build up a worthy organization, but to inculcate
good fellowship and promote the aims and principles of our Alma Mater.
TLTI 1213 L
,. if . M- ----1'
MT' T l
9 ,JL ,141 .. .. ,......--
Top 7'0'LU-JEXVEL LANGFORD, WILLIAM BRADDOCK, JAMES ICIRKPATRICK, TOM I'IOLT
Second row-W. C. LEE, PAUL BXIORGAN, HENRY MCDONALD, GAIL FAULKNER
Third row-FARREIL SLADE, GEORGE TYOUNG, HUBERT BROWN, HALIS DAHLOR
Fourth row-JAMES SHEPHERD, JEROME GRAF, F. L. SNYDER, GILBERT CUTHBERTSON, I. W. REID
, .,,,-,...,,vm.-.,.--.-.,-.-v.-W7 r A . 1 I pa .13 pw--. .,.,...-.W .Y J M-4-s --A --- , ,
. Y---Wfhwf W-V f-V --f-3--W W ,gffd,,f1,Lf-1---- ---A-'lg , -eff-'--l::g.'t'J::Lp. '
Campbell Literary Society
JVIott0-1'Deeds alone suffice" Colors-V-Royal Purple and Lavender
HE purpose of this society is to promote' the mental, moral, and
social interests of its members, and to afford them opportunity
for work in literature, oratory, declamation, debate, and music.
During the fall term of 1924 the Campbell held joint meetings
with their brother Irvings, but as the year progressed the membership
of each society increased so rapidly that the meeting place was not ade-
quate to accommodate both societies, so it was decided that each
society should hold its own meetings. In fact, the Campbells found it
necessary to amend their constitution relative to membership, thereby
allowing them to have one hundred members.
The events of the year have been "peppy" and interesting. The
first of the events for 1924 was a play, "Tweedles," by Booth Tarkington,
given by the Campbells and Irvings. Next, these two societies gave a
Christmas partyin the Administration Building December 13. The
Christmas spirit pervaded the atmosphere and all felt that they truly
desired peace and good will among men. This was indeed a happy
occasion. Then the annual Colonial Party was one of the loveliest
and most beautiful social functions of the college year. '
This short history simply shows that the societies are sincere in
their purpose and are trying toilive up to their motto. May Campbells
and Irvings in future years have still a greater love and esteem for the
societies, is the wish of the 1925 organiiation.
-M - -- U Awww- f --- ...j...,.... WF... 1, ,
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, Hr'-A NAM-----M
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115 T '
h Top row-HASTIAN, DEATLEY, KEEL, HALL, THOMAS, FAIRCHILD
T Seconrl row-MERCERAUX, VVHITEMAN, YOUNG, ASEE, DAWES, MCBRIDE
, Third row-BRADLEY, LAMPHER, MORRISON, BAUMANN, AMOS, WALKENHORST
' Fourth row-GAVIN, ASBURY, HARRIS, BURNS, ROBINSON, DOW
Fifth row-HUGHES, HARTRICK, ORTIZ, THOMAS, HENDRICKSON, FLOTTMAN, CANTLON
Sixth row-COX, 1x4AUTINO, FLOTTMAN, THOMAS, CRATES, BRYANT, ETZENHOIISER
I Seventh 7010-HERFURTH, BURGE, ROWE, ROOP, PIOFFMAN, BONDIIRANT, EDMONDS
V ' I
- E A V ' 1:1 ggi' 'Q ,451 trap fi gi,iQi:Z1,iYi3--'mfi'--'W .:,.'.ffff'3?.i3?lfE, 1
' Irving Literary Society
Jllotto-"Excelsior" Colors-Gold and Black
DR. W. C. MORRIS
Term President Vice-President Secretary
Fa . . ROBERT WHITSETT IVAN HAYDEN ALFRED THURSTON
Winter . JOHN BAUMANN FLOYD BURNETT PALMER RICKETTS
HROUGH the long years of past achievements and with the hopes
of the future, the Irving Literary Society stands out as a truly
American organization in name and action-one which is always pushing
onward and upward in accordance with its great motto. "Excelsior."
Back of all of its activities lies the purpose of developing musical, literary
and forensic ability.
Following the examples of a glorious past, the work of this year
has been a real merit. Starting with a large number of old members,
the society has added several recruits each term. In this group of men
are a large number of leaders in other student organizations. Deserving
of especial mention is their work in honor and social fraternities and
in the Y. M. C. A. Un November 24, the Irving and Campbell Societies
presented, in a very creditable manner and before a large audience,
the three-act comedy, "Tweedles." The following Irvings had parts:
Lawrence Lee Bethel, Elward Elliott, jewel McClarnon, Dale Douglass
and Hobart Carter. Maintaining an interest in debate throughout the
year, the Irvings furnished three intercollegiate debaters: Arthur
Groce, Charles Herfurth and John Baumann.
The social side was well taken care of in the good times at initia-
tions, at the Campbell-Irving Christmas Party, and, of course, at the
annual Campbell-Irving Colonial Party which was, as usual, one of the
very best all-school parties.
The Irvings led the men's societies in the annual Christmas Seal
sale, furnished several members of the College Glee Club, and loyally
supported all school activities. And, of course, they held interesting and
valuable weekly literary and business meetings.
' -J. B.
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. T'iT"ff'f'TIfl' "
Top 7'0'LUQVVHITSETT, PAINTER, RICKETTS, DURALL, BETHELL, MCCLARNON, FARLEY
Second 7'0'ZD-BROVVN, GREER, EDWARDS, THURSTON, STRICKFADEN, BOCILLEMAN, BURNETT
Third row-LEESLEY, HENRY, ELLIOT, SMITH, BEDELL, GROCE, DOUGLAS
Fourth row-GOOD, DICKERSON, SHERPERD, MCNAY, HAYDEN, KALLENBACK, STAPP
Fzfzh row-BEST, CARTER, BOSTON, COLSON, COOPER, PERDUE, ROOR
Sixth row-PATTERSON, BAUMANN, NUNN, ENGEL, HERFURTH, LEUDERS, ULREY
Page 130 g Page 131
,,,,.4,.-.,.-,., .1--L...-..- ff , Qi f-.f MWMQ- - -- W A-A WW "'W 4:3111 'Lip
The Selliioollls l9aper-:JfTlhe Students?
ORTY years ago, in 1885, the Crescent Society of the Normal edited
the first school publication, "The Crescent," a small monthly
magazine of forty pages. In October, 1894, other societies of the-school
wished to have a share in the publication of the paper. The name
was changed to "The Normal Review," and it was published under an
executive board by an editorial staff under the supervision of faculty
members and with the help of students. It continued under that
name until 1917, when the school wasmadei a teachers' college by act
of the Missouri Legislature, and the name changed from Normal Number
2 to Central Missouri State Teachers College. The student publication
then became "The Student" and it has retained this name to the present
date. Since 1917 it has been edited by the Journalism Class, under a
faculty advisor. Mr. Fred Calvert, .ofthe English Department, is the
present advisor. George Ramsey, a student, has been business manager
for the past two years. The personnel of the journalism Class is
constantly changing. The editor-in-chief and the staff are chosen
from the members of the Journalism fclass each quarter. Since 1917
the paper has been a six-column weekly, composed of approximately
fifty per centadvertising matterband fifty per cent news.
Its purposes are several. It is the mirror of campus life, keeping
before the student body the events which take place and informing
the alumni and friends of happenings at their old Alma Mater. It is
sent to practically all the high schools in the district and is thus an adver-
tising medium for C. M. S. T. C. The editing of the paper trains
students in the use of English and in the management of school papers.
It is hoped that in the near future the college will own and operate
its own printing plant, so that the students of journalism may have ex-
perience in the printing of the paper as well as in the editing. Such a
plan would pay for itself many times over in the course of a few years.
A seven-column paper is now the aim, and one printed on a better quality
of paper than is being used is hoped for.
The popularity of "The Student" is shown by the number of sub-
scriptions. During the fall term of 1924, 1,000 copies were printed,
during the summer quarter of 1924, 3,000 copies were printed.
'frm Y"L"::ig1i'iTt'i1'i.5 'T'-iZnTi'Aii::"'rffi'.?:?::::t"'':"f:'tM "'i"" 'iii if 1
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Page 132 3
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:few Football, 1924
' the 1
ARMIN SOPH . T. C. REID CLARENCE VVHITEMAN
Captain Coach Captain-Elect
CLARENCE WHITEMAN CWhiteyD, Captain-Elect, Richmond. Weight 161 pounds.
Height 5 ft. 10 in. Sophomore.
