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Full text of "Royal purple"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/royalpurple1931unse 











D 



KJ 




.1 




LES PLATT, editor in (''' ief 

JIM BONFIELD, B usiness -Manager 

DON SPANCLER. Treasurer 




TO THOSE MEN 

AND WOMEN OF ACHIEVEMENT, 
GRADUATES OF KANSAS STATE, 
WHOSE OUTSTANDING ABILITY IN 
VARIOUS FIELDS OF ACTIVITY IS 
BRINGING RECOGNITION AND 
CREDIT TO THEIR ALAAA MATER, 
THE 1931 ROYAL PURPLE IS 
DEDICATED 





i 







• • • 



IN THE YEAR 1876, ON A 
CAMPUS WITH FOUR BUILDINGS, 
234 STUDENTS WERE RECEIVING 
INSTRUCTION FROM A FACULTY 
OF TWELVE • BUILDINGS AND 
EQUIPMENT WERE EVALUATED AT 
*I2S,00000- TODAY, ON 
THE HILL WITH ITS 26 BUILDINGS, 
APPROXIMATELY 4,000 
STUDENTS, INCLUDING THOSE EN- 
ROLLED IN THE SUMMER SESSION 
RECEIVE INSTRUCTION FROM H-34- 
FACULTY MEM5ERS • VALUATION 
OF BUILDINGS AND EQUIP- 
MENT HAS INCREASED TO 
* ^OOODOO.OO 



■ ; 
" 



ADMINISTRATION • GENERAL SCIENCE - 
ENGINEERING •AGRICULTURE • HOME 
ECONOMICS •VETERINARY MEDICINE 

bOOW 2 

FEATURES • KANSAS STATE BEAUTIES 

bOOh 3 

FRATERNITIES • SORORITIES 

bOOK H- 

ATHLETICS • MILITARY • GENERAL 
ORGANIZATIONS • PUBLICATIONS 

HUMOR 










... . 



-.--v . -, ■ .... ■. 



fflHMMRNmminanfsfiRKflsiai 



J. 















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until] 





•• ANDERSON 
HALL CONSTRUCTED FROM 

1679 TO 1665, CONTAINS ThE 

OFFICES OF THE COLLEGE 
ADMINISTRATION • IN EARLIER 

DAYS, THE OLD ARMORY 
NOW FARM MACHINERY HALL. 
SERVED AS ThE GENERAL 
COLLEGE BUILDING 'THE 
AftMORY. EREGTED IN 
1673, WAS THE FIRST 
BUILDING ON THE PRES- 
ENT CAMPUS" 



,1 .1,-.— - r .- J - rJ LtTim»*».»1^l.lil li.l»ww.t — MMMWH—m 



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ADMINISTRATION 



BOARD OF REGENTS 



SINCE July 1, 1925, management of institutions of highet education 
in Kansis has been in the hands of a State Boatd of Regents. Mem- 
bers of the board are appointed by the governor of the state for terms of 
four years each. 

Appointments have been made to represent all congressional districts 
although this procedure is not necessarily statutory. One member has 
been selected from the state at large. W. Y. Morgan was chairman of the 
board from the time of its founding until 1930, when new appointments 
were made. The members do not receive a salary but their expenses are 
paid when on school business. 

The board with new members appointed in 1930 is as follows: C. M. 
Harger, B. C. Culp, Fred M. Harris, W. E. Ireland, Drew McLaughlin, 
C. B. Merriam, C. W. Spencer, Oscar Stauffer, and C. C. Wilson. C. M. 
Harger, of Abilene, is now chairman. He was reappointed at the expira- 
tion of his term in 1930. 

Kansas University at Lawrence; Kansas State College, Manhattan; 
Bell Memorial Hospital, Kansas City; Fort Hays Kansas State College, 
Hays; the state teachers' colleges at Emporia, and Pittsburg; and the 
experiment stations at Colby, Fort Hays, Garden City, and Tribune are 
all under the control of the board. 

The State Board of Regents was established with the primary idea of 
taking the administration of the state schools out of politics and con- 
ducting them as a unit of higher education to give the fullest service 
possible and to avoid too great overlapping of curricula. To achieve this, 
the board has maintained a close contact with the work of the schools, 
and has sought to bring their activities into a harmonious and effective 
relation to complete educational accomplishment. 




C. M. Harger, Chairman 



BOARD OF REGENTS 



B. C. Culp 
Be/ok 



Fred M. Harris 

Ottawa 



W. E. Ireland 
Yates Center 



Drew McLaughlin 
Paola 

C. B. Merriam 
Topeka 

C. W. Spencer 
Sedan 



Oscar Stauffer 
Arkansas City 



C. C. Wilson 
Meade 




[Page 14] 




THE PRESIDENT 



Dr. F. D. Farrell 



KANSAS STATE college is one of the oldest and one of the 
most effective participants in a great national educational pro- 
gram. The program was launched on July 2, 1862, when Abraham 
Lincoln signed the Morrill Act providing for the establishment of 
land-grant colleges. The program is based on a social and educational 
philosophy that is distinctively American. That philosophy is 
absolutely opposed to educational and social teachings and practices 
that had prevailed for thousands of years. 

It holds that all useful work is respectable and honorable; that use- 
ful workers both deserve and need education — technological educa- 
tion to promote industrial efficiency and liberal education to help 
them live happily. 

The Morrill Act definitely requires the land-grant colleges to place 
major emphasis upon technological education. It also requires them 
to provide liberalizing supplementary training in the arts and the 
humanities. It specifically requires them "to promote the liberal and 
practical education of the industrial classes." 




[Page 15] 






VICE-PRESIDENT 




Dr. J. T. WlLLARD 




FIFTY-TWO years ago the college owned 255 acres of land; 1,420 
are held now. There were nine small stone buildings in 1879. 
Twenty-two substantial stone buildings have been added, besides 
two wings of the stadium, a serum plant, three groups of glass 
houses, a dozen or more important wooden buildings and many 
minor ones. 

The total value of the land, buildings and equipment of the college 
June 30, 1880, was $86,008.76; June 30, 1930, it was $5,391,629.50. 

In 1 879-' 80, there were twelve members of the faculty; in 1929-30, 
those giving all or part time to instruction and research at the college 
numbered 460. In 1879-'80 276 students were enrolled; in 1929-'30 
the number was 3,987. 

Fifty years ago only one curriculum was offered to men and, with 
some modifications, women studied the same. At that time the 
president personally wrote the assignment of each student; now 154 
assigner-advisors are used, assisted by nine deans and assistant deans 
and many others. 



[Page 16] 





REGISTRAR 



REGISTRATIONS 

1880-1881 267 

1890-1891 593 

1900-1901 1,321 

1910-1911 2,407 

1920-1921 3,395 

1930-1931 4,041 



Jessie McDowell Machir 



TN looking up the beginnings of the office which is now known 

as the office of the registrar, it is found that until the year 1881- 

1882 the records were kept by the president of the college with the 

help of an assistant. 

In 1881-1882 Mr. Ira D. Graham, an instructor in telegraphy and 
commercial subjects, was made secretary of the college, which 
position he held, in addition to his teaching, to August 31, 1898. 
Mr. William H. Phipps became secretary February 20, 1899, but 
served only the remainder of the college year, when the secretaryship 
was assumed by Miss Lorena E. demons, who remained in office 
until August 31, 1909. Miss Margaret Anna Butterfield then succeeded 
her as secretary of the college and served in that capacity until 1913- 

Until 1911, the academic records and financial records of the college 
were kept under one supervision, but in 1911, with the appointment 
of Mr. J. C. Christenson as financial secretary, the work was divided, 
Miss Butterfield remaining secretary in charge of academic records 
until 1913- At that time the position of registrar was established and 
the appointment of the present incumbent as the first registrar be- 
came effective September 1, 1913- 





DEAN OF MEN 



Dr. A. A. Holtz 



IMMEDIATELY after discharge from the United States army in 
August, 1919, Dr. A. A. Holtz came to Manhattan as secretary 
of the college Y. M. C. A., with offices in the old "Y" building at 
11th and Fremont. The following spring his offices were transferred 
to their present location in Anderson and he was given the title of 
"Advisor to Men and Secretary of the Y. M. C. A." For eleven 
years "Doc" has been serving in the above capacity with constantly 
increasing duties. 

"Doc's" office conducts a Room Bureau, Employment Bureau, and 
is the headquarters for the "Y." "Doc" wants to be considered a 
friend to whom students can go with any of their problems. He 
values opportunities for personal interviews and conferences and is 
ready to serve in any capacity. 







[Page IS] 




DEAN OF WOMEN 



Mary P. Van Zile 



AT Kansas State College previous to 1918, the work of the dean 
- of women was voluntarily assumed bv different members of the 
faculty or was left undone. In 1918, upon recommendation of the 
president of the college, the department of dean of women was 
established and a dean was appointed. Her task was to create in the 
student mind an attitude of understanding and interest. She was urged 
to make her department a useful and comprehensive factor in the 
student life of the college. Throughout intervening years the de- 
partment has had an ever enlarging scope of interests and responsi- 
bilities. 

The position of the dean of women is based on the ideal for students 
of the highest physical, intellectual, social, moral and spiritual 
development. Her objective is, through co-operation with various 
campus and community agencies, to contribute to the realization of 
this ideal. The problems of living conditions, of health, of student 
employment, of extra-curricular activities, or vocational guidance, 
of social and religious life, are but different aspects of this objective 
and are her special concern. 





[Page 19] 



ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 



THE earliest known concerted action of K. S. A. C. alumni occurred in 1874. At that time 
they presented a gift to Ex-President Joseph Denison, under whose administration they all 
had been graduated. To the class of 79 goes the credit for the first permanent organization. 

This organization planned a reunion with an alumni address and banquet for commencement, 
1881. These alumni reunions at commencement time were continued each year until 1884, 
when, because of an annual deficit on the banquet, it was voted to hold the reunions every 
three years. Triennial reunions and addresses prevailed until 1908, when the alumni association 
was of such strength that it was felt the annual reunions and banquets could be resumed. 

By 1908, well organized local alumni clubs or associations were functioning in Washington, 
D. C, Kansas Citv, and Chicago. 

The K. S. A. C. Alumni Association received its charter from the state of Kansas November 27, 
1917. The association was reorganized as a non-profit, educational corporation for the follow- 
ing purposes: "To assist the Kansas State Agricultural College in carrying on and extending 
its educational work; to aid worthy students in obtaining an education at the college; and to 
promote acquaintance among the graduates of the college." 

The association now has about 2,000 members, and a loan fund for K. S. A. C. students of more 
than $30,000. Hundreds of students come to K. S. A. C. because of confidence in our alumni. 




Kenney L. Ford, '24 
Executive Secretary 



ADVISORY COUNCIL 




Daisy (Hoffman) 


Ed Hodgson 


LoREN LuPFER 


Johntz, '00 


'03 


'17 


Abilene 


Little River 


Larned 



Charles Shaver Clif J. Stratton 

'15 '11 

Salina Topeka 



BOARD OF DIRECTORS 



Mame (Alexander) Boyd, '02 
Phtlltpsburg 

R. J. Barnett, '95 
Manhattan 

W. E. Grimes, '13 
Manhattan 

H. Umderger, '05 

Manhattan 



H. W. Avery, '91 
Wakefield 

E. L. COTTRELL, '99 

Wabaunsee 

C. E. Friend, '88 
Lawrence 

R. A. Seaton, '04 
Manhattan 

Ralph Snyder, '90 
Manhattan 




[Page 20] 




STUDENT GOVERNING 
ASSOCIATION 



STUDENT government has become firmly established 
in the ideals of college students all over the United 
States. Only a few years ago it was considered an experi- 
ment which might or might not last. 

Jim Bonfield, President 

Upon payment of the five-dollar activity fee at the be- 
ginning of each semester, every student becomes a member of the association and is entitled to a vote in that body. 
Officers of the Student Council are elected at the first meeting of the Council following the annual election in 
April of each school year. 

The fact that President Farrell and members of the Faculty Council on Student Affairs have voiced their approval 
of the business-like methods used by the Council and the fact that the Council has the confidence and good will 
of the student body as a whole, has made student government a permanent institution at Kansas State. 

The 1930-'31 Student Council, executive committee of the Student Governing Association, is composed of James 
Bonfield, Frank Condell, Juanita Walker, W. G. Nicholson, James Yeager, Sam Alsop and A. R. Hraba. 



Alsop 



Condell 



Hraba 



Nicholson 



W/ 



Yeager 




[Page 21] 



SENIOR CLASS 
OFFICERS 



FIRST SEMESTER 



James Yeager 



Mildred Purcell 



William Daniels 



Clarence Ghormley 



Sam Alsop 



Lud C. Fiser 



President 



Vice-President 



Secretary 



T, 



reasurer 



Marshal 



Devotional Leader 





SECOND SEMESTER 



Jim Bonfield 

President 

Lud C. Fiser 

Vice-President 



Al Reed 



Secretary 



Everett Ross 

Treasurer 

Harold Miller 

Marshal 

Katrina Eskeldson 
Historian 

Kenneth Comfort 
Devotional Leader 



[Page 22] 



JUNIOR CLASS 
OFFICERS 

FIRST SEMESTER 



Leland Sloan 



Helen Hughes 



Louise Davis 



President 



Vice-President 



reasurer 



D. A. McDonald 

Junior-Senior Prom Manager 



Murt Makins 



Nina Lodge 



Marshal 



Historian 





SECOND SEMESTER 



D. E. West - 



Georgia McNickle 
Taylor Jones 
William Myers 
Alvin Stevenson 



President 



Virginia Edelblute Vice-President 



Secretary 

Treasurer 

Marshal 

Historian 



[Page 23] 



SOPHOMORE CLASS 
OFFICERS 

FIRST SEMESTER 



Dick McCord 
W. G. Hume - 
Edith Ramey 
H. E. Yenzer 
S. B. North - 
Maurice DuMars 



President 

- Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

- Marshal 

Historian 





SECOND SEMESTER 



Paul Fairbank - 


President 


L. A. Gore 


- Vice-President 


Maxine Roper - 


Secretary 


Harold Kugler 


Treasurer 


Ed Criner 


Historian 


George McLenon 


Marshal 



[Page 2 4 ] 



FRESHMAN CLASS 
OFFICERS 

FIRST SEMESTER 



Bernice Burrows 


President 


James North - 


- Vice-President 


Jack Silverwood 


Secretary 


P. E. KlNDIG 


Treasurer 


A. L. Prouty 


Marshal 


J. R. Naylor 


Historian 





SECOND SEMESTER 



Ralph Graham - 



Lawrence Darnell 



Howard Roepke 



Milo Oberhelman 



Paul Wilson 



President 



Vice-President 



Secretary 



7>, 



easurer 



Marshal 



[Page 25] 



SUMMER SCHOOL 




Dean Edwin L. Holton 




THE Summer School was organized in 1911. The chief administrative officer was 
the Director of the Summer School, a title which, in 1918, was changed to Dean 
of the Summer School. This change gave the Summer School the same rank as other 
divisions of the college, with a seat in the Council of Deans, and a separate budget. 
Beginning with the summer of 1927, formal commencement exercises have been held 
at the end of the summer session. 

Opening the day after the second semester of the regular term ends, Summer School 
is in session nine weeks, or one-half a semester. A short four weeks' term is held 
during the nine weeks' session. This short period was organized for teachers of voca- 
tional agriculture. All courses in this session are of graduate rank. 

Organized primarily for teachers in Kansas schools, the Summer School enrollment 
since the beginning has averaged about sixty per cent teachers and forty per cent 
regular college students. About twenty-five per cent of the enrollment is made up of 
graduate students. There were fifty M.S. degrees granted at the close of the Summer 
School in 1930. 

In 1911, the enrollment in the Summer School was 94. This increased the next year 
to 282 and has been growing steadily since. Last summer, 995 persons registered for 
work in the session. The largest enrollment for any year since the organization was 
1,120 in 1924. 



[Page 26] 





EXTENSION 



Dean H. Umderger 



SOME interesting facts were disclosed as to the effectiveness of 
leaders through a survey made in Kansas recently by the United 
States Department of Agriculture. This survey showed that of nearly 
two hundred outstanding community leaders, each devoted a total 
of more than nineteen days every year to community projects. Most 
of them gave this time wholly from an expressed desire to do some- 
thing for others. 

These leaders devoted more than half of this time to the preparation 
of subject matter which they gave to others through twenty-five 
different kinds of service in their communities. These services 
included activities such as outlining programs and projects; pre- 
paring and presenting subject matter; conducting demonstrations; 
arranging for, advertising, and holding meetings; making reports; 
and assisting in the completion of community organizations. 

This clearly indicates why society is interested in superior training 
and how the benefits which are to be derived may be available not 
alone to the individual directly receiving the training, but how the 
community may profit as well. 




sp 




I Page 2 7 | 



RADIO 

RADIO STATION KSAC was established 
December 1, 1924. Since that time this mes- 
senger of education has been constantly serving 
Kansas people. 

The divisions of agriculture, home economics, 
engineering, general science, veterinary medicine, 
and extension have all contributed to the vast 
amount of scientific information presented in 
popular terms that the citizens of Kansas might 
benefit from the educational programs conducted 
by their college. 

The programs as first broadcast were in the form of 
Radio Extension courses. These were recognized as 
the first concerted efforts on the part of any educa- 
tional institution to disseminate a systematic 
course of instruction by radio. For two years these 
credit courses were made available. 
In 1926, special music appreciation programs were 
inaugurated. 4-H club broadcasts became popular, 
as well as the more recently scheduled Home Study 
Service educational hour. Today, a turn of the dial 
to the college radio station will bring to the listener 
music appreciation, health classes, farm and home 
programs, athletic events, debates, one-act plays, 
and the "college of the air." 

During April, 1931, the station was remodeled, a 
new antenna and new broadcasting apparatus were 
installed in the station and the studio was improved. 




L. L. Longsdorf 
Program Director 



R. D. Compton, Radio Operator 





■- ••.iipss 



[Page 28] 





GENERAL SCIENCE 



The first time the college catalogue makes any mention of divisions is in 1909-10. At this 
time the office of the dean of the Division of General Science was in Denison Hall, erected 
in 1902. Since 1918, the office has been in Anderson, constructed from 1879 to 1885. 




C. M. CORRELL 



Rodney W. Babcock 




GENERAL SCIENCE 



THE Division of General Science was founded in 1909 during the 
administration of President H. J. Waters. Dr. J. T. Willard was 
the first dean, and continued in that capacity until July 1, 1930, 
when he was succeeded by Rodney W. Babcock, present head of the 
division. Prof. C. M. Correll, of the department of history and 
government, is assistant dean, and Miss Alice M. Melton, assistant 
to the Dean. Mrs. W. J. Burtis is the lady whose smile first greets 
one on entering the office. She, too, assists with the dean's work. 

The various curricula offered in this division are all distinctly 
vocational in their aim, except that of general science itself, which 
is the present day representative of the original single curriculum 
offered by the college from 1879 to 1897. The general science curric- 
ulum resembles to a greater extent the work offered by liberal arts 
colleges than do the other curricula of the college. 



[ Page i | 




Miss Melton 



Mrs. Burtis 



GENERAL SCIENCE 



A course in printing was established here in 1873 and has been taught continuously 
since that year. This is the longest period during which printing has been offered in 
any American college. The curriculum in industrial journalism has been presented 
here since 1911. 

Music has always been taught to a greater or lesser extent at the college. The first 
catalog issued in 1864 contains the following statement: "Instrumental music is 
taught; also vocal. The institution is furnished with a fine pianoforte and a 
melodeon." The department has, of course, greatly expanded since that time. A four- 
vear curriculum leading to a bachelor of music degree was first offered in 1920. 

Industrial chemistry made its appearance as a separate curriculum in 1920, starting 
with an enrollment of thirteen students. This year, there are forty-two students in 
this course. The curriculum in rural commerce, under the supervision of the head of 
the department of economics and sociology, was established in 1921-'22. Effective 
September 1, 1929, rural commerce was changed to a straight commerce course. 
Physical education for both men and women specializing in this field was made a 
separate curriculum in 1925-26. 

Figures in the last decennial report of the dean of this division show that of the 
increasing number of students enrolled in the college in the last ten years, a large 
part have been found in the division of general science. 




[Page 31] 




Helen Sloan, journalist and poet, and Dr. King 
of the chemistry department. Below are the 
boys who weren't vaccinated soon enough- 
small pox got 'em. "C 26"— more chemistry. 
Dr. Nabours with his pet grasshoppers, and 
Dr. Kammeyer, protector of Commerce 
students, is on the right. 



IPage 32] 





'■&"Z> * 


fr* ■ 


f ' ^EHm^Kw1\«\t^^Kam 


Mr- . : -'■ 


a^ygf. £„. A .^; •-,/^.Z^ 

■■-Tr.V- u_. 




l&V*.' /" ."'" *. "' : ** "' 


"V -"5jSP^ 




It's John Correll behind the chemist's apron, 
and Maxine Brown, senior in music, on the 
right. Dr. H. T. Hill, left, and a student with 
all that is left of one cat which came too near 
the "Zoo" lab. Dickens hall and the vet 
building are in the center. 



Ralph Van Camp 
Genera/ Science Editor 



[Page S3) 






Lyi 



E. Ai 



A lea Vista 



General Science 
Browning Literary Society, Kappi Phi, W. A. A. 



Elna R. Andrick ----- Wheaton 
Public School Music 



Alpha Theta Chi, Eurodelphian, Inter-Society Council. 
Glee Club (3, 4) Opera "The Bohemian Girl." 



Edwin L. Andrick 

General Science 



Manhattan 



Sigma Phi Epsilon, Scabbard and Blade, "K" Fraternity, 
Football (3). Basketball (1), Baseball (2), Track (3, 4), 
Captain R. O. T. C. 



♦ 



Josephine Barry ----- Manhattan 
General Science 

Eurodelphian Literary Society (Recording Secretary). 

Jesse B. Boehner ----- Downs 

Industrial Chemistry 

Phi Kappa Tau, Kansas State Chemistry Club. 

James P. Bonfield ----- Elmo 

Commerce 

Phi Kappa, Alpha Kappa Psi (Sec'y 3, 4). Pi Kappa Delta 
(President 3) Senior Class President, Student Council 
(President 4), Scarab, Pax, Y. M. C. A. (Vice-President 
2, 3), Y. M. C. A. Board (4), Newman Club (President 3), 
Agricultural Economics Club, The Friars, Varsity Debate 
(2, 3, 4), Activity Budget Committee (3, 4), Business 
Manager 1931 Royal Purple. 



Quentin V. Brewer - 

Industrial Journalism 



Manhattan 



Sigma Nu, Sigma Delta Chi. The Friars, President Freshman 
Commission (1926-1927), Y. M. C. A. Board, Editor Brown 
Bull (4), Assistant Business Manager "Collegian" (Summer 
1930), Assistant Editor "Collegian" (4). 



Faith W. Briscoe 



General Science 



Cambridge 



Alpha Theta Chi. Class Swimming Team (2, 3, 4), Varsity 
Swimming Team (3), Kappa Phi, W. A. A., W. A. A. 
Council (3), Marshall College, Class Hockey (2, 3). 



Louie E. Britt 



Manchester 



General Science 
Alpha Theta Chi, Eurodelphian Literary Society, Theti Pi. 



# 



Maxine Brown ----- Manhattan 
Public School Music 

Mu Phi Epsilon (Recording Secretary 3 — President 4), 
Phi Kappa Phi, Orchestra (2, 3, 4), Accompanist Men's 
Glee Club (4). 

Edwin G. Brychta - Blue Rapids 

General Science 

Y. M. C. A., Men's Glee Club (4). 

Darrel Buckmaster - - - - Manhattan 
Physical Education 



Vada Burson 



Physical Education 



Manhattan 



Phi Omega Pi, Women's "K" Fraternity, Hockey (1, 2, 3, 4), 
Volleyball (3, 4J, Swimming (2), Archery (2, 4), Archery 
Honor Team (2), Baseball (1, 2, 3, 4). Basketball (1, 2), Track 
and Field (1, 2), Life Saving, Red Cap, Blue Cap, Enchiladas, 
Ionian Literary Soceity, W. A. A. Council (2, 4), Y. W. 
C. A., Aggie Pop (1, 4), Freshman Women's Panhellenic 
Vice-President, May Fete (1), Hike Manager (2), Archery 
Manager (4). 



G 



eneral 



s 



cience 



'31 




[Page 3 4] 




£w^ m 


*$} 


A< 


WM ^ 




J/* ' 




■ ^%w, 




Hi 




i |m 




Hl sj 



James Willard Caughron 

Commerce 



Manharcan 






Acacia, First Lieutenant Advanced R. O. T. C. 

Ruth Clency ----- Manhattan 
General Science 

Freshman Commission, Rifle Team (2, 3, 4), Y. W. C. A., 
Tau Epsilon Kappa. 



Clarence R. Collins 

General Science 



Manhattan 



Phi Lambda Theta, Hamilton Literary Society, Popenoe 
Club, Cross-Country (1, 2). 



# 



Mary Naomi Cook - - - - 
Industrial Journalism 

Phi Omega Pi 

Bernice L. Cousins - - - - 
General Science 



Linn 



Manhattan 



Beta Phi Alpha, Theta Pi, Enchiladas, Freshman Pan- 
hellenic (3), Aggie Pop (3). Y. W. C. A. 



Frances M. Covey 



Miltonvale 



General Science 



Ionian Literary Society, Y. W. C. A., Miltonvale Wesleyan 
College (1). 



♦ 



Hilah Crocker ----- Manhattan 
Industrial Journalism 

Chi Omega. 

Eli E. Daman ----- Fort Riley 
Commerce 

Alpha Tau Omega, Scabbard and Blade (Captain), Football 
(1, 2), Major R. O. T. C. 



William W. Daniels 



Ellsworth 



Co 



Alpha Tau Omega, Scabbard and Blade, "K" Fraternity. 
Football (2, 3, 4). Senior Class Secretary. 



Margaret H. Darden 

General Science 



Manhattan 



Kappa Kappa Gamma, Mortar Board, Freshman Honors. 
Enchiladas, Theta Pi, Y. W. C. A. Finance Chairman (3), 
Vice-President (4), Sponsor Freshman Commiss:on (4), 
Senior Women's Panhellenic (2, 3), President Freshman 
Woman's Panhellenic, Aggie Pop (2, 3), Frivol (2), May 
Fete (2), Ag. Orpheum (1, 2), Campus Chest Committee 
(3). 



♦ 



Lillian Boyer Daugherty - - Manhattan 
Public School Musi: 

Mu Phi Epsilon, Girls' Glee Club (3), Chorus. 

Dorothy L. Dexter - - - - Manhattan 
Public School Music 

Browning Literary Society. Inter-Society Council (4), 
Y. W. C. A. 

Richard K. Dickens - - - Manhattan 

Industrial Journalism 

Sigma Delta Chi, Kansas State Collegian Staff (2. 3, 4), 
Sport Editor (2), Assistant Editor (3), Business Manager 
(4), Collegian Board (3. 4), Press Trip (4), "Shannon of 
Broadway." 



General Science 31 



[Page 35] 






Helen Laura Dodge 

Physical Education 



Manhattan 



Delta Delta Delta, "K" Fraternity. Hockev (2, 41, Basket- 
ball (3, 4), Volleyball (2, 3), Life Saving, Red Car, Blue Cap, 
W. A. A., W. A. A. Council (3), Glee Club (1), Purple 
Pepster (2, 3, 41, Aggie Pop (3), Rifle Team (2. 3, 4), Rifle 
Team Captain (3), Purple Pepster Vice-President (4), 
Honorary Major (3). 



Eleanor F. Drummond - 

Genera/ Science 

Kappa Phi. 
Nina Edelblute - 



Frankfort 



Keats 



Genera/ Science 
Kappa Phi, Browning Literary Society, Y. W. C. A. 



♦ 



Frank E. Edlin - Herington 

Industrial Chemistry 

Football (1), Advanced R. O. T. C, Men's Glee Club 
(3, 4), Chorus (1, 2, 3, 4), Y. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3), Hamilton 
Literary Society, World Forum (3), Chemical Club. 

Beulah Ellis ----- Coldwatet 

General Science 

Dynamis, Y. W. C. A., Kappa Phi. 

Sidney L. Falin - Cleburne 

Industrial Journalism 

Omega Tau Epsilon. 



♦ 



Edna E. Findley 



Applied Piat, 



Manhattan 



Mu Phi Epsilon, Ionian Literary Society, Y. W. C. A. 
(1, 4), Big Sister Captain (4). 



Lud C. Fiser 



Physical Education 



Mahaska 



Kappa Sigma, Phi Epsilon Kappa, Football (2), Baseball (2), 
Track (2), Senior Class Devotional Leader (4), Scarab, 
"K" Fraternity, Senior Class Vice-President (Second 
Semester). 

Elsie L. Flinner ----- Wichita 
Industrial Journalism 

Quill Club (3, 4), Collegian Staff (3), Eurodelphian Literary 
Society (1, 4), President (4), Lambda Tau Kappa (1, 4), 
Inter-Society Oratorical Contest (4), Cosmopolitan Club 
(4), W. A. A. (1, 2). 



♦ 



Wallace Forsberg - 

Physical Education 



Lindsborg 



Sigma Nu, Basketball (1, 2), Baseball (1, 2, 3), Track (2, 3), 
Cross-country (3). 



#> 



Roy L. Fox 



Perth 



General Science 



Alpha Kappa Lambda, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Delta Kappa, 
Gamma Sigma Delta, Track (3), Swimming (2), Y. M. C. A. 
(1,2,3,4). 

Letha Goheen ------ Oak Hill 

General Science 



Theta Pi, Ionian Literary Society, Band (I, 2, 3). 

George M. Grafel - 

Commerce 

Alpha Tau Omega, Football (2). 



Herndon 



<t> 



G 



eneral 



s 



cience 



'31 




[Page 1 6\ 




George A. Graham 



Commerce 



Manhattan 



Alpna Kappa Psi, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Alpha Beta Literary 
Society. 

Winston K. Grigg ----- Abilene 
Commerce 



Sigma Nu. 
Velma I. Hahn 



Id; 



Public School Music 

Phi Omega P:, Enchiladas, Basketball (1, 3), Baseball (1, 3), 
Volleyball (1, 2), Band (1, 2, 3, 4), Orchestra (1), Salon 
Orchestra (1), Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4), Big Sister (3, 4), Aggie 
Pop (1, 2, 4), Theta Pi, Y. W.C. A. Membership Committee 



(4) 



♦ 



Clare Harner ------ Howard 

Industrial Journalism 

Kappa Kappa Gamma, Sigma Delta Chi Scholarship Award, 
Quill Club (2, 3, 4), Glee Club (3), Brown Bull Staff (4), 
Collegian Staff (3), Royal Purple (4). 

Maxine E. Hawley - - - - Manhattan 
Physical Education 

Orchesis (2, 3, 4), Women's "K" Fraternity, Hockey (3, 4), 
Baseball (2, 3), Tennis (3), Archery (4), Red Cap, Blue Cap, 
W. A. A. (1. 2, 3, 4), Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4), Aggie Pop 
(3), Chorus (1,2), Dance Drama (4). 

Ruth W. Helstrom - - - - McPherson 
Industrial Journalism 

Pi Beta Phi, Theta Sigma Phi, Society Editor Brown Bull (4), 
Society Editor Collegian (3). 

♦ 

Geraldine J. Johnston - - - Manhattan 
Physical Education 

Women's "K" Fraternity, President (4). Purple Pepster 
(3, 4), Mortar Board, Prix, Phi Kappa Phi, Swimming 
(1, 2. 3, 4), Hockey (2, 3, 4), Volleyball (2, 3, 4), Basketball 
(1, 2, 3, 4), Baseball (1. 2, 3, 4), Tennis (2, 3, 4), Track 
(1, 2, 3, 4), Life Saving Examiner, Y. W. C. A., Cabinet (4), 
W. A. A., W. A. A. Council (3), Ionian Literary Society 
(2, 3, 4), President (4), Kappa Phi, Pfesident (4), Girls' 
Rifle Team (3, 4), Aggie Pop (2, 3), Aggie Pop Manager 
(4),Inter-Society Debate (3), Inter-Society Play Contest (3), 
Campus Chest (3), Dance Drama (4), Swimming Club (4). 



Dorothea E. 



Klein - 

Industrial Chemistry 



Cuba 



Kansas State Chemistry Club, American Chemical Society, 
Walther League Treasurer, Chorus, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 
Washburn (1, 2). 

Millard P. Knock - - - - Independence 
General Science 

Lambda Chi Alpha, Football (1), Track (1), Freshman Class 
Vice-President, Glee Club (1, 2, 3), Orchestta (1, 3, 4), 
Chorus (1, 2, 3), "The Creation" (3), Bach "Oratorio" (3), 
Y. M. C. A., "Gambol" (3), "The Sorcerer" (3). 



♦ 



Edna M. Lawhead - - - 

General Science 



Lesta L. Lawrence - - - 

Applied Piano 



LaCygne 



Abilene 



Mu Phi Epsilon, Eurodelphian Literary Society, Inter- 
Society Council, Y. W.C A. Freshman Commission, Honorary 
Member of Orchesis. Phi Kappa Phi. Freshman Honors. 



Daniel N. League 



Wetmorc 



Commerce 



Sigma Phi Epsilon, Alpha Kappa Psi, Webster Literary 
Society (1), 



Arla A. McBurney - - - 

General Science 



Manhattan 



Phi Kappa Phi, Kappa Phi, Freshman Honors, Y. W. C. A. 



G 



eneral 



s 



cience 



'31 



[Page 37) 



Wichita 



Sarah K. McClintock - 

General Science 

Eurodelphian Literary Society, Kappa Beta. Y. W. C. A., 
William Woods College (1, 2). 

Mayme McCrann - - - - Manhattan 
General Science 

Phi Alpha Mu. Dynamis. 

Marshall S. McCulloh - - - - Shawnee 
Commerce 

Phi Lambda Theta, Ftanklin Literary Society, Inter-Society 
Debate (2), Y. M. C. A., Inter-Society Council (3, 4). 



♦ 



Hiram T. McGehee - - - - Manhattan 
Industrial Chemistry 

Chemistry Club, W. I. Club. 

Pearle McKinney - Junction City 

Public School Mustc 



Alpha Xi Delta 
Conway McLeavy 

Phi Lambda Theta 



Commerce 



Dwight 



♦ 



Leona Maas 



Alma 



Public School Music 
Mu Phi Epsilon, Glee Club (4), Ionian Literary Society (4). 

Dorothy Magee - Pretty Prairie 

General Science 

Helen Magee ----- Pretty Prairie 
Physical Education 

Hockey (3, 4), Volleyball (2. 3, 4), Swimming (3, 4), Tennis 
(3), W. A. A., Women's "K" Fraternity, Y. W. C. A. 



<•> 



Olive E. Morgan 



General Science 



Hugoton 



Delta Delta Delta, Baseball (4), Enchiladas, Y. W. C. A., 
Glee Club (3). 



€> 



Frances Morlan - 

Public School Music 



Cortland 



Women's Glee Club (4), Kappa Phi, Kansas Wesleyan 
University (1, 2). 

Marvin F. Naylor - - Kansas City, Kansas 
Industrial Chemistry 

Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3, 4), Hamilton Literary Society 
(2, 3, 4), Chemical Club (2, 3). 



Ruby Nelson 



Physical Education 



Jamestown 



Phi Omega Pi. Mortar Board, Women's "K" Fraternity, 
Purple Pepsters, Enchiladas, Hockey (1, 2, 3, 4), Volleyball 
(1, 2, 3. 4), Basketball (1, 2, 3), Baseball (1, 2, 3), Red Cap. 
Blue Cap, Archery (4), Junior Class Vice-President, 
W. A. A., Y. W. C. A., Big Sister Captain (2). Aggie Pop 
(4), Ionian Literary Society (1, 2, 3, 4), Freshman Pan- 
hellemc (3), Delegate to National A. C. A. C. W. Con- 
vention (3), Kappa Phi. 



# 



General Science 31 



[Page 38] 





Vivien Nickels 



General Science 



Manhattan 



Alpha Delta Pi, Prix, Volleyball (1, 2, 3), Basketball (2), 
Baseball (1, 2), Tennis (I, 2|, Intramural Tennis Champion 
(1, 2, 3), W. A. A., W. A. A. Council (31, Women's "K" 
Fraternity, Purple Pepsters, Kappa Phi. 



Dorothy Norris 



Commerce 



Laurene E. Orton - - - 
General Science 



Raymond 
Alta Vista 



Beta Phi Alpha, Swimming (1,2), W. A. A., Theta Epsilon, 
Orchestra (4), Red Cross Life Saving Corps. 



Ida Osborn 



Clifton 



General Science 



Delta Delta Delta, Volleyball (2), Hockey (2), Basketball 
(4), W. A. A., Y. W. C. A., Purple Pepsters, Bit and 
Bridle Riding Club. 



Carol L. Owsley 



Manhattan 



General Science 
Franklin Literary Society, Y. W. C. A., Theta Pi. 

Paul Pearson ----- Concordia 
Commerce 

Sigma Nu, Scabbard and Blade, Rifle Team (3). 



♦ 



Aleta Peck 



General Scienc 



Council Grove 



Topeka 



Walden R. Peterson 

General Science 

Phi Delta Theta, Baseball (2, 3). 



Frances Potter ------ Natoma 

Public School Music 



4> 



Delmas Price 



Wakefield 



Commerce 



Phi Delta Theta. Scarab Secretary, Scabbard and Blade Vice- 
President, Baseball (I, 2, 3, 4), Junior Class Treasurer, 
Cadet Colonel R. O. T. C. Senior Men's Panhellenic. 
Freshman Men's Panhellenic Vice-President, Pi Epsilon 
Pi President. 

Mildred Purcell ... - Manhattan 
Physical Education 

Delta Delta Delta. VV. A. A.. W. A. A. Council. Frivol, 
(2, 3), Purple Pepsters, Women's "K" Fraternitv, Hockey 
(1, 2, 3. 4), Track (2, 3), Volleyball (1, 2, 3, 4), Basketball 
(1, 2, 3, 4), Baseball (2, 3, 4), Red Cap. Blue Cap, Life Saving, 
Vice-President Senior Class, Aggie Pop (4), Honorary 
Colonel (2), "Betty Co-ed" (4), Enchiladas. Y. \V. C. A. 



Dorothy Radurn 



Manhattan 



ral Science 



Phi Alpha Mu. Theta Epsilon. Browning Literary Society, 
Women's Engineering Association. Y. W. C. A. 



♦ 



G 



eneral 



s 



cience 



'31 



[Page 39] 



Edris Rector 



Manhattan 



Commerce 



Lambda Chi Alpha, Intramural Letter (3), Panhellenic 
Council (3), Hamilton Literary Society. 



Anna Reed 



General Science 



Kanopolis 



Phi Alpha Mu, Ionian Literary Society, Dynamis, Y. W. 
C. A., Women's Engineering Association President (4). 



John H. Reed 



Manhattan 



General Science 
Delta Tau Delta, Football (2). 



Thelma Rickey 



General Science 



Esther Rockey 



lnd us trial Journalism 



Phillipsburg 



Manhattan 



Beta Phi Alpha, Phi Kappa Phi, Theta Sigma Phi Vice- 
President (4), Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3), Prix, Eurodelpbian 
Literary Society, S. G. A. (3), Freshman Panhellenic, 
Collegian Staff, Sigma Delta Chi Award (4). 

Steven S. Roehrman - White City 

General Science 

Phi Lambda Theta, Phi Delta Kappa. Alpha Beta Literary, 
Y. M. C. A., Freshman Honors, Dynamis, Inter-Society 
Debate, College 4-H Club. 



♦ 



Vernal C. Rowe 



Commerce 



Dighton 



Phi Kappa Tau, Alpha Kappa Psi, Treasurer (3), Freshman 
Honors, Sophomore Honors, Alpha Kappa Psi Junior Award. 



Pauline Samuel ... 
Physical Education 



Manhattan 



Delta Delta Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, Prix President, Women's 
"K" Fraternity, Hockey (1, 2, 3, 4), Track (2, 3), Volleyball 
(2, 3, 4), Basketball (3), Baseball (1, 2, 3, 4), Red Cap, Blue 
Cap, Life Saving, W. A. A., W. A. A. Council (3), Y. W. 
C. A. Cabinet (3), Glee Club (1, 2, 3. 4). Frivol (2, 3, 4), 
Royal Purple Staff (3, 4), "One of the Family," Purple 
Pepsters, Orchesis, Inter-Society Council (3), Aggie Pop 
(2, 3). Ag Orpheum(3), Honor Roll (3, 4), "The Bohemian 
Girl," Big Sister Chairman, May Fete (3), Sophomore 
Honors, Estes Park Conference (2). 

Matilda A. Saxton - - - - Fort Scott 

Public School Music 

Y. W. C. A.. College Chorus. 



♦ 



Venita Schade - - - : - Manhattan 
Public School Music 

Mu Phi Epsilon, Glee Club Accompanist (3, 4), Aggie Pop 
(1, 3) String Trio (3). 



Donald F. Schafer 



Fort Scott 



Commerce 



Phi Kappa, [Newman Club Treasurer, Campus Chest, Phi 
Kappa Phi. 

- - - - Clyde 



Maxine Schorer - 

Industrial Journalism 

Chi Omega. 



♦ 



General Science 31 




[Page 40] 




HlLDRED SCHWEITER - - - 

General Science 



Wichita 



Alpha Delta Pi, Volleyball (4), Stephens College (1, 2), 
Dynamis, Y. W. C. A., Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4). 

Fred Seaton ----- Manhattan 
Industrial Journalism 

Beta Theta Pi, Secretary-Treasurer Sigma Delta Chi, Pi 
Kappa Delta, Purple Masque, Manhattan Theater, Pub- 
licity Director Athletics (1, 2, 3, 4), President Freshman 
Class, Y. M. C. A. Board (4), Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4), 
Royal Purple Staff (4), Business Manager Manhattan 
Theater (4), Sports Editor Collegian (1, 2, 3, 4), Brown Bull 
Staff (4), Freshman Panhellenic, Radio Sports Announcer 
(3, 4), Varsity Debate (I, 2, 3, 4), National Extempore 
contest winner (1, 3), "Romance," "Set a Thief," "The 
Cradle Song," "The Queen's Husband," "Chip, the Miner's 
Daughter," Manhattan Theater Board (4). 

Mildred E. Sederlin - Scandia 

General Science 



♦ 



Virginia Seybold ----- Atchison 
General Science 

Pi Beta Phi, Royal Purple Staff (3), Newman Club. 

Clyde Shade ------ Ottawa 

Industrial Journalism 

Ayleen Shenk ----- Manhattan 
General Science 



♦ 



Estella Shenkel 



Geneseo 



General Scie?, 



Delta Delta Delta, Basketball (1, 2, 3), Purple Pepsters, 
W. A. A., Y. W. C. A., "Emperor Jones." 



C. L. Shepherd 



Nina Sherwood 



Commerc 



General Sciei, 



Harvey ville 
Concordia 



Phi Alpha Mu, Kappa Phi, Browning Literary Society, 
Chorus. 



♦ 



Dale Sieling ------ Hays 

Industrial Chemistry 

Kappa Sigma, Pi Epsilon Pi, Chemical Club. 

Frances Simpson - McPherson 

Industrial Journal i r in 

Pi Beta Phi, Quill Club, Glee Club (3), Aggie Pop (3). 

Elvon G. Skeen ----- Eskridge 
Physical Education 

"K" Fraternity, Phi Epsilon Kappa, Track (1, 2, 3). 



♦ 



General Science 31 



[Page 41] 



Helen Sloan 



Hutchinson 



Industrial Journalism 



Delta Delta Delta, Theta Sigma Phi. Mortar Board President, 
Freshman Class Secretary, Enchiladas, Prix, Quill Club 
President (3). Roval Purple Board of Directors, Collegian 
Staff (2, 3, 41. Brown Bull (4). First honorary major (3). 



Elbert W. Smith 



Russell 



Commerce 



Sigma Phi Epsilon, Alpha Kappa Psi, Y. M, C. A. Cabinet 
(4), Manager Ag. Orpheum (4), Freshman-Sophomore 
Hop Manager, Manhattan Theater, Freshman Panhellenic, 
Senior Panhellenic President (4). Glee Club Quartet (1), 
Tobasco, Junior Class Marshal. 



Mildred Smith 



Industrial Journalism 



Augusta 



Pi Beta Phi, Quill Club, Orchesis, Hockey (3). Basketball (1), 
Enchiladas, Brown Bull Staff, "The Torchbearers," Royal 
Purple Staff (4). Collegian Staff (4), Lindenwood College 
(1, 2), W. A. A., Art Club. 



N. C. Smith 



♦ 



General Science 



Manhattan 



Dale S. Snider ------ Abilene 

Commerce 

Lambda Chi Alpha, Alpha Kappa Psi, President (4). 

Marymarie Sperling - - Woodward, Okla. 
General Science 

Phi Alpha Mu. Quill Club, Y. W. C. A.. Kappa Beta. 



♦ 



Richard K. Stahl - - Kansas City, Kansas 
Commerce 

Delta Tau Delta, Pax, Chairman of Senior Invitation Com- 
mittee, Beauvais. 



James W. Taylor 



Manhattan 



Commen 



Pi Kappa Delta President (2, 3), Inter-Collegiate Debate 

(1,2,3,4). 



John G. Taylcr 



Parsons 



General Science 
Farm House, Y. M. C. A.. Parsons Junior College (1, 2). 

<§> 

Howard Tempero - Broughton 

General Science 

Acacia, Friars, Phi Delta Kappa, Freshman Commission, 
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3, 4), Hamilton Literary Society 
President (4). 



♦ 



Dale Thomas ----- Ellsworth 

Industrial Journalism 

Alpha Tau Omega, Phi Mu Alpha, Pi Epsilon Pi, Collegian 
Staff fl), College Band (1, 2, 3, 4), College Orchestra (1). 
4-year Band Medal, R. O. T. C. Drum Major (3). 



Jay Thomson 



Commerce 



Emporia 



Beta Theta Pi, Glee Club Business Manager f4l, Y. M. C. A. 
President (4), Campus Chest, Chairman Go-to-Ccllege 
Teams 13). 



Ruth Anna Tredway 

General Science 

Kappa Phi, Browning Literary Society. 



LaHarpe 



General Sci 



ence 



'31 




[Page 4 2 




Alice Tribble 



CirclevilJe 



General Science 



Alpha Theta Chi, Phi Alpha Mu, Eurodelphian Literary 
Society. 



Hi 



V, 



Physical Education 



Beloit 



Phi Omega Pi, Prix, Women's "K" Fraternity, Purple 
Pepsters,'Basketball(l,2,3,4), Hockey f 1,2, 3, 4), Volleyball 
(1, 2, 3. 4), Swimming (1, 2, 3, 4), Baseball (1. 2, 3, 4), 
Archery (4), Track (1, 2, 3. 4), Tennis (1, 2, 3, 4), Red Cap, 
Blue Cap, Life Saving. A. W. A„ Track Manager (2/, 
Y. W. C. A., Ionian Literary Society, Aggie Pop (1, 4), 
Inter-Society Council, Girl's Rifle Team (3. 4), Collegiate 
4-H Club. 



Olive Van Pelt - 

Public School Music 



Beloit 



Ionian Literary Society, Girls' Glee Club '4), Collegiate 
4-H Club. 



Richard Vooel - 



* 



Commerce 



Stuttgart 



Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Delta Kappa, Basketball (2, 4), Alpha 
Kappa Psi Treasurer, Freshman Football, Freshman Basket- 
ball. 

Juanita K. Walker - Valley Falls 

General Science 

Alpha Xi Delta, Enchiladas, Y. W. C. A. Glee Club (2, 3, 4), 
College Chorus (2, 3, 4), Senior Women's Panhellenic (3), 
Student Council Secretary (4). 



Vera Walker 



Wakeenev 



Industrial Journalism 



Kappa Delta Freshman Commission, Freshman Pan- 
hellenic, Purple Pepsters, Enchiladas, W. A. A., Volley- 
ball (1, 2, 3, 4), Hockey (2, 3), Baseball (2, 3), Y. W. C. A., 
Collegian -Staff (4). Ag. Pop (1), Ag. Orpheum (4), Big 
Sister Captain (3), Royal Purple Staff (4). 



♦ 



Vesta Walker ----- Wakeenev 

Industrial Journalism 

Kappa Dalta, Freshman Commission, Purple Pepsters, 
Enchiladas, Prix, Freshman Panhellenic, Volleyball (1, 2, 
3, 4). Baseball (2, 3), Hockey (2, 3), Y. W. C. A.. W. A. A.. 
Royal Purple Staff, Ag. Pop, Ag. Orpheum. 



Forrest V. Waller - - - 

General Science 



Aline Wegert 



Faucett, Mo. 
Concordia 



General Science 



Dynamis, Y. W. C. A. (2, 3, 4), Kappa Phi (2, 3, 4). Franklin 
Literary Society (2, 3, 4), Orchestra (4). 



# 

Margaret Wegert - - - 

General Science 



Concordia 



Dynamis. Franklin Literary Society (2, 3, 4). Y. W. C. A., 
Kappa Phi. 



♦ 



Paul Westerman ----- Wamego 
Industrial Journalism 

Cheer leader (1, 2. 3, 4). Band (1. 2, 3). Freshman Com- 
mission, Glee Club (1, 2), Go-to- College Team. Circulation 
Manager Brown Bull (2, 3). 

Ruth Alice Widestrand - Topeka 

General Science 

Delta Zeta. Junior Class Historian, Enchiladas. 

Ada Caroline Wiese - Manhattan 

General Science 

Theta Pi. 



♦ 



General Science 31 



[Page 4)] 



Merle W. Allen 
General Science 
Manhattan 



Elden L. Auker 

Physical Education 
Norcatur 



E. C. Black 

Physical Education 
Utica 



♦ 



Barbara Brubaker 
General Science 
Manhattan 



Margaret Chaney 
General Science 
Manhattan 



James Chapman 

Industrial Journalism 
Manhattan 



# 



Eugene F. Collins 
General Science 
Wellsville 



John Correll 

Industrial Chemistry 
Manhattan 



Lucile Correll 
Public School Music 
Manhattan 



<S> 



James Corrigan 
Commerce 
Holy rood 



Mary Jo Cortelyou 
General Science 
Manhattan 



Henry Cronkite 

Physical Education 
Belle Plaine 



<§> 



Alvin Crooke 

Industrial Journalism 
Great Bend 

♦ 
Helen Dobson 

Public School Music 
Solomon 

Blanche Duguid 
General Science 
Olathe 

Wyona Florence 
Industrial Journalism 
Manhattan 



♦ 



General Science 32 




[Page 44] 




Lyman Hall 
Commerce 
Downers Grove, 111. 



Marvin Hammond 
Commerce 
Great Bend 



Lucille Hiller 

General Science 
Lewis 



♦ 



Helen Hughes 
General Science 
Manhattan 



Adelaide Hutter 
Commerce 
Neodesha 



Frances Johnson 
Commerce 
Devon 



♦ 



J. Claude Johnson 

Commerce 
Russell 



John H. Johntz 
Commerce 
Abilene 



Jennie M. Karns 
General Science 
Circleville 



♦ 



Otho Koontz 
Commerce 
Jetmore 



Ed Kotapish 

General Science 
Blue Rapids 



Dorothea La Follette 

Industrial Journalism 
Utica 



Rachel Lamprecht 

Industrial Journalism 
Manhattan 

Thelma Large 

Physical Education 
Protection 



♦ 



♦ 



Marjorie Lyles 
Physical Education 
Saffordville 



D. A. McDonald 
Commerce 
Tola 



♦ 



G 



eneral 



Sci 



ence 



'32 



[Page 45] 



C. E. McIlvain 

General Science 
Smith Center 



Mildred Masden 
Public School Music 
Lenora 

Joe Menzie 
Commerce 
Manhattan 



# 



Vergil T. Morey 
General Science 
Narka 



Vera Peterson 

General Science 
Gypsum 

Robert E. Pfuetze 

General Science 
Manhattan 

# 



L. A. Pratt 

Commerce 
Manhattan 



Esther E. Rairdon 

General Science 
Havensville 



Charlotte Remick 

Physical Education 
Manhattan 



Harlan C. Rhodes 

Commerce 
Manhattan 

Mildred Jo Rhodes 

General Science 
Tampa 

Gladys Roe 

Public School Muuc 
Manhattan 

<§> 

Ruth Silkensen 
Physical Education 
Dell Rapids, S. Dak. 

John Tedrow 
Commerce 
Medicine Lodge 

R. E. Teter 

General Science 
El Dorado 

Gladys Tonn 

Public School Music 

Haven 

Helen K. Wyant 
Physical Education 
Topeka 

♦ 

General Science 32 




[Page 4 6] 




Alice Bozarth 
Lenora 



Doris Bramwell 
Concordia 



Marcine Campbell 
Concordia 



Gertrude Cowdery 
Lyons 



♦ 



Virginia Daniels 
Caney 



Maurice DuMars 
Agra 



Dora Dean Dunn 
Phillipsburg 



Alice Edwards 

Newton 



♦ 



Vera Farrell 
Clav Center 



Richard Fleming 
Manhattan 



Thalia Follmer 
Buffalo 



Gerald J. Ford 

Solomon 



♦ 



Art Groesbeck, Jr. 
Manhattan 

Rose Grossardt 
Claflin 



DOROTHA H\DSELL 

Manhattan 

Mabel Hall 
Kensington 



Loraine Harvey 
Montezuma 



Mary Harvey 
Harveyville 



Raymond Hughes 
Manhattan 



Loieta Ives 
Mount Hope 



<t> 



General Science '33 



[Page 4 7] 






Frances Jack 
Russell 



Myrtle Johnson 
Concordia 



Clovis L. Knecht 
Leona 

Ada Krause 
Marysville 

<t> 



Edith Krause 
Marysville 



Lilly Krause 
Marysville 



Leora Lang 
Cuba 



Edna McGill 
Moscow 



♦ 



Duane Northup 
Quinter 



Lucille Nelson 
Jamestown 



John Mogge 
Goodland 



John W. Meyers 
Merriam 



♦ 



Harriette Norton 
Kal vesta 

Orville Nuffer 
Leonardville 



D. L. Nutter 
Republic 



♦ 



♦ 



Lucille Pai.mquist 
Concordia 



Horace A. Paske 
Toronto 



Elizabeth Poole 
Kansas City, Mo. 



Guilford Railsback 
Langdon 

Everett Rairdon 
Havensville 

Ernest Reed 
Norton 



♦ 



General S 



cience 



'33 




[Page 48] 




Sidney A. Robinson 
Parsons 

Frances Ross 
Amarillo, Texas 



Edna Runciman 
Culver 



Gladys Schaper 
Vermillion 



♦ 



M. E. SCHRUBEN 

Dresden 



Elwyn Shonyo 
Bushton 



Dessie Sigg 
Chapman 



Ted Skinner 
Manhattan 



# 



Myrtle Smedley 
Gretna 



Ruth Irene Smith 
Bartlesville, Okla. 

Harvey Steiger 
Menlo 



Marion R. Stiles 
Jewell 



# 



Emma Anne Storer 
Muncie 



Maurice Thompson 
Dodge City 

Bessie Torgeson 
White City 

Bess Tyree 
Wayne 



♦ 



Ralph Van Camp 
Council Grove 



Ruth Voshell 
Bucklin 



♦ 



Margaret Wichers 
Downs 

Robert Wilson 
Manhattan 



Eleanor Wright 
Concordia 



♦ 



General Science 33 



[Page 4 9] 



Lawrence Antenen 
Bazine 



Albert Kay Barrier 
Rolling Fork, Miss. 

Virgil Bergman 
Manhattan 



Guy F. Billings 
Kensington 



♦ 



Dorothy Bills 
Lenora 



Dorothy Blackman 
Manhattan 

Elsie A. Borck 
Blue Rapids 



Francis W. Boyd 
Phillipsburg 



# 



Eva Brownewell 
Wichita 

Jeanne Burt 
Manhattan 



Ione Clothier 
Holton 



George Combs 
Leavenworth 



♦ 



Don Compton 
Manhattan 



Marcia Conrad 
Manhattan 



Virgil Cowan 
Valley Falls 



LuCILE COX 

Havensville 



<# 



Dorothy Crans 
Lenora 



DOREEN DaVIES 

Clay Center 



G. E. Erdtmann 
Ellsworth 



Mildred Forrester 
Wamego 



♦ 



General S 



cience 



'34 




[Page 5 0] 




Lawrence Froelich 
Abilene 

Mary Funk 
Dresden 



Helen Geesling 
Turon 



Robert G. Gray 
Lvons 



♦ 



Mayrie Griffith 
Topeka 



Richard Gunn 
Great Bend 



William Hacker 
Medford, Okla. 



Kenneth Harter 
El Dorado 



♦ 



Willabeth Harris 
Neosho Falls 



Frank E. Jacobson 
Manhattan 

Marie Jessee 
Centralia 



William Kaeser 
Manhattan 



♦ 



Oscar Kent 
Keats 



Amelia Kroft 
Wilson 



Dorothy Landess 
Cold water 



Dorothy Larson 
Agra 



♦ 



Warren Larson 
Manhattan 



Leora Light 
Liberal 



Lloyd H. Lind 

Manhattan 



Charles Lodge 
Wellington 



♦ 



General Science 34 



[Page 51} 



Hayes Ludvickson 
Severy 



M. G. Mathews 
Manhattan 



Helen Morgan 
Newton 



Joe Murphy 
Schenectady, N. Y. 



#> 



Norman A. Nelson 
Jennings 

Vera Noble 
Republic 



Milo C. Oberhelman 
Randolph 

Cora Oliphant 
Offerle 



♦ 



Howard C. Owen 
Dighton 

Robert Owen 
Fort Riley 



Clifton W. Pangburn 
Luray 

Marian Parker 
Long Island 



<§> 



Pauline Parker 
Phillipsburg 



Miriam Peck 
Jewell 



Isabelle Porter 
Stafford 



Betty Purcell 
Manhattan 



♦ 



Paul Ragland 
Manhattan 



Bernice Reed 
Beloit 



Helen Marjorie Reed 
Circleville 

Clay Reppert 
Harris 



♦ 



General S 



erai ocience 



'34 




[Page 52] 




Nelson Reppert 
Harris 



Lewida Richards 
Manhattan 



Richard Seaton 
Manhattan 



Sally Shafer 
Manhattan 



♦ 



Juanita Shields 
Lost Springs 



Jack Silverwood 
Ellsworth 



Verna Lynn Smith 
Leavenworth 

Dorothy Sollenberger 

Manhattan 



♦ 



Curtis Steele 
Oberlin 



Ethel Stewart 
Riley 



Lois Stingley 
Manhattan 



Francis Sturgeon 
Dodge City 



<$> 



Helen Thompson 
Detroit, Mich. 



Ellen,Warren 
Dalhart, Texas 



Thelma Williams 

Caldwell 

Alice Wilsey 
Washington 



Alma Wilsey 
Washington 



Armand Wilson 
Manhattan 



♦ 



Paul Wilson 
Washington 



Marjorie Young 
Oakley 



Winifred Young 
Wakefield 



♦ 



General Science 34 



[Page 53] 



Blair 

Bonfield 
Graham 

KOONTZ 



League 
Pocock 

Rowe 
Smith 



Snider 
Tedrow 

VOGEL 




ALPHA KAPPA PS 



ALPHA OMEGA chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi, professional international commerce fraternity, was established 
>. in 1926. The objects of this fraternity shall be to further the individual welfare of its members; to foster scien- 
tific research in the fields of commerce, accounts, and finance; to educate the public to appreciate and demand higher 
ideals therein; and to promote and advance in institutions of collegiate rank courses leading to degrees in business 
administration. Local chapter is winner of the National Scholarship Award and Phi Kappa Phi honors. Sponsors 
annual inspection trip for senior Commerce men. 

OFFICERS 

Dale S. Snider ---------- President 

Dale F. Pocock --------- Vice-President 

J. P. Bonfield ----------- Secretary 

R. G. Vogel ---------- Treasurer 

Professor A. R. Tones ------- Faculty Advisor 



Gordon Blair 
Jim Bonfield 
F. G. Booth 
George A. Graham 



MEMBERS 



Raymond V. Johnson 
O. M. Koontz 
Dan N. League 
W. F. Mitchell 



Dale F. Pocock 
V. C. Rowe 
David M. Shannon 
Elbert W. Smith 



Dale S. Snider 
John D. Tedrow 
Richard G. Vogel 



[Page 54] 





Brubaker 
Chaney 
cortelyou 
McCrann 



Raburn 
Reed 

Sherwood 
Sperling 



Tribble 
Turner 
Wells 



PHI ALPHA MU 

FOUNDED at Kansas State in 1921 to promote scholarship, good-fellowship, 
and interest in college activities. Awards fifty dollars to the junior girl enrolled in 
the General Science Division who has the highest scholarship at the close of the 
second semester of the previous school year. 

OFFICERS 

Alice Tribble ----------- President 

Selma Turner - Vice-President 

Anna Reed --------- Secretary-Treasurer 

MEMBERS 

Barbara Brubaker Mayme McCrann Anna Reed Alice Tribble 

Margaret Chaney Grace Morehouse Nina Sherwood Selma Turner 

Mary Jo Cortelyou Dorothy Raburn Marie Sperling Ethel Wells 
Marjorie Dean 




[Page 551 



Brown 

CORRELL 

Daugherty 

FiNDLEY 



goerwitz 
Grossman 
Lawrence 
Maas 



Pelton 



SCHADE 

Sherer 
Talmadge 

TORDOFF 




MU PHI EPSILON 

MU MU chapter of Mu Phi Epsilon, formerly called, as the original local, Mac 
Dowell Club, was founded on this campus on December 19, 1922. The advance- 
ment of music in America is its aim. The local chapter has a loan fund started by 
donations from the alumnae that is available to members in need of financial 
assistance. 

OFFICERS 

Maxine Brown ---------- President 

Edith Goerwitz --------- Vice-President 

Lesta Lawrence ---------- Treasurer 

Edna Findley -------- Recording Secretary 

Marian Pelton ------- Corresponding Secretary 

Clarice Painter -------- Alumni Secretary 

Velma Talmadge ---------- Chorister 

Venita Schade ---------- Warden 

Lucile Correll ---------- Chaplain 

MEMBERS 

Maxine Brown Edith Goerwitz Lesta Lawrence Doris Sherer 

Lucile Correll Hilda Grossman Leona Maas Venita Schade 

Lillian Daugherty Ruth Hartman Clarice Painter Velma Talmadge 

Edna Findley Helen Jerard Marian Pelton Reefa Tordoff 




[Page 56] 




Blanchard 
Gibson 
Hemker 

LlNDQUIST 



McCord 
Markley 

OSSMANN 
POWELL 



schruben 
Thomas 
Van Camp 
Winkler 



PHI MU ALPHA 

PHI MU ALPHA was founded at Boston Conservatory of Music, 1898. Tau chapter 
was founded at Kansas State college, October 1, 1921. It was formed from the De 
Koven Club. The purpose of the organization is to promote a world-wide appreciation 
for music. It stands for "A manly musician and a musical man. ' ' Each year it sponsors 
the Inter-Fraternity Sing at Kansas State, and presents a chapel program of American 
music. 

