University of Central Missouri - Rhetor Yearbook (Warrensburg, MO)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 212
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 212 of the 1928 volume:
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Because she knows and understands - - - because
her heart has ever remained young, and
because of our igreat admiration,
love and respect for her, We
dedicate the 1928 vol-
ume of n the i
Miss Mary Anne Kennedy
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34405 L S 't Rd.
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AS YUU turn the pages of this 1928
Rhetor may you catch a glimpse
of the vital, surging spirit of modern
college youth and see your own C. M.
S. T. C. as a great unit in the college
life of today,
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SCENE bCDF MANY MAY 'FETES
HERE MIGHTY BQAWN AND PQONXIESS ABIDE
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DR. J. T. HULL MAX CHRISTOPHER
Kansas City, Mo.
HON. CHAS. A. LEE DR. L. I. SCHOFIELD E. P. HENDY
State Supt. Of Public Schools President Secretary
Ex-Ojicio Wafrensbzcrg Jejerson City
HON. DONALD S. LAMM DAN HOEFER
ELDO L. HENDRICKS L
A. B., A. M., LL. D. '
Page l 8 '
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W . W. PARKER
A. B., A. M.
Dean of the Faculty
MRS. 0. L. HOUTS WALTER W. PARKER ANNIE G- HARRIS
A. B., B' S. I A' NI. A. B., A. IV1.
Dean of Women Professor of English Professor of Forezgn Languages
HARRY A. PHILLIPS CLARENCE H. MCCLURE
A. M., Ph. D. Ph. D.
Professor of Agricullure and Professor of History
WILSON C. MORRIS PAULINE A. HUMPHREYS JAMES H. SCARBOROUGH
A. M., Ph. D. Ph. B., A. M. A. B., M. Sc., Ph. D.
Professor of Physics and Chemisiry Professor of Educalion Professor of Malhemalics
ELLA GROENEWOLD THEODORE C. REID MAYME B, HARWOO-D
Ph. B., A. M. B. S. B. S., A. M.
Professor of Home Economics Coach and Professor of Physical Professor cfArls
GEORGE W. STEVENS
A. B., A, M., Ph. D.
E. A. COLLINS
B. S., A. M., Ph. D.
Professor of Biology Professor of Education and Director
of Pracliee Teaching
VVALTER VV. MORROW NOEL B. GRINSTEAD
A. M. B. S.
Professor of Economics and Professor of Industrial Arls
Commerce QLeave of Absencej
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PAUL R. UTT
Graduale Plallville, Wisconsin, Stale
Direclor of Music
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VVARD EDWARDS MARY ANNE KENNEDY GEORGE E. HOOVER
A. B., A. M. A. B. Diploma
Librarian Associate Professor of Mathematics Registrar
ELMER B. BROWN C. B. HUDSON
' B. S., A. M. B. S., A. M.
Associate Professor of Education Associate Professor of Education
DORA P. HENDY HARLAND MAVES GERTRUDE HOSEY
B. s. in Ed., M. s. A. B., M. B. A. , ph, B,,A,1yI.
Assistant Profess r f Edu t' A
0 0 ca ton ssociate Professor of Economics Associate Professor of Education
ANNA MARIE TODD BEN R CRAIG
Ph B A M
LUCY A BALL
Ph B A M
Assoczate Professor of Erzgltsh Assoezate Professor of Engttsh Assoetate Professor of Englzsh
. MAUDE BEAMER WINIFRED WEATHERMAN
A. B. A. M B. S. in Ed.
Professor of Latin Assistant Professor of Commerce
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H. H. BASS LAURA L. RUNYON FRED NV. CALVERT
M. Litt.,, A. M. Ph. B., Ph. M. A. B., A. M.
Associate Professor of History Assosiate Professor of History' Professor cf Sociology
V fLeave of Absence5
Dage ZZ age
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JULIA SCOTT FRED W. URBAN ARUBA B. CHARLTON
Direclor of Kindergarten and A- B-, A- M- Ph- BH A' M'
1IlSl1'14FlCV of K1'?ld6fL'UVl97l Supervisor of Malhernalics Supervisor of Primary and Instructor A
Theory in Primary Alelhods
E. E. BAYLES ROLLA F. VVOOD
A. B., A. M. ' A. M.
Supervisor of Science Supervisor of Hislory
A LYDA HALE RUTH FITZGERALD EUGENIA DELLER
I B. S. in Ed.A A. IB., A. M. A B' M- E. A:
Superviingarilfelgzgigrgsegxilig Grades Supervisor of English Supewism, of Musk
Page 24 Pggf
xl MAUD NATTINGER EARL FOSTER JULIA HATZ
B, gn A, M, B. S. in Ed. h Ph. B.
I A Assistant Professor of Physics Assistant Professor of Home
'WC' Assowalf Prczfesfvr Qf Bwlvey and Chemistry Economics
AMY ROOP JAMES W. GRAHAM
B. S. in Ed. B. S.. A. M.
Assistant Professor of Physical Assistant Professor, Agriculture and
LOUISE MARTIN E. RAYMOND WILLIAMS MILDRED VVRIGHT
Associate Professor of Physical , A. B. A. B.
Education Assistant Professor of Plzysicat Associate Professor of Physical
fLeave of absencej Education Edufation
'age 24 Page 23'
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ELIZABETH CALLOVVAY MAX MARTIN MRS. PAUL R. UTT
A, B, Teacher of Violin Teacher of Organ
A .vsislanl Professor of Foreign
W'ILLINA SMARR DOROTHYRBLUNT
B. S. in Ed. B. of Music
Seerelary io President and to Teacher ojf'Piano and Voice
GLADYS GOSS NELLIE BUDDEMEYER OLIVE 4BROX,VN
B- SC-V A. M. Assistant Regislrar A, B,
Assoeiale Professor of Arts A55,'3m,,l Librarian
Page Z6 Paw
1 z 1
FRANCES KROHN DELTA M.'NEVILLE
B. S. in Ed. A. B., A. M.
Assislanl Librarian Supervisor of Inlermediale Grades
NORA E. HACKLEY C. F. MARTIN
B. S. in Ed., A. M. ' A. M.
Rural S chocl Inspecior Associate Professor of English
EVERETT VVOOD EDITH HOWARD
B. S. B. S. in Ed., A. M.
Director of Industrial Arls Assislanl Professor ofHis!ory
A ALDA CECIL
A ssislanl Librarian
B. S. in Ed.
Librarian in Training School
B. S. in Ed.
Direclor of Physical Educalion in
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Not only have the members of this I
faculty served us as superior instructors but
they have spent many hours on the follow-
ing standing committees that guide our
Ni ' extra-curricula activities:
gl Lectures and Entertainments
12? Social Welfare ig?
I Debate I
I - ' I
ly D. . Z.
gif S Recorninendaiiciitjl ,xiii Positions All
lg' Standing and Chzssijication 583
I Certification and Graduation I
I A lil ' '
Sl Chapeli .fciijigcises ggi
-Sgt Research and Service A lg?
May we strive to show our gratitude for this
patient and helpful service by such teaching as
will reflect credit upon them and our Alma Mater r
that they serve so faithfully.
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H0 shall say what we Seniors have done? No one knows.
Shall I mark. out the past in neat little squares, and call it a
beautiful garden? Or shall I show you the briar patches which hindered
the going on from then into now? Each to his fancy. . '
It is enough that we have made beginnings. I And truly, nothing
ever ends. College days seem Hnished, but only the worthless past is
gone. VVhat is beautiful remains. In retrospect, friendship is pre-
eminent. The words of friends and teachers have meant much to us.
And those words are not gone. They are echoes which sound to us
like sweet music in the wind.
Bring me a smile, a tear, or a flower, and I will build the past for
you again. But do not bring me lists of the important things that we
have done. Their importance fades under the stern light of truth.
They are chaff before the wind. VVhat we have thought and felt has
been bigger than what we have done. Perhaps the future will find us
We have spent a few years catching glimpses of what is and of
what might be. At times both the real and the ideal have eluded us,
butterfly-fashion. But we treasure the glimpses. Something will
come of this.
VVho shall say that we in ourselves are sufficient? VVho shall say
that the universe around us is enough? But it is beautiful to feel that
all things taken together are sufficient. College has made the Seniors
feel that the sum total of things is sufficient. Something will come of
MR. W. E. MoRRow Miss MARY ANNE KENNEDY
SEWARD Hoon EMILIE VOSSBRINK V HAROLD BROWN VELMA SEATON
Treasurer Sewefafy President Vice-Presidenl
Pa ge 30
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IVA MAE MCCALLISTER Hmnansoille
Crescendo Clubg Science Clubg Peri-
clean Literary Society.
J. E. BOWER California
Rural Clubg Chorusg Orchestrag
Athenian Literary Society. A
GREGORY D. IVY
Theta Alpha Phig Beta Alphag Phi
Sigma Pig Y. M. C. A.g Assistant
Art Editor of Rhetor.
MRs. ALMA ANDREWS Creighion
Primary and Music
Y. XV. C. A.g Primary Council.
I MARY BoTTs Warrensbnrg
OLA GALATAS Kansas City Foreign Language
English . . .
Periclean Literary Society.
Y. W. C. A.
1 ANNIE ANDRUSS Holden
PEARL BALDWIN Hamilton HWUV3'
English Y. W. C. A.
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CLIFFORD BRYAN Hardin GLEN DICKERSON Armstrong BE:
Physical Education History
"W" Clubg Football '21, '22g Basket
Ball '22, '23, '27.
LAURA AMES Warrensburg
H. 1 .IES
OPAL CROSS Iberia 'S My
English Y. W. C. A.
Y. VV. C. A. Cabinetg W. A. A.g
DUDLEY TOWNSEND Breckenridge VIR
C. A. DINWIDDIE Sedalia Hmofy
Physical Science "VV" Club? Track '26, '27-
Phi Sigma Pig Sigma Tau Gammag .
Science Clubg Y. M. C. A.g Athenian
LUCILLE SEAMONDS Warrensbifrg
EDITH DORREL Savannah Eheta Algplfa Phi: lgi Kappa Delta? MA
- appa eta Pig rescendo Clubg
.M""'fm""'5 W. A. A, President Y. W. C. A..
Omega Epsilon Sigma. Periclean Literary Society.
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BESSIE EVANS U Syracuse HOMER CLEVENGER Orrick
Seienee Clubs Beta Alpha. Phi Sigma Pig Kappa Delta Pi.
JESSE MOTHERSBAUGH Lincoln
Agriculture NETTIE CLEMENS Columbia
Science Clubg Athenian Literary Home Economics
Kappa Omicron Phi: Y. W. C. A.g
VIRGINIA PETERSEN Warrensbnrg
English . '
Xlfvfilplfiie gilt-?P iAl8i1aAi:'hg:aIg?rH539E? ARCHIE BRIDGES 1 Warrensburg
Student Councilg President Camp- Agmwltwe
bell Literary Society' National Guard' Y. M. C. A.
MARY GRACE JEROME Warrensburg
Home Emnomifs MAXINE MOLES Warrensburg
Periclean Literary Society. Economics
an-..--..-.. , ME-. . L., ,
WILLIAM E.joHNsoN Warrensburg H. S. CHURCH Oak Grove
Foreign Language Biology
National Guard. V
MILDRED HUMPHREYS Laredo
IRMA MAYES Warrensburg AH
i U ' Beta Alphag President Sigma Sigma
Sigma Sigma S1gmagCrescendo Club. Sigma: Alpha Phi Delta: Kappa
Delta Pig Periclean Literary Societyg
Editor of Rhetor.
LILLIAN BUDDEMEYER Centralia DOROTHY ROSS , Wawensburg
Primary Physical Education
Kappa Delta Pig Primary Councilg Caneariesg W. A. A.
LOLAN GIBSON Hamilton
' "VV" Clubg Better Health Clubg
BERNICE TYLER VVa7'7'W-Ybmg Football '25, '26, '27g Captain Foot-
Kindergarlen ball '27g Wrestling '25,
Z' 2' 2
fe ' f i
. 1 E'-L5
PAULINE HALL Uriah
Alpha Phi Deltag Ome a Epsilon
Sigmag Campbell Literary Societyg
Kappa Delta Pi.
ALICE MCM ILLIN Russellville
BERNARD SCHMITZ Loose Creek
Treasurer Phi Sigma P1 Corre
sponding Secretary Sigma Tau Gam
ma Kappa Delta P1 Athenian
Literary Society Treasurer Rhetor
LUCILLE ROBERTSON Warrerlsburg
Sigma Sigma Sigma Primary Club
TREFFIE Cox M onlrose
Athenian Literary Societyg Science
Clubg Phi Sigma Pig
NILIA JENKS Cerlter
Kappa Omicron Phi Science Club
ORVILLE WITHEROW Amore!
Sigma Tau Gamma
RUTH GILLELAND Eldon
Delta Sigma Epsilon Beta Alpha
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BERTHA M. CRAVEN Butler E. C. LONVRY Warrerzsburg
Kappa Delta Pig Athenian Literary
LAURA BROWN St. Louis
Pfffmafy ETHEL BRESHEARS Avery
Alpha Sigma Alphag Primary Club. Primary
Primary Clubg Y. W. C. A.
KATHRYN YOUNG. I Detroit, Mich. ESTHER ATTEBERRY L aG, a 71 ge
Physical Education Primary
Alpha Sigma Alphag W. A. A. Primary Club r
A. M. DRYSSE Summerfield
Mathematics GRANVILLENEAMOS Eldorado Springs
' Science Clubg Athenian Literary History
Societyg National Guard. Y. VV. C. A. '
0' B E
, -T11I?p-gp A
DELBERT WILSON Linn
Phi Sigma Phig Athenian Literary
Societyg Y. M.-C. A.g Science Clubg
Fellowship, Teaching History in the
LILY GRAY Higginsville
CATHERINE DEWITT Richards
ELIZABETH BROWN Mayview
Glee Clubg Assistant Supervisor in
the English Training School.
EMILY ESTES Clarksville
' Home Economics
Delta Sigma Epsilon.
ETHEL SIMS GUIBOR Fulton
FREDERICK BROKAW Warrensbnrg
Orchestrag Latin Club.
DOROTHY DANIELS Gower
Omega Epsilon Sigmag Campbell
Literary Societyg Theta Alpha Phi.
N-H-limszzmfs A .t.,,,,'-.
lVlARY RANDOLPH Kansas City
Glee Club, Debate Team, Pi Kappa
HAROLD BROVVN Warrensburg
Chemistry and Physics
President Senior Classy Secretary Phi
Sigma Pig Treasurer Crescendo Clubg
Y. M. C. A. Cabinetg Sigma Tau
Cvammag Kappa Delta Pig Science
Clubg Orchestra and Band.
ALMA BANES Kingsville
DOROTHY DOWNING Pilot Grove
Campbell Literary Societyg Sodalitas
Latinag Science Club.
1 ' l
CLARENCE KANOY Warrensburg RAYMOND LAKE A Warrensburg
, Industrial Arts History
MRS. WILLIAM B. KUHNE
- Kappa Delta Pi.
. OYHARLES G. HARVEY
' , History
RACHEL HULSE Oak Grove
Periclean Literary Societyg W. A.
Adrian A.g Science Club.
FRED CAMERON Warrensburg
"W" Clubg Y. M. C. A.g Bandg
Football '23, '25, '26, '27, Basket
Tmy Ball '26, '27, '28,
DRUSILLA RABER Holden
President Delta Sigma Epsilong
President Sodalitas Latina 3 Treasurer
Kappa Delta Pi, Secretary Y. W.
C. A. Cabinet, Corresponding Secre-
Wafsaw tary Panhellenicg Alpha Phi Deltag
Campbell Literary Society
1 , ,
1: """" ' ' . ' 1
'S JOHNNIE CONE Warrensburg CUMA LAY Hamilton 1 HERE
Industrial Arts Mathematics l
National Guardg Athenian Literery Y. W. C. A.g Campbell Literary '
Society. Society- ' 2
' EMILIE VOSSBRINK Gerald
Kappa Delta Pi- Alpha Phi Delta- BESS3
ii r Treasurer Pi Kappa Sigmag Student HIRAM RICHARDSON Lowry City
'1 Councilg Caneariesg W. A. A.g Peri- Economics C
. clean Literary Societyg Secretary I
Rhetor Stall g Secretary Senior Class.
5 C. GORDON REED Lexington EVA,
Bi0l083' MARY BUCHANAN Hardin Q '
I 1 Kappa Delta Pi. History
t VELMA SEATON Cameron f
1 ' English I
Recording Secretary Kappa Delta
Pig Vice-President Senior Classy Y. BESSIE SMITH MORGAN Bvgard GRAC
' 1 W. C. A.g Science Club. . English
1 A ' r
li ' P 1
H H '+V xg an
Page 40 Page
5 wi . 1
l I '
1 1 1 I
1 ' I
Q Y"'1.9vI' ' 'K ve,
Won HERSCHELL EDNVARDS Lowry City ALICE TLEZ4! La T our
B- - Art
Pi Kappa Deltag Pre-Law Clubg ,Exit Alpha? Campbell Lltefafy
Student Councilg Debate Team. Y'
Q ' lVlARIE YOWELL Wafrensburg
BESSIE TURNER Linn P'WW'3' .
Omega Epsilon Sigmag Alpha Phi -
Deltag Kappa Omicron Phi. BERNICE WOOD , Sedalw
President Crescendo Clubg Liter-
. ary Editor of Rhetorg College Or-
, EVA JANE STEWART Warrensburg chestrag Y. W. C. A. g Assistant Music
UMW Primary Supervisor in Training School.
Primary Council, Y. W. C. A.,
Sodahtas Latina' HARRY SCOTT A Pofwersville
. Phi Sigma Pig Kappa Delta Pig
Ogafd GRACE STONE Umm' Science Clubg Better Health Clubg
History Football, Basket Ballg "W" Club.
'age 40 Page 41
H, - .,..l.,-....C.f.,,.. ,S,,x.,.m...m3-.'.E.f.. 91r4:.,...i':1-i.:xl::yf:cTf:- .A --
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. sam. AF T'S.Q.L.f:fQ1fff'ff7?i':E3E
I fl AM:
lVlAGGIE PURNELL Deepwater FAYE NICHOLS Bethany SEWA
Primary Home Economics
Primary Councilg Campbell Literary I
l'lANORA ALLEN Weston LOIS JENKS Knobnoster
English Economics HEST
ALBERT W. MCCULLOUGH Independence 4
Phi Sigma Pig Kappa Delta Pig LOWELL PRY Bugle, MRS'
Science Clubg Y. M. C. A. Cabinetg Ph S-CS
Athenian Literary Societyg Glee y 1 1
Clubg Orchestra. Q
THERESA JONES LoTonr
Commeffe MRS. DOROTHY WALLACE Huntsville
Science Clubg Y. W. C. A. K Primary
Page 42 Page
' a 5,
21 3 5
'any I SEW ARD HOOD Warrensburg
President Theta Alpha Phi, Kappa
Delta Pig Phi Sigma Pig President
Y. M. C. A., Treasurer Senior Class, P
Athenian Literary Society, Teaching
Fellowship in Training School.
DOROTHY CLARK New Franklin
Aft and English
President Beta Alpha, Alpha Sigma
Alpha, Alpha Phi Delta, President
Panhellenicg Art Editor, Rhetorg
Student Council, Kappa Delta Pi.
05 er W. H. WILLIAMS Harrisonville
HESTER BUSH Warrensburg ' Physical Education
Biological Science I
,. , 'WH Clubg Better Health Clubg
Campbell, Lltefafy SOCIETY? Y' W- Football 1924, '25, '26, '27, Basket
C- A-2 Scwnce Club- Ball '26 , Track '25, '27 ahd '28, I
MRS. TREFFIE Cox Montrose
ull-ef Home Economics ERNESTINE WRIGHT . Adrian
Kappa omipiph Phig Alpha Phi English
Delta. Sodalitas Latina.
ELIZABETH DUDLEY Centenview
English E GENE jo NsoN Od
- U H s a
President Pi Kappa Sigmag Alpha H- to e S
,ville Phi Deltag Theta Alpha Phi: Pap- ls W
hellenic Debate Team, Pi Kappa "W" Clubg Football '24, '25, '26
Delta. and '27.
age 42 Page 43
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HELEN HUGHES Windsor
A Pi Kappa Sigma, Kappa Delta Pig
Alpha Phi Delta, Assistant Literary
Editor, Rhetorg Y. W. C. A.
