Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO)

 - Class of 1949

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Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1949 volume:

-Administration Building At Night it 49 by THE 5TUDEWTS OF — NORTH Wr5T MI550URI state: - TEACHERS COLLEGE MARVVILLC MISSOURI m m editor: HELEN FISHER BUS. manager: DAVID ARTHUR ART EDITOR : JEWELL R CE 1949 CONTENTS • FEATURES FACULTY CLASSES ATHLETICS ORGANIZATIONS FOREWORD This yeai- marks a century of prog- ress in these United States since the enchanting cry of " gold " was echoed across the nation from far-off Cali- fornia. History tells that with this exclama- tion of promised wealth, many people from every state in the Union started the weary journey across country to the land of gold. However, little reference is made to the solid citizens of the coun- try who chose to remain in their mid- west villages and help to stock the wagon trains that came out of the East to follow the Santa Fe, California, and Oregon trails. Today, people who graduate from the schools of Missouri are living monu- ments to the ' 49ers of old. Believe with us that this Centennial observation of the " gold rush " days finds Missouri, " The Mother of the West, " still a vital spoke in the wheels that make our na- tion flourish, and that her schools are no small part of that importance. DEDICATION To Dr. M. C. Cunningham, Dean of our college faculty, the ' 49er edition of the Tower Yearbook is dedicated. It is largely through his faith in the stu- dents that truly living and lasting work is made possible on the campus. Dr. Cunningham became Dean of the Faculty in 1945, and in the fulfillment of his duties there has gained many friends among the students and the fac- ulty. For the many blessings that he has bestowed upon us, we, of the staff, take great pleasure in making this ' 49er dedication to our good friend, Dean Cunningham. Page 5 -A l III ill .s ( ( ( ]Ih ililing Horace Mann School ■Paffe 6 — Memorial Drixje — Vieiv frum Tap of Librarii -Air View of Long Walk Page 1 FROM THE EDITOR ' S DESK Page 8 Page 9 ' 49er TOWER DANCE Attendants: Margaret Berry, Lois Walker, Shirley Burger, and Patricia Smith Suspense that was highlighted by the necessity of a second vote to decide on the queen of the ' 49er Tower was climaxed by the crowning of Julia Polton, who was tied at the first vote by Patricia Smith. Miss Smith joined Margaret Berry, Shirley Bur- ger, and Lois Walker in attending the queen. As trumpets sounded a royal fanfare the 1948 Tower Queen, Helen Fisher, pulled a ribbon which removed the covering from the imitation doorway of the College Towers and revealed the ' 49 Tower Queen, Julia Polton. In a formal ceremony Queen Julia and her attendants marched to the throne to the strains of " Pomp and Circumstance. " They were preceded by Chris Cunningham who carried the crown ; Karen Ringold, who carried the queen ' s bouquet ; and Jean Zirbel, who strewed flowers in the path of the honored ones. David Arthur, Tower Business Manager, performed the coronation ceremony. The five young ladies danced the Queen ' s dance with their escorts following the coronation. Blue spot lights and red and gold streamers enhanced the atmosphere as students, fac- ulty, and invited guests danced to the music of Bob Tebow and his Collegians. In one corner of the room stood a large sketched drawing of the College Towers. During the intermission, a short program was presented. Dean Steebe acted as Master of Ceremonies. Diane Dressier played a piano solo entitled " Lover " . With Rex Moyer as pianist and Norman Clouse as soloist, the two gave their rendition of " A Slow Boat to China " and " That Certain Party " . Mr. Steebe announced that Dr. Cunningham was to re- ceive the Tower dedication and Dr. Cunning- ham expressed his appreciation of the honor. Zea Grissinger of the Social Committee made arrangements for the dance, and Wil- helmina Edie planned the decorations. The Tower staff cooperated in helping the Social Committee plan decollations and promotions of the dance. David Arthur, Tower Business Manager, was chairman of the dance. Page 10 MISS JULIA POLTON Queen of the ' Jt9ev Tower Page 11 Page 12 Page 13 MISS MAXINE McDERMOTT, HOMECOMING QUEEN Attendants: Beverly Henderson, Jean Short, Jeannine George, Lois Waits Page 14 Top Rnti: Rex Mover, Mcnu-r Loni:. Lee H Kliini, D.uiii Arthur. Ro ' u 2: Gcnrfjc Silver. Helen Klslier, J.uie llnvard. Jnyce Heck, SluJent Chairman; Florine W ' nlt, Ui. Jflin H.irr, Ilumcivvung HOMECOMIXC; COMMITTEE • ver, Williiuii Committee Chairman. fit S jotin: Beverly McCowen, Shirley Vuracek, LucUe Cock.iyne, Rflhert M;inn, Harold H:tll, Robert Paul Botts, Mr. Everett Brnwn, Mr. raxton Price. HOMECOMING OLD GRADS RETURN BEARCATS VICTORIOUS Homecoming week-end was ushered in Fri- day night, November 5, by a pep rally and a bonfire. Then came the variety show — con- sisting of talent-packed skits prepared by different campus organizations. First place went to the Alpha Sig-Sig Tau skit entitled " Memories " . The Independent Club captured second place with " Reunion " ; third place went to Intermediate Teachers Club for their pantomime, " Trouble With a Ford " . The clima.x of the evening came with the crown- ing of Homecoming Queen Maxine McDer- mott and her four att endants, Jeannine George, Beverly Henderson, Jean Short, and Lois Waits. After the show everybody ad- journed to Room 114 for a " Bearcat Brawl " to the music of Brad Moore and his orchestra. The Homecoming parade was held Satur- day morning. The prize winning float was that of the Tri Sigmas featuring a soapy bathtub with the motto, " Let ' s Suds ' em Under " . Second prize went to Independent Club, third pi-ize to A.C.E., and fourth to Foreign Students Club. These winners were chosen by the Maryville Chamber of Com- merce and were presented with cash prizes. Saturday afternoon was cold but bright and clear, and it was an enthusiastic crowd that watched the Bearcats triumph over the Kirksville Bulldogs, 13-12. A new feature of Homecoming which was added this year was the judging of houses. First prize for house decorations was cap- tured by the Sigma Taus, second went to Alpha Phi Omega, and third to the Delta Sigmas. Another feature of Homecoming this year was the trophy for the most campus participation — the grand prize of the week- end — won by the Sigma Taus, with the Tri Sigmas running a close second. Saturday night — the end of a perfect day — tired but happy gals and guys danced in the beautifully decorated gym to the music of Brad Moore and his Dream Peddlers. Sunday morning. Homecoming activities were ended with Chapel Services in the Col- lege auditorium. Page 15 Queen Maxine and her attendants. Winning .skit — Alpha.s ' n Taun. Mr. and Mr.s. Mann receiviny the Alpha Sigma-Sigma Tau plaque. HOMECOMING The end of a perfect da; . Kathleen, do all Deltas go barefooted? Give ' em Hell, Bearcats. Page 16 HOMECOMING Suds ' em under, Tri Siymas. Ag Club ' s Barber Shop Quartet. Sigma Tans sizzling the Bulldogs. Bruce Walkup, a a.s- Danny Kaye. A. C. E. Are these our children? Pres. Long persuading " suitcase students " to stay for Homecoming. Page 17 REGISTRATION DAY Jerry Shell planning his seven and one-half hour schedule. No, no! Mr. Kensinger, please not Business Law. Come on chillen ' , let ' s dance, Registration is over. Boys Physical Ed line — no ivomen allowed. Time out for refreshments in the Bookstore. Housing approval for girls — telephone 7vum- bers available. Page 18 YULETIDE FESTIVITIES HANGING THE GREENS In impressive ceremonies, the annual " Hanging of the Greens " was presented at Residence Hall, Sunday afternoon, December 12. While Betje McKown read the story of the origin of our Christmas traditions, the ceremonies were enacted. The candles were lighted by Irma Jensen who portrayed the Spirit of Christmas. Members of the Dance Club pictured the merriment of the old timers as they showed in the dance how they decorated their homes for the Christmas season. Page CHRISTMAS BALL Midst the rays of soft light and the strains of music, the Christmas Ball was held Decem- ber 13, in the college gymnasium. The gym was decorated with blue and white streamers and white angels, and sprigs of mistletoe floated over head. The center of attraction was a large silver Christmas tree which was lighted in blue. Music was furnished by Brad Moore and his orchestra. Refreshments were served dur- ing intermission. 19 WALKOUT DAY Just as everyone was about to give up hope, the long-awaited Walkout Day was an- nounced by the sound of the bugle. It was a good thing that the day finally arrived when it did, because it is doubtful whether the frayed nerves of the freshmen could have stood another false alarm. After all the freshmen were collected, they were paired off, rushed into line, and started on the long jaunt through town. The line was halted several times so that several of the boys could be relieved of the top part of their scalps, and a few mustaches were re- moved. Some very good demonstrations of buttoning and jitterbugging were also given when the crowd reached Main Street. Then everyone proceeded to the college pond for the traditional dunking where someone made the mistake of throwing in an upperclass- man. The boys were then introduced to upperclass rawhide in the belt line, and the girls scrambled to find their shoes which had been thrown in a pile. After this excitement, the whole student body enjoyed a picnic in College Park, with the exception of a few freshmen boys who had difficulty in sitting down. In the afternoon some of the freshmen were given a " golden " opportunity to display their talents in the afternoon program at the Tivoli Theatre. Walkout Day was completed in softly lighted Room 114 in the Administration Building, where tired but happy, fellows and girls danced to the melodic strains of Brad Moore ' s orchestra. Page 20 WALKOUT DAY Page 21 LIFE AT THE QUADS AND VILLAGE Page 22 LIFE AT RESIDENCE HALL Page 23 MUSIC DEPARTMENT The Music Department maintains several musical organizations for the purpose of training teachers and affording musical ac- tivity for all who wish to participate. The Tower Choir, under the direction of Miss Dorothy Powell, and the Concert Band, under Mr. John L. Smay, are the major organizations. These two groups combined to present a musical Christmas assembly. The Tower Choir appeared in a Sunday Service during Homecoming, and presented a half-hour broadcast from KCMO as a part of a series of programs entitled, " Mid-America Sings " . The College Band appeared this year at the Teachers ' Convention, Homecoming cele- brations, and Maryville ' s " Harviesta " . The band also gave an assembly program which was followed by a two-day tour of high schools of our district. This organization plays at all football games, and selected musicians from the band form a pep band which plays at the basketball games. The String Ensemble is under the direc- tion of Mr. Thomas Pierson. This group made an appearance in connection with the Music Guild ' s Christmas Program. Selected mem- bers from this group are used for informal music at receptions and teas. The Clar.net Quartet is made available through the P ' ield Service Director for ap- pearances in the various high schools of our area. THE COLI.KCE RAND Flutf: Orett;i Knlpnifvfr, J " ' ci ' ILinsi-n — Obov ; Nt rni;in Clouse, Fr.inces Richards — Hass Ciarinki " : Rich;ird Elliott — Rassoon: Rex Moyer — Saxophon-k: Robert Lindsay, Doris Gibson. Roy Lllley, Lois Waits — Ci.arinkt: Joan Miller, Marion Siierer, Phyllis Phillips, Robin Snyder, Prrshirn ; Joan Groom, John Wallace, Mary Jo Vernon, William L. Nance, Mary Belle Rast, Helen Moore — TkUMi ' K ' r: Jolin Dillinger, Jack Greene, John A. Clark, Don I ' rindle, Sr .-Tn-.is.: Du.in K.ird, J. li. Wilson, Mary J(j Winn, Jack Moore, Robert Putnam, Chai Sin Lee — Horns; Kenneth Meek, Shirley Burton, Jan Paul Dlllinger, Robert Te- bow, Robert Wiglngton — Trombones: Donald Snyder, Harold Tarplcy, Lee Hoover — Baritone: Roy Jenkins, Vice-President; Ermil LIppincott — Basses: C:irl D:ivis, Herbert Hacknian, Bradley Moon — Pkkh ' ssion: Donn:i Martin, Robert Wiard, Marie Dempsey, Aiiiutti llkks, Mr. John L. Sniay, Dincliir. Page 24 Cf SWINGS AND STRINGS " TOWER CffOIR Top Rou: Don.iM SnyJi r, Assis iin Uhrartau; William Smith, Willijm Eclw:irJ Miller. W:iyne Ricli.irds. R..U-rt Tcb(.«. M.irnld Tarplcy, Vi i-PTr-sidrut ; R »y Jt-nkins, R..bi-rt Wlglnglnn, Richard MilU-r, Philip Mull. Row 2: Bfrnard McMilit-n, Raymond Underwood, Donna Martin, Nina Gi 111 land, Margaret Snyder, Lois Waits, Doris Gibson, Sicrtttiry-Trtujsurvr ; Charlene Welsh, Norman Clouse, Rex Moyer. Ra ' .c 3: Richard Huff, LihrariiUt ; Ermil LIppincott, William Xancf, Margaret Ford, Mary Jane Molub, jo;in Miller, Frrs - .itti ; Robin Snyder, Diane Dressier. Raze 4: Miss Dorothy Powell, Chair Dirtcfor J iinne Masters, Virginia Elliott. .Ar.Ie White, t ' hai Sin Lee, Hetty Neuman, Robert Wiard. Sill Shoun: Harry Elder, Herman Hoswell, Stewart Harmes, Marion Shercr, Jerry Obermiller. CLARINET QLARTET Joan Miller. Marlon Sherer, Phyllis Plilllips, Robin Snyder. STRING ENSEMItLE Top Rou: Norman Clouse, Harold Hall, Robert Tebow, Mr. Thomas Plerson, Dirtc nr. Row 2: Ruth McDr)well, Margaret F. Snyder, Paul Dillinger, Donald Snyder, Don Prindle, Shirley Hiirton, Elaine Kabel. Page 25 RESIDENCE HALL COUNCIL Top Rozc Lois Wnlkcr, DoiIs Jean Hnmilton, Rettc McKown, Dclora Reed, Rarb;ir.i Munson, Sharlis Marple, Mary Lou Rockwell, Marilyn Alexandt-r, Vernelle Cox, Treasurer; Kathryn Espey. Rozc 2: Julia Polton, Betty Davis, Reporter; Mrs. Nell Thomp- son, House Direc or; Patricia Murphy, Secretary; Carolyn Steel, President ; Thelnia Vee Oyerly, V ' ue-Pres ' uietit ; Helen Richard- son, Mary Loyce Rockwell. — Residence Hall -Quadrangle Page 26 FACLLLTX Page 27 DR. J. W. JONES Presideyit of the College Page 28 The Presulcnt ' s Residence A MESSAGE FROM THE PRESIDENT In 1849 men and women in prairie schooners crossed the state of Missouri bound for the gold fields of the far west. Along the way, the ' 49ers made many friends, and together these people worked and played as they pushed on toward the realization of their goal. As they banded into groups for the purpose of enjoyment, so the modern ' 49ers have formed fraternities, sororities, clubs, and other associations for a similar purpose. The early ' 49ers competed with their rivals for victories as our ' 49ers have done this past year. As those men and women on the long trek to California stored up mem- ories of all sorts of activities, from the most serious to the most ridiculous, so the men and women of 1949 through their progress have stored up memories of joy and sorrow, tears and laughter, good times and bad. The early ' 49ers washed the gravel, sorted the gold from the rocks, assayed their findings, and laid up their treasures. The modern ' 49ers have dug deep into the gold mine of events and have sifted the nuggets to fill their treasure chest — The 1949 Tower. The gold rush of ' 49 left a record of its many activities for the pages of history. The ' 49er Tower is another record of other ' 49ers. Here is the record of the friends you have made and of the many activities that have made this college year one of vital importance in your life. The early ' 49ers added to the value of their treasure chest by an ever e.xpanding search for gold. Today ' s ' 49ers may add achievement after achievement to the record by the util- ization of the treasure acquired during the years of college. Messages from faculty mem- bers and fellow students will add to the value of the treasure, but the greatest value will come from the accomplishments of the owner and his friends in the realization of their best endeavors. In the 1949 Tower the students of the Northwest Missouri State Teachers College have a bonanza worthy of the modern ' 49ers. Page 29 Left to Right: Mr. W. A. Rick- enbrodc, Sccrelary to Board of Rtgi-nis; Mr. H. V. Neece, Busint ' ss iMannger of College i Mr. R. L. Douglas, St. Joseph; Dr. M. C. Cunningham, Dean of Faeulty; Mr. A. B. Kam- nicrcr, C iillicot ie; Mr. James Curry, Orego?i; Mr. M. E. Ford, Maryville; Dr. J. W. Jones, President of College; Mr. Alan F. Wherritt, Liberty; Mr. J. V. Giiddy, St. Joseph; Mr. Hubert Whcclcr, Co}f:missiorier of Edu- latiou, Jefferson City. BOARD OF REGENTS Selected by the governor from the nineteen counties in the Northwest District, the Board of Regents of this College is composed of seven competent men. These men work with President J. W. Jones to decide the most efficient course of action to further the inter- ests of the College. The Board of Regents plays an important part in the functioning of college affairs. Through their conscientious efforts, willing cooperation, and reliable advice, these men determine the best means of promoting pro- gressive education within the College. To their efficiency and loyalty the College owes much of its progress. DEAN OF FACULTY As Dean of the Faculty , Dr. M. C. Cun- ningham guides students through our school. Through nis efforts in counseling and guid- ance, the problems of individual students be- come golden nuggets of experience in the stream of life. Many is the warm friendship that has been created across the desk of this capable administrative officer, who serves as a vital link between students and faculty. Dr. Cunningham, who was formerly head of the Education Department, received the B. A. Degree at Westminster College in Fulton. Later, he traveled the rocky trail to the M. A. and Ed. D. degrees at the Uni- versity of Missouri. Before coming here, he was director of finance in the State Depart- ment of Education. When the rush through school fades into the past, when youth ' s goals and dreams develop into the realities of age, when college becomes golden memories, we are certain that Dr. M. C . Cunningham, who guided us past the timberline of graduation and out onto the unknown prairies of our professions, will occupy no small part of our pleasant recollections of the past. Page 30 Rnhcrt I . I ' ostcr Rfgis rar Harold V. Ncccc Husinvss MittuigiT REGISTRAR Mr. Robert Foster came to the College in the fall of 1948 to assume his present posi- tion as Registrar. In this official capacity, he takes care of grades, transcripts, and transfer records, as well as all other records of past and present students. Mr. Foster is a graduate of Warrensburg State College and has done graduate work at the University of Missouri. BUSINESS MANAGER Mr. Harold V. Neece serves the College as Business Manager. In this position, he handles the financial affairs of the College, including both the incoming and outgoing money of each organization directly spon- sored by the college. Mr. Neece received the B. S. and A. B. degrees from the Southwest Missouri State College and the M. S. from Oklahoma A. M. College. Mr. Lon Wilson D, ni fjf Men Miss M.nth.i L.itkc Dl ' ilfl (if W ' oDtCtl DEAN OF MEN Mr. Lon Wilson, Dean of Men, makes many contacts among the male students at the Col- lege. His friendliness is made known to all as he carries out his duties in counseling, housing, and student work program on the campus. He also .serves as superintendent of buildings and grounds. Mr. Wilson has the B.S. and M.A. degree. DEAN OF WOMEN Following a year ' s graduate work at the University of Nebraska in Lincoln, Miss Martha Locke returned to her counseling duties in the fall of 1948. As Dean of Women, she also schedules student labor, arranges the sports and social calendars, and super- vises the women ' s housing programs. Miss Locke has the B.S. and the M.A. degree. Page 31 PRESIDENT EMERITUS UEL W. LAMKIN The ' 49ers of a hundred years ago were hardy souls — prospectors. They sought the gold that was in " them thar hills " . They live in history because they made history. They made history because they dared, and because they worked. They sought the new fields, the new adventures, the new life ! Today ' s ' 49ers also face new fields, new adventures, new life — whether they seek them or not. The need for the pioneer to discover and develop America has never been greater. More fields are being opened every day by enterprising minds. The perfecting of devices that bring people together makes it essential that they learn to live together. When time and distance are overcome, the United States becomes really a part of One World. Life in America is changing every day — and the present ' 49ers must understand and direct and live it!