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

 - Class of 1952

Page 1 of 154


Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1952 Edition, Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1952 Edition, Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1952 Edition, Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1952 Edition, Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1952 Edition, Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1952 Edition, Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1952 Edition, Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1952 Edition, Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1952 Edition, Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1952 Edition, Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1952 Edition, Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1952 Edition, Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 154 of the 1952 volume:

fy ■ J • X I ' Editor Mildred Maxon Business Manager . . . JoE E. Collier Art Editor Betty Reeves OWCR ,nn Presented by the Students of Northwest Missouri State College Maryville. Missouri CONTENTS CLASSES ORGANIZATIONS ATHLETICS FEATURES FACULTY FOREWORD Let this, tKe 1Q52 Tower, be your memory book and your record of the year at North- west Missouri State College. We, the staff, have sincerely sought to capture through the eye of the camera the events as they passed before us. Building has been the keynote of the year. After the terrible explosion which wrecked Residence Hall in April, we witnessed in the college family a spirit of determination to rise, and rise we have. This year saw the completion of the long dreamed of Student Union Building. To- day it stands as a beautiful and useful addi- tion to our campus, a tribute to those who worked so diligently for it. A new Quad has risen to complete the square and provide much needed housing. Construction of the Residence Hall Annex was also completed during the year. All of these buildings demonstrate our belief in the future of education and the College. Air Force blue added a new note on the campus. The clerk-typist program brought hundreds of men to the College for train- ing. The Air Force, the buildings. Homecom- ing, Walkout Day, the Tower Dance, the Christmas Ball, classmates, organizations: these and more are here. We hope you en- joy them as you look forward, and we hope you look back with pleasure many times in the years to come. Page 4 DEDICATION To Mr. William Trago Garrett for his years or raitnful service to our College this edition of the Tower is dedicated. It was 1927 when Mr. Garrett first came to Northwest Missouri State College. As head of the Biological Sciences Department he has endeavered to bring his students to an understanding of tfie world about them. Can you count on him when there is a job to be done? ou bet you can! For many years Mr. Garrett has sponsored Phi Sigma Epsilon fraternity. Other organizations he has lent his support to are the Student Chris- tian Association and the YMCA. Both he and his wife were active in the Danforth Foundation. Mr. Garrett received his B.A. at West- minster College in Fulton, and his M.S. from the University of Chicago. In addition he has completed two years of graduate work at the University of Chicago. His leisure time activities are traveling and camping. We of the staff sincerely believe that his has been a job well done, and wish him further success in the future. Page 5 Page 8 hacK year as a rewaul loi llirir fjood work on the campus, a laculty cornniillcc selects students lo icptcsciit Inis scliool in the " Who s W ho Anioiiy Students in American Universities and C olh ' yes. i hese students are selected on a nasis ol tlicii contriiiution to the v(dlar( ol the scliool and as to their own personal de elo|)rnent. 1 heir participation in campus organizations anci acti ilies. their scholarship, and their pre[)ciration lor luture VNork are also bases for selection. These students have (itstinguished them- selves as student senators, presidents ol clubs, journalists, cheer-leaders, athletes, honor students and leaders in many differ- ent organizations. During fheir college years here at NWMSC they have provecJ that they are worthy. I heir retards, set in service to the school and contributions toward advance- ment ol the good name and educational aims set up by the Administration, will not soon be forgotten. 1 fieir mollo might well be. He who [luts the most into it will cu rivr ihe most lienelit. Oiu- wish lor them is that they may also cherish the memories ol their college days cis they go out to the various [)ositions for which they have been pre[)ared; that they may continue to strive and earn even more honors in their luture lives. The best wishes ol the school. Ijoth faciuty and students, go with these people cis they continue to do the excellent work lor which they have been so honored. WHO ' S WHO lop Roir: Ridinrc! Ciurdon. Joan Han. en. Rote Two: Orella Knipiiieyer. Bill Ogrlen. Ichh Long. Willtiir W ' riqlit. Sliarlis Marple W ' neeler. Roir Three: Terry Noah. Belty Curr -. Herfiie Awe. .lean Short T rosl. Joe Collier. Page 9 SENIORS Alvin Adams. B. S. Secondary; Industrial Arts ana Business. Inciustrial Arts Club. Shirley Ann Alden, B. S. Secondary: Voca- tional Home Economics. Treasiuer of Delta Sigma Epsilon, Colhecon, Kappa Omicron Phi. Off Kampus Klub. Theodore Richard Baker, B. S. Secondary; Fine Arts and Library Science. William Robert Baker. B. S.; Music and Busi- ness. Treasurer of Plii Sigma Epsifon, Presi- dent and Assistant Conductor of Band. Choir. Orchestra. Theodore R. Baldwin, B. S. Secondary; Indus- trial Arts and Agriculture. Industrial Arts Club, Ag Club. Dean Balsover. B. S. Secondary; Business and Sociology. Phi Sigma Epsilon. Barkatze. George Wesley Barratt, B. S. Secondary; Mathematics and General Science. Kappa Delta Pi. Math Club. MaryBelle Bast. B. S. ; Biology and Chemistry. Secretary, ' of Junior Class, IndependenI Club, Reporter and Secretary; Kappa Omicron Phi. Guard and Keeper of Archives; Student Christian Association, President and Vice- President; Northwest Missourian Staff, Col- hecon. College Band, Co-Chairman of Re- ligious Emphasis Week. . danis T, Bai er Balawia Barratl Page 10 SENIORS AHl.fNi: M. Hi . I KS. H. S. S( ' ( ii(l(uy : WnAims and (KMifral Seicnec. I roasiircr o Sliulfiil Clirislian Assoc iaiion, Worjicii s Allilclic . s sociation. I iiture 1 cacliers ol Aiiu ' rica. Iiulc prndcnl ( lul . Kenneth I.. BiNri. .M. li. S..- Acrirullurr and Rusincss. Plii Sigma hpsilon. ParlianicnI.ii ian of Au Clid). Ethel hERN liENSON, 6. S. hlcmenlarv. Interiiic diate Club. IndependenI Club. Association for Cliildliood Education. Kappa Delta Pi. Donald C. BtAfR. B. S. Secotnhiry : Industrial Arts and Social Science. Industrial Arts Clul), Nortriwest i iissourian Staff. Arlene Blank. 6. S. Elementan ' . Secretary of Sigma Sigma Sigma. President and Secre- tary of Association for Cliildliood Education, Barkatze. Sextet. Tower Clioir. Mary Lou Breit. B. S. Secondary: Business and English. Secretar - of Future Teacfiers of America. Secretary of Student Christian As- sociation. Independent Club. Richard E. Bryson. B. S. Secondary : Mathniatics and Genera Science. President of Future Teachers of America. Treasurer of Math Club. La Rl ' Butler. B. S. Secondary: English and Library Science. Ptrm Beavers Benson Blank Br " son IWnl.H.i. filmr I5rpil Buller Page SENIORS John Willard Carlson, B. S. ; English and Eco- nomics. Vice-President and Historian of Phi Sigma Epsilon, President and Vice-President of Barkatze, Co-Editor of Bearcat s Tale, Student Faculty Affairs Committee. Joe Edward Collier, B. S. Secondaiy; Biology and Chemistry. Who s Who. President. Sec- retary. Treasurer, and Pledgemaster of Alpha Phi Omega. President of Off Kampus Klub, Parliamentarian of Independent Club, Kappa Delta Pi, President of Senior Class, Business Manager of Tower. Robert Eee Conley. B, S. ; Business Administra- tion and Economics. Independent Club, Vice- President of Alpha Phi Omega, W. S. S. F. Jane Costello, B. S. Elementary. Association for Childhood Education, President of Alpha Sigma Alpha. Treasurer of Green and While Peppers. Social Committee. Secretary of Pan Hellenic. Barbara Coy, B. S. Secondary; Social Science and Sociology. Alpha Sigma Alpha, Green and White Peppers, Cheerleader. Betty Fern Curry. B. S. Secondary; Vocational Home Economics. Danforth Scholarship, A. A. U. P. Scholar, A. A. U. W. Junior Girl Award, Who s Who, Treasurer of Junior Class, Student Senate. Vice-President of Delta Sigma Epsilon, President of Kappa Omicron Phi, Vice-President of Kappa Delta Pi, President and Secretary of Colhecon, Treasurer of Student Union Committee. Stu- denl -Faculty Affairs Committee, Jo Ann Cutler, B. S. Secondary; Vocational Home Economics. President of Delta Sigma Epsilon. Secretary of Student Senate. Vice- President of Kapoa Omicron Phi, President of Pan Hellenic, Secretary of Student Union Committee, Women s Athletic Association, Colhecon, Betty Eisiminger. B. S. Secondary; English, French, Speech. Kappa Delta Pi. To ver Staff. Northwest Missourian Staff, Dramatics Club, Writers Club, Independent Club, Page 12 SENIORS James Evans. B. S. SpioikIciiv: li(l irH■s .Xdrnin istrnlion and Economics. I i;i Mkrka Eink. li. S. Srcondnry : Vocational I lonio Economics. Keeper of ( iracles ol Sifjnia Sitjnia SisJina. Secretary of l arkalze, C ol- liecon. I RiMAN . . CiEER. B. S, Secnif nrv : l-nglisli and Social Science. Independent C lid). lutiirc Teachers of America. Richard Lee Oordon. B. S. Seconaar ' ; Business and Social S ience. Who s Who, Treasurer of Independent Cluh. President of Student Hody. Nice President of Pi Omeea Pi. Vice- President of Student Senate. President of Ofl Kanipus Klub. Kappa Delta Pi. Tower Choir. Editor of Tower, Business Manager of Tower. Homecoming Committee. Joan Hansen. B. S. Sccouddiy : X ' ocalional Home Economics. Homecoming ( )ueen. Who s Who. Sigma Sigma Sigma. Vice-President of Sigma Phi Dolphins. Green and White r ' eppers. Nice-President of Senior Class. Beverly Marie Harney. B. S. Elemci}tary. Treas- urer of Intermediate Cluh. Chaplain and Sergeant-of-. rms of Delta Sigma Epsilon, Choir. Anna M. Heimbalch. B. S. Seconciary; English and Social Science. Reporter for Future Teachers of .America. Secretar •-Treasurer of Dramatics Cluh. oung Women s Christian Association. Dance Cluh. Mary E. Henggeler. . B.: Business. French and Spanish. Hvons Fink Ccer Gordon Hansen Harvfy Hetnrlmuy " ] lrn(ia»I Page 13 Jarrel Hofer, B, S. Secondary: Industrial Arts and General Science. Industrial Arts Cluls. Mel in Hubbell, B. S.; Indtislrlai Arts and Fine Arts. Master-at-Arms for Industrial Arts Club, Phi Sigma Epsilon. George A. Iddings, B. S. Secondary: Business Administration and English. Pi Omega Pi. Fred James, B. S. Secondary ; Industrial Arts and Physical Education. M. Cuih Frank ,I. Johnson, B. S.: Chemislry and Mathe- matics. Phi Sigma Epsilon. Student Senate, Student Union Committee. Margaret Lou Kelim, B. S. Elementary. Oretta Knipmeyer, B. S.; Social Science, Soci- ology and Histor ' . Freshmen Counselor, Who ' s Who, Chairman of W. S. S. F., Chairman of Religious Emphasis Week, Stu- dent Christian Association, President, Vice- President, Secretary of Independent Club, Future Teachers of America, Barkatze, Stu- dent Senate, Band. . Iarjorie Lewis, B. S. Secondary : Fine Arts and English. Treasurer of Sigma Sigma Sigma. Kappa Delta Pi, Religious Emphasis Com- mittee, Student Christian Association, Art Club, Social Committee, Green and While Peppers, Tower Staff, Residence Hall C oim- cil. W. S. S. F. i loter Iddings Jon n son Knipmeyer Page 14 SENIORS DoNALIl I LANK I.INCOI.N. B. S. StTOIlf firy . ' Matlu ' niali( s. Pliysics ami (rpiicral S( ii-iu c. IikI -|) -iuIciiI Clnl). Matli C ' liil), liiluri- I M( Ikts )I Xnu ' iica. I " .K | A I iMit K. B. S. S( ' (()ii( (iry.- Primary. Associa- lion lor Cliilclliocxl I ' .ilm .ilion, Women s Alli lelic Association. Dek Lippincott. B. S. Secnnfhiry: Music and Hnsjlish. I and. Tower Clioir. String Ensem- l)le. hiiture Fcacliers ol America. Olive Jane McBride. B. S. ; Social Science and Sociology. Sigma Sigma Sigma. Barkatze. Norl Invest Missourian Staff. DoRuTiry Ikan McC.xrtney. B. S. Secoinkiry: Vocational Home Economics. Coiliecon. Kappa Omicron Pfii. Chaplain of Delta Sigma Epsilon. Ray E. McClaran. Jr.. B. S.; Business and Eco- nomics. President of Off Kampus Klnn. Pledgemasfer and Secretary of Alpha Phi Omega. Helen . IctJoNALu. B. S.: Music and Business. Reporter for R)ance Club. Women s Athletic Association, Band. Chorus. Orchestra. Bobby Noel McIntyre. B. S. Secoiic ory ; Mathe- matics and Industrial .-Xrls. Malli ( uii). In dust rial Arts Clidj. Lincoln Lippincott McCartney McDonald Lin.i.r McBritlc M C liiran Mdnlvrf Page I J SENIORS Betty Seeley Martin, B. S. Secondary: Voca- tional Home Economics. Colnecon, Corre- sponding Secretary of Kappa Omicron Phi, Kappa Delta Pi, A. A. U. P. Award. i YLF E. Martin, B. S. and A. B.: Chemistry. General Science, Math, and English. Vice- President of Phi Sigma Epsilon, Student Faciuty Affairs Committee, Chairman of All Greek Dance, College Quartet. Inter-Fra- ternits ' Council. Erma G. Moore, B. S. Elemenlary: English and Music. Tower Choir. Mary Lou Moore, B. S. Secondary; Social Sci- ence and History. Attendant Homecoming C ueen, Delta Sigma Epsilon, Sigma Phi Dolphin, Future Teachers of America, Treas- urer of Senior Class, Homecoming Committee. George Nathan, B. S. : Physical Education and Social Science. All Conference Baskelhall Second Team, Publicity Manager of M Club. Winifred Nelson, B. S. Elementary. Association for Childhood Education. Ray L. Nixon, A. B. ; Speech and Social Science. X ice-President of Dramatics Club. Secretary of Alpha Psi Omega. Charles Oellermann, B. S. Secondary; Physi- cal Education and Industrial Arts. Sigma 1 au Gamma, Social Committee. B. Marlin L. Martin E. Moore M. Moore Nallian Nelson Nixon Oellemiann Page 16 SENIORS II 1 IA 1 I .. ( )(.I F N, li. S. S( ' i)il firv. ' Arts ami Afjriculliirc. Who s Who. I ' residciil of F hi Siynui I ' -psiloii. f ' rcsidiiil of Indus trial Arts CIuIj. Ag Cluh Lillian Pease. B. S. Scco ir arv.- liusiness and Home I ' .ronomics. C Olhfton, .Mplia Sigma Ip Benerly Ann Pile. B. S. Hlemcnlary. Vice-Pres- ident of Sioma Sigma Si ima, Barkalze. As- sociation for Childhood Ldiicalioii. Women s Athletic Association. Band Majorette. Pan Hellenic C oiincil. f lonieroniing ( omniillec. . l iTIN .- rls and Fine Arts. Sigma Tan Oamma. In- duslri.d Arts CInl). ()M,id Council. Robert Charles Ramsey. 6. S. Secondary; Agri- culture and Physical Education. M C Inn, Sigma Tan Gamma. Betty Ann Reeves. B. S. Secoiulary: Fine Arts and English. Secretary of .Art Cluh. Writers Clun. Future Teachers of .America. Art Edi- tor of Tower. Olen Ken.neth Reyncjlds, B. S. Secondary: Physical Education. Social Science. History and Economics. Secretary of Sigma Tau Gamma. President of .Junior Class, M Clid). Student L ' nion Committee. Barbara RicnARnsfjN. B. S. E pmenlfiry. .Associa- tion for C hildhoofi Fdncalion, Writers C luh Pollart) Reeves Ri( hiirtl.son Page " SENIORS MJfjk Ruckntan Sawyer Sdefl Slaughter Stroud Taylor J. Thompson S. Tlionipson Alton N. Ruckman, B. S. Secondary; Social Science ana Historv. DwAVNE M. Sawyer, B. S. Secondary: Matli and Social Science. Future Teacners of America, Malh Club. Dennis G. Sheil. B. S. ; Cliemistry, Agriculture, and General Science. Student Senate, Cor- responding Secretary and Reporter for Phi Sigma Epsilon, Ag Club. President of Bar- Katze. Newman Club, Treasurer of Junior Class. William F. Slaughter. B. S. Secondory; Agri- culture and General Science. Ag CKud. Fu- lure Teacners of America. Pni Sigma Epsilon. Betty Stroud. B. S. Secondary; Business and Matbematics. Secretary of Alpba Sigma Alpba, Green and Wbite Peppers, Pi Omega Pi. Jo Ann Taylor, B. S. Secondary: X ' ocalionai Home Economics. Delta Sigma Epsilon, Kappa Omicron Phi. Colhecon, Student Christian Association. Homecoming Com- mittee. Joe Hal Thompson, B. S. Secoi dary ; Commerce and English. Ag Club, Pi Omega Pi. Sue Bailey Thompson, B. S. Secondory; Com- merce and English. Pi Omega Pi, Independ- ent Club. Page SENIORS LoUISI 1 OIIIN. }. S. S ' (()ii (ii V. ()( I liunc [■.coiioiiiit ' s. Siynia Siu rn,i Siyina. I rccisiircr of Ncwmai) C Inn. Karkiil c. C olliccoii. Kappa Omicron I ' lii. liaiid. Sec icl,ir ol Senior Class. James R. 1 otten. B. S. S ' coii( an ' ; F " irie Arts and Industrial Arts. President of Art Cliil), Inde- pendent Clul). Industrial Arts Club. Editor and C .irloonisl of Bearcat s Tale. Jean Shout 1 host. 6. S. Secondary : English and Spee( li. Who s Who, Honiecoininij ()ueen . tlendanl. . iplia Siynia . lplia. Student Social Cominillee. ( ireen and White Peppers, Kappa Delta Pi. Mary Jo N ' ernon. B. S. Serondary.- Business and English. Corresponding Secretary of Sigma Sigma Sigma. President and Treasurer of Sigiii.i Piii Oolphin. Stiuit Captain of f ar- katze. Residence Hall ( ouncil. Bcind. Home- coming Committee. Flora ,Iane Wallace. A. B..- Social Science antf English. Janice Walsh. B. S. Socondary: Biology and Cieneral Science. Future Teachers ol Amer- ica. Newman Clul), liidependenl Clid), FDance Club. Sharlis , |.vh!i ' LE Wheeler, B. S. Secondary: English and Fine Arts. Tower ()ueen. Who s Who. Art Club. Barkalze. Secrelar ol f ' reshman Class. Student Senate. Residence Hall Council. President and Rush Chair- man of Sigma Sigma Sigma. Tower ( )ueen Attendant. Dwan T. Wick, B. S. Secondciry: Phvsics. Math- ematics and Cieneral Science. President ol Alpha Psi Omega. President of Math Club. Northwest Missourian Stalf, Future Teach- ers of America. Kappa Delia Pi. Page 19 SENIORS William G. W- ' ills. B. S. ; Accounting and Eco- nomics. Mary Jo Winn, B. S. Secondary; Business and Mathematics. Delia Sigma Epsilon. Secre- tary- of Barkatze. WiLBLiR Wright. B. S. Secondary: Music and English. Secretarv ' oF Independent Club. T reasurer of Senior Class. President of Tower Choir, President of Dance Club. Student Senate, Band. William R. Yauch, B. S. Secondary: Industrial Arts and Mathematics. Barkatze. Alpha Phi Omega. Vice-President of Industrial Arts Club. Off Kampus Klub. Independent CIulj. John Yurchak. B. S. Secondary: Industrial Arts and Physical Education. Winner of Howard Leech Medal. M Club, Industrial Arts Club. Newman Club, Parliamentarian of Inde- pendent Cliuj, Student Senate. Rita Joan Zimmerman. B. S. Secondary ; Music and Business. Sigma Sigma Sigma. Secre- tary - Treasurer of Newman Club, Tower Choir. Band, Orchestra, Sextet. Billy L. Pease. B, S.c Agriculture and Chemistry. Alpha Phi Omega, Ag Club. Dr. Sterling Surrey, Sponsor of Senior Class. VN ' ills Wi„n Wriflu Yi,i,il, uri link immernian B. I ' ra..ic Surrey Page 20 JUNIORS t p Roll ' : Keilh Adnms. Keniu ' tli Allfii. t-rmin Asnius. Mirk . n res. SefonJ Row: Artliur Hartuii. Mar ' Bauiiian. Audrey Bentall. Albert Bolz. ttiird Rotv: Diclc Buck- ridge. Carolyn Butt. Stanley Bull. Peggy Car- f ' ourl i Roil ' : Tom Ca7- ver. F ' atricia Cian tolu. Ernie (ontu ' il. Bill ( or- icen. Page 2 JUNIORS ■ mMk Fop Row: George Coul- I tT, Bob Crorkelt . Peggy Cross, Norma Cuslmian. :coml Raw: Mary Ellen I Mantels. Bob Douglas, Idlin Englana. Lamar I -sbeck. Third Row: Mary Belli Fries. Curt Ga t f ney , Leonard GercLen, Calvin Ooeders. I ourth Row: Donald GregorA ' , Harolci Grout. Marilyn Harti H. Henri- tlta Hofmielster. Page 22 JUNIORS Tn(. Ko.r; Willi,,.., Il„..