I, TOM SMITH Houstonia
Economics and Commerce
MIRIAM BAILE Warrensburg
President Kappa Delta Pig Vice-
- President Alpha Sigma Alpha, Vice-
President Beta Alpha, Alpha Phi
Delta, Theta Alpha Phig Assistant
' Art Editor, Rhetor, Y. W. C. A.
CHESTER RILEY Greenfield
"W" Clubg National Guard, Foot-
ball '26, '27.
AGNES WILLIAMS Houstonia
Delta Sigma Epsilon.
GRACE DUNLAP Warrensburg
Kappa Delta Pig Kappa Omicron
Phi, Omega Epsilon Sigma, Alpha
Phi Delta, Campbell Literary Soc-
LAWRENCE LEE BETHEL Warrensburg
MARY STOWERS Thompson
f Home Economics
I Kappa Omicron Phi, Science Club
. . I. R
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1 .QQ 'iff
MARION RAU Washington
Alpha Sigma Alphag W. A. A. 5 Soccer
HAROLD BOSTON Mendon
Physics and Chemistry
National Guardg Advertising Man-
ager of Rhetorg Cheer Leader.
MARGARET HAREDY Warrensburg
Delta Sigma Epsilong Glee Clubp
MANUAL HUMPHREY Higginsville
'iW" Clubg Football '27g Track '23,
. fi. K,
Mia if SELMA HAYES Tipton
l Physical Education
W. A. A. .
bmg FLOYD WARNER Warrensbarg
De Molay Club.
bufg MRS. MABEL FAULKNER Warrensbarg
VERNA LAMBETH Springfield
English '24, '25,
ge 44 Page 45 '
- 1...-'L-C..... .- --.
OLA VVILLIAMS Appleton City
Kappa Delta Pig Campbell Literary
RALPH LORTON Warrensburg
Sigma Tau Gammag DeiMolay Club.
FRANCES PENNY Cameron
Periclean Literary Society.
HOWARD PATTERSON' Warrensbnrg
Chemistry and Physics
Sigma Tau Gamma: Student Coun-
cilg Business Manager, Rhetorg
National Guardg Football '25, '26,
PEARL ROBERTS Eldon
r Home Economics
Kappa Omicron Phig Periclean
' Literary Society.
RHODA KAIN Fulton
Alpha Phi Deltag Kappa Delta Pig
Primary Councilg Science Club.
WALLACE COOPER Warrensbnrg
Sigma Tau Gammag Pi Kappa Deltag
Phi Sigma Pig Student Councilg Y.
M. C. A. 5 Athenian Literary Societyg
Debateg Pre-Law Clubg Sodalitas
LUCILLE HOTT Jejerson City
' Home Economics
Sigma Sigma Sigmag Kappa Omicron
I I I
, , ,
L City '
'age 46 Page 47
VIOLET ECKHOFF Warrensburg
ANNABEL STEPHENSON Bosworth
Alpha Sigma Alphag Beta Alphag
Alpha Phi Deltag Kappa Delta Pi.
SAMUEL WiLLIAMs Weaubleau
Kappa Delta Pig Phi Sigma Pig
Crescendo Clubg National Guardg
Glee Clubg Student Council, Asst.
Advertiing Manager of Rhetor.
LETHA MCCAIISLAND Warrensburg
W. A. A.
,un-cn.- -- , ,
Uur Alma Mater
There is a college in the state-
A ship securely plannedg T
Her standards more than passing great,
With crew that's noblyimanned,
For years will serve but to increase
The ones who love her name,
And time but add more laurels to
The glory of her fame.
Her praises will be ever sung
By students from afar-
The cities and the towns' among
Where'er her children areg
Our Alma Mater ever fond,
Her radiant spirit be,
How proud we are to call her ours-
Dear C. M. S. T. C. .
Let us serve well the mother who
By truth and honor won
The reverence and abiding love
Of every loyal song
And when life's panorama dims
In splendor in our eyes,
Her graying and majestic towers
Before our vision rise. .
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The Greatest Game on Earth
JUNIORS VS. EDUCATION
It was many and many a year ago,
In a college far from the sea,
That there gathered together from far and near
A football companyg
' And the college chosen by this august group
VVas our own C. IVI. Sa. T. C. -
And this Freshman group had both pep and push,
In this college far from the seag
And they learned formations slow but sure,
Which strengthened this companyg
And the year drew on to a final close
' Leaving them cheerful and free.
When the new year came and the squad returned
To the college far from the sea,
They learned their signals and practiced long,
So they gained most steadily:
And the yardage gains were many and long
By this football company.
The ends, the centers, tackles, and guards
Grew tense in this company,
When the stalwart quarterback with end runs
Gained yards successfully.
And a touchdown was the final goal
For this three-year company.
And thus in 1929,
In this college far from the sea,
This football squad stands ready to kick
In our college C. M. S. T. C.
And the gang who started in '25
Are set for victory.
ARMIN BUEKER MARGUERETTE WALLACE JAMES KIRKPATRICK
Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer President
C rand Pass
J. B. SHEWEY
CLARA BELLE 'MCBRIDE
A History '
vvi.-.CI-.r-.Q . V- ,,..-
LINN J. SCHOFIELD
Industrial A rts
i X L.
JAMES F. CONWAY
Commerce and Economics
MRS. PEARL LOYVRY
W TLLTE MATTHENVS
Industrial A rts
History Home Economics
ETHEL BOBBIT AUGUSTUS FOSTER
CLIFTON E. JOHNSON GERALDINE STRAW
.fa u.f',:2'fffi1p,-nlfifi ,-J,
CLARA BELLE KANOY. , ALLEN TAGGART
Warrensburg ff -ig --f4 f ., LLVarrenSburg
Commerce J ,iff--Af qw 4 ..- YQ- :ommerce
2 " . . -' 4. -U1 "" i r N 1 r' "TI ,-
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Industrial A rts
HANNAH BELLE SEARS
Twig!! .5 S T: - ,
2 C Fl
Page 5 4
ETHEL C REEL
Economics and Commerce
MARY LOU WILLIAMS
W. E. SCROGGS
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A gricullu re
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HALLIE KATHERMAN LUCILLE ACHAUER
Home Economics English
RUTH BUTSCHLI LYDIA VOGEL
CLARA RENSZER JoHN BURNETT
J CECIL FLEMING MARX' BACON '92 G Huyf,
Lamar I Bethany , I I JAM
Commerce Education A u-lg JR., ,
Page 58 6 I .
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Page 58 I ' Page 59
14:4 J Lan.:
RUTH MARIE RIDDLE
JAMES R. GARRISON
Commerce Physical Education
JOSIE SHACKELFORD ERMA FEATHERSTON
HELEN ROBB ALLEN TAGGART
ELIZABETH SMISER MARGARET PULLIAM
History H cme Economics
CHESTER ROBE'RfI'S MONTE C. DRAPER
Physics Physical Education
- ,A Sw-1-
, J I- 'in
LOIS BOTTS CHRISTINE NEWKIRK
Sedalia Corning, Arizona
VVILMA JACKSON FRANCES MORGAN
DALE HOUX JONES MRS. ETHEL GLOVER
MARGUERITE VANMETER FLORENCE BARNHARD
WALTER L. COOPER HARRIET N ESBIT
Warrensburg Lowry City
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LAURA PETTICE DAVIS
' PAULINE JONES
Page 61 3f'Ni4zUlf4e
Ziff-z 51' '
ug.- H Y WNY, v,r,.,,-. - Y Y
IRENE M. SALMON
WM. L. DENNY
FLORENCE GERTRUDE FULKS
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2..avX.:X,,r .- A,
History Economics and Commerce
' BERYL HOLMAR AGNES T AGGART
LOWELL BILLINGSLEY W. W. ROWLAND
Burlington Pleasant Hill
Agriculture P Industrial Arts
ADA FALLON MILDRED GREENLEE
Economics and Commerce
' JAMES RUSSELL
MADALX N ROBINSON
RUTH WHEELER NICHOLS
Ganga-ug--'A---s -Q--A 1-if
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Y- rams. , ,, .M . -.,....,
Physics and Chemistry
ROXIE D. BOLAR
VERNON KENNEDY ,
Kansas City Kansas
Physics and C hemistrv
T , 4
3 ,A 1
Dage- 64 P
The Big Four
T IS being recognized more fully that the class organiza-
tions-seniors, juniors, sophomores, and freshmen-are the
basic organizations of the College. More class consciousness
and greater class solidarity are altogether desirable. The
Student Council in its reorganization of 1927-28 recognized
the various class organizations as the proper basis for repre-
sentation in the Council. Members of clubs, literary societies,
fraternities, and sororities unite in the classes for the promo-
tion of common causes. One of the distinct honors which a
student may have conferred upon him is election to the presi-
dency of his class.
Numerous instances could be given in which 'distinct con-
tributions to the life of the College have been made by classes.
It was a class that initiated the movement for a stadium, a
class assumes responsibility for editing The Rhetorg classes
frequently present plays and musical programs, classes often
act as hosts to the student body, one class even has money to
lend to students. Almost an inhnite variety of ways for making
contributions to the welfare of the College are presenting
themselves to the four all-inclusive class organizations. The
welfare of the institution that is to be one's Alma Mater is
one of his chief concerns. T' -
There can be nothing but Commendation for the activities
of The Big Four.
W. W. PARKER,
Dean of the Faculty.
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S' C F4
OUT OF THE GREEN
N THE fall of 1926, a band of strangers appeared upon the campus
of C. M. S. T. C. These strangers, who at first seemed hidden
behind a hazy green curtain, approached steadily side by side. Their
strides were regular and finally the other students of C. M. S. T. C.
realized they were not phenomenal but an ever-ready group of helpful
In the fall of 1927, this same group appeared, but the shades of
green were discarded- It was thought that perhaps this would change
their progressg instead they increased bv leaps and bounds and came
forward as leaders in scholastic and athletic events of their dear Alma
This band was well organilredg its leaders were well suited to their
tasks and willingly worked. The members were eager to help, were
ready when called, and were successful in all they tried to do.
' Have you wondered what could come out of that green of late?
It could be only the Sophomore Class of 1928.
-M. I. B.
MR. H. A. PHILLIPS Miss JULIA HATZ
CARROLL VVHITE RUTH BAILEY CARL MCCANDLESS . MYRA BUMGARDNER
Treasurer Secretary President Vice-President
i Page 68
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CECIL C. KELSO
W 51235-Q 144191 if
L 6 '
ELMER CHAPIN' LQ RL MCCANDLESS
Applelon City Lincoln
EVA HENRY CHARLOTTE FOSTER
BLANCHE LENOX VICTOR HOWARD
- Independenee W arrenfburg
THOMAS CHAMBERS THEODOCIA CARNETT
Appleton Cily Leeton
RUTH BOGART ERNESTINE BILLS
CARROLL DAVIDSON MARGUERITE HOLT
A 1 Mapu.. AJ4.4.1nI 1
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EDNA GIVENS THEODORE I KASPER ARTHUR WYSS
Holden W aofrly Run-elloille
DELEERT PETRE MARY E. Mc BEARY MARGARET EDMONDS I
HELEN BUSICK EUGENE
ALBERT NICHOLS X -
NINA KINNE BELLE SAXTO
Hamilton Lzfton LaTou1'
NOEL WILKINSON MARTHA MCCOL U HATFIELD DAISY SPENCE
Baie! City Polo agresnfburg Holden V I 'V
1X4RS. W. A. DIXON PRESTON LANG D GLADYS STARR
Kanfaf City W arrenfburg j Fireman
MABLE BEGKER IRENE HUG POWELL EUNICE SHIR
Eldon Blairftown A
IN- g '
LORENA BORGMANN DARYL KANOY CHARLES CHASE J. D. VANPELT
Lavafy lVdT7KHIbuTg Farber Hardin
DWIGHT MUTTI MABEL KESSLEII JOSEPHINE HEBEL HELEN BOATRIGHT
California Centeroiew Holden Slater
LENA KINNE LESLIE DESCOMBES HANNE J. HICKS EUNICE DYKEMAN
Hamilton Warrensburg Orrick fejerxon City
CORRINNA NANCE MILDIIED DEFABAUGH ELLEN NIARKWARD ANNA MAY SHORT
Ofce ol a Rayrnore . W arrenflmrg Deepwater
PAULINE HUPPERT LEONA DOBSON MADOE REAM PAUL MCKEEVER
Washington Peeiiliar Green Ridge Kanfaf City
MILDRED MELTON LESTER DONAHUE MYRTLE HOUSTON NANNIE ELLEN KEDIGH
Galena Speed Belton Ballard
LORENA BUEKER LAVERA LEHMAN MILDRED JETT ANNABELLE BAILEY
Grand Pax: Verfaille: Slater Kanfaf City
Page 70 i J Page 71
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DORRIS W. FRAZIER
CECIL B. PHILLIPS
RUTH A. NOBLE
JAMES L. FERGUSON
EMMA JEAN LEWIS
MRS. VESTA BOOKOUT
MARY E, HOLIDAY
I'RAIx CIS LVIATLOCK
ANNA BELLE CONNER
VERNA CURI EY
JK anon Cztv
KATHRYN L COOPER
JOHN R Y
ge 72 Page 73
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DORIS ROGERS RUTII RUSSELL RALPH PAPE LAWRENCE NEWKIRK
fVnr1'en5bnrg Clinton Concordia Warre'rz5bu9'g
JENNIE LEE STARKE LOUELLEN NEFF NADINE AUSTIN DOROTHY STRATTON
Ottero-ille C enteroiew C enteroiew H ardin
ELVIRA LINDEMAN ESTELLA PHILLIPS CHARLOTTE SCHMITT J. W. DAVIS
Holden Cherryoale Perflzing Warrerzxburg
BLANCI-IE WARD HILDRED SPAIN EFFIE BALL LAURA YELTON
Green Ridge Warrenfburg Odeffa W ezrrenfburg
ELIZABETH PARKINS IVIYRA BUMGARDNER MRS. ETHEL ROGERS GERTRUDE RYLAND X,
Carrollton Kanmf City Sedalia Odeffa - X
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ERNESTINE SPANCENBERC LSTI-IER MORRIS VERA V. ALLISON MARY F. TOMSON 'L ' X 'X-
W'ind:or Warrenfburg Syraeufe Earl Lynne N 9'
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DOROTHY GOLLADAY JACK STONE LETTIE WAYMAN K FRANCES HUDGINS T39 R 3-G
Otleroille W'arren.fbnrg Centeroiew llloorefoille Wag '
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MARY R STUART
FREDA MARY GERLOFF MARJORIE FRANK DOROTHY MANIN
Sedalw Hzggmsvzlle Sedalza
MILDRED WAYLAND MINNIE MAY POWERS ELVA WEAVER
New Franklm Clwlon Warrensburg
LOUISE YELTON ETHEL JO HALL ANNA K GREENWELL
Warrensburg Warfensburg Chzlhowee
VIARION QIIANNON GLEN RICE DEANE UMSTEAD
Chzlhowee Warrensburg Tuseumbza
ge 74 ' Page 75
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LETA Jo SHELTON
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CARCELY had the last, soul-stirring words of the high school
commencement address died out never to be thought of again, than
we found ourselves engaged in enrolling, with the traditional difficulties,
in this institution. Traditional-perhaps. It is hard to believe our
predecessors suffered as we did. In the old hometown, people pointed
at us and said, "He is a Senior, isn't that wonderful?" Here people '
detected us from afar by our strange plumage and yelled, "Hey, Frosh!
'Buttonl' " We were weak and trembly in the presence of the Awful
Beings, for the first term Sophomores said that members of the faculty
barked at Freshmen. For weeks we raised our hands for permission to
talk in the Library and we kept reserve books out by the month.
VVe were firmly and consistently called worms by all, postgraduates
and alumni included. Worms? Wlell, what beautiful butterfly is there
that was not first a worm? Give us time. And, anyway, suppose we
are jade with freshness. ls not freshness a desirable trait? At least
we are not stale. Give us time.
Green? Of course, all growing vegetation is. We will grow into
something marvelous, but then we will be Seniors or Senators. just
now we are Freshmen. Is not a promise sweeter than its fulfillment?
ls not a rosebud lovelier than a full-blown blossom? Who does not en-
joy speculating upon the contents of a letter more than actually reading
it? Those of you who are already Seniors and Senators can only look
back upon your careers at C. M. S. T. C.-look back and sigh. We
can look forward, for our career is hardly begun. We face the future.
VVe do not falter. We are Freshmen! ,
-M. F. D.
MRs. WARD EDWARDS Miss GERTRUDE HosEY
HERBERT SoPH CHARLENE JONES MYRTLE HARNED GARVIN GILLUM
Preszdent Vice-President Secretary - Treasurer
O. GUS KOCH
ELIZAB ETH DOW
RUTH E. MCCABE
CHARLES IOI-INSO STE FRANCES FIELDS
PVHTTEHJLM7 g W a1'1en.rbu1'g
FLORENCE LESSEI, A MARY FRANCES DICK
Olean W arrenflyurg
VIRGINIA GOLAY ' FRANCIS HICKS
JANNIE SUE CAMPBELL
MARY LEE CHANEY
W arrenfbur g
W arrenfbuf g
XKVILBURN G. ALLISON
ew? "ff" '
' La Tour Kingwille lVarrenflvurg
NE1.LIE IAGEIIAN HELEN ALT ILA SMITH
Blairftown Norborne Lead Hill, liek.
, JACK XVILHITE IMOGENE HIGGINS HENRIETTA REED
Sedalia Wa1'ren5bnrg Raymore
INIARY STELLA I'IAMPTON CHESTER JACOBY GENEVIEVE REPP
Calhoun Centefoiew Cenleroiew
MRS. NIABEL BILLS ANNA B. ANDERS FRANCES FOWLER
Ip'l177'E7ZJ'b1L7g Smitlwille Slater
BERNE HEBERLING BESSIE COLE LUCILLE SWARNER
-lVa11en.rl2nrg Amore! Boonville
DEAN JOHNSON MARY LOUISE HARRIS RUTH SNOVV
Gilliam Greenwood Clinlon
MARY ELLEN SIX
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Idaho Fallf, Idaho Mafrhall
MARY ANN BARNETT EUNICE DXVALII
MARIE CULEMAN EDNA BXIAE CALDWELL
Appleton City Leeton
MARIE CUNNINGI-IAM FAYE CALLAHAM
EUNICE BUREORD EDYTHE DELAPP
Leeton La Monte
GARVIN GILLUMA ELLA M. CORDES
OPAL CHRISTY IVIURL BURRIS
Bare! City Centeroiew V
NICHOLAS DUFEETT IQUTH EDNA HENDERSON
JO WILMA JAQUA
AUGUSTA CRABB '
MARY LOUISE I'IULI1
5 ' I
CECIL R. COOMEE
EZRA D. GRACE
HELEN MCQUITTY DE MCLIN HELEN MORRIS
Clzilhowee Holden High Poinl .