— UEL W. LAMKIN. STUDENT WELFARE AND HEALTH hmUBMM Everett W. Brown, Director of Field Service B.S., M.A. W. A. Rickenbrode, Secretary to Board of Regents and Bursar M. Accts. Helen Hol ' er Gee, Counselor B.A., M.A. Pa.xton Pate Price, Librarian B.S., B.S. in L.S. James Johnson, Assistant Librarian A.B., B.S. in L.S. Lucile Brumbaugh, Catalogcr B.S. C. E. Wells, Librarian Emeritus A.B., A.M. Mrs. Hubert Garrett, Library John F. Wolfe, Manager of Bookstore Page 32 STUDENT WELFARE AND HEALTH Mrs. Nell Thompson, Dirvctoi- of Rinidviuf Halt Betty Thompson, Hunivv Mtinti Niirxi- R.N. Barbara Silver, Cnllege S ' lirsi R.N. FACULTY KUUCATION I ' lifford L. Bishop, Chairman of Ediicatimi Dijiail- ntfiit and Dinctor of Lahoiatonf School . .B., .A.M., Ed.D. H. R. Dieterieh, Education and l ' iiiicii al of Horace Mann Hiyli School A.B., A.M. Pauline .Arthur, Sapcrcisiny Tcaclur, Intcrmr- diatv B.S., M.A. .Jean Brvson, Sajiervising Teacher, I ' rinian B.S. Frances Pfander Davidson, Sniicrrixing Teacher, Kindergarten B.S. Katherine Franken, Edneation B.S., M.A. .Marilyn Fulkerson, Sniierrising Teacher, Interme- dia ti B.S. Mary E. Keith, Edacalion B.S.; M.A. Kathrvn McKee, Supervising Teacher, f ' riniarii B.S. Chloe E. Millikan, Edacation B.S., M.A. Frances Phares, Suiter rising Teacher, Nursery School B.S. Homer T. Phillips, Education B.S, M.A. Dora B. Smith, Education B.S., A.M., Ph.B. Lucille Staubus, Suiterrising Ttacher, Inter mediati A.B. BIOLOGY William Trago Gairett, Cliairtntm of f}i(doyj Department A.B., M.S. Irene M. Mueller, Bi(dugy A.B., M.A., Ph.D. FINE ARTS Olive S. DeLuce, Chairman of Fine Arts Depart- ment B.S., A.M. Ellerv L. Gibson, Super rising Teacher, Fine Arts B.F.A., M.A. Page 33 FACULTY SOCIAL SCIENCE John L. Harr, Chairman of Social Science Depart- ment A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Harry G. Dildine, Social Science B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Mvi " on P. Rose, Social Scieyice B.S., A.M. Rachael Taul, Supervising Teacher, Social Studies B.S., M.S. John S. Taylor, Social Science A.B., A.M. INDUSTRIAL ARTS Donald N. Valk, Chairman of Industrial Arts Department B.S., M.S. David W. Crozier, Supervising Teacher, Industrial Arts B.S. Howard Ringold, Industrial Ai ' ts B.S., M.S. Kenneth T. Thompson, Industrial Arts B.S. MUSIC John L. Smay, Acting Chairman of Music Depart- ment B.A., M.Mus. Thomas C. Pierson, Music B.A., M.Mus. Dorothy E. Powell, Music B.S. Judith Thorn, Music B.Mus. Donald Sonnedecker, Music B.M.Ed., B.Mus., M.Mus. PHYSICAL SCIENCE Joseph W. Hake, Chairman of Physical Science Department A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Arthur J. Cauffield, Geography B.S., A.B., A.M. Myrl D. Long, Physical Science B.S., M.S. John Gordon Strong, Chemistry B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Leslie W. White, Geography B.S., M.A. AGRICULTURE Richard T. Wright, Chairman of Agriculture De- partmeytt B.S., M.A. F. B. Houghton, Agriculture B.S., M.A. Page 34 FACULTY fOMMKKCK I ' lifford KensintriT, Actixy (. ' hitiniKiii of Cuiinncrce U.S., M.Kii. Dale J. Blackwoll, Comuurcc B.S. Bufoni V. (lanu ' i ' , Siiiicrvisinji Tiiiihvr, Cidh- B.S., M.A. Helen I. Johnson, Coiiniicrce B.S., M.S. Marfraret Neece, Coiniiicrce B.S., M.S. ENGLISH Frank VV. Grube, Cliitiniuni nf h ' lii lish Dcixirt- inriit B.A., M.A., Ph.D. .Anne Arnold, Supervising Teacher, English B.S., M.Ed. Estella Bowman, English A.B., M.A. Mattie M. Dvkes, English B.S., M.A. Dorthie C. Hall, Engli.sh A.B., M.A. Violette Hunter, Eiiglish B.S., M.A. HOME ECONOMICS June Cozine, ChdiniHni of Hniiii- EctntDinics De- portniint B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Mabel Cook, Home Economics B.S., M.A. Grace Tucker, Hume Ecunomics B.A., M.A. MATHEMATICS Arlin M. Feyerherm, Acting Chairman of Math- ematics Department B.S., M.S. Margaret M. Franken, Superrising Teacher, Mathe- matics B.S., M.A. Helen F. Markland, Mathematics A.B., M.A. FOREIGN LANGUAGE Blanche H. Dow, Chairman of Foreign Lan- guage Department A.B.. A.M., Ph.D. Joseph A. Dreps, Si anish A.B., M.A.. Ph.D. Elaine Mauzev, French B.S., A.B., A.M. MEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION E. A. Davis, Director of Men ' s Athletics and Physical Education Department A.B., B.S., M.A. Page 35 FACULTY Ryland H. Milner, Men ' s Physical Education B.S., M.A. John N. Pedeison, Siipervisbig Teacher, Men ' s Physical Education B.S., M.Ed. Herbert Donald Peterson, Men ' s Physical Edu- cation B.S., M.S. WOMEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION Wincie Ann Carruth, Director of Women ' s Physical Education Department B.S., M.S. Jessie B. Jutten, Supervising Teacher, Women ' s Physical Education B.S., M.A. Bonnie Magill, Women ' s Physical Education B.S., M.A. SPEECH Romona T. Canton, Chairman of Speech Depart- ment A.B., M.A. Robert F. Gee, Speech B.A. _; RANDOM SHOTS Page 36 Page 37 LABORATORY SCHOOL The Horace Mann Laboratory School is an integral part of the College designed to give prospective teachers well-rounded laboratory experiences. Attending the school are chil- dren from nursery school through high school. The school meets the same qualifica- tions as other county schools, giving excep- tional opportunity for growth and develop- ment. Before a student receives his B.S. degree in Education, he must have had two quarters of teaching in the laboratory school. There- fore, it is necessary that the College revolve around the Horace Mann School. The administrators strive to make it pos- sible for each student teacher to have the fullest experience inside and outside the classroom to meet skillfully the problems of a teacher. It is necessary for the school to have mod- ern and efficient equipment as well as good methods of teaching. For this purpose, well qualified supervising instructors are assigned to each group of students taught. Each stu- dent teacher must observe and participate until finally he has full responsibility for preparing lessons and teaching the class. The student teachers have the opportu- nity of participation from nursery school through high school. Not only is the student teacher responsible to a college professor concerning his teaching methods, but he is also under the supervision and observation of the supervising teacher. Although the student teachers change from quarter to quarter, the supervising teacher insures con- tinuity in the Horace Mann classes. Each week a seminar is held for all stu- dent teachers. These are organized, and the president, with other members, selects the program for the quarter. Student teachers and supervisors may turn in a list of topics they desire to have covered. Many of the supervisors take their stu- dent teachers to observe other schools that have done outstanding work. Page 38 WHO ' S WHO Scott Bowen Jensen Steel Heck Bush Klang Long Moyer Fry Thomas Miller Gillespie Journeying from the valley of preparation, these people have approached their goal with outstanding records. Their time spent in our College has so enhanced the record set by their class that they have been chosen to represent our school in the 1948-49 edition of Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. Chosen by a faculty committee, they have been selected on a basis of contribution to the welfare of the school, as well as for their own personal development. Scholarship and evidences of preparation for the futui ' e were considered as factors in the selection of these honored students. Participation in school activities and or- ganizations helped them along toward the honor they have received. Their records, set in service to the school and contributions toward advancement of the good name and educational aims set up by the Administra- tion, will not soon be forgotten. When the task of completing college is attacked, we are told, " He who puts the most into it will derive the most benefit. " This same thing would presumably hold true in the competi- tions in all of life. Our wish for them is that they may not forget their trip through our school; that they may find faith in remembering the ways of striving they learned so well in .school; and that they may continue to earn other such honors. Page 39 c L A S S F -- ' 49 Adams Aldrich, 1.. Aldrich, W. AIk. 1 Anderson, 1 nderson, E. Applem; n ArbogasI Arthur Atkins Baker Belcher Berrv Bixlcr Botts DOROTHA Adams: English. Speech; Independent Club, Treas.; S.C.A., Pres. and Sec; F.T.A., Dramatics Club, Alpha Psi Omega. LOREN Aldrich: Physical Education, Social Science, History; I.R.C., Intramural Commission. WlLMER Aldrich: Physical E(liicatio)i. Social Sci- eiice, History; I.R.C., Kappa Delta Pi. Robert Allen: Political Science, Economics, Com- merce; Sigma Tau Gamma, Alpha Phi Omega. Bobby Anderson: Com.merce, Mathematics; Phi Sigma Epsilon, Sergeant-at-Arms; C.B.A., Pres. Elaine Woodburn Anderson : Commerce, English ; Green and White Peppers, Alpha Sigma Alpha, Dance Club, Treas. Richard Appleman: Social Science. General Sci- ence; Band, Chorus, Track, " M " Club, Barkatze, Stunt Captain; Student Senate Vice-Pres, 1947- 48; Tower Staff ' 49, A.A.U.P. Honor Banquet Junior Year, Who ' s Who, Independent Club, I.R.C. .lAMES Arbogast: Chemistry, General Science; Alpha Phi Omega. David Arthur: Commerce. Mathematics; Pi Omega Pi, C.B.A., Inter-Fraternity Council, Phi Sigma Epsilon, Vice-Pres., Sec. and Pledge Master; Business Manager ' 49 Tower. Leroy Atkin: Social Science, Commerce; Kappa Delta Pi, C.B.A., F.T.A., I.R.C, Reporter. Byron Baker: Physical Education, Social Science; Sigma Tau Gamma, " M " Club, Football, Sopho- more Class Secretary. Luther Belcher: Business Administration, Soci- ology. Margaret Berry: Physical Education, Mnsic; Sigma Sigma Sigma, Sigma Phi Dolphin, Co-Recrea- tional Program, W.A.A. Gordon Bixler: Commerce. Economics; Alpha Phi Omega, Vice-Pres. and Pres.; Phi Sigma Ep- silon, Scoutmaster Scout Troop O.S.S. 75. RoBEJRT Paul Botts: Chemistry. Biology, French, Mathematics; Phi Sigma Epsilon. Page 40 c L A S S F ' 49 Rnwfii Howness Burger Kurnh.iin Rurris Burton Bush Ch and lei- t ' hristenseri romb? Curnutt David Da vis, C. Davis, F. Denver Clyde Bowen: Commi ■ ■ ■. Eronomioi: F.T.A., Vicc- Pres. ; Independent Club, Pres.; Barkatze, Cheerleader, Who ' s Who. William Bowness: CuDimrrcc, Agricidtiirt ' ; F.T.A., Vet ' s Club. C.B.A., Ag Club, Pies.; Sigma Tau Gamma. Shirley Burger: ' nrritin,ia! Home Erri i(ii iirK; Bar- katze, Treas. ; Sigma Sigma Sigma, Kappa Delta Phi, Residence Hall Council, Treas.; A.A.U.P. Honor Student, Kappa (Imicron Phi, Pres. CHARLENE Burnham: Priwaiji Ecbicatinii ; A.C.E. Edward Burris: Quininrrf, Sociciloi n. Shirley Bi ' RTOn: Muxic, SixTch; Band, String En- semble, F.T.A., .Sec; S.C A., Sec; W.A.A., Sec; Chorus, Dramatics Club. Independent Club, Kappa Delta Pi. Jean Bush: EnfiUsh, Spefch; Sigma Sigma Sigma, Vice-Pres. ; Dramatics Club, Alpha Psi Omega, Kappa Delta Pi. Vice-Pres.; Student Chairman Homecoming Committee 1947, Northwest Mis- sourian Staff. Who ' s Who. Betty Chandler: Hann Eciniiiniics, Commerce; Sigma Sigma .Sigma, Newman Club, Home Eco- nomics Club, Pres.; Barkatze, Treas.; Kappa Omicron Phi, Treas.; Student Senate, Residence Hall Council. Bill ChristenseN: Physical Education, Mathe- matics; Sigma Tau Gamma, Kappa Delta Pi. Phyllis Combs: ' ocatiovnl Home Economics; Home Economics Club, Sec; Barkatze, Treas.; Resi- dence Hall Council, Pres.; Kappa Omicron Phi, Sec; Sigma Sigma Sigma. .Ann Curnutt: Elementary Eihication, hidustricil Arts; Alpha Sigma Alpha, Sec; Green and White Peppers, A.C.E., Social Chairman, Fresh- man Class Vice-Pres. Edward Leroy David: Social Science, History, Geog- rai hy, Sociohiyy. Carl Davis: Music, Inchistrial Arts; Band, Chorus. FreI) Davis: flKsitiess Administration, Industrial Arts; Phi Sigma Epsilon, Vice-Pres. and Pledgemaster; Buchanan Co ' inty Club, Indus- trial Arts Club, Barkatze, Vice-Pres.; Sopho- more Class Treas.. Student Senate, Vice-Pres. Philip Denver: Social Science, Sociology; Inde- pendent Club. I.R.C. Page 41 Elizabeth Depriest: English, Biology; Kappa Delta Pi. Charles Derstler: Industrial Arts, Business Ad- ministration; C.B.A., Kappa Delta Pi, Indus- trial Arts Club. Hazel Dishman: Elementary Education; Inter- mediate Club. Marceline Redburn Doran : Intermediate Educa- tion; Alpha Sigma Alpha, Green and White Peppers, Kappa Delta Pi, Intermediate Club, Dance Club, Tower Choir. Aeby Edwards: Commerce, History; Independent Club, S.C.A. Richard Elliott: Chemistry, Biology, Mathematics; Band, Independent Club. William Elliott: Physical Science, Social Science. Hayden Elroy: Commerce, Spanish; Alpha Phi Omega, Pledgemaster and Historian; C.B.A., Independent Club. Ann Fay Espey: English, Speech; Alpha Psi Omega, Dramatics Club, Independent Club, Tower Staff 1947, Varsity Villagers. William Petting: Industrial Arts, Biology; F.T.A., Independent Club, I.R.C., Industrial Arts Club. Juanita Ford: Physical Education, Music; Green and White Peppers, Dance Club, Sigma Phi Dolphin Club, W.A.A., Chorus, Band, Sigma Sigma Sigma. LiNA Foster: Speech, Social Science; Alpha Psi Omega, Dramatics Club, Dance Club, I.R.C., Sec-Treas. Marion Freeman: Physical Education, Industrial Arts; Student Senate, " M " Club, Sigma Tau Gamma, Kappa Delta Pi. Kenneth Fry: English, History; Writers C ' ub, Sigma Tau Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, F.T.A., Who ' s Who. Doris Gillispie: Commerce, Home Economics; Delta Sigma Epsilon, Pres. and Recording Sec; Pi Omega Pi, Vice-Pres. and Historian; Pan- Hellenic Council, Pres.; Who ' s Who, A.A.U.W. Scholarship, Kappa Delta Pi, Junior Class Pres. Depriest Derstler Dishman Doran Edwards Elliott, R. Elliott, W. Elroy Espey Fetting Ford Foster Freeman Fry Gillispie c L A S S F ' 49 Page 42 Gkorok GooKEN : niisliiisx Adinitihl laflnii, Gfiif ni- pliji; Sifriiiii Tail (Janima, Si ' c. Roland Kenneth Gorden: Comwcrcf. Mkkic; Sitrma Tau Gamma, Tower Choir. DORTIIEA Grant: I ' rhiiiini Kditmtioti; Kappa Di ' lta Pi, A.C.E., IndependiMit Club. William Grant: Cimninrrc, Fiinrh; I.R.C., Vice- Pies.; C.B.A., A.A.U.P. Honor Banquet. Edward Gray: Bushiess Adniliiistiitlioti, KcoiiDinics. Wanda Gray: Commerce, Eiijjiish; Kappa Delta I ' i, Pres. Charles Greene: Surial Sciinre, linhixtriiil Artx; Sif;ma Tau Gamma, Alpha Phi Omega, Pledge Master, Historian and Sergeant-at-arms; Quad Council, I.R.C., Tower Choir, Football. Dorothy Hackman: English, Music; Varsity Vil- lagers, Chorus, Women ' s Ensemble. DaRRELL EVFJIETT Haer: Plliisicf:. Mnthcmntici!, I)i- diistritil Artn. R. D. Hall: Sacitil Scioicf, Histoij , Ecinnniiics; I.R.C., Pres.; F.T.A., Treas.; Kappa Delta Pi, A.A.U.P. Honor Banquet. Doris .Jean Hamilton: niolai n, ( ' hcmintij ; Dance Club, Green and White Peppers, Residence Hall Council, Alpha Sigma Alpha, Editor and Itegis- trar; Northwest Missourian Staff, Tower Staff ' ii). Betty Lou Ha .eltoN: Siiecrh, Surial Srioicc; Dra- matics Club. .Joyce Heck: Commerce, Speech; C.B.A., Dance Club; Pan-Hellenic Council, Delta Sigma lOpsi- lon, Pres.; Tower Queen Attendant 11M7, Home- coming Queen lil4(i. Who ' s Who. Hurst HogaN: Phj sics, Mathematics; S.C.A., F.T.A., Independent Club. LenoRE HolbrooK: Commerce, Economics; Delta Sigma Epsilon, Sigma Phi Dolphin Club, F.T.A. Cooden Gnrden Grant, D. Grant, W. Gray, E. Gray, W. Greene Hackman Haer Hall Hamilton H.izeiton Heck Hogan Holbrook c L A S S F ' 49 Page 43 c L A S S F ' 49 Holbrouk Hulub Hoover Horn.- Hull Hunsicker Jacoby [enklns JetT en Johnson, B. ohnson, R. Jones Judd Kerns Kieser Ruth Holbrook: Commerce, Spanish; Delta Sigma Epsilon, Treas. and Recording Sec; Pi Omega Pi, Kappa Delta Pi, Tower Staff ' 49. Mary Jane Holub: Home Economk-s, Spanish: Home Economics Club, Kappa Omieron Phi. Lee Hoover: Commerce, Spanish, Mathematics: Band, Independent Club, Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Omega Pi, Sec.-Trea.s.; A.A.U.P. Honor Stu- dent, S.C.A., Sec; C.B A., Vice-Pres., Tower Staff ' 49. Warren Horne: Commerce, Kconomics: C.B. A., Sigma Tau Gamma. Irma Lee Hull: Vocational Home Economics: Home Economics Club, Dance Club, Kappa Oniicron Phi, Sec-Treas.; Var.sity Villagers, Treas.; Independent Club, Sec; Kappa Delta Pi. •June Hunsicker: Commerce, Mathematics: C.B. A. Jean Jacoby: Commerce, English: Home Economics Club, C B.A., Sec-Treas. Roy Jenkins: Commerce, Music: C.B. A., Pep Band, Chorus, Band, Vice-Pres. Irma Jensen : Physical Edncation, Home Economics; Dance Club, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Barkatze, W.A.A., Pres. ; Kappa Delta Pi, Junior Class Treas., Residence Hall Council, Vice-Pres.; Who ' s Who. Beverly Johnson: Commerce, English, Spanish: Alpha Sigma Alpha, Vice-Pres.; Green and White Peppers, Vice-Pres.; C.B.A., Pan-Hel- lenic Council, Student Senate. Ross Johnson: Music, Industrial Arts; Band, Or- chestra, Dramatics Club, Independent Club, Alpha Phi Omega, Vice-Pres.; Historian and Pledgemaster; Men ' s Quadrangle Council. G. Robert Jones: Industrial Arts, Sociology: Phi Sigma Epsilon, Historian; Barkatze, Industrial Arts Club, Social Committee. HarlanI) Judd: Commerce, Industrial Arts; Pi Omega Pi, Vice-Pres.; Phi Sigma Epsilon, Cor- responding Sec; Barkatze. Reva Jo Kerns: Commerce, English; S.C.A., C.B.A., Independent Club, Writers Club, Northwest Mis- sourian Staff and Editor. Ralph Kieser: Commerce, Econo-mics; I.R.C., C.B.A. Page 44 c L A S s F ' 49 .4 King Kian K.r.iusc La Bou ff L.iughlin Lawrence Lechler Lemmon Lllley Long Lyle Madden Mann Marinos LirtIn W1LX.IAM King: Physical Education, Commerce; Sigma Tau Gamma, Sophomore Class Pi ' esident. Floyd Klang: Physical Ediu-utiov. Indiistiial Arts; " M " Club, Coi responding Sec; Sigrma Tau Gamma, Sergeant-at-arms; Student Senate, Kappa Delta Pi. Who ' s Who, Howard Leech Award. KatHRYN KraL ' SE: Commerce, Kiiylish, S Jtmish; Alpha Sigma Alpha, Pres. and Treas.; Green and White Peppei ' s, Sec; Pan-Hellenic Council, Sec; Dance Club, Pres. and Sec; C.B.A. Loi ' is La BoUFF: Industrial Arts, Mathematics. Mary Lou Laughlin: Commerce, Sociology, Eco- nomics; Alpha Sigma Alpha. Keeper of Grades; F.T.A., C.B.A. , Green and White Peppers, Var- sity Villagers, Tower Staff 1948, Ass ' t Editor Tower ' 49. LlCILLE Lawrence: Ehmcntury Education; W.A.A., Alpha Sigma Alpha, Intermediate Club. Roy Lilley: Mathematics, Band, Concert Band. General Science; Pep WiujAM Lechler: Frances Lem.MON: Vocational Home Home Economics Club. Commerce, Economics. Economics; Homer Long: Industrial Arts, Social Science, Mathe- matics; " M " Club, Quad Council, Sigma Tau Gamma, Independent Club, Barkatze, Pres.; Student Senate, Pres.; Who ' s Who. Donald Lyle: Agricnltnre, English, Spanish; Ag Club, Treas. and Vice-Pres.; S.C.A., Student Senate, Independent Club. Donald Madden: Chemistry, Biology. Robert Mann: Social Science, Commerce; Dra- matics Club, Inter-Fraternity Council, Sec; Sigma Tau Gamma, Corresponding Sec; Stu- dent Senate, Northwest Missourian Staff, Alpha Psi Omega. Nicos Marinos: Biology, Chemistry, Spanish; I.R.C., Vice-Pres.; Foi ' eign Students Club, Pres.; Al- pha Phi Omega, AA.U.P. Honor Student. Betty Jean Martin: English, Sociology; Sigma Sigma Sigma, Vice-Pres. ; Barkatze, Sec ; Res- idence Hall Council, Pan-Hellenic Council, Tower Choir, Student Senate. Page 45 Donna Martin: Miisir, Si)cech; S.C.A., Sec; In- dependent Club, Reporter; W.A.A., Chorus, Sec; Band, Dramatics Club, Vocal Ensemble, Var- sity Villagers, F.T.A. Charles McClellan: Biology, Cheviistry. Donald McComb: Commerce, Social Science; Bai-- katze. Beverly McCowen: Speech, English; Dance Club, Reporter; Independent Club, Reporter; Dra- matics Club, Alpha Psi Omega, Tower Staff 1948, Varsity Villagers, Northwest Missourian Staff, Student Chairman Homecoming Publicity 1948. Howard McIntosh: Commerce, Social Science; C.B.A.; I.R.C. Wayne McQuerry: Physics, Mathematics, Chem- istry; Y.M.C.A., I.R.C, Student Senate. Audrey MjatRlTT: English, Speech; Kappa Delta Pi, Independent Club, Dramatics Club. Joan Miller: MksIc, Physical Education; Sigma Sigma Sigma, Pres. ; Student Senate, Treasurer; Barkatze, Sec; Pan-Hellenic Council, Vice- Pres.; Kappa Delta Pi, Residence Hall Council, Vice-Pres.; Tower Choir, Pres.; Chorus, Band, Sec; Dance Club, Orchestra, Clarinet Quartet, Tower Queen Attendant 1948, Who ' s Who. Mack Miller: English, Mathematics; Phi Sigma Epsilon, Pres. ; Student Senate, Northwest Mis- sourian Staff, Barkatze, Inter-Fraternity Coun- cil. Robert E. Miller: Industrial Arts, Commerce; Phi Sigma Epsilon, Barkatze, Industrial Arts Club. William O. Miller: Mathematics, General Science; I.R.C, F.T.A., Kappa Delta Pi. Roberta Mitchell: Primary Education; Independ- ent Club, S.C.A., F.T.A., A.C.E., Freshman Ad- visor and Vice-Pres. Paul Moyer: Commerce, Industrial Arts; Sigma Tau Gamma, Junior Class Pres. Rex Moyer: Music, Speech; Band, Chorus, Bar- katze, Dramatics Club, Senior Class Pres., Who ' s Who. Barbara Munson: Commerce, Spanish; Alpha Sig- ma Alpha, Rush Captain; Green and White Peppers, Pres.; Student Senate, Sec; C.B.A., Residence Hall Council. Martin McClellan McComb McCowen Mclntosli McQuerrv Merritt Miller, .1. Miller, M. Miller, R. M filer, W. Mitchell Moyer, P. Moyer, R. Munson c L A S S F ' 49 Page 46 Jkrry Obkrmillkk: I ' liiisicnt Kdiicaliiiii, Six-iul Sci- •)«• ■,• Vet ' s Club, I.R.C, Choir. Beverly Osburn: I ' lii sicnl Kdiicdtinii. Hamc Kcn- iiiimiVs; Alpha SiKiuii Alpha, X ' icc-Pros. ; W.A.A., Treiis. ; Sijrnia Phi Dolphin Club, Soc- Troas. ; (iioi ' ti and Whito Pi ' ppi ' i-s, Senior Class Treas. Richard Owen: Mafhi matirs, Phtisim; Phi Sigma Epsilon, Barkatzo, An Club, Kappa Delta Pi, Chorus. Thelma Vee Overly: Phyxiral Education, Englinh; Barkatze, Vice-Prcs.; Residence Hall Council, Pres. and Vice-Prcs. ; W.A.A., Band, Junior Class Sec; Sipma Siprnia Sigma. Walter Patterson: Fiiw Arts, Industrial Arts; S.C.A., Industrial Arts Club, Northwest Mis- sourian Staff. Leticia Pinzon: Biology, French; Foreign Students Club, Newman Club. Don Pipes: Political Science, History; I.R.C. Helen Pitts: Commerce, Home Economics; C.B.A. WlLHUR Pylks: Industrial Arts, Gcoiiraphy ; hulus- trial Arts Club. Hi:i,i;n Richardson: Physical Kduriiiitni, Ilioloyy; Kappa Delta Pi, Sec; Sigma Sigma Sigma, Barkat .e, W.A.A., Residence Hall Council. William Kobky: Commerce, Economics. Mary Frances Robinett: Commerce, Fine Arts; Alpha Sigma Alpha, Green and White Peppers, Pan-Hellenic Council, Sigma Phi Dolphin Club, Historian and Publicity Manager; C.B.A. Rachel Robinson: Primary Edacntion ; Sigma Sig- ma Sigma, Treas.; A.C.E., National Student Chairman, Vice-Pres, Treas. and Pres.; Tower Staff 1948. Mary Loyce Rockwell: Vocational Home Econom- ics; Home Economics Club, Pres. and Vice- Pres.; Kappa Omicron Phi, Vice-Pres.; Sigma Sigma Sigma, Directory Chairman; Residence Hall Council. William Schweikert: Commerce, Economics; Sig- ma Tau Gamma, Saga Reporter. Obermiller Osburn Owen Oycrly Patterson Pinzon Pipes Pitts I ' ylcs Richardson Robey Robinett Robinson Rockwell Schweikert c L A S S F ' 49 Page 47 c L A S S F ' 49 Scutt Seckingtdii Sheil Sherard Sisk Snowberger Snyder Sotteau Stafford Standage Stanton Steeby Steel Stevenson Summers Donald Scott: f ' htisical Kdncdtioti, Social Science; Phi Sigma Epsilon, Kappa Delta Pi, Who ' s Who. Robert E. SeckinotoN, Social Science. History, Sociology; Sigma Tau Gamma. John Sheil: Chemistry, Mathematics; Phi Sigma Epsilon, Newman Club. Nellie Shekard: English, Commerce ; Varsity Vil- lagers. F.T.A. Mahlon Sisk: Social Science, Eciinuniics. History. Virginia Snowbercer: Vdcatianal Home Economics; Sigma Sigma Sigma, Kappa Omifron Phi, Vice- Pres.; Home Economics Club, Kappa Delta Pi. Norma Snyder: English, Sociology; S.C.A., Inde- pendent Club, Green and White Peppers, A.C.E., Varsity Villagers, Vice-Pres. Pierre Sottblau: English, History; Foreign Stu- dents Club, I.R.C. Thelma Stafford: Vocational Home Economics; Home Economics Club, Kappa Omicron Phi. Dale Standage: Industrial Arts, Mathematics; Sig- ma Tau Gamma, Pres. and Corresponding Sec; Inter-Fraternity Council, Pres. ; Senior Class Viee-Pres. Warren Stanton: Business Administration, Mathe- matics; Sigma Tau Gamma. Dean Steeby: Chemistry, Mathematics; Sigma Tau Gamma, Treasurer. Carolyn Steel: Mathematics, Physics; S.C.A., Pres.; Residence Hall Council, Pres.; Kappa Delta Pi, W.A.A., Northwest Missourian Staff, A.A.U.P. Honor Student, Who ' s Who. Edwin Stevenson: Physics, Mathematics. Jack Summers: Business Administration, Indiis- trkil Arts; Phi Sigma Epsilon, Treasurer; C.B.A., Freshman Class Pres., Business Man- ager Tower 1948. Page 48 c L A S S F ' 49 Thomus Thr.isher Till.Ml Tulbert W.iU.ice Watson Wh:te- Wnii.inis, A. Williams, B. Wolf Venter Zirbcl Beech Dykes Houghton Roberta Thomas: Physical Education, Home Eco- nomics; Sigma Sigma Siipma, Treas. and Coi- responding: Sec. ; Barkatze, Student Senate, Res- idence Hall Council, Who ' s Who. Keith Thrasher: Af ricnlture; C.B.A., Ag Club. John Tilton: Speech. Sociology; Alpha Phi Omega, Pres.; Dramatics Club, Vice-Pres.; Alpha Psi Omega. Joseph Tolbert: Commerce, Economics; Sigma Tau Gamma, C.B.A.. I.R.C., Vet ' s Club. Edwin Wallace: Social Science, English, History; Northwest Missourian Staff, I.R.C. George Watson: Physical Education. Business Ad- ntinist ration; Phi Sigma Epsilon. Lloyd White: Industrial Arts, Agriculture; Ag Club, Sigma Tau Gamma, Alpha Phi Omega, Vice-Pres.; Industrial Arts Club, Vice-Pres. Page Auburn Williams: Social Scieyice, English; I.R.C. Betty Humphrey Williams: Sj)ccch, English. FloRINE Wolf: Vocational Home Economics; Home Economics Club, Independent Club, Varsity Vil- lagers, Pres. Norma Yeater: Commerce, English; Delta Sigma Epsilon, Editor; Dramatics Club, Senior Class Secretary. Lawrence Zirbel: Physical Education, Biology; F.T.A., Pres.; " M " Club, Sec.-Treas; Student Senate, Northwest Missourian Staff. Arch Beech: Physical Education, Social Science. Miss Mattie Dykes: Business Advisor Senior Class. Mr. F. B. Houghton: Social Advisor Senior Class. 