University of Central Missouri - Rhetor Yearbook (Warrensburg, MO)

 - Class of 1940

Page 1 of 240

 

University of Central Missouri - Rhetor Yearbook (Warrensburg, MO) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1940 volume:

. 0 1 I U 'F A 'I O A I . v ,Q I -1 - 1' ' G ui! 1. - ,JEQJ-1 g-, X ..-hy 5 IL tl - V I , . - 4 in mv: U. - O ,I ' 01 . if fl? ,H I 3 1 This book is your collegiate diary. Its notes are brief, but they have been entered as only a guide to the recrea- tion with photographic accuracy ot your outstanding moments. This book is yoursg it is individual. Your memory will make it as distinctive as an autograph, as personal as a triend's letter. This book is your own impression of the college in l94O. X , pgE'X'V'5.f' T wlxff- .' X xml-'X ' ' ' ' ' . . 1 ' . f' . Aj :,. X Lv iw 1 1 x R I ' W ,. 1 .X .x 'S by 'r .-vw ... .v ,1 i . 4 X w - 1 X V '4 .X 1 X fx 1 X X ..n.v . .X , . . 5 J. 1 av' ,V-. 2 X1 if X. .Xvj X. X' . --X X,f. .4 ' . X X- I 'ea-FH 1 f "H-'. " f ' . . gf . , iz. , . ,!w,, X , X . -X ,,,, .!.X'- - X., L,1.?99'-'..- 'g-.U ff". X v. -X2-:.g..X A m, . . .X , ,,X.wX,. x X - 3-',X,, 4A,,a,n.iL1 X , :NW .514 f:A: , A, ?f"79fi??-"1 'TT 4. N I 'fnw " fwfjff'-PT,.L..QLQuLfL-'jXQ,L 1 vX fy - - f- --ff' A -' " ' AQLL,--' ,.ff'f1U,L , ,,,,X Zin' , ,,., I X,,.X,X.XiXAXX,.1-"vXTXXw . ' ,QLfqfC'T'sw'5Q1.-.'p -. , ' I l- " x"'w'-?f"w. P.'-'ww'-.I'11J'f. f . A . , ,. .. . . ..4,X,..X..X 1 V .,. mv- W1 4'-. .1 . ff! c-f.:1-.-4'.':,ax. 'Yr -. H1 navy: iw-Z-'Q-4 H . N-, .. ,L..,qL,4-Lg:.L1:x.L.A:,:QLL4., ,H I,.,,,,,,. .L , . ' v w J .a X . f 1 L -, N . 1 1 .vX 'Q . ' fX 1 :'.?f X my . 4 .XXX. A X ., X . -2 1 X. .J ., X X. --J 1. , A .1 X 5 .JA 'fri 'nn w.iRm1u.nnn 'U H . Nic., ,wa '- X 14 f 1- 1 . ..,. v... ...you will find four distinct volumes, each repr a natural division of campus life. This has been your convenience, to enable you to turn immed that part of the book which you wish to see. ln BOOK ONE you will find . . . administrative the faculty, the classes, honorary, departmental, ice organizations, and social fraternities and Sl BOOK TWO contains an account of the fall enrollment, football, district teachers' meeting coming, preparation for the pageant, "A Ce Teacher Training", All-Greek dance, and occug the new buildings. Dli BOOK THREE is devoted to the winter quarter . . . dedication ceremonies for the new Edwards Library and Morrow Physical Education and Health Building, basket- ball, Tuesday night social lite, The Student, Christmas vacation, Leap Year dances, the Phi Sig show, the all- school play, Valentine Day and intra-murals. BOOK FOUR is concerned with spring and summer events . . . spring formals, track meets, the Industrial Arts Exhibit, fraternity initiations, the Rhetor Ball, the Rhetor Queen, picnics, Senior Day, and graduation, visit- ing notables, summer concerts, baseball, the all-school play, National Guard Camp and summer graduation. 5-vi--'H BCOK ONE 'X g. 53 f cj lf ' 5, Q ' ' ' ,fa - v gig-ics A Q J Q C -J mg,- 1-mx gg. X XA f , 1 an ffU 1?'?' W ' " -. 'iff 1 'Hmm Jr 1 I ' ' k r 1 ,1 'I f N T1 . 21, A ,wr f W, if " F M 1 1 +1 Q 1 .111 , ,f Jig' W if A r L M F r.. .11 - ,,f!'1wvwf'3x'J 391511 Mirah- W ' 'W 4 1 is 1 r. Q, 1 1. 1, ,A 1+ ' ' 1237 '41, Q . yi Y . .- 1 1 .M 11 1 ,1 4 L 1 ' f 1 '1' "' .1 1 1 1 A 1 1 1 X 11, 1 1 1.-M11 1, nr'- -1,1 'G 1 K I ' 1 A -11' .91 11 VJ 1 N 1 15111. N. ,1M1 X , x 1 X-1,"' -f x 1 . .- , s I 1 P I 1 -1 ,H WX , 1 , - A 1 V1 1 , A . 0 1 I U 'F A 'I O A I . v ,Q I -1 - 1' ' G ui! 1. - ,JEQJ-1 g-, X ..-hy 5 IL tl - V I , . - 4 in ADMINISTIQATIUN P 7 Q GDVEIQNUIQ LLOYD QSTARK Missouri's crusading governor, the Honorable Lloyd C. Stark, is in no small way responsible for the progress which has characterized Central Missouri State Teachers College within recent years. The intense interest with which Governor Stark has followed educational developments and has urged their refinement in state schools has given an invaluable impetus to the advance- ment of Missouri colleges. While a guest of the college at the dedication of the new library and gym- nasium on December thirteenth, Governer Stark expressed, in his presenta- tion speech, his confidence in the work of the school and its directors: "The Ward Edwards Library and the Walter E. Morrow Physical Educa- tion and Health Building comprise a splendid addition to the physical plant of this institution. I am pleased to learn that this external growth is matched by a corresponding development in improved methods of instruction and gen- eral educational progress within the college itself." BUADD I: Appointed by the Governor, the Board of Regents, together with Pres- ident G. W. Diemer, directs the admin- istration of the college. There are six members of the board, three of which are Democrats and three Republicans, and each serving a period of six years. Two new members are appointed every two years, leaving the remainder of the board composed of persons well acquainted with the problems of col- lege operation. The present membership of the board: Mr. Adolph Musser, a Holden merchant and lawyer, Col. A. M. Hitch, superintendent of the Kemper Mili- tary School, Boonville, Missouri, Mrs. Charles E. Dewey, prominent in civic work, Jefferson City, Missouri, Judge Max M. Prussing, presiding judge of the County Court of Camden County, Camdenton, Missouri, Mr. W. F. Wood- Ad Ipl Mr. W. F. Woodruff Mr LIydW K DEGENTS ruff, attorney, Kansas City, Missouri, Mr. R. M. Johns, Sedalia, Missouri, and the Honorable Lloyd W. King, state superintendent of schools and ex-officio board member. 1 l 1 gf -45-5 , N' W iq - Q., 'il .. 2-QQ 'l -'- nfs ..fI'f'i5" uJ vu--1 --V: ff- 'ffl '4 . , F ,,,,.,.-..-,'f . J . f,,,,- .J -- gf V 'X I Ll . , - K ..Y-1. -A I----1 4 ' , J, , .,..,"'- -- 4 -V xv. , K. f 4 , .1 '-' 'K S ' 1 T . -f ' ,f ,. K . 1 L , ,E .B , , ",r, -- sf wk, 4-0tfl1 5- - ' DD ESI DENT GEORGE W. DIEMER Z AID STIQATIDN The past three years at Central Mis- souri State Teachers College have been a period of unprecedented growth, not only in the development of the physical plant, but also in the curriculum, the faculty, and in the enrollment. ln its seventy years of operation, the college has earned an enviable reputa- tion from the quality and success of its graduates. Despite its original limited facilities, the college set a high stand- ard of excellence which has been re- fined and still further developed. Within recent years, however, its progress has been more tangible, being marked by the construction of two new buildings whose combined value exceeds one-half million dollars. The new Ward Edwards Library re- flects the modern and progressive air which has always characterized this college. "The main reading room on the second floor of the building is not only one of the largest, but is also one of the most attractive, in any college of comparable size in the Mississippi Valley? The expansion of the college plant indicated an increase in the number of the faculty, beginning in the early sum- mer. On June first, Dr. Lonzo Jones, of the University of Iowa, was named dean of the faculty and director of student personnel and Dr. Willard O. Mishoff was appointed librarian and director of library service. In the administrative plan of college expansion, many such new staff posi- tions have been created, giving the stu- dents a more comprehensive service both in instruction and social life. Im- mediately following the great increase in enrollment in 1938 and 1939, Mr. Seward E. Hood was appointed to the office of the dean of men and has been one of the leaders of student life. These very material evidences of ad- vancement have been such as to attract the largest enrollments the college has ever experienced. From seven hundred and fifty in 1936, the number of stu- dents in the college mounted to twelve hundred ninety in 1939. When the library was moved from the north wing of the Administration Building into the Ward Edwards Li- brary Building, the vacated area was converted into a large recreation center. Tastefully decorated and furnished, this recreation room has since become an increasingly popular student center. Open at regular hours, and with danc- ing permitted at all times, the recrea- tion room has caught student fancy, becoming the generally accepted ren- dezvous. The all-school dances held in the center on Wednesday afternoons have become eagerly anticipated social events and are still another symbol of a modern, zestful, progressive college. X M WII SBIk tyiPdiG w D Q DEAN UNES Dr. Lonzo Jones, formerly the assist- ant dean of the University of lowa and dean of faculty at Graceland College, was approved early last spring and be- came the new dean of faculty on June first, occupying the position left vacant by the resignation of Dr. Ralph Bedell. As the dean of student personnel, Dr. Jones directs one of the most re- cently-recognized and interesting func- tions of college, that of helping each student to develop all of his potentiali- ties. The personnel services which Dean Jones has outlined for the college have grown out of his study of the back- ground of the college and the students, geared to the tempo of current educa- tional concepts. Concerning, as it does, each sphere of student activity, this personnel service is one of the greatest single influences upon student life. Under the direction of Dr. Jones, one of the finest examples of this service is in operation. Mass Leta Dawes, Placement office Miss 1 t-:uv flfkx ik . .f W SX Scrfff-'K' ' M ev-F1 - 159, 1, Dr, unzo Jones. Dean uf faculty and director uf student personnel . 