HENRIETTA MOORE MILDRED PRICE OPAL MCNEED
Oxborn C order Holden
FRANCES LAWSON NORA BEREBREDE AXIILDRED REED
H arriforwille Carrollton Rayrnore
FANNIE L. BOTKIN EDWARD NEAL GLADYS PONTING
Rich H ill Centerview Sumner
MARY LEE MARKSBERRY MRS. DONA SNIDER BYNUM REDFORD
Blairflown Independence Urich
VERA BEARCE KATHRYN COOPER LENA MAUSELL
Sedalia Iflfindfor Odeffa
VIOLET LAKIN AVIS XVILKINSON LOUISE JEWETT
Cllnlon Ozzie Grove Boonville
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LUCIAN WRIGHT MARY LOUISE DAVIS u HERBERT SIX
, W'ellingZ0n Freeman Holden Kingman, Kan.
lCl,42RITE UNDERWOOD LYDA RICH LILLIAN STEPHENS MARY E. COBB
Knobnofter Grandview Tipton Bogard
OSCAR WOOD EVERETT BROWN JOSEPHINE TERWILLIGER M. L. DAY
n Odeffa .Orrick Lowry City Clzilhowee
ANNA RUTH WEISE NELLIE VIOLETT HAZEL DAHLER AJILDRED TUTTLE
Sedalia W arrenfburg California Blue Springf
LUCILLE DUKE HAROLD WILHOIT BEATRICE WILSON EVELYN WAKEAIIAN
S edalia Hamilton W arrenfburg Odexfa
ALLEN M. JARMAN ESTELLA COOPER XIVILLIE VAUGHN HELEN WILEY
Pittwille W arrenflyurg Dover Sedalia
GERALDINE SWARNER MARGARET UTLAUT CHRISTINA UNDERXVOOD EUNICE LENTZ
T ipion Grand Pau Holden Hardin
Page 83 L? 3 '
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CHAIELES REPP ANN RICHARDSON MILDRED PIERCE VVALTER GATES MAI
Centerview Cameron Richwoodx Urieh
LUCY KENNEY LENA MAE STRATTON ELIZABETH REICK MARY CROOKS V
Leeton W arrenfbnrg I ndependenee Leeton
FREDA TURNER FANNIE GUY RUTH KENDRICK AUDREY SIMMONS
College Springf, Iowa Thurmond Lowry City Hlalta Bend
XVILLARD OYVENS AUDREY STONNER WILFRED SCHROER ETIIEIFMOYERS GLAI
Weanblean Miami St. Charley PVarrenfburg
EDNA E. TRIBBLE MARGUERITE HOWARD NIILDRED SIDEBOTTOM lVlAURICE ONEY JE
Hallfville WLZ7'7'Z71J'b1L7'g Meadville Lee: Summil
GERALDINE STRATTON THELMA SMARR OPAL PIERCE AI,MA PACE RI
W arrenfburg W arrenfburg Riehwoodf Greenridge'
XIVILLIAM Ross IQATHRYN YVVILLIAMS TED REGER RUTH BURLINGAM
Ozterville Blue Springf 1:I5l7'7'1.,f Rnffellville
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lVIAURENE FITZGERALD GROSSMAN
VVIRGIL P. CAULK VIRGINIA BEATTY
LEAH ILIALL V ETHEL DEAR
GLADYS DRINKWATER FRANCES KENNEDY
zwontfzrrat Pleafant Hill
JESSIE DULANEY MARY GREEN
Hfarfaw ' Warrenfburg
RUBY ANN GANN FRED HARRISON
IDA HYATT LoI:IsE DAVIS
MARGARET A. GOODSON
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JOE R. ANDERSON HELEN AILEXANDER CHARLES CROOKS' '- ?AULA FAGAN
Plamburg East Lfavenwortlz Lezton A K away City
Q QQ A S
IRIS ADAMS NIABLE BALDWIN ADA DEwVI ' T' l?LVIN DAVIDSON
Ca lin er Alillf I47arrenJbu1' lVar1'm.vbu1'v X-X Holdm
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MARY EMMA BROVVN JULIA ADAIR 'VIRGINIA BAGBYLE MARY GLADYS BROVVN
Gram Ridgf Chilhowee Szdalia Q T V, Carrollton
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HARLIN ADAIR PEARL BALDWVIN MARGARET BOTTS XDOROTHY BRYANT
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Cenzerwew lVarremburg Sfdalza Q v- Indfpendence
DORIS ACHENBACH JEVVELL ALLEY GEORGE GZIAS 'S 'Q MARIE BROWNS
lifhefling Kingfville Cfnterview .? x Buclemr
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GLEN BROVVNING M CATHERINE BEEGHLY OPAL CARROLL N Y, if HELEN BAKER
Ceuzfrview Collim Applezon Ciiyp,i E Sfdalia
A ' X B
LOTTIE BODENIIAMER ELLIS CLEMENT MAE DANIELS! ,A EVGERALD BRANSON
W'afrmf12u1'g Butler , Vzrfaillex Pleamnt Hill
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MARY YANCY EUGENE NIALONEY ELLA PIAMMOND NETTIE HATHAXVAX'
Knobnoftfr Oclfffa 'Platte Cily Chillzowee
MAE OWEN TAYLOR LAURA EMMA TUBBESING AUBREY BRYANT EDNA BERTRAM
Secialia Clinzon Warrenfburg .Mirabilr
EMMA STIGALL FRANCES MILLER LOUISE INGLE IVIARJORIE DOUTT
H enrietra PV a1'ren.rl2urg Calhoun Imlepfndence
HARRY T. HEFLIN MYRTLE VOORHEES PAULINE DUEEER MARY DENTON
Warrenfhurg Bolton Cole Camp Richmond
PAULINE MURPHY EMERY Jg Yl.x4ILLER JEAN JONES - JOHN BONDURANT
Wheatland Garden City hVarren.rhu1'g lVarren.fburg
BEULAH MILLER JOHN A. lVIEACHAM AXIILDRED JAGEMAN , ANNA MAY CROOKS
Croff Tinzlaerf Hamilton Blairftown A Sezlalia
CLAUDE lX4URRAY HAZEL KEYS ORVILLE FOX 4 BERNICE COLLIER
hdendon Deepwater Nlendovz Warre1zxburg
Page387 Q, yy I TJ JJ P
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Ross F. TAYLOR
PHIL B. WAHL
War1'ev1fburg Appleton City Pleafanl Hill
HELEN SWISHER ZILPHA STRAW ELIZABETH TANDY
Slaler Deepwater Sezlalia
CHARLENE JONES ELEANOR LEONARD CALVIN DUNCAN
Ilfafvevzfburg Buller Independence
MARION POE BEE THRAILKILL MARIE XIVUDMAN
Harrifonville lVarrenfburg Urieh
MARTHA HALLAR LUCILLE SVVARNER MAY BELLE AIJCOCK
Holden Boonville Knolnnofter
MARION SCROGGINS FRED WELLER ELLEN RECTOR
Pfarrenfburg lVarren.fburg Blairftown
A RENFRO WILLIAM STOCKLAND
FORREST WEBB LEONA SCHUSTER
I o o Cowgdl
ELSIE T AXIALCOM BESSIE XIOGT
FRMA LEE WIIITTIELD
I' OM THOMAS
IRMA IOUISE IIALLOWAY
LE LA STARK
BLITORD VAN SLYKF MINA PARSONS
1111 rfoula Mo1ztana
IVAH TVIII DRED SIMONS
I ave 69
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A , Russellville
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J ,M I' Q MARION CONN
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5..ffL lf,-,713 Al ,VL Slater
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North Chicago, Ill.
GEORGE A. HESTER
' HAROLD DAVIS
JOHN MAYES JONES
,L -, -vw, .. .f'iv"'l'
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' age 90
PROF. W. E. NIORROXV NIIRIAM BAILE HoxvARD PATTERSON
Sponsor Ar! Asszslanl Business Alanager
DOROTHY CLARK BQRNICE Wpon NIILDRED Jo HUMPHREYS
Ar! Edilor Lzlerary Edzlor Edilor-in-Cnief
HELEN HUGHES GREGORF' IVY DICK BOSTON
Lilerarji Assislanl Ar! Asszslan! Aduerlising Ivlanager
BEN SCHMITZ EMILIE VOSSBRINK SAM DWILLIAME ELIZABETH DUDLEY
Treasmer Secretary Adverlxszng Asszsfanl Fealure Edifor
" HE STUDENT" is the official organ of C. M. S. T. C. lt is
edited by the class in journalism, under the direction of
Professor Ben R. Craig, of the English Department. Its business
manager is Herbert Klein.
Older alumni will probably remember the publication as "The
Crescent," or "The Normal Review." Itvgained the name of
"The Student" in 1917. Since 1926 it has been a seven-column
publication, being composed of thirty-five per cent advertising
matter and sixty-five per cent news. It appears every Tuesday of
the school term at the noon hour. V T
In addition to serving the students of the college, it goes out
to inform former students and alumni of the happenings at C. M.
S. T. C. Through its exchange with other colleges and through
the fact that it is sent to a number of high schools in the district
it serves to advertise the college.
chosen as being
is recognized as one of the best teachers co
the State. The issue appearing belowhas been
the best and most representative issue of the year.
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HE effectiveness of the student organization Of C. M. S. T. C. has a national
reputation. This year the Council made revisions in the method of repre-
sentation Which it believes will result in a more democratic Council. Repre-
sentatives this year were elected by the four classes instead of by each of the
many groups on the campus. The Council believes that the new plan which
has been very effective this year will be of even greater value in the future.
The Student Council is the medium through which the students of the
college are able to communicate their desires and ideas to the faculty, and through
which, on the other hand, suggestions from the faculty and institutions outside
the college are imparted to the student body.
President, jirst hah' of year .... HAROLD BROWN
President, second habf af year , . VVALLACE COOPER
Vice-President . . HOWARD PATTERSON
Secretary-Treasurer . . RUTH BAILEY
Student Q Council
. FACULTY SPONSGRS
DR. E. L. HENDRICKS DEAN W. W. PARKER MRS. O. L. HOUTS
FITZGEREL, GREIM, W. L. COOPER, YVILLIAMS, PATTERSON
CLARK, SOPH, DICK, MCCANDLES, VOSSBRINK
EDXVARDS, BROXVN, G. W. COOPER, BAILEY, JACOBY
President A .... DOROTHY CLARK of Alpha Sigma Alpha
Recording Secy.-Treas. . FLORENCE SMALL of Pi Kappa Sigma
Corresponding Secretary DRUCILLA RABER of Delta Sigma Epsilon
HE Panhellenic Association is a representative body of the live educational
sororities on the campus, each sorority sending two representatives. The
sororities belonging to this Association are: Alpha Sigma Alpha, Delta Sigma
Epsilon, Pi Kappa Sigma, Sigma Sigma Sigma, and Omega Epsilon Sigma.
The purpose of the organization is the regulation of all rules and activities
pertaining to local sorority life, the establishment of strong ties of friendship
and good will between the sorority chapters and other organizations on the
campus, and the encouragement of the chapters to take an active interest in all
school and college activities for the common good.
BRIGHT, HALL, SMALL, RABER
CLARK, STRATTON, HUMPHREYS, STARKE, DUDLEY
,.- pp af"
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Y. W C. A.
President ..... LUCILLE SEAMANDS
Vice-President MYRA BUMGARDNER
Secretary . . DRUSILLA RABER
Treasuref' . . ELIZABETH CLARK
Sponsor . . Mlss LAURA L. RUNYON
HE Young Women's Christian Association has been an
outstanding organization in Central Missouri State
Teachers College for many years. It is the only organization
in the school that is open to all girls. Its purpose is to promote
growth in Christian faith and character. This purpose is
carried out through offering a better spiritual, mental, and
social development for every girl in college.
The spiritual side of the girl's life is reached through
weekly vesper services and Bible study classes. These weekly
meetings consist of varied programs. -
The social committee planned a successful party for the
Freshman girls during the fall quarter. This helped the girls
to become much better acquainted. This was also an oppor-
turnity for the new girls to see that the Y. M. C. A. girls
really have good times together. '
The local Y. W. C. A. has been very progressive and has
neveri missed an opportunity to send representatives to con-
ferences. In the spring of 1927 the state Y. W. and Y. M. Officers
Training Conference was held on our campus. We were also
represented at the Southwest Y. VV. and Y. M. Camp at
Hollister, Missouri, in June, by our president and treasurer,
who brought back much inspiration and many practical plans.
We did not stop with our regional conferences, but helped
to sponsor the sending of three girls to the Student Volunteer
Convention held at Detroit, Michigan, in December. This
convention helped to secure a more active interest of every
member of the association in the cause of missions.
T -M. L. s.
Y, Wo C. A, ROMA-1I92,7:-II92,8
MARY GLADYS BROWN
MARY LOU DANIEL
LAURA PETTICE DAVIS
MARGARET UTLANT C
JENNIE LEE STARKE
HELEN VIRGINIA GREIM
SHIRLEY E. HULSE
Y. VV. C. A. CABINET
MARY ESTHER KEITH
. PAULINE PRICE
ELIZA BETH SMISER
BESSIE L. WHITEAKER
EMMA JEAN LEWIS
MRS, ALMA ANDREWVS
GREIBI, .AMES, BUMGARDNER, GALATAS
MORGAN, CLARK, SEATON, PETERSEN
HULSE, CROSS, NELSON, RABER, SEAMONDS
'wir'-rf-, - --
President ..... SEWARD HOOD
Vice-President . CHR1sT SCHMITT
Secretary-Treasurer . . . ARMIN 'BUEKER
Chaplain ...... PHIL WAHL
Chairman Membership Committee WALLACE COOPER
Chairman Social Committee . . DAN SNYDER
Chairman Program Committee ALBERT MCCULLOUGH
Chairman Publicity Committee JAMES KIRKPATRICK
Sponsor ..... DR. C. H. MCCLURE
Sponsor . A 1 . W. E. MORROW
HE Young Men's Christian Association has been active
during the year and has held 'interesting religious meetings
regularly each Tuesday morning in Room 307, Administration
Building. Prominent men on the faculty have given addresses
which were highly beneficial to the young men. A
- "The programof the organization is to promote religious
activity in the variouslchurches 'of the city and to help keep
alive among the men of 'the college that religious devotion with
which all are endowed. C Its membership is open to all men of
Page 98 Pegg 9
Y. MLC. A. ROM.
JEWELL H. BERRIES
NICHOLAS D. DUFFETT
CARROLL M. WHITE
DAVID E. NORMAN
J. D. VANPELT
MARION N. DAVIS
DEAN W. W. PARKER
L. D. BRANTLEY
WILLIAM M . TURNER
GREGORY D. IVY
C. A. DINWIDDIE-
DR. G. W. STEVENS PROFESSOR H. W. BASS
Y. M. C. A. CABINET
Page 98 Page 99
BEUKER, HOOD, WILLIAMS, WAIIL
SCIIMIDT, MCCULLOUGH, SNIDER, COOPER
ECENT honors have come to our college. She has been examined and
classified in theihighest list of teachers colleges in America. We have
reason to be proud of her. The examination was impartial. Possibly the college
will never again occupy so high a relative rank. Certainly it may never surpass
this rank in the American Association of Teachers Colleges. Why has it this
Again our college, in company with the other teachers colleges of Missouri,
has been advanced from a group of professional schools ia the North Central
Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools to the group composed of our
best liberal arts colleges and universities. 'Why has it this unprecedented stand-
ing? The association here mentioned is composed of twenty states and is doubt-
less the highest of all of our thirty-three standardizing agencies. Why our high
standing? Who will answer?
I know why it has this high standing. It began that way. It was given a
mighty push upward by the men and women of its early days. I need not name
them. They were here. They labored and sacrificed but they never compromised.
Scholarship and right conduct were demanded and obtained. That is why.
Moreover, this high type of scholarship and character has continued in our
faculty. Bachelor's degrees, master's degrees, and doctor's degrees are common.
Original research is prevalent. ,Among fifteen teachers colleges, all out of Mis-
souri save our own, our college ranked first in faculty scholarship, and lack of
inbreeding. That is why. The unity, morale, and open-mindedness of the faculty
have been commended. Women are not discriminated against. Willingness,
however, to fight over difficulties or stupiditieseither in conduct or curriculum
characterizes the faculty and spells development. That is why. -
Another reason why we stand at the head of the list is found in the character
of our student body. It is observable. Visitors have commented on the native
stock. It comes from our best families and those families come from best families.
Parasites are rare. Intelligence and earnestniess abide,-and that's why.
Certainly, you reply, that is easy. For if you have a faculty and students
you have a school. If every material thing is eliminated until we come to the
isolated point which constitutes a college, that very point is where the mind of the
professor comes in contact with the mind of the student. Buildings may burn
and books be destroyed, but if faculty and students remain we have a college.
And that is why we rank at the top of the list.
We are not unmindful, however, of the great services rendered by successive
legislatures and boards of control. Without financial support and approval of
self-expression, the college could not grow nor develop. Nor would we be un-
mindful of the danger of contentment. Our high rank does not mean perfection.
We have much to do. Our unsolved problems are too numerous and so obvious
that we marvel at our rank. We hope that this awareness of our own short-
comings and our eagerness to remedy them may prove to be a reason Why we
may never lose our present highly-prized rank. That's why.
E. L. HENDRICKS, President.
1 in our
-e to the
d of the
HE'purpose of The Crescendo Club is to cultivate an appreciation for better
music. Its members are students who are interested in music. Meetings
are held once every two Weeks and at each meetingra musical program is given.
This club was organized in 1924 with a membership of twenty-three music
students. Its present enrollment numbers nineteen members.
The Crescendo Club brings to the college each year people who are out-
standing in the music world. In this way it is possible to stimulate a greater
interest in the musical World. This year the club brought Rae Bernstein, a
noted and pleasing young pianist, to the college. The recital which she gave on
March 19, 1928, proved an inspiration to others as well as to the members of
the Music Club. I
President . . .... BERNICE WooD
Vice-President . . MARGUERITE VAN METER
Seerelary . . . EDNA CIUXWFORD
Treasurer . . . HAROLD BROWN
Miss DOROTHY BLUNT PROF. PAUL R. UTT
Mrss EUGENIA DELLER MRs. PAUL R. UTT
MR. MAX MARTIN
Esse Quam Vfiderfi-To be rather than to seem
RUE to its motto, Sodalitas Latina since its organization on October 16,
1923, has been one of the most active organizations on the campus. The
club through its programs helps to providea background for the study of Latin.
The club meetings, held twice a month, center around Roman life and history.
Those dealing with the Forum and the history and development of the Roman
theatre have been especially interesting. Since the sponsor of the club, Miss
Beamer, has been in Rome the programs are often made doubly interesting, for
she can give first-hand information on the Roman ruins of yesterday and the
Rome of today. 1
At the spring contests held here every year, Sodalitas Latina presents the
cup to the team winning in Latin. The club also gives a tea for the contestants
and visiting teachers. ,
The club undertakes an annual project.
President . . . . . DRUSILLA RABER
Vice-President . . ETHEL GRUEBBEL
Secretary . . JOSEPHINE HEBER
Treasurer . CHRIST SCHMITT
Sponsor . . . . . . Mlss MAUD BEAMER
The Primary Council
HE purposes of The Primary Council are to secure the co-operation of all
those interested in primary schools for their betterment through greater
use of the activities, greater freedom of method, and a closer relation with the
kindergarten and the grades above.
The local organization is affiliated with the National Council of Primary
Education. It was organized in 1916 with a membership of twenty girls. This
year there are sixty-five members.
I Meetings are held the second and fourth Mondays of each month. Some
programs are devoted to professional work. At such, members of the faculty
make addresses or the group engages in such activities as toy making and clay
modeling. Other meetings partake of a social nature, as a Christmas party, a
Valentine party, and a picnic, which were given this year. The outstanding
event is the annual banquet given in April. All members look forward to this
occasion and carry from it many pleasant memories of C. M. S. T. C.
President . . .... MELINDA JOHNSON
Vice-President I . MADALYN RoB1NsoN
Secretary-Treasurer . . . ALMA PARKS
Sponsor . . . Miss ARUBA CHARLETON
L5 , :fir
Page I I
9422, f E
' f "ELET
HE Science Club has been a ver act'
y ive organization this year. Its member-
s ip is composed of the science faculty and students who are interested in
science and in the promotion of scientihc thinking among all people. The Club
meets the second Tuesday evening of each month At h '
. eac meeting some subject
relating to science is discussed. The 1927-28 program included faculty lectures
on these subjects: "Astronomy," f'Microbes and the Nurse," "Progress in
Physics During 1927," "The Nature of Nature," "Serums and Their Use,"
"Scenic Views in America," and "Advantages of the Scientihc Attitude Toward
The Club brings to the college each year one or two speakers recongized as
I d . . . .
ea ers in some held of science. This aids students and faculty to keep in touch
with things being done in the vario b h
greater interest in scientihc work.
us ranc es of science and also stimulates a
All club meetings are open to the public. Papers presented are for the most
part non-technical. The Club has been in existence since 1909. Its success is
d the encouragement offered by the
science faculty in co-operation with students who are actively interested in
due to the increasing interest in science an
President . . .... JAMES W. GRAHAM
Secretary-Treasurer . RUTH CARPENTER
' Vice-President . . .
Y , 1 W 141,-af .Y --. I
:ge 104 Page 105
De Molay Club
HE C. M. S. T. C. De Molay Club was organized during
the first quarter of the 1926-27 school year. This organi-
zation is composed of members of the Order of De Molay who
are in good standing in theirirespective chapters. The sponsors
selected were J. A. Leach, now teaching in Kansas City, Mis-
souri, and Mr. Calvert, who is now on a leave of absence.
