University High School - Tower Yearbook (Carbondale, IL)
- Class of 1931
Page 1 of 234
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 234 of the 1931 volume:
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-Rolzrrsoiz of Aruzrilic' in CHICAGO JOURNAL, Fall. X .'X72.
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of fha rirbnrxx of ifs soil ami fine wcalfb of its nafiiral rvxrilrrrvs, buf aim bvralisv of ilx
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ome travelers in their journey through Egypt go only as far as the Pyramidsg others
proceed to Thehes and Karnak.
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ome students who come to the Southern Illinois Teachers College have as their
objective the junior College Diplomag others aspire to the Baehelor's Degree.
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The Obelisk. acknowledges the inestiinable aid of
these persons not on the staff:
DEAN WHAM and the rnernbers of the Student
Council inade the publication of this year book
MISS BOWYER launched the sales campaign car-
ried on by the following Freshmen: Kathryn Lentz,
Charles Harris, Ivan Stone, Charles DeRusse, and
Mlss ROACH gave to the art work beautiful
inspiration and equally beautiful reality.
Marion Allen, Helen Nutty, Helen Schrernp,
Dorothy Whiteinalz, Amanda Ernling, Eula Mae Sims,
Maxine Wiirchester, Ina Brown, Myrtle Miles,
Florence Denny, jay Wilbur Friedline, Vernon
Anderson, and Grace Claunch assisted Miss Roach in
producing the art work.
THE STAFFORD ENGRAVING COMPANY of In-
THE HARTMAN PRINTING COMPANY of S pring-
ersons who climb the Pyramids of Egypt find the ascent much easier if they have
guides to help them, for some of the blocks of stone are four or five feet high and beyond
any human stride, but, with two Arabs to push, and two to pull they finally succeed in
reaching the top of the Pyramid.
Students, as they go through college, find many obstacles in their way. However,
they soon realize that they, too, have guides who are eager to help them, for on every'
side are faculty members who are striving to assist them in reaching their goal.
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Southern Illinois State Normal University Obtains Full Recognition as a
College by North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools.
CGEORGE D. wyHAM, Dean of Facultyj
On Friday morning of last week President Shryock who had just re-
turned from the 1931 meeting of the North Central Association filled
the cup of our satisfaction to overflowing with the announcement that
the North Central Association had accorded to our school full recogni-
tion as a College.
We can now rejoice in the possession of a college .distinguished by
the highest obtainable rating at the hands of each of the three great
standardizing agencies: The American Association of Teachers' Col-
legesg the University of Illinoisg and the North Central Association of
Colleges and Secondary Schools-a recognition in very case without cle-
ficiencies or conditions, thus placing us beyond the necessity of further
It is especially gratifying to observe that our college is now not only
a teachers' college of first rank as judged by the high standards of the
American Association of Teachers' Colleges, but also a college as judged
by the University of Illinois and by the North Central Association. This
unique two-fold distinction is due to the fact that we meet not only
every requirement of a standardized teachers' college with respect to
professional training, but also every requirement of the liberal arts and
sciences college both as to kind and amount of training in prescribed
subjects, and the selection and composition of majors and minors.
Discerning persons in school and out of school will not be slow to
see the significance of all this. It means that we have a bona fide college
of first rank, in consequence of which graduates from our four-year
course may know themselves to be as genuinely college graduates as they
would be from the course of any other college of whatsoever name or
location. It means- that graduates of our four-year course are eligible
without question to teach in any North Central High School. It means
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that graduates of our four-year course can enter without condition or
penalty the graduate school of any North Central University and achieve
a master's degree in the major subject in the same time as that exacted
from the graduates of the university itself. It means that a student may.
if he chooses to do so, transfer at the end of any year to any other college
or university without loss of time or credit. It means, in a word, that
the status of our college is now such as to be a source of pride to the stu-
dent who is doing his work here, and a source of prestige to the graduate
who asks elsewhere for recognition or preferment.
The great achievement involved in obtaining full recognition from
the three great standardizing organizations has not come about by acci-
dent, or favoritism, or mere superficial manipulation. It has come
through the demonstrated development of the school. To effect this
development it was necessary to make a multiplicity of changes, among
which were the following: the limitation of college enrollment to grad-
uates of four-year recognized or accredited high schools, the rigorous
separation of high school and college both as to classes and teachersg the
increase in the size of the faculty to conform to restrictions as to size of
classes and amount of teaching load, the improvement in the scholarship
of the faculty to conform to requirements as to academic preparation,
additional provision for laboratory floor space and laboratory equipment,
the improvement of library facilities both as to size of reading rooms and
number and quality of books, the meeting of new requirements as to
physical education and health service, the increase in the size of the senior
college as to number enrolled and number graduated so as to reduce the
disproportion between senior and junior colleges, and the rewriting of
our curricula to make them conform to the standards imposed by each of
the three standardizing agencies.
It has been a diflicult road over which President Shryock has had to
take the school from where it was to where it now is. It had to be traveled
with discouraging handicaps in the persistent lack of money, and often a
lack of sympathetic understanding of what we had already accomplished,
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or would be able to accomplish. It was a road that had to be traveled
always by slow degrees from one inspection and classification to another,
through the successive removal of conditions that barred the way. Eight-
een years ago our college had no assured standing, the graduates from it
having to take their chances of recognition on the uncertain basis of
judgment elsewhere as to individual merit and work. Five years ago we
became a Class B college at the hands of the University of Illinois. which
classification meant that our graduates entered the graduate school but
with a potential penalty of sixteen hours to be escaped only by a demon-
stration of superiority. Three years ago we became a Class A teachers
college in the American Association of Teachers' Colleges, but with three
deficiencies or conditions. One year ago, having worked off these condi-
tions, we obtained full Class A rating from the American Association.
One year ago also we were granted full Class A standing as a liberal arts
and sciences college by the University of Illinois, which institution has
been throughout our generous and consistent friend. And this year, as
announced, we have made the final achievement of full recognition at
the hands of the North Central Association.
Such magnificent development in the face of difficulties so great has
been fundamentally due to the administrative genius of President Shryock
-his creative imagination, his skillful, patient, and tireless struggle with
untoward circumstance. During eighteen years his work by day and
his dreams by night have been directed toward an emergent college that
might stand before the world unabashed and without apology. His dream
has been realized through the transformation of a normal school into a
college-a college of such merit as to arrest the attention and arouse the
admiration of informed educators far and near. Nor will he permit
progress to cease. Objective standards having been met, his attention now
will be turned, as he himself has declared, to the further improvement of
the subjective and far subtler conditions that determine teaching
efliciency by which the real worth of any college at all times must be
-Adapted from the Egyptian of March 25, 1931.-
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EMMA BOWYER MAE C. TROVILLION ELIZABETH Cox FRANCES BARBOUR
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JULIA JONAH MARY CRAWFORD ESTHER M. POWER
English 4 English English
W. EIIIZABIQTI-I BURR TllliI,MA L. KELLOGG EDITH SMITH KRAPPIL ROBERT DUNN FANER
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RUTH O. ROSE G. D. WHAM WI5I,LINGToN A. TI-IALMAN F. G. WARREN
English Dann, Ezlucalion Education Elllllfllfillll
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VERA LOUISE PEACOCK
J- M- PIERCE HELEN A. BALDWIN
Frvnch German Latin
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FULLER Colvms MADELEINE SMITH EDGAR ALLEN HOLT GEORGE W. SMITH
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G. LENTZ SARA BAKER RICHARD L. BUYER CHARLES J. PARDLI:
Hixlorv Hixlory Hixiory Hislory
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RussLI.I, M. NOLAN WILLIS G. SWARTZ FRANK H, COLYER
History Political Sriz'm'c Gvogrupby
IJLEMIN W. Cox ANNLMARIE E. KRAUSE W. T. FELTS
GI'o,Q1'r1pl1y Grogrupby Mathr-mutivx
ALICE KELSEY VVRIGITI'
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Lows C. PETERSEN LUCY K. WOODY MAIKY LOUISE FRY
Irulustrial Arts Household Arts Housvhulil Arls
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MAE L. Fox
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Brmb Training School
JIZWELL TRULOVE DORA BEVIS
Brush Training Srbool Brush Training Srboni
Mi-xuun Ivlfwuuw TINA Goonwm BYFORD W1asTBRooR W. O. BROWN
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Rural Traiuiug S4-bool
LYDIA D. RAGSDAI.E
Rural Traiuiug Srbool
Rural Training Srbool
Rural Tminiilg Sf-Ima!
EMIZRSON HAI.L NlABI-l1.GODDAlKD Mmxjonllz MAE SHANK
Crilic Crifir: Rrgixfrar
Rural Training School Rural Training Srlmol
CRFRA SAND:-las Nok'ruN
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Cfifif Biology Axxixlauf Coarlv
Ru ral Traiuiiig Srlrool
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The School Council
QGEORGE D. WHAM, Dean of Fuvullyj
The School Council for the year 1930-31 is composed of the following persons: Faculty
members,-George D. W'ham, Head of Education Department and Sophomore Adviser,
Chairman, Mary M. Steagall, Head of Zoology Department and Senior Adviser, W. T.
Felts, Head of Mathematics Department and Junior Adviser, Emma L. Bowyer, Head of
English Department and Freshman Adviser, Lucy K. Woody, Head of Department of
Household Arts and Dean of Women, Edgar A. Holt, Head of History Department,
J. W. Neckers, Head of Chemistry Department, Willis G. Swartz, Head of Department
of Political Science and Economics. Student members,-Helen Stiff, Secretary, and Rea
Winchester, Senior Class Representatives, Georgia Hankla and James Lauder, Junior
Class Representatives, Louise Brown and Carl Sneed, Sophomore Class Representatives,
Maxine Winchester and Curtis Hill, Freshman Class Representatives.
Among the important achievements of this year's Council are the following: The
creating of the present plan of control of participation in extra-curricular activities, the
devising of the present cut system, the financing of the Obelisk and the Egyptian, the
asking of the Board of Trustees to authorize the name "The Shryock Auditorium" as
the official name of our auditorium, the arranging of a two-hour schedule for final
examinations, the planning of a time schedule of classes to be' used in the summer
quarter-all of which, with the approval of the President and the Faculty, have been
carried into successful operation.
The School Council serves admirably as the administrative meeting point between
students and faculty. Composed as it is of eight faculty members and eight student
members, the Council is a representative organization to which any student or teacher
may submit any suggestion that looks to the good of the school with the assurance that
it will receive prompt and impartial consideration.
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Ifivzxl Run-IJc.m Wlmun. Dr. Sxcagmll, Mr, Ivlu, Mxu linwycr
Sm-um! Run-IJc.m Womiy, Ur. llnlr. Dr, Nuckcrx, Dr, Schwartz
wllv Rnufffurl Snccd, Louise Brown, Currie Hill. Maxim- Wimlwwu-r
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S. I . N. U., we are loyal and true,
Alma' Mater, thee we haxll '
Steadfast we stand, here in Egypfs sunny land
Giving honor to thee, all Hail!
Year by year, thrilled luke hear E
All thy sons and daughters cheer W
When the White and Maroon they view. .
Comes an echo on the breeze, l
And its joyous tones are these:
Hail,S.I.N.hU. 7 - 4
GLENN C. BAINUM
rofessor Glenn C. Bainum, to whom we are indebted for our Alma Mufcr, has con-
tinued his successful career since his departure from this campus in 1922.
Professor Bainum left this college to obtain his degree of Bachelor of Music at the
University of Illinois from which he had previously received his Bachelor of Arts
Degree. He remained at that University for two years as student, and assistant instructor
of the University of Illinois Band. At present Professor Bainum is a Professor of Music
and the Director of Bands and Glec Clubs in Northwestern University.
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party of travelers, journeying from Cairo, stood nnder the shadow of a
structure that shut out all the earth and sky. Overwhelmed, they cried out, "The
Pyramids!" The way was steep, hut the jzersevering ones pushed on-from height to
height-until at last they reached the top.
On entering junior College we were at 'Hrst overwhelmed by the tasks ronfronting
us. But hy slow and persevering effort we overcame them all and at last finished
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Freshman Presidentg Chamber of Commerceg
Freshman Egyptian Staff
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- MARY ANN ABERCROMBIE
Carrni Township High School
' Forumg Y. M. C. A.
Mnrphyxboro Township High School
Orclmestrng Obrliila Art Staff.
Salcin High School
McLrunsboro Township High School
Delta Sigma Epsilon.
VERNON A. ANDIZRSON
Marina Township High School
Strut and Frctg Y. M. C. A.g McDowell Club:
Boys' Glcc Clubg Olirlixk Art Staff.
Collinsville High School
Carlervillc Community High School
Carrier Mills High School
Y. M. C. A.g Agricultural Clubg Baptist Students
i Elkuillv Community High School
Socratic Societyg Forumg French Club.
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Sigma Alpha Pig Strut and Fretg Egypliun.
Cairo High Srhool
Strut and Fretg Wome:1's Athletic Association.
WILRURN A. BOZARTH
MII.ES D. BRANDON
Uni1'f'fxily High Sflmnl
PAUL jl2AN BROWN
Curlmmlulc Communily High School
D11Q1min High Srbool
Harrixburg Townxlaip High Sfbonl
ANNA LOUISE CARSON
Mnumlx Townxbip High Svlmnl
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Delta Sigma Epsilon.
GIERTRUDE N. CLARK
Eusl Sl. Louis High Svbool
MARY LOUISE COSTLEY
Grunilz' Ciiy Commnnify Higlw Srlmol
CLARA BELLE CRANDLE
Gorham Cflllllllllllifj' Iligb Svlwonl
Zetetic Socictyg Girls' Glue Club.
MARY E. Cixoucu
Srxsrr High Svliool
Mz'Lt'nnxlmrn Tuirnxbijw Higlr Srlrool
Girls' Glue Clubg Baptist Stuclcnts Union Council.
Oiliu High Srliool
Mf'fl'lJiI!l1fS C'flI!I7lIlIlIifj' High Srlmol
Curlmmlulv Commnnily High Srbool
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Curlmmfulr Cmumuuiiy High Srhool
Brnhm Tnwnvhip High School
Brulmz Tuwnxhip High Srhonl
Dclrn Sigma Epsilon.
Es1'HI1R MAE DooLlN
Ilurxf-Bnxh Communily High Srhool
Orchestra: Girls' Glue Club.
Mz'1mf1uli.r Cjllllllllllllifj' High Srhnnl
Chrxlrr High Sfhaol
Uniwrxily High Srhrml
Murph-yxhoro Tou,'n.vhip High Sfhoal
Curhumlalr' Cnnzmlrnif-y High Srhool
Strut and Frerg Tumbling.
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l Won1en's Athletic Association.
JEAN SMITH Fouzv
Curlwmlalv Cllllllllllllif-X' Iligfr Srlmnl
Axim:-Immxboro CTOIIIIIIIIHHAX' Iliglv Srfmnl
Freshman Basketball Team: Strut and Frct.
Cnrbomlalv CUIIIIIIIIIIH-Y Iliglr Srlmol
Strut and Frctg lilfzflwrirlg Wfnrll: Himuccoming
Entertainment: Zctctic Society.
