University of Central Missouri - Rhetor Yearbook (Warrensburg, MO)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 204
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 204 of the 1926 volume:
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DR. J. T. HULL
DR. L. SCHOFIELD HQN, C1-1A3,A, LEE
State Superintendent of
HON. DONALD S. LAMM
BEN T. SAMS
ELDO L HENDRICIXS
A B A M LL D
VV. VV. PARKER, A. B., A. M
Dean of the Faculty
MRS, 0, L, HOUTS JAMES H. SCARBOROUGH MARY A. KENNEDY
A, BH B, S, A. B., M. Sc., Ph. D. A. B. '
Dean of Ufomen Professor of Illalhemalics Associate Professor of Mathematics
GEORGE W. STEVENS MAUDE C. NATTINGER
A. B., A. M., Ph. D. p B. S., A. M.
Professor of Biology Associale Professor of Biology
RIAYME B. Hfxuwooo GLADYS Goss NOEL B
. I G Y ,
P B. S., .-x. M. IB, SC., A, M. B. QILSTEAD
rofessor of Arls Assoczale Professor of Arts Professor of Induslrial Arls
' Page 20
. in Q
5 ss Z.
2 2 5-
E -Q: X
, lx 6:13
f 5 .
I . V
PAULINE A. HUMPHREYS C. B. HUDSON ELMER B, BIQOWN
Ph. B., A. M. . B. S., A. M. B, Su A, M,
Professor ofEducalzon Associalc Professor of Educaliorc Associate Professor of Education
GERTRUDE HOSEY ALICE FALLER
Ph. D., A. M. A. M.
Assocrale Professor of Education and Associate Professor of Education
Dzreclor of Teacher- Trazmug .
VVALTER E. Monnow KATHERINE MCCOM13
.A. B., A. M. A- B-
Professor of Economics and Associale Professor of Commerce
Page Z1 ,
GEORGE E. HOOXVER
Regislrar and Assislanl Professor of
. ze' . ,-,.
. - 5 I 1
.355 . .
' - .zf f-w e A
i 71437 gl 'Qi' '
WM.-1-Eglxv, PARKER LUCY A. BALL ANNA IVIARAE IGODD
A. M. Ph. B., A. M. Ph. B., . .
Professor:of English Associate Professor of English A ssociale Professor Of English Pr.
3 lf' "
'I Q ,
BEN. R. CRAIG XVARD EDXVARDS 15 ' ' Prof:
B. S. A. B., A. M. 2
Axsociale Professor of English Librarian W '
'I H- BASS LAURA L. RUNYON FRED XV. CALVER1'
M-L1u..A.M. Ph. B., Ph. M. A. B., A, M,
PV0f6S-Y01' Of H1Sf07y Associate Professor of H islory Professor of .Sociology A
Page 22 ,, Page
ANNIE GARDNER HARRIS ELIZABETH CALLAXVAY MAUDE BEAMER
A- B-, A- M- A. B. A. B., A. M.
Professor Of F0"elg7l Laflgullges Assislani Professor of Foreign Professor of Latin
WILSON C. MORRIS EARL FOSTER , ELLA GROI-:NEWOLD
A. M., Ph. D. Assislanl Professor of Physics Ph. B., A. M.
Professor of Physics and Chemistry and Chemislm' Professor of Home Economzcs
' JULIA HATZ HARRX' A. PI-IILLIIIS JAMES W. GRM-I.xxI
Ph. B. A. M., Ph. D. B. S., A. M.
Assislani Professor of Home Professor QI' Agricullure and A ssislarzl Professor of Agrirullznc
Economics Geology and Geology
GEORGE R. CRISSMAN E. E. BAYLES FRED W. URBAN
A. B., A. M. A. B., A. M. A. B., A. M.
SllP6'V1'71f571d9V1l Of U10 Tflliflink Supervisor of Science Supervisor of Malhemalics
J. A. LEACH RUTH FITZGERALD L. EUGENIA DELI.AR
B- 5-. A- M. , A. B., A. M. Graduate of N. W. and Tri-State
Sllflfflff-YOV Of Hislvfy Supervisor of English College
Supervisor of Music
2'A f 0 4 V .. ,A
I,vo.x.HALE ARUBA B. CHARLTON JULIA SCOTT
B' S' m Ed' Ph- B., A. M. Dfreclor of Kindergarten and In-
Sllbervmor of Inlermefliale 5uf,eyf.,',-of of pyimary and In, slruclor of Kindergarten Theory
slruclor 1n Przmary Alellzods
I RALPH B. COURTRIGHT I MRS. R. B. COURTRIGI-IT . A Y
Cincinnati Conservatory of' Music Cincinnati Conservatory of Music CARMEN SMITH
I Teafhef of Oygfm Cincinnati Conservatory of Music
Director of Music-and Teacher
of Violin x Teacher of Piano
CATHERINE HOWARD LOUISE MARTIN
Cincinnati Conservatory of Music A. B.
.Associate Professor of Physical
Teacher of Voice and Chorus
fb. Q THEODORE C. REID E. RAYMZNDBWILLIMIS RUI-I-IA,l5YIrxE?fBfxUER
B. S. - - I I - ' ,
Vi Coach and Professor of Physical Assistant Professor of Physzcal Associate Professor of Physzcal
24 , I
Education Education Edlliflllfm
Page 25' '
LILLI.-XX BONDURANT, Secrelary JOSEPH E. ROOP, Business Ztlanager :-XGNES HANK,Edilor-in-Chief
HARRIET IDOL, Lilerary Edizor CARL A. BALDXVIN, Treasurer MRS. X7ERA HAGEMEYER Ar! Edilor
AIARY REDFORD, Literar f 4 ' I A ' ' '
3 1 sszs an! RTHUR ADAMS, Adwerlzszng Manager MRS. LAURA MARTIN, Art Assistant
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.t Y ee
' Q3 E,
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e 26 Page Z7
W. E. Moiuaow ELMER POLLOCK A. G. HARRIS
Sponsor President Sponsor
A Radio Program
HIS is station C. S. T. C., located at Warrensburg, Missouri. Mr.
Elmer Pollock, President of the celebrated Class of '26, will now address
you. Qlsoud applausej W
"Ladies and Gentlemen of the radio audience:
"As the school year 1925-26 nears its close, the Seniors find themselves in
sight of the goal of their college careers. It is with mingled joy and sadness that
they think of graduation, for it brings with it separation from places full of
associations and the parting of friends, as well as further progress in the adven-
ture of life.
, "The Senior year of the Class of '26 has proved the fruition of a good be-
ginning. The campus activities of earlier times, the friendships formed in previous
years, and work, which has been the chief element in college life, all so important
at the outset, have grown into a perfect whole which will be in future years both
a pleasant memory and a permanent influence for good.
"The Seniors of '26 leave their chosen college with this deep love and respect
for it which has gradually developed during the four years. They are determined
to do their parts in the world, willingly and unselfishly, ever mindful of faithful-
ness to the traditions of this institution." i -
Station C. M. S. T. C., Warrensburg, Missouri broadcasting. Mrs. Doris
VVillis, prima donna of the Class of '26, will now sinyg "Alma Mater, Farewell."
'fFarewell to our Alma Materg
For four years here we've been glad and free.
XVith deepest sadness we leave thee,
Our own dear C. M. S. T. C.
"Four years we've been loyal and trueg
Our affection it's needless to tell.
Dearest and best Alma Mater,
VVe bid you a final ffarewell'."
This concludes the program of station C. M. S. T. C. for this evening-
L. R. H. announcing-Good evening.
11 X l
1 -.F '
,,.,.,,,,.,., ,, Y l
ORA BARBER Deepwater LILLIAN M. ELLIS A Windsor
. Home Economics French
KOCIDQ Science Club. IIKEQ C. L. S.
" 'Tis the mind that makes the body rich." "Her eyes as stars of twilight fair,
Like twilight, too, her dusky hair."
EVERETT YVOCD ' Warrertsburg '
Indltstyial Am. ARVEL E. ANGELL Warrertsburg
ETFQ "VV" Clubg A. L. 5.5 Football, '21g
Track, '21, Captain, '22,
"A tall man, and every inch the jirtest metal."
LOUISE FAULKNER . Warrertsburg
H orne Economics
KOCIJQ O. L. S.: IIKE.
"She sails airily thru the halls
This wee little bit of a girl."
CHARLES E. HASTY
A. L. 5.9 Y. M. C. A.
"I shall persist,
I shall pursue my way."
A. L. 5.5 Pre-Medic Clubg National Guard.
"Good will is the rrtightiest force irt the
MANONA COX ' t Jdmesport
P. L. S.
"I dress my face with studious looks
Arid shortert tedious hours with books."
LEWIS W. COOLEY Powersoitle
- ' Physics
KAIIQ 1152 IIQ I. L. 3.3 Crescendo Club
Presidentg Y. M. C. A.g Mule Quartetg Glee
Clubg Student Council.
"Trolly, lolly, loly, lo,
Syrtg troly, loly, lo."
ELIZABETH KRAMER Corder
"Blest with that charm, the certainty to
XVILLIE V IOLA HARRIS Bunceton
K0f1Jg C. L. 5.5 Y. VV. C. A., Orchestrag
Sock and Buskin.
"She hath many nameless virtues."
HARRIET R. IDOL Harrisonvitle
"I n all those arts in which the wise excel,
Nature's chief masterpiece is writing well."
LOUISE R. XVI-IITMAN Warrensburg
AZAQ GAG, O. L. 5.5 Y. W. C. A.g W. A. A.g
Crescendo Clubg Senior B. B. Coach.
"A light heart lives long."
JOSEPH E. Roor Leeton
ETFQ 1112113 IIKAQ B. L. 5.5 5tudent
Councilg Y. M. C. A., Track Team, '23, '24g
Debate, '24-'26, Business Manager Rhetor.
"He is a perpetual fountain of good sense."
MAE SHORB Drexel
"In her mind the wisest looks."
HOBART CARTER Fortuna
H IIDEITQKAH. '
"He who binds his soul to knowledge
Steals the keys to Heavenff
ELIZABE'i'H LEEDY Warrensburg
' L. 5.g Primary Club.
"In framing an artist, art hath thus decreed,
To make some good, but others to exceed."
' Page 30
RUTH L HOWE Lexzngton
QFE KAH P L S Y W C A Sodah
tas I atma
Few thzngs are zrnposs bl to delftgence and
.VIARY BOOTHE Leeton
Modest doubt rs called the beacon of the
ALPHA ELZEA Monroe Czty
KOCD VV A A Y NV C A Sclence
The proof of the pnddzng rs zn the eatzng
SUSIE M BODENHAMMER Warrensbnrg
P L S Y VV C A
As full of spzrzt as the rnonth of May
IXA ROBINSON Independence
C L S Pres1dent
You ll jind her srnzlrng from day to day
Altho sh hasn I a Great deal to say
LOUVENIIA QIVILS Warrensburg
She s a wholesome lass pleasant and
CLARA BOULTON Holden
KAH QEE Secretary C L 9 Y W'
C A Panhellemc
She es of so full so ktnd so rapt a d sposztzon
That she holds tt a woe rn her goodness not to
do more than she 'ts asked
ETHEL CRUTCHFIELD Warr ensburg
Prlmary C0unc11 Student Councll
Good sense 'whzch only as the grft of Heaven,
And tho no sfzence fa rly north the sezen
Q ' F ' '
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BESSIIE O. EATON Warrensburg
"She does not command success,
She does more, she deserves it."
EMU, S. TROEDSTON Lucerne
KA Hg Science Clubg Debateg National
"Firm in himseb', who on himseU relies,
Polished and round, who runs his proper
And breaks misfortune with superior force."
CELESTE AMOS Olean
BAQ HKEg C. L. S.
"I paints and paints,
' Hears no complaints."
GEORGE YOUNG Knobnggtef
ZJTFQ B. L. S.g Y. M. C. A. Cabinet.
"Nothing great was ever achieved without
EVA ALLEN Kansas City
KA IIQ Science Club.
"Beholding the bright countenance of truth
in the quiet and still air of delightful studies."
MARGARET HARTSOCK Deepwater
C. L. S.g Primary Clubg Orchestra.
"Silence is the perfectest herald of joy."
VESTA M. FARMER Garden City
E222 O. L. S.g Primary Club Vice-Presi-
dentg Senior Basket Ball Manager.
"Whosoever loveth me, loveth my dog."
HELEN YOUNG Lathrop
C. L. S.g Sock and Buskin.
"Well timed silence hath more eloquence than
' of truth
HELEN LOVVRANCE Carrollton MAMIE L. LUDLAM Warrensburg
QEEQ President L. S. P. L. 5.5 Y. W. C. A.
Wherzce is thy learning? Hath thy toil? , "The thing that goes the farthest
O'er books consumed the midnight oil?" Toward making life worth while,
That costs the least, and does the most
Is just the pleasant smile."
DESSIA MAUDE WRIGHT Eugene
1 Hisham' A Q ENNA PIGG Orrick
xy. AQ S., SCiCIlCC Clllb. Pyiynayy Supgyirjgjgn
Hjvllfind a way or make 'man Y. W. C. A.g O. L. S.g .Primary Club.
"Gentle of speech, benejicent of mind."
LEO SHEPHERD Warrensburg MRS. ANNA R. STEVENS Warrensburg
English ' E1'Lgl'lSh
O. L. S. Aim'
ff , 1 ' ' "Where thoughts serenely sweet express,
diyeggzirhizgt lfgniiwigegcicfgg,vhmdersmndmg to How pure, how dear, their dwelling place."
MARY E. OGDEN Tacoma, Wash.
ALoNzo W. RISUOP I Fd . Warrensburg Pmgmmy
hysfalna Mahon y O. L. S., Primary Councilg B. A. Secretary.
ETF? B' L' S4 W CIub7 Football, 21' "Earth's noblest thing, a woman perfected."
" 'Tis good will makes intelligence." E
SARAH Louise HERT California OLIVE HANK ' Holden
A:A, President, 0. L. S., Latin Club, vice- 222: C- L- S-s Latin Club-
President. V "And mistress of herself, tho China fall."
"He who is acquainted with no foreign
langue, knows nolhing of his own." MARGUERITE SNIDER Lamonte
PERLINA AMERY Norborne O, L, S,
Affalhenialics " The rnildesl rnanners and lhe genllesl heart. '
KA Hg P. L. S., Y. VV. C. A., Science Club,
"For she, by geornelric scale, coulrl lake the
size of pots of ailf'
- 1 ,
DOROTHY MCCOX' Kansas Cily WALTER XVILLIS Halg
Home Ewrwmivs Physical Education
K0'l'2 5Ci9UCe Clllb- "W" Clubg Orchestra, Band.
"Qf surpassing beauty, and in the bloom of Hfrajghj Women aye yiddggsff' i
n PAULINE STUBBLEFIELD Warrensburg
NIARGARET D. SQUIRES Houslonia K History
"P A d, ' , L, of n
AEA, KA II, Treasurerg O. L. 5.3 Student you Mlm per an PM y
Council, Sodalitas Latina. .
"Who is llzere who does not know and like
1 Page 34
HARWOOD SHOCKEY Warrensburg
GA 1115 Crescendo Clubg A. L. S.g Orchestrag
'UA man of actions and ideals, withal un-
MRS. E. K. STODDARD Warrensburg
KOfI1g Y. VV. C. A.g Science Clubg P. L. S.g
" Whate'er she did was done with so much ease,
In her alone 'twas natural to please."
LAURA FAIRCHILD Warrensburg
KA TI, Presidentg ACDAQ 521223 ITKA, Y. W.
C. A.g C. L. S.g Student Councilg Senior
Class Secretary. .
"The most agreeable companion, the truest
FLOYD DORLAND Warrensburg
B. L. S.g "VV" Clubg Footballg Basket Ball.
"His limbs were cast in manly mould,
For hardy sports, or contests bold."