7 fu-Q fA.x4..,,l I .254 .. .f' 1 ' ,Q-fav -- A-dl' 7 jew -,iq ---. ff 5 1 H - -:J rt1...f,f7 1 f ff , K7 fj, f 9' 1 Ly 'I r -yy , ' l " ' -f,o !Qiru.Q..,, I f L4 . Donna Alger, secretary to the dean of faculty ID EAN U E WUME N Mrs. O. L. Houts shares student prob- lems with Dean Seward Hood in her office as dean of women. Mrs. Houts, always present at college activities and an advocate of all intelligent group activities, is one of those charming and wholly pleasant personalities who make college the socializing force which it is. Mrs. Houts, who supervises the col- lege life of girl students and who gra- ciously acts as hostess in the new rec- reation room at all hours of the day, is one of the busiest and most dynamic members of the college administration. f' 4, Nlr. Frank Wellman, employment secretary DEAN UE MEN ' Paralleling the work of Dr. Jones in his supervision of student life, are the activities of the dean of men. Mr. Sew- ard E. Hood, who was the first person appointed to the office created only a year ago, is a graduate of the college. H! "iXLkgNg.n.4wll.1kx'-4L,-',,"'1' Y'N-A-i5'L'f ' - '- 'LJ Qf4'K'4L!al,'L,4-'X CX Ulvk D 'WRU dx' 'Chg'- K' UV 'fL,..A-.A-fL'M'Ls.., ki' 14011: lVI!'S. U. L. HULIlS, dean of WUIUEI! Nl S dE H d d f K 1 bw -Khin., 13 l f itil: ,JWMQ 5. ylwv, Mrs. Maruuenite Ellis, secretmy to registrar Rf . 2. Q"'Ni' . V -4 ' A IQEGISTIQAIQ The surge enrollment has taken and additions to the curriculum have made more complex the work of Mr. G. E. Hoover, registrar, who keeps a record of more than twenty-two thousand persons. iw Mr. D. E. Emery, business secretary Mr, G. E. H er. re ' UVM the college N ,f FINANCES Along with the increasing duties of the registrar have developed the Work- ings of the business office under the managership of Mr. D. E. Emery. The caring for student funds, and allotments from the state and federal governments comprise the responsibil- ities of this office. Mr. Harvey Dnnley and Mr. Georfje Brown 1, . 'af' 'fn 1 .g.i7lw15'fi Q D W F K d t g f ,Q fih Il fld f1ElIDSEDW1CE The greater facilities of the college have been directly extended to persons not on the campus by means of the division of field service, directed by Dr. W. F. Knox. Through the study and organization of this department, instruction is not limited to the classrooms alone, but is available everywhere by either corre- spondence or extension Work. Practi- cally any of the regular courses of the college are available in various centers Within this district. Primarily, the extension and corre- spondence services of the college are intended to give students who can not come to college an opportunity to con- tinue their studies under competent instruction. So popular has this service become that hundreds of students an- nually take advantage of the opportu- nity it offers. THEl1BDADY Allied with the Work of the division of field service is the library service, directed by Dr. Willard O. Mishoff who was last year named the successor of the late Mr. Ward Edwards, for fifteen years head librarian. The librarian, with his corps of assist- ants, aids all departments of instruc- tion in maintaining adequate library facilities by making available to the faculty and students information con- cerning books, magazines, and other publications of interest to the individ- ual or to college groups. D Wll d0 Mhfflh Miss Pauline A. Humphreys. dnector, teacher education DUIBLICITY Public relations of any institution give the general public a first impres- sion of its worth. In the case of a col- lege, with its publications and myriad news releases, the office of the publicity secretary is doubly important. Mrs. Jewell Ross Davis, director of public relations, is a graduate of this college who completed her journalism studies at the University of Missouri. M .Jewell Ross D n bl ty t y liDU13ArloN Having been founded as a teachers college, it is quite natural that one of the best developed departments of Cen- tral Missouri State Teachers College is its education department, directed by the teacher education division of the administration. The purpose of the teacher education division, of which Miss Pauline Humph- reys is chairman, is to organize and direct the professional program of the college. The organization of the dem- onstration and practice teaching pro- gram of the college is under the super- vision of this administrative division. fy jf AV 4 '?7f f IZA C U LT Y O O C Z FAC U LT The past year has seen a new division added to the college curriculum in the field of speech. So popular has this work become, largely through the tal- ents and personalities of the two speech instructors, Miss Jane R. Brewer and Mr. Harold C. Svanoe, that approxi- mately one-third of the total college enrollment studied the fundamentals of speech within the first year following its introduction. Closely related to the functions of the speech instructor is the work of Miss Nora Geeslin who directs college dramatics and teaches interpretation of drama, even though most of her work is in the English department. Mr. C. F. Martin, head of the Eng- lish department, is a graduate of Wil- liam Jewell College who holds his mas- ter's degree from Brown University and has done additional study at the University of Chicago and a university of France. '36 fv- 4- 5? N ..- , . .Q 'NR , . ff M- EWlqgg,-- Miss Lucy Austin Ball Mr. Charles F. Miss Anna Marie Todd Martin Mr. Ben R. Cnfng Mr. E. L. Jacobs Mrs. Maxine Esfjar M Harold C Svanoe iw . A ' ' ,W 'p Y A ' 4 V F 6 'P . 'gal . K I .U .5 A-Q ' fu 4 NL- - V - 'QB Miss Jwne Brewer -Lf We QS, 1 Miss Nova Geeslin Dr. Fred W. Calvert, professor of social studies, with the assistance of Dr. O. A. Marti, Miss Edith M. Howard, and Mr. R. F. Wood, makes the social studies department one of the most vital, as Well as most popular, college departments. Dr. Calvert completed the study for his master's degree at the University of Kansas, received his doctor's degree at the University of Missouri and has done additional study at the University of Michigan. ..- O, 1:-u1,t,o., . mad. H S . V , Azi M EI htl c II F ...N 1 '19 X Dr. Fred W. Calvert Dr. U. A. Marti 'MJQIX-. Easily, Miss Edith Howard mm Q3-kglk MRFWd Miss Anne Gardner Harris, professor of German and French, has led an inter esting academic career. Miss Harris has studied at the University of Kan sas, the University of Chicago, National University, Mexico City, University of Leipzig, and has done private study at Laval University, Quebec. Miss Elizabeth Callaway, associate professor of Latin and Spanish. has followed a like course with travel and study in Spain and Mexico. Sin 1 ....111'2mu!cr::3L.7F,I.3T'f L'-L. 315 ' " """"""Q""""' .1 , ri' an . Q6-, Alf X To see that the college upholds its maxim of "Education for Servicen is the work of the department of educa- tion under the direction of Miss Pauline A. Humphreys, professor of education. Miss Humphreys, who has studied at the University of Chicago, Leland Stan- ford, and the Carnegie Institute of Technology, is assisted by Miss Ger- trude Hosey, Mr. C. B. Hudson. Mr. Arthur Moreland, and Mr. Elmer B. Brown. This department of the college has made several noteworthy additions to modern educational methods in the origination of tests, workbooks, and texts. Mr. Fred W. Urban, professor of mathematics, is another of the mem- bers of the faculty who are graduates of Missouri state teachers colleges. Graduated from the Northeast Mis- souri State Teachers College at Kirks- ville, Mr. Urban continued his studies at the University of Missouri and the University of Chicago. Mr. Urban is assisted by Mr. Paul DeVore and Mrs. Lenna R. Hadley. M A,,...--s M If MACMId MEI BB M L RHdI ,wa . W rs 5 N o student has fully appreciated the advantages of Central Missouri State Teachers College until he has been in a class taught by Dr. W. C. Morris, pro- fessor of physics and chemistry. Bril- liant, but humorous, is this instructor Who received his doctor's degree from Illinois Wesleyan University. Dr. Mor- ris has also done additional study at Cambridge University, England. Dr. Harry A. Phillips, professor of agriculture and geography, is a grad- uate of Cornell University Who has continued his studies at the University of Chicago and Kansas State Agricul- tural College. Dr. Phillips is assisted by Mr. James W. Graham. The biology department of the college is headed by Dr. Edgar A. Cockefair Whose studies have been made at the University of Missouri and the Univer- sity of Wisconsin. Dr. Cockefair is as- sisted by Mrs. Maude C. Nattinger. YN WCM DJPM MERFI DH APhlI MJ WGh DEACkf MMdCNttg - -5 air-wfl Z54 ' EQ. FF? ,iq-X . The addition of Mr. Marion Davies and Mr. Harold Linton to the music department within the last year, ad- equately staffed the department which is headed by Mr. Paul R. Utt. Mr. Davies succeeded Miss Louise Schoen as in- structor of piano. Mr. Utt is a graduate of the Wiscon- sin State Teachers College who studied at the American conservatory. Mr. Utt studied with Dr. D. A. Clippinger and Oscar Seagle. Miss Gladys Goss, Who directs the department of fine arts, is a former student of Marya Werten and Herr Binder at the International School of Art. Miss Mary E. Foley, associate pro- fessor of fine arts, and Whose picture does not appear, has studied at the Sam Hume Drama School, and the famed Pasadena Playhouse. Miss Elizabeth Rutherford, Who was appointed to assist Miss Ella Groene- Wold in the home economics department at the first of the spring quarter is not pictured here. 553 Q X. Q 54, -nd 5' ...mn-.