Curlmmlalv Couzmunilv Higlv Srlrnnl
Dmlgnla Iligfr Srlmnl
Pilll'kIll'jfl'ilIA' To1L'11.xfJij1 Iligfz Srfmol
Opilykv Couzmunily Iligln Srfmul
Wufvrloo Higlr Svflorrl
Silllffll Toufucfnip Iligfl Srfmul
XVnmen's Athletic Asmcintinn.
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Bvnlil High Srhonl
O.'u'lisk Ty pist.
Farina High Srhooi
ALMALEE G NLEE
MrI,f'um'hnr Tmumhip High Sihrml
Uiiizwrxily High Svhool
Norrix Cify High Srhnol
Euxl Si. Lniiix High School
Brllwille Toiwzship High School
Delta Sigma Fpsilong Y. W. C. A
Crnlralia Townxhifr High Srhool
Socratic Societyg French Club.
Gnmiiz' Cify Commimily High Szhool
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New Columhia Communiiy High School
Harritburg Townxhip High School
CHARLES L. HARRIS
Wm! Frankfort Crminznnily High
Cheer Leaderg Wrestling.
Wm! Frankfort Connnunily High School
Coulirrrillc High Sfhool
Bandg Socratic Society.
Iufon Cillllllllllllifjl High School
Y W C.A.
Ewing High School
Tl AND C. HINRLI3
Dougola High Srhool
Agncultural Club '3 1.
Mi'I,r'anxl1oro Tnwmhip High School
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WILLIAM WEBB JOHNSON
Bf'?lf0lI Touwxhip High Srhoul
Chamber of Commerceg Track.
PilIl'kllI'J'l'iIIf' Comlnmrify High Srhool
BI-ItTIIA L. KIQILFRMAN
Dnngolu High Sfhool
MARGARET LucILI.12 KELI.EN'
Crown Point High Srhool
Homecoming Entertainmcntg Strut :Ind Frct:
Marissa High Srlmnl
Cmilruliu Townxhifm High Sfhool
FRANCES MARION KUHN
Crnfnllia Townxhifv High Srhonl
Strut and Fret.
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Golromla Communily High Srhooi
Women's Athletic Associntiong Basketball.
Goiromia Communily High Srhool
Y. W. C. A.
ETHEL V. MAXWELL
Golromla C0ll1Vl11lnify High Srhuol
Y. XV. C. A,
Eaxl Sl. Louis High Srhool
Illinaeg Frmhumn Egyptian.
Carbondale Community High School
Carbominlr Communiiy High Srhnol
Benlou Township High Srhool
Wupella Community High Srhool
DOROTHY D. Munn
Rm! Burl High School
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Easl Si. Louis High School
Sandoval Community High Srhooi
Y. XV. C. A.g Trackg Basketball.
MrLra11xboro Township High Srhooi
Brnlon Township High Sfhooi
Chamber of Commerceg Freshman Group
Aw Communily High Srhool
Wrxl Frankfort Comrnunily High School
Y. W. C. A.
Rizlgwuy Community High Srhooi
Basketballg Women's Athletic Association.
Univrrsily High Srhooi
Baskctballg Orcllestrag Won1en's Athletic
ANNA MAE MCCLERREN
West Frankforl Commnnily High Srhool
GLENN J. MCGOWAN
Carbondale Community High School
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Metropolis Community Higb Scbool
Mctropolix Community High Srbool
Cm-Iylf High School
Gralzile Cily Corlmzlmily Higb School
Salem High School
Marion Toufnxlaip High School
Strut and Frccg Zctcric Society.
Ulliwlwify High Srbool
Dongolu High Svbool
Dongola High Svbool
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Moumlx Township Higb Srbool
Carlc'rI'iUv High Sfbovl
McDowell Clubg Clxambcr of Commerce.
Ufzizwxily High Svbuol
McDowell Clubg Orchestrag Bandg Boys' Glcc Club.
Sparla High Svbool
Crosxrilic Cdllllllllllify High Srbooi
McDowell Clubg Y. W. C. A.
MARY LILLIAN PUI.LIzN
Kiumumly High Srbool
Mz'Lr'unxboru Township High Srbool
Baptist Students Union.
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Baskctballg Y. W. C. A.
JULIA CATHERINE Rlslivizs
Harrisburg Townxhip High School
Cobdfii Commimily High School
Eldorado High Sfhool
Wfutrrloo High School
MARY Louisu SALZMANN
Goivomiu Coniumizily High School
Uuizfcrsily High Srhool
Chamber of Commerce.
lfairhrlzi Community High Srhool
SlIlIIl'Ol"tfI Conznzulziiy High School
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Strut and Fretg Womcn's Atlilctic Association.
BERT1-IA MAE SCOTT
Sumnrr High Sfhool
Roland Hayes Club.
FMNLES E. SH1E1.ns
Girard Touvixhip High Srhool
Strut :ind Fretg McDowell Clubg Baptist Studcnts
Vmcmm E. SHIELDS
Girard Township High School
Orchestrag Baptist Students Union.
McDowell Clubg Parallel Bars.
Mouim'x City Community High School
Mciropolis Community High School
Mzlranxboro Township High School
GEORGE M. STANLEY
Marion Township High School
Footballg Trackg Boys' Glce Club.
Eusl Sl. Louis High School
Womcn's Athletic Associationg Basketball.
Mounds High School
Girls' Glee Club.
Sparta Township High Srhool
ELs1E H. STROTHMANN
Bcllrillc' Township High School
Delta Sigma Epsilong Y. W. C. A.
Vergawrlrx High School
MARY MARGARET SUMMERS
Wcxt Frankfort Community High School
VIRGINIA E. SUTHERLAND
Mvfropolix Colnluunity High School
Girls' Glee Club.
C01llft'YL'illf' High School
Socratic Socictyg Won1c11's Athletic
Sfmrfx Vovufionul High School, Spurtanxbnrg, Pa.
1 Y. M. C. A.g Tumbling.
Frvvhurg Community High School
Strut and Fret.
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Murpbysboro Township High School
WANDA I. THOMAS
Harrisburg Townsbilz High Srbool
Illinacg Girls' Glec Clubg McDowell Club
Baptist Students Uniong Chamber of
UIIil'L'fSifJ' High School
Uuirvrxily High Svboul
IZIDWARII S. TIMPNER
Piwlkl1z'y1'iHr' COI!lll1IlllifJ' High Sri
Uuiz'z'rxily High Srbool
McDowell Clubg Girls' Glce Club
Nuxbrillz' High Srbool
Strut and Frctg Y. W. C.
RIQGINA VON BOKEL
Mounl Vvrmm Higb Sfbuol
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MARY JANE WARD
Ava Community High School
Carhondulc Commrmity High School
Delta Sigma Epsilong Egypliang Ohirlixlc..
Murphyxhoro Township High School
Alton High School
Strut and Fretg Zetetic Societyg Orchcstrag Track.
U1Iivcrsily High School
ETHYL MARIE WILSON
Sparta Township High School
Ashley High School
Egypliang Y. M. C. A.g Boys' Glee Clubg
Carhonrlalc Community High School
Student Council: Socratic Societyg Student Loan
Fundg Girls' Glcc Clubg McDowell Clubg Frrshman
Eaxt Sl. Louis High School
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Bnsketballg Struc and Fret.
Urzizwxily High Srhool
Chamber of Commerce.
Curlcrrillf' High Srhool
Elkifillr Township High Srhool
Socratic Societyg Strut and Fret.
Mileunshom Township High Svlmul
U rxiwrxily High Srhool
Am Communily High Srlmol
Lois Barrett . . '34
Mildred Fr ances Moreland '34
Tony Polita n... '34
Walter William Friok . '34
Alfa Mae Dunah . . '34
Luo BROWN . Pwsiflriiz'
UIIiL'0Y.TifY1' High Srlzool
Zetetic Society, President '29: Strut and Fret, President '30, '31, Y.M.C.A. '3lg
Honor Letter '28, '29, '30, Orchestrag Band, Egyfzfian '30, '31, Obelisk '29, '30,
'3lg Latin Club, President '31, "Wl2aI Every Wriiiiazi KlI!llL'X',j "Thr Royal
Family", "Sc'wu Keys fo Baldjmlcwg Homecoming Play '28, '29, '30, Homecoming
LOXVELI.. BAILEY ......... Vin'-Prvsizlmif
Carfromlalr' Cllilllllllliif-Y High Srlwol
Orchestra '30, '31, Basketball '30, '31,
LAVERNE PHEMISTER . .... Swwfarvy
Ullil'PV.Yif.j' High Svbool
Strut and Fretg Chamber of Commerce '30, '31.
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Brnion Township High Srhool
LILIAN HUGHES ALvIs
Ccnlrnlia Township High School
Zetetic Society '30g Strut and Fret '30 '31g Illinae
'30g Y. W. C. A. '30,
Eaxl Si. Louis High School
Chexlrr High Srhool
Obelisk 'Sig Egypfiun Staff '30 '3lg Y. W. C.
A.g Delta Sigma Epsilong Zetetic Society.
Belleuillr' High Srhool
Y. W. C. A. '30, '3lg Delta Sigma Epsilon '30, '31,
Newman Club '30, Lake Geneva Conference '304
Interracial Conference '31.
Walfonzfillc' High Srhool
Carhomlnlz' Communily High Srhool
Strut and Fret '30, 'Sig Zetetic Society '3lg Presi-
dent of Illinae '31.
Eur! Sl. Louis High School
Zetetic Society 'ilg Pep Club '31,
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CARL BRACY l
Herrin Township High Sfhooi
Strut and Fret '3lg McDowell Club 'SL
Elilorarln High Sfhool
Baptist Student Union Council.
Carbomlulr Community High School
Girls' Glee Club '31.
Earl Si. Louis High Srhool
Pep Club 7313 President of Amliony llull.
Rosfx BELLE CARTFR
Univ:-r.viiy High Srhiml '
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Christopher Communily High School
Baptist Student Union '29g Socratic Society '29, '30,
'3lg Egyptian '30, '31g Glee Club '30.
East St. Louis High School
NVomen's Athletic Association '30.
Iefersovivillc High School, Iefersomfille, Indiana
Fillmore High Srhool
DuQuoin Township High School
FANNIE MAY CROWE
Hr-rrin Township High School
WILLIE EMMA Cuarts
Strut and Fret '3l.
Salem High School
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Farina High Srhool
Strut and Fret '30, '3lg Cheer Leader '31.
PIARRY OT'ro Dlc'RERsoN
M!'I.l'lI!lXl70YII Tuuwxbip Higb Srbnol
Tumblingg Agricultural Club.
Carlmmlulr Communily High Srbool
Marion Touvisbip High Srlaonl
Curlvrrillf' High Srbool
Pep Club '30g Honor Letter '3l.
Cairo Higla Srbool
Zetetic Society '30, ,313 Strut and Fret '3Ig Egyfrlinu
'Hg Orchestra '31.
Marion Township High Srbnoi
DuQuoiu Tou.'n.vbip High Srbnol
Anmz-jnnesbom Communify High Srlrool N
Agricultural Club '3l. l
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Cobrlrn Cflllllllllllifj' High School
Marion Truurzxhifz High Srhool
Zetetic Society, Chamber of Comnicrce,
HAROLD K. GRAVES
Herrin Tuunship High Svhool
Socratic Society ,30g McDowell Club 'Hg Band 'HZ
Collinsville Trzufuxlzip High Sfhool
Socratic Society '30g Wrwn1en's Athletic
Arzrmflomxvlwro Cr1n1r11m1ify High Srhonl
McDowell Club '30, '3lg Zetetic Society '30, 'Jig
Spring Play '3O5 Egypliuu Staff '30, '3lg Strut and
KENNETH C. HALL
Baptist Student Uniong Y. M. C. A.
FRANCES FERN HANIEY
Cm11'ra1in Touwship High Srhool
Illinae '30, 'Sli Y. W. C. A. Cabinet '30, 'Hg Luke
Geneva Delegate '30g For-Agor-Ill Spring Debate.
Cobzlcn High Srhool
Y. W. C. A. 'sag Socratic Society '30,
ELLA MAE HALLIGAN
Uuizfersify High School
NIARY ELEANOR HELM
Benlon Township High School
Womcn's Athletic Association '30,
Earl Sl. Louis High School
Y. W. C. A. '29, '3Og Lake Gcncva Delegate, Socratic
Society '29, '30g Illinae '29.
University High School
Y. NV. C. A. '3l.
Unircrsily High School
Socratic Society '29, '30g French Chnl:
Marion Toxunship High School
Strut and Fret.
Erlsl Sl. Louis High School
Pep Club '3 0.
Kium1ma'y High School
Womcn's Athletic Associationg Socratic
Mount Vernon Township High School
Universily High School
Orchestrag Socratic Society.
VIRGINIA SUE KEITH
Carbondale Communiiy High Sfhool
East Sl. Louis High School
Women's Athletic Association '30.
FRIEIJA MAE KOMMER
Herrin Township High School
Ml'Ll'dlIX170YU Township High Srhool
VERNA DEE LAsATER
MCLCH71SbUFO Township High Srhool
Y. W. C. A.g Strut and Fretg McDowell Club
DnQuoin High School
Boys' Glec Clubg McDowell Club.
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Chamber of Commerce.
Cnilrulia Township High School
Zctetic Societyg Pep Club.
Nolrc' Duma' Armlcuiy
Y. W. C. A. '30g Womcn's Athletic Association '30g
Delta Sigma Epsilon '30, 'Bly Strut and Fret '3lg
Socratic Society '3l.
Collinsiillz' Township High School
Socratic Society '30g Won1en's Athletic Association
'50g Basketball 'JOQ Hockey '3Og Pep Club.
Eldorado Townxhip High School
Socratic Society '30g Women's Athletic Asso-
ciation '50g Y. W. C. A. '30g French Club '31.
MABEL PORTER MCGOWEN
Murjzhyxhoro Towuxhifz High Srhool
DORA ELLA MANN
Cohilm High Srhool
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Chester High School
Girls' Glee Club '51g Strut and Frat '51.
JOHN D. MARTEENY
Ml. Vernon Township High School
Y. M. C. A.g Agricultural Clubg McDowell
WILLIE MAY MARTIN
Mound Cily Cominnnily High School
Dunbar Society '29, '30g Social Committee.
Carbondale Commzmiiy High School
Strut and Fret 'ilg Egyptian '30, 'Sly Homecoming
Play '31g Supprirsscrl Desires '31.
Pinckneyvillc Cornmunify High School
Chamber of Commerce '30,
DllQl40lM Township High School
Herrin Township High School
KATHLEEN C. MITCHELL
Carrier Mills High School
Illinaeg Women's League.
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Baptist Student Union President
FLOY R. PACE
Herrin Township High School
Strut and Frct 'Hg GI ls Glcc Club
Y. W. C. A. '3l.
Herrin Township High School
Socratic Society '3 0.
Olympia High Srhool
Basket Ball '30g Hockey
Sfwingfifld High School
Socratic Society '30g Y. W. C. A 31
OLIVER H. PRESS
Bvllvvillv Township High School
Socratic Socictyg Tumbling
I'lurrixhurg Township High Srhool
WM. L. REDD
Elkrille High Sthool
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Zetetic Society 'aug Spring Play '30g Strut
and Fret '3lg Egyplian Staff '3l.
Cu1'tr'r1'i1le Commnnily High Sfhool
Student Council '3 0.