The Club is wholly a social organization which sponsors
dances, plays, minstrels, and other activities during the school
The Club colors are those of the Order of De Molay, blue
President . ..... . . JACK FOSTER
Secrfetary-Treasurer . PRESTON LANGFORD
F osTER, HUTCHINSON, FRENCH, Ross, DICKSON
HE Pre-Law Club was organized during the winter term for the
purpose of promoting greater interest in the legal profession
among those who have definitely decided to follow law as a profession,
and to orient them in the field of law. Meetings are held each Saturda
evening for the discussion of legal education and the fundamentals of
the history and theory of law.
Dr. C. H. McClure is faculty sponsor of the Club and Mr. Harry
J. Salisbury, a member of the Warrensburg bar, is legal advisor.
President . . .... WALLACE CooPER
Vice-President . . CARL MCCANDLESS
Secretary-Treasurer . . HERSHELL EDWARDS
OW-A-DAYS we hear much about self-expression, whether it be in
relation to art, to literature, to dancing, or merely to the spirit of the age.
The Canearies, a wide-awake and alert group of girls, have found self-expression
in the spirit of the campus of C. M. S. T. C. One sees them ever living up to
their true purpose -the promotion of all school activities that are for the com-
mon good, whether they be scholastic, forensic, or athletic.
The Canearies have experienced a very successful year on the campus, in
fact more successful than they ever dreamed. Althougi there were only nine of
their charter members enrolled in the college when they met to reorganize early
in the fall, they went ahead with their plans and work, and began looking around
for peppy girls with which to enlarge their membership. .They took in eleven
new members during the fall and winter terms. Thus with a larger member-
ship they have been able to accomplish more and to build up a stronger organiza-
By various means, such as "Doughnut Days," benefit shows, Carnivals, and
candy and pop-corn sales the Canearies have made their own money and proved
themselves a self-supporting group. Thus they were able to accompany the
mules to Kirksville during the reign of the Pigskin Monarch and to Maryville
and Springfield during the basket ball season.
The Canearies have not been working and planning for this year alone. To
make sure of the continued existence of their organization they have added
the following new members, who will return in the fall of 1928: Helen Swisher,
Opal Hicks, Anna Ruth Weise, Louise Waers, Fern Ledgerwood, Grace Penny,
Frances Fowler, and Madalyn Holtzen. '
, . P N
age I 05
HE "W" Club is made up of those men Who have made a letter in football,
basket ball, or track. The purpose of the Club is to promote fellowship
and to encourage good sportsmanship. Its members uphold the high standards
of the school at all times. Wfhen old members become teachers, they also en-
courage promising high school athletes Of good standing to attend C. M. S. T. C.
The Officers elected at the beginning Of the fall term for this school year were
Kenneth Cull, presidentg Howard Patterson, vice-president, and James Ferguson,
l This year at the Club's annual dance they announced their Athletic Queen,
Miss Myra Bumgardner. This is a new practice that is to be Carried out each
The following members are in school:
KENNETH CULL ROY BROWN JACK BRYAN
LOLAN GIBSON JACK WILSON MAX GRAF
GLEN RICE MONTE DRAPER CHESTER RILEY
CLAUDE COOPER HARRY SCOTT CLYDE COOPER
DAVID NORMAN HAY GABBERT LOUIS SCOTT
JAMEs RUSSELL HAROLD DAVIS HERBERT ALBERS
KENNETH BROWN FRED CAMERON EUGENE JOHNSON
LELAND KENNEDY VERNON KENNEDY DELBERT PETRE
MANUEL HUMPHREY JAMEs FERGUSON DUDLEY TOWNSEND
STEPHEN CHILDRESS CLIFFORD SHELTON WILLIAM VVILLIAMS
JAMEs KIRKPATRICK JAMES R. GARRISON HOWARD PATTERSON
' -J. F.
HE Student Dames, an organization composed of the wives of
students, met soon after school started for the purpose of electing
officers and to make plans for the year, as has been the custom since
the Club was first formed in 1907. The officers this year were: Mrs.
james Kirkpatrick, President, Mrs. E. C. Lowry, Vice-President, and
Mrs. D. C. Gnagy, Secretary.
The first social function of the year was the annual dinner for the
husbands of the members. The dinner this year was held at the home
of Professor and Mrs. W. C. Morris on Monday evening, January 16.
Following the dinner the evening was spent in playing various games.
The purpose of the Student Dames is to further friendship and
to promote social gatherings among the married folks in school.
The sponsors of the organization are Mrs. W. C. Morris, Mrs.
E. B. Brown and Mrs. R. F. Wood, to all of whom a deal of credit is
due for the success of the organization. The sponsors, with the aid of
the wives of the students during the regular session, put forth a special
effort to assist married students who attend the summer sessions. This
adds much enjoyment and comfort of those whomay have home duties
that isolate them from the general student body.
CONWAY, MOTHERSBAUGH, BowERs, Wooo, SNYDER, HESTER
Lowkv, GNAGY, BROWN, KIRKPATRICK
Page I 10 Page
The Faculty Dames
HF, Faculty Dames was organized in 1915. The membership con-
sists of the wives of members of the College Faculty. Twenty-
eight active and three associate members constitute the largest member-
ship in the history of the organization.
The purpose of the organization is to bind more closely the interests
of its members and to be ready at any time to be helpful to the Dean
of Women in social activities.
The Faculty Dames, thru a committee, sponsors the Student Dames,
which is one of the most helpful organizations on the campus.
Regular meetings-are held on the second Tuesday of each month
during the school year. The meetings are delightfully informal, with
one hundred per cent attendance.
The members of this organization have, as a part of their regular
monthly meetings, reviews of current fiction and drama, and discus-
sions of world events.
Special social occasions, when the husbands of the dames are guests,
have been ingeniously planned and skillfully carried out. The Christ-
mas party has become an institution. The Faculty Dames' "Teas" to
the entire faculty are well known social functions on the campus.
Better Health Club
HE Better Health Club was Organized during the winter term of 1926-27.
At the beginning of this School year the Old members met and decided to
admit some new Students to membership.
The membership of the Organization is limited to men students who are
majoring Or minoring in Physical Education and who have a college ranking
Of sophomore. There are also a number of physical requirements that the
student must meet before he can become a member of the Organizationl
The purpose of the Organization is to provide a Yforum for the discussion of
problems relating to Physical Education and Health.
The Officers for 1927-282 are: Kenneth Brown, presidentg James Russell,
vice-president: Herbert Albers, Secretary. The club sponsor is Coach E. R.
The members in school are: ,
RAY FRENCH PHILLIP DE LA PORTE ROY BROWN
CHARLES CHASE J DELBERT PETRE KENNETH BRONVN
MONT DRAPER GLEN RICE JAMES RUSSELL
DAVID NORMAN LELAND KENNEDY WILLIAM WILLIAMS
EUGENE JOHNSON JAMES. GARRISON HERBERT ALBERS
MAN-UEL HUMPHREY J FRED CAMERON JAMES KIRKPATRICK
I - TOM SMITH
Kappa Delta 'Pi
I I if
H OFFICERS OF RHO CHAPTER
President ........ MIRIAM BAILE
Vice-President . . . . ARMIN BUEKER
Corresponding Secretary . ANNABELL STEPHENSON
Recording Secretary . . ' , . VELMA SEATON
Treasurer . . . . DRUCILLA RABER C
Reporter . . . VIRGINIA PETERSEN
Counselor . . . , . . PAULINE A. HUMPHREYS
- FACULTY MEMBERS
E. B. BROWN ANNIE GL HARRIS C. H. MCCLURE
E. A. COLLINS MAYME HARWOOD W. EE. MORROW
GLADYS Goss PRES. E. L. HENDRICKS MAUDE NATTINGER
PAULINEAA. HUMPHREYS Ci. B. HUDSON W. W. PARKER
APPA DELTA PI is a National Honorary Educational Fraternity.
Thelforty-live chapters are located in universities-and colleges in
twenty4four states in the Union. It is maintained for the purpose of
encouraging members to a higher degree of Social service. This is done
by fostering high professional and scholastic standards and by recog-
nizing outstanding service in the Held of education.
The members of Kappa Delta Pi are those who have manifested an
interest in the field of education. They are elected from the upper
quartile in- scholarship of the institution.
It is a proud fact that Kappa Delta Pi stands for the retention of
power by the group and exercised by representation from the group,
thus evolving a fine principle of democracy., . .
To this end the fraternity takesan interest in the march of
affairs on the campus and its members are active in service when called
Rho Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi has held many interesting and
profitable meetings during the year. The Founders' Day Banquet
was held October 283 1927. A delegate was sent to the convocation at
Boston this year. "The Hum of the Bees" is greatly felt in the progress
of the College.
Kappa Delta Pi
BUEKER, HALL, CLEVENGER, WILLIAMS, VOSSBRINK, REED
Lowkv, Hoon, BAILE, SEAMONDS, VVILLIAMS, STEPI-IENSON
SCHMITT, KANE, KUHNE, SEATON, PETERSEN, SCI-IMITZ
CLARK, DUNLAP, MCCULLOUGH, FIUMPHREYS, EVANS, RABER
HUGHES, GREIM, BROWN, BUDDEMEYER, SCOTT, LANCASTER
Alpha Phi Delta
President . . . ERNESTINE SPANGENBERG
Vice-President . . . NANNIE ELLEN KEDIGH
Secretary-Treasurer . . . ELLEN MARKWARD
ELIZABETH CALLAWAY LUCY A. BALL MAYME HARWooD
ANNIE G. HARRIS MRs. FANITA Hours PAULINE A. HUMPIIREYs
GLADYS Goss ' AMY Roo? I MAUDE C. NATTINGER
GERTRUDE HosEY . . I . . . Sponsor
LPHA PHI DELTA is the junior college honorary sorority of
C. M. S. T. C. It recognizes high scholastic attainment in
the first years of college with the purpose of stimulating its mem-
bers to, maintain throughout their college course the relative
standing gained in these early years. The aim of the members of
this- sorority is to make their influence forischolarship felt in all
women's' activities on the campus, rather than to develop a sepa-
rate group of activities exclusively for Alpha Phi Delta members.
Alpha Phi Delta was organized in 1922 at S. M. S. T. C.,
Cape Girardeau, Missouri. In March, 1924, the local honorary
sorority, Phi Delta Delta, became Beta chapter of Alpha Phi
The insignia' of the sorority is the lighted torch 'upon which are
the Greek letters AIIJA. This is a fitting emblem for an organiza-
tion whose purpose is the recognition of scholarship, personality,
and promise of professional service. A
The active membership includes those members having less
than seventy-five, hours of college credit, the associate member-
ship, those having more than this amount.
Alpha, Phi Delta 1
Fog? 116 Pggg 117
CLARK, VOSSBRINK, TETLEY, BAILE, HUMPHREVS
GREIM, HEBEL, CRAXVFORD, SHRIEVER, MARKXVARD
KANE, HUGHES, SALMON, SPANGENBERG, STEPHENSON
TURNER, FISHBACK, BARNHARD, BUEKER, Cox
GRUEBBEL, HALL, KEDIGH, DUDLEX', SCHONDELMAIER
FEATHIZRSTON, DUNLAP, MORRIS, RABER, PETERSEN
Rin sigma Pi
NATIONAL OFFICERS I
President . . . ..... A. LEACH, Kansas City, MO.
Vice-President . . . ALBERT F. SEIPERT, Peoria, Ill.
Second Vice-President . RALPH COLLINS, Pittsburg, Kan.
Secretary . . . . . E. A. JOHNSON, Peoria, Ill.
Treasurer . . A. H. WHITESITT, Pittsburg, Kan.
Counselor . 1 .... R. C. BEDELL, Kansas City, Mo.
President ........ ARMIN BUEKER
I Vice-President . . JAMES EVANS
Secretary . . . HAROLD BROWN
Treasurer . . BERNARD SCHMITZ
DR. E. L. HENDRICKS PROF. E. E. BAYLES
' PROF. E. A. COLLINS DEAN W. W. PARKER
PROF. W. E. MORROW DR. C. H. MCCLURE
DR. G. W. STEVENS A DR. W. C. MORRIS
HI SIGMA PI is an honorary fraternity founded at C. M. S. T. C.
in 1916. The organization offers to the underclassman of exceptional
- ability an opportunity to associate more closely with the men of the
school whofhave high scholastic ran-king. The purpose of this fellow-
ship is to foster professional progress. The fraternity has maintained,
as an organization, one of the highest of scholastic records. 1
The outstanding activity of the fraternity each year is the Founders'
Day Banquet, held during the summer term. At this banquet some one
who has gained distinction in the field of education is taken into the
fraternity as an honorary member. This year we had the pleasure
of adding the name of Dr. W. C. Morris to our chapter roll.
Phi Sigma. Pi
WILSON, IVY, SCOTT, SCHMITZ
BUEKER. IVIARSDEN, CLEVENGER, LANCASTER
FITZGEREL, Hoon, EVANS, STONE
ALBERS, Cox, BROXVN, G. VV. COOPER
Page 119 SCHMITT, DINNVIDDIE, MCCULLOUGH, W. L. COOPER, XVILLIAMS
Kappa Omicron Phi
' I' 9
Founded at Maryville, Missouri, 1922
V Beta Chapter installed 1923
Motto-"Prove all things and hold fast to that which is true."
MIss ELLA GROENEWOLD MISS JULIA HATZ
MIss GERTRUDE HosEY MRS. W. R. COCKEFAIR
MRS. H. A. PHILLIPS
. Alpha Chapter . ..... Maryville, Missouri
Beta Chapter . . . Warrensburg, Missouri
C Gamma Chapter' . . I Hays, Kansas
, Delta'aChapter . . Cape Girardeau, Missouri
Epsilon Chapter Huntington, West Virginia
Zeta Chapter . . . . . Tucson, Arizona -
Eta Chapter . . . . Canyon, Texas
Theta Chapter . Santa Barbara, California
Iota Chapter ' . . - Kingsville, Texas .
Kappa Chapter . . 1 . , .... Emporia, Kansas I
- APPA OMICRON PHI held its second biennial conclave at Central Missouri
State Teachers College, January 26-28, 1928. This was the first national
meeting of any organization every held on this campus. Delegates from the
various chapters ,were present. At the business meetings policies for the next
biennium were formulated, and arrangements were made for the publishing of
theofficial organ, The Distaff. A P V
The 'patronesses of Kappa Omicron Phi, the College, the Faculty, and
Panhellenic arranged a number of social meetings in honor of the guests.
The national officers who compose the National Council for the next bi-
President . . . MISS HETTIE ANTHONY, Alpha
Vice-President . Miss JULIA HATZ, Beta
Secretary . . . . MIss IDA MILLER, Gamma
Treasurer ..... MISS JUNE COZINE, Alpha
Editor of The Dtstaj . MISS ETHEL SNODGRASS, Gamma
Kappa, Umimmm Phi
PENNY CLEMENT ' STARR
ROBERTS JENKS STONERS
SCHULTZ SCHONDELMAIER HOU'
TURNER Cox DUNLAP PARKINS
Theta Alpha Phi
Missouri Delta No. 59
National Dramatic Fraternity
Installed at C. M. S. T. C., February 26, 1926
MR. BEN R. CRAIG
' FACULTY MEMBERS
Mlss NIAUDE BEAMER MIss AMY RooP p
Mxss EUGENIA DELLER Miss RUTH FITZGERALD
Miss MARGARET PITTMAN ,
President . . . .' . . SEWARD HOOD
Vice-President . . . . . ELIZABETH DUDLEY h
Secrelary .......... LUCILLE SEAMANDS 1 3'
Treasurer ..... . . . . ELIZABETH CLARK the
HETA ALPHA PHI seeks to keep alive a spirit of drarnatics in the college. It endeavors he?
to produce plays of merit and distinction in a pleasing manner. During the past year the
following plays have been presented: lan
Outward Bound, of -
Two Pairs of Spectacles, ,C
Six Who Pass While The Lentils Boil ar
She Stoops To Conquer. 9-U
ROBINSON, CLARK, DANIELS, BUMGARDNER -
Hoon, SEAMANDS, PITTMAN, IVY, BAILE
HALL, BETHEL, DUDLEY, JACOBY
Page 122 Page
. if .
Honorary Art Fraternity of C. M. S. T. C., founded in 1924
Faculty M embers
MISS MAYME HARNVOOD MISS GLADYS Goss
MISS MARIE ToDD MISS EUGENIA DELLER
Soffores in Urbe
CHRISTINE MOHLER MRS. SAM BASTON MRS. ADDIE FLANNERY
ETA ALPHA has enjoyed a Substantial growth during the past year. New
members were welcomed into the organization. It was especially glad to
have included among these one honorary member, Miss Elizabeth Shannon of
the Maryland Art Institute of Baltimoreg Ind., who was for a number of years
head of the Art Department of this college- ,
One of the most ambitious undertakings of the year was the purchase of a
lantern for the Art Department. This will be a means of carrying out the wish
of the founders-to help others to appreciate the deep appeal of art. A sale of
articles made by the members was held at Christmas time. This sale is becoming
an annual affair. '
The membership of Beta Alpha includes outstanding students who are
majoring and minoring in Art. I -M. V. M.
N SO, FAR as forensic activities are concerned, 1928 was a
banner year in the history of C. M. S. T. C. The debate
question for the year was the Pi Kappa Delta question:
"Resolved, That the United States should cease to protect by
armed force capital invested in foreign lands, except after a
formal declaration of war." Up to the present time there
have been five debates between the Warrensburg teams and
schools in the vicinity. .
The debate season of the year was opened on March 8th,
when one of our negative teams composed of Dorothy McClure
and Clifton johnson met Kansas City junior College in Kansas
City. Our affirmative team, composed of Wallace Cooper
and Herschell Edwards also met a team from junior College
the same afternoon. On the next evening a negative team
composed of Elizabeth Dudley and Wallace Cooper met a
team from Kansas City University, Kansas City, Kansas.
The next debate was held during assembly period, March 21.
Elizabeth Dudley and Mary Claire Randolph upheld the affirm-
ative against a girls' team from William Jewell College. On
the following Friday Clifton Johnson and Dorothy McClure
went to Kansas City, Kansas, and upheld the affirmative side
of the question against Kansas CityiUniversity. All five of
these debates have been non-decision affairs. Our debate
policythis year has been to schedule as many. debates as
possible which would conform to the 'English plan of informal
debate. We found that this policy was very successful, since
it reduced our debate expenses and compelled no team to leave
the platform feeling the sting of an adverse decision.
There are four remaining debates on our schedule. These
are with Bolivar College, River Falls Teachers' College, River
Falls, Wisconsin, Springfield Teachers in Kirksville, and
Cape Girardeau Teachers in Maryville. Decision will be made
in the debates with the Springfield Teachers and the Cape
Teachers, as these are our annual state league debates.
The regular debate team is composed of Mary Claire
Randolph, Senior, 'Elizabeth Dudley, Senior, Wallace Cooper,
Senior, and Herschell Edwards, Junior. The alternates are
Dorothy McClure, Freshman, and Clifton Johnson, Junior.
Pi Kappa Delta
HE membership of Pi Kappa Delta is composed of both men and women
who have participated in either intercollegiate debate or oratory. The
purpose of the fraternity is to promote interest and efficiency in public speaking
by conferring upon deserving candidates a badge of distinction, 'proficiency
and honor, varied and graded according to merit and achievement.
For the past two years Missouri Eta Chapter has been on a suspended list
because of its failure to send a representative to the last national conclave in
Estes Park, Colorado. A representative was sent to Tiffin, Ohio, to represent
the local chapter in the 1928 conclave. The local chapter was reinstated at this
conclavej This action makes the following people who have participated in at
least one intercollegiate debate eligible to membership: Esther Morris, Mary
Claire Randolph, Dorothy McClure, Elizabeth Dudley, Clifton Johnson, and
V -VV. C.
SEAMONDS A COOPER MoRR1s RANDOLPH
EDWARDS MCCLURE DUDLEY JOHNSON
Sigma Sigma Sigma
. Founded at Farmville, Virginia, 1898
Nu Chapter installed 1915
MISS MARIE TODD
MRS. E. L. HENDRICKS
A - Patronesses
MRS. EARL FOSTER
MRS. E. N. JOHNSON
MRS. MARCUS YOUNGS MRS.
- 1 MRS. JAMES I. ANDERSON . MRS.
A Sorores 'in Urbe I
MRS. H. H. BASS MISS
MRS. SAM BASTON MRS.
MRS. J. L. ESSIG ' MRS.
MRS. J. R. HOUX MRS.
MRS. C. F. HAGEMEYER MRS.
MRS. ALLEN GILBERT MRS.