-+-9 3 ww ,f J Andg gun Miss Myrtle Downs Mr. Don Essig. Jr. M ss Can lol Sta k M s Mabel Baldwn Mr. Clay J. Anderson, Who is the pro- fessor of economics and commerce, is a graduate of the University of Missouri. He recently returned from the Univer- sity of Michigan Where he had studied during a leave of absence. Mr. Noel B. Grinstead, professor of industrial arts, is assisted by Mr. Rob- ert E. Smith. Mr. Grinstead is a grad- uate of the college Who has studied at Bradley Polytechnic Institute, Ohio State University, and the University of Missouri. Assisting Dr. Willard O. Mishoff, college librarian, are Miss Olive Brown, University of Kansas, Miss Fern Gib- son, Emory Universityg Miss Harriette Ford, graduate of this college, and Miss Carol Owsley. Mr. A. A. Lind Miss Lucille Morgan Mr. Fred Fogefson s uv- it T -.f Y Mr. Clyde S. Hamrick T i 1 . ,, , X 1 - :,:'3.:' ' , :sich-:Q Q- --n5'e':01 ' v R fin' "-1'?- 4' il-. :Wg -' "TA:-f . 1 nw- 35133 Y 2 .V .51 . V ,'.'Vi5f'-W 5. w'.4'J"r 2:47. " ' ' . 77" L ' -.- -. .1.. I J . ,fi ,J I ' if 4 1 L .. 1" '9' h I. V r f - 9' .'.f ,, ew I. -. 5 .ig 'f"Y ig?" .1 Dr. Cav! 0. Voltmef Miss Louise Martin Miss Eloise Lemon Mr. Clarence Whiteman Mr. Tum Scott Miss Helen Jamieson Cly A-- Jm. 5 'iyu 3. . X 572 1 .4 , N' ,W dAth y M MjdlenHed D Byron L W estfall MM LCy D E It Ell M RtIFtg Id 1 X-f 5 4 f-I I A-...pgs 4 My . wiawf Mrs. Carolyn B C k f . 1' ...I as , X we as.. 1, 1 2 . X .5 1 ' Q M1 X 'SIB' The Laboratory School, which is com- posed of all grades from kindergarten through high school, is the proving ground for student teachers. Under the direction of Dr. Cloyd Anthony, the complex organization of the Labora- tory School is so correlated with that of the college that student teachers, in the course of their regular studies, practice teaching in one of the Labora- tory School's classes. Ideally organized and located on the same campus with an educational re- search committee, the students of the Laboratory School have an additional advantage in that they are the first to receive the profits from the findings of such a committee. The Laboratory School also offers the college students an opportunity to observe the play and school activities of children. As such an adjunct to psychol- ogy and teaching courses, the school is invaluable. The direction of the school's courses and activities is by Dr. Cloyd Anthony, principal, but its work is correlated with that of the college by Miss Pauline Humphreys, director of the department of education and teacher training. The major part of the teaching done in the Laboratory School is done by senior college students enrolled in the college. This student teaching is closely supervised by the head of the department in the school in Which the teaching is done. In addition to the new methods of instruction and enriched curriculum, the Laboratory School students are ad- mitted to most of the college events free of charge and enjoy the same privileges as college students in the use of the the physical plant and recreational and entertainment facilities. The Laboratory School is open throughout the summer months also, permitting students to pursue their individual interests, review, complete a unit begun, or hasten high school grad- uation. fe- N MAb MM CkM B M RlhGSt M MIddML MHHB vm., if .-- P-' 4 'EZQEFFS ,es is 1. ,U is B S w Si gs ,E 5 iiigiwgi , 15:51 1 5 sa : Q Qsgwsip I SR. 11 SA Baie-'E . 1 535 E ,-Q, 3' 115.2 llilfj his QQ 21' 2 x is as-1 - 5+ ka C S 9 sf TOP ROW Richard Atwood, Doris Smith. Paul Brattstrom. Relna Ciandler. Kenneth Smith. Char- lene Scheihle. Howard Graham. Jn.. Dorothy Clem Hart. Gardner Boyd. Helen Mcliann. SECOND ROW Mary Ludlam, Francis Ament, Hazel Lrclclider. Booth Boughan, Vesta Halter, Max Cull. Myrene Vogt. Alice Braden. Rose Marie Howard, Vernon Law. THIRD ROW Edw-and Hamilton. Kathiyn Oldham. Virginia Lee Kennedy. Arleda Allmson, Russell Burriss. Nell Young. Cecil Shanks. Kathryn Oldham. Tliortcn Kccli. Annette Sinclair, FOURTH ROW Loretta Koenig. Gene Smith, Shield Livingstone, William Spencer, Ella Edwin Snuther. Alfred Scliwaneke. La Rue Betticn, Nellie Howerton, Thelma Miller, Pat Kay. f lv'- Q iff- N QQ- ...asv an---Q. 'sr-'M f 1-X fix N.. 6' if s .5 'tip 'v'fg31'1"' "l-awv :i,'-'fl:.'r'5 ig!,:5'::',,.. ' 1. gy-::'f.:,:,. , ,.,5u.ojQ" Homer Baldwin, Senior President Q' l. 'vw pgs... 1 E' fgffff ff . T Establishing the Student Placement Committee is, perhaps, the most out- standing Work of the graduating class of 1940. This committee was formed under the auspices of the senior class to permit student representation on the placement committee. Students now Work with administrative officers and members of the faculty in placing graduates of the college in teaching positions. The class began its social life in the fall term with a picnic and sponsored an all-school dance on the fifteenth of April. The junior-senior prom climaxes the social activities of both of these classes. Bs, SE IUIQS Many of the class have distinguished themselves in college activities. As is natural, the majority of organization and group leaders have been chosen from the senior class. Alpha Phi Omega elected as its president a senior, Bill Barker. The pres- ident of the senior class, Homer Baldwin, was elected president of the honor fraternity Phi Sigma Pi. In a general school election, the student body elected 'Mil l,s3flUL'f51m 1 r' .1 3 .www- 236- tr :- Q . e ,W ,,.. K5 lieefrii .Y if '!7lf fi' ill' ' V. i,., fo S I Mack Leaho, Vice-President of Senior Class 'Qw,p,i.f,i , l- -, ox. '.35.t4i, lg+,,',,,,f. ,..fi,51,,:. J. U., I, A 4 , -- . J W wif ' . . Y - X ' Nr' X 'N . - e - X ' .5 Q 3. - ' .N .- " ' eliikx - ' " si? 'T QM. 1 75' "VT lf 1 . .Ll iwQ1,u3:"2ff.'f -'. ri """"'i api!! A N rn '54 "Alan G f .im-JY V tag 'I A-M., L id' , O V.,-el-vaavln-w4g"Qf A V if -Ames' dlvfjf ' A " '57 l foevlff' e-eval' 0-1-Q xy F 5, 1-CD "lgf6 O' :J-.14 4, I 9 6 .fe-.N Dfw, QQJOQGD' j'hf.-44' ' 4 X .ll , TOP ROW Clarence Moore, Nadine Barnard, George Diemer, Jr., Dorothy Brenner, Gene Edelen, Gurdon Shafer, Alda Mae Farmer. Emma Pohl, Harry Heller. Lucille Rohrer. SECOND ROW Belverd Stephens, Bill Jung, MeI.ie Ream, Robert Wilson, Carl Haldiman, Byron McKee, Garland Fitzpalrick, Rothwell Corbin, Ruth Green, Mildred Thompson. - THIRD ROW Clarence Lamh, Catherine Blatti, Vernon Rider, Geraldine Allen, Otis Brown, Lawrence Hunger, Oma Clemente Rowene Helm, Margaret Rust, Gerald Tally. FOURTH ROW Jean Marie Flanery, John Banks, Jr., Jack Van Hook. Lorraine Gillum, Oren McMilIin, Myrl Harmon, Lowell M. Drinkall, Lola Stark. Anna Margaret McDonald, Rosalie Davis. 31 TOP ROW Earl Webb. Ellen Markward, Eunice Meyer. Hazel Turnhlow. Frank Spicer. Euna Shirey, Virginia Stirlen. Gerald Corbin. John Munkres, Homer Baldwin. SECOND ROW Hazel Haller. Ammon Roberson. Ethel Jacoby. Earnest Daniel. Moria Terrell. Mildred Milne, Charles 0. Coslet, Sarah Ann Salmon, C. F. Chasteen, Avery Buchanan. THIRD ROW Norman Inman. Eileen Ambrose. Rosemary Kavanaugli, William Barker, Jewell Sexton. Mrs. Thelma Bryant. Kathryn Marksberry, Redmond Frost. John Hagman. Paul Paulson, FOURTH ROW Estelle Slater. Elbert Nash, Lillian Shaneyfelt. Ruth Irwin, Edna M. Coffman. Houston Wilson. Mrs. Nellie Craig, Chester Cassingham, Lois Davis. Clifford Cornelius. fn I. Q if- MQ L-L l ,K Us 'IP7' V '- rj,-fha Sarah Lyle Cordry, Secretary of Senior Class im ' l l l 'HSL Fr if l'af"Wa MMA ' mm""'-W' l . -:wgqw , x ,t ft 0. , may 'A f egg.. " J" ' ' '-7. :Q-,Ab t 'z,.y.!.'f1..n-,.f?nL1:m,c .dont ,M .4 , Sli IUIQS a senior, Sara Lyle Cordry, Homecoming queen. The editor of the 1940 Rhetor, Vernon Esgar, was selected from the senior class. Carl Finley, president of l the Crescendo Club, James Gilbert, president of the International Relations Club, Ruth Green, president of Kappa Delta Pig and Thomas Hollyman, pres- ident of the social fraternity Phi Sigma Epsilon, were all elected from the membership of the senior class. Norman Inman, member of the debate team and assistant editor of the 1940 Sli IDS Rhetorg and Marvin Kay, president of the Y. M. C. A., are both members of the senior class. Loretto Koenig, president of the social sorority Pi Kappa Sigmag Rose Marie Howard, president of Delta Sigma Epsilong and Mack Leabo, who was selected as the most popular man in college this year, are members of the 1940 graduating