WM. H. RIFE
Tammx Community High Srhnol
Flora High Sfhonl
Football '30, '31g Sigma Alpha Pi '30, '3l.
Chrislofzhrr Cnmrnnnify High Sfhaol
Football '30, 'Hg Intramural Basketball '30g Roan'
Belleville Township High School
Delta Sigma Epsilon '3lg Y. W. C. A. '31,
E. ANN SHAVITZ
Harrisburg Township High School
Women's Athletic Association '30g
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Uniuvrxity High School
Chamber of Commerce '31.
Mt'LCd715l70f0 Township High Sfhool
Zctetic Soeietyg Forumg Y. M. C. A.
Marion Township High School
University High School
Band ,30, 'blg French Club 'Jlg Tumblmg
CARI. D. SNEED
Herrin Township High School
Chairman Freshman Group Committee
President Freshman Class '30.
HIiLlCN IRENE STALI.oNs
Carbondale Community High School
"N" Clubg Chamber of Commerce Club.
Proria Central High Svhool
Writers' Club '30g Strut and Frat '31
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Salem High School
MARY C. STOTLAR
Marion Township Higb School
Strut and Fret Homecoming Play '31.
Enxi St. Luuix High Srbool
Chamber of Commerce '30g Basketball '30.
Farina Higb Sclaool
Strut and Fret '51.
Amm-Ioncsboro Commimify High School
Strut and Fret '31g Socratic Society '30g Supprcsscd
A1 'c 1- SIQIERRIELL
HAZEL LOUISE To'xf11RY
Zctetic Society '30q Strut and Frct '30g
Egyptian Staff '30, '31g Obelisk Staff '31.
IRVING L. TROMBLEY
Belleville Higla Scbool
Women's Athletic Association '3Og Y. W. C. A.
'30g Strut and Fretg Socratic Societyg Egypiiun
Staifg Delta Sigma Epsilon ,30, '31.
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Y. W. C. A. '29g Socratic Society
and Fret '29, '3O.
Marion Tawnxbip Higlr Srlwnl
Wfxl Frankforf Commmziiy High Srbool
Carbomluir' Community High Srbnoi
Elkvillr Communiiy High Svbool
Carbondale Communiiy High Srhool
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Delta Sigma Epsilon.
West Frankforl Commuuiiy High Svbool
East Si. Louis
DuQ1min Township High School
Anna-lonrfxboro Community High Srhool
Senior allege.: by f
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rom the Pyramids in the gathering twilight a party of travelers ,fade-fini to the
Nile and on and up the river until they reached hundred+gated Thebes, beg' a.
few of their number, they passed ouer to Karnak with its 'celebrated temple-once a,
mountain of exquisite sculpture and gorgeous dreams solidifedin stone. A
Of our number who entered senior college few turned asideg together we advanced
to the end of the Senior year. As Karnalds temple has glorified the Old Egypt, may
our dreams be crystallized in the undying fame of the New.
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Cariwzzdulz' Commmzify High Srbool
Cross Counrryg Trnckg Boxingg President of French Clubg Homecoming Com-
mitteeg Bandg Oiwiisk staff '31,
RUTH .BERRY . . Vive-Prcsizicrzf
Carlioizdalc Cflllllllllllify Higln School
Strut and Frctg Homecoming Playg Socratic Historiang Obelisk Staff, Delta
CLARENcH HEBERER . . . . . Secrefary-Trvnszzrfr
Ul7il'0V.Yifj' High Srlmoi
Advertising Manager of Egypfiull.
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Uniwrsify High School
Socratic Society '29, '30, '3Ig Socratic President '31g
Y. M. C. A. '29, '30, '31g Boxing '30g Business Man-
ager Obelisk '3lg Band '31g Basketball '3I.
EvA MARIE ASH
Crnlralin High Sfhool
Czirhomlalc Comniunify High School
Strut and Fretg Zetetic Societyq Bandg Orchestra.
Carbondale Coriziiiimily High School
Zetetic Society '29g Pep Club '30, '31.
Benion Towuxhip High Srhool
Strut and Fret '29, '30, '31g Football '31g Basket-
Gillespie High Srhool
Women's Athletic Association.
Plllt',i71l'jlL'illl' Commnnily High School
Women's Athletic Associntiong Y. W. C. A.
Harrisburg Touwiixhip High School
Basketball '31, Assistant Business Manager '31,
Benton Townxhip High Srhool
Socratic Societyg Y. M. C. A.
Curllomluli' Coriiiimniiy High School
Band '29, '30, '31g Chamber of Commerce '30,
'Hg Orchestra '31g Zetetic Society.
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Marion Township High School
Footballg Boxingg Vice-President "N"
Pinrkm'yi'ili1' Communily High School
Delta Sigma Epsilon.
Carbondale Communily High School
Chamber of Commerceg "N" Clubg Athletic
Manager '3 l.
Mvlropolis Communily High Srhool
Wm! Frankfori Communily High Srhool
Prinrrton High Srhool, Prinrflon, Ky.
Delta Sigma Epsilon, Presidentg Strut and Fretg
Socratic Society: Egyplian Staffg Y. W. C. A.g Cabi-
net: Lake Genevaq President '3l.
Curhomlalz' Commuuiiy High School
Murphyxhoro Township High School
Trackg Cross Countryg Glee Club.
Urziwrxify High Srhool
Trackg Cross Countryg Footballg Agricultural
Clubg "N" Club.
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Women's Athletic Associationg Basketball: Hockey
Murisxa High Srhool
Bruton Township High School
Egyptian Staff '3lg Y. M. C. A.
Pinrkneyuillc Community High School
Delta Sigma Epsilon.
Murphysboro Townxhip High School
Football, Cnptaing "N" Clubg Secretaryg President
Freshman Classy All-State Fullback.
Carbondale Commmiily High School
ment '29, '31,
Carrier Milli High School
Basketballg Treasurer Baptist Students Union.
Curbondale Coinmimity High School
University High Si hool
Opilyke High School
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The Royal Fnmilyg Homecoming Entertain-
Footballg "N" Clubg Vice-President Class '29g
Homecoming Committeeg Chamber of Com-
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Footballg "N" Club.
Uizivvmily High School
Curbomlulc Commrmify High School
Chamber of Commerce.
Hrrriu Tozunxhip High School
Carbomlale Cflllllllllllifjl High School
Socratic Socictyg Egyptian Staff.
Anna-Ioncsboro Commnnily High School
Orchcstrag Bandg Student Councilg Honor
Lcttcrg Socratic Society.
Brnfon Township High School
MARY LOUISE HARRELD
Allo Pass C0lllllI1l1lifjl High School
Carbomlalr' Ctlllllllllllify High School
Kinmumfy High School
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Baslsetball, Captain '51g "N" Club.
Carbondale Community High School
Footballg Class President '30g Chamber of
Commcrceg "N" Club. I
Norris City High School
Royal Familyg Strut and Fretg Socratic So-
cietyg Egyptian Staff.
Carterville Community High School
Stuclvnt Council '3lg Basketballg Footballg Trnckg
Y. M. C. A.
Cohdcn Community High School
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet.
Mctropolis High School
Carbomlala Community High School
Socratic Socictyg Glee Clubg Egyptian Staff
'Hg Obelisk Staff '31.
Carhomlalc Community High School
Strut and Fretg Dulcyg Socratic Societyg Delta Sigma
Epsilong Y. W. C. A.
West Frankfort Community High Sfhool
Y. W. C. A. Cabinerg Zereric Society.
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MARY MARGARET MURPHY
Ml Vernon High School
Socratic Socictyg Y. W. C. A.
Curbofzdalc Commzmily High School
Curborulalc C0llllIllll1ffy High Sc
Ohrlixk Staff '29, '51,
ELLA MAE OLMS
Unirvrxily High School
Rosirlairc High School
UI1ll'FfYlfv1f High School
Homecoming Committccg Editor of
Scrum and Fret.
Uniifcrsily High School
Strut and Fretg Royal Family.
D11Q11oiu High School
FRANCES JANE RANEY
Obvlisk Staff '31,
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Cairo High School
Chamber of Commcrccg McDowell Clubg Strut and
Mcn's Glue Clubg Socratic Society.
Aiimi-Ioncxhoro Coninziiriity High School
Mt. Vernon High School
Baptist Students Uniong Cliarnber of Com-
Uiiirrrsily High School
Oprlykv Conznzimily High School
Crfrhomlulc Coilzmimily High School
Ciirhoiiilali' COlIl7II1fIIifJ' High School
Ciirhomlrilu Colizzriimily High School
President of Socratic Societyg Business Manager of
1 LUCILLE TAYLOR
i A11na-loncshoro Coiiimimify High School
Giec Club- V.XY! C, A f XY!nn1en,s League of
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University High Sfhool
Pi11rfcm'yz'illr Commuuily High School
SIBYL BERNIQE VARVIL
Harrishllrg Tozwlxhip High Schooi
Socratic Societyg Y. W. C. A.
Harrisburg Townshijz High Sfhool
Y. W. C. A.g French Club.
Cmlralia High Sfhool
Y. W. C. A.
Carbomlalc Communily High Srhool
Student Council '5l.
Curlf'rL'illr Communify High Srhool
Freshman Prcsidentg Trackg Y. M. C.A
President 'Sly Footballg Obelisk Staff '31
Campbell Hill High Srhool
Iiurrixhurg Township High Sfhool
Zetetic Society, President ,305 Vice-P
Univcrsily High School
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Waterloo High Scbool
Benton Township High School
Trackg Basketballg Footballg "N" Club.
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GRAYDON YOUNG ......... . President
Carbomlale C0lI1l7Illlllf'1l High Sfhool
Director Chamber of Commerce Socratic Society, Y.M.C.A.
JEANNETTE ANN EVANS . . ..... Vlff'-P!'!?Xlt1't'lI1'
Carbondale Comnzuuiiy High School
Strut and Fretg Y.W.C.A.g Cabinet '30, Delegate to Y.NV.C.A. Conference '29g
Delta Sigma Epsilon, Delegate to National Convention '30, Student Council
'28, Homecoming Entertainment '29, '30, Obelisk Staff '30,
CAROL HUGHES . ...... Svcrriary-Trvnsimw
Herrin Township High School
Y.W.C.A. Cabinet '28, '29, Delegate to Lake Geneva '28, '29, Obelisk Staff
'28, '29, '30, Orchestra, Commerce Clubg Homecoming Play '28.
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Brnioiz Township High Sfhool
Socratic Society, Egyptian '28, '29, "N" Club,
Track '28, '29, '30, Captain '31.
ORVILLE ALEXANDER Hislory
Marion Township High Sfhool
Egyptian '29, '30, Editor-in-Chief '31, Sigma
Alpha Pi, Commander '31, Socratic Society,
President '29, McDowell Club, Honor Letter
'29, '30, Spring Plays '29, '30.
CLYDE ANDERSON Zgglggy
Carterville Communiiy High School
VERA ANDERSON Laiin
Anna-Ioncshoro Comnzurzify High School
RUBY Rlccs AmzAs English
Zctctic Society, Strut and Fret.
MARIE BAUDISON Malhi-maiifs
Pinrla11ryz'illr Coffiiiiunily High Sfhool
Zetetic Society, Women's Athletic Association,
Girls' Basketball '30.
PAUL M. BAKER Hislory
Carlzwrille High Sfhool
Football, Basketball, Obelisk '3l.
RAYMOND BORGER Mathematics
Carbondale Commnnily High School
Band, Orchestra, Zctctic Society, Recording
Secretary '31, Chamber of Commerce.
EUGENIA C. BOYD English
Sl. Cecelia Acailcviiy, Nashville, Tciziicsscc
VINITA BRIDGES English
Carbondale Commiiniiy High School
Strut and Fret, Vice-President of Junior Class.
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Gottm MAIZ BROOKS Lizlin
Unirerxily High Srbooi
President Zetetie Society '28, '29, Secretary '27, Strut
ami Fretg Student Council '28, XVomen's Athletic
Associationg Basketball '28g Homecoming Entertain-
ment '27, '28, '29g Latin Club, Chorus, Slvilii
Dulliix '29, Honor Letter '28. '29.
NORMAN CALDWELL I-Iixfnry
Thelufx Trzzwzxlzip High Srbool
RAYMOND P. CARSON Zoology
Sfmrlu Tnzruxlvip High Srbool
Socratic Society, Vice-President '30, 'Hg Chairman
of Stunt Committee, Hallowe'en '29, Homecoming
'29, Spring Stunt Show '30g Strut and Fretg Science
FRED H. CHAPMAN Ilixiory
Tumurna Commuuify High Sfblllll
MARY Rosrt CZOLOIWBO Englixlz
Herrin Toumlfifz Higln School
Zetetic Society, Secretary '29, Ollviixk '30g W'omen's
Athletic Association, Secretary '28, '30, Major Letter.
OPAL CORBIT Englixlv
Carbomlnlv Communify High School
Illinae '29g Baptist Student Union,
MAIIY' Lou Cox Euglixlr
Uniitvvily High Srlwni
Zetetic Soeietyg W'omen's Athletic Association.
CLARA IJOTY Frenrlz
Iiwing College Annirmhy
Socratic Society, French Club.
HOMER Fil-1I.ns Hixlnry
Enfieiil Cflllllllllllifj' High Srlmni
Forum '50, '31, President '30, Y. M. C. A. '29,
LESLIE FISHEL Zoology
I"uirfii'lii Conlmimiiy High Srlwni
Zetetic Society, Y. M. C. A.g Acacia Club.
LOWELL E. GALBREATH Zoology
Uviivrrxiiy High School
Agricultural Club, President '25, Zetetic Society '26,
X Acacia Club '27, Wrestling '28, Y. M. C. A. '27.
l MALCOLM Goronru Malhemufifs
Cohzicn Commimily High Srhool
Band '27, '28, '30, Orchestra '27, '28g Zetetic
Society '30, '3l.
BLANCH12 A. GRAFF Bofrmy
Murphyxboro Touiuxhip High School
Strut and Fret '30, '31.
GOLDA HANKLA Latin
Anna-Ionexhoro Community High School
Socratic Societyg Illinae '29, '30, President '29,
Egyptian '29, Ohflixlz '31, Honor Letter
AMELIA HARRELD Hixfory
Aifo Pass Community High School
Agricultural Clubg Y. W. C. A. '28, '29, French
Club '31, Honor Letter '28g Socratic Society.
CLARENCE Hmuuss Mulhcmafirs
Wes! Frurikforf Commimily High School
Football '27, '28, '30, Captain '30, Track '28,
'29, '30, '31, Manager '30, "N" Club '28, '29,
'30, '31, President '30, '31.
ELBERT E. HARRISS Hisfory
Zctetic Society, Football '12, '13, '14, '15, Basketball
'13, '14, '15, Superintendent of School, Perry County.
RUEL D. HARTWELL Hixfory
Iohrzsoiz City Toufnxhip High Srhooi
Band, Track '28, '29, '30g "N" Club '29, '30,
'31, Commercial Club '30.
Ti-IELMA HATCH English
Enxl Sl. Louis High Srhool
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet '30g Strut and Fret.
ALEN12 HIQKAM Mnfhrumfirx
Uniwrxily High School
Zetetic Society, Y. W. C. A. '3 1.