„,l,,l, ' . U,..l,...,. I I. ..I M,... IJ...... II....I. 1... ll... Irnl..!.. Secontl Rou • : Bdhliy R . K.IKv. ri.arlrnr Kiiue. Koffiiian. Third Row: Carrnli IJrdilr. Or ilI.- l.ippoIJ. Mnrilyii Li 1 1 on . Jean Long. I ' ottrih Roti ' : [ atricia McClaren. Jean Mc- Clurg. Mickey McConil). Herscnel Martin. Paqe 23 JUNIORS lop Rou ' ; Ma 1 1 erd Maune, Max Miller. Robert Miller, Harmon lulluTsliead. Second Roic; Herschel Neil. Herschel Nelson, Dorotliy Noellscli. W ' il- nia Payne. Tfiirtl Roir: Carl Pear- son. Mar - Jane Peck. Rr PluMirner. Rosetia R.ed. rourtli Roir: Barbara l imsli. Kay Sawyer. Page 24 JUNIORS lop Row: Mnxine Ship- ley. Dorothy Stanton. John Ste fnson. ! ' li l!is Steward. Secona Row: iNanetta Turner, F ' rancis 1 roxcll. Charles W ' alsoii. I lar- riett W atson. Third Row: Martin W ' helan. Eleanor W ' il- lianison, Jo EHen il- son. Louise W intennute. Fourth Row: Harry Yungschlager, Mr. Gay- ler. Sponsor. Page 25 SOPHOMORES 7 op Rotr: C ' eor t, ' ti- derson. Margaret An- drews. Alice Arbuckle. I riinlv Biihli). Joyce Baker. Second How: Liia Bauer, Grace Beeks. Beverly Bo man, Wayne Boyd- slon. I lielnia Buckley. I ' furA Row: Roljerl Burr, ( arolvn Canon. iJonna t. anly, Diane Clfments. Palty Colvin. l r P ' " -- ' ' « " ' - Don Cor- f SPfc mt:-. m ' ' ' " • ' ' ' y Crane. Ro- Inrta Cronkliite. Maxine DeSlion. Zane Dodge. I ' ilth Row: Jacky Don- jildson. Cliarles Doran. N ' irdean Dorinan. J. B. I osier. Tom Foster. Sixth Row: Virginia Fulirnian, Ruin Gam- hhII. Harold E. Gray. Jr.. Bill Greaves, Leona Greever. Pag 2 6 SOPHOMORES Top Row: Frances Guil key. Harley Hnckett, Bev- erly hiiiines. Joamir I lar- ti II, Niniui 1 i kins. Seiorul Roir: Melva Jiiin Heits, Cliarles Hootl. Sih HooJ. I.ois li. .ki...n„ WilliHiii Hunter. I li i r d Row : J.iino Hulchcraft, ' i r g i n i a Jatksou. Deon joliiivdn. I oin .lonnslon. Joari Kn- wrtz. Fnnrtli Row: Mae Le vj . Jol.n Lindell. Evn M.,. Lunrs. Max Lykins. Bur- Ion Lyie. Filth Row: Myrtle M, Clain. George MtCleavc. Sue MtCoppin. Kalie McMillen. Ruth Martin. Sixth Row. Mi I Jr III Maxon. Richard Merkle. Frank Meyer. Nowell Miller. Donald MJIs. Page 27 SOPHOMORES Top Row: Dixie More- Iiouse. Leola Mulvania, Deloris Murphy. Joyce Myers, Irene Nelson. Second R-Ow: Jo Ann NoLIe. Bernard O ' Dell . Gerry ODell. Stan Og- (len. Robert Owens, tin Row: Charles Paliriieyer. Don Palmer. F. D. Patterson. Max Pierce, Duane Richard- Fourth Row: P n y I I i s Riegel. Michael Shell. Mary S h i p t o n . Joan Snead, Allen Spies. Fifth Row: Lucille Stein- Iiauser, Bill Stephenson, Ronert Stevenson. Beat- rice Straight. John Swift. Sixth Raw: BruceT ionip- son, Treva Thompson. Rita Totten, Kay Vest. William X ' ulganiott. Page 28 Top Row : K n 1 li r y n W ndc. Norn n W aters. M,,ry l,il,-. KuIktI Wiuo.xson. Dr. Ha rr , Sponsor. FRESHMEN Top Ron ' .- Jane Aitken, Mtrlyn Allen. Gene An- derson. Jean Anderson. Marilyn Anderson. Har- riet Appleton. George Atchison. Second Ron.- Patricia Baker, Bill Baldwin, John Barrett. Eleanor Batenian. Barbara Bea- ver. Patricia Blair, Mar- garet Bogle. Third Row: Marvin Bowman. Dale Branden- hurg. Joyce Brown. Mar- ilyn Brown. Nina Belle Bulkier. Raymond Bull. N irginia Buzzard. Fourth Roir: Theola Carlson, Carl Camiich- ael. F:.ugene Carr. Nora Carson. Joan Cartwriglit. iolel Casey, Clieric Churchill. Fihh Rotr: Jack Collins. Jim CoUille. Irene Coop- erider. Dwayne Co . Betty Ann Crider. Ni dyne Crockett. Frant .-. Cross. JT k . Page 29 FRESHMEN i op Row: Frances Cur- r . ElizaDelh Cusnman, ina Davis, Mildred I ).ivis, Arlene Day. Second Row: Earl A. Derks. Marca Dick. Har- old Dinsmore. Elvalee Dimaldson. Jane Dyer. 1 litrd iKoir: Joan Eilzen. ludilli F.itzen, Mary Jane I -spey, Jean Eubanks. Daniel Evans. lodrtii Row: Beverly Fel- lows;. Mnrcia Fellows. M.iry Ann Ford. Janet F ' reenian. Carrol Fry. t ' iilh Row: lohn Gamer, Mary Garrison. Marilyn (h-II. Marilyn Cilliland. Jane Glenn. Sixth Row: M a r j o r i e Goliglitly. Beverly Gooa- ri( li. Sle pn Gray. Joy Groom, Jo Ann Hagee, Page 30 FRESHMEN I, op i oif : Kiiy 1 lagee. IJIrn I I. .11. Ir. l II....- nan. Georgia I Inrnirs. .In.uH, ir.rrnKl. Second Row: Edwin Has- call. Mary Hawkins. Bon- nie Jean lientlrrson. Al- lan Hennren. IZvelyn Hill- 7 hird Row: K e n n c t n Holmes. Cliarles Horn. Frances Hull. Rita Munl- er. Cliarloltc Hiinlsriian Foitrth Row: Lucille Hunziger, Beverly Hursl. Jern. ' Idekor, Lois Ann Jarrett. irginia Jennings. rilth Row: John Jensen, Miirian John, Donna Jones. }i Jo ones. Josephine Jones Mae Jones. Sixth Row: Harlan Keith. Beverly Kerns, Jack Kin- der. Phil Larkin. James I awson. Page 31 FRESHMEN Top Row: Mizella Lemar, Jean Linemann. Marga- ret Long. Pat McCoy, Patricia McCray. Second How: Jim Mc- Daniel, Nomia Jean Mc- Daniel, Faye McGinnis. Owen Mclnlyre. Ardis McNeal. Third Row: V a n d a Manfzey, Lois Marley. George Martin, Larry Mallieny. Clifford Meier. Fourth Row: Janet Mills. Marcella Mires. Louise Monson. Max Moore, Alma Murrell. Fijlh Row: Avis Murrell. Donna Mylen. Betty Naz- nrenc. Patty Neff. Mar- jorie Nelson. Sixth Row: Sliirley Nel- son. Dixie Newman, Donald Nold, Louise NovingtT, Joyce OsDorn. Page 32 FRESHMEN Top Row: F u J o r a Owtins. Marvin Pork- Iturst. ioi« Parkluirst, Marilyn Pippitl. Ricnaro Pislole. Second Row : Lloyd Pre- nier. Pat Price. Peg Prii e. Russell Rogers, Neva Pullen. 7 hird Row: Iris Reece, Miiry Jonn Ricliaras, Rosnyn Rirnardson, Car- olyn Risser. Jim Roberts. Fourth Row: Lloyn Rob- erts, Dennis Rupp. Mar- lene Scnippers. EI vena ScnJotlerDecK, I rene Scnniitz. fifth Row: Evelyn Sfia- line, Patricia Sneppertl, Sue Sliielos. Bern i ce Snort, Henrv ' Snort. Sixth Roir: Mnrv lane Kurtz. Dixie Sniitli. Pliyl- lis Snodderley. Raniona Sommer. Miss Martlia Locke. Sponsor. Page 33 FRESHMEN Top Row: Edra Spenr, I:arl Sprong. Robert Slaggs, Phyllis Standlea, loan Stevenson. ! e cond Row : D o I o r e Stouffer. Marlene Taylor, Betty Teaford. Marian Tieinann. Flovu Trumbo. i hircl Row: Carol Tud- der. Mary Lu ValL Milo Nan Hoozer, JoAnn ' olk. Curt VVakely. Fotirl i Ron ' ; Dona Walker. Ella Waller. Florence Weatnernian. Adrian Weigart, Willa West. Fi l)i Row: Bonita J. Wlullen. Carolyn Wine- inger. Helen Winter- mute. Norma Woocls. Helen Zimmerman. Sixth Ron ' .- Maria Ar- ailes. Special Stiiapnl. Page 34 LABORATORY SCHOOL 1 1) ever ' student working toward a B.S. degree in F.diiralion. Horace Mann I.cibor- atory Senool neconies an inijiortant lealure of liis academic lile. It is here lie is given tne opportniiity to onserM ' leacliing in(-llu)ds and liitct (() assume lull teacliing responsibilities lor two quarters under the guidance or a supervising teacher. Several seminars are held each term to aid the student teacher. 1 hese seminar pro- grams are chiefly discussions of classroom problems and other topics relevant to the teaching profession. Provision is made lor every level ol teach- ing Iron) luusery school through high school, making it possible lor every student teacher to have the lullest experience in his chosen area. Not onK- do ' s I l()ra( e Mann provide a realistic situation with modern and ellicient ef|uipment for the student teacher, but it in- sures continuity in its classroom with its supervising teachers. In the task of training new instructors the welfare of the Horace Mann student is not forgotten. Page 33 COLLEGE LIBRARY Always a center of academic life, the library Kas continued and increased its serv- ices to the College and ahimni. Under the leadership of Mr. James John- son, chief liorarian. the library has been redecorated, and 2,000 new volumes have been added, bringing the library s total to -47,000 volumes. Under the guidance of Mr. hving Spigle, a new film service which is free for campus use has been added to the assistances al- read y provided by the Instructional Materials Bureau. Page 36 II llicrc was ever a trouhlo shooting {jrouf). it is this one pirtuiecl nelow. This oclilion ol tile I owcr is tlie result ol tlieir lioiirs ol laoor. Hen(lin « this ear s staff was Milchcd Maxon. lo her was t i ( ' ri the liisk ol su[)( ' r- visin « tlu- iiinumcrahle details that go with profluring a yearbook. Arnnitious Betty Reeves, a girl with a lively imagination, prepared and executed all the art work. She loo had the sticky job ol supervising pictuic mounting. Alice TOWER STAFF Arbuckle did a line job assisting her. Things linancial were handled by Joe E. Collier in his capacity as business manager. I at () Ncc ' il servecJ as literary editor. I lours ol hard work wfif turned in by Har- ley Hackett in his |)osili()n ol copy editor. Mary Jane Feck had charge of the organ- ization section. Indexing the book was the job assigned to Betty Eisiminger. Bill Baldwin and Oick Oakerson were sports editors: Mary Ellen Daniels was class editor. Our typist was Merlyn Allen. Page 37 NORTHWEST MISSOURIAN Front Row: Cena Davis. Roberta Cronkliile. Second Row: MaryBelle Basl, Violette Hunler. Adinser; Herbert Awe. Editor, P. F. C. Howard Nixon. rtiird Row: Betty Ei.siniinger. Ricfiard Oalterson, Henrietta Hoff- meister, Mallerd Maune. Melva June Heits. Tlielma Buckley. Fourth Row: Bill Cratn. Donna Canty. Ditk Conn. Joyce Myers. Harley Hatkett. Bill Greaves. Although every college has a newspaper or some type, rew have one as well known both on and on the campus as ours is. Under the leadership of Miss Violette Hunter, fac- ulty adviser, the Northwest Missourian has established itself as one of the leading col- lege newspapers in the state. For four consecutive years the Missourian has been elected the best Class B student newspaper in the Missouri College News- paper Association contest. This contest which is an annual event is sponsored by the Missouri College Newspaper Association. Judges are members of the faculty of the School of Journalism at the Missouri Uni- versity in Columbia. As a result, the Northwest Missourian was permanently awarded the MCNA Globe-Democrat Plaque, in recognition of its continued superiority among college newspapers. National recognition came last year when the Missourian took a first place award for its initial entrance in the Columbian Scho- lastic Press Association contest. This contest, a national event, is under the direction of Columbia University, New York. Editor Herbert Awe and his staff have entered the Northwest Missourian in both the state and national contests again this year. They hope that the Missourian will keep its previously established records. The Northwest Missourian is a member or the Missouri College Newspaper Asso- ciation and the Columbian Scholastic Press Association. It is published twice a month from September through May. The members of the Northwest Mis- sourian staff can well afford to be proud of their efforts. They have achieved their goal of providing an interesting and worthwhile newspaper for the College students, alumni, and subscribers. In addition they have won recognition in state and national contests. The students and the administration of the College share their pride. Page 38 STUDENT SENATE 7 " o;) Roir: Dirk GnrJon. Presif pnt; Jtnn Ijjng. ice-PrpsUlent: Jo Ann Cutirr. Secretary; Hersrnel Neil. Treasurer; Martliii Ingfls. Reiwrter; Lurillt- Steinliauser. Second Row: Beatrice Slraiglit, Mnrjorie Lewis. Max Miller. Louise Novinger. Maxine DeShon, MaryBelle Bast. I liird Roir: Stan Ogden. Oretfa Knipmeyer. Cal Goeders, Jonn iir( Itak. t ; _l The Student Government Association oF XortliNvest Missouri State College is com- posetl o[ all of tlie students and tlie Student Senate. The authority of the executive sec- tion of the Senate vs ' as carried out during iQ5l-52 by these executive officers: Richard Gordon, president; Jean Long, vice-presi- dent; Jo Ann Cutler, secretary; and Herschel Neil, treasurer. I hese people were elected and took office in April. 1951. Besides these officers mentioned the three upper classes have four senators each, and the freshmen have two representatives. The people pic- tured on this page all sersed throughout the spring quarter of 1952, hut there were many others who served faithfully earlier in the vear. Upon return to school in the fall, 1951. the Senators started an active year by givin g assistance to Miss Martha Locke in the Freshman Orientation Program which served to introduce the freshmen to college life and traditions. Much able assistance was given in the scuttlebutt sessions, personal- ity and Eichievement examinations, and in planning and carrying out entertainment to introduce the College to them. Committees were appointed in the fall quarter, with Herschel Neil serving as the chairman of both the Student LJnion Com- mittee and the Student Social Committee, both accomplishing fine objectives in stu- dent service. The secret and long-awaited Walkout Day was sponsored by the Senate. The con- cession stand sponsored bv the Senate at the Homecoming Football Game was a suc- cess. The World Student Service Fund drive was one of the outstanding efforts during the winter and spring quarters. An entertain- ment for all College students, a box supper and dance called Fun Night, was held on April 17, with all participating enjoying the fun. Page 39 INDEPENDENT CLUB Front How: D. M. Cooper, Sponsor; Doris Hyslor, Sponsor; Oretia Knip- nieyer. President: Mar Belle Bast. Spcrplary: Louise Winlerniute. Bev- erly Crane. John Yurchak. SpconJ Row: Rita Hunter. Joan Carlvvrifilil. fJarriet Appleton. Bev- rU ' Bo inan. Norma WVods. Katli- ryn Wiulc. Di.xie Smith. third Raw: Harriet Watson. Kalh- It on King. Eleanor Wilhamson, l h Ins lean Snoclderley, Bemice horl. Joann Hagee. Joyce Myers. J ' onrlh Row: Donald Smith. Harley Ha.kell. Joe E. CoNicr, Boh Wilcox- son, l,arr ' Mnlhrny. Benny Mock. Front Row: Nanelta Turner. Erma Linder. Sue Shields. Jean Eubanks, iVancy Nighthart. Dolore Stouffer. 1 ruman GtM-r. SeconJ Row: Willa West. Roheria ( ronkhife. Marcia Fellows. Mar- joric Nelson. Elvena Schlolterbeck. Hazel Jacohsen, Mae Jones. Jeanne Muivania. fliird Row: Harold Gray. Jr.. Pa- ir iria Cianciolo. Marlene Taylor. Melva June Heits. Thelnia Buckley, Arlene Beavers. Janet Mills. Donna Mylan. Fotirtfi Row: Merlyn Allen. Harold Grout. Cyril Douglierly. Bud Heif- ner. hlla Walter. Mary I- u Breit. Janice Walsh. Mary Shiplon, f ' ronl Row: Marian John, Patricia Shepperd. Cena Davis, Marilyn Jean l_itlon, Irene Schniilz, Joan Kowitz, Myrtle McClain. Second Rotr: Carolyn Risser, Lois Ann Jarrelt. Margaret Kelim, Vir- ginia Fuhrrnan. Ethel Fern Benson. Pally Ann Neff. Ruth Gamniell. Josephine Jones. 7 hird Row: Marilyn Gell, Iris Reece, Rosayn Richardson. Donald Lincoln. Bill Balier. Richard Brvson, Rika r ' wcringa. I ■N. ovinger. I III ir til Row: Margaret Andrews. B.-rnard O ' Dell. Robert Conley. Don french. Kay Vest, Marilyn I5 n. Virginia Jackson, Rita Tol- lin, lames Totten. Page 40 INDEPENDENT CLUB The Independent Club is an orjjanizalion made up of nienioers who are not affihated with a social sorority or Irateniity. Wcis first organized in IQ58 and has been a fast grow- ing organization ever since. 1 lie Independent Chib again, lor the sec- ond time, won a tie lor the coveted Home- coming Supremacy Cup. with the . lpha Sigma Alpha Sororil . The highlight of the chili s success at Homecoming wfis the recognition of their float as the hest all aroiuid float. The float was a large gilded trophy of a foofbali player. Tjie trophy was placed on a green and white base. The statue was Bol? W il- coson. I he flub also won lirst on house dec- orations and for all around parade partici- [ alioti. The year has been planned with many interesting and beneficial activities including dances, parties and interesting work e. f)eri- ences. Every club night is conducted with a business meeting followed tiy planned rec- reation. Furtiier activities of the year are a mas- querade St. Pat s Dance and a Spring Formal, late in the school year. Sjjonsors lor the year were Dr. Densil Cooper and Nhss Doris Hysler. Page 41 DELTA SIGMA EPSILON 0 f ' ront Roiv: Roselta Reed, Historian; Betty Curry, Vice-President; Paula Surrey. Mascot; Jo Ann Cutler, President; Mary Ellen Daniels. Editor. Second Row: Shirley Altlen. Treas- urer,- Dorotliy Stanton, timnae ecrekiry; Dorotliy Jean McCarlney. Chaplain; Carolyn Bull, Correspond- ing Secretary; Barbara Hudson. Re- cordinq Secretarv. Frun( Row: Mar ' Lou Moore. Norma Hawkins. Lucille Stein- liauser. Mary Jo W inn. Second Row: Jo Ann Noble. Jo Ann T tiylor. Agnes Steinbauser, Beverly Harvey. Treva Jo Tbonipson. Fron( Row: Mary Anne Hawkins, Frances Curry, Marcella Mires. Nomia Jean McDaniels. Second Row: Virginia Buzzard, Maryle T unks, Wanda Mantzey. rhird Row: Bernice Sliort. Mary l() - Cirooni. Carolee Miller, Georgia , " nn I i. ' irnies. Page 42 DELTA SIGMA EPSILON Delta Sigma Epsilon began the year in grand style. Snortly after Miss Mabel Cook became our new sponsor, ve received tne scnolarsliip cup. annually presented to tne sorority Nvnose members neld tne nignest scholastic rating tor the preceding year. Homecoming was the big event of the fall ciiiarter. Beside? backing Marv ' Lou Moore for cjueen. Delta Sigma particlfjated in cill activities. Delta Sigs joined a band of angels to present Heaven Help Us in the nriety Show. Our float presented our rose to the Bearcats. Our house, with the shimmy bab ' . placed third. inter cjuarler brought rushing and a bimch of hoboes to Alpha Phi Chapter. In their oldest, tramp-like clothing, actives and rushees begged for handouts at the homes of patronesses and then returned to the Hobo Jungle to eat their ill-gotten fare. In December we gave our annual Christ- mas tea for faculty women. A party in Miss Cook s home for actives and new pledges completed our Christmas activities. Our nicest Christmas gilt came from Grand Council. Delta Sigma Epsilon became an active member of the National Panhellenic Council. Our annual formal events included our January Snow Festival held at the Country Club. Our Si)ring Formal, in Marcli. brought recognition to a senior Delta, crowned the Rose of DSE. Other events included our Foimders Day find Chapter Birthday. Oiu ' interest in a patient at U. S. Marine Hospital at Carrville. la., has remained our social service project. Pagp 43 ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA We are the Alpha Sigs in all our glory, And we are here to tell you a little story Of our activities throughout the year. Just wait until you hear. We started off with a week-end hit Of Homecoming with a winning skit. Our house and float were among the winners For the supremacy cup that really glimmers. Joyce Baker was a Queen Attendant, And she was very resplendent. Founders Day Banquet at the club was given; ASA s 30th birthday was celebrated then. Hawaiian music, palm trees, lakes, flowers. Alpha rushees sang among the bowers. We had a hay ride in the fall; And agreed it was fun for all. Christmas Season came with soft white snow And yule trees all aglow. Bringing along the Tea for our mothers At Mrs. Jones s, we hope to have others. The pledges gave a party in costume For the actives in the ASA Chapter Room. Our Alumni Chapter asked us to dine At the Dream Kitchen, the dinner was fine. Our Sweetheart Dance was enhancing. Jane Costello was a Sweetheart entrancing. The ASA Spring Formal was the best yet; One that nobody will forget. 