Rare judgment has been used by the letter men in the selection of a pilot
for 1925. Whitey is not only a star player but a good leader. He has demon-
strated this time and again on the football field. He plays quarter and plays
it well. During the past season "Whitey" was in every play, both on offense
ARMIN SOPH, Captain '24, Boonville. Weight 187 pounds. Height 6 ft. 3 in.
Captain Soph was one of the greatest football players in the history of C.
M. S. T. C. He was a leader and instilled fight as Mule captain can. Armin
played tackle and did much to make the line a stone Wall in defense and a charg-
ing machine in offense. He was selected on the All-Conference teams of '23
l1 . 1
1 1 LIONEL McCoY RALPH MCKEEHAN JAMES KIRK- EUGENE LEE XXVHITE
1 PATRICK JOHNSON
1 Page 133
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CECIL HENRY GILBERT LAWRENCE BILL
LATIMER MCDONALD CUTHBERTSON COUEY WILLIAMS
HENRY A. MCDONALD CQJ, Wawensbwg. Weight 155 pounds. C Height 6 ft.
Senior. p ,
"Q" came into his own the past season after being forced to stop playing
football during the two previous years because of injuries. He Could always
be depended upon to make the spectacular catches when rushing down the field
under a forward pass. HQ" was selected as end on the All-Conference team for
'24. He was the only Senior on the eleven and the services of "Q" during the
coming season will be greatlymissed.
GILBERT CUTHBERSON CCubbyD, Liberty. VVeight 145 pounds. Height 5 ft.
11 in. Junior.
One of the lightest men on the team, but he played a hard position. He
was always full of fight, speed and pep. He will be of great value to C. M. S.
T. C. at tackle in '25, H I
NIANSURE JAMES CHARLES GEORGE JEROME X p
H AvNEs ROTHWELL DICK RAMSEY GRAF I
Page 134 T
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HENRX WILLIAMS CBillD Harrisonville. Weight 162 pounds. Height 6 feet.
Bill played his first year of college footballat halfbackin 24 and developed
into a great player. He could alvs a5s be depended upon to make big gains
through the line or around the ends. He vsas one of the fastest pla3 ers on the
team. A part of the season Bill held dovxn the bench due to a broken collar-
bone received in the Maryville game.
JEROME GRAF Uerryl, Warrensburg. Weight 150 pounds. Height 5 feet 6 in.
"Jerry" was shifted from the backheld to the line and proved a valuable
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player at the pivot position although he had never played that position before.
This was his third year on the f'Varsity" and big things may be expected of him
next year. In every game, "Jerry" went up against men who outweighed him fifty
to one hundred pounds, but what jerry lacked in weight he made up in fight,
He treated 'em rough.
LAYVRENCE COUEY CGood Lookingb, Sedalia. Weight 160 pounds. Height 6 feet.
He showed remarkable ability in breaking up the opponents' interference
and "spilling" the play. Lawrence was speedy and was one of the best tacklers
on the team.
RALPH MCKEEHAN CPerkD,' Leeton. Weight 178 pounds. Height 5 ft. 11 in.
"Perk" at guard was a stonewall. No player on the team showed more de-
velopment during the season than did he. His services in the future will be
worth much on the gridiron.
JAMES ROTHNVELL Qjimb, Warrensburg. Weight 151 pounds. Height 5 ft. 10 in.
'fIim" holds thed istinction of making his letter in the backfield in his freshman
year. He has a great future in athletics, due to his natural ability and his willing-
ness to work.
CECIL LATIMER QTeedlesj, Kansas City. Weight 136 pounds. Height 5 ft.
As a broken-held runner there was none better than "Teedles." He made good
gains whenever called upon, and if he continues to improve as he did during the
latter part of the season, during '25 he will be one of the outstanding stars of
C. M. S. T. C.
P. T. LAUGHLIN CPeteD, Odessa. Weight 156 pounds. Height 5 ft. 8 in.
f'Pete" played a stellar game at guard. Many were the opponents stopped
when attempting to gain through Laughlin's side of the line. "Pete" played
hard and never gave up until the whistle ended the game.
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CHARLIE DICK QHornsD, Warrensburg. Weight 143 pounds. Height 5 ft. 9In. .f
,ii A Junior
Yes, he played guard and he did his job well. Few teams in the state can ii
QT brag of a guard of his weight who is his equal. Dick gave all he had every minute
of the game and played a good consistent game throughout the season. I
' - EUGENE JOHNSON CRedD, Odessa. Weight 172 pounds. Height 6 ft. H
4 Freshman '
I "Red" cameito C. M. S. T. C. with a record made on the Odessa high school
team and he upheld this reputation. At tackle he was one of the mainstays of
the line. We predict a future for "Red" in football.
J LEE WHITE QBobj, Tipton. Weight 150 pounds. Height 5 ft. 8 in.
"Bob" gained a reputation as asure tackler and pass catcher. He was also
worth much to the team because of his speed in going down on punts. White 4
was a Uheadyl' player, and his ability in this way meant much to the team. 1
JAMES KIRKPATRICK CRedD, Kansas City. Weight 146 pounds. Height 5 ft. 10 in.
"Red" not only was one of the best ends in the state but he was an inspiration
to his team. Always above the noise could be heard "Red's" pleading voice, urging
his team-mates on to victory.
LIONEL MCCOY tPreacherD, Warrensburg. Weight 148 pounds. Height 5 ft. 7 in.
"Preacher" could easily have been called the "Fighting Parson," for he was
full of Hght all of the time. f'lVIac" "did his stuff" in the backfield and his edu- l 4
cated toe many times turned apparent defeat into victory. I
E MANSUR HAYNESJ, Kansas city. Weight 175 pounds. Height 6 ft.
' Freshnfzan 5
"Haynes" was started as tackle and later shifted to center. About the middle l
of the season injuries forced him to retire from the game. His ability during
the time he was in togs, however, showed him to be a player of unusual ability. ,li
GEORGE Rnnsev, Here. Weight 153 pounds. Height 5 ft. s in. 5 1
V "George" was the Hcharingest'-' backfield man who ever charged. He was i
., a consistent ground gainer and could always be depended upon as a defensive ply
player. His vicious stiff arm and ability to elude a tackler account largely for gil
V his success in moving the ball forward. 'ii
Page 136 X
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HENRY lVfCDONALD T. C. REID LEEVVHITEfCf1,1Jll1,i71D
Guard Coach 5 E Guard
George Ramsey is playing his second year for the Mules. He made his
letter at forward last year. He is fast, a good Hoof man, a fair shot and death
on free throws. He is one of the several products of whom Hale, Mo., is proud,
and with two more years' work for his college before him he should develop into
a real star. '
Armin Soph at center has proved his worth time and again .Last year his
work under the basket was weak, but his shots now are usually Uchalked up"
before he shoots. Soph is a Junior and we hope to have him as good a player
neXt year as he is this. Armin hails from Boonville and we understand the Mayor
meets him whenever he learns on which train he is to arrive.
ARMIN SoPH Roy HUTsoN SUMMERS GEORGE RAMsEY
Center Forward Forward Forward
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ROY I'lUTSON, "Baldy," is another Sophomore. He comes from Windsor.
What they feed the boys there to make them grow up such players is a deep
mystery. He is playing his u-sual consistent game. His floor work is excellent
and his shooting deadly. "Baldy" has the respect of all his opponents. y
HENRY MCDONALD, "Mac," is playing his last year for the college. It
will be a loss indeed to lose him. He goes up and gets them off the back board,
is a tireless worker, a menace to forwards who attempt to shoot from his side,
and "pistols" the ball through the loop quite regularly. "Hershey" is a local
product and a credit to the school and town.
BENTON SUMMERS comes from Smithville, so Smithville must be all right.
He is playing his second season on the squad. He is a lighter, a good shot, and
shifty on the Hoor.
LEE WHITE, Captain 'fBob" White, is a junior and has one more year to
make history for the Mules. Tipton closes its business houses when the' Mules
play at Warrensburg in order to come to the games. "Bob" is agood leader and
a hard fighting player on the court. He is fast and deceptive and a source of con-
siderable worry to the Opponents. VVe look for greater things from this year's
captain during Our next season. VVe can use any number Of his calibre.