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Arkansas Buplisl Collegc
Dunbar Society, Critic '27, Vice-President '28,
CATHERINE HosItINs Hislory
Carmi Township High Srhool
EMILIE Huck Grogrnphy
Nashville High Srhool
Women's Athletic Association, Vice-President '31,
Basketball '30, '31, Y. W. C. A. '29, '30.
WAYNE KENNEDY Botany
Mrfropolis High School
Agricultural Club '29, Vice-President, Pep
KATIE MAY KERSTINE Maihcmolirs
Cnrbomlalr Communily High School
Chamber of Commerce, Secretary '31, Strut and
Fret '30, Homecoming '30, '31, Honor Letter '28,
'30, '31, Obelisk Staff '30.
META LUCILLE KEMMIZL History
Murphyshoro Township High Srhool
Chorus '27, '28g Chamber of Commerce
J. R. LAMONT Chcmislry
Wins! Frunkforl Community High Srhool
MARION C. LAPPIN Gvogmfihy
Uniwrsily High Srhool
Football '19, '21, Socratic Society, President
'21, Forum, "N" Club.
MARJORIE LFAFH English
Marion Township High Srhool
Strut and Fret, Secretary '31g Zetetic Society, Thr'
Royal Family '29, Sc'I'I'iz Keys lo Bulilpalc' '30.
MARIE LENCE English
Unizfrrsify High School
Strut and Fret, French Club.
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GILBERT LENTZ Hislory
Carhomlalt' Communily High School
President of junior Class, Track '28, '30,
LENA MAHANA Zoology
Czirhomlalr Comniuuily High School
ELSIE PARRISH MCNEILI. Hisfory
Unizfcrxily High School
Honor Letter '29.
JOHN D. MEES Zoology
Anna-Ioncsboro Coiuirimiify High School
Agricultural Club, President '28, Secretary
'29, Zetetic Society, President '3l.
JANE MILLER English
Carhomlnlv Coiizmmiily High Srhool
LEWIS J. MASSEY English
Univcrsily High Srhoal
Socratic Society, President '25, Forum, Presi-
dent '23, Spring Play '22, Acacia Club '24.
JULIET ELLEN MORGAN English
MI. Vernon Touwshifr High School
Zetetic Society '3 1.
GLADYS MORSE English
Ufiizfrrsily High Srhool
Zetetic Society, President '18, Y. W. C. A.,
Vice-President '17, Strut and Frct, Obelisk
ARTHUR NOBLIZS Hisfory
Anna-Iom'xhoro Commimilgi High Srhool
Zetetic Society '30, '3l.
MILDRED AUGUSTA OARM English
10111711 Commimily High School
Zetetic Society, Secretary '31, Y. W. C. A.,
Illinae '28, ,29, '30, W'omen's Athletic Asso-
ciation '28, '29.
One Hundred Two
ANITA OEERTO Frcnrh
Chrisfophrr Community High School
GEORGE S. PUIEEN English
D1iQl1oin T0lL'lIXlJif7 High School
Socratic Societyg Forum '30, '3l.
Aurr MAE RUSHING Geography
Zetctic Society: Orchestrag Chamber of Commerce
MAE SCHLICHTLIAN Hislory
Carlyle High School
Socratic Societyg Y. W. C. A.g Strut and Fret.
BFSSIE FERN SCHREMD English
Cnrbomlulz' Commnriily High Srhool
Zetetic Societyg Strut and Fret.
CHARLES STALEY Hixlory
Croxxrillf' Commmiily High School
Baseball 'Zig Pep Club '2Sg Agricultural Clubg
Socratic Society 'Zig Coach Junior High
HELEN lf. STIFF Malhelimlirx
Curhomlalz' Commmiily High School
Honor Letter '28g Delta Sigma Epsilon, Chaplin '50,
'Hg Strut and Fretg Y. W. C. A.: Homecoming Com-
mittee '30g Play '30g Women's League Leader '29:
Student Council, Secretary.
HAL STONE Chrlnislry
Wm! Fmnkforl Communily High Srhool
Tennis '3 0, '3 I .
Ancmn STROUP Physio:
Curhomlalr Com mzmily High School
Chamber of Commerce '29. .
EDITH MATHIS THRAiI.Ki1.L English
Mouml Cify High School
Y. W. C. A. '25, '26g Zetetic Society '30, '3Ig
Zetetic Orchestra '30.
Om' Hu mlrrrl Thrrr
One Humlr I Pmr
EARL TROBAUGH Lafin
U7lIl0T?if,V High Sfhool
French Club '3 I.
E. ARELENE VAN I-IoRN Euglixh
Vumialiu High Srhool
McDowell Club '30, '3Ig Strut and Fretg
Secretary of Baptist Student Union '30, '31,
LELA WARD Lnfin
Mrlfamboro High Srhnol
RALPH WARD Mulhrmalirs
MrLeanxb0ro High School
Forum '28, '29, '30, '31, President '3lg Cham-
ber of Commerce, President '29, '30g Zetetic
Society '29, '30g For-Agr-Ill '3l.
FLIZABETH MARGARET WVELL9 Boirmy
Wffvl Frankfort Comfmmify High School
ut and Fret '3lg Y. W. C. A. '29, '30, '31,
GEORGE R. WELLS Zoology
Farina High Srhool
Strut and Fretg Zetetic Society '30, '3l.
LTONARD WILL Mafbrmalirx
Mzzrphyxbom High School
Clnmber of Commerce '30, '31,
REA W'INc:HEsTER Chrmislrv
Hcrrin Townxhip High Sfhool
Ohviixit '30g Student Council '50, '3l.
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Ulziwrxify High Srbonl
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ROYAL L. DILLINGER . .... President
Honor Letter '28, '29, '30, Basketball '28, Obvlixk Staff '31,
LESTER WRIGHT . .... Vic-c-Pr-aviiltffzf
Basketball '29, '30, '31, Track '30, '3l.
RoscoE HEIDINGER .... Svcrvfary-Trcasnrar
Basketball '28, '29, '30, Track '29, Honor Letter '29,
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Bnskcrball '3 l.
MAR Y CARTER
Orchestra '29, '30, '3l.
Crral Sjzringx, Illinois
MARY KATHERINE DULANIEY
Wfajfnr Cify, Illinoix
Glec Club '30, '3l.
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Basketball '28, '29g Chorus '28g Latin Club '28.
Secretary-Treasurer '28g Vice-President '29g
Sophomore Queen '29g Play '30g Secretary-
High School Play '30.
Orchestra '29, '30, 'Jlg High School Play '30,
Wizyiu' City, Illinois
Band '3 l.
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President '29g Basketball '28, '
WILLIAM WINFIIZLD SA
Track '29, '3l.
Orchestra '28, '29, '30, '31
Club '29g Ollrlisk Staff '30.
NOEL M. TAYLOR
Egyptian Staff '31g Basketball
One Hundred Twelve
513 Track '3 0.
5 Basketball '29g Latin
High School junior Class
Top Row-Wayne Chamness, Kenneth Underwood, John Robinson
Middle Row-Oral Taylor, Earl Murray, Paul Knight, Everett Miller, Marvin Martin
Bollom Row-Everett Ferrill, Bernice Fore, Mabel Cox, Isabel Loomis, Mary Ellen Curd
Mary Ellen Woods, Grace Hall, Rachel Casey
Wayne Chamnessu, ,,,,, .,,,, ,,.., P r esirlmzf
Mary Ellen Woods .,,,,, ,,,,,,, V iw-Pr'z'siz1'w1f
Miss Francis .,,,,,,,.. ,.,.,,,....i S jlwzsor
A Brofber af Large was presented on Wednesday, April 22. Dick Woolridge and
Evelyn Martin-the leading characters-assisted by Mary Ellen Woods and Mary Ellen
Curd made this entertainment a genuine success.
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Top Row-Myrtle Miles, Georgia jones, Myrtle Wright, Lavern Griffith, James Seibcrt
Boffom Rauf-Martha Taylor, Wilma Hathaway, Bonnie Dale, Marie Wagley,
Kathryn Logan.. ,s,ss , Prcxidcnl
james Seibert, ,,...... ..,., V ice-Presirlcfzl
Miss Gibbons ,,,.., ,,,, , . ,,i..,, ,Sponsor
I he Sophomorcs, assisted by the Juniors, conducted an interesting popularity contest.
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riricnt Cairo is built on tha delta of tloc Nile. Because of its situation it roritrols
all the romnzcrvc of Old Egypt. It is the gateway to Egypt. With its quiet air, its
narrow, stone-paved strevts, and its camels, the city is typical. It not only controls
Egypt-it is Egypt.
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odern Cairo is built on the delta of the Mississippi. Its position makes it a
center of activity for Little Egypt. By means of its bridges and its ferries it is an outlet
to all the surrounding country. It controls our commerce as Ancient Cairo controls
Old Egypfs. It, too, is typical of its country.
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rivers erect and statuesque, their limbs naked and fresh and ruddy, muscles like
iron rolling beneath the sleek velvet of their skins! Chariots, light, graceful, ornate!
An arena crowded with animated spectators who fight, bleed, and die with their
favorites! This is the Egyptian sport-the chariot-race.
Football boys, brawny and broad! Basketeers, lithe and sure! Track men, graceful
and swift! A loud, gay band! Throngs of loyal S. I. N. U. rooters who cheer, encour-
age, and live with their teams. These are our sports.
CAPTAIN VVILLIAM MCANDREW
F or eighteen years he has directed athletics, coaching
football and basketball. He has seen the status of the
Southern State Teachers College rise from the classifica-
tion of mere high school calibre to entrance in the Little
Nineteen Conference. And now in this, his eighteenth
year as director of S. I. N. U. sports he has seen one of the
teams he developed 'capture the championship of that
Conference. To the coach who has always' considered
winning secondary to developing men, this honor comes
as a crowning achievement. A -
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CAPTAIN WILLIAM MCANDREW
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Business Manager Football
obiz Claapmafz carried on lais shoulders the burden of the
business end of the Maroorzs' elaampionsbip fmarela during
tloe season past. It was loe who arranged for food, lodging
and transportation for the team on tloeir several trips. It
was loe wloo looked after ajfairs in preparation for games
at home or out of town. His efficient service as manager
iii 110 small way aided the team iii 'wimzirig its nine games.
One flmirlrrll Thirty
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S.I.N.U . 7,,, QA
Football Score 1930
25 Murray ,,,.7 , 7 , 6 Here
12 Cape 6 There
32 Scott's Field 0 Here
M W 39 Old Normal H , 0 Here
12 St. Viator W 0 Here
S.I.N.U. ,,,,, 19 Cape .,,, ,.,, , 0 Hcre
S.I.N.U. .,,,,,, ,,,,. 3 2 Shurtlcff ,.,,,., ,,,, 0 There
S.I.N.U. ...., 2 Charleston , ,,,,e,, ., 0 Hcrc
S.I.N.U. . ,..,e, ....7,,, 4 4 McKendree ,,.,Ar , ,,,, 12 Here
S.I.N.U .,,,,,,,, . ,,,7,,,,,,,....,,, 217 Opponents , ,,,,,, . 24
9 Lost.. .. 0
Our Hnmlrml Tbirly-unc'
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CO-CAPTAIN CLARENCE HARRIS
F our years "Fuzz" spent as a mem-
ber of the Maroon football eleven
and with each year he became scrap-
pier and faster. He refused to bow
to the handicap of size when he first
applied for a position in the Maroon
lineup. Because he worked hard and
accomplished much as a lineman, he
was chosen to direct the 1930 foot-
ball team 5 and for this reason he led
a championship eleven.
Co-CAPTAIN GLENN MARTIN
qylaying his second year for the
Southern Teachers, "Abe" Martin
easily convinced football "fans" that
his high school reputation as a yield
general and ground gainer was de-
served. Many of the duties, usually
divided among the several backfield
men, were this year accomplished by
this one man. He kicked, called sig-
nals, and gained ground g frmuch of
the credit for winning the title must
go to Abe.
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EOVALDI CANADA D01-y
he 1930 Southern Illinois Teachers football team experienced the most successful
season in the history of the school's athletics. Victors for the season, and champions
of the Little Nineteen Conference the eleven brought to the institution a prestige unsur-
passed by former teams. In but one Conference game were the Maroons scored on
and that in the final conflict with McKendree, Two hundred seventeen points were
amassed by the Southerners while they restricted the opposition to twenty-four. Six
of the games won by the Teachers were shutout affairs, only three teams, Murray, Cape
Girardeau, and McKendree being able to cross the Maroon goal line. Recognized by
a majority of conference coaches as champions, the team crowned the season's play by
placing two men, Eovaldi and Doty, on the press' mythical all-star eleven. Martin,
One Hundred Thirty-four
SAUERWEIN PATTON ROBERTSON
Swofford, and Canada were given honorable mention. At the close of the season Harry
Canada and Albert Patton were chosen captains of the line and backfield respectively.
A night game against the Thoroughbreds of Murray Teachers of Kentucky, fur-
nished the first win of the year. The Maroons featured as their particular punch a
smashing drive off-tackle or over-guard. "Dago" Eovaldi especially showed up well
in ripping through the Murray defense. A passing combination from Martin to Swofford
was uncovered and it accounted for two Maroon scores. The final score was 25-6, the
Thoroughbreds having scored on a fifty yard pass, Mayhew to Brodie.
At Cape Girardeau the Southern Teachers aided in the dedication of the new
S1S0,000 Hauck stadium with a 12-6 win over the Indians. Before a grand assemblage
Our' Ilnndrcd Tbirly-fi ve
Fox Fouav McKINN1s
composed of the elite of two states, the Maroons ran rough shod over the Cape eleven.
A major portion of playing time, the ball was in the possession of the Carbondale players
who twice worked their way down the field to score. Featuring the game were the
two blocked punts by "Hippo" Brown and "Bob" Doty. Only in the last few minutes
were the Southerners really threatened. Witli but four minutes to play, the Indians
wrought a very effective aerial attack that netted their lone touchdown and promised
another which failed by feet. The win over S.I.T.C.'s strongest rivals was especially
pleasing since it kept the record established by the Maroons in not losing to the Missour-
ians in the last six years.
With the home game against the Scott Field Aviators the Southerners, inaugurated
Our Huudnwl Tlzirfy-tit
LAUDER Sworrono Honciz
a string of shutout victories which concluded only with the last game of the season.
Combining efficient work in every department of the game the Maroon eleven scored
against the Aviators at will. The Scott Field aggregation was composed of experienced
players, many of whom were former college celebrities. Shanks of Scott Field especially
exhibited ability in his several open Held runs. Five men contributed touchdowns to
the cause of the Teachers. The final score read 32-0 for the Southern Teachers.
Homecoming and the initial Little Nineteen Conference game probably prompted
the Maroons to handle the old Normal Redbirds with very little care. Before a crowd
of loyal celebrating grads and students the Southerners trounced the upstaters 39-0.
This was the highest score ever made by a local team in the history of this college's
Om' Hllfnlrrrl Thirty-.rrurn
WATsoN S'rEvENs Bnowbr
Homecomings. Too, it was the largest score made against the Old Normal eleven in
several seasons. The game was fairly close during the first half, but the second period
saw a different' situation. The Southern Teachers machine worked without flaw during
the last half in which 33 points were scored. Interception of wild Redbird passes led
to the scoring of most of the Maroon touchdowns. "Dago" Eovaldi's punting featured
the game with his spirals averaging S5 yardsg he kept the Redbird attack at bay and
forced them on the defensive.