49 JUNIORS Top Roar. Orville Adams, James Allan, Everett Arnold, Betty Barrett, Maurice Bartram, Gerald Bennett. Ro!v 2: Jane Bovard, Willa Breckenridge, Sammy Carpenter, Gene Ceglenski, Newcomb Cleveland, Norman Clouse. Rozv 3: Robert Cobb, B. Lucile Cockayne, Vernelle Cox, Gerald Cox, Phyllis Crawford, Shirley Crow. Roai 4: William Cummings, Jonn Daly, Betty Davis, W. T. Dawson, Nancy Dean, Darrell Diggs, Robert Donnelly. Rozv 5: Marvin Doran, William Elam, Harry Elder, Helen Fisher, Richard Frans, William Gamble, William Garrett. Page 50 JUNIORS Top Rotv: Maurice Gcist, Robert Gill, Warren Grc-sh.mi, Kllnrt Grimit, Richard Grout, Lorrn Guiulerinan. Pow J: Hernia?! Mauslicer, Arni.irui Mntcr, Lclatul Mtit ' cr, Alice Ilogan, Marilyn llnuse, Hilly llu.lsnn. Rotv J: Kathleen Jennin ' S, Joseph Jithnson, Dwain Junes, Mari- lyn Jiiil i, Shirley Jmly, Richard Kabel. Ktt t - ; Donald Kanipinan, Marilyn King, Frances Kirkpatrick, Phyllis Lash, Betty Lawrence, Robert Lindsay, James Malson. Row .• : Ruth McDnwcIl, Marvin McMi rran, Kenneth Meek, Dale Milkl, Walter Moody, lionnle Pace, Kenneth Parsons. Page 51 JUNIORS Top Rozc: Monty Pitncr, Earl Pope, Don I ' rindlc, William fyles, Othcl Richards, Ruth Richards. Row 2: Joseph Roach, Alan Rohh, Barbara Robertson, Mary Lou Rockwell, Charles Rupe, George Savillc, William Schettlc. Kotv 3: James Schoncman, Earl Shelton, graJualed Spring ' 49; Joseph Sherman, George Silver, Irving Silver, Giles Smith, Naomi Smith. Row 4: Margaret Teaford, Irwin Thomas, Donald Trout, Lane Uimer, C. Manlcy Vance, Donald Walkup, Lois Walker. Ro:c 5: Eva Lavonnc Wescott, Hilton White, Eldon Wilson, Loren Workman, Alvin Wormslcy, Paxton Price, At hig Busi- ness Advis or; John S. Taylor, Social Advisor. Page 52 SOPHOMORES Top Rot! : l.i ' Wfll AJ.inis, Hrtty AlU-n, M.irilyii AtuUtsi-u, j.iru ' t AiuIUt, M.irjorii " Aiulrcws, Kftint-tli Ausmiis, K..itluyn ll.irm.inn. C( :r J: Orville Bears, Ethel lionst-n, Robi-rta Horry, Norm;i Itliul ctl, Di-an Ili gK » M iry Htmth, Mtrman Hoswcll. kott ' .?: M.iry Lvc Hotkin, Kcnm-th limm-r, Arlcnc Burton, Marth:i Uycrrum, Ramona Calkins, Catherine Carter, Louise Chaney. Rctv 4: Jolin CI. irk, Paul Clark, II.irdKl C ' lymens, Melvin Cole- man, Sliirley C )llier, Hilt Cniillcr, Pauline Cramer. Row S: Edward Dakan, Carl Deitcr, Marie Dempscy, Peggy ' i gs, George Dillard, Mary Dnugherty, Diane Dressier. Roiv 6: Donald Dressier, Howard Duncan, Ralph Duncan, Kathryn Espey, Lewis Farmer, Rosemary Feurt, Margaret Ford. Rozv 7 : Sergia Fries, Dnmia Fult ' ni, Uelbert Gabber t, Nila Geer, Darrell Grace, Donald Grace, Marilyn Grace. m WJl Page 53 SOPHOMORES Top Roue: Jack Greene, Joan Groom, Patsy Hagee, Rosemary Hansford, Charles Hasty, Gaylord Hcadrick, James Hill. Row 2: Gerald Holt, Rex Hopkins, Rose Marie Howe, Philip Hull, Frances F-funtsman, Max Johnson, Wilbert Johnson. Rozv 3: Kenneth Jones, Bobby Relley, Fred Kiilam, Joyce King-, Max Kinney, Mary Ann Kirchhofcr, Charles Knodle. Row 4: Robert Laughlin, Barbara Mann, Maxine McDermott, Patricia Mclntyrc, Bette McKown, Louis MelkowskI, Glenn Meredith. Rote 5: Gaylurd Meyers, Robert Miller, Effie Moffltt, William Mover, Gerald Murphy, Patricia Murphy, Kenneth Nelson. Row 6: Mary Lou Neville, Norinc Norrls, Hubert Null, Abel- . ' ■rdo Patino, o br graduated Summer of 1949 Marlys Patrick, Gertrude Patton, Carman Plillllps. Rozv 7: Bonnie Polk, Wilbur Pollard, Julia Pol ton, Dorothy Porter, Gene Porter, Wanda Pralswater, Mary Lou Queck. Page 54 SOPHOMORES Top Rotv: Ralph Quinihy, Di-loia Rctil. Jrwi-Il Ria-, lUK-n Riih.irds» Wayne Richards, Mary Rikiuv, Thi-sis Robinson. Ruu- J: Carroll Scott, Mary Virginia Scott, Di-nnis Shi ' il, Maurlci- Shcil, Marion Shcrcr, William Sherman, Cilcnn Sht rry. Row 3: William Sipes, Ruth Slaton, Donna Slattery, Charles Spiatt, Jo Ann Stacy, Walter Stiinton, Veronica Stephenson. Rotv 4: K. Fayc Stevens, Phyllis Stevens, Ruth Sliickl, Madge Stiidley, Russell Terhune, Kva Tlioinpsun, Hetty Tieniann. Roil ' 5: Irene ' I ' uland, Jack Trost, Charlotte Turner, Francis ' lurner, Shirley Voracek, John Wallace, James Ward. Row 6: Wilma Watkins, Joyce Wehrii, Charlenc Welsh, David Whaley, Alice Wharton, Maurice Wheeler, Hedonna White. Rotv 7: Gene Whitmer, Arthur Whilworth, Robert Wlard, Betty Williams, Harvey Wright, Miss Wincie Ann Carruth, Ruiiness Adzu!nr. . Dr. Frank W. ( -rube, Sfnitil AJvisor. Page 55 FRESHMEN Top Row: Marilyn Alexander, Merry Ann Almkuist, Delores Andrews, Robert Arthur, Patsy Asman, Herbert Awe, Jack liachnian. Rotv 2: Barbara Bailey, Theodore Baldwin, Patricia Barton, Mary Bast, Arlene Beavers, Patricia Beets, Phyllis Bender. Rote J: Kenneth Benham, Vivian Black, William Blohm, Estelle lean Bressler, Mary Burger, Donna Burks, William Burnham. Rom 4: Beverly Busby, Billy Cadle, Robert Cascio, Charles Clute, Martha Clyniens, Betty Conrad, Joy Corbin. Rotv 5: Dale Coss, Talmage Cowan, Donald Cux, Ralph Crock- ett, Betty Curry, John Dale, Robert Davis. Row 6: Sarabel Davis, John DeLay, Cora Derry, Jan P. DiUin- ger, John J. Dillinger, James Doran, Helen Echterling. Rozv 7: Virginia Elliott, Kenneth England, Bonnie Estes, Mary Margaret Felton, Larry Lee Fett, Mary Merea Fink, Betty Finnell. Page 56 FRESHMEN Top Rote: Mary Virginia France, Elizabeth FrJnk, Everett Ful- ler, Lois Fultttn, Rarbaja Gaines, Norm:i Gard, Ju Ann Garner. Rotv 2: Jcannine George, Doris Jean Gibson, Margaret Glllett, Nina Gilliland, Richard Gordon, Weldon Grace, William Gram. Rotv 3: John Grisslnger, James Gross, Charles Grun, Robert Guthland, Millard Haning, Jo Ann Harper, Jcane Hatfield. Rotf 4: Shirley Hauser, Kathleen Hcadrick, Beverly Henderson, Marv Henggeler, How;(rd Hepburn, Donna Herbster, Annetta Hicks. Rotv 5: Joanne Hofer, Nnrni.m Huf fimm, FreJJie J;mies, Hir.ini J:iniesf)n, Donald Jensen, D.iry! Jolinson, Frank Johnson. Rotv 6: Kenneth Kiburz, Oretta Knipmeyer, Vivian Kowitz, Ermil Lipplncolt, OrvJIle Lippold, Lois Long, Mary Elizabeth Long. Rotv 7: Randall Malonc, Mary Marple, Sharlis Marple, Lyic Martin, Helen Joanne Masters, Betty Matheny, Lois McDermott. Page 57 FRESHMEN Top Rozv: Marjorie McGee, Dons McGInness, Bobby Mclntyre, Nancy McMillen, Euphemla Meigs, Myron Mock, Charles Moffat. Rozv 2: Freda Monday, Helen J. Moore, William Nance, Betty Jean Newman, Terry Noah, Patsy Oehrlng , Charles Oellermann. Row 3: Alvin Parkhurst, Billy Pease, Clifford Percell, Phyllis Phillips, Jane Phipps, Beverly Pile, H. Austin Pollard. Rozv 4: James Pool, John P. Pope, John Price, Carolea Pritchard, Virginia Pulley, Robert Ramsey, Olen Reynolds. Rozv 5: Frances Richards, Lola Royston, George Sage, Charles Scarlett, Louella Schnoor, Jean Short, Joe R. Simpson. Rozr 6: Marianne Sipes, Robert Skalth, Joyce Smith, Norma Smith, William Smith, Bob Joe Southard, John Stevenson. Rozv 7: Betty Stroud, Carolyn Stuelke, Marianne Swanson, Elvln Teachout, BUI Dale Terry, Melvin Twaddle, Donald Twedell. Page 58 FRESHMEN Top Rou-: Ann;i M;it ' Ulmer, Mary Jo Vernon, Virginia Wade, Lois Waits, Roberta Wilkcr, Tom Walter, Lloyd Weichinger. Row 2: Jack Wiechniann, Carroll Willsie, Donovan Wlllsie, iJelty Ann Wilson, J. imes Wilson, Robert Wilson, Mary Jo Winn. Ro v 3: Barbara Wright, Joanne Wright, Lorlta May Young, Marcella Youngren, Phillip Zapf, Joseph Zelenz. Rozv 4: Clifford Kensinger, Business Advisor; Martha Locke, Social Advisor, OFFICERS OF CLASSES SENIOR CLASS President Rex Moyer Vice-President Dale Standage Secretary Norma Yeater Treasurer Beverly Osburn JUNIOR CLASS President Paul Moyer Vice-President Kenneth Parsons Secretary Mary Lou Rockwell Treasurer Melville Strong SOPHOMORE CLASS President. ... " Joyce Wehrli Vice-President Kathryn Espey Secretary Lois Walker Treasurer Don Hoffman FRESHMAN CLASS President Andy Runge Vice-Presiden t Herbert Awe Secretary Sharlis Marple Treasurer Roberta Walker Paffe 59 LIBRARY Our constantly improving library is no longer just a place for reference and study. With the addition of the browsing room, one may now seek a rendezvous with his favorite fictional characters, either in book or period- ical in comfort similar to that of his own fireside. From the office of Mr. Paxton P. Price, librarian, ideas for continued improvement flow regularly. Many students and faculty members have enjoyed the reproductions of fine paintings which the library has made available on a loan basis. Another feature in the caps of the library chieftains has been the addition of the In- structional Materials Bureau, under the di- rection of Mr. James Johnson. LIBRARY STAFF: Top Rotu: Jean Rush, Frances Kirkpalrick, Luis Walker, Mrs. Lucile Patterson, Mrs. Ilene Emersun, Mrs. Victoria Cunimlngs, Marianne SIpes, Carolyn Steel, Wayne Richards. Row 2: Mrs. Hubert Garrett, Mr. Paxton P. Price, Librarian; Miss LucIIe lirumbaugh, Cataloger; Mr. C. E. Wells, Librarian Emeritus; Joyce 1-ieck, Mr. James Johnson, Assistant Librarian. Page 60 Page 61 BEARCATS ' FOOTBALL SEASON Ryland Milner, Ht-ad Coach Don Peterson, AsshtaiU Coach TEACHERS COLLEGE - MAfiYVILLE, m. K EnrOUte to Cape Girardeau Willi.im Gamble and Floyd Klang, Co-Captain Page 62 FOOTBALL SQUAD TOP PICTURE Top Ron: Bill Coulter, William Sherman, John Yurchak, John Hcllcrick, Glenn Sherry, Vincent Zuchowski. Rotv 2: Charles Oellermann, Robert Barrett, Dale Hague, Car- roll Willsie, Arthur Bahr. R(. v 3: Edniond Fuerst, Gerald Deltz, Gaylord Meyers, Daryl Johnson, Wilbur L. Pollard, Wilbcrt Johnson. Row 4: Mark Burns, Lawrence Zirbel, Warren Gresham, Wayne Kinman, Marlin Carey, Bill Christensen, George Haws. Row 5: James Malson, Gerald Murphy, Frank Boyer, Paul Fuerst, Norman James, Marion Freeman, Freddie James. BOTTOM PICTURE Tap Row. Mel V in Coleman, Donald Hartncss, Lloyd Younger, Williani Gamble, Floyd Klang, Robert Osburn, Giles Hcnggeler, Marvin Free. Row 2: Glen Price, Philip Carter, Morris Wilson, Elvin Teach- out, Joseph Zi ' I -nz, Philip Ranck. Row 3 ' . Kenneth Kiburz, Paul Butherus, Robert Cobb, Edward Lemmon, Joe Gardner, Kenneth Reynolds. Row 4: Evcret .Arnold, Manlcy Vance, Donald Hoffman, Max Hochenauer, Donald Dressier, James Allan. Row 5: Clyde C. Thompson, Alvin Wormsley, Burton Richey, Ron Van Ryswyk, Walter Stanton, John Daly, Marven Weed, Larry Fett. Page 63 FOOTBALL William Gamble Floyd Klang MARYVILLE 7— OTTAWA 6 The Bearcats opened the season with a vic- torious one point margin over the Ottawa Braves. The Braves struck pay dirt first, their score coming after they recovered a blocked kick on their own 33 yard line. James intercepted a long Brave pass, to set up the Bearcat tally. James went across the goal line after receiving a 25 yard pass from Butherus. Freeman was responsible for the winning margin by converting the extra point. MARYVILLE 14— ST. AMBROSE 18 The Bearcats opened athletic relations with St. Ambrose in a hard fought contest at Davenport, Iowa. Maryville gained the lead in the third quarter, when Weed plunged over from the 3 yard line. A moment later Pollard fell on a punt, blocked by Gamble for the second Bearcat touchdown. Free- man converted on both occasions. St. Am- brose came back to win the game in the last two minutes of play, with two touch- downs. MARYVILLE 14— SPRINGFIELD 13 In Maryville ' s first conference battle of the season, Freeman ' s accurate conversions again meant the difference between defeat and victory. After Gamble intercepted a pass, James scored on a 26 yard run. In the last quarter Weed blocked a Springfield punt to set up the winning touchdown. James re- ceived a long pass near the goal line from Richey and went over standing up. MARYVILLE 6— ROLLA 24 In a game played in mud and rain, the Bearcats wallowed with the Rolla Miners on even terms, until midway in the fourth quar- ter, when Rolla scored three times to win. In the second quarter, Weed intercepted a lateral and raced 56 yards for the lone Maryville score. Rolla also made six points in the second quarter and really opened up in the fourth quarter, to put the game on ice. MARYVILLE 27— ROCKHURST 13 The Bearcats ran up a 27-13 score over the Rockhurst College Hawks in a game, fea- tured by long Maryville runs. Weed scored first, by finding a hole in the line and tak- ing off for a 64 yard touchdown jaunt. Weed blocked a Rockhurst punt to set up the sec- Page 64 Nninmn James Lawrence Zlihcl Lloyd Younger Vincent Zuchowski Alvln Wornisley Rill Christensen Marion Kreenian Donald Hartness Marvcn Weed Frank Jtover Max Hochcnauer Gerald Murphy Robert Osburn Gaylord Meyers « -• W f m 1. W.irrcn Grcsham Wilbur PnlLird IViul Huthcnis liurton Richi ' v FOOTBALL ond Bearcat tally. Butherus went over from the 7 yard line. Coulter skirted around right end, in a brilliant 60 yard dash for the third Maryville touchdown. On the second play, after Butherus recovered a Rockhurst fum- ble on the Hawks 8 yard line, Weed plunged over for the final Maryville score. Freeman converted three out of four extra point attempts. MARYVILLE 14— CAPE GIRARDEAU 6 Willi im Coulter The Bearcats found themselves in a four w.itcr Stanton Way tie for the conference lead, after their 14-6 victory over Cape. The Bearcats tallied first in the second period, as James went around end from the one-yard line. Cape also scored in the second quarter on a 45 yard pass from Abernathy to Halter in the end zone. Maryville ' s other score came in the third period after a 53 yard sustained drive. Weed went over standing up from the 8 yard line. The game was played on a soggy field before a Cape homecoming crowd. John Mcllerick Ron Von Ryswyk MARYVILLE 13— KIRKSVILLE 12 In a hard fought game before a large homecoming crowd, Maryville eked out a 1 point victory over Kirksville to remain in wiync Kinnim conferencc tie for first place with Spring- Edwnrd Lcmmon field. Pollard scored for the Bearcats in the second quarter, after he picked up a blocked Kirksville kick. The other Maryville score came on a long pass from Richey to Butherus. F " ' reeman ' s educated toe made good the extra point which spelled victory. Joe G.jrtincr Donald Hoffm.in Robert Cobb Johti Daly Giles Henggeler Glenn Sherry MARYVILLE 20— WARRENSBURG 6 With Klang, Gamble, and Butherus play- ing their las college game, the Bearcats clinched a share of the M.I.A.A. title. A second half drive completely stopped the Mules. James scored in the first quarter on an off tackle play. The Mules tied the game in the second quarter on a 30 yard run. Butherus scored the second Bearcat touch- down. James ended the scoring for Mary- ville, with a spectacular catch over the goal line. The College was honored in having four members of its squad placed on the M.I.A.A. All-Conference team. They were William Gamble, Floyd Klang, Norman James and Marven Weed. Page 65 BASKETBALL The Bearcats got off to a good start during the early part of the season. At the Rockhurst tournament they soundly defeated the War- rensburg Mules, 47-36, in the finals to cop the tourney, after trimming Baker University, 54-48, and Rockhurst, 64-41. Wading through stiff competition, the Bearcats emerged from the Enid, Oklahoma, invitational tournament in the runner-up position. After squeezing past North Texas State 59-58, they subdued Phillips University, 57-52. In the finals, without the services of " Al " Henningsen, the Bearcats were taken into camp by West State, 58-43. " Pete " Younger and Jon Wohlford were selected for the all-star tournament team chosen at this meet. Maryville faced big time competition during the season, which was opened with a 39-59 defeat at the hands of a big, fast moving Nebraska University aggregation, who later became co-winners of the Big Seven Conference. On February 8, before a capacity crowd at the St. Joseph Municipal Auditorium, the Bearcats played the famed Oklahoma Aggies, rated second in the nation among university quintets. Henry Iba, Aggie mentor, was coaching at Maryville when Ryland Milner was a student starring in athletics on this campus. The Bearcats could not cope with the Aggies ' size and finesse, as they went down fighting, 44-28. The Bearcats show promise of a good season in ' 49 and ' 50. Paul Butherus and Don Scott are the only men who will be lost from the squad by graduation. This should leave a group well enough acquainted with Coach Milner ' s system of basketball to form a strong team. According to Coach Milner, the most improved player on his squad this year was not a letter winner but Tom Walker from Reading, Iowa. Great things are expected of Walker next season. " Al " Henningsen and " Pete " Younger were the most consistent point getters for the Bearcats this season. Hen- ningsen averaged 14.6 and Younger 12 points per game. Maryville finished fifth in the MIAA conference with three wins and seven losses. However, the season ' s record was more favorable with 13 wins and 12 losses. HcnniriL ' Sfji Younger Wormslcy Ce lcnski Tanner Meyers Vurchak Page 66 BASKETBALL Wohlford Jones Buthcrus Cirm kl ' .icl Scott Slieini.in Ramsey Page 67 Top Row. Bill Christen sen, Herbert Hinton, Lawrence Zirbel, J. ' ick MillifTiin, John Pope, Charles Ramsey, Robert Gill, Thomas Walker. Rozv 2: Joseph Sherman, Marvin CarmlchacI, James Tanner, G.iylord Meyers, Ah in Wormsley, Kenneth Jones, John Yurchak. Row 3: Coach Milner, Gene Ceglenskl, Jonathon Wohlford, Lloyd Younger, Allan Hennlngsen, Paul Butherus, Donald Scott. BASKETBALL SQUAD LEADING SCORERS Player Score Henningsen 349 Younger 299 Wohlford 110 Scott . . . . " 98 Ceglenski 49 Tanner 48 Butherus 45 Ramsey 37 Meyers 35 Wormsley 33 Page 68 BASKETBALL SCORES .39 Maryville .... Nebraska University 59 44 Maryville St. Benedicts 42 53 Maryville St. Benedicts 49 54 Maryville Baker University 48 64 Maryville Rockhurst 41 47 Maryville Warrensburg 36 59 Maryville North Texas 58 57 Maryville Phillips University 52 43 Maryville West Texas 58 41 Maryville William Jewell 43 38 Maryville Kirksville 57 46 Maryville Powell-All-Stars 36 31 Maryville Warrensburg 33 51 Maryville Cape Girardeau 46 57 Maryville Rockhurst 33 41 Maryville Springfield 57 48 Maryville Cape Girardeau 51 71 Maryville Rolla 58 28 Maryville Oklahoma A M 44 56 Maryville Rockhurst 37 29 Maryville Omaha 33 31 Maryville Springfield 45 37 Maryville Warrensburg 52 42 Maryville Kirksville 53 67 Maryville Rolla 55 CO-RECKEATION COMMISSION In conjunction with the Intramural Pro- gram is the Co-Recreation Program, the aim of which is " Sports for All. " Co-Recreation includes women and men students as well as faculty members. The Co-Recreation Com- mission is composed of four women students in addition to the five men on the Intra- mural Commission. The women ' s main ob- jective is to stress and promote physical ac- tivities among the women students of the College. Phases of athletics held during the indoor season are swimming, volleyball, ping pong, and badminton. Golf and tennis are empha- sized during the outdoor season. This is the second year on the campus for the Intra- mural and Co-Recreation programs, but in- terest shown on the part of participants has given them a definite place on the College ' s extracurricular calendar. Coach Peterson is deserving of great credit for the initiation and the carrying-out of these programs. Top Rou-. Lorrn .Mdrlch, Wil- bur Pollard, Donald Hoffman, Elvin Teachout, Lawrence Zirbel. Row 2: Louise Chaney, Thelma Vec Overly, H. D. Peterson, Sponsor; Anna Mae Vlmer, Margaret Berry. Page 69 TRACK Since the Tower went to press before the ' 49er track season opened, the 1948 track season is reviewed. With six returning let- termen reporting for practice, Coach Milner started building his 1948 track team. The Bearcats first meet was the MIAA Indoor, held at Columbia, in which Mary- ville placed fifth. In their second outing, which was at Tarkio, the Bearcats were nosed out by Peru in a close triangular meet among Peru, Tarkio, and Maryville. In this meet Peru gathered 70 points, Maryville 621 2. and Tarkio 391 2- First place winners were Wormsley, Neil, James, and Zuchowski. The Bearcats found a winning combination in both the 880-yard and mile relays. The half-mile relay team was made up of Zu- chowski, Boyer, Carter, and Neil. The mile relay team was composed of Freeman, Jones, Waters, and James. Maryville traveled to Peru for her third meet, where the team again faced Peru and Tarkio. Peru was vic- torious with a score of 691 . points. Maryville was a close second with 6814, while Tarkio gathered 34 points. In Maryville ' s next home outing, Mary- ville defeated Graceland College, 871 2 to 471 2, as we won 13 first places out of the 16 events. In the final meet of the season, the Bear- cats were hosts to the MIAA conference teams. On a fast track, under ideal weather conditions, the Cape Girardeau Ind ' ans won their 13th consecutive outdoor track cham- pionship. The scores of the meet were, Cape Girardeau 591 .. RoHa 59. Maryville 45, Springfield 29, Kirksville 271 2, and War- rensburg 20. Alvin Wormsley retained his shotput and discus championships from the previous year, while newcomer Richard Schoneman cleared the bar at 6 ' 2 " to win the high jump. Paul Butherus pulled an upset to win the javelin throw. Vincent Zuchowski won the 100-yard dash with a brilliant 9.9 second effort. Lettermen of the 1948 season included Appleman, Boyer, Butherus, Carter, Daly, Freeman, James, Jones, Neil, Schoneman, Waters, Wormsley, and Zuchowski. Top Rotv. Donnie Nel!, Robert Donnelly, Gernld Murphy, Jack Highley, Jack Millifran, Lloyd Younger, Rill Coulter. Row 2: Richard Appleman, James Ray Allan, Howard Duncan, Franklin Bollinger, Freddie James, Paul Stewart, Tom Walter, F ' aul Butherus. Rri fJ: E. A. Davis, Allih-lic Dirrc or, Vincent Zuchowski, Thilip Carter, Marion Freeman, Norman James, AI in Wormsley, John Daly, Kyle Hayworth. Illliiliiiliiiilir Page 70 INTRAMURAL COMMISSION Top Ro-f. Elvln TiMcliout, Wil- bur Pollard, Dimald Unffmnn. Ro!o 2: Lawrence Zirbil, H. D. PfttTson, Sponsorr Lorcii Aid- rich. INTRAMURALS Intramural sports, or " sports within the walls " , are receiving greater attention and recognition in colleges and universities than ever before. The intramural has " democra- tized " sports and has made a definite con- tribution to the physical welfare and inter- est of the mass of students. The aim of the Intramural Commission and the director of the intramural progi-am. Coach Peterson, is to provide facilities and, as far as possible, instruction in a large number of physical activities for as many men and women in the College as possible. Activities during the indoor season in intra- murals are basketball, swimming, volleyball, badminton, a free throw contest, and ping pong. Basketball is the major phase of the indoor season. A basketball plan is drawn-up at the beginning of the winter quarter. Three leagues are formed, and two rounds are played in each league. In forming the teams, anyone who desires to participate is enabled to be a member of a squad. The three or four top teams of the respective leagues are then placed in a tournament. The top teams of a large field are left, and a good brand of basketball is played. These games not only provide an outlet for the competitive spirit of the players, but also provide recreation for the large groups of followers of the va- rious teams. The winners of the tournament are awarded first, second, and third place medals. A similar plan is used in swimming, volleyball, badminton, the free throw con- test, and ping pong. During the outdoor season softball, golf, tennis, horseshoes, and track take prece- dence. The task of administering, promoting and scheduling this program is conducted by the Intramural Commission. Members of the Commission are appointed by the intra- mural director, and their appointments are confirmed by the Student Senate. Page 72 WOMEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION The Women ' s Physical Education Depart- ment provides a program which gives the girls an opportunity to participate in many sports. This broad recreational program makes it possible for the girls to develop their skills in familiar sports, and also to in- crease their knowledge of other activities. Many and varied activities are included in the recreational program provided by the College. Marry dance classes are offered which teach the different types of dancing. These classes provide the opportunity for all girls to acquire a certain degree of under- standing of many dances. Indoor and out- door sports are provided for those who wish to participate. Elementary and intermedi- ate swimming classes allow the girls to de- velop a better understanding of swimming techniques. Participation in this wide selec- tion of sports offered by the Physical Educa- tion Department may serve as a means of relaxation. The Women ' s Physical Education Depart- ment provides for additional recreational ac- tivities offered by the WOMEN ' S ATH- LETIC ASSOCIATION, THE DANCE CLUB, and THE SIGMA PHI DOLPHIN CLUB. These organizations are provided for those who are interested in the athletic courses which are offered. Through the requirement of six quarters of activity for everyone, all girls acquire a degree of skill and understanding of several fine American sports. Page 73 TOP PICTURE Top Rnu-: Paul Butlu-rus, Robert Osbiirn, James Tanner, Paul Waters, Donald Hoffman. Row 2: Byron Raker, Homer Long, Ricliard Applenian, Ah ' In Wormslcy, Willjam Ward. Rozr 3: William Gamble, Preside it ; Lawrence ZIrbel, Norman James, PuhVicify Sccrettiry ; Floyd Klang, Corresponding Secrr- tiiry ; Lloyd " ' ounger, Si-rgi-(7n -t -Arws ; Maurice Ceist, Vice- PresideTif. BOTTOM PICTURE Top Rozv: Ron Van Ryswyk, Donald Reynolds, Jonathon Wohl- ford, Allen Hennlngsen, Kenneth Jones, Marven Weed. Ro-:v 2: Vincent Zuchowski, Philip Carter, W. E. Logan, Marlon Freeman, Richard Scboneman. Row 3: Gene Ceglcnski, John Daly, Donnie Neil, Frank Boyer, Coach Peterson, Sponsor. Not Shown: Donald Hartness, Sergetiyif-al-Arfns ; Jack Slack, James Smith, Bill Coulter, Gerald DIetz, Joe Gardner, Warren Gresham, John Hellerick, Giles Henggeler, Max Hochenauer, Wayne Kinman, Edward Lemmnn, Gayiord Meyers, Gerald Murphy, Wilbur Pollard, Burton Richey, William Sherman, Glenn Sherry, Walter Stanton, Sponsors: Co;ich Mllner, E. A. Davis, Lon E. Wilson. T M " CLUB The " M " Club was founded to build tra- dition, prestige, companionship, and loyalty among those in athletics. Any person who has earned a major letter in track, football, or basketball is eligible to join the club. To retain one ' s membership, a member must pass at least three-fourths of his college load. Page Meetings are held the second and fourth Tuesdays of the month. Discussion is held on such matters as programs for the basketball or football seasons. Initiation ceremonies take up three meetings of the year with initi- ates chosen from the different letter winners of the major sports. A picnic usually ends the activities for the club in the spring of the year. 74 " M " 11. 