MRS. SIDNEY MOORE MRS.
A. A. LOBBAN
T. E. CIIEATHAM
J. H. CHRISTOPHER
A. L. SMISER
B. F. SUMMERS, JR.
ALEX GREER J V
C. L. JOHNSON
MRS. ANNE COCKRELLRWERNER
Sorores in Facultate
MISS ALDA CECIL ' MISS
A MISS FRANCES KROHN
I CHARTER MEMBERS
MAUD COOK MARY FOLEY
MARIE YOUNGS GENEVA YOUNGS
HANNAH WALLACE EFFIE SHRYROCK
CAROLINE ANDERSON ELIZABETH SHANNON
MAMIE CLAIRE WALKER
Sigma Sigma SIgm
D. JONES, C. JONES, HUMPHREYS, JOHNSON
GRAHAM, CRANVFORD, HOTT, MAYES
STARKE, ROBINSON, SPANGENBERG, GOLLADAY
SIIISER, MARKNVARD, MORRIS, CHRISTOPHER
Aiipiiiia Sigma Aiipiiia
Founded at Farmville, Virginia, 1901
Zeta Zeta Chapter installed 1919
MRS. MAUDE C. NATTINGER
MISS LUCY BALL MISS JULIA HATZ
MRS. N. M. BRADLEY MRS. WALTER MORROW
MISS RUTH FITZGERALD MRS. E. L. HENDRICKS
MRS. THEODORE SHOCK
Soroffes in Ufbe
MISS LYDIA HALE MRS.
MISS MABEL LOBBAN MRS.
S MRS. .MARION PARKER MRS.
MRS. R. M. WARNICK MRS.
MRS. LESLIE MCMEEKIN MRS.
MRS. H. PALMORE GREER MRS.
H. H. RUSSELL, JR.
RUTH ENGEL A A
,N ELL MAYES
IDA MAE RUSSEL
MARY K. WILSON
ELEANOR W ISNER
MPM Sigma, MPM
ER Wy ww
BROXVN, G. RYLAND, SCHONDELMAIER, BAILE, KELLY
CLARK, PULLEY, CHAT!-IAM, F. RYLAND, DRAPER
P 128 OGLESBY, RAU, YOUNG, INIANN, BAILEY
age BRYANT, VVINN, HUDGINS, STEPHENSON, VVAN BIETER
Page 129 GOLAY, STRATTON, XVAYLAND, HEBERLING, HUI.I,, JAQUA
. R 3 -'
. A E ff
Founded at Ypsilanti, Michigan, 1894
Lambda Chapter installed 1920
' MISS ANNIE GARDNER HARRIS
I MRS. MONT DRAPER V V MRS. W. W. PARKER
MRS. ROBERT SORENCY O MRS. G. WZ STEVENS
MRS. F. L.VBONDURANT MRS. E. L. HENDRICKS
MRS. C. G. GILLILAN
Sorolres in Urbe
WINNIE TERRELL 1 MABEL WELCH
MILDRED MYRES LASS ELIZABETH WOOD
S orores in Facultate
MISS ARUBA B. CHARLTON . MISS MAYME B. HARWOOD
IVA HACKETT C
MISS AMY -ROOP
ARUBA B. CHARLTON
ANNIE G. HARRIS
Page 130 pac
PI Kappa Sigma
ROBINSON STEVENS HUGHES HALL DUDLEY
ALEXANDER DICK, COOPER CLARK FISHBACK
STUBBLEFIELD GIBSON HART MCCLURE, PARKINS
11120131 GRUEBPEL NIORGAN, GREIM SHOCKEY HARRIS
ACHUER, ADCOCK, SMALL, HALL,-VOSSBRINK
Alt 4 Y Y 1
J 1 7 Y V
X ' 4 1 I v A
Delta Sigma lEpSilOII 1
Founded at Miami Uniyersity, Oxford, Ghio, 1914
I Psi Charter installed April, 1927
' Faculty Advisor
MISS ELIZABETH CALLAWAY
MRSV. BAYLES MRS. L. J. SCHOFIELD.
MRS. CHANEY MRS. SE. L. HENDRICKS
MRS. HUGH 'GILKESON '
Sorores in Facnltate '
'MISS GERTRUDE HOSEY ' MISS PAULINE HUMPHREYS
I CHARTER MEMBERS '
ALICE VINCENT -
LE LOIE HOLLAND
AGNES SULLIVAN A
ERMA LEE BRADEN '
LOCAL OFFICERS 1
President . .
Treasurer . . .
Historian . .
Sergeant-at-A rrns .
. . . . -. . DRUSILLA RABER
LE LOIE HOLLAND
. SHIRLEY HULSE
EMILY JANE ESTES
. RUTH GILLILAND
Delta Sigma Epsilon
DEIHL, HOPKINS, RABER
BRIGHT, HULSE, PITIIIAN, CHANEY
XVILLIAMS, IHRIG, GILLILAND, REPP
Page133 CRUMLEY, ESTES, HARDY
Omega Epsilon Sigma
1 E if
QKQQ 6 9
Sorority ,for members of the Order of the Eastern Star
Founded at Central Missouri State Teachers College, VX7arrensburg, Missouri,
C Faculty Advisor
MISS EUGENIA' DEELER
MRS. F. W. CALVERT MRS. JESSE CULP
MRS. C. B. HUDSON MISS BERTHA LOBENSTEIN
W - Sorores in Urbe
MRS. EDITH DUNLAP FLORENCE HAMISFER
Sorores in Facnltate
President . .
Treasurer . . .
Alpha Chapter .
Beta Chapter .
. PAULINE HALL
. DOROTHY DANIEI,S
. BESSIE TURNER
. Hays, Kansas
tr ff? '
1. f .i,- A
Umegam, Epsfdlmnm Sigma
Page 134 Page135
HEARE DANIELS '
TURNER NANCE DORREL
Sigma Tau Gamma
,y .l1. m
, National Fraternity for Teachers Colleges
A Founded at Central 'Missouri State Teachers College 1920
DR, W. C. MORRIS S I PROF M E MORROW
' V PROF. H. H. BAss
PROF. F. W. CALVERT PROF N B GR1NsTEAD
Alpha Chapter .
Beta Chapter .
Zeta Chapter .
Eta Chapter .
Theta Chapter A .
Iota Chapter .
Kappa Chapter .
PROF. E. R. FOSTER
1 NATIONAL OFFICERS
President . . . . .
Counselor . . WILLIAM WALLACE Epsilon
Treasurer . .
Secretary . .
Editor V . . ' . ELLSWORTH C DENT Gamma
President .Y . . . . .
Corresponding Secretary .Q BERNARD SCHMITL
Recording Secretary .
Treasurer . . . ARMIN BEUKER
Chaplain . . CARL MCCANDLESS
S ergeant-at-A rms
igma Tau Gamma
BUEKER, ROBINSON, VVITHEROXV, ELLIOTT, COOPER
DIXON, UTLAUT, STONE, LANGFORD, FITZPATRICK
HARRIS, REPP, CAMPBELL, SCIIMITZ, PATTERSON
CHASE, FITZGEREL, SOPH, W. L. COOPER, VVILHITE
14120127 FRENCH, JARMAN, KANOY, BROXVN, MCCANDLES5, McWII.I.IA3IS
Peiricllean Literary Society
Motto-By our efforts We hope to rise Colors'-Pink and VVhite
President . . . . LORENA BUEKER
Vice-President . MARY BOTTS
Secretary . MABEL BALDWIN
Treasurer BONNIE LOCKARD
Chaplain . RACHEL HULSE
Historian . . . ESTELLE PHILLIPS
Sergeant-at-Arms . MARGARET UTLAUT
Sponsor .. . MISS JULIA HATZ
LORENA BEUKER I
jo WILMA JAQUA
IRENE SALMON S
ELEANOR SHOCKEY g
MARY LOUISE HULL
IVA MAE MCALLISTER
ACTIVE M EMBERS
RUTH BAILEY' .
MRS. PEARL LOWRY
ADA B. SILVEY
LOLITA WARNER ' THELMA SMARR
CHARLOTTE SCHMITT ERMA FEATHERSTON
MILDRED jo HUMPHREYS MARGARET ALICE GOODSON
HE PericleaniLiterary Society has been very active this year. During the
fall term We had a combination Halloween party and initiation. This
Winter the Athenians and Pericleans had a joint initiation: These tWO societies
have had several very interesting joint meetings.
The Pericleans and Athenians will present the play, "The Importance of
Being Ernest," during the first part of the spring term. Dr. A. E. Collins is
coaching the play. We are still Working hard on our programs and intend to
contrive to have interesting Worthwhile programs.
Page I 38
...S --f-I?-,M -Y, 5,-EL:,.T-- - f-1.74. ,.-... ...avg -----7-3 , Y v
Page I 38
PQIFJICHEBQLIJI Literary SOOIOIW
HULSE, SCHONDELMAIER, PARKS, BUEKER, SALMON
I-IUMPHREYS, SCHULTZ, ROBERTS, MCCLURE, BOTTS
FEATHERSTON, ROBINSON, PHILLIPS, VOSSBRINK, TETLEY
GREIM, SCHMITT, SEAMONDS, BAILEY, HULSE, JEROME
Page 139 NICCALLISTER, HOOK, CRAXVFORD, LOCKHARD, PARKINS, SHOCKEY
Athenian Literary Society
Motto-Vita sine litteris-mors est. Colors-Yellow and Blue.
President . . .... WALTER L. COOPER
Vice-President . .
Secretary . . .
IRVIN C. LEACH
E. C. LOWRY
Treasurer . JESSIE MOTHERSBAUGH
Chaplain . .
. TREFFIE COX
Sponsor . . DR. C. H. MCCLURE
I ACTIVE MEMBERS I
PAUL MCKEEVER WALTER L. COOPER CHRIST SCHMITT
IRVIN C. LEACH OTIS LANCASTER A RUSSELABRYANT
TREFFIE COX ALBERT MCCULLOUGH . WILLIAM MATHEWS
C. A. DINWIDDIE HUBERT FITZGERALD WILLARD V. OWENS
WALLACE COOPER WILLIAM DENNY CARVIN GILLUM
JESSIE MOTHERSBAUGH MAX GRAF ORVILLE WITHEROW
PHIL B. WAHL TONY ROBINSON ROY BALLARD .
STANLEY MILBURN, V SAM WILLIAMS SEWARD HOOD
HERSCHELIE H: EDWARDS JOHNNIE CONE , BERNARD A. SCHMITZ
ALTON HUTCHINSON A ARMIN BUEKER FRANK RICKETTS
CLIFTON E. JOHNSON DELBERT WILSON' I HOWARD BASHAM
EUGENE JOHNSON CHESTER E. ROBERTS KURT ACHELPHOL
MEARL CAMPBELL JOHN L. BURNETT ' FRANCIS LANE
ALLEN A. COOPER PAUL SMITH JAMES FERGUSON
LVVAYS striving to uphold those worthy standards Set for our guidancenby
our predecessors g
IVING to keep alive those noble thoughts, ambitions, and ideals that
inspired the founding of our fraternal Organization, this
OCIETY is to C. M. S. T. C. a thankful and loyal group.
- - - I- - .....I.. . -.. - NRL, .,, . J V. Y I-----T..V..i:t-,f -..-1. --:f 4 ,H-tyagf-S-,.--1.f?+r---.. f-f- i.-..-- , S.. . - . M Q I
Athsniam Literary SOOIIOIW
ROBINSON, FERGUSON, ROBERTS, GRAF, E. JOI-INSON
BUEKER, Ccx, GILLUNI, BURNEII, LEACII
NIATTHEXVS, LANE, W. L. COOPER, A. COOPER, DENNY
WAHL, CONE, HOOD, SCI-IMITZ, OXVENS, WILLIAMS
WILSON, HUTCHINSON, DINWIDDIE, LANCASTER, C. JOHNSON, WITI-IEROW
Page 141 FITZGEREI., EDXVARDS, NIOTHERSBAUGH, G. W. COOPER, NICCULLOUGH, CAMPBELL
Campbell Literary Society
President ..... ELLEN MARKWARD
Vice-President . . . .VIRGINIA PETERSEN
Secretary . . . GERALDINE STRATTON
Treasurer . . . MAVRION BRIGHT
-Chaplain . . . . ELLA HAMMOND
Sponsor .... Miss ELIZABETH CALLAWAY
HE CAMPBELLS this year are, as always, active and
enthusiastic along lines of literary endeavor. Excellent
programs are presented each sweekwhichdisplay the various
talents of the members of the Society to the-best advantage.
Some.members have even ventured into the dangerous
fields of original production, and have emerged triumphant.
One of the most unusual programs of the year was a play,
"Our Nell," written by Ellen Markward, and presented
before the Society by a group of willing and accomplished
young actresses chosen from' its membership by the author.
The cast follows: '
Our Nell . . . . LUCILLE ACHAUER
1 Young Master Robert . MARY FRANCIS DICK
The Widow jones . . VIRGINIA PETERSEN
Squire Blake . . ELLEN MARKWABD
Though an amateur production, the play was quite suc-
cessful as entertainment-for the Society at least. Other pro!
grams have consisted of book reviews, readings, "experience
meetings," and musical numbers. I
'The Campbells are looking forward to an especially in-
structive and ,profitable new year, under the efficient leader-
ship of Miss Callaway, the sponsor.
Campbell LIICQIFQLIIW SIIQIQTC
ACHAUER, LAY, HALL, ENGLE, PETERSEN
DICK, HOFFMAN, STARKI2, STARI-c, LAY
BRIGHT, SCIIRIEVER, DANIELS, COOPER. LIARKWARD
LOWE, TI-IOMAS, RABER, BARNETT, DOXVNING
Page143 HAMMOND, BUSH, BARNARD, KEDIGII, STRATTON
. C. M. S.. T. C.
HE'organizations of C. M. S. T. C. play an important part
in rounding out the curriculum of the college. They play a
distinctive part in training the students who are fitting them-
selves for the teaching profession. It is a pleasure for students
to participate in such splendid organizations as are prominent
on the campus.
The traditional literary societies as such are unlike their
predecessors. ,The old spirit has seemed to depart from them,
perhaps too many new things have come to take their place.
The Pericleans, Campbells, and Athenians, however, are still
at their best with enthusiastic, interesting meetings. But
with the passing of the old clubs new organizations have been
formed. Two new clubs have been organized during the year
1928-29. These are the De Molay Club and the Pre-Law Club.
Then, there are the other faithful clubs: Sodalitas Latina,
Primary Council, Science Club, Canearies, Student Dames,
Faculty Dames, Crescendo Club, Better Health Club, "W"
Club, and HW. A. A." The religious life of our institution is
cared for thru the splendid work of the Y. M. C. A. and the
Y. W. C. A. The Student Council provideslfor student partic-
ipation in school government.
There are thirteen Greek letter organizations represented
in C. M. S. T. C. Seven of these are honorary professional
organizations while the other six are social.
Such organizations on the campus of our college are indeed
a credit to the institution and to the interest given by the
students to the promotion of these organizations.
Page I 44
f ', .AJ
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May Q1L667Z-MMILDRED jo HUMPHREYS 313
'ix All I
' fi W? 1,
1.927 Decathlon IfT!7l7Z7ZC7'TVERNON KENNEDY
,.f,f '- "- Y 'f"
, I v' K
Athletic Queen-MYRA BUMGARDNER
In spite of the unceasing
industry, the tireless energy,
and the unguenehable thirst for
knowledge, we have our ino-
rnents. Here are a few of
In the spri
rhable thirst for
have our mo-
are 0, few Uf
ROMEOS AND JULIETS
In the spring a young 1nan's fancy
Lightly does the some old thingg
And besides the dandelions,
Here's another sign of spring!
This page might be called A'Their
Yesterdays," "Pilgrims Progress," "Call of
the Wild," or "The End of a Perfect Daynw
What dijerence does it make?
ress," "Coll of
U OUR ALMA MATER
"There is a college in our state-
A ship securely planned,
Her standards more than passing
Wilh crew that's nobly rnannedg A
For years will serve but to increase
The ones who love her name,
And time will add more honor to
The glory of her fame."
Once in the dear dead days beyond
Our Administration building was
within a picket wall,
And every day in chapel the front
seats were taken first
And "lab" and the library were never
WE WONDER! 1 !!
And it came to pass, under
the reign of Craig the first, that
original plays there were. And
they were given by the students,
for the students, and great was
the glory thereof. And one
was called "Confetti," and an-
other was called "A Kiss in
Xanadu " even as the third
was called Flame and Shad
Even as tl
Romans of ol
cules, so C. M.
her Stadium fc
her Williams, i
her legions of o
present and f
une to pass under
Cram the Jirst that
ys there were And
ven by the students
hereof And one
Confettz and an
alled A Kass tn
even as the thftrd
Flame and Shad
Even as the Greeks and
Romans of old buztt arnphz
theat rs for thezr Achtlles
thetr Hector and thetr Her
cules so C Ill S' T C built
her Stadzuvn for her Kenn dy
her Wtltzams her Gzbson and
her tegtons of other heroes both
present and future
my , .
, 2 . . Y
ents, and great was - -
4 Y - -
x .H , . . .. . .
y ' ' , o
' H ' ' . . . J ,
. Y I
Ll I I
2 ' 5
The Freshmen, t
The trains were
The Sophs, 1
And college was I
We packed all ou:
We went home to
It would havl
Not to hang '
When we went ho
With March wim
lt's sure, no excite
XVe bring all our p
SEPTEMBER OCTOBER NOVEMBER
The Freshmen, they came in galoreg With. fall, came our yearning for art: A tackle, a gain, and a run-
The trains were more famed than before. Sophie Braslau, sheanswered the part. And shortly the battle is done.
The SODIIS, With their airs, With her tones high and low, The Mules, with their kick,
lnvaded the stairs, She thrilled us all so Made other teams sick
And college was college once more. That we sighed when she had to depart. And that's how the touchdown was won
DECEMBER JANUARY FEBRUARY
We packed all our valises because The basket ball fans from afar And students appeared with their books
We went home to our mas and our pas. Came to see if the Mules were on par. And they put on most serious looks
It would have been shocking They brayed long and loud- And each Co-ed sizz,
Not to hang up one's stocking The Mules, not the crowd- "Have ye crammed for this quizz?"
When we went home to see Santa Claus. Good games saw the fans from afar. And they groaned with the effort it took.
MARCH APRIL MAY
' Z ' 4 ' 1 2 te 4 d VV'tl1 f and conviction we state XVith tears trickling down every face,
Wltltraliglgch Winds md Spring H D nm Tlie "pci':Jc5' and the "cons" of debate. XVQ take a last look at the place:
It's sure ho excitement we lack. Like VVebster of old lvhefgwc Cursed and WC gr'D"d
With shot-put and jumping W'ords of wisdom are told But sltill rather liked-
And hundred-yard thumping By vociferous birds of debate. After all, it's a right decent place.
VV'e bring all our past honor back. A
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Sparkle of the silver and the red and green,
Tinkle, tinkle, tinkle, of the tambourineg
Rattle of the pennies in the old tin cup-
Dancing for the silver that they must pick up.
Dancing of the Gypsies on the grassy greeng n
Dancing to the tinkle of the tambourine!
Jingle of the tinkly things and laughter gay,
Thrill of gypsy glamour comes on Freshman Day.
Bring the hoe and harrow and the old gray rnareq
Come, ye sunburnt lads and buxom maidens fairg
Wear yer old bandanner and yer gingham gown,
Flocks of happy farmers seem to flood the town.
Hear the heels a-poundin' on the old board floor-
Hear the scrape of liddles and the call fer more!
See the swish of calico and aprons blueg
Sophomore dignitaries can be farmers, too!
Tramp tramp tramp as the khaki figures moveg
Scatter, scatter scatter as the leaders disapprove.
Hike into the distance with the old canteen'
Hike away to nature and the fields of green.
Little deeds of duty, little marks to makeg
Huge pimento sandwiches and angel cake'
Youthful khaki Hgures marching here and there'
Juniors take the spirit and the Scout Day air.
Teddy bear and dolly and the short pink socks'
Lisps and wails and baby talk and curly locks.
Rompers ruffled shirts and little ribboned hatsg
Pop-guns licorice cigarettes and scrawny cats.
Sliding down the banisters and turning somersets
Ring around the rosy and the games no one forgets.
All-day suckers vanish as it comes the close of day
And a class of Seniors realize there s no more
time for play.