class. The Student Council was directed by a senior president, Tom Petty. The Canearies elected Emma Pohl president. The social fraternity Sigma Tau I ff 7? L 45 - , :L-1: 2 or f L hp A -gm -re-N 6 T fa-evo In , , as i ildiman, Treasurer of Senior Class " "rf 1 . " ' A 'Q f'f"f"f F' '7 ,"wf'v"te 3' N "' vii if 0,- F S .rf Y.. rl 44. s...a 1 , 'F' ,, .. fp- V95 'FS' TOP ROW Lorry Warder, DeWard Earle, Elizabeth Foulds, David Zaring, Ophelia Rodenberg, Louise McCIung, Russell Bird, Hal Bremer, Gertrude Runge, Willisue Higgins. SECOND ROW Merle Rider, Neola Pollard, Paul McReynolds, Frances Wells, Ethel Jacoby, Violet Hinton. Norman Allen, Margaret Douglas, Winifred Waltmire, Wilma Dewey. THIRD ROW Jane Allen, Dwight Cornelius, Marie L. Kreisler. Robert Cruse. Elbert Nash, Eva Brame. George White, Stanley Linton, Berniece Stein, Eugenia Pfost. FOURTH ROW Jack Thomas, Mary Martha Perdue, Curtis Greer, Louise Smith, Robert A. Sweet, Thomas Hollyman, Mary Bill Williams, Betty Knox. Clenra Clements, Carl Finley. TOP ROW Dan Sudbrock. Mary K. Smith. Logan Coffman. Sara Lyle Cordrey. George Walker. SECOND ROW Elsie Gurney. James Gilbert. Virginia Williams. A. J. Lewis, Leona Sharp. THIRD ROW Frank McReynolds, Martha Adams, Richard Lovelace. Ora Lee Todd, Vernon Esgar. FOURTH ROW Shirley Shelton, Mack Leabo. Charlotte Mills, Fred Henderson, Thelma Matter Dyer. 1 ln 0'- Q C if ef" an R ffm' 1 L' " - F' 'T.?"7EfT'?f:f .-!',1',"-'75 'T T 3, ' T'LfEff.f'1i? 19" -K if Ei .93 -:L I . -.1.-:.r1.'x'fn'2.535-.i.' L.-..,.Z.igLLg.t3c"f19 iuis ri X ' 5 ' " ' ' 'nl' :Tin ,TL 'Z' ' 1' . .. A... W ,vw . QQ. " f.5:..f ,.,5 . 4- ,ff -1- 4.23. ,R px?-m2.'.,,g' ' ' ' egg. .sFs? n' ' ' 5 " -'f "1"J. ' 4 1.9.-'i':.. Q- ' -M - -. gb- , ,. 11 A . ' ' . , 5 if 22 f- - f ' f 1 ' Af-A 4 ' ,fm V .e ' l '1.r:-aE'F"q,. 5 1- ' Q f'.,.9'f9"-' ., 1'- f jr Y. . ii' N- -Q.-17' f- Q' ' 'fQ'+".?Nf1'ni.I.g",2." 1 'Q "'l' ' f5'151.E3f5g.f: b . af ' ' .4 ' ' 2- , I 9 , 4 ffffeim -' ii. 1 ' fkf fi, . 'jrxai + - A f L. r. 1 Q ,g,, P ff.'f..4. gn.-gi twig , .f ', . 1311- , ' 1".ffg.i A 'I ! .', xf1'.""r .IN ' ' 'D ' ' ' 'f s Zf'- ' ii ' ' if-1: 1' " ng 1 E H' in lf ' .. . -Liqifwtfc' . . 1 ?5i:""' ' :b.'f'!--3"',1. T' ' ,f f, ' ' , ' :. --1 1 '- --:,:v:' . me . ln., ' F' V ' .t' V1 , N . LQ ' "' " '-'lifts L5 . 5 -' Administration Building in winter '- fn' wwf.-2-.fail ' '.','s,'. xl ' ' ..,.Q'.',f'1 Sli DS Gamma elected Merle Rider, senior, president. The president of the Associa- tion for Childhood Education, Gertrude Runge, Was selected from the seniors. Both Beta Alpha and Kappa Omicron Pi elected presidents from the senior class, Lillian Shaneyfelt and Doris Smith, respectively. If this class can be taken as substantiation for the belief that it is the senior class which leads a college, then the statement may be considered as irrefu- table, for it has been the senior class which has set the college pace and di- rected student activities. Kg? ' - LL Cs-ff TOP ROW Anna Mae Thurmon, Marian Greim, Nellie Kelly, Earl Burlingame. Margaret Painter, Norman Thurmon. Elizabeth Fevestorfl, Marvin Fleming, Bob Adams, Gwen Morton. SECOND ROW Melvin Terry, Vivian Hedlund, Charlene Ficlias, Virginia Gray. John Garnett, Reva Singley. George Wood. Dorothy Newsom, Pauline Spitz, Leland Estes. THIRD ROW Macie Hicks, Eula Lakin, Jean Miller. Paul Sudbrock, Dorothy Read, Edwin Appleman, Elaine Miller, Gerald Young, Dorothy Lutz. Frances Bondurant, FOURTH ROW Robert Stemme, Mary M. Workman, Henry Petersen, Mary Bybee. Ray Lefman, Annabel Downing, Gene Shackelford. Chester Simon, Lillian Hite, William Robertson. FIFTH ROW Margaret Brady, Michael Winthrop, Emma Jean Etzenhauser, Othelia Dixon, Mary Schranliler. Keith Carlyle, Mary Jane Keith, Perry Mcllandless, Esther McLanahan, Fay Finney. . W J QL. O I o 5 Y Vqw, Ll YN ,L A A K x K f,V,,,,.,..,.,e-4 A14 .A 4 i 'Ci us. , Y 3 if Q ,ff ' ,V JJ ' , . r s V f - .. ,, J at I 4- , .7 i l' T ,-',"fi'."fg2n'iS?i,-L, r " : . , -. ,.- . ' V ii . , 'seg-t:,igf1tjf.e,.':! '?4,ff'f4'i5 P' g 'Q . lmnli .I J.. t A " -.4--fl -.," 7 I .' '. ii.. ,. li Perry Mi:CandIess, President of Junior Class. A in W- J 'Qi , ti QQTX S 1- Q? ' fr 5 . 9 A L.. K 1 Q.--rf-f'f---gvr1:,v..Ark. f 4-vu ---f - -- -Y ---- - -- ' V E 4-m1QGi3j!r,4gx,,-1,1iglfpx. 1 .' 1 ' wsllwwgfizfi' f:fn4f1:4?y-, u e t Q U N I o IQ 5 To the junior class goes the honor of having sponsored KT: 'ik ... the first all-school dance in the new recreation room. The tfiif. W 1' Homecoming ball, at which a senior reigned as queen, was Q also sponsored by the junior class, highlighting the year's ' 'N 2 S social life. Here fs mglqfni Q 0.94 Q Soilhgfhl Q ol and ids or ft"-Ck ' 39 MB nil XR o V3 G PU ! n .5 .TIF its X f The junior class has contributed several campus leaders, -- :F rivalling the seniors in the direction of collegiate activities. W Al1hPh'Og rl 'ft'tltd J a 1 me a, na iona service ra erm y, e ec e as X 2 Q its fall president, Fred Henderson, a junior. From this 5 S ' if ru- , fs Q'- L- in W t 'Us if . ' CF' lj l l. E- welt Q3 vv.os-LAQ. Q.-Ly 'Tess-ss L35 vi n Diemer. Vice-President of Junior Classlj I ,nt in -.IMA Nfl kno ,sx1M,y, ,F -S-5 V lgsxi' + I usl J 3,9-1:-:il i L..Q Ln. .lea .,...+l... Cwezrfwe lla'-SAQPL 6004 - .......I1....ie1...:1 emvl ..x...Q L ima! TOP ROW " 395' ii? . V O ff: 1' il' ""- ,.1" fi- ' iliiflii- .2L..'i-zLfa.e. se .. var ,0- Qin, Leota Overby, Mary Doak. James Kilmer, Betty Ann Winkler. Porter Moreland, Mary Lou McMahon, Donald Endsley, Truman Hopkins, Nelvada Surbaugh, Betty L. Shatler. SECOND ROW Fred Frye, Pearl Louise Piepmeier, Esther Gore, R. H. Utley, Margaret Ruth Lynn. Waldo Landwehr, Kathryn Montgomery, Carroll King, Grace Thieman, Rimer Kirby. THIRD ROW Anna Belle Brame, George Renter, Jr., Jean Buckstead. William Blosser, Lenura Smith, Marie Mctiinness, Lee C. Phillips, Jr., Jack Pilgrim, Bobby Lyon, Robert Kelley. FOURTH ROW Sylvia Morton, David Basham, Ruth Doutt. Maxine Demand. Evelyn Rosanbalm, Clint Hammer, Helen Kruger, George Thomas, Clifton McClain, Ernestine Perry. FIFTH ROW Fay Allen. Frances Herfurth. Fred Lorenz, Lauralee Armstrong. Martha Gossage, Donald Barnett, Charline Hollani Ruth Stormont, David Allen, Wilson Jones. l M557 r -ltkqy Sv-'g'gQV1 D814 Q 4 . , 1 r, toy- 4 t K X. TOP ROW Richard Pratt, Lena Robertson. Wilson Branstetter, Burke Murry, Margaret Powell. Galen Lankford, Jean Miller, Arthur Anderson, Susan Tevis. Betty Ann Glass. SECOND ROW Louise Snyder, Evelyn King, Elizabeth McLaughlin. Joan Morris, Leonard Curtis, Lucy White. James Gover, Percy Floyd. John Diemer, Lois McKinney. THIRD ROW Laddie Ream, June Carson, Paul Teegarden. Joe Farley, Donald Burnett. Lee Baird. Jean Funk, Robert Cundiff, Sherwood Perkins. Clarence Deister. FOURTH ROW Ina Orene McMillan, Loy Banks, Helen Hunter. Tom Kenny, John W. Hill, Mary Grace Utley, Betty Anne Street, Pat Trgner, Raymond Rowland, Bill Toole. FIFTH ROW W5 Lester Osborne, Ruth Douglas, Nancy Cassinqham, Sam Smith, Doris Roach. James , Mariorie McDermott. Charles Thieman, Gladys Finney, Jack Phillips. P' K1 ff e X, , r 5 gi VH., 2,5 If I.-l., l - :..2.m.4he. Norman Thurmon. Secretary of Junior Class. .99- -lffw wa- , 3' ! .J i ssh ,' S .1 .5 ,.A., 'MEL 5'rf"'z,Ff'1Ci'l'Jil'.-,gP :L-'xx 5-'LH -:,f','?fI'T,ff'I " , ' ' ' . , '- . ,a,w.4 -v4.w',ff",,-p5i25f,s5w lb M511-4+ M -. M 1 W :ma wr?-.fs42i2iEf:i.s:xw 515.- ,M U N I2 S in K same class, the Home Economics Fellowship selected as its W president, Sarah Ann Ritter. Margaret Ruth Lynn was X -X elected president of Orchesis, dance organization. The -n .Lf 5 act1v1t1es of P1 Kappa Delta, national debate fraternlty, 43 were directed by a junior, Louise Snyder. Vivian Hedlund, E' 5 president of Sigma Sigma Sigma, social sorority, and the -X 1940 president of Phi Sigma Epsilon, Earnest Daniels, are X Lf L, both members of the junior class. A i 1 P g 1 Basham, Treasurer of Junior Class. ,trol-frali' r E E E :Wang-M V us as ., . , C 3 ' ' 5' N V r sflzkfi . .4--....3s, TOP ROW Julius Blanke, Nancy Ellen Moreland, Glenn Coffield, Mildred Scotten, Ed Lee Wilkin- son, Kenneth Martin, Wilson Jones. SECOND ROW Hildred Anderson, Harold Thomas, Dorotha Butler. Paul Swafford. Jim Stoner, Norma Riley, Harold Brown. THIRD ROW John Giger, Gladys Fanny, J. L. Atkinson, Lois Newland, V. B. Williams. James Robert Popalisky, Dillon Berry. FOURTH ROW Harold Barnett, Erma Baumoardner, Mary Lee King. Clyde Marshall, Larry Mills, Charles Statton. FIFTH ROW Mary Spillers, Waldemar Meyer, Euaene Edelen, Burton Richards, Mary Margaret Austin, Horace Nichols. TOP ROW Sarah Osborn, Florence Ketteman, Keith Chasteen, Jewell Taylor, Edith Bradin, Russell Sanders, Margaret Selirt, Christine Leftwich. Thomas Hamilton. Marjorie Caldwell, Betty Dix. SECOND ROW Mildred Miller, Ollabelle Cobb, Betty Coover, Lee Stouse, Loretta Ballard, Ray Miller, Mary Lee Davis, Harold Burgard, Ruth Holmherg, Rosemary Kump, Billy Bales. THIRD ROW Allen Richardson, Margaret Weathers, Marjorie McKee, Ada Carol Nelson, Hazel Juline son. Edith Mae Wright. Lorene Tuter, Franklin Lehr, Norene Green, Earlene Mayfield. Doris Bush. FOURTH ROW Mary Edith Hornsberger, Eleanor Burris, John Johns, Geraldine Chenault, Paul Jell- nings, Kathleen Anderson. Juanita McCoy, Marvin Maxfield, Pauline Shaeffer, Preston Kammeyer. Pauline Jennings. FIFTH ROW Helen Louise Johnston. W. D. Hubbard, Bonnie Rose Way, Lawrence Ryland, Doretta Madison. Carl Baker, Marian Wier. Bob Allen, Vivian Moore, James Henry Coffey. Betty Nichols. In Q, . X, 7222 'Y F fa L. 