1 I! im.i;ik;i:s .. «..;;■; jc.liii D.ilv, RiJi.ir,! SJi.iiu-rii.in, AUfn I K-nniiliisi ' n, Villct-nl Zuclmuskl, I ' lrJ -iruii rr. l;„:i ' J; D.i.uii.- Nrll, iMink linv.r. CHEERLEADERS It is largely through the efforts of our cheerleaders this year that the student body has displayed such a great amount of pep and enthusiasm at all athletic wars during the progress of the ' 49er year. Seven cheerleaders were chosen by a com- mittee of student senators to lead Maryville ' s aggregation of Bearcat backers. One of the chosen cheerleaders, Mary Jo Marple, was injured during the fall quai ' ter wh ' le prac- ticing, and was replaced by Diane Dressier. Co-captains, Monty Pitner and Clyde Bowen, have given the leadership necessary to per- fect many unusual pep stunts. The cheerleaders were present at all home games, and they made an out of town trip with the Barkatze and Green and White Pep- pers to attend the Warrensburg football game. These people have given much of their time and effort to do an excellent job of cheerleading this year. Tliclm.i Vi-f Ovcrlv, CIvJc Bo I:iry Lou Rockwell, M.irl.Tnnc Sw.inson, Di.ine Dressier, Monty li. I ' itntT, Mi McCe Page 75 SOCIAL COMMITTEE (Top Picture) Lina Foster, Robert Wright, Dean Steeby. Joan Locke, Sponsor; Zea Top Roz. Groom. Row 2: Wilhelmina Edic, Miss M Grissinger, Chairman; Jane Bovard. PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL (Middle Picture) Top Row. Joyce Heck, Beverly Osburn, Lois Walker, Phyllis Combs, Betty Jean Martin, Mary Frances Robinctt. Rozv 2: Doris Gillisple, President; Miss Martha Locke, Sponsor; Joan Miller, Vice-President; Kathryn Krause, Secretary-Treas- urer. INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL (Bottom Picture) Top Row. Robert Mann, Secretary-Treasurer; Arthur Bahr. Row 2: David Arthur, Mack Miller, Vice-President; Mr. W. T. Garrett, Sponsor; Dale Standage, President. Not Sho ' un: W. R. Moody. SOCIAL COMMITTEE Behind most of the all-student social activi- ties is the Student Social Committee. The committee is appointed by the Student Sen- ate. Zea Grissinger, chairman, together with the other members, has done much to im- prove the social act ivities of the College. A few of the major social events planned by the committee this year were " Sadie Haw- kins Week " , Christmas Ball, " Pep Dances " , and " After Game " dances. The ' 49er Tower Dance was also sponsored by the commit- tee. PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Promotion of good will and cooperation between the sororities Tri Sigma, Alpha Sig- ma, and Delta Sigma, is the purpose of this council. The fall rush season for 1948-49 was offi- cially opened by the Pan-Hellenic tea, the first social event of the year. Under the auspices of the Council, a scholarship cup was this year presented the Tri Sigma soror- ity for maintaining the highest scholastic average for 1947-48. This year the Council became an associate member of the NPC. INTER-FKATERNITY COUNCIL Promoting mutual welfare between the two social fraternities on the campus is the purpose of the Inter-Fraternity Council. Dis- putes arising between the groups, or indi- vidual members, are settled by the council. Membership of the council consists of the presidents of the fraternities and three mem- bers chosen at large. Chairmanship alter- nates annually, going to the group which is entitled to a majority of members. The fac- ulty sponsor of the minority faction acts as advisor. Page 76 dRnAIMIZATIdNS Page 77 STUDENT SENATE Tup Roa-. Humcr Long, President; FrcJ Davis, Vicc-Prcsidcnl ; Jiaiharu Muiison, Secretary. Rftzc 2: Jcaii IJiisIi, Treasurer; Mr. John Taylor, Sponsur; Mr. Lon Wilson, Sponsor. Rou ' 3: Helen Fisher, Marion Freeman, Robert Gu;hland. Rozv 4: H.uold Hall, Henn.ui Haushcer, K.ennetii Jones. Ro ' .i ' 5: Floyd Klang, Donald Lyle, Robert M.nm. Ro ' .v 6: Kenneth McMillan, Parliamentarian; Glen Meredith, Mack Miller. Rou ' 7: Alice Wharton, Lawrence Zirbcl. . ' () S iii:-eii: Mehille .StriMig, Doroth.i Adams, Betty Jean Martin, Maniey V.ince, Dennis Siieil, F " rank Johnson. In April, 1948, the Student Senate con- ducted an annual all-school election for the purpose of electing student body officers and senators. Homer Long was elected president, and Fred Davis, vice-president. The new officers and senators were sworn into office during the second week in May of 1948. During the second meeting of the fall quarter, the secretary-treasurer and parlia- mentarian were selected by the vote of the other members of the Senate. The beginning of the fall quarter led to many activities for the Student Senate. In October, the Freshman dry-gulch, " Walkout Day " was conducted by the Senior class under the auspices of the Senate. During the year, the Senate kept a look-out on the Bearcat Den and the Student Lounge. It made recom- mendations for improvement in both, and carried out its part by sponsoring a " Lounge Clean-Up " . A major accomplishment of the year was the revision of the Student Handbook. As required by the Student Handbook, three hard fought elections were held during ' 48- ' 49 to choose student senators. The class elections were under the direction of the Senate. Action taken by the Senate this year has served to correlate the further cooperation among the organizations on the campus. Each (juarter the Senate is composed of four members chosen from each class except the freshman class which has two representa- tives. Page 78 NORTHWEST MISSOURIAN With a nuiih larger workinjr crew than the paper hn had for many years, the North- west Missoiiriaii staff oiuk ' avoi-ed to i)rovi(le the stiuients of the college, as well as the alumni, with interesting and worthwhile reading material in news style. During the past few years, the Missourian has become estal)lished as one of the leading college newspapers in Missouri. Under the leadership of Miss Violette Hunter, faculty advistr. the (luality and the iuantity of in- tei ' esting articles have placed the pajier among leading student pui)lications in many states. During the scholastic year of 1947-48. with I ' aul Gates as student editor, the Northwest Missourian was elected as the best Class B student newsi}aper in the Missouri College Newspaper Association contests. The papers were judged by members of the faculty of the School of Journalism at Missouri Univer- sity in Columbia. As a recognition of this honor, the Noiih- west Missourian was awarded a gold MCNA Clolie-Democrat Pla(|Ue which is to be held by the school for one year. Permanent pos- session of the pla(|ue is jiossible if a single school should win the award three times (luring the next si, years. Paul dates won the gold MCNA key as a recognition of his sports story which was judged to be of excellent quality. These contests have not been held for this year as the Tower goes to press. Much is expected, however, as the contest time ap- l)roaches. Reva Jo Kerns, editor, and Irwin Thomas and Wilbur Pollard, assistant edi- tors, have worked hard in their efforts to keep the paper on an excellent standard. The Northwest Missourian is a member of the Northwest Missouri Press Associa- tion, the Missouri College Newspaper Asso- ciation, and the Associaied Collegiate Press. It is published twice a month from Septem- ber through May. Top Rnti-: Margnrct Gillett, Dimic Dressier, lU-rhcrt Awe, Rnh- crt Skaith, Liiwrencc Zirbel, Spor s Editor; Norni.iii Mi t t iii.ni. Mack Miller, Pjitrlci.i Murphy, Barb;ir.t Manti. Rozv 2: J.Tck Mllligan, Sports Editor; Irwin Thomas, Assistant Editor; Reva Jo Kfrns, Editor-in-Chief ; Miss Violette Hunter, Faculty Advisor; Patsy Hagee, Advertising Manager; Wilbur I ' ollard, Assistant Editor; Beverly McCowen, Society Editor. A ' o i7 o« ' w; Robert Mann, Columnist; Barbara Bailey, Betty Bur- sun, John Carlson, Robert Cobb, Carl Oeitcr, Truman Gecr, Lcland Hofer, Robert Lister, W. E. Logan, Lois Long, Earl McMillen, Audrey Mcrritt, Helen Spire, Joe Thompson, Diana " i ' ip, Lorita Voung. Page 79 SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA Top Row: Wanda Pralswater, Scrap Book Chairman ; Roberta Walker, Helen Fisher, Rush Cha:rma7i; Diane Dressier, Mar- garet Ford, Triangle Corre- spondent; Julia Polton, Keeper of the Grades; Irma Jensen, Social Service Chairman; Mar- g:aret Berry, Charm School Chair- ma?i; Kathleen Jennings, Maga- zine Chairman; Ruth McDowell, Secretary. Roa ' J: Rachel Robinson, Treas- urer; Joan Miller, President; Miss June Cozine, Sponsor; Bet- ty Jean Martin, Vice-President. Top Row: Shirley Collier, Louise Chaney, Barbara Gaines, Mary Jo Vernon, Barbara Wright, La- vunne Wescott, Marianne Swan- son, Janet Andlcr, Social Chair- man. Rozv 2: Thclma Vec Oycrly, Helen Richardson, Mary Lou Rockwell, Phyllis Combs, Betty Davis, Art Chairman. Row 3: Marilyn Alexander, Phyllis Crawford, Patricia Mur- phy, Public Information Chair- man; Barbara Robertson, Mary Merea Fink. Top Row: Artie White, Beverly Pile, Joyce Smith, Lois Waits, Lois McDermott, Frances Rich- ards, Mary Virginia France, Mary Loyce Rockwell, Directory Chairman; Helen Joyce Moore. Row 2: Betty Chandler, Jean- ninc George, Maxlne McDer- mott, Jean Bush, Juanlta Ford. Rozv 3: Virginia Snowberger, Betty Williams, Sharlls Marple, Jean PLufield, Mary Jo Mar- ple. Not Shozvn: Alice Hogan, Ro- berta Thomas, Joyce Wehrll, Music Chairman; Patsy Asman, Sarabel Davis, Marjorie An- drews, Recording Secretary. Page 80 " TRl SIGMAS }) Alpha Ej siloii c-haiiter of Sitjnia Sigma SiKnia, an associato member of the National Pan-Hellenic Conference, has been an ac- tive organization on this campus since 1927. The aims of the sorority are to develop lead- ership, to promote unselfish cooperation, to develop .strong womanly character, and to establish among its members a perpetual bond of friendship. To open rush .season, the Tri Sigmas staged a party ba.sed on the theme, " A Haunted House. " Twenty-six girls were pledged as a result of the fall rush week. Homecoming soon followed with Tri Sig- ma capturing several honors. With the float, " Let ' s Suds ' Em Under, " they placed first in the parade, receiving both the Chamber of Commerce award and the plaque. Tri Sigma was also recognized as having the most alum- nae present at its Homecoming In ' oakfa.st. The Homecoming Queen, Maxine McDer- mott, and two of her attendants, Lois Waits and Jeannine George, are Sigma sisters. Other events included on the Tri Sigma .social calendar were the Christmas Party with an exchange of gifts, the traditional " Sock Dance, " the Founders Day F an(iuet, and the annual Spring Formal. The girls also sponsored the " March of Dimes " drive on the campus. The Tri Sigmas were first to win the coveted .scholarship cup that has been .set up as a scholastic competition among the sororities. Dr. June Cozine is the sorority ' s sponsor, and her kindne.ss and helpfulness have en- deared her to every member. The Tri Sigmas year was complete when Julia Polton was crowned Tower Queen of ' 49. Page 81 ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA Top Ro v: lictty Lou Law rente, Chaplahz; Jiine ISovard, Mar- tha Clymcns, Presideyit of Pledges; Ann Curnutt, isecrc- tary; P.itricia Smith, Editor ; Marlys Patrick, Barbara Mun- son, Plt ' dgf Capfain; Doris Jean Hamilton, Registrar; Mary Frances RubJnett . Row 2: Alice Wharton, Trens- urcr; Uevcrly Oshurn, Vicc- Presidcut ; Mrs. Elaine Mauzcy, Sponsor; Miss Jessie Jutten, Sponsor; Kathryn Krausc, Pres- ident ; Mary Lou Laughlln, Keeper of Grades. Top Riizc: Lucille Law rence. Patsy Hagee, Pauline Cramer, Sergia Fries, Kathryn Espey, Vcrnellc Cox, Patricia Mcln- tyre, ]icverly Johnson. Rozv 2: Marcelinc Doran, Madge Studley, Irene Toland, Shirley Voracck, Wllhclmina Edie, Barbara Mann. Top Rozv: Lorita Young, Char- lene Welsh, Marilyn House, Vir- ginia Elliott, Beverly Hender- son, Donna Burks, Joanne Wright, Joanne Masters. Row 2: Mary Lou Qucck, Nor- ine Norris, Marjorie McGce, Jean Brassier, Jane Phipps, Ruth FinnelL Rozv 3: Carolyn Stuelke, Phyllis Phillips, Gertrude Patton, Mar- cel la Young ren, Doris McGin- ness. Page 82 ' ALPHA SIGMAS " With the ran-lU ' lloiiic lea lor luluii ' rusli- ees, the activities of rush week were started. The Alpha Sigmas had a Chinese Rush Party conipiele with chow nieiii, chopstieks, and Chinese atmosphere. Durinjr Homecoming week, the Aliiha Sig- mas cooperated with the Sigma Taus and won first prize for their entry in the Vari- ety Show. Their skit, " Memories, " gave flash backs of the different dances and songs of recent decades of American life. The annual American Royal Queen Con- test was held, and Alpha Sigma I ' auiine Cra- mer was chosen as Miss Maryville to repre- sent the city. Other outstanding Alpha Sigma activi- ties were a money-making rummage sale, the l ' " ounders Day Bancjutt, and the annual Christmas Tea given in honor of the Alpha Sigma Mothers. At the tea, given in the ii(ime of Ann Cumuli, there was a gift ex- ciiange. and a compact bearing the sorority crest was given to each Mother. Pati ' icia Smith, another Alpha Sigma, was one of the Tower Que en attendants honored at the ' 49 Tower Dance. The Alpha Sigmas have a new chajjter room on Frederick Avenue, .just a block or two from the campus. Many i)lans have been made there, including arrangements for the traditional Sweetheart Dance. Kathryn Krau.se, Ali)ha Sigma i)resident, reigned over the event which was held at the Country Club on P ' ebruary 12. The last formal dance on the Alpha Sigma calendar was the annual Spring Formal. The Phi Phi chapter of Alpha Sigma AI- l)ha has been active on this campus since 1928. The big aim of the sororit.y is to estab- lish a sisterhood that will develoiJ its mem- bers intellectually, socially, and spiritually. Page 83 DELTA SIGMA EPSILON Top Row: Piiyllis Lasli, Treas- t rrr; Norni.i Vcatcr, Editor; Ldis W;ilkcr, Scrgciiri ; Shirley Judy, Historian i Miss Marilyn Fulkcrson, Co-Sponsor; Norma Blodgctt, Chaplain. Row 2: Ruth Holbrook, Re- cording Secretary; Betty Hud- son, Corresponding Secretary; Doris Gillispie, President; Joyce Heck, Vice-President. Top Rnzc: M.iry Jo Winn, Don- n,i Bel Harvey, Delora Reed, Bette McKown, Joyce King. Rozc 2: Vivian Black, Joan Groom, Kathleen Hcadrick. flip Ron-: Marianne Slpes, Doris Jean Gibson, Mary Booth, Phyl- lis Bender, Virginia Wade. Rozi- 2: Mary Lee Botkin, Kath- ryn Barniann, Betty Matheny, Frances Kirkpatrick. A ' o Shozvn: Lenore Holbrook, Jo Ann Garner, Mrs. Ramona L " . niton, Co-Sponsor. Page 84 " DELTA SIGMAS " Alpha Phi chapter of Delta Si ma Epsilon is a member of the National Pan-Hellenic Council and was established on this campus in 1947. The aims of the sorority are to de- velop character, scholarship, and leadership. In August, Doris Gillespie, Joyce Heck, Ruth Holbrook, and Norma Jean Scowden, journeyed to Biloxi, Mississippi, to attend the national conclave. A " Millionaire " rush party at the Tivoli lounge began the soror- ity activities for the year. Active members gave a Halloween pledge dance honoring the new pledges in the Bear- cat Den in October. During Homecoming the " Delta Theatre " won third place in house decorations and honorable mention for pa- rade participation. Christmas activities included the annual Christmas tea for the faculty women, a Christmas Bazaar, and a party planned by the pledges with Santa Claus and presents for all. The month of January was full of activi- ties beginning with the traditional " Snow Festival " filled with fun and dancing. The following week, one of the active members, Lois Walker, served as attendant to the Tower Queen. Also that month, Mrs. Harold Fields was initiated as patroness. During February, the national officer, Mrs. Polly Stout, paid the Alpha Phi Chapter a three day visit. Mrs. Stout is the national editor of the Shield, the Delta tri-yearly publicaton. The annual spring formal was held in April, and an installation of officers was held in May. To keep a tradition of the national organ- ization, several girls this year presented the chapter with a box of candy soon after their engagements were announced. Page 85 PHI SIGMA EPSILON Top Raw. Di. R. C. Person, Honorary Memheri Mr. Herbert Dleterich, Sponsor; Mr. Paxton P. Price, Honorary Member; Mr. F. L. SkaJth, Honorary Mfwher. Row 2: Harlan Judd, Corre- sponding Secretary; Jack Mil- ler, Historian; David Arthur, Vice-Presitlent; Fred E. Davis. Row 3: Dr. F. W. Gruhe, Hon- orary Member; Herman Hau- slieer. Secretary; Kenneth Par- sons, Treasurer; Mack Miller, President; Mr. W. T. Garrett, Sponsor. Top Rmi ' -. Donald Jensen, James R. .Allan, Kenneth Hogan, Marvin C ' armichael, Philip Car- ter, G. Robert Jones. Row 2: Weldon Hogan, Richard Schoneman, Glen Meredith, lames Malson, Warren David- son. Row 3: Gordon Rixler, Irwin Thomas, Robert liotts. Forest Steele. Top Row: Zea Grissinger, J. D. Elliott, Sam Carpenter, William Garrett, Gaylord Headrlck, Rob- ert Miller. Row Z: James Pool, Robert Wiard, Bobby Anderson, Ser- geant-at-Arms ; Darrell Grace, Ro ' w 3: Paul Owens, Dean Robert Davis, William Sipes. Fisher, Ricltard Roggs, Hubert Null, Donald Grace. Not Shown: Franklin Rithos, Stewart Harmes, Earl Nichols, Robert Osburn, Maurice Shell, John Slieil, Dennis Shell, Mel- ville Strong, John Sumnia, Jack Summers, Robert Bradley, Wil- liam Scott, John Clark, Morris Wilson. Honorary Members: Mr. H. V. Neece, Mr. Sterling Surrey, Mr. John S. Taylor, Mr. Robert Gee. Page 86 ff PHI SIGMAS )) This marks tlio toiith year of Phi Sigma Eiisiloii on this campus. In honor of the oeiasion, a forma! Tenth Anniversary Dance was held at the Country Cluh with Fred SehwenRei, the national secretary-treasurer, and charter memhei ' s as honored guests. In a short talk, Mr. Schwengel emphasized and reviewed the aims and ideals of fraternity brotherhood which make such association enjoyable and jirofitable. Mr. W. T. Garrett and Mr. H. R. Dieterich have given much of their time and energy as sjjonsors and have done much to make the fraternity what it is today. In this year of the ' 49ers, eight new mem- bers and three new honorary members were initiated into the brotherhood. The three new honorarv members are Dr. Frank Grube, Mr. Robert F. Gee, and Mr. Paxton P. Price. An informal i)ledge dance in honor of these new members and pledges was held at the Coun- try Club with music being provided by a newly jjurchased radio i)honograph. A few weeks later, the pledges went through the tradition of " Hell Night " in the Horace Mann basement. Again, as in the past years, the fraternity put three basketball teams in the intramural tournaments. The fraternity had some of its members on the sponsoring committee of the school dances. The " dance of the year " was the an- nual Phi Sig Spring Formal which was the most awaited event of the year foi- the fra- ternity. Among other things, besides its part in the Homecoming Variety Show and the pa- rade, the fraternity held its annual break- fast for returning alumni at the Dream Kitchen, for the express purpose of renewing old acquaintances and making new ones. Page 87 SIGMA TAU GAMMA Top Row. Maurice Wheeler, Mc-lvin Whartun, John Daly, VVilbert Johnson, William MiHire. Row 2: Hill Christensen, Re- porlt-r; Paul Moyer, Arthur JJahr, Leslie W. White, Sponsor. Row 3: Dean Steeby, Treasurer ' , Dale Standage, FresiJen ; Floyd Klang, Sergeant-at-Arms; George Gooden, Seiretary; Wil- liam Schweikert. Top Row: W. R. Moody, Vice- President ; Robert Seckington, Marvin Doran, Joseph E. Tol- bert, Roland Gordon. Row 2: Charles R. Wright, Glenn Sherry, Robert Cobb, James Uainey. Ron- 3: William Bowness, Charles Greene, Don Hanson, William Ward, Bill J. Coulter. To ) ?o«: Marlln Carey, Marion Freeman, Norman James, Max Kinney, Clyde Thompson. Row 2: liyron Baker, Don Gam- ble, Edw in French, New comb Cleveland, Lloyd White. Row 3: Kenneth Hoegh, Don- ald Hoffman, Delbert Gabbert, Marlon Slierer. Not S iowri: Joseph A. Roach, Historian; Robert Mann, Corre- spoiitiing Secretary; Bill Royer, Dan Emerson, Donald Hartness, Richard Kabel, Kenneth McMII- len, James Smith, Warren