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4 no one forgets.
he close of day,
's no more
OACH UBILLH WILLIAMS. 1fVith an assistant like Coach "Bill"
the Mules have the best of instructors. He worked with the second
team, using formations of other teams to familarize the Varsity with
desired tactics to overcome opponents. This practice was an aid which
was invaluable to the team.
KENNETH CULL, "Gull," P Warrensburg. VVeight, 152 pounds,
height, 5 feet, 10 inches. Cull is captain-elect of the team of 1928.
They will have a real he-man to lead them to victory. "Cu1l" plays the
position of end and when it comes to grabbing passes he really struts
his stuff. He is a fighting inspiration to any team. "Gull" will finish his
football next year, so let's get together boys, and give him a real year.
LOLAND GIBSON, "Gibby," Hamilton. Weight, 160 pounds,
height, 5 feet, 9 inches. "Gibby," our captain, played the game like
an old veteran of many battles should. He was an inspiration to all
his men, bringing out the maximum amount of fight in many uphill
campaigns. He made an All-Conference guard position and ended
a very successful college football career.
COACH KKTADH REID. For what other coach would the boys fight
for as they do for Coach "Tad." It is he who leads us toward the
bleachers where we stand with bowed heads as the Alma Mater is sung:
it is he who brings tears to our eyes between halves when he speaks of
loyalty and fight. Coach "Tad" knows his boys.
COACH VVILLIAMS CULL ' GIBSON CoAcH REID
...:.. . -1L-...42. , 1
CHESTER RILEY, "Andy," Greenheld. Weight, 160 pounds-
height, 5 feet, 8 inches. "Andy" made his second letter at half. He
knew football and could always be depended upon. "Andy" furnished
plenty of entertainment on the trips by asking every farmer he met,
"How far is it down the road about a mile?l'
ROY BROWN, "Brownie," Higginsville. Weight, 160 pounds,
height, 5 feet, 10 inches. "Brownie" was handicapped this year due
to late entrance in school and later to an injury. He was a consistent
ground-gainer and a heady player. "Brownie" again made an All-
Conference position at half. We hope it will be possible for him to be
back next year. A
HAY GABBERT "Hay," Lawson. Weight, 155 pounds, height, 6
feet, 1 inch. Hay played a tackle position and wasflike a stone wall.
He played the game as it should be played. "Hay" will be back next
year to give some one a strong fight for a regular berth.
JAMES ROBERT GARRISON, "jim Bob," Warrensburg. Weight,
162 pounds, height, 6 feet. Although Hjim Bob" played end last year,
he played center this year and played it well. In every game he was
opposite a center much larger than he but "jim Bob's" idea was "the
bigger they are the harder they fall." We hope that next year he begins
where he left off this year.
FRED CAMERON, "Chink," Vlfarrensburg. Weight, 185 pounds,
height, 6 feet, 2 inches. f'Chink" made his first letter this year. He
was a strong tackle and knew his position. He was a willing worker
and an earnest player. We lose "Chink" throughgraduation. 1
RILEY R BROWN G ABBERT GARRISON
I 3 fr
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1F ootlballll, 1r928mContinuedl
KENNETH BROXVN, f'Mike," Higginsville. VVeight, 162 pounds,
height, 5 feet, 10 inches. "Mike," not letting his brother, Roy, outdo
him, also made the All-Conference team two years in succession. He
plays end and plays it hard. He will be back next year and we expect
big things from 'fMike."
VERNON KENNEDY, "Irish," Mendon. Weight, 168 pounds,
height, 5 feet, 11 inches. "Irish" is the pride of C. M. S. T. C., making
the All-Conference team for the second year. He was a fast, hard
tackler and held the respect of all his opponents. Vernon has another
year and it is no small honor to have the United States Decathalon
Champion on our team. A
MAX GRAF, "Gus," Warrensburg. Weight, 150 pounds, height,
5 feet, 8 inches. "Gus" played a hard position for his weight, though
he was a center of no mean ability. With a year's experience plus his
natural ability he will be hard to handle. Max will be back next year
giving all a real Mule can give. '
MONT DRAPER, "Mont," Warrensburg. Weight, 165 poundsg
height, 6 feet. Mont made his second football letter playing either
end, tackle or guard. He was a valuable man, giving his opponents
plenty of surprises. "Mont" will be back next year and we hope he
will be what many have predicted.
CLIFFORD SHELTON, "Clif," Warrensburg. Weight, 165 pounds,
height, 6 feet, 1 inch. "Clif" has the honor of making his letter his
freshman year. He was a hard tackler and a sure blocker. He played
half and played it well. We expect him to make next year a big year.
We need men like "Clif." E
Page l 62
K. BROWN V. KENNEDY GRAF A DRAPER
I Page 163
MANUEL HUMPHREYs, "Tool," Higginsville. Weight 140 pounds-
height, 5 feet, 9 inches. "Tool" lettered at half With onl l' ly
. y a 1tt e
interference to start him off on an end run our speed demon was hard
to catch. We are sorry that "Tool" will not be back.
HAROLD DAVIS, HC. O," Plattsburg. Weight, 165 pounds, height,
5 f ' ll 77 ' '
eet, 5 inches. C. O. is another freshman to win his letter. He
the real Mule kick and we
played half and knew the game. HC. O." has
expect himto develop it more perfectly next year.
KENNETH JOHNSON, "jack," Warrensburg. Weight, 135 pounds,
height, 5 feet, 7 inches. "Jack," a Senior, made his second letter as a
Mule. At half he was little but mighty. "Jack" was always read to
give all he had. We are sorry to lose him.
A GLENN RICE, "Ri ,
height, 5 feet, 9 inches. "Ricey " a sophomore made his fi t 1
cey," Warrensburg. Weight 157 poundsg
, , rs etter
at guard. He was an exceptionally good defensive player and could
be counted on to get his man. He has plenty of scrap and is t f 'd
g no a rai
to use it. "R1cey" will be back next year.
EUGENE JOHNSON, "Gene," Odessa. Weight, 170 pounds, height,
6 feet. ,"Gene" played his fourth year at guard. He was a hard tackler
and was always in the game, giving all he had. l'Gene" will always be
remembered by the "wallop" he gave the Kirksville Osteopath center.
It will be hard to find another man of "Gene's" caliber.
HUMPHREY DAv1s K, JOHNSON RICE E. JOHNSON
LELAND KENNEDY, 'fBill," Mendon. VVeight, 140 pounds, height,
5 feet, 7 inches. "Bill," Vernon's brother, made his letter his sophomore
year. He was a line little end and was a sure tackler. Few try harder
than f'Bill" and we hope next year he will reap the reward from his
many afternoons of hard work.
LOUIS SCOTT, "Scotty," Sikeston. VVeight, 155 pounds, height,
5 feet, 8 inches. "Scotty" played safety. He covered his territory with
surprising skill. Although he had two bad knees, Scotty made many
yards for the team by returning punts, due to clever broken field running.
We need "Scotty" next year.
,HOWARD PATTERSON, 'fPat,'f VVarrensburg. Weight, 192 poundsg
height, 6 feet, 1 inch. "Pat" made his third' letter at tackle. Many a
time he has weathered the attack of the interference and thrown the
ball-lugger for no gain. ' "Pat" was the largest man' on the team and
we hate to see him leave. A good man, was "Pat"
WILLIAM H. WILLIAMS, "Bill," Harrisonville. Weight, 155 pounds,
height, 6 feet. This was"'Bi1l's" last year, making his fourth season
on the gridiron, as a Mule. He was one of the most consistent players
ever representing C. M. S. T. C., a clever half, a perfect sport, and an
inspiration to the whole team. VVe are sorry to lose a man like "Bill"
NSON 1 L KENNEDY S coTT PATTERSON WILLIAMS
Page 164 Page 165
Football, it 92.SmtContJ1nued
JOHN VVHIT1-EMAN,HJOl'1I1I1lC,H Richmond. VVeight, 168 pounds,
height, 5 feet, 11 inches. Hjohnnien did a fine job of carrying on
the fighting spirit that Clarence brought to Warrensburg. He was a
clever passer, a good kicker, and a fine line backer. "Johnnie" has
three more years. VVatch him.
EMIL VEST, "Swat,"fGrandview. VVeight, 180 pounds, height, 5
feet, 6 inches. "Swat" was another freshman to win a letter. He played
guard and always Htook charge." He furnished plenty of entertain-
ment on trips. "Swat" will be back next fall. '
To THE REST OF THE SQUAD!
It is to the rest of the squad that much praise should be given. These
men gave much time and hard work toward the development of a team
that was the pride of the whole squad. To Repp, Russell, Scott,
Childers, French, Soph, Davidson, Wilhoit, Henry, Adams, Ross,
Ferguson, Gates and Douglas.
DRAPER Coach REID Coach WILLIANIS GARRISON
Baslket Ball h
CAPTAIN MONT DRAPER won his letter for the second time at guard. Mont
could play either forward or guard. Draper was good on getting the ball off of
the backboard and he was made captain of the second All-State Team. Mont
was respected by every team on the Mule schedule and should be a constant
source of worry to forwards next season. '
JAMES ROBERT GARRISON won his letter for the third time at forward.
James was somewhat handicapped all season due to an injured back. Jim Bob
is only a Junior and should make it tough going for the opposing guards next
JIM ss L hails from Chilhowee. This is "Red's" third year in school
and his o ear to make the team. He fought the ball every minute and stuck
X , , ' .
to op s team like a burr. jim has one more year at center to help us win
st a'1ons . A W
RUSSELL C HILDERs BRYAN IOHNSON
Page 166 Page 167
STEPHE CHILDRES is one of the boys from Archie. Childres is a sophomore
but this is the first time he has made his letter. Childres could play either forward
or guard. With two more years of service Childres should be able to cage more
JACK BRYAN has worn the black and red of the Mules for the last time. Jack
got a late start. but made good the latter part of the season. Bryan was a good
defensive man and pistoled long shots quite frequently. jack will be missed next
year when the call is issued for basket ball.
KENNETH JOHNSON is little but mighty. Kenneth is asenior and will be
missed when the call is issued next year This was Kenneth's hrst stab at coll
basket ball and he made a few forward sit up and take notice.
HARRY SCOTT came to Warrensburg after making good on the Bulldog Basket
Ball Team at Kirksville. Because of the Conference ruling he was ineligible last
year, but this year he showed the real Mule fight. Playing forward he was a
goo defensive man and was a crack shot under the basket. The team will miss
the services of Harry next year.
This makes the second letter he has won in basket ball. A'Pete" was one of the
fastest men on the floor in the Conference and pistoled long shots quite frequently.
One could not ask for better entertainment when Petre and Ungles of Maryville
would tangle. Petre will be back again next year, and according to predictions
will make a name for himself before he receives his sheepskin.
ELBERT PETRE, a sophomore, won his letter playing a guard position.
HOWARD BASHAM-This young man made a hit on several occasions b his
spectacular work. He no sooner gets in the game than the scorer gets busy.
, ScoTT PETRE BASHAM A GATES
s a good
1 was a
: of the
i Basket lBalllmContinued
ARTHUR GATES-F or a freshman, Gates shows great promise. He will
make some one hustle in the next year to hold his position.
DAVID NORMAN made his letter this year as a sophomore. "Copper" was
hard to guard under the basket. He was death on free throws and when
he stepped to the free-throw line one could count on him making the point.
Norman has three more years of service on the Mule team.
GLEN RICE is another sophomore to make his letter. Rice was a good shot
and he played the floor well. Glen could always be counted on making his share
of the baskets. Rice has two more years on the court and should make it tough
going for the opposing forwards next year.
HERBERT ALBERS comes to us from Washington. "Herb" has an accurate
eye for the basket. He was somewhat handicapped due to an injured knee
received in the Springfield game. 's'Herb" has two more years of service on the
Mule team. - x'
RAY FRENCH-"Frenchie" is a hard worker. Success and recognition come
to men of his type.
NORNIAN RICE ALBERS FRENCH
M. ll. A. A. Track Champions,
HE beginning ,of the 1928 track season gives promise of a
team that will equal that of last year's champions. Captain
T d W' ' ' '
ownsen , ilhams, Kennedy, Wilson, Humphrey, R Brown
K. Brown, Ferguson, Claud Cooper Clyde Cooper and Albers 'll
, , wi
be back from the last year's championship team. The first meet
that any of the Mules competed in last year was the Kemper Relays.
They did very well considering the fact that we had no track at home
on which the men could work.
The following meet was a dual meet with the Westminster
Blue Jays. Here we met with a defeat, the final score being 74-48.
It was a much' better meet than the score would indicate.
The next meet that the Mules competed in was the Kansas
Relays at Lawrence. Here they failed to win anything, but made
a creditable showing.
Our next meet was the triangular meet between Kirksville
Teachers, Maryville Teachers, and C. M. S. T. C. Here was the
first time the Mules hit their stride 2
records were broken and some of the state records were beaten.
These were not allowed to stand as ofhcial be
score: W. 88, K. 52, M. 24.
and as a result a number of
cause of a wind. Final
The climax came at the State Meet held at Kirksville Here
a fine track, ideal weather, plus excellent athletes gave us anothe
championship and new records. Wilson, Williams, Kennedy R
Brown, K. Brown, Cooper, and Stacy were responsible for the
making of the new records. Wilson in the 220-yard dash set a new
record, tied the old 100-yard dash record, and ran on the record-
breaking half-mile relay. Williams w
tying the high hurdle record. He was high-point man of the
meet with 16 points. Kennedy set a new record in the javelin V
an ran on the record-breaking mile relay team. R. Brown, K.
Brown, Stacy, and Cooper were members of the record breakin
. ' g
mile and half-mile relay teams. The hnal score of the meet'
Warrensburg 65, Springfield 41, Kirksville 38, Maryville 17,
and Cape Girardeau 13.
on the two hurdle races
-W. H. VV.
, ,,,, , X - V
Traclk Prospects for 1928
HE Mules have a heavy track scheduleg probably the heaviest in the history
of the school. They stand to make a record which will stand for years to
come. The number of men who, are in school from last year's championship
squad guarantee a creditable performance at all times.
Already the performance of Mule trackers at The Illinois Indoor Relays
has brought credit to the school, and a try-out meet held early in the season has
given encouragement that hopes may be fulfilled.
A large squad, the largest ever, is hard at work and work will tell.
1 III I I.
STACY, K. BROWN, WILSON, R. BROWN
Running in better than record time the members Of this u team t h
p pu t e
Old M. I. A. A. 880 record in the discard and hung up a new one. The time-
M I LE RELAY-TEAM
Hardly had the half-mile relay record been verified When the mile relay-
team Was on its Way to establish another. Roy Brown, running anchor man Won
after a Wonderful race, coming from behind to Win from Springfield by inbhes.
A Wonderful feat that! The time-3:33 2-5.
K. BROXVN, COOPER, KENNEDY, R. BROWN
Outstanding Mule 'lllraclksters
VERNON KENNEDX'iVCf11OH has had a hard place to fill. Those who do
things have the perpetual job of living up to their reputations. He has a fighting
spirit and any school might well be proud of his accomplishments. An American
Champion of the United States, third at A. A. U., second at Illinois Indoor Re-
lays, and in the All-round Championship Event and Decathlon.
VVILLIAM H. VVILLIAMS-HBillH is most consistent in his point-gathering.
He was high-point man at the M. I. A. A. Meet last year, the hurdles and the
high jump being his specialty, although as an all-round track man he runs a close
second to Kennedy. Cool and collected at all times, and a fighter-that's 'lBill."
JOHN WILSON-Although last year was his first year, John showed great
promise for years to come. He is co-holder of the state record in the hundred-
yard dash and undisputed Conference champion in the two-twenty, having done
the distance once in world-record time. He is also a valuable man in the relays.
Some one has to "step" when he digs his take-off marks alongside of John.
KENNEDY WILsoN WILLIAMS
First AllnStar Basket Ball Team
G. HOGAN, G, L. SHELDON, R C, R. HoovER, G, V. TETLEY, F.
B. SHIRKEY, F, M. FRANK, C, S. HAYs, F, D. Ross, C, M. HoLTzEN, G.
OR the last several years there have been only three basket ball t
the junior-Senior team being combined. This winter the Juniors and Seniors
rallied and each class had a team
Vesta Tetley was manager ol the tournament Each class had a m
who acted as captain and kept record of attendance The class managers were
Kathryn Young, Senior, Roselle Hoover, Iuniorg. Myra Bumgardner, Soph-
omore, Madalyn Holtzen, Freshman.
The Freshmen team won the tournament, losing no games. The Sophomores
First and second all-star teams were elected by a vote of all the players
Vesta T tl '
I e ey, a Junior, was selected by the four teams as the most valuable
player to her team. This election was made on the basis of sportsmanship,
playing ability, and team spirit.
SECOND ALL-STAR BASKET BALL TEAM
H REED F
M. REED, F, E. VOSSBRINK, F, N. AUSTIN, F., V. GCSLAY, C, F. BOVVLES, R. C., M. BUMGARDNER,
, 4. RAU, G F. STUBBLEFIELD, G
u, l it I
. , i A X
FIRST ALL-STAR VOLLEY BALL TEAM4
Q E. BILLS, M. FRANK, V. TETLEY, D. Ross, M. RAU '
B. W1LsoN, M. HOLTZEN, F. BOWLES '
" VERYBODY out for volley ball!" was the cry that resounded through
the gym as the color teams organized under the management of Marga-
rette Wallace. '
Instead of having teams to represent 'the four classes, the teams were
divided into four groups of equal ability to practice and play in the color tourna-
ment. A red team was managed by Frances Bowles, blue by Beatrice Wilson,
green by Leta Joe Shelton, and yellow by Marjorie Frank. Records were kept
of their serves, set-ups, passes, and returns made and missed. These were used
in selecting the All-Star teams.
Madyln Holtzen was selected as best all-around player, as being outstand-
ing in all phases of the game. V
This is the first year that volley ball has received enthusiastic support but
if the interest grows as much as it- did this year volley ball will be one of the
In view of the interest shown during the fall and winter in volley ball and
basket ball, it is expected that the spring sports, tennis and baseball, will be as
enthusiastically received. A tennis tournament has been scheduled for the third
weekrin April. -, , .
SECOND ALL-STAR VOLLEY BALL TEAM L. l
f ff fff f f 1 l
, W .-.
L. SHELTON, M. WALLACE, E. VossBR1NK, B. SHIRKEY
R. BURLINGAME, S. HAYES, F. STUBBLEFIELD
Page I 75
Z, ,.,, I
Womenls Athletic Association
I-Ili purpose of the W'omen's Athletic Association can best be given by quoting
the aim, "The purpose of this association shall be to promote high physical
efficiency among the Women of C. M. S. T. C. by fostering an interest in physical
activities and school spirit." It is an organization for every girl who is interested
in and willing to work for her aims.
VV. A. A. has been very successful in starting and doing new things this year.
The constitution has been revised and printed. Two banquets, that are to become
annual affairs, have been given. Numerals and plaques have been given to
winning teams in every sport. Usually, VV. A. A. has only sponsored basket ball
as sport for class teams, but this year it has started and has had a very successful
year with soccer, volley ball, basket ball, and track.
President . .... KATHRYN YOUNG
Vice-President . . VESTA TETLEY
Secretary-Treasurer . . DOROTHY ROSS
1 I -T
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oo annual World. It signifies the
designing genius h A
W ich has created the
annuals, the utmost i '
n printing plates
and a service whi h '
c is truly speciali d ' -
ze , in
igent, interested and h
, t orough, compre-
y phase of yearbook building
and Hnancing. 'll This book is a product of
such service. 4llAn inquiry about
your book will be welcome. s
ZBUPQBPNZBOIPO Gfngraumg Cin.
Al2,TlSTS'DESlGNEl2.'S PHOTO ENGRI'-QVERSQ
GRAPHIC AR.TS BLDG. KANSAS CITY MO.
-- z 4 v 1
if fff' - .ix
lx 79 ,..... 'N-Q?
I sf an fs
,.,,,,'4 1 ,
4 W ..,," Q
Q I 'I
af' :-,,,,,2- 1' j
. Qf- ,
U , ,ZZ
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A E. M. GARDNER .