CARL A. BALDWIN Warsaw
ETFQ KDE Hg IIKAQ A. L. S.: Debate, '24,
Treasurer, Rhetor Staff.
"The man that blushes is not quite a brute."
AGNES HANK Holden
X p English
EEE, Presidentg ASDA, KAIIQ O. L. S.:
Editor of Rhetor.
"To those who know thee not no words can
And those who know thee know all words are
MARY ALICE THOMPSON - Chillicothe
A M usie
QEEg C. L. S.g Crescendo Club.
A'Sweet Alice, whose hair was so brown."
TOMMY HOLT Warrensburg
B. L. S., "W" Clubg Track.
"Happy am I, fromcare I'm free!
Wliy aren'i they all contented like me."
V eq, s
GLAIJYS BLACKBURN Malta Bend HOLLIS W. LANCASTER Pleasanl Hill
. llff1l.S'7'C Science
Creszendo Club: Glee Clubg Osborne Liter- Y. lVI. C. A.g Atheniansg Mule's Heels.
ary Fofiety. "I do profess lo be no less than what I am."
"Slaiely and lall she moves in ihe hall
The chief of a thousand for grace."
, RUBY XXVILLIAMSON Mokane
I H ni Economics
NIYRTLE IQING Bates City C b H L, 0 6 S , D S , C1 b
Home Emnomics amp e- Iterary OCl6ty, clence fu .
, , , , "Her voice was ever soft, genlle and low-
Campbell LIYCTHFY Socletyg Grrls Chorusg an excellem thing in a woman'
Scienve Club. l
"Never an idle moment, but thrifty and
lhogful of olhersf'
F RANK W. THOMPSON Odessa EUGENE BELT Warrensbnrg
Y. M. C. A. Cabinetg Mule's Heels. Baconiansg Y. MQ C. A.
"I am a greal friend lo public amnsemenlsf' "An ajable and courteous genllemanf'
DORIS DESCOMBES WILLIS Warrensbnrg - X VERA HAGEMEYER Warrensbnrg
.Crescendo. Clubg Y. VV. C. A4 Campbell E223 Art Editor of Rhetor. '
Llterary Somety. "A countenance in which did meet
"This lady has notions quite all her own." ' Sweel records, promises as svveclf'
gf: I f
l if '
GEORGIA SIVILS ' Warrensburg ROY FRENCH Appleton City
Economics Physical Education
"Her voice is like the shadow of a sound." "W" Clubg Pre-Medic Club.
"Rest is not quitting the busy career
MARGARET BALDWIN New Hampton Rest is the Jitting of seb' to its sphere."
AEA: 0' L. 5. LJILLIAN BONDURANT Warrensburg
"Beautiful as sweet, and young as beautiful." Q Biology
IIKE, Vice-Presidentg Y. W. C. A., Presi-
dentg C. L. S.: Panhellenic, Presidentg Secre-
tary Rhetor Staff.
"'Nature never did betray the one who loved
MARY GLADYS REID Peculiar GOLDIE M. PRESTON Miarni, Okla
History Primary Supervision
C. L. S., Sock and Buskin. Primary Club.
"And when once the young heart of a rnaiden "DelighQ'ul task! to rear the tender thought,
is stolen, To teach the young idea how to shoot."
The niaiden herseU will steal after it soon."
f RALPH N. BROVVN Odessa
RALPH A. MCKEEHAN Leeton Physimg Edmafion
PY-Wal Emfmon B. L. S., HW" Club, Presidentg Footballg
B. L. S., National Guardg "VV" Club, Secre- Track, Basket Ball Squad.
t9-fY'Tf921SUfe1'- "A otion is eloquence."
HW' e grant, altho he had rnuoh wit, A
He was very shy of using it."
iff 1 '
F I 5
Page 37 '
RALPH C. BEDELI. Hale
ETF, C112 Hg KA Hg Science Club: I. L. S.g
Student Council President.
"Oh universal father in science."
NIARY OLIVE CRUMP Belle
KA Hg AQA, P. L. S.g Y. XV. C. A.g Sock
"Always friendly, just the same."
GLADYS M. SMITH Sinithton
. A griculture
P. L. S.3 Science Clubg Student Council.
"For her heart was in her 'work
And the heart giveth grace to every art."
DAVID D. FARLEY Green Ridge
I. L. S.: Science Clubg National Guardg
Basket Ball and Football.
"He is a man of honor, of ndble and generous
ARMIN E. SOPH Bovrwille
ETFQ CDE Hg "W" Club, Football, '22-'25,
Captain, '24g Basket Ball, '22-'26, Captain,
"I had a dream that was not all a dream."
BEULAH EAGAN Odessa
KO 'bg Science Club.
"Divinely tall, and most divinely slim."
JEWVELL VIVION Calhoun
AEA, O. L. S. 7
"Sornetirnes from her eyes, I did receive
fair, speechless messages."
LEE S. WHITE Tipton
ETI'g "W" Clubg Football, Basket Ball,
f'Good sportsinan rneans good fellow,
Sound hearted, he, to the center."
:t Ball 3
V -571,94 'Q
1 -ive, '
2151 132 f
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ELMER PoLLocK Warrensburg RAMON WELBORN Housfonia
CUWWBVCH M athematics
Sock and Busking Y. M. C. A. Pres., "He jigures his way through life."
Irvmgg Debate Team, Senior President.
"I shall persist, I shall pursue my way." 'I4.1VI.COOK Columbia
E H U . I W History , A
Uh ICE ENDRICKSOIN me Z "Honour is purchased by the deeds we do."
Campbell, Science Club. 1
"Learning by study must be won."
MARY REDFORD Warrensburg MRS- T- J- MARTIN 170111611
Home Economics - Economics
222, KOdbg Y. W. C. A., O. L. S., Asst. KAT, B A: P- L. S.: Y- W. C. A.:Student
Lit, Ed, gf Rhetor, Damesg Asst. Art Editor of Rhetor.
"UnseUishness is thy Jirst name, culture is A'WiSd0m and G00d11eSS are twin born, one
thy second," heart must hold both sisters, never seen apart."
ARTHUR ADAMS Pleasant Hill WILLIAM GARRETT Latour
B. L. S.g "VV" Club, Football '25g Science Crescendo Clubg. Glee Club, Mule Quar-
Clubg lVlule's Heels, Advertising Manager of tetteg V.-P. of Senior Class.
Rhetof- . ' "Keen sense and common sense, no room for
"A mass of genuine manhood." 92.1101156715 ' z
.A stirs? A
l 16' I
.QP LZ of
IRENE VANSICKLE Clllfmie
Soclalitas Latinag C. L. 5.3 W. A. AJ
Chorusg Orchestrag Class Basket Ball.
"Of a good beginning cometh a good end."
lVlRS. H. H. GILLILAND Warrensburg
"Woman at best is a contradiction still."
JEROME A. GRAF Warren.sbi4rg
"W" Clubg Pre-Medic Clubg Baconiang
Y. M. C. A.
" Youth comes but once in a life time."
EVA CARLYLE Kingsiille
Periclean Literary Society.
"For she was just the quiet kind
Whose nature never varies."
ETHNA SMEDLEY Mdrwlirw
OEEg C. L. 5.3 Y. NV. C. A.
"Herface betokened all things dear and good."
CLARENCE W HITEMAN Richmond
Footballg Basket Bally "VV" Club.
"If by work we gain greatness he's bound to
IDA MAY FULwooD Hamilton
W, A. A.
"In looks or 'work or healthful play A
She always does her best each day."
H. H. GILLILAND Warrensbnrg
Y. M. C. A.g Science Club: Baconian.
"One who brings a mind not to be changed
by place or time."
1 :il I
l. E i
if E2 E
i - ll
if T T.,-3
ARTIE THORNTON Maysfvitle ETHEL LADEAN FLOTTMAN Barnett
Mathematics Home Economics
Science Club. I KOQQ C. L. S.g Science Clubg W. A. A.g
"Extremely busy, but quiet about it." 5 Y' VV- C- A-
' - "The mildest manners and the gentlest face."
BRADY B. URTON U Independence
History DEAN E. DoUGLfAss Warrensburg
BTI' Science Clubg Athenian, Senior 564561166
Treasurerg Secretary Kappa Delta Pi.
ZITI' Crescendo Clubg A. L. S.g Pre-
"For ne'er was man on land or sea,
Medicg Glee Clubg Mule Quartetteg Orchestrag
Could shake the hand so forcibly as he." Band.
' "I value science-none can prize it more."
GRACE BOZE 1 SPVWEJQKM CHARLES I. DICK Warrensbitrg
u , ' rv
Push On' ky? modmg' Baconian Literary Societyg "VV" Clubg
HERBERT GRAVES f Montserrat Fq?tPau' 23' 25' ,,
English I m not as basluful as I look.
Irving Literary Society '
HIM' rr we have cgnfidmcejy T. ROBERT GIBEAUT Breckenridge
ZULA ZENTMEYER Corder History
English "Secret and self-contained, and solitary as
- . an o ster." A
Primary Counc1l. y
"The reward of a thing well done is to have
done it." -
' my .
A Brief History of Senior Activities
in N925-'Zo .
-Seniors organized. Mr. Morrow and Miss Harris empowered to
select a committee to nominate class ofhcers.
-Senior class officers elected. Committee selected to present names for
-Rhetor Staff elected.
-Plans made for Work on Rhetor.
-Further plans for Rhetor work.
-Class plans for collecting Rhetor dues made. '
0-Steak fry planned for November 9.
12-Bills from steak fry presented and allowed. Sixty Seniors paid
19-VVork on Rhetor discussed.
26-No class meeting-examinations.
3-Class Work for winter quarter organized.
10-Work on Rhetor discussed.
17-Rhetor work well under way, 8501, of Seniors' dues paid.
7-Election of Armin Soph to represent the Seniors in 'tPopular Man
14-Athletics discussed. Roy French selected as manager of Senior
Basket Ball Team. Party planned.
Plans continued for a Valentine Party to be given Fridav evening,
February 12. Members of Rhetor Staff visit Burger Engraving
Company in Kansas City.
29-Plans completed and committees appointed for Valentine party.
4-Committees report everything concerning Valentine party.
-Dr. and Mrs. Hendricks, Dean and Mrs. Parker, and patrons and
patronesses of all classes invited to party.
Louise Whitman selected to represent Senior class in May Queen
25-Mrs. Houts gives a tea in honor of Seniors.
19-Louise Whitman becomeskMay Queen.
1-Carl Baldwin elected class orator.
22-President's reception for Seniors.
-Class day-kid party.
Page 42 P4121
' red to
page 42 Page 43
ic s X! X
fb' . .1 '
RAYMOND SNODGRASS JOHN CLEVELAND FOREST GREER KATHLEEN CLARK
Belle Fulton Mayview VVarrensburg
Treasurer President Vice-President Secretary
To every man there openeth
A high way and a low,
And every man decideth
The way his soul shall go-
The high soul climbs the high way
And the low soul gropes the low.
HE way had been long. The youth was weary, and resting where the road
divided at the foot of the mountain, he dreamed a dream. Directly in front
of him stood an old man, no other than Father Time himself, shifting his scythe
from his right hand to his left, while he watched the slipping sands of the hour-
glass which he held in his right hand. At length he spoke slowly, as though
addressing himself: '
"These are the days, months, and years of the human life-as we spend
these hours of our youth, so will our life be. All youth arrives here at the turning
of the ways, I come here to intercept you. This road to the left takes you to
the valley below. There you will find pleasure, ease, and idleness. This road
to the right leads to the highlandsgtmountain after mountain you will be com-' A
pelled to climb, each one higher and more difficult than the lastg there will be
narrow passes and many chasms. To travel this road means work, instead of
easeg privation and obstacles to overcome, in' place of pleasure, in fact, ever
toiling upward when the valley Offers ease."
"But if interrupted the youth. I
"Nay, hear me to the end," said the old man. "Do you see the hill which
is next to the highest? If you can reach this, the light will fall from the highest
mount to light your way. It is the Mount of Achievement. The topmost mount
is Victory. Speak quickly, the sands are slipping. Which road will you choose?"
"Father," answered the youth, "I have long since chosen. I am nearing
the Mountain of Achievement. I AM A JUNIOR."
S l AVI?
I V N
iff 0 .
"We think she likes St.
"She speaks for herseU."
"Calm yourself, I'rn never
"Comme faime le fran-
"Nothing ezfer worries Ill ary
-not even her lessons."
CECIL FAE MCALLISTER
"She says little."
"Adrnires girls-at a dis-
"She has a little shadow."
RALPH L. PALMER
" Variety is the spine of life."
"No, I never laugh unless
"Pleasant of niien and
' R. C. COLSON
"The world is broad, why
LILLIE E. NICINTYRE
"She has no faults, or they
are not visible."
' . -f va.
. 'S.i5'E"'9r+2'7 '
3' INA V. NIARSHALL
i Too much thinking is a
' dangerous thing.
, 'NIARGARET LIGHTCAP
1 A real girl.
1 He loves his studies, and
Q EDITH BLACK
"Toiling, rejoicing, stndy-
ing, onward thru life she
She knows what's what, and
ROBERT LEE COOPER
His heels eclipse the honor
of his head. '
VELMA D. SWOPE
Physical Education. A
"Her modesty is a eandle
to her rrterit. "
In ditty firm.
"Ashes to ashes, dust to
Show nie a woinan rnan can
LOTTIE GROVES EVM
Home Economics. A lsti
She knows her French. n ii
ERMA LEE BRADEN MRS.
"My generous heart dis- Merry,1
dains the slave of love to be."
. W . H. WILLIAMS
Physical Education. slim:
Bill is a mule, but he never Si fbfr'
balks. 'H y
MINNIE GINDER F1405
"Let nie be what I am, and A a
seek not to alter me." ma
Page 46 Page 47
lo be "
EVELYN NELSON TRUITT
An ideal gift for any man.
MRS. ERNEST MATTHEWS
M erry,tho married.
F ERN LOWMAN
There is nothin so irre
sistibly contagious as laughter.
A math shark.
A sunny disposition.
See for yoursey' if I 'm not
ELIZABETH C. ABER
With her sweet sympathy,
and merry way, no wonder
children love her.
H AZEL GRAY
"There is language in her
cheek, her eye, her lip."
JOHN A. CLEVELAND
Webster ain't got nothin' on
Fm young and innocent, yet
have a desire to be devilish.
Known for her worth.
HARRY R. LESSLEY
Physics and Chemistry. N
"Greater men than I may'
have lived, but I doubt it."
If she has a fault, it is that
of being too quiet.
3 x V
X 4x ' Jw.
, , 1 Natl
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"Step right up and call me
Andye-Slze's a dandy.
We've run out of adjectives.
Physics and Chemistry.
He's glad IIRVS married.
She'll always be Young.
"Such strains as would have
won the ear of Pluto."
Lost-A brief case with all
"Clever and neat in all she
does, a girl to make good
where e'er she goes."
IsABELLE W ALLINGFORD
" 'Tis a friendly heart that
has plenty offriendsf'
More than "passing fair." Charge
A quiet, unassuming girl. Her
Physical Education. H01
'AI pin my faith to no man's SH
JOHN T. SELBY
"The world deals kindly -you
with good natitred people."
Page 48 Page 4x
, .I , gf. X
"Better late than never" is
Her's will be a "Brilliant"
Still has long hair.
Description is unnecessary
-you know her.
07' 1 ,, df '
YW Uyvpbyf NOVJ'
My VIRGIL REID
sf' Stajord, Kan.
"It is not well for man to
One never can tell about
Quietness reigns supreme.
"Eat, drink, and be merry,
for tomorrow we die."