Stan- ton, Calvin Boyd, Jack Slack, Robert Allen. Page 88 " SIGMA TAUS " Sigma Tau Gamma, the first national social fraternity to be orjranized in this country, was founded on the campus of the Central Missouri State Teachers Colletre at Warrens- burg, Missouri, in 1920. Seven years later, Theta Chapter of Sigma Tau Gamma was installed on the Maryville campus. Prior to 1927, all Greek organizations had been barred from the campus, and it is in- teresting to note that it was through the efforts of the.se early Taus that the restric- tions were removed. In ' 49, besides engaging in many fraternal and social activities, the chapter secured for itself .several distinctive honors. Together with Phi Phi chapter of Alpha Sigma Alpha .sorority, the group .secured first place award for their Homecoming Variety Show skit; and, as an individual group, received first I)lace for their house decoration. In deter- mining the winner of the grand award based on skits, floats, house decorations, and alumni l)articipation, the Sig Taus were declared winners of the first leg of the annual Home- coming Award, a traveling trophy that has to be won three times by one organization to become its permanent possession. Many members of the chapter were promi- nent in inter-collegiate athletic activities, and the Taus were represented in intramural contests with teams of their own. One of the season ' s most enjoyable affairs, Sigma Tau ' s Rose Dance, an annual event, was held May 21 at the Maryville Country Club. A committee of faculty members .se- lected the Ro.se of Sigma Tau who was chosen for her beauty, charm, and personality. ' 914 , ' Page 89 ALPHA PHI OMEGA Top Ro r: Cli.nrles Greene, Ser- geant-al-Arins ; Herman Hau- sheer, Robert Tebow, Frank Stonner, Lloyd White, Treas- urt-r; Jewell Rice, Cnrrcspotid- :ng secretary. Race 2: Mr. H. R. Dieteridi, Honorary Member; Mr. Lon E. Wilson, Honorary Memher; Georg e Silver, Irving Silver, Rasil C. Muehn, Pledge Master; Mr. F. J. Ryhak, Honorary Meuiher; Mr. Myron I . Rose. Sponsor. Ro c 3: Manley Vance, Record- ing Secretary ; Jolin Tilttm, President; Lnren Wurkni.in, Vice-Presidetii. Top Rou: Ross E. Jolinson, Harold Tarpley, Rayninnd lias- ford, Giles Henggeler. Rn-:f 2: Duane Knight, Edwin Mickelson, Kenneth Hoegh, Gor- don Rennett. Rn c 3: Hayden EIroy. Gordon Hixler. Robert IJ.Idwin. Top Row. Richard Maxon, Riciiard Frans, Joe Johnson. Rozv 2: Daryl Johnson, James William Arbogast, John M. Price, William Gram. R»:r 3: Jesse Masers, Howard W. Hepburn, Abelardn P.itin« . Xot Shown: Robert Allen, Ger- ald Cox, James Ward, Russell Terhune, Gerald Hennett, Mil- lard Haning. Page 90 ALPHA PHI OMEGA With an anticipation of an active ' 49er year, the Beta Upsilon Chapter of Alpha Phi Omega began the fall iiuarter. Being a serv- ice fraternity, the organization measures its success by the service rendered to its campus, community, and nation. The annual Kail Smoker was held in the Dream Kitchen. As a result, fifteen pledges were taken into the organization, making a total of ai)proximately forty members. During the ])ast year. Beta Upsilon chap- ter has sponsored many service activities on the campus. Some of these activities were: erecting a s-gn at the entrance of the College; operating several concessions; serving as ushers at various conventions and assemblies ; operating a check room at the Homecoming Dance and Christmas Ball; aiding in the col- lection for the March of Dimes; and taking charge of getting blood for the Blood Bank. The chapter sent two rei)resentatives to the national convention in Chicago this year. The chapter went all out for Homecoming in the fall. It emerged with third place in the final total of participation. Memljers par- ticiiiated in the Variety Show, house decora- tion, and float festivities. The chapter pitched right in and received i)laques for second place on both the house decoration and the float. Although Alpha Phi Omega is essentially a service fraternity, it does enjoy certain social activities. The outstanding social events of the year consisted of a wiener roast held early in the year, a bancjuet in honor of new pledges, and the annual Formal Spring Dance which was held at the Mary- ville Country Club. Page 91 CO-OPERATIVE INDEPENDENT CLUB Top Row: Donna Martin, Thes- is Robinson, Melvin Twaddle, William Elam, Harry Elder, Margaret Gillett, Irmu Lee Hull, Nila Geer. Rinu 2: IJetty Curry, H:iruld Dean Clymens, Roberta Mitch- ell, Audrey Merritt, lietty Tle- niann, Shirley Ha user, Wllnia Watkins. Row 3: Beverly McCowen, Re- porter; Dorotha Adams, Treas- urer; Luclle Cockayne, Vice- President; Arlln M. Feyerherm, Sponsor; Jo Stacy, Secretary; Judith Thorn, Sponsor; Clyde lii v en. President. Tup Rozv: Robert Cascio, Blr- ney Durland, Lee Hoover, Thomas Walker, Richard Apple- man, William Fetting, Oretta Knlpmeyer, Bonnie Polk. Rozc 2: Gladys Durland, Pa- tricia Barton, Ruth Stuck i, Le- ota Shipley, Avanell Sloan, Marilyn King, Bonnie Mcln- tyre, Betty Jean Newman. Rozv 3: Nadine Royston, Sue Bailey, Ethel Benson, Weldon Grace, Ruth Richards, Merry Ann Almkuist, Nancy Dean. Top Row: Earl Bridgewater, Herbert Awe, Bruce Walkup, Charles Ramsey, J. C. Hall, Gerald Holt, Duane Knight, Richard Elliott. Row 2: Nina Gllllland, Ro- berta Berry, Rosemary Hansford, Wayne Percell, Mary Burger, Mob Southard, Mary Lou Ne- ville, Naomi Smith. Row 3: Rose Marie Howe, Flo- rlne Wolf, Shirley Burger, Ruth Slaten, Jo Ann Harper, Mary Belle Bast, Norma Smith. No S own: William Blohm, Catherine Carter, Gerald Cox, Charles Clute, Gerald Dletz, Millard Hanhig, Dwain Jones, Kenneth Klburz, Paul Merritt, Charles Moffat, Virginia Pul- ley, W.ilter Stanton, Joseph Ze- lenz, and Sponsors: Mrs. Helen Gee, Miss Dorthle Hall. Page 92 CO-OPERATIVE INDEPENDENT CLUB The Cooperative Independent Club, a so- cial organization for those students who are not affiliated with any social sorority or fraternity, has been active on the campus for the past three years following inactivity during the War. At the start of the fall (luarter many new members joined the club. An all school dance was sponsored in room 114 of the College. The Homecoming float was a three tiered wedding cake topped by a miniature bride and groom. Four bridesmaids surrounded the cake, holding invitations to attend the wedding of Miss Victory to Mr. Maryville. The float was awarded second prize by the Junior Chamber of Commerce. The Variety Show also brought success to the Inde- pendents. A second prize plaque was won for their skit, entitled " The Reunion. " This consisted of a (luartette, Dick Appleman, J. C. Hall, Harry Elder, and Charles Clute; the Andrews sisters, ijortrayed by Herbert Awe, Dick Elliott, and Clyde Bowen, with Bruce Waikup acting as Danny Kaye. Dick Appleman did an acrobatic tap dance, which added to the variety. Social life during the ' 49er year consisted of a Halloween party with a prize being given for the best costume. At Chri.stmas an- other party was held. The third party of the year was a farewell party given in honor of Miss Judith Thom, sponsor of the club. Sev- eral " Swing Your Partner " square dances were given throughout the course of the year. At the beginning of the winter quarter. Miss Dorthie Hall, Mrs. Helen Gee, and Mr. Arlin Feyerherm were chosen as new spon- sors. Page 93 TOP PICTURE Top Rozr: Rnhcrt Miller, j. I). Kllintt, J;inH-s M.ilsnii, Willi:ini tiain, Ricliaiii Applcin.iii, RiclKiid Ov fns, Miss Winclc Ann Carruth, Sponsor. Row 2: Helfn Richardson, Janet Andlcr, Marilyn Alcx;ijuk-r, Irnia Jenst-n, Treasurer i Hetty Martin, Vict--Pres}denl i Shirley DIetcrich, Honorary Meviht-r; Maxine McDerniott. Rotv 3: Mary Lou Rockwell, Clyde Howen, Sfutif (. ' ap ain; Vec Oycrly, Vicc-Prcs ' idcni. IIOTTOM PICTURE Top Rozf. Rfx Moycr, Fred Davis, Homer Lontr, Pn-s i tu ; Rcherta Thomas, Melville Strong;, Rcverly Pile. Roa- J : M.nilyn Judd, l hyllis Crawford, Vivian Kuw Itz, Bar- bara Robertson, Shirley Rurgcr, Phyllis Combs. Row 3: Joyce Wchrli, Roberta Walker, Joan Miller. No S towir. Gerald Cox, Harl.md Judd, William Kin ::. Donald McComb, Harold Tarplcy. BARKATZE The Barkatze is a pep squad founded on this campus seventeen years ago, and in- cludes both fellows and girls in its member- ship. The basic qualifications for member- ship are that students have the desire to attend athletic games and an eagerness to support the team, fair weather or foul, swanlead or duckknives. The uniform of the Barkatze consists of green jackets, white shirts, and green ties worn with white skirts or trousers. This year the Barkatze enjoyed their an- nual chili supper after which they held an initiation consisting of stunts performed by the initiates. One of the stunts presented this year at a basketball game was an exhi- bition of pyramid patterns. The Barkatze added much to the organ- ' zation when they corralled Miss Shirley Dieterich to be their mascot. The organization is sponsored by Miss Wincie Ann Carruth. Miss Carruth has been the " lead horse " for the Barkatze for many years and has helped to foster much of their spirit and enthusiasm. Page 94 TOP IMCTURK Top Rn i: iti-verly Johns.. n. Vhc-Prfsi.iiul ; Alice Whartun, Williclmina Edic, Shirley Voriicck, Mary Lou Qucck, Jane I ' hipps, Madpc Studlcy. Row 2: Elaine Anderson, Jo;m Morton, Jnanne M asters, Doris Jean Hamilton, Kathryn Krausc, Secre ary; Irene Toland. Rotv 3: Patricia Smith, Sergla Fries, Miss lionnle Maglll, Spon- sor; VcrncIIc Cox, Reporter; Patricia Mcfntyrc. Row • : Marjorle McGcc, Olanc Dressier. BOTTOM PICTURE Tnp Rozc: Gertrude Palton, Martha Clymcns, Marlys Patrick, Norine Norrls, IJarhara Munson, President; Marcclla Youngren, Donna Jiurks. Row 2: Juanlta Kord, jean Short, Ann Ciinuitt, Betty Allen, Beverly Osburn, Treasurer; Kathryn Espey. Row 3: Beverly Henderson, Jane Bovard, Stunt Captain; Pauline Cramer, Mary Frances Robinett, Patsy Ma gee, Virginia Elliott. Not Shown: Joanne Wright. GKEEN AND WHITE PEPPERS This all-girl pep organization of Green and White Peppers, during 1948-49, has car- ried out the -cheering and sportsmanship which have made this College so outstand- ing in the past. Activities included shenanigans presented at halves of both football and basketball games ; the sponsorship of an " after game " dance; and attendance of such out-of-town contests as that with Oklahoma A. M. in St. Joseph. Participation in Homecoming events in- cluded a chili luncheon in honor of former members, and the building of a large Pepper float for competition in the Homecoming Parade. Following a hilarious initiation, twenty- two new members were added to the mem- bership. This gave a total of thirty-nine Green and White Peppers who cheered the Bearcats on to another year of victory. The organization was founded in 1927, and has been spurred to action for the past six years by Miss Bonnie Magill. Page 95 INTERMEDIATE GRADE TEACHERS The purpose of the club is to provide a fully rounded program for its members. The get-togethers are not only instructive, but every third meeting is devoted to an hour of fun and social activity. This year the club was the largest it has been for several years. It has been active in all College functions. Its skit placed third in the Variety Show, and for the first time, the Club was represented in the Homecoming Parade and sponsored an all-school dance. T ' ip Rozc: I hynis Render, Jo Ann Garner, Beverly Thompson, Mary Lou Queck. Rozf 2: Niidine Royston, Carolyn Phillips, Eupheniia Meigs, Helen Rich.trds, Marilyn Andersen, Donna Jean Herhstcr, Patsy Gehring. Rotv 3: Lucille Lawrence, Dorothy Porter, Treasurer-, Naomi Smith, Vice-Presiiienl ; Betty Jane TIemann, Presidenli Ethel Benson, Secretary; Bette McKown, Reporter; Hazel Dishman. Not Shozin: Miss Mary Keith, Sponsor; Marcclinc Doran, Rose Marie Ho ve, Donna Slattery. Activities within the club included wiener roasts, chili suppers, and selling food at some of the basketball games. Elementary Education Majors, who plan to teach the fourth, fifth, and sixth grades, compose the membership of the Intermediate Teachers Club. Miss Mary E. Keith, Inter- mediate Supervisor at Horace Mann Labora- tory School, assists in directing the Inter- mediates ' activities as sponsor of the club. FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA Lou Laughlln, ames D. Court- Jiradley Moore, Adams, Lucilc The John Dewey Chapter of the Future Teachers of America was reorganized on the campus this year. Its purposes are : (1) To develop among young people an organization which shall be an integral part of state and national education associations. (2) To acquaint teachers in training with the history, the ethics, and the program of the Top Row: Mary William Schettlc, ncy, R. D. Hall, LeRoy Atkins. Row 2: Dorotha Cockayne, Donna Martin, Armand Hofer, William Petting, Kenneth Fry. Row ?-. Arlene Hurton, Roberta Mitchell, Willa Breckenridge, Bir- ney R. Durland, Jean Jacohy, Betty Lou Lawrence. Ro ' w 4: Naomi Smith, Lois Walker, Harry Elder, Vice-President; Law- rence Zirbel, President; Shirley Bur- ton, Secretary. Not S iown: William O. Miller, Hurst Hogan, De.ni Boggs, Robert nlrhcck, Betty Williams, Bill Chris- tcnsen, Ahelardo Patino, Marjorie DcWaay, Clifford L. Bishop, Spon- organized profession. (3) To give teachers in training practical experience in working to- gether in a democratic way. (4) To interest the best young men and women in education. (5) To encourage careful selection of per- sons admitted to schools which prepare teach- ers. (6) To seek to bring supply and demand into a reasonable balance. Page 96 KAPPA OMICRON PHI Kappa Omicron Phi is a professional Home Economics fraternity for girls with hi h scholastic ratiiijr and hiph ideals. The Alpha chapter of Kajipa Omicron Phi was organized on this camims with Miss Hettie M. Anthony as founder, in 1922, thus giving our College the distinction of being the first chapter of this national organiza- tion. Miss Mabel Cook, who is co-sponsor with Dr. June Cozine since the beginning of the fall (juarter, was one of the seven found- ers. At conclave, Miss Cook gave the address at the farewell banquet. Dr. June Cozine, Miss Mabel Cook, Irma Lee Hull, Shirley Burger, Mary Loyce Rock- well, and Willa Breckenridge attended the eleventh National Conclave which was held at Indiana, Pennsylvania, August 12-14, 1948. Dr. Cozine had been National President for six years, 1942-48, until election at conclave. The annual Founders Day dinner was lu ' ld December 11, 1948, at the Home Man- agement House. Several alumnae members were present, and plans were started for an alumnae chapter. Kap|ia Omicron Phi worked .jointly with the Home Economics Club on various social activities throughout the year. A sack lunch was held on the President ' s lawn September 21, in honor of the new Home Economics majors and minors. The group also carried out the crafts project together for the de- velopment of the individual girl using tex- tile painting, knitting, crocheting, glove making, and making place mats and scuffies as the projects. The membership includes fourteen active membei ' s and seven pledges. One member, Irma Lee Hull, graduated at the end of the fall ((uarter. Mary Loyce Rockwell, Phyllis Combs, Betty Chandler, and Thelma Palma all graduated at the end of the winter quar- ter. Top Rocc: Mary Loyce Ri)ck el], Sriond Vicf-Prcsidtnt; Daisy Schcnkcl, Effic Moffitt, Leota Shipley, Willa Brcckc-nridgc. Keeper of Archives; Peggy Ford, Distitt t Rcpor rr; Scrgia Fries, Lavonne Westcott, Corresponding Secretary. Row 2: Phyllis Combs, Recording Sccrc ary; Betty Chandler, Virginia Snowberger, Ftrsl Vice-President ; Miss Mabel Cook, Honorary Alewbcr; Shirley Hurger, President; Ur. June Cozine, Sponsor; Thelma Palma, Irma Lee Hull, Treasurer. Not Shouw. Donna Fulton, Pauline Cramer, Mary Jane Ilolub, Marilyn Judd, Frances Lemmon, NorJne Norris, Thelma Staf- ford. Page 97 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Top Row: Rosemary Fcurt, Knthryn Espcy, Shirley Judy, Norine Norris, Lcota Shipley, Barbara Gaines, Lucilc Cockayne, Ra- mona Calkins, Margaret Ford, Mary Margaret Fclton. Kotv 2: Martha Byerruni, Florine Wolf, Annctta Hicks, Marilyn King, Ruth Slaten, Mary Burger, Mary Belle Bast, Mary Mar- garet Hartman, Vivian Kowitz. Rotv 3: Naomi Smith, Bonnie Mclntyre, Betty Lou Lawrence, Jo Ann Harper, Ma cinc Looney, Thelma Palnia, Irma Lee Hull, Marilyn Grace. Ron- 4: Marilyn Judd, Betty Curry, Vicc ' -Presitiefit ; Lavonne Westcott, Prcsideiiti Effie Moffitt, Secretary; Willa Brecken- lidge, Treasurer; Mary Loyce Rockwell, Cora Margaret Derry, Siiirley Collier. Not Shown ' . Patricia Barton, Jean Bressler, Pauline Cramer, Betty Davis, Mary Fink, Betty Ann Wilson, Lois Fulton, Mary Holub, P ' rances Lemmon, Marjorie McGee, Thelma Stafford, Joanne Wright, Daisy Schenkel, Betty Jenkins, Julia Klang, Miss Grace Tucker, Sponsor; Miss Virginia Stauffer, Sponsor, AG CLUB Top Row. Elvin Teachout, John DeLay, Arthur Whitworth, Maurice Nelson, Richard Neal, Kenneth Kiburz, Billy Cadlc, Darrell Grace. Roia 2: Phillip R. Zapf, Donald Haun, Darrell Diggs, Sterling Jackson, William Bowness, Eldon Wilson, Donald Staples, Kenneth Benham. Row 3: Jack Crawford, Richard Owens, Ralph Cushman, Charles R.anisey, Tom Walter, Franklin Bollinger, James Lyie, Jack Ward. ' Row ■ : Harold D. Clymens, Hubert Null, Edward Dakan, Scc- tflory; Delbcrt Gabbert, Parliamentarian; Dale Miller, Treas- urer; Donald Lyle, Vice-President; Othel Richards, President; Mr. F. B. Houghton, Sponsor. Mot Shown: Francis Sage, Dennis Sheil, Donald Grace, Charles Scarlett, Keith Thrasher, Ray Newlon, Carrol Scott, Joe Thomp- son, Paul Clark. Page 98 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB I ' urposes of the ColloRr Home Economics Club are to promote friendship and genuine teamwork among home economics students, to develop good leadership and intelligent fellowship, to encourage creative arts, to encourage improvement in scholarship, to provide social, business, and professional ex- lieriences, and to cooperate with other local clubs, and state and national groups. In the fall, the president, Lavonne Wes- cott, and vice-president, Betty Curry, went to Manhattan State College, Manhattan, Kan- sas. They attended the National Province Workshop and set up the year ' s program. The theme for the year was the " Home Economics Girl in Crafts " . Such crafts as crocheting, knitting, glove making, textile painting, scuff making, tooling of leather, plastic works and the making of place mats were carried out appropriately. Joint meet- ings with Kappa Omicron Phi were held one Monday night of each month. Demonstra- tions of the various crafts were shown at these joint meetings. p]ach girl was responsi- ble for learning at least three of the differ- ent crafts. A rummage sale was held as one of the special projects in the winter. Part of the proceeds were sent to the American Home Economics Association to help sponsor the Foreign Student Scholarship Fund. Also contributed to the Permanent Headquarters P)Uilding funds, which will establish perma- nent head(|uarters for the American Home Economics Association with which Home Economics Club is affiliated. The annual May Breakfast was one of the spring events given in honor of the Senior girls by Kappa Omicron Phi and Home Economics Club. The clubs in the state of Missouri had an annual spring meeting in April at Springfield, Missouri. Representa- tives of the club attended. The climaxing event was The Silver Tea given in the spring. At this tea the crafts made throughout the year were put on exhibit. Many beautiful as well as useful articles were shown. AG CLUB Students who are majors or minors in ag- riculture, and other students who have agri- cultural interests, are eligible to become members of the Ag Club. Membership in the club is intended to enable students of similar background, interests, and training to carry on activities of mutual benefit. Mr. F. B. Houghton is sponsor of the organization. During Homecoming celebration, the Ag Club participated in the Variety Show with a barber shop quartet that was awarded fourth place. The club also entered a float in the Homecoming parade. In November the club attended the Ameri- can Royal Livestock Show in Kansas City. During the spring vocational agriculture and P F.A. contests held annually by the agri- culture department, each member of the club assisted with the contest. This year the club adopted an official emblem and coloi ' s. The emblem is a massive head of a beef bull worn on the back of a gold and black jacket. The bull ' s head represents one of the major livestock enterprises found in northwest Missouri and southwest Iowa, — beef cattle. This area, from which most of the Ag Club members come, is also noted for its black soil and the ears of golden corn piled high in the cribs at harvest time. The major activity of the club during the school year is the livestock judging contest, followed by the award banque t. The contest was held this year on April 14th with all members participating. Several classes of beef cattle, sheep, and hogs were judged and scores were compared with those of the ex- perts. Medals were awarded to the high point individual in cattle, hogs, and sheep, with a golden steer trophy going to the high point man of the contest. All awards were presented at the award banquet held at Res- idence Hall on April 22nd. Special gue.sts at the banquet included Dads of club members, administrative officers of the College, and stockmen who furnished the livestock for the contest. Speaker for the occasion was W. L. Barrett, of the Consumers Cooperative of Kansas Cit % Mo. Page 99 ALPHA PSr OMEGA Top Row: Hetty Lou Hazelton, Verlin Tompkins, William Elam, President; Betty Hudson, Secretary-Treasurer; Lina Foster, Mr. Vice-President; Sam Carpenter, Joseph A. Roach, Beverly Mc- James Rybak, Honorary Member. Cowen. Not Shown: John Tilton, Betty Williams, Dorotha Adams, Man- Rotv 2: Mr. Robert F. Gee, Sponsor; Jean Bush, Zea Grissinger, ley Vance, George Silver, Robert Mann. r e Top Row: Lois Rush, Thesis Robinson, Ruth Holhrook, Re- porter; Norman R, Clousc, David Arthur, Curtis Harth-y, Don Prindle, Frances Huntsman, Joan Groom. Row 2: Mrs. Margaret Neecc, Sponsor; Lcc Hoover, Secretary- Treasurer; Harlan d Judd, Vice-Presideul ; James D. Courtney, PI OMEGA PI President; Doris Gillispic, Historian; Miss Helen Johnson, Spotisor. Not Shown: Mr. Clifford Kcnsinger, Honorary Member; Mr. Buford Garner, Honorary Member; Marjorle Andrews, Donna Harvey, Marion Shcrcr, Raymond Schuster, Wayne Simmons, Donald Kampman, Donald Riclimond. Page 100 ALPHA PSI OMEGA Alpha Psi Omega is a National Honorary Dramatics Fraternity which includes in its membership men and women who have had experience in acting and other phases of the theatre. The Kappa Sigma chapter has been active on this cami)us since September, 1947. As Dramatics Club members and inter- ested people in the speech department be- come eligible for Alpha Psi Omega, they are asked into membership by the old members. Having achieved this goal, however, they find that they have still a great deal to learn and an enormous amount of work to be done. Alpha Psi Omega is far from achieving anything near professionalism. It is merely comjiosed of people who have some flair for acting, an interest in theatre, and have shown a desire to learn