- PHONE 213
Largeft Stock of Womfn'J Wzar
in fohnfon County
THE CHAMPION SHOE
SHOE REPAIR AND
. KELLY 8c SULLIVAN
IO3 NORTH HOLDEN STREET
CAPITAL . . . ..... SIOO,GO0.00
SURPLUS . 118,000.00
' College Depository
i One-Price Clothiers
KUPPENHEIMER GOOD CLOTHES
JOHN B. STETSON HATS
MANHATTAN 8c ARROW SHIRTS
WILSON BROS. HOSIERY
'CA man is judged by the company he keepsf,
A store is rated by the merchandise it carries.
Young men's Wearing apparel, styled and tailored
by Americ:a's outstanding artists, is assembled here for
Students Always Welcome
CCTONY7, . ' ' CCBOB77
Vernaz Drug Co. COCLEMAN
Complete Line of f
DRUGS, TOILET GOODS
and PAINTS 400 COLLEGE N. W. CORNER CAMPUS
T16 W. PINE STREET
JUST WEST OF STAR THEATRE HOME-COOKED LUNCH
Try Our Drug Store First CONFECTIONS
SMART SHOES AND
Page 180 Page ISI
RooMs FOR GIRLS
MR. and MRS. F. I. COLEMAN
Under Government Sitpervixion
' L ,',A f1!,ffQflt. Ayvfjij
1 1 I 1 .
L . , "7-6 3 ,
FEDERAL RESERVE BANK
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS SI6C,OOC.OO
Home of Chime Cloeh
II7 NORTH HOLDEN STREET
More than Hfty years Of
continuous business in
A. B. C. PRINTS
Other Goods Of Like Merits
We Invite You
CAPITAL, SURPLUS, AND
Quality and Service A
51307000-OO will meet U
with ez srnile
STUDENTS' ACCOUNTS H. R. CONE
'Em 5 L91
wx Ujifwffn me ' POWELL'S
I f STUD1o
t W Q I
W I tflflf N,
me ts 3
WIWEST PINE STREET
A. L. NANCE, Prop.
EXPERT PICTURE FRAMING
Vifit Our Drapery
Walter Lee Cooper-Words are
inadequate to express my love,
Marguerite VanMeter-I know
they are, dearg try candy and
Pistol Gunn-Let me kiss you
goodnight until tomorrow.
Elizabeth Parkins-I can't hold
my breath that longg besides, I have
to go in, in ten minutes.
Mr. Foster-Are you embarrassed
by the question?
Myra Bumgardner--Not at all,
it is perfectly clearg it is the answer
that bothers meg
F or all kinds of Printing, Inclncling Cards, Programs,
Invitations, Announcements, etc.
We take orders for engraved work-
satisfaction guaranteed., We appreciate
your patronage, and shall always en-
deavor to co-operate With you in your
activities, so bring your news and your
Prompt Service Reasonable Rates
To your pep organizations and'
to all other students who back up
your school and athletic teams.
They have the ol' Spirit.
Quality Clothes Shop
STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE
WI1'H a history -of more than a half
century of service, is a member of the
North Central Association of Colleges and
High Schools and the American Associa-
tion of Teachers Colleges. Its faculty is
unsurpassed in scholarship and teaching
ability. Its new buildings are modern in
architecture and equipment. All depart-
ments, including academic subjects, Art,
Commerce, M u s i c, Home Economics,
Manual Training, an-d Agriculture with
its model farm, are up-to-date. It served
over 4,ooo students last year. Its gradu-
ates, greatest in number from any state
teachers college in America, go out at
initial salaries of SI,500. Fall term opens
September Ioth. VVrite for catalog.
The STAR THEATER
in the Famous Presentation of
GI,ADYS PULLEY in
MIS CHI EF
GKHER GANGD COMEDY in
Always Sells For Less
MEN'S AND YOUNG
MENIS SUITS, SHOES,
A N D FURNISHINGS
If a man loves a girl,
That's his business.
If a girl loves a man,
That's her business.
If they get married,
Thatls their business.
But if they have their pic-
J. G. STONE
Maker of Photos
" Time for Sale"
Time is the measure of life.
Time is more than money, for
h b b k
w ere can you uy ac a
yesterday? But the laundry
sells you many tomorrows.
Time for youth and beauty,
for living more fully a richer
life, that is what the laundry
Offers. Will you buy?
LAUNDRY WASIIED CLOTHES
Clothes Washed in Filtered
Quality and Service
Basham Sc Roselle-
MUSIC HOUSE I
Phone Ioo - . A
Everything 177, Musee
MCKENZIE BROS. COFFEE SHOPS
HOTEL ESTES COFFEE SHOP EAGLE COFFEE SHOP
WARRENSBURG, Mo. SEDALIA, Mo.
We Earnestly Solicit Your
Dinner Parties and Banquet
Special Menu and Suggestions Offered for Your Approval
HOTEL ESTES ,
The Center of Social Activities
Special Rates to Permanent Guests
A110 Operating .
HOTEL COZART-CLINTON, Mo.
MCCONNELL Sl MCCONNELL
FIRST Doop. EAST OF STAR
l P22252 DRESSES, surrs
Wifh CLEANED AND PRESSED
Sgifice 3 1 .00
3925515 Call Us-Will Call
-ll TELEPHONE 333
The Sereeafs Latest and
We appreciate our student
patronage and desire t0
give the best in entertain-
She-"Let's go t0 the show.
He-ffwhat night is tonight?
WE APPRECIATE YOUR
0 Sweeny-Gore Co.
109-I1 East Market Street
He-"Come 0n, 1et's go." for
1,000 COMFORTABLE SEATS
IF YOU 'WANT TO BE WELL DRESSED
COME TO A
Cash Clothes on the Comer
PAY US CASH AND SAVE
P 188 1
THE CHOCOLATE SHOP
The Swefrhfarz of zhf Town
HIGH GRADE CANDIES
VVe at all times serve the very best obtainable
Offering the public "Quality and Service" Only
Mufic by the Original Yellow jacket!-Three Concert! Daily
Tradf With the Boyl-
REPAIRING, BRAKE SERVICE
GREASING, CAR WASHING
LAND'S BEST GAS A
Good luck to the Seniors
Welcome to the Freshmen
ccHURRAH,, for the
ccMULES,, Q "
The V'itt-May es-Garrison
IT HAS NO PEER '
IT PAYS TO EAT
IT ALL THE YEAR
"Fremk!z'n'5 ee feelin"
COLLEGE SHOP MILLER BROS. DRUG STORE
PALACE CONFECTIONERY ROBINSON DRUG STORE
Day and N ight Service
Storage and General
YOUR FUTURE BE?
The Drearner's Future is
The Saver's Future is Fact
American TrustwCO. A
All Work Guaranteed GET IT AT
A Court House Drug
PHONE 51 Store
IMVARRENSBURG MISSOURI '
P PHONE IOI
Page I E
BOARD OF REGENTS
Dr. L. J. Schofield, President ......,. 17
Max Christopher, Vice-President ...., 17
E. P. Hendy, Secretary .........,.. 17
J. T. Hull ....,.,.....,............ 17
Donald S. Lamm .................. 17
Daniel Hoefer .... ,.....,.,..... . . 17
Charles A. Lee, State Superintendent. 17
Ball, Lucy A ...........,,.., . 23
Bass, H. H ..,............ 23
Bayles, E. E ..,.... 24
Beamer, Maude .... 23
Blunt, Dorothy .,.. 26
Brown, Elmer ..,... 22
Brown, Olive ......... 26
Buddemeyer, Nelle .,.. 26
Callaway, Elizabeth . . 26
Calvert, Fred .....,., 23
Cecil, Alda ,....,.,.. 27
Charleton, Aruba ,.... 24
Collins, E. A. ,..... 21
Craig, Ben R ..... 23
Deller, Eugenia .... 24
Edwards, Ward ..,. 22
Fitzgerald, Ruth ..... 24
Foster, E. R .,..... 25
Goss, Gladys ..... . 26
Graham, J. W ..,..,, . 25
Grinstead, Noel B .... . 21
Groenewold, Ella .,... . 21
Hackley, Nora E ..... . 27
Hale, Lyda. . .... . 24
Harris, Annie G. . . . . 20
Harwood. Mayme .,,. 21
Hatz, Julia. . . .. .. 25
Hendricks, E. L .... 18
Hendy, Dora P .,.. 22
Hoover, G. E. ..... 22
Hosey, Gertrude ...., 22
Houts, Mrs. O. L ...... 20
.Howard, Edith .......... 27
Hudson, C. B ............ . 22
Humphreys, Pauline A ,.,.. . . . 20
Kennedy, Mary A, ,...,. . . . 5, 22
Krobn, Frances ...... . . 27
McClure, C. H ..... 20
Martin, C. F ,... . 27
Martin, Louise ..... 25
Martin, Max R .... 26
Mayes, Harland ...... 22
Morris, W. C ......... . . 20
Morrow, W. E ............ 21, 91
Nattinger, Mrs. Maude. .... .. 25
Neville, Delta M ......., ..... 2 7
Parker, W. W ......... . ...... 19, 20
Phillips, H. A .......,. ..,. . , . 20
Pittman, Margaret ..... . . . 27, 122, 133
Reid, T. C ......,...
Roop, Amy ,....... ,.,.... 2 5
Runyon, Laura ..... ,,... 2 3
Scarborough, J. H .... , 20
Scott, Julia ...,.... . 24
Smarr, Willina ..... . 26
Stevens, G, W ..... . 21
Todd, Marie .... . 23
Urban, Fred W ....,... . 24
Utt, Paul, R ...,,... . ' 21
Utt, Mrs. Paul R ........,. 26
Weatherman, Winnifred ..,. 23
Whiteman, Clarence ....... 27
Williams, E. Raymond ..... 25
Wood, Everett .,........ , 27
Wood, Rolla F. ...,...... .
Wright, Mildred .......,..... ,....
Aehauer, Lucille ..,... ....... 5 8, 131, 143
Achenbach, Doris ......... ,...... 8 6
Adair, Harlan ....., .,... 8 6
Adair, Julia ..... . . . 86
Adams, Iris. . .,,.. ...,. 8 6
Adock, Maybelle... .. .....,.88,131
Albers, Herbert .......... ..... 6 5, 119, 169
Allee, Ralph ..... ......., ....... 7 9
Alexander, Helen Louise ..... ..... 8 6, 131
Allen, Hanora C .,......... . , . 42
Alley, Jewell ,........., . . 86
Allison, Wilbnrn Glenn ..... . .
Allison, Verna V .......... , , , 74
Ames, Laura ......... ,, , 32, 97
Amos, Cwranvillene ..,. , 36
Anders, Anna B .. . . 80
Anderson, Joe ......,. , 86
Anderson, Mary ...... , 79
Andrews, Mrs. Alma. . . . , 31
Andrnss, Annie O ..., . 31
Arey, Laura ...,...., , 75
Arey, Leon ..,..... , 56
Arnold, Manrine ..... . , . 73
Atteberry, Esther .... . . . . 36
Austin, Nadine ................, . . .74, 174
Bacon, Mary F ......
Bagby. Virginia. . . .
Bau6,11n43n1 ..... 44,91,115,l17,122,129
Bailey, Annabelle .....
Bailey, Betty ..... ..............,.. 8 5
Bailey, Dorothy ...,..... , . . 81
Bailey, Ruth ..... , . 68, 73, 93, 129, 139
Baker, Helen ..,. ,............, 8 6
Baldwin, Mabel .... .,........,. 8 6
Baldwin. Pearl E .....,, . 86
Baldwin. Pearl L. ........ . 31
Baldwin, Tressie Helen ..... , 69
Ball, Effie ............... . 74
Banes, Alma ......... . . 38
Banta, Genevieve .,,..
Barnett, Evelyn ..,...
Barnett. Mary Ann. , .
Barnhard, Florence ....
Basham, Howard .....
Bearce, Vera ,......
Beary, Marie ....
Beatty, Virginia ......
Becker, Mabel .......
Beighly, M. Catherine .... .
Bekebiede, Nora ,.....
Berrier, Jewell H .....
Bertram, Edna .......
Best, Dollie .........
.,.. . 81
Bethel, lawrence Lee. ,... .... 4 4, 122
Billingsley. Lowell . . .
Bills, Mrs. Mabel .....
Bills, Ernestine ....
Boatright, Helen .....
Bobbitt, Ethel .......
Boden ham er, Lottie ....
Bogart, Ruth ........
Boland, Margaret ....
Bolar, Roxie. ...... .
Bondurant, John E. . .
Bookout, Vesta ,......
Borgmann, Lorena ....
Boston, Harold. ......
Betts, Beulah ......
Betts, Lois , . .
Botts, Margaret ...,
Betts, Marv ....
Bower, J. E. , . ..
Bowers, Alton... ..
Bowles, Frances E. . I. .
Boyer, Annabel ,...
Braden, Arthur ,.....
Branson, Gerald.. ..
Brantley, Rev. L. D. .
Bridges, Archie .,,....
Bright, Marion .......
Brokaw, Frederick .....,,.......,..
Brown Elizabeth .....
Brownzliandd P .... 3o,33,93,116,11Q
. 1 86
U... . 70
Brown, Kenneth .........,.... 54, 163,
Brown Mary Emma ...,.. . , ,
Brown, Laura ..,...............,... 36, 129
Brown, Roy. . ...., . .
Brown, Marv Gladys ..... . . . . .
Browning, Glenn E. . .
Browns, Marie ...,...
Brunk, Miriam .....
Bryan, Clifford, . . ..
Bryant, Audrey ....
Bryant, Dorothy .....
Bryant, Russel .,...
Buchanan. Marv .....
Bufldemeyer, Lillian ....... ...... 3 4, 115
Bueker, Armin. .50, 51, 99, 115, 119, 137, 141
Bueker, Lorena ,.... .........., 7 1
Bumgardner, Myra . 68,
Burford, Eunice ,.......,,......,
Burlingam, Ruth ......
Burnett, John L .....
Burriss, Murl .....
Bush, Hester ....
Busick, Helen ..,....
Butschli. Ruth ........
Cadwell, Edna Mae ....,
Callahan, Faye ........
Caldwell, Anna .,.....
Cameron, Fred .......
Campbell, Jennie Sue.
Campbell, Mearl. . . ,
Carnett. Theodocia ...,
Carpenter, Ruth ....,
Carroll, Opal V. . .
Cast, Ted ....,...
Caulk,1Hrgd H .,...
Cfiambers, Thomas ....
Chaney, Mary Lee. . .
Chapin, Elmer L .,..
Chase, Charles .......
Chatham, Josephine. .
Childres, Stephen ...,,,
Christopher, Cena ..,,
Christy, Opal ,..... ...,.. ........
Church, H. S ........
Clark, Dorothy 43, 9 ,
Clark, Elizabeth ,..... ,....
Clark, Naomi U., . . ..
Clemens, Nettie ....,
Clement, Ellis ......
Clevenger, Homer ...,.
Cobb, John B. .,... .
1'63f64,116 117 129
.,.... . 69
Cobb, Mary Elizabeth ..... .....
Cole, Bessie ,...,...,..,,
Cole, Lucille. ...,,.. .
Cone, Johnnie ......
Collier, Bernice J ....
Conn, Marion M. ...
Conner, Anna Belle.. .
Conway, Jas. . . , . .
Coombe, Cecil R ....
Cooper, Allen. . . .
Cooper, Claude .....
Cooper, Clyde ....
Cooper Estella. . . . .
Cooperl Kathryn E .......,.....
Cooper, Minnie. ,............ . .
. 40, 141
. . 90
. . 73
. . 65
. . .. 73
65, 131, 143
Cooper, Wallace ...... 46, 93, 99, 107,
. 119, 125,137. 141
Cooper, Walter Lee ..... 60, 93, 119, 137, 141
Cordes, Ella. . . .......,......,.. . . 81
Cox, Mrs. Treflie ....... ..--- -.-- 4 3 1 117
Cox, Treffie, .,,...,. 35, 43, 119, 121, 141
Crabb, Augusta .....,......,...,... 81
Craven, Bertha M .......... ,...... . I 36
Crawford, Alberta ..... . . . .50. 127
Crawford, Edna ,.,.. ....- 5 7, 117. 139
Creel, Ethel ...... ..-- 7 1 55
Cromer, George ..... -.-., 5 1
Croods, Anna May .... 31
Crooks, Charles ,.... S6
Crooks, Mary ....... .... 8 4
Cross, Opal ..,........
Crurnley, Rena M .,...
Culeman, Marie . ,...
Cull, Kenneth ......
Culwell, Anna, ..... . .
Cunningham, Marie .....
Curley, Verna ,,.......
Dahler, Hazel .......
Daniel, Mary Lou .....
Daniels, Dorothy- ....
Daniels, Mae ......,
Dorrah, Mildred ....
Davis, Harold ........
. ....,.. 83
Davis, J. W .....,... . .
Davis, Laura Pettice. .
Davis, Louise Mae. . , .
Davis, Mr. Marion. . .
Davis, Mary Louise .,...
Davidson, Alvin.. . . . .
Davidson, Carroll ..,..
Day, M. D .....,...
Dear, Ethel .... . .
DeAtlcy, Alice ....,.. 41
Defabaugh, Mildred .... 71
DeLapp, Edithe ..... 81
DeLapp, Nellie ...... .... 6 9
Denncy, W. L ......,. ..,. 6 2, 141
Denton, Mary ,........ . . 87
Dos Combos, Leslie ,...... ........ 7 1
DeWitt, Ada Frances .....,.,...... . . 86
DeWitt, Catherine ...........,...... 37
Dick, Mary Frances ......... 79, 93, 131, 143
Dickerson, Glenn R ,..,. ,.,....... 3 2
Dcihl, Colista ......... .,,.,. I . . .85,
Dinwiddie, C. A ...,.
Dixon, Bessie B ...,,,
Dixon, Charles .,........
Dobson, Magdaline. .
Donaldson, Elizabeth ...,.
Donahoe, Lester ........
'Dorrell, Edith ........
Douglas, Sidney ....
Dontt, Marjorie .....
Dow, Elizabeth .....
Downing, Dorothy ,...
...... ,., 70
Draper, Ann ....,.,.,. .......... 7 3,
Draper, Mont ........,...
Drinkwater, Gladys ......
Drysse, A. M ,.,, . . ,
Dudley, Elizabeth .......
Dueber, Pauline .......,..
Dutfett Nicholas D.
Duke, Lucille .......
. . . . . . . . . . 85
""43, 91, 94
, ,....,..,,,. ... 81
Dunlap, Grace ...,.. .44, 115, 117, 121, 134
Dulaney, Jessie Ethyl .....
Dulaney, Maude ....
Duncan, Calvin .,,..
Duvall, Eunice .....
Dykeman, Eunice. . .
Eckhoif, Violet .,4.,.
Edmonds Mar aret
, g ....,,...,, .
Edwards, Hersehell ...,. 41. 93, , 125,
Elliott, Lloyd ,.... ,... , .
Elliot, Ruby .......
Emick, Madge .....
Emry, Blanche ...,.
Estes, Emily .,....
Evans, Bessie .....
Evans, James .....
Fagan, Paula .......
Fallon, Ada .....,...
Falls, Hazel ......,.
Faulkner, Mrs. Mabel ....
Faulwell, Albert ,.,..
Fawcett. Robert. . . . .
Featherston, Erma. . .
Ferguson, James L. . ,
Fields, Lester .......
Fields. Stella Frances .....
Fishback, Georgia , . . .
Fine, Catherine ....,..
Fitzgerel, Hubert R. .
F itzgerl, Maurcne ....
Fleming, Cecil G ....
Fluty, Pauline ........
Foster, Augustus .,,.,
Foster, Charlotte V. .
Foster, Helen .........
Fowler, Frances ..,,.
Fox, Orville ......,.
Frank, Marjori ...,..
Frazier, Dorris W ......
French, Ray .........
...... . 33
... ,..,. 79
French, Everett .... ................ 8 5,
Fulks, Florence Gertrude. .
Fulwood, Ruth ...........
Galatas, Ola ..,......,,
Gabbert, Hay ,..,...
Gann, Ruby Ann ...... . .
Garrison, James, . . .
George, Marguerette ....
...... .. 72
.. ...... 62
Gates, Walter A., ..... ,... ....,.. 8 4 , 169
George, Maurene ......
Gerloif, Mary Freda ..,.
Gibson, Elsa .......,...
Gibson, Edwina Lee .....
Gibson Lolan .........
Gilleland, Ruth. . . .
Gillum, Garvin ......