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The Season s Record
Vlul s TYFOS Club Mules junior Colleg
Wllffs KCHY RGDPCIT Nlules qLllOOl63 s
Mules unlor College M1 les Maryville
Mules Hillvaros Mules Maryx ille
Mules Springfield Males Haqkcll
Vlulcs Springfield Xlules Haskell
Mules lxirksville Mules Southvx estern fKan J
Mules Kirksville M iles Schooleys
Totals L1lLS Opponcnts
Mbl ES BASKETBALL SEASON OF 1925
HEN the call fo1 basketball was issued by Coach Tad Reid fifty tvso
men responded six of them being last year s letter men Everv one at
once set for a goal to be attained the championship of the M I A A and the
season closed with twenty one men still Eghting to attain it
The season opened January first with the game with the Tyros Club of
Sedalia on the home court The 'fMules" won by a large margin Our boys
then made a trip to V1S1t the strong Schooley team of Kansas City They lost
this game after putting up a real iight that would be a credit to any school
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Both Kelly Reppert and junior College invaded our town the following week,
but the "Mules" were getting into their stride and the Kansas City teams found
themselves on the short end of the score. Then came the all-star quintet of
the Hillyards. This was a game that was a wonder to watch, and only in the
last minute was the St. Joe team able to feel comfortable, with a three-point lead.
At last we were started on a memorable conference season, the opening games
being with the "Bears" from Springfield. But the "Mules" were not to be denied
taking both games easily. On February 8, the team left on a road trip that called
for four games in five nights. The first two were with the Kirksville teachers.
The "Bulldogs" were trampled on by the "Mules" in both games. Junior Col-
lege was the next mark to prove easy for our boys, while the Haskell "Indians,"
with whom they played the last game, failed to break our winning streak.
The following week, an ill fate befell coach "Tad's" "Mules," when Cape
Girardeau slipped in and won the only conference game lost by Warrensburg.
But with ears laid down and teeth showing, the "Mules" obtained a sweet re-
venge the following night by showing forty minutes of real fighting. Coach
"Tad" accompanied by ten men, with only the one thought, BEAT THE "BEAR
CATS,'l in mind, left for Maryville. After showing real championship form we
won both games by a narrow margin. Next, thelprogram called for two games.
On the morning of March 9, eight men and Coach Reid left for the National
A. A. U. tournament at Kansas City, to compete with the best teams of the
Nation. The first game with the Southwestern Teachers of Winfield, Kansas,
was easily won, but the fast Schooley aggregation eliminated the "Mules" after a
Relay Tealny 11925
GILBERT TOM HOLT T. C. REID LEE COOPER HUBERT
CUTHEBERTSON ' BROWN
'The Relay Team won the inter-collegiate relay from Central and VVilliam
Jewell at Kansas City.
Junior College .... 24 Mules .... 80
Kemper ...... . 592 Mules. . . . . 465
Wentworth. , . . . 40 Mules. . . . . 61
Central ........... 50
Mules ............ 86
The Mules won second in the State Meet, ith 37M points.
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LEE XXVHITE GEORGE RAMSEY LEE COOPER HENRY MCDONALD
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BILL WILLIAMS GILBERT DON DESCOMBES- MANUAL HUMPHREYS
5 CUTHBERTSON X '
ERT . The track team of 1924 was a Well-rounded team. Every man was a star
NN In his event. The outstanding men were Humphreys in the 100-yard dash and
.mam the 220, McDonald in the high jump, Crates with the javelin and White in the
I I hurdles.
Humphreys was a consistent Winner of the 103-yard dash and the 220. He
ran the 100 in 10 Hat and ran it in Chicago a few years ago in 94f5.
Nearly every man on the team could be counted on to furnish points in
any meet. Hence, the number of meets Won and the second place in the State
L, I-1.1 1 I 1 I
i ll RALPH BROWN KEITH KAYS TOM HOLT ERNIE CRATES HUBERT BROWN
NALD 'I l li '
Page 140 l Page I4I
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' ALL-STAR TEAM
Top row: FICKE, HANK, BUCHANAN, HENRY, MENZE, WARDEN
Bottom row: POPPENHOUSE, FERGUSON, BLAIR, ROOP, BURGE
Top row: COOPER, STACY, JOHNSON
Bottom row: XKVHITEMAN, XXVILLIAMS, BRADDOCK, SCOTT
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,Qi W restling
HE wrestling season ended successfully for the college mat team, Friday,
March 7, with 500 75. This is the first time the college has had a wrestling
team and they have much to be proud of. The boys show great interest and put
forth a splendid effort in the work.
The team showed up well in the two matches, winning the first one 16 to 2,
and meeting defeat in the second, 17 to 7. The team was outclassed in weight
only, showing more skill and possessing greater endurance than the opposing g
The team will continue through the spring term in preparation for next year.
Gwing to the fact that this is the first appearance of wrestling in C. M. S. T. C.,
the boys need much encouragement. The support was very fine at the match
held in Warrensburg. Several good colleges and universities will be on the
schedule next year.
The team consists of J. L. Walker, instructor, Carter, middle weight, F.
T Brown, T. H. S., Whitticer, T. H. S., Joe Adams, C. M. S. T. C., Brady Urton,
C. M. S. T. C., Hobbs, C. M. S. T. C., McCluney, T. H. S., Holley, C. M. S. T. C.
V Page 143
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Page I4 5
PROFESSOR E E BAYLFS
Om' zhspzrzhg teacher, adwsor and fmehd, we, the Semor
Class of Tramfmg School, gmlefzrlly
dedzcaie thas volume
,,- Nvss, , -
"Jiri -75' --Tvf ff ' QQ '. N". 'Lf-1 'ff' W- V V - -
Training SQIIQUI IFQLQUIW I
I X LEACH SIGNOR W. DAVIDSON
B S A 'VI B.S.,A.NI.
Supervisor of Illallzematics
L. EUGENIA DELLER
Graduate of N. W. and Tri-State
Supervisor of Music and Teacher of
Public School Zlflusic
Q :hi 111111
........w-m.-,7 , s
1 T ri-State
Kaur 4 V
- -A 5Q,fff." ,L T T171 ',Q- , H
" "f,ff"d l:::':1i:g.LT"f:'41,gii
, i al i
" ls Tl
The Senior Class ol
The Senior Class of the Training School i
h Has, a fine and simple rule:
Its members do their very best, y
Work night and day with all their zest.
They all have the original ways--
They End to keep going always paysg
They are good in history, music, and art,
And in operettas each one takes a part.
They study their lessons in study hour,
Then in classes they show their power,
They study good English, till that they know,
And all other lessons to the end of the row.
In athletics the seniors rank high,
In games they are first, we don't know why,
In football and basketball they all do well-
Of all their sports we Could not tell.
So here's to this fine Training School class,
May they all know success, never failure, alas!
May all their futures be gay and bright,
And their joys and pleasures lead all aright.
,,,,,,wi.... W - H - ,Vg ,mf W ,gray ',,' 4 : "j4g5Q,fQL,,i3fll
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IIIII I -. .un df- --.--A A--- A-----I 'flu-.. i I -el.
I I If
I I II LII
Il I I
I I II
I I ORBAH HOIQTON Warrensburg
It is great to be a handsome man.
ADINE BROWN Clinton
I'j Glee Club.
I I 'Tis quality, not quantity. I
f , I
I LYDIA KNAPP Warrensburg
Common sense is not a common
I OIBANNON MARSHALL Knobnoster
,II Politeness personijied.
THELMA MARTIN Warrensburg
Dramatic Club, Glee Club.
Firm as Gibraltar in her ideas.
FITRN MCMILLAN Warrensburg
X . Glee Club.
II Lovin' Sam.
I I .
I DOROTHEA NIARTIN Warrensburg
Once your friend, always your friend.
I FREDERICK BROKANV Warrensburg
, Strong for gob' hose.
VIRGIL SUDDATH Warrensburg
U N Glee Club.
I I Life is just one girl after another.
W EDNA STATES Warrensburg
- Good tl-ifigs should be praised.
II I .
I II I
Ill Cm fi
E 'lil I Page I48
Ill: V -Y M-N -AIY AY MA-AMYW Y in N-A Vvggumggnw'Q,,Y,fwVAVYAnmm,wApi-thwwri A
I,.Il'TS'fE?fEF97T 'Q?fffff71'Qf" 1 2 1 f 1--iEiE1fE51i,T:1,, ,-.,f,g,
' I. -1
i""'K"'i""W" "A " M"' A To U',:..Q Efllfilffif' iggf-, E..lQf5'i:'22i:1Q- -A---.mtg-i
HARRY WHEELER Warrensbnrg
joke Editor, Dramatic Club. .
A man of rare ability.
META COOPER Windsor
Always classy looking.
LORENA BORGMAN Levasy
Training School vamp.
BETHENE BLISS Strasburg
Secretary last quarter.
Like no other girl.
RUTH UTZ Warrensbnrg
Her own advertising manager. '
ARCHIE SCHMOLL Pleasant Hill
A good, bad boy.
THEODORE FELDMAN Centerview
Of whom much might be said.