The Maroons met and vanquished perhaps the scrappiest team in the conference
when they won over the Irish of St. Viator, 12-0. From beginning to end the game
was a tussle. Although outclassed, the Irish made their forward wall impregnable chiefly
Om' Hlnrlrlrml 'l'lzi1ly'1'igl1l
because of their fighting spirit. Too, the Maroon machine failed to function in the
second conference game as it had functioned in the initial one. "Abe" Martin, co-
captain, was absent from the Teachers' lineup which further handicapped the scoring
possibilities of the Southerners. Foley and Patton, both backs, were injured and conse-
quently removed from the game. The brunt of the battle fell on the shoulders of
"Dago" who bore it well. It was his excellent punting that kept the Irish always on
the defensive. Eovaldi and Lauder counted the Teachers' two touchdowns.
In a return game played on the home Held the Maroons inflicted a second and more
decisive defeat on the Cape Girardeau Indians. The score was 19-0. At no time during
the game were the Southerners threatened by the much heavier team from the Missouri
State Teachers College. Although the Maroons were tardy in starting their offensive,
they soon developed a punch that was not to be denied. Even after misjudging a punt,
Lauder distinguished himself by turning in one of the prettiest runs of the season. "Abe"
Martin sailed around end for two of the S.I.T.C. touchdowns, and "Dago" Eovaldi
accounted for one marker on a crash through center.
Displaying a sweeping interference and an amazing aerial attack, the Maroons
defeated Shurtleff at the Shurtleff Homecoming, 32-0. It was probably the best played
game of the season for the Southern Teachers. Working as a machine they went around,
under, and over for five touchdowns while holding Shurtleff to no score and few first
downs. The Maroons were forced to punt but twice during the melee. Touchdowns
came from long runs by Martin, and short line smashes by Edvaldi. Bricker also counted
on a long pass from "Dago" in the waning moments of the game.
The game which eventually decided the championship of the Conference was played
One Hundred Tbirly-nine
against the Charleston Panthers on the Carbondale Field. The thoughtlessness of a
Panther punter who stepped out of the end-zone just as he prepared to kick from
behind his own goal line gave the decision to the Southerners, 2-0. However. the battle
was all Carbondale. Twice the Charleston goal line was crossed, once by "Dago,' and
once by Martin, but the efforts did not count. Both teams played the game of their
careers. After getting the two point advantage early in the game, Captain Martin
crawled into a shell and refused to experiment with any trick plays during the remainder
of the contest. Keeping the Panthers in their own territory the Southerners held tena-
ciously to the thread of a lead given them by Hana, the upstate punter. Three times
the Maroons were within Charleston's 15 yard line and not once were they able to develop
a scoring punch. Only once did the Panthers get the 35 yard stripe defended by the
Maroons and then the Panthers lost the ball on downs. After the game both teams
remained with their goal line uncrossed in conference competition.
In the flnal game of the year the Maroons ran rough shod over the McKendree
Bearcats, running up a score of 44-12. The battle was a more one-sided affair than
had been predicted by the dopesters. Southern scored at will and with all manner
of plays. On the first play of the game Martin passed to Patton for a touchdown. The
half ended 25-6 for the Maroons. It was a brilliant game throughout, and the Bearcats
never failed to fight on every play. The victory clinched the Southern Teachers' claim
to the Little Nineteen Championship and ended the most successful season ever enjoyed
by a S.I.T.C. football team.
The students presented the team with a shield as a recognition of the honor which
they brought to the school. The shield bears the record of the games won, the scores
and the data concerning the champions of the Little Nineteen. The Carbondale Junior
Chamber of Commerce presented miniature gold footballs to each member of the team.
Om- IIn1nln'1l I'urly
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oc" Hiller led the Maroon basketball squad through
the '31 season and through his third year as a regular on the
Southern Teachers quintet. He was a member of the
championship team of the previous season and was chosen
as the best possible player to direct the play of the '31
Maroons. Including tournament scores he was the high
scorer for his team. He is a likeable fellow and is
esteemed by other players.
Ont Ilunflml Forty-Iwo
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Business Manager Basketball
onala' Payne, selected as basketball manager, devoted
nzneb of his time to that sport. His duties were manifold
eompared with those of the football manager. He per-
fornzecl eaeh assiglzrnent with perfeetness worthy of a
faeavier position. The sneeess of the season rests loeafvily
on the capability of the student manager. He has given
nznefa to the laasketball squad of the past season.
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St. Louis ,
Terre Haute ,,
Scores 1931 Basketball Season
Y 27 Carbondale ,
, 43 Carbondale ,,,,
,, , , 34 Carbondale H ,
30 Carbondale ,
14 Carbondale 7
H 31 Carbondalew,
26 Carbondale 7
17 Carbondale , 7
, ,, 30 Carbondale,
25 Carbondale ,,
35 Carbondale ,,
W 37 Carbondale ,
, 35 Carbondale , ,,
Won H ,,,,4 Lost , ll
I llrirfilwrf lfurlx-jiw
MoN1cAL WHITE WRIGHT
The return of five lettermen of 1930 forecast a more than successful season for the
1930 S.I.N.U. basketball squad, but ineligibility and injury took their toll and the
results of the season were mediocre. Passing was Well developed yet the team was unable
to score consistently. Of those who scored during the season Hiller and Swofford were
easily the oustanding performers. A new lad, Bricker, appeared in the line-up at center
and performed creditably. Five wins 'against eleven losses represented the basketball
record. The quintet finished well above the lower teams in the Little Nineteen Con-
ference. Six lettermen will return for next year's season.
The yearly game with St. Louis University at St. Louis ended with the Billikins
winning by a score of 27-19. Although the Maroons held well until the last quarter,
they were forced to admit defeat through the superior teamwork of the St. Louis five.
Facing the Terre Haute Teachers on the first game of a road trip, the Southern
Teachers were decisively outclassed 43-21. Terre Haute, holding the advantage of
longer practice, outpassed and outshot the Maroon quintet. The Hoosiers enjoyed a
comfortable lead at the half and never relinquished it.
In the last game of the week-end road trip, the Southerners meet the Eastern Teach-
ers at Charleston in the first conference match for both teams. The Panthers managed to
Win out, 34-26, in the final minutes of the battle on Well directed long shots. Fouls
were particularly in evidence. '
In the opening game of the home season the Southerners nosed out the Arkansas
Aggies, 22-20, in a clean and exciting battle decided by Wright's long shot near the
One Hundred Forty-six
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end of the game. Although the Aggies led at the half, the Teachers came back with
a snappy passing attack that took the measure of the Arkansas five.
One of the best teams on the schedule faced the Maroons in the second home
game of the season. 'DePaul University presented a well balanced machine that trampled
the Teachers 30-20. Powers, DePaul forward, was too much for the Southerners. The
Teachers played a much improved game against their opponents and were on par with
the DePaul five with but a few minutes left to play.
A charity engagement with the Alumni was the next game on the schedule. The
stars of yester-years paraded before the Maroons and handed them a one-point beating,
14-13. Neither team showed shooting ability although the regulars rallied in the final
minute of play to make it a close affair.
At Cape Girardeau the Southern Teachers came out of their slump to administer
a 30-22 drubbing to their traditional opponents, the Cape Indians. An improved game
was offered by the Maroons and at no time were they threatened by the Indians' offensive.
Wright found his eye for the hoop, and connected for three baskets in thirty seconds
of play in the last half. The Teachers evinced more I-ight in this game than they had
shown during the previous battles of the season.
In a thrilling overtime game the Southern five eked out a victory of 32-31 over
the Charleston Panthers. With the score tied at the beginning of the final half the
Teachers spurted to a comfortable lead only to see the Panthers crawl close to the
end. Lauder's free pitch in the overtime period decided the game.
McKendree proved too much for the Teachers and the Maroons were defeated
26-21. The game was even until the rangy Bearcat star, Hubbell, rolled into action.
One Humlrrd Furry-swan
The Southern outfit was still menaced with a decided inability to find the basket. With
but a few minutes left, the score was deadlocked at 18 all, but the Teachers could not
hold their own.
Showing the same iight and spirit that they displayed in the three previous games,
the Southerners won over the Shurtleff Pioneers 33-17, at Shurtleff.
Playing their third game of the week the Maroons gave Cape Girardeau a second
drubbing, 31-19. Showing the same fight which had Won for them an early season
game, the Teachers easily outscored the Missourians, and were never seriously menaced
by the Cape. Improved shooting and better passing decided the contest.
Two games were dropped by the Teachers on the home floor in the space of four
nights. First the Maroons met defeat at the hands of the Gentlemen of Centenary
College of Shreveport, Louisiana, 30-25. Then the Murray Teachers romped away
with a listless game, the score being 25-22.
Shurtleff handed the Southerners their third consecutive defeat, 35-28. Leads
changed many times during the game and the final outcome was doubtful until the
Pioneers went into a shooting spree with but a few minutes of the game left to play.
The fourth and fifth losses in succession were suffered on a road trip that included
games at Lebanon and at Murray, Kentucky. McKendree delivered the Southern
Teachers a hard blow, the final score reading, 37-27. The Murray Thoroughbrcds
came from behind and registered their second win of the season over the Maroons.
35-31 was the score at the end of the fray.
1931 State Teachers College Basketball Tourney
The Southern Teachers failed successfully to defend the championship of Illinois
State Teachers Colleges won by their 1930 team. This year the Maroons were hosts
to three of the Teachers Colleges of the state and the Chicago Normal School of Chicago.
Double elimination rules permitted eight games to be played during the tournament.
Old Normal, under the coaching of Joe Cogdal, easily won the tourney in straight
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LELAND P. LINGLE
Coach Lingle again developed a
championship track squad for the
spring of 193 0. Within five years he
has trained two championship tearns
in the State Teachers College tour-
narnents. He is a graduate of the
Southern Illinois State Normal Uni-
versity and is a forrner student of
Director McAndrew. He has coin-
plete charge of traclag it is solely
through his efforts that S. I. N. U.
track tearns have been successful.
His arniahle disposition and his ahil-
ity to capture every mernher of the
squad as a personal friend have led
to his getting the best out of the
athletes under his direction.
One Hzmdrel Fifty
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Capfain Track Team
ugeue Bricker led the fracle, feauz during fhe season of
'30 to the championship of the State Teachers Colleges.
I II every meet during the season he accounfea' for af leasf
one first place. In ihe Lifile Nifzefeeu Meef Bricker cap-
fured jirst place in the discus. The frack squacl ended a
successful year due .principally fo the ejforis of Gene. His
leadership aielezl jCZll1l!lll7Zl"11ft1lljl in fhe fle1fel0p11ze11f of a
firsi class irack feam.
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Top-Manager Harris, Martin, Fleming, Watson, Stratton, Bricker, Rotramel, Porter, Davis, Coach Lingle
Second-Deason, Patton, Lentz, Martin, Reed, Wright, Crain, Ray, Lipe, McMahon
Boflom Row4Lewis, Davis, Swofford, Schrade, Walker, Hartwell, Lauder, Simmons, Akin
he 1930 track squad of the Southern Teachers enjoyed the most successful season
in the history of the sport at S.I.N.U. The Maroons won the dual meets of the season,
the crowning achievement of the year was the capture of the State Teachers meet at
Charleston. The win was a repetition of the work of the 1929 team-both victories
accomplished by a twenty point margin.
In the Hrst meet of the season-a rather listless affair-the Maroons defeated the
Cape Girardeau Teachers 98-33. Wright, Bricker, and Watson were brilliant perform-
ers. The Southerners placed second in the quadrangle meet of Cape Girardeau, Shurtleff
and McKendree. The margin of victory held by the Bearcats-812 to S2-surprised
the strong Maroon entry. The next game was a victory over McKendree, the score was
67M to 61f.Q. In the meet at Peoria, Bricker capturing first place in his specialty-the
discus-and Ray, winning four points in the broad jump, gave the Southerners nine
points and tenth place.
Outstanding point winners of the year were Captain Bricker, Carl Wright, and
Daymon Akin. Watson, Davis, Crain, Stratton, and Ray formed the nucleus of the
victorious squad. Lauder, Martin, and Schrade were consistent point winners through-
out the season.
One Ilumlrml Fifty-four
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VINCENT DI GIOVANNI
ifboiigia Viizcwzf iii Giovimiii is iz c'0111jJiiru1fi1'r'l3'
1fr'c'c'11f irclciifioli fo fbi' Sozifbvriz Tm1r'fJw's fizviiify, lu' luis
in fbi' fwo ycfars of his iizvizzbwsfaip fakwz az'fiz'v i111'f'n'sfx
in fbc' llf'L"C'10f7I1Il'lIf of Maroon izfbirficfx. H ix film' has fzfwi
llI'l'0fl'Cl in ifs f'llfil"l'Ilj' I0 fbi' IL'l'lftIVl' of S. I. N. U. Hr'
has 176611 iizsfriiiizwzfizl in l'0lIfFONilIg fbi' clc'fm1'1'111r'11f of
Pbysimi Eciirnzfion. Bringing uvzi' izifvzs info flu' PZIj'.Yil'lII
HlllllY1fi0ll tlC'!7lIi'fllIl'1lf, inc' bas iziiiwi fluff .Yl'!'Ili0lI of i11-
.Y1'l'Ill'fi0lI in no .vnmii zuay.
Our Iliilnfrnl I.'flyAfw
Top Row-Jennings, Evans, Bauman
Bnllnm Run'-Hanson, Hcmplemnn, Coach Di Giovanni, 'l'.iuber, McLean
n two years lnstructor Di Giovanni has developed a most proficient group of tumbling
and parallel bar performers. They are widely demanded for entertainment during
campus activities of major importance. This work is comparatively new in athletic
circles and the efliciency shown by the members of these two classes deserves con-
structive comment. Their performances have been well received at basketball games,
and student entertainments.
T011 Rau'-Coach Barrett, Press, Crawford, Sinks, Coach Di Giovanni
Bnllvm Run'-Brown, Stone, Casper, Clayton
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si-f.,f..l R,.,i1--H..ffi,s, johnson
Bnllnm Run'-G.iIbreatl1, Simpmn, Miller, Rockwell, Dudley
oxing and wrestling have been added to the curriculum of the athletic department
in order to send to the high schools more well rounded and efficient coaches, Increasing
membership indicates the success of the department.
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Tnlr Run'-Greer, Coach Di Giovanni, Hail!
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BANDIOLI Hmm HODGE CA
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Srnuurz STORMENT Wrccms SIMPSON
FITCH ROBINSON Hmuus
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BAUMAN HAIUAIS B1.ANk1gNsu1x'
Our- Hnmlrml Six lv
WOMEN'5 A THLETIC5'
1 he inspiration of the girls' physical education departmemf Came from
Frances D-L Etheridge who is head of the department. She has earnesfly
and steadily worlzed with the girls and has secured fhe good will of all
who have 'worked with her.
Wlicn there was time to play, Miss Carpenter
was thercg when there was work to be
done, she took the lead.
Mrs. Muzzey could work and smileg and when
she smiled, we worked.