OFFICERS 

Benjamin Markley - President 

Jack Burke ---------- Vice-President 

E. K. Chapin ----------- Secretary 

Charles Powell --------- Treasurer 

Ralph Van Camp ---------- Historian 

Carl Ossmann ---------- Warden 

MEMBERS 

J. W. Burke W. S. Hemker J. R. Mathias Chas. Stratton 

H. T. Blanchard Richard Jesson Hal McCord D. A. Thomas 

E. K. Chapin Wm. Lindquist C. G. Ossmann D. Trezise 

L. W. Downey B. E. Markley C. E. Powell R. A. Van Camp 

Clarence B. Gibson M. R. Martin Maurice Schruben Adrian Winkler 





[Page 57] 



Jim Bonfield 

Mary Lou Clark 
John Correll 



Myrtle Johnson 
Esther E. Rairdon 
Ernest Reed 



John Schafer 
Fred Seaton 
Ted Skinner 




PI KAPPA DELTA 

PI KAPPA DELTA, national honorary forensic fraternity for students participating 
in oratory, debate, and public speaking. Founded January, 1914, at Ottawa 
University. 



OFFICERS 



Ernest Reed 
Mary Lou Clark 
Helen Mangelsdorf 



MEMBERS 



Jim Bonfield John Correll Mary Lou Clark Myrtle Johnson 

Ernest Reed Fred Seaton John Schafer Virgil Siebert 



President 

- Vice-President 

Secretary-Treasurer 



Helen Mangelsdorf Esther E. Rairdon 
Ted Skinner James W. Taylor 




[Page 5 8] 




Richard K. Dickens 



Fred Seaton 



Harold'Taylor 



Franklin Thackrey 



SIGMA DELTA CHI 

SIGMA DELTA CHI, national professional journalistic fraternity, founded April 
17, 1909, at DePauw University, Greencastle, Indiana. Kansas State chapter in- 
stalled in 1915- Active membership chosen from students in good standing who 
intend to make journalism their life work. Organized for the purpose of promoting 
better journalism, and to advance the standards of the profession. 



OFFICERS 
Harold E. Taylor --------- President 

Richard K. Dickens ------- Vice-President 

James W. Howard --------- Secretary 

Fred A. Seaton --------- Treasurer 



Quentin I. Brewer 
Richard K. Dickens 



Maurice DuMars 
David Griffiths 



MEMBERS 



James W. Howard 
Fred A. Seaton 



Harold E. Taylor 

Franklin Thackrey 




[Page 59] 



FlNCHAM 

Florence 
Helstrom 



Lamprecht 

ROCKEY 

Sloan 




THETA SIGMA PHI 

NATIONAL honorary professional journalism fraternity for women, founded 
April 8, 1909, at the University of Washington. Mu chapter installed June 5, 
1916. 



First Semester 
Catherine Halstead 
Esther Rockey - 
Alice Louise Fincham 
Rachel Lamprecht 



OFFICERS 

Second Semester 
President ----- Rachel Lamprecht 
Vice-President - Esther Rockey 

Secretary ----- Alice Louise Fincham 
Treasurer - Wyona Florence 



MEMBERS 
Alice Louise Fincham Wyona Florence Catherine Halstead Ruth Helstrom Rachel Lamprecht Esther Rockey Helen Sloan 



[Page 60] 





ENGINEERING 



Mechanic Arts were first taught at K. S. A. C. in Mechanics Hall, built in 1875. The engineer- 
ing school spread through several additions to this building and finally required a new 
home, provided in the east wing of Engineering Hall in 1909. The main wing wascompleted 
in 1920. 




Assistant Dean M. A. Durland 



Dean R. A. Seaton 




ENGINEERING 



A LTHQUGH the Division of Engineering under that name dates 
■* *■ back only to 1917, engineering has been one of the fundamental 
branches of instruction of this college since it was established. 

In 1866, only three years after the founding of K. S. A. C, the 
position of Professor of Mechanics and Civil Engineering was 
created and since that time it has been in continuous existence under 
various changes of name. At the same time a curriculum in Mechanic 
Arts and Civil Engineering was offered but owing to lack of demand 
and probably lack of teachers and equipment it appears not to have 
developed . 

The first curriculum in engineering that ever really operated was 




[Page 62] 




ENGINEERING 



introduced in 1897-'98, and attracted about eighty students. The following year this 
was divided into mechanical engineering and electrical engineering. Other curricula 
have been offered as need appeared; architecture in 1904, civil engineering in 1907, 
agricultural engineering in 1913, flour-mill engineering in 1916, chemical engineering 
and landscape architecture in 1924, and architectural engineering in 1925- 

The enrollment of collegiate students has increased from the eighty in 1897-98 to 
1,081 in 1929-30. At the same time the value of equipment available for engineering 
instruction has been increased from less than $20,000 to more than $200,000. The 
teaching staff which, in 1897-98, consisted of two professors, two shop foremen, and 
three assistants, now includes thirty-seven professors, eighteen instructors, and seven 
assistants. 

The total number of bachelor's degrees conferred in engineering is 1,445, of which 
more than one-half have been granted in the past eight years. Graduate work in the 
division is also rapidly increasing, nine master's degrees having been conferred the 
past year. 



[Page 63] 




Engineers received practical experience when 
the "S" was laid alongside of the "K" in the 
spring of '30. Specialization was rampant. 
Crews mixed cement. Other groups taxied 
rocks to a new resting place in the "S." 
"Muddy" Rhoades (above) managed the 
" KS" construction. 







Prominent engineers are Regier, Rinard, Fones, 
Mohney and Rohrdanz Cabove). Freshman 
engineers complain when the time comes for 
them to give the "KS" a bath, but smile 
while doing it. The first glider built on the 
"Hill" was a success; it flew! Camp life must 
have its consolation or, why the smiles? 
Surveyors in action. 



Ken Grimes 
Editor Engineering Division 



Loren N. Allison - - - Falls City, Nebr. 
Electrical Engineering 

Beta Pi Epsilon, A. I. E. E., Hamilton Literary Society, 
Cosmopolitan Club, Captain R.O. T. C, Mortar and Ball. 

Theodore A. Appl ----- Bison 

Electrical Engineering 

Vice-President A. I. E. E. (4), Athenian Literary Society. 

- Windom 



W. J. Arndt 



Civil Engineering 



Phi Kappa Tau, Sigma [Tau, A. S. C. E. President (4), 
Engineers' Council. 



♦ 



Leslie Aspelin ------ D wight 

Mechanical Engineering 

Alpha Kappa Lambda, Sigma Tau, Engineers' Open House 
Committee. 

Dwight Banks ------ Wamego 

Electrical Engineering 

Sigma Phi Sigma, A. I. E. E. 

Ernest W. Bennett - - - - Great Bend 
Electrical Engineering 

Beta Pi Epsilon, Mortar and Ball, Hamilton Literary Society, 
Rifle Team (2, 3, 4), Captain Rifle Team (4), Lieutenant 
R.O. T. C, A. I. E. E. 



♦ 



H. Gerald Bobst ----- Almena 
Civil Engineering 

Lambda Chi Alpha, A. S. C. E. 

E. J. Branham ----- Altamont 

Electrical Engineering 

A. I. E. E. 

P. E. Brookover - - - - Scott City 
Mechanical Engineering 

Sigma Phi Epsilon, Steel Ring, Football (2, 3, 4), A. S. M. E. 
Vice-President (3). 

Chester L. Brown - Herington 

Electrical Engineering 

Band (1, 2, 3), A. I. E. E. 

<t> 

Lowell Burghart ----- Chanute 
Mechanical Engineering 

Phi Kappa Tau, Steel Ring, Pi Epsilon Pi, Kansas State 
Engineer Staff (3, 4J, Engineers' Open House Committee (4). 

Merle Burgin ------ Coats 

Electrical Engineering 

Phi Lambda Theta, Alpha Beta Literary Society President 
(4), A. 1. E. E., Engineers' Open House Committee, Y. M. 
C. A., Freshman Honors, Sigma Tau, "Ivory Door," "Out- 
ward Bound." 

W. W. Butler ------ Glasco 

Architectural Engineering 

Alpha Rho Chi, Gargoyle Club. 
♦ 



Engineering 31 

[Page 66] 





M. J. Caldwell - El Dorado 

Chemical Engineering 

Tau Kappa Epsilon, Sigma Tau, Phi Lambda Upsilon. 

Richard Campbell - - - Herington 

Mechanical Engineering 

Band (1, 2, 3). 

Farrell Castellani - - - - Frontenac 

Electrical Engineering 

A. I. E. E. 



♦ 



William Richard Chalmers - - Burlingame 
Civil Engineering 

Sigma Tau, Steel Ring, Mortar and Ball, Baseball (3), Treas- 
urer Kansas State Engineer, Treasurer A. S. C. E. 

Harry P. Coberly - - - - Hutchinson 
Agricultural Engineering 

Sigma Nu, Beauvais, T. S. L., Pax, Scarab, A. S. A. E. 
Secretary (4). 



Howard A. Coleman 

Civil Engineering 



Denison 



Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Tau, Steel Ring. 
Track (3, 4), Band (1, 2), Glee Club (2, 3), Vice-President 
Sigma Tau (4), President Steel Ring (4). 



Gilbert U. Combs - 

Electrical Engineering 



Manhattan 



Athenian Literary Society, A. I. E. E., Kansas State Radio 
Club, Y. M. C. A., Captain R. O. T. C. 



L. H. Compton 



Electrical Engineering 



Larned 



Phi Kappa Tau, Assistant Editor Kansas State Engineer, 
A. I. E. E., Engineers' Open House Committee (3, 4), Glee 
Club (1,2), Secretary of A. I. E. E. 

F. R. Condell ----- El Dorado 
Mechanical Engineering 

Sigma Nu, Sigma Tau, The Friars, Royal Purple Board (4), 
Vice-President Student Council (4), Kansas State Engineer, 
Treasurer Engineering Association. 



♦ 



Harold Richard Corle - 

Civil Engineering 



Caney 



Football (1), Men's Glee Club (1, 2). "Pinafore" (2), A. S. 
C. E., Major R. O. T. C, O. R. C. (4), Men's Rifle Team 
(4), Y. M. C. A. 



Byron Cousins - - - - 

Electrical Engineering 

A. I. E. E. Treasurer (4). 



Manhattan 



Donald Cowan ----- Valley Falls 
Electrical Engineering 

Alpha Beta Literary Society Treasurer (3), Lambda Tau 
Kappa, A. I. E. E. Treasurer (4), Band (1, 2), Inter-Society 
Debate (2, 3), K. S. A. A.. Aggie Knights. 

Marion Cowles, Jr. Sharon Springs 

Electrical Engineering 

Sigma Nu. Sigma Tau, Steel Ring, Open House Committee 
(3, 4), Kansas State Engineer, Technical Editor (3, 4), 
A. 1. E. E. Vice-President, Engineering Association 
Secretary, Freshman Honors, Engineering Council. 



# 



En 



gmeering 



'31 



[Page 6 7] 



Jay J. Cress ----- Manhattan 

Electricdl Engineering 

A. I. E. E., Athenian Literary Society. 

Chester A. Culham - - - Junction City 

Mechanical Engineering 

Hamilton Literary Society Vice-President (3), Treasurer (4). 
R. O. T. C. 

\V. Russell Downs - Wellington 

Civil Engineering 

Southwestern College (1, 2), A. S. C. E., Athenian Literary 
Society, Glee Club (3), Kansas State Engineer Staff (3). 



♦ 



Howard A. Elwell - - - - Hutchinson 
Electrical Engineering 

Phi Kappa Tau, Pax, Scarab, Wampus Cats, A. I. E. E., 
T. S. L., Track (3, 4), Senior Panhellenic (4), "K" Fraternity, 
Freshman Panhellenic (1, 2). 



W. G. Evai 



Civil Engineering 



Barnard 



William M. Fitzgerald - - - Goodland 

Mechanical Engineering 

Phi Kappa. 



♦ 



Lloyd E. Fritzinger - Manhattan 

Electrical Engineering 

Sigma Tau, Phi Kappa Phi, A. I. E. E. Vice-President (4), 
Circulation Manager of Kansas State Engineer (4), 'S" 
Committee (3). 

H. R. Geiman ------ Larned 

Electrical Engineering 

Beta Pi Epsilon, Sigma Tau, Pi Epsilon Pi, A. I. E. E., 
Y. M. C. A. 

A. Lee Gemmell - Manhattan 

Electrical Engineering 

Phi Kappa Tau, A. I. E. E., Missouri University (3), St. 
Patrick's Board, Engineers' Club. 

<§> 

Clarence E. Ghormley - - - Hutchinson 
Agricultural Engineering 

Phi Kappa Tau, Senior Class Treasurer, A. S. A. E., Secre- 
tary (3), Vice-President (4), Ag. Fair (2), Freshman Com- 
mission (1), Ag. Orpheum (2, 3). 

#> 

Theodore R. Gingrich - - - Garden City 
Civil Engineering 

Tau Kappa Epsilon, Athenian Literary Society A. S. C. E. 

Eugene Glasco ------ Emporia 

Electrical Engineering 

Beta Pi Epsilon, Mortar and Ball, Scarab, A. I. E. E., First 
Lieutenant R. O. T. C. 

Spencer Graham - Beattie, Kans. 

Electrical Engineering 

Athenian Literary Society. 



<*/ 



E 



ngineering 



nq '31 




[Page 68] 




Kenneth D. Grimes - Topeka 

Electrical Engineering 

Ph Kappa Phi, Sigma Tau, The Friars, Junior Class 
Treasurer, Signa Tau, President (4), Business Manager of 
Kansas State tngineer (4j, Engineers' Open House, Secretary 
(3), Manager (4), Steel Ring, Y. M. C. A. Board, Vice- 
President A. I. E. E., 1931 Royal Purple Staff. Engineering 
Council. 

Charles Gunn ----- Great Bend 

Flour Mill Engineering 

Beta Theta Pi, Kansas State Engineer Staff (3, 4), Engineers' 
Open House Committee (3, 4), President, Society of Milling 
Industry (3), Pax, Engineering Council (3, 4j, Steel Ring. 



Clarence E. Harness 

Civil Engineering 



Liberal 



Alpha Phi Omega, Athenian Literary Society, Men's 
Glee Club (3), B. S. Ottawa University, 1929. 



♦ 



Frank M. Hartman - Dodge City 

Architectural Engineering 

Alpha Rho Chi, Football (1), R. O. T. C, Glee Club (1), 
Gargoyle Club, Vice-President (3), Honorary Mention in 
Archeology at Beaux Arts Institute of Design. 

Selma 



Vernon E. Harvey ----- 

Civil Engineering 

Phi Kappa Tau, Mortar and Ball, Captain R. O. T. C, 
A.S.C.E. 

R. B. Hedrick ------ Florence 

Civil Engineering 

Phi Kappa Tau, Pi Epsilon Pi, A. S. C. E., Ga goyle Club, 
Freshman Panhellenic. 



♦ 



Eugene Holmberg - Kansas Citv 

Mechanical Engineering 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Golf (1, 2, 3,4). 

Gayle R. Hosack - Holton, Kans. 

Electrical Engineering 

Sigma Tau. 

R. P. Hunsberger - - - - Mount Hope 

Civil Engineering 

Alpha Tau Omega. 

♦ 

William B. Jackson ----- Holton 

Mechanical Engineering 

Sigma Tau, Vice-President A. S. M. E. (4), Engineers' Open 
House Committee (4). 

♦ 

Elbert E. Karns ----- Bucklin 

Agricultural Engineering 

Hamilton Literary Society. 

LeRoy R. Kepley ----- Chanute 
Civil Engineering 

Sigma Phi Epsilon, Sigma Tau. Football (1,2, 3), Wrestling 
(I, 2.3, 4). Track (3, 4), Y. M.C. A. Committee, Engineers' 
Open House Committee, A. S. C. E. 

Lawrence W. Kilbourne - - Manhattan 
Electrical Engineering 

A.I.E.E. 



En 



gineering 



'31 



[Page 69} 



Leslie R. King ----- Manhattan 
Civil Engineering 

Alpha Kappa Lambda. A. S. C. E. (3, 4), Y. M. C. A. 

James G. Koch St. Joseph, Mo. 

Chemical Engineering 

Phi Kappa. Newman Club, Chemical Club, Engineers' Open 
House Committee (4). 

C. Walter Koerner ... Wakefield 

Civil Engineering 

Football (1), Wrestling (2), A. S. C. E. Treasurer (3), 
President (4). 



<#> 



Miles C. Leverett - - - Bartlesville, Okla. 
Chemical Engineering 

Phi Lambda Theta. Phi Lambda Upsilon, Kansas State 
Engineer (3, 4), Y. M. C. A., Glee Club (2), Kansas State 
Aeronautical Society (2, 3). 

- Havs 



Lawrence Lewis ----- 
Electrical Engineering 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Orchestra, "Is Zat So," A. I. E. E., 
Y. M.C. A. 

John E. Ley ... - Sharon Springs 
Electrical Engineering 

A. I.E. E. 



♦ 



Arthur J. McCleery - Esbon 

Electrical Engineering 

Sigma Phi Epsilon, Sigma Tau, A. I. E. E., Swimming (4). 

Arthur S. McIntire - Burlingame 

Mechanical Engineering 

Treasurer A. S. M. E., Athenian Literary Society, Y. M. 
C. A. 

Roy H. McKibben ----- Pittsburg 
Mechanical Engineering 

Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Tau. "K" Fraternity, Wrestling 
Team (2 3, 4), Captain (4), Sophomore Honors, Major 
Coast Artillery, R. O. T. C., Lieutenant-Colonel R. O. 
T. C (4). A.S. M.E. 

<%> 

Cecil J. W. McMullen - Norton 

Electrical Engineering 

Mortar and Ball, A. I. E. E., Hamilton Literary Society. 



Howard E. Martin ----- Eskridge 
Architecture 

Alpha Rho Chi, Gargoyle Club, Dynamis Sigma Tau. 

Harold S. Miller - - Kansas City, Kans. 
Mechanical Engineering 

Phi Lambda Theta. Sigma Tau, Track (I, 2, 3), Captain (3), 
Secretary Sigma Tau (4). 

Olney M. Mohney ----- Sawyer 
Agricultural Engineering 

Phi Kappa Tau, Steel Ring, Kansas State Engineer (3), Editor 
(4), Open House Committee (3, 4), Engineering Council 
A S. A.E. 



♦ 



En 



g i n eer i n g 



'31 




[Page 70] 




C. R. Molineux Goff 

Electrical Engineering 

Athenian Literary Society, A. I. E. E., R O. T. C. 

William G. Munz ----- Hudson 
Chemical Engineering 

Phi Lambda Upsilon, Band (4). 

C. Wilbur Naylor ----- Burr Oak 
Electrical Engineering 

Alpha Kappa Lambda, Y. M r C. A., College Band (1, 2, 
3, 4), A. I E. E., Athenian Literary Society, Engineers' 
Open House, Wesley Foundation Student Council. 



<$> 



Clyde Newman - 

Electrical Engineering 



Holton 



Phi Kappa Phi, Freshman Honors, Sophomore Honors, 
Athenian Literary Society Secretary (4). Freshman Com- 
mission, Y. M. C. A., A. I. E. E. Treasurer (4). 

----- Madison 



Marvin G. Ott - 

Electrical Engineering 

Beta Pi Epsilon, Sigma Tau, Pi Epsilon T Pi, A. I. E.~E. 
Secretary (4), Engineers' Open House (4), Y. M. C. A. 



H. G. Owen 



Chemical Engineering 



Douglass 



♦ 



Sali 



Robert J. Pafford, Jr. - 

Electrical Engineering 

Phi Kappa, A. I. E. E., Colleg: Band, Newman'Club. 

Clemont C. Parrish - Radium 

Civil Engineering 

Phi Sigma Kappa, Sigma Tau, Scabbard and Blade Secretary, 
Friars Secretary-Treasurer, Mortarand Ball Treasurer, A. S. 
C E., Engineers' Open House Committee, "S" Committee 
on Construction (3). 

Eugene F. Peterson - Yates Center 

Electrical Engineering 

Kappa Sigma, Sigma Tau, Engineers' Open House. A. I. E. E. 



♦ 



Charles A. Pine 



Coffevville 



Civil Engineering 



Alpha Tau Omega, Scarab, T. S. L., Senior Men's Pan- 
hellenic, A. S. C E. Secretary (4). 



♦ 



F. Gerald Powell - Frankfort 

Electrical Engineering 

Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Mu Alpha. Band (1, 2, 3). Orchestra 
(2, 3), Glee Club (1, 2, 3),Chorus (l),Go-to-College Quartet 
(2), A. I. E. E. President of Phi Mu Alpha (4). 

E. Milton Regier - McPherson 

Chemical Engineering 

Phi Kappa Tau, Sigma Tau Vice-President, Phi Lambda 
Upsilon, Steel Ring President. Engineering Council Vice- 
President, Engineers' Open House Committee. Chemistry 
Club President, Scarab Treasurer. 



Clarence Rinard 



Salina 



Architecture 



Alpha Rho Chi, Phi Kappa Phi. Signa Tau. Steel Ring, 
Gargoyle Club. Dynamis, Royal Purple Art Editor (31, 
Kansas State Engineer Art Editor (4), Faculty Prize in 
Architecture (1, 2), Lutheran Students' Association, 
Engineers' Open House Committee, (3,4). 



# 



En 



gi nee r i n g 



31 



[Page 71] 



James C. Roe Manhattan 

Mechanical Engineering 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 

Everette L. Ross ----- Ashland 
Electrical Engineering 

Alpha Beta Literary Society Treasurer (3), President (4), 
Inter-Scciety Council (3, 4). Marshal (4), Aggie Knights 
President (4), A. I. E. E. Senior Class Treasurer. 

Mart B. Sanders ----- Marion 
Electrical Engineering 

Beta Pi Epsilon, Rifle Team (2, 3, 4), Captain (4). A. I. E. E., 
Hamilton Literary Society, Mortar and Ball. Vice-President. 
R. O. T. C, Captain. Y. M. C. A. 



<$> 



Joe H. Shepek ------ Wayne 

Electrical Engineering 

Lambda Chi Alpha, First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. 

G. R. Shier ------ Gypsum 

Agricultural Engineering 

Phi Sigma Kappa, Sigma Tau. 

Leo Short ------- Norton 

Mechanical Engineering 

A. S. M. E., Engineers' Open House, Y. M. C. A. 

♦ 

Curtis D. Sides ----- Lamar, Mo. 
Electrical Engineering 

Alpha Kappa Lambda, Alpha Phi Omega, Y. M. C. A., 
College Orchestra (2, 3, 4), Wesley Foundation Student 
Council (4), Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4), Engineers' Open 
House Committee (4). 

Melvin E. Smith ----- -Ames 

Electrical Engineering 

Sophomore Honors. 

C. A. Standley ------ Lucas 

Electrical Engineering 

Sigma Phi Sigma, A. 1. E. E. 

♦ 

William E. Steps - Halstead 

Civil Engineering 

Alpha Kappa Lambda, "K" Fraternity, Track Team (3, 4), 
Wampus Cats, A. S. C. E., Y. M. C. A. 

♦ 

Clarence Stewart - Coldwater 

Civil Engineering 

Phi Delta Theta, Glee Club (1,2), Gargoyle Club, Beauvais, 
A.S. C. E. 

E. D. Tefertiller - Wellington 

Chemical Engineering 

Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

E. H. Thom ------ Oakley 

Electrical Engineering 

Sigma Phi Sigma, A. I. E. E. 



♦ 



En 



gineering 



'31 




[Page 71 




Clyde F. Thudin ----- Mulvane 
Electrical Engineering 

Sigma Phi Sigma, A. I. E. E. (3, 4), Glider Club" (3," 4), 
Secretary (4). 

Wayne Tolley ------ Delphos 

Electrical Engineering 

A. I. E. E. 

John Gordon Towner - D wight 

Civil Engineering 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Rifle Team, Captain R. O. T. C. 



♦ 



Harold E. Trekell - - - - Belle Plaine 
Electrical Engineering 

Beta Pi Epsilon, Sigma Tau, Mortar and Ball Secretary (3), 
Dynamis Treasurer (3), Phi Kappa Phi, Sophomore Class 
Treasurer, Engineering Open House Committee (41, Chair- 
man World Forum (4), Hamilton Literary Society President 
(4), Engineering Association (3, 4), Treasurer (3), A. I. E. E. 
(3, 4), President (4), Pax, Engineer's Award fl), E. E. 
Award (3). Major R. O. T. C. 

Otis H. Walker - Junction City 

Civil Engineering 

Pi Kappa Alpha, Sigma Tau, Phi Kappa Phi, "K" Fraternity, 
Track (2. 3, 4), Scarab, Y. M. C. A., A. S. C. E. 

Andrew Bernard Walsh - - Osage City 
Mechanical Engineering 

Phi Kappa, A. S. M. E. 



♦ 



Whiting 



John R. Warner - 

Electrical Enginetring 

Phi Kappa Tau, "K" Fraternity, Wrestling, (2, 3, 4). 

Rodney O. Warner - - - - Manhattan 
Electrical Engineering 

Athenian Literary Society, A. I. E. E. 



Verne E. Wesley 



Civil Engineering 



Independence 



Alpha Tau Omega, Freshman Panhellenic Secretary, 
T. S. L., Pax. A. S. C. E. 



♦ 

Frank Westerman ----- Wamego 
Electrical Engineering 

A. I.E.E. 

Herbert L. Winston - Still well 

Electrical Engineering 



Phi Kappa Phi, Aggie Knights, Kansas State Aeronautical 
Association, A. I. E. E. 



Oswego 



<§> 

F. Gerald Winters - 

Agricultural Engineering 

Alpha Kappa Lambda. Phi Kappa Phi, Steel Ring, Gamma 
Sigma Delta, Athenian Literary Society. A. S. A. E., 
Y. M. C. A. Freshman Commission. 

Clifford R. Yardley - Hutchinson 

Electrical Engineering 

Athenian Literary Society, Cosmopolitan Club, A. I. E. E. 

Clair M. Worthy ----- Wetmore 
Civil Engineering 

Alpha Tau Omega, Tennis (2, 3, 4), R. O. T. C. A. S. C. E., 
Webster Literary Society. 



En 



♦ 



gmeering 



'31 



[Page 73} 



WlLLARD BaLDERSON 

Civil Engineering 
Wamego 



Howard T. Blanchard 

Architecture 
Garden City 

Vera Bowersox 
Architecture 
Great Bend 



♦ 



Clarence E. Brehm 
Architecture 
Wichita 



S. H. Brockway 

Chemical Engineering 
Topeka 



Raymond Brooks 

Architectural Engineering 
Hutchinson 



<§> 



G. E. Cain 

Electrical Engineering 
Pomona 



Elmer F. Clark 

Agricultural Engineering 
Jewell 

Robert C. Dial 

Civil Engineering 
Manhattan 



♦ 



1UMAN B 


Drury 






Electrical 


Engineering 






Burden 










Ethel Eberhart 






Architecture 








Topeka 








G 


lenn Ellithorpe 






Agricultural 


Engineering 






Russell 





■$■ 



Engineering 32 

[Page 74] 





K. M. Fones 

Agricultural Engineering 
Kansas City, Mo. 



Bernard Geraghty 
Electrical Engineering 
Selden 



Melvin A. Griffith 
Civil Engineering 
Osage City 



♦ 



James W. Haupt 

Mechanical Engineering 
Newton 



WlLLARD S. HEMKER 

Electrical Engineering 
Great Bend 



Robert L. Hodshire 

Mechanical Engineering 
Correvville 



♦ 



Raymond Hoefener 

Architectural Engineering 
Leavenworth 



A. R. Hraba 

Flour Mill Engineering 
East St. Louis, 111. 



E. R. Jensen 

Electrical Engineering 
Herington 



♦ 



Glenn V. Joines 

Civil Engineering 
Manhattan 



C. W. Kewley 

Mechanical Engineering 
Stockton 



Philip O. Lautz 

Electrical Engineering 
La Junta, Colo. 



♦ 



Enqin 



gineering 



'32 



[Page 75] 



Olin Z. Leasure 

Mechanical Engineering 
La Cvgne 

Murt Makins 

Architecture 
Abilene 



Frank Martin 

Chemical Engineering 
Manhattan 



♦ 



T. E. Martin 

Agricultural Engineering 
Manhattan 



Stuart R. Mudge 

Electrical Engineering 
Salina 



Ansel Myers 
Civil Engineering 
Lyons 



♦ 



Earl C. North 

Electrical Engineering 
Marlow, Okla. 



Carl G. Ossmann 

Architectural Engineering 
Concordia 

Paul C. Perry 
Civil Engineering 
Little River 



♦ 



Elmer Petsch 

Mechanical Engineering 
Waterville 



C. M. Rhoades 

Architectural Engineering 
Newton 

Merle Rinker 

Civil Engineering 
Great Bend 



♦ 



Engineering 32 




[Page 76] 




R. C. ROHRDANZ 

Civil Engineering 
Manhattan 



R. J. Rychel 

Electrical Engineering 
Downs 



John Schafer 

Mechanical Engineering 
Center, Colo. 



♦ 



LaVelle R. Schruben 
Electrical Engineering 
Dresden 



Leslie Shaw 

Mechanical Engineering 
Bloomington 



Paul F. Snyder 

Electrical Engineering 
Elkhart 



♦ 



Lee O. Stafford 

Architectural Engineering 
Republic 

QuentinJ. Stein 
Electrical Engineering 
Parsons 



Ernest Underwood 
Civil Engineering 
Topeka 



♦ 



K. A. Wehl 

Agricultural Engineering 
Beloit 



D. E. West 

Electrical Engineering 
Hartford 



M. C. Zimmerman 
Civil Engineering 
Osborne 



<S> 



.ngineering 



32 



[Page 77J 



Leonard Adler 
Goddard 

Robert Alexander 
Independence, Mo. 
R. H. Anselm 
Kansas City, Mo. 
Albert Bader 
Junction City 

Kenneth Benjamin 
Deerheld 

♦ 

R. C. Besler 

Manhattan 

F. M. Bozarth 
Lenora 

Virgil Bradley 
Belle Plaine 

Henry Byers 
Hoxie 

Carrol O. Carlgren 
Scandia 

# 

Robert Cole 
Wetmore 

M. L. Cooley, Jr. 
Tulsa, Okla. 

Glenn Crabb 
Colby 

Milbern H. Davison 
Concordia 

Gene Ellis 
Council Grove 

♦ 
Jack Going 
Topeka 

Linn Gore 
Bushton 

Harlan L. Graves 
Greensburg 

Walter G. Hume 
Arkansas City 

W. C. Hinkle 
Lenora 

<§> 

Lwvrence C. Honer 
Preston 

George Irvine 
Stafford 

Frank A. Irwin 
Manhattan 

Victor H. Jefferies 
Kiowa 

H. E. Juhre 
Rogers, Ark. 

<§> 

Sylvester H. Keller 
Newton 

E. L. Kent 
Carthage 

J. P. Kesler 
Overbrook 

Robert Kissick, Jr. 
Kansas City 

Adin E. Krause 
Hutchinson 



<$> 



Enqin 



gmeermg 



'33 




[Page 78] 




Herbert McCollom 
Dodge City 

Dick McCord 
Manhattan 

H. H. McCord 
Manhattan 

Ralph E. McCormick 
Arkansas City 

Ivan E. McDougal 
Atwood 

♦ 

N. R. Meek 
Phoenix, Ariz. 

Reece D. Morgan 
Hugoton 

H. R. New 
Lenexa 

Walter Praeger 
Claflin 

Everell E. Reed 
Smith Center 



♦ 



Harry Robeson 
Galena 

Bruce Rolf 
McPherson 



John Romine 

Kansas City, Mo. 
W. H. Roth 
Ness City 

R. W. Schwindler 
Kansas City, Mo. 

<#> 

S. B. Shaw 
Galesburg 

Sadie Sklar 
Manhattan 

Lisle Smelser 
Manhattan 

Chas. R. Smith 
McPherson 

R. B. Smith 
Manhattan 
<S> 

Raymond I. Sneed 
Haviland 

Chas. W. Stewart 
Hunter 

Charles W. Stull 
Osborne 

S. W. Swartzman 
Abilene 

H. K. Tatum 
Larned 

Floyd Underwood 
De Kalb, Mo. 
Frank West 
Arkansas City 

Alfred L. Wilson 

Vallev Center 
John Woolcott 
Harrisburg, 111. 

Clifford Woodley 
Tecumseh 

John Woodruff 
Dodge City 



En 



gineermg 



'33 



[Page 79 1 



Robert Algie 
Clay Center 

John H. Allen 
Seneca 

Cecil Arens 
Topeka 

LORAN BaLDERSON 

Wamego 

Kenneth B. Banks 
Gypsum 



<S> 



Richard R. Bird 
Anthony 

H. B. Brandon 
Osawatomie 

Thomas Bushby 
Belleville 

Brenton A. Campbell 
Wakeeney 

Don Collins 
Junction Citv 

<§> 

Edgar Cooper 
Stafford 

Hugh E. Crawford 
McPherson 

Olin Ediger 
Newton 

V. A. Elliott 
McPherson 

Vera M. Ellithorpe 
Russell 

♦ 

Oran Emrich 
Wakefield 

Gordon Ewing 
Topeka 

Thomas Franklin 
Kansas City, Mo. 

Max Hammel 
Clay Center 

Hugh E. Hanne 
Bucklin 



Hugh Hannifan 
Moline 
Tom Healey 

Schenectady, N. Y. 

Elbert Helena 
Augusta 

Karl Hemker 
Great Bend 

Richard L. Herzig 
Sal in a 

Harold Hibbs 
Osborne 

C. E. Hughes 
Stockton 

H. C. Johnson 
Marquette 

Howard Johnson 
Sublette 



♦ 



Engineering '34 



Page 80] 





Edward Kelly 
Manhattan 

Max E. McCluggage 
Manhattan 

Ted McClurg 

Leavenworth 

Allan McCulloch 
Manhattan 

Charles S. Manley 
Junction City 



♦ 



Louis G. Montre 
Topeka 

J. R. Naylor 
Topeka 

Paul A. Neuschwanger 
Osborne 

William H. Patrick 
Oskaloosa 

Edgar Perry 
Council Grove 

George M. Pro 
Lenora 

A. L. Prouty 

Newton 

M. W. Ratcliff 
Belle Plaine 

James C. Richards, Jr. 
St. Joseph, Mo. 
Jerald Riggs 
Marion 

<§> 

Ernest R. Rose 
Agra 

J. L. Salisbury 
Manhattan 

Ira F. Salmon 
Fowler 

L. N. SCHOWENGERDT 

Osawatomie 
B. H. Scott 
Atwood 

<t> 
Eugene V. Sever 
Garden City 

Marvin R. Shaw 
Manhattan 

Alfred M. Smith 
Bucklin 

Farel Snavely 
Sublette 

Edward Stone 
Ottawa 

<# 

L. Glenn Stukey 

Steamboat Springs, Colo. 
W. Herman Sunderland 
Fairview 

Charles Watson 
Osborne 

Kenneth Welch 
Washington 

Leroy Wilkenson 
Alton, 111. 
♦ 



En 



gmeering 



'34 



[Page 81] 



Allison 
Appl 

Bennett 
Burgin 
Combs 
Cowan 



COWLES 

Fritzinger 
Glasco 
Hemker 
Kilbourne 
Ley 



Newman 
Ott 

Peterson 
Smith 

Standley 
Thom 



ToLLEY 

Trekell 
Warner 
Westerman 
Yardley 




A. I. E. E. 

THE American Institute is a national organization representing the Electrical Engineering profession. Its 
purpose is to afford opportunity for students to gain a proper perspective of engineering work by becoming 
acquainted with the personnel and problems of those engaged in it. 



First Semester 

H. E. Trekell 
L. E. Fritzinger 
K. D. Grimes 
M. A. Cowles 
M. G. Ott - 



E. F. Peterson - Recording Secretary 



L. N. 
T. A. 



Allison 
. Appl 
W. B. Bandy 

E. W. Bennett 
A. H. Boyer 

F. E. Brady 

E. J. Branham 
C. L. Brown 
Carl W. Brown 
K. C. Burgert 



E. Cain 
U. Combs 
H. Compton 
. E. Converse 
I. Cousins 

D. W. Cowan 

M. A. Cowles 

J.J. Cress 

J. W. Enns 

A. L. Frashier 



G. 
G. 
L. 
K. 
B. 



OFFICERS 



President 
Vice-President - 
Vice-President 
Vice-President - 
Recording Secretary 



Second Semester 

E. F. Peterson 
Clyde Newman 
M. G. Ott 
T. A. Appl 
C. E. Glasco 
L. H. Compton 



First Semester 
E. W. Bennett 

B. T. Cousins - 

C. Newman 

G. U. Combs - 
T. E. Ley - 



Corresponding Secretary 

Treasurer - - - 

Treasurer 

Marshal - - - 

Marshal 



Lee Gemmell 

B. K. Geragthy 

C. E. Glasco 
E. C. Glover 
S. W. Graham 
K. D. Grimes 
Paul Haas 
W. S. Hemker 
G. R. Hosack 
E. R. Jensen 



MEMBERS 

L. W. Kemper 
N. J. Klinge 
P. O. Lautz 
Lawrence Lewis 
J. E. Ley 
A J. McCleery 

E. P. McCuLLEY 
C. J. McMuLLEN 

C. W. Naylor 
Clyde Newman 



Dale L. Norris 
M. G. Ott 
R. J. Pafford 
L. T. Palmer 
C. A. Palmquist 
E. F. Peterson 
Gerald Powell 
John Rever 

C. J. RlGGS 

E. L. Ross 



Second Semester 

H. E. Trekell 
D. W. Cowan 
J. E. Ley 
L. N. Allison 
W. S. Hemker 



T. J. Rosticil 
R. J. Rychei. 
M. B. Sanders 
H. C. Sawin 
L. R. Schruben 
J. H. Shepek 
M. E. Smith 
C. A. Standley 
E. H. Thom 
C. F. Thudin 



Wayne Tolley 
H. E. Trekell 
D. W. Turner 
J. R. Warner 
R. O. Warner 
D. E. West 
H. L. Winston 



[Page 82] 




Clark 
Fones 
Hinkle 



HuRLBUT 
MOHNEY 



A. S. A. E. 

THE American Society of Agricultural Engineers was founded in 1906. Kansas 
State college student chapter was installed in 1920 to promote the interests, 
broaden the knowledge, and provide for social gatherings for students studying the 
art and science of engineering as applied to agriculture at Kansas State. 

OFFICERS 

First Semester Second Semester 

E. F. Clark ------ President - - - - - L. W. Hurlbut 

N. B. Geer ------ Vice-President - - - O. M. Mohney 

W. C. Hinkle ----- Secretary - - - - - R. N. Selby 

K. M. Fones ----- Treasurer - - - - S. H. Keller 

MEMBERS 

Seniors Juniors Sophomores Freshmen 

H. P. Coberly A. L. Casey Don Bowman E. H. Massengill Clark Anderson 

Bartlett Geer Elmer F. Clark Ferrell Bozarth Harold R. New Roy Deaner 

C. E. Ghormley Glenn Ellithorpe Donald Christy Harold Rowland Garland R. Gideon 

Elbert E. Karns K. M. Fones V. E. DeGeer T. E. Rufener Lester J. Hoffman 

L. J. Kovar W. C. Hinkle John Ferguson E. O. Schwab E. D. Johnjon 

O. M. Mohney Lloyd Hurlbut R. C. Hay Leslie Slocum Earl Linengood 

Roy N. Selby Murray Matter George Irvine Raymond Sneed Wesley Pitman 

Geo. R. Shier June Roberts Paul Jenicek H. J. Stockwell Alfred E. Smith 

Kenneth A. Wehl Elmer F. Taylor S. H. Keller F. A. Underwood J3 HN E. Veatsch 

F. G. Winters Gerald Feldhauser Harry Kent E. F. Yoxall George L. Vopot 
Martin G. Sundgren 



[Page 83] 



Arndt 

Chalmers 
Parrish 



Pine 

Underwood 
Worthy 




A. S. C. E. 

THE Kansas State college student chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers had its beginning in the 
Civil Engineering Association founded in 1910, and reorganized into a seminar in 1916. It became a member of 
the national organization in 1923, with the advancement of the science of engineering and the professional im- 
provement of its members as its purpose. 



First Semester 

W. C. KOERNER - 

W. F. Kipper - 
C. A. Pine - 
W. R. Chalmers 
A. A. Holmquist 



OFFICERS 

Second Semester 

President - - - - - -W.J. Arndt 

Vice-President ----- C. C. Parrish 

Secretary - - - - - - -A. A. Holmquist 

Treasurer ------ L. C. Benne 

Sergeant - - - - - - -CM. Worthy 



W. J. Arndt 
L. C. Benne 
E. V. Bogle 
W. R. Chalmers 
C. J. Chappel 
E. F. Collins 
H. R. Corle 



R. C. Dial 
O. H. Dutton 
T. R. Gingrich 
L. K. Hagadorn 
R. B. Hedrick 
A. A. Holmquist 



MEMBERS 

R. P. Hunsberger 
G. V. Joines 
W. F. Kipper 
C. W. Koerner 
E. C. Laird 
A.J. Myers 



C. C. Parrish 
P. C. Perry 
C. A. Pine 
J. G. Rayburn 
R. E. Roderick 
K. L. Shay 



W. E. Steps 
K. J. Svaty 

E. J. Underwood 
O. H. Walker 

F. H. Weirick 
C. M. Worthy 



[Page 8 4] 




BOEHNER 

Caldwell 

CORRELL 

Klein 



Koch 

Leverett 
McGehee 
Owen 



Regier 
rohrdanz 

SlELING 

Tefertiller 



CHEMISTRY CLUB 

The Chemistry Club was organized in 1927 to stimulate interest in chemistry and to 

keep in contact with the alumni. 

OFFICERS 

E. M. Regier ---------- Presided 

R. C. Rohrdanz ------- - Vice-President 

Earl Tefertiller - - Secretary-Treasure r 



Freshmen 

Algie, R. H. 
Arnett, L. 

ASKREN, E. L. 

Brandon, H. 
Carter, M. L. 
Davis, C. R. 
Davis, L. A. 
Dodge, Merle A. 
Elefante, L. 
Fox, Donald 
Greene, H. L. 

GoLEMBRANSK, S. W. 

Hammel, M. 

Helena, E. 
Horn, K. F. 
Johnson, H. 



Kelly, E. 
Key, John 

KlNDSVATER, H. M. 

Landon, D. C 
Lemon, G. H. 
Mayhew, A. 
McNary, H. 
Moore, V. S. 
Munns, A. 
Murphy, D. 
Olmstead, M. D. 
Obenland, Clayton 
Richards, J. C. 
Ridgeway, J. C 
Rody, F. A. 

ScHMUTZ, R. 

Seale, C C 



Vandergriff, P. 

VlCKSBURG, C. 

Warner, V. 
Wilcox, R. 
Sophomores 

Anderson, Harold L. 
Attwood, O. A. 
Beeson, Crawford 
Brown, L. E. 
Conrad, Ralph 
Deters, B. F. 
Etzel, A. W. 
Eychner, R. 
Grover, O. F. 
Green, A. B. 
Hartman, C. 

HoGLUND, J. A. 



MEMBERS 

Long, J. R. 
Lowell, Gerlad 
Masten, F. S. 
Perry, Hester M. 
Roepke, Raymond R. 
Schrepel, Frances 
Senti, F. R. 
Shonyo, E. S. 

SCHECHTO, J. C. 

Smith, Ruth I. 
Stiles, Marion R. 
Van Aken, J. S. 
Warner, R. 
Wells, J. 
Wright, H. B. 
Woods, S. E. 



Juniors 

Anderson, John E. 
Brockway, S. H. 
Bryson, L. M. 
Correll, John I. 
Cribbett, Romayne 
Eaton, M. L. 
Faulconer, F. M. 
Gibson, G. B. 
Raymond, Merle E. 
Learned. H. K. 
Lewis, L. 
McClure, H. 
Parker, Ralph B. 
Pate, Carl 
Rohrdanz, R. C. 
Row, Eugene 



Sartorius, Carl 
Smith, Frank L. 
Sold, Maynard H. 
Thummel, Edith 
Tomlinson, W. 
Widner, H. 
Seniors 

Caldwell, M. 
Edlin, Frank 
Epler, W. 
Klein, Dorothy 
Koch, J. G. 
Kleiss, L. 
Leverett, M. 
McGehee, Hiram T. 
Munz, W. J. 
Owen, H. 



Regier, E. M. 
Sieling, Dale H. 
Tefertiller, E. D. 
Graduate Students 
Benne, E. J. 
Carrol, H. S. 
Copeland. H. J. 
Dorf, C. A. 

HoSTETTER. A. E. 

Hubbard, Merle R. 
Keeney, T. L. 
Loy. H. W. 
McDowell, M. L. 
Mundell, Merlin 
Neinstedt, J. F. 
Shenk, John H. 




[Page S5] 



BURGHART 
BURGIN 

Clark 

COWLES 

Durland 

FONES 

Gore 



Grimes 
Gunn 
Jackson 
Kepley 
Koch 

MOHNEY 

Newman 



OSSMANN 

Ott 

Parrish 
Perry 
Peterson 
Regier 
Resch 



Rhoades 

RlNARD 

Rhordanz 
Stafford 
Tatum 
Trekell 




ENGINEERS' OPEN HOUSE 

ENGINEERS' OPEN HOUSE became an annual institution at Kansas State in 1920, when, at the request of 
the Farm and Home Week Committee, the Engineers made up displays for exhibition which depicted the 
work done by each of the departments in the Engineering Division. The program has been enlarged each year until 
today it is a major event in the school year. It now includes a general chapel, a special dance, and a night display. 



K. D. Grimes - Manager 

R. C. Rohrdanz - - - - Secretary 
R.C.Hay- - - Chairman of Exhibits 
L. J. Burgh art - Publicity 

N. F. Resch - Publicity 

C. C. Parrish - - . - - Routing 
M. G. Ott ----- Routing 

E. M. Regier - Chapel 

C. M. Rhoades ----- Prom 
L. H. Compton ----- Prom 
C. G. Ossmann ----- Prom 
K. M. Fones ----- Features 



STUDENT COMMITTEE 



N. J. Klinge 
L. A. Gore 
J. S. Shafer 
L. L. Aspelin 
E. F. Clark 
Lee Stafford 
Hal McCord 
J. G. Koch - 
L. F. Kepley 
E. M. Newman 
E. F. Peterson ■ 
M. L. Burgin 



Features 

Aviation 

Shop Practice 

Machine Design 

Agricultural Engineering 

Architecture 

Architecture 

Chemical Engineering 

Civil Engineering 

Civil Engineering 

Electrical Engineering 

Electrical Engineering 



Chas. Gunn 
W. B. Jackson 

F. R. Condell - 
H. E. Trekell 
P. C. Perry 

H. K. Tatum - 

G. E. Meredith 
C. A. Rinard 
H. E. Rathbun - 
O. M. Mohney 
J. J. Donnelly - 



Flour Mill Engineering 

Mechanical Engineering 

Mechanical Engineering 

- Military 

Applied Mechanics 

Physics 

Artist 

Artist 

Signs 

Publications 

- Power Plant 



Assistant Dean M. A. Durland, Faculty Chairman 




[Page 86] 




THE milling department at Kansas State is better equipped 
for teaching the use of the latest and best milling equip- 
ment than any other school in this part of the country. 

In addition to small experimental mills, there is a complete 
and modern flour mill with a daily capacity of sixty barrels. 
A great deal of the equipment has been donated by some of 
the manufacturers of milling machinery. This makes possible 
a more complete outlay than could have been obtained other- 
wise. 

Dr. C. O. Swanson, who is very well known in milling circles 
for his research work, is responsible to a large extent for the 
development of this important and practical course at Kansas 
State. 



Dr. C. O. Swanson 



MILLING INDUSTRY 



GuNN 

McCluggage 



Hanson 

Shaw 



Hraba 

Shellenberger 



Kautz 

Vaupel 



Kroeker 

woolcott 



LlGHT 





[Page 87] 



W. J. Arndt 
Marion Cowles 
Elmer Clark 



L. E. Fritzinger 
Kenneth Grimes 
Olney Mohney 



E. M. Regier 
C. M. Rhoades 

Harold E. Trekell 




KANSAS STATE ENGINEERING ASSOCIATION 

APPROXIMATELY one thousand students, or the entire enrollment in the Division of Engineering, are members 
^ of the Kansas State Engineering Association. An executive council, made up of representatives from all de- 
partments in the division, is the governing body of the association. It is the purpose of the organization to foster 
all activities in the Engineering Division and to create among engineers a better spirit. The publication of The 
Kansas State Engineer, the annual cleaning of the "KS" every fall bv the freshmen, the presentation of the 
Engineers' open house are among the activities sponsored by this group. 



OFFICERS 
C. M. Rhoades -------- 

E. M. Regier --------- 

M. A. Cowles -------- 

F. R. Condell ----------- Tr, 



K. D. Grimes 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 



Open House Manager 



K. D. Grimes - 
O. M. Mohney - 
H. E. Trekell 

E. F. Clark - 

F. R. Condell 



REPRESENTATIVES 



Kansas State Engineer, Business Manager 
Kansas State Engineer, Editor 

- - - - - -' A.I.E.E. 

A.S.A.E. 

- - - - - - A.S.M.E. 



C. W. Koerner - A.S.C.E. 

N. F. Resch --------- Gargoyle 

Charles Gunn ----- Society of Milling Industry 

E. M. Regier Chemistry Club 




[Page 88 




Brookover 

BuRGHART 

Chalmers 
Clark 
Coleman 



Cowles 
Grimes 

GuNN 

Hoefener 
Hraba 



Jensen 
Kewley 

MOHNEY 

Perry 
Regier 



Rinard 
Rhordanz 
Winters 



STEEL RING 

STEEL RING was founded in 1927 to bring about unified action in the Engineering Division at Kansas State. 
Steel Ring is symbolic of the welding together of the various departments into a single unit. The membership 
includes two representatives from each of the seven departments, one elected each semester. 

OFFICERS 

E. M. Regier - - President 

O. M. Mohney --------- Vice-President 

L. J. Burghart -------- Secretary-Treasurer 

M. A. Cowles ----------- Marshal 

MEMEBERS 

Architecture Chemical Engineering Electrical Engineering 

C. A. Rinard E. M. Regier K. D. Grimes 

G. E. Meredith R. C. Rohrdanz M. A. Cowles 

R. K. Hoefner Qvll Engineering E - R - Jensen 

Agricultural Engineering yj j^ Chalmers Mechanical Engineering 

O. M. Mohney P. C. Perry L. J. Burghart 

F. G. Wingers .-. .,-,,■ ^ C. W. Kewley 
E. F. Clark FIour Mlllm g Engineering 

Chas. Gunn 
A. R. Hraba 




iPage 89] 



Arndt 
Chalmers 
Coleman 
Condell 

COWLES 



Fritzinger 

FONES 

Geiman 
Grimes 
Hosack 



Jackson 

Jenson 
Kepley 

McKlBBEN 




SIGMA TAU 

EPSILON chapter of Sigma Tau, national honorary engineering fraternity, was organized in 1912 to promote the 
broad principles of scholarship, practicality, and sociability among students and alumni in engineering. 
Sigma Tau sponsored the construction of the "S" on Mount Prospect; it also sponsors the engineering library. 
Each year three medals are given by Sigma Tau to the sophomore engineers ranking highest in scholarship during 
their freshman year. 







1930-31 


K. 


D. 


Grimes 


E. 


M 


Regier - 


H. 


S. 


Miller 


G. 


E. 


Meredith 


H. 


E. 


Trekell 


M 


A 


Cowles 



OFFICERS 

1931-32 

President - - - - - - - R. C. Rohrdanz 

Vice-President - - - - - - L. W. Hurlbut 

Secretary ------- Lee Stafford 

Corresponding Secretary - - - - R. C. Hay 

Treasurer ------- Al Reed 

Historian ------- P. C. Perry 




[Page 9 




Ott 

Parrish 
Perry 
Peterson 
Reed 



Regier 
Rhoades 

RlNARD 

ROHRDANZ 
SCHAFER 



Shier 
Stafford 
Tessendorf 
Trekell 



SIGMA TAU 



W.J. Arndt 
L. L. Aspelin 
M. J. Caldwell 
W. R. Chalmers 
H. A. Coleman 
F. R. Condell 
M. A. Cowles 
H. C. Cowdery 



K. M. Fones 
L. E. Fritzinger 
H. R. Geiman 
K. D. Grimes 
R. C. Hay 
Gayle Hosack 
L. W. Hurldut 
W. B. Jackson 



MEMBERS 

E. R. Jenson 
L. F. Kepley 
N. J. Klinge 
A. J. McCleary 
R. H. McKibben 
G. E. Meredith 
H. S. Miller 
M. G. Ott 



C. C. Parrish 
P. C. Perry 
E. F. Peterson 
Al Reed 
E. M. Regier 
C. M. Rhoades 
C. A. Rinard 
R. C. Rohrdanz 



J. S. SCHAFER 

G. R. Shier 
Lee Stafford 
H. N. Stapleton 
H. E. Trekell 
D. W. Turner 
Z. Tessendorf 
O. H. Walker 



Faculty Advisor, Prof. J. P. Calderwood 




[Page 91] 




McCord 

Makins 



Resch 
Stafford 



THE GARGOYLE CLUB 

The Gargoyle Club was founded at Kansas State in 1922, to further social and architectural interests among 

students in the department of architecture. 



Niles Resch 
Lee Stafford 



OFFICERS 



President 
Vice-President 



Murt Makins 
Hal McCord 



Secretary 
Treasurer 



MEMBERS 



H. C. Anset 

C. L. Alberding 
Robert Alexander 
Margaret Bacon 

A. K. Bader 

D. C. Baldwin 

B. W. Barber 
Vernon Bates 
G. E. Bell 

J. R. Bert 
Raymond Bertholf 
H. T. Blanchard 
Vera Bowersox 

C. E. Brehm 
J. E. Brink 
Raymond Brooks 
Richard Brown 
John Burke 
Ward Butler 
Ulrich W. Busch 



D. V. Campbell 
John E. Carr 
Claire Coe 
Ernest Cooke 
Walter Crabb 
Wade Crawford 
Wilbur Creighton 
Richard J. Crowley 
M. C. Crumm 
Louis Dobson 
Wallace Duncan 
H. A. Duvanel 
Ethel Eberhart 
Oscar S. Ekdahl 
Vera Ellithorpe 
John Farnham 
Thomas Franklin 
Marian Freedlun 
C. B. Freeman 
Morris Gale 



Harry Ganstrom 
Eugene Gresham 
Mason Grigg 
Carroll Guthrie 
Carroll Hadley 
Frank Hartman 
J. J. Heimerich 
Vance Herman 
Richard Herzig 
Harold Hibbs 
K. Hinchsliff 
Kenneth Hinkle 
Ambrose Hoffman 
Raymond Hoefener 
Robert B. Huey 
Geo. W. Hume 
Carl Hunter 
M. E. Joerg 
Vern W. Johnson 
Hugh Jones 



W. O. Kretzmeier 
Alden Krider 
B. R. Lantz 
M. Lester 
Chas. E. Lodge 
Hal McCord 
D. G. McKee 
Murt Makins 
H. E. Martin 
Glenn E. Meredith 
K. G. Miller 
Ralph Mitchell 
Reece D. Morgan 
Vedder H. Nichols 
Galen Nolder 
Carl Ossmann 
Richard R. Owen 
Joyce Pennington 
Amos L. Prouty 
Eunice Reed 



E. E. Reed 
Bruce Rolf 
Harlan Rathbun 
A. Reed 

Niles Resch 
C. M. Rhoades 
Clarence Rinard 

F. M. Root 
Allen Schober 
Robert Schwindler 
A. M. Scott 

Leo Salisbury 
Eucene Von Sever 
Howard Shaw 
Sadie Sklar 
¥■ . Speed 
L. O. Stafford 
Roy H. Stark 
E. Stevenson 
Chas. F. Smith 



M. H. Swartz 
Preston Terrell 
John Turner 
Grace Umberger 
John M. Ware 
Eugene Warner 
Ralph Wacner 
L. Wadsworth 
E. R. Wallerstedt 
Ruel S. Walker 
Marvin H. Weihe 
Mabel Wharton 
L. E. Wilkie 
LeRoy Wilkinson 
Max Wible 
E. R. Wilson 
E. D. Woodward 
Elmo Young 



[Page 92] 




Peggy Bacon 
Vera Bowersox 

Barbara Brubaker 



Ruth Clency 
Ethel Eberhart 
Vera Ellithorpe 



Joyce Pennington 
Sadie Sklar 

Ruth Strickland 




TAU EPSILON KAPPA 



TAU EPSILON KAPPA was founded at Kansas State college, October, 1930. It 
■was organized to provide opportunity for girls enrolled in architecture to become 
familiar with the work of other women in similar fields, and also to provide for them 
a common bond upon which lasting friendship may be built. 



Mabel Wharton - 
Margaret Bacon 
Vera Bowersox - 
Joyce Pennington 



OFFICERS 



President 

- Vice-President 

Secretary-Treasurer 

Corresponding Secretary 



Margaret Bacon 
Vera Bowersox 
Barbara Brubaker 
Ruth Clency 



Ethel Eberhart 
Vera Ellithorpe 
Marian Freedlun 
Joyce Pennington 



MEMBERS 



Eunice Reed 
Lydia Sellors 
Sadie Sklar 
Ruth Strickland 



Grace Umberger 
Mabel Wharton 
Margaret Wichers 
Frances Schepp \\ ilkie 



[Page 93] 




AGRICULTURE 



Agricultural Hall, now Education Hall, was erected in 1900 for the Farm Department. 
Agriculture was first organized as a division in 1910. In 1912, the division was moved from 
Agricultural Hall to the newly erected east wing of Waters' Hall. The west wing^of 
Waters' Hall was completed in 1923. 




Assistant Dean Hugh Durham 



Dean L. E. Call 





AGRICULTURE 

IN 1873, a "farmer's course," forerunner of what is 
now the division of agriculture, was established. 
About 1897, the "farmer's course" was changed to the 
agricultural course and as a result the graduates in 
agriculture are numbered from 1900. 

The birth of the division of agriculture might well be 
considered as 1910, at which time it was first known as a 
division, with Prof. E. H. Webster as dean. 




[Page 96] 




AGRICULTURE 

At that time the division was housed in what is now Education Hall, where it re- 
mained until the year 1912, when it was moved to the east wing of Water's Hall. 

In 1910, the division consisted of agronomy, animal husbandry, dairy husbandry, 
horticulture, and veterinary medicine. Since that time the department of poultry 
husbandry and the department of agricultural economics have been added and the 
department of veterinarv medicine has become a separate division. 

The west wing of Water's Hall was completed in 1923, and the departments of dairy- 
ing, poultry, and agricultural economics were moved into it. 

Under the direction of Dean L. E. Call and the able assistance of Assistant Dean 
Durham, the division is at present progressing rapidly. 



m 



SiliS 



[Page 9 7] 





i& ty J | 




"Ag Features 

"Ag" Fair, "Ag" Barnwarmer and the Little 
American Royal are vivid highlights that come 
from the Division of Agriculture each year. 
The snapshots above record these events. 
Pushball was a major event at the Fair, 
when the engineers met the challenge of the 
"Ags" to engage in a rough and tumble contest. 




:ures 



In the upper right corner is another "snap" 
taken at the "Ag" Barnwarmer. Below this 
are some action scenes from the pushball battle. 
Further down the page floats pass through 
Aggieville in the "Ag" Fair parade. The 
ferris wheel above ran throughout the fair, 
but the Ford on the right came to grief shortly 
after it made its debut. 



Bill Myers 

of Agriculture 



, Editor 
Division 



Fulton G. Ackerman - Lincoln 

Agriculture 

Alpha Zeta, Phi Kappa Phi, Wrestling (2), Manager of 
Agricultural Fair, Hamilton Literary Society, President of 
Newman Club. 

Sam Alsop ------ Wakefield 

Agriculture 

Alpha Gamma Rho, "K" Fraternity, Pax, Scarab, Wrestling 
(2, J, 4), Class Marshal (3, 4), Winner Freshman Grain 
Judging Contest (1), Student Council (4), Treasurer 
Aggie Barnwarmer (3). 

Andre Audant - - Port Au Prince, Haiti 

Gamma Sigma Delta, Track (4), Cosmopolitan Club Presi- 
dent, Y. M. C. A., Aggie Knights, Violette Athletic Club, 
Entomological Society of America, American Association of 
Economic Entomologists, Popenoe Entomological Club, 
Agricultural Association, V. S. S. H.,Phi Kappa Phi. 



♦ 



Olathe 



Kimball L. Backus - - - - 

Agricultural Administration 

Farm House, "K" Fraternity, Track (1,2, 3), Cross Country 
(1, 2, 3), Agricultural Economics Club, Agricultural 
Association, Y. M. C. A., Freshman Commission, "Out- 
ward Bound." "The Gifts of the Nations," Second Prize 
National Essay Contest. 

B. E. Bakri - . . . Damascus, Syria 
Agronomy 

Football (1), Track (1,2), Dairy Club, Agricultural Associa- 
tion, Cosmopolitan Club, President. Aggie Knights, Athletic 
Manager. 

George Brookover ----- Eureka 

Agricultural Administration 

Sigma Phi Epsilon, Block and Bridle, Junior Livestock 
Judging Team, Senior Livestock Judging Team, Meats 
Judging Team, Scarab, Pax, Manager Vox-Pop, Ag. 
Barnwarmer Treasurer, Agricultural Association, Agricul- 
tural Economics Club. 

♦ 

M. O. Castle ----- Denison 

Agricultural Administration 
Agricultural Economics Club. 

William Chapman ----- Wichita 
Animal Husbandry 

Farm House, Wrestling (2, 3, 4), Agricultural Association, 
Block and Bridle, "K" Fraternity. 

Arnold E. Chase ----- Abilene 

Agricultural Administration 

Debate (4), Glee Club (2, 3, 4), Chorus (2, 3, 4), President 
Inter-Society Council (4), President Webster Literary 
Society (4), Chairman Student Forum (4), Collegiate 4-H 
Club, Chairman 4-H Radio Programs (2, 3), Agricultural 
Economics Club, "The Ivory Door" (4), "The Bohemian 
Girl" (2), "The Sorcerer" (3). R. O. T. C, Freshman Com- 
mission, Y. M. C. A., Alpha Zeta Scholarship Medal (1), 
Freshman Honors, American Bankers' Association Scholar- 
ship (3), Gamma Sigma Delta. 

# 

C. W. Clair - - - - Mandon, 111. 

Agricultural Administration 

Alpha Gamma Rho, Dairy Judging Team, Agricultural 
Association, Agricultural Economics Club, Dairy Club. 

C. B. Cunningham ... Manhattan 

Agriculture 

Agricultural Association, Newman Club, Klod and Kernel 
Klub. 