MILDRED MATS Warrensbnrg
T. H. S. Florence Nightingale.
RUTH SHACKLEFORD Warre sbnrg
Training school flame.
Roy SHARP - , Warre
Pres. Sr. Class, Clee Club.
Debate is his long snit.
MARGUERITE VAN lWETER
Literary Editor, Glee Club, Dra-
Wlien yoit have learned to blnj,
what else is there to know?
BERNARD SCHMITZ Loos
A man of the hour.
- -T W. E
' ' fi.: Q,1pL'.J,..-.4:gL:-.-.A nf .1 1.1.5333jyfiggjg-Zfjfif 'gf' "'jQQ.,Q- wg, ,-E..L.- .J--M V' - -4- H- 7
-. -aa ,Al if L11 , ef
FRANCES BOTEN Pleasant Hill
Editor-in-Chief, Sec. Dramatic
Nor is the world ignorant of her
EUGENE DESCOMBES Warrensburg
Glee Club, Treas. lst half.
Oh how he dances!
M ONT DRAPER llfarrensburg
Mizjoring in romance.
, MARY ALEXANDER Warrensburg
HELEN FOSTER Warrensburg
Glee Club, Dramatic Club.
Little, but mighty.
JOHNNY CONE Warrensburg
Quiet and industrious.
PERRY BLUE Kansas City
Training School soldier.
CECIL CRAIG Arrow Rook
Always sr ilng.
GARLAND SEMPLE Warrensburg
To make him happy, pay your
EUGENE SAPPINGTON 1 Warrensburg
Has he a permanent wave?
JESSIE HORTON Warrensburg
Dramatic Club, Glee Club.
Big brown eyes and she rolls 'em.
I , l
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f rt W" to ' FXS! EET' lfvwiareifisf
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K l FRANCES FRAZIER Chzn Lee, Ariz. Wi
l l Pres. Dramatic Club. 5
1 l Eoerybodgfs pal. ll
LESLIE DESCOMBES Wawensbmg
l Enthusiastic, to say the least.
' JOE :fIVlS Warrensbil1'g
, Dramatic Club.
A nandsonie,Senio1' boy.
'l ' MILDRED DARRAH Wawensbnrg
V I ani not as bashfnl as I look.
HENRY O,BRIEN Warrensbnrg -
Drug store cowboy.
MILDRED TYLER Warrensburg
Lover of good English.
RALPH CONE Warrensbnrg
Hale ana lzearty.
MILLIE OYBRIEN Wawensbnrg
C01'LSP'lC'M,0.'!S for her diligence.
HOMER CONE Centeroiew
JEWELL Bocas Lonejack
Grace would be lost without her
LEOLA WILSON Warreiisbnrg
A peach and creani complexion.
A MABEL BARNES Wawensbnrg
l Always on the honor roll. '
L Page 151
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fliif-ILT!!-Tliiiliilvf-lf' A- few rt .iifll1'7 Lafi-w:p,'aff--f agfff f f ' ' .l,iT,,:igi1:Li1. 1g,z-.a.,a, A
WHA ,YWW ,VHA4 ,W -iv RYA , N
HARRY DUNCAN Warrensburg
Glee Club, Dramatic Club Vice-
Pres. Ist Half.
A preachefs son, but would you
LUCILLE ROBERTSON Warrensburg
Art Editor, Sec. lst Half, Glee
Club, Dramatic Club.
Describe her if you can.
GLADYS SMITH Bates City
Happy with a date.
JOHN CANTLON Warrensburg
We like his rnareel.
VVALLACE COOPER Warrensburg 1
V Dramatic Club.
A good student. What niore is
MARGUERITE LEWIS Merwin
Her eyes are her fortune.
ROBERT MCCLUNY Blairstown
Glee Club. -
Beauty lies in the coijure.
GRACE RICE , Lonejack
Vice-Pres. 2nd Half.
Sweet and unassurning.
ERNEST OLSON Warrensburg
Excellent in niath.
BERNICE TYLER Warrensburg
Glee Club, Dramatic Club.
On, keep ine innocent--nzake others
great! ' -
KEITH REAMS Warrensburg
A lady's man.
A341 1. ...,
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-W, ---- - Aw-a-gif-L---AY.. M- I ,QL-. r.,T 4,1gA,gT.'gL .Tag ..1 W '
John Cantlon: I see where a man working in a s
sixty feet and wasn't hurt a bit.
Jessie Horton: Get off the line, how was that?
John Cantlon: They were pigs feet.
Frances Frazer: What nice soft hands you have.
Leslie DesCombes: That's because I always wear g
Lorena Borgman: And do you wear a hat, too?
i Joke Editor: How did you like my last joke?
5 Editor-in-Chief: Darn glad to know it was your last.
tl Perry Blue: Will you be my valentine?
B Mable Barnes Cdisappointedlybz Oh, I was so in h
comics this year.
Sir Frederic Brokaw: Barbuh, how much longuh w
Barber: About four years!
loves at night.
opes I wouldn't get any
ill I have to wait for a
"It's the little things that tell," said Bernice to "P
pulled her little sister out from under the davenport.
lift Page 153
Robert lVIcCluney sets the pace,
So Fern thinks him a dream.
What gives him such a sweet face,
Is sugared shaving cream.
There was a young fellow named Homer
Who thought he could leap over a stoneg
But he landed kerplunk,
Cn the back of a skunk,
Now he talks to Alberta over the phone.
L---------J -If---Y"-aff'rii:':1Ti.T.fT3gg:g:17i 'i.'i1ii71i'f::i:1.zg5ii1 'trr T1 "t' 54.13',i.'51g:t:'g,?33Qgf.ifigEiL1'it .-. Y.
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reacher" Welsh, as she
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, , .... LLL-.. .am........A.L-....I .. ,
Low, marshy places-Jewel Boggs.
Ice cream holders--Johnnie and Ralph Cone.
A bird-Dorothea Martin.
Under age-Paul Minor. '
A short sleep-Lydia Knapp.
A cereal-Grace Rice.
Very plain-Garland Semple.
An alarm clock-Big Ben Schmitz.
An outstanding ffuiture of:
O'Bannon Il iskall- -girl shy.
Marguerite Imwis-pez fect Happer.
Harry Duncan -beloved brute.
Mollie Cossairt-the lion tamer.
Wallace Cooper-the heart buster.
Helen Foster-So Big.
Mildred Mais-painted lady.
Ernest Olson-"Let Women Alone."
SENIOR SONG HITS
Mont Draper--"Hottest Man in Town." '
Lucille Reynolds-"The Butterfly."
Bethene Bliss-f'Hard Hearted Hannah."
Marguerite Van Meter-"Blue Eyed Sally."
Archie Schmoll-"The Good Bad Boy."
Lucille Robertson-"Sweet Little You."
Ruth Utz-"Red Hot Mamma."
Leola Wilson-"The Chorus Lady."
Theodore Feldman Qin Cafelz Aren't these biscuits just like bricks?
Mildred Darrah: Sure! Eat a lot and pave your way to success.
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Page 154 5 Page 155
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. . . MAX GRAE
. WILLIAM NEWTON
MR. DAVIDSON '
The Junior class of 1925 is well represented in every phase of school work.
The football squad of 1924 was composed of more Juniors than any other classy
they are also well represented in basketball. The girls' basketball team is nearly
The Junior class not only ranks high in athletics, but also in scholarship.
The first and second prizes of the essay contest on "Proper Illumination of the
On january 14 the Training School students were delightfully entertained
in chapel by the Juniors. It was announced by Superintendent Crissman that
it was one of the best programs ever rendered in chapel. The program consisted
of aplay entitled "The Davidson Stock Companyf' song, "Go 'Long, Mulef'
and a joke paper. The characters of the play Were: Hero, Orbah Hortong
heroine, Adine Browng her parents, Glen Long and Hallie Kathermang vampire,
Bradlee, Elizabeth Peakeg villains, Kenneth Greim, Max Graf and john Green-
lee. Comedian Greim's acting was so outstanding that he has been offered a
President ...... , .
Rhetor Editor . .
Class Colors-Purple and Gold
Home" were Won by Juniors. I I
place in vaudeville.
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i 1 '
, 3 .
. p The Spice of Life il
. History teacher: Where is the capital of the United States?
Ruth VVelsh: Most of it's loaned to Europe.
Teacher: How many senses are there?
Kenneth Greimx, Six.
i Teacher: How's that? I have only five. y
Kenneth: I know it. The other is common sense.
Mr. Morgan Ccatching Bernard Schmitz by the collarl: I believe the Devil I
D has got hold of you. I . i
1 I Bernard: I believe he has, too.
i Max Graf: If you were rich, what would you rather have than anything?