more about it. During this year of the centennial observ- ance of the " gold rush " days, the organiza- tion has achieved much in lines of experi- ence and enjoyment of work in the theatre. With Zea Grissinger as president. William Elam as vice-president, and Betty Hudson as secretary-treasurer, the club has enjoyed many pleasurable hours of companionship as well as achievement. The organization, parent to the Dramatics Club, has combined its talents with those of the Speech Department and Dramatics Club to produce Rose Franken ' s " Claudia " , Thorn- ton Wilder ' s " Our Town " , and William Shakespeare ' s " The Taming of the Shrew " as major productions for the year. Work was also done in the line of experi- mental theatre. The small stage in room 113 has been dubbed " The Little Theatre " and upon it many of the experiments with the dance, the small play, skits, and black outs were done. At least one small experiment was done before an invited audience on the small stage. Charter members of the fraternity were Mary Clarke, George MacLellan, Sammy Carpenter, Betty Hudson, William Elam, Jean Bush, Richard Thomas, Joseph Roach, Ann Fay Espey, Zea Grissinger, and Verlin Thompkins. PI OMEGA PI Pi Omega Pi is a national honorary fra- ternitv whose purpose is to create profes- sional growth and a feeling of fellowship among students interested in the advance- ment of business education. Members of this organization are reciuired to meet high scho- lastic standards in business and education subjects. Of the sixty-six chapters in ex- istence over the United States. Beta Chapter was the second to be organized. Approxi- mately 50 student delegates attended the national convention in Detroit this year. Beta chanter was not represented, however. Beta Chapter meets semi-monthly to dis- cuss activities and questions concerning busi- ness education. Some of its activities include the publication of a year-book every second year, an annual breakfast for graduating seniors of Pi Omega Pi, showing of films for Commerce Department students, a Homecom- ing Luncheon for alumni, quarterly initia- tions, parties and discussion meetings. Dis- cussion meetings of particular interest this year were on the Future Business Leaders of America led by Mr. Buford Garner of the training school ; and on graduate schools with Mr. Harold V. Neece as chairman of a panel discussion. Pi Omega Pi is especially interested in keeping in touch with its alumni. In 1948 a new program of alumni dues was initiated to cover the cost of correspondence with alumni members. This new policy is also expected to give the chapter a more accurate list of alumni who are still interested in keeping in touch with the chapter. Mrs. Marjorie Pearson, commerce teacher at Mound City, Missouri, was the first to be a paid up life member. New pledges this year have been Frances Huntsman, Thesis Robinson, Mrs. Lois Rush, Curtis Hartley, Norman Clouse, Donna Har- vey, Marjorie Andrews, Marion Sherer, Ray- mond Schuster, Donald Kampman, Don Richmond, and Wayne Simmons. Honorary Members of the chapter are Mr. Buford Garner and Mr. Clifford Kensinger. Page 101 FOREIGN CLUB STUDENTS Tup Rij r: Berta Escurra, Thelma Palma, I Ierre Sot- teau, Lcticia Pinzon, Chai Sin Lee. Ro v 2: Diana ' ip, Reporter; NIcos Marinos, President ; Abelardo Patinu, Treasurer ; Dr. RIanclie H. Dow, Spon- sor. VARSITV VILLAGERS Tup Ron-: Helen Klamni, Marilyn Andersen, Margaret Gillett, Mary Margaret Hart- man, Mary Atha DniitrluMty. Row 2: Jo Ann Garner, Sec- refary-Treasurer ; Effie Mof- fitt, Vtce-P resident; Flnrine Wolf, President; Miss Mar- tlia Locke, Sponsor. Page 102 FOREIGN STUDENTS CLUB The Foreign Students Club, lomposod ol " all the students that come from other coun- tries, is the smallest organization on the campus. It has just completed the second year of its e.xistence with seven members from seven different countries: France, Greece, Panama, Colombia, China, Korea, and Peru. In spite of the handicap in membership, the Club has jiarticipated in various activi- ties of the College and the community. The members of the Club feel that the objective of every such activity is the promotion of better relations among the peoples of the world. With this end in mind, the Foreign Stu- dents Club participated in the Homecoming festivities where its float won fourth prize for originality. Members of the Club ini- tiated a drive for clothing for needy students in Greece and China. During the drive for the World Student Service Fund, the mem- bers, with the help of other campus organ- izations, served a Chinese dinner, the pro- ceeds of which were given to the fund. Also, in connection with the WSSF drive, mem- i)ers participated in the carnival sponsored by the planning committee. All members had freciuent speaking en- gagements throughout the year in various schools and clubs in this part of the state, i)ringing some knowledge about their coun- tries and their people to their American au- diences. Every member feels that the crowning of all the efforts of the ' 49er club year came during the winter quarter when the mem- bers sponsored the program : " Crossroads on the Campus " , which was marked by a variety of activities. Exhibits, with subjects from different countries, were designed with the purpose of acquainting students and faculty with the art of foreign people. A recital with songs from different countries was given in the Horace Mann Auditorium. In a Wednesday assembly, three members of the Club set forth their views on the subject of: " Stu- dents ' Responsibility in Today ' s World " , and analyzed the philosophy of the peoples of other countries. Dr. Clarence Decker, Presi- dent of the Kansas City University, accepted the invitation of the Club and addressed a special assembly. VARSITY VILLAGERS This organization, whose membership is open to any College woman not living in Residence Hall, gives town women an oppor- tunity for student government, creates a spirit of fellowship among women living in town, promotes high ideals and standards of living, and creates leadership among col- lege women. The governing group is the Varsity Vil- lager Council which meets twice a month to discuss plans and problems as they arise. The Council is composed of the Association officers, a representative of each organized house and a -proportional representation of students in unorganized houses. The Dean of Women is the sponsor. Houses in which four or more girls reside provide sufficient numbers for organization. In these, officers and Council representatives are elected to serve through the regular school year, unless a change becomes necessary before the ex- piration of that period. The Varsity Villager Council works in co- operation with the Householders Association to maintain .standards of living acceptable to the College and the community. It is neces- sary that there be coordination between these two groups so that the highest possible standards may be promoted for the welfare of all. In ' 48- ' 49 the Varsity Villagers func- tioned only as a governing body, feeling that the activities provided offer ample opportu- nity for participation of town girls in a well balanced social program. It is hoped that the future will bring recognition on the part of town girls of their need to be an organiza- tion to promote a feeling of belonging to the College and its program. With or without a large organization, the Varsity Villagers have an excellent record of citizenship. Living a s they do in small eroups, they become several closely knit fam- ily units who have the advantage of a home atmosphere and an opportunity for coopera- tive living not afforded those who live in a dormitory. Page 103 Top Row: Nila Geer, Mary Lou Neville, Mary Lou Rockwell, Maxine McDermott, Betty Jane Tiemann, Louise Chaney, Phyl- lis Bender, Sarabel Davis, Arlene Beavers, Bette McKown, El- nora Hennegin, Mary Lou Queck, Margaret Teaford, Frances Klrkpatrick. Hoza 2: Shirley Collier, Vernelle Cox, Juanita Ford, Jeannine George, Mary Booth, Margaret Berry, Kathryn Barmann, Joyce Wehrli, Helen Richardson, Frances Huntsman, Madge Studley, Kathleen Jennings, Betty Ruth Finnell. Row 3: Betty Jean Newman, Delores Andrews, Carolyn Phillips, WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Elizabeth Frink, Joyce King, Donna Slattei-y, Virginia Elliott, Marjorie McGee, Anna Mae Ulmer. Row 4: Mary Lee Botkin, Rose Marie Howe, Roberta Berry, Patricia Murphy, Reporter; Shirley Burton, Secretary; Irma Jen- sen, President; Beverly Osburn, Treasurer; Thelma Vee Oyerly, Charlotte Turner, Vice-President; Lucille Lawrence, Miss Bonnie Magill, Sponsor. Not S iozvn: Marjorie Andrews, Arlene Burton, Patsy Hagee, Historian; Patricia Smith, Alice Hogan, Charlene Klaas, Effle Moffitt, Julia Klang, Carolyn Steel, Betty Allen. ASSOCIATION FOR CHILDHOOD EDUCATION Top Row: Phyllis Stevens, Faye Stevens, Mary Jo Vernon, Rose- mary Hansford, Phyllis Bender, Bedonna White, Julia Polton, Maxine McDermott, Marlys Patrick, Marilyn Andersen, Donna Slattery. Row 2: Helen Klamm, Ruth Richards, Martha Hill, Dorthca Grant, Mary Virginia France, Barbara Robertson, Joyce King, Ethel Benson, Janet Andler, Charlene Burnham, Marilyn House. Row 3: Nancy Dean, Mary Lee Botkin, Puhlicity Chairman; Bonnie Pace, Secretary; Ann Curnutt, Social Chairman; Rachel Robinson, President; Roberta Mitchell, Vice-President; Wanda Pralswater, Treasurer; Dorothy Porter, Phyllis Crawford, Miss Chloe E. Milllkan, Sponsor. Not Shoran: Irene Toland, Nancy McMillan, Delora Reed. Page 1 04 WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION The Women ' s Athletic Association was organized in 1925 on the Northwest Missouri State Teachers College campus, for the pur- pose of promoting a spirit of loyalty among girls, to encourage participation in healthful recreation, and to interest high school gradu- ates in the College. During the fall quarter, the WAA spon- sored swimming and minor sports. Under the capable management of Mary Booth, many girls participated in swimming each Mon- day afternoon. Red Cross Swimming Tests were given. A number of girls participated in tournaments in badminton, table tennis, shuffleboard, darts, and bowling, under the direction of Charlotte Turner. A double round robin tournament was held in basketball during the winter quarter, with Margaret Berry as manager. Four teams : the Jaybirds. Mary Booth, captain ; Ossie ' s Hot Shots, Beverly Osburn, captain ; the Stum- blers, Vee Oyerly, captain, and the Cold Shots, Joyce Wehrli, captain ; entered the tournament. The results for the first round of the tournament were: Stumblers — :} won ; Cold Shots — 2 won, 1 lost; Jaybirds — 1 won, 2 lost ; and Ossie ' s Hot Shots — 3 lost. During the spring quarter, the WAA was (luite active. A number of teams entered the volleyball tournament, which was held each Monday evening in Room 114. Delegates were sent to the National Convention of the Athletic Federation of College Women, held at Madison, Wisconsin, during April. The annual Volleyball Playday for the senior girls of the high schools of the Northwest District was held on Saturday, April 30. Thelma Oyerly, the Playday Chairman, used United Nations as the theme of the Playday, and the flags of different nations were u.sed to designate the various teams. The WAA had full responsibility of the " Snack Bar " for the recreation activities at the main gymnasium, held each Tuesday and Thursday night, and Saturday afternoon. Also, the WAA sponsored a " Saturday Work Day " whereby each member was responsible for earning a dollar to help finance the dele- gates ' trip to the NACW Convention. ASSOCIATION for CHILDHOOD EDUCATION The Association for Childhood Education is a student branch of a great international organization. It has for its purpose active cooperation with the home, the school, and the community, all of which are working in the intei-est of children. It seeks to promote desirable educational programs and prac- tices in the elementary school, nursery through the sixth grade. Meetings are held the second and fourth Mondays of each month in the Horace Mann kindergarten at 7:30 p.m. Subjects of inter- est and value to students planning to teach in this area become the basis for program planning. Dr.-M. C. Cunningham spoke at one meeting; at another, the room teachers demonstrated a day at Horace Mann. The past year ' s activities opened in Sep- tember with a Treasure Hunt for prospective members. On October eighth, the branch was hostess at a dinner meeting for Dr. Mavcie Southall, a past national president of A.C.E. At this time, initiation and pledging services were held. Also in October, the A.C.E., in cooperation with the American Association of University Women, sponsored the Clare Tree Major players in " The Poor Little Rich Girl. " A red letter day was November sixth, when A. C. E. was awarded the third prize for its float in the Homecoming parade. At that time, the organization was hostess to some thirty visiting alumnae at a luncheon at the Linville Hotel. The group was espe- cially honored by the Homecoming queen. Miss Maxine McDermott. one of the active members who attended the luncheon. Other outstanding social events for the year were the Christmas party, the Valen- tine party, and the May Morning breakfast for graduating A.C.E. members. Plans for a trip by bus to Salt Lake City, to attend the national convention dominated the members ' efforts through the year. Miss Chloe Millikan, director of Early Childhood Education, is sponsor of the or- ganization. Page 105 Top Row. Lewis Filmier, Orville Adams, Raymond Underwood, Terry Noah, Marvin McMorran, Marvin Wampler. Rozv 2: Nlla Geer, Joyce King, Jo Ann Stacy, Arthur Whitworth, Donald Everhnrt, Ruth Stuck!, Wllma Watkins. Rozv 3: Donna Herbster, Oretta Knipmeyer, Ruth Slaten, Arlcnc Beavers, Jo Ann Harper, IJonnle Polk, Ruth Richards, Vice- President; Sue Ralley. STUDENT CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Rozv 4: Dr. Harry Dlldlne, Sponsor; Dr.. Irene Mueller, Spojt- so ; Lucile Cockayne, Treasurer; Carolyn Steel, President; Doro- tha Adams, Secretary; Roberta Mitchell, Worship Chairman; Dr. Joseph A. Dreps, Sponsor. Not Shozvn: James Hainey, Robert Frazicr. NEWMAN CLUB J ' op Rntv. Earl Pope, Giles B. Hcnggeler, James Gross, Ray- mond J. Schuster. Rozv 2: Dennis Shell, Mary Hughes, Mnrlene King, Thelma Palma, Betty Chandler, Lois McDermutt, Patricia O ' RIlfy, Mari- lyn Nelson, Kathryn Barmann, Robert Donnelly. Rozv 3: Miss Marg.iret Franken, Sponsor; Dorthea Carter, Rob- ert Wiard, Secretary-Treasurer; Catherine Carter, President; Basil C. Hoehn, Miss Katherine Franken, Sponsor. Not Shozvn: Joe Crowley, William Gram, Harland Judd, Mari- lyn Judd, Charlene Klaas, Abelardo Patino, Joseph Roach, Vice- President; Daisy Sclienkel, John L. Shell, Helen Spire. Paffe 106 STUDENT CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION The Student Christian Association was organized in the spring of IDlf) and is a partnership composed of the Y.M.C.A. and Y.W.C.A. It is interdenominational and to fui ' ther its goal on this campus the Associa- tion has largely devoted its labor and services to aiding i)rogranis on the campus and si)on- soring activities. The goal is seeking to pro e that Jesus Christ is Lord in education as well as politics, economics, social welfare, and religion. Members of the Association were on com- mittees and served as leaders in the Annual Religious Emphasis Week. The Association had its Regional Director, Miss Ruth Pack- ard, on the campus as one of the speakers during the week of rendezvous with religion. A new feature was added to Homecoming festivities when the Association sponsored a Chapel service the Sunday following Home- coming. At Christmas time the S.C.A. joined the youth of the town churches and spent an evening caroling. Students representing the College and Association attended a week-end woi ' k shop in Kansas City, Missouri. There, they studied interracial relations in that area. A student of the ( ' ollege also brought back to the Association many ideas and ma- terials from the World Churchmanship Con- ference in Lawrence, Kansas, during Christ- mas vacation. A second chapel service was sponsored February 20 by the Association to com- memorate Student World Day of Prayer. Dr. M. Earle Collins, President of Tarkio College, was the guest speaker. Representatives of the Association at- tended the Spring conference which the subregional council held at Moberly, Mis- souri. This meeting aided local Associations by acciuainting them with regional and na- tional activities and world situations. Plans are being made for several mem- bers of the Association to attend the Annual Estes Park Youth Conference this summer to gain both spiritual and material aids for the coming year ' s work. NEWMAN CLUB The Newman Club is an organization of Catholic students on the campus. Others who are interested and are accepted by the members may join. The club is a member of the National Newman Club Federation, and was organized on this campus in 1922. The Club sought to foster the spiritual, intellectual, and social interests of the ' 49er Catholic students of the College. Ideals held by the club are those of its patron. Cardinal John Henry Newman, namely, love of truth, sincerity, candor, intellectual honesty, hu- mility, courage, and manliness. Members of the club strive to aid the Church in its ' work whenever possible. Discussions, study groups, business ses- sions, lectures, and social events comprise the get-togethers which are held on alternate Tuesdays. These are a source of inspiration and knowledge to the members, because Cath- olic action in the world today is discussed, placing special emphasis on the role it plays in the student ' s life. Perhaps one of the best ways the club helps the new member is acquainting him with fellow students who share his religious aims and principles. This is a great help in becoming adjusted to college life. Also through membership in the club, the stu- dent is kept reminded of his religious duties, and he will not fail to practice them, as sometimes happens when a student is away from home attending school. The Newman Club was represented in the ' 49er Religious Emphasis Week by Dorothea Carter who was co-chairman of the central planning committee. Various other members contributed their services in an effort to make this week a success. Reverend Father Robert E. Graham is chaplain of the organization and the Misses Margaret and Katherine Fran ken are the sponsors. Page 107 COMMERCE AND BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION CLUB Top Row. Charles Derstler, Bobby Anderson, President; Ralph Kieser, Giles Smith, James Courtney, Vice-President; Jack D. Trost, Roy Jenkins, David Arthur, Mr. Buford Garner, Hono- rary Member; Mr. Clifford Kensinger, Honorary Member. Row 2: LeRoy Atkins, Hubert Null, Mary Lou Laughlin, June Hunsicker, Mr. Dale J. Blackwell, Sponsor; Wayne Percell, Marion Sherer, William Nance, Phil Ranck. Row 3: Helen Joyce Moore, Marilyn King, Jean Short, Rose- mary Feurt, Marcella Youngren, Barbara Munson, Helen Fisher, Shirley Hauser, Mary Jo Winn, Virginia Wade. Row 4: Kathleen Headrick, Charlene Jones, Helen Pitts, Mar- garet Gillett, Miss Helen Johnson, Honorary Member; Jean Jacoby, Secretary and Treasurer ; Doris Gillisple, Betty Conrad. Not S iow7i: Betty Allen, Virginia Corn, Shirley Crow, Carl Dieter, Arby Edwards, Hayden Elroy, John Grissinger, Gaylord Headrick, Beverly Henderson, Norman Hoffman, Beverly John- son, Reva Jo Kerns, Paul Madsen, Hubert Maharg, Howard Mcintosh, Terry Noah, Ray Newlon, John Pope, Mary Frances Robinett, Wayne Simmons, Veronica Stephenson, Betty Stroud, Melville Strong, Carolyn Stuelke, John Summa, Eva Thompson, Donald Twedell, Gilmer Walker, Alice Wharton, James Wilson, George Saville. DRAMATICS CLUB Top Row: James Pool, Rex Moyer, John DeLay, Arthur Whlt- vvorth, Zea Grissinger, Shirley Burton, Audrey Merritt, Dorotha Adams, Betty Hudson. Rozv 2: Donna Martin, Carolea Prltchard, Monty Pitner, Sam Carpenter, William Yates, Terry Noah, Verlln Tompkins, Elbert Blair. Row 3: Norma Yeater, Beverly McCuwen, Herbert Awe, William Elam, President; John Tllton, Vice-President; Betty Williams, Secretary-Treasurer; Lina Foster. Not Shown ' . Mary Virginia Scott, Joseph Roach, Betty Lou Hazelton, Charles Wright, Jean Bush, Robert Lister, William Smith, Andy Runge, Barbara Mann, Charles Clute, Irwin Thomas, George Silver, Charles Newton, Bruce Walkup, Wayne Richards, Robert F. Gee, Sponsor. Page 108 COMMERCE AND BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION CLUB First organized on the campus ol ' the Northwest Missouri State Teachers C ' oilejre in the winter of 1946-47, under the guidance of Mr. Sterling Surrey, head of the Depart- ment of Commerce, the Commerce and Busi- ness Administration Club continued in the fall (luarter of 1948 with a membership of about seventy students and started off the activities for the year. As in 1946-47, the club this year has ad- hered to certain rules and regulations and to established purposes. These purposes in- cluded the creation of interest in and under- standing of the problems and affairs in the fields of commerce and business. They were further resolved to bring about a closer con- tact between the College and the community of business men and women. The develop- ment of leadership among students prepar- ing to teach commerce or to enter businesses of their own and the provision for social contact between faculty and commerce stu- dents i)layed no small i)art in rounding out the aims of the clut). During the year of the ' 49ers, the club held a number of social activities in addition to its regularly planned business meetings. In the spring of 1948, members of the club and their guests sponsored a farewell party for Mr. Sterling Surrey, Chairman of the De- partment of Commerce, who took a year ' s leave of absence from the College. Bob Anderson served the ' 49er year as president of the club. James Courtney served as vice-president and social chairman ; and Jean Jacoby served as secretary-trea- surer. Mrs. Margaret Neece, Miss Helen Johnson, Mr. Clifford Kensinger, and Mr. Buford Garner, all commerce instructors, were hono- rary members of the club. The Commerce and Business Administra- tion Club is sponsored by Mr. Dale Blackwell. DRAMATICS CLUB With the primary objectives of gaining valuable e.xperience, delving into the adven- tures of play production, and deriving sheer pleasure and amusement from the work, the Dramatics Club commenced the ' 49er year. The club members attending college dur- ing the summer of ' 48 collaborated with the Speech Department to present Rose Frank- en ' s " Claudia. " It was directed by Mr. Rob- ert F. Gee with the assistance of Lina Foster. In the first meeting of the fall quarter, the club elected William Elam as president, John Tilton as vice-president, and Betty Williams as secretary-treasurer. Mr. Gee, faculty spon- sor, immediately set the group working on plans for the Homecoming Variety Show. In the Homecoming show, the Dramatics Club ' s chorus line rode high with wild and mischiev- ous antics, and placed fifth in line with the judges of the skits. Thornton Wilder ' s " Our Town " was por- trayed by the club with the additional sup- port of the Speech Department