<f> 

Dick Dodge ----- Manhattan 

Agricultural Administration 

Dairy Cattle Judging Team (4), Agricultural Economics 
Club, Ag. Fair. 

Lester A. Eastwood - Summerfield 

Agriculture 
Block and Bridle Club. 

Kermit V. Engle - - - - - Abilene 
Dairy Husbandry 

Wesbter Literary Society Vice-President, Inter-Society 
Council, Dairy Cattle Judging Team (4), Dairy Club, 
Agricultural Association. 

# 

Agriculture '31 




[Page 10 0] 




G. M. Fletcher - - Pawnee City, Nebr. 
Agriculture 

Block and Bridle Club, Hamilton Literary Society, Y. M. 
C. A. 

Howard L. Fry - Hope 

A vicultural Administration 



Phi Lambda Theta. Pi Epsilon Pi, Sophomore Class Marshal, 
Men's Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Agricultural Association Vice- 
President (3), Agricultural Student, Agricultural Economics 
Club. 

V. E. Frye ------- Quenemo 

Agricultural Administration 

Agricultural Association, Agricultural Economics Club, 
Alpha Beta Literary Society, Y. M. C. A., Freshman 
Commission. 



<s> 



Miles W. George Wichita 

Landscape Gardening 

Phi Lambda Theta. 



Ralph F. Germann 



Fairvi 



Agronomy 



Farm House, Alpha Zeta, Klod and Kernel Klub, Dairy 
Products Judging Team, Agricultural Student Staff, 
Agricultural Association. 

Henry W. Gilbert - - - - Manhattan 
Landscape Gardening 

Phi Sigma Kappa, Alpha Zeta, Popenoe Club, Horticulture 
Club, Ag. Barnwarmer Board, Agricultural Association. 



♦ 

Vernon L. Hahn ----- Muncie 
Agricultural Administration 

Phi Lambda Theta, Agricultural Economics Club. 

George R. Hanson - - Kansas City, Mo. 

Agricultural Administration 

Phi Delta Theta, Agricultural Association, Agricultural 
Economics Club, Captain R. O. T. C. 

Orville I. Haury - Halstead 

Agricultural Administration 

Alpha Kappa Lambda. 

<t> 

Harvey E. Hoch - Alta Vista 

Agricultural Administration 

Alpha Zeta, Agricultural Economics Club Vice-President 
(4). Agricultural Association, Y. M. C. A., Freshman Com- 
mission, Agricultural Student Staff (3, 4). 



C. A. HoLLlNGSWORTH 

Agriculture 



Perry 



Klod and Kernel Klub, Men's Glee Club, Hamilton Literary 
Society, Y. M. C. A. 



# 



A. Lambertson ------ Fairview 

Animal Husbandry 

Farm House, Alpha Zeta, "K" Fraternity, Gamma Sigma 
Delta, Swimming Team (2, 3, 4), Editor of the Agricultural 
Student. 



William J. Lynn 



Centralia 



ult i, 



Farm House, Dairy Products Judging Team. Freshman 
Men's Panhellenic, Agricultural Economics Club. 

William D. Lyon ----- Faulkner 
Agronomy 

Klod and Kernel Klub. 



♦ 



Agriculture 31 



[Page 101] 



R. Stewart McCoy - - - - Cedar Vale 
Agricultural Administration 
Agricultural Economics Club. 

Wilmer Abele Meyle - - - - Holton 

Agriculture 

Horticultural Club, Vice-President (3), President (4), Agri- 
cultural Student Staff (4), Hamilton Literary Society, Apple 
Judging Team (4), Agricultural Association, Popenoe Club 

(4). 

Loyal J. Miller ----- Lebanon 

Agriculture 

Delta Sigma Phi Hamilton Literary Society, Agricultural 
Economics Club, Y. M. C. A. 



♦ 



'. A. Mueller ------ Sawyer 

Agriculture 

Alpha Zeta. Poultry Judging Team (4), Kansas Chick and 
Egg Show, Agricultural Association Agricultural Economics 
Club, Klod 6? Kernel Klub, Webster Literary Society Presi- 
dent (4), Freshman Honors. 



Clyde A. Murrell 



Agricultural Administration 



Hopewell 



Alpha Gamma Rho, Scabbard & Blade. Agricultural 
Economics Club. 

William G. Nicholson - - - - Eureka 

Animal Husbandry 

Sigma Ph Epsilon, Alpha Zeta Treasurer (4), Block ii Bridle 
Club, President (4) Student CouncilTreasurer (4). President 
Agricultural Association (4). Scarab, Brown Bull Staff, 
Senior Livestock Judging Team, Meats Judging Team, 
Budget Committee (4), The Friars. 

♦ 

Lawrence H. Norton - Cimarron 

Agricultural Administration 

Omega Tau Epsilon, Football (1 , 2, 3), Senior Class Marshal, 
"Go-to College" Team (1), Agricultural Economics Club, 
"K" Fraternity, Freshman Commission. 



George D. Oberle 



Agriculture 



Carbondale 



Alpha Zeta, Phi Kappa Phi, Football (2, 3, 4), Agricultural 
Student Staff (3), Sophomore Honors. 

L. A. Peck - Soldier 

Agricultural Administration 

Alpha Gamma Rho, Swimming (3), Agricultural Associa- 
tion, Agricultural Economics Club President. Dairy Cattle 
Judging Team (4), Agricultural Student Staff (4), Hamilton 
Literary Society, Dairy Judging Contest. 

<§> 

W. V. Redding ----- Coffeyville 
Agriculture 

Alpha Phi Omega, Agricultural Association, Agricultural 
Economics Club, Popenoe Entomolicial Club, Aggie 
Knights. Y.M. C. A., Men's Glee Club, (1, 2, 3),"Mikado," 
"Bohemian Girl." 

Oscar E. Reece ----- Hopewell 

Agricultural Administration 

Farm House, Phi Delta Kappa, Agricultural Eonomics Club, 
Freshman Honors, Sophomore Honors. 



A. M. SCHLEHUBER 



Durham 



Agriculture 



Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Z.eta, President Klod is" Kernel 
Klub, Grain Judging Team, Glee Club (1). 



Fred Schopp 



Abilene 



Agricultural Administration 



Delta Sigma Phi, Wrestling (2, 3), Webster Literary Society, 
R. O. T. C. 

Elmer P. Schrag - Moundridge 

Agricultural Administration 

Agricultural Economics Club, Agricultural Association- 
College Chorus(3,4),Men' Glee Club(3,4), Go-to-College 
Team (3, 4), Apple Judging Team (4), Poultry Judging 
Team (4). 

<§> 

Agriculture 31 




[Page 102] 




Harland Stevens ----- Valencia 

Agriculture 

Farm House, Klod and Kernel Klub, Agricul tural Association. 

H. Leonard Stewart - Vermillion 

Agricultural Administration 

Farm House, Alpha Zeta, Wrestling (2), Agricultural 
Economics Club, Ag. Barnwarmer Manager (4J, Assistant 
Manager (3), Poultry Judging (4). 

E. E. Stockebrand - - - - Yates Center 
Agricultural Administration 

Delta Sigma Phi, Sophomore Class Vice-President, Junior 
Class President. T. S. L., Pax, Scarab, Agricultural Associa- 
tion, Agricultural Economics Club, "Emperor Jones," 
"Subway Express." 



♦ 



M. G. Sundgren ... - Manhattan 
Agricultural Engineering 

Sigma Phi Sigma. 



Bruce R. Taylor 



Air 



Agriculture 



Alpha Zeta, Phi Kappa Phi, Junior Live Stock Judging Team 
(3), Senior Livestock Judging Team (4), Meats Judging 
Team, Ag. Fair Board, Treasurer Ag. Fair (4), Agricul- 
tural Student Staff (4), Block and Bridle Club, K. S. A. C. 
Baby Chick and Egg Show Manager '29. 

Lot F. Taylor ------ Ashland 

Agricultural Administration 

Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Delta Kappa, Freshman Track (1), 
Agricultural Association, Agricultural Economics Club. 



♦ 



Chester J. Ward 



Osawatomie 



■dturt 



Sigma Phi Sigma, Rifle Team (4), Track (3), Wesbter 
Literary Society President, Orator in Pi Kappa Delta 
Regional Convention (3). 

E. L. Wier ------ Blue Mound 

Agronomy 

Alpha Gamma Rho, Apple Judging Team (3), Klod and 
Kernel Klub, Agricultural Association. 



John L. Wilson 



Agriculture 



Geneva 



Alpha Zeta. Dairy Cattle Judging Team (3), Junior Live- 
stock Judging Team, Senior Livestock Judging Team, Dairy 
Products Judging Team (4), Dairy Club President (4), Block 
and Bridle Club, Agricultural Student Staff (4), Collegiate 
4-H Club, Y. M. C. A., Agricultural Association, Webster 
Literary Society. 

<§> 



Adrian Edouard Winkler - 
Agriculture 

Phi Mu Alpha, Orchestra (1, 2, 3), Band (1, 2, 3). 



Paxico 



♦ 



Chester A. Wismer 



Pomona 



Agriculture 



Alpha Gamma Rho, Klod and Kernel Klub, Grain Judging 
Team (3), Agricultural Association. 



James Yeager 



Bazaar 



Agriculture 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon, "K" Fraternity, Scarab, Block and 
Bridle, Friars, Pax, Senior Class President, Senior Class 
Treasurer, Sophomore Class Marshal, President S. G. A. 
(3), Chairman of Budget Committee (3), S. G. A. (3. 4). 
R. O. T. C. (3, 4), President "K" Fraternity (4), Mid-West 
Student Conference (4), Royal Purple Board (3, 4). 

Frank Zitnik ----- Scammon 

Agriculture 

Alpha Zeta, Block and Bridle Club, Collegiate 4-H Club. 



Aqriculture '31 



[Page 10}} 



Jake Chilcott 
Agriculture 
Jewell 

D. D. Doty 

Agricultural Administration 
Cunningham 

Keith B. Dusenbury 

Agriculture 
Anthony 



♦ 



Howard C. Edinborough 

Landscape Gardening 
Tescott 



John Hanna 
Agriculture 
Clav Center 



Charles T. Herring 
Agriculture 
Tulia, Texas 



♦ 



Willard E. Hoffman 

Agricultural Administration 



Hope 



Kermit Huyck 

Agricultural Administration 
Morrow ville 

L. A. Jacobson 
Agriculture 
Horton 

T. L. Jones 

Animal Husbandry 
Garden City 

Willis Jordan 

Agriculture 
Claflin 

<§> 



G. Raymond Kent 
Agriculture 
Wakefield 



W. L. McMullen 

Agricultural Administration 
Oberlin 

R. C. Munson 
Agriculture 
Junction City 



Agriculture 32 




[Page 104] 




W. M. Myers 

Argonomy 
Bancroft 



Charles Nauheim 
Agriculture 
Hoyt 



Harold Nonamaker 

Agricultural Administration 
Osborne 



♦ 



Leonard A. Reese 

Agriculture 
Abilene 



Earl Regnier 

Agriculture 
Spearville 



Ebur S. Schultz 
Agriculture 
Miller 



♦ 



O. W. Shoup 

Agricultural Administration 
Udall 

L. M. Sloan 
Agriculture 
Leavenworth 

Joe Smerchek 
Agriculture 
Garnett 

<t> 

R. O. Snelling 
Agriculture 
West Point, Ind. 



John E. Wampler 

Agricultural Administration 
Garden City 

K. A. Wehl 

Agricultural Administration 
Beloit 

Stephen Vesecky 

Agricultural Administration 
Kansas Citv 



<S> 



Agriculture 32 



[Page 105] 



Lee Albin 
Norcatur 



Lester Chilson 
Oberland 



Richard Dale 

Stafford 



Calvin E. Dornberger 

Talmage 



<S> 



S. L. Franz 
Soldier 



Lloyd O. Gugler 
Woodbine 



Maurice L. Gunn 
Great Bend 

John Hamon 
Valley Falls 



Dwight L. Heath 
Lamar, Colo. 

R. M. Hodgson 
Little River 



Harold Kugler 
Abilene 

Ralph Larkin 
Admire 



Alvin Lowe 
Hays 



Robert Lukens 
Beloit 



Lee Morgan 
Manhattan 



Gross Page 
Norton 

<§> 



Luke M. Schruben 
Hoxie 

Wayne Shier 
Gypsum 



H. W. Steele 
Arcadia 



Edward S. Sullivan 
Mercier 

Stephen Vesecky 
Kansas City 



Raymond B. Wagner 
Richmond 

Paul Zimmer 
Dodge City 



Agriculture 33 



[Page 10 6] 





Arthur N. Beck 
Byers 

J. Ivan Beetz 
Hoisington 

Arden Booth 
Fairview 

Vernon E. Burnet 
Manchester, Okla. 

Harry W. Coderly 
Gove 

Arlyn Conrad 
Timken 

F. E. Davidson 
Madison 

Raymond Doll 
Ellinwood 

Dale Edelblute 
Keats 

Lewis Elliott 
Wilmot 

<§> 
Ed. Gantenbein 
Dillon 

Charles Gentz 
Hope 

Phillip Gilbert 
Lamar, Colo. 

Harold Greenwood 
Madison 

Harvey Hensley 
Osborne 

<$> 

J. E. Hester 
Hoisington 

Ralph W. Jackson 
Kirwin 

Garland Johnson 
Floral 

Orville Johnson 
Talmo 

Wilbur Kent 
Beloit 

♦ 
Edwin Krasny 
Topeka 

W. M. Lehman 
Wathena 

Nevalyn Nelson 
Belle Plaine 

James C. North 
Kansas City, Mo. 
Alvin Otte 
Great Bend 

♦ 
R. L. Parker 
Kansas City 

Floyd Pinnick 
Ensign 

Wesley Pitman 
Scott City 

Clinton G. Roehrman 
White City 

Fred W. Songer 
Olathe 

#> 

Ward Sourk 
Goff 

George Teichgraeber 
Marquette 

Wesley Weishaar 
Scott City 

Walter G. Wilson 
Lincoln 

Orville Young 
Clifton 



♦ 



Agriculture 34 



[Page 107] 



Frye 



DUSENBURY 



Nicholson 



Schultz 




AGRICULTURAL ASSOCIATION 



ALL students in the Division of Agriculture are members of the Agricultural 
j. Association. To promote co-operation among the departments in the division, 
and to stimulate student interest in the division, is the purpose of the organization. 

Ag Fair, Ag Barnwarmer, and The Kansas Agricultural Student are sponsored by the 
association. It also awards medals to members of the intercollegiate judging teams. 



OFFICERS 

W. G. Nicholson ------ : -- President 

Keith Dusenbury -- - Vice-President 

E. H. Regnier - Secretary 

E. S. Schultz ----------- Treasurer 



[Page 108] 





Maxine Blankenship 
"Ag" Queen 




Shoup 



Stewart 



AG" BARNWARMER 



OFFICERS 



H. L. Stewart - 
Loy McMullen - 
George Brookover 



Manager 

Assistant Manager 

- Treasurer 



An outstanding social event of the fall semester for the Division of 
Agriculture is "Ag" Barnwarmer. For students enrolled in this 
division, this is their own exclusive party, and woe upon any out- 
sider who attempts to "horn" in. 

The fourth annual barnwarmer was held in Nichols Gymnasium, 
Friday, October 10. Miss Maxine Blankenship was crowned queen 
of this year's barnwarmer by Assistant Dean Hugh Durham. 



"AG" FAIR 



BOARD 
F. J. Raleigh ------- Manager 

Fulton Ackerman - - - Assistant Manager 
S. R. Stewart ------- Treasurer 

B. R. Taylor ----- Fourth Member 




The tenth annual "Ag" Fair was held from noon 
until midnight on the north campus Saturday, 
May 3, 1930. The fair was opened at eleven-thirty 
o'clock with a parade through Aggieville and down- 
town Manhattan. Eleven well-decorated depart- 
mental floats were features of this year's parade. 

The main attraction during the afternoon was the 
pushball contest between the "Ags" and the 
engineers. A hard-fought and exciting battle ended 
in a tie, 1 to 1. In the girls' riding contest, Lucia 
Kirkwood took first place. 

The educational exhibit at the 1930 fair was the 
largest ever presented. The agronomy department 
received the cup given to the department with the 
best display. 

"Ag" Fair gives students in the Division of 
Agriculture an annual co-operative venture. It 
brings many of them together on a social basis 
and, at the same time, makes it necessary for them 
to accept a heavy responsibility. 



Ackerman 



Taylor 




[Page 109] 



Backus 
Baird 

bonfield 
Brookover 
Castle 
Franz 



Frye 

GUGLER 

Hansen 
Haury 
Hoch 

HuYCK 



McCammon 
McCoy 

MCMULLEN 

Miller 

Norton 
Pease 



Peck 
Reece 
Redding 
Shoup 
Taylor 




AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS CLUB 

I"N 1921, the Agricultural Economics Club was organized with membership open to graduates or undergraduates 
-»- majoring in Agricultural Administration and to faculty members whose work centered around Agricultural 
Economics. The object of the club is to foster a closer relationship and unified spirit among its members and the 
faculty of the department of Agricultural Economics. 

OFFICERS 
Lawrence A. Peck -------- - President 

Harvey C. Hoch --------- Vice-President 

Clyde A. Murrell --------- Secretary 

Oscar E. Reece --------- Treasurer 

Vernon C. Frye -------- Club Reporter 

MEMBERS 

W. H. Atzenweiler Howard L. Fry Kermit Huyck Carney G. Page H. W. Steele 

Kimball Backus V. E. Frye C. H. Kent M. W. Pearce Velton A. Stewart 

J. L. Baird Roy Green M. R. Kirkwood Albert A. Pease Lott Laylor 

J. P. Bonfield W. E. Grimes Harold L. Kugler L. A. Peck P. Thompson 

Marvin O. Castle Lloyd O. Gugler Raymond Latimer Oscar E. Reece Lee Toadvine 

John H. Coolidge Orville I. Haury Dean McCammon W. V. Redding V. A. Unruh 

L. E. Croy H. E. Hoch Theodore McCandless E. H. Regnier J. A. Whitten 

D. D. Doty J. A. Hodges Wm. Loy McMullen E. P. Schrag H. B. Willis 

C. E. Dunbar W. E. Hoffman J. W. Miller Floyd H. Seyb Paul W. Zimmer 

Wayne Ewing H. C. Holm Clydl A. Murrell W. D. Shier 

Sidney L. Franz Harold Howe R. D. Nichols O. W. Shoup 



* 



[Page 110] 




ackerman 
Germann 
Gilbert 
Hanna 
Hoch 



Jacobson 
Kimball 
Lambertson 

MCMULLEN 

Mueller 



Myers 

Nauheim 
Nicholson 
Oberle 

Schlehuber 



Shoup 



Sloan 
Stewart 
Taylor 
Wilson 

ZlTNIK 



ALPHA ZETA 

ALPHA ZETA, honorary agricultural fraternity, was founded November 4, 1897, to promote the profession 
-^jl of agriculture; high standards of scholarship, character, and leadership; and a spirit of fellowship among 
its members. It brings together a body of outstanding technical men who have achieved distinction and are 
capable of knowing achievement in others. It is the leader of all activities in the Agricultural Division. 

OFFICERS 

Bruce Taylor -------- President or Cbancelhr 

Fulton G. Ackerman --------- Censor 

Leland M. Sloan ---------- Scribe 

W. G. Nicholson ---------- Treasurer 

Alonzo Lambertson --------- Chronicler 

Harvey E. Hoch - Marshal 

FACULTY COMMITTEE 
R. I. Throckmorton F. W. Bell Harold E. Howe 

MEMBERS 

F. G. Ackerman Ralph Germann Claude L. King W. G. Nicholson Leonard Stewart 

Jay R. Bentley Harvey E. Hoch Alonzo Lambertson George D. Oberle Oliver Shoup 

Boyd Cathcart John B. Hanna Fay Mueller Earl Regnier Bruce R. Taylor 

Thomas Dickens Earl H. Johnson W. L. McMullen Leland M. Sloan John L. Wilson 

Carl Elling Luther Jacobson W.M.Myers Alva N. Schlehuber Frank Zitnik 

Henry Gilbert James Keith Kimball Charles Nauheim 




[Page 111] 



f ^ 



.—%-.»■ 



^8^ 



25% "^ f , 



| '■ -V - 




Bruce R. Taylor 



Prof. D. L. Mackintosh 



W. G. Nicholson 



G. S. Brookover 



R. M. Wilson 



MEN'S MEATS JUDGING TEAM 

THE men's meats judging team, coached by Prof. D. L. Mackintosh, represented the college in two contests; 
one, the intercollegiate judging contest held at the American Royal Stock Show, at Kansas City; the other, 
the International Livestock Show at Chicago. 

Kansas State placed second at Kansas City, and was high team in judging beef and lamb. Nicholson was high 
individual in judging pork, and Brookover was high man in judging beef. 

WOMEN'S MEATS JUDGING TEAM 

The women's meats judging team won second place in this year's competition at the National Live Stock 
and Meat Show at the American Royal in Kansas City. Esther Toburen was high point individual scorer 
over all entries in the contest. 

The purpose of such competition is: 1. To arouse the interest of the purchasers of meat in order to secure their 
co-operation in demanding and choosing the best; 2. To establish a criterion by which teams from this college can 
be compared with those from other schools. 



Neva Burt 



Prof. D. L. Mackintosh 



Violet A. Heer 



Esther Toduren 



Florence E. James 







{Page 112] 




Brookover 
Chapman 
Coulter 
Eastwood 
Fletcher 



Herring 
Lambertson 
Munson 
Myers 



Nicholson 



Schultz 
Taylor 
Wilson 
Yeager 
Zitnik 



BLOCK AND BRIDLE 

IN 1914, the Jayhawker Saddle and Sirloin Club was established on the campus for the purpose of promoting the 
livestock industry, and to stimulate student interest in animal husbandry as a profession. In 1921, this club 
became the Kansas chapter of the National organization of the Block and Bridle. The Block and Bridle Club 
sponsors the animal husbandry judging teams, the "Little American Royal," a student judging contest, and 
numerous other student activities in the department. 

OFFICERS 

W. G. Nicholson --------- President 

B. R. Taylor ---------- Vice-President 

G. M. Fletcher ---------- Secretary 

L. A. Eastwood ---------- Treasurer 



MEMBERS 



D. W. Barnett 
G. G. Beal 

R. O. Blair 
F. V. Bowles 
Geo. Brookover 
R. B. Cathcart 

E. C. Coulter 
L. R. Daniels 



L. A. Eastwood 
Hugh Errington 
Geo. M. Fletcher 
Geo. A. Gillespie 
Alfred Helm 
C. T. Herring 
Taylor Jones 
A. Lambertson 



Clark Milligan 
Lawrence Morgan 
R. C. Munson 
Wm. M. Myers 
W. G. Nicholson 
H. W. Overbery 
B. W. Quinby 
Ebur Schultz 



A. H. Stephenson 
E. S. Sullivan 

B. R. Taylor 
Geo. Washington 
John L. Wilson 
R. M. Wilson 

J. J. Yeager 
Frank Zitnik 




[Page 113] 




WlSMER 



Coach J. W. Zahnley 



Braun 



SCHLEHUDER 



CROPS JUDGING TEAM 



SlOA 



ACKERMAN 



AT the International Grain and Hay show in Chicago the Kansas Crops Judging team placed first with six states competing. W. J. Braun 
k was high scoring individual of the contest and L. M. Sloan was second. A. M. Schlehuber was the third member of the team and C. A. 
Wismer was alternate. 

In its second contest for the year, at the American Royal in Kansas City, the team composed of W. J. Braun, L. M. Sloan, and C. A. Wismer, with 
F. G. Ackerman as alternate, placed third with five states in competition. The team placed first in crop identification. 

POULTRY JUDGING TEAM 

THE 1930 Poultry judging team competed in two contests: The Mid-West Intercollegiate contest, held in Chicago, and the St. Louis National 
contest at St. Louis. The team placed second at Chicago and fifth at St. Louis. 
J. R. Bentley, F. A. Mueller, and L. A. Wilhelm competed at Chicago. E. P. Schrag and H. L. Stewart were alternates. Bentley, Mueller, and 
E. S. Schultz competed at St. Louis, with L. A. Wilhelm as alternate. 



Bentley 



Coach H. M. Scott 



Schrag 



Wn 



Schultz 



Mueller 




[Page 114] 




Dick A. Dodge 



Prof. W. H. Riddell 



Laurence A. Peck 



Ka 



B. H/ 



Kermit V. Engle 



DAIRY CATTLE JUDGING TEAM 

THE dairy cattle judging team took part in contests at the Dairy Cattle Congress and the National Dairy Show. 
K. V. Engle placed first in judging Guernseys at the Dairy Cattle Congress. With twenty-five teams competing 
at the National Dairy Show at St. Louis, Kansas State placed second in the judging of Jerseys. 

DAIRY PRODUCTS JUDGING TEAM 

SEVENTEEN teams, representing the land grant agricultural colleges, competed in the Students' National 
Contest in Judging Dairy Products held at Cleveland on October 18. The Kansas State team won the sweep- 
stakes cup for high team in all products, and cheese cup for high team in cheese judging. Germann won gold 
medal for high individual in cheese judging, and a seven-hundred-and-fifty-dollar fellowship for fourth high 
individual. 

John L. Wilson Prof. W. H. Martin William J. Braun Ralph F. Germann Walter W. Babbit 




[Page 115] 



ackerman 
dusenbury 
Germann 

hollingsworth 
Jacobson 



Lyon 

Myers 
Oberle 
Rees 

Schlehuber 



SCHULTZ 

Sloan 
Smerchek 
Stevens 
Wismer 




KLOD AND KERNEL KLUB 

KLOD and Kernal Klub, a professional organization composed of students and members of the faculty in the 
Agronomy Department. Organized April 6, 1917, to arouse interest and activity in the agronomic field. 
Sponsors a students' crop judging contest to furnish training for the Grain Judging Team in preparation for 
American Royal and International Livestock Show competition. 

OFFICERS 

A. M. Schlehuber President 

F.J. Hanna - - - - - - - -- - Vice-President 

J. R. Bentley ---------- Secretary 

W. M. Myers ---------- Treasurer 

C. A. Wismer ---------- Marshal 

L. M. Sloan ---------- Club Reporter 

Prof. H. H. Laude - Faculty Advisor 



F. G. Ackerman 
N. A. Barudi 
J. G. Bell 
J. R. Bentley 
J. S. Boyer 
W. J. Braun 
T. D. Dicken 



K. B. Dusenbury 
F. R. Freeman 
R. F. Germann 
T. E. Hall 
F. J. Hanna 

C. A. HOLLINGSWORTH 



MEMBERS 

J. W. Hunter 
L. A. Jacobson 
K. J. Kimball 
C. L. King 
F. S. Kruger 
W. D. Lyon 



F. A. Mueller 
W. M. Myers 
C. W. Nauheim 

G. D. Oberle 
L. A. Rees 

A. M. Schlehuber 



E. S. Schultz 
L. M. Sloan 
J. Smerchek 
H. Stevens 
E. L. Wier 
C. A. Wismer 




\Page 116] 




Wilson 



F. W. Bell 



Taylor 



Nicholson 



Myers 



Schultz 



Brookover 



SENIOR LIVESTOCK JUDGING TEAM 

AT the Wichita livestock show in 1930, the Senior Livestock Judging team placed first with eight teams in 
ii competition. At Kansas City, the team was fifth out of fourteen at the American Royal, and ranked second 
with twenty-three teams in the contest at the International Livestock exposition in Chicago. In the three contests 
the Kansas team defeated everv other team at least once and was defeated twice by the Oklahoma team only. The 
team was coached by Prof. F. W. Bell. 



F. W. Bell 



Morgan 



JUNIOR LIVESTOCK JUDGING TEAM 
Blair Snelling Munson Cathcart 



McCammon 




[Page 117] 




HOME ECONOMICS 



The first building in the United States constructed for the exclusive use of domestic science and 
art was erected at K. S. A. C. in 1897. This building, Kedzie Hall, was used by the department 
until 1908, when Calvin Hall, the present home of the Division of Home Economics, was 
finished. 



HOME ECONOMICS 




Dean Margaret M. Justin 




TN 1873, when Home Economics was first introduced at 
■*■ the Kansas State Agricultural College as "The 
Woman's Course in Domestic Economy," the curriculum 
was planned along three major lines: "Practice," in- 
cluding Domestic Economy, Industrial Drawing, Shop 
and House Practice; "Knowledge Used," including 
Arithmetic, Botany, Physics, Chemistry, Hygiene, and 
practical English; "Aids," including Language and 
History. These were expected to give the student "all 
the knowledge, deftness and efficiency in that greatest 
and purest of womanly arts, the art of making a home." 



[Page 120] 





HOME ECONOMICS 



From Kansas homes to college, and back to Kansas homes, constituted life's tale for 
most of the students enrolled then. 

In 1931, Home Economics at the Kansas State college closes its 58th year. The Home 
Economics subject matter in Art, Child Welfare and Euthenics, Clothing and Textiles, 
Food Economics and Nutrition, Home Economics Education, Household Economics 
and Institutional Economics forms an array that would seem confusing to the student 
of Domestic Economy of other years. 

The various curricula are planned to prepare the students for professional activity as 
homemakers, Home Economics instructors, dietitians, tea room and cafeteria mana- 
gers, social service workers, home demonstration agents, nurses, workers in com- 
mercial lines and in all fields related to the home. Colleges and universities from coast 
to coast have graduates from the division on staff and their contribution to teaching 
and research in the various lines of their main interest is noteworthy. 

But still from Kansas homes to college and thence to homes in Kansas, in other 

states, or even beyond the confines of our country constitutes life's tale for most of 
the students enrolled. 



[ Page 121] 







Mrs. Jane Barnes, secretary to Dean Justin, and 
Lyla Roepke look up for a few minutes. Who 
gets the shovel, the "bundle" on the right or 
the one on the left (center, outside square). 
The Home Economics building from the west. 
"Down he comes on his 'tummy'!" (above.) 




Dean Margaret Justin in commencement attire. 
The "Hill" as seen from the northeast, "high, 
high up in the air." Members of the younger 
generation have a great time below the 
windows of Kedzie, much to the annoyance of 
students in that building. Children are noisv, 
you know. 



Marguerite Chaffin 
Editor, Home Economics 



Alice Virginia Adams - - Leavenworth 

Home Economics 

Kappa Phi, Freshman Honors, Collegiate 4-H Club, Vice- 
President (1). Corresponding Secretary (3), Aggie Orpheum 
(3), Home Economics Association. 

Edna Fay Allen ... - Burlington 
Home Economics 

K. S. T. C, Emporia (1, 2), Y. W, C. A., Kappa Beta, Vice- 
President (41. 

Gladys Benson ----- Clay Center 
Home Economics 

Home Economics Association, Home Economics Club. 
Y. W. C. A. 



<§> 



Opal Eleanor Birt ----- Beloit 
Home Economics 

Ellen Valera Blackwood - - Manhattan 
Home Economics and Nursing 

Y. W. C. A., Home Economics Association. 



Mildred F. Bohnenblust - - Leonardville 
Home Economics 

Delta Zeta Kappa Phi, Home Economics Association, Y. W. 
C. A. 



♦ 



Margaret Boys 



Lin wood 



Home Economics 



Ionian Literary Society, Collegiate 4-H Club, Margaret 
Justin Home Economics Club. 



Grace Brill 



Westmoreland 



Home Economics 



Omicron Nu, Phi Kappa Phi, Dynamis, Sophomore Honors, 
Y. W. C. A., Eurodelphian Literary Society, Home Eco- 
nomics Association. 



Neva Burt 



Home Economics 



Greensburg 



Alpha Xi Delta, Omicron Nu, Mortar Board, Kappa Beta, 
President (3), Home Economics Club, Home Economics 
Meats Team (3), Y. W. C. A., Big Sistet Captain (3). 



Marguerite Chaffin 

Home Economics 



Caldwell 



Pi Beta Phi, Phi Kappa Phi, Omicron Nu, Glee Club (1, 2, 
3, 4J, "Mikado," "The Bohemian Girl," "The Sorcerer," 
Home Economics Club, Royal Purple Staff (2, 4), Aggie 
Pop (4), Inter-Fraternity Sing (3), Y. W. C. A. 



♦ 



Thelma E. Child - Manhattan 

Home Economics and Applied Art 

Phi Omega Pi, Ionian Literary Society, Glee Club, Home 
Economics Club. Y. W. C. A., College Chorus. Wesley 
Foundation Cabinet. 



Vernie Irene Clausen 

Home Economics 

Home Economics Association. 



Alton 



Bernice V. Davidson 

Home Economics 



Manhattan 
Alpha Xi Delta, Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A. 



♦ 



H 



ome 



Econ 



omics 



31 




[Page 12 4] 




Omeda Dickison - Nevada, Mo. 

Home Economics 

Florence Diehl - Chapman 

Home Economics 

Y. W. C. A., Kappa Phi, Home Economics Association. 

Nellie Dilsaver - Kensington 

Home Economics 

Eurodelphian Literary Society, President (4), Y. W. C. A. 
Cabinet (4), Kappa Phi. 



♦ 



Martha L. Dunlap ----- Reece 
Home Economics 

Ionian Literary Society. Cosmopolitan Club, Theta Pi, 
Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A. 



Miriam Gene Eads 

Home Economics 



Cullison 



Phi Kappa Phi, Omicron Nu, Eurodelphian Literary Society, 
Kappa Phi, Home Economics Association, Y. W. C. A. 

Katrina Eskeldson ----- Ramona 
Home Economics 

Van Zile Hall President, Senior Class, Historian. 



♦ 



Katherine Fullinwider - - El Dorado 

Home Economics 

Alpha Xi Delta, Y. W. C. A., Theta Pi, Home Economics 
Club. 

Ruth S. Garrison ----- Chanute 
Home Economics 

Helen Gates ------- Iola 

Home Economics 

Kappa Kappa Gamma. 

♦ 

Trilla Goheen ----- Manhattan 
Home Economics 

W. A. A., Theta Pi. 

# 

Margaret Goodyear - Wichita 

Home Economics 

Ionian Literary Society. 

Esther Gould ----- Manhattan 
Home Economics 

Alpha Theta Chi, Kappa Phi, Home Economics Association. 

Ruth Graham ----- Manhattan 
Home Economics and Art 

Beta Phi Alpha, Phi Kappa Phi, Omicron Nu, Y. \V. C. A., 
Eurodelphian Literary Society, Home Economics Associa- 
tion, Inter-Society Council (3), Theta Pi, Treasurer (J, 4), 
Omicron Nu President (4). 



H 



ome 



Econ 



omics 



'31 



[Page U5] 



Freda Greer 



Home Economics 



Pi Beta Phi. 
May Harland - 



Home Economics 
Kappa Delta. 

Opal Hoard - - - - 
Home Economics 

Theta Pi, V. \V. C. A. 



Marion 



Frankfort 



Kingsdown 



♦ 



Velma Good Huston 

Home Economics 



Manhattan 



Florence E. James - New England, N. Dak. 
Home Economics 



Kappa Kappa Gamma. 
Norma Koons - 



Home Economics 



Sharon Springs 



Alpha Delta Pi, Prix, Hockey (2, 3), Volleyball (1, 2, 3, 4), 
Basketball (1, 2, 3.4), Baseball (1, 2, 3), Track (3), Sophomore 
Class President, Enchiladas, W. A. A., Purple Pepsters. 
Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A., W. A. A. Council 
(3, 4). 



♦ 



Dorothy Krause 



Manhattan 



Home Economics 



Margaret Justin Home Economics Club, Y. W. C, A., 
Kappa Phi. 

Eugenia Leighton - - West Helena, Ark. 

Home Economics 

Kappa Kappa Gamma, Prix, Enchiladas President, Class 
Hockey (1, 2, 3), Home Economics Association, Orchestra, 
W. A. A., Purple Pepsters, Aggie Pop, Aggie Orpheum, 
"Poor Nut." 



Alice LiNf 



Kappa Delta. 



Clyde 



Home Ec 



♦ 



Esther E. Lobenstein - - Edwardsville 

Home Economics 

Basketball (1), Baseball (1), Theta Epsilon, Home Economics 
Club, Baptist Student Cabinet. 



<$> 



Florence McCall ... 
Home Economics 

Alpha Delta Pi. 

Harriet McConnell 

Home Economics 

Y. W. C. A., Home Economics Club. 



Salina 



Cherrvvale 



Mary Elizabeth McCroskey Junction City 

Home Economics 

Swimming (2), Kappa Phi, Art Chairman (3), Browning 
Literary Society, Inter-Society Council (3), Home Economics 
Club. 



H 



♦ 



ome economics 



'31 




[Page 126] 




Ruth Miller ----- Minneapolis 
Home Economics and Art 

Theta Pi, Franklin Literary Society, Home Economics 
Association, Y. W. C. A. 

Dorothy Obrecht ----- Topeka 
Home Economics 

Beta Phi Alpha, W. A. A., Volleyball (4), Sophomore Class 
Treasurer, Enchiladas, Eurodelphian Literary Society, 
Secretary (3), Y. W. C. A., Mixed Chorus (4), Aggie Pop 
(3), Home Economics Association. 

Nina Paulsen ------ Onaga 

Home Economics 

Eurodelphian Literary Society, Home Economics Association. 

♦ 

Alice Peppiatt ----- Ellsworth 

Applied Art 

Y. W. C. A., Margaret Justin Home Economics Cluh, Theta 
Pi, President (4). 

Irene Piper ----- Garden Cirv 
Hotne Economics 

Ionian Literary Society, Y. W. C. A., Home Economics 
Club, Garden City Junior College (1, 2). 

Dorine Porter ----- Stafford 

Home Economics 

Omicron Nu, Mortar Board, Prix, Y. W. C. A., President, 
Inter-society Debates, Home Economics Association, 
Eurodelphian, President (3), Campus C'lest Committee, 
Kappa Phi. 



Opal Mae Porter ----- Stafford 
Home Economics 

Eurodelphian Literarv Society, Home Economics Associa- 
tion, Treasurer (3), Van Zile Hall President (4), Vice-Presi- 
dent (3), Secretary (2), Y. W. C. A., Freshman Commission. 

Doris Prentice ----- Manhattan 
Home Economics 

Home Economics Association, Y. W. C. A. 

Alice Rhea ------ Larned 

Home Economics 

Y. W. C. A., Home Economics Association. Membership 
Committee of Home Economics Club, Aggie Pop (2, 4). 

♦ 

Mabel E. Roepke - Manhattan 

Home Economics 

Phi Kappa Phi, Omicron Nu, Theta Epsilon (President. 41. 
Ionian Literary Society, Dynamis, Home Economics Club, 
Vice-President. 

♦ 

Majorie Root - Medicine Lodge 

Home Economics 

Volleyball (1), Hockey (2). 

Iva Mae Rust - Junction City 

Home Economics 

Beta Phi Alpha. Glee Cluh, Alpha Beta Literary Society. 
Y. W. C. A., Margaret Justin Home Economics Club. 

Mabel Ruthi ----- Bloomington 
Home Economics 

Ionian Literary Society, Theta Pi. Y. W. C. A . Big Sister 
Captain (4), Freshman Commission, Student Council (4), 
Margaret Justin Club. 

♦ 

Home Economics 31 

[Page 127] 



Flossie Sawyer ----- Kensington 
Home Economics 

Omicron Nu, Eurodelphian Literary Society, Y. W. C. A., 
Margaret Justin Home Economics Club, Kappa Phi. 

Gertrude Seyb - - - - Prettv Prairie 

Home Economics 

Alpha Theta Chi, Omicron Nu, Y. W. C. A., Theta Pi. 
Ionian Literary Society, Collegiate 4-H Club, Home Eco- 
nomics Club, President (4). 

Laurine B. Sheetz ----- Wichita 
Home Economics 

Home Economics Association, Newman Club, Marymount 
College (1), Wichita University (2). 



♦ 



Juanita Shuck - - - - Kansas Citv, Mo. 
Home Economics 

Alpha Delta Pi, Enchiladas, Home Economics Club, Y. W. 
C. A., Aggie Pop. 



Bessie L. Sparks 



Home Ec 



Kingman 



Phi Omega Pi, Archer (1), Kappa Beta, Y. W. C. A., 
Margaret Justin Home Economics Club. 

Lucille Titus - Council Grove 

Home Economics 



% 



Esther Toburen 



Clebi 



Home Economics 



Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A., Girls' Meat Judging 
Team. 



Ruth Weisser 



Home Economics 



Bernice Elizabeth Weygandt 
Home Economics 



Paxico 

Keats 



Kappa Phi, Home Economics Association, Margaret Justin 
Home Economics Club. 



♦ 



Anna Wilson 



Manhattan 



Home Econo 



Omicron Nu, Margaret Justin Home Economics Club, 
Y. W. C. A. 



Beatrice Woodworth 

Home Economics 



Corning 



Kappa Kappa Gamma, Home Economics Club, Enchiladas, 
Monticello. 

Grace I. Zeller - Manhattan 

Vocational Home Economics 

Women's "K" Fraternity, W. A. A., Hockey (1, 2, 3, 4), 
Volleyball (2, i). Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4), Baseball (1, 2, 3, 4), 
Browning Literary Society, Theta Pi, Home Economics Club. 



♦ 



Home Econ 



omics 



'31 




[Page 128] 




Vivian Albright 
Home Economics 
Netawaka 

Mildred Castleman 
Home Economics 
Junction City 

Faigh Daigh 
Applied Art 
Ashland 

Louise Davis 
Home Economics & Art 
Nashville, Tenn. 

<S> 

Dorothea Doty 

Home Economics 
Cunningham 

Eva Filson 
Dietetics 
Scott City 

Lois Graham 
Home Economics 
Peabody 

Phyllis Latimer 
Home Economics 
Abilene 

Maurine Lewis 
Home Economics 
Manhattan 

Mildred Porter 
Home Economics 
Mount Hope 

Esther Quenzer 
Home Economics 
Bazine 

Norma Sayre 



Dietetics 
Ingalls 



Josephine Skinner 
Home Economics 
Topeka 

Freda Sloop 
Home Economics 
Lyndon 

Libbie Smerchek 
Home Economics 
Garnett 

Helen Teichgraeber 
Home Economics 
Marquette 

♦ 

Dorothy Tyson 

Home Economics 
Parker 

Clea Van Meter 

Applied Art 

Ada 

Beatrice V aught 
Home Economics 
Plains 

Georgie Voshell 
Home Economics & Art 
Bucklin 



H 



<# 



ome economics 



'32 



[Page 129] 



Velma Allen 
Liberty 



Nelle G. Arbuthnot 
Lake Alfred, Fla. 

Harriet Briggs 
Hutchinson 



Audrey Cramer 
Webber 



<t> 



Elizabeth Crawford 
Madison 

Helen Davis 
Topeka 



Florence Durham 
Randall 



LaVare Fossnight 
Ottawa 



♦ 

Geraldine Freeman 
Hamilton 

Alberta Gurtler 
Topeka 



Helen Harrison 
Burden 

Roberta Jack 
Russell 



Helen Johnson 
Greensburg 



Helen Joseph 
Kirwin 



Lucia Kirkwood 
Harrison, Ind. 



Margaret Lynch 
Hutchinson 



Alice Maixner 
Wilson 



# 



Frieda Oltjen 
Leona 



Erma Perry 
Greenleaf 



Elizabeth Pfuetze 
Manhattan 



♦ 



Edith Ramey 
Manhattan 



Hazel Roney 
Pratt 



♦ 



Helen Smerchek 
Garnett 



Helen Tedman 
Mount Hope 

Freda Winters 
Hays 



H 



♦ 



ome economics 



'33 




[Page 130] 




Pauline Aker 
South Haven 



Josephine Baker 
Miltonvale 



Viola Frances Barron 
Kensington 

Vivian Brick 
Haddam 



Olga Cook 

Leavenworth 



Fern Dixon 
Agra 



♦ 



Marguerite Gaskill 
Liberal 

Mae Gordon 
De Soto 



Leona Hagstrom 
Kansas Citv, Mo. 



Faye Kelly 
Colony 



♦ 



Loraine Hawley 
Bel pre 



Neva Larson 



Agra 



Lois Lewellen 
Newton 



Betty Mydland 
Oaklev 



Barbara Lautz 
La Junta, Colo. 

Olena Ludvickson 
Severv 

♦ 



Helen Pickrell 
Minneapolis 



Roberta L. Pooler 
Chapman 

Lois Scripter 
Herington 

Helen Shedd 
Tribune 



Arvilla Singley 
Plains 



Ione Soelter 
Wamego 

Aurelia Sutcliffe 
Grainfield 

Ferne Tannahill 
Manhattan 

Esther Walters 
Manhattan 

<t> 
Laura L. Ward 
St. Joseph, Mo. 

Sylvia Weethee 
Clay Center 

Elizabeth Womer 
Agra 

Marian Wood 
Cottonwood Falls 



♦ 



H 



ome 



Econ 



omics 



'34 



[Page 13 1) 



Grace Brill 

Miriam Gene Eads 
Elizabeth Fee 



Ruth Graham 
Dorine Porter 
Mabel Roepke 



Flossie Sawyer 
Gertrude Seyb 
Anna M. Wilson 




OMICRON NU 

FOUNDED by Dean Mary P. Van Zile, assisted by Margaret Haggart, in May, 1915, 
to promote scholarship among students enrolled in home economics. Awards ten 
dollars each year to the freshman girl who stands highest in scholarship in the 
Division of Home Economics. 

OFFICERS 

Ruth Graham ----------- President 

Neva Burt ---------- Vice-President 

Miriam Eads ----------- Secretary 

Grace Brill ----------- Treasurer 

Mabel Roepke ----------- Editor 

Dr. Martha Kramer -------- Faculty Advisor 

MEMBERS 

Margaret Ahlborn Elizabeth Fee Pauline Lengquist Mrs. Lucille Rust 

Tessie Agan Ruth Graham Ruth McCammon Flossie Sawyer 

Lillian Baker Margaret Justin A. Holman Paddleford Gertrude Seyb 

Grace Brill Leone Bower Kell Martha S. Pittman Flora Ross Spangler 

Nina Browning Amy Kelly Dorine Porter Ruth Tucker 

Neva Burt Martha Kramer Elizabeth Quinlan Anna Wilson 

Marguerite Chaffin Alpha Latzke Mabel Roepke Mary P. Van Zile 
Miriam Eads 



[Page 132] 




VETERINARY MEDICINE 



The old Armory, first building erected on the present campus, was built in 1873. The 
Veterinary Medicine faculty had offices in this building from 1905 until 1908, when 
Veterinary Hall was finished. It was organized as a division in 1920. 



VETERINARY MEDICINE 




Dean R. R. Dykstra 



4f 




IN the college catalogue for 1905, an interesting statement is made 
which indicates the beginning of courses leading to a degree in 
Veterinary Medicine. The statement is as follows: "The increased 
value of live stock in Kansas has created a demand in the last few 
years for first class veterinarians far above the supply." The courses 
were so arranged as to insure graduation of veterinarians thoroughly 
qualified in every respect. 

The courses extended over four years. At the completion of the 
four-year course, the person received a diploma, with the professional 
degree of Doctor of Veterinary Medicine which would entitle him 
to professional recognition in the United States. The college years 
were divided into three terms, fall, winter, and spring, and the 
courses so arranged as to give the student a very thorough knowledge 
of veterinary medicine along with subjects not directly pertaining to 
veterinary medicine. 




[Page 13 4] 







VETERINARY MEDICINE 



In 1919-'20, beginning July 1, 1919, what had for years been the Department of 
Veterinary Medicine in the Division of Agriculture, became the Division of Veter- 
inary Medicine with its own officers and instructors. 

The Ninth Annual Conference of Veterinarians, held at the Kansas State Agricultural 
College, October 16 and 17, 1929, was one of the greatest ever called. Outstanding 
contributors were Dr. C. H. Case, of Akron, Ohio, and Dr. E. A. Benbrook, of Iowa 
State College at Ames. 

Besides practicing on animals brought in as patients by people living near Manhattan, 
and even some sent here from farther away, the " Vets" carry on a number of experi- 
ments and examinations in collaboration with the departments of animal husbandry 
and dairying in the Division of Agriculture at the college. 







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Vet" Features 

Almost any day, over at "Vet" hospital (top 
picture). The "Doc" in the old days went out on 
a call with one-horse power. Today, forty horse 
power is at his command. Helen Richt, one of 
three girls, enrolled in Veterinary Medicine. Ad- 
vanced R. O. T. C. members disporting themselves 
at Fort Snelling, Minnesota. 




Vet Features 

Dr. Frick, Dr. Frank, and Dr. Mott while giving 
the coyotes the "air" consent to pose for a picture. 
Each person, in the group below the top picture, 
is mothering a small animal. Animals have been 
matched to individuals, so, scrutinize closely. The 
other three pictures were taken at the summer 
camp at Fort Snelling. 



W.J. PRICE, Editor 
Veterinary Medicine 



John B. Cheshire - Hopkins, Mo. 

Veterinary Medicine 

Junior American Veterinary Medical Association. 

Walter Geurkink - Manhattan 

Veterinary Medicine 

Junior American Veterinary Medical Association Secretary 
(2), Dairy Club. 

Robert Helming - Manhattan 

Veterinary Medicine 

Pi Kappa Alpha, Junior A. V. M. A., Football (1). 

Elmer D. Johnston ----- Pomona 
Veterinary Medicine 

Acacia, Junior A. V. M. A., First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. 

Wayne Kester ----- Manhattan 
Veterinary Medicine 

Gamma Sigma Delta Secretary (J), President (4). K. S. A. C. 
Student Chapter of the A. V. M. A. 

F. C. Love ----- Manhattan 

Veterinary Medicine 

Student Chapter A. V. M. A., Captain R. O. T. C. 

♦ 

Andrew L. McBride - Manhattan 

Veterinary Medicine 

Junior A. V. M. A. 

Carl Majerus - Falls City, Nebr. 

Veterinary Medicine 

Phi Kappa, Junior A. V. M. A. 

Clayton J. Price - Osage City 

Veterinary Medicine 

Acacia. 

<$> 

Fred Storz ----- Kansas City 

Veterinary Medicine 

Tau Kappa Epsilon, Scabbard and Blade. 

Dale Suplee - Council Grove 

Veterinary Medicine 

Lambda Chi Alpha, Scabbard and Blade, Pax, Junior A. V. 
M. A. 

E. R. Trull ------ Padonia 

Veterinary Medicine 

Junior A. V. M. A. 

♦ 

E. W. Wilson ----- St. George 
Veterinary Medicine 

Junior A. V. M. A. 

Don Spangler ----- Manhattan 
Veterinary Medicine 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi Kappa Phi, Gamma Sigma Delta, 
Junior A. V. M. A., T. S. L., Pax, The Friars, Treasurer 
1931 Royal Purple. 

W. J. Price ------- Liberty 

Veterinary Medicine 

Junior A. V. M. A. Treasurer (3), President (4), Divisional 
Editor Royal Purple (4), First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. 

Veterinary Medicine 31 

[Page US] 





V. H. Clark 

Veterinary Medicine 
Webber 



L. K. Firth 

Veterinary Medicine 
Manhattan 



Lester George 
Veterinary Medicine 
Mulberry 



♦ 



Lowell Hakl 

Veterinary Medicine 
Stanton, Nebr. 



Melvin Hodgson 
Veterinary Medicine 
Hutchinson 



W. S. Hornsby 
Veterinary Medicine 
Millington, Tenn. 



♦ 



W. L. Jones 

Veterinary Medicine 
Manhattan 



Chester A. Paige 
Veterinary Medicine 
Manhattan 



G. F. Patton 

Veterinary Medicine 
Cawker Citv 



• 



John H. Rust 

Veterinary Medicine 
Manhattan 



Fred Schmidt 

Veterinary Medicine 
Junction City 



A. F. Van Meveren 
Veterinary Medicine 
Manhattan 



♦ 



Veterinary Medicine '32 



[Page IS 9] 



Gayle D. Allen 
Shelton, Nebr. 



Herbert W. Avery 
Wakefield 



Thomas Bond 
Cumberland, la. 



♦ 



Paul C. Geilenfeldt 
Sak, Iowa 



John Hurd 

Pawnee Citv, Nebr. 



William F. Irwin 
Wilsey 



♦ 



V. W. McGinnis 
Ord, Nebr. 



Robert T. McLean 
El Cajon, Calif. 



George Manchester, Jr. 
Paola 



♦ 



E. D. Merkley 
Manhattan 



Eugene W. Peck 
Falls City, Nebr. 



Charles J. Prchal 
Omaha, Nebr. 



♦ 



Clarence Reynolds 
Bonner Springs 



A. S. Robertson 
Valleio, Calif. 



Ralph Shaner 
Topeka 



♦ 



Herbert Sibert 
Nelson, Nebr. 

Thomas M. Thompson 
Mulberry 


K | J 


Richard D. Turk 




Manhattan 


^fi 



Veterinary Medicine 33 




[Page 140] 




Marcus L. Bergsten 
Cleburne 

Addison Blair 
Buckner, 111. 



Hilda Bryant 
Slater, Mo. 



Marvin James Busby 
Wakefield, Nebr. 



<§> 



Cyril A. Carberry 

Manhattan 

Joe Cavanaugh 
Esbon 



P. E. Chleboun 

Stanton, Nebr. 



Bradbury B. Coale 

Manhattan 



<§> 



Walter E. Dicke 
Louisburg 



Bernard E. Foote 
Brush, Colo. 



Donald F. Gomez 
Davis, Calif. 

J. L. Henderson 
Olathe 



♦ 



John Herbert Hensley 
Vallejo, Calif. 

Ray Jensen 
Herington 



A. H. Knost 
St. Louis, Mo. 



E. B. McCormick 

Manhattan 



♦ 



C. L. Miller 
Clarkson, Nebr. 



Leonard A. Rosner 
Bucvrus 



Carl William Schulz 
Independence, Mo. 

Louise Sklar 
Manhattan 



Veterinary Medicine 34 



[Page 14 1] 



F 



a cs i m 1 1 e 



HOUSE BILL No. 496. 

An Ait changing the name of the Kansas state agricultural college to that of 
the Kansas slate college of agriculture and applied science, and directing the 
state hoard of regents to maintain courses therein, amending section 76-401 
of the Revised Statutes of 19*23. and repealing sJiid original section. 

Be it enacted by the Legislature of the State of Kansas: 

Section 1. That section 76-401 of the Revised Statutes of 1923 
be amended to read us follows: See. 76-401. The college for the 
benefit of agriculture and the mechanic arts, which was located by 
an act of the legislature of the state of Kansas, entitled "An act 
to locate and establish a college for the benefit of agriculture and the 
mechanic arts." approved February 16, 1863, shall be known as 
the Kansas state college of agriculture and applied science. All 
properties, moneys, appropriations, rights, privileges and authorities 
now possessed by the Kansas state agricultural college shall be 
vested in the Kansas state college of agriculture and applied science 
under the supervision and control of the state board of regents as 
authorized and required under statutes existing at the time of the 
passage of this act. 

Sec. 2. That section 76-401 of the Revised Statutes of 1923 
is hereby repealed. 

Sec. 3. That this act shall take effect and be in force from and 
after its publication in the official state paper. 



I hereby certify that the above Bill originated 
in the House, and passed that body 



^jlA^.^^ X5 , mi 





Speaker of the House. 

JJ^M&Ltd^. 

fZhiej Clerk oj the House, 
Passed the SENATE...„l±^b^^^.../. fLl&JL 

esident of' the Senate. 





Facsimile of House Bill No. 496 that culminated the 
contest between the Kansas State Teachers' College 
at Hays to gain the title "Kansas State" and the 
Kansas State Agricultural College at Manhattan to 
hold that title. The re-naming of the two colleges 
assures the use of "Kansas State" or Kansas State 
College as a designation for us here at Manhattan. 



Quentin Brewer and Harold Hofmann furnished the 
pen used by Governor Woodring in signing the new 
measure. They are the possessors of the duplicate 
house bill reproduced on this page. 









>*• ...» . . 



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The 

MUSEUM OF NATURAL 
HISTORY IS LOCATED IN 
FAIflCHILD HALL, WHICH 
WAS ERECTED IN 169 L t, 

ENLARGED IN 1903. AND 

REMODELED IN 1927 # THE 
COLLEGE MUSEUM WAS FOR- 
MERLY ON THE SECOND 
FLOOR OF THE OLD 
ARMORY, NOW FARM 
MACHINERY HALL' 




Ik 




FEATURES 



I 



THE road to knowledge becomes crowded when 
Kansas State students return to the hill in Septem- 
ber (upper square). They aren't bread lines (in the 
left and lower squares), merely earnest under-classmen 
waiting impatiently for entrance into the Nichols 
gymnasium, where papa's bank roll diminishes and 
classes are assigned. Standing on Ahearn field, Mike, 
Aggie mentor, and Frank Myers smile confidently over 
the prospects of a successful football season — but that's 
before the awakening (square at right). The military 
band, in civilian attire, gets in formation for the first 
practice (upper left circle). Upper classmen have a 
big time as they prepare to watch the R. O. T. C. pass 
in review (middle square). The symbolic "K S," 
pride and joy of the engineers, looms up in the sun- 
light against the dark background of Mount Prospect 
(lower circle). Leslie Shaw, one of the Royal Purple 
photographers, looks at the birdie (in the lower left 
hand square). Classes pass (large circle). 








FRATERNITY and sorority members chat while 
they wait outside the auditorium for rushees who 
are taking intelligence examinations (upper square). 
Students are standing in line waiting for the doors of 
Nichols gymnasium, where registration is taking 
place, to open (upper circle and lower square). A few 
of the fellows out for football agree to have their 
pictures taken (middle upper square). Fraternities 
compete for points in intramural soccer games which 
are held on the baseball diamond (middle square). 
Freshmen hurriedly leave the warm auditorium after 
having their mentalitv tested (middle right square). 
Dear old Anderson hall, with its vine-covered stones, 
is a beautiful sight to homesick students coming back 
in September (big circle). Students walk in and out of 
the shaded north door of the administration building 
(small lower circle). A flag bearer attentively holds 
the R. O. T. C. banner as the student soldiers march on 
the parade grounds (lower right hand square). Note 
the plus sixties! 




MORTAR Board entertains in recreation center 
with a box supper to which all co-eds were 
invited (upper square). The Kansas State band forms 
the letters of the university between the half of the 
Wildcat-Jayhawk game (small square to right). The 
cheer leaders turn acrobats for the amusement of the 
rooters at the Homecoming game (small left hand 
circle), and in the lower square, lead the thundering 
thousands in yells. Student cadets operate the cannon 
(middle circle) which salutes Vice-President Charles 
Curtis and Governor Clyde M. Reed, who attended the 
annual classic. The present Governor, Harry E. Wood- 
ring, and Frank "Chief" Haucke, candidates for the 
gubernatorial office at the time, were also members of 
Prexy's party. The auditorium is packed with students 
at the pep rally held the night before the great foot- 
ball classic. The Wampus Cats get together at the 
game (right square). Members of the women's riding 
class, with their steeds and instructor, meet in the city 
park (middle left square). 




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THE boys from down the Kaw come to town and 
the Wampus Cats proceed to greet them (square 
on left). Alex Nigro's team kicks off while the crowds 
in the stadium stand and cheer as the cheer leaders do 
their stuff. The Kansas elevens get down to business 
(in the right hand square). But it took more than the 
14-0 defeat to dampen Kansas State spirits as noted in 
the lower square where Murt Makins insists it's the 
hour and not the company as he and others celebrate 
after the Wareham brawl. . . . and what a brawl! 
Political parties make themselves seen and heard. The 
Dynamite party, organizers unknown, works out a 
platform and gets publicity but no votes. In the lower 
circle, state political contenders invade Manhattan 
with their portable loudspeaker. In the small square, 
forgetful freshmen, minus caps, get reminded. 



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1YLE DOWNEY is confronted with a problem 
j for next year. Imagine the band trying to form 
the letters K S C A A S! Kansas State co-eds show 
Kentucky Derby talent as on their mounts they canter 
about the city park (upper left circle). Gordon Blair 
prefers his corduroys to the customary Wampus Cat 
ducks even at football games (middle square). The 
two captains shake hands — and then the battle 
begins (middle circle). Scabbard and Blade candidates 
perform antics for the amusement of students at noon 
(lower left square). Taken at a 'varsity (bottom right). 
The collegiate band members hie themselves to the 
station and get ready to strike up a tune as the train 
comes in bearing the United States Marine Band 
(below). 





SIGMA PHI EPSILON wins the trophy for the best 
decorated fraternity house (top circle) at home- 
coming. Sigma Alpha Epsilon (above) and Phi Sigma 
Kappa (right) received honorable mention. "Doc" 
Mathews (middle circle), and the Ford that did A. T. 
O. Cosmopolitan Club puts on its annual Cosmo 
Ditties on February 21. The center square is a scene 
from one of the stunts. Some Hawaiian students from 
K. U., and two Indians from Haskell assisted the 
local entertainers of the Cosmopolitan Club. The 
money derived from the Cosmo Ditties goes to a 
needy individual or group. The student loan fund this 
year was given the gate receipts. "Muddy Rhoades," 
(right circle), business manager for the 1932 Royal 
Purple, looks "spic and span." Wait 'til you see him 
next year. These yearbooks sure tear 'em down. 




y\ ND here's another page of snap-shots taken during 
J~ V. the walk-outon December 3, after the Kansas 
Aggies trimmed the Cornhuskers. Every student car on 
the streets was loaded to capacity. Students rode the 
running boards and bumpers. Traffic was blockaded. 
The Uptown Palace, Aggie Rexall, and Ted and Dad's 
were jammed with thirsty students craving excite- 
ment. Two boys (lower circle) sat on the corner stone 
at Anderson and Manhattan avenues playing a vic- 
trola. Even the puppet had a good time. The band 
made plenty of noise but little music. It was a great 
day, even though the deans and some of the faculty 
members did frown upon it. In the big circle, is Prexy 
Farrell with George (A. E.) Russell, Irish poet and 
philosopher, who spoke to the student body Decem- 
ber 18. A. E. was in such a hurry to make his train, he 
almost sidled out of the picture. 





KANSAS STATE scored a victory over Nebraska for 
the first time in historv. To the walk-out students 
staged the following week, this page is enthusias- 
tically dedicated. On the memorable morning, campus 
entrances were guarded and as students started on the 
hill they were told of the hastily made plans. A parade 
to town was the first event of the day. An improvised 
band, preceded by an old Ford filled with cheer leaders, 
with the student body trailing behind, marched to 
town where Ray Spence and Dick McCord, cheer 
leaders, took charge. "Hank" Cronkite and other 
athletes standing on a car at Fourth and Poyntz made 
modest speeches. The parade then broke up. Students 
attended the free show at the Varsity. In the afternoon 
a crowd turned out for the all-school matinee dance at 
the Wareham. The girl in the lower circle, ringing the 
school bell in vain, is little "Spud" Morgan. 