Glen Long: An alarm clock with the buzzer busted.
I das? Mabel Schooling: Oh, shucks! I dropped my boudoir cap in my face
near Y powder.
Eulalia Hall: That's one time when nighthood was in flour.
of fhe Mr. Davidson Qto tardy studentj: VVhy are you late? S
Clyde Bracken: Because of the sign down there.
tained Mr. Davidson: VVhat did the sign say?
n that Clyde: "School Ahead. Go Slow."
Jules" john Greenlee: VVhy does the stork stand on one foot?
01"C0H3 Harley Hoar: Because if he raises the other one he will fall.
green' Henry Marker: I'd offer you a cigar, but-
ered 3 David Norman: Never mind, I don't smoke cigar butts. I
1 Frances Frazer: I don't like these photographs at all. I look just like a it
l monkey. V
Photographer Cwith lofty disdainj: You should have thought about that .W
before you had them taken. T
i I l
Page 156 Page 157 H
""""11"""M,. Q ii. FT gg I't"I , I "IIII'Z1I7'f TIIIITI I- I I I I' - I II I
, , .,., ' I ' 7' If
XAILIL I -1. '
Top VOTDQDILL, NEWTON, F. BALDWIN, FLUTY, BUSH, P. BALDXVIN, EURR
Second row-SCHMITT, IASBURY, WAISNER, NEFF, SHELTON, THOMAS, BALES, H. HOUTS
Third row-GREIM, DAVIS, BLOUNT, M. KRESSE, I. KRESSE, STRICKER, SMITH, ICATHERMAN,
BOYD, MARKER, BAILE
Tap 70'ZU-PEAK, BROWN, STUBBLEFIELD, M. GREENLEE, FAULWELII, BRACKEN
Second VOWTIIVELSH, HOOK, ABER, BRAY, SCHOOLING, L. HOUTS, BROOKS, CQREENXVELL, GOWIN
Third row-J. GREENLEE, VVALLACE, HOAR, C. BRACKEN, ALEXANDER, GRAIP, HALL
Fourth. row-LONG, NORMAN, ZIMMERMAN, FERGUSON
. .,,-f. -B v,
X at ' ' I
'iii 4 '
' 'df' ',
union? Roll Call
Peppiest Girl-Ida Alexander.
Sheik-David CCopperj Norman.
Boy with the Biggest Feet-Glenn CHawkj
Smartest Girl Student-Eugenia Shull.
Smartest Boy Student-Christ Schmidt.
Cake-Eater-VValter QPreacherD VVelsh.
Best Girl Athlete-Irene CBroolciej Brooks.
Best Boy Athlete-Fred CDukeD Graf. X
Unluckiest Cfietting hurtj + Margarette
Cupid Dips QHomemadeD-Lucille Brown.
Gum-Chewer--Anna Kathryn Greenwell.
l ' Page 159
Best Supervisor-Mr. Davidson.
Vampire Walk-Bradley Peak.
Peppiest Boy-Max Graf. '
Handsomest Boy-John T. Cheatham.
Second Harold Lloyd-Harley Hoar.
Human Jumping-Jack-Leta 'Joe Shelton
Sheik of the Garbage Cari-John Greenlee
Squeakiest Shoes-Henry Marker.
Best Orator-James Fergeson.
Spark Plug Zrid-Parks CSparkyD Hudson
Bum Duster-Douglas CDougj Asbury.
The only difference between William New
ton and Sir Isaac Newton is their names.
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. Y C
Top row-JACOBY, FAIRCHILD, HULSE, LYON, President, SHEPHERD, NEEE, PHILLIPS, J. A. LEACH,
Second row-H. XXVARDEN, MARKEY, BRISCOE, DAVIS, MELLENBRUCH, SCOTT, STONE, B. MAR-
Third row-COOPER, FAULCONER, G. WARDEN, E. MARSHALL, lVlCCLEAN, BUCKNER, SHAW,
OLSON, GILBERT, BOLAND
Bottom TOZULNEYVTON, ROOP, GIBSON, GOWIN, YVILLIAMS, PAINTER, YOWELL, HUGHES, 'VVARD
President . . ROBERT LYON
Vice-President . RUTH NEWTON
Secretary . . CHESTER JACOBY
Treasurer . . . JACK STONE
Rhetor Editor . CORA E. VVILLIAMS
Class Sponsor . . MR. LEACH
The Sophomore Class of 1925 is not as large as the Junior and Senior Classes, but what we
lack in numbers is amply made up in hard work, hard play, enthusiasm, and Success. VVe feel
grateful to our class sponsor, Mr. Leach. He gives us counsel and Steers us over many rufwed
lfVe look forward to being one of the most successful Junior Classes and one of the most ac-
complished Senior Classes that has ever graduated from the Training High School.
A little study and no worry
ls our destined end or way,
And to work that each tomorrow
Brings us nearer l'Seniordom" each day.
lif.i z1' " '
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ITIIIB SOIIIIIIIOIIIOIQB HOIIOIQ ROIIII
Fall Term Winter Term
IDA ALEXANDER ESTELLA COOPER
ADINE BROWN GERTRIIDE DAVIS
GERTRUDE DAVIS EDWINA GIBSON
EDWINA GIBSON CHESTER JACOBY
ANNA K. GREENWELL ALBERT MCCLEAN
CHESTER JACOBY FELICIA SCOTT
GLEN MARKEY EUGENIA SHULL
ALBERT MCCLEAN JACK STONE
RUTH NEWTON JUANITA WARD
I ' CCCC
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I I Top row-V. RASCHKE, AMES, BOTEN, BORR, BETHEL, PRUESS, NIAXYVELL, ADAMS, OLSON, SMITH, I
I Q CAMERON, HEEMEIER, BUSH
f J Second VOYUQBARNES, COLLIER, ALBIN, LAWSON, N. RASCHE, NEFF, VVHEELER, PEAK, SCROGGS if
I J Third row-HAMPTON, MCMILLAN, STAPP, CHANEY, HOUTS, VVADE, LAIDLOW
J ,Q Fourth row-MURPHY, HEFLIN, GOODSON, ROOF, FISHER, MYERS, HOLT, REYNOLDS
J Q Bottom row-DRAKE, SNOOR, NICCLURE, BAKER, JONES, SHELTON, SMARR, DUNN, JORDEN Jw
J I, "
it I .
E' Class Colors-Green and Wh1te J
IJ 4 at
I , CLASS OFFICERS JJ J
J President ........ WARD HORTON J, I
JF J Vice-President MARY LEE CHANEY If
J, J Secretary . . . JEAN E. JONES l
f'w T reaswef . . CATIIARINE BOTEN JI J,
Faculty Advisor . .- . . . RUTH FITZGERALD g Q
FRESHMEN HONOR ROLL
1 . .
IJ E' Fall Term Wtnter Term
MARY GENE FAULKNER MERNA BRADSHAW
J, MARGARET ALICE GOODSON HARRY DUNN A
jifg WILLIAM HEEMEIER MARGARET A. GOODSON J A
JEAN E. JONES WILLIAM HEEIVIEIER J
LENA OLSON JEAN E. JONES A
I 5 I ,
,M CHARLENE PEAK LENA OLSON F 2
I I W
MARY H. ROOP AMOS SNOOK
gi, AMOS SNOOK HAROLD WADE A '
JZ Page 152 W
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A-is for Amos, and Ames a line girl.
B-is for Boten who's bright as a pearl.
C-stands for Chaney, the flower of her class
D-is for Dunn whom none can surpass.
E-is for Erma who's bright in her "Math."
stands for Faulkner who follows her path.
G-is for Goodson who oft' sees the light.
H-is for Horton, our president bright.
is for Ina who talks a good line.
I-stands for James and for Jean who is fine.
K-is for Kenneth who shines in the "Gym.'
-is for Laidlow who is very slim.
-is for Murphy, a true freshman lass.
N-stands for Nadine who never does "sass.
-is for Olson who comes far each day.
P-is for Peak who in Latin makes A.
Q-is for quickness with which freshmen act.
R-is for Roop who studies each fact.
S-stands for Stapp, our Betty so true.
T-is for Thurman, and for Thelma too.
U-is for union-divided we fall.
V-is for Vivian, and Virginia small.
-is for Wilson, lfVheeler and Wade.
X-we know well as an algebra aid.
--is for yearning of each youth and maid.
Z-is for zero-which freshmen evade.