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Tap Rau'-McLean, Bigham, Hamilton, Stotlar, Phillips, Hardin
Bultum Run'-Tricb, Marquardt. Gucuing, Carbitr, Shields, Dcain, Bccklmm
Womcn's Athletic Association
Pmiflmf . GLNLVA Dmm
Sz'c'r'r'Iar'y . ELMA FRIFK
Trvumrrr . i'll:LliN l1AMIL'I'0N
Vii'v-Pwxiilrlzl EMILIE Huck
The Women's Athletic Association is a girls' organization that intends to arouse
interest in athletics for the girls of the school. It sponsors tournaments in hockey,
tennis, basketball, baseball, and track. The annual spring play day for high school
girls is an event which the association wishes to establish as a school tradition. The
association closes its active season with a banquet at which awards are given to the
members who participated in the sports and who kept health rules.
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Senior College Team
Burk liuu7RuIh Hardin. Mary Inu thnx
mn! Klvlrflfnmilic Hunk, Huy lindsey. Bcmlricc Beckham fCnpt.l, Martha Lugmn. Alice M. Rushin
Hawk Iiuu'fRLuh Hunulwrry, Var.: M.xrqu.1rdr, Lmillc Edgar
l'rmll Run-vR.mmn.l Rnd, Irena MCl.c.ln, Mnrlln Gmtting fC.xpt.j, lfnlillz Wuulun, Izzy Tnbing
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Burk R1r11'fW'iln1.1 W'illi5, Aldin Iuru, Mary Keller
Front Rau'-Helen McCall, Gcncvic Haglcr, Gladys Szcnlcl 1C.1pl.J, Regina Von Bukcl, juanim lfulcnwidcr
Burl: Run'-Annicc Whilchursl. Mary Birslix
Frou! Run'-Uomtl1cn Kunvc, Ruby lithcrmn, Virginia Shields qC:ipt.3 Doris Mcliclvcy, Lilian Hiusx
Om' Hululrml Sivly-f vc
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n these walls of this ancient Obelisk are carved in hieroglyphics the chronicles of the
families of the Princess of Egypt. Likewise this inscription: "It was commanded to
communicate to the Amenysoub saying: 'These works which you have carried out have
been inspected, and the King thanks you, and his spirit thanks you. May you spend a
happy old age in this temple of your god.' "
On these pages of this, our Obelisk, are engraved in pictures and print the chron-
icles of the organizations of our college in Egypt. Likewise this inscription: "It was
commanded to communicate to the organizations saying: 'These works which you have
carried out have been inspected and the College thanks you and the Spirit of learning
thanks you. May you give long, happy, service to this College of our Egyptf "
'-54 .. K,
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Helen Aiken, Violet Lasater, Mae Schlichman, Beulah Braden, Florence Croessman,
.lane Bryden, Aileen Bauman, Eva Marie Ash, Mary Colombo, Margaret Cupp. Lillian
Hauss, Mary Edna Grace, Esther Goedel, Floy Pace, and Marjorie Young.
Alice Coggins, Lucille Kimme, Georgia McCormick, Naomi Gray, Florence Peacock,
Mary Bruce, Ruth Hunt, Louise Boyd, Dorothy Whitnaan, Ada Gruetzemachcr, Frances
Logan, Pauline Randolph, Gladys Stenzel, Helen Webb, Mary E. Helm, Lillian Alvis,
Pauline ljietsam, Hazel Towery, Lena Mosely and Miss Crawford.
Um' llufzilrrif Si'1'.'uI ii
Helen Mangis, Gladys Morse, Etta Belle Hoopaw, Helen Ripplemcyer. Zella Hess,
Virginia Sutherland, Estelle Smith, Dorothy Stcfanoff, Dee Ina Schleuter, Vera Koethe,
Mary Zimmer, Harriet Jones, Bernice Lafoon.
Gertrude Clark, Frances Raney, Carolyn Granau, Earline Karraker, Mary Lou
Costly, Ruth Merz, Olive Murray, Louise Delano, Dorothy Kunze, Robbie Heaton,
Rosa Fierce, Audre Stolle, Alice Draper, Iuta Kirkpatrick, Dorothy Mclilvain, Bonnie
Veesart, Ruby Herrington, Helen Dunn, Agnes Hankla, Winnifred McCue, june
Downen, Ruby Adams, Anna Carson, Georga Corlis, Georgia Hankla, Goltla Hankla.
Um' llurnlrml Srirrily-run'
4 AI., '
CLARENCE ARNOI.I3 .
FRANCES RANEY .
SHELBY LEXVIS' .
LILLIAN ALVIS .
RUTH BERRY .
JANE WARREN .
BEATRICI2 BECKHANI .
CAROLYN GRANAU .
One IIuI1r1'rml S1'I'r'rltI'-tim
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' 9 :' 4'9" '-71
. - Editor-in-Chief
. Associate Editor
. . Associate Editor
Assistant Business Manager
. Circulation Manager
. . Photographer
. Organization Editor
. Art Editor
. Feature Editor
. junior Editor
. . Athletic Editor
W07l1CH,S Athletic Editor
. . ' Typist
. High School
. ., .,4 . 35.
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Firsi Row-Frances Raney, Hazel Towery, Paul Bishop, Leo Brown
Srcond Row-Paul Baker, Shelby Lewis, liliubeth Newman
Tlrlnl' RuufMndoIyn Bngwill, Lillian Alvis, Elinlwrli llarrix, Gold.: llnnklq
Fnurllv Run'-Ruth Berry, Richard Wuson, Jane XY'.irrcn
r Run-Norman Lnvcllerre, Bearrisc llccklum. Royil Dillinger, ifirulyn Grmuu
Om' Hzuldrrri S1-:ml-y-,'lm'u
O. ALEXANDER J. STORMENT
ORVILLE ALEXANDER . Editor-in-Chief
JAMES STORMENT . Business Manager
MADOLYN BAGWILL . . . . . Associate Editor
CLARENCE KIRCHHOEFER Assistant Business Manager
JAMES DOLLINS . . . . Circulation Manager
RAY HEITMAN . Assistant Circulation Manager
FRANCES MATTHEWS . Exchange
HAZEL TOWERY . Features
HAROLD WACHTUL Features
JANE RICHARDSON . Features
JANE FEDERER . . Features
EMMETT COCKRUM .
SELENA HALTER .
PHILIP BOCZKIEWICZ .
JANE WARREN .
LEO BROWN .
PHILLIP WILSON .
ELMA TRIEB .
KENDALL FUGATE .
MISS BAKER .
DR. BEYER .
LEO BROWN . . Features
One Hunrlrezl Severity-four
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Tnlv Run'-Bagwill, Kirchlmcfer. Dollins. Huitmnn. Matthews
Svrrllnl Rnu7B.llxcr, Alllwutr, l'uwcx', Hcvcr
Tbimf Rul1w'l"uwcry, Wflclmllxl. Rnchnrdwn. Brown, licdcrvr
lvnnrlfv Run'-I,m'vllc!tc. NY'mulvIc, f,u.lxrun1. llnlrur
lirflhull Ruufliocflxicwicl, XX'.nrrun. XY'iIsnn, Triclv, l'ug.uu
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Delta Sigma Epsilon
HELEN CIKISI' . Presidrnt
NEVA BURNETTE . Vic'e-Presirlent
ELMA TRIEB . . . Treasurer
SEVERN BFNDRICK . . Recording Secrcfary
JEANNETTF ANN EVANS Corresponding Sccrelary
EVELYN E1sFE1.D1:n . . . . Sergeant
HELEN ST11fr' . Chaplain
MAIJOLH'N BAGWILL Historian
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Tap Run-fBuwxer, Srcin. Crisp, Burnuur, Trish
Slruml Runfllcmirick, lawns. Sriif, liisfcldcr, Sclunwr
Tfmwl Ku14'--Gummcrvlxcin1cr, Ilollim, Young, Wclwlw, Bull
I-ullrllr Runfliagwill, Kfnclln, luugcay, W.u'rcn, Hndgu
mm Run7Slr1mlln11.lx1, m..l1.,,,, Lumf. ,xm-W... fn.,-Qx..1...,
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Sigma Alpha Pi
ORVILLE ALEX1XNDi:li . Commander
JAMES REED . . . Vice-Commander
LOWELL E. OXFORD Secretary amz' Treasurer
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First Row-Orville Alexander, James Reed
Svrond Row-Omer Henry, Troy Stearns, Phillip Boczkiewicz, Lowell E. Oxford
Third Row-Ellsworth Robertson, Dave H. Adamson, Orville Creed, Kenneth Blair
One Humlnvl Svrvlily-
Bark Rau'-lngra, Harris, White, Rice, Schaeffer, Phillips. May
Sr-rmril Runflkiccs, Freeman. Wincmnn, Meredith, Muckclroy, Hardin, Goddard, Fnnslcr. Englclur, Pullcn, Scobv
lvrxl Run'-Dunn. Kittingcr, Cross, Brown, Looney, Timpincr, Follis, Cocltrmm
The Agricultural Club, organized in 1923, meets every week to discuss rural problems
and agricultural life. Members give valuable progmmsg Mr. Muckelroy, faculty sponsor,
through his address and instructions, makes this organization prosper.
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The president of the club is Carl Mecs.
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Bark Kun-M.icKinnis, Sorgen. Rockwell, W'arson, Monical, White, Wright, Stevens
Tlvinl' Rnu'-Storm:-nt, Fox. Robinson. Kovaldi. Martin, Brown. Foley
Srfolnf Rnu'--Reed, Byars, Akin, Lambert, Lipc, Hartwell, Schrade, Dcason
Firxl Run'-l'.ilton, Hodge, Swufford, Canada, Hiller, and Lauder
hc N Club consists of letter men of the S. I. N. U. who wish to keep in touch with
the progress in athletics and with one another. Each year they replenish their treasury
by sponsoring a dance which is one of the most enjoyable social affairs of the season.
They successfully managed the Teachers' College Tournament which was held here
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Strut and Fret
Sjmnsur . Miss TROVILLYON
President . . Luo BROWN
Vive-Prmidrrrl . WILLIAM BURKHART
Secretary MAKJORU2 LEACH
ith the co-operation of thc Music Department the Strut and Fret gave its most
attractive entertainment of the year-The Homecoming Vaudeville. They gave us two
other delightful evenings in "The Flaftering VC7ord" and HSZllJl11'6'SSC!! Desires? The
faculty were complimented by invitations to the Strut and Fret Hall to enjoy "The
Om: Humln-d Eighty-Iwo
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The Flattering Wo1'd
Cas! of CI7Hl'tIt'fl'l'.Y
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. l'n-TTY FUNK
Gi um DIV! Cufxwifoim
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MR. RUHIRI' D. l7ANlIi
I 6 ln' Flullrring Word," written by George Kelly and coached by Miss Marjorie Leach,
was well presented and showed expert coaching. The play is built around the fact that
no one, not even a dignified preacher, can resist being told that he should have been an
actor. Mr. Faner, as the actor, was very sophisticated and it is he who insists that no one
can resist the "flattering Word." The entire proceeds of this play went to pay off the
debt of last year's Ofwlixlc.
Um' lllfuilnul llqlily-fum
Cusf of Clnzrmfrrs
Mm. Slufrlu-fr l3n'u'.tlrr Fimwtrs iVlATTHl1W'9
Slvlhlrwz Brcu'xfi'r . . PAUL PlfTI3RsoN
Miilzvl, Mfr. Bnuauvfm-'.v xixfvr . ALDYTH Turon
A large and enthusiastic audience witnessed the presentation of a highly entertaining
one-act play. "Szzj1j1r1'.m'd Desires," February 10, 1931.
One of the aims of Strut and Fret is to train students to coach plays. The student
coach for this play was Miss Gladys Morse. This one-act comedy centers around the
Freudian theory of dreams and their interpretations. Many ridiculously funny situations
arise and the audience was kept interested and was hilarious throughout the play.
Aldyth Taylor did rn very clever piece of acting as "sister Mable" who caused Mrs.
Brewster-very skillfully portrayed by Frances Matthews-to give up her faith in Freud.
Paul Peterson showed dramatic ability in his characterization of "Stephen"
Our llullilmil liitqlfly-fin'
Burk Run- -Bergman, Queen, Williams, VC'ard, Adanas, Menlau
l'rnuI lluil45.n'.1ge. Hale, lfields, Fitch, Wallace, Wood
The Forum Debating Club
he liorum Debating Club has a limited membership and is one of the most promi-
nent clubs on the campus. Meetings every Monday night are religiously attended and
much study and work accompanies the honor of being a member. Dr. Beyer is the
coach of the club.
Bulk Run'4Goedel, Delamo, Zimmer, Merz
lwvml lluiifliixlwluni, W'oods, Ripplemeyer, Mclflvain
The lllinae Debating Club
he lllinae Debating Club elects a new president every six weeks, and under the
guidanee of these presidents and the coaches of the club, Dr. Rose and Miss Baker, the
girls have made the club one of the outstanding organizations on the campus.
Om' lllllnlrril Ifigfzly-vi x'
The question for the spring debate, which was held Monday evening, April 13, was
Resolved: That the State Should Ennct Laws Providing for Compulsory Unemployment
Insurance. The Forum won with Q1 count of 5-2.
Atlirmntivc: G. W'illiams Aflirmntive: D. Mclflvnin
S. Bergmann R. Merz
Negative: H. Menke Negative: E. Bonlaum
H. Fields H. Ripplemeyer
Cmzrfz-Dr. Beyer Co:u'lu's-Miss Baker, Dr. Rose
Um' lllzalilrnf li1.ql,1,.w,1 I
Y. W. C A.
ighty-two young women meet every Tuesday night in their new room in Association
Hall to discuss campus questions. This group is known as the Young Women's Christian
Association. The Cabinet, which carries on the Work of the society, is composed of
Florence Young, Thelma Hatch, Jeanette Evans, Fern Haney, Severn Bendrick, and
Ruby Herrington. Faculty members of this cabinet are Miss Woody, and Mrs. Wfright.
The officers are: President, Helen Crispg Vice-President, Ruby Herrington, and Secre-
tary, Severn Bendrick.
Last summer this society sent four girls to the Conference at Lake Geneva, Wiscon-
sin. They were: Helen Crisp, Ruby Herrington, Fern Haney, and Severn Benclrick.
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Y. M. C A.
After a summer's planning, the Y. M. C. A., with Clarence Stevenson, president,
Richard Watson, vice-president, Martin Schaeffer, secretary, and William Petersen, treas-
urer, presented to the freshmen the first day of the school year a handbook of informa-
tion about the school, social activities, churches of the community, and other convenient
information. On September 9, jointly with the Y. W. C. A., they held a big party for
the aforesaid freshmen, An employment directory for students needing work was pub-
lished later on. Beginning with the Christmas vacation, when a half dozen young men
attended a retreat at McKendree with Mr. Kirby Page and Dr. Ivan Lee Holt, the
Y. M. C. A. organization began to shift its emphasis to rational thinking in regard to
human relations. It carried through a study of the communistic movement in Russia,
and later, partaking in a World Fellowship Banquet, made intimate contact with chang-
ing China, through Lincoln S. Cha, a student at the University of Illinois.
The cabinet for the Winter Term were: Clarence Stevenson, Clarence Arnold,
Phillip Wilson, John Martung, and Karl Tauber.