THE stadium and parking lot as it looks to the 
birdies when a football game is in progress. The 
boys with their boomers boom out a boom. One way 
of giving a fellow the air (extreme left circle), Bachri 
about to take off. Students heed the call of the siren 
and watch the flames lap up a shed in Aggieville. 
(below). A friendly atmosphere prevails as spring is 
introduced on the campus (center circle). Van Zile 
hall co-eds look longingly out upon the great world 
which for them holds no disillusion if their smiles are 
ndicative (lower left). Members of the late Alpha 
Sigma Psi, local fraternity, hold installation services 
when they go Tau Kappa Epsilon (extreme lower 
left). Alex Nigro and Elden Auker aren't gentlemen 
of leisure, and they aren't smoking in bed. This 
picture was taken while the boys were putting on a 
bout with the " flu." 




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VAN ZILE hall entertains at the dormitory with 
its annual fall partv (upper circle). Capt. Taylor 
Branson, director of the United States Marine hand 
smiles into the camera (upper right square), and is 
seen at the west entrance of the auditorium telling 
Prof. William Lindquist and Lyle Downey what he 
thinks of Kansas State (middle right square). Members 
of the band gather back of the auditorium following 
the afternoon concert on November 4 (lower circle). 
The United States Marine Band as it detrained at the 
Union Pacific station (middle square). A prospective 
member of Mortar and Ball plays the jester (middle 
circle). The K-Aggies and Missouri meet in their 
annual gridiron clash (left middle square). The Kan- 
sas State band under the leadership of Carl Ossman, 
drum major, forms the letters of the nearby state 
university for the approval of "dads" on whose day 
the game was plaved. 



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FAMILIAR spots to most students, but perhaps 
rather hard to recognize in daylight. Sunset Park, 
a new acquisition by the city of Manhattan for a 
residents' playground, is but an old stamping ground 
for students. Throughout the school year, but 
especially in the springtime, collegians hike out to 
Sunset to get away from the cares and worries of 
student life. On the Wildcat, or among the hills in 
Sunset Park, the moon has a greater luster, a deeper 
color, more significance. Hikes are quite the thing at 
Kansas State. Over hill (below) and down dale until 
ou arrive at the picnic grounds, gives zest to week- 
ends at Manhattan. The "K S" to the east of town 
(lower circle) looms up against its ideal background. 





FOR a contrast in weather conditions, the school 
year 1930-'31 was full of surprises. Warm, balmy 
days over an extended period would finally give way 
to blustering, cold winds with a promise of snow, a 
promise realized only twice. Winter would be with 
us two or three days, but at the end of that time back 
would come our southern breezes, and into the thin 
air would vanish our cold. The pictures above, and to 
the side, have caught the likeness of "Old Two-faced 
Winter." The gentlemen (top right square) looking 
this way opened his mouth at the wrong time — just 
as the camera clicked. The snow-man (far right circle) 
bears a striking likeness (stretch your imagination) 
to George Washington, that is, the historically re- 
nowned George, and not the one vou mav be thinking 
of. 



KAPPA DELTA took first place in the long stunt 
at'Ag" Orpheum with their sketch, "Rhythm 
Revery." Edna Runciman and Maxine Harding (top 
of page) with their dancing and singing contributed 
a great deal to putting over the skit. The Alpha Gam- 
ma Rhos (extreme left circle), not satisfied with the 
quality of the music presented at dances and entertain- 
ments, go into a huddle in preparation for showing 
everyone just how it should be done. A glitter of 
silver greets individuals driving into Manhattan from 
the west (bottom square) as the watertower reflects 
the sun's rays from its surface. Chi Omega (bottom 
circle) puts on its Christmas party December 5- There 
was a Christmas tree, but no Santa Claus. Oh, well! 





THE mob congregates between classes at the en- 
trance to "Rec" center. Tax Fockele (extreme 
left upper circle,) is for once submerged in the back- 
ground." Chief "Ha wkenberry, the Aggieville cop, rests 
a minute before going on down the street. Ernestine 
Day and Ted Shawn, dancers extraordinary, as they 
look in civilian attire (middle circle). Doc Holtz 
leads his followers a merry old chase on a hike over 
the hills near Wildcat (middle right square). Kansas 
State students sprint from class to class (upper left). 
But they stroll coming out of Anderson on their way 
to chapel or to Aggieville for the morning coke. A 
bunch of the fellows revert to type, and disregard 
climatic conditions for the sake of having a good 
picture to send home-folks. Everybody turns out for a 
Saturday night varsity (bottom rectangle). 



THE party was formal, the music good, and you 
either selected or accepted the person you went 
with — so, if you didn't have a good time, whose fault 
was' it? Vera 'Smith . wins an Austin (one of 
those bantam threats) and the title of queen in a 
theater contest (extreme left circle). Where prairie 
grass once grew wild (below), scrapers and plows 
cause disruption. Excavation for the new Chi Omega 
house at Laramie and Denison. The trophy to be 
awarded the best represented division in class section 
in the 1931 Royal Purple (bottom left). Chi Omega 
wins first place with an art revue at Aggie Pop held 
December 5 and 6, in the auditorium (bottom circle). 
C. T. Brady is the young man peering out from the 
base of the picture. Professor J. O. Faulkner (middle 
square) in a characteristic pose, along with some 
Alpha Theta Chis. No one seems to know whether 
the girls posed on the fire escape are just getting in or 
ust coming out. 





.,, .. 



fin i 4 m ! I i fl 





BIT AND BRIDLE CLUB (top circle), organized 
last fall by girls interested in horsemanship. 
Assistant Dean Hugh Durham (top right square) 
crowns Maxine Blankenship, queen of "Ag" Barn- 
warmer, at that annual social event for students en- 
rolled in agriculture. A new way to drink milk 
(square above) was demonstrated by initiates into 
Scabbard and Blade. Alpha Delta Pi (extreme right 
circle) believes in giving their pledges practical 
experience in that most neglected art, house-keeping. 
On November 21 and 22, the Manhattan Theater 
presented "Subway Express" (right). Professor 
H. W. Davis (the individual in the center of the picture 
supported by two members of the cast) impersonating 
the deadest of dead men, kept the audience on the 
edge of their seats throughout the performance. The 
cast for "Subway Express" was excellent. 



IOOKING west along Moro street (left) after the 
j excitement over the fire in a cleaning establish" 
ment had died down and the crowd was breaking up. 
A scene in Sunset Park (left circle). Beta Phi Alphas 
as they appeared in their presentatiDn for Ag Orpheum 
(left middle square). To the right of them, Del Price 
and Stewart engage in a little game of "stealing 
casino." Whenever a fellow puts on white trousers, 
eaves his shirt unbuttoned at the neck and then starts 
out with a tennis racket, the women just can't resist 
him (middle circle). Lucky boy! Even the instructors 
on the "hill" go in for dancing. Pick them out in the 
picture taken at the Mu Phi Epsilon party (lower 
left square). Kappas riding the king's horses through 
Ag Orpheum (bottom circle). Sign of spring! Baseball 
warm-ups (bottom square). 




k 4^R 




BASEBALL has a big turn-out for every home game 
(upper circle). Corsaut seems to be thinking it 
over. Chief Del Teas, better knows as "Teas," is a 
figure in Aggieville. He and his police dog, "Lady" 
(top square), can generally be seen at any hour 
prowling along Moro street. Frivol, given on April 1, 
had a big turnout. Three groups of entertainers appear 
across the middle of the page. Bridge pajamas (above) 
show the style trend for the coming season. To the 
right is a picture of the milling throng at Frivol. 
The "stags" are taking the party rather seriously. 
Couples are either different or indifferent. 




John Barry 
Editor m Chief 



Beauty Judges 



THE 1932 PRISM 

University of Maine 

Francis G. Ricker 

Assistant Editor 



Harry Stewart 
Business Manager 



THE 1931 SEMINOLE 
University of Florida 
Selwyn C. Ives Joe Kirton 

Editor in Chief Managing Editor 

THE 1931 TYEE 
University of Washington 
Miss Virginia Friese William Hays 

Editor m Chief Business Manager 

THE 1931 BLUE 6? GOLD 
University of California 

Everett J. Brown, Jr. Harry C. Andrews 

Editor m Chief Business Manager 




Peter J. Kuntz 
Business Manager 




Miss Vera Smith 

Kansas State Sweetheart 




Miss Edith McCauley 




Miss Merle Chapin 




Miss Thelma Williams 





Miss Violet Featherston 




Miss Katherine Reid 







Miss Dora Dean Dunn 




Miss Marjorie Lyles 




Miss Helen Laura Dodge 






^•"*^skbi 


^^UL9^i **■ ^^^H| 


H ^ <** 







Mildred Castleman - junction City 

Edna Pieplow ------ Hutchinson 

Elsie Ruth Rand - Kansas City, Kans. 

Mildred Purcell ----- Manhattan 

Vera Smith ------ Manhattan 

Olena Ludvickson ----- Severy 

Helen Harrison ------ Burden 





/ 



Helen Thompson ----- Washington 

Helen Pickrell ----- Minneapolis 
Helen Hoffman ------ Haddam 

Virginia Forrester Manhattan 

Marian Parker - Long Is/and 

Frances Larson - Smolan 

Jeanette Moser ----- Bh/e Rapids 





Johnnie Moore ------ Ashland 

Cora Oliphant ------ Offer/e 

Frances Ross ----- Amarillo, Texas 

Hazel Bland ------ Garden City 

Edna Runciman ----- Culver 

Dorothy Sollenberger - Manhattan 






















/ 










The 

college library was 
erected in 1926 at a 

COST OF *25QOOO. 
IT IS THE MOST BEAUTIFUL 
BUILDING ON TME (AMPUS- 
UNTIL 1927 THE MAJOR 
PART OF FAIRCHILD HALL 
WAS OCCUPIED BY THE 
COLLEGE LIBRARY FOR 
WHICH IT WAS PRI- 
MARILY BUILT IN 
169^ 




"* 
* 







SORORITIES 




Sorority 

Features 




Sorority 

Features 



Dorothy Linge 

Sorority Editor 



Koons 



Peterson 

Hedge 



Pieplow 



Cook 



Jack 



RONEY 

BOWERSOX 





•v "-"fl* 

Chaney j/ ^M •"•* 

Stevenson ^A M AW 

Hughes, H. 

ft 
SENIOR WOMEN'S PANHELLENIC 

OFFICERS 

President ------ Helen Hughes 

Vice-President _____ Frances Jack 

Secretary ------- Jo Young 

MEMBERS 

Alpha Delta Pi Beta Phi Alpha Delta Zeta Phi Omega Pi 

Norma Koons Edna Pieplow Hazel Roney Naomi Cook 

Alpha Theta Chi Chi Omega Kappa Delta Pi Beta Phi 

Vera Peterson Jo Young Vera Bowersox Marjorie Stevenson 

Alpha Xi Delta Delta Delta Delta Kappa Kappa Gamma 

Iva Lee Hedge Frances Jack Margaret Chaney 



[Page 186] 




Clothier 

Fulton 

cornwell 
voshell, r. 



rRASS 



Richards 

Funk 



Stewart 



Crans 



Burt 



runciman 

Barnard 

Bower 



Gordon 




FRESHMAN WOMEN'S PANHELLENIC 



MEMBERS 



Alpha Delta Pi 

Dora Dean Dunn 
Helen Thompson 

Alpha Theta Chi 

Merle Fulton 
Ione Clothier 



Beta Phi Alpha 
Ruth Voshell 

WlLLABETH HARRIS 

Chi Omega 

Geraldine Grass 
Lewida Richards 



Delta Zeta 
Mary Clark 



Kappa Delta 

Jeanne Burt 
Edna Runciman 



Kappa Kappa Gamma 

Gladys Skinner 
Roberta Barnard 

Phi Omega Pi 

Mildred Bower 
Mae Gordon 



Alpha Xi Delta 

Frances Hampshire 
Jerry Cornwell 



Delta Delta Delta 

Mary Funk 
Ethel Stewart 



Pi Beta Phi 

Eugenia Ebling 
Ruth Obenland 




[Page 187] 




Babbitt 


Castleman 


Clark 




Cook 


Daigh 


Dunn 


Elder 


Filson 


Geesling 


Halstead, 


C. 


Halstead, H. 


Hanes 


Koons 


Lambertson 


Lankford 


Large 


Lawrence 




Lorimer 


McCall 


McCune 


Nickels 


Parker 


Paulson 


Peterson 




Reed 


Rhea 


Rhodes 


Ross 


Shuck 


Schweiter 


Smith 




Tannahill 


Thackrey 


Thompson 


Warren 



[Page 18 8] 





LPHA 




ELTA 





^^ 




"■"""'■"-■■'; 



/>: " : TOflTilflWfliairil(IJ!. ..nil i=. ,-,-- 



Founded May 15, 1851, at Wesleyan Female College, Macon, 

Georgia. Alpha Eta chapter established September 30, 1915- 

Alpha Mu, original local, founded April, 1914. 



MEMBERS 



Ruth Babbitt, '33 
Laura Benson, '32 
Bernice Burrows, '34 
Mildred Castleman, '33 
Louise Clark, '33 
Olga Cook, '34 
Faigh Daigh, '33 
Dora Dean Dunn, '33 
Margaret Elder, '32. 
Ethel Fairbanks, '34 
Eva Filson, '32 
Helen Geesling, '34 
Virgilene Haines, '32 
Catherine Halstead, '31 



Miltonvale 

lola 

Kansas City 

Junction City 

Horton 

Ft. Leavenworth 

Ashland 

Phillipsburg 

Hutchinson 

Whiting 

Scott City 

Turon 

Augusta 

Manhattan 



Helen Halstead, '31 
Frances Jones, '33 
Norma Koons, '31 
Elise Lambertson, '33 
Kathyrn Lankford, '33 
Thelma Large, '32 
Maxine Lawrence, '34 
Elizabeth Lorimer, '33 
Florence McCall, '31 
Thelma McCume, '32 
Vivien Nickels, '31 
Pauline Parker, '34 
Doris Paulson, '33 



Manhattan 

Kansas City 

Sharon Springs 

Fairview 

El Dorado 

Protection 

Lyons 

Kansas City, Mo. 

Salina 

Stafford 

Manhattan 

Phillipsburg 

El Dorado 



Virginia Peterson, '33 
Bernice Reed, '34 
Alice Rhea, '31 
Mildred Jo Rhodes, '33 
Frances Ross, '33 
Esther Row, '33 
Hildred Schweiter, '31 
Juanita Shuck, '31 
Verna Lynn Smith, '34 
Ferne Tannahill, '34 
Verna Thackrey, '31 
Helen Thompson, '34 
Agnes Vanderman, '34 
Ellen Warren, '33 



Manhattan 

Beloit 

Lamed 

Tampa 

Amarillo, Tex. 

Lamed 

Wichita 

Kansas City, Mo. 

Leavenworth 

Manhattan 

Greensburg 

Washington 

Eureka 

Dalhart, Tex. 




Outstanding 

Alpha Del ts 

Norma Koons 

Versatility 

Catherine Halstead 
Chapter Service 

Virginia Peterson 
Scholarship 

Vivien Nickels 

Activities 





[Page 189\ 




Andrick 


BlERMAN 


Bland 


Briscoe 


Britt 


Clothier 


CONNELL 


Doty 


Fulton 


Gantenbein, C. 


Gantenbein, V. 


Gould 


Hill 


Johnson 


Karns 


Lynch 




Maxwell 


Oltjen 


OURSLER 


Peterson 


Seyb 


TONN 


Tribble 




[Pag,- 190\ 




LPHA 



C 



HETA 






Founded as Klix Club in May, 1921. Changed to Alpha 
Theta Chi in 1923. 







MEMBERS 






Elna Andrick, '31 


Wheaton 


Muriel Fulton, '34 


Wichita 


Margaret Lynch, '33 


Hutchinson 


Margaret Bierman, '33 


Kensington 


Clara Gantenbein, '33 


Dillon 


Edna Maxwell, '32 


Manhattan 


Hazle Bland, '33 


Garden City 


Viola Gantenbein, '34 


Dillon 


Frieda Oltjen, '33 


Leona 


Faith Briscoe, '31 


Cambridge 


Esther Gould, '31 


Manhattan 


Roberta Oursler, '32 


Ctrcleville 


Louie Britt, '31 


Manchester 


Inez Hill, '32 


Topeka 


Vera Peterson, '32 


Gypsum 


Ione Clothier, '34 


Ho/ton 


Winifred Johnson, 32 


Frankfort 


Gertrude Seyb, 31 


Pretty Prairie 


Ruby Connell, '32 


Manhattan 


Jennie Karns, '32 


Ontario 


Gladys Tonn, '33 


Haven 


Dorothea Doty, '33 


Cunningham 






Alice Tribble, '31 


Ctrcleville 



Outstanding 

Alpha l~h eta Ch i s 




G 



3 Si 



ERTRUDE £>EYB 

Activities 

Alice Tribble 

Scholarship 

Faith Briscoe 

Chapter Service 



Inez Hill 



Versatility 




[Page 191] 




Brubaker 


Brown 


Burt 


Chatterton 


Childers 


Coulson 


CORNWELL 


Davidson 


Davis 


ECKART 


Fullinwider 


Gibson 


Hampshire 


Hedge 


Ives 


Johnson 


Kimball 


Lyles 


Mark 


McKlNNEY 


Moore 


Noble 


Sever 


Shellhaas 


Smiley 


SOELTER 


Stalcup 


Stiles 


Walker 


Wentz 




[Page 192] 




LPHA 




ELTA 




Founded April 17, 1893, at Lombard College, Galesburg, 

Illinois. Alpha Kappa chapter established June 1, 1922. 

Alpha Xi, the original local. 



MEMBERS 



Pauline Brown, '34 Greensburg 

Barbarba Brubaker, '32 Manhattan 

Neva Burt, '31 Greensburg 

Marian Childers, '33 Wamega 
Charlotte Chattbtlton ,'33 Admire 

Helen Crum, '34 Miltonvale 

Ruth Claeren, Grad. Manhattan 

GeraldineCornwell, '33 Topeka 

Ruth Coulson, '34 Abilene 

Helen Davis, '33 Topeka 

Bernice Davidson, '31 Manhattan 



Don Ann Eckart, '34 
KatherineFullinwider, 
Virginia Gibson, '32 
Frances Hampshire, '32 
Ivalee Hedge, '32 
Loieta Ives, '33 
Frances Johnson, '32 
Alice Kimball, '34 
Marjorie Lyles, '32 
Merle Mark, '32 
Pearle McKinney, '32 



Lincoln 
31 El Dorado 
Potwin 
Manhattan 
Manhattan 
Mt. Hope 
Devon 
Manhattan 
Saffordville 
Abilene 
Junction City 



Johnnie Moore, '32 
Vera Noble, '34 
Marjorie Ann Sever, 
Genevieve Shellhaas, 
Esther Smiley, '33 
Ione Soelter, '34 
Mary Stalcup, '34 
Ruth Stiles, '33 
Juanita Walker, '31 
Ila Wells, Special 
Fern Wentz, '34 



Ashland 
Republic 
'32 Garden City 
'33 Junction City 
Manhattan 
Wamego 
Liberal 
Kansas City 
Valley Falls 
Manhattan 
Ames 




Outstanding 

Alpha Xis 



Neva Burt 



Activities 



Barbara Brubaker 

Scholarship 

Juanita Waeker 

Chapter Service 

Johnnie Moore 

Versatility 




[Page 19 3] 




Amthauer 


Baker 


Campbell 


Cousins 


Duguid 




Eberhart 


Graham 


Harris 


Huse 


Jacobs 


Johnson 




Larson 


Masden 


Obrecht 






Orton 






Palmquist 


Parker 


PlEPLOW 


Pishney 


ROCKEY 




Rude 


Rust 


Sayre 


SCRIPTER 


Sherman 


VOSHELL, 


G. 


Voshell, R 




t Page !94\ 




ETA 




H 





LPHA 




Founded May 8, 1909, at University of California. Nu 

chapter installed October 23, 1926. Gamma Phi Delta, 

original local, established 1917 



MEMBERS 



Mabel Amthauer, '32 
Josephine Baker, '34 
Marcine Campbell, '33 
Bernice Cousins, '31 
Blanche Duguid, '32 
Ethel Eberhart, '32 
Ruth E. Graham, '31 
Willabeth Harris, '34 
La Verne E. Huse, '32 
Thelma Jacobs, '34 



Dtvight 

Miltonvale 

Hollis 

Manhattan 

Olathe 

Topeka 

Manhattan 

Neosho Falls 

Manhattan 

Concordia 



Myrtle Johnson, '33 
Frances Larson, '32 
Madeline Lowe, '34 
Mildred Masden, '32 
Dorothy Obrecht, '31 
Laurene Orton, '31 
Lucille Palmquist, '33 
Marian Parker, '34 
Edna Pieplow, '32 



Concordia 
Smolan 
Manhattan 
Lenora 
Topeka 
Aha Vista 
Concordia 
Long Island 
Hutchinson 



MlLA M. PlSHNEY, '33 

Esther]. Rockey, '31 
Dorothy Rude, '32 
Iva Mae Rust, '31 
Mary E. Sayre, '32 
Lois Mae Scripter, '34 
Nina Sherman, '33 
Georgie Voshell, '32 
Ruth Voshell, '33 



Cleburne 

Manhattan 

Great Bend 

Junction City 

Manhattan 

Herington 

Grinnell 

Bucklin 

Bucklin 



Outstanding 

Beta Phi Alphas 




Esther Rockey 

Activities 

Ruth Graham 

Scholarship 

Dorothy Obrecht 

Chapter Service 

La Verne Huse 

Versatility 




[Page /95] 




Bacon 




Baum 


Blankenship 


Blim 


Casey 


Chapin 


Crocker, 


H. 


Crocker, M. 


Darche 


Fisher 


FOCKELE 


Grass 


Griffith 




Hall 


Hanson 


Jones 


Limes 


Nelson 


Purcell 




Rand 


Reid 


Richards 


Ross 


Schorer 


Shafer, S 




Shafer, V. 


Walters 


WlLTSE 


Wright 


Young 



[Page 19 6] 





MEGA 





Founded April 5, 1895, at University of Arkansas, Fayette- 
viile. Kappa Alpha chapter established September 15, 1915 



MEMBERS 



Clementine Bacon, '31 El Dorado 

Mary Emily Baum, '34 Junction City 

Maxine Blankenship, '32 Downs 

Carolyn Blim, '34 Manhattan 

Fairy Casey, '33 Delphos 

Merle Chapin, '34 Glasco 

Hilah Crocker, '31 Manhattan 

Marian Crocker, '32 Manhattan 

Lois Darche, '34 Topeka 

Willa Fisher, '33 Bennington 



Frances Fockele, '33 
Geraldine Grass, '33 
Mayrie Griffith, '34 
Carmen Hall, '34 
Helen Hanson, '34 
Florence Jones, '35 
Madge Limes, '33 
Isabel Nelson, '33 
Betty Purcell, '34 
Elsie Ruth Rand, '33 



LeRoy 


Adelaine Reid, '33 


Ma 


LaCrosse 


Lewida Richards, 


'34 


Manhattan 


Topeka 


Merle Ross, '33 




Dover 


Junction City 


Maxine Schorer, 


'31 


Clyde 


Clifton 


Sally Shafer, '34 




Manhattan 


El Dorado 


Virginia Shafer, 


'34 


Manhattan 


La Harpe 


Esther Walters, 


'34 


Manhattan 


Delphos 


Florence Wiltse, 


'33 


River Forest, 


Manhattan 


Eleanor Wright, 


'33 


Concordia 


Kansas City, Ks. 


Josephine Young, 


'31 


Junction City 



III. 




Outsta nd i ng 

Chi Omegas 



Eleanor Wright 

Activities 

Frances Fockele 

Scholarship 

Hilah Crocker 

Chapter Service 



Jo Young 



Versatility 




[Page 197] 




Anderson 


Bills 


Briggs 


CORRELL 


Daniels 


Dobson 


Dodge 


Farrell 


Funk 


Garrett 


Gaskill 


Gaston 


GURTLER 


Hadsell 


Irwin 


Jack, F. 


Jack, R. 


Light 


Ludvickson 


Miller 


Morgan, H. 


Morgan, O. 












Osborn 


Pooler 


Purcell 


Remick 


RlORDAN 


Rogers 


Roper 


Samuel 


Shenkel 


Sloan 


Stewart 


Tyson 


Van Meter 


Williams 


Wood 


[Page 198] 




4_ 












ELTA 




ELTA 




ELTA 




Founded 1888, at Boston University. Theta Iota chapter 
installed in 1915. Eta Beta Pi, original local, established 

June 8, 1907. 




Delight Anderson, '34 
Dorothy Bills, '34 
Harriet Briggs, '33 
Lucile Correll, '32 
Virginia Daniels, '33 
Helen Dobson, '34 
Helen Laura Dodge, '31 
Vera Farrell, '33 
Mary Funk, '34 
Dorothy Garrett, '34 
Marguerite Gaskill, '34 
Fern Gaston, '33 
Alice Irwin, '32 





MEMBERS 


Newton 


Frances M. Jack, '33 


Russell 


Lenora 


Roberta Jack, '33 


Russell 


Hutchinson 


Leora Light, '34 


Liberal 


Manhattan 


Olena Ludvickson, '34 


S every 


Caney 


Merrideth Manion, '34 


Goodland 


Solomon 


ErmaJean Miller, '34 


Wamego 


Manhattan 


Helen Morgan, '34 


Newton 


Clay Center 


Olive Morgan, '31 


Hugoton 


Dresden 


Ida Osborn, '31 


Clifton 


Garnett 


Roberta Pooler, '34 


Chapman 


Liberal 


Mildred Purcell, '31 


Manhattan 


Wakefield 


Charlotte Remick, '32 


Manhattan 


Manhattan 


Marion Riordan, '33 


Solomon 



Roma Rogers, '34 
Maxine Roper, 33 
Pauline Samuel, '31 

EsTELLA SHENKEL, '31 

Jane Skinner, '33 
Helen Sloan, '31 
Ethel Stewart, '34 
Dorothy Tyson, '33 
Clea Van Meter, '32 
Thelma Williams, '34 
Marian Wood, '33 



Stockton 

Manhattan 

Manhattan 

Genesseo 

Stockton 

Hutchinson 

Riley 

Parker 

Ada 

Caldwell 

Cottonwood Falls 




Outstanding 

Tri Delt's 

Pauline Samuel 

Activities 

Lucile Correll 

Scholarship 

Olive Morgan 

Chapter Service 



Helen Sloan 



Versatility 




[Page 199] 




BOHNENBLUST 


Brick 


Chrisman 


Clark 


Crans 


Grossardt 


Hoffman 


KlRKWOOD 


Knox 


Lodge 


Patchin 


Poague 


RONEY 


Stepanek 


WlDESTRAND 




[Page ZOO 




ELTA OCETA 





Founded October 24, 1902, at Miami University, Oxford, 
Ohio. Lambda chapter established May 22, 1915 



Mildred Bohnenblust, '31 Leonardville 
Vivian Brick, '34 Haddam 

Mary Clark, '32 Kansas City 

Lorraine Chrisman, '33 Hutchinson 
Dorothy Crans, '34 Lenora 



MEMBERS 


Rose Grossardt, '33 
Helen Hoffmann, 33 
Lucia Kirkwood, '33 

Zora Knox, '33 
Nina Lodge, '32 


Claflin 

Haddam 

Ft. Benjamin 

Harrison, Ind 
Emporia 
Wellington 



Pauline Patchin, 32 
Irene Poague, '33 
Hazel Roney, '33 
Laura Stepanek, '32 
Ruth Widestrand, '31 



Parsons 
Westmoreland 
Pratt 
Cuba 

Topeka 



M 



Outstanding 




Delta Z etas 



Zora Knox 



Activities 



Rose Grossardt 

Scholarship 

Ruth Widestrand 

Ch apt err Service 

Lucia Kirkwood 

Versatility 




BOWERSOX 


Burt 


Dowd 


Harding 




Harland 


Havel 


Lang 


Linn 


McBride 


McNally 




Norton 


Ramey, E 


Ramey, M. 




RUNCIMAN 


Scheu 






Smith, R. 


Smith, S. 


SOLLENBERGER 


Sting ley 


Walker, Ve 


ra 


Walker, Vesta 


Young 



[Page 202] 







r 

\APPA 




ELTA 





Founded October 23, 1897, at Virginia State Normal. 
Sigma Gamma chapter established December 4, 1920. 
Iota Psi, original local, May 1, 1919. 



MEMBERS 



Dorothy Blackman, '34 Manhattan 

Vera Bowersox, '32 Great Bend 

Jeanne Burt, '34 Manhattan 

Virginia Edelblute, '32 Manhattan 

Mildred Forrester, '34 Wamego 

Maxine Harding, '35 Wakefield 

May Harland, '31 Frankfort 

Viola Havel, '34 Cuba 

Leora Lang, '34 Cuba 



Alice Linn, '31 Clyde 

Clara Deane McBride, '33 Boyle 

Ruth McNally, '33 Olathe 

Harriette Norton, '33 Kalvesta 

Edith Ramey, '33 Manhattan 

Marjorie Ramey, '33 Manhattan 

Edna Runciman, '33 Culver 

Louise Scheu, '33 Clay Center 



Gladys Dowd Seaton, '32 Manhattan 



Ruth Smith, '33 
Sally Smith, '32 
DorothySollenberger, 
Lois Stingley, '34 
Vera Walker, '31 
Vesta Walker, '31 
Beatrice Wood, Grad. 
Winifred Young, '34 



Bartlesville, Okla. 
Winfield 
34 Manhattan 
Manhattan 
Wakeeney 
Wakeeney 
Great Bend 
Wakefield 



Outstanding 




K 



a ppa 



Delt' 



Vera Walker 

Activities 

Vesta Walker 

Chapter Service 

Harriette Norton 
Scholarship 

Vera Bowersox 

Versatility 




[Page 2 3] 




Albright 


Bark 


Barnard 


Bell 


Blankenship 


Bryan 


Chaney 


Cortelyou 


Darden 


Durham 


Gates 


Gilson, E. 


Gilson, H. 


Hagstrom 


Harner 




Houser 




James, F. 




James, H. 


Kelley 


Landess 


Lautz 


Leighton 


Linge 


Martin 


Maust 


Morrow 


Ontjes 


Pennington 


Pickrell 


Reid 


Sellors 


Skinner, G. 


Skinner, J. 


Songster 


Stonebraker 


Swan 


Teichgraeber 


Umberger 


Woodworth 



[Page 204] 







APPA 
(,'AMMA 







Founded October 13, 1870, at Monmouth College, Mon- 
mouth, Illinois. Gamma Alpha chapter established 
September 23, 1916. Lambda Lambda Theta, original 
local, founded in 1903. 



MEMBERS 



Lucille Albright, '32 
Florence Bark, '34 
Roberta Barnard, '32 
Frances Bell, '33 
Miriam Blanksenship, '32 
Maurine Bryan, '32 
Margaret Chaney, '32 
Mary Jo Cortelyou, '32 
Margaret Darden, '31 
Helen Durham, '32 
Helen Gates, '31 
Eolia Gilson, '32 
Harriet Gilson, '33 
Leona Hagstrom, '34 
Clare Harner, '31 



Hutchinson 

Alberta, Canada 

Garnett 

Marysville 

Fredonia 

Delia 

Manhattan 

Manhattan 

Manhattan 

Manhattan 

Iota 

Manhattan 

Manhattan 

Kansas City 

Howard 



Mo. 



Mary Houser, '33 
Florence James, '31 

Hazle James, '33 

Margaret Kelley, '33 
Dorothy Landess, '34 
Barbara Lautz, '34 
Eugenia Leighton, '31 
Dorothy Linge, '33 
Vera Martin, '32 
Madge Maupin, '34 
Phyllis Maust, '34 
Marjorie Morrow, '32 



Wooster, Ohio 
New England, 

N. Dak. 
New England, 

N. Dak. 
Winfield 
Coldwater 
Lajunta, Colo. 
West Helena, Ark. 
Topeka 

Hastings, Nebr. 
St. Joseph, Mo. 
Kansas City, Mo. 
Parsons 



W anita Ontjes, '34 
Joyce Pennington, '33 
Helen Pickrell, '34 
Katherine Reid, '34 
Jean Rickenbacker, '33 
Lydia Sellors, '33 
Gladys Skinner, '34 
Josephine Skinner, '32 
Elizabeth Songster, '32 
Helen Stonebraker, '34 
Helen Louise Swan, '33 
Helen Teichgraeber, '32 
Grace Umberger, '34 
Beatrice Woodworth, '31 



Lyons 

Hutchinson 

Minneapolis 

Manhattan 

Ti/rlock, Calif. 

Ft. Worth, Tex. 

Topeka 

Topeka 

Wellington 

Wakeeney 

Topeka 

Marquette 

Manhattan 

Corning 



Outstanding 




K 



a p pas 



Margaret Darden 

Activities 

Mary Jo Cortelyou 

Scholarship 

Helen Teichgraeber 

Chapter Service 

Margaret Chaney 

Versatility 




[Page 205] 




Bower 


BuRSON 


Child 


Cook 


Crawford 


Curry 


Dean 


FOLLMER 


Gordon 


Hahn 


Johnson 


McMoran 




Morton 




Nelson, L. 




Nelson, R 


Oliphant 


Reed 


SlLKENSEN 


Sparks 


Van Pelt 


Ward 




[Page 206] 



. 




H 




MEGA 






Founded March 5, 1910, at University of Nebraska, 
Lincoln. Omicron chapter installed May 31, 1923. 



Mildred Bower, '34 
Hazel Brooks, '34 
Vada Burson, '31 
Thelma Child, '31 
Naomi Cook, '31 
Ruth Crawford, '32 
Blanche Curry, '32 
Marjorie Dean, '32 



MEMBERS 



Norton 


Thalia Follmer, '33 


Buffalo 


Ruby Nelson, '31 


Jamestown 


Brewster 


Mae Gordon, '34 


De Soto 


Cora Oliphant, '34 


Offerle 


Manhattan 


Avis Hall, '34 


Manhattan 


Helen Reed, '34 


Circleville 


Manhattan 


Velma Hahn, '31 


Idana 


Ruth Silkensen, '32 


Del Raptds, 


Linn 


Helen Johnson, '33 


Greensburg 




S. Dak. 


Burns 


Blanche McMoran, '32 


Coldwater 


Bessie Sparks, '31 


Kingman 


Winchester 


Clarine Morton, '33 


Cold water 


Helen Van Pelt, '31 


Be/iot 


Manhattan 


Lucille Nelson, '33 


Jamestown 


Laura Ward, '34 


St. Joseph, Mo 




Outstanding 

Phi OmegaPis 

Helen Van Pelt 

Activities 

Majorie Dean 

Scholarship 

Naomi Cook 

Chapter Service 

Ruby Nelson 

Versatility 



[Page 207] 




Amos 


Beard 


Chaffin 


Coles 


Cotton 


Cowdery 




Crockett 


Featherston 


Fleming 


Fones 


Forrester 


Greer 


Helstrom 




Henning 


Holton 


Hughes, H. 


Hughes, M. 


Lytle 


McCauley 


McNlCKLE 




Maltby 


Mangelsdorf 


Merritt 
Seitz 


Mosser 


Mountain 


Obenland 


Pickard 
Seybold 




Row 


Simpson 


Smith, M. 


Smith, V. 


Stevenson 


Strickland,! 


. Strickland. 


R. 


White 


[Page 208} 




m 














ETA 






Founded April 28, 1867, at Monmouth College, Mon- 
mouth, Illinois. Kansas Beta chapter installed in 1915- 
Phi Kappa Phi, original local, established October 28, 

1904 



MEMBERS 



Juliana Amos, '33 
Mildred Beard, '33 
Edith Bockenstette, '33 
Marjorie Bradley, '33 
Mary Carney, '32 
Marguerite Chaffin, '31 
Samme Coles, '33 
Kathryn Cotton, '34 
Gertrude Cowdery, '33 
Maurine Crockett, '34 
Eugenia Ebling, '33 
Violet Featherston, '32 
Maxine Fleming, '32 
Maxines Fones, '33 



Manhattan 




Virginia Forrester, '32 


Manhattan 


McPherson 




Freda Greer, '31 


Marion 


Sabetha 




Ruth Helstrom, '31 


McPherson 


Topeka 




Marybelle Henning, '33 


Salina 


Manhattan 




Mary Holton, '33 


Manhattan 


Caldwell 




Helen Hughes, '32 


Manhattan 


Galena 




Margaret Hughes, '34 


Manhattan 


Topeka 




Joan Lytle, '32 


McPherson 


Lyons 




Edith McCauley, '32 


Coldwater 


Kansas City, 


Ks. 


Georgia McNickle, '32 


Ashland 


Lindsborg 




Dorothy Maltby, '33 


Canton 


Topeka 




Helen Mangelsdorf, '32 


Atchison 


lola 




Ernestine Merritt, '34 


Haven 


Kansas City, 


Mo. 







Bernice Mosser, '34 
Elizabeth Mountain, '32 
Ruth Obenland, '34 
Virginia Parker, '33 
Jeanne Pickard, '33 
Helen Row, '34 
Ethel Seitz, '33 
Frances Simpson, '31 
Mildred Smith, '31 
Vera Smith, '33 
Marjorie Stevenson, '33 
Ione Strickland, '32 
Ruth Strickland, '33 
Marcia Jane White, '33 



Lamed 

Hutchinson 

Manhattan 

El Paso, Texas 

Kansas City, Mo. 

Lamed 

Salina 

McPherson 

Augusta 

Manhattan 

Ober/in 

Manhattan 

Manhattan 

Kansas City, Mo. 



Outstanding 




Pi Ph 



is 



Helen Hughes 

Activities 

Gertrude Cowdery 
Scholarship 

Marguerite Chaffin 
Chapter Service 

Mildred Smith 

Versatility 




[Page 209] 



Mrs. Stephens 
Mrs. Burgess 
Mrs. Chambers 

Mrs. Wullenwaber 



Mrs. Barry 

Mrs. Pehling 

Mrs. Vaniman 
Mrs. West 



Mrs. Goodwin 

Mrs. Torrey 

Mrs. Warner 




SORORITY HOUSEMOTHERS 

Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Theta Chi Alpha Xi Delta Beta Phi Alpha 

Mrs. Ransom Stephens Mrs. Martha E. Burgess Mrs. E. S. Chambers Mrs. Lillian Wullenwaber 



Chi Omega 

Mrs. J. J. Barry 



Delta Delta Delta 
Mrs. H. R. Pehling 



Delta Zeta 

Mrs. Effie Vaniman 



Kappa Delta 

Mrs. R. W. West 



Kappa Kappa Gamma 

Mrs. Mary M. Goodwin 



Phi Omega Pi 

Mrs. R. R. Torrey 



Pi Beta Phi 

Mrs. Elizabeth Warner 




[Page 210] 



BOWERSOX 
BURSON 

Castleman 
Crans 
Daigh 

Darden 
Gaston 



Grossardt 
Huse 
Irwin 
Ives 

Johnson 

Kirkwood 
Koons 



Larson 

Leighton 
Lyles 

McNlCKLE 

Mark 

Masden 
Moore 



Morton 

Nelson, L. 
Nelson, R. 
Norton 
Obrecht 
Purcell 
Ramey 



Remick 

RONEY 

Ross 

Shuck 
Sloan 
Smith 

Thackrey 



Teichgraeber 
Walker, J. 

Walker, Vera 
Walker, Vesta 
Wiltse 

Woodworth 
Wright 




ENCHILADAS 



MEMBERS 



Alpha Delta Pi 

Mildred Castleman 
Faigh Daigh 
Catherine Halstead 
Norma Koons 
Frances Ross 
Vera Thackrey 



Beta Phi Alpha 

Bernice Cousins 
LaVerne Huse 
Myrtle Johnson 
Frances Larson 
Mildred Masden 
Dorothy Obrecht 



Delta Delta Delta 

Fern Gaston 
Alice Irwin 
Olive Morgan 
Mildred Purcell 
Charlotte Remick 
Helen Sloan 



Kappa Delta 

Vera Bowersox 
Virginia Edelblute 
Harriette Norton 
Edith Ramey 
Vera Walker 
Vesta Walker 



Phi Omega Pi 
Vada Burson 
Velma Hahn 
Blanche McMoran 
Clarine Martin 
Ruby Nelson 



Alpha Xi Delta 

Ruth Claeren 
Loieta Ives 
Marjorie Lyles 
Merle Mark 
Johnnie Moore 
Juanita Walker 



Chi Omega 

Clementine Bacon 
Fairy Casey 
Hilah Crocker 
Frances Fockele 
Florence Wiltse 
Jo Young 



Delta Zeta 

Dorothy Crans 
Rose Grossardt 
Irene Poague 
Hazel Roney 
Ruth Widestrand 



Kappa Kappa Gamma 

Maurine Bryan 
Margaret Darden 
Eugenia Leighton 
Helen Swan 
Helen Teichgraeber 
Beatrice Woodworth 



Pi Beta Pin 

Helen Hughes 
Georgia McNickle 
Mildred Smith 
Vera Smith 
Ione Strickland 
MarciaJane White 




[Page 2 11] 




FRATERNITIES 




Fraternity 
Features 




Fraternity 

Features 



John Johntz 
Fraternity Editor 




Fraternity 
Features 




Fraternity 
Features 




Fraternity 

Features 




Fraternity 
F e a t u r e s 



Firth 

Smerchek 
Ossman 
Pine 

Frazier 



Weirick 
Rhodes 

Chilcott 
Jones 

Shaw 



Reichart 

Sullivan 



Elwell 
Dawe 

Merryfield 
Pratt 
Smith 




SENIOR MEN'S PANHELLENIC 



First Semester 
Harry Frazier - 
C. M. Rhoades 
Lawrence Pratt 



OFFICERS 

Second Semester 
President ----- Lawrence Pratt 
Vice-President ----- Robert Schwindler 
Secretary-Treasurer - Robert Zebold 



Acacia 

Bartlett Geer 

Alpha Gamma Rho 

J. D. Smerchek 
L. K. Firth 

Alpha Rho Chi 
Carl Ossmann 



Alpha Tau Omega 
Charles Pine 

Beta Theta Pi 
Harry Frazier 

Delta Sigma Phi 
F. H. Weirick 



MEMBERS 

Delta Tau Delta 
Harlan Rhodes 

Farm House 
Jake Chilcott 

Kappa Sigma 
C. M. Rhoades 



Lambda Chi Alpha 

Buck Jones 
S. B. Shaw 

Phi Delta Theta 
Holley Reichart 

Phi Kappa 

Edward Sullivan 



Phi Kappa Tail 
Howard Elwell 

Phi Lambda Theta 
Kermit Huyck 

Phi Sigma Kappa 
Thomas Dawe 



Pi Kappa Alpha 

Robert Schwindler 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
Robert Zebold 
Victor Merryfield 



Sigma Nu 

Lawrence Pratt 



Sigma Phi Epsilon 
Elbert Smith 



[Page 120) 





Shaner 
Gresham 

JUHRE 

Prouty 
Pangburn 



Van Dalsem 
McDonald 
Oberhelman 

KuGLER 

Nelson 



holliday 
Balderson 

Neuschwanger 
Fulton 

Parker 

Alexander 
Reppert 
Harter 
Weishaar 



FRESHMAN MEN'S PANHELLENIC 



First Semester 
R. J. Alexander 

C. E. Holliday - 

D. W. Collins 

L. C. Froelich - 



OFFICERS 

President - 
Vice-Presidtnt 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



MEMBERS 



Acacia 

H J. Moore 
R. F. Shaner 

Alpha Gamma Rho 
A. C. Elson 
E. E. Gantenbein 

Alpha Rho Chi 
A. L. Prouty 

E. F. Gresham 
H. E. Juhre 

Alpha Tan Omega 

F. J. Mayer 

C. W. Pangburn 



Beta Theta Pi 
R. M. Seaton 
H. C. Van Aken 

Delta Tan Delta 
D. A. McDonald 
M. C. Oberhelman 

Delta Sigma Phi 

H. B. Wright 

L. R. Van Dalsem 

Farm House 
N. R. Nelson 

H. L. KuGLER 

Kappa Sigma 
C. E. Holliday 
L. G. Montree 



Lambda Chi Alpha 
L. D. Hazlett 

D. K. Geraghty 

Phi Delta Theta 
F. W. Boyd 

E. B. McCormick 

Phi Kappa 

C A. Reynolds 
L. C. Froelich 

Phi Kappa Tan 
L. D. Balderson 
P. Neuschwanger 

Phi Sigma Kappa 
R. L. Parker 
D. M. Fulton 



Second Semester 
W. C. Weishaar 
L. M. Smiley 
C. E. Holliday 
C. A. Reynolds 



Pi Kappa Alpha 
D. W. Collins 
R. R. Bird 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
R. J. Alexander 
N. F. Reppert 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 
W. C. Weishaar 
K. W. Harter 

Sigma Nn 

L. M. Smiley 
J. C. North 




[Page 22 1\ 




Boles 


Brandon 


Caughron 


Crouch 


Geer 


Henderson 


Johnston 


KlNDIG 


Kipfer 


McCoRKLE 


Moore 


Pfuetze 


Price 
Sturdevant 


SONGER 


Shaner 


Stapleton 


Smith 


Tempero, F. 

'nmimm m l" '. "»*aj»" I *mx*m. 


Tempero, H. 


Turk 


[Page ZZZ\ 


# 


rrmv,rr"*" ■— M "^—™ a ™ 


MumuseimYXi^^if^ms&i^^^a^sesmm^^^g^^^ 






CACIA 





Founded May 13, 1904, at the University of Michigan. 

Kansas State chapter installed December 6, 1913- Masonic 

Club, original local, established March 5, 1910. 



Raymond Boles, '33 
Oliver K. Brandon, '32 

WlLLARD CaUGHRON, '31 

Ralph H. Crouch, '32 

Thomas Doyle, '31 

Bartlett Geer, 31 

C. W. Haas, '31 

K. Hall, '31 

Lyman Henderson, '34 

Elmer D. Johnston, '31 



MEMBERS 



Liberal Elmo E. Jones, '32 Quincey, III. 

Ash Valley Harry L. Kent, Grad. State College, 
Manhattan New Mexico 

Kansas City, Ks. Paul Kindig, '34 Olathe 

Greene Howard Kipfer, '31 Manhattan 

Wakarusa Jack S. McCorkle, Grad. Las Cruces, N. M. 

Lamed Roy M. Martz, '32 Liberal 

Agra Hugh Moore, '32 Wakarusa 

Olathe Robert E. Pfuetze, '32 Manhattan 

Po/nona Clayton J. Price, '31 Osage City 



F. T. Schiller, '34 
Ralph Shaner, '33 
Bruce Smith, '32 
Fredrick Songer, '34 
Herbert N. Stapleton, 

Grad. 
Harold L. Sturdevant, 
Floyd Tempero, '32 
Howard Tempero, 31 
Richard Turk, '33 



Abilene 
Topeka 
Hoisington 
Olathe 

Jewell 
32 Chanttte 
Brought on 
Broughton 
Kansas City 




Outstanding 
I Acacias 

Howard Tempero 

Activities 

Thomas Doyle 

Athletics 

Hugh Moore 

Chapter Service 

Richard Turk 

Scholarship 




[Page 2i 




Alsop 


Bond 


Carter 


Clair 


Clark 


COBERLY 


Davidson 


DORNBERGER 


Edelblute 


Elling 


Firth 


Gantenbein 


Gentz 


Greenwood 


GuGLER 


Hornsby 


Hakl 


Manchester 
McLean 


Munson, R. 


Munson, G. 


MURRELL 


Myers 


Patton 


Peck 


Rees 


Regnier 


SCHLEHUBER 


SCHRUBEN 


Smerchek 


Snelling 


VanMeveren Wismer 


Wilson 


WlER 


ZlMMER 


r Page 2 2 4} 




* _ 











l/vLPHA^AMMAdA 



HO 





Founded April 8, 1908, at the University of Illinois. 
Alpha Zeta chapter installed February 12, 1927. Beta 
Sigma Alpha, original local, established November 11, 

1926. 



MEMBERS 



S. E. Alsop, '31 
T. L. Bond, '33 
W.J. Braun, '31 
Wayne Burbank, '34 
J. C. Carter, '32 
C. W. Clair, '31 
V. H. Clark, '32 
H. W. Coberly, '34 
C. C. Conger, '32 
F. E. Davidson, '34 

C. A. Dornberger, '33 

D. H. Edelblute, '34 
C. E. Elling, '32 

A. C. Elson, '33 
L. K. Firth, '32 



Wakefield 

Cumberland, Iowa 

Council Grove 

Latham 

Bradford 

Manhattan 

Webber 

Gove 

Manhattan 

Madison 

Abilene 

Keats 

Law ton, Okla. 

Kansas City, Ks, 

Cowgill, Mo. 



E.J. Gantenbein, '34 
C. W. Gentz, '34 
H. F. Greenwood, '34 
L. O. Gugler, '32 
J. L. Hakl, '32 
M. E. Hodgson, '32 
W. S. Hornsby, '32 
G.J. Manchester, '33 
G. R. Munson, '33 
R. C. Munson, '32 
C. A. Murrell, '31 
W. M. Myers, '32 
R. T. McLean, '33 

F. L. Parsons, '32 

G. F. Patton, '32 



Dillon 

Herington 

Madison 

Woodbine 

Stanton, Nebr. 

Hutchinson 

Memphis, Tenn. 

Paola 

Junction City 

Junction City 

Hopewell 

Bancroft 

El Cajon, Calif. 

Ri/leton 

Cawker City 



L. A. Peck, '31 
L. A. Rees, '32 
E. H. Regnier, '32 
A. M. Schlehuber, '31 
L. M. Schruben, '33 
H. F. Sibert, 33 
J. D. Smerchek, 32 
R. O. Snelling, '32 
W. B. Snodgrass, '33 
I. K. Ungeheuer, '34 
A. F. Van Meveren, '32 
E. L. Wier, '31 
W. G. Wilson, '34 
C. A. Wismer, '31 
P. W. ZlMMER, '33 



Soldier 

Abilene 

Spearville 

Durham 

Dresden 

Nelson, Nebr. 

Garnett 

Manhattan 

Manhattan 

Centerville 

Orange City, Iowa 

Blue Mound 

Lincoln 

Pomona 

Dodge City 



Outstanding 




Aloh 



pna 



G 



a m m a Knos 



Rh 



E. H. Regnier 

Activities 



Sam Alsop 



Athletics 



W. M. Myers 

Scholarship 

A. M. Schlehuber 

Chapter Service 



[ Page 2 2 5] 




ASPELIN 


Baldwin 


Booth 


Brehm 


Fox 


Freeman 


Haury 


Keller 


King 


Kleiss 


Morford 


Naylor 


North, E. 




North, S. 


Schafer 




Sides 


Smith 


Steps 


Vawter 


West 


Winters 


Chapman 




{Page 2 2 6] 




LPHA oAAPPA 



AMBDA 






Founded April 22, 1914, at University of California. Iota 

chapter installed May 24, 1930. Delta Nu Omega, 

original local, established October 31, 1928 



MEMBERS 



Leslie L. Aspelin, '31 Dwight 

Don C. Baldwin, '31 Manhattan 

Fletcher Booth, '31 Olatbe 

Clarence E. Brehm, '32 Wichita 

J. P. Chapman, '32 Manhattan 

R. L. Fox, '31 Perth 

Frank R. Freeman, '32 Kirwtn 

Orville I. Haury, '31 Hahtead 

N. L. Hinkson, '33 Hahtead 



Sylvester H. Keller, '33 
C. L. King, '32 
Leslie R. King, '31 
Louis D. Kleiss, '32 
Harold McElroy, '33 
Clark L. Morf3rd, '32 
C. W. Naylor, '31 
Earl North, '32 



Newton 
Ohburg 
Manhattan 
Coffeyville 
Randall 
Ohburg 
Burr Oak 
Mar/ow, Ok/a. 



Sidney B. North, '33 
John S. Schafer, 32 
Curtis D. Sides, '31 
Gerald Simpson, '33 
Alvin Smith, '34 
William E. Steps, '31 
W. D. Vawter, '32 
Paul Wilson, '34 
F. G. Winters, '31 



Marlow, Okla. 

Center, Colo. 

Manhattan 

Milton 

Bucklin 

Hahtead 

Liberty 

Washington 

Oswego 



Outstanding 




A K L's 



Don Baldwin 



Bill Steps 



Act iv it its 



Athletics 



Gerald Winters 

Scholarship 



Les King 



Chapter Service 




[Page 227} 




Bert 


Blanchard 


Butler 


Calgren 


Crawford 


Ekdahl 


Erdtman 


Gregory 
Joerg 


Gresham 


Hartman 


Houck 
Juhre 


Jefferies 


Martin 


OsSMANN 


Prouty 


Reed, A. 


Reed, E. 


RlNARD 


Schober 


Smith 


Stafford 


VanVranken 


Wilkie 


Wright 


\Pagc 2Z8] 








^^^ 






LPHA 




HO 






Founded April 12, 1914, at the University of Illinois. 

Paeonios chapter installed February 9, 1923. Alpha Chi 

original local, established 1911- 



J. R. Bert, '33 
H. H. Blanchard, '31 
W. W. Butler, '31 
Carol Calgren, '33 
Wade Crawford, '34 
R. J. Crowley, '32 
Oliver Dilsaver, '33 
Oscar Ekdahl, '33 
George Erdtman, '34 
Howard Gregory, '32 





MEMBERS 


Abilene 


Eugene F. Gresham, 


'34 


Wichita 


Garden City 


Carrol W. Guthrie, 


'34 


Mt. Vernon 


G la sco 


Frank Hartman, '31 




Manhattan 


Scandia 


D. S. Houck, '31 




Americus 


Pratt 


Victor Jeffries, '33 




Kiowa 


Kansas City 


Mason Joerg, '32 




Randall 


Modesta, Calif. 


HestonJuhre, '34 




Rogers, Ark 


Manhattan 


Howard Martin, '31 




Eskrtdge 


Ellsworth 


Carl Ossmann, '32 




Concordia 


Ellsworth 


A. L. Prouty, '34 




Newton 



Mo 



Everell Reed, '33 


Smith Center 


Albert L. Reed, '32 


Cassoday 


Clarence Rinard, '31 


Salina 


Charles Smith, '33 


McPherson 


R. A. Schober, '32 


Manhattan 


Lee Stafford, '32 


Republic 


R. H. Stark, '34 


Webb City., M 


Babe Van Vranken, '34 


Pratt 


Leslie Wilkie, '31 


Belleville 


Joe Wright, '34 


Pratt 




Outstanding 

Alpha Rho Chis 

R. A. Schoper 

Activities 

O. H. Dilsaver 

Athletics 

C. A. Rinard 

Scholarship 

H. H. Martin 

Chapter Service 




t Page 2 2 9] 




Attwood 


Beeson 


Blasdell 


Biggs 


Criner 


Cronkite 


Daman 


Daniels 


Grafel 


Griffith 


Hibbs 


HuNSBERGER 


McCulloch 




Mathews 




Mayer 




Mills 


Morgan, L. 


Morgan, R. 


Owen, 


Owen, 


Pangburn 








Richard 


Robert 




Pine 


Spiker 


Swinson 


Thomas 


Wesley 


Worthy 



[Page 230] 








LPHA 



l 'C, 



AU 




MEGA 





Founded 1865, at Virginia Military Institute. Delta Theta 

chapter installed 1920. Alpha Theta Chi, original local, 

established 1917. 



MEMBERS 



Omo A. Attwood, '33 
Kenneth C. Bauman, '31 
Don C. Beach, '33 
Crawiord Beeson, '33 
John S. Biggs, '33 
Elmer Blasdell, '33 
Dale Burger, '33 
Edward C. Criner, '33 
Henry O. Cronkite, '32 
Eli E. Daman, '31 
William W. Daniels, '31 



Randolph 

Salina 

Channte 

Wamego 

Washington, D.C. 

Belle Plaine 

Burlingame 

Wichita 

Belle Platne 

Manhattan 

Ellsworth 



George M. Grafel, '31 
Melvin A. Griffith, '32 
Harold Hibds, '34 
Alfred A. Holmquist, '31 
Raymond P. 

Hunsberger, '31 
A. W. McCulloch, '34 
Merton Mathews, '34 
Gerald Mills, '34 
Lee T. Morgan, '33 
Reece D. Morgan, '34 



Herndon 


Floyd Mayer, '33 


Wetmore 


Osage City 


Richard Owen, '34 


Ft. Riley 


Osborne 


Robert Owen, '34 


Ft. Riley 


Logan 


C. W. Pangburn, '34 


Luray 




Charles A. Pine, '31 


Coffeyville 


Mount Hope 


Robert W. Spiker, '33 


Manhattan 


Manhattan 


Harold Swinson, '34 


Anthony 


Manhattan 


Dale Thomas, 31 


Ellsworth 


Waterville 


Verne E. Wesley, '31 


Independence 


Hugoton 


Fred White, '34 


Manhattan 


Hugoton 


Clair Worthy, '31 


Wetmore 



Outstanding 




ATO's 

Bill Daniels 

Activities 

Henry Cronkite 

Athletics 

Eli Daman 

Scholarship 

Charles Pine 

Chapter Service 




[Page 2 31] 




Allison 


Bennett 


Boley 


Bradley 


Cain 


Crooke 


Friel 


Geiman 


Glasco 


Hemker, K. 


Hemker, W. 


Johnson 
longabach 


Mason 


Naylor 


New 


Ott 


Otte 


Rairdon 


Ratcliff 


Sanders 


SCHRUBEN 


Trekell 


West 


WOODLEY 



{Page 23 2] 




ETA 




PSILON 





Founded at Kansas State, February 14, 1923. 



MEMBERS 



L. N. Allison, '31 
H. F. Archer, '34 
E. W. Bennett, '31 
D. L. Berry, '32 
L. E. Boley, '32 
V. E. Bradley, '33 
G. E. Cain, '32 

C. G. Cameron, '34 
S. P. Cory, '33 

A. W. Crooke, '32 

D. H. Daly, '32 
K. G. Friel, '32 
O. H. Gates, '31 



Falls City, Nebr. 

Wellsville 

Great Bend 

Wilsey 

Topeka 

Belle Plaint 

Pomona 

Mt. Vernon, Mo. 

Hutchinson 

Great Bend 

Armington, 111. 

Manhattan 

Great Bend 



H. R. Geiman, '31 
C. E. Glasco, '31 
E. C. Glover, '32 
W. D. Grammer, '34 
K. M. Hemker, '34 
W. S. Hemker, '32 
G. D.Johnson, '34 

W. S. LoNGABACH, '33 

E. R. Mason, '32 
J. R. Naylor, '34 
H. R. New, '33 
M. G. Ott, '31 
A. H. Otte, '34 



Lamed 


B. D. Pile, '34 


Pomona 


Emporia 


E. S. Rairdon, '33 


Havensville 


Manhattan 


M. W. Ratcliff, '34 


Belle Plaine 


Junction City 


R. R. Roepke, '33 


Manhattan 


Great Bend 


M. B. Sanders, '32 


Marion 


Great Bend 


D. G. Schmidt, '32 


Lorraine 


Lamed 


L. R. Schruben, '32 


Dresden 


Topeka 


W. T. Smith, '34 


Clafiin 


Wakefield 


E. R. Stegman, '33 


Plains 


Topeka 


H. E. Trekell, '31 


Belle Plaine 


Lenexa 


V. R. Weathers, '31 


Great Bend 


Madison 


D. E. West, '32 


Hartford 


Great Bend 


C. WOODLEY, '33 


Topeka 



Outstanding 




B Pi E's 



Lloyd Boley 



Dick West 



Activities 



Athletics 



WlLLARD LONGABACH 

Chapter Service 

Hal Trekell 

Scholarship 




[ Page 2 3 3] 




Algie 


Babb 


Boone 


COWDERY 




Dalton 


Duncan 


Faulconer 


Fairbank 


FONES 


Frazier 


Guerrant 




GuNN, C. 


Gunn, M. 


Gunn, R. 


Holmes 


Horn 


Householder 


Kelley 




Kennedy 


Kimball 


Lantz 


LOHMAN 




Manley 






Miller, C. 




Miller, H. 


Miller, K. 


Pearman 


Platt 


Rolf 




Seaton, F. 


Seaton, R. 


Splnce 


Stone 


Thomson 


Trigg 


VanAken, 


H 


VanAken, J 


Wilson 


Woods 


[ Page 2 3 4] 




m — 




""^-7^ ,> ™nnii<iiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiwiiiiiiiiiii i i i i 











ETA 




HETA 





Founded August 8, 1839, at Miami University. Gamma 
Epsilon chapter installed October 14, 1914. Tau Omega 
Sigma, original local, established October 14, 1901. 




MEMBERS 



Robert Algie, '34 Clay Center 

Mark Babd, '32 Lebanon 

Ray Beals, '31 Dodge City 

George Boone, '32 Manhattan 

Clarence Cooper, '34 Neodesha 
Herman, Cowdery, Grad. Lyons 

Jesse D alton, '34 Topeka 

Wallace Duncan, '33 Topeka 

Paul Fairbank, '32 Topeka 

Forrest Faulconer, '32 Clay Center 

Kale Fones, '32 Kansas City, 

Harry Frazier, '31 Clay Center 

William Guerrant, '33 Manhattan 

Charles Gunn, '31 Great Bend 

Maurice Gunn, '33 Great Bend 



Mo. 



Richard Gunn, '34 Great Betid 

John Haney, '32 Topeka 

Russell Hastings, '32 Atchison 

Horace Holmes, '33 Eureka 

Karl Horn, '34 Russell 

Jack Householder, '33 Clay Center 

Edward Kelly, '34 Manhattan 

Elva Kennedy, '33 Case 

Thomas Kimball, '32 Manhattan 

Charles Lantz, '31 Manhattan 

Edward Lohman, '31 Clay Center 
Raymond McMillin, '32 Manhattan 

Sherwood Manley, '34 Junction City 

Cecil Miller, '34 Lyons 

Harry Miller, '32 Manhattan 



Kenneth Miller, '32 
Lormor Pearman, '34 
Leslie Platt, '31 
Bruce Rolf, '34 
Fred Seaton, '32 
Richard Seaton, '34 
Raymond Spence, '32 
Edward Stone, '34 
J. Thomson, '31 
Shields Trigg, '34 
Harrison Van Aken, '34 
John Van Aken, '33 
Waldo Wilmore, '34 
Robert Wilson, '32 
Edward Woods, '33 



Hutchinson 

Holton 

Davenport, la. 

McPherson 

Manhattan 

Manha f tan 

Fairbury, Nebr. 

Ottawa 

Emporia 

Eureka 

Lyons 

Lyons 

Manhattan 

Manhattan 

Kansas City, Mo. 




Outstanding 

Betas 



Fred Seaton 

Activities 

Paul E. Fairbank 

Athletics 

K. M. Fones 

Scholarship 

Raymond Spence 

Chapter Service 



[Page 2 35] 




Anderson 


Bechtal 


Beckman 


Burke 


Crain 


Crans 


Deaver 


Finch 


Gatch 


GlNN 


Harpstrite 


Hinkle 


Ingle 


Ingram 




Irwin 


Jenkins 


Koontz 


Massengill 


Miller 




Mitchell 


Schopp 


Simms 


Sloan 


Snyder 


Stewart 


Stockebrand 


Stull 


VanDalsem 


Weirick 


Wells 


Welty 


Wilcox 


Wright 


[ Page 2 3 6] 




% 












ELTA 




GMA 





Founded 1899, at the College of the City of New York. 