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. Football I
But the game is not in the winning, lad:
The best of it since the beginning, lad,
Is in taking your licking and grinning, lad,
If you gave them the best you had.
axim in heart is it necessary for us to quote the results of the
Training High School football games? Oh, you are doubtful? You claim to be
a issourian 100 per cent, and as a citizen of this state, itis your privilege to--?
But pray, will you travel with me back t th
With such a m
o ose memories that make old men
young? What say? Agreed, then let me go on.
"Now, my dear Watson," as Conan Doyle would put it, "let us start at the
The opening of school found all but 'three of last vear's squad reporting with
some ten or eleven inexperienced but promising men. With about two weeks'
training this bulk of human Wildcats was scheduled to play a game of football
with a high school that had dished us a 14 to 0 defeat the year before If th
Lees Summit boys were suffering from overconfidence it is needless to say that
one minute after the kickoff they were relieved of this sufferin but l h
gg a as, t ey
were burdened with one far more painful-defeat. Moral: The worm will turn.
In plain "lingo,', the Hnal score, 41 to 0 was in favor of our good old T. H. S.
Then for Lexington we offer no alibis. It is better to have fought and lost
than never to have fought at all. Lexington won 16 to 6.
To reach Napton we traveled for eight hours over roads that ca d th
Missourians to pass the gasoline tax a few days later. There we donned war
armor and humbled hundreds of over-anxious rooters by taking a scalp from
Napton with a score 13 to 7. ,
"Hullabaloo, how are you, Higginsville?" Remember? The referee said
"no" to a pass we thought we completed, and we furled our banners, singing
the "Buff and Brown," with a 3 to 0 defeat. A
Though it was rumored impossible to go through the Odessa line, we carried
the ball from the 50-yard line to the l ' ' ' '
S goa in a line drive, but fate was against
us and we lost 18 to 7. A
Talk about close, that reminds you of thorseshoes, but does a victory of 7
t 6 ' d
0 remin you of a football game? Oh, yes' That was how we sh k h d
. oo an s
with Rockhurst. We won by one point-simple arithmetic, 7-6-1.
If alibis, excuses, and 'fwe-ought-to-haves" would change the score, our
game with Marshall would be about 100 to 1 in our favor instead of 6 to 0 against
us, for we think we outplayed them. However, folks have a way of declaring
the winners, th h ' '
ose w o score the most points-let s talk about amore pleasant
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Last, but not least, is an old saying which is not wholly inapplicable to
Harrisonville. Several times it seemed impossible for us to hold them, but just
when we put forth every ounce of effort they gave way and we won 12 to 0.
So endeth this chronicle. To go further would brand us braggarts. So, if
you are still doubtful, we'll play you fifty-fifty, 'cause we're from Missouri, too.
The record of the Training High School Basketball Team for the season of
1924-25 has been very satisfactory. The percentage in Conference games was
1000, the only perfect Conference record at the local District Tournament.
Likewise, the team's District Tournament record was perfect. To win the Dis-
trict championship the Training High Boys had to play and eliminate four of the
best teams entered. Other honors won at this Tournament were: Loman was
selected as center and Captain of the first All-Star Team and Captain Draper
was chosen Captain of the second All-Star Team. Hardly second to these were
the other members of the squad-DesCombes, Cheatham, P. Graf, Welsh,
Norman, Lyons, and Stembel.
As this goes to press, the team is in Springfield to try for state honors.
The record of the team to date follows: '
XfV. T. S ........ 26 Knobnoster .......
City High .... ..... 1 3
XXI. T. S ........ 38 Holden ...... . . . Lees Summit ..... . . .15
W. T. S ........ 40 Marshall ........ Holden ....... . . . 8
XV. T. S ........ 26 K. C. Northeast. . . Rockhurst .... .... . 39
VV. T. S ........ 23 K. C. Central ..... Marshall .... ..... 2 7
XV. T. S ........ 20 K. C. K. Argentine ...,. Concordia .... .... 6
XV. T. S ........ 39 Sedalia.. ........ .... 2 0 VV. T. S ..... 46 Warsaw ...... .... . 24
XV. T. S ........ 30 Independence .... .... 1 9 XN. T. S ..... 27 City High .... ..... 2 0
The Training High Girls' Team finished the season with a very creditable
record. Though not so impressive as that of the boys', it nevertheless reflects
honor to the Buff and Brown. The girls won four games and lost two during the
season. They entered the District Tournament and went to the semi-Hnals win-
ning from Holden and Knobnoster and losing to Peculiar.
Conference scores were as follows:
XV. T. S ........ 2-1 Centerview .... .... 1 4 XV. T. S ...,. 29 XX7. H. S .,.. ..... 2 5
XX7. T. S ........ 21 Lamonte ..... .... 9 XV. T. S ..... 28 Knobnoster. .. . . . 6
VV. T. S ........ 17 VV. H. S .... .... 6 XN. T. S ..... 5 Sedalia ..... ..... 2 1
Tournament scores: I
VV, T. S ......,, 2 Hgldgn ,,,, .... 0 XV. T. S ..... 33 Knobnoster ........ . .1-l
VV. T. S ........ 15 ' Peculiar .... ..-- 2 3
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Girls' Basketball Team
Boys' Basketball Team
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Boys' and Girls' Glee Club
' Page 167
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1875 My Golden Annifversezry 1925
THE Golden Anniversary of the first graduating
U class of the old Normal school coincides with my
Golden Anniversary in business in Warrensburg. Fifty
years ago I began the Dry Goods business in a store at
the head of Pine Street, and it was my privilege to be the
friend of each one of that Class of 1875, Which friendship
has continued until this day with those who remain.
Changes have come in these fifty years-the old Normal
has developed into a Teachers College-the little store
near the railroad has grown into a real store, now
occupying the entire lower floor of the Masonic Temple.
And during these years it has been my pleasure and
privilege to serve both the teachers of the school and
its thousands of students, and to think of very many
of them as personal friends. I
My personal congratulation and good Wishes to
each of the Class of 1925.
, CHAS. A. SHEPARD.
THAT country-cured, hick- I-Iebel-ling Shoe CO.
Ory Smoked flavor: to' XKVARRENSBURG, MQ.
gether with a close trim which
largely reduces the Waste in
cutting, is Wholly preserved
in the celebrated Q
N In Business Since 1868
HAMS me BACON
Order through your merchant
or direct by Parcel Post
D R U G C O M PA N Y
E 116 WEST PINE ST.
1120561071617 Farm S539 First Door West Star Theater
Company FISHING TACKLE, PAINTS,
VVARRENSBURG, Mo. BASEBALL GOODS, ETC.
V A , -,,..,,,-....... 1- ,.- Y 7 V- - 'Y V V V-M ,,,,,-,,M.,.?7 , . V
,Q Corn mercial W6z'fe House grocery
CAPITAL, SURPLUS and
Students' Accounts Solicited
ACROPOLIS CANNED FRUITS
BROCKMAN 81: MCNUTT
The Best of Equipment
The Best of Everything
in Drinks, Eats and
RUNDLE Sc REAM
. The Rexall Drug Store
Cara Nome Toilet Articles,
Jonteel Talcum, Face Pow-
der, Rouge, etc., Liggett'S
and Fenway'S Fine Candy,
Lord Baltimore, Symphony
Lawn a n d Marshall of
France Stationery, Medicine
and Toilet Articles
My e Mane ffze Student
200:61 for Tafrefzczge
BEAZELUS BOOK SHOP
Student's Work Solicited
-A A - -.L .AY - ,..,.f, . ,
T P- T
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l - 1"A""'f J" "A' Q' 'J ' 437---flli'-1' Zbfesil bi' "tif: uigirmrg
.. 4 li!
' age 170
W L,..dL4fZ1ZI A
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If a boy loves a girl
Thatis his business
If a girl loves a boy
That's her business
If they get married
That's their business
But if they have their
Pictures taken, That's
M y Business
Makfr of Photos That Please
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Mfeet Me at the
HOT LUNCH AT ALL HOURs
ICE CREAM, SOFT DRINKS
We Strive to Please
BOSTON CANDY CO.
E. N. KALLARAS Sz T. W. SHEPARD
THE BEST FOOD
Prepared by Expert Chefs
Served by Courteous Waiters
Special Rates to Teachers
MCKENZIE Sc SONS
Direct Acrossdfrom Star Theater
113 W. PINE
Everything in Mifsic
VVARRENSBURG ' MO.
. P 12614
PHONE 138W IFS, PINE
. 519 SOUTH AAIAGUIRE STREET
It's not what you pay but what you
get for what you pay that counts.
GOOD THINGS TO EAT
GUY M. BALL, Prop.