and Alpha Psi Omega. John Tilton played the mem- orable role of the Stage-Manager. He was supported by a large ca.st, including Herbert Awe, Betty Williams, Beverly McCowen, Wil- liam Elam, Dorotha Adams, Zea Grissinger, Andy Runge, Charles Clute, Carolea Pritch- ard, Audrey Merritt, Robert Lister, Manley Vance, George Silver, Verlin Thompkins, Monty Pitner, and Bruce Walkup. Next on the agenda was " The Taming of the Shrew " by William Shakespeare. Charles Newton played the part of Petruchio, and Carolea Pritchard played the shrewish Kate. Others in the cast were Betty Hudson, Monty Pitner, James Pool, Herbert Awe, William Elam, Verlin Thompkins, Robert Lister, Bruce Walkup, Wavne Richards, John DeLay, Shirley Burton, Richard Miller, Betty Lou Hazelton. and Jesse Masters. Mr. Robert F. Gee, speech instructor, is sponsor of the club. He directed all plays and coached other activities of the club. Page 109 Top Rozv: Joseph E. Tolbeit, Willinni O. MHlcr, William Schettle, Ralph Kicscr. Row 2: Wilmer A Id rich, Dun.ilJ E ' frh;iit, W.iircn Gresham, Wayne McQuerry. Raze 3: Elbert D. Grinilt, Richard B. Apple mnn, Franklin Bol- INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB linger, Loren Aldrich, Auburn Williams. RiKv 4: Dr. John L. Harr, Sponsor; Helen Fisher, Nicns G. Marines, Vice-Presidenf ; R. D. Hall, President; LcRoy Atkins, Reporter; Lina Foster, Secretary-Treasurer ; Dr. Harry G. Dil- dine, Adt ' isor. KAPPA DELTA PI lop Row: Kenneth Fry, R. D. Hall, Lee Hoover, William O. Miller, Lawrence Zirbel, Floyd Klang, Marion Freeman, Donald Scott, Wilmer Aldrich, Charles Derstler, LeRoy Atkins. Row 2: Richard Owens, Audrey Merritt, Shirley Burger, Irma Jensen, Ruth Holbrook, Betty Hudson, Wanda Gray, President; Dorthca Grant, Jean Busli. Viee-Presidefif ; Vcrlin Tompkins. Rozv 3: Doris Gillispic, Shirley Burton, Joan Miller, Virginia Snowberger, Ma recline Do ran, Carolyn Steel, Dorthea Carter, Helen Richardson, Secretary; Dr. John Harr, Sponsor. I ' . ' ot Shown: Miss Mr. Homer T. Phi Elizabeth DePrlest, Katherine Franken, Sponsor and Treasurer; nips. Sponsor and Historian; Bill Christensen, Page 110 INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB The Iiitoniational Relations Club was orjranized in li);?5 iindor the leadership of Dr. Henry A. Foster. The i)urposes of the ekil) are to develop student interest in inter- national affairs and to promote resi)eet for human rights and freedoms without regard to race, language, or religion. Membership in the International Relations Club is o])en to all college students. The members meet together once or twice a month to exchange views and opinions on current local, national, and world affairs. The only re(iuirement is that the students be serious in their efforts and realize that the future of the world is in the hands of the students of today. During the year of the ' 49ers, the club discussed chiefly the European Recovery Plan and the problems of the Orient, includ- ing the conflict between the United States and other countries in that area. In addition to the discussions by members, the organiza- tion entertained many guests who were lec- turing on the campus and kindly consented to visit some of the meetings. Since many of the members are studying to be social science teachers, this club gives them valuable experience in assimilating and presenting the philosophies that they have formulated in college studies. This training should help them i)re.sent the truth better and more fully to the public in years to come. Although the club is not a social organiza- tion, it does have many informal social get togethers throughout the year for members and their guests. The International Relations Club is under the sponsorship of Dr. John Harr of the social science department. The club receives assistance from the Carnegie Foundation which distributes news bulletins. International Conciliation Bulle- tins, and suggestions for programs and dis- cussions. Usually the club sends delegates to the Regional Convention. This year, however, since the convention was held during the week of Homecoming, the local chapter was not represented. KAPPA DELTA PI Kappa Delta Pi is a national honorary society in Education ; it is to education what Phi Beta Kappa is to the Liberal Arts Col- lege. Its purpose is to encourage high pro- fessional, intellectual, and personal stand- ards, and to recognize students who have made outstanding records. To this end it invites to membership such persons as ex- hibit commendable per.sonal qualities, worthy educational ideals, and sound scholarship. Such persons must be at least of Junior scholastic standing, rank among the upper quartile of the student body in scholarship, and be preparmg for the teaching profession. Kappa Delta Pi has four main ideals: (1) the ideal of science which means fidelity to the cause of free inquiry and to the ideal of verified truth; (2) the ideal of fidelity to humanity, the maintenance of faith in the improvability of human nature; (3) the ideal of service which is the spirit of education ; (4) the ideal of toil which means that through faithful work, life is given larger freedom and nobler vision. The emblem of the society is a key in the form of a scroll pierced by a stylus upon which scroll are imposed a bee hive and the letters Kappa, Delta, and Pi. The Zeta Lambda Chapter of the North- west Missouri State Teachers College was installed on April 27, 1948, with fourteen charter members. A formal initiation was held February 24, at which time nineteen new members were admitted. After the initiation a dinner was held at the Linville Hotel. Dr. H. G. Dildine was the speaker of the evening. His subject was " The Life of a Teacher. " Faculty sponsors are Dr. John L. Harr, Mr. H. T. Phillips, Miss Katherine Franken, Miss Grace Shepherd, and Miss Chloe Milli- kan. The officers are: President, Wanda Gray; Vice-President, Jean Bush; Secretarij, Helen Richardson ; Treasurer, Miss Kath- erine Franken; Historian-Recorder, Mr. H. T. Phillips; and Counselor, Dr. John L. Harr. Page HI DANCE CLUB The Dance Club, under the direction of Miss Wincie Ann Carruth, drew up its or- ganizational charter with the purposes of providing an opportunity for a graceful mode of self-expression ; to develop apprecia- tion of the dance in the art form; and to provide recreation for students interested in the intricacies of the dance. Many special programs have been given Elaine Andcrsun, Mary Bi)oth, Jane Bovard, Vernellc Cox, 7 reasitrer ; Martha Clymens, Betty Curry, Sarabel Davis, Virginia Elliott, Mary Margaret Felton, Betty Finncll, Margaret Gillett, Martha Hill, EInora Hennegin, Kathryn Krause, Beverly Mc- Ccwen, Marjorie McGee, Patricia Mclntyre, Secretary ; Joanne by Miss Carruth and the girls during the ' 49er year. Shows were given for the Home- coming Variety Show, Senior Day assembly, Play Day, Nurses Benefit Dance, and the traditional " Hanging of the Greens. " Various other projects of interest and im- portance to the girls have been accomplished during the year. One such project was an all school square dance. Masters, Joan Miller, Jane Phlpps, Delora Reed, Thesis Robin- son, Patricia Smith, President; Ruth Slaten, Madge Studlcy, Marianne Swanson, Lavonnc Wcscott, Viic-Presidejit ; Barbara Wright, Joanne Wrigiit. im Page 112 SIGMA PHI DOLPHIN CLUB A I ' VK Min roRM I ION Top Rou: ' I ' lielni.t r.ilin.i, l.cticia Pinzon, Margaret Berry, Miss Jessie Juttcn. Sponsor; Xorinc Norris, Betty Allen, Marilyn Judd, Marilyn House. Row J: Mary Frances Robinell, Reporter; Mary Booth, Stunt Captain; Marjorie McGcc, Pres- iiient; Beverly Osburn, Secre- tary-treasurer; Sarabel Davis, Vice-President, Sot Shou : Frances Frazer, Barbara Mann, Jean Short, Mary Jo Vernon, Bette Mc- Kown, Lenore Holbrook, Mary Lou Neville, Kathleen Jen- nings, Roberta Berry, Jeannine George, Mary Lou Rockwell, Mary Margaret Felton, Shirley Dieterich, Mascot. Sigma Phi Dolphin Club is a reorganiza- tion of the Sigma Phi Swimming Club that formerly was active on this campus. The purpose of the club is to promote apprecia- tion of and participation in swimming ac- tivities. All members must successfully pass these requirements : one length of the following strokes in good form — elementary back stroke, side stroke, American crawl, back crawl, breast stroke; one length of duet rhythmic swimming using any of the afore- mentioned strokes ; one minute of treading using legs only ; one minute of motionless back float; front surface dive and plain standing front dive. Charter members are Marjorie McGee, Sarabele Davis, Mary Booth, Beverly Osburn, Norine Norris, Mary Frances Robinett, Marilyn House, Margaret Berry. Marilyn Judd. Thelma Palma, Leticia Pinzon, Juan- ita Ford, Betty Allen, and Jeannine George. The sponsor is Miss Jessie Jutten. On January 6, ' 49, the Dolphins gave a rhythmic swimming demonstration during the swimming meet. In the spring quarter, the club gave a colorful water show, and during the latter part of the spring quarter they gave their show at the YWCA in St. Joseph. Page 113 TOWER STAFF Under the direction of Editor Helen Fisher, the caravan of members of the ' 49er Tower Staff set out upon the long, hard journey to completion in the fall of 1948. Along the way toward this golden achieve- ment, we met with many obstacles, large and small. To help combat them, each member of the staff had to assume a particular share of work as his own. David Arthur contributed his share for the trip by shouldering the responsibility for the funds appropriated for the Tower. Jewell Rice gave his artistic appreciation in order that everyone might know the beauty of the trip we made. Mary Lou Laughlin as Assist- ant Editor helped the Editor in her work. Along the path taken, decisions had to be made concerning the editorial policy of the staff, and to this job William Elam made his contribution. Betty Hudson, Copy Editor, carefully assembled script for organizational write-ups. In his role as Sports Editor, Dick Appleman played a difficult part and added much to this section of the book. Senior activities were recorded by Dick Gordon, and Margaret Ford reported on the school activities. Complete indexing was done by Ruth Holbrook. Wanda Praiswater assembled information concerning the fac- ulty, and Lee Hoover served as overseer of final typing. The staff wishes to thank Charlene Welsh and James Hill who created the drawings of ' 49ers used throughout the book ; Gaylord Headrick and Doris Jean Hamilton, student photographers ; and Miss Dorthie Hall of the English Department for her work in copy- reading. Last but not least, by far, to Mr. Howard Ringold, who sponsors the staff and stands ready always to lend a helping hand, the staff expresses a deep appreciation for his as- sistance. Ki slier Arthur Rice Laughlin Elam Hudson Appleman Holbrook Praiswater Ford Gordon Hoover Welsh Hill Ringold Page 114 INDEX Ailniinistr.itinii llullJiili; .... 2, 6 .A(t Club ........ " IS, 1 ' ) .Alpha I ' lu Omcg.. Ill, )1 .Alpli.i Psi Omega IIXI, 111 I .Alpha Siftm.i .Alpha S2, S? .Associ.ttion ifir Childhtnul Kduc.ilioii 1II+, 1(K Alhlflics 61 Hand 24 liarkauc 94 Uaskftball 66, 6 " , 68, 64 l!. ard of Rf)!i-iiis Ill Musiiu ' ss M.ui.ijiiT .... . 11, .M, S6 Difi-rlfadcrs 75 thoir 25 Christmas Hall 19 Clarinet Qiiarlrt 25 Classes 37 College Home Economics 98, 99 Commerce Club 108, 1 119 Contents 4 Co-Recreational Cornniittee .... 6 " D.ince Club 112 Dean of Faculty 5, .?0 Dean of Men 31 Dean of Women 31 Dedicition 5 Delta Sigma Epsilon 84 Dramatics Club 108, 109 Faculty 27, 33, 34, 35, 36 Fr.itures 9 Football 62, 63, 64, 65 Foreign Students Club . . . UI2, i)i Foreword 4 Freshman 56, 57, 58, 5 ) Future Teachers of .America . . . 96 (Jreen and White I eppers .... 95 Hanging of the Greens 19 Homecoming 15, 16, 1 " Homecoming Queen and .Attendants . 14 Horace Mann L.iboratory School . 6, 38 Independent Club 92, 93 Inter-Fraternity Council 76 Intermediate Grade Teachers ... 96 International Relations Club 1111, 111 Intramural Comnn ' ssion 71 Intramural, Play Xi lit .Activities " 2 Juniors 50, 51, 52 kappa Delta Pi 11(1, 111 Kappa Omicron Phi 97 Library 6, 60 " M " Club " 4, 7 5 Memorial Drive 7 -Music Organizations . 24, 25 Newman Club 107 Northwest Missourian 79 Organizations 77 Pan-flellenic Council 76 Phi Sigma Kpsilon 86, 87 Pi Omega l i 1110, 101 President of Cidlege .... 28, 11 President Emeritus 32 Registrar 31 Registration Day 18 Residence Hall ' 26 Residence Hall Council 26 Quadrangle 26 Seniors . 40, 41, 42, 43, 44, 45, 46, 4 " , 48, 49 Sigma Phi Dolphin 113 Sigma Sigma Sigma 80, 81 Sigma T.iu G.ilntn.i 88, 89 Soci.il Cninniiltee 76 Sophomores 53, 54, 55 String Ensemble 25 Student Christian .Associ.iliori . 106, 107 Student Life on Campus . . . 22, 2! Stuilent Senate 78 Tower Dance . . . . 10, 11, 12, U Tower Queen 11 ' Power Queen .Atleiul.ints .... 10 Track 70, 71 V.irsity Villagers 102, 103 W.ilkout D.iy 20, 21 Who ' s Who 39 Women ' s .Athletic .Association . . .104 Women ' s Physic. tl Educ.ition ... 73 DIVISION PAGES Love Seat 9 Sun Dial 27 1948 Class Hell 37 White Hearcat 61 Stars and Stripes ........ 77 HOARD OF REGENTS Curry, James, Oregon, Mo. Douglas, R. L., St. Joseph, Mo. Ford, M. E., Maryville, Mo. Gaddy, J. v., St. Joseph, Mo. . . Kammerer, A. H., Chilllcothe, Mo. Wheeler, Hubert, Jefferson City, Mu, Wherritt, .Alan F ' ., Liberty, Mo. . 30 30 30 30 30 30 30 FACCLT ' .Arnold, .Anne 3 5 .Arthur, Mrs. P.niline 33 Hishop, Clifford 1 3 3, 96 lihakwell. Dale J 35, 108 How man, Estell.i 3 5 Hryson, Jean 3 3 Canton, Mrs. Raniona .... 36, 84 Carruth, Wincie .Ann . . . 36, 5 5, 94 Cauffield, .Arthur J 34 Cook, Mabel . . " 3 5, 97 Cozine, June 3 5, 80, 97 Crozier, David W 34 Davidson, Frances Pfanders . . 3 3 Da is, E. A 3 5, 711, 74 DeLuce, Olive S 33 Dieterich, H. R 33, 86, 90 Dildine, Harry G. . . . 34, 110, 106 Dow, Blanche H 35, 102 Dreps, Joseph .A 35, 106 Dykes, Mattie M 35, 49 F ' eyerherm, Arlin M 35, 92 Franken, Katherine . . . 33, 106, 110 Franken, Margaret 35, 106 Fulkerson, M.irllyn 33, 84 G.irner, Ruford W. . . . 35, 100, 108 Garretl, William ' I ' rago . . 33, 76, 86 Gee, Robert F. . . . 36, 86, 100, 108 Gibson, Ellery L 33 Grube, Frank W 35, 55, 86 Hall, Dorthie C 35 Hake, J. W 34 Harr, John L 15, 34, 1 10 Houghton, F. B 34, 49, 98 Hunter, N. Violette 35, 79 Johnson, Helen .... 35, 100, lOS Jutten, Jessie B 36, 82, 113 Page 115 Keith, Mary K 3t, J6 KensiMKer, Clifford . 35, 59, 100, 108 L.ing, Myrl D 34 Magill, Bonnie 36, 95, 104 Markland, Helen F 35 Mauzey, Mrs. El.iine .... 35, 82 McKee, Kathryn 33 Millikan, Chloe E 33, 104 Milner, Ryland .... 36, 62, 68, 74 Mueller, Irene M 31, 106 Neece, Mrs, Margaret .... 35, 100 Pedersiui, |olin N 36 Petersiui, llerbert Don . 36, 62, 69, 71, 74 Phares, F ' rances 33 Phillips, Homer T 33, 110 Pierson, Thomas C 25, 34 Powell, Dorothy E 25, 34 Ringold, Howard 34, 1 14 R..se, Myr.m P 34, 90 Ryback, James 90, 100 Smay, John L ' 24, 34 Smith, bora B 33 Simnedecker, Donald 34 Staubus, Lucille 33 Strong, J. Gordon 34 Taul, Rachael 34 Taylor, John S. . . . 34, 52, 78, 86 Thompson, Kenneth ' F 34 ■Fhom, Judith 34, 92 Fucker, Grace 35, 98 Valk, Donald N 34 While, Leslie W 34, 88 Wright, R. T 34 STUDENT WELFARE AND HEALTH Brcjwn, Everett W 15, 32 Brumbaugh, Lucile 32, 60 Garrett, Mrs. Hubert .... 32, 60 Gee, Helen Hofer 32 luhnson, James 32, 60 " L..cke, M.artha . . . 31, 59, 76, 102 Price, Paxton Pate . 15, 32, 52, 60, 86 Rickenbrode, W. A 30, 32 Slher, Barbara 33 Thompson, Betty 33 ' Fliompson, Mrs. Nell .... 26, 33 Wells, C. E 32, 60 Wilson, Lon E. . . . 31, 74, " 8, 90 Wolfe, John F 32 FACCLT ' NOF SHOWN Helw ig, Katherine K. Miller, Ruth M. Ryb.ick, James Shepherd, Grace Stauffer, Virginia Williams, H.irriet .Anlhany, Hettle Colbert, George Hopkins, Carrie Lfave of Absence Cooper, A. H. Gorsuch, Anne Surrey, Sterling Sliiiieiil Welfare and llejllh Morrison, Donalda E., Dietici.m Neprud, Beulali INDEX OF STUDENTS A Adams, Dorotha, Wilcox . . 40, 78, 92, 96, 100, 106, lO.S Adams, Lowell, Coin, la 53 Adams, Orville M., St. Joseph . 0, 1116 Aidrich, Loren, J., l attoiisburg 40, 69, 71, 1 in Aidrich, Wilmer W., Pattunsbur . 40, 110 Alexander, Marilyn, Albany . 26, 56, SO, 94 Allan, James Ray, Craig . 50, 63, 70, 86 Allen, Betty, St. Josepli 53, 95, 104, lOS, 113 Allen, Robert E., IVIaryvllle . 40, 88, 90 Almkuist, Merry Ann, Chariton, la. 56, 92 .Andersen, Marilyn, Northboro, la. 53, 96, 102, 104 Anderson, Bobby, .Afton, la. . 40, 86, 108 Anderson, Elaine, Maryville . 40, 95, 112 Andler, Janet, Forest City . 53, 80, 94, 104 Andrews, Delores, Maryville . . 56, 104 Andrews, Marjorle, Mound City 53, 80, 1(10, 104 Appleman, Richard, Skidniore . ... 40, 70, 74, 92, 94, 110, 114 Arbogast, James, Nunia, la. . . 40, 90 Arnold, Everett, liethany ... 50, 63 .Arthur, J. David, Kearney .... . . " . 15, 40, 76, 86, 100, 108, 114 .Arthur, Robert, Kearney 56 Asman, Patsy, Fontajielle, la. 56, SO Atkins, LeRoy, St. Joseph .... 40, 96, 108, 111) Ausmus, Kenneth R.iy, Fairport 5 3 Awe, Herbert, River Grove, III. . . 56, 79, 92, HIS li Hachman, J.ick William, St. Joseph . 56 Bahr, Arthur, St. Louis . ' . 63, 76, 8S Bailey, Barbara, Carrollton .... • ■•..... 56, 79, 92, 106 B.iker, Byron, Westhoro . . 40, 74, 88 Baldwin, Robert W., Seneca, Kan. . 90 Baldwin, Theodore, Maryville ... 56 Barniann, Kathryn, Barnard . . 53, 84, 104, 106 Barrett, Betty Lou, Perclval, la. . . 50 Barrett, Robert, Kansas City, Kan. . 63 Barton, Patricia, Seattle, Wash. 56, 92, 98 Bartrani, Maurice, Skidniore ... 50 Basford, Raymond, Maryville ... 90 Bast, Mary Belle, Dexter, la. 24, 56, 92, 98 Beach, Arch, Maryville 49 Bears, Orville, Mt. Moriah . . . 53 Beavers, Arlene, Hepburn, la. 56, 104, 106 Beets, Patricia, Stanberry .... 56 Belcher, Luther, Maryville .... 40 Bender, Phyllis, Maitland . 56, 84, 96, 104 Benham, Kenneth, Maryville . . 56, 98 Bennett, Gerald D., Maryville . 50, 90 Bennett, Gordon B., Geneva, III. . . 90 Benson, Ethel Fern, Cameron . . . 53, 92, 96, 104 Berry, Margaret, Shenandoah, la. . • ... 10, 40, 69, 80, 104, 113 Berry, Roberta, Shenandoah, la. 53, 92, 104, 113 Birbeck, Robert, King City .... 96 Bithos, Franklin, Maryville ... 86 Bixler, Gordon, Geneva, 111. . 40, 86, 90 Black, Vivian, Maryville ... 56, 84 Blair, Elbert, Graham 108 Blodgett, Norma, Kidder . . . 53, 84 Blohni, William, Dexter, la. . . 56. 92 Boggs, Leslie D., Rushville . 53, 86, 96 Bollinger, Franklin, Excelsior Springs 70, 98, 110 Booth, Mary, Ottumwa, la. . . 53, 84, 104, 112, 113 Bosvvell, Herman, Mound City . 25, 53 liotkin, Mary Lee, Florissant . 53, 84, 104 Botts, Robert Paul, Princeton . 1 5, 40, 86 Bovard, Jane, Maryville .... . . " . . . 15, 50, 76, 82, 95, 112 Bowen, Clyde, Parnell . 39, 41, 75, 92, 94 Bowness, William, Fairfax . 41, 88, 98 Boyd, Calvin, Red Oak, la. ... 88 Boyer, Frank, Princeton . 63, 64, 74, 75 Bradley, Robert, Clarinda, la. . . . 86 Breckenridge, Willa, Turney 50, 96, 97, 98 Bressler, E. Jean, Grant City . 56, 82, 98 Bridgewater, Earl F., Hopkins . . 92 Bruner, Kenneth M., Conway, la. . 53 Burger, Mary Louanne, Van Meter, la 56, 92, 98 Burger, Shirley, Van Meter, la. ..... 10, 41, 92, 94, 97, 110 Burks, Donna, Maryville . 56, 82, 95 Burnham, Ella Charlene, Fairport . 41, 104 liurnham, William, St. Joseph . . 56 Burns, Mark, Weston 63 Burris, Edward, Hamilton, Tex. . . 41 Burson, Betty, Maryville .... 79 Burton, Arlcnc, Clarinda, la. 53, 96, 104 Burton, Shirley, Clarinda, la. . . . . 24, 25, 41, 96, 104, 108, 110 Busby, Beverly, Barnard 56 Bush, Jean, Maryville . . 39, 41, 60, 78, SO, 101, lOS, 110 Butherus, Paul, Maryville .... 63, 65, 68, 711, 74 Byerrun, Martha, Maryville . . 53, 98 Cadle, Billy, Grant City ... 56, 98 Calkins, Ramona, Hopkins . 53, 98 Carey, Marlin, Elliott, la. . 63, 86, 88 Carlson, John, Shenandoah, l.i. . . 79 C.irmichael, Marvin, Hopkins . 67, 68, 86 Carpenter, Sammy, Bolckow 50, 86, 100, 108 Carter, Catherine, Maryville . 53, 92, 106 Carter, Dorthea, Maryville 106, 110 Carter, Philip, Graig . . 63, 70, 74, 86 Cascio, Robert V., Chicago, 111. . 56, 92 Ceglenski, Gene, St. Joseph 50, 66, 68, 74 Chandler, Betty, Essex, la. . 41, 80, 97, 106 Chaney, Louise, Talmage, Calif. . 53, 69, 80, 104 Christensen, Bill, Atlantic, la. . . .... 41, 63, 64, 68, 88, 96, 110 Clark, John, Cameron ... 24, 53, 86 Clark, Paul A., Rea . . . . 53, 98 Cleveland, Newcomb L., Cameron . 50, 88 Clousc, Norman, Grant City 24, 25, 50, 100 Clute, Charles, Plattsburg . 56, 92, 108 Clymens, Harold D., Hopkins . 53, 92, 98 Clymens, Martha, Maryville . . . 56, 82, 95, 112 Cobb, Robert, Bedford, la 50, 63, 65, 79, 88 Cockayne, Lucile, Quitman .... 15, 50, 92, 96, 98, 106 Coleman, Melvin, Cameron . . 53, 63 Collier, Shirley, McFall . 53, SO, 98, 104 Combs, Phyllis, Princeton .... 41, 76, 80, 94, 97 Conrad, Betty, .Adair, la. . . 56, 108 Ciuhin, Joy L., Maryville .... 56 Corn, Virginia, Cameron . . . .108 Coss, Dale, Bethany 56 Coulter, Bill, Maryvil ' le 53, 63, 65, 70, 74, 88 Courtney, James, Maryville . 96, 100, 108 Cowan, Talmage R., Maitland . . 56 Cox, Vernelle, Graham .... 26, 50, 82, 95, 104, 112 Cux, Donald S., Maryville .... 56 Cox, Gerald Allen, Farragut, la. . 50, 90, 92, 94 Cramer, Pauline, Pasadena, Tex. . . 53, 82, 95, 97, 98 Crawford, Jack R., Barnard ... 98 Crawford, Phyllis, Tabor, la. . . . 50, SO, 94, 104 Crockett, Ralph, Albany .... 56 Crow, Shirley, Gravity, la. . . 50, 108 Crowley, Joe, Fenton, la 106 Cummings, William, Maryville . . 50 Curnutt, Ann, Maryville . 41, 82, 95, 104 Curry, Betty F., Rockport . 56, 92, 98, 112 Cus hman, Ralph, Maryville ... 98 D Dakan, Edward, Skidmore ... 53, 98 Dale, John, Garden Grove, la. . . 56 Daly, John, St. Joseph .... 50, 63, 65, 70, 74, 75, 88 David, Edward L., Kidder .... 41 Davidson Edgar, Trenton .... 86 Davis, Betty L., Lock Springs . . . 26, 50, SO, 98 Davis, Carl, Skidmore .... 24, 41 Davis, Fred, St. Joseph . 41, 78, 86, 94 Davis Robert, St. Joseph ... 56, 86 Davis, Sarabel, Ottumwa, la. . . . 56, SO, 104, 112, 113 Dawson, W. T., Grant City ... 50 Dean, Nancy, Maryville . 50, 92, 104 Delter, Carl, Maryville . . 53, 79, 108 Deitz, Gerald, Waukegan, 111. . 63, 74, 92 DcLay, John, Boone, la. . 56, 98, 108 Dempsey, Marie, Blanchard, la. . 24, 53 Denver, Philip, St. Joseph .... 41 DePriest, Elizabeth, Bethany . . 42,110 Derry, Cora M., Princeton . . . 56, 98 Derstler, Charles, Richmond 42, 108, 110 DeWa.iy, Marjorle J., Maryville . . 96 Diggs, Darrell, Maryville ... 50, 98 DIggs, Peggy D., Maryville .... 53 Dlllard, George, St. Joseph ... 53 Dillinger, Jan Paul, St. Joseph 24, 25, 56 Dillinger, John J., Maryville . 24, 56 DIshman, Hazel W., Rosendale . 42, 96 Donnelly, Robert F., Stuart, la. . . 50, 70, 106 Doran, James, Maryville .... 56 Doran, Marceline, Maryville ' 42, 82, 96, 110 Doran, Marvin, Maryville ... 50, 88 Dougherty, Mary A., Union Star 53, 102 Dressier, Diane, Chicago, III. . . . 25, 53, 75, 79, 80, 95 Dressier, Donald, Chicago 111. . 53, 63 Duncan, Howard D., Excelsior Springs 53, 70 Duncan, Ralph A., Mound City . . 53 Durland, BIrney, River Grove, 111. 92, 96 Echterling, Helen, Maryville ... 56 Edie, Wilhelmlna, St. Louis . 76, 82, 95 Edwards, Arby, Hamilt m ... 42, 108 Page 116 Kliun, Williatu, M;trvvillc .... . . . I , SO, »2, ' U, 10(1, 10», 114 KM.r M.irrv, I ' .Mni.in Vky . 2 ?0, ' !, ' 16 Klliolt, I. I).. M.ir,vvlll.- . . . Sft, ' 1+ Klli.iii, kich..rd, ll.imilto.1 . 24, 42, ' 12 Kllliilt, Virginia, Hi-llwny .... . . . . 