1 his ends our story of happiness and cheer; You will hear from us again next year. Page 44 ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA rofi( Hmr I Icnrirll.i Mnlliiirislcr. NlJIrrJ K .lir MrMillrn. L.I.. BaiKT. Aike Arl u.klr. l ' l. lli Kiegcl. Peggy Cross. SctonJ Rotr: Oonnn Rat Cnnly. Su ii[inr I .olielcH. ( iirolyn Canon. Rutli Ann Miirtin. Evelyn Mt- ( «r« ' Bor. Treasurer; Belly Slrotid. Secretary. bront Row: Barnara Roush. Chap lain: Jane Coslello. Presidenf: Bf - rrly I laines. Marllui liigols. Pledifv ( uptain: irdeon Oornian. Corre }iputiding Secretary; Joyce Bailey. ite ' restuen!; Barnara Coy. econci How: .Audrey Benlall. Social ( nairmon: Jean Sliorf. Lorila Yount;. I listoriati. I " . Inine r 1 u n t . Son; .ea( er; Jo Ann I.yntli. Sue Condon. Editor; Joyce Baker. Froni RoH ' : Lois Marley. ElvaK • Donaldson, Betly ! zarenc. N.i dyne Crockett, f ranees Cross, Mari lyn Pippitl. Barhara Beaver. SetonW Row: Pat Tlionipson. Stf Benout. Patsy Davison. Helen Zim nieniian, Joan Williams. Evel ii Hillnian. Third Row: Bea Straight. Jane Ait- ken. Sue Cole. Jarky Donaldson. Mar ' Jane Espey, Pal MrCoy. I ' ourlh Row: Oerrx- Struck. Shirley Nelson. Marilyn Ciell. Delores Mur- phy. Pal Blair. Page 45 SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA Front Row: Artene Blank. Secretary; Beverly Pile. Vice-President; Betty Wilson. PresiaerW; Marjorie Lewis. Treasurer; Jo Ellen Wilson, Keeper of Grades: Mary Jo Wrnon, Corre- sponaing Secretary. Second Rote: Louise Tobin. Joan Hansen, Marilyn Hartell. Mary Bau- man. Sliarlis Marple Wlieeler, Olive McBricle. Marv Fink. Mar ' Jane Peck. front Row: Charlene Kinie. Nomia Waters. Joanne Hartell. Gerry O Dell. Sue McCoppin, Jean Mc- Clwri,.. Setonti Row: Mar ' White. Grace Bceks, Pat McClaren. Dorothy oellscli. Peggy Carstens, Diane Clements. Eva Mae Luhrs, Rita Z nimerman, Mildred Maxon. Front Row: Elizabeth Cushnian. i:,velyn Shaline. Phyllis Standlea, Avis Murrell. Alma Murrell. Judith Litzen. Joan Eitzen, Irene Schmilz. Beverly Collins. Second How: Betty Teaford, Char- lotte Huntsrtian. Wilma Payne, Jane Dyer. Lucille Hunziger, Glee Tua- der. Marilyn Gilllland. Ardis Mc- eal. Pal McCray. lilrd Row: Violet Casey. Mary Ann I ord. Dixie Newman, Norma Cush- nian. Dona v alker. Ramona Som- mor. Bonnie Henderson, Rosayn f icliardson. I ' ourtn RouK Neva Pullen, Jean Anderson, Jerry Ideker, Carolyn Wineinger. Mizella l-,emar, Marca Dick. Belty Ann Crider. Page 46 SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA The I wenty-fihh year of Alpha Epsiloii Chapter of Sigma Sigma Sigma was a big one. Alpha Epsilon won the national efficiency award for the second time, the first fjeing in 1 930-40. 1 he cup was presented to the chap- ter by Miss Janet Meyer, traveling-secretary tor Sigma Sigma Sigma. In November, Alpha Epsilon became an active member of the National Pan-Hellenic Conference. 1 he first social event or the season was the annual Toad Skip held at the Coimtry Club in honor of the Alpha Sigma Alpha and Delta Sigma Epsilon sororities. Two Tri Sigmas were honored in the Homecoming festivities. Joan Hansen as queen of Homecoming and Mary White as her attendant. Sigma Dreams was the Variety Show skit: Worm Your W ay Out of This Cape was the float: and Chuggin On Through was the fiouse decorations theme. The Roaring Twenties vas tfie theme of the rush party, first event of the winter cjuarfer. Thirty-seven girls became pledges. Other social events were the Christmas I)arty at the chapter house; the Sock Hop given in honor of the actives by pledges: and the Spring Formal in May. Several national ollicers of Sigma Sigma Sigma were on campus for Founders Day, Af)ril 20. Dr. June Cozine. a sponsor, is also a founder of Alpha Epsilon. It is to her that we attribute much of our success. Page 47 SIGMA TAU GAMMA Front Row: John Koffnian. Treas- urer: Bill Corken. President; Meivin Clotnier, Vice President. Second Row: Thomas Car " er, Saga Reporter: ' ernon Asnius, Corre- sponding Secretary: Charles Ramsey. Social (Chairman: Ken Revnolas, Secretary. iront Row: Herschel Martin. Rex Plunirner. Will tarn Norton. George Coulter, Jr.. Bill Stephenson, John Lrnnell. Donalci Coroin. Austin Pollarci. Second Row: Ch arles Oellernian. George Anderson. Stan Ogcien. Kurny l-vle. Dick Burkridge. Frank Mtyer. Dean Stuck. ayne Boyo- ston. Front Row: Phil Larkin. Gene Mc- C lain. Donaltl Norton. Gene Ander- son. Ono Monachino, John Gamer, Boh Ranger. Second Row: Herb W ' hitaker. Frank Babb. Hd INIessbarger. Pat Sprong. Bob Durham, John England. Page 48 SIGMA TAU GAMMA itii the desire to perpetuate student lricndsni|) in an orgatiizalion dedicated to true DrotKerliood. seventeen men founded Sigma Tail Gamma on tne campus of trie Central Missouri Stfile College at Warrens- burg. Missouri, in IQ20. Seven years later 1 neta Chapter was cnartered on tne Norfn- wesl Missouri State College c£ mpus. Prior to 1927. all Greek organizations fiad been forbidden on tnh; campus and it was largely tnrougn the efforts of tne charter members of 1 beta Chapter that these restrictions were removed. Although many men have worn the blue and gray of Sigma Tau since 1027. the orig- inal purpose of true brotherhood plus a de- sire to be of service to the school has not changed. Keeping this in mind, the Taus participated enthusiastically in every all- school activity in 51 and 52. Their con- tributions to the Variety Show, floats, house Page decorations, and car decorations helped make Homecoming a great success. Every event entered was awarded a place in the judging, including the suf)romacy aware ' . Culmination of flie day s festi ities was the 1 au Alumni Banquet. . " lain event ol the winter quarter was the Christmas l arty at ttie Tau Club lor 1 aus and their dates. The final events of the spring quarter of 51 were the Sigma Tau f ose Dance and the Tau Picnic at Roadside Park the last cJay of school. Scene of tlie dance was ffie mciin gymnasium. Highligfil of tfie evening was the selection of Nadine Cramer as the Rose of Sigma 1 au. chosen for her beauty, charm, and personality. This year s officers were: Bill Corken, President: Melvin Clothier. Vice-President; Ken Re riolds. Secretary: and John Koff- man. Treasurer. 49 PHI SIGMA EPSILON Front Roic; Jerr ' Slieil, Sergeanl- al -4rnis ana Reporter; Bill Ogden, President: HerscKel Neil, Secrefary; Lyie Martin, Vice President : Max Miller, Treasurer; Jonnny Carlson, Historian ; Harry ungscn lager. Pledge Master; Bill Baker. Second How: W. T. Garrett. Spon- sor: Kennetn L. Bennani. William I . Slaugliter, Frank Johnson, Melvin Hui l)cll. L.,on W ' ilson. Sponsor; Or- ' lie Lippolci. Jr., H. R. Dietericn, Sponsor, Front Row: Curt Gaffney, Bob Crockett. Bill Gram, Duane New- man, Vallace Croy. Cal Goeders, Harmon Mothershead. Jerry White. Secona Ron ' ; Allen Spies, Charles W atson. Davia YounI, Leonard GercKen. F. D. Patterson, Max Pierce. Torn Foster, Jr. Front Row: Edwin Hascall. Jack Kinrler, Donald Gregory. George Mnrlin. William Hunter. Don Mills. Bob Douglas. Albert Bolz. Michael Sheil. Second Row: Burl Walter. Owen Mclntyre. lohn Barrett. Al M;ller, George Rice. Mar in Bowman, rrankltn Bayless. John Jensen, Alan Hendren. inird Roiv: Mons Roll. Max Snow, Zane Doclge, Steve Gray. Stanley Butt, Jack Vanderpool. Jim Boyd, I lenry Snort. Dwayne Cox. Page 50 With Rill Ofjclcn as i)resiclont. Nu diop- ter coniplotco its tliiiliMMitli year ol conliii- iioiis active |)arti( i[)ati()ii in tolu-ge social events. I lie Plii Si s C()[)[)ecl a lirsl place on a Hoal in tlie Honiecorniti i Parade. W ' c also, tliroiigli trial and error, managed to place in nearly all ofner divisions. Clianges came to tlie Greeks tnrongn ac- tion ot the Inter-Fraternity Council. Main among these was the one large pledge group for the entire year, and founding of a schol- arship award to the partici|)ating fraternities. Social e ents. as usual, held their place PHI SIGMA EPSILON in tlu ' y(v ' ir s struggle — informal dances, I ' oundcr s Day Bancjuet. Homecoming Din- ner, and [jjedge dances. I he anruial rhi Sig Frolics were presented in the spring. Biggest of all social events for the Phi Sigs was the Orchid liall at the Country Clid), with the presentation of the F hi Sig of the year award to an outstanding mem- Ixr ol the fraternity. National Headquarters of tfie fraternity in Davenport, Iowa, will be the focal point for all Phi Sigs during the National Con- clave this summer. f -; Page 5 ALPHA PHI OMEGA This has been a very active year for Beta Upsilon Chapter of Alpiia Phi Omega. Our first project was helping with freshman orientation. As in the past years we compiled the Student Directory this year during the fall quarter. The Fall Smoker this year was held in the play room of Horace Mann. Eight pledges were taken in as a result of the smoker. This brought our membership up to approximately thirty members. During the past year we have sponsored seveiiil service activities on the campus. Some of these activities were erecting signs to identify all of the buildings on the campus; repairing the sign at the entrance to the campus drive; operating a concession stand at a ball game; operating a check room at the Christmas Ball and at the Tower Dance; having complete charge of the March of Dimes on the campus; sponsoring the Blood Bank when it came in April. Fourteen members went to the foiu-state conclave held at Missouri University this year. During Homecoming we won a place in the Variety Show, and also with our float. Among the activities of the year we had a party for our new pledges, our annual spring formal at the Country Club, and a winter party during the month of March. m ' I ML! Page 52 • " rotil Row: Im- i:. Collirr. Prpsii . ' iK. R.liiird Mill.r. I ( " iriml. .S T(|i ' iiil 111 .Arms. Rav I " . MiCliiMii. l ' li l ii-iiiti l T K(il - cri C ' nnlcy. ' k ' Vi ' Si( cfii. Si ' foiu Koir. Mvrl 15. Liinu. S imiMir. I )ipii,ilcl Ncirlcui. Kccordirui SfiTi ' lurv: Willi. ini HiinliT. isloriiin iinil Kc|iiirlrr; Doii ilil ( " i)rliin. 7 ' r(.nsiiriT. Kiiinilli I liurripson. Sl OMSor. ALPHA PHI OMEGA l-nml Rmr li.ll ( -.r,,.,,. Willi,,,,, R Vi„l, I,, liilly l ' .-.,s,., Mill Hal..-.. c o;ii Roiii: I ' liiyil rr,,iiil) .. ( ' l,,,rl s Davis. Ii„, RoIiiTls. Alnn li,n,lr..n. Diik l ' isl.,1,- Page 53 PAN HELLENIC Front Row: Miss Martlia Locke. Sponsor; Jo Ann Culler. Presi- dent; Betty W ilson. Vice-President; Jane Coslello, Secretary - Trcdstirer. Second Row: Betly Currv. Mary Lou Moore. Joyce Bailey. Beverly Rh-. Dorotliv Noellscli. ' intlr-iratf:rnity council rron( Row Lyie Mi.rtin. Bill Oyclen. President; VV. T. GarreU. Sponsor. Second Row: Lon H. Wilson. Sponsor; Bill Corken. Jdiin KolL .„a,,. Bill B„l ,r. Mplvin Cloll.icr. SOCIAL COMMITTEE Front Row: Miss Marllia Locke, Sponsor; Jean Sliorl. Liic illr Slfinliauser, Louise Wintemiute. Spconn Roir: George Anderson, Max Miller. Herscliel Neil. Chairman; Dean Stuck, Charles Oellernian. PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL The purpose of the Pan-Hellenic Council is to promote good will and cooperation be- tween the three sororities on the campus. The council is made up or the presidents, vice-presidents, and one other representa- tive from each sorority. Activities or the Pan-Hellenic Council, which are under the guidance or Miss Mar- tha Locke, include the Pan-Hellenic Tea ofricially opening rush season for the sorori- ties, and the presentation of a scholarship cup to the sorority with the highest scholastic average. INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL The members of the Inter-Fraternity Council consist of the presidents of the two social fraternities on the campus and three members chosen at large from the fraterni- ties. On an alternating basis, the cliairman- ship of the council goes to the president of the organization entitled to the majority of members, with a sponsor of the minority group as adviser. The council sets dates for the pledging and rushing, and acts as a board to settle disputes that may arise between the fraterni- ties. It works to promote mutual welfare and good understanding between the two fra- ternities, and between the fraternities and the non-Greek organizations on the campus. SOCIAL COMMITTEE Promoting most of the all-school activities is the Student Social Committee. Members of the committee are selected and appointed liy the Student Senate. Receiving the guidance and counseling of Miss Martha Locke, this organization is always on the look-out for new ways of making college life more interesting. Herschel Neil, chairman, together with the other committee members, has worked diligently to make successes of such activi- ties as " Sadie Hawkins Week. Christmas Ball, " After Game ' dances, and 1 ower Dance. Page 54 Ill llic liilc sprint: ol |0|(). a liio ol cnter- |)risiii « ()iirii mcti yot toyclncr lo loir)) Inr nuclctis lor a new ( ' ai)i|)iis piinlicalioii. I lius, Ine Benrral s I al - was loundcd ! ■ IZtluie R( ' ( ' . Bol) ( mlliiaiul. and Bill fJani. I Ik- purpose ol this SDiall l)ul gro vi ] ( iu ' vspa|)er is to convey news directly to liic studciil. 1 tip ] i c is just Inat — a students pa|) " r. Editorials ny its stall nave helped to instigate certain action on Ine campus. Con- slruclive criticism is [jilnled along will) llie humor and gossip or camf)us lite. News oF sludenls and their vie vpoints have been the core oF material For the Tale. The Bearcat s Tale will continue to serve the stu- dent body in the luture as it has in the past. BEARCAT S TALE Editors For the 51-52 year are Barbara Hudson and Jfimes I olten. I he covers are a series ol apropos cai loons, — contributed by James 1 otten, an amateur expert in his lield, f ' eature writers For this year arc John ( arlson, Mar ' I ' JIeii Daniels, and l.yle Marliii. I lirough wholehearted student co-opera- lion. I he Bearcat s I ale has met with suc- cess and expansion. I his could not have been, were it not lor the peof)le behind the scenes. Much credit is aiw to the busi- ness department tyf)isls tuid the mimeograph workers, not to mention the little unseen rei)orters who watched in the dark in order to bring things to light. Arminil thp Tiihlc: R. ' lii Ittltiti-r. Mary iJi Mi Danit-ls, Ix)uise .Novingcr. James lotlen. Co Ediior; I ' miiK W. C ' ruDe. Atli ' hor; Biirbarn Hutlson. Co Editor. ■411Il Page 55 GREEN AND WHITE PEPPERS Decked out in the new green and white cardigan letter sweaters, the Peppers, one or the active pep organizations on the campus, began another fun-filled year of backing the athletic events of the Bearcats. The Peppers have taken in two groups of pledges this year, bringing their total mem- bership up to 35 girls. As is traditional, these girls are found in the midst of the specta- tors at all football and basketball games giv- ing their yells and half-time entertainment to cheer on the Bearcat team. The big social function of the year for the Peppers was a before-the-game chili supper in January. The organization was founded in 1927 and is sponsored by Miss Bonnie Magill. Front Ron ' : Beverly Haines. Secretary; Joan Hansen, Barbara RousK. Treasurer; Katie McMillen. S(un( Captain; Martha Ingels, President: Peggy Cross. ' ice Presiaent. Second Row: Jane Kurtz, Lnis Marley. Elaine Hunt. Joyce Bailey, Ruth Ann Martin. Marjorie Lewis, Barnnra Coy. Third Rod ' : Carolyn Canon. Pat Price. Jo Ann Lynch. Lorita Young. Evelyn McGregor. Joan WiMianis, Sue Condon. Marilyn Pippitt. hourtli Rorr: Erances Cross. Elvalee Donaldson. Peg Price. Mary Jane Espey. Lira Bauer. Jane Costello. Phyllis Riegel. N ' irdenn Dornian. Suzanne Lohdell. Page 56 BARKATZE Cheerleaders: Dorolny Noollsch, Louise Novinger. rronf Rotr: W illinni R. inurli. Prestaent: Mar " Jo Winn. Secre- tary: Mi Key MrC oriil . Mnr - ,Io emon. Stunt Captain: Bea Simiglit. Ireasurer; RacliacI laul. Sponsor; John Taylor, i ponsor. Second Rotr: John Carlson. Mary Jane Peck. Man ' FiriK. Pat Colvin. Joan Kowilz. Beity iUon. Beverly Pile. Leona Ciree ' er. I nird Htnr: Jerry Sheil. Joanne Hartell. Mirliael Sneil. Sliarlis Mnrple Wheeler. Diane Clements. Olive Mi Britle. Altoa Mur- rell. Mar White. I ' oiirtli Rofc. Max Piertg, Don Mills. Boh C rocket t. Marian Tie- iiiann. Hernie Awe. irginia Fuhrnian, Henrietta Hoffnieister. Helen Z:niinernian. Tne Barkatze is a pep organization louncled twenty-nine years ago and inrlncles l)otn men and women in its memoersnip. The basic qualifications of membership are the desire to attend athletic ijames and an eagerness to support the team . fair veather or foul, win or lose. Activities of the organization include the chartering