R. DON OCHELTREE
If he can preach like he
can yell-. V
GRAYCE O. BARKER
Why put the "gray"
Came to Missouri
ll l' ' 1
foreign ' atmosphere.
LOLAN W. GIBSON
"Are not great men
models of nations?"
Learning to dry dishes.
STERLING STACY -
The man who put " Vicious"
"Take it easy, have your
fun," and let the old world
"Grand thou art, with all
the power of words."
"It's nice to be natural if
you're naturally nice."
GLENN R. DICKERSON
"What's a table richly
spread, without a woman at its
Giggle, and she giggles with
you. - '
"The reason, the temperate
will, endurance, foresight,
strength, and skill."
Doesn't let study interfere
with getting her education.
He'd just as "Lief" tell a
big one as not.
He should take Spring Flora
to learn more about Fern.
ANNA B. CROSS
"What's in a name?"
A'Shefa21ors none, but sweetly
smiles on all."
One nf the "brilliant" mem-
bf ' 1
A :L .il
MARTHA J. DAVIS
ing ' Bethany
' api- "A willing friend with a
lf?-li ' f kindl wa "
I 2 5' y'
lf? GEORGE H. WOOD
J Physical Education.
lfiifi' ,E "A jolly good fellow."
QW Y A
if r V EDNA A. KAISER
V" il Clinton
"Good nature and good sense
rnust ever join."
3 JOE COWAN
Ng' . f Q Warrensburg
Q "Not afraid of work."
WV ' WW'
VERNON W. ELCH
"He could rate, debate, and
orate, and in all he was great."
" Your violin-a treasure by
which to lure people to your
HORACE D. PERDUE
Hasn't fallen yet, but when
Always the sarne.
"Often seen, but seldom
"'Her friends recognize her
in the dark by her giggle."
J. ELWARD ELLIOT
Clairns to know more people
than anyone else in school.
It is well for one to know
inore than she says.
HARRY M. GEORGE
"I profess not talkingg only
this, let every rnan do his best."
LOUISE M. HAMPTON
Oh, snappy black eyes!
MRS. KATHRYN SOPH
She's serving a life sentence
Who can talk faster than I ?
Attention girls! He's one
SARAH MARGARET VANDIVER
"Describe her if you can."
MRS. GEORGE MCMAHAN
"If she says she will, she
will, and you can depend on
it " "
"A ll men have their dreams"
-I have had mine.
History even repeats itself
in the panels of the Rhetor.
Asjoyons as her name.
One of the few real jewels.
MARY ELLEN SYVIGERT
I have no fear Qf being en-
tangled by A. Webb.
Chemistry and Physics.
Scientific turn of mind.
'AWhen fun and duty clash,
Let duty go to smash."
" 1 V
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Wvht Stout.. Lei' NX2. Q5l-l. lieu. SlAlC.c.l.'l7C-3.l12..ig 3
A L, l l
IRENE VANDERVEERE " Moss MCDONALD MILDREP MAIRE F' '
Adrian Franklin Linn. SKC L.
English Mathematics X-Ionle Economlcs ,T il 3 F
. , . - 'I like H SO." l lsf-
A satisjed boobed head. Can do anything he tries. Q
C A RUTH BRYANT
JLADEQS PLCORN Independence
edalw Physical Education
Aft MYRTLE FOSTER An all-around good person.
She danced on and on.
Sho excels in all.
Deserves honorable men
Protected by brotherly looe.
"I'll bel you can't spell my
I awoke one morning and
Bobs in and out of a Ford
Activities of the junior Class I
-junior Class of 1925-26 organized.
-junior line party at the Star Theater. After the show everyone
went to the Palace for refreshments.
-Junior Class pledges to support the Rhetor under the plan sug-
gested by the Staff.
Popular Man contest announced and the Juniors decide to enter.
-The Juniors decide to work hard for their candidate.
Raymond Snodgrass chosen as the representative of the Junior
Class in the Popular Man Contest.
-Our candidate wins the contest. We now have a sheiky class.
-All-school party sponsored by the Juniors.
May 4-junior class day celebration.
M l' .
L HAROLD BOSTON JOHN W. THOMAS HAROLD BROWN BERNICE WOOD
Treasurer President Vice-President Secretary
' Crain Valley Lone Jack Wlarrensburg Sedalia
ROM the beginning of time, class histories have been necessary
' evils designed to fill the page opposite the "shining morning faces"
of the class. Therefore, in order not to leave this page as blank as
the faces opposite, we humbly dedicate ourselves to engrave hereon a
fitting tribute to the class of '28.
We believe it is customary to start by saying that we are the most
brilliant Sophomores who ever Charlestoned through the halls of
C. M. S. T. C. We say this modestly, yet we do not hide the fact that
we were once bright Freshmen-bright as jade and emerald. In the fall
of '24 we underwent the same glorious persecution that every newcomer
receives, but we bobbed up grinning and all year long proved ourselves
worthy of the honor and glory that is ours.
And now we have finished the second lap in the great race toward
the much coveted Senior swagger stick and top hat. Partly true to
the old adage that Sophomore means "wise fool" we have shown much
wisdom in the last two years and only a little foolishness. Our delight-
ful annual Hick party, our Easter cantata, "Resurrection Morn," and
our jolly Farmer's Da.y have been tremendous successes. In all activi-
ties on the campus, social, athletic, and scholastic, Sophomores have
been prominent. As for the merits of the Sophomores, individually, we
cannot begin to enumerate them, even our great eloquence falters in the
face of such a task.
And now you are saying "Who is this august, venerated, and exalted
personage before whom we must bow low in reverence and awe?"
Why, it's your very humble superior-The class of '28.
. -D. C.
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l 1 Page 56 K,
Can do anything she tries.
. Variety is the very spice of
Lf we were drifting, would
she land us?
Deserves honorable rnenlion.
The envy of all the girls.
A scientific rnusician.
An A No. I girl at rnore
than one thing.
Ejiciency is my rnotto.
Pleasant of rnien and man-
Kangaroo Court renown.
VERA LEE RUSH
Has a good line and usually
puts it over.
A rnind at peace with all.
A girl of cheerful yesterdays
and confident tornorrows.
A full, rich nature, free to
Fixed and reserved but
ready to help.
Her eyes - Of the stim
dreams are rnade of.
OLETA M UE NCH
Is she not passing fair?
One of the dependable sort,
who never calls a dijiculty
A merry heart thruout the
The most popular man in the
It's a good thing one's
knowledge is not judged by
What's the use of living if
you can't have a good time?
Talks a lot and maybe
He knows that a brother can
Always peppy and full of
I love not man, he is too
Whose little body lodged a
M ABLE BOWVMAN
Pleasant smiles make many
.Modesty is the beauty of
Divinely tall and most di-
He was ever precise in
A light heart lives long.
, M X fi,
fm View T
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X we 1'
lil. -' .vii
Nm., , I f
When you are in doubt, see
A true student of sterling
Not afraid of work, but not
exactly in sympathy with it.
Will she teach or get mar-
He is often seen but seldom
She is charming, sweet, and
'ROBERT 1. DAVIS
Respect is won by conserva-
Athletic in tendency, talka-
"She was just the quiet
Her timidity hides her many
"Black are her eyes as the
berries that grow by the way-
A man of strife and a man
She is always ready, willing,
and capable too.
Dbrset's a terrible shiek. He
even admits it himself.
A sweet face and a pleasant
FLORA LEE JACKS
Bubbling o'er with fun and
M ILDRED jo HUMPHREYS
And she said, "What's the
A mighty huntress is she,
and her prey is man.
F LOSSIE BAKER
Slze's as prim as a rose.
I CLARA HOLSTIN
"These obstinate profs, why
can't I convince them?"
MRS. FRANK MCKNIGHT
Her smile would melt any-
thing, even a prof.
"A very careful student,
careful not to overdo it."
Is there anything in a name?
Here's hoping not.
CORA CARR BRISKEY
Can't manage her knife and
fork, but-oh you spoon!
RENA LEE MOTSINGER
She doesn't think, but she
The only way to have a
friend is to be one.
A quiet many he doesn't
snore in class.
She deals out lots of punish-
ment to the piano.
The favorite T. H. S.
Alerrily, merrily shall I live.
"I never dare talk as funny
as I can."
Not wise, but otherwise.
I . I
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l fl fr. "sl '
X E -'R II, 'QN 'S
. I f XI'
X If R If Ely!
If I 'm greater than the rest,
it's not my fault.
As jolly as the day is long.
Sincerity is the backbone of
An all-around sport, but
not far around.
Page 61 Y
GERTRUDE A. MCCORD AMY Roo?
Lathrop Warrensburg '
She swells the library trade. Always friendly, just the . K? W
MVIQZMWZZJQZKE HARRY HERMAN Q.
I Z t h I 1 Hannibal
Simplgle no man' 6 H 00 The best looking bum in
LUIS JENKS ELIZABETH WELBORN
Queen of the would-be's.
They say she makes love in
The lass with the guaker oats
It's better to wear out than
She puts the pep in pepper.
ARTHUR B. WEBB
It pays to advertise.
ONA MARIE LITTRELL
None but herseb' can be her
"Love all, trust a few, do
wrong to none."
MARY A. POWERS
"Gracious and smiling at
"Of manners gentle, of ajec-
tion mild, in wit a woman,
simplicity a child."
"Modest and simple, the very
type of Priscilla."
"I would go to Europe and
back on a penny-if I had a
I am free from books and as
happy as can be.
"My eyesjust won't behave."
b S edalia
She looks for the best in
Do not make him part with
I t's a friendly heart that has
plenty of friends.
She works where her heart
None but herseU can be her
"I wonder what's become of
"Gentle, good, and mild thou
I t's nice to be natural when
Always the same and always
Paradise is open to all kind
God made but one image
from this mould.
A virtuous maid. Silence
seldom does harm.
Good humor is goodness and
Look, he's winding up the
watch of wit.
Are not great men the models
'The riendshi that makes
' f P
the least noise is often the most.
"I never dare to talk as
funny as I can."
A good History student.
A smile for every one every
day in the year.
Admires girls-at a dis-
V. ' ...,.4..4 L ....v,i.,.-4-
- . I
He says 'Grace" between
Beware of her fair hair.
His years are young, but
his experiences old.
There's language in her eyes
"Deep waterflows with silent
They say he is an all-round
There was a little irl who
had a little curl, right in the
middle of her forehead.
He is quiet but means busi-
"Brown eyes, why are you
Reliable and efficient.
One girl who does not care
to remain Young.
Precious articles are often
wrapped in small packages.
' J. M. GOOD
"Good" in every way.
A position is waitingfor her
Her ways are ways of
It is rumored that he is a
Because she says nothing is
no sign she has nothing to say.
Violets, like daisies, won't
Loyal in friendship and
enthusiastic in a good course.
A face with gladness over-
It is not well that men should
She can-not help being small.
"Her air, her manner, all
who saw admired."
"Why don't the men pro-
A'He is divinely da and
divinely tall, I love him best of
Quiet, charming and ready to
A clear mind, a forceful
personality, and a lovable
A man possessed with an
idea can not be reasoned with.
A perfect reputation.
Brains he has nix but such
is a warm heart.
Another Glee Club song-
'AI remember a mass of
things but nothing distinctly."
Dignided and intelligent.
What more could one wish.
"Words pay no debtsg 'give
1'-1' A - ....-, .L...,..g- -V.-
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fill' 1" xx fl
Rich Hill R
A friend for every smile, and
a smile for all.
Missozlri Valley, Iowa
Just what does that E 1' pin
I am a greatfriend to public
I 've never sought the world-
the world sought me.
CLEORA J. MORRIS
Because a woman rloesn't
talk is no sign that she has
nothing to say.
I am very fond of the com-
pany of gentlemen. '
A very sober serious minded
"They sin who tell us love
An ever innocent look but
you can never tell.
ww 4,1 :xl
if 51 'Il I
Q 0 Qfxff
STEPHEN PRICE CLARKE Ross MARGARET HOWARD PAUL C. SMITH
Louisiana Jefferson City - Warrensburg Centerview
N September 15th, 1925, I entered the sacred portals of C. M. S. T. C.
I was very crude and my wild appearance was intensified by the way I
conducted myself. Green, they called me, but that color is rather uncommon
1 Matters proceeded nicely for some time. Then those lordly, haughty
upperclassmen appeared on the scene. Evidently they were not pleased with
my condition because they immediately began to alter it in an unmerciful man-
ner. Since I am very hard, it required a 'hard instrument to make an impression
on me. After several experiments, they applied the chisel of the "Kangaroo
Court" brand, one known to be hard and efficient. They applied rough spots
to me just for the satisfaction of taking them off. But lo, I came out master.
"Even tho you be persecuted you should have faith and ye shall become masters
of those who persecute you." In spite of the many protests, I discarded my green
wearing apparel and sent my banner high into the sky. Even my persecutors
now realize that my support is essential to Athletics, Literary Societies, and to
all forms of Student Activities, because I am at once musical, athletic, and
The wise, age-old, and staid Faculty members were more careful and crafty
in applying the instruments. They won my respect, and to them I owe and
willingly give my heartfelt gratitude. I will yet make them proud that they were
instruments in the process of my making. I shall stay tho woods, cities, and
nations fall, for I am a ROCK.
The Freshman Class-A. H. B.
Page 6 8
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A modest lass.
Her's is the soul of an artist.
She's waiting for him.
ONA BELLE STAIR
The boys fairly fall for those
She illuminates the world.
" College- gate Whizz. "
I don't care to remain single.
There's nothing in a name.
Oh, keep me innocent, make
"You have a merry heart."
Is 't so?
Aspires to be a composer.
EARL L. PHILLIPS
Man should not go alone.
Let's begin class, Stella's
"Curly locks, wilt thou -be
I 'm here for business.
F AYE NEWTON
A soft answer turneth away
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Ejiciency is my motto.
.Music hath charms.
DAVIS A. SLOAN
Says little and looks wise.
Says little, but does much.
Not wise, but otherwise.
BKARTIN A. GREER
good boyfrom a good town. Her friendship is valuable.
He alone knows his mind.
LAURA F RAZIER
I'm herefor my grade.
NIARY M CROBERTS
She values her own ideas. A -'wget yfmng thing-
She speaks for hersebf.
Worry causes wrinkles, so
don t. '
She can't be bothered
Let nothing worry a fresh-
One of the dizzy multitude.
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Quite the Collegiate chap.
Beauty is nature's first gift.
MILDRED W AYLAND
Would die if left alone.
CHARLES J. COLLETT
A Farmer's boy is he.
She's a smart girl.
0 vw 0-v Y W
HARMEL VVEHMEYER Qi
Has a studious appearance,
but we are yet to be convinced.
She's new here, so we will let
her of easy this time.
A riotous red-head.
Has his ,angers in mischief.
Conscientious as the day is
Quiet 'till you know her.
I 've thot and thot and thot
but to no avail.
Thinks heaven is paved with
She is ever ready to please.
We're afraid to print what
Eyes that make wild eats
SARAH FRANCES WILLIAMS
I Oak Grove
A future homemaker.
"One angle of a triangle."
She aspires to be a vamp.
Detroit, M ich.
She's the kind to set the world
As bright as a sunbeam.
"I love to hear porch swings
"Well we won't discuss
As pure and innocent as a
J. B. SHEWEY
Cool, collected, and interested
in short girls.
Goes to K. C. on "Busi
A pattern of proprietyg
Conspieuous for absence.
"lily face is my fortune."
Little but mighty in the class
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I know every body andxevery
body knows ine.
A' jolly, goo'l-natnred stu-
A girl we all like and ad-
He deals misery to a saxa-
Come on, let's go.
The spice of life.
"A delighgful combination of
desirable qualities. "
"Take it slow and easy."
The lass with the delicate air
"I go on my looksf,
So jolly and kind and wise.