103 W. PINE PHONE 555
H A R D W A R E
J. J. WAMPLER
122 W. PINE PHONE 16W
C. B. DAVIS
Cash Buyer of
POULTRY, EGGS, HIDES, FURS
WEST or COURT HOUSE SQUARE
Will be as good as the
people help to make it
American and European
X. Hot and Cold Water in
N all Rooms. Many Baths
Special Rates to Permanent Guests
JOHN S. WATSON, Prop.
,, -...,.,,..,1..,. . -. . .
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IF IT Is USED AT THE COLLEGE
WE HAVE IT
Your Mail Orders Will Receive
Our Prompt Attention
DRY GOODS co.
Wurreusburg's M, Si Popular
Dry Goods Store
OUR GARMENT DEPARTMENT
Popular Priced Apparel
for Women and Misses
Where Quality 'is
5. are S. T. C. Calendar
1 9 2 4 - 19 2 5
I ' Sept. 9, School opens with record
'JS SUNKIST FRUIT5 breaking enrollment, with Prof.
NATIONAL B1scUrT Co. PRODUCTS W. W. Parker as new Dean.
It H. HIGH PATENT FLOUR Sept. 10, May all assemblies be
as large as this first assembly is.
--W Sept. 12, Faculty gives recep-
F. L. GOLAY E. G. LANDIN tion to the students.
Sept. 16, Faculty celebrates with
5 MONTGOMERY Sc GGLAY Sept. 26, "Mule Colts" start the
I football season right by Winning
1 Watgrmanrj Idgal fI'Ol'1'1 Lees Sl,l1'1'l1'I'1ll1.
Fountain P5715 30, Stlldeflt Council OI'-
- 5 ganizes.
ests gwg Mm CK Oct. 2, Dr. and Mrs. Hendricks
, 'E entertain the faculty, while- the
.. A students display much pep ln a
Vi yell meeting at the "Gym",
p tl ' Oct. 3, Mules lose game to Pitts-
I MONTGOMERY 85 GOLAY bursz. KHHSHS, 6-0-
Page I7 I W Page 173 I
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Tell Your Wants
COURT HOUSE DRUG
IfVe save you money on
D R Y G O O D S A N D
C AU D L E S
Our Policy is to give ON1?
H t ' th
We want you to help us S E I
DRUG STORE l .
SURPLUS AND PROFITS
Men's and Women's Popular Priced o
Men's and Young Men's
C?fz'zem Zimk A
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"-q 3- --- - - -- .aff-'AAN-... Av .. .
Shoe Repair Shop
and SHINE PARLOR
KELLY 8: SULLIVAN, Proprietors
103 NORTH HOLDEN STREET
WARRENSBURG OIL CO.
FOR ALL WANTS
Service That Satisjies
CULL Sc WHITFIELD
105 W. CULTON
The College 1572010
'W' 3:31 Qf.5ff I 'V'-I
-H517 5.12-rfff f. 5 M
2 'ffem f 4- ,ya
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1 . Win, ai-45'Qv12?E:Aer'
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A, .VII ,fs-y"'H1E:::z
' vii U'1Af'uf4
MARTHA WASHINGTON CANDIES
FRANKLIN ICE CREAM
After the Game Meet Us
RED STAR OIL STOVES
SHOCK ec WARNICR
The Winchester Store
Oct. 6, We send our spirit to the
Capitol Dedication at Jefferson
Oct. 8, The Glee Club makes
first appearance in Assembly.
Oct. 9, District Teachers Meet-
ing Opens with the leading per-
centage at Warrensburg.
' Oct. 10, We enjoy the Cathedral
Oct. 11, Mules beat VVentWorth,
18-6. Rah! Rah!
Oct. 13, DeSellem-Folsom Oper-
atic Quintette is here.
Oct. 17, Mules lose to Missouri
Oct. 18, juniors expend some of
their pep in a "'possum" hunt.
Oct. 24, Mules win first confer-
ence with Springheld Bears, 7-0.
Oct. 30, Seniors enjoy Hallow-
Tfiu I I
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Y' "HL"M""""""M' ' -:fri We-r:i'::i 3173111
'W 'L'm""Q"'m1??'ZT' 1
t Central i issouri State
TeaChers College i
A Gffers four years of fully aceredited
Workz A Prepares teachers afor all
publie school positions. The social
conditions are unexeelledg living
conditions are relatively cheapg nevvw
buildings, new courses, new ideas
are at- hand. : :
The Motto is: "Educationf01' Service"
Page 176 ,
A 'J ' -f-f'-M--- -H-- -f -- - Mg. -fi-A 'A-MPAA-A-AM A
' lv 1
V HE value of a
'W' ,W pr1nt1ng contract
- lies not in its
- ' .M "
,f :YCa-tiOI1S. Baclc of
tlmfffjirmust be inclination
an' aloility to 'give tlme
la ' In the Guild con-
tesf Etliis year
Cups and Three
gg TQ! om
wa,S our toll of PTIZCS.
Lasfmyear tlmere were nine
pwesywon lay our lnoolcs.
T is proof of persist-
enlfiquality and service.
YOQ could ask no more.
HUGH STEPHENS PRESS
Kraft Built Annuals
Jefferson City. Missouri
'f"p'f?Q'I fQ g5 5271
QUIVERIAN 5 l l
Fms1'Px1zr: AR-rcwwscmm comrs-r , O O O Q
Fmsr Pmzlz c.1.P.A. CONTEST ,'
rmsr Pmzr: mums snr: CONTEST K , f ,
4 The same superb craflsmanshi ,ori inality of' desi n,and sym athetic service that
Bur er Wrought these magnificent prize-Kfinnglg books ofAmiricas flnesi, Universities andN
, . , Colleges are built into the smallest to the largest of our annuals. lt costs no more
Qs to give your annual the advantages of' Burger quality in its designing and engraving.
Thrilling pictures and stories of undergraduate days will e ever renewed+
9 0 9 0 0 through the pages ofyour annual. 2Bur9cr year boolis are illled with neww
ideas that make them live,snapply and best of all-original.
The College Annual department oi' the Burger Engraving Gu. and theirwh-
skilled sales service men are at your command.
PITMARTY NKJARRIOR QUYVERIAN SAVITAR DAEDALIAN GLOMERATA MARCULLU5 ggfgfygg
md sympathetic service that
as finest Universities andfv
our annuals. lt costs no more
tits desidning and engraving.
ys will Be ever renewed-f
ks are filled with neww
riginal . '
Lngraving Go. and their fw-
I .. .,.-
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'Tri ' liiixzzzif' LLQQ if 13177 T15 'fi:f::1i f:p::":
Natural Deductions -,
Smart-Where are you going? I ,
SmarterfOVer to Thrailkill's, ,I .
the One-Price Clothier, for a Brad- '
ley Sweater. '
Smaffml am swing along, I, too, D'
need H Bradley- 'il
U4 Brndleyxfbr efveryenznpnf need A X . I I
The One -Price Cloithier
HOME OF BETTER PICTURES- Nov. ll, Osteopaths win 27-7.
Bac-Osbornes give the annual all-
school Hallowe'en Party.
V -. ,-rr., Dfw.-- Y,Y. . .. Y..- ,.- ., W. Y
fohnmn Coumyk Finegyj e Nov. 6, The Freshmen stage
PM -hoax "The Hicks County Fair" as a
y class party. . E
One Thousand Comfortable' Seats
A CHOICE BOUQUET
T For '
Funeral Director H
Nov. 7, Bearcats -get game 9-0.
Mule Quartet broadcasts from K.
C. Star. I T
Nov. 11, Armistice Day is ob-
Nov. 14, Warrensburg Mules de-
feat Cape Indians 19-0.
Nov. 20, Campbell-Irving Play,
"Tweedles," is a huge success.
Nov. 21, Warrensburg proved
too much -for Eagles, score 32-0.
Nov. 22, "The Cinderella Man"
of Artist Course here. '
Nov. 24, Opening of Lowe Me-
morial Bible School.
Nov. 26, Warrensburg 7, Kirks-
- I 1 --1-T-f
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J. A. Zimmerman
The Leading jeweler and
Headquarters for Class
and Society Pins
Home of Perfect Fitting Glasses
HOTEL ez 71, ci
Q50-'pw .ic ' .- -
sR"' I Ni -Ah'
. '27, ,W fghwxr
The Banking Institu-
tion across from the
Courthouse is the place
for- you to get your
.4 banking accommo-
PHONES 23I AND 230
Corner Variety Store
Everything Prired at
Come Again Prices
STUDENT NEEDS OUR
Dec. 5. Football banquet. Clar-
ence Whiteman is elected captain.
Dec. 6. Freshman all-school
party is ahsuccess.