of a bus to take members to as Page 5: hroni Roi ' : I ouise Tohin. Marca Dick, Eva Mae Luhrs. Avis Murrell, Daviti lounl, Jane Dyer. Nevii Pullen. Second Row: Char Imp Kitiie, Ellzaheth Cushnian, Pat Blair, Jean McClurg. Dixie Mnrejiouse. Peggy Carslens, Agnes Stein- hauser, Marilyn Hart el I. Norma Cushman. Lucille Hunziger. Raninna S( nitner. i hird Roir: Mary Ellen Daniels. E elyn ShaTne. Frances Curry. ()rell;t Knipnieyer. l-ucille Steinhauser. Jo Ann Cutler. Arlene Blank. Deloris Murpliv. Dixie Newman, lean Anderson. Dona Walter. •iHirl , R„w: Mii.lre.l M„xnn, Mall.rrI Mnune. Pat McClaren. Hliil Larkin. Clnliclc Mrllon. Ic.lin Swill. F-loyil Trunilio. Bill iluntcr. George Martin. Sue Cole. Louise Winterniute. many out-or-tovvn fjames as possible and the presentation of stunts during the hali- time of some of the basketDall games. The BarKatze uniform consists of green corduroy jaclcefs. vtiite skirts or trousers. white blouses or shirts, and green scarves or neckties. Barkatze is sponsored by Miss Rachael Taul and Mr. John Taylor. PI OMEGA PI Front Row: Sue Thompson. Joyce Bailey. Secretary: Richard Gordon. Vice-PresUlent: LiHian Pease. President: Rex Fryar. Treasurer. Second Row: W ' ' ihiia Payne. Dale J. Blackwell, Sponsor; George A. Iddings. Reporter: John Kolinian. Grace Beeks. rh ' ird Row: Maryle I unks. Byron Ross, Joe Hal Thompson. Paul Ro s. Thelma Buckley. Pi Omega Pi is a national honorary fra- ternity with the purpose of creating profes- sional growth and a feeling of fellowship among students interested in the advance- ment of business education. Members of this organization are required to meet high scho- lasitc standards in fjusiness and education subjects. Of the eighty-four chapters in existence in the United States, Beta Chapter was the second to be organized. Beta Chapter meets semi-monthly to dis- cuss activities and questions concer ning busi- ness education. Publication of a newsletter, a Homecoming luncheon in honor of the alumni members, as well as participation in the Homecoming parade, and a trip to Kan- sas City and Warrensburg were a few of our activities this past year. Other activities include a Christmas party, a breakfast for graduating seniors of Pi Omega Pi. initiation services, social hours, and discussion meet- ings. Every two years we are represented by our president or a chosen delegate at a na- tional convention held in conjunction with Page the National Business Teachers Association. Assuming responsibility as leaders of the group are Lillian Pease, president: Dick Gordon, vice-president; Joyce Bailey, secre- tary; Paul Ross, treasurer; and George Idd- ings, reporter. Pi Omega Pi has a membership of sixteen members, many of whom are sporting new badges and keys. In the spring of 1951, the chapter adopted a plan of presenting awards to an outstand- ing jimior and senior member of the fra- ternity. The first junior award was made to Richard Gordon. Jean Hansen (now Mrs. Don Davis), president in 1950-51, received the first senior award. Her name is engraved on a plaque which hangs in Room 125. Mr. Dale Blackwell, who holds a life membership in Alpha Zeta Chapter of Southwest Missouri State College at Spring- field, Missouri, is sponsor of the organiza- tion. The honorary members of Pi Omega Pi are Dr. Sterling Surrey, Mr. Clifford Ken- singer, and Mr. Elwyn DeVore. 58 KAPPA DELTA PI Front Riur: I ctU ( iirry. ice Prcsidfiit; hl -riiic Awe. Presu crU; (u ' ()rj»c [ tiiuli. Rcfinrtcr; Kallierine Franken, Sponsor. St ' ionil Uotr: Mctry Ellen Daniels. Mary Jane Peck. Barbara Hudson, . " larjorre Lewis. Dorotny Noellscn. Tliirtl Roir: Herscliel Neil, Beltv I ' .isiriiiniier. Beltv Sirouil. Mary Bautnan. Jean Sliorl. Rosetta Reed. Fourlh Row: Ricliard Gordon. Frnesl J. Kusler. Joe E. Collier, Re.x Frvar. Kappa Delta Pi was rounded March 18, 1011. and incorporated June 8. 1911. It was estanlished at the University of Illinois. Zeta Lambda Chapter at Northwest Missouri State College was installed April 27, 1948. hy Professor Frank L. Wright of Washing- ton University of St. Louis, Missouri. Membership in Kappa Delta Pi implies guardianship of the high ideals of the pro- fession of teaching. On this campus the se- lection of new members is done with careful scrutiny. Each initiate must have an S average and a- certain nimiber of hours in education. The fraternitv then judges the in- dividual on the basis of his service to educa- tion and his character and fellowship. Although Kappa Delta Pi is an honorary fraternity its functions bv its members con- tribute to the College and to education. This ear the fraternitv chose as its theme. To Professionalize the Teaching Profession. Contributions from the pledge classes throughout the year have added to this prac- tical goal. Puge Zeta Lambda Chapter sent Herbie Awe. president, as a delegate to the biennial Kappa Delta Pi Convocation at East Lans- ing, Michigan, the first week in March. Knowledge gained from the meeting has been of great advantage in the constructive building of the fraternity. Interesting programs fiave always been a problem to the fraternity, but this year many plans were made to create more interest on a basis of complete membership participa- tion. Tentative program plans for the spring cjuarter included a bibliophile contest, a dis- cussion concerning athletics on this campus, a Founders Day Banquet, an Educational Forum of the Air, in cooperation with radio station KFEQ, and groii[) disc ussion among members of the fraternity over current prob lems of education. All in all, membership in Kappa Delta Pi means attainment of high recognition in the field of scholarship, and this attainment is recognized nationally. 59 NEWMAN CLUB Pronl Ron ' ; Jerry Slierl. Louise Tobin, Treasurer: Jim Hogan. Presifieni; Lucille Steinliauser. Secretary: Joseph Bouclier. Vtce- Presiaent: Katlierine Franken. Sponsor. Second Row: Irene Schniitz. Kathleen King. Palricia Cianciola. » Janice Walsh. Agnes Sleinhauser, Rita Zimmerman. Helen Zinimeniian. The Newman Club was organized on tliis campus in September, 1922, by Miss Katli- erine Franken. The local brancK is a mem- ber of tbe National Federation of Newman Clubs in tlie United States and Canada, of wfiicb there are over 500, each under tbe guidance of tbe cliaplain appointed by tbe bishop in whose diocese the college is lo- cated. Leaders of the local branch this year were Jim Hogan, president; Joseph Boucher, vice- president; Louise Tobin, treasurer; and Lu- cille Steinhauser, secretary. As a club of Catholic culture and Catholic fellowship, the Newman Club is organized in order to deepen the spiritual and enrich the temporal lives of its members through a balanced program or religious, intellectual, and social activities ; to weld the Catholic students into a common union, and to assist the college and its students whenever pos- sible. Apart from the spiritual reasons, it is also felt that Catholic students in colleges should Page Third Row: Michael Sheil, Joseph Das Marais, Fernand R. Dubois, William J. Ranum. Earl A. Derks. Margaret Franken. Sponsor. Fourth How: Bob Glenn. Sole De Simone. George Coulter. John YurchaK. Paul Tobin. Bill Greinecler. know each other and. where possible, asso- ciate with each other, thus making the bond of Faith a bond of Friendship. The club is interested, further, in assisting in every way possible in the betterment of activities on this campus. The Newman Club brings the Catholic students together through the various social activities. It enables the individual student to become acquainted with other students of his own faith on the campus and to form friendships more beneficial than chance ac- quaintanceships made through other agen- cies. Activities in the social atmosphere of this club may range from corporate communions, discussion study clubs, retreats, lectures, and debates to parties, dances, picnics, dramatics, or card parties. The Newman Club on this campus is interested in helping the Catholic student to attain the religious as well as scholastic goals which he may be striving for during his col- lege years. 60 STUDENT CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION I ' ront Rorr: Man ' Belle Bast. President: Kay t ' sl. Treasurer; Mar - Lou Breit. McUa June Heits, Reporter; Ronerta Cronknile. ' it ' e f- resr{ efi(. Second How: Oretta Knipnieyer, Dixie Newman. Norma Woods, Mae Lewis. Donii W -tlkrr. Third Row: Margaret Andrews. Arlene Beaver.s. Myrtle Mc- C lain. Lola Johnston. Lois Hoskinson. The Student Cnristian Association was organized in 1Q45, and was composed of former Y.M.C.A. and Y.W.C.A. members, it is an organization of interdenominational united Cnristian youth on college campuses. The goal of the Student Christian Associa- tion is the same as that of all followers of Christ — to bring His kingdom to earth. The organization seeks to prove that Jesus is Lord of education, as well as of politics, eco- nomics, social welfare, and religion. To fur- ther its goal on tlie campus, the association largely devotes its labor and services to aid- ing Christian programs and activities. The organization meets every second and fourth 1 uesday of each month. The pro- grams are devoted to worship services, spe- cial music, round-table and [lanel discus- sions on subjects of interest to the group. One of the main campus activities in which the Student Christians took part was f eligious Emphasis Week. Members of the association participated in this program by leading the worship services in the daily assemblies and in the youth seminars. Four special leaders were on the campus for the week: Miss Garnet Guild. American Friends Service Committee, Regional Of- fice, Des Moines, Iowa: Professor Maurice Freemyer, Professor of History, Conception Seminary, Conception. Missouri; Mr. Ar- thur Hollister, Associate Executive of West Central Area of Y.M.C.A., Topeka, Kan- sas; Rev. John Olert, Jr., Pastor of the First Presbyterian Church, St. Joseph, Missouri. Also active during the week were the min- isters of the churches of Mar ville, who united their efforts with these four leaders in order to make the programs beneficial to each student. Throughout the week, as well as through- out the year, members of the Student Chris- tian Association worked to promote spiritual interests and understanding in the lixes of college students. Sponsors of S.C.A. are Dr. Irene Mueller, Dr. H. G. Dildine, and Dr. J. A. Dreps. Pngp 61 AG CLUB Students who are majors or minors in agriculture, and other students who have agricuKural interests, are eligible to become members of the Ag Club. Membership in the club is intended to enable students or similar background, interests, and training to carry on activities oi mutual benerit. The sponsor is Mr. F. B. Houghton. During Homecoming celebration the Ag Club participated in the parade with a float depicting the Bearcat plowing under the Cape Indians. The club also entered clowns and jalojMes in the parade. The annual coffee and doughnuts get-together was held at the farm shop, and several former Aggies were present to visit and offer last minute instructions on the float construc- tions. December 8, the club held its third annual Ijarnwarming. In the spring, when vocational agriculture and F.F.A. contests were held for the high schools of Northwest Missouri, club members from Missouri as- ' sisted. The club has its own official emblem and colors. 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 in North- west Missouri and Southwest Iowa, beef cattle. Most of the Ag members are from this area. The major activity of the club during the school year is the livestock judging contest, followed by the annual award bancjuet. The contest was held this year on April 10, with all members participating. Several classes of beef cattle, sheep, and hogs were judged, scores being compared with those of experts. Medals were awarded to the high point man in each division of animals, with a golden steer trophy going to the high point man of the contest. All awards were presented at the banquet held at Residence Hall on April 18. Several guests at the banquet were the fathers of the club members, administrative officers of ihe College, and men who fur- nished the livestock for the contest. pront Row: Billy Prase. Vice-Pre.sioenI; Kennetli L. BenKam. Partianwiitariaii: William F. Slaughter. Reporter; W ' illiani Cain. Secretary ; Bill Baber, Treasurer; Her.scnel Nelson. Presftlenl. Second Rom ' : F. B. Hougnlon. Sponsor: Fred Hannah. Rayninnd Butt. Donald Gregory. Jerry Sheil. Curt Wakeiy. Third Row: Jackie Collins, Roy Lee Rlneharl. Marian Tiemann, Clifford Meier. Dennis Rupp. Marvin Bowman. Fourth Row: Stanley Butt. Ma. Miller. Donald Nold. Don French, Kenneth Holmes, Ted Baldwin. Robert Stevenson. Page 62 ALPHA PSI OMEGA- DRAMATICS CLUB At I I: Sdiif I. Cast: Dramatics Cliil) inciiihcrs. I inn-: I ' all. 1051. I ' lace: Room 103. Scene: Harley Hackelt. presitleiil, is in cliarge of llie meeting. Ray Nixon, vice-presi- tlenl. is seated nearby. Anna H(Mmliaiij n is niisily laKini notes. iJwan W irk. [iresi- tleiit ol llic parent orfjanization. Alplia Fsi Omega, is acting as consultant. i lie ( Inl), with its co-sponsors, Mr. Ral[:)n I ' nlsoni and Mr. Rirfl Moore, is discussing luture activities. Scene II. lime: Octoner. 1951. Place: Auditorium. Scene: Tne liglits dim and the curtain goes up on a three act comedy-drama. Has y Heart, by John Patrick. Clayton Pox and Pat O Neal are playing leading roles. Other club members comprise the supporting cast. BiHIe Moore is directing. Act II: Scene I. lime: December, 1051. Place: Auditoriiun. Scene: I Ix ' ( urtain goes up on the one act Christmas asseml)lv [jroduction. Pat O Neal. Roberta Cronkhite. L rin Adams, and Harley Hacketl are portraying the var- ious roles. Scene II. Time: February, 1052. Scene: 1 he (uriain goes Uf) on the three act fantasy, Noah, by Ancire Obey. 1 he play, directed bv Ralph Fiusom, has Eddie oltz, Pat O .Neal. and Lyrm Adams in leading roles. Act III: Scene I. Time: Spring, 1952. Place: Room 103. Scene: The members are discussing the one act plays that will be presented on the experimental stage for invited audiences. Three of these productions are under the direction of Biffle Moore, and three are di- rected by Ralph Fidsom. Front Row: RHii t Ititiler. Mrs. i. nna M. Heimrjaugn. Secretary: Harley lfii(l«ll. I ' rrsiilent: D vnn . . Wirk. Ray Nixon. Vice- Presiaent: l iiisr No ' ingt ' r. Second Roir: liurl Walter. Jr., Gilljerl Retlieiiiever. Eddie Woltz. Rosayn Ri liardsiin. tlvelyn Slialtne. Fiidie Moore. Sponsor. rhird Roiv: Joan Carlwrlgnl. Belty t£lsiminger. Clyde R, Hulet. Hernie Awe. Jo n Hagee, Pat O NfnI. ' ' Aljilia ' .s( (jmcga members. Page 63 ART CLUB Front Row: Snarlis Marple Wfieeler. James Tolten. President : Harley Hacketl, Noniia Cusnnian. Vice-Presi- dent. Second Row: Betty Reeves. Secretary - Treasurer; Agnes Steinnauser. Marjorie Lewis, Miss DeLuce. Sponsor. The Art Club, which was organized in September, 1916, is the oldest departmental organization on the campus. Because ol World War II, the club was discontinued in 1942, and was not reorganized until the fall of 1950. The Art Club has as its purpose encour- agement of a full appreciation of art. Mem- bers of the club participate in directing the meetings. ► The club worked with the student body throughout the year, furnishing ideas lor such activities as Homecoming, and contributing posters for the announcement of these activi- ties. The Art Club sponsored several sketch trips for those students interested in art. Sponsors of the club are Miss Olive De Luce and Mr. E. L. Gibson. Officers for the year included: James Totten, president; Norma Cushman, vice-president; Betty Reeves, secretary-treasurer. MATH CLUB Front Row: Ricliard Bryson. Treasurer; Dwan WicK. President: Ray Espey. Vice- President; Marilyn Jean Lit- ton. Secretary. .Second Roil ' ; William A. l afferty. Sponsor; BoLhy Mc- Intyre. Donald Lincoln, Dwayne Sawyer. Viaa Dun- bar. Sponsor. Third Row: Harold E. Gray, Jr.. George W . Barralt. Adrian W ' figart. Bobby Kel- ley. Margaret FranKen. Spon- sor. The Mathematics Club ul Northwest Mis- souri State College is an organization of stu- dents who are majoring or minoring in mathematics. The purpose of this club is to promote an interest in mathematics and to contribute to the welfare of the mathematics department of the College. At the regular meetings, topics relating to mathematics, but not in the courses of the College, are dis- cussed. T his year the Math Club entered its first float in the Homecoming Parade, and al- though not a prize-winner, it provided the members with e.xperience for the future. Officers for the year were Dwan T. Wick, president; Ray Espey, vice-president; Mari- lyn Litton, secretary; Richard Bryson, treas- urer. Miss Margaret Franken, Miss Vida E. Dunbar, and Mr. W. A. Lafferty are sponsors. Page 64 INTERMEDIATE CLUB Eleinentary majors who are interested in teficliiiig the intermeciinfe and ujiper grades nifiKe u|) the membership or the Intermediate ChiD. The purpose of the chib is to aid the members of the club in achievinrj the maxi- mum of personal and professional develop- ment in their chosen vocation. Meetings are held every two weeks. Coun- seling the group and its program is Miss n.Ml K ' ..,r. r.l.lir W,.ll .. fVsi- lifiit: l.llirl ( rrn licnsmi. Vice- l ' rr i lrnt : licviTly C rjinr. Secre- Itiry; Bfvrrly I litrvt ' y. reasurer. Srtorui Roil ' : Mary f " .. Kfilfi, S ionsnr; Nifia lifllc r tuklfS, K.illiryn Wntlp. Billy li an 1 la- loril. (jcraul Jaiaos. ! Iiird Roic: Mariinrcl Kclini. Pnlritia C iaiK irjio. IMiyllis Slana- If-a. Phyllis Rifgfl. Joan Jones. I ' titirlli Roti ' .- Keilli Aciams, Ted lours. ( ' mIIktI Rf tficincyer. Art .o an. Mary Keith, the club s sponsor. Officers for the ear were Eddie Woltz, president; Ethel Fern Benson, vice-president; Beverly Crane, secretary; Beverly I4arvey, treasurer. The Homecoming float wliicli was a model sailboat won fifth place in tfie division of beaitty. 1 he annual Christmas Chili Sup- per and a spring picnic were also included in the vear s activities. FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA Front Row: Mar ' Lou Breit. Sec- retary; Kay Wst. Treasurer; Rifhard Brvson, President: Tru- man Geer. Second Row: Wilnia Payne. Pa- tricia Sliepprrn. Donalrl Lincoln. Belly Reeves, Dee Lippincott. 