2 6, S2, y 104, 112 IMMi.lt, Wllli.im, M.iryvilii- .... 42 Kir..), ILivdiM, M..ryv;iU- . 42, 40, lOS Kim-rsim, K. O-tnicI, Lcwistoii ... 88 Kii), ' l.ind, KiMiiii ' tli, lli ' th.iiiy ... 56 Esiirr.i, HiTt.i, Lim.i, I ' lru . . . .102 Espcy, Anil I ' .iy, M.iryvlllc .... 42 Kspi-v, K.itlirvn. M.irv ilU ' .... . . . .26, V?, S2, ' )s, ' J8 Ks(ts, lioiinic-, M.iryvilii- .... 56 Kvi-rli.irt, l on.iKi, St. J.isi-pli . 1 " 6, 1111 I- Farim-r, I.i-»is, I ' l.iinficlJ, l.i. . 5 !, 106 r -lt..ii, M.iry, M.iryvlllc . 56, ' IS, 112, IM F -It, L.irry, . uJvih..n, I.i. . . . 56, 61 F.-ttlnc, Willi.iiu St. J,.si-pl. . 42, 1Z, ' )6 FVurt, Rcis :m.iry, Janu ' son . 5.5, 98, 108 Kink, Mary M., Oregon . . 56, SO, ' J8 FiniifM, Itittv, ll.inihurg, I:i. 56, 82, 104, 112 Klslur, Hfltn, St. Jostpli .... ... 15, 50 " , 78, SO, lOS, 110, 114 Flslitr, Paul, Maryvillc 86 Foril, Duan, Maryvillc 24 Fi.rd, Jiianita, Cameron . 42, SO, ' J5, 104 Ford, Margaret, Lenox, la. 25, 5.5, SO, 97, 98, 114 Foster, Lina, Marvville ' 42, 76, 100, 108, 110 France, Mary V., Oregon 57, SO, 104 Fraiis, Riclia ' rd, St. Joseph . . . 50, 90 I ' r.i ier, F niiiia F., C.rant City .115 Frazier, Robert, Malvern, la. . . . 106 Free, Marvin, Cameron 61 Freeman, Marion, T.irkI . . .42, 6.5, 64, 70, 74, 78, 8S, IIU French, John E., Maryvillc ... 88 Fries, Sergia, Maryvillc . 53, 82, 95, 97 Frink, Eliz.ibeth, Henderson, la. 57, 104 Fry, Kenneth, Cameron . 39, 42, 96, 110 F ' uerst, t dmond, Cl.irinda, la. F ' licrst, I aul, Clarinda, la. . Fuller, Everett, Emerson, In. Fulton, Uonna, Fairfax F ' ultoil, Lois J., Fairfax 63 63 57 53, 97 97 98 r.ahbert, Delhert, Grant City . 53, 88, 98 Caines, Harhara, Junction Citv, Kan. ■ 57, 80, 98 Gamhlc, Don, Plattsburg . . . . 8S Gamble, William J., Plattsburg . . 50, 62, 63, 64, 74 Gard, Norma, Wilcox 57 Gardner, Joe, Kansas City 63, 65, 74 Coodeii, George, Parnell ... 43, Gordon, Rich.iril, Hopkins . . 57, Gordon, Rol.ind, Kans.ls City . . 43, Gr.ae, Darrell, M.irvville .... ' . . 53, 79, 86, Gr.ue, OiHiald, Murliiigtoii |uiiction ' . 5 3, 86, Grace, M.irilyii, Maryvillc . . 53, Gr.ice, Weldon, Iturlington function " . 57, Gram, William, Maryvillc . 57, 90 C.rant, Dorlhea, Maryvillc . Gr.iiit, Willi. ini, Maryvillc . Gr.iy, F dw.ird, Maryvillc Gr.iy, Wanda, Maryvillc Greene, Ch.irles, Kansas City Greene, Jack, Oregon Greshani, Warren, Parkville 51, 63, 65, 74, Griniit, Elbert, I ' .irnell . . . 51, Grissinger, John, Gentry . . 5 7, Grissinger, Zea, Gentry . 76, 86, 100, Groom, [oan, Kearney .. ' .... 24, 54, 76, 84, Garner, Jo .Ann, Winston . 57, 84, 96, 102 Garrett, William, Maryvillc . . 50, 86 Geer, Nila, Shen.indoah, la. . . . 53, 92, 104, 106 Geer, Truman, Maryvillc . . . . 9 Geist, Maurice, Maryvillc 51, 74 George, Jeannine, .-Vlbanv .... 14, ' 57, SO, 104, 113 Gibson, Doris, Union Star . 24, 25, 57, 84 Gill, Robert, Maryvillc . . . . 51, 68 Gillett, Margaret, Stanberry 57, 79, 92, 102, lOS, 112 Gilliland, Nina, Ludlovv . . 25, 57, 92 Gillispie, Doris, Savannah .... . . 39, 42, ' 6, 84, 100, 108, IIC 43, 104, 43, 43, 88, . 24, 88 114 88 98 9S 98 92 106 Mil 41 41 110 , 90 54 Mil nil lo.s 108 100 106 51 57 51 , 78 Gross, James, Maryvillc . . . 57, Grout, Richard, Tinglcy, la. Grun, Cliarles, New Hampton . Giinderinan, Loren, Atlantic, La. Guthland, Robert, St. Louis . . 57 H Hackm.in, Dorothy, Marvville ... 43 ILicknian, Herbert, Maryvillc ... 24 H.ier, Darrell, Corning 43 Hagee, I atsv, Maryvillc ... ' ...■ 54, 79, 82, 95, 104 Hague, Homer Dale, Adel, Li. . . . 63 Haiiicy, James, Marvville . . . 88, 106 Hall, Harold, Plattsburg . . 15, 25, 78 Hall, Justus, Watson 92 Hall, Richard D., Maryvillc 43, 96, 110 Hamilton, Doris J., Bedford, la. 26, 43, 82, 95 Hailing, Millard, Maryvillc . 57, 90, 92 Hansford, Rosemary, liraynier . 54 92, 104 Hanson, Donald, Gridley, Calif. . . 88 Harmes, Herbert S., Rock Port . 25, 86 Harper, Jo .Ann, Carrollton . . " 57, 92, 98, 106 Hartley, Curtis, Rosendale Hartman, Mary, Rarnard Hartness, Donald, Maryvillc 63, Har ey, Donna Bel, Savannah Hasty, Charles, Maryvillc Hatfield, Jeanc, Clarinda, Li. . Haun, Donald, Fairfax Hauser, Shirley, Polo . . ■ 100 . 98, 102 64, 74, 88 . 84, 100 . . 54 . 57, 80 . . 98 7, 92, 108 Hausllt Herman, Gr ant Citv 51 ' , 78, 86, 90 Haws, George, Shenandoah .... 63 fLiyworth, Kyle, Clarinda, la. . . . 70 Hazelton, Betty L., Clcarmont 43, 100, 108 Headrick, Gaylord, Maryvillc . 54, 86, 108 Hc.idrick, Kathleen, Mary ille 57, 84, 108 Heck, lovce. Mound City .... . " . ■ . . . 15, 39, 43, 60, 76, 84 Hcllcrick, John, St. Joseph . 63, 65, 74 Henderson, Beverly, Excelsior Springs ' . 14, 57, 82, 95, Henggeler, Giles, Marvville 63, 65, 74, 90, Henggeler, Mary, Marvville Hennegin, Elnora, Sheridan 104, Page 117 108 106 57 112 HcniiiiiKseii, .Ml. in, Maryvillc . . . 66, 68, 74, 75 IKphi.iii, How.ird, Maryvillc . . 57, 90 Herbster, Donna, Easlon . 57, 96, 106 Hicks, . ' iinelta, Burlington Junction 24, 57, 98 Higli!ey, J.ick, Atl.intic, la 70 Hill, [.lines, College Springs, la. 54, 112, 114 Hill, Martha, Coin, Li. . . . 104, 112 Hinlon, Herbert, Pickering .... 68 Hochen.iuer, Max, St. Joseph . 63, 64, 74 lloegli, Keiinetli, Atlantic, la. . S8, 90 Hoehn, Basil, St. Joseph . . . 90, 106 Hofer, .Armand, Skidmore ... 51, 96 Hofer, Joanne, Skidmore .... 57 Hofer, Leland, Skidmore ... 51, 79 H.iffiiiaii, Donald, Round Lake, 111. 63, 65, 69, 71, 74, 88 noftnian Norman, Round Lake, 111. 57, 79, 108 Hojjaii, Alice, Maryvillc . . 51, SO, 104 Hog 11-., Hurst, Bethany .... 43,96 Hogan, Kcniu-th, M.iryville ... 86 Hogan, Weldon, Maryvillc .... 86 Holbrook, Lenore, Oregon . 41, 84, 111 Hcilbrook, Ruth, Oregon .... 44, 84, 1(01, 110, 114 Holt, Gerald, Helena .... 54, 92 Holub, Mary J., St. Joseph 25, 44, 97, 98 Hoover, Lester, Mt. Ayr, la. . . . 15, 24, 44, 92, 100, 110, 114 Hopkins, Rex, Albany 54 Horne, Warren, Maryvillc .... 44 Horton, Jo.-in, Des Moines, la. , . 95 House, Marilyn, Allendale .... ... ' ... 51, 82, 104, 113 Howe, Rose M., Savannah 54, 92, 96, 104 Hudson, Hettv, Watson .... 51 84, 100, 108, 110, 114 Huff, Walter, Elmo 25 Hughes, Mary, Imiigene, la. . . . 106 Hull, Irma, Elmo . . 44, ' J2, 97, 98 Hull, Philip, ' Farkio .... 25, 54 Hunsicker, June, Hatfield . . 44, 108 Huntsman, Frances, M.-iltland 54, 100, 104 J Jacoby, Jean, Darlington . 44, 96, 108 James, Freddie, .Albany . . 57, 63, 70 James, Norman, .Albany 63 64, 70, 74, 88 Jameson, Hiram, King City ... 57 Jenkins, Betty, Sheridan .... 98 Jenkins, Roy, ' Camer nl . 24,25,47,108 lennings, Kathleen, St.inbcrry . 51, SO, 104, 111 Jensen, Dale, Atlantic, la 5 " Jensen, Donald, Conception Junction . 86 Jensen, Irma, Stanberry .... 39, 44, SO, 94, 104, 110 Johnson, Beverly, M.irvville .... ' ... 44, 82, 95, 108 Johnson, Daryl, Rosendale . 57, 63, 90 Johnson, Frank, Rosendale . . 57, 78 Johnson, Joseph, Stanberry . . 51, 90 Johnson, Max, Nodaway, la. ... 54 Johnson, Ross, Stanberry . . . 44, 90 Johnson, Wilbcrt, Red Oak, la. . . 54, 63, 78, 88 Jones, Charlene, Guilford . . . .108 Jones, Dviain, Burlington Junction 51, 92 Jones, G. Robert, St. Joseph . . 44, 86 Jones, Kenneth, Atlantic, la. 54, 68, 74 Judd, Harland, Maryvillc .... 44, 86, 94, 100, 106 Judd, Marilyn, Maryville .... .... 51, 94, 97, 98, 106, 11.1 Judy, Shirley, Mound City . 5 1 , S4 9S Kabel, Richard, Lenox, la. . . 51, Kampman, Donald, Pattonsburg . 51, Kelley, Bobby, Blanchard, la. . . . Kerns, Rcva Jo, Martinsville 44, 79, Kiburz, Kenneth, Chariton, la. 57, 63, 92 Kiescr, Ralph, St. Joseph . 44, 108, Killam, Fred, Guilford King, Joyce, Lock Springs 54, 84, 104, King, Marilyn, Grant City 51, 92, 98, King, Marlene, Cameron .... King, William, Maryville ... 45 Kinman, W.iyne, Clarinda, la. . . . 63, 65, 54 Kinney, Max, Mound City Kirchhofer, Mary Ann, Maryville Kirkpatrick, Frances, Rushville . . 51, 60, 84, Klamm, Helen, Holden . . . 102, Klang, Floyd, Maryville . . . . 39, 45, 62, 63, 64, 74, 78, 88, Klang, Julia, Mt. Ayr, La. . . 98, Klaas, Charlene, Maryville . 104, Knight, Duane, Mt. Ayr, Li. .. . 90 Knipmeyer, Oretta, Alma .... 24, 57, 92, Knodle, Charles, Lenox, I.i. Kowitz, Vivian, Helena . . 57, 94, Krausc, Kathryn, Maryville . . 45, 76, 82, 95, 88 100 54 lOS , 98 110 54 106 108 106 , 94 74 , 88 54 104 104 110 104 106 , 92 106 54 9S 112 LaBouff, Louis, St. Joseph .... Lash, Phyllis, Tarkio . . . . 51. Laughlin, Mary Lou, Guilford 45, 82, 96, 108, Laughlin, Robert, Guilford Lawrence, Hetty, Stanherry 51, 82, 96 Lawrence, K. Lucille, Stanberry . . 45, 82, 96, Lechlcr, William, St. Joseph Lee, Chai Sin, Seoul, Korea . Lenimon, Edward, Savannah Lenimon, Frances, Rosendale Lilley, Roy, Maitland . Lindsay, Robert, St. Joseph Lippincott, Ermil, Stanberry Lippold, Orville, Amity . . Lister, Robert, Bolchow Logan, W. E., Maryville . . Long, Homer, Graham .... 15, 39, 45, 74, Long Lois, Bethany .... Long, Mary E., Quitman .... Looney, Elsa, Burlington Junctiim . Lyle, Donald, Maryville . ' . 45, 78 I.yle, James K., liaiiiird . . . ' . M Madden, Donald, Maryville ... 45 Madsen, Paul, Maryville . . . .HIS Maharg, Hubert, Maryville . . . .108 Malone, Randall, Bethany .... 57 Malson, James, Albany . 51, 63, 86, 94 Mann, Barbara, Maryville .... 54, 79, 82, 108, 113 Mann, Robert, Maryville • • . 15, 45, 76, 78, 79, 88, 100 Mannos, Nicos, Athens Greece . . 45, 102, 110 Marple, Mary Jo, Albany ... 57, SO Marple, Sharlis, Albany . . 26, 57, ' 80 24, 25, 63, 65, 45, 97, ■ 24, ■ 24, 24, 25, • 79, ■ 74, 57 45 84 114 54 , 98 104 45 102 74 , 98 45 51 57 57 108 79 94 79 57 98 98 ' )8 Martin, Betty, Shenandoah, la, . . 45, 76, 78, 80, 94 Martin, Donna, Guilford .... 24, 25, 46, 92, 96, 108 Martin, Lyle, Bedford, la 57 Masters, H. Joanne, Maryville . . 25, 57, 82, 95, 112 Masters, Jesse, Grant City .... 90 Matheny, Betty, Blanchard, La. . 57, 84 Maxon, Richard, Albany .... 90 McClellan, Charles, Grant City . . 46 McComb, Donald, Clarinda, Li. . 46, 94 McCowen, Beverly S., Blanchard, Li. ' . . . 15, 46, 79, 92, 100, 108, 112 McDerniott, Maxine, Bridgewater, la. 14, 54, SO, 94, 104 McDermott, Lois, Orient, La. 57, 80, 106 McDowell, Ruth, Maryville . 25, 51, 80 -McGee, Marjorie, Ottumwa, la. ■ . 58, 75, 82, 95, 98, 104, 112, 113 McGinness, Doris, Barnard . . 58, 82 Mcintosh, Howard, Maryville . 46, 108 Mclntyre, B. Jean, Elmo . 58, 92, 98 Mclntyrc, Patricia, Farragut, la. 54, 82, 95, 112 McKovvn, Bette, Bigelow . . .... 26, 54, 84, 96, 104, 113 McMillen, Bernard, St. Joseph . . 25 McMillen, Earl K., Maryville 78, 79, 88 McMillen, Nancy, King City . 58, 104 ' McMorran, Marvin, Corning, La. 51, 106 McQuerry, Wayne, BIythedale . 46, 110 Meek, Kenneth, Stanberry . . 24, 5 1 Meigs, Euphemia, Redding, la. . 58, 96 Melkiiwski, Louis, St. Joseph ... 54 Meredith, Glen, Maryville . 54, 78, 86 Mcrritt, Audrey, Burlington Junction ••••■. 46, 79, 92, 108, 110 Merritt, Paul, Burlington Junction . 92 Meyers, Gaylord, Atlantic, La. . . 54, 63, 64, 66, 68, 74 Mickelson, Edwin, V ' illisca, I.i. . 90 Miller, Dale, Maryville 51 Miller, Joan, Burlingtiui Junction . 24, 25, 39,46, 76, 80, 94, 110, 112 Miller, Mack, Platte City 46, 76, 78, 79, 86 Miller, Richard R., St. Joseph . . 86 Miller, Richard Rice, Dearborn . . 25 Miller, Robert E., Bedford, la. 46, 86, 94 Miller, Robert J., Platte City . . 54, 86 Miller, William, Shambaugh , la. . 2 5 ■Miller, William O., Gallatin 46, 96, 111! Milligan, Jack, Shenandoah, la. 68, 70, " 4 Mitchell, Roberta, Maryville . , 46, 92, 96, 104 106 Mock, Myron, Martinsville , . . . 5S Moffat, Charles, Clyde .... 5,S, 92 Moffitt, Effic, Braddyville, la, . . 54, 97, 98, 102, 104 M.Mulay, Freda, Allendale .... 58 Moody, Walter, Mound Cily . 5 1, " 6, 88 Moore, Bradley,.St. Joseph ... 24, ' l(, Mo. re, Helen, Fairfax . 24, 5?, 80, lOS Moore, William, Watsou .... 88 Mover, I ' aul, Maryville ... 46, 88 Moyer, Rex, Harrisburg, Penn. . . • • . . 15, 24, 25, 39, 46, 94, 108 Moyer, William, Maryville .... 54 Munson, Barbara, Cameron 26, 46, 78, 82, 95, 108 Murphy, Gerald, St. Joseph . . . 54, 63, 64, 70, 74 Murphy, Patricia, Braddyville, La. . 26, 54, 79, 80, im Page 118 N Nance, William, Stanberry 24, 25, 58, (08 Neal, Richard, Maryville . . . .98 Neil, Donnie, Maryville . . 70, 74, 75 Nelscn, Marilyn, Prescott, La. . . .106 Nelson, Kenneth, Blanchard, la. . . 54 Nelson, Maurice, Westboro .... 98 Neville, Mary L., Savannah .... 54, 92, 104, 113 Newlon, Ray, Maryville . . . 98, 108 Newman, Betty, Gentry 25, 58, 92, 104 Newton, Charles, Stuart, la. . . .108 Noah, Terry, Cainsville . 58, 106, 108 Norris, Norine, Independence . 54, 82, 95, 97, 98, 113 Null, Hubert, Pickering . 54, 86, 98, I OS O Obermiller, Jerry, Maryville . . 25, 47 Ochring, Patsy, Dubuque la. . . 58, 96 Ocllermann, Charles, St. Louis . 58, 63 O ' Riley, Patricia, Skidmore . . . .106 Osburn, Beverly, Savannah .... 47, ye, 82, 95, 104, 113. Osburn, R:ibert, Savannah . . ,i. . 63, 64, 74, 86 Ouen, Rlcliird, Bedford, la. . . . 47, 86, 94, 98, 110 Overly, ' I ' lielnia, Mound City . .... 26, 47, 69, 75, 80, 94, 104 P Pace, Bonnie, Maryville ... 51, 101 Palm.i, Tlielm,!, Santiago de Veraguas, Panama . . 97, 98, 102, 106, 113 Parkhurst, Alvin, Hatfield .... 58 Parsons, Kenneth, Hatfield . . 51, 86 Patrino, Abelardo, Celdas, Colombia 54, 90, 96,, 102, 106 I ' .itrick, Marlys, Tabor, la. 54, 95, 82, 104 Patterson, Walter, Maryville ... 47 Patton, Gertrude, Stanberry . 54, 82, 95 Pease, Billy, Mound City .... 58 Percell, Clifford W., BIythedale . . 58, 92, lOS Phillips, Carman, Blytlud.ile ... 54 Phillips, Carolyn, Farragut, la. . 96, 104 Phillips, I ' hyllis, St;inberry 24, 25, 58, 82 Phipps, Mary J., M.iryville .... ■ . . . " . . ' . 58, 82,, 95, 112 Pile, Beverly, Oreg(.n ... 58, 80, 44 I ' inzon, Leticia, Santi,igo, P,inama 47, 102, 113 Pipes, Don, St. Joseph 47 Pitner, Monty, Essex, la, . . 52, 75, 108 I ' itts, Helen, Rosendale ... 47, 108 Polk, Bonnie, Sidney, la. . 54, 92, 106 Pollard, H. Austin, Cameron ... 58 Pollard, Wilbur, South Bend, Ind. . .... 54, 63, 65, 69, 71, " 4, ' ' I Pulton, Juli.i, Tabor, la . . . . . . 11, 26 Ptiol, James, Alb. my . Pope, F:arl, Maryville . . Pope, John, Maryville . Pope, John Paul, Fargo, North Dakota 58, 68, 108 Porter, Dorothy, Gower . . 54, 96, 104 Porter, Gene P., Gower 54 Praiswater, Wanda, Fillmore . . . 54, 80, 104, 114 Price Glen, Malvern, la 63 Price, John M., Maryville ... 58, 90 Prindle, Don, Coffey . 24, 25, 52, 100 Pritchard, Carolea, Maysville . 58, 108 Pulley, Virgini.i, Amity .... 58, 92 54, 80, 104 58, 86, 108 52, 106 68, 108 i ' ulii.iin, Rnhcrl, l.uicrm- . . , . J4 I ' yirs, Wllhiii, M.ir.nilU- .... 47 I ' ylfs, Willl.im T., M.iryvill.- . . . C ) Quiik, .M.iry I.., Oriinl, l.i ...... 4, X3, ' iv ' ( . 1114 .Juiinh . R.ilpli, I ' ttrnin .... U R.iins.v, R..U-rl v.. Il..| kin« . . . ;s, f ' , (i.s, ' i:, lis Riiuk, J.mus I ' ., l..n.n, I,. . ft!, III.S R.id, Dfloni, Sl;inbiTry 26, ? , S4. 1114, li: Rryiiolds Donald, Hopkins ... " 4 Ri-ynoMs, Olcn K., Corninj; . . 8, 6 Ricr, Ji-will, I ' alK.nsburg . , ' )(!, 114 Rich.irds, Kraiicfs, Janioson . 24, 58, 80 Rich.irds, Helen, Grant City . . ? !, 96 Richards, Othel, Grant City . . 52, )S Richards, Ruth, Niirthbiiro, la. . . . 52, y2, 104, loft Rich.irds, Wayne, Tinplcy, la. ....... ' 25, 55, 611. Ills Rich.irds.. n, Helen, Hatfield . . . 26, 47, 80, 94, 104, 110 Richey, Hiirtnn, Corning, la. 6!. 6K " 4 Richmond, Donald, Mt. Ayr, l.i. . 100 Rigncy, Mary M., .Albany .... 55 Roach, Joseph, Marvville .... . ! . . . 52, 88, 100, 106, lOS Robb, Alan, St. Joseph 2 Robertson, Barbara, St. Joseph " 52, SO, ' 14. 111+ Robey, William, MaryvIIIc .... 4 " Robinctt, Marv, Cameron .... . . . . ' 47, 76, 82, 95, los, IM Robinson, Rachel, Villisca, la. 4 " , SO, 104 Robinson, Thesis, Weatherbv 55 ' , 92, 100, 112 Rockwell, M.irv Lou, Mound Citv ... 26. 52, -5, 80, 94, 104, 1 M. Rockwell, Mary Loyce, Skidniore . . . . . .26, 4 " , 97, 98, SO Royer, Rill D., Essex, la. ... 88 Royston, Lola, Jameson 58, 92, 96 Rungc, Gilbert, Cameron .108 Rupe, Ch.trles, Hendersiui, I.i. 52 Rush, Lois, Marvville 100 S Sage, George, RIanchard, la. 5S, 98 Saville, George, Redding, la. 52, 108 Scarlett, Charles G., Fairfax . . 58, 98 Schenkel, Daisy, Maryville . 97, 98, 106 Schetlle, William, River Grove, 111. 52, 96, 1 1 Sclinoor, Louella, Maguoketa, la. . 58 Schoneman, James Richard, Tarkio 52. " 4, " 5. 86 Schuster, Raymond, Maryville . 100, 106 Schweikert, William, Mesopotanii.i. Ohio 4 ' . 88 Scott, Carroll, Maryville . . . 55, 98 Scott, Donald, M yville .... ' 59, 48, 6 " , 68, 110 Scott, Mar - V., M.iryville ... 55, 108 Scott, William, Council B ' uffs, la. . 86 Seckington, Robert, Maryville 48, 88 Shcil, Dennis G., Malov, la. 55, ' 78, 86, 98, 106 Shcil, John, Maloy, la. . . 48, 86, 106 Sheil Maurice, Maloy, la. 55, 86 Shclton, Eirl, Maryville .... 52 Shcrard. Xcllie, Filrporl .... 48 Slu-ii-i, M.irioii, tirant (. " ity . . . . 24, 25, 55 ' , 8S, lllO, HIS Sherni.in, Joseph, St. Joseph . 52, 6S Sherm.tn Willi. ini, St. Joseph " 55, 6!, 67, 68, 74 Sherry, Glenn, St. Joseph 55, 6?, 65, 74, 88 Sliipley, I.eoia M., " Grant City 92, 97, 98 Short, JiMii, Kxcelsior Springs ..... 14, 58, 95, lOS. 1 1 i Siher, George, TrentiMi, N ' . J. , . . I 5, 52, 9(1, 100, los Silver, Irving, Trenlon, N. J. . . 52, 90 Sinunons, W.iyne, l!lockton, " la. . 100, 108 Simpson, Joe R., Tarkio .... 58 Sipes, Mari.uine, Oregon . 58, 60, 84 Sipes, William, Denison, la. . 55, 86 Sisk, Mahlon, St. Joseph .... 48 Skaith, Robert, Maryville ... 58, 79 Slack, Jack, Omaha, Nebr. . . 74, 88 Slaten, Ruth, Blocklon, la 55, 92, 98, 106, 112 SLiiiery, Donna, Otiumwa, la. 5 5, 96, 104 SU .in, .ANanell, Cameron .... 92 Smith, Giles, Maryville . . . 52, 108 Smith, James Harold, M.iryville . 74, 88 Smith, Joyce, Maryville ... 58, 80 Smith, Naomi, Sidney, la. . 52, 92, 96, 98 Smith, Norma, Sidney, la. . . 58, 92 Smith, Patricia, Marvville .... .... 10, ' 26, 82, 95, 104, 112 Smith, Willi.im, Waiikee, la. 25, 5S, 108 Snow lu-rgcr, ' Irgini,i, Skidniore 48, 80, 97, 110 Snyder, Don.ild, G.ill.itli. ... 24, 25 Snyder, Margaret h ' ., M.iry Ille . . 25 Snyder, Norma, Maryville .... 48 Snyder, Robin, Gallatin ... 24, 25 Sottcau, Pierre, Lyon, France 48, 102 Southard, Bob, Tarkio .... 58, 92 Spire, Helen, Maryville ... 79, 106 Spratt, Charles, iiurlington Junctitni 5 5 Stacy, Jo .. nn, Princeton . 55, 92, 106 Stafford. Tlielma, Gravity, Li. 48, 97, OS Standage, Dale, College Springs, Li. 48, 76, 8S St.mton, Walter, College Springs, la. 55, 63, 65, 74, 92 St.mton, W.irren, College Springs, Li. 48, 88 Staples, Donald, Burlington Junction 98 Steeby, Dean, Cameron . . ' . 48, 76, 88 Steel, Carolyn, St. Joseph .... ... 26, 39; 48, 60, 104, 106, 110 Steele, Forest, Maryville .... 86 Stephenson, N ' cronica, Mary ille . 5 5, 108 Stevens, Etta Faye, Denver . . 55, 104 Stevens, Phyllis, Denver . . . 5 5, 104 Stevenson, Edwin, Maryville . . . 4S Stevenson, John W., Graham ... 58 Stewart, Paul, Ridgevvay .... " 0 Stonner, Frank, Camden .... 90 Strong, Melville, Maryville 78, 86, 94, 108 Stroud, Betty, Bigelow ... 58, lOS Stucki, Ruth, Helena ... 55, 92, 106 Studley, M.idge, Waverly, La. . 55, 82, 95, 104, 112 Stuelke, Carolyn, Villisca, Li. 58, 82, I OS Summa, John, Gentry .... 86, 108 Summers, J ick, Smithville . 48, 86 Swanson, M.irianne, Cl.iriiul.i, I.i. 58, " 5, SO, 112 T Tanner, James, Jacksonville, Fla. 66, 68, -4 Tarpiey, Harold, .Maryville 24, 25, 90, 94 Page 119 Tr.ulioiil, Klviii, Shenando.ih, l.i. 58, 6.1, 69, 71, 08 Tr.iford, M.irgarel, I ' nion Star . 52, 104 Tebow, Robert, M.iryville . . 24, 25, 90 Terliune, Russell, Forest City . 55, 90 Terry, Kill, Lenox, Li. .... 58 Thomas, Irwin, Atl.inlic, la. 52, 79, 86, 108 Tlioni.is, R,.birl.i, Si. Joseph 39, 49, 80, 94 Thompson, lieverly, Hedford, la. . . 96 Thompson, Clyde, Mound I ' iiy . 63, 88 ' Thompson, Fv.i, liurlingliui |inu ' tion ' . 55, 108 •Thompson, Joe, M.iryville . . . 79, 98 •Thrasher, Keith, Bolckow . . . 49, 98 •Tiemann, Betty, Westboro 55, 92, 96, 104 •Tilton, John, Grant City 49, 90, 100, 108 Toland, Irene, Mt. Ayr, la 5 5, 82, 95, 104 ' Tolbert, Joseph, Quilin.in . 49, 88, 110 ' Tompkins, Verlin, li.irnard 100, 108, 110 ' Trost, Jack, Sharpsburg I.i. . . 5 5, 108 ■Trout, Donald, Bedford, Li. ... 52 ' Turner, Charlotte, Weston ... 55, 104 Turner, Francis E., Savannah . . . 55 ' Twaddle, Melvin, Elmo ... 58, 92 ' Twedell, Donald, St. Louis . . 58, 108 U CImer, .Anna, Hopkins . . 59, 69, 104 I ' Imer, Lane, Hopkins 52 I ' lukrwood, Raymond, Ringstead, la. 25, 106 V ' .ince, Clifford, K.ing City .... 52, 63, 78, 90, 100 N ' .in Ryswyk, Ron, I ' leasantville, Ll. 63, 65, -4 Vernon, Mary lo, Villisca, la. . . . . ' . ' . 24, 59, 80, 104, 113 Voracek, Shirley, St. Louis 15, 55, 82, 95 W Wade, Virginia, Savannah . 59, 84, 108 Waits, Lois, Fairfax . 14, 24, 25, 59, 80 Walker, Gilmer, Maryville . . .108 W.ilkcr, Lois, ' Turney .... 10, 26, 52, 60, " 6, 84, 96 Walker, Roberta, Gentry . . 59, 80, 94 Walker, Thomas, Redding, la. . 68, 92 Walkup, Bruce, Tarkio . . . 92, 108 Walkup, Donald, Bedford, la. . . . 52 Wallace, Edwin, Maryville ... 49 Wallace, John, Maryville 24, 5 5 Walter, ' Tom E., Tarkio . . 59, 70, 98 W.impler, Marvin, Stanberry . .106 Ward, Jack, Maryville ..... 98 Ward, James, Maryville . . . 5 5, 90 Ward, William, Maryville . . 74, 88 Waters, Paul, .Atlantic, la 74 Watkins, Wilma, Braymer . 5 5, 92, 106 Watson, George, St. Joseph ... 49 Weed, M.irven, Orient, Iowa . 63, 64, " 4 Wehrll, Joyce, Mound City 55, 80, 94, 104 Welchinger, Lloyd, River Grove, III. 59 Welsh, Charlene, Grant Citv . . 25 ' , 55, 82, 114 Wescott, L.uonne, Burlington lunc- tion .... 52, 80, 97, 98, 112 Whaley, D.ivid, Maryville .... 55 Wharton, .Alice, Stanbern ' .... 55 ' , 78, 82, 95, 108 Wharton, Melvin, Stanberry ... 88 Wheeler, Maurice, Maryville . 55, 88 White, .Artie, Marjvllle . . . . 25, 80 White, llcdonna J., JilylhcLLilc . White, Hilton, Canicrnn White, Lloyd, Stewartsvillc . +9, Whitworth, Arthur, Macksburg, la. 55, 98, 1 Wiiird, Robert, Trimble 24, 2 , 55, Wiechmann, Jack, Atlantic, la. Wigington, Robert, St. Joseph Willi;mis, Auburn, Lineville, la. Williams, Betty H., Maryvillc 49, Williams, Betty, Albany 5 5. SO, 1 Willsie, Carroll D., Maryville . Willsie, Donovan, Maryvillc Wilson, Betty, Oregon .... Wilson, Eldon, Martinsville Wilson, James, Guilford . 24, Wilson, Morris, Mound City . Wilson, Robert, Sheridan 5 5, 104 52 , 88 90 06, I OS 86, 106 59 24 25 49, 110 , 80 96 on, 108 54, 65 59 ) 98 ?2 98 59, lOS 65 86 59 WiiiTi, Miirv 1 " , Siiiltiivillc . . . ' . ' . . . 24, 59, 84, 108 Wc.hlfurd, Jun:illi;iii, Orcgnn . 67, 68, 74 Wolf, Florinc, Gr;t!i;ini 15, 49, 92, 98, 102 Wiirkman, Lnren, M iryvillc . . 52, 90 Wornislcy, Alvjn, Excelsior Springs . .... 52, 65, 64, 66, 68, 70, 74 Wright, B.irbara, Fairfax . 59, 80, 112 Wright, Ch.irlcs, RlchriK.nd, Calif. . 76, 88, 108 Wright, Harvi-y, I ' riiicctiiM ... 55 Wright, Inannc, Maryvillc .... ...... 59, 82, 95, 98, 112 Vatcs, William, Farragut, la. . . . 108 Vcatcr, Norma, Albany . . 49, 84, 108 ip, Diana, Siianghai, China . . 79, 102 Young, Lorita, M.iryvillc . 59, 79, 82 Younger, Llovd, Phippsburg Colo. ... ' .. 63, 64, 66, 68, 70, 74 Youngrcn, Marcclla, Creston, la. . 59, 82, 95, 108 " ' urchak, Jolin, Kansas City, Kan. 65, 66, 68 Z Zapf, Phillip, Skulnuirr ... 59, 98 Zclciiz, loscph, W.iukcp.in, III. . . ' 59, 65, 92 Zirbcl, Law rencf, Algrinia, Wise. 49, 63, 64, 68, 69, 71, 74, 79, 96, 110 Zuchnwski, Vincent, St. Joseph 63, 64, 70, 74, 75 AUTOGRAPHS Page 120


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