Dec. 10. Y. W. C. A. Stag
Dec. 15. Bertha Farner gives
Dec. 18. Annual Christmas pro-
gram, followed by party with Stu-
dent Council as host.
Dec. 19 to Jan. f. Christmas va-
cationgg all-aboard for home.
Jan. 2. Mules win Hrst game
from Tyros Club of Sedalia, 33-13.
Jan. 6. Schooley's win this time.
jan. 15. Kelly-Reppert loses to
College Mules, 40-26.
Jan. 17. Mules win again this
time from Junior College, 37-21.
jan. 16. Bac-Osbornes give all-
lg! P g 79
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Tl- 1 idrafzag ffraf Tleases
College students Will ind the latest
ll . . . .
' and classiest in the art of printing at
. if 7 fre Sfar oaraa!
Cards, programs, circulars, invitations,
posters, letterheads and envelopes in
neat and attractive designs. See our
line of monogram stationery. Call and
get prices in anything needed. We are
glad to show our samples. Reasonable
prices, prom-pt and satisfactory service.
TI-IE STAR JOURNAL PUBLISHING CO., INC.
V Your patronage appreciated
The W onder Store B
ROKEN SE STORE
123-125 N. HOLDEN
IO6 WEST PINE The'PZace to Save Money
E. N. WARNICK Sc SON
FURNITURE, RUGS, SHADES, HARDWARE
and NASH AUTOMOBILES
KARPIN Goops IN sTocKk I p THEO LIEBEN
809 MAIN STREET
.1..... D sTI-IEATRICAL, HISTORICAL
Ore Price fo All t L..gSifi.1lIii2?E COSE.E5XE.?....
ii Dlianmx Citggl I5I.bHc2warXlI Street
T H E 5
A- L- BUYER, PMP' Gillum Filling Stations
Succeffor lo M ore Cohn Where Vou get good
4 GASOLIIVE Emi OIL
I ' WEST PINE SOUTH MAGUIRE
I I' ' I
1 . la
lg Page 8 l
I 5 l
I M' Iv
4.,.-,...7-....77.,.7...., 7 W ,.....-.. 17,77 L W. ,,
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A Good Bank in cz Good Town
The Bank With the Chimef Clock NIANUFACTURERS
f 'QX of
NATIONAL lce Cream
e o oe' W B W
l l l
1 an ' f
RQ . Q
Teoples .7NQdfz'0nczl fBdn,5
Capital .......... S75 ,ooo . 00
Surplus and Profits 70,000.00
Member Federal Reserve Bank
Under Government Supervision
Cash and Carry
But if you trade with
You 3.I'C Sure to SHVC YHOHCY OD
lan. 15. Kelley Reppert 26,
Mules 40. 4
lan. 16. Bac-Osbornes enter-
tain us again.
lan. 17. Again we win. Junior
College 21, Mules 37.
Qlan. 28. DeMarco Harp En-
semble is here.
Qlan. 30. Hillyards prove too
much for Mules, 28-25.
Qlan. 31. Y. W. C. A. has service
Qlan. 28-31. Glee Club makes a
very successful tour.
Feb. 3. Girls' Inter-class B. B.
Feb. 5-6. We beat Springfield
Feb. 9 - 10. M ul es win both
games from Kirksville Bulldogs.
Feb. 12 We win again. This
time fr im .Pinior College of K. C.
I ' Page 181
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Whether you wish a Lg 5 I, S
SPORT SWEATER I
.. , g i
that is very fancy 1 I ' f' I
Of 3' A if : EL. Ill " Ii
HEAVY ATHLETIC II I l
SWEATER . y
411, ll" 4"l: I' "I 'T I' Q 13 II glf :Et 11. "mf-
aff,?fe5 II' I" . ll, 5- -:: .u I --1 wx 11
. 'I -1, I, :II :'. 1 I-1 'Mk Eg, .Lj,'.,
. . v' I 'II 5 :lea 'P H- '..:f,z,
You will find it worth your ,Q I I
' 'IT 'TJ' 'Ll I" Mil I " xi 'l 15 Til I
while to see what we can M my is I
I-:wifi I 21 :I Iw i 'aaa - 4' ,
Offer You IIE' :w as I
Mavil Orders Given ,
"' I 15 .ai 31 III :ET
QUALITY CLOTHES SHOP I I 0d7j
PHONES 3 16-317
Feb. 13. Our wrestling team
Wins at K. C., from 110th Engi-
neers, in seven Wrestling matches.
This Friday is some day.
Feb. 14. The Campbell Irvings
entertain us at a beautiful Colonial
Feb. 15-22. The Presbyterian
congregation borrows our audi-
torium for their religious services.
Feb. 17. Girls' inter-class gamesg I
Freshman team first place, junior I
team second. I
Feb. 19. Seniors appear in the I I
Science Hall in all manner of tacky 1
Feb. 20-21. We play Cape Gir-
ardeau, split a two-game series, III
H. B. BUENTE 22-19and25-22. ' II
, Feb. 25. Y. W. C. Afgives Ii.
Thf Sammfy Grvfffy party to some downtown girls.
' Feb. 26-27-28. Class in "Inter-
523 SOUTH MCGUIRE STREET pretation of 'the' Drama present
plays in Auditorium. -,il
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1 Ll U4
for the man and young man Who have
acquired the habit of being Well dressed
SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES NEW ERA SHIRTS
MALLORY HATS CAMPUS CAPS
ALLEN A UNDERWEAR EVERWEAR HOSIERY
WARRENSBURG AND ODESSA, MISSOURI
i I ,, V . ,I L 4
""""' My 'vi 5 2?-f2r"'-I--fgf' - . . "Q f", :g1"g1f,..r. . I f - ----Ill.-A .
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f i I SPC 599
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"Guaranteed quality merchandise for less because we sell for cash"
for LAND'S SAKE
Save it with Oil
,Cana Tecfofeafn Co.
The Final Touch of Svnartness
jehnsonfv e7fl'0'flz'n ery
WARRENSBURG STYLE SHOP
Feb. 27. Methods in Music
class presents a program in the
March 3. Schooley's trim Mules
March 6-7. District High School
tournament here. We play the
March 10. Spring term opens.
March 11. We enjoy Mozart's
Opera Comique, "The Marriage of
Figaro," given by Wade Hinshrawe
March 13. Dr. Winheld Scott
Hall lectures on health.
March 14. High School Ora-
March 17. We enjoy another
March 18. Freshmen give the
March 20. Training High gives
March 21. Sophomores enter-
tain us with an all-school party.
--an f--f .- - .---
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' I37319E?3E:EEff?7ff-'EEQgT?Qijiri 'wwfffs '
- ---bert fwiffzef
To each and every stu-
dent in C. M. S.T. C.
An education is an import-
ant achievement. It takes
an investment of time and
money. Protect that in-
vestment With Substantial
J. H. SCRIVNER
OVER MILLER7S JEWELRY
I .... - my
- ali, X
Firft in Sporty Equipment
1416 GRAND AVE.
KANSAS CITY MISSOURI
Ark your grocer for
Heart of America Brand
HIGH IN QUALITY
Lovv IN PRICE
If it is printed, we will
print it, and the printing
will be of the Highest
Class of Workmanship
Quality and Service-
KANSAS CITY, Mo. I32 W. PINE PHONE 234W
,A Page 184
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, A-M -vY ima -if
East Side Grocery and Market
g"Home of Quality and Service"
STUDENTS: We solicit your picnic and
club business. We carry the most complete
line in the city, and our prices are always
We giveall club orders personal attention.
Call as for prices before you buy
A H. WERLING, Prop.
We carry a complete line of
Every appliance guaranteed. Curl-
ers, 3 and 6-lb. irons, m arcel
Wavers, toasters, table stoves, grills,
heaters, washing machines, ironers,
dishwashers, vacuum sweepers, re-
GIVE Us A CALL
Wiest Missouri Power Co.
PHONE 240 IO8 W. PINE
We call for and deliver
PHONE 213 206 S. HOLDEN
The Gillum Filling Stations
Where you get good
Gasoline and Oil
WEST PINE SOUTH NIAGUIRE
March 23. Boys' dual debate
with Central College, at Fayette
March 30. Girls' dual debate
with Central College, at Fayette
April 6. Missouri League de-
bates. We debate Agricultural
College of Logan, Utah.
April 8. Sophomores give Eas-
ter chapel program.
April 18. Miss Kennedy and
Prof. H. A. Phillips entertain the
April 23. Inter-High S c h o o l
April 24. Inter-High S C h O O l
April 25. Inter-High S c h 0 ol
Latin contest. Inter-High School
Track and Field Meet. '
1 V Page 185
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