1 liird Row: Harriet Appleton, Orelta Knipmeyer, Beverly Bow- man. ArJene Beavers. EKvayne Sawyer. Fourth Row: Lillian Witt. Mrs. Anna L Heininaugh. Kenneln H. Allan. Janire Walsli. V,l- uii I ' . Slaughter. Virginia f iihrriian. The John Dewey Chapter of Future Teachers of America is an organization of students who are planning to enter the teach- ing profession. The organization is imder the direction of Dr. Leon F. Miller, chairman of the department of education. Officers are Richard Bryson, president; Homer Baxter, vice-president; Mar% ' Lou Breit. secretary, and Kay Vest, treasurer. The purposes of the club are to develop Page among young people an organization which shall be an integral part of state and national education association, to accjuaint teachers in training with the history, the ethics, and the program of the organized profession, to give teachers in training (iractical experience in working together in a democratic way, and to interest the best young men and women in education. 65 SIGMA PHI DOLPHIN The Sigma Phi Dolphin Cluh is a clut with the purpose of promoting appreciation or and participation in swimming activities. The cluD functioned this year under the leadership of Mary Jo Vernon, president; Joan Hansen, vice-president and stunt cap- tain; Evelyn McGregor, secretary-treasurer; and Suzanne Lobdeli, reporter. The sponsor of the club is Miss Jessie Jutten. Membership in the club is based upon satisfactorily passing a test which inchides the various swimming strokes, floating. treading water, and diving. In the spring quarter the club gave its big show of the year. All of the numbers were written and directed by the members of the club. The show was presented in St. Joseph, and was received there with great enthusiasm. Short demonstrations were given by the Dolphins at the Intramural Swimming Meet, Senior Day, and W. A. A. Play Day, and added to the entertainment of all those present. Page 66 DANCE CLUB " S Dance Club, ap organization for both men find women students, is designed for tlie enjoyment of tfiose interested in arious forms of danre. 1 nis year trie organization has studied foli dances or various countries, modern dance, and the latest social dance steps. NIembers of the clufj. ui the assistance of two members of the Air Force Unit on the campus, participated in the Homecoming arietv Show. A ballet, The Fafjle of the Donkey, was produced for the Parents Day Assem- bly and the High School Visitation Program. The annual Spring Recital was presented by the club with the assistance of the dance classes of the College. The officers for the year were Wilbur Wright, president: Jo Ellen ilson. vice- president; Kathr n McMillen. secretary- treasurer. Miss M. Doris Hysler served as (he clul) s sponsor. Page 67 ASSOCIATION FOR CHILDHOOD EDUCATION The Maryville branch of the Association for Childhood Education International is a student branch of a great international or- ganization. Its membership numbers over sixty thousand and there are branches in fifty-two foreign countries. Its membership is limited to students majoring in elementary education. The purpose of the organization is to worK for a better understanding of children and for better guidance for every child in the school, the home, and the community. It also seeks to establish a set of standards which an efficient elementary educator should abide by or strive to reach. The encourage- ment of students to enter the field of ele- mentary education is another aim of the organization. The program for the year was varied. A picnic for prospective members and ac- tives opened the year while other events on the social calendar were the Christmas party, the Valentine party, a luncheon for return- ing alums during Homecoming, and the May Morning Breakfast for the seniors. Other programs for the year were concerned with subjects of a professional nature and in line with the stated purpose of the organization. The organization is an active participant in all campus activities including those of Homecoming. I his year the chapter tied for first place in the Variety Show with the skit, " The Magic Shoe Store. " A. C. E. also placed with its float in the parade and had two active members in the royal court. The Maryville branch has held a close relationship with the national organization through attendance at national conventions. This year the group was an active partici- pant in the state convention held in St. Joseph. Miss Chloe E. Millikan has been the sponsor of this organization on the campus since its beginning in 1928. Front Row: Henrietta Hollnieisler, Martha Ingels. Social Chair- man; Diane Clements. Vice-President: Lillian Witt, Secretary; Arlene BlanK. President: Aucirey Bentall. Treasurer; Kalnryn McKee. Oo-Sponsor. Second Row: Frances Cross. Rutn Ganiniell. Dixie Sniitn. Wini- fred Nelson. Virginia Jackson. Jane Dyer, Lucille Hunziger. Mae Lewis. Third Row: Donna Rae Canly. Pat Price. Dona ' alker. Dixie Newman. Virginia Fuhrman. Beverly Bowman. Marilyn Ander- son. Pal Colvin. Fourth Row: Jo Ann Noole. Joyce Baker. Beverly Pile. Eva Mae Lulirs. Llizabctn Cusnman. Lois Hcskinson. Erma Linder. Fifth Row: Bea Straight. Lila Bauer. Mary Shipton. Jane Costello. Lola Johnston. Kay Vest. Mary Richards. Page 68 p. E. M. CLUB-WOMEN S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION I he onuMi s Atmclic Assot iaiioii was oifjanizeu on llie Nortlivvcsl Missouri Stato College campus in 1925 and has been the cenlor of women s allilelics since that time. The |)ur[iose oF this organi ation is to pro mote women s sports, school s|)irit. oo l sportsmanshii). and teamwork. Participation in healthlul r creation is encourarted. and all hiijh school graduates interested in phys- ical education are urged to investigate the held. 1 he year opened w ith softnall which was continued as long as the weather permitted. The winter qutirter was highlighted by a round robin basketball tournament. Games were played each Monday night. The Delta Sigs were the winners with the Tri Sigs second. Bearkittens third. Alpha Sig Cuties lourth and Alpha Sig Pledges lilth. Interest in the spring c|uarter turned to Nolleyball and sollball. Playday, which is sponsored annually lor the high school girls in this vicinity, was held May 3. 1952. Co-o[)erati()n and work on the [jart of the members and sponsors made this activity a success. Dorothy Stanton acted as student chairman. W A. A. is sponsored by Miss Bonnie Magill. Any girl who is interested in ath- letics may become a member regardless or whether or not she is a physical education major. Officers this year were Dorothy Stanton, president; Suzanne Lobdell, vice-president; l uth Martin, secretary; Mallerd Maune. treasurer; and Carolyn Butt, reporter. Front Rotf : CriroKii Bull. Kt ' porlcr: D rotliy Stanfoii. Prcslaenl: ku(ll . iin . Inrtin. .Secretary; Suzanne l oI dfll. Vice-Presideni: Mc»!lrrn . lounp. i reasiirpr. Scronci Riifr: Irene S( liniilz. Norma Jean McDaniel. Ernia Lincter. Marilyn Jean Ltton. ' anplla Turner. Mis Magill. f orisor. Inira l ow: EKalee Donaldson. Arlene Beavers. Kalie McMiilen, l " eg Price. Carolyn Risser. PFAf Cino memoers. Page 69 OFF KAMPUS KLUB 1 ne Oil Kampus Klub was organized in 19-lQ with a ronr-rold purpose: to create a spirit of rellowsnip among college students not living in a college dormitory; to promote nigh ideals and standards or living; to cre- ate a cultural and social atmosphere; and to act as a service organization dv working voluntarily for the best interests of the Col- lege in carrying out its many activities. This year, fall quarter got under way with the usual planning and participation in the Homecoming program. It was not the club s fortune to carry off any prizes but under the supervision of Harold Grout it constittcted a fine float. It was a huge egf- with a human chicken sitting on top and the caption on the side. She s All Set. The house decoration was the work of Bev- erly Crane and her able crew. A huge Bear- cat head was constructed with its mouth open and a concession stand was set up behind it with hotdogs, coffee, and cokes being sold to parade watchers. The year s activities included a picnic at the Lake of Three Fires near Bedford, Iowa, a repeat performance of last year and almost as cold. Several parties were held on meet- ing nights with games and square-dancing. One party included an indoor track-meet with straws substituting for javelins and paper plates used as discuses. One of the most entertaining events was a picnic held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Rin- gold. 1 he movies and slides of last year s trip to the Ozarks were shown and a grand time was had by all. I he organization wishes to thank its spon- sors. Miss Martlia Locke. Miss Rachel 1 aul, and Mr. Howard Ringold for their full sup- port and interest in the club. The Off Kampus Klub lias met much resistance this year due to the unnatural state of living quarters on the campus. It is felt that next year when the College returns to normal, the old drive, spirit, and real need of the O. K. Klub will again prevail. Front Roa : Willa West. Mildred Maxon. Grace Beeks. Secre- tary. Second Ron ' ; Miss Martna Locke. Sponsor: Harold Grout. V ' rce- Presiaent; Beverly Crane. Treasurer; Pnil I rkin. Irene Scnniitz. Third How: Merlyn Allen. Betty Nazarene. Dale Brandenburg. Racliael Taul. Sponsor. Fonrf i Rou ' ; Ho ard Rinoold. Sponsor; Ray McClaran, Presi- dent; loe E. Collier Page TO KAPPA OMICRON PHI I ' ront Row: Marv Biiimiiiii. Krrpcr oj Art h ' n ' cs: Marilvii hl.irteu. MaryB.II,- Basl. Secotia Ht)if: Manel ( o iK. . Kjnsor; Kdsella Rcftl. Second Vii,e- Pr€ ' si iTi(. Barhnra Hudson. Trpasuror: Bt ' lly Curry. President: Jo Ann C utIiT. i(t ' Vc ' S(f en(; Betty Martin. Corresponding See rcttiry: Illrnnor Hnanison. Recording Secretory: Harriot Wat- ?i ii. Distajl Reporter. Third Row: Jo F ' JIen Wilson. Louise lolnn. Betty Wilson. Dorotliy Noellsen. Norma Waters. Lurille Steinliauser. Katfileen Kinu, Dorotliy Je.nn MrCartney. Joan Kowitz. Jo .Ann 1 aylor. Kappa Omicron PKi is a professional home economics fraternity for girls with nigfi scnolastic ratings ancl nign ideals. The Alpha Chapter of Kappa Omicron Phi was organized on this campus by Miss Hettie M. Anthony on December I 1. 1922. thus giving our chapter the distinction of being the first chapter of this national organ- ization. Dr. June Cozine, former sponsor, is past National President and Frances Lem- mon, an alumna member, is National Secre- tan. ' at the present time. Kajipa Phi in cooperation with Colhecon participated in Homecoming events by enter- ing a float in the [parade and decorating the Home Management House. We also nomi- nated a Homecoming queen candidate. I lie programs for the year were designed to improve the character and personality of each Kappa Phi girl. Each month two active memlx ' rs brought before the group one i)hase ol the objective in an entertaining and edu- cational program which inclucfed such topics as: new fashions and fabrics, etiquette, reli- Page gion. the family, party ideas, antiques, for- eign foods, and flower arrangements. f oberta Walker received the Kappa Phi ring last spring as the outstanding senior member. At the beginning of the fall quarter Kappa Phi joined the Home Economics Club in sponsoring a picnic for the freshmen in Home Economics. Other activities of the year in- cluded a Founders Day Dinner, a Thanks- giving Revival, an apron and toy sale, a Christmas party, a February card party, a swimming party, and a spring Farewell Ban- cjuet. Also in the spring, we were invited to be a guest chapter of Alpha Theta at the Regional Province in Charleston. Illinois. Leaders lor the year were Betty Curry, president: Jo Arm Cutler, vice-president: Rosettci Reed, second vice-president; Elea- nor Williamson, recording secretary; Betty Martin, corresponding secretary; Barbara Hudson, treasurer; Harriet W atson, Distaff ref)orter. INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB Front Roll ' : James 1 ollen. Bill Ogden. President; ' ' illiani R Yaucn. X ' ice-President : Orville Lippold. Jr.. Melvin HuDD ell. Sergeant-at-Arms: Jim Roberts. Second How: Merlyn Allen. Herscnel Nelson. Harolt! Grout. Ernie Connell. Bruce Thompson. Third Roil ' ; Tea Baldwin. Dick Pistole. David A. Yount. Bobby R. Kelley, Bobby Mclntyre, Don Blair. All students, majors or minors, or otners wno nave taken courses in Industrial Arts, are eligible ror membership in the Industrial Arts Club. The active interests or the club are to plan industrial tours and trips, to hold discussions, and to promote general good fel- lowship. Actively participating in many school functions, the members concentrated, as a body, on a float entered in the annual Hornecoming Parade. For the second year in a row the organization received first place in its division. This year the float was an enormous Bearcat. Mounted on a high ped- estal, it was one of the outstanding parade entries. The highlight of the summer quarter was the trip to Kansas City to visit the Industrial Arts Awards Exhibit sponsored by the Ford Motor Company. Entries from the midwest were contending for the privilege of repre- senting this district in the national contests held in Chicago, Illinois. Another trip is being planned for this summer. In the first part of the spring quarter a trip was made to Kansas City to tour the General Motors Assembly Plant and to at- tend the Auto Show held in the Municipal Auditorium. The two hour tour of the Gen- eral Motors Plant was an enlightening ex- perience. Transformation of dull pieces of metal to shiny new automobiles was taking place. Particulars of possible employment were discussed by representatives of the per- sonnel department. After lunch the Auto Show was visited. The car of the future was the feature attraction. Countless displays, ranging from the most insignificant accessory to powerful marine engines, were to be found there. Activities such as these are representative of the Industrial Arts Club. The club ■works under the able instruction of sponsors Don- ald Valk, Kenneth Thompson, and Howard Ringold. Page 72 QUAD COUNCIL Front Rotv: CniroII Lit ' cliti. Kcitli Adams. Dean Suck. J«ilin Koflnian. A a or; L n Wilson. Sponsor. Si ' corul Rou : Bill Norton. I i(rir ' SiJiirktiiiin. ( liiirlcs F amsey. John Gamer. Austin Pollard. COLHECON I ' ront Roir: Sue Hood. Anita Rice, Sponsor; Raniona Sornnier. Norma W ' aters. I ucille Stein liauser, Treasurer; Carolyn Risser. Frances Ciuilkey. Seeorul Roir. I ouise Tonin. Mary Meren Fink. Irene Scliniitz. ( narlnlle Huntsman. Rei ortpr: Jo Ellen Wilson. President; Joan Kowitz. Secretary; Rusetta Ree l. ite Presitlent. Ttiiitl Row: Bettv Curr -. Maria Dick. Patricia McCov. Norma I law kins. Marilyn Gell. Arlene Rineliart. Dorolliy Jean NIc- C artncy, Jeanne Mulvania. ronrth Ron : oe erly Haines. Marili,n C ' illiland. Norma Woods, lionnie Jean Henderson. Katie McMillen. Joan Snead. Betty ( ricler. Palty Ann Neff. Fifth Row. Frances Hull. Beverly Ktrns. Harriet Watson. Kath- leen King. Eleanor Williamson. Betty Martin. Jo Ann v oik. Page 73 STUDENT UNION COMMITTEE Front Row: Betty Curry. Treasurer; Jo Ann Cutler. Secretary. Bea Straight, Miss Mnrtlui Kocke. Sponsor. Second Row: Harry Yungschlager, Audrey Benlall. Hcrscliel L. Nfil, Ciminnan. Page 74 Page " 3 FOOTBALL Starting slow, but finishing strong could well describe tnis season s Maryville State College football team. After losing tlieir first two M. 1. A. A. games, the Bearcat squad clawed back to salvage fourth place in the conference with a record of two wins and three losses. The Cats combined an over-all season s record of two wins, six losses, and one tie. If there could be any reason for the Cats dismal showing, it could be traced to injuries tfiat prevented Chuck Graham. Glenn bherry, and Paul Tobin, starting backfield men, from playing full time. Trying hard to repeat last year s victory, the College grid team led the Missouri Uni- versity ' B squad 1 5 to for three quarters on the local field. Going into the final period, the Bearcats seemed to tire and let the Missouri team run at will. Brilliant running by Mizzou backs finally led to a 1 5 to 13 deadlock between the two squads. Fronl Rotv: J. Yurctiak. G. Haws. B. Hemenway. H. D. Peterson. E. A. Davis. R. Milner. R. Grunwald. G. SKerry. J. HellericK. Second Row: D . Black. J. Zecli. B. Durliam. E. Hutcliings, P. Tobin. C. Bolkin. C. Oellerrnan. B. Davenport. Third Row: B. Suninia. L. Adams. D. Conn. D. Freeman. D. Pullen. I. Albright. B. Ca ' n, D. French. O. Monacbino. Fourth Row: C. . " Xugestein. K. Stevens. N. Kobler. E. Connell. After playing scoreless ball for 38 minutes, the Bearcats became a Humpty Dumpty team and went to pieces in the remaining time, losing to the Fort Hays Tigers 20 to 7 on the Hays gridiron. With less than four minutes of playing time left in the game, Don Black, Maryville back, broke off tackle for the Bearcats only score. Ken Reynolds kicked the conversion. Before an estimated 4,500 spectators, the Maryville Bearcat eleven fought the Wil- liam Jewell Cardinals in a St. Joseph Cham- ber of Commerce sponsored game on even ternris for the better part of the first half, but yielded in the second half to a powerful Cardinal running attack to go down in defeat by a 19 to score. Glenn Sherry played outstanding ball on defense for the Bearcats along with John Yurchak, John Hellerich, and Chuck Gra- ham. Maryville s offense failed to click dur- ing most of the game. By letting the Bears cash in on gift touch- B. Glenn. C. Leffingwell. B. Norton. B. Davis. Fifth Row: J. Erfft. USAF; B. Dillon. C. Grabam. J. Gillett. P. Sprong. L. Brown. B. Fairley. J. Burridge. USAF. Sixth Row: VV. Keefe. USAF: B. Kariger. G. Coulter. K. Lyie. C. Reicbnian. S. Ogden. D. Palmer, R. Plummer. Seventh Row: B. Douglas. J. Walsb. USAF. Page 76 FOOTBALL Page 77 FOOTBALL downs, Maryville dropped its opening M. I. A. A. game 19 to 6 to Springfield. Altnougn Maryville was beaten statistically, ir it had not been lor the fluke touchdown3 by the Bears, the game could easily have resulted in a 6 to 6 tie, for the Bearcats suc- cessfully stopped the Bears three times inside their ten yard line. The Rolla Miners unleashed a dazzling pass attack that had Maryville defenders dizzy as tliey won a conference game over the Cats by a score of 30 to 14. Highlight of the game was a brilliant run by Bearcat Kurby Lyie. In the final minutes of the first half, Rolla was forced to kick. Lyle, defensive safety, hauled the ball in on his own ten yard line