Gingles, Ruby ..,,
. ..... 79,131
Givens, Edna ............ ,.,... 7 0
Glover, Ethel R., Mrs ............... 60
Golay, Virginia ......... ,,.,. 7 9, 129, 174
Golladay, Dorothy .....,. ........ 7 4, 127
Goodson, Margaret Alice .... ....., 8 5
Grace, Ezra D ........... ..,..... 8 2
Graf,h4ax ........ ...., 73,141,163
Graham, Alice ,...... ........ 8 0, 127
Gray, Helen ........., K.. . . .. 81
Gray, Lily ............... 37
Green, Mary Electra ......,..,...,., 85
Greenlee, Mildred: ....,........,,.. 63
Greenwell. Anna K ........ .,...... 7 5
Greim, Cena M .... 51, 93, 115, 117, 131, 139
Greim, Helen .....,........,....... 61
Grinstead, Gayle ................. .
Grossman, Jennie .....,.,.,....,,.,.
Grossman, Martha Gertrude ..... . . . 85
Gruebbel, Ethel .........,....., 57, 117, 131
Gudde, Anna ....,................. 57
Guibor, Ethel Sims ...., ...... 3 7
Gunn, Eugene ....... 70
Guy, Fannie ..,.... ..,... 8 4
Haggard, Irene .....,..,..,........, 69
Hall, Ethel Jo ....,.,.. .. . . . . 75, 131
Hall, Eula Pauline ,... 35, 94, 115. 117,
Hall, Leah. ..,...,.......,...,..... 85, 131
Hallar, Martha .......,. ....., 8 8
Hammond, Ella. .,....,. .... 8 7, 143
Hampton, Mary Stella ,... . . . 80
Hampton, Wilma ....... .... 8 8
Hardey, Margaret .... .... 4 5, 133
Harding, Edith .... .... 7 6
Harned, Mvrtlc .... . . . , 78, 89
Harris, Earle .... . . . .... 88, 137
Harris, Mary Louise .,.. .... 8 0, 131
Harrison. Fred L. . . . . . . 85
Hart, Anita., ...... .... 8 0. 131
Harvey, Chas. G ..... . . 39
Harvev, Ethel ....... . 73
Hatfield, Katherine ..... , 70
Hathaway, Nettie .... ..,...,. 8 7
Hawken, Myrtle ..... ...... . . . 79
Hayes, Selma ....... ....., 4 5, 174, 175
Heare, Virginia ...... ,..,,.,. 7 5, 135
Hebel. Joseohine ..... ...... 7 1, 117
Heberling, Berne .,..... .,.. 8 0, 129
Heflin, Harry T ,,,.. . .,.. . . 87
Henderson, Albert .......,.
Henderson, Ruth Edna ......
Hester, G. A ...........
Hicks, Francis M .....
Hicks, Hanne J ....
Hicks, Opal ........ 79
Higgins, Imogene .... ,. 80
Henry, Eva ......,....... 69
Hill, Alberta ....... 90
Hobbs, Hazel L .... 80
Hodges, Evelyn ..,. 79
Hofman, Verna ......... . . 69
Hogan, Goldie ........,.. . ..., 75, 174
Holiday, Mary Elizabeth ..., . . 72
Holloway, Irma Louise .... ...... 8 9
Holman, Beryl .,,............... . . . 63
Holt, Marguerite ............,..,.., 69
Holtzen, Madnyne .....,........ 79, 174, 175
Hook, Lucy ....,.,....,,..,.. . ..... 54, 139
Hoover, Roselle .............,. 1 . .57, 174
Hopkins, Mary M ..... . . . .69, 133
Horn, Lewis ....... ...... 7 81
Horton, Jessie ..... .....,., 6 2
Hoskins, Mary ,,.... . ,,,.... , . 54
Hott, Lucille ...,...... ..... 4 6, 121, 127
Holtz, Lilie Cathrine ,... ..,..... 8 1
Houston, Myrtle .... . . ,..,. 71
Houts, Lila. . ...... 61
Howard, Marguerite .... 84
Howard, Victor .... ,... . . . , 69
Hudgins, Frances Rhea ............. 74, 129
Hudson, Parks .,.............,..... 52
Hughes, Helen ......... 44, 91, 115, 117, 131
Hughes, Irene. , ...............,.. 70
Hull, Mary Louise ....,............. 81, 129
Hulse. Rachel ...,...., .....,..... 3 9, 139
Hulse, Shirley .............. 51, 97, 133, 139
Humphrey, Manual ..... ...... A . . .45, 164
Humphreys, Mildred Jo . . 34, 91, 94,
Huppert, Pauline ..................,
Hutchinson, Alton .... ,...
Hyatt, Ida ........
Idol, Elizabeth ..,..
Ihrig, Angel P .....
Iman, Mattie ....
Ingle, Louise ......
Ivy, Gregory D .....,. . . .
Jackson, Georgia .....
Jackson, Robert .,..
Jackson, Wilma ....,.
Jacoby, Chester L. . . .
Jageman, Martha ....
Jageman, Mildred ....
Jageman, Nellie ....
Jaqua, Jo Wilma ...,.
Jarman, Allen M .,...
Jarman, Clifford .....
Jarman, Frank ...,.
Jenks, Lois .......,
Jenks, Nina M .......
Jerome, Mary Grace.
Jett, Mildred .,......
Jewett, Louise .........
Johnson, Almeda E ..,..
Johnson, Charles S .....
Johnson, Clifton E .....
Johnson, Dean .........,.
Johnson, Eugene ..........,
Johnson, Kenneth ..,,...,,
Johnson, Melinda Frances. .
Johnson, William E. .
Jones, Charlene F. . .
Jones, Dale Houx. . .
Jones, Jean .........
Jones, John Mayes. .
Jones, Nola .........
Jones, Pauline .....
Jones, Theresa ......
Kain, Rhoda Anna. .
Kanoy, Clara Belle. .
Kanoy, C. Clarence..
Kanoy, Daryl, . . . .
Katherman, Hallie.. .
Kedigh. Nannie Ellen ....
Keith, Mary E ......
Kelly, Margaret ,....
Kelso, Cecil ,.... . .
Kendrick, Lois .....
Kendrick, Ruth ....
Kennedy, Frances. . .
Kennedy, Hazel ....
Kennedy, Leland ....
Kennedy, Vernon ........,.
Kenney, Lucy. .,.. .
Kessler, Mabel ...,,
Keys, Hazel ....
Kidd, Letha .....
Kinne, Lena .....
Kinne, Nina .......
Kinser, Harriett ...,.
Klein, Herbert .,....
Kneedler, Verna ...,.
Koch. Gus ..,....,..
Krueger, Pauline ....
Kruel, Irvin ........
Kuhne, Mrs. Wm. B.
Lake, Raymond .....
Lakin, Violet ....,..
Lameth. Verna ....,
Lane, Frances ....
Lancaster, Otis .....
Langford, Jewel . . .
Langford, Preston .,.. . .
Langstadt, Adolph.. .
Laughlin, Jessie ..,..
Lawson, Frances ..,.
Lay, Ada Pearl .....
Lay, Cuma ......,..
Leach, Irvin ......
Leamer, Viola .......
Ledgerwood, Fern. . .
Lehman, Lauvera ....
Lenox, Branche ...,
Lentz, Eunice ,..,
M k c
Page l 92
Leonard Eleanor .... , 53
Lessel, Florence. , . . . , 79
Lewis, Annabelle .... , 73
Lewis, Elizabeth ..... , 72
Lewis, Emma Jean .... . 72
Lewis, Norene ....., . 75
Lewis, Virginia, .,.. , 72
Lillard, Lee .,.....,. . . . 52
Lindeman, Elvira .... .,.., 7 4
Lockhard, Bonnie .... ...., 6 9, 139
Lorton, Ralph ..... ..... 4 6
Lowe, Justine ......,. ...,. 6 5, 143
Lowry, E. C .........,. ..... 3 6, 115
Lowry, Mrs. Pearl ...... ..... 5 3, 110
Love, Francis ....... . . . 63
Lynch, Gladys ........ ..... 7 9
McAllister, Iva Mae .............,.. 31, 139
McBride, Clara Belle .,............. 51
McCabe, Ruth Esther .....,........ 79
McCandless, Carl ........ 68, 69, 93, 107, 137
McCausland, Letha ....,...,.....,.. 47
McClure, Dorothy ......... 82, 125, 131, 139
McCollough, Martha .,.,.. .....,., 7 0
McCollough, Albert W. .42, 99, 115, 119 141
McKeever, Paul ,.... .,............. 7 1
McLin, Dee A
McNeel, Opal ...... .
McQuitty, Helen ......... .
McWilliams, Mary Ellen ..... ....,
McWilliams, Paul ......... ..... 7 3,
Malcom, Elsie E ........ , . .
Maloney, Eugene .... . . . . . . .
Mann, Dorothy ..... ,.,., ........ 7 5 ,
Mansell, Lena ...................,..
Marksberry, Mary Lee ..,...........
Markward, Ellen ........... 71, 117, 127,
Marsden, Ware ........ .......... 7 3
Marshall, Beulah ..,..
Masel, Frederick ..... .....
Mathews, Willie, ..... ..... 5 3,
Matlock, Francis ..... .....
Mayes, Irma ......... ..... 3 4,
Meacham, Jno. A ..... . . .
Means, Nadine ..... .
Melton, Mildred ...... .
Michael, Lawrence ..... .
Miller, Beulah ....... .
Miller, David ...... .
Miller, Emery .,.,.. .
Miller, Julia ......,. .
Milliken. Harold ...... ,
Mitchell, Percy G ..... .
Moles, Maxine . . ,.... .,.. .
Moore, Francis , ..,.. , ..... . .
Moore, Henrietta ....
Morgan, Frances ..... ....... 6 0, 97,
Morgan, Ralph ..... .
Morris, Esther .....
- 1 1 1
Morris, Helen ...,... ...........
Mosby, Edena ....,...
Mothersbaugh, Jesse ......
Moyers, Ethel ........ . . .
Murphy, Pauline .... .
M11rray, Claude ..... . . .
Mutti, Dwight ..... ,....
Nance, Corrinna. .....
Neal, Edward Allen .... . . .
Neal, Ella Nadean ..... .
Neff, Louellen ........,.. .
Nelson, Mildred Ha
zel ..... . . . 61,
Nesbit, Harriet .......... .
Newkirk, Christine .... .
Newkirk, Lawrence. ..... . .
Newton, Faye. ..,,,.,...... , .
Newton, Miriam Mackey ..... .
Newton, Rebecca ....,.,,,. .
Newton, William ......., .
Nichols, Albert .......... .
Nichols, Faye .,........... . . .
Nichols, Ruth Wheeler ..... .....
Norman, D. E ....... . . .
Norman, Lucille ....... ...,.
Oglesby, Harriett ..... ..... 5 3, 1
Olson, Mary ......
Oney, Morris .,...
Owens, Willard ..,.
Page I 93
Ozias, George .,,.
Pace, Alma S ..,...
Painter, Harold .,..
Painter, Willie .......
Painter, Kathryn ,...
Pape, Ralph .....,.,.
Parker, Harry ..,,..,.
Parks, Alma ........
Parkins, Elizabeth ......... 74, 121, 131, 139
Parsons, Mina .......
Patterson, Howard ...,...
Pauley, Dorothy ,....
Payne, Glenn ......
Pedrow, Josie ....
Penny, Frances ,...
Penney, Grace .....,.
Pctre, Delbert .....,.
Phillips, Cecil B .,.,..
Phillips, Estella ...,
Pickard, Nina ..,...
Petersen, Virginia ....... 33, 97, 115, 117, 143
Pierce, Mildred .....
Pierce, Opal ....,
Poe, Marion .,..,
Pollock, Myrtle ...,
Ponting, Gladys ......
Powell, Jewell ,...... .
Powers, Minnie May ...... .
Price, Mildred Anna. .
Price, Pauline ......,.
Priest, Mary ......,.,
Pry, Lowell ..,.....
Pulley, Gladys .......
Pulliam, Eunice ......
Pulliam, Grace ...,.,.
Purnell. Maggie .,....
. . . 70
Pulliam, Margaret .................. 59. 62
Quisenberry, Susan ............
94 97 115
Randolph, Mary C. . .
Ranum, Norman. L . . .
Rau, Marion ......
Ream, Madge ,,....
Rector, Ellen ....,.
Redford, Bynum .....
Redford, Jack ......
Reed, C. Gordon .....
Reed, Henrietta ......
Reed, Mildred ,....
Reger, Ted ........
Reick, Elizabeth .....
Renfro, Venita .... . . .
Repp, Chas ......,,
Repp, Genevieve .....
Renszer, Clara .....
Rice, Glenn .......
Rich, Lyda ..........
Richardson, Ann .....
Richardson, Hiram. . .
Riddle, Ruth ..,.....
Riley, Chester .....
Robb, Helen .........
Roberts, Chester .....
Roberts, Pearl .......
Robertson, Gladys ...... ...,...
Robertson, Lucille ....
Robinson, Madalyn. ..
Robinson, Tony. . . ,. .
Rogers, Doris ........
Rogers, Mrs. Ethel. . .
. . ...... 35,
Rollins, Raymond ...... ....,....
Ross, Dorothy ...,...
Ross, William ......
Rowland, Wm .....
Russell, James .....
Russell, Louise ..,,,
Russell, Ruth ......
Ryland, Francis .,....
Ryland, Gertrude ....
Salmon, Irene M .....
Salmon, Thelma B. . .
. . ......... 84
Saxton, Belle ...,...............,..
Schmitt, Charlotte. . .
Schmitt, Christ. ...... .
Schmoll, Ruby .,......
Schmitz, Bernard ......
Schofield, L. J .........
Schondelmaicr, Helen. .
Schondelmaier. Paul ......
Schriever, Edna ...... 4 i
Schrimsher, Carrell. . .
Schroer, Wilfred ......
Schultz, Lucille .....
Schuster, Leona .... .,...
Scott, Harry ......
Scott, Louis .,,...........
Scroggin, Marion ,.... .....
Scroggs, W. E .....,.....
Seamonds, Lucille, 32, 97,
Sears, Hannah Belle .......
Seaton, Velma ........
Seelinger, Mabel .....
Shackelford, Josie ....
Shannon, Marion .....
Shelton, Clifford ....
Shelton, Giles .....
Shelton. Lcta Joe ......
Shewey, J . B ......,
Shirkey, Bernice ....
Shirkey, Eunice ....
Shockey, Eleanor ....,
Shoemaker, Vivian .....
Short, Anna May .....
Shrock, Virginia .....,
Shutt, Mamie ...,......
Sidebottom, Mildred ..,.
Silvey, Ada ..........
Simmons, Audrey .......
Simmons, Geraldine ....,..
Simons, Ivah Mildred .....
Single, Mary ,,.........
Six, Herbert' ...,.....
Six, Mary Ellen ...,
Small, Florence ......
Smarr, Thelma ...,...
Smiser, Elizabeth .....
Smiser, Mildred ....,..
Smith, Bessie Morgan .....
Smith, Ila .....,...,....
Smith, Paul .........
Smith, Tom ......
Snider, Daniel ......
Snider,,Mrs. Dan. ,...
Snodgrass, Hazel ..,..
Snow, Ruth, .... . .
So h Herbert
. . , . 72
, ....... 59
s19hd,11ud1edQQI' ..,,.. "
Spain, Lucy ...........,.
Spangenberg, Erncstinc ....
Spann, Emilee ...........
Spence, Daisy ..........
Stark, Gladys .......
Stark, Lela ..........
Starke, Jennie Lee. . .
Starr, Lucille ....
St. Clair, Melba ....
Steel, Albert ........
Stephens, Lillian ......
Stephenson, Annabel .
Stevens, Helen ......,.
Stewart, Eva Jane ....
Stigall, Emma .......
Stockard, William ...,
Stone, Jack ,... .....
Stone, Grace ,.....
Stonner, Audrey ....
Stowers, Mary .......
Stratton, Dorothy .....
Stratton, Geraldine ....
Stratton, Lena May ....
Straw, Geraldine .....
Straw, Zilpha ........
Strong, Elizabeth .....
Stuart, Mary .......
Stubblelield, Fern .....
Summers, Eleanor .,.. '
Swa , ....,
Swarner, Lucille ......
Swisher, Helen .....
Taggart, Agnes ...,.
Taggart, Allen. . .
Tandy, Elizabeth ...,.
Taylor, Mae Owen .....,
Taylor, Ross E ..,....
Temple, Mabel .....
.. .78, 90, 93, 137
. , , ,143
..... , , 12
52 131 174 175
- 1 v 1
Terwilliger, Josephine, . . , . .
Tetley, Vesta ....,....,.,.
Theiss, Anna ,.,...... . . .
Voorhes, Myrtle ....,...,.,....,.... 87
Vossbrink, Emilie.. ,.30, 40, 91, 93,
115, 117, 131, 139, 174, 175
Wilkinson, Avis. . . .
Wilkinson, Noel ....
Williams, Agnes ....
. . . .44, 133
. . 74
Thomas, Tom .,.... , ..... 89 Waers, Louise ...,..,...,........ . . 80 Williams, Geneva. ..
Thomas, Virginia ..... . . . 38, 143 Wahl, Phil .,... ,........ . , ,.,.. 88, 99, 141 Williams, Kathryn .... ,...... . . . . ..
Thrailkill, Bee ..,.,.. . . 88 Wakeman, Elsie ........ ...... 7 5 Williams, Mary Lou .....,......... .
Tomson, Mary E .,.,. 74 Wakeman, Evelyn ........ .... 8 3 Williams, Ola M ............,..
Townsend, Dudley .,,... 32 Walker, Madge Maurine .... . 88 Williams, Samuel.47, 91 93 99 1
Tribhlc, Edna Earle .... . . . ,.... 84 Walker, Thelma ...,....., . ,.., 75 Williams, W. H .... . 43, 1
Tulilicsing, Laura Emma. . . ,..... 87 Wallace, Dorothy. ,.,,.. ,....... 4 2 Wilson, Beatrice ......... . . , . . .
Turner, Bessie L ,.,...,. . . , 117, 121, 135 Wallace, Margarette .,,. .... 5 0, 63, 175 Wilson, Delbert... .
Turner, Freda .,...,....,.. ...... 8 4 Ward, Blanche .,.. . . . . . . . 74 Wilson, John, .. . . . .
Tuttle, Mildred ...... . 83 Warner, Floyd ..... ..,. ' 45 Winn, Lois ........,. ....
Tyler, Bernice .....,.,,,.. 34 Warner, Loleta ,.... 4 . . 88 Witherow, Orville .... . . . .
Underwood, Christine ...., 83 Wayman, Lettie ...,.. .... 7 4 Wolfe, Charles ..... . . .
Underwood, Laura .,....., 54 Wayland, Mildred ,,., .... 7 5, 129 Wood, Bernice ,..,.
Underwood, Lois May .,.... 75 Weaver, Elva ...... . . 75 Wood, Helen. . . .
Underwood, Marguerite .,... . . 83 Webb, Forrest ..... 89 Wood, Oscar ,,.... .
Umstead, Deane .,,.. ,.... .... 7 5 Weir, Marjorie .....,. 62 Wright, Ernestine ....
Utlaut, Margaret ....... .... . . 83 Weise, Anna Ruth ,... . . 83 Wright, Lucian. . .. .
Utlaut, Theodore ....,..... ..,.. 7 0, 137 Weller, Fred ...,... .... 8 8 Wiedman, Marie .....
Van Meter, Marguerite .... ...... 6 0, 129 White, Carroll ..... . . . 68, 75 Wyss, Arthur ..., . ,
Vanpelt, J. D ........... ..,. 7 1 White, Jessie L ..... . . 75 Yancey, Mary .,..,. .
Van Slyke, Buford ..,.. . . 89 Whitehead, Paul .... 90 Yelton, John R., Jr .... .
Vaughn, Janie Belle .... . 88 Whiteman, John ..,.. . . 165 Yelton, Laura Belle .... .
Vaughan, Willie ......, 83 Whitfield, Erma Lee .... 89 Yelton, Louisa .......
Vest, Emil ...,....., . . 166 Whitt, Orleigh C ..,., 90 Young, Kathryn. . . .
Vogel, Lydia .... 58 Wiley, Helen ....... . . 83 Yowell, Marie ..,.. .
V ogt. Bessie .... 89 Wilhite, Jack ..... .... 8 0, 137 Zentz, Frances .....
' Wilhoit, Harold ..... . . 83
1 JR 441
1 - 7.
XX ' .
3 3 41
Sign OH the Dotted Lime '
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