An ideal girl in every
And Ann., f A
Not so angelic as she looks.
Some one you always like to
Sorne day he'll be a police- .
MRS. EUGENIA SHULL
A clinging 'vine that found a
Sincerity is the keynote of
"Little Miss Wren. "
If silence is golden he is
With all the snap and go
a popular song.
The silver orator.
' Kansas City
A jeweled soul exceeds
A thrill on the football fiel
The wit of the crowd. V
The Spanish Shark.
Just blow by and let me
A thing of beauty is a joy
The world can't turn with-
Underrated by many.
Born for fame.
She has many friends.
Some are born great.
Another one who had better
come down to earth before next
She has a will of her own.
Let every man mind his own
Nothing but death shall e'er
divorce my dignities.
"I find content in duty
Can it be natural?
Sees all, hears all, and
A girl we can depend on.
Dresden SARAH VVEBB Pilot Grove
We like her because she is ' Balm City "Ta know her is a liberal
Page 7 5'
A gentle nature.
Has a most exalted opinion
HERSCHEL H. EDWARDS
"For never, never, wicked
rnan was wise.
"Love nie, love rny books."
"A loving heart is the be-
ginning of all knowledge."
I ' saw and loved.
"She governs rnan with
I am herej I shall remain
here until tornorrow.
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Qrganizations of C. M. S. T. C.
Past and Present
HERE was a time in the history of education when the only organized phase
of school life was the pursuit of studies in classes. Today conditions are
very different from those of that bygone era, extra-curricular organizations
now having a recognized place in every college and university.
The history of C. M. S. T. C. does not extend backward to that time. The
first class had only eight members, a number which limited their organizations
to a minimum. But even then three of the five types of activities which are now
on our campus were represented-class groups, literary societies, and clubs.
Class organizations have grown in size, but not in importance, as the en-
rollment of C. M. S. T. C. has increased. Their activities have been of varied
nature, the social aspect predominating. A
From the time C. M. S. T. C. was founded literary societies have existed
here, their number varying from one to eleven. Their usual purpose has been
the promotion of general culture, accompanied by the participation of members
in programs, made up of music, oratory, debate, readings, and studies of various
topics. Since 1903 there have been three societies for men: Baconians, Irvings,
and Athenians, organized in 1881, 1886, and 1895, respectively, and three for
women: Osbornes, Campbells, and Pericleans, founded in 1895, 1898, and
At one time the students not belonging to any literary society were divided
into small groups, which though not organized, met regularly, and pursued literary
activities. At various times there have been clubs for the promotion of social
life, athletics, medicine, debate, oratory, music, dramatics, political informa-
tion, alumni work, science, history, primary work, French, Latin, German, and
English. Clubs have been exceptionally prominent among the organizations
of the school in the last fifteen years.
The Y. VV. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. were founded in 1885 and 1887, respec-
tively. They are unique in that they are the only religious organizations on
the campus. The size of their membership and the degree of their activity
have varied greatly at different periods of their history. 1
Since 1915, chapters of national Greek letter organizations have existed
in Warrensburg. Previous to that date, local and state fraternities and sorori-
ties were represented. Today there are twelve chapters of different national,
professional, and social fraternities on the campus.
Thus have the numbers and varieties of extra-curricular organizations in-
creased as C. M. S. T. C. has grown. Those of the present provide opportunity
for practically every kind of development, both general and specific.
Page 77 ,
President . . RALPH BEDELL
Vice-President . . DOROTHY CLARK
Secretary- Treasztrer . . PAULINE CLAY
Social Committee . . J. ALAN BOULTON
WeUare Committee . . MARGARET SQUIRES
HE STUDENT COUNCIL of C. M. Sf T. C., sponsored by
President Hendricks, Mrs. Houts, and Dean Parker, is com-
posed of representatives from each organization on the campus.
Its purpose is to serve as a medium between faculty and students.
There are three standing committees: The athletic, the social,
and the welfare. A
, In its sex enth year of activity, the Council looks back over a
wide field, of endeavor, as a whole successful. The All-school
Christmas party given each year under the auspices of the Student
Council has become an established custom.
The point system, a regulation of the extra-curricular activities
of the students had its origin earlier and has been extended and
effectively enforced this year. The presentation of "The Rivals"
and "The Mistress of the Inn" by the Coffer-Miller Players was
sponsored by the council this year.
The organization has grown also in power as an active factor
in campus discipline.
5 ff,-Q , .
ge 78 Page 79
Y. W. C. A.
President . . , . . . LILLIAN BONDURANT
Vice-President . ELIZABETH FERGUSON
Secretary . CORAICARR BRISKEY
Treaszirer . . . LOUISE SMITH
HE Young Women's Christian Association is an institution of
long and high standing in Central Missouri State Teacher's College.
It is a fellowship of college women, students, and faculty, whose purpose
it is to promote growth in Christian faith and character. It is the only
organization in the school that is open to all girls. It seeks to express
itself through weekly vesper services, discussion groups, and through
being of all possible service to every girl in college.
By means of the Y. W. C. A. scholarship fund-, money is given
to worthy students. The Y. W. C. A. also maintains a loan fund which
is aiding forty-two students this year. Its asset is the Y. VV. rest room,
which is fitted up with desks, rocking cl1airs, and couches. The room
is always open to any who care to use it. It is also used for weekly
meetings, cabinet meetings, and various committees.
In order that the Y. W. girls might become better acquainted, the
association gave a party to the girls and their friends in january.
The girls have shown their loyalty to the Y. W. through their
willingness to give their services. The thirteenth day of March was
"Service Day," during which the girls worked at different occupations
and gave the money they earned to the Y. W. C. A. Other expres-
sions of their services were the benefit show and the auction.
In order to keep in touch with the great world, the Y. W. C. A.
sent four cabinet members to the state council at Columbia in April,
1925, and two to the Regional Conference at Estes Park in August.
These delegates brought back new ideas and plans for better service.
The Association realizes its good fortune in having for its sponsor
Miss Laura L. Runyon, who is always a source of inspiration to the
girls, and who never tires of giving them her services.
, E. P.
ROBINSON, KEENEX, BEECH
SEAMANDS, BONDLRANT FERGUSON
YOULG, WH1TvEx, BRISKEX
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HE Y. M. C. A. is an organization of young men having for its purpose
the promotion of the physical, social, mental, and spiritual welfare of its
The Y. M. C. A. of C. M. S. T. C. was dormant during the fall term and
half of the winter term. But there was a revival of interest and activity with
the coming of Mr. Van Dusen, who is one of the national Y. M. C. A. secretaries.
Mr. Van Dusen made some excellent talks relating to "Y" work andaroused
the enthusiasm of a large group of young men. The Y. M. C. A. was reorganized
and is now functioning in a creditable manner. Meetings are held once each
week, and interesting programs are rendered to large and appreciative audiences.
Mr. Morrow is sponsor of the organization and not only gives splendid talks to
the men, but is always ready with advice and suggestions.
The Y. M. C. A. staged a stag party, on the night of February sixteenth.
About fifty-five men were present. All enjoyed the boxing between "Jerry"
Graf and Charlie Dick, the music and talks, and last but not least, the hot
wieners and Eskimo pies. Mr. Urban made a splendid talk to the men.
Plans are being made to send men to the state and district conferences,
and prospects are bright for a helpful and flourishing Y. M. C. A. in C. M. S. T. C.
-E. W. P.
Esse Quam Videri-To be rather than to seem
President . . . . SARAH LOUISE HERT
Vice-President . DRUSILLA RABER
Secretary . ELIZABETH FARMER
Treasurer . . . RUTH HOWE
Sponsor ....... Miss MAUDE BEAMER
ODALITAS LATINA, the Latin Club of C. M. S. T. C., has been very
active during the past year. The general plan of its program has been to
present successively the various periods of 'Roman history as revealed in bi-
ography, literature, and monuments. '
The activities of the year 1925-26 have been varied. During the meeting
of the District Teacher's Association, the club served tea to the visiting Latin
teachers. At Christmas time the members of the club presented "Christus
Parvulusf' a Christmas morality play. The Latin Clubs of the Training School
and The Vlfarrensburg High School attended as guests. Sodalitas Latina again
offered the Latin trophy cup at the District High School Contests. At this time
the club entertained the visiting Latin students and their friends.
The crowning event of the Club's activities for the year was the presenta-
tion of Terence's "Phormio," one of the world's best comedies, on March 12,
1926, before a large and appreciative audience.
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The Primary Club
President . . . HAZEL GANDER
1 .QM Vice-Presidenzi . . . VESTA FARMER
Secretary-Treasurer . . BERNIECE MCCOY
1 Sponsor F ..... Miss ARUBA CHARLTON
HE PRIMARY CLUB of C. M. S. T. C. was organized in 1916 with a
membership of less than twenty girls. Since then the enrollment has gradu-
ally grown until at present it numbers seventy. In 1924, the Club became affili-
ated with theINational Council of Primary Education, through which the special-
izing primary students are kept in touch with the experiments and activities
which are being carried on in Primary Education throughout the country.
-The meetings of the Club are held twice each month, the time being devoted
to both professional and recreational activities. The work of a professional
nature consists of plays, games, various types of construction work, and talks
by members of the faculty. The activities of a recreational nature enjoyed by
the members of the club are hikes, weiner roasts, and kid parties, as well as the
annual banquet which is held during the spring quarter.
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HE PRE-MEDIC CLUB was organized in the fall of 1924 with
a membership of about twenty young men who had aspirations
to delve into the field of medicine. This club was a successful organiza-
tion throughout the year. Professor H. J. Green, then head of the
Department of Physical Education, was the sponsor.
In the winter quarter of 1925-26 the Pre-Medic Club reorganized
with eighteen members. Coach E. Raymond VX7illiams is now the
sponsor. The officers are Lee S. VVhite, Presidentg Reynolds Achauer,
Vice-Presidentg and Arvel E. Angell, Secretary and Treasurer.
The purpose of this organization is to stimulate a desire to go further
into the profession which its members have chosen-medicine.
-A. E. A.
. I l
President . . .... PERLINA AMERY
Secretary- Treasitrer .... DOROTHY ANN MCCOY
PRGGRAM FOR THE YEAR 1925-26
Illustrated Lecture on Alaska ...... DR. G. W. STEvENs
The Work of the Plant Breeder . . MR. J. W. f3RAH.-XM
Practical Physics .......... DR. W. C. MORRIS
Missouri Road Problems ...... MR. B, H. PIEPMEIER
Chief Engineer of the State Highway Commission
What Civilization Gwes to Science .... DR. J. H. SCARBOROUGH
How the Structure of Wood Determines Its Use . MR. N. B, GRINSTEMJ
Nutrition ........ MRs. DESDEBIDNA HEINRICH
HE SCIENCE CLUB of C. M. S. T. C. was organized in 1909 by a group
of students and faculty members of the Science Department. The purpose
of the organization is to bring before the members of the Club, in its bi-monthly
meetings, the latest problems of research in science, and to stimulate a more
general interest in scientific work.
In the year 1925-26, for the first time in the history of the Club, all of the
officers are students. The membership is now seventy-eight.
I ED. M.
Page S7 I
Sponsor . . . PROF. R. B. COURTRIGHT
MRS. R. B. COURTRIGHT MISS CARMEN SMITH
MISS EUGENIA DELLER MISS CATHERINE HOXVARD
KATHLEEN CLA RK
ERNIA LEE BRADEN
lVIARY ALICE THOMPSON
LAXVRENCE LEE BETHEL
HREE years ago there appeared upon the Campus of Central Missouri
State Teachers College an organization known as "The Crescendo Club."
Its aims are to cultivate an appreciation for better music, to create a musical
atmosphere, and to acquaint its members with the lives and Works of the Well-
known musicians. Much has been done in the past three years to accomplish
these aims, such as giving chapel programs, characterizing the greatest musicians,
studying the stories of Operas, and rendering musical programs at the meetings
of the club. '
Kappa Delta Pi
s v w
l ni :S
S ri' '91
I - I
' NATIONAL EXECUTIVE COUNCIL
C President ........ DR. T. C. BQCCRACKEN
Dean of College of Education, Ohio University, Athens, Ohio E
I First Vice-President .... MISS PAULINE A. HUMPHREY'S
Head of Department of Education, State Teachers' College,
V Second Vice-President . . . DR. ALFRED L. HALL-QUEST
Director of University Training School, Milwaukee, VVisconsin
A Recorder-Treasurer ..... DR. E. I. F. WILLIAMS
Director of Department Educatign, Heidelburg University, Tiffin,
Historian ......., DR. W. W. PIIELAN
Dean of School of Education, University of Oklahoma, Norman,
Counselor ........ DR. W. C. BAGLEY
Professor of Education, Teachers' College, Columbia University,
' K New York City
, OFFICERS OF RHO CHAPTER
President ......... LAURA FAIRCHILD
Vice-President . . . HARRIET- IDOI.
Recording Secretary . . . . BRADY URTON
I Corresponding Secretary . . MRS. T. J. MARTIN
Treasurer .... . . VVENONAH BAILE
Counselor .... ' . . . PAULINE A. HUMPHREX'S
E. B. BROWN ANNIE HARRIS C. H. MCCLURE
E. A. COLLINS MAYME HARWOOD W. E. NIORROWV
GLADYS Goss C. B. HUDSON MAUDE NATTINGER
LYDA HALE PAULINE A. HUMPHREYS W. W. PARKER
PRESIDENT E. L. HENDRICKS
APPA DELTA PI is a National Honorary Educational Fraternity. It has
thirty-four chapters in colleges of education, of universities, and teachers'
colleges in twenty-three states.
The purpose of Kappa Delta Pi is to encourage consecration to the service
of society. It maintains high educational ideals, and fosters fellowship, scholar-
ship, and achievement in educational work.
A Special feature of the work of Rho Chapter during 1925-26 was the estab-
lishment of a scholarship fund by a gift of a dollar from members in the field.
This fund is increased by setting aside one dollar from each initiation fee. A
Scholarship is granted annually to the most promising sophomore.
BEDEIL UIZTON IDOL, FAIRCHILD NIARTIN BAILE
TROEDSTOX,1XICDONALD ALLEN IROPPMAXN
GREER FAGAL XX OOD QQLIRES, BOLLTON
COOLEX ABER AMERX IQEENEX BXLER
CRLM CARTER HOXXE BOLLTOB, HAXL
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Alpha Phi Delta
MAUDE C. NIATTINGER LUCY A. BALL
LILLIAN SHOCK PAULINE A. HUMPHREYs
GLADYS Goss MRs. FANITA HOUTS
ANNIE G. HARRIS
ELIZABETH CALLANVAY ..... Sponsor
I PHA PHI DELTA IS the junlor honor sororIty of C M S T C
It grew out of another organIzatIon PhI Delta Delta whose
purposes were sImIlar to that of the present one
Alpha PhI Delta was orgamzed In 1922 at S M S T C Cape
GIrardeau MISSOUFI Its InsIgnIa lS a hghted torch upon whIch are
three Greek letters, A 'ID A ThIs IS an approprIate emblem for an
organIzatIon whose purpose IS the recognItIon of scholarshIp person
alIty and promIse of professIonal serv1ce In young women
At present there are nIneteen actIve members In Beta Chapter
Members who nave more then seventy live hours Cfedlt are assocIate
members New members are elected each quarter
It IS hoped that Alpha PhI Delta wIll Increase not only In member
sh1p but also IH professIonal Splflt and purpose May 1tS members
ever strIve to make the best possIble use of theIr natural endowments
and of theIr attamments thru traIn1ng, that they may be truly worthy
of wearmg theIr s1gnIficant emblem the hghted torch
M O C andE C A
MAJ: . . . .
lIilQ J . . . . -
My . . .