and broke away on a brilliant run to the goal stripe, after a key block by Jim Gillett cleared the wav, for a half-time score of 16 to 14 in favor of Rolla. The Bearcats gave wav to the Miners stellar passing attack in the last half, and Rolla added two touchdowns via the airways for the final score. Although little yardage vas gained bv either team on the ground, th° Bearcats weakness on pass defense proved to be the difference in the score. Journeying to Charleston for the first time, the Cats dropped a close game to Eastern Illinois, 27 to 21. According to Coach Mil- ner. the Bearcats ran into one of the finest passers in the country, and he was largely responsible for Maryville s downfall. Strong winds hampered both teams when they had to face it, but helped the squads when they had the wind to their backs. Spearheaded by the brilliant running of Tobin, Sherry, and Graham, the Maryville Bearcats hammered the Cape Girardeau In- dians to a 7 to defeat. Urged on by a 4,000 strong Homecoming crowd, the Cats took advantage of Kurby Lyle s pass interception and scored their lone touchdown with 42 seconds remaining in the first half. During the last half. Cape s offense was limited to little yardage as the Cats put on a fine defensive show. The Bearcats threat- ened twice more but lacked the necessary punch to score, and since Cape could not reach the end zone, the Cats walked off with iheii ' first season victorv. Playing like an all-American team, the 4e n 16 53 22 30 10 31 87 24 4S 51 5Q HulcKings Sderry Si evens Monacliino Hemingway Suninia Reynolds Toon Grunwala Alhriglil KohUr Couller Dillon Graham Davenport Page 78 FOOTBALL 37 5 45 12 p6 5 33 19 41 I -lfing velI urclialv Black Palmer Ailams Davis Zech Plunimer Pullen Durliam Norton Oellerniann Ogden McGinnis Conn Sprong IlellerkI, Haws Bearcats scared the favored Kirksville Bull- dogs to death at the Bulldogs nomecoming before going down to defeat, 15 to 12. The Cats entered the game as underdogs, hut after a few minutes of plav in the first quarter, they scored easily on a handofi from Lvie to Glen Sherry. Realizing that the Cats were playing in- spired hall, the Bulldogs hounced hack with two touchdowns of their own to lead 1 3 to 6. Tfie Bearcats- gamely fought hack with a touchdown in the fourth c|uarter. f evnolds attempted the game tving e.xtra point, hut missed, and the grid tilt ended a nightmare with Kirksville taking the victory. Maryville s Bearcats ended their 1Q5I sea- son on a winning note as they manliandled the Warrenshurg Mules 20 to 7 for their second win of the ye r. Thp win enabled the Cats to finish fourth in M. 1. A. A. play. Brilliant running by Tobin. Sherry, and Graham set up the Bearcats first score. Maryville scored again on a 42 yard run by Chuck Graham. The Cats final tally came when Tobin rambled 30 yards to pay dirt after a pass interception by Don Palmer. Paul Tobin plaved outstanding ball on oflense for Maryville as he continually reeled off long runs, and defensive honors went to Don Palmer who intercepted three enemy cierials. Throughout the year M arvville ' s starting eleven performed commendably with added strength from the reserves. The job of nm- ning the offense at quarterback was divided between Bob Hemenway and Roger Grun- wald. while Kurby Lvle. defensive safety, filled in also. Getting the nod at other Jjack- field slots were Chuck Graham. Glenn Sherry, Paul Tobin. Don Black, and Bill Davis, along with freshmen Darrell Pullen, Bob Durham, Ken Stevens, and Duane Freeman. Page 79 BASKETBALL Front R.Hr: Rnyrr (-,u„ .J.I. l -.l. ,iy[,l. Ditk BlukridgM Coacn Don Peterson, hrank urcnaK, Bill Norton. Second Roio: Irven Amriglil, George Nnllian, Jonn Yurcliak, Join Gnnur. Bill BalJwin. Larry Belt. I lilra Row: One MonacKino, Bill Sleplienson, Bun W ' iuoxso OcorgE- Coulter. Cnuck Ramsey, Don Palmer. Page 80 BASKETBALL LETTERMEN Top Roir : lolin Giirner, Roger Grunwnid. George N.itliaii. Kiirnv Lvlf. Bon rigid. Holluiu Roar Oim Moiiat liino. Di k Biickridge. Larry Bell, George Couller, Ciiurk Ramsey, Jolin Yurcliak. BASKETBALL SCORES lQil-1952 Home Gaines MaryvilU Jan. 10 Rockhurst 36 41 Jan. 12 Springfield ...61 54 Jan. 15 Pittsburg 54 65 Jan. 18 Kirksville 35 50 Jan. 25 Rolla ' . 49 75 Jan. 28 Cape Girardeau 51 49 Eeb. 8 St. Benedicts 52 43 Feb. I I Warrensburg 55 42 Games Away Maryville Dec. 5 Rockburst 49 51 Dec. 10 Nebraska Wesleyan..45 59 Dec. 1 1 Nebraska U 43 59 Jan. 1 William Jewell ...57 63 Jan. 2 Pittsburg 70 59 Jan. 8 St. Benedicts 73 53 Feb. I Warrensburg 68 44 Feb. 2 Springfield ....84 48 Feb. 15 Kirksville... 42 39 Feb. 22 Cape Girardeau 57 52 Feb. 25 Rolla 68 79 Page 81 M " CLUB The M Club, one oi the oldest organ- izations on campus, is composed of men who have luliilled the necessary qualifications toward earning a letter in a varsity sport. The new member of the M Club finds that the most stressed aims of the organiza- tion are to promote and uphold the stand- ards of the College through athletics, to en- courage participation in various sports, and to develop an attitude of teamwork. During the 1951-52 school year, behind the excellent leadership of President Bob Hemenway, the M Club attempted to fos- ter a better relationship between the organ- ization and the student body. For years the organization has been active in service to the school and this year saw it accomplish many events that it hopes will continue in (he future. Fall activities found club members very busy. A new flag pole was purchased and erected at the nor h end of Memorial Sta- dium. Walkout Day, because of the club ' s excellent leadership and hard work, was an overwhelming success. Homecoming saw Front Row: Bob Hemenway. President: Gecrge Natlian. Pub- licity Chairman: George Coulter. Vice-President: Charles Ram- sey. Sergeant-at-Arms Second Row: Dick Buckridge. Secretary- ireasiirer: Kurny Lvle. W ayne R. Sclionemann. Paul Tohin. Parliamentarian. Lefty Davis honored by club members with a king-size trophy for twenty-five years of meritorious service. Walt Stanton, on be- half of the club, presented trophies to Home- coming Queen Joan Hansen and her at- tendants. During the winter quarter the lettermen presented two outstanding attractions. They sponsored an alumni-varsity basketball game, and, as a climax, presented the first annual " M " Club Ball. Mardy Ingels was crowned 1951-52 " M " Club Queen. Her attendants were Joyce Bailey and Sue Mc- Coppin. Spring saw the organization handle the High School District Track Meet as well as the MIAA Spring Sports Championships. A picnic completed the " M Club promo- tions for the year. Besides President Hemenway, officers in- cluded: George Coulter, vice-president: Dick Buckridge, secretary-treasurer: Paul Tobin, parliamentarian; Chuck Ramsey, sergeant-at-arms; George Nathan, publicity manager, lliird Row: Dean luck. Jonn Hellericn. Jolin I urciiak. Cnarles Granam. Fourth Row: Hunert Wayne Sharp. Howard B. Davenport, George Haws, Page 82 M " CLUB Page 83 TRACK Page 84 INTRA-MURAL COMMISSION Seated: IJill Corken. Walt Staiilun. Standing: George Haws. Coacli Peterson. Stan Ogaen. Dean Sln.-k. Operating under an elaborate new pro- gram, the Intra-Mural Commission, under the leadership oi Coach Don Peterson, out- hned a group program which was retained throughout the year. In the new [)lan. it was decided to have several groups for each sport and have three directors for each division. The Commission chose the directors and worked with them to malie the plans move smoothly. In order to encourage a greater active participation, in- terested memhers of the different groups were asked to contact their group leaders after the student hody was di ided into groups. Beginning with the winter cjuarter, the baslcetlinll [ilan was drawn up, and teams were placed in two divisions. One league was for " A teams and the other was for B teams. The directors of each group picked an A and B team to ( lay in the round roioin tournaments. The five highest teams in each league played in a final champion- ship tournament for both divisions. At the approach of spring, the Commis- sion was hard at work drawing up plans tor intramural olIey ball, badminton, swim- ming, golf, tennis, ping pong and softball. The Commission used the same group system as it fiad in the winter quarter. The program for spring was established upon competitive units. 1 he task of administering the program fell on the Commission. Members of the Commission are picked by the head of the Commission and their appointments are confirmed fjv the Student Senate. The Commission for this past year was composed of Walt Stanton. Stan Ogden, Bill Corken. Dean Stuck, and George Hciws. Page CHEER LEADERS Front Rcir: Joan Hansen, Dorothy Noellsch. Standing: Louise Novinger, Donna Canty, Richara Oakerson, Barbara Coy, Jean Long. Page 86 WOMEN S PHYSICAL EDUCATION Page 87 SADIE HAWKINS ' DAY ' fe .■ Sk : " .-, ■ ' - ' . 1 •■ an f- ' " ' " . .1 " ' s??- , Page 88 Climnxing the annual clanro hel iuaiy Q. tlie co er ol tlic Tower opened to reveal Max Miller and Mary Fink as the new 1 ow( r King and Queen. The royal pair won out over two other contendin couples. Joyce Bailey, Cjeorge Coulter; Louise Novinger. .lolin Yurrhak. 1 hey became attendants to the King and Queen. Balloting was done by those attending the dance. Preceding the royal couple w-ere pages Scolty Brown and Tommy I aylor. who un- rolled the white carpet leading to the throne. Ann Brandenburg carried the Queen s bou- quet. Crown bearers were Steve Smay and Sharen Thompson. Nancy Neece carried the small golden cups w ' hich were presented for the first time this year. Immediately be- lore the King and Queen. Ellen Grur:)e strewed rose petals. Editor Milclred Maxon placed the crowns and [jresented the trophies. Following the coronation ceremony, the royal court danced the King s and Queen s dance. 1 he dance theme, the Modern Air, was carried out with gaily colored mobiles. Mod- ernistic drawings were placed at intervals around tlie room. Behind the band were impressionistic sketches of an orchestra. Mildred Maxon announced tlie dedication of tlie Tower to Mr. Garrett. Mr. Garrett responded by expressing his appreciation of the honor. Betty Reeves and Mary Jane l eck intro- duced to the receiving line whicli includeci Mildred Maxon and Harold Grout. Dr. and .NIrs. I. W. Jones. Dean and Mrs. W. A. Brandenljurg, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Rin- gold. cind Joe Collier and MarvBelle Bast. Special guests for the evening were past Tower Kings and Queens, and all members of the faculty. Man, ' Ellen McDaniels was in charge of the refreshments, and replenishers came from all the social organizations on the campus. Nhisic for the evening was firovided by Bill leaker and his orchestra. TOWER DANCE n. Luuise Novinger .hkI Inlin i nri link TOWTiR . T1 F.NDANTS Joyce Bailey and George Coulter Page 89 TOWER DANCE Pag 90 TOWER DANCE Page 9 I 1 Max Miller — Tower Ki Page 92 Tower Queen — Mary Fink REGISTRATION DAY Page 93 WALKOUT DAY " When the frost was on the punkin the hreshmen were in for a shock. They saw the mighty M Ckib and all the doors were blocked. Yes, that was the scene the morning of October Q, when the victory bell announced the arrival of Walkout Day. The first event of the day was lining the Freshmen up on the front walk and teaching them to button. Next came the grand march up town. Trials were held on the Court House steps. Boys guilty of wearing too much hair were sheared thereof. Soon the scene shifted to the football field where a planned tug of war developed into a water fight. For a time the Freshmen almost triumphed, but the superior numbers of the upper classmen brought the rebellious Greenies under control. Page 9-1 WALKOUT DAY An all school picnic was served on tlic ten nis courts. F ( ' iv()nc wont awn ' well satis- lied. Afternoon activities were neld in the Ti- oli I lieatcr. I. vie Martin eniceed tne snow I)resented by flie Freshmen. He also scored a hit with a take-off on station CLINT. Cyrano de Bergprac was fhoronrthly enjoyed, as evidenced ' )y the many who were still sayinfj, weeks later, as I end this refrain, llirust home. An eventlul day was concluded with a dance in Room 114. I hus the Freshmen were properly chas- tised and orientated. We liofje that they will rememher this day as a pleasant [ art o their college life. Page 95 STRING ENSEMBLE Music hatn charms, especially for the members or the string ensemble. The ensem- ble is an activity of the Music Department and it meets regularly. Special emphasis has been given this year to performing the works of Purcell, Handel, and Hindemith. Under the direction of Mr. Donald Sand- ford the group presented in concert Brown s Suite in the Eighteenth Century Style. " Miss Mary Lu Valk was a featured soloist on trie piano. BAND Always a thrill at the Bearcat football games is the College marching band. During half-time they present outstanding drills. An especially memorable drill this year was a grandfather clock routine. In addition the band always plays the opposing school s song. When basketball season rolls around the band continues its activity. A pep band entertains at every home game. As a yearly project band members present a series of concerts in neighboring high schools. Although the band is an activity of the Music Department, membership is not lim- ited to music majors. It is open to everyone. To some degree the band serves as a workshop. Senior music majors often times act as directors. Much emphasis is given to playing music for high school bands. The band is under the able direction of Mr. John L. Smay. Page 96 SIRING ENSEMBLE ' io ins. Riiardn Loptz, Dec I ippiix oil. loliii L. Smay. Mar Cello: Georgia Haniios. Bass: Charles Wntson. nile. 1 I c- ' io as: Palrina Mi Clnren. Mar - Eii ' alL Pano: Mary Jane San !lor l, )ir ' ((or; Donald Sandiord. Front Roll ' .- Curt Galfney. Margaret Long. Iris Rerre, Rila intnieniian. Joan Kowilz. Marlene Taylor. Second Roir: MaryBelle Bast. Norma Woods. Kalliryn Wade. Pally Nell. Bi ' verly Collins. Joyce Brown. Allen Spies, lark Moore. Dee Lippiniott. Bill Baker. President; Phydis Snodderly. Cliarlolte Hunlsiiinn. Florence ' eatliennan, Marilyn Br; vn. James Alsbur ' . BAND Tliiid Roir: Daniel Keith Evans. Mary Ann Ford. Bruce Thomp- s:on, Ruhert Staggs. Mary loy Groom. Georgia Harnies. Dwayne Cox. Mzella Leniar. VVilimr Wright. X ' lVe President; Norman Pearron. Kcnnedi Milh r. Rita Hunter, Richard lenkins. George Martin, Corwin Elliot. Helen Zimmerman, Charles Watson. Eorir( i Roic: Mr. John L. Smav. Director: Marv White. Jo Ann H.Mj... Bi.rl Page 97 TOWER CHOIR roil I Ktiu- f ' lorence W ' eafherriian. C liarlolte Huntsman. Mary White. Mary Ann Ford. Maxine DeSnon. Be erly Coiiins. Secona Row: Mary Anne Hawkins. Eivcna ScKlotterDeck, Elaine Hunt, Kay Sawyer. Mary Jane Kurlz. Joyce Brown. Avis Mur- rell. Mr. G Ibert Whitney. Director. I hird Roiv: Daviu L. Cuuk. L urt (jallney. Dwayne Cox, Dan- iel Evans, Dee Ltppincott, AUtne Martin. Marilyn Brwn. Fourth Row: William Andre. Bruce Thompson. Richard Jenkins. Charles Watson. Wilbur Wright. Richard Gordon. Jack Moore. Kenneth Miller. Ricardo Lopez. Page 98 noMHCOMIXG QUEEN Id. in iinnsen ATTENDANTS Bea Straight Joyce Baiter Mar - White Mary Lou Moore Page 99 HOMECOMING Page 100 HOMECOMING Page 101 HOMECOMING r M ik jnma A fi I null: Mel Cinlliier. Chairman nf Hoint ' cuining Conimillee. Front How: Mar ' Lou Moore. Beverly Pile. Mary Jo N ' ernon, Mary .lo W inn. Herscliel Nelson. Secotia Row: Dorotli ' Stanton. Lucille Steinnauser. Oretta Knip- meyer. Dorothy Jean McCartney. Lillian Pease. Beverly Harvey. Harold Grout. Sue ConJuji, J.j Lllen Wilson. Bill Ogden. Third Row: Ricnara Br ' son. Harold Gray. George Bunche. Ray McClaran. Wallace Croy. Miss Neva Ross. Fourth Roir: Dr. Harr. Dwan W icK. Richard Gordon. Herbie Awe. Walt Stanton. Hundreds of returning alumni, Variety Snow gaieties, tne parade, cheering rootball fans, coffee with the President, all com- bined to make Homecoming, 1Q51. the best! Alpha Sigma Alpha and the Association for Childhood Education tied for first in the fourth annual Variety Show. Third place went to Sigma Sigma Sigma while Sigma Tau Gamma garnered the fourth place rating. The Pep Rally was held immediately following the Friday evening presentation of the Variety Show. Concluding the eve- ning s program. Miss Joan Hansen was crowned Homecoming Queen. Despite cold weather and cloudy skies, the usual throng crowded the streets to view the annual parade. First place plaque for the best all-around float was awarded to the Independent Club while the Industrial Arts Club received second place. The I. A. Club float won first place in the Class A Beauty Division. The Independent Club and Alpha Sigma Alpha ran a close second and third. Delta Sigma Epsilon came in fourth. The Class B Humor floats found Phi Sigma Epsilon first: Ag Club, second: Alpha Phi Omega, third; Sigma Tau Gamma, fourth. The Independent Club also received top honors in house decorations followed by Alpha Sigma Alpha, Delta Sigma Epsilon. Sigma Tau Gamma and Sigma Sigma Sigma. Urged on by the Homecoming crowd, the Bearcats scored a win over the Cape Girar- deau Indians. During half-time ceremonies. Athletic Director " Lefty Davis was honored for his 25 year s of service to the college. Climaxing all the thrilling activities was the annual Homecoming Dance with Lee Barron and his Orchestra. At the following week s assembly an- nouncement was made that the Independent Club and Alpha Sigma Alpha had tied for the 1951 Supremacy Cup. Mel Clothier served with Dr. Harr as the chairman of Homecoming. Page 102 CHRISTMAS BALL Pogs 103 VETS ' VILLAGE Page 104 GIRLS RESIDENCES Page 103 QUAD LIFE Page 106 ,musj ' PRESIDENT J. W. JONES Page 107 DEAN OF FACULTY W. A. BrandenDurg Dean oj Faculty The College year 1951-1952 will soon be at an end. Yet the events and achievements or the year live on with permanence in the lire of the College, and in the lives of its students and staff. We hope that the graduating seniors will carry away a working philosophy of life based on Christian principles, specific train- ing for a useful career, and a deep and abid- ing sense of confidence in the future. If you have achieved these things the College has served you well. In what way have you served the College? The inquiring mind, in its quest for knowl- edge and truth, not only enriches the pos- sessor but it also adds character to the scene of its endeavor. In