'F' eh in QS . it ass lv.: " 5- Ky K 6 .1 A. Q . fs: . ,Q .,., , .T ,. 'F"" fi ..."-YH' A1 '-.xl 1 -'.-. ri ',r'i.j,l,'.M- lg- 3334+ N we . fm- 7- lf y :ig E1-mf . - .f2i:eQ'EfE' .. Billy Toule, President of Sophomore Class. no W 's S. rx KW. 9 xt Kx'i gy .., ' 4- 4 b 't YS sf - I .Q i CI " ,ff i r Q' 1 Y , LC 2' 'X ff ' fr it , f P' S' r K " i, I Q 7Ux 1 ku. ,, ,. s an 5 , 4... ,X "::- ,.. --- 1, -7. 'X E M P x as- "' 'L .,. , in k e 53. 1 'V Q 3? L ws - . l Vw . ' , . - - , , g, 1 ,. -X L IN E 5 wx '-5, 7 A 59 is ra as J LAS-v 'N -lm- Elf gil it L A 435 W vt em Eh ' '..'.,1-14 - wif?-ji' nf", .' I-. ' Y , - - '33f2f'fT'1r",.f217 - a, ,. , ' CDES Early last fall, a farmer party introduced the sophomores socially. Straw and corn shocks made over the big gym into a rusticls dream of home, and a fire hazard. Riotously successful, the party introduced Warrensburg farmers and farmerettes to gay old games such as bobbing for apples. Some time around midnight, With dancing Wearily draw- ing to an end, the guests made their exits by sliding down 47 4.. Y ....- -, .,, - ,A v- X .J a n Z W gg. L. 1:- 3-KT si ' 8.- . . "J A4 1 W" " mf- N UD DES the three-story, spiral fire slide. Beginning bucolicly, the social activity of the sophomore class ended with an all- school dance at the first of the spring quarter. From the sophomore class have come a large number of outstanding students. The president of Theta Sigma Up- silon, Mary William Sipes, is a sophomore. The president of Alpha Sigma Alpha, also a social sorority, is a sopho- E54 6 'E' 5 ' 1 W7 , f doivwf 2' ,favs wma K 1 - - , , I! S ,I Egg- ' J X X. bw A o f hi- L- T L 1 L 2 .4 LLL 4 ILL 'L f'ifg"? 'if 4 M 1 fi n T i 1 f' "' "' ' ' "if 1 wg- fi-1. wi 52 egg?-Q , G'-' 1 ii V 2 ,. ,T :- .:,- , L 7 A IVR 45: w '53 Cloud, Vice-President of Sonhomore Class. Mx.: v. " "JZ" 'JE 'f5J.-fine. ,. .- V 1-..... - ,s YV, .Txaffwxem ' ' ' f ' W. F36 'iii 7 e.. be : . - .hx - ,QHV , I ef ,ka-. 4. ., ff- ' Q I f 'TI-'?' un., a t TOP ROW R. C. Woolery, Charlotte Yows, Elvin Nance, Richard Baille, Louise Schott, Leslie Shank, Earlene Mayfield, Betty June Dyar, Rue Reese, Robert Barr, Josephine James. SECOND ROW Marie Wirt, Jack Thompson, Helen Strickland, Edwin Windler, Ruth Belsford, George Waring, Gordon Lankford. Mildred Fulton, J. D. Miller, Dorothy Gillum, Doris J. Bowles. THIRD ROW Larry Crouse, Russell Gard, Hugh Ferguson, Emogene Frala, Robert Anderson, Nelldeane Hammond, Archie Clarke, Armin Sanders, Pearl Davis, John Eopright, Reva June Sheek. FOURTH ROW Alice Mosby, Clifford Miller, Margaret Milburn, John Dixon, Ruby Karrick. Ben E. Klein, Dorothy Leatherman, James Blair, Margie Eads, Eula Mae Duffield, Esther Allwell. FIFTH ROW Robert Knox, Virginia Hofstetter, Silas Burnham, Opal Lee Wallane. Harold Lavitt, Beatrice Galloway, Donald Griffey. Harold Rucker. Robert Jones. Analeta Phillirls, Edgar Brown. WQW4' ' ' C K., lajyelw , Ir J' - If .h ,I lj I ' J. , J yqlf' r JL jiifiltw or L enre Rrssman, Donita McCuIlol1, Garland Willard, Kathryn Hopkins, Virginia Van attan, Juanita Six, Gilbert Winemiller, Ruby Becker, Harry Cowell, Marian McKenna. Arleen Layman. X! ' SECOND ROW Jean Scrivner. Doris Raber. Dorothy Stumpp, Martha Gann, Elsie Robinson, George Tanozlos, Frances Fricke, Harriet Baker, Jane Johns. Charlyne Bass, Mrs. Evelyn Eddins. THIRD ROW Dorothy Cox. Patsy Hagemeyer, Lewis Allee, Lawrence Warren, Maxine Nance. Mary Emma Harcham. Robert Becker. Jeanine Loman, Ruth Frazier, Mildred Marshall, John Marr. FOURTH ROW Ed Linehan, Sarah Albin, Elgin Dothage, Nelson Stunner, Virginia Crouch, Boyd Clark, Donald Rider, Ruby Orth. Faye Wilson, Pauline Sloan, Eulahell Sharp. FIFTH ROW Phyllis Shipman, Vera Buzard, Tom Hurley, Patricia Peithlnan. Harold Allen, Dalton Henley. Claire Brown, Fern Simmons, Hadley Stonner, Marjorie Myers, Gera Cook. i . Q- , er 222 xf' it Y 50 9 ' f 1 'H 52 ' 3:-, t 1 'A . Q' , , , , . C 'far' li QQ.,-J . i V J L-N ' ,. 1, X . 1 f,.,Ij J ' , is . " 5 x ' 5 1 r X .3 . g1'M..- V rf' 1 f r. v ' G' A 3, 1521: ..... -.gp A 'l rl l lf ' . L x 55. 45 ' ai 5. 'V J . Z. L x - ' sv ' 'H , Y' all 'iz it :A Boyd Clark, Secretary of Sophomore Class. ai , I X N N- X --V ' ,Ss X, X ,. J 1 ." g 25' , LP xl I 1 gn , . ,L 2, x Y MM N 32 SWS, ?'i - s 'ik sei: ' ' "- 1:E'- . ' W ,N me it - .. X., N lf Q . ' if .2 J Q 'I'-5g'9"iT' ,'7 f""' ' . 7Qilffill,lrT7,-'iii' fl' . DES more, Kathryn Hopkins. The student newspaper has been served by sophomore staff membersg among them, James McDanie1s, sport page editor, and Virginia Gray, feature editor. Many of the sophomores have been outstanding in sports, ma.king distinctive records for themselves and the college. In the past season, three sophomores have distinguished -F... 3 ' .. ',.- ' 6' " ff? ' 'S his-' X X vw 468' Zn. l.. L H0 DES themselves playing basketball. Charles Richardson, guard, David Crockett, forward, and Cletus Helms, center, are all sophomores who adequately acquitted themselves duri the basketball season. More than in any other sport, the sophomores e - resented in the football lineups. Bill Baltrus u , er Conyers, Charles Elliot, Ed Linehan, anAFpSpllne h s T V' V 354' "3 is Francis Roop, Treasurer of Sophomore Class. TOP ROW ' Hubert Porter, Marjorie Kennedy, Doris Buckstead, Doris Barker, William Guthrie, l Lucille Brassea, Beulah Winrod, Norman Thompson, Dorothy Rice, Ollie E. Jones, Homer Biesemeyer. A. -- N,f, ,wg-'Cz ' l .Hee li-,v lwirga 1 .J .. , SECOND ROW Uel Blank, Ellen Gross, Boyd Clark, Charles Petty, Harry Powell, Arthur Meyers, Geral- dine Haldiman, Virginia Lee Slinkman, Ellen Cone, Dorothy Farley, S, T. Dealy. THIRD ROW . I x, 7 ' l MM Elmer Miers, Robert Becker, Nadine Gross, Lillian Watkins, Nathaniel Hobson, Milford Maneke, A. C. Owings, Tom McCarthy, Mary Louise Wildeboor, Mary Jane Walker, :., Q Kathryn Labahn. - l ,-. , PX mm FOURTH Row . ., .: A -ras' yi 2. . ... ii y wx, ilma ink, George E. Evans, Percy Kedigh, Enid Evans, Leonard Wilooxon, Charles I GPX 4' .,.. A 5 e '+ s- I Wait , izaheth Duncan, Elizabezth Horttor, Leon Heuman, Marian Lawler, Harold Wolf. , , 2 ' - yvJ FIFTH ROW 'R 2' iii' Isabelle Heuman, Luis Barnes, Kathryn Tlioreson, Ross Cooper, Mildred Winchell, Nor- ' ' t . 1 e 'l' .1 K man Wyatt, Melba Stark, Harold Bishop, Mildred Jenkins, Albro Steon, Marjorie Teater. '- 42' ws il or -Q ' '7 '- '- 3 " ., 1-' 3 a ff '-113' , ,cn :JM H ' 1 1 W. .6 l 2... ., 1 , s Q 1 W r GQN V 4 Iv 2 Q 1 ef H ea, l s r 1 c f l Q 4 W 1, .gt TOP ROW Lyle Young, Doris Bush. Nylen Edwards, Dortha Haldiman, William Wellman, Laura -an-,- S :L Pr-as Evil it--a A Emma Berdine. John Pace, Kenneth Wehmeyer. John Smith, A at - as - fy.- q,..- 1 'C' M, . X SECOND ROW Marguerite Fiske, James McDaniel, Colleen Frances. Bob Bowden, Mary Margaret Wcntl. Marion Sugg, Archie Mayes. Ruby Holmes, Adrian Arwood. NFA Q in fa , 2 NN . , N, f 2 ,yrs 2.2, Q a . if N THIRD Row ' .K .x ' A Bob Brenton, Cetyle Herrington, James Krause, Grace Davis, John Frost, Wandella Hall. James Donovan, Marion Elson. S. E. Osborne, Jr, v . ,v'?1'4'H '-R 7'- i sa ' ' 5 la 1 ILE, if ' -4: ' "' Founrn now i- P-' 3 Ailene Ensminger, Robert Hebbler. Edna Mae Nieman, Horace Roon, Avis Charno, J. I Melvin Stephens. Elizabeth Simpson, Carl Schwamb, Morgan Lawson, Q Q. 91' J ll 6 FIFTH now '5 gg' ti- Q Howard Baldwin, Betty Gray, Melvin Peterman. Helen Trog, Vincent Burns, Agnes - 5 Veach, Winton Wilcox, Louise Compton. Hx A 74,5 .Liz f Z.F.5fl?Ifi'Z zl?i,1Tf'7-'gig 'T' - 2 1'i!zLa:Y' ,e zZZ i 'Y- - 9? xff 4 'v 'YW .. E ig ii- E W S- N. N 35 N ar sei' f""kj 5.-5, s h A y , 5 5? " ., Hip? 13 - -r A ,f4 ar ff i l tai: was H53 , ' f'l.-- 3 7 1 , ,-- - ' " 7 A'f' .fi ,,.. . fflxflaj 3 . . U! s UC M0 Sflfvl H0 DES all made names for themselves during the football season. Bill Baltrusiatus made all-conference. Football, however, Was not the sole sports interest for several of this group. Herb Conyers played both football and basketball 5 Sidney Dahlsted Was one of the leading collegiate boxers as Well as football player. 55 , , l . i ' f , TOP ROW ' ,J ,M W , , l fl T 'ie .ff lf j,.flJ,l ... Clifford Boggess, Mary Shortridge, John Miller. Fr avi Bobby Tackett, Mildred Foster, Valma Maxine Blackburn, Lora Feaster, Illa Abel. Virginia Alspaugh, Colleen Michael. SECOND ROW Louise Bowman. Harl Hartman, Margie Botkin, Ramona Billingsley, Maxine Jennings. Jeannette Phillips. Roberta Henry, Rosetta Box, Margaret Ann Smart, Elsie Ann Gerken, Anahella Buckstead. THIRD ROW Carl Hedges. Dorothy Pemberton, Annette Harrlenbrook, Eleanor Baker. John D. Noble, Dorothy Masser, Arthur Lee Davis, Hazel Babylon, Virginia Wall, Genevieve Simmons, Arnold Stock. FOURTH ROW George Duncan, Imogene McCoy, Richard Davidson, Virginia Winfrey, Daphne Weddle, Monte Coulter, Jr.. Geraldine Hodges, Anna Belle Craig, Mildred Landis, Geneva Leffler, Vidah Cunningham. FIFTH ROW Maxine Miller, Max Eddy, Ruth Miller, Frank Miller. Mildred Russell, Sara Frances Gray, Betty Loughrey. Vivian Hisle, Marion Roach, June Kelly, Edmund Peters. SIXTH ROW Caralee Riggs, Anna Bell Clyde, Imogene Fliuuen, Virginia Raker, Carmen Box, Betty Davis, Karl Byhee, Eleanor Warnick, Ruby Lee Kruger, Adelle Hester, Georgia Mae Eavey. Q ii , 5? lt- Q Q 6. 