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CRUM, MCCORD, KEENEY, ABER
K. CLARK, ROOP, D. CLARK, FAIRCHILD, FERGUSON
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Phi Sigma Pi
I President W ..... LEACH, Warrensburg
First Vice-President . . ALBERT F. SETPERT, Peoria, Ill.
Second Vice-President . . RALPH COLLINS, Pittsburg, Kan.
Treasurer . . I. 'f . A. H. WHITESITT, Pittsburg, Kan. Q
'Secretary ' p . . E. A. JOHNSON, Peoria, Ill. Q
,Counselor . . . R. C. BEDELL, Warrensburg, Mo.
President . . . 1 Q . . FORREST GREER
Vice-President! . . CARL A. BALDWIN
Secretary . . . J. M. GOOD
Treasurer . ...... LEWIS COOLEY
E FACULTY MEMBERS
DR. E. L. HENDRICIQS PROF. W. E. MORROW
PROE. J. A. LEACH PROE. C. H. MCCLURE
PROP. E. A. COLLINS PROF. W. W. PARKER
- PROF. E. EL BAYLES
HI SIGMA PI is a national fraternity, founded at C. M. S. T. C. in 1916,
for the purpose of fostering professional advancement through the medium
of knowledge, training, and good fellowship. We Strive to include in our member-
ship all those who show exceptional promise of professional ability and good
The high point of our yearly activity is our annual Founders' Day Banquet.
At this banquet each year we add to our number an honorary member, who is
usually a faculty member that has gained distinction in the educational field.
At our 1925 Session, Prof. E. E. Bayles, Supervisor of Sciences in Training High
School, presented Such a highly instructive address that he was unanimously
elected to membership.
-J. A. B.
CARTER LANCASTER 'SOPH GREEK
BOULTON BROWN GOOD BXLER
BEDELL BALDXVIN ROOP
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J Sigma Sigma
Founded at Earmville, Va., in 1898
Nu Chapter installed in 1915
Faculty Advisor . ' MARIE TODD
CHARTER MEMBERS J
- FLORA COCKRELL A
- RUTH ROBERTSON
IAS. I. ANDERSON
T. E. CHEATHAM
G. R. CRISSMAN
MARIE TODD '
MAMIE CLAIRE WALKER
MRS. EARL R. FOSTER
MRS. E. L. HENDRICKS
MRS. E. N. JOHNSON
MRS. MARCUS YOUNGS
Sorores in Urbe
MRS. H. H. BASS
MRS. SAM BASTON
ALLEN GILBERT u
IAS R. HOUX
A. L. SMISER
E. B. STALL .
MRS. C. L. JOHNSON
MRS. OMAR L. JORDAN
MRS. SIDNEY MOORE
MRS. J. L. ESSIG
MRS. ANNA COCKRELL VVERNER
Sorores in Facultate
ALDA CECIL '
MISS GLADYS. GOSS
FLETA ALLWORTH MARJORY AMOS ' NANCY BATTERTON
CORA CARR BRISKEY - FLORENCE CHRISTOPHER FLORENCE EADS
VESTA FARMER AGNES HANIQ OLIVE HANK
VERA HAGEMEYER MILDRED HUMPHREYS DALE HOUX JONES
LOUISE KERNS RUBY LANGFORD BERNIECE MCCOY
RUTH PUMPHREY ALICE REDD MARY REDFORD
BLANCHE SISK HELEN SNYDER KATHRYNE SOPH
STELLA THOMSON WARRENE THOMSON EVELYN GENTRY
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REDFORD, LANGFORD, AMOS, BATTERTON, TUCK
W. THOMSON, FARMER, BRISKEY, A, HANK, EADS
ALLWORTH, ICERNS, O. HANK, PUMRHREY, HAGEMEYER
SNYDER, S. THOMSON, NIISS MAY THOMPSON, House Mother, SISK
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Pi Kappa Sigma l
Founded at Ypsilanti, Michigan, 1894
Lambda Chapter installed 1920
ARUBA E. CHARLTON
ANNIE G. HARRIS
BERTHA E. HERFURTH
MILDRED MYERS '
LOTTIE GROVES .
RENA LEE M OTSINGER
Faculty Advisor '
ANNIE G. HARRIS
Sorores in Urbe
GOLDETH MYERS VFLORENE ROOP
HELEN SMITH I VVINNIE TERRELL
KATHERINE SCHAFER MABEL WELCH
LORENE ROOP ELIZABETH MCCLURE
EULA BAIRD I
MRS. F. L. BONDURANT MISS KATHERINE MCCOMB
MRS. M. C. DRAPER MRS. ROBERT SORENCY
MRS. W. W. PARKER MRS. G. W. STEVENS
MRS. E. L. HENDRICKS
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WOOD XVOODXARD, HUMSTON GAADER, STEX 1:Nb
ROXXE, BRADLEX GREIM FAOLKNILR ROOP
FOIJLDS, AMOS ROBINSON ELLIS, NIAGILL
BAILE HALL, MOTSINGER COUEX
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Alpha Sigma Alpha
Founded at Farmville, Virginia, 1901
Zeta Zeta Chapter installed 1919
MRS. MAUD NATTINGER
MISS LUCY A. BALL
MRS. N. M. BRADLEY
MISS RUTH FITZGERALD
MISS JULIA HATZ
MRS. WALTER MORROXV
MRS. E. L. HENDRICKS
MRS. THEO. SHOCK
SARAH LOUISE HERT
MRS. AMOS BURKS
MARY EMILY lVIANN -
NAOMI MUSSMAN I
MARY ELLIS ROBERTS
MARGARET D. SQUIRES
MARGUERITE VAN METER
Sorores in Urbe
MRS. LESLIE MCMEEIQIN
MRS. MARION PARKER
MRS. H. PALMORE GREER MRS. H. H. RUSSELL, JR.
MRS. OTTO HEBERLING
MRS. ADOLPH TAUBERT
I MRS. R. M. VV.-XRNICK
I Page 100
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CLAY, I'IERT, LONVMAN, VAN METER, WHITMAN
CHATHAM, THOMAS, NIORRIS, BASHAM, SQUIRES
YOUNG, BALDNVIN, BRYANT, K. CLARK
Sigma Tau Gamma
National Fraternity for Teachers' Colleges
Founded at Central Missouri State Teachers' College, 1920
Beta Chapter .
Eta Chapter .
. Emporia, Kansas
. Hays, Kansas
NATIONAL OFFICERS C '
President . .... EMMETT ELLIS, Alpha
Counselor . . WILLIAM WALLACK, Epsilon
Treasurer . . . J. WV. CROSS, Epsilon
Secretary . . . E. C. DICKENSON, Zeta
Editor . . . ELLSYVORTH C. DENT, Gamma
President . . . . . . ALAN BOULTON
First Vice-President . . JOHN CLEVELAND
Second Vice-President . PEYTON STAPP
Recording Secretary . . . A. D. OETTING
Corresponding Secretary FORREST SMITH
.Treasurer .... . R. C. COLSON
Student Council . . . . R. C. BEDELL
Chaplain . . . . . JOE ROOP
Sergeant-at-Arms . . . . RAYMOND SNODGRASS
. A Patrons
DR. W. C. MORRIS PROF. W. E. MORRONXJ
PROF. F. W. CALVERT PROF. N. B. GRINSTEAD
CARL A. BALDWIN
LEE S. WHITE
PROF. E. R. FOSTER
R. C. COLSON '
R. C. BEDELL
A. D. OETTING
J. M. GOOD
PATTERSON, BOULTON, SMITH, SOPH, COLSON
YOUNG, BEDELL, URTON, WEBB
STARR, SNODGRASS, VVOOD, A. ROOP, J. ROOP
BALDNVIN, BROWVN, HALLEY, GOOD, XVILLIS
CLEVELAND, GEORGE, DOUGLASS, COOPER, WHITE, MCDONALD
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Qmega Epsilon Sigma
A sorority for the mernbers of the Order of the Eastern Star. Founded at Central
Missouri State Teachers College, Warrensburg, Missouri, 1923 A ,f
Alpha Chapter . L . . WG7767ZSbHl'g, Wfvlssouri
Beta Chapter . . Hays, Kansas
Gamma Chapter . Pittsburg, Kansas
MRS. F. VV. CALVERT MRS. JESSE CULP
MRS. CV. B. HUDSON MISS BERTHA LOBENSTEIN
b Faculty Advisor
MISS EUGENIA DELLER
p Sorores in U rbe
MRS. EDITH DUNLAP MISS WINNIE ASBURYI
MISS NELL SATTERFIELD MISS FLORENCE HAMISEAR
CLARA BOULTON if
MARY ALICE THOMPSON
RETA LA FEVRE
VERA LEE RUSH
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age 4 Page 105
DAVIS, SHEPPERD THOMPSON SHORE
LOWMILLER, SMEDLEX F HRC ULD Hom:
GORMAX, RU5H, BOLLTON
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Kappa Qmicron Phi
"Prove allthings and hold fast that which is true."
Alpha Chapter Maryvz'Zle Jllissourt
Beta Chapter Warreusburg Mtssoztrt
Gamma Chapter Hays Kansas
Delta Chapter Cape Gtrardeau Mtssoztrt
Mlss ELLA GROENEXRVOLD Mlss JULIA HATZ
Mrss GERTRUDE HosEY MRS W R COCKEFAIR
MRs H A PHILLIPS
Prestdertt MRS MCMAHAL
Vtce Prestdertt MARY REDFORD
Secretary RUBY WILLIAMSOL
Treasurer MARY BOOTHE
Parthellemc Represerttatwe MRS STODDARD
Student Counczl Representatwe MARTHA LEE OSBORB
APPA OMICRON PHI IS a professIonal honorary sororItV eXIst1ng In
teachers colleges Wh1Ch grant bachelors degrees The purpose of the
organ1zatIon IS to further the best Interests of Home EconomIcs IH four year
colleges It seeks to develop In Women hlgh cultural attamments hIgh Ideals
of sane l1vIng and deep apprecIatIon of the sanctIty of the AmerIcan home
Beta Chapter was Installed at C M S T C May 11 1923 In 1925 26
Its thIrd year of eXIstence Beta Chapter has publIshed the Dlstaff the sororIty
magazlne whIch IS Issued each quarter The Work on thIs publIcatIon vsas done
by members of Beta Chapter w1th very lIttle outslde assrstance
The rapId growth of Kappa Omlcron PhI leads to the behef that It IS ful
Iillmg the purpose for Whlch It In as orgamzed Long may It cont1nue to grow and
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136 106 ' , Page 107
XXILLIAMSOR XX HITREX ILLLEA MCMAHM
REDFORD HARRIS FLOTTMAB BOOTHE
FALLRNER KING MATTHEWS BARBER
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Theta Alpna Phi
Missouri Delta No. 59
National Dramatic Fraternity
Installed in C. M. S. T. C., February 26, 1926
MR. F. W. CALVERT
MR. CRAIG R Miss BEAMER
AMY Roo? ' ELMER POLLOCK LAURA FAIRCHILD
RUTH WOOLSEY FLOSSIE M. GUNN HARXNVOOD SHOCKEY
FRANK HOLDER FRANCES CRABB LEo DONOHEXV
LAXVRENCE LEE BETHEL LUCILLE SEAMANDS Ross LLOYD CRIGLER
ELXVARD ELLIOTT RAYMOND SNODGRASS CLARICE VVHITTENBURG
HETA ALPHA PHI is a new fraternity on the campus of C. M. S. T. C.
It developed from the Sock and Buskin Club, which, like Theta Alpha Phi,
was organized for the furtherance of dramatics. There are only a few members
at present, but it is probable that many students will be eager to work with a
group of this type. Delta Chapter will undoubtedly grow rapidly. The brief
purpose of Theta Alpha Phi is to present each year some of the best plays to the
student body and the townspeople. If the members succeed in making their
audiences forget their troubles and laugh not only with them, but at them, they
will have justified their aim.
-A. L. W.
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MARTIN, AMOS, EADS, OGDEN
DORLAND, MOHLER, FLANNERY, CLARK, ALLCORN
MARY QGDEN .
ETA ALPHA is the honorary art fraternity of C. M. S. T. C. It was organ
ized in 1924 by a group who wished to bind together those students interested
in art, and to help others appreciate its many phases and deep appeal. The
fraternity aims to Create an atmosphere of good fellowship and to develop abilities
to transact the duties of the organization. A
The deep interest in the fraternity, manifested by the membership and the
Widening of its activities, is evidence of the fundamental necessity for the beautiful
and fine qualities of art.
TRoEDsToN,.GooDsoN, CooPER, Rook, MCGLOTHIQQ, POLLQVCK T
A ' W ' ' i 0.1-,ULJ foo- f."io..,.f-.JLJ
y Debate Teama wc., 3- ,QJQJ A
PHE' DEBATE TEAM .of 1926 held three debates, debating two different
questionsf, The first debate was at home, April.7, and the question debated 'E Z fl' ,
was: "Resolved: That the Constitution of the United States should be amended,3V' D l
giving Congress the right to regulate child labor." The team debated was the
srrong Kalamazoo Teachers' College team, from Kalamazoo, Michigan. This
team had debated the question thirteen times on the same trip. C. M. S. T. C.
had the affirmative side of the question, and was represented by Emil Troedston,
Elmer Pollock and Joseph Roop, all Seniors.
Two teams debated the State .League question, May 10. Emil Troedston
and joseph Roop journeyed to Springfield, while the other team, composed of
Wallace Cooper and Bernice Goodson, upheld the opposite side of the question
at Cape Girardeau.
T Pi Kappa Delta A
ISSOURI ETA CHAPTER of Pi Kappa Delta was organized in -the
A summer of 1924 with seventeen members. Since then thirteen more have
been initiated. Carl Baldwin was the president for this year, but since there
were only four members in College, the organization has not been very active.
Pi Kappa Delta is the largest national honorary forensic fraternity in the
United States. There are somethinggover one hundred chapters at the present
time. Only those who have participated in intercollegiate contests are eligible
to membership. Every two years a national convention is held, and the colleges
having chapters enter in a national contest. This year the contests were held at
Estes Park, Colorado.
BALDXVIN. FAIRCHILD, SEAMANDS, RooP
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HERT DUNLAP BRISKEY SOPH
CLARIX BONDURANT STODDARD HALI
Preszdent LILLIAN BONDURANT P1 Kappa Slgma
Recoffdzng Serzeiary Treasurer DOROTHY CLARK Alpha 31gma Alpha
Coffrespovzdmg S8C7'8ZfU7y KATHRYNE SOPH, Sxgma Slgrna Slgma
HE Panhellenlc AssoC1'1t1on of Fducatronal Soror1t1es IS an orfan1zat1on
composed of representatwes of the soror1t1es on the campus Alpha Slgma
Alpha, P1 Kappa S1gma Slgma Slgma Srgma Omega EpS1lOH Slgma and Kappa
Om1Cron Phr Th1S representative body IS for the purpose of regulatmg matters
pertammg to local sororxty llfe, and to encourage the chapters to take an mterest
1n all school and College act1v1t1es for the common good
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Periclean Red-Letter Days, 1925 -Zo
N KEEPING with the spirit and purpose of the Periclean Literary
Society, the work of this year is marked by certain outstanding events
which will be remembered long by the P. L. S. girls who have had a
part in the making of Periclean History during the school year of 1925-
26. Our Athenian brothers will share these memories in part, for they
helped to make them more pleasant by their hearty co-operation and
their whole-hearted efforts in putting over the joint undertakings of
the societies. A
During the summer term many may have wondered why certain P.
L. S. girls and A. L. S. boys were so worried, so busy, and seemed so
distressed. Perhaps they noticed too that after a while this attitude
changed to one of satisfaction. The cause was that "Seventeen" had
been presented and had been pronounced a success by all who saw it.