some degree the stature of a College is determined by the students who enter its halls, the quality of work they do and the development they reach. And so, vhile we hope that you are tak- ing much away, we know that you are leav- ing much behind, a contribution to the per- manent character of your College. W. A. BRANDENBURG DEAN OF WOMEN DEAN OF MEN Martha Dean uf Locke Woineri 1 (111 K. Wilson Ocail of rlen Miss Martha Locke, personal adviser to the women on the campus, has many re- sponsible duties. Miss Locke not only is a counselor, but also arranges women s stu- dent labor and women s housing, schedules sports and social events for the current school year, serves as social adviser for the College, and, in addition, supervises Freshmen orien- tation for the 1951-52 school year. Miss Locke holds the B. S. and M. A. degrees. The position of Dean of Men in the Col- lege is held by Mr. Lon Wilson. Mr. Wil- son schedules men s labor and supervises men s housing. Serving as counselor to the men of the College, Mr. Wilson comes in contact with most of the male students dur- ing the year, and has made many friends among them. He holds the ' B. S. and M. A. degrees. Page 108 BOARD OF REGENTS I ' ront Row: R. L. DoiiglHs. ' uc Prcaiiicnl: M. I . I or J. President: W . A. Rickennrooc, Secretary: J. . J( m s. Kotlcqe VrsiV rnf. Bml, Roir: W. M Harrison, II. W N»»ete. Business M(wui( er; W. M. C. Dnwsim. AInn 1 ' . lurrill. A. B. KaiitiiHTcr. •Vol S ioii-n. A. J. Trcas iirpr; Hiilirrl Wlieelor, E.x O ficio. Slate Coninijssionrr o Hciricalion. Miicn credit ror our contimieu progress is due to tlie worK or the men who com[)rise the Board or Regents. The hoard worked with President Jones in mnKing [possible the toni[)letion or three new buildings on our campus this year. Members or the board are selected bv the Governor or the State of Nhssouri. I hey come From the nineteen counties ol the Northwest District. Many of the services the regents perform go unnoticed by the student body, because we do not know the vast amount of work tiiat there is in the operation of the College. Certainly we can count ourselves fortunate in liaving these men directing the business and striving to gi e us the laest of educational facilities. REGISTRAR Mr. Robert Foster is the registrar of the College. He has held this position since 1Q48. Mr. Foster is in charge of grades, transcripts, and transfer records, as well as all other records of past and present students. Mr. Foster holds degrees from Central Mis- souri State College at Warrensburg and the L ' niversity of Missouri. Mr. Harold . Xeece is Business Man- ager of the College. He is in charge of stu- dent labor wages, regulates incoming and outgoing monev of each organization directly sponsored by the College, besides handling the larger financial affairs. Mr. Neece holds degrees from Southwest Missouri State Col- lege and Oklahoma A. M. College. BUSINESS MANAGER ll.,r„l l . N«-,e Jiusiness A nnoger Robert V. I oskr Registrar Page 109 DIRECTOR OF FIELD SERVICE Everelt W. BroNvn. B.S.. M.A, STUDENT HEALTH AND WELFARE W. A. Rickenbrode. Secretary (o the Board o Regents and Bu Mrs. V. T, Smith. College and Horace Mann Nurse. B.S.. R.N. Jolin F. WoKe. Manager of Bookstore. Mrs. Hal:ie Hochenauer. Director o Residence Hall. B.S.. M.A. FACULTY (t. V ' . Ander.son. Supervising Teacher. Bovs Phvsical Educa- tion. B.A.. M.A. PiUiline Arllmr. Supervising Teacher. Intermediate. B.S.. M.A. Kcnnell, E. Bird. Music. B M . M.M. Page 110 FACULTY I. Himkw.ll. auMfU ss. B.S., M.Ed. I ' MtlUi howmnn. ' uj is i. B.A.. MA. I. in lie- [iruinli.aiLM. ( iitiiltnjvr. I .ihrtirv. B . Molifl Cook. Honw itofiontus, B.S.. M.A. Jiini ' Cozint . C ha ' trnian of Home Economics l ppurlim-iil. ] . ' .. MA.. Ph.D. L)nvi(l W. ( rozier, Stipervising Tctunvr. h tuiytrial , rjs. B.S.. M.Ed. M rlc I., Dill ken. iijifrt ' is ' mq Teacher o Honw hcotiottiia. B. . MA E. A. Davis, Director o . pris .AlWcliis nm Pdysitaf : iuu lion Deparlmenl. B A . B.S.. MA. Olive S. DeLuce. C nairman of hiitp Arts Dvpartnwrit, B.S., . ,M EKvvn K. D(A ore. Sttpprrising Teacher. Dtislness. B.S.. M.S. in B IM. H. R. Die ' .eridi. Education and Principal of Horace A nrirr fliqli Sclwol. AM.. A y . Harrv G. Dildine. Social Science. B.A.. M . .. PI..D. Jusepli A. Oreps. Acting (Shairman of Foreign Language Depart menu A.B. M.A.. Ph.D. iaa Ei. Dunnar. A a(nenia(irs, AB. . M .NIi,llie . I Dykes. English. B.S.. . I.A. KathfTin. " Franken. Education. B S.. M.A. Mnrparrt I ranken. " Supervising Teacher of yiatliema ' ics. B.S.. A. Mrs. Hiineil (larrrlt. Lihrarx. William l rago Garretl, CShairman of uiologv Departmenl. .A.B.. M.S. George R. Gaylcr. Soc ' .al Science. B.S.. M A. Ellen- L. GIdsoii. Supervising 1 eacher. Fine Arts. B.F.A.. M.A. Bm .J¥kd Page III FACULTY Anna I. Clorsucli, Stiperrising ieacher, hUenueditiie, B. .. M.A. A ' is Lair Graliam. Supervising Teacher. Inlvrtuediate, B S.. M.Ed. l oKert C. Grayson. Supervising Teacher, Enghsh, B.A.. M.A. r tmk W. Grube, Chairman of Enghsh Deparlment. B.A.. M.A.. f li.D. Infin L. Hnrr. CJiairman of Social Science Department, A.B , M.A.. Pli.D. Bonnie Pare Hogan. Supervising Teacher, Kindergarten. B.S. F. B. Houglilon. Agriculture, B.S.. M.A. Marie Price Hull. Supervising Teacher, Primary, B.S.. M.Ed. N ' ioletle Hunter. Enghsh. B.S.. M.A. Ooris Hysler. Vonien s Pnysical Education. B.E., M.A. lames Jolinson. Lihrarian, A.B.. B.S. in L.S. Jessie Jullen. Snpen ' ising Teacher, Wofncn s Physical Education. B.S.. M.. . Mary [■. Kcill,. BUalion. B.S.. M.A. Clifford Kensinger. Business, B.S.. M.Ea. Ilstlier Forbes Knittl. Supervising Teacher. Intemied ' ate. B S. Wm E. Lafferty. Acting Chairman Mathematics Department. B.S.. M.A. MyrI D. Long. Physical Science. B.S.. M.S. Kalliryn MiKee, Siipert ' ising Teacher. Kinaergar en, B.S. Bonnie Mngill. W oriien s Pfiysicai Education, A.E.. M.A. Elaine Mauzey, French, B.S., A.B., A.M. Leon M;ller. Chairman of Education Department and Direcfc o Laboratory School. B.S.. A.M.. Ph.D. Page I2 FACULTY CliU- i;. Mill.L,,... ■ ». ,ii«.i. IVS . M A Rylnml II Milnrr. Mens ' ivs.Vn, BS. MA. Inn.- M. M.,.ll,r. IUvl„„x. A li . M , I ' liD. Don Wu-TMn. f,-n ' s Physical lulmalmn. lUisLllmll. B S . MS Anila Rite. Home Etorioniits, iV .. M- . Hownrtl RingoM. InAuslrial Arts. US.. M.S. NfVH K0S5. Supervising 1 eaclicr. Primary. U.S., M..A. Inlin L. Smav. . c(ing Cliuirnntn of Miisir )( ' ;Ki,-J»i(« ' n(, B.. .M.Mus. Dora B. Sinilli. Educalion, B S.. A.M.. Pli.D. J. K. Sowards. English. A.B.. A.M.. Pli D. .1. Gordon Sirong, Acting Chairman of Physical Science Depart menl. B S.. M.A.. PI..D Sterling Surrev. C mirnuin of Busint-ss Oeparlnient, B.S.. M.B.A.. Pli.D. KhiIihcI I aul. Supervising Teacher of Social Sttulies. B S.. M.S. Jolin S. Taylor, Social Science. B.A.. M.A. Kenneth T. Tliompson. Industrial Arts, B.S., M [id. Donrtid . ' alk. Chairnian of IncUtstrial , rfs D; ' )cirffiHTi(, B.S.. .M.S. tinia Wade. Horace Mann Librarian. A.B., M.A. Dorolny L. W ' cigand. Suprrr-ising Teacher. Enghsh — Speech, B.S.. M.A. C. E. Wells. Liirarian Emeritus. A B.. . .M. Marrictt illianis, Supervising Teacher, Primarv. B.S.. M.Ed. Ricltard 1 . riglit. Chairman of Agriculture Department. B.S., MA Page 113 PRESIDENTS MESSAGE Consider what goes into tne making of an outstanding TOWER. Long hours of dis- cussing the way things are to be done, con- sulting with a large number of people, sched- uling for pictures, selecting the pictures to be included ... all these and a great many other details that must be attended to before the copy is ready to be sent to the printer. Then the task of proofreading and double checking to be sure that every detail is cor- rect. A great deal of hard work goes into the making of YOUR TOWER. Here is the finished product. The student body, the fac- ulty, and the administration of this College join in saying, " Thank You, Staff Members, for this 1952 TOWER. " I am pleased when the staff dedicates the TOWER to a member of the teaching fac- ulty. This College was founded for the edu- cation of teachers; its history has been one of the continuation of that program. Eyery member of the faculty is a teacher. This year s 1 OWER is dedicated to a teacher of an important phase of our culture. He has helped many students to appreciate the im- portant place of science in the lives of their fellowmen and the place which science holds in the progress of our civilization. He not only teaches with enthusiasm but he lives an exemplary life as a pattern for his stu- dents. The Tower Staff is to be congratulated on its choice of a teacher to whom they have dedicated this book. J. W. JONES, President Page 114 FACULTY SPONSORS Dr. Frank Grube Literary Adviser to Tower Staff Mr. Howard Ringold Fantlty Aaviser for Tower Page M5 Page 116 Pofle It? Page 8 Page 119 Page t2t Po0« 132 Page (23 Page 124 Page 25 Page 126 Page 27 Page 138 Page (29 Page 130 INDEX Ac dull 62 l|.li.i I ' ll! OineKii . . . . 52. 5 i Alpli.i Sii Miii Alpliii .... 11. n Art flui. 6) . ' sso(inlio[i for ( nJnnoon I ' ldlKiiliull 68 .Vllilclits 73 li.uul .... . . 06, 07 I5iirki.l r 57 Baskrthall .... . . 80. 81 Bra real s I ale .... . . . 5J Board of Regents . . . . too Business Manager . . . . too c CondiJ Shots . 116-130 C inipii?: Smit ' .s . . 0. 7. 8 CliforlciultTs .... . . . 86 Christmas liall . . . 103 . . . (- lhecon . . . 73 Contents . . . -t D Dantf C liih 67 Denn of larully 108 Dean of Men 108 Dean of Women 108 Deoiiation 5 Delia Sigma Epsilon .... 42. 4i Direrlor of Field Service . . .110 Dranialics Club 63 F Faculty 107 Fealurfs 89 Foelball 76. 77. 78. 79 Foreword 4 Fresiinien 29-34 future Feacliers of America ... 65 Oirls Residences Oreen and W ' liite Peppers Homecoming Hontecnming v nnmiillee I liKli ' pendpnt Cllin . Industrial . rts Cluh Inti-rnirdiate Clun . Inler-Fralemity Council Inlra-Munil Commission 103 56 00. 100. 101 . . . 102 ■10. .11 72 6 " . 54 . 83 J ■luniors 21-23 Junior-Senior Prom 104 K Kappa Delta Pi 30 Kappa Omirron Phi 71 L l.ahoraUir) S Imul 33 ljl rnr - 36 Lilc »i Quads 106 M M-Cluh 82. Si Mnlh dull 01 N Newman C IuIj 60 Northwest Missoiirijui JS o Off Kampus KIul) 70 Organizations 37 P Pan-Hellenic Council 54 PKM Clul, 60 Plii Sigma l:lpsilon . . . . 50. 51 Pi Omega f i 58 President of College 107 President s Message 114 President s f csidence 114 Q Qu.kI (uUIHil 73 R Regi.slrar 100 Registration Day 93 s Sadie Hawkins Day 88 Seniors 10-20 Signia Sigma Sigma .... 46. 47 Sigma Plii Dolpliin 66 Sigma Tau Oanmia .... 48. 49 Social Conmiittee 54 Sopliomores 26-29 String Ensemlile 96 Student Ciiristian Associatien . . 6 ! Student Senate 39 Student LJnion Committee .... 74 T Tower Attendants 89 Tower Choir 9S Tower Dance ... 89. 90. 91. 92 Tower King 92 I ower Queen 92 Tower Staff 37 Track 84 w Walkout Day 94. 95 Who ' s Who 9 Women s Athletic Association . . 69 Women s Physical Education ... 87 I50. KDCJ|- RF.GE.NTS W. M. C. Dawson. Grant City R, I,. Douglas. St. lo.seph M. F. Ford, Mar ville , W. M. Harr son, Oallalin A. B. Kammerer. Chiliirothe Alan F. W ' herrill. Liherty Page nt too 100 100 100 100 100 FACULTY Jones. J, V ' 107 IVanilenlinri-, W. A 108 A ,,.i....,„. (,, w 110 Arlliiir. Pauline 110 B I5ir.l. Kenmlh I! 110 Bla.Uell, Dale I Ill Bowtnan, l.slella Ill Brown. i{verrlt 110 Brii(iil) iiiiiM, I jK ile Ill c Cook, M,,l,:.| 71. Ill Cooper, IJ. M 40 C ozine, June Ill Crozier. David W Ill D Daikcn. Mrs. Mvrle Ill Davis. E. A 76. Ill DeLure. Olive S 64. I I 1 DcVorc. Flwyn K Ill Dielcrith. H. R 50, 111 Dild:ne, Harr ' C Ill Dreps. Joseph A Ill Dunhnr. ' ida 1] 64. Ill Dykes. Mnllie M Ill F Fosler. RoI.ert P 108 Franken. Kalherine . . . 50. 60. 1 1 1 Frankin. . largaret . . 60. 64. Ill 5. 50. 54 36, Ill 25, 111 111 112 112 112 55. 112 G Garrett. W T. Garrett. Mrs. Rohert Gayler, George R. Git son. Kllery L. Gorsuch. Anrt Graliiun. Mrs. Avis Lair Grayson. RoI.ert C. . Gruhe. [ ' rank v . H Harr, John 1 20. 102. 112 Hogan. Bonnie Pate 112 Hough ' .on. F. B 62. 1 1 2 Horhenauer. Hallie M 110 Hull. Marie Priie 112 Hunler. iolelte . . . . 38. 112 Hysler. M. Doris . . . . 40. 1 1 2 J It hnson. James 112 Jullen. Jessie B 112 K Keilh. Mar - E 65, 112 Kensinger. Clifford 112 Knilll. Mrs. Fr vin 112 Ijdierlv. Willie Locke. Mariha Long. Myrl D. 3i. 54. 64. 112 70. 74. 108 . 53. 112 M Magill. Bonnie 69, 112 Mauzey. Elaine 112 McKee. Kafhrvn 68. 112 Miller. Lton F 112 Millikan. CMoe E 113 Milner. Ryland H 76, 1 1 3 Moore. Bilfle 63 Mueller. Irene M 113 Andre. William Leslie. Blocklon, la. . 98 Andrews. Margaret Ann. Tarkio 26. -10. 61 Appleton, Harriet Carol. Hopkins 29, 40, 65 Arbuckle. Alice Rutli. Corning, la. 26. -15 Ardiles. Maria. 1 ucunian, Argentina . 34 Asnius. N ' ernon C, Manning, la. 21 . 48 Atcnison. George Morris. Maryville . 29 Awe. Herfjerl Leverne. River Grove. 111. 9. 38, 57 59. 63. 102 Avres. Clov Marion. Stockton, Calil . 21 Neece. H. V. N 109 Peterson. H. D. . . 76. 80. 85. 113 Rire Anita nbrode. 73. 1 13 Rkke W. A. . . 110 Ringold. Howard . . 70. 113 Ross. Neva . . . 102. 113 Sandford. Donald H 97 Sandford. Mary Jane 97 Smay. John L 97. 1 1 3 Smilh. Dora B 113 Smill,. Mrs. ' . T 110 Sowards, J. K 113 Spigle. Irving S 36 Strong. J. G 113 Surrey. Sterling 20. 1 1 3 T Taul. Racliael . . . . 57. 70. 1 1 3 Taylor. Jolin S 57, 1 1 3 Thompson. Kenneth T. . . . 53. 113 X ' alk. Donald N. V 113 w Wade. Wilnia 113 Weigand. Dorolhv 115 Wells. C. E. . ■ 113 Whitney. Gilbert A 98 Williams. Harriett 113 Wilson. I n E. . . 50. 5-1. 73. 108 Wright. R. T 113 Wolfe. John F 110 STUDENT INDEX •■Xdams. Alvin Porter. Grant City . 10 Adams. Floyd Lynn. Red Oak. la. 76. 79 Adams. Keith. Carrollton . 21. 65, 73 Agenstein. Clifford. Gallatin ... 76 Aillien. Mary Jane. Randnloh. la. 29. -15 Albright. Irven Leslie. Red Oat, la, • 76. 78. 80 Alden. Shirley Ann. Brimson . 10. 42 Allan. Kenneth Henry. Craig . 21. 65 Allen. Merlvn Phillip. Van Meter. la. . 29. 70. 72 Ahhury. James R.. Stanberry . . 97 Anderson. Gene Lynn. Atlantic. la. 29. 48 .Anderson. George David. L-ake City. la. 26. 48. 54 . nderson. Jean Celoris. Essex. la. 29. 46, 57 Anderson. Marilyn Frances. Marv -ille . . . ...... ' 29. 68 B Babb. Frank Edward. Mary ' ille . 26. Baber. Billy Keith. Camden Point . . 40. 53. Bailey. Joyce Colleen. Maryville . . .... 45. 54. 56. 58. Baker. Joyce .Anita. St. Joseph . . " 26. 45. 68. Baker. Patricia . nn. Maryville Baker. Theodore Richard. Maryville Baker. William Robert. St. Joseph 10. 50. 54. Baldwin. Bill Bob. Maryville . 29. Baldwin. Theodore. Mary -ille . 10.62. Balsover. Dean C. Springerton. III. Barratt. George v .. Cainsville . 10. Barrett. John I.. Westboro . . 29. Barton. Arlhur H.. Oregon Bast. MaryBelle. Dexter. la. . . . . . . . 10. 38. 39. 40. 61. 71. Bateman. Eleanor J.. Tabor la. Bauer. Lila A.. Villisca. la. 26. 45. 56. Bauman. Mary E.. Savannah . . . . ' . . .21. 46. 59. fiayless. Frnnklin D.. Coin. la. Beaver. Barbara Jean. Maryville . 29. Bca ers. Arlene M.. Hepburn. la. 11. 40. 61. 65. Bebout. Rosalee Sue. Dexter. la. Beeks. W i ma Grace. Martinsville 26. 46. 58. Belt. Larrv R.. Jeffers " n City . 80. Benhani. Kenneth L.. Maryville 1 1. 50. Benson. Ethel F.. Cameron . II. 40. Bentall. . ' Xudrev L.. Shenandoah. la. . . . .... 21. 45. 68. Black. Donald L.. College Springs. la. 76. 48 62 89 99 29 10 97 80 72 10 64 50 21 97 29 68 71 50 45 69 45 70 81 62 65 79 72 57 63 29 50 76 60 50 Blair. Donald C. Mound C ty . 1 1 Blair. Patricia L.. Rosendale 29. 45 Blank. Ruth Arlene. Coin. la. II, 46. 57 Bogle. Margaret A. Rockport . Bo ' z. .Mberl H,. St. J..ieph . . 21 Boikin. Carter. Maryville .... Boucher. Joseph. L)S. ' F .... Royd. Janies Lee. Cainsville Bowman. Beverly June. Bedford. la. . . . . ' . . . 26. 40. 65. 68 Bowman. Marvin Monroe. Maryyllle 29. 62 Boydston. Wyatl Wayie. Gravson 26. 48 Branderburg. Dale I.. De.xter. la. . 29. 70 r eit. Mary Lou. Savannah . I 1. 61. 65 P-own. Joyce Elaine. Blythedale 29. 97. 98 Brown. Marilyn La Vaughn. Fillmore . 29. 97 B-own. Roberta Nicholas. Elmo . . 40 Brv ' son. Ridiard Eugene, villisca. la. 11. 40. 64. 65. 102 Buckles. Nina Belle. Fortescue . 29. 65 Buckley, Thelma Ann. Craig . 26. 38. 40. 58 B ' . ' ckridge. Richard Dean. Burlington Junction . . . 21.-18 80. 81. 82 Bunch. George Albert. Marcelline 59. 102 But. Robert William. O.sbom . . 26 Burridge. J., USAF 76 Butler, La Ru. Corning. la. . . .11 butt. Carolyn Elizabeth. Westboro . . 21, 42, 69 Butt, Raymond Val-Jean, W estboro . 29, 62 Butt. Stanley John. Westboro 21. 50, 62 Buzzard. N ' irginia Lea. Ridgeway 29. 42 c Cain. William. Thurman. la. Canon, Carolyn Jane. Maryville 62. 76 26. 45. 56 Canty. Donna Rae. Hiawatha. Kan. 26. 38. 45. 68. Carlson. John. Shenandoah. la. 12. 50. Carlson. 1 heola. Ogden. la. . . . Carmichael. Carl L.. Hopkins Carr. Eugene F.. Barnard Carson. Nora Lee. Eagleville . Carstens. Peggy J.. Maryville 21. 46. Cartwright, Joan, Maysville . 29, 40, Carver, Thomas R.. Smithville . 21. Casey. N ' iolet Mae. Kent. la. . 29. Churchill. Cherie. Sheridan Cianciolo. Patricia Ann. St. Joseph 21. 40. 60, Clements. Diane. Red Oak. la. 26. 46. 57, CIclhier, Melvin L , Manning. la. 48. 54 Cole. Peggy Sue. Maitland . . 45. Collier. Joe E.. Shenandoah. la. 9. 12. 40. 53. 59. Collins. Beverly .Ann. Cameron . . . .... 46. 94. 97. Collins. Jackie D.. Skidmore . . 29. Colvllle. James E.. Maryville . Colvin. Patty J.. Albia. la. . 26. 57, Condon. .Sue. Maryville . 45. 56. Conley. Robert Lee St. Joseph 12. 40. Conn. Richard D.. Des Moines. la. 38. 76. Connell. William Ernie. Gcwer 21. 72. Cook. David L.. Bedford. la. Cooperider. Helen I.. Forest City Corbin. Donald Lee. Wesson 26. 48. Corken. William H.. Burlington Junction . . . 21. 48. 54. 59. Costello. Jane M.. St. Joseph 12. 45. 54. 56. Coulter. George E.. Stockton. Calif. . . . 22. 48. 60. 76. 78. 80. 81. 82. Cox. Dwayne. Osborn . 29, 97, 98. Coy. Barbara J.. St. Joseph 12. 45. 56. Crane. Beverly J.. Hopkins 26. 40. 65. Crider. Betty , nn. Maitland 29. 46. Crockett. Bob F.. Albany . . . 22. Crockett. Nadyne. .Mbanv . . 29. Cronkhlte. Roberta Lee. Knoxville. la. 26. 38. 40. 50. Cross. Francis Louise. Bedford. la. 29. 45. 56. Cross. Peggy . nn. Bedford. la. 22. 45. Croy. Wallace Chester. Tarkio . 50 Curry. Betty Fern. Rockport , . . 9, 12, 42. 54. 59. 71. 73 Currv ' . Frances Faye. Rockport 30. 42. Cushman. Elizabeth. Mar ' ' illc 30. 46. 57. Cushman. Norma Jean. Maryville 22. 46. 57, Culler. Jo .Ann. Norlhboro. la. , . . 12. 39. 42. 54. 55. 57. 71 85 57 29 29 29 29 57 63 48 46 29 65 68 102 57 70 98 62 29 68 102 53 79 76 98 29 53 85 68 89 50 86 70 73 57 45 61 68 56 102 74 57 68 64 71 D Daniels. Mary Ellen. Latbrop . . . ! ... 