Alpha Upsilon chapter installed January 30, 1925. 

Edgerton Club, original local, established 1916. 



MEMBERS 



M. C. Anderson, '33 


Moscow 


C. H. Beckman, '34 


Randolph 


W. A. Bechtel, '33 


Garden City 


G. H. Brummer, '33 


Tipton 


J. W. Burke, '32 


Glasco 


C. R. Crain, '34 


Pada 


E. R. Crans, '33 


Lenora 


R. Deaver, '34 


Sabetha 


C. H. Gatch, '33 


Hope 


O. R. Ginn, '34 


Caldwell 


E. C. Harpstrite, '34 


Wichita 


W. C. Hinkle, '32 


Lenora 



C. F. Holler, '34 
K. V. Ingle, '32 
L. Irwin, '34 
R. E. Jenkins, '34 
E. D. Johnson, '34 
O. M. Koontz, '32 
W. M. Lehman, '34 

E. H. Massengill, '33 
L.J. Miller, '31 

W. R. Mitchell, '31 

F. Schopp, '31 



Girard 


E. L. Simms, 33 




Republic 


Caldwell 


C. L. Sloan, 34 




Seldofi 


Fairview 


C. M. Snyder, '34 




Mankato 


Seldon 


C. W. Stewart, '32 




Hunter 


Scandia 


E. E. Stockebrand, 


'31 


Yates Centei 


Jetmore 


C. W. Stull, '33 




Osborne 


Wathena 


L. A. VanDalsem, 


34 


Fairview 


Caldwell 


F. H. Weirick, '31 




Olathe 


Lebanon 


E. L. Wells, '32 




Meriden 


Salina 


I. L. Weltv, '32 




Hill City 


Talmage 


M. W. Wilcox, '33 




Wichita 




H. B. Wright, 33 




Herington 




Outstanding 

Delta Sigma Phis 



E. E. Stockebrand 

Activities 



E. L. Simms 



Athletics 



W. C. Hinkle 

Scholarship 

F. H. Weirick 

Chapter Service 



• .,-. .- T -4-- *v. 




[Page 2 3 7} 




Anselm 

Franklin 

Kimball 

Pro 
Skradski 



Asjes 
Hammel 

KOSTNER 

Nauheim 

Read 

Smith 



Bergman 

Hensley 

Larkin 

Reed, J. 

Stahl 



BlCKFORD 

Hughes 



Brandon 
Jennings 



Chapin 
Kershaw 



Oberhelman 

Reed, L. Rhodes 

Steiger Swartz 



Ford 
Kesler 



Livingston McDonald McClellan McCord 



Porter 

SCHOWENGERDT SkINNER 

Wilson Young 




[Page 2 38 



_ 




ELTA 





ELTA 



IATA 



Founded in 1859, at Bethany College, Bethany, West 
Virginia. Gamma Chi chapter installed June 6, 1919- 
Aztex, the original local, established February 19, 1910. 




MEMBERS 



R. H. Anselm, '33 
Everett Asjes, Jr., '33 
Vergil Bergman, '34 
M. V. Bickford, '34 
Harry Brandon, '34 
Robert Brown, '34 
L. R. Chapin, '33 
G. J. Ford, '33 
T. B. Franklin, '33 
Ralph Hahn, '34 
M. A. Hammel, '34 
John Hensley, '34 
Raymond Hughes, '33 
Rex Jennings, '33 



Kansas City 


O. W. Kershaw, '32 


Garrison 


L. Reed, '33 


Manhattan 


Kansas City 


J. P. Kesler, '33 


Overbrook 


Harlan Rhodes, '32 


Manhattan 


Manhattan 


Keith Kimball, '32 


Nickerson 


F. L. Schooley, '32 


Hutchinson 


Pbilltpsburg 


Clark Kostner, '35 


Kingman 


L. N. Schowengerdt, '34 


Osawatomie 


Osawatomie 


R. V. Larkin, '33 


Admire 


Theodore Skinner, '33 


Manhattan 


Manhattan 


Gene Livingston, '32 


Hutchinson 


Andy Skradski, '33 


Kansas City, Ks 


Glasco 


Max McClellan, '32 


Glasco 


Russell Smith, '33 


Manhattan 


Solomon 


Dick McCord, '33 


Manhattan 


R. K. Stahl, '31 


Kansas City, Ks 


Kansas City 


D. A. McDonald, '32 


Ma 


Harvey Steiger, '33 


Menlo 


Clay Center 


C. W. Nauheim, '32 


Hoyt 


Harlan Stephenson, '31 


Io/a 


Clay Center 


M. C. Oberhelman, '34 


Randolph 


Price Swartz, '32 


Everest 


Vallejo, Calif. 


J. D. Porter, '34 


Mount Hope 


Russell Webb, '34 


Hardtner 


Manhattan 


G. M. Pro, '34 


Lenora 


L. A. Wilson, '33 


Valley Center 


Hoyt 


Lyle Read, '31 
John Reed, '33 


Clay Center 
Manhattan 


Elmo Young, '32 


Hutchinson 



Outstanding 




Delta Ta u s 

Dick McCord 

Activities 

Price Swartz 

Athletics 

Forrest Schooled 

Scholarship 

Richard Stahl 

Chapter Service 





[P«ge 2 




Albin 


Backus 


Beck 


Booth 


Chapman 


Chilcott 


Chilson 


Clutter 


Compton 


Conard 


Coulter 


Dusenbury 


Fox 


Germann 


Jacobson 


Johnson 


KUGLER 


Lambertson 


Lowe 


Lynn 


McCandless 


McCammon 


McMullen 


Neelly 


Nelson 


Page 


Pine 


Pitman 


Reece 


SCHULTZ 


Sloan 


Stevens 


Stewart 


Taylor 


Thompson 


[Page 240] 




• 










ARM 




OUSE 





Founded 1905, at the University of Missouri. Kansas 
chapter installed June 2, 1921 



MEMBERS 



L. H. Albin, '34 
K. L. Backus, '31 
A. M. Beck, '34 
Arden Booth, '34 
Wm. Chapman, 31 
E. D. Chilcott, '33 
L. R. Chilson, '33 
H. W. Clutter, '33 
D. E. Compton, '34 
A. E. Conard, '35 
Earl Coulter, '33 
Keith B. Dusenbury, 



'32 



Norton 

Olathe 

Byers 

Fairview 

Wichita 

Jewell 

Oherlin 

harried 

Manhattan 

Timken 

Willis 

Anthony 



Glenn S. Fox, '33 Rose/ 

R. F. Germann, '31 Fairview 

L. A. Jacobson, '32 Horton 

E. H. Johnson, '32 Norton 
Harold L. Kugler, '33 Abilene 
A. Lambertson, '31 Fairview 
Alvin E. Lowe, '33 Argonia 
Wm. J. Lynn, '31 Cent r alia 

F. D. McCammon, '32 Manhattan 
T. R. McCandless, '33 St. John 
Loy McMullen, '32 Oberlin 
M. S. Neelly, '33 Byers 



Nevlyn R. Nelson, '34 Belle Plaine 

C. G. Page, '33 Norton 

W. H. Pine, '34 Lawrence 

Wesley Pitman, '34 Scott City 

Oscar E. Reece, '31 Hopewell 

E. S. Schultz, '31 Miller 

Leland M. Sloan, '33 Leavenworth 

H. Stevens, '31 Valencia 

Leonard Stewart, '31 Vermillion 

B. W. Stumbo, '31 Bayard 

John G. Taylor, '31 Parsons 

A. C. Thompson, '33 McCune 



Outstanding 



Farm House Men 




EBUR ScHUUIZ 

Activities 

Kimball Backus 

Athletics 

W. L. McMullen 

Scholarship 

Leland M. Sloan 

Chapter Service 



[Page 24 1] 







jflMHSli^. ...-ita-^MBhi. .uaritffll^- 



*? *•* 




fc4f 






gtkA^ilh j& 






4^**4. 









Barrier 


Campbell 


Cole 


CORRELL 


Crawford 


Ediger 


Elliott 


Fiser 


Gilbert 


Graves 


Heath 


Holliday 


Johnson 


Ludvickson 


McCollom 


McCord 


Meyer 


MONTREE 


Pattison 


Perdue 


Peterson 




Ragland 


Rhoades 


Robeson 


Robinson 


Roney 




Selfridge 


Sever 


Shaffer 


Shaver 


Sieling 


Smelser 


Steinshouer 


Sturgeon 


Sunderland 


Teall 


Thompson 


Twiggs 


Wallace 


Wolfe 


fPaje 2 4 2] 




#_ 












YAPPA 




GMA 




Founded December 10, 1869, at the University of Virginia. 

Gamma Chi chapter installed June 7, 1919. Shamrock 

Club, original local, established March 1, 1916. 




MEMBERS 



Albert Kay Barrier, 

Lynn Berry, '33 
R. C. Bowman, '31 
Donald Brenz, '32 
J. Campbell, '34 
Leonard Carmichael, 
Robert Cole, '34 
J. T. Correll, '32 
Hugh Crawford, '34 
Olin Ediger, '34 
Ellis Elliott, '34 
L. C. Fiser, '31 

C. B. Freeman, '32 
Phil Gilbert, '34 
Donald Gomez, '34 
Harland Graves, '33 

D. L. Heath, '33 



'34 Rolling Fork, 
Mississippi 
Manhattan 
Pawnee Rock 
Arkansas City 
McCracken 

'34 Manhattan 
Wetmore 
Manhattan 
McPherson 
Newton 
Wilmot 
Mahaska 
Junction City 
Lamar, Colo. 
Los Angeles, Cal. 
Greensburg 
Lamar, Colo. 



Carl Holliday, '32 Kansas City 

Garland Johnson, '34 W infield 

Wendell Johnson, '32 Axtell 

Hays Ludvickson, '34 Severy 

Herbert McCollom, '33 Dodge City 

H. H. McCord, '33 Manhattan 

J. R. Mathias, '31 Manhattan 

D. K. Meyer, '33 Topeka 
Lewis Montree, '34 Topeka 
Roland Newcomb, '33 Manhattan 
William Pattison, '33 Topeka 

R. D. Perdue, '34 Lamar, Colo. 

E. F. Peterson, '31 Yates Center 
H. H. Platt, '31 Manhattan 
W. E. Platt, '31 Manhattan 
Paul Ragland, '34 Manhattan 
C. M. Rhoades, '31 Newton 

H. B. Robeson, '33 Galena 



Charles Robinson, '34 
T. C. Roney, '33 
J. Selfridge, '32 
James Sever, '34 
Leland Shaffer, '34 
K. Shaver, '31 
D. H. Sieling, '31 
L. L. Smelser, '33 
Burr Steinshower, '34 
Francis Sturgeon, '33 
Herman Sunderland, '34 
M. H. Swartz, '33 
L. W. Teall, '32 
Harold Twiggs, '34 
W. N. Wallace, '33 
Alvin Wolfe, '34 
J. D. Youle, '33 



Chicago, III. 
Webb City, Mo. 
St. John 
Garden City 
Dodge City 
Cedar Vale 
Hays 

Manhattan 
McCracken 
Dodge City 
Powhattan 
Manhattan 
Lamed 
Augusta 
Augusta 
Axtell 
Winfield 




O u t s t d n d i n g 

Kappa Sigs 



John Correll 



Lud Fiser 



Activities 



Athletics 



E. F. Peterson 

Scholarship 

Karl Shaver 

Chapter Service 




[Page 2 4 3] 




BOBST 


Combs 


Cox 


Doty 


Foland 


Gerahgty 


Hazlett 


Jones 


Kimball 


Knock 


Knauft 


Meredith 


Nutter 


Parker 


Powell, C. 


Powell, G. 


Praeger 


Rector 


Roth 


Shaw 


Shepek 


Snider 


SuPLEE 


Vaupel 




[Page 2 4 4] 




AMBDA 





LPHA 





Founded November 2, 1909, at Boston University. 

Gamma Xi Zeta installed April 5, 1924. Elkhart Club, 

original local, established January 1, 1915- 



MEMBERS 



Gerald Bobst, '31 


Almena 


Dale H. Burkholder, '32 


Wamego 


Donald T. Campbell, '32 


Topeka 


Ward Colwell, '33 


Onaga 


George Combs, '34 


Leavenworth 


William Cox, '33 


Elk City 


DeVere D. Doty, '32 


Cunningham 


William L. Dole, '33 


Almena 


James Ellsworth, '32 


Kansas City 


Lyle A. Foland, '32 


Coffeyville 


Bernard Geraghty, '32 


Seldon 


Harold Hartzell, '33 


Carrol I ton, Mo. 


Lowell D. Hazlett, '33 


Bloomington, Neb 


Orville E. Hays, Grad. 


Manhattan 


Vance Hays, '32 


Manhattan 



Glenn C. Hybskmann, '34 Seneca 

W. Laurie Jones, '32 Perry, Mo. 

J. G. Kimball, '34 Manhattan 

Lawrence Kirkman, '32 Hays 

Henry Knauft, '31 Circleville 

Millard P. Knock, '31 Independence 

James Knox, '32 El Dorado 
Quentin D. 

McNergney, '33 Seneca 

Glen Meredith, '31 Junction City 

Don Nutter, '33 Republic 

Robert Parker, '33 Manhattan 

F. Gerald Powell, '31 Frankfort 

Charles E. Powell, '32 Frankfort 

Walter P. Praeger, '33 Claflin 



Edris Rector, '31 
Clayton E. Robertson, '34 
Wilmer M. Robrock, '34 
Hugh Roth, '33 
Stanley Shaw, '33 
Joseph Shepek, '31 
Elton T. Smith, '33 
Roy B. Smith, '31 
Dale Snider, '31 
Dale Suplee, '31 
Robert Vaupel, '33 
Wayne Whitney, '33 
L. F. Winkler, '32 
Joe Woodford, '33 
Lyle Yontz, '34 



Manhattan 

Hutchinson 

Kansas City, Mo. 

Ness City 

Ga/esburg 

Wayne 

Wellington 

Herington 

Abilene 

Council Grove 

Manhattan 

St. George 

Circleville 

Salina 

Marysville 



Outstanding 




Lambda Chis 

William Cox 

Athletics 

Gerald Powell 

Activities 

William Dole 

Scholarship 

W. Laurie Jones 

Chapter Service 



[Page 245] 




Ayres 


Brandly 


Brooks 


Bunte 


Burton 


Campbell 


Chamberlin 


Curl 


Dale 


Dial 


Falin 


Foss 


Glasscock 


Harding 


Heer 


Hoener 


hollembeak 
Wampler 


Irwin 


Tacobson 


Toines 


Norton 


VoiGTS 


Wilson 


Young 



[Page 246~\ 




/fl*^~?W5 




MEGA 



'O 



AU 



ops 




LON 





Founded at Kansas State May 16, 1920. 



J. R. Ayers, '33 
Paul Brandly, '33 
Raymond V. Brooks, '31 
Herman C. Bunte, '32 
S. Burton, '33 
Brenton A.Campbell/34 
W. H. Chamderlin, '32 
B. E. Curl, '32 
Richard Dale, '33 





MEMBERS 


Greenleaf 


Robert Dial, '32 


Manhattan 


Manhattan 


S. L. Falin, '31 


Cleburne 


Hutchinson 


Curtis Foss, '32 


Nickerson 


Hutchinson 


John Glasscock, '34 


Moline 


Burlingame 


C. L. Harding, '33 


Wakefield 


Wakeeney 


Raymond Hayes, '32 


Manhattan 


Newton 


Wilbur Heer, '33 


Manhattan 


Bartlett 


Lawrence Hoener, '33 


Pratt 


Stafford 


H. L. Hollenbeak, '33 


Cimarron 




Frank A. Irwin, '33 


Manhattan 



Jack Jacobson, '33 Cimarron 

Glenn H. Joines, 32 Manhattan 

Richard H. Jurden, '32 Kansas City, 

Lawrence Norton, '31 Galvesta 

Wayne Schurle, '34 Keats 

Hadley H. Voigts, '32 Kansas City, 

J. E. Wampler, '32 Garden City 

Armand Wilson, '34 Manhattan 

Leonard M. Young, '34 Manhattan 



Mo. 



Mo 




Outstanding 

OTE's 



Clifford Harding 

Activities 



Lawrence Norton 

Athletics 



Raymond Brooks 

Scholarship 

Herman Bunte 

Chapter Service 




[Page 247] 




Arens 
Grover 

McCoRMICK 

Row 



Boyd 
Hacker 
Horchem, R. 

NUFFER 

Sartorius 



Ehrlich 


Ewing 


Fleming 


Groesbeck 


MORRE 


Hanson 


Heath 


Horchem, O. 


Hughes 


Hume 


Jones 




Peterson 


Price 


Reichart 


Rever 


Steele 


Stewart 


Teichgraeber 


Wyatt 



{Page 248 \ 







ELTA 



•u 



HETA 





Founded December 26, 1848, Miami University. Kansas 

Gamma chapter installed February 26, 1921. Sigma Phi 

Delta, original local, established May 16, 1914. 



MEMBERS 



Cecil Arens, '34 
Francis Boyd, '34 
Gordon Ewing, '34 
Milton Ehrlich, '32 
Richard Fleming, '33 
Arthur Groesbeck, '33 
Orin Grover, '32 
Dale Grover, '33 
William Hacker, '33 
Hal Heath, '32 



Topeka 

Phillipsburg 

Topeka 

Marion 

Manhattan 

Manhattan 

Manhattan 

Manhattan 

Med ford, Ok/ a. 

Enterprise 



Otis Horchem, '32 
Ralph Horchem, '32 
Everett Hughes, '34 
Walter Hume, '33 
Harold Jewel, '34 
Taylor Jones, '32 
Edmund McCormick, 
Orven Morre, '34 
Orville Nuffer, '33 
Walden Peterson, '31 
Delmas Price, '31 



34 



Ransom 


Holley Reichart, '32 


Valley Falls 


Ransom 


John Rever, '31 


Parsons 


Stockton 


Harry Rooney, '34 


Haddam 


Arkansas City 


Eugene Row, '32 


Lamed 


Great Bend 


Carl Sartorius, '33 


Garden City 


Garden City 


Clarence Stewart, '31 


Cold water 


Oakland, Calif. 


Curtis Steele, '34 


Oberlin 


Byers 


Raymond Spilman, '33 


Manhattan 


Leonardville 


George Teichgraeber, 


'33 Marquette 


Topeka 


Donald Wyatt, '33 


Stockton 


Wakefield 







Outstanding 




Phi Delt's 

Delmas Price 

Activities 

Milton Ehrlich 

Athletics 

Eugene Row 

Scholarship 

Clarence Stewart 

Chapter Service 




BoNriELD 


Casserly 


Cavanaugh 


CORRIGAN 


Dyer 


Fitzgerald 


Froelich 


Hannifan 


Healey 


KOLTZBACH 


Koch 


Kotapish 


Majerus 


Makins 


Murphy, F. 


Murphy, J. 


Nigro 


Pafford 




Petsch 




POLCYN 




Reynolds 


Richards 


SCHAFER 


Stein 


Sullivan 


Walsh 


Weingarth 


[Page 250] 













VAPPA 





1B;.j))/*Z*- 



Founded 1889, at Brown University, Providence, Rhode 
Island. Iota chapter installed 1921. 



MEMBERS 



James P. Bonfield, '31 Elmo 

Francis Butler, '34 Topeka 

John G. Casserly, '33 Leavenworth 

Joe Cavanaugh, '34 Esboti 

James D. Corrigan, '32 Hollyroot 

E. J. Dyer, '32 Leavenworth 

W. M. Fitzgerald, '31 Goodland 

John Florell, '31 Manhattan 

Lawrence Froelich, '34 Abilene 

Hugh Hannifan, '34 Moline 



Thomas B. Healey, '34 
Martin Klotzbach, '31 
J. G. Koch, '31 
Ed Kotapish, '32 
Joseph Kuffler, '31 
Carl Majerus, '31 
Murt F. Makins, '32 
Arnold A. Mills, '34 
Fred M. Murphy, '34 
Joseph P. Murphy, '34 
Alex Nigro, '31 



Schenectady, N. Y. 

Humboldt 

St. Joseph, Mo. 

Blue Rapids 

Parsons 

Falls City, Nebr. 

Abilene 

Russell 

Clyde 

Schenectady , N. Y. 

Kansas City, Mo. 



Robert J. Pafford, '31 
Elmer Petsch, '32 
T. N. Polcyn, '32 
Richard Redd, '32 
C. A. Reynolds, '33 
James Richards, '34 
Donalf F. Schafer, '31 
QuentinJ. Stein, '32 
Edward Sullivan, '33 
A. B. Walsh, '31 
Fred Weingarth, '32 



Salina 
Water ville 
Gorham 
Hutchinson 
Bonner Springs 
St. Joseph, Mo. 
Fort Scott 
Parson s 
Mercier 
Osage City 
Leavenworth 



Outstanding 




Phi K 



a p pas 



Jim Bonfield 



Activities 



Alex Nigro 

Athletics 

Don Schafer 

Scholarship 

Ted Polcyn 

Chapter Service 




[Page 251} 




Arndt Balderson, L. Balderson, W. Bandy 

Compton Darnell Elwell Ewing 

Hedrick Johnson, H. Johnson, O. Johnson, V. 

McIlvain 

Mohney Morgan, L. Morgan, M. Myers 

Paske Pocock Regier Rowe 

Stukey Toadvine Underwood Warner 



Boehner 


Brandenburg 


Burghart 


Gemmell 


Ghormley 


Harvey 


Kent 


Kewley 


Krause 
Meek 


Nelson 


Neuschwanger 


Owen 


ROYER 


Rychel 


Snyder 


Watson 


Wehl 


Young 




[Page 252] 



Jll 





HI .VVAPPA 



C 



AU 





Founded March 17, 1906, at Miami University. Alpha 

Epsilon chapter installed May 23, 1925. Phi Kappa 

Theta, original local, established 1920. 



MEMBERS 



W. J. Arndt, '31 

C. E. Armstrong, '32 

Lor an Dale Balderson,'34 

WlLLARD BALDERSON, '32 

Bryce Bandy, '32 
Jesse Boehner, '31 
Frank Brandenburg, '33 
Robert Brown, '33 
Lowell Burghart, '31 
L. H. Compton, '31 
Lawrence Darnell, '34 
H. A. Elwell, '31 
Wayne Ewing, '32 
Ervil Fry, '33 
Lee Gemmell, '31 
C. E. Ghormley, '31 
V. E. Harvey, '31 
R. B. Hedrick, '31 



Windon 

Pittsburg 

Wamego 

Wamego 

Parsons 

Downs 

Riley 

Manhattan 

Chanute 

Lamed 

Osborne 

Hutchinson 

Beloit 

Stockton, Calif. 

Manhattan 

Hutchinson 

Selma 

Florence 



Harry C. Johnson, '34 
Orville E. Johnson, '34 
V. W. Johnson, '32 
Wilbur Kent, '34 
C. W. Kewley, '32 

A. E. Krause, '33 
C. E. McIlvain, '31 
N. R. Meek, '33 

O. M. Mohney, '31 
Lawrence Morgan, '32 
Marvin Morgan, '32 
Ansel Myers, '32 

B. A. Neill, '32 
Joe P. Neill, '33 
Norman A. Nelson, '34 
paula.neuschw anger, '34 
Howard Owen, '34 
Horace A. Paske, '33 



Marquette 


D. F. Pocock, '32 


Atlanta 


Talmo 


E. M. Regier '31 


McPherson 


Salina 


James Reid '32 


Manhattan 


Beloit 


Vernal Rowe, '32 


Dighton 


Stockton 


Merritt Royer, '33 


Newton 


Hutchinson 


R. J. Rychel, '32 


Downs 


Smith Center 


Charles Smith, 32 


Baldwin 


Wellington 


P. F. Sn yder, '33 


Elkhart 


Sawyer 


V. A. Stewart, '34 


Manhattan 


Manhattan 


L. Glenn Stukey, '34 


SteamboatSprings, 


Manhattan 




Colo. 


Lyons 


A. L. Toadvine, 32 


Dighton 


Miltonvale 


D. W. Turner, '32 


Holton 


Miltonvale 


F. L. Underwood, '33 


DeKalb, Mo. 


Jennings 


John Warner, '31 


Whiting 


Osborne 


Charles G. Watson, '34 


Osborne 


Dighton 


K. A. Wehl, '32 


Scottsville 


Toronto 


Orville Young, '34 


Clifton 




Outstanding 
Phi Kappa 

Ta u s 

E. M. Regier 

Activities 

Lee Toadvine 

Athletics 

Dale Pocock 

Scholarship 

O. M. Mohney 

Chapter Service 



[Page 253} 




Blasdel 


Burg in 


Chapman 


Collins 


COOLEY 


Fry 


George 


Hall 


Hein 


Hoffman 


Hurd 


HUYCK 


James 


Jensen 


Kelly 


KlRKPATRICK 


Leasure 


Leverett 


Long 


Martin 


McCulloh 


McLeavy 


Miller 


Mock 




Patterson 


Peyton 


Raven 


ROEHRMAN 


Romine, J. 


Romine, R. 


Schwanke 


Stewart 


TOLER 


Zimmerman 


[Page 2 54] 






s^^ssws^assfsisssssi*^^ 










AMBDA 



C 



HETA 





Founded May 11, 1922, at Pennsylvania State College. 

Beta chapter installed April 29, 1923. The Topeka Club, 

original local, established 1921. 



MEMBERS 



Merle L. Burgin, '31 
Alton C. Chapman, '33 
Clarence R. Collins, '31 
Martin L. Cooley, '33 
Howard L. Fry, '31 
Miles W. George, '31 
L. R. Grigsdy, '35 
V. L. Hahn, '31 
Elliot Hall, '32 
Hubert R. Hein, '33 
Willard E. Hoffman, '32 
John M. Hurd, '33 



Coats 
Manhattan 

Wellsville 

Tulsa, Okla. 

Hope 

Wichita 

Attica 

Mitnsie 

Manhattan 

Washington 

Hope 

Pawnee City, Neb. 



Kermit R. Huyck, '32 Moirowville 

Russell E. James, '32 Wetmore 

Elmer R. Jensen, '32 Hering:on 

John H. Kelly, '32 Mayetta 

Harold Kirkpatrick, '32 Webber 

Olin Z. Leasure, '32 LaCygne 

Miles C. Leverett, '31 Bartlesville, 

Clark H. Long, 33 Haddam 

MarshallS. McCulloh,'31 Shawnee 

Conway McLeavy, '31 Dwight 

G. M. McLenon, '33 Effingham 

Thomas E. Martin, '32 Manhattan 



Harold S. Miller, '31 
Loyal K. Mock, '33 
Raymond Patterson, '31 
Robert P. Peyton, '33 
Milton Raven, '33 
Steven S. Roehrman, '31 
Ok/a. John N. Romine, '33 

Robert T. Romine, '33 
Louis C. Schwanke, '33 
W. Russell Stewart, '33 
W. Adrian Toler, '34 
Milton C. Zimmerman, '32 



Kansas City, Mo. 

Osborne 

Morrowville 

Topeka 

Morrowville 

White City 

Kansas City, Mo. 

Kansas City, Mo. 

Alma 

Leavemvorth 

McFarland 

Osborne 



Outstanding 




Phi Lambda 



Thet 



a s 



Merle L. Burgin 

Activities 

Harold S. Miller 

Athletics 

Miles C. Leverett 

Scholarship 

Howard L. Fry 

Chapter Service 




[Page 2 5 5\ 




Auker Banks 

Cavin Dawe 

Hyde Jacobson 

McClurg Mayden 

Parrish Reinecke 

Smith Snavely 



Black 

Fulton 

Johnson 

Meyers 
Rife 

swartzman 



Bowman 

Gilbert 

Kent 

Loetterle 

Mogge 

RlNKER 

Unruh 



Breckbill Brockway Campbell 

Gray Hodshire Hraba 

Krider Larson Lodge 

Newman Northup Parker 

Salmon Shier, G. Shier, W. 

Vesecky Wheatley Wiggins 




f Pnae 256 





GMA .yVAPPA 





Founded March 15, 1873, at Massachusetts Agricultural 
College. Iota Deuteron chapter installed March 24, 1923. 
Phi Delta Tau, original local, established May 21, 1919- 



MEMBERS 



E. L. Auker, '32 
K. D. Banks, '34 
E. C. Black, '32 
N. D. Bowman, '33 
B. S. Breckbill, '33 
S. H. Brockway, '32 
D. V. Campbell, '32 
V. C. Cavin, '32 
T. J. Dawe, '32 
D. N. Fulton, '34 
J. G. Garver, '33 
Henry W. Gilbert, 
R. G. Gray, '34 
R. H. Gump, '33 
R. L. Hodshire, '32 
A. R. Hraba, '32 
H. T. Hyde, '32 



'31 



Norcatur 

Gypsum 

Utica 

Pawnee Rock 

Ramona 

Topeka 

McPherson 

LaCrosse 

Abilene 

Lyons 

Abilene 

Manhattan 

Lyons 

Carlton 

Cofftyville 

E. St. Louis, III. 

Wichita 



F. E. Jacobson, '34 
H. W. Johnson, '34 

D. O. Kent, '34 
A. C. Krider, '31 
W. D. Larson, '34 
C. E. Lodge, '34 

L. F. LOETTERLE, '34 

T. O. McClurg, '34 
I. M. Mayden, '34 
J. W. Meyers, '33 
J. G. Mogge, '33 
James Neville, '32 

E. M. Newman, '33 
S. D. Northup, '34 
R. L. Parker, '34 
C. C. Parrish, '31 
J. H. Reinecke, '34 



Manhattan 

Sublette 

Keats 

Newton 

Manhattan 

Wellington 

Republic City 

Leavenworth 

Manhattan 

Merriam 

Goodland 

Coffeyville 

LaCrosse 

Quinter 

Kansas City 

Radium 

Great Bend 



Clark Rife, '32 Anthony 

M. E. Rinker, '32 Great Bend 

I. E. Salmon, '34 Fowler 
Marlin C. Schrader, '33 Olivet 

G. R. Shier, '31 Gypsum 

W. D. Shier, '33 Gypsum 

F. G. Smith, '31 Potwin 

F. V. Snavely, '34 Sublette 
S. W. Swartzman, '34 Abilene 
V. P. Terrell, '34 Syracuse 
R. F. Turner, '33 Manhattan 
V. A. Unruh, '33 Pawnee Rock 
S. Vesecky, '33 Kansas City 
R. F. Vohs, '31 Osawatomie 
R. S. Walker, '31 Galena 

E. E. Wheatley, '33 Gypsum 

G. S. Wiggins, '32 Lyons 



Outstanding 




Phi Sis's 

C. C. Parrish 

Activities 

Elden L. Auker 

Athletics 

Elmer C. Black 

Scholarship 

Ed Newman 

Chapter Service 




[Page 2 5 7] 




Bird Blair 


Carr 


Carver 


Chappell 


Collins 


Ellis 


Fletcher, Fletcher, 


FOCKELE 


Fowler 


Graham 


Hall 


Hannah 


Frank Fred 












Hardtarfer Helming 


Hensley 


Hermon 


LlND 


McMillen 


Martin 


Maxwell, W. 




Mayrath 






Maxwell, D. 


Morgan Patrick 


Perry 


Phillips 


Porter 


Rayburn, J. 


Rayburn, P. 


Robinson Roepke 


Schwindler 


Silverwood 


Steele 

amaBwnmmmwmKtmmmMmm 


Stensaas 


Walker 


[Page 258\ 


*"" 












APPA . 




LPHA 





Founded 1868, at University of Virginia. Alpha Omega 

chapter installed 1913- Phi Gamma Theta, original local, 

established February 8, 1911. 



MEMBERS 



Richard Bird, '34 
Gordon Blair, '31 
Vernon C. Brubaker, 
Carl Chappell, '32 
John Carr, 33 
Leroy Carver, '33 
Don Collins, '34 
Gene Ellis, '33 
Frank Fletcher, '34 
Fred Fletcher, '33 
Max Fockele, '32 
Kenneth Fowler, '34 
Erle Graham, '34 
Lyman Hall, '33 



Anthony 
Junction City 
34 Abilene 
Republic 
Salina 

Junction City 
Junction City 
Council Grove 
Buck/in 
Bucklin 
Ottawa 
Clay Center 
Miltonvale 
DownersGrove, III. 



Charles Hannah, '34 
Laird Allen Hanson, 
Oscar Hardtarfer, '32 
Robert Helming, '31 
Harvey Hensley, '34 
Vance Hermon, '33 
Lloyd Lind, '34 
Gene McMillen, '33 
Dean McNeal, '34 
Frank Martin, '32 
Dale Maxwell, '34 
William Maxwell, '34 
Martin Mayrath, '32 
Bert Morgan, '34 
William Patrick, '34 



34 



Oskaloosa 

Dodge City 

Lawrence 

Ames, Iowa 

Osborne 

Dighton 

Manhattan 

Coldwater 

Winchester 

Manhattan 

Columbus 

Manhattan 

Dodge City 

Guymon, Okla. 

Oskaloosa 



Gerald Patton, '33 
Edgar Perry, '33 
Hayden Phillips, '34 
Clark Porter, '31 
James Rayburn, '33 
Paul Beck Rayburn, 
Sid Robinson, '34 
Howard Roepke, '34 
Robert Schwindler, 
Jack Silverwood, '34 
Grover Steele, '34 
Eldon Stensaas, '33 
Otis Walker, '31 
Robert Womer, '34 



33 



33 



Manhattan 

Council Grove 

Salina 

Alton, 111. 

Newton 

Newton 

Parsons 

Manhattan 

Kansas City, 

Ellsworth 

Barnes 

Concordia 

Junction City 

Manhattan 



Mo. 



Outstanding 




Pi K A's 

Gordon Blair 

Activities 

Max Fockele 

Athletics 

Otis Walker 

Scholarship 

Robert Schwindler 
Chapter Service 




[Page 259] 




Alexander Avery 

gudgell holmberg 
Martin 

Merryfield Miller 

Reppert, N. Rogler 

Thackrey Towner 



Blair 
Hostetler 



Brady 
Kaeser 



Bushby 
Kissick 



Cheney 

Lewis 



Nelson Nolder Peak Reed 

Seyb Spangler Steele Stephenson 

Washington Wilkinson Whiteside Yeager 



Gaddie 

McDougal 

Menzie 

Reppert, C. 

Teter 

Zebold 



[Page 260] 





GMA 




LPHA 




LON 





Founded 1856, at University of Alabama. Kansas Beta 
chapter installed 1913. 



MEMBERS 



Robert Alexander, '33 
Herbert Avery, '33 
Don Barnett, '33 
Robert O. Blair, '32 
Clyde Brady, '34 
Tom Bushby, '34 
Martin Cheney, '33 
Frank Gaddie, '34 
Charles Gudgell, '34 
Eugene Holmberg, '31 
Alvin Hostetler, '32 
James J. Johnson, '32 
William Kaesar, '34 
Elbert J. Kissick, '34 



Independence, Mo. 

Wakefield 

Gallatin, Mo. 

Coleman, Texas 

Concordia 

Belleville 

Abilene 

Bazaar 

Edmond 

Kansas City 

Hutchinson 

Solomon 

Alton, 111. 

Kansas City 



Lawrence Lewis, '32 
Ivan McDougall, '33 
Mark Martin, '33 
Joe Menzie, '32 
Victor Merryfield, '33 
Arch Miller, '33 
Raymond N. Nelson, '33 
Galen W. Nolder, '33 
Paul Peak, '33 
Ralph Pratt, '34 
Frank Prentup, '32 
Ralph Reed, '34 
Clay Reppert, '34 



Hays 


Kelson Reppert, '34 




Harris 


Atwood 


Roland Rogler, '31 




Manhattan 


Kansas City 


Ray Sanders, '33 




Manhattan 


Manhattan 


Floyd H. Seyb, '33 




Pretty Prairie 


Minneapolis 


Don Spangler, '31 




Stanton, Neb. 


Cottonwood Falls 


Harry W. Steele, '33 




Arcadia 


Croy 


Alvin Stephenson, '32 




Clements 


Dodge City 


Eldon Teter, '32 




El Dorado 


Manhattan 


Franklin Thackrey, '33 


Manhattan 


Herington 


Gordon Towner, '31 




Dwight 


Junction City 


George Washington, 


32 


Manhattan 


Cassiday 


Fay Allen Whiteside, 


'32 


Neodesha 


Harris 


LeRoy Wilkinson, '34 




Alton, 111. 




James Yeager, '31 




Bazaar 



Outstanding 




S i g A I ph ' s 

James Yeager 

Activities 

Frank Prentup 

Athletics 

Eugene Holmberg 

Chapter Service 

Don Spangler 

Scholarship 




[Page 261] 




Bader 


BlCKEL 


Breen 


Brewer 


COBERLY 


CONDELL 


Cowles 


Dalton 


Emrich 


Everett 


Florer 


Forsberg 


Garrison 


Going 


Grigg 


Hammond 


Hasler 


Harsh 
Lantz 


Herzig 


Johntz 


Jones 


Lynch 


Meissinger 


Musick 


North 


Pearson 


Peck 


PlNNICK 


Pratt 


RlGGS 


Roberson 


Salisbury 


Smiley 


Smith 


SOUKUP 


Sutter 


Swain 


Walker 


Wallerstedt 


Wickham 


Wright 


YOUNKIN 


[Page 2 62] 
















GMA 






Founded 1869, at Virginia Military Institute. Beta Kappa 
chapter installed 1913- 



MEMBERS 



K. Bader, '33 


Junction City 


W. Grigg, '31 




Abilene 


L. Pratt, 32 


Manhattan 


R. A. Bickel, '32 


Kansas City, Mo. 


M. Hammond, 


32 


Great Bend 


J. Riggs, 34 


Marion 


E. Breen, '33 


El Dorado 


G. Harsh, '32 




El Dorado 


I. Roberson, 32 


Abilene 


Quentin Brewer, '31 


Manhattan 


H. T. Hasler, 


33 


El Dorado 


L. Salisbury, '34 


Manhattan 


H. W. Coberly, '34 


Gove 


R. Herzig, '34 




Salina 


M. Smiley, '32 


El Dorado 


F. R. CONDELL, '31 


El Dorado 


J. Johntz, '32 




Abilene 


W. Smith, '34 


Cottonwood Falls 


M. Cowles, '31 


Sharon Springs 


H. Jones, '31 




Horton 


L. Soukup, '34 


Wichita 


L. H. Dalton, '33 


Fort Scott 


B. Lantz, '33 




Salina 


L. T. Sutter, '34 


Wichita 


O. Emrich, '33 


Kansas City, Mo. 


D. Lynch, '33 




Hoisington 


B. Swain, '32 


McPherson 


A. Everett, '31 


Hutchinson 


W. Meissinger, 


'31 


Abilene 


K. Walker, '33 


Glen Elder 


R. Florer, '31 


Marion 


M. Musick, '33 




Manhattan 


B. Wallerstedt, '34 


Manhattan 


W. Forsberg, '31 


Lindsborg 


J. North, '34 




Kansas City, Mo. 


Max Wickham, '32 


Manhattan 


L. E. Garrison, '32 


Abilene 


W. Peck, '34 




Sterling 


H. Wright, '33 


Concordia 


J. E. Going, '33 


Topeka 


Paul Pearson, 
F. Pinnick, '34 


'31 


Abilene 
Ensign 


L. Younkin, '32 


Wakefield 



Outstanding 







Si 



gma 



Nu 



Frank Condell 

Activities 

Bill Meissinger 

Athletics 

Marion Cowles 

Scholarship 

Ivan Roberson 

Chapter Service 




[Page 2 6S] 




,* w <k* ry4%^*» 




uiw^tf* 



Andrick 


Beal 


Beetz 


Benjamin 


Besler 


Brookover, G. 


Brookover, P. 


Castello 


Coleman 


Course 


Cowan 


Crabb 


Daniels 


DuMars 


Elliot 


Harter 


Hay 


Hester 
Johnson 


Hinckley 


HOBBS 


Hodgson 


Kepley 


Knorr 


League 


McCleery 


Mailen 


Nicholson 


Resch 


Rose 


Rust 


Shonyo 


Smith 


Sourk 


Taylor 


Tedrow 


Tefertiller 


Unger 


Vrooman 


Weishaar 


Wertzberger Woodruff 


Zeckser 






""#— 










[Page 2 64] 















Ail 




IGMA 





PSILON 



.4&£S>\ 



i'teoEi 





Founded November 1, 1901, at University of Richmond. 

Kansas Beta chapter installed February 23, 1918. Eureka 

Club, original local, established 1915- 



MEMBERS 



E. L. Andrick, '31 




Wbeaton 


Donald M. Flippo, '32 


Abilene 


Glen C. Beals, '33 




Eureka 


Alva F. Frazier, '31 


Manhattan 


J. Ivan Beetz, '34 




Hoisimtcn 


Ralph M. Graham, '34 


El Dorado 


Kenneth U. Benjamin 


,'33 Deerfie'ld 


Kenneth W. Harter, '34 


El Dorado 


Robert C. Besler, '33 




Manhattan 


Ralph C. Hay, '32 


Parker 


Dan Blaine, '34 




EI Dorado 


John E. Hester, '34 


Hoisington 


George S. Brookover, 


'31 


Eureka 


Harry W. Hinckley, '33 


Barnard 


Paul E. Brookover, '31 


Scott City 


Haden Hobbs, '33 


Oil City 


Francis W. Castello, 


'33 


McCune 


R. M. Hodgson, '33 


Little River 


Howard A. Coleman, 


'31 


Denison 


J. Claude Johnson, '32 


Russell 


D. Perry Course, '34 




Abilene 


LeRoy F. Kepley, '31 


Chanute 


Vergil A. Cowan, '34 




Valley Falls 


Fritz G. Knorr, '32 


Savannah, Mo. 


Glen W. Crabb, '33 




Colby 


D. Noel League, '31 


Wetmore 


Lawrence A. Daniels, 


'33 


Haigler, Nebr. 


Arthur J. McCleery, '31 


Esbon 


Maurice L. DuMars, 


'33 


Agra 


Tyson H. Mailen, '33 


Cottonwood Falls 


L. W. Elliot, '33 




Clay Center 


W. G. Nicholson, '31 
Niles F. Resch, '31 


Eureka 
Independence 



E. R. Rose, '34 
John H. Rust, '32 
W. Dale Sanford, '31 
Elwyn S. Shonyo, '33 
Elbert W. Smith, '31 
Ward W. Sourk, '34 
Lot F. Taylor, '31 
John D. Tedrow, '32 
Earl D. Tefertiller, '31 
Samuel G. Unger, '32 
Lloyd L. Vrooman, '32 
Wesley C. Weishaar, '34 
Melvin H. 

Wertzberger, '34 
John D. Woodruff, '32 
Waller Zeckser, '33 



Agra 

Manhattan 

Kansas City, Mo. 

Bushton 

Russell 

Goff 

Ashland 

Medicine Lodge 

Wellington 

El Dorado 

Independence 

Scott City 

Alma 
Dodge City 
Alma 



Outstanding 




Siq Ed' 



P s 

W. G. Nicholson 

Activities 

Paul E. Brookover 

Athletics 

Howard A. Coleman 
Scholarship 

G. S. Brookover 

Chapter Service 




[Page 265] 




Allard 


Baird 


Banks 


Barber 


Bretz, H. 


Bretz, M. 


Briery 


Brown 


Byers 


Gardiner 


Hadley 


Halverstadt 


Hartzog 


Hurst 


Lawrence 


McCormick 


Morgan 


Richardson 


Standley 


SUNDGREN 


Thom 


Thudin 


Venard 


Ward 



[Page 2 6 6] 





GMA 




H 




GMA 





Founded 1922, at Kansas State. Tri-L-Club, original local, 
established 1922. 









MEMBERS 






H. W. Allard, '31 


Topeka 


H 


R. Byers, '32 




Hoxte 


R. E. McCormick, '33 


Arkansas Ci f y 


J. L. Baird, '32 


Wellsville 


B. 


R. Cathcart, '32 




Winchester 


E. A. Morgan, '34 


Hoxie 


D. H. Banks, '31 


Wamego 


T. 


S. Dana, '34 




Bunker Hill 


H. D. Richardson, '32 


Long Island 


B. W. Barber, '32 


Alton 


E. 


L. Gardiner, '32 




Oxford 


C. A. Standley, '31 


Lucas 


J. A. Black, '33 


Utica 


A 


C. Hadley, '31 




Oklahoma City, 


M. G. Sundgren, '31 


Manhattan 


H. L. Bretz, '34 


Lucas 








Okla. 


E. H. Thom, '31 


Oakley 


M. C. Bretz, '34 


Lucas 


L. 


G. Halverstadt, 


'32 


Oxford 


C. F. Thudin, '31 


Mulvane 


H. C. Briery, '34 


Hoxie 


K 


Hartzog, '34 




Long Island 


V. Venard, '33 


Manhattan 


K. S. Brown, '33 


Lewis 


F. 


M. Hurst, '34 




Valley Falls 


C.J. Ward, '31 


Osawatomie 






E. 


P. Lawrence, Grj 


d. 


Eads, Colo. 







Outstanding 




Si 



gma 



Phi 



Si 



gm a s 



Henry Allard 

Activities 



C. J. Ward 



Athletics 



M. G. Sundgren 

Scholarship 

C. A. Standley 

Chapter Service 




[ Page 2 67] 




Allen 


Ayers 




Bentley 


BURGERT 


Caldwell 


Combs 


Comfort 


Cooper 




DORMAN 


DOUBRAVA 


Earle 


Gingrich 


Hadsell 












Irvine 


Kemper 


McGinnis 




Nonamaker 


Stoltz 


Storz 


Tabb 


Tessendorf 


Turner, C. 


F. 


Turner, C. W. 


Underwood 


Welch 


Yenzer 



[Page 268] 





APPA^PSILON 





Founded January 10, 1899, at Wesleyan University. 
Alpha Lambda chapter installed January 31, 1931. 
Alpha Psi, original local, established April 5, 1912. 



MEMBERS 



Merle Allen, '32 
F. Earnest Ayers, '33 
Tom Bentley, '34 
J. V. Bogle, '32 
J. E. Brink, '32 
Kenneth C. Bergert, '32 
Marion J. Caldwell, '31 
E. L. Collins, '33 
William Vaughn Combs, '33 
Kenneth W. Comfort, '31 
Edgar A. Cooper, '34 
Alfred L. Dorman, '33 
Joe A. Doubrava, '33 



Manhattan 

Estancia, N. Mex. 

Manhattan 

Pittsburg 

Manhattan 

El Dorado 

El Dorado 

Fontana 

Linn 

Topeka 

Stafford 

Lucas 

Lorraine 



Louis B. Earle, '33 Washington 

Theodore R. Gingrich, '31 Garden City 
Ronald R. Hadsell, '32 Topeka 
Merle R . Hubbard, Grad. Kingman 
George R. Irvine, '33 Stafford 

Paul V. Jorgenson, '32 Goodland 
Lonnie W. Kemper, '32 Augusta 
E. W. Larkin, '34 Haviland 

Velmar W. McGinnis, '33 Ord, Nebr. 
G. L. Nonamaker, '32 Osborne 

John Allen Owen, '33 Oil Hill 
J. E. Punshon, '34 Osawatomie 

R. M. Railsback, '34 Langdon 

LelandJ. Rose, '34 Council Gtove 



Jonah Schreiner, 33 Tampa 

H. J. Schwartz. '32 Hanover 

H. M. Smith, '32 Manhattan 

Donald G. Stoltz, '32 El Dorado 

Fred Storz, '31 Kansas City 

Edward H. Tabb, '32 El Dorado 

R. R. Teagarden, '34 LaCygne 

Z. H. Tessendorf, '32 Onaga 

Charles F. Turner, '33 Hartford 

Charles W. Turner, '33 Saffordville 

Ernest J. Underwood, '32 Topeka 

Kenneth W. Welch, '34 Washington 

Harold E. Yenzer, '33 Saffordville 



Outstanding 




T K E's 



Z. H. Tessendorf 

Activities 



Fred Storz 



Athletics 



Marion}. Caldwell 
Scholarship 

Kenneth W . Comfort 
Chapter Service 



[Page 269] 



Mrs. Lyles 
Mrs. Manley 
Mrs. Everly 
Mrs. Wingfield 
Mrs. Kenneburgh 
Mrs. Cassidy 



Mrs. Sheetz 
Miss Crawford 
Miss Collin 
Mrs. O'Malley 
Mrs. Amis, 

Mrs. Hawthorne 



Mrs. Keel 
Mrs. Taylor 
Mrs Houston 
Mrs. Roark 
Mrs. Heer 
Mrs. Taylor 



Mrs. Oles 
Mrs. Pasmore 
Mrs. Norris 
Mrs. Ritchey 
Mrs. O'Brien 
Mrs. Jackson 




FRATERNITY HOUSEMOTHERS 



Acacia 

Mrs. Ella Lyles 



Alpha Tan Om:ga Delta Tan Delta 

Mrs. D. B. Kenneburgh Miss Mary Collin 



Omega Tan Epsilon 
Mrs. J. E. Keel 



Phi Lambda Theta 
Mrs. C. C. Heer 



Alpha Gamma Rho 
Mrs. M. L. Manley 



Beta Pi Epsilon 

Mrs. Rose Cassidy 



Farm House 

Mrs. Anna O'Malley 



Phi Delta Theta 

Mrs. R. G. Taylor 



Phi Sigma Kappa 
Mrs. E. L. Taylor 



Alpha Kappa Lambda Beta Theta Pi Kappa Stgma 

Mrs. Harriet K. Everly Mrs. Elizabeth Sheetz Mrs. J. W. Amis 



Phi Kappa 

Mrs. M. Houston 



Pi Kappa Alpha 
Mrs. Jane Oles 



Alpha Rho Chi Delta Sigma Phi Lambda Chi Alpha Phi Kappa Tau Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Mrs. Lydia R. Wingfield Miss Nina Crawford Mrs. Nellie Hawthorne Mrs. Loula M. Roark Mrs. Emma Pasmore 



Sigma Nu 

Mrs. F. W. Norris 



Sigma Phi Epsilon 
Mrs. J. D. Ritchey 



Sigma Phi Sigma 

Mrs. Della O'Brien 



Tau Kappa Epsilon 
Mrs. J. A. Jackson 




[Page 270] 



AU 




Price Pine Nicholson Jones Reed 

Elwell Walker Schultz Frazier Young Stockebrand 

Brookover Coberly Makins Regier Bonfield 



SCARAB 

Founded in 1914, Scarab, senior men's political society, established three aims. 

1. To encourage a wider acquaintance among the members of the class. 

2. To uphold and promote all things pertaining to the welfare of the class and Kansas State college. 

3. To create unity and good fellowship among the leaders of the class. 

Membership is open to fraternity men who are seniors in the college. Nominees are made by each fraternity from 
its own members and Scarab members of one year elect from these nominees the membership for the year to follow. 

Usually, the men elected to Scarab have been members of Pax during the year preceding their election. Each mem- 
ber house in Scarab is allowed one new representative each year. 



OFFICERS 1930-1931 



H. O. Frazier 
L. C. Fiser 



President 
Vice-President 



D. E. Price 
Milton Regier 



Secretary 
Treasurer 



MEMBERS 

Acacia --------- Elmo Jones 

Alpha Gamma Rho ------- Sam Alsop 

Alpha Rho Chi ------- Albert Reed 

Alpha Sigma Psi - - - - - - - Z. H. Tessendorf 

Alpha Tau Omega ------- Charles Pine 

Beta Pi Epsilon ------- Gene Glascow 

Beta Tbeta Pi-------- Harry Frazier 

Delta Sigma Phi ----- E. E. Stockebrand 

Delta Tau Delta ------- Elmo Young 

Farm House ------- E. S. Schultz 

Kappa Sigma ----- Lud Fiser, C. M. Rhoades 



Omega Tau Epsilon ------ George Wise 

Phi Delta Tbeta ------- Delmas Price 

Phi Kappa ----- Jim Bonfield, Murt Makins 

Phi Kappa Tau - - Howard Elwell, Milton Regier 

Lambda Chi Alpha - - - - - - - \V. L. Jones 

Phi Lambda Theta - - - - - - - O. Z. Leasure 

Phi Sigma Kappa ------ _ Tom Dawe 

Pi Kappa Alpha ------- Otis Walker 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon ------ Alvin Hostetler 

Sigma Nu ------- Harry Coberly 

Sigma Phi Epsilon - George Brookover, W. G. Nicholson 



[Page 2 71] 



Boone 
Corrigan 
dusenbury 



Firth 
Griffith 
Huyck 





OsSMANN 

Tedrow 
Welty 

PAX 

PAX, a junior men's political organization, founded in 1923 to promote interest in 
campus politics. Each member organization elects its representative in the spring 
of his sophomore year. 

OFFICERS 

John Tedrow, Sigma Phi Epsilon ------ President 

John Johntz, Sigma Nu ------- Vice-President 

George Boone, Beta Theta Pi------- Secretary 

Carl Ossmann, Alpha Rho Chi ------- Treasurer 

MEMBERS 

Acacia Beta Pi Epsilon Phi Delta Theta Pi Kappa Alpha 

H. I. Moore L. C. Boley Eugene Row James Rayburn 

Alpha Gamma Rho Beta Theta Pi Phi Kappa Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Glenn Patton George Boone James Corrigan Robert Zebold 

Alpha Rho Chi Delta Sigma Phi Phi Kappa Tan Sigma Nu 

Carl Ossmann I. L. Welty Lee Toadvine John Johntz 

Alpha Tau Omega Farm House Phi Lambda Theta Sigma Phi Epsilon 

M. A. Griffith Keith Dusenbury K. R. Huyck John Tedrow 

Omega Tau Epsilon Phi Sigma Kappa 
J. E. Wampler E. M. Newman 




{Page 272] 




Nichols 



GYMNASIUM,ERE(TED IN 1911, 

SEKMS A< HEADQUAKTEffi 
ATHLETICS AND THE ARMY • 

BEFORE 1911. INDGDd ATHLETICS 
WERE OF MINOR IMPORTANCE 
AT KANSAS STATE .WOMEN HAD 
A GYMNASIUM FROM 1902 TO 
1911 IN WHAT IS NOW CHEMIS- 
TRY ANNEX I, AND MEN.MN 
THEY PLAYED BASKET5ALL 
PLAYED ON AN OUT- 
DOOR COURT . 





ATHLETICS 



ATHLETIC COUNCIL 



COMPOSED of the director of athletics and six members of the 
college faculty, the Athletic Council at the college has direct 
control over all phases of athletics. All matters of major importance 
are considered by the athletic board, which includes questions of 
finance and development of the system, hiring of coaches, approving 
of schedules for all games and contests, approval of coach's recom- 
mendations for letter and sweater awards. The board also acts on 
questions of eligibility of players. Dr. H. H. King, who is chairman 
of the board, is also the school's representative to the Big Six con- 
ference facultv council and has an important position on this govern- 
ing board which has one representative from each member school. 
Members of the council are Dr. H. H. King, chairman, head of the 
department of chemistry; M. F. Ahearn, director of athletics; F. D. 
Farrell, president; Dr. E. L. Holton, head of the department 
of education; Prof. R. I. Throckmorton, head of the department of 
agronomy; Prof. G. A. Dean, head of the department of entomology, 
and Dean R. A. Seaton. 




Dr. H. H. King 
Chairman 




M. F. Ahearn 
G. A. Dean 

F. D. Farrell 



E. L. Holton 

R. A. Seaton 

R. I. Throckmorton 




\Paqe 2 78 




ATHLETIC DIRECTOR 



M. F. Ahearn 



FOR more than a quarter of a century, Athletic Director M. F. 
Ahearn has been actively connected with athletics at Kansas 
State college. In the fall of 1905, "Mike" took up coaching duties 
here. He was athletic director, football coach, basketball coach, and 
baseball coach. He held down these numerous jobs along with a 
half-time teaching position in the Department of Horticulture. In 
1911, he was made a professor in pomology and landscape gardening 
in the Horticulture Department and for the time being ceased to be 
athletic director. However, for the next nine years he was on the 
athletic council, most of the time as chairman of the board and 
faculty representative. In 1920, he took up his present duties as 
director of athletics. Since 1922, he has represented the Missouri 
Valley section as a member of the national football rules committee. 
Director Ahearn is one of the best known athletic heads in the 
middlewest, and the school should feel it an honor to have such a 
man at the head of its athletics. 




'MIKE' 





[Page 279] 



FOOTBALL 



IN each of his three years of coaching at Kansas State, 
Alvin N. "Bo" McMillin has bettered his previous year's 
record and developed a stronger and more successful team. 
During the past year, the team was the second most successful 
in the conference, considering non-conference games, and 
finished third in conference play. "Bo" has won a host of 
friends since coming to coach the Wildcats, and his tricky 
stvle of football has won the team manv friends. Loved 
alike bv his "boys" and the student body, the Aggie mentor 
is one of the greatest friends to all. The former Ail-American 
from Centre College, of Kentucky, will undoubtedly make a 
bigger name for Kansas State in the future. 




A. N. "Bo" McMillin 
Head Coach 



Bslow are pictured the three prominent members of the Aggie coaching stall in their working togs. On the 
left is Frank P. Root, assistant coach. He has been assistant coach of football and basketball since 1923, and 
is a former Aggie star previous to the world war. In the center is Head Coach McMillin looking over his 
prospects. On the right is O. W. "Oss" Maddox, a protege of " Bo" McMillin at Geneva College, who was 
brought here as line coach. Maddox, who was a powerful college lineman, did much to develop the little 
Aggie line during the past year. 




BIG SIX STANDINGS 



Team 


W 


L 


T 


Per. 


P. 


0. P 


Kansas 


4 


1 





.800 


144 


50 


Oklahoma . . 


3 


1 


1 


.700 


100 


57 


Kans. State. . 


3 


2 





.600 


91 


66 


Nebraska. . . 


2 


2 


1 


.500 


119 


61 


Missouri. . . . 


1 


2 


2 


.400 


41 


132 


Iowa State. . 





5 





.000 


50 


107 



IWa^ 



Frank P. Root 



Head Coach McMillin 



O. W. Maddox 



[Page 280] 





Alex Nigro 




Henry O. Cronkite 



FOOTBALL CAPTAINS 



A GREAT athlete and a great personality led the Kansas State gridiron team in its successful 
•*• *■ 1930 season. There was not a better captain in the Big Six conference than Alex Nigro. He 
was a capable, born, and energetic leader who possessed not only brains but ability. This back- 
held ace ran, passed, and received passes for several Aggie victories, and his fighting spirit was 
always a help. The Kansas City athlete was named on nearly every all-conference team and 
captained many. This three-sport man, and star in every one, will be greatly missed in the future. 

The hero of the Kansas Aggies' first victory over Nebraska was named to lead the 1931 edition 
of the Wildcats. Henry O. "Hank" Cronkite, who towers six feet five inches into the air, and 
tips the scales at 200 pounds, should make a valuable leader. " Hank" was one of the outstanding 
linemen of the conference, playing either end or tackle, and using his height along with his speed 
to be a defensive light. The big lad from Belle Plaine won recognition on nearly every Big Six 
all-conference team and his ability was recognized throughout the Mid-west. 




[Page 281] 




Kansas State 1 4 — Washburn 

DISCLOSING little to visiting Big Six scouts, who sat in the 
press box chewing their finger nails and pencils and taking 
down the four plays which were used throughout the game, Coach 
Bo McMillin's Wildcats opened the season with a none-too-im- 
pressive victory over the Washburn Ichabods, undefeated champions 
of the Central conference. Knowing that information getters from 
several schools were seeking plays, the Aggie mentor allowed his 
players to use few. After a sordid exhibition of football in the first 
half, in which the Ichabods out-distanced and out-first-downed the 
Aggies, a comeback in the second half put the game on ice. Soon 
after the third quarter opened, Price Swartz, that ever-plugging back 
of three seasons, stumbled through left tackle on a cut-back play and 
sprinted fifty-two yards for a touchdown. The Aggies gained the 
extra point on a Washburn off-side penalty. It was not long until 
McMillin, Sanders, and Swartz had worked the ball far up the field, 
and Swartz bucked through for six more points. Bob Lang was sent 
into the game and converted the kick into an extra point. The 
afternoon's scoring then ceased, for the Aggies started playing 
defensive football. Reserves spent the rest of the afternoon trying to 
stop the runs of Edwinson, Ichabod half-back. The victory was far 
from impressive. 



Alex Nigro 
Half Back 



Hank" Cronkite 
End 



Glen Harsh 
Half Back 




Kansas State — Kansas 1 4 

THOSE who were a half minute late to the annual Wildcat- 
Jayhawk frolic of 1930 missed the whole show. They might as 
well have given their two-and-fifty to unemployment relief or to 
support the old maids' orphans' home. For it was in the first thirty 
seconds when, behind perfect interference which mowed down eleven 
Kansas Aggie football players like eleven stalks of wheat before a 
mowing machine, Jim Bausch, of football and insurance fame, 
galloped ninety-some-odd yards for a touchdown on the kick-off. 
He then kicked the goal for the seventh point. So with 59:30 to go, 
the Aggies had spotted the conference champions seven points and 
set out to beat them. The game was not all Bausch and K. U. how- 
ever, for the Aggies did show some form, especially on the defence. 
Outweighed from ten to twenty pounds to the man, little Wildcat 
forwards held back many Jayhawk thrusts. The Aggie backfield, 
however, functioned as rythmically as a peg-legged man on ice 
skates. Bausch scored another touchdown on a nice run and kicked 
for extra point. The Aggies threatened — but threats don't win 
ball games. The biggest and best team won. Coach Hargiss had a 
smooth-functioning, powerful team, worthy to be Big Six Cham- 
pions. And some of the Kansas State boys learned lots of football 
that day — but it was from watching the Jayhawks. 



Elden Auker 
Half Back 



George Wiggins 
Full Back 





Kansas State — Oklahoma 7 

KEEPING up its good work which it unexpectedly turned out in 
the Kansas game, the Kansas State line held up against the 
many threats of the Sooners, but with the backfield again failing to 
function as "per Hoyle" the second conference defeat of the season 
was marked up at Norman, where the Wildcats were downed seven 
to nothing. In a game in which the high wind proved to be a handi- 
cap to both elevens, there was little excitement other than Buster 
Mills' 50-yard run through the entire Wildcat aggregation for a 
touchdown in the first period. It was spectacular and thrilling to all, 
but not too pleasing to the Kansas State supporters. And it was the 
same Bus Mills who kicked the extra point. But you can't lay that 
onto him, for the six points would have been enough. Many times 
the Aggies would function well until the ball was in the shadow of 
the goal posts (the sun was low, making shadows extend some 30 
yards at times) where fumbles or incomplete passes would prevent 
further gains. Once a pass was intercepted. Mills' long kicks helped 
the Oklahomans a great deal. Jim Yeager and Henry Cronkite 
played outstanding games in the line, while the backfield had no 
stars. The Aggies completed six of ten passes, but all were for but 
short gains. 