The fall term brought the annual Hallowe'en party, held in'Miss
Hatz's sewing room. Very appropriate decorations made things
appear ghostly and furnished a proper setting for Miss I-Iatz's Hallowe-en
story, as well as for fortune telling and other Hallowe'en attractions.
And those refreshments-who could ever forget them? Gingerbread
and everything that's supposed to go with it. g
Our third red-letter day is the P. A. L. S. Party. Was not the vital
question of "dates" debated there, and was it not conclusively proved
that "No student should have more than one date a week?" That
alone is sufficient to warrant printingthat day in red. -
On Saint Valentine's day the Pericleans bade, "Backward! turn back-
ward! oh time in your flight, make me a child again- just for this
afternoon." Dressed as little girls, they all assembled for the Kid
Party. 'Il hey played kid games, said kid speeches, and, best of all,
listened to Miss Hatz tell a kid story. P
New members have joined our ranks this year. This has made
possible much more and much better work than could have other-
wise been accomplished and has made the year a fuller, happier one
for both old and new Pericleans. '
- 1 -A.B.C. .
CRUM S HULSE, KEENEY, QTODDARD, WHITNEX WRIGHT
VIARTIN SMILH, CARLYLE, GREIVI GANDER LAIDLAXV
HUMPHREYS, GOODSON, R HULSE, ABER, SHORB, HOWE
WALLACE, SEAMANDS, AMERY COX, F BAKER, MAGILL
VICGLOTHLIN, C BAKER MCMAHAN BODENHAMMER SCHHFMAN LUDLAM
Page 114 POLLOCK CROSS, VVEBB DOUGLAS ALEAANDEII TROPPMANN
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Athenian Literary Society
M otto-Vita sine litteris mors est. Colors-Yellow and Blue.
OFFICERS FOR FALL TERM
HARWOOD SHOCKEY ....... President
. EMIL TROEDSTON . Vice-President
RAYMOND SNODGRASS .C '. Secretary
- BRADY'URTON ...... . . Treasurer
OFFICERS FOR WINTER TERM
CHARLES HASTY ........ President
VERNON WELCH . Vice-President
RAYMOND SNODGRASS . . . Secretary
CARL HARDEY . . Treasurer
OFFICERS FOR SPRING TERM
VERNON WELCH . ....... President
HOLLIS 'W. LANCASTER .S Vice-President
CLARK Ross . . ,. . Secretary
TONY ROBINSON . . Treasurer
MR. C. H. MCCLURE .' . Sponsor
LWAYS striving to uphold those worthy standards set for
our guidance by our predecessorsg
IVI NG to keep alive those noble thoughts, ambitions, and
ideals that inspired the founding of our fraternal organi-
zation, this '
OCIETY is to C. M. S. T. C. a thankful and loyal group.
TROEDSTON, F XVAY KER, ROBINSON, BALI ARD, HASTX OCHELTREE
WOOD,j XVALKIIR URTON, GEORGE BLUE DOUGI ASS
Ross BALDWIN XfVFLCH,A BUEKER HARDEX ANGELL
QHOCKEY SCRIMSHER, BOULTON B BUDDEMEYER FARMER SNIITH
TILER, COOL QNODGRASS, RICBETIQ LXNCASTER BROWN
DREISSE E BLEKER, BUSSEL, MATTHEWS COOPER, A BUDDEMEXER
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Osborne Literary Society
CHRISTINE BASHAM .... . 'President
STELLA THOMSON ' . . . . Vice-President
RUTH PUMPHREY . . . . Secretary- Treasurer
ELIZABETH FARMER' . Student Council Representative
MISS GLADYS Goss . . .' .... Sponsor
N JANUARY, 1895, a society which had for its interests litera-
iture, culture, and individuality was organized under the name
"Liticultindivid." lt was soon decided that the name was too long and
too faddish, so Miss Edmonda Nickerson, now Mrs. Brokaw, of
Warrensburg, was appointed to ask President Osborne for the privilege
of renaming the organization in his honor. Permission was granted
and the organization has since been known as the "Osborne Literary
This new society owed much of its success to Miss Selma Achendach,
now Mrs. James Thornton of Warrensburg, who was the first president
'and an enthusiastic worker.
,With the aid of the Baconians, their brother literary society, the
Osbornes have long emphasized the social phase of life. Many de-
lightful parties and much good will have resulted. .
The activities of the Osbornes for the year 192.5-26 have been
of the traditional nature. Very interesting programs were of various
types, such as impromptu debates, shortplays, book reviews, readings,
and music. The Halloween Party which is given annually by the
Baconians and Osbornes was unusually successful this year. "The
Evolution of the Flapperf' the "Fashion Show," "Bluebeard," the
"Fish Pond," the "Charleston Dance," and the gypsy fortune teller
all proved to be sufficiently mysterious to arouse the curiosity and
interest of the crowds. The cabaret and the candy booth were less
mysterious but equally popular. '
The Osborne Literary Society has come down thru the years always
true to the standard of literature, culture, and individuality, which was
set so long ago. And the motto that was then adopted, "Once an
Osborne, always an Osborne," still expresses the devotion of its mem-
BLACKBURN, CHATHAM, STEVENSON, MCCOY, AMOS
SHEPHERD, ALLXVORTH, ICILBURN, D. CLARK, LANGFORD, OGDEN
WYOUNGS, POYVELL, LEEDY, PUMPHREY, IQERNS, FARMER
WOOD, MAYES, WHITMAN, VIVION, VVOOD, SISK
GROVES, HERT, HANK, SQUIRES, BRISKEY, ECKHOFF
REDFORD, WOODYARD, K. CLARK, VAN NIETER, E. FARMER, FERGUSON
W. THOMSON, CLAY, BASHAM, BROXVN, PIGG, SNYDER
RUDDY, MOTSINGER, BALDXVIN, S. THOMSON, TUCK
Baconian Literary Society
Founded January 20, 1881
Colors-Pink and Green A
President . . . . ARTHUR ADAMS
Vice-President . . . GEORGE YOUNG
Secretary-Treasmfer . . . EUGENE BELT
Chaplain ..... . Rox' KATHERMAN
Student Council Rep1'ese1ztati11e . . . FOREST SNIDER
Patron ..... MR. WALTER MoRRow
HE BACONIANS, or the "Bacs," as they are more frequently
called, are known for their hospitality and gooil nature. They
share this honor with their sister society, the Osbornes. The two organi-
zations together began their social activities for -1925-26 with the
annual Hallowe'en party. As in the years past, this was one of the
most elaborate affairs of the school year. A larger crowd was enter-
tained than at any previous occasion. On February twenty-seventh
the Baconians and Osbornes again demonstrated their ability to enter-
tain by putting on an all-school party. I A
The Baconians are represented in practically all the major activities
of the school. Because of the fact that these took so much of the time
of the members, meetings of this society were not held regularly during
the winter term. i ,
Recently the Baconians have not made any great effort to gain new
members. Many of the old members have left school during the year.
For these reasons the organization is not so large as usual. But those
who do belong, including the absent, will hold dear the fellowship
and good times enjoyed during the year 1925-26.
GILLILAND HUMPHREY, BROWN A ROOP
GRA1' MCKEEHAN, HOLT, HALLEY
YOUNG, BELT, ADAMS I ROOP
DORIAIND WOOD, KATHERLIAN XVILLIAMS
L L -5
S' W lux
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Campbell Literary Society ,
Motto-Deeds alone suffice. Colors-Royal Purple' and Lavender.
HE CAMPBELL SOCIETY, as it looks back over the Work of the
year 1925-26, finds that it has promoted the mental, moral and
social interests of its members. During this time there were good meet-
ings, well attended, which made a strong society. The programs were
varied throughout the year, affording opportunity for Work in literature,
declamation, debate, and music.
Two outstanding social events occurred. The first was a Valentine
party given in honor of the pledges, who have since become capable
members. The annual Colonial Party, given by the Campbells and
Irvings, was one of the most beautiful social functions of the year.
The hall in the Administration building was beautifully decorated in
all the tints and shades of the colors of the two societies. The colonial
atmosphere was imparted by the minuet and colonial wedding given in
On March 19 'fThe Times," a play by Arthur Wing Pinero, was
staged by the Campbell-Irvings. This was the last activity of the
year in which the Campbells appeared before the public.
The present members of the society hope that in the future years
the Campbells will have such love and esteemfor the society and such
pleasure and profit from it as have the Campbells of 1925-26.
LAMPHER, O. ROBINSON, ROOP LIGHTCXP, HENDIQICKSON, TOOMM'
LUNGIQEN, VAN SICKLE, ROWE, BRADLEY, IQRUMSICK, DUNN, I. ROBINSON
KING, LOXVNIILLER, SCOTT, VVILLIAMSON, BRYANT, RUSH, WILLIS
AMOS, HARVEY, NICBRIDE, LOTTMAN, MCCOY, LYLE, YOUNG
BLACK, FAIRCIIILD, THOMPSON, MOIPILER, LIGI-ITCAP, O. HANK, HARTSOCK
BURRIS, ELLIOTT, LOWRANCE, JOBE, BONDURANT, lVIAl.ONEY, RABER
REID. HARRIS, SCI-IULTZ, BOULTON, TI-IIELE, LOXVMAN, MERCEREAUX
JACKSON, ERDM.-KN, EVANS, LOXVMAN, ELLIS, SNYDER, THOMAS
The Irving Literary Society
HE AIMS of the Irving Literary Society are to promote
A the art of public expression, cultivate the power of logical
debate, develop a deeper taste for the cultural and finer things
of life, and to foster a spirit of fellowship and understanding
through the medium of social activities aside from regular
Lethargy and sluggishness are terms not applicable to
thissociety. Its membership has been singularly active.
Devotional services, instrumental and vocal music, debates,
iorations, anecdotes and stunts, all have helped to make the
programs interesting and worthwhile. As an additional attrac-
tion, many of the best faculty speakers have addressed the
society. Their wide range of subjects has given a broader and
deeper insight into the world about us.
Aside from regular society work, the Irvings gallantly
co-operated with the "Campbells" in giving the annual Colonial
Party, held Saturday night, February twentieth. A coalition
of Campbells and Irvings is now working on the classical
comedy entitled "The Times." Undoubtedly, this attempt
will be, as was the Colonial Party, a very decided success, and
will add to the luster of Irving achievements.
"N ew occasions teach new duties,
Time makes ancient good uncouth." ,
Seemingly narcissian, it was in reality a true indication of
Irving progress. To continue growing is to outgrow, and this
we expect to do. VVith worthy .purpose before us we must
outgrow the narrower confines of today and step into the wider
realm of tomorrow. I
BROWN, GREER, ERRICKSON, PALMER, MCCLARNON
MCDONALD, BEDELL, STACY, CLEVELAND, GOOD
ELLIOT, DOUGLASS, PERDUE, TURNER, MOHLER
DICKERSON, POLLOCK, FARLEY, COOLEY, ROOP
BOSTON TIVIS LESSLEY, COLLETT, BETHEL, WHEELER
HE STUDENT DAMES is an organization of the wives of men who are
Students in C. M. S. T. C. The purpose of the organization is to foster a
spirit of friendship among its members, and to provide some Social activity for
them and their families.
The first meeting of the year was held at the home of Mrs. E. B. Brown, one
of the sponsors, on October 7-, 1925, when officers were elected and plans for the
year discussed. Mrs. VValter Willis was elected President and Mrs. R. A. Ball,
Secretary. A pleasant social hour followed the business meeting. The Student
Dames were glad to have with them at 'this meeting Mrs. Hendricks and Mrs.
The next meeting was at the home of the President, Mrs. Willis. At this
time Mrs. Willis resigned, and Mrs. Gail Faulkner was elected to fill the vacancy.
At the next meeting, held at the home of the President, plans were made for the
annual dinner party given by the club members in honor of their husbands.
The dinner was given at the home of Mrs. W. C. Morris, who is a sponsor, on
the evening of january 14, 1926. It was one of the most pleasant of all the activi-
ties of the organization.
Active members for the year are:
MRS. FRANK HILL MRS. H. H. GILLILAND MRS. J. W. SHOEMAKER
MRS. CLARENCE XXVHITEMAN MRS. WILLIAM GARRETT MRS. VIRGIL REID
MRS. HARVEY FIELDS MRS. GAIL FAULKNER MRS. R. A. BALL
MIKS. ERNEST MATTHENVS MRS. GUY HARTRICK MRS. CROSS
MRS. NVALTER WILLIS
MRS. T. J. MARTIN MRS. ARMIN SOPH MRS. FLOYD DORLAND
MIQS. BOWERS E MRS. 'VVALDRIDGE
'age 126 Page 127
The Student E
HE STUDENT" is the official organ of C. M. S. T. It is
S g edited by the class in journalism, under the direction of
Professor Ben R. Craig, of the English Department. The present
business manager is E. L. Troedston, a student. P
'fThe Student" gained its name in 1917, after having been
called "The Crescent," and "The Normal Review" for thirty-two
years. Since 1917 the paper has been a six-column publication,
composed of approximately fifty per cent advertising matter, and
fifty per cent news. It appears on the campusevery Tuesday ,of
the school term at twelve o'clock. . 1 ,
The circulation of, "The Student". is constantly. increasing.
During the fall and winter terms of 1925-26, nearly four thousand
copies were printed.
This newspaper, besides mirroring the life of the campus,
informs former students and alumni of the happenings at Warrens-
burg. It has a large exchange with other colleges, and is sent to
a number of high schools in the district, thus serving to advertise
C. M. S. T. C.
The experience gained in the editing of a newspaper is ex-
tremely valuable to those students interested in this type of work.
During the winter quarter the Student Staff took charge of the
Warrensburg Star-journal, a local publication, for one day. A
story which was written by a member of the class that day was
accepted by the United Press.
The sponsors of "The Student" look forward to the time when
a new publication, under the auspices of the official paper, will make
its entrance on the campus.
LAVVRENCE L. BETHEL
MARGUERITE VAN METER
RALPH PALMER '
N EVILLE COOL
ERMA LEE BRADEN
MRS. ELIZA VINCENT
W , L. DENNY
CARL SMITH -
1 MARIE GARRETT
ERMA LEE BRADEN
V IRGIL SUDDATH
PROF. R. B. COURTRIGHT
. RUTH H. COURTRIGHT
M ide Quartet
. PROF. R. B. COURTRIGHT
BESSIE W ELKER
Director . . . . . . . MR. DON ESSIG
HE MUSIC DEPARTMENT of C. M. S. T. C. promotes the cause of good
music at all times, not only by attempting to produce it Within the college,
but by bringing noted artists and musical organizations to this institution.
Among these are Percy Hemus in "Marriage of Figaro" and the Little Symphony
Orchestra of Kansas City. The Department renders a valuable service to the
state in the training of teachers and supervisors of music, and in creating an
appreciation of and desire for the best of this art.
The Orchestra, Glee Club, and Quartets frequently assisted at the Weekly
chapel programs. They gave a most delightful Christmas concert in the Audi-
torium. The Glee Club, Mule Quartet, and Girls' Quartet made several out-of-
town trips, giving concerts in Sedalia, Tipton, Versailles, California, Inde-
pendence, and Kansas City. The College Band played at all athletic contests
during the year and the entire student body appreciates its good work.
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COACH REID CAPTAIN VVHITEMAN COACH WILLIAMS
CLARENCE WHITEMAN CWhitieJ, Richmond. VVeight 185 pounds. Height 5 feet, 10 inches.
Our Captain, Whitie, brought with him from Richmond some of their fighting spirit. His
battle-Cry of "fight, fight," has been an inspiration in.many a game.
We hope to have him with us again next year, for men of his Calibre, high ideals, true sports-
manship, and clean, hard playing, are at a premium in the world. We know that if he does not
return he will be Winning his battles on life's gridiron.