The officers for 1931 are: Richard Wfatson, president, Kenneth Cross, vice-presi-
dent, Vernon Anderson, secretary, and Karl Tauber, treasurer. Work has begun on the
handbook, it will be financed from the proceeds of a new ice-cream service. The asso-
ciation looks forward to its usual spring retreat and further to Lake Geneva in the
Our Illnlzlrnl Iffglrly'-11111
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Zetetic Literary 'Society
PresiJr'11fs for fbi' Year
JAOHN Minis . Ififll Term
GUY NV1I.LI,xMs Wfirllrr' Term
BETTY Fuua . Spring Term
he Zetetic Literary Society, which was organized in 1874, is the oldest organization
of the campus. This society has had a busy year under the supervision of their faculty
sponsor, Mr. Faner, of the English department. The weekly programs have been of
literary nature and very interesting.
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Socratic Literary Society
Prvsidwzis for fbi' Yrar
jmvius STORMLNT Fall Term
CLARENCE ARNOLD Winlrr Trrm
EMMFTT Cociaum . Spring Ti-rm
he Socratic Literary Society is one of the cultural organizations on the campus. Each
Wednesday night in the new Science Building it presents a purely literary program, a
typical one being a talk on a current event or topic of literary history, and debate or
some readings, and a play written by standard authors and presented by the members of
the organization. In addition to the literary part of the program the orchestra plays
two or more selections from classical music, and other members sing solos or give ii
special musical number. The slogan of the society is, "Every member an active member,
in as many parts of the program as possible."
Om- lluuilrril Nirlrly-mir
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Mary Nnrluu .
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Seven Keys to Baldpare
Carl of Cl1dVdt'fl'VS
. MAN cilil I N
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LIANI. Ric HARDSUN
Lou: NIE vVl1AVl.R
Dokowu A BRANDON
Lon Max . Krxlmtl. lJUGATl.
Inm Curgtzn . Cmu iss flOI.l,ANIJ
Tlmruax Ilui-t1'rr: . lifuu. SllIPl.liY
Iiggv Kvrzmwly . Cilx1N1.s BAl1,lY
fJIl'lI4'V' of lirllilfmfr . RAYMOND liokrplflc
feature of the dramatic year of the college was a mystery play given june 4, by
the Zetetic Literary Society. One thrill followed another and the rapid succession of
hair-raising experiences kept the audience alert. The versatile Marjorie Leach made a
characteristic niountaineer woman, and Dorothea Brandon was a dashing and fascinating
Um llumlrul Nm:-ly-lun
Carl of Cl1uraz'l1'rs
frllfllllll xlllifll, fwfr llllkfhlllll .
Williilzlz I'urki'r, fwfr young lfrullxrr
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C1mRl.1,s Fmli MAN
QJMI K Ili NRS'
. GUY NLIXI.
he Socratic spring play, HIJIIIK'-1',H was a great success, partly due to the hilari us fun
and clever wit of this comedy by Kaufman and Connolly. The Socratics were very
fortunate in having Miss Laura Jacobs to play the part of that delightful dumbbell
Dulcy, who tried so hard to help her husband, yet made things so much worse wi h mth
of her new "surprises"
our llnuilfi il A mi lv-flu f.
Noon-Day Prayer Meeting and Baptist Student Group
The Baptist Student Union, which is under the direction of the Missionary Baptist
Church, is composed of the following six unit organizations: Noon-day Prayer Meeting,
Student B. Y. P. U., College Y. W. A., Volunteer Band, Student Girls and Student Boys
Sunday School classes.
The purpose of this Union is primarily religious. It is the connecting link between
the campus and the church. It is the body of Baptist students at work in the unit
organizations, under the leadership of the executive body-the Baptist Student Union
Kim' llnrnlriil Nrmly-fum
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' xl: ' I -A'1H,',L17rv -X I ," V , I Y C W J fran'-53.1 I ' ,M lf: R1 v -4 : . Q ' f - S- 'V .
Firxl Rau'--Reverend Shields. V. Nauicr, W. Sanders, A. V.xnHurn
Srroud Row-L. Flcner, F. Shields, V. Shields, R. Beasley
Tbinl Raw-D. Dale, H. Russel, K. Hall, G. Chrisric
Ifunrlb Raw-B. Bramlct, R. Arass, N. Taylor, B. Shannon
Om' Ilulnlnwl Nrllrly-lin'
Fifib Ron'-Bryant, Wolf, Tale
Iwfnrtb Run'-Blankenship, Smith, Shacifcr, Phcmistcr, Huis, Simmons
'l'lurrl Run'-liralior, Hudgcuns, Dillinger, Zuttman, Bmnclon, Wills
Sfmlnl Kiln'-Lingle, Pcrrinc, Roddick, Molcnbnckcr, Roberts, Dcnrworth, Spencer, Greer
I-'ivxt Run-Higgcrson, McGowan, Ellis, Howell, Glenn, Taylor, Gillmorc
Chamber of Commerce
he Chamber of Commerce was organized in 1929. The big idea back of this club is
to give students a more practical business training. Some phase of good business is
presented at each bi-weekly meeting. Any one interested in the commercial Work is
eligible to become a member of the association. A major may now be worked out in the
commercial department. The head of this department, Tracy Bryant, is also the sponsor
of the Chamber of Commerce.
Om' llumlrwil Nilzuly-wir
i " Lit' . 5 I ' '
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xi A if
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5, 5 x iff .rsh a H
l.i'mli'1' ......... Mk. Mc'lN'IosH
L. Bailey, B. Brown, L. Brown, H. Cutler, O. Arnold, A. Crawshaw, I. Cox, L. Delano,
E. Doolin, L. Detweiler, F. Duncan, K. Fugate, M. Glenn, C. Gower, R. Hampleman,
N. Gaines, 0. Harris, L. Hall, P. Hall, C. Hall, E. Hallagan, G. Hankla, V. Karnes,
M. Keller, C. Logan, l. McLean, A. Mulkey, M. Miles, C. Miles, S. Phillips, M. Miseal
W. Petersen, T. Phillips, H. Parsons, A. Rushing, V. Shields, M. Summers, I.. Springer
R. Stevenson, A. Thompson, M. Thrailkill, N. Wedding, D. Scott, A. Land, C. Hughes
Dlrrrfor . . ...... wiI'Nl7l LL. Miuum ul-
Drum Major .... . . . Howixku M. T!iRAll.Kl1.I.
R. Hartwell, P. Gurley, A. Parotti, C. Maddock, G. Hankla, G. Wynn, M. Craig,
R. Stevenson, j. Dillinger, E. Miller, D. McKelvey, E. Blank, G. Petersen, L. Brown,
O. Harris, S. Phillips, P. Ewing, E. Kock, A. Skortz, I. Hudgens, O. Sullivan, R. Adams,
M. Leilich, M. Green, C. Gower, D. McLean, F. Wiecke, L. Detweiler, K. Mader,
E. Stahlman, H. Hebron, M. Goforth, D. Otrich, W. Maloney, A. Mulkey, L. Springer,
R. Hampleman, W. Petersen, W. Inskeep, D. Scott, B. Brown, C. Settle, E. Barrett,
R. Borger, L. Hoflington, B. Otrich, H. Graves, H. Sanders, H. Thi-ailkill, C. Arnold,
H. Bailey, B. Forsythe, H. Cutler.
Um' Ilumlri il Nlml
Girls' Crlee Club
Burk Row-Matthes, Qdireetorj, Felrs Qaeeompanistj
Tfriril Ron'-Miles, Carter, Greer, Mitchell, Boner, Crnndle, Doolin
Svmmf Row-Dale, Highsmith, Craig, Sutherland, Pace, Trout, Quick, Winchester
lfirsz Ixou'-Dale, W2llICf, Brewer, Stevens, Manary, Thrailkill, Souther
Boys' Glee Club
Burk Run'-Lovellette, Znrboek, Lee faecompanistj, Mnrgrnve Qdirectorl,
Front Ron'-Robinson, Phillips, Gillnrd, Anderson, Williniiis, Jarrell
Um' lluililrril Nlrlrty-u,qlfI
Sixflr R1IlL'1l,CfCFSOl1, Anderson, Faner, Mclntosh, Director, Margrave, Sinks
Fifflr Row-Thrailkill, Martin, W'ilson, Bailey, Lee, Mulkey, Reach
Fonrfli Row-Pcrrine, Bracy, Phillips, Alexander, Green, Hraves
Thin! Roll'-Smith, Accompanist, Parson, Winchester, Shields, Harris, Waller, Fisher
Svmml Row-Hess, Newman, Harris, Butler, Bcsaly, Purdy, Highsmith, Craig, Roberts
First Ron'-Thrailkill, Lassater, Hands, Davis, Hauss, Trout, Van Horn, Prince, Thomas
5 lr .
'R' ' am. ,.,,
Roland Hays Club
Fonrffr Ron'-Crimm, Melntosh, Direitor, Smith, Accompanist, Wood, Watson, Nelson
Tlriru' Row-Wyatt, Smith, Wfoods, Logan, Woods, Garnet
Szwmzd Row-Tanner, Armour, Hamilton, Long, Scott, Farrar, Wnllker
Firsl RlIll'1WHlkCF, Porter, Durrah, Nelson, Penny, Hopkins, Mosely
ll1.' lluuilrrif .N'rm'lx
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President . XVILBUR MCMURRAY
Vire-Prrxirlcut . COLUMBUS VALENTINE
Sefreiary . FLOSSIE STILL
The Dunbar Society meets every Wednesday morning at chapel hour in Mr. Muck-
elro 's room. Interestin ro rams, which include literar reviews and current events,
Y S P 3 Y
arouse the interest of che members, and the meetings are well attended. There are twenty-
My g' s
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be memories of those with whom we associate are indestructible
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The Lucky Mummy Case
Years ago, man, wbo sougbt a secret from tbe ages by
entering the tombs built by tbe by-gone people of Egypt,
found in tbe secret, most innermost passages of the colos-
sal Spbinx, a mummy. We say a mummy, because of all
the strange tbings found tbere, tbis mummy was tbe most
unusual and bafling. It transferred to man sometbing of
its subtle understanding of life. Its eyes were alive witb
a strange ligbt, and its bands were warm, injecting into tbe
coldness of any man's beart a bit of warmtb. From tbe
tombs-from tbe ages, tbis figure dared to bring a strange
essence of living. After toucbing it, men were said to be
more lucky, so tbey named it "Lucky Mu1nmy Case," and
took it to Britain, wbere it is now in a Museum. Tbere
migbt be many reactions to sucb a story, but it stirred up
two main currents of tbougbt in our minds, that out of
the most unusual secret passageways of life tbere are many
bidden mysteries, and tbat to be lucky, man must be fully
alive to life, tbat be must find in it botb burnor and patbos.
And so we began to wonder first-about tbe ligbter moods
of our modern men, sifting it down until we came to tbe
campus of S. I. N. U.
We are now in tbe twisting, mysterious labyrintbs of
our Modern Spbinx built by students, bere we are going
to dig up dirt in efort to uneartb all kinds of Mummy
Cases of Humor.
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Mfter nine months of great scheming, we have at last found the passageway to our
Modern Sphinx. We remember the many tragic accidents which people, daring to
invade other tombs, have encountered 5 yet we go bravely on into this treasure of mirth.
This prst excavation is a surprise-a huge stone hearing the glaring title:
FRANCES MATTHEWS HELEN SCHREMP
SARA DICKEY FLORENCE NFWMQN
We dig frantically! Surely this would be interesting. Ah, here is something headed:
Destination: for the N club dance.
Type of man wanted: tall, blond, good dancer.
Description of Applyer: White, single, excellent dancer. X X
Name of Applyer: Bessie Fern Schremp. V It
Delivered to Bessie Fern Schremp at her door Feb., 1930, one tall blond boy named
Signed: 'FRANCES MATTHEWS.
So that's what started some of these love affairs! We had never before seen 'em
sent by order even though made to order. We turned pages diligently, finding signatures
and receipts that startled us! Here we saw a receipt to:
Buddy Hodge-Sorority Dance ,........., ,,,.s, F or Jane Warren
Catherine Lentz-Freshman Dance ....,... ..,. Webb Johnson
Ella Mae Halligan-Library Date ..,..,, ...s..,...... G ibb Lentz
Lillian Hudspeth-any old time .....s... ,,.,..... C armen Dickey
Dr. Abbott-for marriage ............. ......... H azel Ervin
And others not legihle.
Two Hundred Twelve
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his mummy case is so full of stunning truths that one should call this a confessional,
anyway these facts may have been buried, but we delight inbringing them ta the lime-
light. So here the trials of being the idol of the public have been revealed :
Trials of An Actor
By LEO BROWN
First, I found the ladder of fame rather slippery, for each time I slipped, I felt I
would never rise again. Now, I am at Fame's Pinnacle, and I reached it by my own
merits alone. I owe my fame-not to Palmolive Shaving Cream, nor any of your other
advertised objects, but to a spanking. .
The spanking was inflicted by my father. One day he called me into his private
office-no smile answering my wavering one.
"Good grades, son?"
"Excellent," I answered.
"Irreproachable," I replied.
"Oh, no," blushing.
"No, I am a good boy, fatherf,
So he spanked me soundly. I did not cry. I stood absolutely motionless. My father
also seemed motionless and a bit stunned.
"Doesn't that hurt?"
"Aren't you lying to me about all this other?"
"And you can stand there and act so innocently?"
"Beautifully," was my final response.
So from then on, my father knew that I was cut out to be an actor, giving me his
every support. But the public didn't seem to appreciate me. Finally I got into Strut
and Fret, yet my publicity was only of one line variety. Then I got my chance in the
Royal Family. Even President Shryock spoke to me in reverent tones, all the best min-
isters asked me to their churches. Salesmen rushed down upon me to advertise their
products, but I remained adamant. It is said I am second to Lindbergh, now, as America's
model young man.
Two Hundred Thirteen
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his scroll, found alongside this tragic one, was a little startling, for we did not know
that we had a real campus villain.
Confessions of the Campus Dragon
By RALPH FOLEY
I am not a villain at heartg in fact, when I was in swaddling clothes my mind
was as pure as any babe-in-arms. It seemed that my ability to stare long and pensively
at an object for an embarrassing length of time eventually catalogued me into the John
Gilbert class. It might be disillusioning, but it's true that near-sightedness brought
about this catastrophe, until the reputation hung itself upon me, and I was forced to
live up to the name of being the small-town sheik. Very young girls looked at me
aghast, and men treated me with envious respect. I took myself seriously. I read every-
thing I could on "How to Have a Wonderful Personality in Six Weeks," "Valentino's
Life," "How to Get Personal Magnetism," andveven talked to Ernie Sorgen on how to
be the best-dressed man. Now I have hearts within my hands crushing them just to hear
them break! I make girls cry just to see them mar their beauty.