22. 42. 57. 59 Pag (33 Da. Jt.srpli. I ' SAF . . Oavfiiport. I lownrtl Brysmi. OHklnncl. In Diivis, Ciiui liini l.ii( livilli- 30. Dtivis. Cl. .rlrs S. Miirvvillr . . Davis. MMn-,1 i . CI.Mminnl . Onvis. Willi,,.., II. iilli.- Ilmkini!. O I nvi.s, n. Hfitsy. Cjra%ity. la. Dny. I ' .slelli- . ' rlene. MafA " i!lp Di-rks. Larl .X.. Cly.l.- ' . . . DeSlmn. MaxiiU ' . Stewartsvillf 26. Dv Sinmru ' . Sol.. I ' SAI " . . . Oitk. Miirra i:.. Manville JO, 16. Dillnn. Bull ' .. Alrliison. Kan. . Dinsniorr. Harold D.. Blaiuliard. la. Dodgt . am- S.. .Mbnny DonalJson. Ijvnlre. Mnryville 30. A5. Onnalclson. JaKiiifliiu- I .. Mary ilu- Ooran. C liarles C. Mary il|p . Doniian, irtiean. ManAille 26. Douglas. Bol, t . .Mhanv . 22. Dubois. (VnianJ. L ' S.M " . . . Durliai... J.. Kansas City 48, Dyer. Jane. F oriies . 30. 46. 60 82 ■in 51 30 76. 7 ' ) 45 30 60 98 60 71 78 30 50 60 ■15 20 56 76 60 79 68 Eisiniinger. Belty. An.azonia 12. 38. 59. 6 3 Eitzen. loan M.. Farragul. la. . 30. 46 Filzen. ludilli I.. Farragul. la. . 30. 46 Ellintl. Cor %in. Princeton .... 97 Englantl. John Harvey. College Springs, la 22. 48 Erffl. J.. l ' S. F 76 RsotcK. I .aniar Gene. Brayton. la. 22 Kspey. Man- lane. Mar ' ' ille 30. 45. 56 pspev. William F av. Concc[)tion Jet. . 6i Eubank. Jean U el. Red Oak. la. 30. -40 Evans. Daniel Keith. New Hampton . 30. 9 " Evans. James Lraig, Hamilton 98 13 lairlie. Robert Jaiiit-s. St. Joseph . 76 Fellow.-;. Bevt ' rlv Jean. Kansas City 30. -40 Fellows. Martia Jane. Fairfax . 30. -46 Fink. Marx Merea. Oregon I 3. 57. 73. 92 Ford. Man. . nn. I nox. la. 30. -46. 97. 98 Foster. James Byron. Ceflev . . . 26 Foster. 1 lionias. Jr.. Bellianv . 26. 50 Freeman. Clarence Duane, Tarkio . 76 Freeman. Janet Rae. Red Oak. la. . 30 French. Donald Rav. Perci al. la. -40. 62. 76 Fries. Mary Betii. Platlshurg ... 22 Fry . Carol New Hampton . . 30 Fryar. Rex ' .. Ravenwood . 58. 59 Fiilirman. irijinia. I- e. Maitland . . . . . . 26. -40. 57. 65. 68 G Gaffney. James Curt. Craig 22. 50. 97. 98 C.amniell. Rutli Elizabeth. Elliott, la. 26. -40. 68 Gamer. John Franklin. Winston . 30. 48. 73. 80. 81 Garr. ' son. Mar - Alice, Maryxille 30 Ceer. Alva T.. Mar " ville . 13. 40. 65 Cell. Louise Marilyn. St. Joseph ' . . 30. 40. 45. 73 Gerrken. Leonard S.. Atchison. Kan. 22. 50 Gillelt. liminv F.. Si. Joseph . . 76 Gilliland. Marilyn J.. Ludlow 30. 46. 73 Glenn. Esther Jane. Clearfield. la. . 30 Glenn. Robert E., Lawson . . 60. 76 la. 19. 50 to I.I iO 9S. 102 78. 82 5(1. " i 1 64. 102 iO. 50 26. 38 57, 58 60. 62 60 42 97 72. 102 78 80 27 73 (loi ' tjdels. t i,l i.. . .. Dis Miii.lis. 2. (ioodrirll. Beverlv Jo. C " ains ill, ' C.oligl.lly. M.iriorie I.. ' .,n M.l.r. (ior.lon. Riiliard I ' , ' . I 9. I !. 39. 58. 59. (ir.ili ( l..,rl,s F.. Ouuinwa. la. 76 C.ral.a.... liiil. Marvville . . 58. Gray. 1 larol.l i;.. Maryvill. ' 26. 10. Gray, Harry .S.. I ' all: nsl urg . Greaves. Villia.n I .. I ' lallslHirg . ( ireavtr. I.i o.l.i. Mnryville 26, Gregory. Don G.. I5: ' ti.any 22. 50, Greine,l,-r. Bill. I ' S.M ' . . . ( iroo.... Mary Joy. Iaii,esl)„ri 30 Grout. I larolil. J ingley. In. 22. 5 5. 70. Griin v..i(l. Roger. St. .losepli 76, Guilkev. I r.iin -s. I rei.ton H I In. Lit. H.iriev F.. Dearborn . . . . 27. 38. 40. 6 5. 64 Hagee. Clair R. (Kny). Mnryville . 51 Hagee. ,Io .-Xnn. Slnnln-rrv- 30. 40. 63. 97 Haines. Beverlv Ann. Marvviile . . . . ' . . .27. 45, 56. 73 Hall. Filen L.. Flopkins .... 31 Hansen. .loan. Coneeption Jet. 9. 1 5. 46. 56. 86. 99 Georgia Ann, Fairiax 31, 42, 97 Harrold, .lonnn. Riclgevvay . . .31 Harteil. Mnrgnret Joanne. Plattsburg 27, 46 Harlell, Mnrilvn J., Plaltshurg . . . . .... 22. 46. 57. 71 Hancy. Beverlv M.. BIytliedaie . . 13. 42. 65. 102 Hascall. Edwin A.. Emerson. la. 31. 50 Hawkins. Norma Jean. Fairfax 27. 42. 73 Hawkins. Mary . nn. Fairfax 31. 42. 93 Haws. George W ' .. SI.enandoa lliinlMi,,,.,, ( linrioiti- K.. MailLnd . 51. 46. 73. 97. 98 Hti.i .iger. I.uriiie. Oregon 31. 46. 57. 68 Hurst. Beverly. Mnryville ... 31 I I. .1,1,1 r,, It. la..., ' S. Slnnli.-rry ... 27 liiil, l,i..l,s. I r.i. ' st. Knnsas ( ity 76, 78 I, I. lings, (irorg, . .. I ' „ll " .,sl,urg . 11. 58 Idiker. Jerrv. ' r,,ig . 31. 46 Ingels. Mnrll.n. Maryvill, 59. 45. 56. 68 I Ja.kso... N ' .tgini,.. Bedlurd. la. 27 Jacol.sen. I In el. Haneock. la. James. I ' red. Amany . . . . Gerald. Maryville Jarretl. Ij)is, Winston Jenkins, Rifliard . .. Cnn.eron .leiu.ings. irgtnin. Mnryville . .lensen. Jolm. Red Oak. la. .Iij.n. Marian. Coming, la. Jolinson. IrartK. Rosendnle .lol.nson. ,loy Deon. Patlonsriurg .lolinston. I ila. Corning, la. . 27 Jones. Doruia. Gallalin Jones. Joan. Maryville Jones. Josepn!ne. Red Oak. la. Jones. Mae . ' ldon. Dawn .lones. J edtiv C Maryville Judnli. Jart■|,a. De Kalb . . . 40. 68 . 40 14 . 65 31. 40 97. 98 31 31. 50 31. 40 14. 50 . 27 61. 68 . 31 . 65 31. 40 31. 40 . 65 . 23 Heimhaugh. Anna M.. Betfiany Hells. Melva June. Craig 27. Helleriil.. lol.n H.. St. Joseph Hemenwav. I oliert . Kansas 79. 82. 85 13. 63. 65 38. 40. 61 76. 79. 82 Ctv . ■6. 78. 82 Henderson. Bonnie Jean. CarroHton 31. 46. 73 llendr.n. Allin K.. Belliany 31. 50. 53 Henggeler. Mary E.. Maryville . . 15 Hill... an. Evelyn M.. Shenandoali. la. 31. r, Hofer. Jarrel. Skidniore . . . 14 Hoffmei.ster. Henrietta M . St. Joseph L.irkn. Bill 22. 38. 45. 57. 68 Hogan. Jim M.. Corning, la. . . 60 Holmes. Kenneth E. Barnard . 3 1 . 62 Homedale. Willia... C. Marvviile . 23 Hood. Chnrle.s. Mar ille .... 27 Hoofl. Helen Sue. Bre( kenridge 27. 7 3 Hon,. Cl.nrhs F.. Mnryville . . . 31 HoskioM.n. I.ois M.. Pres.olt. In. 27. 61. 6S Hublxll. .NIelvin W.. Rnvenwood . 14. 50. 72 Kariger. Robert L,. Canal Zone . 48. Keele. ' .. CSAF Keith. Harlan F.. Marvviile Kelim. Mnroarel F. . lle.idale 14. 40. Kelley. Bobbv Rex. Blancl.ard. la. . 23. 64, Kfrnes Btverh ' . iri. Mnryville . 31, Kin.e. Charlene. Mnryville . 23. 46, Kinder. In, k .■ llen. Mound City 31. King, Kathleen Grace. Guilford 23. 40. 60. 71. Kohler. Nelson Eugene. Carrollton 76. er. Orelta i nn. . ' Mma 9. 14. 39. 40. 57. 61. 65. Koff...;in. lol.n H.. St. Louis 23. 48. 54. 58. Kowitz. Margaret h an. Helena 27. 40. 57. 71. 73. Kurtz. Mary Jane. Maryville 33. 56. Kusler. Ernest J.. Igloo. S. Dakota 76 76 31 65 72 73 57 50 73 102 73 97 98 59 L . la. 31. 48. 57. I awson. Lewis. Maryvil ' e . Feffingw ell. Carl Norn. an. .Atchison. 70 31 Hudson. Barbara . ' Knn. Carrollton 2 5. 12. 55. 59. Hnht. CIv.le R.. I5ol,kow . . . Hull. Lola Frances. Burlinglon Jet. 31. 73. Hunt. Elaine. Martinsville 23. 45. Hu.iler. Rita I.. .-Mlendah- 31. 40. 55. 63. Hunter. Willinn. L,e. Allendale . . 27. 50. 53. Paga 133 98 56 97 Mizella. Maitland . 32. 46. Lewis. Mae Frances. Schell City 27. 61. Lewis. Marjorie CIvdean. Cameron " 14. 39. 46. 56. 59. Liechli. Carroll Dean. St. Joseph 23. Liene.i.a.ui. h a.i Elizabeth. an Meter, la Lincoln. Donald Duane. Bedford. la. 15. 40. 64. Lindell. .John W ' endell. Shenandoah. la 27. Linder. Erma. Cosby . 15. 40. 68. Lippi.i.rlt. D,e. . ' lanberrv 15. 65. 97. Li|ipold. Orvill.. ' .. Oregon . 23. 50. Lil ' on. Marilvi. lean. Ix)ck Springs 23. 40. 64. 79 97 68 64 73 32 65 48 69 98 72 69 69 97 86 98 65 68 27 27 82 56 Lobdell. Suzanne Jean. Ottumwa. la. -15. 56. Long, Margaret. Burlington Jet. . 32. Long. Irma Jean. Easlon . 9. 23. 39. Lopez. Ricardo M.. St. Joseph . 97. Lovan. .Artimas N.. Willow Springs . LuKrs. Eva Mae. LangJon 27. 46. 57. Lykins. Clifford Max. . ltany Lvle. Burton E.. Man-ville Lyie. Kurby E.. Mamille 48. 76. St. Lynch. Jo .Ann. Grant City . . 45. M Manlzev, Wanda C. Avalnn Marlty. ' Lois F.. Bedford, la. 32. Martin. Aliene L.. Si. JosepK Martin. Betty S . Princeton . 16. Martin. George E.. Hopkins 32. 50. Martin. Hersliel R.. Shenandoah. la. Martin. LyIe E.. Bedford. la. 16 Martin. Ruth Ann. Ottumwa, la. 27. 45. Matneny. Larr ' L-. Blancnard. la. Maune. Mallerd M.. St. Joseph . . 24. 38. 45. 57. 69 Mcixon, Anna LIdred. Marv ' -ille 32. 42 43. 56 98 71. 73 57. 97 23 48 50.54 56. 69 32. 40 46. 70 McBride. Olive J.. St. JosepK 15. 46. 57 McCartney. Dorotnv Jean. Tarkio . . . . . . 15. 42. 71. 73. 102 McCiain. Gene .. CarroIIton . . 48 McClain. Mvrtle M.. Trimble 27. 40. 61 . IcClaran. Ray E.. Independence ID. Di. .0. 102 McClaren. Patricia Ann. Elmo 23. 46. 37. 97 McCleare. George A.. Hopkins . 27 McClurg. Wilma Jean. Maryville 23. 46. 57 McComb. Charles H.. Elmwood Park. Ill 23. 57 McCoppin. Sue Carol. Maysville 27. 46 McCoy. Patricia Ann. Tarkio 32. 45. 73 NFcCrav. Patricia Ann. St. JosepK 32.46 MrDaniel. Jimniy R.. Bethany . . 32 McDaniel. Norma Jean. Gallatin 32. 42. 60 McDonald. Helen M.. Maryville . .15 . IcGinnis. Charles K. Tahor. la. . 79 McGinnis. lona F.. Plallsourg . . 32 McGregor. Evelyn Mae. Coming. Mclntyre. Bobby N., Elmo 15. Mclntvre. Owen M.. Mound Citv McMillen. Marcia K.. Maryville ' . 27. 45. 56. NIcNeal. -Ardis . nn. F ' airlax Meier. Clifford E.. Tarkio Melton. Claude E.. Maryville Merkle. Richard E-. Coin. la. Messbarger. Edward J.. St. Joseph Mever. Frank f.. E. ceIsior Springs Miller. .-Mfred D.. . udubon. la. Miller. Carolee -A.. Maryville Miller. Kenneth E.. Ravenwood Miller, Max H.. Graham 24. 39. 50. 54. . I•|lpr. Xowell. Parnell . . . Miller. Richard. Burlington Jet. Miller. Robert E.. Industrial Cily . Mills. Donald Thurston. Redfield 56 72 32. 50 69. 73 32. 46 32. 62 . 57 . 27 48 27 . 50 . 42 98 97 62. 92 27 . 53 24 Mills. Janet E.. Redfield. la. . Mires. Marcella. Maryville Mock. Benny B.. Xevv Hampton Monachino. Onofrio F.. Elba. N. 48. 76. 78. lonson. Louis M.. Essex, la. la 50. 57 32. 40 32. 42 . 40 Y. 80. 81 , 32 Moore, Erma CV. Mar vilie ... 16 .NIoore. Jack. . |ar -ville ... 97. 98 Moore. Mary Lou. Ljneville. la. . . . . . . 16. 42. 54. 99. 102 Moore. Max E.. BraddvAiile. la. . . 32 Morehouse. Oi.xie F.. Pickering . 28. 57 Modiershead. Harmon. Pickering 24. 50 Mulvania. Leola Jeanne. Rockport 28. 40, 73 Murphy. Deloris J., illisca. la. 28. 45. 57 Murreli. .Wma L. .Mbany . 32. 46. 57 Murrell. . is L. .Albany 32. 46. 98. 57 . Ivers, Jovce M.. Slanberrv . 28. 38. 40 . Man. Donna L. Redfield. la. . 32.40 N Nathan. George P., San Francisco, Calif 16, 80, 81, 82 Xazarene, Belty Edith. Red Oak, la. 32. 43. 70 N ' eff. Patty Ann. Maryville 32. 40. 73. 97 .Neil. Herschel, Graham .... 24. 39. 50. 54. 74 Nelson. Herschel Leon. Skidmore 24. 62. 72. 102 Nelson, . larjorie Ellen. W ' estboro 32. 40 Nelson. Mary Irene. Burlington Jet. . 28 Nelson. Shirley Gay. Hatfield 32. 45 Nelson. Winifred Louise. Guilford I 6. 6S Newman. Dixie Lee. Paltonsburg 32. 46, 57, 61, 68 Newman. Duane Emil. Essex, la. . 50 NightKart. Nancy Sue, Gilman City . 40 Nixon. Ray L.. Lenox, la. . . 16. 63 Nixon. Howard. L ' S.- F .... 38 Noah. Terrv D.. Cainsville ... 9 -Noble. Jo . nn. .Agency . . 28. 42. 68 Noelisch. Dorothy Lee. Oregon . . . . 24. 46. 54. 57. 59. 71. 86 Nold. Donald. W ' alhena. Kan. . 32. 62 Norton. Donald Fay, Coming, la. 48. 53 Norton. William. Kendall. New ork 48. 73. 76. 79. 80 Novinger. Louise Jean. Gravity. la. . . . 32, 39, 40, 55, 57, 63, 86. 89 O Oakerson. Richard Dean. Maryville 38. 86 ODell. Bernard. McPaul. la. . 28. 40 O ' Dell. Geraldine. Kellerton. la. 28. 46 Oellermann. Charles Frederick. St. Louis .... 16. 48. 54. 79 Ogden. Stanley Keith. Nlaryvilie . . . . 28. 39. 48. 30. 54. 79. 85 Ogden. William E.. NIarv%ille 9. ' 17. 50. 72. 102 O Neal. Marian. Tingley. la. . 63 Osbum. Joyce L.. Skidmore ... 32 Owens. Eudora Mae. Hopkins . . 33 CKvens. Robert E., Hopkins ... 28 Pahmeyer. Charles R.. Wheeling 28 Parkhurst. Marvin R.. Hatfield . . 33 Parkhurst. ' iola C. Hatfield . . 33 Palmer. Donald R.. Mary-iille 28. 79. 80 Patterson. Frederick D.. Mailland 28. 30 Pavne. W ' iima Fern. Clarinda. la. ' . 24. 46. 58. 65 Pearson. Carl W ' .. Bolckow ... 24 Pearson. Norman. Winston ... 97 Pease. Billv L.. Maryville . 20. 53. 62 Pease. Lillian F.. Maryville 17. 58. 102 Peck. Marv Jane. Tarkio 24. 46. 57, 59 Pierce. Clifford M.. Albany . 28. 50. 57 Page 134 Pile. Beverly . nn. Oregon 17. 46. 54. 68. 102 Pippin. Iarilyn J.. Glenwood. la. . . . ..... 33. 45. 56 Pistole. Ricliard D.. No. K. C. Mo. . 33. 53, 72 Plummer. Rex L. Maryville 24. 48. 79 Pollard. H. . ustin. Cameron 17. 49, 73 Prenter. Lloyd G.. Bethany ... 33 Price. Patricia J.. Maryville . 33. 56. 68 Price. Sarah Margaret. Maryville 33. 56. 69 Pullen. Neva W.. Oregon 33, 46, 57 R Ramsey, Robert Charles, Hopkins . . " . . . 17. 48. 73. 80. 81. 82 Raiium. William. L ' S. F ... 60 Reece. Iri F.. Slanberrv- . 3i. 40. 97 Reed. Rosetia F.. Jamesport 24. 42. 59, 71. 73 Reep. Norma L.. St. Joseph . . . 17 Reeves. Belty Ann, No. K. C Mo. 64. 65 Relhenieyer. Gilbert C St. Joseph 63, 65 Reynolds. Kenny. Corning 1 7. 48. 78 Rice. George W ' .. Jr.. St. JosepK . 50 Richards. Marv Joan. NortKboro. la. 33. 68 Richardson. Barbara ! ou. Eagleville . 17 Richardson. Duane E.. Hopkins . . 28 Richardst n. Rosavn. Slanberr ' . . . . . . . 33. 40. 46. 63 Ricgel. Phyllis Joan. Coming, la. 28, 45. 56 Rinehart. Arlene G.. Grant City . 73 Rrneharf- Rov Lee. Grant City . . 62 Risser. Carol Ti. Jr.. Ravenwood . 33. 69 Roberts, Lloyd R.. Rea . . . . 33 Rogers. Russell. Princeton . . ' 53 Roll. Mons R.. Stanton, la. . . . 50 Roberts. James W ' .. Kansas Cilv 3 3. 53, 72 Ross. Bvron R.. Braddvville. la. ' . . 58 Ross. Paul I.. Braddyxille. la. . . 58 Roush. Barbara Juan. St. Joseph 2 . 45. 56 Rupp. Dennis D.. ClearmonI . 33. 62 Sawyer. Dwayne M., Trenton 18. 64. 65 Sawyer. Kay. Bedford, la. . . 24. 98 ScKippers. Marlene C Pleasantville, la. 33 ScKlolterbcck. Elvena. St. Louis 3 3. 40. 98 ScKmitz, Irene E.. Pamell 40. 46. 60. 60. 70. 73 ScKonemann. Wayne Roger. Tarkio . 82 Shaline. Evelvn R.. Richland Center. Wis. 33. 46. 63 Sharp. Hubert W.. Craig ... 82 Sheil. Dennis G.. Maloy. la. 28. 50. 57, 60 SKepperd. Patricia M.. Atlantic, la. 33, 40. 65 Shfrrv, Glenn M.. St. JosepK . 76, 78 Shields. Mildred S.. Ludlow . . 33. 40 Shiplev. Maxrne. Grant Citv . 25 Shipton. Ma ■ W. No. K. C, Mo. 28. 6S Short. Bemiece l. Adel. la. . 33. 40. 42 Short. Henr ' H.. Excelsior Springs 33, 50 Slaughter. William F.. Ridgewav 18. 50. 62. 65 Smith. Dixie Joan. Eagle ' ille 33. 40. 68 Smith. Donald R.. New Hampton . 40 Snead. Joan A., Grant Cilv . 28. 73 Snoddedv, Phyllis J.. ClearmonI 3 3. 40. 97 Snow. M i L.. Darlington ... 50 Sommer. Ramona J.. Oregon 3 3. 36. 57. 73 Sparkman. Henry .. St. JosepK . " 3 Spear. Edra M.. Shenandoah . . 34 Spies. Allen L . Cumberland, la. 28. 50. 97 Sprong. Ead F.. ChiHicolKe 34. 48. 76. 79 Staggs. Robert P., Dearborn . 34. 97 28. 34. 63 102 102 61 102 78 80 31 25 62 25 -10 74 50 45 Slnndlra. Pl.yllis P.. King City 31. 46. Slanloii. Dunilliv ' .. College Springs. li.. ..... 25. 42. 60. Stanlon. W ' nil G.. College Springs, la. 85. Sleinlmuser. . gnes ' .. Pamell 42. 57. 60. Steinhauser. Lucille E.. Pamell . . 28. 30. 42. 54. 57. 60. 71,73. Sievens. Kennelli ' .. Kansa.s City 76. Sleplienson. Bill R . Kansas City 28. 48. U•vellSOn. Jitaii. Ciratialll .... Stevenson. Jolin I ., New Hampton S)e enson, Riiln tl M. Pamell Stewart. I ' liyllis R.. King City . Stoufler. hlorence Delore. t ' airta.x Stmiglit. lieatrlce. I ' airfa.x 28. 30. 45. 57 Stroud. Belly L. Bigelow 18 StrueK. Geraltline. Oexler. la. Stuck. Dean L. Ml. . yr. la. . . ; 54. 73. 82. 85 Suninia. Billv F.. Gentry 76. 78 Sweringa. Rika E.. eendanri, Holland 40 Swill. John Clifton. Shenandoah, la. 28. 57 Taylor. .!o . nn. Carrolllon 18. 42. 71 Taylor. Marlene Elaine. Ridgeway 34. 97 1 eaford. Betty Jean. L ' nion Star 34. 46. 65 J Itonipson. Joe Hal. Maryville 18, 58 1 Itonipson. Nolan Bruce. Quitman 28. 72. 97. 98 1 hompson. Patricia .Ann. De.xter. la. 45 Thompson. Sue Bailey. NIary ' ille 18. 58 1 hompson. Tre a Jo. Cainsville 28. 42 Tiemann. Madan L,. W ' esthoro 34. 57. 62 Tobin. Edward Paul. Burlinglon Jet. 10. 76. 78. 82 Tobin. M. Louise, Burlington Jet. 19. 46. 57. 60. 71. 73 Totlen. .lames B.. Mary -ille 19. 40. 55. 64. 72 I ' ollen. Rita .Ann. Mary ille . 28. 40 I rosl. Jean Short, (zjccelsior Springs 9. 19. 45. 54. 59 I roxell. I ' rancis M.. Ravenwood . 25 I nimho. I !o (l Duane. Winston 34, 53. 57 C.irol Glee. MaryvJIe . 34. 46 Tunks. Maryle. . laysville . . 42. 58 J umer. .Nant Ita. Siivannah 25. 40, 69 X ' alk. Mar Iji. Maryville . . 34. 97 anderpool. Jackie L.. C ' linsville 50 an Hoozer. Milo K. BUthedalc . 34 ernon. Marv lo. aukon. la. . . ..... 19. 46. 57. 102 est. Kav yi.. I ' arragut. la. . . . . . . 28. 40. 61. 65, 68 ' olk. lo .Ann. Gallatin ... 34, 73 u ' gamolt. William P.. Hopkins . 24 w Wade. Katliryn M.. Elolckow . . . 29. 40. 65. 97 Wakley. Curlis E.. Graham 34. 62 Wallace. F ' lora Criss. St. Joseph . 19 Walker. Dona. Gentn- 34. 46. 57. 61. 68 Walsh. I.. LS. F 76 Walsh. Janice G.. Maryville 19. 60. 65 Walter. Burl L.. Shenandoah, la. 50. 63. 97 Waller. Ella .A... Tarkio .... 34 W alers. Norma L. Jameson . 29. 46 N atson. Charles .N.. Fillmore 25. 50. 97. 98 Watson. Harriet L. M.iry-ville 40. 71. 73 Weathenuan. Florence. Marwille 34. 97. OS W eigart. .Adrian. Grant Citv 34. 64 West. Willa M.. Oakland, la ' 34. 40. 70 W heeler. Sharlis M.. Liberty. Ky. 9. 19. 46. 57. 64 W lielan. Mailin C Toledo. Ohio . 25 Wliilaker. Wavne H.. .NIamille 48 While. Mar - E.. Maryville 29. 46. 57, 97. 98. 99 While. Jerry. Bethany .... 50 Whitman. Bonila J.. Trenton . 34 Wick. Dwan I . .Alton, la. 19. 65. 64. 102 Wilcoxson. Robert D.. Lamonia. la. 29. 40, 80 Wnlianis. Joan. NIaryville 45, 56 Williamson, Eleanor R.. I throp 25. 40. 71. 73 ;ills. William G. illisca. la. . 20 Wilson. Belly .Ann. Oregon 46. 54. 57. 71 Wilson. Jo Ellen. Mar villc 25. 46. 71. 73. 102 Wineinger. Carolyn. Dexler. la. 34. 46 Winn. . Iar Jo. Smilhville 20. 42. 57. 102 Wintermule. Helen R.. Blocklon. la. . 34 Winlermule. Ixiuise, Blocklon. la. 25. 40. 54. 57 Will. Lillian M.. St. Joseph 65. 68 Wollz. Eddie. St. Joseph . . 63. 65 W oods. Norma D.. Ravenwood 34. 40. 61. 73. 97 Wright. Bobbv C. New Hampton 80. 81 W right. Wilbur. Kidder . 9. 20. 97. 98 audi. W Jliam R.. Cedar Rapids, la. 20. 53. 57. 72 oung. Lorita May. Man-ville . 45. 56 ounl. David .A.. Craig . . 50. 57. 72 ungschlaager. Harry. .Atlantic, la. 25. 74 urcliak. Frank J.. Kansas City. Kan. 80 urchak. John .A.. Kansas City. Kan. . 20. 30. 40. 60. 76. 79. 80. 81. 82. 89 Zech. John J.. Maryville 76. 79 Zimnieniian. Helen D.. Maryville 34. 45. 57. 97 Zimmerman. Rita. Mar%-ville 20. 46. 60. 97 Pofle J 33 AUTOGRAPHS f:- it- Page 36 « iiil fi ' tfl

Suggestions in the Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) collection:

Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.