Whitie comes from a football family. Last year he and his two brothers were football cap-
tains, and all three teams were winners. While his younger brother Captained the Richmond
High School team, his other brother, Sam Whiteman, won national fame as leader of the Missouri
University Tigers, Winners of the Missouri Valley Championship.
FRENCH MCKEEHAN SUMME1es i VVILLIAMS
HENRY XVILLIAMS CBillD Captain-elect, Harrisonville. Weight, 170 lbs, height, 6 feet.
The football squad of 1925 selected Bill to lead the Mules next year. He is fast, shifty, and
heady. He proved to be one of the best half-backs in the M. I. A. A. On defence they couldn't
pass him, on offense he could run the ends and showed remarkable ability in receiving forward
passes. We areiexpecting great things next year with Bill as Captain.
RALPH MCKEEHAN CMacD Leeton. Wleight, 182 lbsg height, 5-11.
Mac was a valuable tackle throughout the season. He was always alert, expecting the
opponent to do the unexpected thing. He has the credit of being one of the best tackles in the
M. I. A. A. His place will be hard to fill.
ROY FRENCH CFrenchieD, Warrensburg. VVeight, 155 lbs.g height, 5-7.
Frenchie was- one of the best reserve men on the squad at half and quarters. He will be
missed by the Mules in 1926 as much as he was needed by them this year.
DICK IQENNEDY JOHNSON CULL
CHARLES I. DICK CCharleyj, Warrensburg. Weight, 153 pounds, height, 5 feet 9 inches.
Charley is a man who is worth his weight in gold on the gridiron. He is fast and heady,
and is one of the best defensive guards in the state. He has been a consistent player in every
game, and deserves much credit. .
KENNETH CULL, W'arrensburg. Weight, 150 pounds, height, 5 feet 6 inches.
Cull was one of the most determined workers we had this year. He played at end. He was
a sure tackler, a good blocker, and a good man on receiving the fall. Cull gave his opponents
what they wanted. VVe hope that he proves to be what some of the older heads have predicted-
BENTON SUMMERS CBennieD, Smithville. Weight, 143 pounds, height, 5 feet 6 inches.
Bennie, though small, was a willing worker, and a dependable man. He was fast, shifty,
and a good tackler. He has only one year as a college football man, but his ability will count
during that time.
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ADAMS PATTERSON BROWN ' V. REID
VERNON KENNEDY, Mendon. Weight, 180 pounds, height, 6 feet.
Kennedy came to C. M. S. T. C. with a record as the best athlete ever graduated from
Mendon High School. In his first year of football, he proved himself hard working, fast and
shifty. He was a sure tackler and a good kicker. Kennedy is a man who is out to produce.
Watch him next yearl'
EUGENE JOHNSON, Odessa. Weight, 175 pounds, height, 6 feet.
In his second year with the Mules, Eugene showed our opponents that he was a fighting
tackle. He didn't play in every game, but he was always ready when he was needed. The
Mules, knowing that he will do his part, expect much from him next season.
VIRGIL REID fVirgej, Stafford, Kan. Weight, 169 poundsg height, 5 feet 7 inches.
In his first year as a Mule, Virge proved himself one of the best line plungers on the squad.
He was a willing worker and a fast, hard-hitting player. He applied his wide knowledge of the
game to advantage. Both his good playing and his ability to entertain the men on the tedious
trips will make Virge hard to replace. 5
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WHITE SOPII GIBSON GRAF
LEE WHITE CBobj, Tipton. Wleight 158 pounds. Height 5 feet, 10 inches.
In his senior year Bob lived up to his record as a live Mule. He was fast, heady and shovs ed
natural ability on defensive, and in catching forward passes. He was placed on the second VI I
A. A. team this year. The Mules regret that he will not be in the line-up for 1926.
ARMIN SOPH, CSophj, Boonville. Weight 188 pounds. Height 6 feet, 2 inches
Soph, in his Senior year, held up his reputation as one of the best tackles of the M I A A
He was good on both defense and offense. He could open holes in the line large enough for the
entire backfield to run through. He was elected All-M. I. A. A. tackle in '23, '24 25 VVe are
sorry that he will not return next year.
LOLAN GIBSON CGibbieD, Hamilton. XN'eight 165 pounds. Height 5 feet 9 inches.
Gibbie, at the position of guard, did more playing than talking. In his first year of football
he put the needed confidence in the line. He has two more years. He is the kind of player that
will put the Mules on the map. '
JEROME GRAF Uerryf, Wfarrensburg. Vlleight 158 pounds. 'Height 5 feet 6 inches.
A In his fourth and last year Jerry shifted from center to end. and proved a valuable man in
that position. He always used good judgment in estimating the ability of the opponents. His
motto was, "The bigger they are, the harder they fall." ' He is another man whom we are sorry
to lose. '
ARTHUR ADAMS 'CBabeD, Pleasant Hill. Weight 190 pounds. Height 6'feet. ' E '
During his first year atlguard, Adams showed that he was al man to be considered by the
Mules. MBy the middle of the season he was considered by the opponents as well. He is big and,
fast, and was always "talkin' it up." The Mules predict that he will be one of the best linemen
of the M. I. A. A. next year. '
RALPH BROWN CBrownieD, Odessa. Weight 168 pounds. Height 6 feet 1 inch.
Because of his former injuries, Brownie played at a disadvantage this season. However, he
took part in the games when he was needed, and did good work. He showed particular ability on
offense, in running ends and receiving forward passes. He deserves much credit for his effective
HOXVARD PATTERSON CPatD,'Warrensburg. Weight 195 pounds. Height 6 feet 1 inch.
This was Pat's Hrst year as a Mule, but he had had previous training as a Colt. He was the
largest man on the squad, and he was all man. He took part in more than half the games, and
showed ability in the position of tackle every time. He will again prove a valuable man in 1926.
LEE VVALBRIDGE flV1ojoD, VVarrensburg. VVeight 198 pounds. Height 6 feet. A
Mojo isheady and shifty, one of the best centers in the conference. His ability in tackling
and breaking up forward passes made him very usefulto the Mules.
BYRON HUCHISON CBillyj, Chicago, Ill. 'Weight 140 pounds. Height 5 feet 6 inches.
In the position of ,halfback and safety man, Billy was fast and shifty, handling the ball with
ease on receiving punts, and showing himself a-good defensive man by coming in from- safety
position and making tackles. A -
, KENNETH JOHNSON, Warrensburg. Vlleight 145 pounds. Height 5 feet 7 inches.
johnson was a fast, hard-working, and "never givefup" man. He made the best run of the
season against the M. I. A. A. champions.
ARMIN SOPH, Capiam COACH REID , If LEE S. WHITE
T Basket Ball, 1926
CAPTAIN ARMIN SOPH made an enviable record during his four years in college, as center.
He had a battle to fight in 1925-26 because of serious illness, but he made a strong come-back.
Soph was high-point man for the entire season, and was chosen as all-state center.
LEE S. WHITE, the Captain of 1924-25, is another four-year man who has played his last
season in college. "Bob" is a great defensive man, a shifty floor man, and a good goal shot. He
was third highest scorer this year, and made the second all-state team.
JAMES ROBERT GARRISON, a Wfarrensburg High School product, proved a valuable man
during his first year in college. He was high-point man for the Mules during the conference
season, and his work under the goal was exceptionally good.
GARRISON W HITEMAN XVOOD SUMMERS
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A ALEX LONO WALTER VVILLIS MURL HUTSON ROLAND MUMPOWER
CLARENCE VVHITEMAN made a worthy running mate for Bob at guard. This year was VVhitie's
first real attempt at basket ball. Even though he was forced to make a late start, he made the
GEORGE XVOOD played his second year at forward. Last year his play as reserve entitled
him to a regular position for 1925-26. One hundred per cent light-that's George.
BENTON SUMMERS made his letter this season for the third successive year. What Benny
lacks in size, he makes up in his fighting and shooting. He will be back next year.
ALEX LONG made good in the Kirksville game-a game that will long be remembered by
the spectators. He couldn't m' d h h
on the trips.
iss, an e put t e Mules on top. He was the life of the crowd
VVALTER VVILLIS graduates this year, leaving the Mules without the services of a two-year
man. Willis is a dependable player at either forward or guard. He was always out for goals.
NIURL HUTSON made good in his first year with the Mules. "Pete" Opened up strong against
Hillyards in the first game of the season and kept going at a fast pace. He has a lot of light and
is a good shot.
man. He plays both guard and forward, is a good floor man, and has an exceptionally dangerous
shot. Mumpie is a first-year man, and with three more years of experience-just guess the
POWER was a "End" of Coach Bill VVilliams, and "Mumpie" is an all-around
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Ross COOPER BROWN HUMPHREY
, Indoor Relay 1926
M. S. T. C. has not taken much interest in indoor track, due to the good
- basket ball teams that have been produced in the past. However, a
relay team has been sent to the K. C. A. C. meet at Kansas City for several years,
and has always given a good account of itself.
This year a mile relay team was sent, and, as usual, was a winner. The boys
won from junior College, Kansas City, and the strong Missouri Wesleyan team,
with a time of 3 minutes, 42 seconds.
The team was composed of two veterans, Lee Cooper and Manuel Humphrey,
and two Freshmen. The recruits were Roy Brown, of Higginsville, and Clarke
Ross, of Jefferson City. They both promise to be invaluable as track men.
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Track squad, 1926
ge 152 Page 153
BRONVN STACY HUMPHREY VVHITE FRENCH
HE BEGINNING of the 1926 track season gives promise of an unusually
good team, and prospects of that long-cherished state fchampionship.
There are eleven old men back: R. Brown, Humphrey, Stacy and French
on the dashes, Cooper, a quarter-mile, Holt, as distance man, White and Wil-
liams, hurdlersg and McKeehan, Cull, Rothwell, French, and Williams on the
In addition to these veterans, there are a large number of Freshmen who
will give some good competition. Among the new men with good high school
records who are showing up well are Kennedy, shot and discus, Roy Brown,
dashes, K. Brown, half-mile, Townsend, mile, Adams, dashes, Edmonds, weights.
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Track Records of C. M. S. T. C.
Event H ol der Time A
100-yard dash .... .... R . Brown ..... 10: 1-10
200-yard ...... .... H umphrey ........ ..... 2 2: 4-10
440-yard ..... .... H ubert Brown. 54: 7:10
880-yard ..... .... T ommy Holt. . 2: 0-8
1 mile .... ..... . . Tommy Holt. . 49: 4-10
2-mile ...,..... ..,. T ommy Holt. . 11: 35: 4-10
120 high hurdle .,.. "Bill" Williams. . . .... 16: 8-10
270 low hurdle. .... G. Cuthbertson. . . .... 27: 8-10
Shot put ...... ...-.j. W. Reid ..... .... 3 8: 2
Discus ........ .... L yle lVlcAdoo .......... .... 1 15.6 in.
Javelin ....... . . E. Crates ................ ,... 1 73.
Pole vault .... .... R oy French .... 11.3
High jump ....
Broad jump. . .
McDonald and wi'11'i5ifi3 f f f f f I f 15:9
L. W'illiams ...... ........ .... 2 1 : 11
Humphreys and Brown
Cuthbertson, Kays ........... 1134: 8-10
H. Brown, Cooper, T. Holt
' -Holt and L. Cooper
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HE WRESTLING TEAM of C. M. S. T. C. for the year 1925-26
consisted of the following men: Patterson, in the unlimited class,
Allinson and Gibson, 175 pounds, Strong and Brown, 158 pounds'
Riley, Dick, Hobbs .and Ross, 145 pounds, Hutchinson, Halley, Farmer,
and VVhittaker, 135 pounds, Boston and Woolsey, 125 pounds.
As the sport of wrestling is in its infancy in C. M. S. T. C., the
team was organized late in the season, and took part 'in only four
matches. The Mules won the first match from Kemper at Boonville
with a score of 13 to 8. In the second match Kemper turned the tables,
taking the long end of a 15 to 8 score. Although the Mules were twice
defeated by the Pittsburg Teachers, these matches were encouraging.
Both scores were close, and the Pittsburg men are the champion wrest-
lers of Kansas. This was a good year for wrestling, but we hope to
make 1926-27 a better one.
-J. M. G.
' Q-E 351
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The "W" Club
HE "W" Club of C. M. S. T. C. was organized February 17, 1921,
under the name of the Emblem Club. In January, 1922, the name
was changed to the present one, but the qualifications for membership
and the general purpose remained the same.
Men who have Won letters in athletics are eligible for member-
ship. They are men who are Willing to do extra work, and who have
developed a personality and character which are acquired only by
those who make good against odds. The aims of the "VV" Club are to
provide good fellowship, to promote clean sportsmanship, and to en-
courage athletics and athletes.
The activities of the Club consist chiefly in the promotion of
school athletics. The members aid the coaches on the occasions of dis-
trict track meets and tournaments. The men also work hard to uphold
the athletic standards already achieved by Central Missouri State
Teachers' College, and to give to this district a true idea of that standard.
The members who are not in college are constantly trying to
persuade good students to come to their Alma Mater-students who will
uphold the record of the institution in athletics. The real work of the
Club will be accomplished when the idea of fair play is established out
in the field by these absent "XV" men.
6156 1 Page157
Womenis Athletic Association
EV VVomen's Athletic Association has been a very active organization during
the past year. 'As the name suggests, this organization directs women's
campus athleticactivities, according to a point system which was revised during
the fall term. Now the Association offers fourawards, one each year, for any
ve a good time while doing it
girl in college who is willing to work for it, and ha .
The awardsare: Little 'lW," 30 points, big "VV," 250 pointsg pin, 350 pointsg
loving cup, 550 points. f
Every "Freshie" girl was invited to a "get acquainted party" early in the
fall term, about 250 girls attended. Our next eve
which will long be remembered by every girl. who came to the mysterious and
delightful affair. Many groups have had pleasant times on hikes and weiner
roasts this year. Toward the end of the winter term, the Association gave an
'Overall and Apron" party, sand say-some of the regular l'sheiks" weren't
even in it with the "sheiks" who came that night.
nt was a Halloween Party
VV. A. A. sponsored the Interclass Basket Bali Tournament under the able
direction of Elizabeth Fergeson. The Sophomores were the victors, we con-
gratulated them, for they won from good teams.
VV. A. A. extends an invitation to every girl in school to become one of its
members and earn the awards. To work, and be hearty, happy, and healthy.
PITTMAN, G., KRUMSICK, G., BURRIS,RF.Q ROOP, G., R4ALONEY, R. C.
FICKE, R. C., NELSON, F.g FERGUSON, I. C., XVILLIAMS, G., XVARDEN, F
FERGUSON, SWOPE, YOUNG, I-IENDRICKSON, ROOF,
VVHITMAN, BRYANT, XVALLINGFORD, XVARDEN,
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HE i SAME spirit which
prompts the dedication of
the Rhetor of 1926 to Athletics,
causes the dedication of one of
its pages to a cherished dream
of the faculty members, the
alumni, and the students of C. C
M. S. T. C.-a new gymnasium -
for their Alma Mater. May this
dream soon become a reality.
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AMOS BURKS, proprietor of the Col-
lege Store, Was a letter-man in foot-
ball, basket ball and track at Central
Nlissouri State Teachers College.
Mr. Burks is an ardent supporter of
the College, especially of athletics. VVhen
games are played away from home, you
can always get the score from the College
We Always Stand Ready te Boost the Colle e
"The Students' Headquarters"
If it is used at the College, We have it
CORONA AND REMINGTON PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS
Haldzng Me QW .
ERE are the boys Who
covered themselves with
glory Cas Well as mudj in
many a gridiron battle last
They learned the value of
equipment and reserves in
Winning their battlesg so each
one has equipped himself with
a MUTUAL BENEFIT POLICYQ
starting reserves that will
enable them to hold the line
against adversity in the bat-
tles of life to come.