I live on the life blood of people's hearts. And looking back, I cannot say I am
sorry for my life, but as Ogden Nash puts it:
When I consider how my life was spent
1 hardly see what I could repent.
eside two tombs bearing the names Fount Warren and Lyle Robinson, we found
Secret Duel Revealed
The reason for these tragic deaths has no secrecy about it. All S. I. N. U. knows
that these two men met their untimely deaths for the sake of honor. Fount Warren,
while in the midst of students home from other universities, was heard to announce
that he had the most beautiful girl in the world-certainly the prettiest blonde in Car-
bondale. Lyle Robinson, who, with others, had chosen this pinnacle of fame for Maureen
Webb, immediately challenged him to a duel. Neither had weapons, howeverg neither
guns, nor swords, nor rapiers. It seemed that a physical combat was impossible until
Verle Monicle suggested throwing cream puffs at forty paces. This seemed a truly rich
idea, so seconds were chosen-Wilbur Hatfield, William Wolff, Dick Watson, and John
Lashly. After throwing nine hundred pastry puffs, the boys were so tired and so filled
up from unconsciously swallowing those parts which hit in the vicinity of their mouths,
that they both dropped dead. The double tragedy of it all came with the news that,
while these boys nobly established one of these girls as the queen of blondes of Carbon-
dale, both girls had dyed their hair a jet black.
Two Hundrrd Fuurl:
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ictor Herbert would have. probably been grateful if he had found what we found:
How to Write a Comic Opera
By JANE RICHARDSON, MARC GREEN AND KENDALL FUGATE
First, select your group of prettiest girls, then assure them that they are to wear
veils and very long dresses. Next, select a director, but let him realize that in no way
will his name be known, or his art lauded-his work is only a gift to humanity. Borrow
clothes and costumes from the best known stores, but fail to mention the fact in the
programs to avoid any professional jealousy between merchants. Have no main partsg
let each one realize he is unimportant. When the cast is all selected, then break the news
that the play must be written. Take it word by word from some well-known play, so
you won't be charged with plagiarism, and rename it "Scarlet Letters," or "The Shreikf'
Start the production out with some such song as:
You're the star in my horizon
My chief constellation,
You're the flaming meteor
Which sent my heart afire.
Would I could be with you
Always mounting for you higher and higher.
At least three people should die in the first act, providing more die in the second
to keep from having an anti-climax. Have a dramatic scene of a man shooting "the
other man," or the mother with little Heva, flying across the ice. Each person in the
audience should cry at least five tears to make the play a real success. It would be some-
thing new and different if free towels would be presented at this time.
W End the play with a hot novelty chorus like:
Me, little star.
Stars may be steady
But Pm all heady
Cause you fell for me.
Repeat until all the audience has departed. One chorus will suffice.
Two Hundred Fifteen
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Then in the severest handwriting we find an official-looking document. We didn't
know there was really a reason:
W hy I Became a Boxer
By HBLACKSHIRTU CANADA
My parents wanted me to be a painter, but since my talent ran to coloring eyes on
persons, rather than on canvas, they decided that I must surely be destined for a doctor's
life. No amount of bloody noses, or even my own, upset me in the least. They allowed
me to tear savagely at any chance creature coming in my way, sure I was only getting
practical M. D. ability.
I came to S. I. N. U. I Went out for foot-ball, and for some reason my opponent
got an idea I might have boxer's skill someday, if rightly trained. "Mac" liked the idea,
but lost no sleep over my coming glory. De Gi was smaller, and the mightier. I give
I owe all my success to my mother, however. She never told me I'd spoil my
beauty. She never fainted when I came in all tattered and torn. She never admitted to
the neighbors and my opponents that I was wrong.
With Payne as my local manager, and Red MacGowan boosting, can Tunney even
have a chance to come back against me?
qBut here, what is this?
How to Be the Most Popular Young Lady
on S. I. N. U. Campus
By JANE FEDERER AND "M1DGE" WHITESIDE
Girls, you must know your type, and carry it out. Swain's Ladies Store will help
You must have personality plus. Read "Fifteen Minutes a Day" shelf of books and
you Will be able to talk brilliantly on any subject.
You must be a good mixer, so be social in the mecca of the rating student.
Your hands are one half of your beauty, and expression of your inner self. Try
Hind's Lotion, and Cutex in sixty-cent packages.
You must be a good mixer so be social in the mecca of the rating student.
You must go to bed early and sleep peacefully. Try Nervine.
This is absolutely not an advertisement.
' Two Hundred Sixteen
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This last mummy ease of confessions has a bigger punch for us even than the secret
desires of the faculty members onee published in the Egyptian. Who would have dreamed
the thoughts of the students rau thusly?
Students' Secret Desires Discovered
PAULINE SORGEN .
MARJORY WHAM .
CURTIS HILL .
BYFORD WEBB .
DOROTHY JONES .
JOAN LoUzEAY .
Doc ADLESS .
ROSCOE Busci-I .
GEORGE WELLS .
CARL WRIGHT .
FREDDY HALLIGAN .
DEAN GOETZ .
FRANK EOVALDI .
HERBERT BRICKER .
DAN FOLEY .
BUDDY HODGE .
to Win first prize at a Housewive's Fair for the very
to go where the male specie was extinct.
wants to be caretaker of a zoo-Monkey Section.
fWouldn't the monkeys get a kick out of Curtis?j
to be a professional tap-dancer, and a real banjoist.
to pose for W. T. Benda masks.
to be a fire chief, and go to Te's.
to operate a wig-shoppe Where he would have access to
all the moustaches, searching' diligently until he found
one that would suit Helen.
to spend every summer selling Harper Bazaar's and dat-
to grow bigger than Bill Howe.
to have a girl always near "divinely tall and divinely
fair." ' '
to be, besides Frankie Trambauer, the greatest musician
to be a good doctor's assistant.
to be present at other programs than Freshmen Hops
and programs. i
to make chapel speeches every Spring.
do something mischievous like going out and ringing
to be always a little boy.
to have George Boos, Louis Taylor, and Dan Foley back
as the old Musketeers.
Two Hundred Seventeen
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ombs and tombs, rooms and roomsg shadows, secrets, and we can discover nothing.
We were about to give up when we came upon a startling row of mummies. Before
each tomb we found with a brief explanation, that the person therein had died mys-
teriously. Also, with it some theories were advanced for their decease. Here under
one explanation were three tombs-Tom Entsminger, of Ents-minger's Cafeg Chris,
from the University Cafe, and Teddy, from the Green Mill.
Strange Death of Cafe Owners
Whatever caused the strange death of one of these business men caused the death
of all three, for beside each victim there was found a tennis shoe for the left foot, and
a book, with apologies to John Riddell, who advanced the theory that professional jeal-
ousy killed them, until Philo Vance, after much debate, decided that all died as the
result of shock. H
A few of those held in the case were: Ebby Hodge, Ruth Berry, Emilie Switzer,
Viola Shenk, Pete Peterson, Dr. Beyer, Dr. Holt, Doc Hiller, John Lewis, Liz Harris,
Eileen Neilly, jack Hanigan, Jimmy Barrow, Eugene Baysinger, Don Haege, Freddie
Finley, and many others seen frequenting these places. They were charged for being
indirect causes of the deaths. First, this group had deserted Entsminger's, going out
to the new University Cafe, until the bright lights from the Green Mill caught them
like flames. Then Entsminger's new Spanish mecca enticed them back there again. The
three men were furious, but made peaceable terms to divide the business alphabetically,
counting students, allowing only those whose names they drew to enter their establish-
ment. Then that little Coney Island Shoppe came. When everyone went hot-dog crazy,
why these men just naturally died of shock!
Two Hundred Eighteen
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e aren't surprised af finding this. Lefs see:
How Frenchy Met Death
First, we think foraging might have caused it. We know that is positively not "in"
now. Then, too, no man can scorn an Anthony Hall girl who announces her desire to
forage with Frenchy and continue to be well and happy.
Secondly, anyone who had to read an Egyptian half-written by this slangster has
real cause to get violent.
Thirdly, that Sparta girl? Why women are said to kill with only glances.
Fourthly, after watching the rush of the Femmes at every Freshmen Hop toward
this Maurice-this dancing fool and genius, we have decided that surely he was killed
in the rush that Thursday we missed going.
wnd here was a fomh of Hazel Towery. The theories advanced are:
Strange Death of Hazel Towery
She was assistant-register of Dean Wham, and the strain of hearing students beg
for courses they weren't allowed to take probably lowered her vitality and her spirits
until she cast herself into Lake Ridgeway and drowned.
Foul means might have induced such a leap, too. Remember it was she who wrote
the letters in the Sphinx column of the Egyptian. Professional jealousy between feature
writers, or outraged writers-for-advice at having their hearts so publicly exposed is the
two-fold explanation of this hypothesis.
Lucille, Florence, Mike, Lillian, Mary Eleanor, Eva Marie, Mary, Marguerite, and
several Hall girls seem to be hiding something regarding the aifair. Hazel was a kind-
hearted girl, and could not bear quarreling. After the word-sparring of Leo Brown and
Earl Shipley over her, she seemed melancholy. We believe that in order to keep jealousy
out of the lives of these model young men, that she took the easiest way out of their
Anthony Hall mourns, and Miss Crawford never regrets having loaned her her
typewriter night after night.
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Xvhut cz fickle, fickle world, we decided. Was it only love that stirred men thinly?
But here was a regiment of tombs mapped of. Sorority girls buried here? What could
cause this? Here was the explanation:
Sudden Craze Causes Tragic Deaths
All was quiet on the Sorority front, not a boat was stirring in the creek behind
the house, nor a strand of rice growing in the swamp, not a colored flannel was flapping
in the breeze, the mail man still came twice a dayg Mother Means rang the gong
promptlyg everybody was late for dinner nightly, all was as usual or more so until
Madolyn Bagwill and Helen Dollins went down town one day and bought a Hve cent
purchase which started the fireworks. just a tiny rubber ball and nine jacks to go
Then it was every girl went Jack mad. Meals, cards, dancing, baths, lessons,
friends, were all neglected for the new craze-even the faithful old boy-friends, who
were forced to sympathize among themselves, read newspapers, while the girls worked
and quarreled and counted jacks far into the night.
Then one night something dreadful happened. We don't know whatg even Mother
Means couldn't be located, but every girl was found stone dead. None of the boys,
usually found there, could be found either. Suspicious are that the most jealous of
them, Te-Thompson, T. L. Stearns, Byford Webb, Lowell Bailey, Curtis Hill, torn by
insouciance, threw the jacks away, hence killing the girls with anger. Perhaps the girls
assassinated each other through jealousy, though. Certainly Helen and Madolyn were
more mutilated than all. Why Madolyn had no lip-stick on, and I-Ielen's hair was
combed back perfectly straight! Only force of a dreadful kind could have caused the
girls to go to their graves so illy-shrouded. This account is unnecessarily brutal, per-
haps, but we are mystery-solvers, not sentimentalists.
Two Hundred Twenty
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It is rather nerve-wreclzing to find our very best friends buried here in the gloom of
this modern Sphinx. Specially does it hurt to jind Donald Paine's tomb.
Reason for Little Paine's Decease
He may have passed the Eligibility List. He may have talked himself susceptible
to onslaughts while being football manager. He might have continued arguing every
good book down to the adoring reader. He might have over-taxed the pituitary gland
in effort to grow. But again, maybe curiosity killed him. We can cite that age-old
cat as an example.
And Donald was curious. For three years he used to sit and watch a certain faculty
member, wondering what this teacher was thinking that he could write diligently dur-
ing every chapel meeting. By the unperturbed expression Donald could tell nothing.
Announcements gave Donald no clue. No one ever spoke of it. He grew gradually
more pale and thin, and his beard grew long and his hair matted. He found time hang-
ing heavily on his hands.
He became janitor, hoping to intercept a note some day. Then one day it happened.
He spied the note which he had seen T. L. Bryant write with his new eversharp pencil.
He opened it tremblingly. Ah, and now to read it.
But there was nothing there. Bryant had used no lead. It was simply his way of
keeping in practice for teaching Palmer Method.
Donald never recovered.
These people have not died in vain, though, for they have left inscribed upon the walls
bits of philosophy which activated their lives. We pass it on to you for inspiration:
I could live all my life in nonchalanee and insouciance
Were it not for making a living, which is rather a nousciance.
Why did the Lord give us agility
If not to evade responsibility?
A girl whose cheeks are covered with paint
Has an advantage with me over those whose ain't.
An anxious wooer can cure insomnia
By murmuring Amor Vincit Omnia.
A good way to forget todayls sorrows
Is to think bard about tomorroufs.
And that ends our exploring. For as yet the other tombs are a secret to be re-
opened by later generations. We are grateful to past humor kings who shared their fun- '
Foley, Hall and Dickey. Let us never be guilty of burying our humor again as of this
year. Let it be a god crowned supreme!
Two Hundred Twenty-on
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n our search for humorin life, we have not forgotten
the other important featurc of Vmmfs clumcter?-the
serious avein. The Sphinx itself, from which our lucky
case was taken, has been a lesson for usg for we, too, should
like to construct our own monuments of character on a
scale as strong and inspirational as this.
-Two Ifmnircd Twrnty-two
or a es this mountain of limestone and ranite has been a fascination for all men.
The have advanced various theories, alwa s in effort to com rehend its massiveness.
Y Y P
Scientists and scholars have been utterly unable to explain it. Since it is a complete
geometrical figure, wise men have concluded that it must have been divinely planned.
No other explanation has been advanced to account for wisdom of the structure, for as
"A pillar shall be at the border of Egypt, it shall be for a sign and a Witness."
Although divinely planned, this pyramid was actually constructed by centuries of
effort, and through the infinite patience of man.
"Through storms of forty centuries it has stood. Storms and rains have drenched
it and bombarded it, but there it stands ready to take another forty centuries of atmos-
pheric attacks, if the world should continue to exist."
The creators of this pyramid have died long ago, but here their work lives on, still
intriguing and inspiring man. In building individual monuments of character the same
infinite patience and effort are necessary.
The Sphinx grew out of surroundings of charm and mystery. The dunes are a
changing pattern of color absorbing the gold of the sun, and the dark blue of the shad-
ows. The parallel to this mystery and charm is to be found only in life itself, where
light and shadow design resulting patterns of happiness and sorrow.
As one approaches the monument, he sees the dominant gray color change into
silver, then tinge into blond, and finally deepen into gold, this beauty entices one t0
ascend its heights. Higher and higher climbing does not completely satisfy, for one
sees a wider and wider range of beauty until it is too great for the mind to conceive.
The view of the minarets of Cairo glittering in the sun is enough to fill the mind, and
overwhelm the entire being. So it is in life, when monuments of character gain in
height, new vistas are opened to the builders so inspiring that one is overwhelmed.
Two Hu nrfrswl Tu'e1n'y-Ibrrz'
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As the travellers turned away from the Pyramid,
"Hear me, man, mortal and immortal: I am
old, I am very old. I am a dying Pyramid. But you
are immortal. The feet with which you climhed my
sides today will turn to dust, hut you have a soul that
will outlast me and my brotherhood of Pyramids.
Live for eternity. With the shadows of evening now
falling from my side, I pronounce upon you a hene-
diction. Take it with you across the Mediterranean.
Take it with you across the Atlantic. God only is
The winds have horne this admonition over the
Mediterranean, over the Atlantic, over the hills of
Southern Illinois to our college, which stands as the
Great Pyramid of Little Egypt watching the long
procession of students who come, tarry awhile, and
go. When they turn to go, our College, like the
Pyramid hecomes humanized and gives them its mes-
sage to carry across the years.
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