'F lv-A at ri. ,kb 1 A 3 .l it. . I us-is M xr F L. A.. x In ar'-' sv- I irrrfzs-f11'f-l . ' 'i - .rv aff-'fx-gff,':1f"--t-l-'S l'f-255137 '343?:lfi- , .L .i ' malt' :Q ' l 4 l ,- Clifford Spitzer, President the Freshman Class. I 1,33 "G..-' E Q' I0 " i' ,9,.'. er s pr , g Q A, , W . 1 ,L Q 'V 6 . 'plea K' .F Z ', 2 ,' g ,F X ,fy x 1 V . .E , h ,Ag,. I etrs a A p ' . r . L ". V ' Cf ' f . X.,q t Sig- 5- ii ' 'K ' . . 'ri :,, , " , , 'IN , -, "' , , q:h q A , Q V .Q . . v Q R we as 6, E o g . 11. ,.AE D g X' M .IE Z , p gg ? h g h g : To p pppg sg d agile q i' Ki Ab , NJ, 1 R klmgss-5 o, ,,, .o, A,A: sf :,A i ., 5 - Ag' I i ,,-Ag 5, Y i K 'f'4"4'f5i5. ,, i , E Q n If lqvb 4 I in M : 9 , A' a p l s A L s 6 Q t I t A "1 -. it EE' A A 4 ' 1 '-' s L p -ww-W as ' iei.:.is:1?l" 'W'il2l"1-5i1lAEL'14if-uhF,fir'Q ,Lg ,, , FIQESH At the beginning of the school year, the freshman class was divided into five groups, each group selecting two members to represent it in a freshman congress which was to regulate the activities of the class. This congress sat With the Student Council at its regular meetings for the first quarter. The ten freshmen elected to the congress f. S, li'b 5 v 4 ws I fi' 1 H ,- ,rf 1: 1 ,-4 X , ' K. 5 57 f? F I2 S M F If H If N .I 5 ' 1 ,f . . xkfj. were: Mary Lou Zmk, George Gunn, Clifford Spitzer, f 7 Genevieve Simmons, Leslie Shank, Arthur White, Pat A X Gampher, Harold Barrick, Jack Overby, and Robert Knox. X V' Each of the five freshman groups had a picnic, and, in ' October, the entire class sponsored a backward party in Dockery Gym. ,fif .I-'r ,m....x ,. ,S r -"' W. H' aww ,ff-., 1 ik ' if 1 swf .1 5 ' AN' - S . 4 S- - N I, 5 Q t. 5 -J' I, 444. M Ar ,L Qu!- sf E 'F ? if C 6 L L L Donald Terrill, Vice-President of Freshman Class. 'fp- l:r:fwfi'f1:, T 'P' Ulf TE?-Til 'I , , , ,r - nw Ziu efs, A 1 -if 3' 5-r -4 k v! " Q, I3 jf' .. 1 . X, u se T :mg 1. in 'K ' if Rf in ,Lv , I g I wwf Q gf.. , ss. 'tt'- L x t TOP ROW Clyde Kearns, Vesta Jean Smith, Melba Klob, Robert Goetz, Mary Ellen Ripley, Edward Thompson, Ruth Wells. Hazel Gould, Ruth Langemann, Robert Woolridge, Mar- garet Kelim. SECOND ROW Jane Jackson, Edna Mae Hobson, Kenneth Andes. Josephine Wamoler, Georgia Means, Grace Prall, Bertha Leiznert, Lewis Francis, Berta Weinberg, Evelyn Hudson, Ladine Groves. THIRD ROW Roma Killion, Virginia Winemiller, Helen Alcorn, Carl Adrian Harmon. Eva Desiderio, Charles McEwen, Laura Edwards, Anna Scrivner, Harold McDonald, Mary Louise Zink, James Dickinson. FOURTH ROW Clifford King, Dale King, Frank How, Merle Eichelberger, Dorothy Higgins, John Viall, George Gunn, Erma Raithel, Anna Lee Trotter, Ruth Powell. Permelia McNeish. FIFTH ROW Ardella McCool, Carriette White. Dorothy Sargiss, Earl Smart, Mary Lou Ketteman. Emmett Darrah, Helen Page, Charles Breed, Thelma Matter, Mary Louise Wallace, Betty Elliott. SIXTH ROW Thomas Maloney, Betty Diamond, Mary Ruth Mcquitty, Willa Mae Gerliart, Sheldon Shirts, Eleanor Cohhs, Irene Ragon, Eleanor Hale, Nancy Baston, Henrielte Weinberg, Rosa Burnett. TOP ROW l LaVerne Manning, Virginia Nofftz, Neal Campbell, Lewey Johnson, Pauline Alden, David B'arnard, Ralph Bailey, Robert Thomas, Ervin L. Sparks. Palmer Hughes, John R, Baker, L - V in .Y I I I L A ' f l K X SECOND ROW F Fern Staley, Alice Russell, Doris Lee Grigsby. Carl Campbell, Leland Shumate, Paul Kruger, Hall C. Turley. Edna R. Wylie, Arlene Hatler, Frances Reynolds, Dorothy Dealy. Q E- X X T ,jr dt . v ' 'M J , A I THIRD now X H -f xy fa Floyd Pittman, Lenora Cassidy. Myrtle Fern Kniumeyer, Wilma Arnold, Helen Hen' ' E drickson, Anthony Barcnr, Arthur White, Eugene Raker, Merle Edward Henry, Louise L' Lmdmark, Clay Hubbard. uoxl K sas JV? V v , FOURTH ROW L Eli Virginia McGinnis, Helen Thomas. William Bray, Bobby Tackett. Dolores McCormick. Richard Witsig, Marian Dehn, Mary Jane Charks. Donald Hardiriner, Kenneth Chastain. Larry Slibuwslri. FIFTH ROW Kenneth Stewart. Patricia Poundstone, Dorothy Ellerman, Frank Kemper, Carl Hedges, Raymond Weller, Delbert Fox, Bob Marshall, Willadene Horton, Ashley Garrett, William Tracey. SIXTH ROW Ruby Jean Smith, Mary Bates, Robert Newsham. Margaret Robertson, William Gampher. Kenneth James, J. R. Cravens, Mary Griffith, Albert Francis, Mary Helen Robinson, Emouene King. 60 V A ' i '- f ,L Q is: W C " 1. .-N Xi-"' J S .t I , ,. .K'Z2 fa. S- r i' uv- 'R '4 ., UL., 5- 3 ' A .H -1- I . wat! Q its t 1 1... l 5- . 71 ,A Q9 A . ' r M .L lr ' O . 5, 1- 1 S- A Q1 Ji.. 51415. ,.- ll' ' W, ,K .,,,V k Q ,. 5 W A w a , - fe l fa ,U Q 2 'N i. .E . f L.- l A L A .. sf Q' ' '-A i , 5. P :sk 5. A lc.. ld' - , Q.. A' - -nf Q ' , . V t"7 47. Tl-se. 'Q ' Willa Mae Gerhardt, Secretary of Freshman Class. l uf3X7w . ' f Q -3 Y, Mr- , ld -L N . - ' ii R f N X . . f W l ,, z 1 v , v i n :xx A' 15 ,lo 1 .4 X QA 1 YP .-k . it FQ G' :vs EQ ? - Q: 'AJ - 44 5 1. 51' xiii.-1 N, -S . ,, , e. Q -if , 1 .N l .'.. ' "rg L . ' " V K in A Q .x L M. ft . l v- f -' - 15 l s fiifiw- a is 4 IA, .w-,.. A . Al, X , Q t ""'2""'r"i . at I K, 1' - ' S . 1 fit V Q , S L it 'quy . P4 Q 31 sr-4 V ,,-, 'S' M We X, f ,-,: ' -.vk , X74 gz, , Wg ,J AZ , I I if 1 ' . ' ,,Y, A a f .ZPQ X ' rx AL A . 3 g if S Q if A V, ..h - , '- V -::-- .3 I .3,f. ,ub Lv, - ' ,qs ' " -- , ' V '2' t ei n A ,, N, . 3 I 1 -1 r 1 V .,,,,,.,A ,. L f , '- -.ildr I J a uf . ' -rf' Lift" win -- -X ,LLJ:..g-. -J ,. , , , FIQESH The election of freshman class officers Was held early in January. Clifford Spitzer was elected presidentg Donald Terrill, vice-presidentg Willa Mae Gerhart, secretaryg Jean Lansiedal, treasurer, and Jack Overby, sergeant at arms. At this same time Patricia Poundstone, Robert Knox, and Genevieve Simmons were elected as the freshman repre- sentatives to the Student Council. 5' S 2 I5 X3 I, kt . E A, 1, F 1 el ,A X I V I 61 f i FIQESH 1 j' At the first of February, the class sponsored an all-school 6 , dance in the recreation room, and, for those who did not X care to dance, games were provided in Mrs. H uts' ro in '4 Vg adjoining the dance floor. ayljfi u N V Annual Gypsy Day brought to an 6ll ?9i ' X9 s I of the freshman class. 11 p W WW N 4: Z- in-Ns, 5. A .S 1 vi, A 'E vu 1' A- I 5' V Q51 ' L 5. o W in L L di V 33 9. J N 41 . xv' 3" V. C i' " i fm 'dk x'W-f ,GRS if zip., f K U . s- 'I X ., - y mil .3 - QM. L A i AA-1 aw it F is 'K is, ' f- , . 1. I ,wr 1 1 f ' W. .HI ew ' f., Q Q 1. f. N 1' B sgwysf " ,pf 0' V f X- M- 3994 I WM rf MES andsiedel, Treasurer of the Freshman Class. i - .--ma .wg-:xr 4 L . f ,a ' , . - 'X quit ,- Q ., a w . 'S' ,- ' Q 1, ' , ' :pr Se I r I-if ' if , F Se rv 3' I' 41" x . . , , A TOP ROW Francis Summers. Ellen I. Sims, Virginia Worthington, Paul Akeman, Alohaneita Wallace, Robert Morris, Erma Smith, Jeffry Young, Dorothy Brenner, Marianne Parker, Jean Marie Jones. SECOND ROW Evelyn Runge, Jean Moreland, Melvin Sharp, Ncrma June Clutter, Irene Leibli, Eva Hammond, Francis Schorgl, Dorothy Gattermeir, William Grigshy. Mabel Wadleigh, William Lester. THIRD ROW Paul Wagoner. Claire Cassell. Mary Teter, Edna Moore, Fred Goff, Gene Dailey, Mary Ruth Riley, William Shipo, Sylvia Bryant, John Orick, Virginia Ream. A FOURTH ROW , we ' 15 A .1 5. cl , I K! t , G? Sweet, Nadine Uixon, Delmus Mullis, Edwin Basham, Helen Stoneman, Donna Faye - ,706 tis, Elsierljlpydfimmer, Mjribne Major, Don Harrymau, Betty Gene Pipes, Elsie M, , -'L JV' Zimmerman, ' . yr , .. ., - ,f f ' .-f ,, 1 " . 'rr- M ,, ,r 3 A 71 .VL, X , -I I, 1 - ,-- , M. I - , , 1 .a . ,I , .,., kf, Xg 7' ,sf uf ur' 9 . -1' ' , s - J, I' rx Y 'fd if 1 ,fl f ' ,v, . ,.f. ,ip V ,I ,I X- K Vi ' Lf 5 . H' rc" 2, ' i ff. ' FIFTH now W' f M, . A 'I if A Betty Lou Herbert, William Bluhm, Robert Sturgeon, Lois Wilson, Billy Green, Audrey , Hamilton, Ruth Franklin, Walter Robinson. Agnes Meyer, Charles Neubauer, Isabelle ' Macey. if ' ' .-if ' 5 SIXTH ROW ,.,, 5? warn 'sd' m ' Al .VA A I L i Sally Higgins, Claude Nurcrosse, Frank Wilfrey, Regine Stossel, Carlos Ford, Gary Karrel, Mary Evelyn Hood, John Whitaker, Clifford Hackney, Leona Hoffman. David Barnard. TOP ROW Jack Hoffman, Louise Wyatt, A. B. Rooo, Norman James, Mary Emma Stacy. Genevieve Brightwell, Betty Connelly. Robert Burnup, Verna Miller, Ralph Kuhnhoff, Ja Nelle Jennings. SECOND ROW Louise Phipps, Arthur Pollock, Nellie Smith, Joyce Klein. Robert Wild, Mary Burnett, Norman Paul. Ozelle Wagoner, Dorothy Stephens, Walter Schlenker. Mary Mann. THIRD ROW Eugene Peterson, Ethel Owens, Francis Sherman. Elliot Stone, J. M. Garnett, Cleo Smeeton, Margaret Angle, George Peglar, Kenneth Newton, Marianne Parker, Merrill Westhoff. FOURTH ROW Marjorie Shatkelford. Oneal Harmon, Frances Adkins, Mary Franklin, James Mayfield. Sylvia Heidenreich, William Young, Helen Lee Linton, Dick Mott, Frederick Kirby, Doris McCoy. FIFTH ROW Dean Grigshy. Frances Dillon, Harold Barker. Frank Isaac, Lois Orahood, Helmut Land, Dcrothy Jean Jacobs. Arch Wrisrnger, Kirby Stapleton, Jean Landsieclel, Edward Ringen, SIXTH ROW Rogene Cousins, Edward Stiesmeyer. Mildred Connor, Harriet Turley. Aubrey Green Virginia Ream. Max Earl Brown, Georgia Gurney. Doris Goodrich, Arthur Robertsoni Peggy Porter, in lk ,Ah , ,, so - 82' vs' if 2 J I -L cs 1 .f il-x 15 , ,Q . ' A - ni S. s V - 1 A' -at 4- '- af" 51553: .. 