, Make the same provision
J. H. SCRIVNER
Agent for MUTUAL BENEFIT
IIFE INSURANCE CO
ZP L Sf? Mail 4? L, f f 5 Matz 3
l - PETTICOAT LANE . . y
Qzelf, Remember-awawwfi gi MU ,,,Jg?i 5
K 5 1 ,227
, is IHATEVER you're Wanting int eWay of I, Z 5 ,
apparel or accessories, the shops A at :"" o ' 4 " 3'4" ,n I
HARZFELITS are replete with youthful fash-'ZAAXI' , -
ions that will delight you-and the one you i " A
dress to please. Q ' ' '
IN KANSAS CITY MISSOURI
V 51.12 ' I A
For all kinds of printing, including cards, programs, ' E 5
invitations, announcements, etc. X
We take orders for ingrained Work-satisfaction
guaranteed. We appreciate your patronage, and
shall always endeavor toco-operate With you in
your activities, so bring your nevvs and your
printing to 1
Prompt Service Reasonable Rates
Y mi 5 1.51.
GOOD CLOTHES AT
Men's Suits, 52500, 530.00 and 535.00
No More-No Less
New Era Shirts Mallory Hats
Holeproof Hosiery A "F en Co" Caps
Allen A. Underwear Elbro Sport Sweaters
We feature Bracken Cmoots
udlwczyf jimi with the Zazfeft in Neckwear"
'4CaJh, Clothievzf' "On the Corner"
WARRENSBURG AND ODESSA
X35 IQJzloloehhez'mer 550
Suits with a jaunty spirit and a dignified airg other suits
520.00 to 530.00
The One-Price Clothier
IO9-II N. HOLDEN ST. WARRENSBURG, MISSOURI
1 , I , V W ,mf ,'
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1 ,..f ff' 'jf
0 ,M .
--M: -f 7,1 '-1g,f'id 'X
1 1 11
1 ,311 11
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1 SURPLUS AND PROFITS
Foifflze 2361! 172 Jifeazif
' STATE TEACHERS' COLLEGE '
THIS Teachers, College with a history
of more than a half century of service
is a member of the North Central Asso-
ciation- of Colleges and High:Schools and
the American Association of Teachers'
Colleges. Its faculty is unsurpassed in
scholarship and teaching ability. Its new
buildings are modern in architecture and
equipment. All departments, including
academic subjects, Art, Commerce, 'Mu-
sic, Home Economics, Manual Training
and Agriculture with its model farm, are
up-to-date. The demand for its grad-
uates is constant. Write for catalog.
E. L. HENDRTCKS, PRESIDENT
CQLIIIIOTITISI IDTOIIIIOO Company
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
Thirty-two years, continuous service
"There'5 cz Reasonv
403-405 WALNUT ST. KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI
"Quality Always-Pricks in Reason"
Oldest Wholesale grocery in Kansas City
catering tO HOTELS, RESTAURANTS
and INSTITUTIONS ONLY.
208-ZIO WEST THIRD ST. KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI
8 156 P g 167
Interior view of the new Men'J Clothing Store of
' At time of opening, March 3rd, IQ26
, EAGLE CAFE
e1 Welcomes Students and
p Teachers with a guaran-
Q tee to satisfy and save
i you money.
MCKCDZIC Sc Sons
' II3 WEST PINE ST.
WARRENSBURG OIL CO. i
WARRENSBURG, Mo. V
Corner Gay and Holden Phone 84W
"Service that Jcztiffiefn
You can make experience
a cheap teacher-Use the
other feHovv's experience.
Grocery and Market
"Horne of Quality"
Our good things to eat
For the best for Parties,
Picnics and all occasions
J. H. WERLING, Proprietor
Designers and Manufacturers
Fine Commencement In-
vitations, Class Pins
We maintain our own
shops and every order
is given prompt atten-
S arnjoles upon request
.laccard Jewelry Co.
1017-1019 WALNUT STREET
E KANSAS CITY, Mo.
HOME OF BETTER PICTURES
johnson County's Finest
One Thousand Comfortable Seats
She: "How do you like my new
He: "'It reminds me of afpop-
She: "What do you mean?"
He: "Standing room only."
A student rushing thru the hall
bumped against a classroom door.
"I wish that door was in hi,"
"Better wish it was somewhere
else," said Bill. "You might run
into it again."
Freshie: "What holds us on the
earth when it's upside down?"
Teacher: "The Law of Gravity."
Freshie: "Yes, but how did the
people stick on before that law
E. M. GARDNER
Worle called for and delivered
2O6 S. HOLDEN ST.
Will be as good as the
people 'help to make it
American and European
Hot and Cold Water in
all Rooms. Many Baths
. l T!
. ' 5' JI
Special Rates to Perrnar ent GHE5l5
JOHN S. WATSON, Prop.
Phillips 86 Dickson
I Funeral Directors
Memberf of Clay: of '13
OUR GIFT DEPARTMENT
is most complete, and
We will be glad to help
you to make your selecg
Tlze WONDER STORE
Everything for the Home
SEE US 'FOR FLOWERS
Service and Saliffaclion
Sweeney - Gore
IOQ-II EAST MARKET ST.
C A U D L E S
George W. Hout and Son
South Side Drug Store
M. V. SMITH, Prop.
Vernaz Drug Co.
II6 WEST PINE ST.
I PHONE 121
First door west Star Theatre
"Try our Drug Store Firm"
Kathyrn: "A bride desires to
be clothed in white at her marriage,
because whitestands for joy, and
the wedding day is the happiest
day of a girl's life."
Armin: "Is that why all the
men wear black?"
We get hold of a good many
jokes which don't make us laugh,
but we throw them in the fire, and
the fire just roars.
Visitor: "What do they usually
do at chapel?" W
Ross: "Oh, Mr. Edwards gets
up and looks over the student
body, then prays for the College."
YQU Szop at A
can Co rr elylo iz of
Meet for a Sandwich, a Refresh-
ing Drink, and Delicious
Crowd IO4 WEST PINE ST.
SAM7S BASHAM SL ROSELLE
SOUTH HOLDEN ST.
It will pay you to investi-
OPTOMETRI C SERVICE
Tell your warm zfo the
Court Home Drug Sfore
A-a.,4k-Q! ' fo!
, '. :fi .AI,.
307-309-3IVI N. HOLDEN ST.
II7 WEST PINE ST.
More than fifty years Of
Other gOOds Of like merit
We invite you
X ff ,
IL, ' III 5
3.61, Lu. ?O.saaI!L1,4,
ANOTHER SEVENTH DAY OF RESTl
One-seventh of your time
is spent doing your laun-
dry. Phone IOO and be I
"Semi it to the Laundry"
' Clothes Washed in better
Water than you drink. All
water used is filtered.
- and SONS
helA'VX'Z1sh Elie shy when you asked PHONE 297
"W ll, I h ld b t t
yeafsg S Ou Say 3 Ou an The Estes Garage
Cora Carr: "Is Carl Baldwin
a loud dresser?"
Ralph Bedell: "Is he? You
should hear him hunting for his
Rastus was sporting proudly a
new shirt when a friend asked:
"Boy, how many yards does it
take for a shirt like that?"
Rastus replied: "Say man, ah
got three shirts like this last night
outa one yard." '
"When do the leaves begin to
"The night before a quiz."
PM , .
FARLEY BROS., Proprietors
WARRENSBURG, MO. '
W. B. CLARDY, .Manager
J. L. ESSIG
Next to the Theatre
First in sportf equipment
1416 GRAND AVE.
KANSAS CITY MISSOURI
SHOCK AND WARNICK
The "Winche5tee" Store
RED STAR AS STOVES
ECLIPSE LAWN MOWERS
'wie Q 5
hh PEONE 218-W -
FOR QUICK SERVICE
and GOOD EATS
Gull 86 Whitfields
The Students' Restaurant
IOS W. CULTON
fpezlezee CWW eeienery
ESTES HOTEL BUILDING
1 National Bank
Member Federal Referee Bank
Adams: "Bill, ,are you afraid
McBurney: "No, I can lie right
down with it and go to sleep."
Snyder: "Didn't I use to see
you over at M. U.?"
Snodgrass: "Naw, I never went
to M. U."
Snyder: "Neither did I, it must
have been two other fellows."
WERS Capital and SUFPIUS Jim: "Say, Harry, you think
'l 5 I 5 O , O O O . O O you're the best looking boy in
, 1 , I school, don't you?"
yn! . b ' Barron: "No, but what's my
. 1 You are Invited to become one Opinion against 311: the girlspf' I
,Qi-J of our satisfied customers. I .
Baldwin: l'Well,,Mr. Martin, I
' have you to thank for all I know
J Home of lil! Ch1mE Clock N about! Shakespeare."
' Mr. Martin: "Don't mention
,,0- I - H
E I II7 NORTH HOLDEN STREET Such 3 tulle'
1 '- J
, YoUNo MEN'S ,
Popular Priced Clothing
and Show BURCHFIELITS MUSIC
Everything in Marie
WARRENSBURG MISSOURI WARRENSBURG MISSOURI
COLLEGE CAFE WILSOWS
519 SOUTH MAGUIRE STREET
I YVe 'tllanli the Student Body It's not what you pay but what you
for Patronage get for whatPyou Zag that counts.
l ' HONE
DING SANDWICHES THEO. LIEBEN
DRINKS 809 MAIN STREET
cl VIAS 4 f
A' E' Longalgstalnce Phone Omaha House
l Kayzfaj City ISI4 Howard Street
f - Southeast Corner of Campus Delawfe I6II 0mr1ha,Nfbf-
Page 174 Page I
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fy' tv' 'R' QJQSHOE REPAIRING WARRENSBURG
Z. If SHINE PARLOR ' ICC Cream
8: SULLIVAN, Proprietor: I ,
Qff '50 IO3 NORTH HOLDEN STREET CREAMERY BUTTER
52,22 P ' I . Hg
eetme atthe - ' .
,AW Oston Candy PHONE 131'
' 'I W tlffreufburg .
I HOME-MADE CANDIES p
HOT LUNCH AT ALL HOURS C R E A M E R Y C O , "
Mp ICE CREAM, SOFT DRINKS Q
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Warr2u5burg75 Most Popular 1
Dry Gooch Stow CAPITAL, SURPLUS and E,
' E UNDIVIDED PROF1TS A
0 EI5150,000.00 3
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A OUR GARMENT DEPARTMVENT ,L
Specializes in - Q I
Popular Priced- Apparel Lg,
for Women and Misses Students' Accounts Solicited
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HE BREEDER OF FINE HORSES
IJ QA HAS DEEPEST PRIDE IN HIS
33, ,kc 4 THOROBREDS SA SECONDARY
L ' In IN HIS ESTIMATION ARE THE
PRIZES THEY EARN ss LIKEWISE OUR
GREATEST INCENTIVE IN PRODUCING
THOROBRED BOOKS AND BINDINGS IS
THE SATISFACTION IN THE DOING SA sf-
SECONDARY IS OUR PRIDE IN THE PRIZES
KRAPT BUILT SCHOOL ANNUALS PERSIST
IN WINNING as WHEN YOU SEE THE
KRAPT BUILT TRADE MARK BLANK EM
BOSSED ON THE BACK OF A SCHOOL
ANNUAL YOU HAVE UNDER YOUR
EYES A THOROBRED
JEFFERSON CITY MISSOURI
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COMPLE TE SERVICE ' "'-' WN-Rf c R A F 'r s M A N s H I P ' k : '
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The place for your wife,
daughter, of sister
"LAND'S BEST" GASOLINE
is the choice of the
Land Petroleum Co.
FUR the same reason that
Cash Registers come from
Dayton, Breakfast Foods come
from Battle Creek, Furniture
comes from Grand Rapids,
Automobiles come from De-
troit and the world renowned
Medical Treatment comes
from Rochester, lVIinnes0ta-
So does Good Printing, with
"Quality and Servicef, come
WARRENSBURG ' '
Sign in the College Store win-
dow: Phonograph records: "Kiss
the Girl You Love," and several
Miss Runyon: "What were the
dying words of Lord Chesterfield?"
john Cleveland: Wlfhey satisfy."
Mr. Martin: 'fHave you .done
any outside reading?"
Agnes Hank: "No, it's been
too cold." '
Boulton: 'll was Where the bul-
lets were the thickest."
Audrey: "Weren't you brave?
And what did you do?" '
Boulton: UI handed out the
We have only the BEST quality
201 PHONE 202
South Maguire St. Barber Shop
Ladier, Hair-cutting a specialty
Opposite Southeast Corner
of- College Campus
J. C. VANMETER, Proprietor
lrVarrensburg Fruit Store
109 E. PINE
Fresh 'fruits and vegetables in
season and out of season.
PHONE. 524 "We Deliver
Mattingly Bros. St0r'es'C0.
106 W. PINE
We carry a complete line of
ers 3 an 6- .irons mar lwavers
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PHONE 240 IOS W. NE
J. A. Zimmerman
E THE LEADING JEWELER
. and V
Home of Perfect-Fitting Glasser
121 HOLDEN ST.
WARRENSBURG I MISSOURI
FOR LUNCHEON OR FOR
Whenever the palate craves
delicious food, just hurry to
WALKER'S. Whether it is
just a sandwich or a big dinner,
you will enjoy it.
54.50 meal tickets, 54.00
109 WEST PINE ST.
Culp Elevator Mills
Proud to be "Under
the Shadow" of
C. M. S. T. C.
JESSE CULP, Owner
CORNER VARIETY STORE
Everything priced at
Student needs are our .fpecialty .
FRENCH 8: ECKHOFF
The Sanitary Grocery Q
We specialize in quality goods and
316 PHONES p 317
Montgomery Sc Golay
Waterman's Ideal Foun-
tain Pens Give Service
Montgomery St Golay
Above all-TI-IE RIGHT I-IAT
IOHNSON'S M ILLINERY
207 NORTH HOLDEN ST.
WE THANK THE STUDENT
BODY FOR PATRONAGE
, Stutient Supplier
Beazel's Book Store
U. S. TIRES LEE TIRES
The Home of Quality and Service
ESTES TIRE COMPANY
, IO9 W. CULTON ST.
Heberling Shoe Co.
Srnlart Shoes andH0sz'ery
If a boy loves a girl
That's 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
-Tw.. .aww ,
Jo G., STUNJE
Maker of PHOTOS That Please
1 ' In if-rg.L1.!"
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iZ,Ut.e-iumxvj ,Cala I A.,,A.a-,GLM I I
It If az Trzozfege'
Cf every young man and
young woman to secure and
education and prepare them-
selves to enjoy life.
YGUR EDUC ATI GN
is not complete unless you
know something about busi-
ness. Come in and get ac-
quainted-open a checking
account with us-and our
force will take pleasure in
helping you in every way
American Trust Co.
Jew Colson: "At last some-
thing has happened that will shock
jew: "An earthquake."
Landlady: "Why did Joe stay
so late last night?"
Jewell: "I was showing him my
photo album.", y I
Landlady: "Well, the next time
he wants to stay that late, you
show him my light bill."
Barney: "I like to hear Foster
lecture on chemistry, he brings
things home to me that I have
never seen before."
Greeley: "That's nothing, so
does the local laundry."
A Quality Flowers-That's Ours
For Graduation and all other
"We grow our own"
W. M. SHANKS
Greenhouses 437 E. Market
Success to the Old Students
Welcome to New Ones
CUZU- Jlfczy es-Qarffzkofz
Mr. Calvert: "The'young people
of today are not bad at all."
Gcheltreez "No, it's the young
people of tonight that cause the
lg Pals Us Mime
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Suggestions in the University of Central Missouri - Rhetor Yearbook (Warrensburg, MO) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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