Adolph Hraba 

Guard 



Jim Yeager 

Tackle 



Walt Zeckser 
Guard 



Kansas State 20 — Missouri 1 3 



IN one of these games which makes a man say "Oh, Hell," even 
though he had his best girl along, the Kansas Aggies crashed 
into the win column at the expense of Missouri by a score of 20 to 13. 
Everything from a man catching a pass while standing on one hand 
to a fellow stumbling over a blade of grass when he had a clear field 
ahead for a winning touchdown, took place. Showing superiority 
except in the aerial route, the Aggies were easily the best team, but 
breaks seemed to favor the Missourians almost enough for them to 
score a victory. Alex Nigro got away for a nice run and a touchdown, 
but was called back; but Ray McMillin made one for sure, and it 
counted. Auker's kick was good. Missouri came back with a touch- 
down when Captain McGirl "stole" the ball from Glen Harsh's 
arms and ran across the goal line. Another touchdown came in an 
aerial attack and short line plays, which put Missouri ahead at the 
half 13 to 7. With Captain Nigro as the spark plug of the attack, the 
Aggies opened up in the second half to score two touchdowns. 
Swartz made both of the touchdowns. A long pass from McMillin to 
Cronkite paved the way for one, while a 64-yard march on straight 
football scored the other. The game ended 20 to 13 and a relief to the 
the small crowd that sat, wondered, and worried throughout the 
entire struggle. 




Ray McMillin 
Quarterback. 



Alvin Stephenson 
Tackle 



Price Swartz 
Fullback 





Kansas State 7 — West Virginia 23 

WE certainly had a nice trip," said one of the grid warriors as 
he stepped off the train following the 2,500-mile excursion and 
sight-seeing trip over the Blue Ridge mountains. The boys told of 
their good time in Chicago, of what a nice country it was back East, 
how nice the train ride was, and finally, after being reminded that 
they went back to play football, admitted they were edged out 23 to 
7. This game's alibis: too long a ride, injuries, high altitude, the 
team was off, and last but not least, too much Bartug and Doyle and 
West Virginia. The Aggies started out with good intentions by 
getting the ball and putting it over the West Virginia goal line before 
they lost it. Swartz was the man who made the touchdown, going 
over from the four-yard line. Although Auker's kick was wild, West 
Virginia was off-side and the try counted. But then the Bartug and 
Doyle parade started. They scored only three touchdowns, but they 
did play havoc with the Aggie line, ends and secondary. After run- 
ning the score up to 21, the West Virginians caught Auker behind 
the goal line trying to punt, and Hopped him for two points. But the 
boys had a nice trip and deserved it, for after all, a "K" sweater is not 
a great deal for a football season, considering that professionals get 
about a hundred per game. 



Pete" Fairbank 
End 



Chief" Sanders 
Halfback 



Paul Brookover 

Tackle 




Kansas State 1 3 — Iowa 

DISPLAYING perfect football for the first period, and then sitting 
back and taking things easy for the remaining three quarters, 
the McMillin men overpowered Iowa State on the Ames field 13 to 
for their second conference victory. The attack was vicious, and the 
line and backfield functioned together for the first time all season. 
The boys intercepted passes, stopped end runs and line plays, and 
worked as a team on both defence and offence. The generalship of 
Captain Nigro in the first period and the stalwart ball lugging of 
Elden Auker, Nigro, Lud Fiser, and Price Swartz brought the two 
counters. The first came soon when Captain Nigro flipped a short 
pass to Auker, who raced 40 yards to score. It was not long until 
another counter came, when Fiser ran an end, Nigro went off tackle, 
and then Auker passed to Fiser over the goal line. Price Swartz 
averaged ten yards each time he had hold of the ball, and Auker's 
average wasn't far short of that. He returned punts for long distances 
and skirted ends at will. The line plav of Yeager, Cronkite, -Norton, 
and Daniels, coupled by defensive work supreme from George 
Wiggins and Price Swartz held the Cyclone attack at bay. Grefe s 
passes failed to work when the Aggie backs intercepted or knocked 
them down. 

Kendall Walker 
Halfback 





Kansas State 27 — Centre 

FINISHING a brilliant three years of football play before the 
home crowd, Captain Alex Nigro ran rough shod over 
Centre college, scoring three touchdowns and, with Glen 
Harsh adding another, the Wildcats netted a total of 27 points, 
as the boys from the Blue Grass Country of Kentucky were 
unable to score. From the little Kentucky school, which was 
brought to fame by none other than Bo McMillin and his 
mates many years ago, came a band of clean, fighting football 
players, with a different brand of daring play than had been 
seen here before. They threatened — indeed they did, but it was 
still that revived football team that came to itself against Iowa 
State that they were meeting. Always alert, the Aggies were 
playing a great defensive game. In Grabuck, the Praying 
Colonels had an able ground gainer. But with Cronkite, Yeag- 
er, Hraba, Zeckser, Swartz, and Wiggins always after him, his 
gains were checked far short of the goal line. But most of the 
show was the play of Glen Harsh and Captain Nigro. Although 
a second team started, the first string soon went into the fray, 
which brought about an immediate touchdown by the Aggie 
captain. More followed, and between two of them, Harsh 
scored. It was a great close this Nigro made for his last home 
game. Passing, running, and bucking, the Aggie leader was 
supreme. But the boys from the school which the Aggie mentor 
helped bring to fame showed skill, lacking only weight and 
reserve power. 

'Boots" Norton Harry Hasler Neil Weybrew 

Center Center ^Mm^ Tackle 




Kansas State 10 — Nebraska 9 

THE Wildcats, volume 1930, must have been the best ever— 
or at least the best since 1911- For never before had a Kansas 
State team defeated Nebraska. There was once a tie — back in 
1925, but through all the fourteen games in nineteen years, 
total points amassed by Wildcat teams were thirty. But that's 
history. It was an inspired and hopeful band of smaller, but 
more plucky, warriors turned the trick. The Aggies got the ball 
and ripped through to the 5-yard line, where a fumble was lost 
to Nebraska. Later in the first period, the Aggies got the ball 
again and drove toward the goal. On the fourth down, Auker, 
from a difficult angle, placed a field goal between the posts for 
a three point lead, which the Aggies held throughout the first 
half. But in the third period, Nebraska came back with a whirl- 
ing attack, with Paul making a touchdown and Frahm adding 
the extra point. The Aggies started passing. Passes failed. An- 
other failed — no,Cronkite leaped into the air and got it. He is 
gone, stretching those long legs like a stenographer does her 
small salary. It was good for 71 yards and a touchdown. Wig- 
gins, despite an injured knee, added the extra point. Score, 
Wildcats, 10; Nebraska, 7. The Aggies later were backed to the 
goal line. Auker went into the game limping on a bad leg. He 
scored a safety for Nebraska, giving them two points, and then 
kicked out of danger. It was strategy, no doubt, and won the 
football game. The first ever to be won from the Huskers by 
an Aggie team. 

"Bill" Meissinger 
Halfback 



Red" Schooley 
End 



" Bill" Daniels 
End 





FOOTBALL SQUAD '31 

THE 1930 Kansas State football squad shown above was one of the strongest in several years Coach McMillin 
was ably assisted by a good group of assistant and freshman coaches in training the hard-working group of 
Wildcats. 

The four gentlemen below are those who coached the more than 100 yearlings in the fundamentals of football and 
through a victory over the highly-touted Kansas freshmen. Carl "Swede" Anderson was head freshman coach 
and got his training from Coach Bo McMillin at Geneva. It was his first year here. Dr. A. A. Holtz has aided in 
coaching of freshmen for a number of years and his efforts have always been greatly appreciated by the staff. 
Dr. H. H. Haymaker also found time from his teaching duties to aid in training the freshmen. Himself a former 
Aggie quarterback, he did much to develop backfield stars. Owen "Chili" Cochrane had charge of the "B" var- 
sity, or that group ineligible for either varsity or freshman competition. This squad furnished opposition to the 
varsity in scrimmages. 



Anderson 



Holtz 



Haymaker 



Cochrane 




[Page 2901 




FRESHMAN FOOTBALL 



THE most outstanding freshman football team since 1926 was developed by Coach Carl "Swede" Anderson 
and his assistants last fall. The team scored a 10 to victory over the Kansas freshmen who, the week before, 
trounced Missouri by a big margin. The Aggies scored two safeties in the first half and Ralph Graham went 45 
yards for a touchdown in the second half. The Kansas State freshmen were the only ones in the conference to go 
undefeated in Big Six competition. The Aggies lost to a more experienced Creighton freshman team, composed to 
a large extent, of ineligible varsity men. The score was 37 to 6, although at the first half it stood 6 to 6. B. C. 
Forbes recovered a fumble for the Aggie counter. Numerals were awarded to: Ralph Graham, T. B. Bushbv, 
B. C. Forbes, P. H. Nelson, W. M. Peck, C. S. Skinner, L. W. Soukup, J. H. Hensley, W. J. Chaddock, R. J. Doll, 
Frank Gaddie, L. Irwin, C. D. McNeal, A. A. Mills, M. H. Wertzberger, M. C. Bretz, L. A. Darnell, Homer 
Hanson, K. W. Harter, L. F. Loetterle, L. K. Shaffer, L. R. Van Dalsen, Emmett Breen, Don Blaine, P. H. Finch, 
E. H. Graham, and J. H. Rainman. 




[Page 291] 




Fairbank Ehrlich Cronkite Skeen Dalton Auker Michaels 

Backus Neelly Doyle, T. Chapman Hinckley Andrick Stephenson Vohs 

Zeckser Elwell Walker Fiser Black Miller Wiggins Steps Harsh 

Warner Morgan Nigro Errington Forsberg Gump McMillin Jordan 

Pearce Barber Doyle, Wm. Lambertson Tempero Carter Fickel 



//i/// 



K" FRATERNITY 



K' FRATERNITY was founded at Kansas State in 1913, in order to promote, 
foster, and advance better athletics in the Kansas State College, from the 
standpoint of increased capacity and skill, and higher levels of sportsmanship. 



OFFICERS 

James Yeager - - President 

Lud Fiser ---------- Vice-President 

William Daniels -------- Secretary-Treasurer 



MEMBERS 



H. R. Abernathy 
S. E. Alsop 
E. L. Andrick 
E. L. Auker 
K. L. Backus 
B. W. Barber 
K. C. Bauman 
Arthur Baxter 
Elmer Black 
A. D. Buckmaster 
J. C. Carter 
W. Chapman 
Owen Cochrane 
H. O. Cronkite 



Henry Dalton 
W. W. Daniels 
Billy Doyle 
T. E. Doyle 
M. Ehrlich 
Howard Elwell 
C. H. Errington 
P. E. Fairbank 
E. E. Feathers 
Joe Fickel 
L. C. Fiser 
M. F. Fockele 
A. D. Fornelli 
W. A. Forsberg 



P. W. Griffith 
Bob Gump 
Glen Harsh 
Harry Hasler 
Harry Hinckley 
A. R. Hraba 
J. W. Jordan 
A. Lambertson 
E. C. Livingston 
R. H. McKibben 
R. J. McMillin 
W. H. Meissinger 
Laurence Michaels 
H. S. Miller 



M. Morgan 
S. M. Neelly 
Alex Nigro 
W. E. Platt 
M. W. Pearce 
F. B. Prentup 
John Richardson 
C. M. Rhoades 
R. C. Sanders 
Forrest Schooley 
E. G. Skeen 
Andy Skradski 
A. H. Stephenson 
Wm. Steps 



P. K. Swartz 

C. O. Tackwell 
Floyd Tempero 
L. Toadvine 

R. F. Vohs 
O. H. Walker 
J. R. Warner 

D. E. West 
G. S. Wiggins 
T. F. Winburn 
J. J. Yeager 
W. Zeckser 




[Page 29 Z 



AUKER 

Black 
Fiser 



Knorr 

McMlLLIN 

Moll 



Skeen 



Washburn 




E. L. Auker 
E. C. Black 



PHI EPSILON KAPPA 

' I 'HE Phi Epsilon Kappa Fraternity was organized April 5, 1930. This is an Honorary 
■*" and Professional Physical Education fraternity. The main object of the organiza- 
tion is to raise the scholarship standards of the men who are majoring in Physical 
Education, and to provide means of additional study and professional fellowship 
for its members. 

OFFICERS 

F. G. Knorr ----------- President 

E. L. Auker ---------- Vice-President 

E. C. Black ----------- Secretary 

R. J. McMillin ---------- Treasurer 

MEMBERS 

L. C. Fiser R.J. McMillin E. F. Morrison R. F. Vohs 

F. G. Knorr Prof. C. S. Moll E. G. Skeen Prof. L. P. Washburn 




[Page 293] 



PI EPSILON P 



KU KU Chapter, at the University of Kansas, was 
the original chapter of Pi Epsilon Pi. The purpose 
of this organization is to promote sportsmanship, friend- 
liness and school spirit in the universities and colleges 
of America. 



+g 



OFFICERS 

Delmas Price ----------- President 

Harry Miller ---------- Secretary 

George Washington --------- Treasurer 



* 







MEMBERS 














Acacia 

R. M. Mart: 
D. B. Smith 




Beta Theta Pi 
George Boone 
Harry Miller 


Omega Tau Epsilon 
J. A. Ayers 
Ray Brooks 








■L ' 1 


H . , ; 


Elmo Jones 

Alpha Gamma Rho 
W. H. Hornsby 
Glen Patton 

Alpha Kappa Lambc 
W. G. Steps 
C. E. Brehm 


a 


Delta Sigma Phi 
H. E. Massengill 
Ivan Welty 

Delta Tau Delta 
Jerry Ford 
Leland Chapin 


Phi Delta Theta 
Dick Fleming 
Delmas Price 

Phi Kappa 
Jim Richards 
Murt Makins 


■:MmMi 


^- 


Delmas Price 




Alpha Rho Chi 
Joe Wright 

ScOTTY ScHOBER 




Farm House 
Glenn Fox 
Ebur Schultz 


Phi Kappa Tau 
H. A. Elwell 
A. Hedrick 
Lowell Burghart 






President 




Alpha Tan Omega 
Melvin Griffith 
Bob Spiker 
Dale Thomas 




Kappa Sigma 
C. M. Rhoades 
Don Meyer 
Dale Sieling 


Phi Lambda Theta 
W. E. Hoffman 
H. L. Fry 


Pi Kappa Alpha 
Gordon Blair 
Lyman Hall 




Sigma 7*lu 

Laurence Pratt 
Bob Bickel 


Sigma Phi Sigma 
L. Gardiner 
H. R. Byers 


Beta Pi Epsilon 
H. A. Geiman 
M. G. Ott 




Lambda Chi Alpha 
Jay Kimball 
Lawrence Kirkman 


Phi Sigma Kappa 
F. G. Smith 
N. Bowman 


Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
Arch Miller 
George Washington 


Sigma Phi Epsilon 
Kenneth Benjamin 
Jack Resch 


Tau Kappa Epsilon 
C. Turner 
F. D. Stoltz 


Spiker 


Price 


Bowman 


Ford 


Brehm 


SCH 


ultz Welty 


Steps 


Elwell 




Richards 


Pratt 


Jones Smith 


Meyer 


Thomas 


Benjamin 


Boone Resch 


Makins 


Hedrick 


Ott 


Washington 


Turner 


Rhoades 




Miller 


Hornsby 


Fry Flem 


ING 


Patton 


Hall 


Geiman 


Hoffman Schober 


Fox 


Griffith 




Kimball Burghart 


Blair 




[Page 294} 




Dick McCord 



Ray Spence 

CHEER LEADERS 

AT the beginning of the year, we had a football squad but no cheerleading squad. 
ii Through the efforts of Q. V. Brewer, representing the Friars, and Prof. C. S. 
Moll, of the department of physical education, with the assistance of Paul Wester- 
man and Jake Chilcott, veteran cheer leaders, this excellent and active squad of 
cheermen was developed. 



Earl 


R. H. 


Jake 


MURT 


Ray 


Dick 


Bob 


Bob 


Ben 


Amos 


egnier 


Anselm 


Chilcott 


Makins 

Tommy 

Franklin 


Spence 

Virgil 

Bergman 


McCord 

Paul 
Ragland 


Spiker 

Jim 
North 


BlCKEL 


Lantz 


Wright 




[Page 29 5] 



BASKETBALL COACH 



Jw^ ^^^^>?« 




'~ r *$te ^tr w $ 


• 




" ... 
f i - 

W • . . 



C. W. CORSAUT 



/^OACH CHARLEY CORSAUT'S Kansas State basketeers chalked 
^-^ up another good record in the 1930-'31 season with twelve 
victories and six defeats. In conference play the Aggies won five and 
lost five to finish in a tie for third place in one of the closest races the 
conference has ever seen. Many years of coaching at Kansas State has 
brought Corsaut's teams to be known as a fast breaking, always 
fighting crowd. The Aggie mentor has never resorted to the stalling 
game which has been used by many coaches, but believes the crowd 
wants the action of the fast breaking play. Although he has never 
produced a championship team, Corsaut has developed some good 
teams with little material since coming here several years ago. 
Kansas was the only team in the conference which the Aggies were 
unable to defeat and outside the conference the Wildcats defeated 
Oklahoma Aggies, co-champions of the Missouri Valley, Washing- 
ton University, St. Louis University, Washburn and Colorado 
College. 




[Page 2 9 6] 




TTATfi 








Alex Nigro 



BASKETBALL CAPTAINS 



Elden Auker 



FINISHING a brilliant football career, Alex Nigro, that ever-starring athlete that brought 
Kansas State so many victories in so many sports, entered into basketball and throughout 
a successful season was the spark plug of the Aggie offensive and defensive. Nigro was playing 
his third year at forward. He was one of the few athletes to ever captain both football and 
basketball, and if anyone knows of any more like him — send them to Kansas State and we will 
let them captain as many sports as they care to. 

In Elden Auker, Coach Corsaut had a guard that could always be depended upon for a " heads- 
up" game, both on defense and offense. Auker, another three-sport star, won recognition through- 
out the conference as a great guard and should make a capable leader for Coach Corsaut's 1932 
basketball team. Auker is not only blessed with ability to play basketball, but is a leader, and his 
mates will recognize that his knowledge of the game and of play is usually the best. Auker has a 
great place to fill — that of Alex Nigro, but there is no other who can come so close to filling it. 



Won 

Kansas 7 

Nebraska 6 

Kansas State 5 



BIG SIX BASKETBALL STANDINGS 



Missouri . . 
Iowa State. 
Oklahoma. 



ost 


Pet. 


3 


.700 


4 


.600 


5 


.500 



Won 

5 

4 
.3 



Lost 
5 
6 

7 



Pet. 

.500 
.400 
.300 



[Page 2 9 7] 



Henry Cronkite 




THE Aggies were off to a good start, annexing five straight non- 
conference victories. Washington University, at St. Louis, was 
the first to fall and it was by a score of 35 to 22. Alex Nigro, captain, 
was unable to start the game because of an injured shoulder, but 
went into the game to score 12 points shooting with one hand. 
Henry Cronkite and Elden Auker were also outstanding. The follow- 
ing night the Aggies won another, upsetting St. Louis University 
by a one-point margin of 16 to 15 in a defensive game. Captain 
Nigro again led the scorers. The Wildcats came from behind to beat 
Washburn by a 34 to 28 score at Topeka. The game was wild and 
furious and all of the Aggies scored about evenly. Paul Fairbank, 
before a home town crowd, played an exceptional game. Going to 
Colorado during the Christmas vacation, the Wildcats annexed two 
more victories by scores of 39 to 35 and 37 to 32. Nigro led the 
Aggies in the first game and in the second Henry Cronkite was high 
point scorer. The Aggies opened the Big Six play with a one-point 
victory over Missouri. Finding it hard to get going and the offense 
working slow, Wildcat players had a hard time conquering the 
Tigers, but Andy Skradski hit effectively to bring the point total 
high enough for a victory. Cronkite made the winning basket with 
a tip-in just before the game ended. 

Elden Auker 



Alex Nigro 




THE first reversal for the Kansas State hoopmen came when Dr. 
F. C. Allen brought his Jayhawks here and went home with a 
37 to 29 victory. Tom Bishop rang up seven field goals and, although 
the Aggies offered a great battle, they were unable to penetrate the 
Jayhawk defense for enough points. Nigro played a great game at 
forward, getting 12 points and Elden Auker turned in a real defensive 
game. It was a different looking team that faced the Sooners here 
and with Cronkite hitting from all angles along with Nigro, 
Auker, and Skradski, the Wildcats won in a romp, 35 to 15- Okla- 
homa looked easy for the Kansas State team which used a fast moving 
offense. With Jack Roadcap unable to miss the basket, Iowa State 
gave the Wildcats the second upset of the season by a count of 46 to 
31. It was just too much Roadcap, for the little forward scored 18 
points, hitting from all angles and with either hand. Nebraska de- 
feated the Wildcats 37 to 31 in a hair-raising conflict with Fisher 
and Hokuf dealing more damage than Nigro, Skradski, and Auker 
could make up for in the way of points. The Aggies led several 
times, but weakened at the last. With three Aggie regulars, Captain 
Nigro, Auker, and Skradski, left behind because of illness, the 
"scrubs" beat Iowa State 38 to 24 with Brockway making a greater 
portion of the points. Cronkite also turned out a good game. 



Andy Skradski 



Paul Fairbank 



George Wiggins 




[Page 299) 



Ralph Vohs 



IN the second conflict with Kansas University, the Aggies were 
lost and the Jayhawks piled up a 40 to 26 point victory. The Jay- 
hawks were reported to be playing the best game of the season and 
the defense was exceedingly tight. In a tight playing game in which 
the Aggies made but one field goal in the second half, St. Louis 
University got revenge in a 26 to 15 victory on the Aggie court. 
The Wildcats cracked in the last half after holding a narrow lead in 
the first period. In much of a farce game, the Wildcats defeated 
Missouri 21 to 14 in a game which was hot to the last. With three 
minutes to go, one point separated the teams and the Aggies played 
a stall game for the last couple of minutes and slipped in three 
baskets. Every Aggie player scored from the field and no player 
scored more than twice. Revenge for the Husker defeat early in the 
season came when the Wildcats were victorious by a 32 to 30 score 
at Lincoln, winning in the final minutes of play. Captain Nigro and 
Elden Auker were the shining lights but Ralph Vohs, substitute 
forward, flipped in the winning counter just before the game ended. 
Closing the season, the Aggies went to Oklahoma and dropped one 
to the Sooners when Nigro hurt an ankle and Vohs dislocated a knee 
before the game started. Oklahoma won 43 to 39 and Cronkite led 
the Aggie scoring. The Aggies closed the season defeating the 
Oklahoma Aggies, by a count of 42 to 25, with Daltonand Auker 
scoring high. 



Henry Dalton 



Stanley Brockway 




[Huge 300\ 



- 




Above is pictured the 1930-'31 Kansas State basketball squad. Front row, left to right: Coach Charles Corsaut, Captain Alex Nigro, George 
Wiggins, Harry Hasler, Ralph Vohs. Back row, left to right: Lloyd Dalton, Andy Skradski, Paul Fairbank, Neil Weybrew, Captain-Elect 
Elden Auker, and Henry Cronkite. 

VARSITY AND FROSH BASKETBALL SQUADS 

An outstanding group of freshman basketball numeral men are pictured below. They are, front row, left to right: H. P. Hanson, Mike Oberhel- 
man, J. Bidnick, Ralph Graham, and F. W. Boyd. Back row, left to right: Ralph Reed, Dan Blaine, Emmett Breen, Jack Silverwood, and A. A. 

Mills. 




[Page 301] 



BASEBALL COACH 




Charles Corsaut 






/CHARLES CORSAUT, the Aggies' duo-coach, developed his 




^ 



second championship baseball team in three years in the season 



of 1930, when his squad tied with the Sooners, of Oklahoma, with 
nine victories and three defeats in conference play. In 1928, Corsaut's 
squad won the last Missouri Valley title and in 1929, finished second 
place in the first year of the Big Six. The mentor's 1930 nine won 13, 
lost 3, and tied one, for one of the best records in a number of years. 
Blessed with four outstanding pitchers, three of whom had two 
years of experience behind them, the Aggie mentor had reliable 
mound staff. One of the most apparent virtues of the team was the 
pep and spirit, which pulled many lost games into the won column 
by late rallies. Powerful hitting and smart baseball brought in many 
victories. Baseball has become a favorite sport at Kansas State, 
partly because Corsaut's teams always show class and usually win. 




[Page 302] 



- . 




L. M. Nash 




W. A. FORSBERG 



BASEBALL CAPTAINS 

TED by L. M. Nash, that ever-talking, sure-fielding, and hard-hitting third baseman, the 
^~* 1930 co-championship Aggies proved superiority over most teams. Captain Nash was a sure 
fielder, having held down the hot corner with a minimum of errors for three seasons, and was 
also dangerous at the bat, especially in pinches. 

Wallace Forsberg, an infielder, will lead the 1931 Wildcats, being elected to succeed W. H. 
Meissinger, catcher, who was declared ineligible last fall. Forsberg's ability to " look 'em over" 
placed him in the lead-off position in the batting order, and although not a hard hitter, is rather 
sure in tight places. He plays either first or second base. 

Results of games played in 1930: Aggies 3, St. Mary's 1; Aggies 9, Baker 4; Aggies 6, Oklahoma 6 
(11 innings); Aggies 1, Oklahoma 4; Aggies 1, St. Mary's 0; Aggies 10, Kansas 1; Aggies 6, 
Kirksville Teachers 1; Aggies 16, Missouri 1; Aggies 10, Missouri 9; Aggies 6, Iowa State 1, 
Aggies 16, Iowa State 1; Aggies 9, Oklahoma 7; Aggies 7, Oklahoma 9; Aggies 3, Nebraska 1; 
Aggies 5, Nebraska 9; Aggies 8, Kansas 2; and Aggies 8, Kansas 3- 




[Page SOS] 



THE Kansas State baseball team opened the 1930 season with 
a 3-to-l victory over the strong St. Mary's Knights on the 
opponents diamond. With "Hank" Barre and "Lefty" Doyle 
pitching effectively and Captain Loyal Nash and "Mickey" 
Evans slapping the ball consistently, the Aggies conquered Burns, 
of the Knights, and won the first game of the season. With 
"Hoxie" Freeman pitching five innings of hitless baseball, the 
Aggies found Baker University easy in the first home game and 
won, 9 to 4. He was relieved by Auker in the sixth inning, and 
faulty fielding, aided with a few hits, allowed Baker to score. 
Meissinger and Nash headed the Aggie hitters. Eleven innings 
of baseball at Norman, with the Aggies and Sooners pitted 
against each other, ended in a 6-to-6 tie. The game was a 
pitcher's battle between Barre and Doyle, of the Aggies, and Tom 
Churchill, of the Sooners. First, the Aggies would get ahead 
and then it would be the Sooners and darkness caused the game 
to be called. Inability of the hitters to hit the curve ball pitching 
of Price, of Oklahoma, caused the Aggies their first defeat of the 
season in the second game of the Oklahoma series, which they 
dropped 4 to 1. Freeman and Doyle pitched well for Kansas 
State, but Aggie hitters had their off day or Price had his good 
day, and ball games are not won without hits. 



Raymond Bell 
Outfield 



Alex Nigro 
Outfield 




[Page 3 4] 



-«. 



IN the fastest game of the year, Elden Auker held St. Mary's 
to one hit as the Aggies touched Burns for five to win a l-to-0 
game here on the Aggie diamond. The game lasted but one hour 
and twenty minutes and was featured by air-tight fielding and 
effective pitching. With Meissinger and Evans hitting home runs 
off Thomson of Kansas, the Wildcats found the Jay hawks easy 
and won 10 to 1 in the opening game against the Kansas rivals. 
Thompson left the mound in the second inning and the Aggies 
continued to pound Ransom. Rain prevented the second game. 
The Kirksville, Mo., Teachers came to Manhattan with a strong 
and undefeated baseball team and left the city with a strong but 
defeated club. Lefty Doyle kept the Kirksville batters in the 
palm of his hand while Kansas State batters got to Langkop for 
many hits. The score was 6 to 1 . In much of a farce baseball game, 
the hard-slugging Aggies hit their stride and pounded four 
Missouri pitchers for 20 hits to win 16 to 1. Hoxie Freeman 
pitched well for the Aggies, allowing but few hits. Prentup, 
Peterson, and Nigro led the Wildcat attack. In one of those ninth- 
inning rallies, the Wildcats upset Missouri in the second game 
of the series 10 to 9, with a two-run rally in the last inning. Barre 
pitched steady ball in early innings and hit a home run in the 
fourth. In the ninth inning, Nigro hit another home run which 
tied the score and more hits put the winning run across. 



I 



A. H. Freeman 
Pitcher 



Bob McCollum 
Outfield 



Elden Auker 
Pitcher 




[Page SO 5] 




AT Ames, the Aggies showed ability to win away from home 
J_ x as well as on the local diamond, and with Auker pitching 
sterling ball and the Wildcats getting to Gustafson, ace of the 
Cyclone staff, for several blows. Several sparkling plays aided 
Auker in tight moments. The score was 6 to 1. The second game 
with the Cyclones was all for the Aggies as the boys ran up a 
16 to 1 score. Doyle held the Cyclone hitters at bay as Captain 
Nash and Nigro led the Wildcat hitters. Nash got three hits 
including two home runs and Nigro got a home run and two hits 
and scored five times. Every Aggie player got a hit. The fielding 
of the Wildcat infield featured the play with Forsberg, Evans, 
Nash and Prentup working to perfection. Elden Auker saved the 
day for the Aggies against Oklahoma by relieving Freeman and 
holding the Sooners at bay while the Aggies came back to hit 
Churchill and Lowe enough to win. Bob McCollum, in attempt- 
ing to field a ball, dislocated his shoulder in the second inning and 
was out for the remainder of the season. Hit and run plays won 
for the Aggies in their late rally. The Sooners reversed the count 
the next day by winning from the Aggies by the score of 9 to 7. 
Although Nigro hit two home runs, the Aggie pitching faltered 
and, along with ineffective fielding, allowed too many Oklahoma 
runs. Barre, Doyle, and Auker pitched for the Aggies. It was the 
second loss of the season for the Aggies, both to the Sooners. 



Lud Fiser 
Outfield 



W. A. Forsberg 
First Base 



Pete Peterson 
First Base 



[Page 3 6] 



NIGRO'S seventh inning home run, which brought in a man 
ahead of him, brought the Wildcats victory in the opener 
against Nebraska on the home field. Aramatis was pitching for 
the Huskers and was relieved by Picket. Elden Auker was on the 
mound throughout for the Aggies. The second game of the series 
was a wild affair with both teams assaulting opposing pitchers. 
Freeman gave way to Barre in the second inning following home 
runs by Witte and Sloan. Sloan was pounded from the mound in 
the fourth inning and was relieved by Picket who was very 
effective on the mound. Nigro got his usual home run. In the 
two closing games of the season, the Aggies were forced to extend 
themselves to win over the Jayhawks and tie for the conference 
championship. The first game went to the Wildcats by a count 
of 8 to 3 with Elden Auker doing mound duty. Rub Thomson 
again failed to hold up against the Aggie assault of Auker, 
Meissinger, Evans, Nash, and Fiser, so gave way in early innings. 
Auker and Meissinger hit home runs and Evans, Nash and Fiser 
hit for two bases. In the season finale, the Aggies, for the third 
time during the season, proved superiority over the Jayhawks on 
the diamond and pounded out an 8-to-3 win. Doyle was on the 
mound and held up well, while the Aggie hitters touched 
Ransom almost at will. Flashy fielding aided Doyle, and Nigro 
came through with three hits. 



WK> 




Bill Meissinger 
Catcher 



Micky Evans 
Second Base 



Frank Prentup 
Short-stop 




[Page 307] 



TRACK 




Ward Haylett 

ALTHOUGH track is still the weakest of major sports at Kansas State, it is gradually on the incline, partly due 
il to the efforts of Coach Ward Haylett, who came here three years ago as head track and two-mile team coach. 
Haylett has developed some outstanding men and, for the first time in years, brought the Aggies out of last place 
in a conference meet. His two-mile team finished third in the conference, losing only to Iowa State, which placed 
first, and Oklahoma, which placed second. Scores of the meets were: Aggies, 31, Kansas 24; Aggies 39, Missouri 
16; Aggies 19, Oklahoma 37; Aggies 20, Iowa State 35; Aggies 32, Nebraska 23. With Coach Haylett, below, is the 
two-mile team, left to right: Captain Lee Toadvine, W. E. Steps, K. L. Backus, Captain-Elect Elmer Black, 
Wallace Forsberg and M. W. Pearce. 



1 




[Page 308] 



■^ __ 



■■HMMHBHI 




H. S. Miller 




Milton Ehrlich 



TRACK CAPTAINS 

"POR a number of years the Kansas Aggie track team has always had a brilliant middle distance 
■*- and distance runner. Captain H. S. Miller, who ran both the half mile and mile in good time, 
led the 1930 Wildcat trackmen and was one of the sure point winners in meets. He was one of the 
best in the Big Six and placed second in the mile in the conference meet at Lincoln. Miller was 
one of the hardest working trackmen on the squad and kept the name of Kansas State appearing 
in victories in distance events for the season. 

Milton Ehrlich, high jump champion in the Big Six conference, is the first sophomore to be 
elected captain of an Aggie sport for several years. This lanky sophomore high jumper, who 
went consistently over 6 feet, was the best point scorer on the Aggie squad and twice during the 
season set a new college record in the high jump. His best mark of the year was 6 feet, 3? 8 inches, 
which now stands as a college record. After finishing second in the Big Six indoor, Ehrlich sprang 
a surprise and won the outdoor title by defeating Parker Shelby, Oklahoma, the Big Six champion. 




[Page 509] 




H. S. Miller 

Milton Ehrlich 
Lee Toadvine 
Elmer Black 



THE Kansas Aggie trackmen entered first outdoor competi- 
tion in 1930 at the Texas Relays at Austin, where Milton 
Ehrlich broke the college high jump record, winning the event 
with a leap of 6 feet 3 34 inches. A four-mile relay team, composed 
of Dutton, Elvon Skeen, Lee Toadvine, and H. S. Miller, placed 
third. The following day, at the Southern Methodist Relays at 
Dallas, Milton Ehrlich tied for fourth in the high jump, but 
leaped 6 feet 2 inches. The relay team placed fourth. Ehrlich was 
the only winner at the Kansas or Drake Relays, placing third at 
the Kansas event and tying for second at Drake. The Aggies' 
first outdoor dual of the season was with Oklahoma, and the 
Sooners won, 88 to 43- Aggie placers were: Howard Elwell, 
second in 100 and first in 220; Harry Hinckley, third in 220, and 
second in low hurdles; C. M. Kopf, second in 440; Miller, 
second in half, Dutton, second in mile, Toadvine, second in two 
mile; Henry Cronkite, third in shot and second in discus; Gene 
Livingston, first, H. R. Williams, second, and Bud Smith, third 
in javelin; Ehrlich, second in high jump (Shelby jumped 6 feet 
4j^ inches), O. H. Walker, third in high jump; Major Bliss, 
third in broad jump; and Willis Jordan and J. C. Carter, tie for 
third in pole vault. 



[Page 310] 



THE Aggies lost a dual meet to Kansas, 85 to 46. Ehrlich 
and Bliss both broke college records, Ehrlich high jumping 
6 feet 3^-s inches, and Bliss broad jumping 22 feet 1}^ inches- 
Aggies placers: El well, third in 100 and second in 220; Kopf, 
third in 440; Black, third in half mile; Miller, first in mile, 
second in two mile; Dutton, third in mile; Andrick, third high 
hurdles; Hinckley, first low hurdles; Richardson, second, 
Livingston, third in javelin; Ehrlich, first; Walker third in high 
jump; Bliss, first, Elwell, third in broad jump; Jordan, second, 
Livingston, third in pole vault. Aggie relay team, Coleman, 
Kopf, Morgan, and Andrick won first. On slow, muddy track at 
Hastings, the Aggies defeated Hastings Teachers in dual meet, 
11% to 58J-3. Aggie placers were: Elwell, first in 100, second in 
220; Kopf, second in quarter. Miller, first in half, second in mile; 
Dutton, third in mile; Toadvine, second in two mile; Wiggins, 
third in high hurdles; Hinckley, first in low hurdles; Cronkite, 
first, Torkelson, third in shot; Williams, second, Torkelson, 
third in discus; Livingston, first, Williams, second, Cronkite, 
third in javelin; Williams, Walker, and Ehrlich tied for first in 
high jump; Bliss, first, Elwell, second in high jump; Jordan, 
first, and Livingston and Carter tied for third in pole vault. 



Willis Jordan 
Gene Livingston 
Major Bliss 

Wally Forsberg 




[Page 311} 




a. d. fornelli 
Elvon Skeen 

Howard Elwell 
C. M. Kopf 

H. R. Williams 



THE Aggies sprang a surprise and defeated Haskell Indians 
in dual meet, 73 2 3 to 5 7 2 3 . Aggie placers were: El we 
second in 100 and first in 220; Kopf, third in 440; Miller tied for 
first in half and won first mile; Dutton, third in mile; Steps, 
second in two mile; Fornelli, first, Wiggins, second, Andrick, 
third in high hurdles; Hinckley, first, Andrick, second in low 
hurdles; Cronkite, first in shot, second in discus; Livingston, 
first, Richardson, second, Williams, third in discus; Ehrlich, first, 
Walker, second, and Williams tied for third in high jump. Bliss, 
second in broad jump; Jordan, first in pole vault, Livingston, 
Carter, and Haskell man tied for second. "Buster" Charles, 
national decathlon champion, and Skippergosh were big Haskell 
point winners. The Wildcats finished last in conference outdoor 
meet at Lincoln, winning but one first place. Ehrlich's jump of 
6 feet 2 inches placed first. Miller was second in mile run and 
Dutton fifth in same event. Livingston, with throw of 177 feet 
4 inches, was fifth in javelin. Jordan tied with two others for 
third in pole vault at 12 feet 6J/<> inches. Mile relay team com- 
posed of Morgan, Coleman, Kopf, and Elwell placed fifth. 



[Page 312] 



OPENING the 1931 indoor season at the K. C. A. C. meet, the 
Aggies made a good showing. Ehrlich won first in high 
jump; Jordan tied for second in pole vault; Fiser placed fourth in 
quarter mile; Pearce placed fourth in two-mile and the two-mile 
relay team was third. In the first dual indoor meet of the year 
Kansas State won its first dual meet in conference competition 
for many years, defeating Missouri 65 to 28, taking firsts in all 
but two events and sweeping all places in high jump, quarter- 
mile, half-mile and two-mile events. No outstanding marks 
were made in the meet. Nebraska, indoor champions, smothered 
the Aggies 66 to 38 in dual indoor meet at Lincoln. The Aggies 
won only three firsts, Pearce in two-mile, Ehrlich in high jump, 
and Jordan, who tied for first in pole vault. Nebraska won the 
Big Six indoor meet and Aggies were crippled, with Captain 
Ehrlich in quarantine with smallpox along with other entries. 
Aggies, however, placed fifth ahead of Missouri. Placers were: 
Forsberg, third in mile run; Hinckley, fourth in low hurdles, and 
Jordan, who tied for third in pole vault. 



Harry Hinckley 
O. H. Walker 
Marvin Morgan 
J. C. Carter 
Lee Andrick 




[Page 313] 



GOLF 



WINNING six matches and losing but one, the 1930 Kansas Aggie 
golfers, under the direction of Athletic Director M. F. Ahearn, had 
another great season. For many years Aggie golf teams went undefeated 
until two years ago when the first defeat came. Coached by an able golfer, 
the Aggie team has always conquered most of its foes. The Wildcat 
golfers opened the season with a 9 to victory over St. Mary's College. 
Dale Lott and Gene Holmberg both won twosome competition and teamed 
together, they won foursome play. Lott was medalist with a 73 score for 
18 holes, one below Holmberg. Another match with St. Mary's, in which 
four Aggie representatives played, was a 17 to 1 Aggie victory. Besides 
Lott and Holmberg, Major Bliss and Don Wiggins also competed. Lott 
and Holmberg brought in a 5 to 2 victory at Topeka with Lott shooting 
a 71 for medal score. The match was very close. Against Rockhurst College 
the Wildcats accounted for an 8 to 1 victory with Lott and Holmberg 
both shooting fairly low scores on a wet course. By a 12 to 1 score, 
Holmberg, Bliss, and Lott defeated Washburn in a return match. The only 
Washburn point came from a tie match. The Aggie's only reversal was 
by Wichita University, where Holmberg and Lott found tough competition 
in Matson and Purcius to lose 6 to 2. The Aggies reversed the count 
however, in a match on the Manhattan course, defeating Wichita, 2 to 1, 
playing only the foursome because of rain. Holmberg and Matson both 
shot 74's on a wet course for medal honors. 




1931 GOLF TEAM 



Coach M. F. Ahearn 



George Boone Joe Menzie 



Alvin Hostetler 



Art Everett 




[Page 314] 



- 




Kermit Silverwood 



W. K. Grigg 



Ben Dean 



E. H. Bredehoft 



TENNIS 



AGGIE tennis players put in another unsuccessful season during the year of 1930, 
•*- *■ failing to win a conference match, winning but two of ten matches and tying 
one. Lack of material has always been the big drawback to tennis at Kansas State. 
The 1930 team was coached by C. A. Moll. The team opened with a victory over St. 
Mary's with Captain Kermit Silverwood and Grigg winning both singles and doubles 
for a 3 to victory. When these two men were left at home in order to try out new 
players, the Aggies lost to St. Mary's by a 3 to score. Hollingsworth, Dean, Piatt, 
and Worthy represented the Aggies. Oklahoma found the Aggies easy and won by 
a 6 to score. Silverwood, Grigg, Bredehoft, and Telford all lost singles matches and 
also doubles. The Aggies and Missouri split even, 3 to 3, in a match at Manhattan, 
with Captain Silverwood and Bredehoft winning singles matches and Silverwood and 
Grigg winning a doubles contest. Washburn defeated the Aggies 4 to 2 with Silver- 
wood winning the only singles contest and Dean and Piatt triumphing in doubles 
play. Iowa State scored a 5 to 1 victory with Grigg gaining the only points in a 
singles win. Silverwood's and Grigg's singles victories were the only points scored 
against Nebraska in a 4 to 2 defeat. The Aggies triumphed over Washburn 4 to 2 to 
upset an early defeat. In the final match of the season, the Aggies lost to Kansas, 
4 to 2. Silverwood and Grigg won singles matches. 




[Page 315} 



SWIMMING 



COMPETITION in 1931 was too much for Kansas State tanksters. In six different meets the team managed to 
make a total of 179 points to their opponents 322. Kansas State met teams from only three other schools, but 
matched twice with each of them. 

The first meet went to Washburn here, January 31, 42 — 41. Buckmaster, 100-yard free style, and Rhoades, diving, 
were the only individual firsts for Kansas State. Rhoades, Buckmaster, Boley, and Livingston took the 440-yard 
relay. At K. U., February 7, the Oread plungers took a 57 — 27 win. Fockele made the only first for Kansas State 
when he led the tank in the 200-yard breast stroke. 

The Cornhuskers turned fish-men here, February 13, to win every first. Lambertson finished second in the 150-yard 
back stroke, Buckmaster second in the 220 free style, and we thirded in every other event but the relays to total 
18 points, while the men from the north took 66. 

With K. U. here February 21, things were almost an echo of the plunge at Lawrence. Fockele again made the only 
first for Kansas State. The final count was 53 — 29. 

February 29 saw the Ichabods at Washburn win 45 — 39- We turned in a first in the 440 relay and in diving. 

A. P. Baxter swam his way to a first in the 440 free style at Lincoln, March 7, and the other men on the team 
finished out a total of 25 points against 59 taken by the Husker poolsters. 

There were twelve men on the team. They were E. C. Livingston, W. B. Snodgrass, D. E. West, A. Lambertson, 
C. M. Rhoades, A. J. McCleery, A. P. Baxter, L. E. Boley, A. D. Buckmaster, M. F. Fockele, Frank Prentup, 
and Hal McCord. 



Livingston Snodgrass 

McCleery 



C. S. Moll 
Baxter 



West 
Boley 



Lambertson 

Buckmaster 



Rhoades 




[ Page 316] 




WRESTLING 



FOR the first time in the history of wrestling competition, the Kansas 
Aggies annexed a grappling title during the year of 1930, winning 
the Big Six with an undefeated record in the conference. Coached by 
Buel R. Patterson and led by the massive "Duke" Errington, the Aggie 
grapplers lost but one match throughout the entire season, dropping a 
non-conference dual with the Oklahoma Aggies, undefeated in dual 
matches for ten years and national champions for many. 

Not only did the Aggies make a good showing in the Middle- West and 
in the Big Six conference but, barring the Oklahoma Aggies, had the 
best record in the national collegiate meet held at Brown University, 
Providence, R. I. Coach Patterson took four men who won one cham- 
pionship, one second place and two third places. Aided by his "Big 
Four" — Errington, Doyle, Richardson, and Fickel — the mentor had 
little trouble in winning the Big Six, for previous to the match he could 
usuallv count on four victories. 



B. R. Patterson 
Coach 

SEASON'S RESULTS 

Kansas State, 17 } 2 .Southwestern Okla. Teach., 10^ 

Kansas State, 4 1 ? Oklahoma Aggies, 21 1 2 

Kansas State, 16 Oklahoma University, 12 

Kansas State, 34 Nebraska, 

Kansas State, 17 J^ Iowa State, 12 } ■) 

Kansas State, 28 Kansas, 

Kansas State, 35 Missouri, 3 



BIG SIX STANDINGS 



Kansas State 

Iowa State 

Ok lahoma. 


W. 

4 
2 
2 


L. 


1 

2 
2 
2 

4 


Per Cent 
1.000 
333 
.500 


Nebraska 

Missouri 


2 

1 


.500 
333 


Kansas 





.000 




[Page 317] 



WRESTLING 



C. H. E 



RRINGTON 



KANSAS STATE grapplers opened their season with an impressive 
11 }4 to 10j/ 2 victory over the Southwestern Oklahoma Teachers 
college in the local gymnasium. Paul Griffith won by a fall in shortly 
over a minute, but Kleiss and Tempero lost decisions. Doyle and 
Richardson both won decisions, and Warner wrestled to a draw. 
After Knorr had lost a decision, Captain Errington won with an 
early fall. Against the Oklahoma Aggies the following week, the 
only Wildcat to win his match was Joe Fickel, wrestling his first 
match of the year. He defeated Devine, of the champions, by a 
decision. Bill Doyle, however, wrestled to a draw with Arlie 
Tomlinson, national champion, in an overtime match. Errington 
lost by 26 seconds in an overtime match and nearly all the matches 
were close. Opening against the Oklahoma university team the 
Aggies scored their first conference victory, winning 16 to 12 by 
virtue of falls scored by Fickel and Richardson. Errington and Doyle 
won decisions, but the other four Aggies, Griffith, Barber, Warner, 
and Chapman lost by decisions. The Wildcats skunked the Huskers 
at Lincoln by a score of 34 to 0, getting one forfeit, five falls and two 
decisions. Griffith won a forfeit when his opponent was injured. 
Fickel, Doyle, Richardson, Warner, and Errington won by decision, 
and Tempero and Warner by falls. 



John Richardson 



Bill Chapman 




[Page 318] 



WRESTLING 



T 



HE Aggies' hardest conference match was with Iowa State, 
where a ll l / 2 to 12 }/ 2 victory was scored. Griffith, Fickel, 
Richardson, and Errington won their matches and Doyle wrestled 
with Thomas to an overtime draw. Griffith and Richardson won 
decisions while Fickel and Errington scored falls. It was a merry 
time for the Aggies against the Jayhawks, as only one match 
went over seven minutes, and that was the only one which the 
Aggies did not win bv fall. Warner won by a decision over Mills. 
Griffith, Tempero, Fickel, Doyle, Richardson, Chapman, and 
Errington won by falls. The match was nearly as bad against 
Missouri, and had it not been for Luck, Missouri 118-pound con- 
ference champion, who got a decision over Griffith, the Aggies 
would have scored another sweep. All were won by falls in a 35 to 
3 victory with Fickel and Errington giving the crowd the most 
thrills. In the national meet, Captain-Elect Billy Doyle won the 
title in the 145-pound division and John Richardson lost in the finals 
of the 145-pound class to an Oklahoma Aggie man. He won second 
place in the meet. Errington and Fickel, eliminated in the semi- 
finals, won third places in the heavyweight and 125-pound classes 
respectively. Other Aggie wrestlers went to the national A. A. U. 
tournament at Kansas City the same week and Warner, Barber, 
Roberts, and Griffith won titles with Chapman getting a second place. 



Paul Griffith 



Floyd Tempero 

John Warner 







Joe Fickel 




[Page 319] 




ens Intra murals 



Opening the intramural season for the year 
1930-'31, the first contests completed were 
horseshoes. Independent entries cleared the 
held. W. Mather won the singles and he and 
W. Widner (right) took the doubles. In 
soccer the Phi Kappa Tau's (top) led the race. 



[Page 32 0} 





The cross country intramural run was won by Lawrence Daniels, Sigma 
Phi Epsilon. Alpha Gamma Rho (top picture) placed the most men highest 
in the race to win the trophy. Sigma Phi Epsilon (bottom picture) won 
the cup in basketball. There was no team championship in wrestling. 
Individual champs were: Newt Hinkson, 115 pounds; W. Burbank, 125 
pounds; M. B. Patterson, 135 pounds; P. F. Warner, 145 pounds; Laurence 
Arnett, 155 pounds; F. M. Bozarth, 165 pounds; E. D. Merkley, 175 
pounds; Shelbv Neellv, heavyweight. 

[Page S3 1] 




The Aggie Knights (top picture) won the intramural baseball crown for 
1930. The Sig Ep's (bottom picture), runners-up, were given the title 
of Pan-Hellenic champions. Indoor track went to the Lone Stars. Reece 
Morgan, A. T. O., won the basketball free throw. To Beta Theta Pi 
went the plaque for intramural swimming champions. 



[Page 322] 




en s Intramurals 

Sigma Nu (top picture) was winner in soft ball or indoor baseball. The 
Methodist Athletic club won outdoor track in the spring of 1930. Tennis 
honors went to Edris Rector and Blaine Coolbaugh (lower left), Lambda 
Chi Alphas, in the doubles. Single honors were taken by Max Wells. 
G. W. Long, independent, led the handball singles, and E. L. Grafel and 
E. C. Richardson (lower right), A. T. O's., won the doubles. 



[Page 323] 



BuRSON 



Koons 

Lyles 



Nelson 



Nickels 

Remick 



Wagstaff 



Walker 

Wyant 




W. A. A. COUNCIL 

THE W. A. A. Council encourages the promotion and organization of the Women's Athletic Association. Its 
purpose is to interest all of the women on the campus in some athletic activity, that they may enjoy the 
benefits to be derived from wholesome, invigorating, outdoor sport. High ideals are transformed into action 
through the creed of fine sportsmanship, good leadership, and good fellowship. 

OFFICERS 

Ruby Nelson ----------- President 

Helen Van Pelt -------- Vice-President 

Effie Rasher ----------- Secretary 

Helen K. Wyant --------- Treasurer 

Vera Walker ----------- Marshal 

Rachel Lamprecht --------- Publicity 

SPORT MANAGERS 

Alice Brill Lucille Nelson Eleanor Wright Charlotte Remick 

Hockey Baseball Swimming Dancing 

Norma Koons Mildred Purcell Betty Wagstaff Inez King 

Volleyball Track Tennis Hiking 

Vivien Nickels Helen Laura Dodge Vada Burson Emily McKenzie 

Basketball Rifle Archery Hiking Assistant 

Marjorie Lyles, Intramurals 



[Page 324] 




- 




Featherston Sherman Moore Rasher, A. Silkenson Ansdell McKenzie Florence Oliphant Wagstafp Bell Kimball Halstead 

Nickels Lyles Chatterton Davis Zeller Chaney Young Grass Van Pelt Ross Purcell Peterson 

Brill Forrester King Jack, R. Gordon McKinney, F. Patterson Maltby Nelson, R. Eveleigh Magee Paulson 

Hedge Koons Seiver Larson Voshell Linge Lytle Obrecht Buckmaster Walker Parker, E. Remick 

Andres, L. Elder Bozarth Lemley McKinney, K. Johnston Reid Campbell Cowdery Pishney Morehouse Stiles 

Gurtler Hobson Andres, M. Hawley Wyant Ramsey Brownewell Davies Follmer Wright Cornwell 



WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 

THE purpose of the Women's Athletic Association is to furnish opportunity and rewards for athletic recrea- 
tional activity. Any member of W. A. A. is eligible for Purple Pepsters, the girl's pep organization. By making 
1,200 points through participation in sports, a "K" sweater may be earned. 



OFFICERS 
Ruby Nelson ----------- President 

Helen Van Pelt --------- Vice-President 

Effie Rasher ----------- Secretary 

Helen K. Wyant --------- Treasurer 

Vera Walker ----------- Marshal 



Juliana Amos 
Lydia Andres 
Myrtle Andres 
Joy Ansdell 
Hazel Bland 
Alice Brill 
Alice Bozarth 
Corinne Bell 
Dorothy Bills 
Faith Briscoe 
Vada Burson 
Eva Brownewell 
Gynneth Buckmaster 
Marctne Campbell 
Charlotte Chatterton 
Gertrude Cowdery 
Margaret Chaney 
Geraldine Cornwell 
Samme Coles 
Mary Lou Clark 
Marion Childers 
Doreen Davies 
Helen Laura Dodge 
Helen Davis 
Virginia Edelblute 
Margaret Edler 



Katrina Eskeldson 
Verna Eveleigh 
Eugenia Ebling 
Wyona Florence 
Violet Featherston 
Thalia Follmer 
Mildred Forrester 
Virginia Gibson 
Mae Gordon 
Alberta Gurtler 
Geraldine Grass 
Helen Halstead 
Maxine Hawley 
Ivalee Hedge 
Lucy alice Hodgson 
Helen Hoffman 
Alice Irwin 
Frances Jack 
Roberta Jack 
Myrtle Johnson 
Geraldine Johnston 
Norma Koons 
Inez King 
Alice Kimball 
Rachel Lamprecht 
Eugenia Leighton 



MEMBERS 

Marie Lemley 
Dorothy Linge 
Lorene Loban 
Marjorie Lyles 
Frances Larson 
Joan Lytle 
Leora Lang 
Leora Light 
Naomi Larson 
Dorothy Maltby 
Lorraine Martinson 
Erma Jean Miller 
Johnnie Moore 
Grace Morehouse 
Helen Magee 
Emily McKenzie 
Kathryn McKinney 
Florence McKinney 
Earnestine Merritt 
Helen Morgan 
Irene Morris 
Ruby Nelson 
Lucille Nelson 
Vivien Nickels 
Harriette Norton 
Cora Oliphant 



Ida Osborne 
Dorothy Obrecht 
Lucille Palmquist 
Marjorie Pyle 
Virginia Peterson 
Mila Pishney 
Mildred Purcell 
Betty Purcell 
Doris Paulson 
Pauline Parker 
Effie Rasher 
Amy Rasher 
Marie Ramsey 
Marjorie Ramey 
Charlotte Remick 
Roma Rogers 
Merle Ross 
Katherine Reid 
Helen Richt 
Helen Reed 
Dorothy Rude 
Maxine Roper 
Pauline Samuel 
Galvesta Si ever 
Galvesta Shenkel 
Ruth Silkenson 



Libbie Smerchek 
Lois Stingley 

HlLDRED SCHWEITER 

Nina Sherman 
Ruth Stiles 
Helen Shedd 
Ethel Stewart 
Marian Thompson 
Bess Tyree 
Avis Tatlow 
Helen Van Pelt 
Ruth Voshell 
Betty Wagstaff 
Vera Walker 
Vesta Walker 
Maxine Wickham 
Alice Wilsey 
Eleanor Wright 
Helen K. Wyant 
Marian Wood 
Josephine Young 
Evelyn Young 
Earnestine Young 
Grace Zeller 




[Page 325} 



Brill 
Burs on 
Hawley 

HOBSON 



Johnston 
Koons 
Lamprecht 
Magee 



Nelson 
Nickels 
Purcell 
Rasher 



Samuel 
Van Pelt 

WlCKHAM 

Zeller 




WOMEN'S "K" FRATERNITY 



THE purpose of the Women's "K" Fraternity is to promote good sportsmanship in women's athletics. A "K" 
sweater is the award given by W. A. A. to the girl who has made 1,200 points. A chevron is given for each 
additional 200 points, and in place of the fourth chevron, a star is awarded. To earn a sweater, a girl must be 
proficient in nearly every sport. 



OFFICERS 



Geraldine Johnston 
Grace Zeller 



President 
Secretary 



MEMBERS 



Alice Brill 
Vada Burson 
Helen Laura Dodge 
Maxine Hawley 



Esther Hobson 
Geraldine Johnston 
Norma Koons 
Rachel Lamprecht 



Helen Magee 
Ruby Nelson 
Vivien Nickels 
Mildred Purcell 



Effie Rasher 
Pauline Samuel 
Helen Van Pelt 
Maxine Wickham 
Grace Zeller 




[Page 326] 



~ 




R. Jack Lamprecht Osborn Amos Wagstaff Halstead 

Lyles Van Pelt Purcell Young L. Nelson 

Johnston King Koons Nickels Linge Remick 

F. Jack Elder Vesta Walker Vera Walker Rasher 

Hcbson Leighton Samuel Shenkel 



Gaston 
R. Nelson 

Dodge 
Wyant 
Wright 



PURPLE PEPSTERS 



PURPLE PEPSTERS is the girls' pep organization of Kansas State College. Its 
purpose is to aid in encouraging school spirit, and in stimulating enthusiasm on 
the part of the student body in support of athletic activities. 



OFFICERS 

Norma Koons ----------- President 

Helen Laura Dodge -------- Vice-President 

Vivien Nickels -------- Secretary-Treasurer 

MEMBERS 



Juliana Amos 
Helen Laura Dodge 
Margaret Elder 
Fern Gaston 
Helen Halstead 
Esther Hobson 
Alice Irwin 
Frances Jack 
Roberta Jack 



Jo Johnston 
Inez King 
Norma Koons 
Rachel Lamprecht 
Eugenia Leighton 
Dorothy Linge 
Marjorie Lyles 
Lucille Nelson 



Ruby Nelson 
Vivien Nickels 
Ida Osborne 
Mildred Purcell 
Effie Rasher 
Charlotte Remick 
Frances Ross 
Pauline Samuel 



Estelle Shenkel 
Helen Van Pelt 
Betty Wagstaff 
Vera Walker 
Vesta Walker 
Eleanor Wright 
Helen K. Wyant 
Josephine Young 




[Page 3- 




omen 

Women's Physical Education Staff (left to right)- Miss 

[Catherine Geyer, Miss Bernice Patterson (seated). 

Miss Rachel Morrow, Miss Helen Saum. 

Vada Burson, Phi Omega Pi (upper right 

intramural archery tournament. 

Vivien Nickels, Alpha Delta Pi (above) 

intramural tennis tournament. 

Phi Omega volleyball team (circle), winner of intramura 

tourney. 



[Page 328] 











Wo men's Intra murals 

(To/) /<? bottom*) 

Major Honor volleyball team 

Honor swimming team 

Honor hockey team 

Non-Major Honor volleyball team 



[Page 329\ 




w< 



omen s Intramurals 

Tri Delta Posture team, winners of the first Intramural Posture contest. 
Winners of the Intramural Basketball Tournaments, Delta Delta Delta. 
Folk Dancing, Social Dancing, Clogging, and Interpretive Dancing, as 

won by the Tri Delta group. 
Neophyte's swimming team, winners of the Intramural swimming meets. 

[Page 330] 



1% 


f 


§ 


AIM*' 




L 1 


* 


* 


r _ Mi 


I 


'1 


\ ! ^11 ' If J ^ 




MILITARY 



OFFICERS OF THE 




John H. Madison 
First Lieutenant, C. A. C 



Ray E. Marshall 
First Lieutenant, Infantry 



Halvor H. Myrah 
First Lieutenant, C. A. C. 



[Page HZ\ 



R. O. T. C. STAFF OFFICERS 



^9 1^' '1^1 ^r 


^f - V 






E. E. Daman 
Major, 1st Battalion 



L. W. KlLBOURNE 

Adjutant, 2nd Battalion 



W. R. Chalmers 
Adjutant, 3rd Batta/i, 



[Page iii] 




Military Features 



HONORARY CADET OFFICERS 




Ruth Smith 

Major, Fir tt Battalion 




.•"'i* 




Maxine Fones 
Major, Third Battalion 



Juamita Walker 
Major, Second Battalion 



[Page 335] 







"1 


""HI 




1 




- 











1 1 




S|» 




1 

i 









|T| I • 





Joe Cook 
C. C. Cooper 
Edgar Cooper 
M. H. Davidson 
Kenneth Davis 

[Page 336] 



Le Roy Davis 
Wm. Davis 
Loerene Elliott 
V. Elliott 
M. K. Grigg 



MILITARY BAND 

Prof. Max Martin, Director 



M. L. Hahn 
John Hamon 
Cliff Harding 
Earl Kent 



Wm. Lacy 
Martin Mayrath 
V. Morey 
Galem Nolder 



Don Nutter 
P. Rockwood 
Eugene Roe 
Bruce Rolf 



J. Schlecta 

L. ScHRUIiEN 
M. SCHRUBEN 

E. Shonyo 
Walter Smith 



Fred Songer 
Curtis Steele 
R. Van Camp 
M. Vautravers 
W. Wahl 










L. N. Allison 
C. M. Rhoades 
L. F. Nixon 
H. T. Blanchard 



BATTERY A 



Captain 

First Lieutenant 
First Lieutenatit 
First Lieutenant 



S. H. Brockway 
G. M. Kreutziger 
G. F. Ely 
P.N. Jorgenson 



First Sergeant 
Sergeant 
Sergeant 
Sergeant 



[Page S3 7] 




G. I. Blair 

F. E. Edlin 

P. C. Westerman 

L. A. Pratt 

[Page 338] 



COMPANY B 



- Captain 

First Lieutenant 

- First Lieutenant 
First Sergeant 

H. L. Anderson 



Z. W. Hook - 
A. W. Crooke 
R. T. Romine 

L. A. HORWEGE 

■ Sergeant 



First Sergeant 
First Sergeant 
Sergeant 
Sergeant 



' w™ : 



L - 



--. 