'E ' S E .- ,-f Y. J '..ixi-sw-.3 , --ef -1- : i'4' -E Q . L. , It gf my NX t V . Q 2 1 - I , . F, '1,", ' f .i M 'W '-l ' "- ..l'. We , ':r.L 'A W' . .T Q- , ai X 3? - - ' ' it.. -w- f pkg, ' If I ' . Y g. - A K: C. mm, V .TM I ,wxw . - F A ' . Eff' r 1 I A ' ,iliiiiififm y I .xr A my ff . - . -as - i -, . - . W ...... f. . A- .- N' 55, " tif. N35 ' , Qggx ' -vw Q ' gig Y' We V 4 in A, X ' 2' f , ' '. .N-. , ' 'Z ' - ,' s -. if - " QV-X ' "' ' 21- dv- ' ,,.. iw , -' 'i 'F' " a- x N - - ir ii Q . ' if--'. ' gr:-. 7: P w"""1. - . . ',. -' . y4,,,,, . :Z 1 I i Il:-1 A L' J'. - - V . ' p ,PZ L V 5 l . V in . p E V A . ., A if Q., g. Q Q 15, Q 3- , iw, 5 gf -N , Q 'ig' it Q ' ' "' , :Q 5 7 ' . , X Y 'Zz 5" . . '. .,., ii: N- ,vi 1 5- f s. ' sis- 1- -P 5- X 'i ' 'Y Q .. ...L . .... 8 ' . r "i t z" U ., . ,, . "'A ij .I . , ' L' p ' i . , ,Q i EQ E ---' .Sf ' gg '- .5 -9 Q., I ew az: 'Q y ' . .. ig' ii- --W 'W - X.:-, .SX - n ys V - v 247- -... Q . - bf l . , . 1 31:13. ' B ' N-k . ' e 2- . 1-- -il'-1 'Q V ' 4 M: -2 LTC!" ' - 'ZS' ..:.' "' --Q ' , - . A ' - . - Y. ' V ' - - . ., V .b -V . .. 15f "fT-. """aTi ' " '- ' E 'gf E . fi' ' 'X 'W ' .' Y 'X di 1-9 ' '- - ' .. 4 Q. i " - ' 'FS ' ' " ll-iii-.. .. M- I I l. A y - -W 9 '- - 2 -'-' ' '- 1 j g , A a l A - -- . . .,,-.., ,V . , .-.. , .. :nf-mf"-vf W ' ' " 4, I , ,., , ,.., . .. .ig Ku, en" fa' M5 fi, " . ,. . . ,gmt Iillugl' Q-rqfgrga' v ,gain b,..Nc',,A', 1 -.-,uq.,e.,.-'35 in vi", " ' f- . .. 513.5 p FIQESHM of the Despite its being their first year in school, many freshman class have become campus notables as a result of their interest and participation in college organizations and activities. Louise Desiderio, Willa Mae Gerhart, and George Gunn appeared in the all-school play, "The Night of January Sixteenth." Louise Desiderio Was elected vice- ix : : 1 ' I Yu .lm v in xi 17 1 x '4 V3 X. 5 I 65 2' X EY! iw, , Sf: f' it 8 x X' 2 IQESHMEN president of Orchesis, and George Gunn was selected as :- the president of the Boosters Club. In spite of being fresh- un men, both Willa Mae Gerhart and Eleanor Cobbs were suf- - - ficiently well-known by the spring quarter to be candidates in the popularity election. - ,-'11 A-.' 0 A , mfs- .0 1 I-filfnf. I '-N .Gen . so M i f 'fi-f ' if-1 If ,ffl AA' 5' F i w 1 as .S :rf 5' ,H GL- , -E , f 'Q' ' .' ' av- , - , rf- f fr ,il 43" 1 'S 1- gf H.-:-p g , xg gg- A ,l u i ,. , V .X ' af-'Q fs Q Q V 1 ,CCH rv . sales- - Vg, X 5. X. K Sci 2 .5, gig if p 1- 5 iinn -.+ 1:1 i W , a . . ' n Mig'-' X ,. . 2'1 - 4 "5 i A 4 9 .Q-1 . vl- i v .A Z i 1 0. Qi -5. 4 '1' vs' 2, :,,, I T R may va ul. -y a 5. ' ,,.., ":'.. .- ' "' A ' 2.1 .ff 4- ' , -. if ' we ' - ' K- Q -5. - , pbul ,:,. p ...- X . , if 37 . -im. lv , NX . i f ' ' 44 if L 1 1 A it 3 .- A i f , 'W 35+-an i ' 1 . ,X . .,, ,, ' l 7' " Q 1' 5-War, QQ 3 "' """ X .5 i . 7" "' , ,Qt ,, , , I J A 1541 - fr' A 2 E -f.. A fffilfnl .jlunaa Ing- fs- .' an: L, 5' f , R. :D 9 V Q L. A' l . n A? ' . l , ' - A Q Q is i 'nip gi' 1 I 53 'W J A'-QP' 5:1 L! A X- 1 S4 A ' is " TOP ROW Gulick, Doris Neff, Robert Kesterson, Alice Jackson, Kirk Hall, Margery Diem- ' Lawrence Hensley, Edna Mae Brewer, Ruby Cogle, Margaret Rich. Melvin ler, Louis Hertzig, 'file'-"iii ,ri EE ' ?!iQE'4?.lQIi-'li K bm "A " SECOND Row Farris Huff, Wallace Cameron. C. O. Greene, Clay Belle Bodamer, Margaret Ricl1, H William Koier, Norma Moore, Russell Bnzarth, Edna Baldwin, Art Smith. Anna Mae Q Q , ' Wei Cramer. . 42' 7 A, Q a , . --ee ' i THIRD ROW 6' g l gi.. A Q Gladys Stice. Berta Beller, Melanee Brown, Vivian Anderson, Donald Davis, Waneta an 1 ' Poore, Nadine Wyse, Clifford Spitzer, Donald Martin, Mary Frances Waite, Merrie Dean , ,I " Hulver. , el fn Y ,Q i ,,. sf., ,. Fourmi now '- 1 "' ,A e " . if-' s . in V Kathleen Anderson, Opal Farmer, Donald Terrill, Louise Deslderlo, Bernice SUDU. Clar- ll ence Jones, Bernadine Ezell, Leo Lefholz. Ruby Jean Smith, Chester Evans, Margaret B 5 ' Schultze. f I ' I, I NH- - 5' '- 5 an , H dl 2.1 .9, . A , , X W ILP, FIFTH Row V 0' db i . . Bch Vanzandt. Eleanor Bowman. Virginia Lee Mitchell, Mary Ellen Morewood, Edwin JMR. Wilkinson, Violet Wilson, Rex Sixberry, Robert Atkins, Emory Skidmore. Florence V Enlllish. Ruth Dyer. '- .4 I, , ' If f ,. .. U A fs P13 I LMA ,. ' www' W ave-VM! N N X, 'fr' 1 1 , K fa '::, ' 'M ' - Z!! ' M117 SIXTH ROW 1 Riley Self, Virginia Taggart, Marjorie Chaffin, William Rich, Bah Mallin, Duane 5 96 Ag-B Mullis, Marian McCarty, Vernon Fricke, Dora Kinnard, Faye Davis. Roseane Smith. Q- A A TOP ROW Gerald Elson. Hilda Morris, George Chappell, Iris Wall, Joy Anderson. Gladys Burris. Mark Whitaker, Dorothy Osborn. Forest Stexenson, Isabella McKinney, Hale McBrown. SECOND ROW Quentin Boyd, Hunter Craig, Ted Schilling. Virgil Smith, Delnia Mullis, Bennie Peters, Mary McWhirt, Charles Russell, Marjorie Mawson. Galen Grainger, Helen Botkenstette. THIRD ROW Martha Chamberlain, Mervin Hauser, John Overby, Betty Fritzleri, Herbert Wittmeyer, Olive Nichols, Glenn Gilbert, Mildred Simmons, Rolla Vestel. Raymonde Alexander, David Bunch. FOURTH ROW Harold Zumwalt, Myrna Minor, Robert Teller, J. W. Cook, Kathryn Self, William Crowder, Catherine Rogers, Tom Wheaton, Janet Nolte, Ernest Baack, Geraldine Pitis FIFTH ROW Lucille Woods. Donald Fisher, Marguerite Robinson, Clifford Talley, Marjorie Maroney. Carl Baker, Marcia Dickinson, Carl Boles. SIXTH ROW C, 0. Green, John N. Jones, Paul K. Lorimer, Patsy Heath, Russell Gunsaulis, Verna Rosanbalm, Wayne Hogan, Marguerite Magee. H eg ".- Q , , O rl ' str X I . 7 x fp 'Q xi Q Q Q QLNQ- , x K I' V I I r - f el' in, ' lg' ,1 Q A R L L F Y. lj R gg 5 P e fe- t 'sw , r . -as fs? J V , N J x E nf - F-fn. sv- H 'er 25. ,-ve: 9: 1 A Q-fr if LOTf KIT' I. Rnxs f:1'?'qG'g-f 5-I . on Out. 'J11 Qvfvfm..8 . gg Q . I Q 9- 5 QQ -QA S '- " t , i ' .xl A t I t ,i Q . . I I 1-jXq ,.s,g1 'S' gil ...A F "ire E is ii .R t f 1 1 , . Legal. fi' , - ,ik "' . X " -'-is 'QS' .. , 1 ""'w : l m g is Ls- Q Sk V xx 12,5 e I 31 'Sis-f Y obj qw ' 1 K ls Y at.: - if -i e ., N--N 4 ' .-" 2 1 t ,.X, , ' . .": , rg - ' W- 7 . VQQ, x,., Q V 1.- S .gx L LX '38 IM' i"- V .Q gg, AK Q' X as X 'Q vf L LL A Q ' , , Q- , ' 3 ... . ' 15 - I R - X . 5 - ' M J S-f . i,q I , 3 W 2 L- gflf-'ff'lQE These were outstanding members of an unusual fresh- man class, unusual both in size and in the diversity of in- terests of its members. Here is a class Which, in its first year in college, has usurped some of the positions of lead- ership and has contributed more to the college and college life than is customary. he -. -as X -if s 5. if J ' f 1 f Y fx l xx' in p,y X pg . Q, ui' .,.. 5 At ', N -aa' - mn, R K at Q X v I 69 if '19 QC N FIRST ROW: Perry McCandIess. Dean Seward E, Hood, Thomas Petty, president. Patricia Poundstune, Robert Knox. SECOND ROW: Cllfford Spitzer, Albro Stepp, Wilhert Tuole. Marvin Kay. Otis Brown. THIRD ROW: Eva Brame, David Basham. James McDanieIs, Genevieve Simmons. Joan Morris. ST DE T CUUNCIL The students of the college are given an opportunity to share with the admin- istration the responsibility of directing student affairs. Since the spring of 1938, a reorganized Student Council has acted as a student legislative body un- der the supervision of President G. W. Diemer, Mrs. O. L. Houts, dean of women, and Mr. Seward E. Hood, dean of men. Membership in the Student Council is elective, the officers being elected by popular vote of the student body. The council has been especially interested in the development of the new recrea- tion room and related student activi- ties. In February, the council accepted the position of host to all high schools Within this district at the annual col- lege-sponsored Senior Day. 5' S1 ' Q 5 .1 . ' 1 R W :Q f UDEAN IZATIUNS N gm I an IDAN-HELLE IC CUUN II. FIRST ROW. Perry McCandIess. George Wal- ker. Mr, E. L. Jacobi. Jack Thompson, SECOND ROW. Nor' man Inman. Thomas B. Hollyman. Earl Webb. 72 FIRST ROW: Loretta Koenig. Kathryn kins, Rose Marne ard. Enid Evans. Bill Siues. Miss G. Harris. SECOND ROW: HDI:- How- Mary Anne Mar- Char- garet Brady. Avis no, Helen McGnnn, rains Gillum, Dorothy Reed, Lor- TEI2-FIQATEIQ IT CUUNCIL 1 QS ef 3 llllll I ' sl ,-Q -705- ff' if DELTA S GMA ' EDSILCN The local chapter of Delta Sigma Epsilon, the Psi chapter, Was founded on the Central Missouri State Teachers College campus in April, 1927. Members of this chapter hold offices in the national organization. OFFICERS Rose Maried Howard President Betty Clay Coover, Vice-President Rose Marie Howard, Doris Goodrich Dorothy Gattermeier Dorothy Read Betty Gene Pipes Virginia Alspaugh Lucy Clyde White Doris Lee Grigshy Mary Sgillers June Carson Doris Raher Georgia Mae Eavy Margaret Apple Dorothy Read, Secretary Myrene Vogt, Treasurer Betty Clay Coover Willa Mae Gerl1a.i Jane Johns Frances Dillon Myrene Vogt Alpheneita Wallace Martha Chamberlain if ,i 199' 1 Q if i o 'I H Z., fn' I "-:i j. ' , , Ap L. Q L. .Ei 1 A ' --V-- 'Y . . .4 9' A . ,F 6 2 u.