^t - «A M 




H. H. Kirby 
K. D. Cornell 

C. R. MOLINEUX 

P. O. Lautz - 



BATTERY C 



Captain 

First Lieutenant 
First Lieutenant 
First Sergeant 



R. E. Roderick 
A. E. Wooster 
R. W. Sexton 

C. F. MONTEITH 



Sergeant 
Sergeant 
Sergeant 
Sergeant 



[Page 339] 



"l '•"* -■ " ■ 



p 





J. G. Towner 
R. O. Smith 
L. O. Stafford 



BATTERY E 



Captain 

Second Lieutenant 
First Sergeant 
M. H. Swartz - 



J.J. Jewett 

E. C. JOERG 

R. Stoker 
Sergeant 



Sergeant 
Sergeant 
Sergeant 



[Page 340] 




D V. Jones 

J. W. Caughron 



COMPANY F 



Captain 
- First Lieutenant 

M. A. WlCKHAM 



M. W. Allen 
C. B. Gibson 

Sergeant 



First Sergeant 
Sergeant 



[Page 341] 




M. B. Sanders 
J. H. Shepek 
W. S. Hemker 



[Page 342] 



BATTERY G 



Captain 
- First Lieutenant 

First Sergeant 
S. P. Cory - - 



I. L. Welty 
D. Bishop 
M. E. Matter 
Sergeant 



Sergeant 
Sergeant 
Sergeant 




A. D. BuCKMASTER 

R. O. Blair - 



COMPANY H 



Captain 

Second Lieutenant 



H. L. NONAMAKER 

F. W. Kruger 



First Sergeant 
First Sergeant 



[Page 343] 




V. E. Harvey 

W TOLLEY 

W. E. Keyser 

J. C. FlCKEL 



BATTERY 



Captain 

First Lieutenant 
First Lieutenant 
Second Lieutenant 



E. L. HULLAND - 
W. N. TOMLINSON 

L. O. Kleiss 
M. L. Eaton 



First Sergeant 
First Sergeant 
Sergeant 
Sergeant 



[Page 344] 




E. L. Andrick 
A. E. Chase 
E. C. Black 



COMPANY K 



Captain 
- First Lieutenant 

First Lieutenant 
L. E. Garrison 



G. S.^WlGGINS 
J. D. CORRIGAN 
D. F. Pocock - 

Sergeant 



First Sergeant 

Sergeant 

Sergeant 



[Page 3 4 5] 




C. C. Parrish 
C. M. Worthy 
C. E. Glasco 
A. L. Reed 

[ Page 346] 



BATTERY L 



Captain 

First Lieutenant 
First Lieutenant 
Second Lieutenant 
J. E. Brink 



G. M. Donahue 
D. E. West 
R. V. Brown 

A. j. KOSTER - 

Sergeant 



First Sergeant 
Sergeant 
Sergeant 
Sergeant 




COMPANY M 



W. W. Daniels - 
H. D. Richardson 
M. Ehrlich - 
B. J. Wilson - 


Captain 

- First Lieutenant 
First Sergeant 

- Sergeant 


R. V. Vaupel 
H. M. Reichart 
J. W. Hunter 
D. W. Blaine 


Sergeant 

- Sergeant 
Sergeant 

- Sergeant 

[Page 347] 



Allison 
Bennett 
Blanchard 
Glasco 



Harvey 
Koster 
Parrish 
Roderick 




14 
Romine M ■ If i B'l" I ftillHT 1WB1 IB^ftwiihdKiti'ilBiB ^ 

Sanders 

mm 

Stafford 

Tomlinson \Ah^ f -t^i 

T JIB fSX .^HB^B 

Irekell 

ftilTTilliiiiiiiii m 

MORTAR AND BALL 

Mortar and Ball, a national honorary society of advanced cadets in the coast 
artillery, founded at the University of Minnesota in 1920. The Kansas State chapter 
was installed in July, 1926. 

OFFICERS 

Lee Stafford ----------- President 

A. J. Koster ---------- Vice-President 

J. N. Romine ----------- Treasurer 

W. N. Tomlinson --------- Secretary 

MEMBERS 

L. N. Allison W. R. Chalmers C. E. Glasco C. J. W. McMullen R. E. Roderick L. Stafford 

E. W. Bennett K. D. Cornell V. E. Harvey C. C. Parrish J. N. Romine W. N. Tomlinson 

H. T. Blanchard J. Fickel A.J. Koster A. L. Reed M. B. Sanders H. E. Trekell 

HONORARY MEMBERS 
Major T. O. Humphreys Captain E. Young Lieutenant J. H. Madison 




[Page 348] 




Andrick 
Price 



Blair 
Reed 



Daman 
Rhoades 



Daniels 

SUPLEE 



Parrish 

Storz 



SCABBARD AND BLADE 

■ 

SCABBARD AND BLADE is a society of cadet officers; a national honorary military society with subordinate 
organizations called companies, at several universities and colleges which have departments of military 
science and tactics. The purpose of the society is to raise the standard of military training in the American college 
and university and to promote intimacy and good fellowship among the cadet officers. 

The society was founded in 1905 by five field officers of the University of Wisconsin. At the present time there are 
seventy-three companies. L Company, First Regiment, was established at Kansas State in June, 1914. Election is 
based on both efficiency in the work of the department and on the personality and sociabilitv of the officers. 



OFFICERS 

E. E. Daman ----------- President 

D. E. Price ---------- Vice-President 

C. C. Parrish ---------- Secretary 

C. M. Rhoades ---------- Treasurer 



M. W. Allen 
E. L. Andrick 
G. I. Blair 

J. D. CORRIGAN 



E. E. Daman 
W. W. Daniels 
Milton Ehrlich 

WlLLARD HEMKER 



MEMBERS 

Harold Nonamaker 

C. C. Parrish 

D. E. Price 
L. A. Pratt 



Al Reed 
C. M. Rhoades 
Fred Storz 
Dale Suplee 



Herb Stapleton 
Dale Sanford 




[Page 3 49] 




First row: Left to Right — Sergeant F. D. Pugh (Coach), Ely, Kirby, Nixon, and Sanders (Captain) . Second row: Niemoller, Towner, Blanchard, and Ward. 

Third row: Croy, Christy, and Laird 

MEN'S RIFLE TEAM 

During the 1930-'31 season, the men's rifle team fired 55 matches out of which they 
won 44. Kansas State took second place in the Missouri Valley league. 




[Page 3 5 0] 



First row: Sergeant F. D. Pugh (Coach), Florence, Johnston, Rasher (Captain), and Hill. Second row: Van Pelt, Dodge, Light, and Bozarth. 

Third row: Jack, Wood, King, and Seiver 

WOMEN'S RIFLE TEAM 
Firing in 19 matches during the 1930-'31 season, the women's rifle team won 17 matches. 




GENERAL ORGANIZATIONS 



AGGIE KNIGHTS 



FORTY-FIVE non-fraternity men, under the leadership of Alton "Tex ' Ryon, 
founded, at Kansas Stare September 25, 1929, an organization known as the 
Blackshirts. This group reorganized February 12, the following semester and became 
the Aggie Knights. Again in March, 1931, the club, membership in which had been 
open to men only, took another step to reach all non-organized students by throw- 
ing membership open to women also. One hundred twenty men and women were 
present at the first meeting. This came too late to get the women members in the 
picture or on the roll in this book. 

Better co-operation between the independent students at Kansas State and to have 
better organization in intramural and literary activities on the campus is the purpose 
of the group. It sponsors activity in all intramural athletics. In the spring of 1930, 
teams of the Aggie Knights won intramural indoor track, outdoor baseball, and 
handball singles and doubles. 




E. L. Ross 



OFFICERS 



E. L. Ross ------- President 

E. S. Wild ----- Vice-President 

V. E. De Geer ------ Treasurer 

Wayne Gibbs ------ - Secretary 



A. G. Ploger 
L. R. Van Doren 
A. N. Burns 
Donald Bowman 



Marshal 

Intramural Manager 

Publicity Manager 

Political Manager 











MEMBERS 








Erwin Abmeyer 




George Boys 




C. H. Kent 


A. B. Niemoller 




Joe Torkelson 


Lester Alley 




Ed. Broughamer 




D. B. Kissinger 


H. C. Parshall 




H. A. Totten 


Andre Audant 




Virgil Chapman 




Wilbur Laird 


A. G. Ploger 




L. R. Van Doren 


B. E. Bakri 




M. W. DeGeer 




B. R. Leak 


Harry Potter 




R. T. Walton 


Dale Barkalow 




V. E. DeGeer 




Carol Lacy 


W. V. Redding 




M. A. Weike 


N. A. Barudi 




Wayne Gibbs 




Wilbur McFillen 


Donald Riber 




E. S. Wild 


ORVILLE BlGFORD 




R. A. Johnson 




George McLenon 


E. L. Ross 




H. L. Winston 


Donald Bowman 
















Bowman Boys 




Burns 


Niemoller Leak 


Totten 


Laird McLenon 


Barudi Kent 


Lacy A 


udant 


McFillen 


Bakri Johnson 


DeGeer 


Wild 


Ross 


Barkalow 




Weike Gibbs Potter 




Van Doren 




[Page 352] 




COLLEGIATE 4-H CLUB 



FROM the forty former 4-H members enrolled at 
Kansas State who founded the organization Decem- 
ber 16, 1927, the Collegiate 4-H has grown until the 
present membership is 110. They work to maintain and 
increase the interests of 4-H club work, to develop 
leaders, to aici in campus activities relating to 4-H work, 
to further the best interests of Kansas State and to interest 
other club members in college education. 

The 4-H sponsors the publication of a State 4-H Club 
yearbook called the "Who's Whoot," has established a 
4-H Club loan fund, and manages the Kansas 4-H Club 
radio program on Mondays and Fridays and the Music 
Appreciation Radio program on Tuesdays and Thursdays. 



E. H. Johnson, President 



OFFICERS 

E. H. Johnson ----------- President 

Gaylord Munson -------- Vice-President 

Florence Melchert ------ Secretary-Treasunr 

Louise Johannes - - - - - Corresponding Secretary 



Back Row — Gillespie, Eiling, Lindley, Dornberger, Ewing, Hamon, Ackerman, Moore, Thompson, Morgan, R. New, Regnier, Conard. 

Fifth Row — Krasny, R. Munson, Clutter, Hanna, E. Johnson, Rees, Gugler, Hostetler, G. Munson, Pease. Babbit, Alsop, Parsons, Ljungdahl, Rexroad, Shier. 

Fourth Row — Parks, Shields, Bennett, Johannes, Smith, M. New, Beebf, Nagei, Brittain, Fisher, Antrim, McBride, Bell, Edelblute, Harper. 

Third Rom — Noell, Shedd, Grigsby, Fix, Weygandt, V. Elliott, Seyb, Tomson, Hartzell, Lambertson, Bender, Melchert, Dickens, P. Vautravers, Coe. 

Second Row — E. Manchester, Ciair, Gamble, Piper, Cook, Painter, Zitnik, Adams, Porter, S. Johnson, Monfort, Pritchard, Boone, Bergsten, Miller. 

Front Row — Zimmfr, G. Manchester, Wilson, Bacon, Wagner, L. Elliott, Noffsinger, Booth, Coulter, M. E. Vautravers, Page, Babbitt, Rippetoe. 




[Page 353] 



COLLEGE BAND 



Clarinets 

Ben Markley 
Ralph Van Camp 
Ray Beals 
Eugene Roe 
Ben Lantz 
Earle Kent 
Alfred Helm 
Arthur Lundgren 
Milbern Davison 
Charles Naylor 
Dale Thomas 
Wilbur Chamberlin 
Ruth Crawford 
Carl Chappell 
Robert Eychner 
P. A. Walters 
Alfred Dorman 
James Cribbett 
Leonard Adler 
Victor Jeffries 
James Rexroad 
Arthur Niemoller 
Everett Reed 
Pearl Walters 
De Verb Uhler 
Marvin Vautravers 

E-Flat Clarinet 
Virgil Morey 

Flute and Ptccolo 
Henry McNary 
Elwyn Shonyo 

Oboes 

Bill Fitch 
Hal McCord 

Bassoon 

Harry Hinckley 

Soprano Saxophones 
John Mogge 
Abbie Downey 
Daniel Musser 



Alto Saxophones 
Charles Smith 
John Priddy 
Manuel Kastner 
Gerald Feldhausen 
Howard Learned 
Sumner Lyons 

Tenor Saxophones 
Maynard Solt 
Willard Balderson 

Bar/tone Saxophone 
Glenn Joines 

Bass Saxophone 
Wilbur Hanson 

Trumpets 

Charles Powell 
Edgar Cooper 
J. H. Coolidge 
William Sells 
Virgil Belfield 
H. M. McFadden 
Kenneth Davis 
Vorras Elliot 
Curtis Coe 
William Lacy 
Don Nutter 
Merle Berger 
Curtis Steele 
Byron Swain 
Allen Ballard 
V. Schanfelt 
Harry Johnson 
Lawrence Wadsworth 
Velma Hahn 
Mary Belle Kirk 
Esther Wiedower 
Helen McCauley 
Merle Ross 
John Bryan 
Leslie Bryson 



Frank Freeman 
Clayton Obenland 
William Combs 
John Hamon 
Earl Ruff 
Norman Nelson 
Allyn Brunke 

Horns 

Clifford Harding 
Lawrence Noble 
Maurice Thompson 
Max Martin 
Milfred Peters 
Luke Schruben 
Sidney North 
Everett Larkin 
Glenn Rawlins 

Trombones 

Galen Nolder 
Howard Blanchard 
Max Burke 
Clarence Cooper 
Harold Rankin 
Ralph Hahn 
Virgil Unruh 
Le Roy Davis 
Gertrude Hartzell 
Fred Songer 

Baritones 

Bruce Rolf 

C. P. Howenstine 

Virgil Ingram 

Joe Cook 

R. A. Paige 

Waldo Wilmore 

Basses 

Victor Merrifield 
Eugene Collins 
Oliver Cook 




Carl Ossmann, Drum Major 



Basses 

Thurman Mathias 
Willis Jordan 
Maurice Schruben 
La Velle Schruben 
Wade Crawford 
A. R. Munns 

Snare Drums 

Charles Moorman 
Harlan Rhodes 
William Davis 
Walter Smith 
Ned Samuels 



Xylophone 

Charles Moorman 
Tympani 

John Burke 
Bass Drum 

Howard Kipfer 

Hal McCord 
Cymbals 

Philip Rockwood 

Bill Fitch 
Property Men 

Alfred Dorman 

John Hamon 




[.rage 354} 



COLLEGE ORCHESTRA 




Lyle W. Downey 
Conductor 



First Violins 

Max R. Martin, 

Concertmaster 

Millard Knock 
Emily Rhumold 
Marjorie Pyle 
Joseph Slechta 
Deeda Louise Drake 
DeVere Uhler 
Elizabeth Ranger 
Wilbur Wahl 
Robert Purdue 



Second Violins 

Florence Wiltse 
Viola Barron 
Louis Rufner 
Laurene Orton 
Lois Sloop 

Violas 

La Vare Fossnight 
R. H. Brown 

Cellos 

Dr. J. H. Hall 



Cellos 

Ashley Monahan 
Frances Potter 
Maurice Schruben 

String Basses 

Dr. Roger Smith 
Mrs. W. R. Bracket 

Harp 

Mrs. R. H. Brown 
Piano 

Maxine Brown 



Oboes 

Billy Fitch 
Hal McCord 

Clarinets 

Ralph Van Camp 
Benjamin Markley 
Eugene Roe 

Bassoons 

Prof. E. V. Floyd 
Prof. E. K. Chapin 
Harry Hinckley 

French Horn 

Clifford Harding 



Trumpets 

Charles Powell 
Madge Maupin 
Edgar Cooper 
Kenneth Davis 

Trombone 

Bruce Rolf 
Tuba 

Thurman Mathias 
Tympani and Percussion 

C. E. Moorman 

J. W. Burke 




[Page 355] 



COSMOPOLITAN CLUB 



COSMOPOLITAN CLUB, a club of foreign and American 
students, was founded May, 1921. Its purpose is to promote 
a spirit of brotherhood among students of all nationalities, 
develop among them a better understanding, develop the spirit 
of human justice and co-operation, for the betterment of humanity. 




Carl Martinez 
First Semester President 



Loren Allison 
Andre Audant 
Rodney Babcock 
Baha Bakri 
Nadim Barudi 
Baudelio Cardenas 
Louise Davis 



First Semester 
Carl Martinez - 
Wilbur McDaniel 
Andre Audant - 
Martha Dunlap - 
Loren Allison - 
Howard Edinborough 
Robert Copeland 
Clifford Yardley 
Louise Everhardy 



Jessie McDowell Machir 

Frank DeSoto 
D. H. de Villiers 
Martha Dunlap 
Howard Edinborough 
Mahmond Effat 
Louise Everhardy 
Joe Fickel 



W. H. Andrews Robert Copeland Grace Derby 



Andre Audant 
Second Semester President 

OFFICERS 

Second Semester 

President ----- Andre Audant 

- Vice-President ----- Loren Allison 
Recording Secretary - Martha Dunlap 

- Corresponding Secretary - Frieda Sloop 
Treasurer ----- Esther Morgan 

- Program Committee Chairman - - Wilbur McDaniel 
Business Manager - Raymond Hoefener 

- Marshal ------ Howard Edinborough 

Associate Editor - - - - Dorothy McLeod 

ADVISORY BOARD 

Earl Litwiller Raymond Hoefener 

MEMBERS 

Eva Filson Otto Ludloff 

Walter Gill Ruth McCammon 

Raymond Hoefener Wilbur McDaniel 

Elsa Horn Jessie McDowell Machir 

Helen Joseph Dorothy McLeod 

Y. S. Kim Robert Mannen 

Earl Litwiller Carl Martinez 

ASSOCIATES 
Achille Hebert Margaret Knerr Eusebia Thompson Dean Mary P. Van Zile 



Alice Melton 
Esther Morgan 
Carl Ossmann 
Frieda Sloop 
Julius T. Willard 
Clifford Yardley 
Myrtle Zener 



Ludloff de Villiers Audant Hoefener 

McDaniel Copeland Hebert 

McLeod Sloop Knerr 

Joseph Morgan Edinborough 



Martinez Allison Barudi 

DeSoto Effat Mannen 

Horn Thompson 

Kim Davis Yardley 




[Page 356] 

































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Kent, E. 
Martin 

Gresham 
Gould 
Miles 



Blanchard 
Kent, C. 

Poole 
Cowdery 

Wegert, M. 



Rinard Roberts Roepke, R. Roehrman Peterson 

McDaniel Davis Pfuetze Trekell Morford Lyon 

Peterson Roepke, M. Schweiter Edwards Van Camp 

Roepke, L. Stoops Brill Cortelyou Eberhart Shepek 

Brill Morehouse Buck Ellis Wegert, A. 



SOCIETY OF DYNAMIS 



THE Society of Dynamis w,as founded March 4, 1930. It seeks to encourage a 
full and vigorous expression of college life. To this end it brings together 
students from all divisions whose scholarship or whose initiative and leadership 
in various college enterprises, distinguishes them among their fellows. 



OFFICERS 
F/rr/ Semester 
Lyla Roepke ------ President 

Wilbur McDaniel ----- Vice-President 

Grace Morehouse ----- Secretary - 

Alice Brill ------- Publicity Director 

Corabelle Tolin ----- Recorder - 

Harold Trekell ------ Treasurer 



Second Semester 
Wilbur McDaniel 

- James Chapman 
Gertrude Cowdery' 

- Ralph Van Camp 
Elizabeth Poole 

- Ralph Conrad 



Howard Blanchard 
Alice Brill 
Grace Brill 
Barbara Brubaker 
Margaret Buck 
James Chapman 
Ralph Conrad 
Mary Jo Cortelyou 
Gertrude Cowdery 
William Davis 
Ethel Eberhart 
Nina Edelblute 



Anna Marie Edwards 
Beulah Ellis 
Alice Fincham 
Grace Gould 
E. F. Gresham 
Mary Holton 
Earle Kent 
Harry C. Kent 
Gladys Langdon 
Freda N. Leasure 
Elizabeth Lorimer 



MEMBERS 

Mayme McCrann 
Wilbur McDaniel 
Howard Martin 
Carl Martinez 
Vera Miles 
Grace Morehouse 
Clark Morford 
Virginia Peterson 
Robert Pfuetze 
Elizabeth Poole 
Mildred Rathbun 



Anna Reed 
Clarence Rinard 
Robert Roberts 
Steven Roehrman 
Lyla Roepke 
Mabel Roepke 
Raymond Roepke 
Hildred Schweiter 
Emma Shepek 
Mona Stoops 
Ione Strickland 



Marguerite Stullken 
Corabelle Tolin 
Ruth Anna Tredway 
Harold Trekell 
Selma Turner 
Ralph Van Camp 
George Vopat 
Aline Wegert 
Margaret Wegert 
Dorothy White 
Iva Zimmerman 



MEMBERS IN FACULTY 



Dean R. W. Babcock 
Leo Hudiburg 
E. R. Lyon 



Erwin J. Benne 
E. F. Lewis 
J. C. Peterson 




[Page J57J 



WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB 


















/ 


Hilda Grossman 




















Director 














MEMBERS 










Soprano: 






Frances Fockele 






Mabel Russell 




Rose Grossardt 






Elna Andrick 






Frances Jack 






Pauline Samuel 




Roberta Jack 






Mary Beach 






Leona Maas 






Besse Tyree 




Anne Klassen 






Dorothy Bills 






Edna Maxwell 






Olive Van Pelt 




Merrideth Manion 




Marguerite Chaffin 




Carol Moore 






Thelma Williams 




Mildred Masden 






Louise Clark 






Roberta Pooler 










Mildred Miller 






Helen Dobson 






Elsie Ruth Rand 






Contralto: 




Frances Morlan 






Helen Durham 






Margaret Ratts 






Carolyn Blim 




Juanita Walker 






Jean Durland 






Helen Row 






Lucile Correll 




Jo Marie Wise 






Margaret Elder 






Edna Runciman 






Dorothy Crans 




Ruth Stiles 






Jack, R Bum 




w 


ISE CRANS 






Moore K 


LASSEN 


Grossardt 




Clark 


Dobson Morlan 




Durham 




Van Pelt M 


\AS 


Manion 




Bills 


Rand 


Row 




Durland 






Walker 




Andrick 


Russell 


Jack, F. 






Pooler 




E 


lder 


Fockele Miller 




Williams 


S 


\muel Correll 




Tyree 




Beach 


Chaffin 




[Page 358] 




MEN'S GLEE CLUB 



William Lindquist, Director 
Charles Stratton, Accompanist 



MEMBERS 


First Tenors 


C. A. Hageman 




C. A. HOLLINGSWORTH 


A. E. Chase 


H. L. Fry 


D. E. Compton 


G. M. McLenon 


R. W. Dudley 


J. O. Miller 
J. D. Porter 
H. C. Rhodes 


D. L. Heath 


B. A. Neill 


C. W. Pangburn 


C. L. Shepherd 


L. A. Pearman 


R. W. Spiker 


V. W. SlLKETT 


J. H. Thomson 
J. H. Walter 


L. E. Steiner 


Second Tenors 


J. N. Weaver 




R.J. Wilson 


Chester Douglas 


G. S. Fox 


Second Basses 


J. B. Hanna 


F. M. Bozarth 


K. N. Hemker 


F. E. Edlin 


W. S. Hemker 


R. R. Hadsell 


G. R. Kent 


H. O. Hoch 


J. P. Kesler 


S. V. Lyons 


R. D. Musser 


B. E. Markley 


F. A. Peery 


R. M. Railsback 


R. D. Perdue 


M. E. RlNKER 


E. E. Reed 


E. P. SCHRAG 


W. Wallace 


E. D. Warner 


First Basses 


D. E. West 


M. W. BlCKFORD 





Markley Hoch Porter 

Miller Wilson Walter 

Bickford Hanna 

Chase Hadsell Compton 



Hemker, W. Reed West Edlin Heath Kesler Hageman Peery 

Bozarth Silkett Douglas Pearman Spiker Perdue Hollingsworth 

Kent Fry Weaver McLenon Neill Booth Fox 

Pangburn Griffith Rhodes Railsback Wallace Thomson Warner 




[Page S59] 




3NFIELD 


Brewer 


CONDELL 


Grimes 


Nicholson 


Parrish 


SCHULTZ 


Sp ANGLER 


Tempero 


Yeager 



THE FRIARS 

THE Friars, an organization for senior men, membership in which is based upon 
scholarship, leadership and service to the school, was formed at Kansas State 
in January, 1930. In the spring of each year, the organization will name eleven 
junior men who will compose the group the following year. 



OFFICERS 

K. D. Grimes ----------- President 

W. G. Nicholson -------- Vice-President 

C. C. Parrish -------- Secretary-Treasurer 



MEMBERS 



Sam Alsop 

J. P. Bonfield 

Q. V. Brewer 



F. R. Condell 
K. D. Grimes 
W. G. Nicholson 



C. C. Parrish 

E. S. SCHULTZ 

D. H. Spangler 



H. N. Stapleton 
H. E. Tempero 
J. J. Yeager 



[Page 3 6 0] 





ORCHESIS 



ORCHESIS, a national dance group, organized at the University of Wisconsin. Established at Kansas 
State in 1929. It devotes itself to original creative work — the re-creation of music, poetrv, myth, and 
legend into the movements of the dance. 

OFFICERS 
Josephine Young --------- President 

Maxine Hawley - - - - Secretary-Treasurer 

MEMBERS 



Velma Allen 
Juliana Amos 



Mary Elizabeth Crawford 
Margaret Hughes 



Maxine Hawley 
Una Irwin 



Josephine Johnston 
Josephine Mason 



Johnnie Moore 
Marjorie Pyle 



Marjorie Ramey 
Pauline Samuel 



Virginia Shafer 
Josephine Young 



[Page 3(5/1 



Dean Justin 



Dr. Bushnell 



Prof. Henney 



Asst. Dean Durland 




PHI KAPPA PH 



OFFICERS 

Dean Margaret Justin -------- President 

Dr. L. D. Bushnell -------- Vice-President 

Prof. Homer J. Henney -------- Treasurer 

Asst. Dean M. A. Durland ------- Treasurer 

T)HI KAPPA PHI, an honor society, founded at the University of Maine in 1897, dedicated to the unity of 
*- democracy of education, with membership open to honor students in all departments of American universities 
and colleges. The local chapter was established on November 5, 1915- 

Since the installation of the local organization in 1915, 852 candidates have been elected and initiated into the 
Kansas State chapter. There are 141 members on the 1930-' 31 roll. 

Each year, the local chapter elects not more than ten per cent of the seniors and graduate students who rank 
highest in scholarship to membership in the organization. Faculty members who have evidenced superior achieve- 
ment in their profession may also be admitted to membership. 




[Page 362] 




Row Long 


Caldwell 


Leverett 


Tomlinson 


Martin 


Learned 


Regier 


CoRRELL 


Nielsen 


McDowell 


Shenk 


COULSON 


COLVER 


Brown 


Hall 


MuNDELL 



Munz Eaton 

Solt Smith 

Copeland 
King 



PHI LAMBDA UPSILON 



ALPHA EPSILON chapter of Phi Lambda Upsilon was established at Kansas State 
. College March, 1931. It was formed from the local organization, Phi Lambda 
Psi. The purpose of the organization is to promote high scholarship and original inves- 
tigation in all branches of pure and applied chemistry. 



OFFICERS 
Emery J. Coulson ---------- President 

Robert J. Copeland -------- Vice-President 

Miles C. Leverett - - Secretary-Treasurer 

Maynard H. Solt --------- Marshal 



MEMBERS 



Marion J. Caldwell 
R. J. Copeland 
J. T. Correll 
E. J. Coulson 



M. L. Eaton 
C. R. Gerardy 
M. R. Hubbard 
H. K. Learned 



M. C. Leverett 
J. B. Long 

F. S. Martin 

M. L. McDowell 



H. Mundell 
W. G. Munz 
E. M. Regier 
C. Row 



J. H. Shenk 
F. L. Smith 
M. H. Solt 
W. Tomlinson 



In Faculty: 



Dr. C. W. Colver, 

Sponsor 



Dr. Wilson F. Brown 
Dr. J. L. Hall 



Dr. R. F. Nielsen 

Dr. W. A. Van Winkle 



[Page 363] 



bowersox 
Brubaker 

CORRELL 



Eberhart 
Hughes 
Lambrecht 
Nickels 



Skinner 
Tolin 
Wyant 




PRIX is an honorary junior women's organization, founded at Kansas State in 
1916. Not more than fifteen girls may be elected each year, on a basis of scholar- 
ship, leadership, and participation in college activities. Membership remains secret 
until the election of new members each spring. 



OFFICERS 

Helen K. Wyant ------ President, First Semester 

Helen Hughes ------- President, Second Semester 

Lucile Correll --------- Vice-President 

Rachel Lamprecht ------- Secretary-Treasurer 

Josephine Skinner --------- Marshal 



MEMBERS 



Vera Bowersox 
Barbara Brubaker 



Lucile Correll 
Ethel Eberhart 



Helen Hughes 
Rachel Lamprecht 



Vivien Nickels 
Josephine Skinner 



Corabelle Tolin 
Helen K. Wyant 



[Page S 6 4] 




Burt 



Darden 



Johnston 



Nelson 



Porter 



Sloan 




MORTAR BOARD 



"V /fORTAR BOARD, an honorary organization of senior women, founded May 26, 1928, to: (a) co-ordinate 
-** * ■*- the interests, activities and ideals of women students ; (b) to encourage among women students high standards 
of scholarship and to interpret and maintain the traditions and customs of the college; (c) to co-operate with the 
council of the Student Governing Association in such matters as specified in the by-laws. 

OFFICERS 

Helen Sloan ----------- President 

Neva Burt - - - - - - - - - - Vice-President 

Margaret Darden ---------- Secretary 

Dorine Porter ---------- Treasurer 

Rudy Nelson ----------- Marsha/ 

Geraldine Johnston --------- Historian 



Neva Burt 
Margaret Darden 



MEMBERS 

Geraldine Johnston 
Ruby Nelson 



Dorine Porter 
Helen Sloan 



"THE SORCERER" 



THE department of music under the direction of Prof. William 
Lindquist has been for the last few years one of the most active 
publicly of all departments in the college. Members of the faculty are 
continually performing for some special occasion. Special music for 
student assembly and many social functions is furnished by the music 
faculty and by students majoring in the department. 

The salon orchestra plays for a number of functions during the year. 
The symphony orchestra plays a special concert at least once during the 
term. The band plays for athletic contests and gives two concerts, one 
in the fall and the other in the spring. The department gives a number 
of faculty and student recitals. 

The glee clubs and college chorus present one or two oratorios during 
the year and usually an opera. The opera for this year was abandoned 
in order to prepare for the possible appearance of the Freiberg Passion 
plavers, which, if obtained, would require the assistance of the college 
chorus in the presentation. 




Prof. William Lindquist 



Cast of "The Sorcerer," Opera Presented April 25 and 26, 1930 




[Page 3 6 6] 




VAN ZILE HALL 



A /TARY PIERCE VAN ZILE was most in- 
■A-VX fluential in 1926 in securing the con- 
struction of a girls' dormitory on the north- 
east campus. Van Zile hall, named in her 
honor, provides an ideal home for college 
women at Kansas State college. 



Mrs. Nina M. Rhodes 
Housemother 



OFFICERS 

First Semester 




Katrina Eskeldson 

President 

Helen Harrison 

Secretary 

Doris Bramwell 

Treasurer 

Margaret Martin 

Social Chairman 



OFFICERS 

Second Semester 



Opal Mae Porter 

President 

Norma Sayre 

Vice-President 

Elsie Flinner 

Secretary 

Margaret Battorf 

Treasurer 





[Page 367] 



BuRGIN 



Chase 



Dexter 

Freeman 



Johnson 
Jones 

McCulley 
McCulloh 



Pfuetze 

QUENZER 

Ross 

Van Pelt 




INTER-SOCIETY COUNCIL 

THE purpose of the Inter-Society Council is to sponsor and encourage literary activities and to afford a means 
of establishing closer relationship between the different societies. Some of the activities participated in by all 
of the literary societies were debate, oratory and play contests. The Franklin Society won the debate; Anna 
Marie Edwards, of the Franklin Literary Society, won the oratorical contest; and the Hamilton-Ionians won the 
play contest, the Alpha Betas placing second. 

OFFICERS 

First Semester Second Semester 

Arnold Chase ------ President ... Arnold Chase 

Maxine Wickham ------ Vice-President - - - Robert Pfuetze 

Helen Van Pelt ----- Secretary - - - - Winifred Johnson 

Roy Selby ------- Treasurer - - - - Marshall McCulloh 

Everette Ross ------ Marshal - - - - Otho Koontz 

Frances Hester ------ Campus Chest 

MEMBERS 
Alpha Beta: Athenian Browning Ei/rodelphian Franklin 

Everette Ross Roy Selby Maxine Wickham Esther Quenzer Paul Perry 

Otho Koontz Frank Freeman Dorothy Dexter Lesta Lawrence Marshall McCulloh 

Frances Hester 

Hamilton Ionian Webster Sponsor: 

Robert Pfuetze Winifred Johnson Arnold Chase Lillian Swenson 

Dale Jones Helen Van Pelt E. P. McCulley 




[Page 3 6 




Appl 
Collins 
Combs 

Edinborough 
Freeman 

Gingrich 
Graham 
Harness 
Jordan 
Lowe 

McCormick 

McIntire 
Miller 
molineux 
Naylor 

Newman 

Nixon 
North 
Warner 
Winters 
Yardley 



First Semester 
Earl C. North - 
Roy N. Selby - 
C. Wilbur Naylor 
T. R. Gingrich - 
F. Gerald Winters 
H. C. Edinborough 
Spencer W. Graham 

F. Gerald Winters 

G. U. Combs - 
T. R. Gingrich - 



T. A. Appl 

E. F. Collins 

G. U. Combs 

C. C. Crane 

J.J. Cress 

H. C. Edinborough 



F. R. Freeman 
Spencer Graham 
T. R. Gingrich 
C. E. Harness 
Willis Jordan 
A. E. Lowe 



ATHENIAN 

OFFICERS 

Second Semester 

President ----- Eugene F. Collins 

- V ice-President - - - - F. G. Winters 

- Recording Secretary - Clyde Newman 
Corresponding Secretary - - Sidney B. North 

- Treasurer - - - - - H. C. Edinborough 
Critic ----- Clarence E. Harness 

- Marshal ----- Earl C. North 
Chairman Board of Directors - Roy N. Selby 

- Chairman Program Committee - Rodney W. Warner 
Parliamentarian ... R Q y N. Selby 

MEMBERS 

R. E. McCormick C. Newman 

A. S. McIntire L. F. Nixon 

F. S. Martin E. C. North 

J. B. Miller S. B. North 

C. R. Molineux R. E. Roderick 

C. W. Naylor R. N. Selby 

Prof. W. E. Grimes, Faculty Advisor 



G. A. Show 
Dale Vawter 
R. O. Warner 
L. A. Wilhelm 
F. G. Winters 
C. R. Yardley 




[Page 3 69] 




DUNNINGTON 

Ross Cowan 

HlLLER 



)e Geer Roehrman Burns 


TOTTEN 


Wichers Hirt Kirk 


Martinson 


is Hall Smedley 


Christensen 



BuRGIN HlNCHSLIFF 

Frye Koontz 

Joseph. McGill 



ALPHA BETA ' 

IMPROVEMENT in forensics, oratory, and general literature, and for the promotion of friendship and morality" 
was the purpose for which the founders of Alpha Beta literary society established the organization in 1868. 
Besides participating in Intersociety Debate, the organization carries out an extensive program of parties, dances, 
and hikes for the social entertainment of its members. There are twenty-nine members in the society, which is 
open to both men and women. 



OFFICERS 



First Semester 

E. L. Ross 

Merle Burgin - 
Madle Hall - 
Keith Hinchsliff 
Laurence Miles 
Harold Totten 
Otho Koontz 



President - 
Vice-president 
Recording Secretary 
Corresponding Secretary 
Treasurer - 
Marshal 
Critic • 



Second Semester 
Merle Burgin 
Kenneth Cornell 
Lawrence Kurtz 
Lorraine Martinson 
Harold Totten 
Helen Joseph 
George Graham 



MEMBERS 



John Blasdel 
Merle Burgin 
Alvin Burns 
N. O. Butler 
William Chalmers 
Blanche Christensen 



Kenneth Cornell 
Donald Cowan 
Marvin De Geer 
Kenneth Dunnington 
Vernon Frye 
George Graham 



Mable Hall 
Lucille Hiller 
Keith Hinchsliff 
Carolyn Hirt 
Helen Joseph 
Mary Belle Kirk 



Otho Koontz 
Lawrence Kurtz 
Lola Loomis 
Edna McGill 
Carl Martinez 
Lorraine Martinson 



Steven Roehrman 
E. L. Ross 
Myrtle Smedley 
Harold Totten 
Margaret Wichers 



[Page 370] 


















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Kistler Simmons McCroskey Wilsey Mather Dexter Perry Hoyt 

Edelblute Latimer Cook McCormick Brown Radurn Wickham 

Burt Capper Andres, L. Schroeter Morehouse Tredway 

Wood McBride Andres, M. Beach Noell 



BROWNING LITERARY SOCIETY 



OFFICERS 

Loula Simmons ---------- President 

Grace Zeller --------- Vice-President 

Nina Edelblute -------- Recording Secretary 

Betty Wagstaff ------ Corresponding Secretary 

Mildred Porter ---------- Treasurer 

Rita Brown ----------- Marshal 

Dorothy Dexter ---------- Pianist 

Velma Capper ---------- Chorister 

Dorothy Raburn ----- - Chairman of the Board 



Lydia Andres 

Myrtle Andres 

Mary Beach 

Rita Brown 

Edith Burt 

Velma Capper 

Ruby Stover Connell 



Helen Cook 
Dorothy Dexter 
Nina Edelblute 
Avis Hall 
Marie Jermark 
Ruth Kistler 
Phyllis Latimer 



MEMBERS 

Mildred McBride 
Ethel McCormick 
Mary McCroskey 
Carolyn Mather 
Freda Monfort 
Grace Morehouse 
Julia Noell 



Margaret Perry 
Mildred Porter 
Dorothy Raburn 
Evelyn Reber 
Eunice Schroeter 
Nina Sherwood 



Loula Simmons 
Virginia Speer 
Betty Wagstaff 
Maxine Wickham 
Alice Wilsey 
Mildred Wood 
Grace Zeller 




[Page 371] 



Albright 
Andrick 
Barry 
Bozarth 
Brill 
Britt 

Campbell 



Dilsaver 
Eads 
Flinner 
Forrester 
Graham 
Larson, D. 
Larson, N. 



Lawrence 
McClintock 
Obrecht 
Paulsen 
Porter, D. 
Porter, O. 
Quenzer 



ROCKEY 

Sayre 
Shedd 
Sawyer 
Tribble 




Dorothy Allison 
Vivian Albright 
Elna Andrick 
Grace Brill 
Alice Brill 
Louise Barry 
Louie Britt 
Eva Brownewell 
Alice Bozarth 



EURODELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY 

OFFICERS 

Nellie Dilsaver ---------- President 

Vivian Albright -------- Vice-President 

Louise Barry --------- Recording Secretary 

Norma Sayre ------- Corresponding Secretary 

Miriam Eads ----------- Treasurer 

Beulah Leach ---------- Marshal 

Esther Quenzer -------- Assistant Marshal 

Alice Brill ---------- Alumni Secretary 

INTER-SOCIETY COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES 
Lesta Lawrence 
Louise Chalfant 

MEMBERS 

Marcine Campbell Geraldine Gourley Reba Miller 

Nelda Carson Ruth Graham Esther Mundell 

Louise Chalfant Harriet Healey Dorothy Obrecht 

Nellie Dilsaver Neva Larson Ruth Osborne 

Miriam Eads Dorothy Larson Nina Paulsen 

Burdean Falen Beulah Leach Dorine Porter 

Elsie Flinner Lesta Lawrence Isabelle Porter 

Mildred Forrester Katherine McClintock Opal Mae Porter 

Esther Quenzer 



Esther Rockey 
Norma Sayre 
Flossie Sawyer 
Helen Shedd 
Alice Tribble 
Agnes Wolkensdorfer 
Esther Ward 
Dorothy Webster 
Lois Windiate 



[Page 37ZX 





Aker 



Boys 

Crawford 
Filson 



Pauline Aker 
Margaret Bennett 
Margaret Boys 
Vada Burson 
Doris Butrum 
Thelma Child 
Frances Coney 
Marcia Conrad 
Elizabeth Crawford 
Ruby Colony 
Ione Clothier 
Esther Durgan 
Hilma Davis 
Louise Davis 



Freeman 
Goodyear 
Johnston 
Pfuetze 



Reed 
Ruthi 
Tedman 



IONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY 



First Semester 
Helen Van Pelt - 
Geraldine Johnston 
Rachel Lamprecht 
Mary Alice Schnacke 
Daphyne Smith 
Elizabeth Crawford 



Agatha Dugan 
Martha Dunlap 
Mildred Edlin 
Katrina Eskeldson 
Eva Filson 
Edna Findley 
Alice Louise Fincham 
Geraldine Freeman 
Thalia Follmer 
Leonice Fisher 
Letha Goheen 
Margaret Goodyear 
Lois Graham 
Helen Harrison 



OFFICERS 



President - 

- Vice-President 
Recording Secretary 

- Corresponding Secretary 
Treasurer - 

- Chairman of Board 

MEMBERS 

Winifred Johnson 
Geraldine Johnston 
Louise Johannes 
Jennie Karns 
Rachel Lamprecht 
Elise Lambertson 
Leona Maas 
Edna Maxwell 
Merna Miller 
Marjorie Moulton 
Emma Lou Manchester 
Mildred Mellinger 
Lucille Nelson 
Ruby Nelson 



Second Semester 
Geraldine Johnston 

- Rachel Lamprecht 
Ethel Wells 

- Elizabeth Pfuetze 
Mary Alice Schnacke 

- Selma Turner 



Elizabeth Pfuetze 
Irene Piper 
Elizabeth Poole 
Erma Perry 
Anna Reed 
Thelma Reed 
Mabel Roepke 
Mabel Ruthi 
Harriet Reed 
Mary Alice Schnacke 
Gertrude Seyb 
Frieda Sloop 
Helen Smerchek 
Libbie Smerchek 



Daphyne Smith 
Lois Scripter 
Lois Sloop 
Ferne Tannahill 
Helen Tedman 
Selma Turner 
Marian Thompson 
Helen Van Pelt 
Olive Van Pelt 
Ethel Wells 
Laura Ward 



iiiimwiiiiiuiiiiiii i ii miiiiiiiiiiiii iniiimmiiiimiHiiiiiiiiiiH 1 




[Page 373] 




Marx Ferguson Hulland Hamont Stewart McCulloh Hodgson 

Vopat Freeland Owsley Pemdleton LaFollette Barre Perry Rawlin 

Chitwood Norris Edwards Rundle Painter Stoops Miller 

Wegert, A. Buck Shepek Gould Alexander Wegert, M. 



FRANKLIN LITERARY SOCIETY 



F/>.r/ Semester 
Marguerite Stullken 
Marshall McCulloh 
Ida Chitwood 
Aline Wegert 
Paul Perry - - - 
Dale Norris - 



OFFICERS 

Second Semester 

President ----- Aline Wegert 

- Vice-President - Paul Perry 
Recording Secretary - Verona Fark 

- Corresponding Secretary - - - Ruth Miller 
Treasurer ----- John Ferguson 

- Critic ------ Helen Pembleton 



Pearl Alexander 
Bertha Barre 
Margaret Buck 
Ida Chitwood 
Anna Marie Edwards 
Verona Fark 



John Ferguson 
Marvin Freeland 
Grace Gould 
Robert Hodgson 
E. H. Hulland 
Dorothea LaFollette 
Lawrence Marx 



MEMBERS 

Ella Jane Meiler 
Ruth Miller 
Zola Miller 
Marshall McCulloh 
Emily McKenzie 
Dale Norris 
Carol Owsley 



Edith Painter 
Helen Pembleton 
Paul Perry 
Glen Roland 
Aileen Rundle 
William Sells 



Emma Shepek 
Russell Stewart 
Mona Stoops 
Marguerite Stullken 
Bess Tyree 
Aline Wegert 
Margaret Wegert 



\Paqe 3 74] 




Elliott Thackrey Vautravers Tomlinson Bell Ploger 

Chase Sanders Crooke Trekell Dicken 

FlCKEL CULHAM MlLLER WlLSON HoLLINGSWORTH ClARK 



Ackerman Fletcher Pfuetze McMullen 

Meyle Conrad Hughes Roberts 

Tempero, F. Thompson Tempero, H. Green 



HAMILTON LITERARY SOCIETY 



OFFICERS 

First Semester 

Harold Trekell - President 

Dale Jones ------ Vice-President 

Max Wells ----- Treasurer 

Robert Pfuetze ----- Recording Secretary 

Raymond Patterson - Corresponding Secretary 

Raymond Hughes ----- Marsha/ - 



Second Semester 
Howard Tempero 

- Floyd Tempero 
Raymond Hughes 

- Clarence Hollingsworth 
Elmer Clark 

- Harold Trekell 



MEMBERS 



F. G. Ackerman 
Loren Allison 
L. Arnett 
O. Baran 
Walter Babbitt 
J. Bella 

E. Bennett 
Wm. Braun 

F. Booth 
M. Chase 
Elmer Clark 
Clarence Collins 



Ralph Conrad 

A. Crooke 

Chester Culham 

T. Dicken 

F. Edlin 

V. Elliott 

C. Emil 

Geo Fletcher 

A. B. Green 

R. Hughes 

E. Helena 



C. Hollingsworth 
John Hanna 
Dale Jones 
Glen James 
Russell James 
E. Karns 
W. Lee 
H. McClure 
C. McMullin 
W. Meyle 
Grant Miller 



Loyal J. Miller 

Marvin Naylor 

R. Parker 

L. Peck 

R. E. Pfuetze 

A. Ploger 

E. Reed 

J. Roberts 

M. Sanders 

V. Siebert 

J. Schafer 



V. Stewart 

J. Smerchek 

F. Tempero 

H. Tempero 

F. Thackrey 

Wm. Tomlinson 

P. Thompson 

H. Trekell 

D. Turner 

M. E. Vautravers 

L. E. Wakeman 

M. Wells 




Meroney 

Vautravers 



Engi 



Vesper 



W/ 



Mueller 



Harper 



Chase 



McCulley' 
Hendrickson 



W) 
Denton 



Flentie 



WEBSTER LITERARY SOCIETY 



OFFICERS 

F. A. Mueller ---------- President 

H. B. Harper --------- Vice-President 

G. R. Kent -------- Corresponding Secretary 

R. G. Hendrickson Recording Secretary 

H. C. Parshall ---------- Treasurer 

G. Gillespie ------ - Critic 

F. M. Bozarth -------- Program Chairman 

P. B. Vautravers --------- Marshal 

C. Ward ---------- Assistant Marshal 

BOARD OF DIRECTORS 

E. P. McCulley, Chairman 
J. L. Wilson, Second Member 
Q. F. Denton, Third Member 



F. M. Bozarth 
R. Campbell 
A. E. Chase 
Q. F. Denton 
K. V. Engle 



J. L. Flentie 

G. Gillespie 

H. B. Harper 

R. G. Hendrickson 

R. Johnson 



MEMBERS 

C. Keith 
G. R. Kent 

E. P. McCulley 
T. E. Meroney 

F. A. Mueller 



J. O. Owen 
H. C. Parshall 
P. B. Vautravers 
Q. R. Vesper 



C. Ward 

D. R. Walker 
J. L. Wilson 
C. M. Worthy 



[Page 376] 




Crawford Sparks Holman 

Durham Sexson Johnson 

Smerchek, H. Freeman Seyb 

Hedge Tedman Allen 

Wood Dugan McBride 



Chalfant Reed 

Hawley Roniger Docking 

McClintock Piper 

wlckham aker storer 

Lewellen Smerchek, L. 



KAPPA BETA 

XT' APPA BETA was founded at Kansas State on November 26, 1913, by Rev. J. 
-*-^- David Arnold. Its purpose is to establish and maintain a friendly relationship 
among student women of the Disciples of Christ. A dinner meeting is held in the 
church basement every third Tuesday. 



OFFICERS 
Maxine Wickham ---------- President 

Edna Allen ---------- Vice-President 

Bessie Sparks ----------- Treasurer 

Libbie Smerchek ---------- Secretary 

Elizabeth Crawford ------ Corresponding Secretary 

Pearl Dooley --------- Alumni Secretary 



Pauline Aker 
Edna Allen 
Neva Burt 
Oma Carter 
Louise Chalfant 
Virginia Chambers 
Mary Lou Clark 
Elizabeth Crawford 
Faigh Daigh 
Virginia Docking 



Dorothy Dugan 
Florence Durham 
Helen Durham 
Katrina Eskeldson 
Eva Filson 
Geraldine Freeman 
Marcelline Hill Flory 
Freda Greer 
Lorraine Hawley 
Ivalee Hedge 



MEMBERS 

Myrna Holman 
Marie Johnson 
Lenore Jones 
Lois Lewellen 
Clara Deane McBride 
Mildred McBride 
Katherine McClintock 
Ethel McCormick 
Marjorie Moulton 
Aletta Peck 



Lucile Piper 
Helen Reed 
Marjorie S. Root 
Elizabeth Roniger 
Gladys Joan Schaffer 
Lova Schlatter 
Elsie Ferne Selby 
Hollis Sexson 
Helen Smerchek 
Libbie Smerchek 



Bessie Sparks 
Marie Sperling 
Emma Anne Storer 
Helen Tedman 
Velma Thompson 
Esther Walters 
Maxine Wickham 
Delta Whitmore 
Mildred Wood 



SPONSORS 



Rev. and Mrs. J. David Arnold 
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Stratton 



Mrs. Thompson 

Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Blain 




[Page 377] 




Knox Sayre Quenzer Bohnenblust Ansdell Shawver LaFollette Wilsey, Alice Rust Stepanek Johannes Graham 

Johnson Johnston Conrad Gage Brown Peck Simmons Stoops Weygandt Edlin Morgan Larson, D. Dilsaver 

Andres, L. Edelblute Weethee Porter Wilsey, Alma Braden Vaught Larson, N. Adams Astle Latimer Hughes 

Allison, Mrs. Buck Allman Capper Allison, D. Smith Tolin Morehouse Tyree Tredway Rogers McGill Andres, M. 
Miller Diehl Cook Wegert, A. Alexander Ellis Follmer Miller Noell Wegert, M. Miles McBurney 



KAPPA PH 



Kappa Phi, national organization of Methodist university women, was founded at Kansas University in 1916, by Mrs. Gordon B. 
Thompson. Iota chapter was founded at the Kansas State Agricultural College, March 5, 1921. Mrs. Myron Collins, wife of the 
Methodist student pastor here at that time, was instrumental in the establishment of the local organization. There are now 
twentv active chapters in colleges and universities of the United States. 

Motto: "Every Methodist woman in the university world today a leader in the church tomorrow." 



President 
Vice-President 
Corresponding secretary 
Recording secretary 
Treasurer 



OFFICERS 



Geraldine Johnston 

Nina Edelblute 

Bernice Weygandt 

Nellie Dilsaver 

Miriam Eads 



Chaplain 

Historian 

Pianist 

Sponsor 

Advisor 



Arla McBurney 

- CORABELLE ToLIN 

Edith Fritz 
Mrs. B. A. Rogers 
Rev. B. A. Rogers 



Mrs. O. E. Allison 
Mrs. J. S. Hughes 



PATRONESSES 



Mrs. Lucille Rust 



Mrs. Abe Johnson 
Mrs. Herman Wylli 



Mrs. Harry Smethurst 
Mrs. E. L. Knostman 



HONORARY MEMBERS 



Manhattan, Kansas 
Junction City, Kansas 

Mrs. Laura Robinson 



Mrs. Frederick Hawke 
Mrs. H. E. Wolfe 

Chicago, Illinois 



Alhambra, California 
Topeka, Kansas 



MEMBERS 



Alice Adams 
Pearl Alexander 
Dorothy Allison 
Mary E. Allman 
Lydia Andres 
Myrtle Andres 
Joye Ansdell 
LaFaun Astle 
Wilma Barr 
Mary Beach 
Hazel Bland 
Mildred Bohnenblust 
Evelyn Braden 
Faith Briscoe 
Rita Brown 
Margaret Buck 
Velma Capper 
Marcia Conrad 



Ruth Cook 
Ruth Crawford 
Grace Crick 
Nellie Dilsaver 
Florence Diehl 
Esther Dorgan 
Dorothea Doty 
Miriam Eads 
Nina Edelblute 
Mildred Edlin 
Beulah Ellis 
Verna Eveleigh 
Bernadine Finch 
Thalia Follmer 
Mildred Forrester 
Muriel Fulton 
Edith Fritz 



Aurel Gage 
Esther Gould 
Grace Gould 
Lois Graham 
Rose Grossardt 
Violet Heer 
Lucille Hiller 
Anita Humbert 
Leila James 
Louise Johannes 
Winifred Johnson 
Jo Johnston 
Jennie Karns 
Zora Knox 
Dorothy Krause 
Elsie Kruger 
Dorothea LaFollette 



Dorothy Larson 
Phyllis Latimer 
Beulah Leach 
Madge Limes 
Mollie McBride 
Arla McBurney 
Mary McCrosky 
Geneva McDaniels 
Edna McGill 
Daisy McMullen 
Mildred McMullen 
Vera Miles 
Grace Morehouse 
Esther Morgan 
Frances Morlan 
Sarah Miller 
Lucille Nelson 



Vivien Nickels 
Julia Noell 
Evelyn Nuzman 
Luella Parrott 
Miriam Peck 
Kathron Pelton 
Erma Perry 
Elizabeth Poole 
Dorine Porter 
Mildred Porter 
Ester Quenzer 
Gayl Russell 
Flossie Sawyer 
Norma Sayre 
Mildred Shawver 
Nina Sherwood 
Galvesta Siever 
Dessie Sigg 



Lou Simmons 
Arvilla Singly 
Daphyne Smith 
Mrs. Pauline Smith 
Virginia Speer 
Mable Steiner 
Laura Stepanek 
Mona Stoops 

CORABELLE ToLIN 

Bessie Tyree 
Beatrice Vaught 
Sylvia Weethee 
Aline Wegert 
Margaret Wegert 
Mabel Weir 
Bernice Weygandt 
Alice Wilsey 
Alma Wilsey 




Davis Eiler Owsley Graham Scholz Dunlap Peppiatt 

Buikstra McClure Buckmaster Waltie McKinney Durland M 

Hoyt Palmquist Johnson Miller Blackman McKenzie 

Mannen Shedd Pyle McKinney Morgan, Mary Morgan, Muriel 



Smith Curtis 

LLER GuSTAFSON 

Bramwell 
Richards Ozment 



THETA PI 

r "pHETA PI, an organization of Presbyterian girls, was founded at Kansas State in 
■*- 1923- Its purpose is to acquaint its members with religious conditions throughout 
the world, to familiarize them with Presbyterian history and government, and to 
encourage students to take an active part in church work. 

OFFICERS 
Alice Peppiatt ----------- President 

Gladys Buikstra -------- Vice-President 

Hilma Davis ----------- Secretary 

Ruth Graham ---------- Treasurer 

Martha Dunlap ---------- Chaplain 



Lucille Albright 
Doris Bramwell 
Dorothy Blackman 
Elsie Borsch 
Louie Britt 
Alice Buckmaster 
Gladys Buikstra 
Adalyne Coffman 
Ola Curtis 
Margaret Darden 
Helen Davis 
Hilma Davis 
Jean Durland 



Martha Dunlap 
Blanche Duguid 
Margaret Eiler 
Kathryn Fullinwider 
Nina Mae Freeman 
Jean Ferguson 
Ruth Graham 
Letha Goheen 
Trilla Goheen 
Grace Mary Gustafson 
Opal Hoard 
Genevieve Hoyt 
Leona Hagstrom 
Myrtle Johnson 



MEMBERS 

Margaret Kelly 
Miriam Langmade 
Dorothy Landess 
Lorene Lobon 
Dorothy Mannen 
Alice Maximer 
Merle Mark 
Marjorie Morrow 
Elsie Lee Miller 
Mary Morgan 
Muriel Morgan 
Vera Martin 
Florence McCall 
Thyra McClure 



Florence McKinney 
Kathryn McKinney 
Mary McKenzie 
Carol Owsley 
Betty Ozment 
Marjorie Pyle 
Lucille Palmquist 
Alice Peppiatt 
Mila Pishney 
Helen Pickrell 
Anna Reed 
Katherine Reid 
Thelma Reed 
Eunice Reed 



Mabel Ruthi 
Lewida Richards 
Mary Sayre 
Gertrude Seyb 
Ruby Scholz 
Helen Shedd 
Lugene Smith 
Juanita Shields 
Ione Soelter 
Ada Weise 
Ann Washington 
Grace Waltie 
Grace Zeller 



Miss Grace Derb\ 



ADVISORS 

Miss Jessie Maliiir Mr5. Dan Blanchard Mrs. A. B. Carney Mrs. Sally Darden Mrs. Randall C. Hill 

Mrs. W. U. Guerrant, Sponsor 



T l 



[ Page 3 7 9] 



Fulton G. Ackerman 



Jim Bonfield 



Adelaide Hutter 



Don Schafer 




NEWMAN CLUB 



NEWMAN CLUB was founded at Manhattan, in 1913, to promote and encourage 
sound morality, to develop character, and to further the knowledge and practice 
of the faith among Catholic students. 



Fulton G. Ackerman 
Adelaide Hutter - 
Donald Schafer - 



OFFICERS 



President 

- Vice-President 

Secretary-Treasurer 



MEMBERS 



Fulton G. Ackerman 
Clarence J. Allen 
John S. Bedwick 
Margaret Bennett 
Ernest W. Bennett 
James P. Bonfield 
John F. Butler 
John G. Casserly 
Cecilia Carlson 
Raymond}. Cohorst 
William 1. Connover 



James D. Corrigan 
Isabel Cunningham 
Raymond J. Doll 
Edward J. Dyer 
Lawrence C. Froelich 
Lucia Gasser 
Bernard K. Geraghty 
Mary Hanley 
Helen Halstead 
Hugh H. Hanne 
Hugh I. Hannifan 



Adelaide Hutter 
Marie Jermark 
James G. Koch 
Al J. Koster 
Edwin Kotapish 
Amelia Kroft 
Louise La Fleur 
Ruth Lutz 
Lawrence N. Marx 
Arnold A. Mills 
Joseph P. Murphy 



Francis]. Perrier 
James C. Richards 
John C. Ridgeway 
Donald Schafer 
Henry J. Schwartz 
Earl R. Stegman 
Q. J. Stein 
Raymond Stremel 
Laureene Sheetz 
Catherine Walker 
Agnes Walkensdorfer 



\Pugc 380 \ 




Maurine Lewis 
Student Worker 



Emma Hyde 
Counsellor 



Gratia Burns 

Counsellor 



W. A. JoNNARD 

Student Pastor 



THE WISE CLUB 

THE Wise Club, named in honor of Bishop Wise, of Kansas, is the formal organization of Kansas State students 
and friends of the Episcopal Church. It has regular meetings Sunday nights, and at other times, and acts as an 
executive body for all Episcopal students. It exists for the purpose of providing students with opportunities for 
friendship and service, and for church worship. 



MEMBERS 



Herbert Anset 
Robert Copeland 
George Hahm 
Raymond Hoefener 
C. F. Holler 
Darwin Kissinger 



Robert Lengquist 
Edward Raber 
Charles C. Seale 
Whitney Teall 
Shields Trigg 
John W ampler 



Dorothy Barfoot 
Helen Bentley 
Maxine Brown 
Mary Clark 
doreen davies 
Lucia Kirkwood 



Edith Lauck 
Marie Lemley 
Maurine Lewis 
Pauline Lengquist 
Betty Purcell 
Hazel Roney 



First Semester 
Raymond Hoefener 
Robert Lengquist 
Pauline Lengquist 



OFFICERS 

President 
Vice-President - 
Secretary-Treasurer 



Second Semester 
Mary Clark 
Robert Copeland 
doreen davies 



H 



OEFENER 



Davies 



Clark 

Copeland 



Lengquist, P. 



Lengquist, R. 




[Page >8 I] 



y. w. c. a. 



WE, the members of the Young Women's Christian 
Association at Kansas State, unite in the desire to 
realize full and creative life through a growing knowledge 
of God. 

We determine to have a part in making this life possible 
for all people. In this task we seek to understand Jesus 
and follow Him. 

The office of the Y. W. is in Calvin Hall, straight in from 
the south door on the east side. The membership totals 
650 Kansas State women. You are welcome. Miss Dorothy 
Mac Leod, general secretary, would like to know you and 
help you. 



CABINET 

Dorine Porter ---------- President 

Margaret Darden -------- Vice-President 

Alice Louise Fincham --------- Secretary 

Corabelle Tolin --------- Treasurer 




Dorine Porter, President 



HlLDRED SCHWE1TER 

Frances Bell 
Mary Jo Cortelyou 
Mildred Edlin 
Barbara Brubaker 
Josephine Skinner 
Lucille Nelson 
Helen Mangelsdorf 
Nellie Dilsaver 



Geraldine Johnston 
Louise Davis 
Elizabeth Pfuetze 
Helen K. Wyant 
Daphyne Smith 
Margaret Chaney 
Virginia Peterson 
Edna Socolofsky 
Beulah Leach 



ADVISORY BOARD 



Miss Stella Harriss, Chain 
Mrs. Lucille Rust 
Miss Ann Sturmer 
Mrs. R. M. Kerchner 
Mrs. C. E. Reid 
Mrs. John Helm, Jr. 



Mrs. Arthur Peine 
Mrs. Eugene Graham 
Mrs. G. H. Dodge 
Dean Mary P. Van Zile 
Mrs. F. D. Farrell 
Mrs. C. O. La Shelle 



Leach Mac Leod Peterson Ch/ 

Smith Darden Johnston 

Bell Tolin Davis 



Skinner Nelson Schweiter 

Edlin Cortelyou Brubaker 

Pfuetze Dilsaver 



Socolofsky 
Porter 
Wyant 




[Page 382] 




y. M. C. A. 



Dr. A. A. Holtz, General Secretary 

TO create an atmosphere of good Christian fellowship, to arouse an active 
interest among the men students in things morally high and worthwhile, 
and to be loyal to our school — that is the aim of the Y. M. C. A. at Kansas State. 
There has been a Y. M. C. A. group on the hill since the earliest days of the school. 
The first few years it was only an organization of the students with a student 
acting as secretary. Sam J. Adams was this student. Willis McLain was engaged as 
the first salaried secretary in 1902, and was here until 1912. The " Y" has always 
been strong and influential on the hill and in student life. The present membership 
is about 600. 

The " Y" sponsors "Campus Chest," the only charitv drive allowed on the hill 
during the school year, ana Ag Orpheum, sends out Hi-Y Extension teams, Gospel 
teams, Go-To-College teams, sponsors Student Forum, World Forum, and holds a 
variety of social entertainments and activities for the students during the term. 



BOARD 



Dr. H. H. King, Chairman 
Dr. H. T Hill, Vice-chairman 
Prof. Hugh Durham, Treasurer 
James Bonfield, Recording-secretary 
Prof. Charles Scholer 
Charles Corsaut, Coach 
Dr. J. H. Burt 



Walter E. Moore 
Jerry Wilson 
E. L. Auker 
Ray McMillin 
Kenneth Grimes 
Fred Seaton 
Jay Thomson 



Jay Thomson, President 



Rev. C. A. Nissen, Representing the Ministerial Union 



CABINET 

Jay Thomson ----------- President 

Howard Tempero ------- First Vice-President 

Ted Skinner - ------ Second Vice-President 

Don Baldwin - - ------ Third Vice-President 

James Chapman - - - - - Secretary 

Philip Lautz -- ------ Regional Representative 



Orville Moody 
Roy Fox 
Bob Peyton 
Wayne Shires 
Luke Schruben 
R. C. Eychner 



Marvin Naylop 
Achilles Hebert 
Fred Seaton 
Alvin Crooke 
Elbert Smith 



Forrest Schooley 
John Hanna 
Russell James 

WlLLARD HEMKER 

H. E. Trekell 



Arnold Chase 
Leonard Rees 
Elmer Clark 
George Graham 
Hal McCord 



Dick McCord 
Glen Joines 
J. D Smerchek 
Russell Smith 
Lisle Smelser 



Selby Moody Pfuetze Kesler Hemker Schruben, L. M. Eychner Schruben, L. R. 

Hebert Lautz Sides Doc Holtz Skinner Chapman Crooke 

McCord Keith McMillin Graham James Fox 

Tempero Thomson Van Camp Baldwin Chase 




[Page 383] 



Germann 

Hanna 

Hoch 



Lambertson 

MUNSON 

Myers 



Nauheim 
Peck 



Taylor 
Wilson 




THE KANSAS AGRICULTURAL STUDENT 

The Kansas Agricultural Student, a periodical published quarterly for students in 
the Division of Agriculture by the Agricultural Association. 

EDITORIAL STAFF 

Alonzo Lambertson ------------- Editor-in-Chief 

Charles W. Nauheim ------------ Associate Editor 

Gaylord R. Munson ----------- Business Manager 

Frank L. Parsons ----------- Assistant Business Manager 

Ralph F. Germann ------------- College Notes 

Laurence A. Peck -------------- Alumni Notes 

John B. Hanna -------------- Farm Notes 

Prof. Hugh Durham ------------ Advisory Editor 

DEPARTMENTAL STAFF 

Harvey E. Hcch ------------ Agricultural Economics 

Will M. Myers --------------- Agronomy 

Bruce R. Taylor ------------- Animal Husbandry 

John L. Wilson -------------- Dairy Husbandry 

Wilmer A. Meyle -------------- Horticulture 

Leroy A. Wilhelm ------------ Poultry Husbandry 




Taylor 



Lamprecht 



Dickens 



Seaton 



THE KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN 

THE Kansas State Collegian, official newspaper, is published twice weekly throughout the college year. The 
policy and management of the newspaper is left in the hands of the staff, elected by members of the Collegian 
Board. Although the publication is sponsored by the department of Industrial Journalism, anv student enrolled 
in college is eligible for a staff position. 



COLLEGIAN BOARD 



Richard Dickens 

Edith Dobson 

Catherine Halstead, First Semester 



Harold Taylor 
Professor C. E. Rogers 

Rachel Lamprecht, Second Semester 



COLLEGIAN STAFF 



First Semester 



Assistant Editors 



Harold Taylor, Editor 

Edith Dobson 

Esther Rockey , 

Rachel Lamprecht, Feature Editor 

Fred Seaton, Sports Editor 

Vera Walker, Societv Editor 



Helen Sloan, Art Critic 
Catherine Halstead, Art Critic 
Edward Woods, The Snooper 
Richard Dickens, Business Manager 
Edward Woods, Assistant Business Manager 



Second Semester 



Assistant Editor 



Harold Taylor, Editor 

Quentin Brewer 

Rachel Lamprecht 

Fred Seaton 

Maurice DuMars j 

John Reinecke, Assistant Sports Editor 

Helen Sloan. Art Critic 



Edith Dobson, Art Cr'tic 

Helen Halstead, Art Critic 

Gladys Dowd Seaton, Society Editor 

Harold Hofmann, The Snooper 

Richard Dickens, Business Manager 

Edith Dobson 1 . D >« 

w „„ „ j-i„ ,v,v, Assist. Business Managers 

Harold Hoi mann ^ 




[ Page 38 5, 



BuRGHART 

Calderwood 
Chalmers 
Clark 
Condell 

COMPTON 

Cowles 
Davison 

DuRLAND 
FONES 

Fritzinger 
Grimes 



GUNN 

Jensen 
Kewley 
Leverett 

MOHNEY 

North 



Perry 
Reed 
Rinard 

rohrdanz 
Stewart 




KANSAS STATE ENGINEER 

The Kansas State Engineer, a periodical founded in 1915, and published monthly for engineering students by the Engineering Association, for 
the purpose of promoting unity and professionalism among students, faculty and alumni. This publication was among the first to become a 
member of the Engineering College Magazine Association. 



EDITORIAL STAFF 



O. M. MOHNEY 

K. M. Fones 
L. H. Compton 
Marion Cowles 
R. C. Rhordanz - 
Miles C. Leverett 
E. E. Reed 
Clarence Rinard 
George Wiley 
Earl North 



Editor 

Associate Editor 

Assistant Editor 

Technical Editor 

- Campus Editor 

Alumni Editor 

Feature Editor 

Art Editor 

Photographer 

Humor Editor 



MANAGING BOARD 

C. M. Rhoades, ex-officio N. F. Resch 
E. M. Regier O. M. Mohney 

H. E. Trekell K. D. Grimes 

FACULTY ADVISORS 

Prof. J. P. Calderwood 
Asst. Dean M. A. Durland 

DEPARTMENTAL STAFF 



R. C. Hay 
O. S. Ekdahl 
M. H. Davison 



L. M. Bryson 
E. R. Jensen 
Charles Gunn 



BUSINESS STAFF 



K. D. Grimes 
E. F. Clark 
L. E. Fritzinger - 
P. C. Perry - Asst. 
G. E. Cain - Asst. 
Lowell Burghart 
C. W. Kewley Asst. 
G. W. Crabb - Asst. 
N. R. Meek - Asst. 
W. R. Chalmers 



Business Manager 
Associate Editor 
Circulation Manager 
Circulation Manager 
Circulation Manager 
Advertising Manager 
Advertising Manager 
Advertising Manager 
Advertising Manager 
Treasurer 



F. R. Condell 




[Page 3 8 6] 




CONDELL 



Sloan 



Yeager 



Davis 



Keith 



ROYAL PURPLE BOARD 

"COR the second year, publication of the Royal Purple has been supervised by a Board of Directors. 
-*- This supervision for 1930-' 31 has been in the hands of two faculty members appointed by the presi- 
dent of the college, and three students selected from the student body at large by the Student Council. 
The faculty members are appointed for an indefinite period of service while the student members are 
newly appointed every year in March. 

The board which served for the year 1930-'31 was the same as for the year before. Professor H. W. Davis, 
head of the department of English, acted as chairman. Professor E. T. Keith, of the department of 
journalism and printing, was the other faculty member. Frank Condell, Helen Sloan, and James 
Yeager were the students on the board. 

The new board selected for the 1931-32 publication has the same facultv members. The new students 
appointed were: Robert Alexander, Lucile Correll, and Leland Sloan. 




[Page 387] 



THE 1931 ROYAL PURPLE 



THE end is here. Days of planning, preparation, and application 
are over. Gone are those sleepless nights with their attendant 
worries. We are through with writing persistent letters appealing to 
vou to get that picture taken. We are through with calling for 
glossies from Brownie. No more is the engraver insistent for copy, 
and no more will the printer rave and rant over long distance for 
more pages. All this is passed. The 1931 Royal Purple is in your 
hands. Only one thing remains — your verdict! 

Every yearbook, no matter how well or how poorly planned, is 
interesting. Pictures intrigue everyone, but those that portray the 
individual to himself or that depict friends or classmates, carry an 
added appeal. The difficulty for a staff then, lies not in this phase of 
publication, but rather in attempting an escape from the set pattern 
copied so often and followed all too easily in the annual field. We 
have attempted to make the 1931 Royal Purple different in makeup 
from anv of its predecessors, and at the same time to have it truly 
represent the college as it is today. \ 

A divisional arrangement of class section and of activities pertinent 
to a division has been adhered to as closely as possible. General 




Les Platt 
Editor in Chisf 



Kenneth Grimes 
Engineering 



W. M. Myers 

Agriculture 



Ralph Van Camp 
General Science 



W.J. Price 

Veterinary Medicine 



Zeke" Richardson 

Athletics 




Jim Chapman 

Assistant Editor 



Edith Dobson 

Features 



Alvin Crooke 

Military 



Dorothy Linge 

Sororities 



John Johntz 

Fraternities 



Pauline Samuel 
Women ' s Athletics 




[Page 388 




THE 1931 ROYAL PURPLE 



Jim Bonfield 

Business Manager 



Science leads off in this divisional arrangement due to the fact that 
it is the largest division in enrollment, and because it is the only 
division in which all students throughout the college find themselves 
at some time or other taking a required or group of required subjects 
before they graduate. The remaining divisions, like General Science, 
have been arranged in the order of the number of students enrolled 
in them. 

1931 will go down in economic history as a major depression year. 
In planning the 1931 Royal Purple the staff had two avenues open 
to it at the beginning of the school year. In order to cut expenses, 
pages could have been eliminated until the book would have ap- 
proached an album in makeup, or, a whole-hearted attempt could 
be made to produce a 1931 Royal Purple of the same caliber as its 
predecessors. After much discussion, the latter course was decided 
upon. Financing such a project has been a most difficult problem, 
and a constant worry. 

The end is here. All that we await is your verdict. We hope it 
will be favorable. 



Clay Reppert 
Advertising Manager 



Ethel Eberhart 
Secretary 



Vera Walker Vesta Walker Clare Harner 

Organizations Humor 




Mildred Smith Rachel Lamprecht Kenneth Thomas Leslie Shaw Marguerite Chaffin Don Spangler 

Humor Administration Snapshots Home Economics Treasurer 




xsmzmmmt^ 



[Page 3 89] 



WEATHER 
Hot Air in this por- 
tion; higher temper- 
ature expected 



THE 



ANNUAL 




NOOSE 



EXTRA 

May we take 
you for a ride 




WOMAN, THE MYSTERY 

or so thinks Sam Alsop, S. G. A. member in a moment of weakness. Being of an 
analytical mind, he determines to get to the reason of things, and here he is read- 
ing "Woman, Her Sex and Love Life." He said rather disappointedly when 
questioned, "Aw, I didn't learn much." 



ETERNAL TRIANGLE 

is in evidence as we see petite Helen Louise Swan sneaking up 
behind George Boone, local aristocrat, and Mildred Beard, beau- 
tiful and fragile blonde of the younger set. "But I do have pretty 
legs," Miss Swan is quoted as saying. Judge for yourself. 








CAUGHT IN A 

CHARACTERISTIC POSE 

Bob Parker, bold, bad man of 1221 
Thurston, is about ready to put 
someone on the spot. He has applied 
in Hollywood but since the business 
depression has hit the "westies," he 
is out of luck. There's dirty work 
ahead for "Moustache Bob." 




SPIRITUAL SEANCES 

hold no terrors for Eli Daman. He has 
recently taken up spiritualism, finding it 
much more satisfying than the army. "I 
want to get in practice in talking with 
persons far removed from me, because 
long distance calls to Canada will be 
terribly expensive." Daman combines 
the spiritual with the practical in a mar- 
velous way. Here he is in spirit, but his 
body is elsewhere. 




ARCH RACKETEERS 

are taking candy away from a child. Despite 
all attempts for justice, these tough guys have 
slipped through the hands of the S. G. A. and 
welfare boards unscathed. "We want to make 
K. S. C. safe for racketeers," they said. So have 
started a campaign with the children, so that 
they may grow up with the right ideas. 
Quentin is quoted as saying, "Start 'em out 
young." 



The Annual 7\[oose 





r uautu 

to imeeb ike 

standards 
of the. 




THE GUIDE TO MORE THAN 
300 HIGH GRADE FOODS 



yls ever... 

pleasing the public! 

e) 

First to introduce the 
luncheonette and free de- 
livery service in the Drug 
Stores of Manhattan. 

Managed strictly in keep- 
ing with the College at- 
mosphere, a clean store in 
every sense of the word. 

College Drug Store 

Ted and Dad 



Kansas State Faculty 



v 



...and Student Bod) 



We thank you for your patronage 
and hope to serve you in the future 

VARSITY THEATRE 

your favorite 
House of Hi t s 



[I'ayi.- 39 2{ 



The Annual J\[oose 



Hal Heath 




Junior Heath, alias "Playboy Hal T. ", notorious ingenue 
gin guzzler and alleged "brains" of many flaming youth rum 
orgies, was found early this morning stashed in the gutter at 928 
Leavenworth, caught with the goods. 

When questioned as to the meaning of his position, "Hand- 
some Hal" only smiled and explained in gutteral noises that he 
was merely saving parking space for a friend. When asked about 
the bottles in his hip pocket, the playboy vehemently insisted that 
he had met with foul play. 



"Someone has framed me!" he screamed. "Someone just 
wanted to get me caught!" 

Hal T. was arraigned in court this afternoon but it is doubt- 
ful thai charges will be of a serious nature as Junior's witnesses 
believe that Hal T. was only out muckraking again. 

♦ + 4 

Jack Going, famous Topeka. Kansas, gigolo, dubbed the 
"Devil with the Women" by the lonesome co-eds whom he serves, 
today signified his intention to resign from his position as gigolo 
at Kansas State College, Manhattan, Kansas. 

Because of Going's southern accent and his stupendous power 
to sweep women off their feet with his "come-hither" look, the 
gigolo was very popular in his work as escort to those unfortunate 
young ladies who do not rate dates and the news of his resigna- 
tion comes as a great shock to his huge clientele. 

There has been a great deal of speculation as to the reasons 
for Going's retirement. It has been rumored that the "Devil" 
intends to marry a cough drop heiress and settle down in the old 
home town; but the real reason, perhaps, was stated by Going in 
a personal interview this morning. 

"It's getting awful." he confessed. "I'm breaking too many 
hearts. When those women look at me and say, 'Those eyes, those 

lips' and then ask me to be theirs 1 tell you I can't stand it." 

he screamed. "I can't lead them on! After all I'm just a gigolo." 

When asked what profession he intended to enter next. Going 
said he was undecided. He hinted that because of his many and 
varied experiences in his last profession, he has had opportunities 
from numerous individuals to be employed as squealer. 

♦ ♦ + 

The reason serenaders don't get much house at the Tri Delta 
boarding club is that there are not many left to applaud by that 
time. 



A 



k 



WALKOVERS ARE FAMOUS 

for the friends they make and keep; the choice 

on the campus 




Teitzel Made is Custom Made" 

The best looking boots on the 
campus are made by Teitzel, and 
were purchased through the Col- 
lege Shoe Store, exclusive agents. 



The COLLEGE SHOE STORE 



1216 Moro 



WALKOVER BOOT SHOP 



Dial 3 295 



^ 



r 



[Page )93) 



The Annual J\[oose 



Tripping the Light Fantastic 




"We thought we were drinking tan-lac," Mary Clark and 
Irene Poague were quoted when questioned about their actions 



one day. They were tripping merrily about the lawn riding » 
broom and a mop — pictures of unregulated play. "We thought 
we were little children again." 

These two leaders of Manhattan society were heart-broken 
at their disgrace. It was not tan-lac, but lan-tac, a very powerful 
and intoxicating beverage that has been recently imported by 
Al Capone, that they had drunk. 

Their sentence has not yet been determined, but probably 
they will be forced to repeat their impromptu dance at the May 
fete. 

♦ ♦ ♦ 

Don Wiggins, well-known social butterfly and prom- 
trotter, has been sued by all of his fair admirers for alienation of 
affections. It seems that he really went for a beautiful, husky- 
voiced crooner who was imported from Kansas City to vocalize 
for one of the parties. Since that night, he has been unable to 
recognize any of his "once- weres", and hence has left a string of 
bleeding hearts. Incidentally, he has filed a counter suit for bank- 
ruptcy — so someone will be left holding the sack. 

♦ + + 

Frank Byrne, stool-pigeon frequenter of the Palace, has 
been arraigned before the local police court charged with being out 
for no good. 

Byrne, it is alleged, is a notorious intriguer of young college 
girls who spends all of his time in the drug store watching with 
hawk-like tenacity for beautiful young girls upon whom to force 
his presence. 

Court charges are rather vague, it is reported, because, al- 
though local authorities have suspected Byrne for some time and 
are quite sure that he is the man who is annoying the girls, nothing 
definite can be "gotten on" the "pigeon" because of the secrecy 
with which he works. 



HOTEL 

WAREHAM 

Rates 

$1.50 to $3.00 



HOTEL 

GILLETT 


Rates 

$1.25 to $2.00 



Coffee Shop DeLuxe in Connection 

Finest Dining Room in Central Kansas 

Aggie Alumni and Alumnae and Their Friends 

Always Welcome 

Operated bu 

FRED BOONE & SONS 



[Page 394] 



The Annual J\[oose 



Charges Wife Beating 




Cruelty, in its extremest form, was the charge brought ir 
court by Mildred Purcell against her now estranged husband, Alex 
Barneck. With tears raining from her expressive eyes, and her 
hands, clenched with anger, the fair coed related the awful details 
of one time that was indicative of the tragedy. 

"I was unsuspectingly standing near the car when, with a 

horrible shriek and a sardonic leer. Alex seized a fence post and 

beat me. At first I was too scared to holler, but finally I managed 

to yell, Stop, you fool, you'll break that stick.' And he said, 

Shut un, for cat's sake, this post was guaranteed for ten year's 



hard service, and by Jove! It's only nine years old and, if it 
busts, I'll have my money back.'' 

"So he beat me some more," she continued. "He still wore 
the sardonic leer. " 

At this, the crowd rose as one person and shouted, "Lynch 
bim ! Lynch him!" The police began to throw tear gas bombs 
and soon the whole room was a mass of weeping people. Tears 
rolled down everyone's face as they formed in a huddle formation 
and sang "Columbia, the Gem of the Ocean." 

The judge pounded the table and shouted "Order! Order!" 
And again the crowd as a whole yelled. "Cherry coke!' 

The plaintiff at this time began to jump up and down to 
try to get the attention back to her fair self again. Whereupon, 
the crowd started playfully to toss pineapples. The defendant 
here arose and shouted, "God save the King!" The crowd then 
rushed out to find the king, leaving Mildred and Alex alone in 
the court room. 

"Let's forget it," said Alex, and to prove he was right, 
knocked her out. As she came to, she murmured. "My cave man!" 
And Alex knew that the case would now be dismissed. 

♦ ♦ ♦ 

Youth Conquers New Worlds 

Robert "Dingbat" Spilman, Jr., love baron residing at 
1611 Laramie, is the principal figure in a palpitating and poignant 
love drama, the result of a whirlwind Lenten courtship with a girl 
from the big town. 

"I tell you that girl had been around. She taught me things." 
the amorous swain has confided. 

New worlds have opened up for Spilman since that affair, 
and he now finds great pleasure in conversing with his friends as 
to the intrigues and subtleties of amorous adventures. It is rumored 
that "Dingbat" intends to preserve his wealth of information in 
a book entitled. "Why Women Go Mad Over Me," to be released 
sometime during the summer. 



This Space Provided by 




I JR'P 



HOME OF Tl 

WALTER E. MCM 



Walter E. Moore 




120-130 Povntz Ave. 
FORD DEALER 



Phone 3333 
GOODYEAR TIRES 



[Page 395] 



The Annual J^oose 




Presenting to you the most distinguished and most outstand- 
ing photoplay attractions over the Western Electric Sound 
System. The Dickinson Theatre is distinct in its presentation 
and offers you comfort amid luxurious surroundings. The 
entire personnel of the Dickinson Theatre is constantly alert 
to aid you and to make you feel at home. 

A* MA A A A* MA 

'■HT^ ■HJ^MH' ^BBT^ "pHs^ 'TBBi*' 



Wareham Theatre 

The Wareham Theatre is centrally located and offers you the 
ultimate in sound projection over the new R. C. A. Photo- 
phone at a minimum admission price. The entire staff is al- 
ways ready to serve its patrons and urges them to come to 
their community theatre. 

Lewis B. Sponsler 

"Your Friend and Your Manager" 



[Page 396] 



The Annual J\[oose 




5*Sfc*X23*S 



mm^mm^ 






>*<'<v- • - -aW. ■:•» •:■ 



>i ■?* 



Grand Champion of 1930, American Royal Boys' and Girls' 
Show; Irus Sauder, 4-H Club boy of Sabetha, Kans., and his 
Hereford junior yearling steer, which won the grand cham- 
pionship of the 1930 American Royal Junior Fat Stock 
Show. Sold by John Clay & Co., at $1 per lb. Bought by 
Muehlebach Hotel. Kansas City. Weight, 932 lbs. 

WHEN YOU SHIP TO MARKET 

OR WANT STOCKERS AND FEEDERS 

CATTLE, HOGS, SHEEP 

Deal With 

JOHN CLAY & COMPANY 

"The Grand Champion Live Stock Commission Firm" 

STOCK YARDS^KANSAS CITY, MO. 

We also have our own offices at Chicago, Omaha, St. Louis, St. Joseph, 
Ft. Worth, Denver, Sioux City, St. Paul, Ogden 



[Page 39 7] 



The Annual J^oose 



Girl Slugs Many 

Swinging a mighty bat and tossing a wicked ball. Eva 
Brownewcll has added another name to the list of those she has 

slugged. It was a gory game but "Browney" remained unconcerned 
and a smile played about her lips as another batter was knocked 
out. 

"This is the jillionth." she said as she nonchantly drew out 
her knife and added another notch to her favorite bat. The game 
goes on. 

♦ ♦ ♦ 

Swede Salisbury, alias "Little Boy Salisbury." was caught 
in the act yesterday. Slinging a buffalo down on the counter at 
the Aggie Rexall, he started a thorough search of the apple basket. 
Critically he weighed and sized each one and then cruelly put all 
but one aside. It was the last apple in the pile. "I always get my 
apple." he is quoted as saying. Which accounts for his peaches 
and cream complexion. 

♦ ♦ ♦ 

At the official recognition chapel, Don Fulton, alias "Hay- 
hay Fulton." was signally honored by being presented with a pair 
of white duck trousers, a blazer, purple and white cap, and a 
ukelele. The gifts were the donations of local sorority girls who 
have had dates with the youth. 

Other boys receiving donations from the girls in appreciation 
cf their exceptionally willing services were: 

Jim Richards, Buster Brown collar and Lord Fauntleroy 
jacket. 

Bus Boyd, swaddling clothes. 

Cecil Miller, a snappy pair of didys. 

Frank Prentup, greased nickle-plated boomerang. 



Distinctive 

Footwear 



COOK 

DILLINGHAM 
SHOE STORES, Inc. 



f 



or Men 

...and Women 



EVEN IN 19 50 



You'll Recall .... the happy Aggie 
days . . the parties . . the picnics . . the 
sessions at the drug store . . and above 
all. . . how sweet you looked in those 
smart clothes. 

You'll Recall .... how much we 
appreciated your patronage, and how 
we always gave our friends, the Aggies, 
the best obtainable, at "College Budget 
Prices." 

You'll Recall .... all these things 
. . and send your daughters in to see us. 
For that we thank you in advance . . 
and wish you every success from 
now on. 



Manhattan. Kans. 
Junction City. Kans. 
Parsons. Kans. 
coffeyville. kans. 
Fort Scott, Kans. 




Garnett. Kans. 

Paola, Kans. 
Jfc Sedalia. Mo. 
Pi m Nevada, Mo. 
" (J Lamar. Mo. 



Manhattan's Fine Department Store 



\Page 398} 



The Annual J\[oose 



"Frankie and Johnnie" Reenacted 




That age old ballad of "Frankie and Johnnie" has been 
repeated. Poor, beautiful Frances Jack thought she had found her 
man. She dared all, defied all for him. And Johnnie? He loved her, 
yes. But his love was a transient fleeting thing. Often he left 
her for some alluring blonde, or enticing brunette. Always he 
returned. However, yesterday "Frankie" grew tired of it all. Each 
time her man came back, she forgave, but could not quite forget. 
So, when all was quiet, late last night, she waited until her erring 

(Continued on Page 400) 



IT IS TRUE 



We are far away from 
you, but we still remem- 
ber you. 

When in Lawrence, come 
to our leading cafe, where 
we take pleasure in serv- 
ing you. 




DE LUXE CAFE 



71 1 Massachusetts St. 



Lawrence, Kans. 




JOHN DEERE 

HE GAVE TO THE WORLD 
THE STEEL PLOW 



JOHN DEERE PLOW COMPANY 



KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI 



[Page 399] 



The Ayinual J\[oose 



(Con tinned from Page 399) 

lover returned, and then with no words or tears, she drew forth 
a pearl handled revolver and shot him on his reappearance. 

"I didn't aim to do it!" she cried when questioned. "I loved 
him so, and trusted him for a long time. But I couldn't stand 
it any longer.'' Here the lovely and mournful Frances brought 
forth a dainty, lacy handkerchief, and- demurely blew her nose. 
Her long-lashed blue eyes were dim with tears. Unconsciously, she 
quoted that famous song when she said, "He was my man but he 
done me wrong!" 

♦ ♦ ♦ 

Joan Lytle, famous blackmail and swindle artist, has been 
"put on the spot." foiled at last by the man whose lover she has 
pretended to be for the past year. 

"I've found her out at last." Towner screamed as he put an 
end to his dizzy red-head sweetheart. Towner "got" the girl just as 
she was escaping through the back door of her dwelling house. 
505 Denison. to hold tryst with Les "Legs" Beard, veteran rival of 
Towner's, who showed up again in Manhattan just as he was be- 
lieved scared out for good. 

"You're going for a nice long ride." Towner had told the 
girl before he ended their romance. "The kind you've been trying 
to send me on. My pals were right. I should have gotten on to 
you sooner." 

"The kid should have hung on to me," Towner has told 
his pals, "It was me who dragged her around. She's a dead 'un 
now. Won't no one see her mug in public again." 

Gangland is astir over the killing because it was generally 
believed that the play-girl was too smart for her pal. Death rites 
for the girl victim will be held by the Cellar gang, which the girl 
deserted during her courtship with Towner, but who heroically 
re-claimed her for its own at the tragic death. 



YOUR NEEDS 

for the 

SUMMER 

by 

MAIL 

Write us for the Supplies you 
can't get in your home town. 
We will send them right out. 



COLLEGE BOOK STORE 

Text Books and Supplies 



Build ^4 Home 
....first! 



When you build you want 
good material, good service 
and appreciative treatment. 
The buyers of this space of- 
fer you the above mentioned. 



Quality Material and 
Service with a smile! 



We Also Sell the 



BEST GRADES OF COAL 



Mined in Their Respective Fields 



GOLDEN BELT LUMBER CO. 

LAMBERT LUMBER CO. 

RAMEY BROS. LUMBER CO. 

BURGNER-BOWMAN-MATTHEWS 

LUMBER CO. 



[Page 4 00] 



The Annual J\[oose 



Dickens an Alger Hero 





It will be a shock to all who have been thinking that Dick 
Dickens was a prince in disguise, or at least the secretary to the 
president, to learn that in reality he is but a poor cook. Going 

{Continued on 404) 



JACK SPRAT 

Food Products 



Hior/j Quality 

Quality is foremost in the Jack 
Sprat line. An enviable reputation 
has been established for these excel- 
lent products. 

Economy 

On account of the High Quality 

and reasonable prices "Jack Sprat" 

has become the "Friend of 

Economy." 



Letts- Me lick Grocer Co., 



Manhattan, Kansas 




0fa(p(c)(c)(x)Q0fd(x)CO0fd 




YOUIL APPEARANCE 

is a factor which is 
constantly at work, 
either for you or 
against you , both 
in business and in 
social activities. IHI 
Be certain of the 
impression you make 
with apparel 

rom 



Stevenson's 



CAMPUS SHOP DOWNTOWN 

2 Stores 



[Page 401] 



The Annual l^loose 



Vanity Fair 
Shoppc 



MANHATTAN, KANSAS 



White Loaf Flour 

Bakes Everything Right! 

THE WILLIS NORTON CO. 
TOPEKA, KANSAS 



THREE 
REXALL 



STORES 

the best in 
drug store goods 
the best in 
drug store service 

AGGIE REXALL 

Aggievilte 

KINNEY & PETRICH 

331 Poyntz 

FRANK M. CROOKE 

231 Poyntz 



Crowder's Cleaners 

and Dye Works 

We are at your Service to help you, let it be 

School clothes, party frocks, or the daintiest 

fabric. We are always ready. 

Service and Quality Is Our Motto 

1109 Moro Phone 2437 

Owned and Managed by Mrs. M. Crowder 



Phone 1165 1 1 1 S. Santa Fe 

Salina, Kansas 



^4 




.puritan 
staurant: 




Quality - Service - Comfort 
Juicy Steaks 

PAUL N. Agnos, Proprietor 



Compliments 

Co- Op. 
Book Store 



[Page 402] 



The Annual T^loose 



Since The Year iQ2i — 



Since 1921 (seems a long way 
back, doesn't it?) we've been down 
here at 118 North Fourth street, 
making ice cream and keeping in 
touch with Kansas State doings. 
We've seen The Hill change a lot 
in those years; have seen the sta- 
dium and the beautiful library 
spring up, have seen the campus 
beautified, have seen crop after 
crop of students come and go. 
And, in all that time, we've striven 
mightily to accomplish one thing: 
to keep Chappell's Ice Cream apace, 
to keep it modern, to keep it the 
best in its field. We believe we've 
succeeded. 



Chappell Creamery 



YOUR OLD FRIENDS 
The Inter-State National Bank 

AND 

The Inter-State Cattle Loan 
Company 

Kansas City. Missouri 



with combined capital assets of 
more than two and one-half mil- 
lion dollars, continue to function 
and to- offer facilities which are as 
good as the best to the live stock 
interests throughout the great 
Southwest which it serves. 



Write to or Call on Us When in 
Need of Our Services 



Gibbs Clothing 
Company 

FASHION RITE 
SUITS 



FREEMAN OXFORDS 



MEN'S AND BOYS' 
OUTFITTERS 



300 Poyntz 



Dial 4220 




Be Sure Your Furniture 

Bears the Abernathy 

Trademark! 



It Is Your Assurance 
of Satisfaction 



Abernathy Furniture Co. 

Kansas City, Missouri 



[Page 403} 



The Annual 7\[oose 



(Continued from 401*) 

about the campus with his lordly air. no one would realize that 
several years ago he was but assistant to the assistant to the as- 
sistant (this goes on indefinitely) to the chef of that famous eat- 
ing house, the Citz-Rarlton. 

Starting at the foot as a boot black, he has risen now to 
head racketeer of the school. However, he reverts to his profession 
as chef three times a day. since he has acquired a wife. 

♦ ♦ ♦ 

Girl bandit and arch go-get'im Dorothea Doty has finally 
been apprehended after her sensational two-fold robbery. She is 
accused by those who know of stealing the heart of the debonair 
man about town who answers to the name of Jay Kimball. Being 
most daring and hearty (having two by this time, hers and 
Jay's) . she then dauntlessly took his pin. Jay had always thought 
her on the up and up and. trusting soul, is determined not to prose- 
cute although friends, and foes. too. have repeatedly warned him. 
that these girls from Cunningham are too cunning for even such 
a leader of the younger intelligentsia. 

+ * + 

If familiarity with the routine of putting out annuals is 
a requisite for the editorship. Willard Hemker is able to exhibit the 
best qualifications. He at least has good ideas as to just how much 
work the secretary should do. He took it upon himself to see that 
Ethel Eberhart had an intermission every five minutes, by calling 
her up that often if not more frequently, to see if she was work 
ing. or looking for an excuse to quit. As it was, he learned so 
much about the jo"b. that he has consented to write a book on 
the subject of secretaries. It will be entitled, "Advice About Secre- 
taries, (by one who knows.)" or "She was just an editor's steno, 
but oh, what a type she was!" 



IMr. 



SANDWICft 




SAOP 



DELICIOUS STEAKS 

We buy our meats by special 
order from Kansas City 

Delightful Sandwiches 

You will enjoy them 
after the party 

REGULAR MEALS 

Open All Night 
Geo. Scheu, Prop, 5th and Poyntz 



Compliments 



Hal McCord 



HART, SHAFFNER 8 
MARX CLOTHES 



STETSON HATS 



ARROW SHIRTS 



THE 

UNIVERSAL SECURITIES 

AND 

AGENCY COMPANY 

114 South Third St. 
Manhattan, Kansas 

Automobile Financing Department 

A local institution financing sales of auto- 
mobiles. Purchasers of automobiles in Man- 
hattan and its trade territory need not allow 
their automobile time sales paper to be han- 
dled out of town. A local company can do 
the job better. 

Insurance Department 

Our insurance business was previously op- 
erated under the trade name of DeYoung & 
Bryant. This trade name has been discon- 
tinued. Your insurance business will be given 
the very best of attention. We are able to 
serve you with all lines of insurance in old 
and reliable companies. 

"Only Complete Protection Protects" 



[Page 4 4\ 



The Annual J\[oose 




HARD LABOR AT SUNSET 
AVENUE REFORMATORY 

After their sensational hold up of the No Sucha Bank and Trust company, these daring girl bandits were sent to 
the girls' reformatory on Sunset Avenue, where they were sentenced for several years at hard labor. Unrelenting, defiant, 
here they are seen working on the rock pile. With pick and shovel they are whiling away the long hours of the day. 

"We were innocent.' - they said. "It was not our fault. The hold up was just the result of a friendly dare — and 
being good sports, we took it. We did not realize the enormity of it." 

However, the examples of today's fearless and flaming youth are reaping the bitter wages of their folly. They 
have appealed their sentence, but are- not very hopeful. 



WISHING YOU LOADS OF 




FEEDS 



They Live up to the Name! 



L. B. MORRIS, '22, District Sales Mgr. 
C. J. WlNSLOW, '28, Mgr. Retail Sales 
Frank Thompson, '28, Mgr. Shipping Dept. 



Manufactured by 

SUCCESS MILLS, INC. 

755 Livestock Exch. Bldg. 

Kansas City, Mo. 



[Page 4 05] 



The Annual j\oose 



(^ompliments of 

The Champion Coated Paper 

...Company... 

Hamilton , Ohio 

Makers ot the paper on which this, 
the 1931 ROYAL PURPLE, is printed 



A CHAMPION PRODUCT 

The Champion Coated PapehCq 

^Hamilton. Ohio 




JVL anufacturers of Coated and Uncoated Advertisers' 

and Publishers' Papers, Cardboards and Bonds - - 

Over- a Million Pounds a Dax! 



D I S T R I C T SALES F F I C E S : 

New York Chicago Philadelphia Cleveland Boston 

Saint Louis and Cincinnati 



[Page 4 6] 



The Annual J^loose 




Brownie 



mafo your 

Portrait/ 



? 



Official Photographer for the 



T^oyal ^Purple 






LP<j?tf 407\ 



The Annual J^oose 




Kansas' Largest and Finest 

ACCOMMODATIONS FOR 500 GUESTS 

M o d c r n - F i r e p r o o f - C o n v e n i c n t 

Owned and Operated by THE R I G BY- GRAY HOTEL COMPANY 
JOHN RIGBY, President ----- - L. S. SEYMOUR, Manager 



[Page 408] 



The Annual J\[oose 



Wrestler Takes First Fall in 20 Years 

Duke Errington, champion heavy-weight wrestler and 
wealthy heir, has been put to the mat for the first time in his 
career. Nellie Ball, erstwhile amateur wrestler and clerk of the 
business office at Kansas State College, Manhattan, Kansas, has 
succeeded in flinging the professional in a hard-fought series of 
matches. 

Errington has met Ball on several different occasions, expect- 
ing an easy win each time, but finding, instead, that the matches 
ended in a draw. Witnesses at last week's bout report that Ball 
finally "got'' her man with a head-lock and a strangle hold. 

Sport fans are surprised at the amateur's victory over the 
professional. They concede, however, that the match was ex- 
ceptionally well-fought, close, and exciting. In fact, so complete 
was the success of Ball that Errington has announced his plans to 
retire for awhile from his professional life. He has rented a modest 
bungalow where he intends to go through a period of intensive 
training to be given him by the amateur who threw him. 

+ "V -f 

As a result of an investigation conducted by members of 
Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity, the chapter is planning a series of 
Sunday night dances to be held at their chapter house. 

The investigation included a survey of Sunset Park and 
various picnic grounds on Sunday night, and a secret questionaire 
passed out among fraternity men concerning their Sunday night 
past times. 

♦ ♦ ♦ 

Breaks Old Sig Ep Tradition 

Although he was merely following an old Sigma Phi Epsi- 
lon tradition, namely — hanging by his heels from the chandelier 
and pulling wings off of flys, Maurice Du Mars has been severely 
jounced by "Nick" Nicholson, official Sig Ep bouncer. 



"Nick" took it upon himself to end the famous old custom 
by booting Du Mars out of the window. Du Mars, when asked 
for a statement concerning the matter, only said these few words, 
"Lord, forgive him — I can't." 

■f + + 

Here's the story of one who courted and lost — at least he 
lost. It was this way. Brockway had a girl once, some time ago 
at the Alpha Delt house. And he let her go, not having the gift 
of prophecy and hence did not guess that she was going to get 
a nice, yellow Buick coupe. So she got her another "daddy," a 
big-hearted Acacia, who had a car of his own. 

And said Acacia had been plenty decent to her — they had 
gone cakin'. and steppin' to parties both here and elsewhere. But 
one night, she broke a date with before-mentioned Acacia, for no 
reason at all. Her sister was not coming to town, neither had her 
Aunt Sarah died. She simply had a date with "Brock." 

The end to this story is not yet. And now I leave you fair 
readers to guess whether the damsel with the lemon buggy will 
choose the gallant Acacia, or the wandering Brockway. And the 
moral to this story is: He who wanders farthest has the longest 
way to walk back! 

♦ ♦ ♦ 

Carl Ossman, haughty major domo of the band, has been 
thwarted in his suicide leap from the water tower. When ques- 
tioned as to the motive he broke down and tearfully mumbled — 
"I asked a girl for a date — and she didn't know who I was. I am 
crushed — killed — my spirit is jaded. Cruel world — to think that 
there is someone at Kansas State who doesn't know me!" 

It is believed that Ossman will recover. 

Alpha Theta Chi sorority believes in girls being taught the 
proper way to change their names. As a first step towards prepar- 
ing the girls concerning the matter the sorority has itself changed 
its name. They have become Zeta Tau Alpha, which makes them 
the last and first words in sorority lingo. 



The United Stores Company 

operate fifty -five Grocery Stores in the State of 

Kansas. » Two of these beautiful stores are 

located in Manhattan. « They are a 

1 00% KANSAS INSTITUTION 



Owned and operated for and by Kansas people. 



[Page 409] 



The Annual T^loose 



Rent A Car ! 

AND HAVE TRANSPORTA- 
TION YOU ARE PROUD OF 

for Convenience 

Comfort 

Satisfaction 

Economy 

Dependable Cars 



Rent- A- Ford 



Phone 2158 



1 19 S. Third 



Manhattan Fruit & 
Vegetable Company 



Located at 



Perry Packing Co 



"We Handle Fresh Fruits and 
Vegetables the Year Around" 



Manhattan, Kansas 



Dial 43 11 



Elite Cleaners 



1110 Moro 



Phone 3912 



COE QUALITY 
SEEDS and FEEDS 

Have Been Sold Since 1902 

D. O. COE SEED GRAIN CO. 

Office Warehouse 

119 E. 6th 212-16 Kansas Ave. 

Topeka, Kansas 



Three Good Reasons Why You Should 
Trade at 

DUCKWALL'S STORES 

1 — Because of the outstanding reputation of 

giving quality and service. 
2 — Because of the attractive prices we offer 

you merchandise at, due to our store's 

purchasing power. 
3 — Because your business is appreciated and 

solicited. 

A. L. DUCKWALL STORES 

Downtown and Aggieville 



Boosting 

Live Stock-Agriculture— K.S.C. 

"Daily Since 1881" 



KANSAS CITY DAILY 
DROVERS TELEGRAM 



[Page 410] 



The Annual 7S[oose 



Outstanding 
Social 




Hotel Muehlebach 



In Collegiate 
Activity 

Not only during the school 

year but especially through the 

summer vacation period. 

You'll find the hot summer 
months are successfully com- 
bated in the Muehlebach's din- 
ing rooms with invigorating, 
refreshing — 

CHILLED, WASHED AIR 



DAILY DANCING AND AMUSEMENT IN 
THE FAMED PLANTATION GRILL 

— at Luncheon, Dinner and After -Theater Supper 

Nationally-Known Recording Dance Bands 
in the Grill the Year Around 

3 DINING ROOMS AND CAFES 

Cafe Trianon, Plantation Grill and Coffee Shop 




Kansas City, Mo. 



[Page 411] 



The Annual J\[oose 



The Pioneer Mortgage 
...Company... 



KANSAS 



OKLAHOMA 



FARM LOANS 



Lowest Rates — Liberal Options — Prompt 
Service — 5-7-10 Years 



Mulvane Building 



Topeka. Kansas 



Diamonds , Wa tches 
and Fine Jewelry 



BANGS & CO. 

Jewelers 



Salina 



Manhattan 



Dodge City 



A Reliable 

Store 

for 

All Times 

Urges 

a 

New 

Trend 

Toward Prosperity 



J. C. Penney Co,, 

327 Poyntz Manhattan. Kans. 

Ready -to-W ear 



CLOTHING SHOES 

DRY GOODS 



Drovers National Bank 

Kansas City Stock Yards 



Cattle and Sheep Loans 
Our Specialty 

Favorable Terms 

Write or Call 

OFFICERS 
H. L. JARBOE, President 

George Young, Vice President 
Dean T. Davis. Cashier 
D. K. Snyder, Asst. Cashier 
W. R. YOUNG, Asst. Cashier 

"The Bank of Friendly Service" 



I Page 412] 



The Annual J\[oose 




Y o u 1 I f 



e e 



I 



a 



t h o m e a t 



THE LAST CHANCE 



A I w a v s t h c S t n (I e // / ' s F a v o r i t 



e 



SUNDAYS - EVENINGS AND 
PARTICULARLY AFTER THE PARTY 



A REPUTATION BUILT BY YEARS OF 

Prompt Service and Choice Food in a 
Congenial Atmosphere 



[Page 413] 



The Annual J\[oose 



A 



KNOWLEDGE which 
will protect the dumb creation from un- 
necessary suffering: a knowledge which 
will check the progress, or promote the 
eradication of transmissible infectious dis- 
eases; a knowledge which will save the 
State from loss is something to be com- 
mended and cherished. A policy involving 
the use of such knowledge is fundamental- 
ly and economically sound. To those seek- 
ing progress; to those wishing service: to 
those desiring leadership; to those having 
a love for animals, the veterinary profes- 
sion offers numerous and rich opportun- 
ities. — ■ 

From the address of Dr. Pierre A. Fish, 
Dean, New York State Veterinary Col- 
lege. Ithaca. N. Y. 



The JENSEN-SALSBERY 
LABORATORIES, Inc. 

21st and Penn Sts. Kansas City, Mo. 



Success To Voul 



The Basis for Successful Feeding 
is Corn and Cottonseed Meal 



We Make 'Chickasha Quality' Meal 



CHICKASHA COTTON 
OIL COMPANY 



Kansas City, Mo. 



Chickasha, Okla. 



A. V. LAUNDRY 

Offers You Careful Service 

WE DO DRY CLEANING 
We Call and Deliver 



1219 Moro 



Dial 2323 



FOOD FOR THOUGHT 

AND 

FOOD FOR ATHLETES 

Always Ask for 
HONEY BRAND HAMS AND BACON 

and 

HYGRADE SAUSAGES 

Manufactured by 

HYGRADE FOOD PRODUCTS CORP. 

Chas. Wolff Packing Co. Division 

Topeka, Kansas 



Branch House, Norton, Kansas 
Phone 6421 

Whiteker Bros., 

Exclusive 

Wholesale Fruits 

and Vegetables 

T. C. Whiteker. Sole Owner 
Topeka, Kansas 



Best Wishes to the Aggies 
for 1931 



E. R. BRADBURY, Vice President 

Stock Yards Natio? / ial Bank 

Kansas City, Mo. 



[Page 414\ 



The Annual J\[oose 



Lest You Forget! 

Wilson, Egan & Co. 

Has a SALESMANSHIP that wins. It's "prices" 
and "fills" that count. These are our "trump 

cards." 

Mutual interest and appreciation are the con- 
necting bonds between WILSON. EGAN 8 Co. 
and its customers. 

Test our mettle with a trial consignment and 

let us prove that we "make good" when 

given an opportunity. 

' You'll find our harness marks 

"Under the Collar" 

Not 

"Under the Breeching" 



Kansas City Stock Yards 



Room 333 



L. S. Exchange Bldg. 



Our Good Wishes 

And sincere interest in the welfare 
of all students of this College 



Stuart, Gillespie and 
...Company... 

Live Stock Commission 
KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI 



The Name Is Your Assurance of 
Salesmanship and Service 



"Everything But the Cow" 

for the 

HANDLING OF MILK AND 
ITS PRODUCTS 



Machinery — Equipment— Supplies 

for 

Creamery — Dairy — Milk Distributor 

Cheese Factory — Ice Cream 

Manufacturer 



MEYER-BLANKE CO. 



1311 W. 13th St. 



Kansas City, Mo. 



E. L. OVERTON 

Electrical Co. 

Wholesale and Retail Dealers 
in Everything Electrical 




522 Jackson Topeka. Kansas 

Phone 6922 



[Page 415] 



The Annual J\[oose 



Aggie Hardware and 
Electric Company 



Student Supplies 
Edison Lamps 



1205 Moro 



Phone 2993 



The City Cleaners 



HARRY ORRIS 



21 7 South Fourth Street 
Dial 4141 



GOWNS 

HOODS 

CAPS 



For All Degrees 



"Quality and Service"-Our Motto 

Get your outfits from the firm that 

introduced them to the 

Schools of America 

COTRELL & LEONARD 

Albany, N. Y. 
Established 1832 College Department 



For That New Home 

Mid-Continent 

100% 

Pure House Paint 

Highest Grade Varnishes. Interior Gloss 

Hy-Glo-Lac Will Renew the 

Old Home. Too 

Mid-Continent Paint and 
Lacquer Mfg. Co., 

1921 Central St. 

KANSAS CITY, MO. 

HA. 3355 

"There Is a Mid-Continent Finish for 
Every Purpose" 



Mary G. Clark 



Ruby M. Furney 



Phone 3434 



Studio Royal 




Today's Portrait- 



Tomorrow's Heirloom 



MORO STREET AT TWELFTH 
Manhattan, Kansas 



[Page 416\ 



The Annual 7\[oose 



COLUMBIAN 



RED TOP GRAIN BINS 




RED BOTTOM STOCK TANKS 
RED END HOG TROUGHS 
and FEEDERS 



A Complete Line of Sheet Metal 
Products For The Farm 



• • 



COLUMBIAN STEiyTANK COMPANY 

EST'Dfl/- 

mos-ubs wst en stkkt 




694 

KANSAS CITY. MISSOURI 



Laundry and 
Dry Cleaning 



^y 



204 Humboldt Street 



MANHATTAN LAUNDRY 

and Manhattan Cleaners 
. . . and Dyers 



Don t Mortgage Your Future! 

o o 




Insure In Sure Insurance! 



[Page 417] 



The Annual ?s[oose 



INVESTMENTS - LOANS 
INSURANCE 



We sell first mortgage loans conserv- 
ative value. Five and one-half per 
cent and six per cent net, tax free. 

We collect interest, check insurance 
and taxes during life of mortgage. 

Money to loan on farms, city and 
suburban property. 

Fidelity and surety bonds. Fire, tor- 
nado, liability, compensation in- 
surance. 



"We Will Help You Buy or Build" 



BARDWELL 8 BARDWELL 



405 Poyntz Ave. 



Dial 3083 



S. & H. 

SLICED BREAD 
FOR DELICIOUS TOAST 



Evenly baked, and wrapped 
to stay fresh longer, and it 
means the usual S. & H. 
quality. Try a loaf from your 
grocery. 

Baked by 

THE S. & H BAKING CO. 



Run no Risk 
Be sure it's Lisk 

Lisk Foto Shop 



1212 MoroSt. 



Aggieville 



Be Friendly — Call Phone 37469 



THANK YOU 

fox your patronage 

Our Efforts Are to Furnish You 
High-Class Products 

WYLLFS CANDY SHOP 

AGGIEVILLE 



BARBERS 
Cleaners and Dyers 

Specialists in Rug, Drapery, Curtain and 
Upholstered Furniture Cleaning 

"A HIGHER QUALITY AND BETTER 
SERVICE FOR LESS" 



The Thrifty and Discriminating Steward 
will Patronize 

THE PERRY PACKING 
COMPANY 

Our retail department is one of the 
very few exclusive poultry and egg 
stores in the United States. It has been 
given a leading write-up in The 
LTnited States Egg Magazine. 
Foot of Poyntz Dial 25 31 



[Page 418] 



The Annual 7\[oose 



Richards Paint 8 Paper Co. 

Retail and Wholesale 

ROGERS 

Paints — Varnishes — Lacquer 

Plate Glass, Automobile Glass, 
Window Glass, Wall Paper 

Charles E. Kaup, Manager 

305 Poyntz 



Office Phone 2037 



Res. Phone 3012 



J. W. Evans, M. D. 

EYE, EAR, NOSE, and THROAT SPECIALIST 

GLASSES FITTED SCIENTIFICALLY 

Office over First J^ational Ban\ 

MANHATTAN, KANSAS 




Always First with 

the Last Word in 

Exclusive Millinery 

for College Women 



The RIGHT FURNITURE 
and RUGS for the 
MODERN HOME 




Diehl-Hedge Furniture Co, 

Exclusive Agents for 
Abernathy Furniture 



THE 


ART 


CRAFT 




Collegiate P> 


nnters 




for Sixteen 


Years 




JONES & BUSENBARK 


Dial 2065 




20^ -A Poyntz 



[Page 419] 



The Annual JS[oose 



GILLETT TAILORS 

402 Houston Gillett Hotel Dial 2358 

Cleaning, Pressing. Dyeing, 
Altering and Repairing 

We Give Service 
MADE-TO-MEASURE CLOTHES 



Sixes Eights 

DODGE BROTHERS 

MOTOR CARS— TRUCKS— BUSES 
Luxury — Dependability — Economy 

IMES-DAGUE MOTOR CO. 



207 Poyntz Ave. 



Manhattan, Kans. 



FASHIONS 



That Sparkle With Originality 



at 



THE STYLE SHOP 



Where Styles Start 



404 Poyntz Ave. 



Sixes 



DE SOTO MOTOR CARS 

Products of Chrysler 

SAM MILLER 

Auto Exchange and Garage 



Eights 



Manhattan. Kansas 

New and Used Cars Bought and Sold 

1155 Third Street Phone 2178 



NYGREKS 

FOOTWEAR 

and 

HOSIERY 



1 10 X A S. Fourth Street 



QUALITY 

AND 

STYLE 

Ladies Ready-to-Wear 

Dry Goods 

Shoes 

At Reasonable Prices 

BLACK'S CASH STORE 

3 14 Poyntz 



[Page 42 0] 



The Annual J^oose 






GRASSELLI 






i ACIDS AND 



AMMONIUM HYDROXIDE 





C. P. Sulphuric Acid 

C. P. Hydrochloric Acid 

C. P. Nitric Acid 

C. P. Ammonium 
Hydroxide 

THE 
GRASSELLI CHEMICAL CO. 

Incorporated 

Founded 1839 CLEVELAND 

Branches in 19 Cities 



Grasselli Grade 

CA Standard 9/e/d 7/tofc For 92^ars 



The Preferred Gift 



COCHRANE'S 
CANDIES 



Quality Can't be Beat 
It's Not too Sweet 



615 N. Manhattan 



OLD GRADS, NEW GRADS, 
FACULTY and STUDENTS 

Have for several years known where 
to go for their motoring requirements. 

We'll sell you a new Chevrolet, a 
good used car, an Exide battery, a set 
of Goodrich Silvertown tires, an Ale- 
mite grease job, a change of Quaker 
State Oil, a tire repair, a wash and 
polish or a "What have you." 

In fact—EVERY MOTORING 
SERVICE 

BREWER MOTOR CO. 

316-22 Houston 

Do We Believe in the Aggies? 
Ask Us! 



[Page 421] 



The Annual J\[oose 



THE ROYAL PORTABLE 
TYPEWRITER 

Always Best — Now Better 

See this machine before you buy a 

Portable Typewriter 

TYPEWRITERS Sold, Rented, Repaired 

Mimeographic and Typing Work 

Manhattan Typewriter 
Emporium 



405-A Poyntz (Upstairs) 

Manhattan, Kansas 



Dial 2086 



MANHATTAN HARDWARE 
COMPANY 

Hardware, Glassware, Electrical 
Supplies, Chinaware 

This Store is as Close as Your Phone 

It Will Pay You to Place 
Us on Your Shopping List 

Phone 43 3 7 318 Poyntz 

Manhattan, Kansas 



DRINK (CCd 





IN BOTTLES 



The Pause That Refreshes 

MANHATTAN COCA-COLA 
BOTTLING COMPANY 



MARTIN TRACTOR ft HARVESTER 
COMPANY 

DEALERS 

TOPEKA, KANSAS 
Office and Warehouse 
1 14 North Kansas Ave. 
Telephone 8875 



DEMAND 



"fr 



Early Batj" 

FOOD PRODUCTS 

Identified by Oxen and Covered 
Wagon 

Made in 

MANHATTAN 

MANHATTAN PRODUCTS 
COMPANY 



21 Poyntz 



Drawer 3 1 6 



Dial 4200 



Cook with Gas 



THE 

KANSAS 

PIPE LINE AND 

GAS COMPANY 

Manhattan, Kansas 



Heat it with Gas 



[Page 422] 



The Annual 7\[oose 



< 



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o 



# 






^-- qy 1 



Ml 



r a 



ya 



p 



Ml 



cV u 



b 



^ - 
** ^ 
^ 




/F<? knozv you will enjoy 

Happy Memories of the 

Beautiful 

WAREHAM BALLROOM 

"The Pride of the School' 

CATERING TO DISTINCTIVE PARTIES 
AND THE BETTER VARSITIES 



[Page -I2S] 






I 



WITH EACH PASSING YEAR THIS BOOK, YOUR ANNUAL, 
WILL CAIN IN IMPORTANCE AS YOU THUMB THE 

PACES IN THE YEARS TO COME, PHOTOGRAPHS AND PIC- 
TURES WILL BRING BACK WISTFUL MEMORIES OF YESTER- 
DAY. . . WE, AS ARTISTS AND ENGRAVERS ARE CLAD TO HAVE 
HAD THE OPPORTUNITY OF RECORDING A CROSS SECTION 
OF YOUR LIFE OF TODAY-THAT YOUR YEAR BOOK MAY BE 
A PICTORIAL MONUMENT FOR TOMORROW. 

THE MID-CONTINENT 

ENGRAVING COMPANY 

WICHITA 



I 





TO KNOWLEDGE 



c /OUR HUNDRED 

and eighty-one years ago John Gutenberg 
invented printing from movable metal types. 
To Gutenberg you owe your college educa- 
tion. Without his invention » books, the backbone 
of university training would be impossible. The 
profession or business for which you have 
fitted yourself is a result of the spread of 
knowledge made possible through printing. The 
modern structure of society rests squarely on 
the shoulders of knowledge, the descendant of 
printing. » » » » » » 



V V 



I he McCormick-Armstrong Company 



A MODERN PRINTING ORGANIZATION 
PRODUCERS OF THE ROYAL PURPLE 



WICHITA 



V 



KANSAS 



NDEX 



"Ag" Barnwarmer 109 

"Ag" Fair 109 

Aggie Knights 352 

Agricultural Association 108 

Agricultural Class Section 100-107 

Seniors 100-103 

Juniors 104-105 

Sophomores 106 

Freshmen 107 

Agricultural Economics Club 110 

Agricultural Features 98-99 

A. I. E. E 82 

Alpha Beta Literary Society 370 

Alpha Kappa Psi 54 

Alpha Zeta Ill 

Alumni Association 20 

A. S. A. E 83 

A. S. C. E 84 

Athenian Literary Society 369 

Athletic Council 278 

Athletic Director 279 

Babcock, Dean R. W 30 

Band, College 354 

Band, Military 336 

Baseball 302-307 

Coaches 302 

Captains 303 

Lettermen 301-307 

Basketball 296-301 

Coach 296 

Captains 297 

Lettermen 298-300 

Squad 301 

Freshman Squad 301 

Beauty Contest Judges 166 

Beauty Section 168-178 

Block & Bridle Club 113 

Board of Regents 14 

Browning Literary Society 371 

Call, Dean L. E 96 

Cheerleaders 295 

Chemistry Club 85 

Class Officers 22-25 

Senior 22 

Junior 23 

Sophomore 24 

Freshman 25 

Collegiate 4-H Club 353 

Correll, Dean CM 30 

Cosmopolitan Club 356 

Dairy Judging Team 115 

Dairy Products Judging Team 115 

Deans 

Agriculture 96-97 

Engineering 62-63 

Extension 27 

General Science 30-31 

Home Economics 120-121 

Men 18 

Summer School 26 

Veterinary Medicine 134-135 

Women 19 

Dykstra, Dean R. R. 134 

Dynamis 357 

Enchiladas 211 

Engineering Class Section 66-81 

Seniors 66-73 

Juniors 74-77 

Sophomores 78-79 

Freshmen 80-81 

Engineering Features 64-65 

Engineers' Open House 86 

Eurodelphian Literary Society 372 

Extension 27 

Farrell, Dr. F. D 15 

Feature Section 148-165 

Flour Milling Industry 87 

Football 280-291 

Coaches 280 

Captains 281 

Lettermen 282-289 

Squad 290 

Fresh men Coaches 290 

Freshman Squad 291 



Franklin Literary Society 374 

Fraternities 222-269 

Acacia 222-223 

Alpha Gamma Rho 224-225 

Alpha Kappa Lambda 226-227 

Alpha Rho Chi 228-229 

Alpha Tau Omega 230-231 

Beta Pi Epsilon 232-233 

Beta Theta Pi 234-235 

Delta Sigma Phi 236-237 

Delta Tau Delta 238-239 

Farm House 240-241 

Kappa Sigma 242-243 

Lambda Chi Alpha 244-245 

Omega Tau Epsilon 246-247 

Phi Delta Theta 248-249 

Phi Kappa 250-251 

Phi Kappa Tau 252-253 

Phi Lambda Theta 254-255 

Phi Sigma Kappa 256-257 

Pi Kappa Alpha 258-259 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 260-261 

Sigma Nu 262-263 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 264-265 

Sigma Phi Sigma 266-267 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 268-269 

Fraternity Features 214-219 

Fraternity Housemothers 270 

Freshman Men's Panhellenic 221 

Freshman Women's Panhellenic 187 

Friars 360 

Gargoyle Club 92 

General Science Classes 34-53 

Seniors 34-43 

Juniors 44-46 

Sophomores 47-48 

Freshmen 49-53 

General Science Features 32-33 

Glee Club, Men's 359 

Glee Club, Women's 358 

Golf 314 

Hamilton Literary Society 375 

Home Economics Classes 124-131 

Seniors 124-128 

Juniors 129 

Sophomores 130 

Freshmen 131 

Home Economics Features 122-123 

Honorary Cadet Officers 335 

Humor 391-423 

Intersociety Council 368 

Intramurals, Men 320-323 

Intramurals, Women 328-330 

Ionian Literary Society 373 

Junior Livestock Team 117 

Justin, Dean Margaret M 120 

"K" Fraternity 292 

Kansas State Agricultural Student . 384 

Kansas State " Bill'' 142 

Kansas State Beauties 168-178 

Kansas State Collegian 385 

Kansas State Engineer 386 

Kansas State Engineering Association 88 

Kansas State Sweetheart 167 

Kappa Beta 377 

Kappa Phi 378 

Klod & Kernel Klub 116 

Livestock Teams 117 

Machir, Jessie McDowell 17 

Men's Glee Club 359 

Men's Intramurals 320-323 

Men's Judging Team 112 

Men's Rifle Team 350 

Military 332-347 

Features 334 

Honorary Cadet Officers 335 

Military Band 336 

Officers of the Staff 333 

Officers of the Unit 332 

Mortar Board 365 

Mortar >k Ball 348 

Mu Phi Epsilon 56 

Newman Club 380 



Omicron Nu 132 

Orchesis 361 

Orchestra 355 

Panhellenic, Freshman Men's 221 

Panhellenic, Senior Men's 220 

Panhellenic, Freshman Women's. . . . 187 

Panhellenic, Senior Women's 186 

Pax 272 

Phi Alpha Mu 55 

Phi Epsilon Kappa 293 

Phi Kappa Phi ; . . 362 

Phi Lambda Upsilon 363 

Phi Mu Alpha 57 

Pi Epsilon Pi 294 

Pi Kappa Delta 58 

Poultry Judging Team 114 

President 15 

Prix 364 

Publications 384-389 

Purple Pepsters 327 

Radio 28 

Registrar 17 

Royal Purple Board 887 

Royal Purple Staff 388-389 

Scabbard ^ Blade 349 

Scarab 271 

Seaton, Dean R. A 62 

Senior Livestock Team 117 

Senior Men's Panhellenic 220 

Senior Women's Panhellenic 186 

Sigma Delta Chi 59 

Sigma Tau 90-91 

" Sorcerer" 366 

Sororities 188-209 

Alpha Delta Pi 188-189 

Alpha Theta Chi 190-191 

Alpha Xi Delta 192-193 

Beta Phi Alpha 194-195 

Chi Omega 196-197 

Delta Delta Delta 198-199 

Delta Zeta 200-201 

Kappa Delta 202-203 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 204-205 

Phi Omega Pi '. . .206-207 

Pi Beta Phi 208-209 

Sorority Features 184-185 

Sorority Housemothers 210 

Steel Ring 89 

Student Governing Association 21 

Summer School 26 

Swimming 316 

Tau Epsilon Kappa 93 

Tennis 315 

Theta Pi 389 

Theta Sigma Phi 60 

Track 308-313 

Coach 308 

Captains 309 

Lettermen 310-313 

Umberger, Dean H 27 

Van Zile Hall 367 

Van Zile, Dean Mary P 19 

Veterinary Medicine Classes . .138-141 

Seniors 138 

Juniors 139 

Sophomores 140 

Freshmen 141 

Veterinary Features 136-137 

Vice-President 16 

W. A. A. Council 324 

Webster Literary Sjciety 376 

Willard, Dr. J. T 16 

Wise Club 381 

Women's Athletic Association 325 

Women's Glee Club 358 

Women's Intramurals 328-330 

Women's Judging Team 112 

Women's "K" Fraternity 326 

Women's Rifle Team 350 

Wrestling 317-319 

Coach 317 

Lettermen 318-319 

Y. M. C. A 383 

Y. W. C. A 382 



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I