-. V 4 p , yx fin M if 'J V .iff Mfigff Om. 1 edgy 9 - X 'sf I, iv. - -' , - 'Ja . 1 5 'X X. , 4 .C e . N 4 is sq . ,H .- -. s f ff. Q vw so -1' 3-' 2 J- lx- J, ttf l -Q- F Q MLN? S fa- 5 We on W as.- sf J '- L. L: - X . x' I f . . , t N ,E i X A ' K ' ' os:-'N if ir- L Q L s, i X- . 4? , fi sg ."' . "" ,lpx A . V VC? 'T' L I nm as , ' ' sl , L, LA N5-Tv' l A ,N -f. :Q pc H .., la as '. as- . -cr s.! 74 1 x f 1 ' A. J, ALIDI-IA SIGMA ALIDHA The Zeta Zeta chapter of Alpha Sigma Alpha was formally installed in Warrensburg in 1919. The Alpha chap- ter was founded at Farmville, Virginia, in 1901. Alpha Sigs are f l obligated to ' M 3 4, a X J' .'orFlcERs lfathryn H ookins, President 1 . I 1 Patsy Hagemeyer, Vice-President , ' A tw A A v Patsy Hagemeyer ' Katln-yn Hopkins Pegoy Taylor rl I s X, Doris Barker I A.. -I In ' Ailee nsmilpr .- -A x .1 ' Lf' Pl' I Millie Russell F Ruthcgornrant r ' 0' fx I ' - A Pf 1 ' if . ..' U ' Vivian Anderson ni , yr l. I M' g'liviwMoorg lla' Betty Lou Herbert Cleona Clements Eleanor Warnick Margaret Brady Mary Margaret Wood Frances Reynolds Jane Jackson. Secretary Jima Margaret M :Donald Treasurer Anna Margaret McDonald Sarah Frances Gray Eleanor Cohh Mary Ruth Mclluitty Alice Jackson Jane Jackson Peggy Porter Genevieve Brightwell belong to two other organizgti . X 1 A!,,,J DI IYADDA S GMA The Lambda chapter of Pi Kappa Sigma was installed at Warrensburg in May, 1920. The Pi Kappa Sigma soror- ity is the oldest member of the Associa- tion of Education Sororities. Loretta Koenig, President Emma Pohl. Vice-President Avis Charno Mary Grace Utley Mary Margaret Austin Loretta Koenig Margery Diemler OFFICERS Patricia Poundstone Frances Woodbury Norma Riley Helen Louise Sioneman Mary Louise Zink Avis Charno, Secretary Nanl:y Cassingham Treasurer Melha Kolb Elizabeth Foulds Nancyi,,Cassingham Dorothy Rice Emma Pohl L fisffr'wf'vff ra W A 'i ff? X' Mwif ?3Q!15"!AiZsleMA ' SIGMA ,yfygigma Sigma Sigma was the first ducational sorority to be installed at arrensburg. The Nu chapter of the sorority rhlasrfciuncled- fenethe Central Missduri- State -Teachers Qqgagelcagn- pus in 1915. D - y -A W E " J + 5 i ' 'VJ I Q. H' ' yr!!! I v .,. 5 Larry rdepq W" if' N Jean Lanseidel Y t ' ,f Q, I l K l l Yfii 'H Y Y . -' Fricens 5, Vivian dl , Helen Mi: an W id Re or Secr on i ' m, irley She , KW i . W e-91 sid n L Treas x . 'J SN ' Mary Griffith e Nichol . N ,I iElhel Jacoby ary n er J V . .ff Carolyn Chaney Emma Jean Etzenhauser J Nannry Baston Virginia Taggart ' . Mary Mal-garel Workman Shirley Shelton Vivian Hedlund Mary Lee King 1 ' . , ' H- 1 V ig rr i , 1 ell n ' A Susan Tevls P: - - , I ,v Q U, H . i ifayincvde' Wan ,W Helen McGann ix i i 1 ir J ill? ?!i4ylall1el'Gilhum. i Belly Dix ,Y . f H , E' V W drickson Mary Edith Harnsherger A-M Ora Lee Todd Marianne Parker Eleanor Burris Willisue Higgins Mary Virginia Franklin Claire Cassell Frances Adkins Marjorie McDermott ETA S GMA UDSILUN Theta Sigma Upsilon was founded at Kansas State Teachers College, Em- poria, Kansas, March, 1921. The Nu chapter Was installed on this campus in May, 1929. OFFICERS Mary William Sipes, Josephine James, President Secretary Jane Allen, Enid Evans, Vice-President Treasurer Mary William Sipes Josephine James Jane Allen Enid Evans Mildred Thompson Ruby Holmes Sarah Frances Roan Virginia Raker Charlene Holland Marian Wier Catherine Montgomery Jean Funk Elizabeth Duncan Marian Dehn Lucille Rohrer Marian McKenna Ethel Owens 3 1- . 17" YU! is 'fix ,e-.- -PU! gn 1 1. 5 ff", Kg 'Z Civic., 0,-vblvat-44.6-2161" 'F-If-A-94.0 fo Iawwwfa ofa M OAK, T Lpm .'Q-Q5l+:4' I'Il SIGMA EDSILUN Phi Kappa Alpha, local f1'ate1'nity, organized in 1929, in 1931 became the Iota chapter of Phi Sigma Epsilon. G, IN 1 75" x N 1 . X X I X ' , V f , X 'K , E y X 5 ogre RS I T s o y a J ck an, A 3 V Presi t etary 1 N X .D L my x ' 'V Clifton McClain, it e u, 'I' I Vice-President er , . W' 1 . X Roh I nes tm Linton 5 V -'15, -Y. V- as l, V Q '- 5, '-' "A ax E. cun Tl H IIy M N mu Perkir L I SI k 1 .Ia M D I M k L h D Uh! C I N Th X yn S . aymund R I d G Sh Imlf d . 1700 1 Nyl Edwards Thornton Koch te I E I D I ' .:... 3, by ' X25 RbtEHbhI RIJISI P I M Ry Id R I d B I Fred Lor A C 0 g J k Plg De Ward Earle J k Th 1 x'i4 . 3 I XJ. XA: X ' . ' ,3 - 'l 5 X c. J I -x 4., M,1,lAf44fiil'0 'Volkl f , e eM areal aimed lwhl WMATAII GAMMA Sigma Tau Gamma is the oldest national teach- ers college fraternity. The Alpha chapter was founded here in June, 1920. A fr-do a ' 1 n' f I : .fi A ,- .K A 1. l . Q if ' J f 4 , OFFID-KRS ' ., I -ar Z l x ' ,J I ' l V Mer ide. , Byron McKee, . r XJ' dent , - ording Secretary J . in Truman Hopkins, My J ice- Treasurer X Bob Bowden Homer Baldwin I Jack Thompson Vernon Rider Ben E. Klein 1 1 ' " 1 4 Perry, Mwqndleis Earl A. Webb Merle Rider " ' A H . Lawrence Warren John Hagman James'Kilmer 1 J . i, - , .' I s Robert Cruse V , . I Howard Baldwin Russell Bird Clyde Marshall Byron McKee Harry Powell Fred Henderson Hugh Ferguson Truman Hopkins I Low-A IT'- f . 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Q2 fe, We X WL' -. .I A V l 79 AMADRAMS-ROW ONE: Louise Desiderio, Wil- liam Barker, Homer Biesmeyer. Jack Thompson. Nora Geeslin. Fred Henderson, Ora Lee Todd, June Carson, Anna Bell Brame: ROW TWO: Avis Charno, Silas Burnham, Otis Brown, Waldemer Meyer, Helen McGann. Leonard Curtis. Lois McKenny, Maxine Nance, Ruth Holmberui ROW THREEZ Ollahelle Cobb, Ruth Stormont, S. E. Osburn, Garlan Fitz- patrick, Norman Inman, George Gunn. Pearl Pigp. nieier, Ruth Frazier. ALPHA PHI DELTA-ROW ONE: Margaret Sehrt, Sarah Ann Ritter, Ruth Green, Frances Wells. Esther Gore, Elnora Smith, Beulah Winrod, Doro- thy Buthe. Edna Coffman, Miss Hosey. Mary Louise Wildeboor: ROW TWO: Marie Kreisler. Maxine Martin, Gertrude Runge, Juanita Morris, Louise Compton, Katharyn Thoreson, Florence Ketteman. Marjorie Myers, Mary K. Smith, Anette Sinclair, Mildred Jenkins. Miss Todd. Ouhelia Rodenberg: ROW THREE: Mary Doak, Marjorie Aldwell, Mary Ludlam. Erma Baumgardner, Kathryn Hopkins, Jean Miller, Eva Brame, Hildred Anderson. Gera Cook, Joan Morris, Mary Mawson, La Rue Bettien, Dorothy Stumpu, Ruby Karrick, Alda Mae Farmer. ALPHA PHI SIGMA-ROW ONE: Dorothy Farley. Elsie Gurney, Caralee Riggs. Al Steno, Lucy White, Mary Louise Wildeboor, Marie Kreisler, Mary Emma Stacy. Mary Mawson, Emogene King, Mr. Brown. Miss Humphreys: ROW TWO: Sylvia Morton. Ken- neth Martin, Kathryn Thoreson. Florence Ketter- man. James McCloud, Rose Mary Krumu, Robert Kasler, Annette Sinclair, David Roosevelt Bunch. Clay Belle Bodamer. Leota Overbey, Anna Belle Brame. Kenneth Andes: ROW THREE: Helen Lee Linton, Sara Lyle Cordry, Fay Finney, Margaret Sehrt, Josephine Wampar. Palmer Hughes, Harvey Donley, Dillon Berry, Dortha Haldiman, Dorothy Higgins, Donna Faye Curtis, Margery Caldwell, Ruby Karrick, Myrna Minor. AMA D IQAMS The object of Amadrams is to promote an interest in drama and dramatics. It is with this organization that many students acquire their first knowledge of acting and play production. The club is responsible for various convocation programs and has provided talent for the all-school play, in actors and make-up artists. Amadrams Was organized on the campus in December, 1935, and its service has been proved by those graduates Who have put their training into practical use. Jack Thompson is the president, and Miss Nora Geeslin is the sponsor. ALDHA DI-Il DELTA Alpha Phi Delta is the oldest honor organization for Women on the campus. It offers membership to Women Who have made a high scholastic average during their freshman year and Who have shown desirable qualities of personality and leadership. The organization urges its members to participate in all of the college activities, social, departmental, and in class organizations. Miss Gertrude Hosey is faculty ad- visor for the organization and the group is under the student leadership of Lenora Smith. ALDHA DHI SIGMA Alpha Phi Sigma is an honorary scholastic fraternity for valedictorians and salu- tatorians. There are three divisions of membership: novice, apprentice, and master. Salutatorians are eligible for the novice degree, valedictorians, the apprentice de- gree. Apprentices maintaining an average of B tvvo quarters are eligible masters. The purpose of the organization is to instill Within each member a love for learning by association With others Who have Won high scholastic honors. Mary Louise Wilde- boor is the organization's president, and Mr. Brown sponsors its activities. CIQCHESIS Orchesis originated in 1929 when outstanding dancers in the May Fete Were chosen by physical education instructors to form the nucleus of the club. To develop an interest in modern dances and to provide an opportunity for advanced dancing is the aim of Orchesis. A spring dance recital is presented by the group in which it en- deavors to show the work accomplished during the year. Due to the growing inter- est in dance by the members of the organization, the student body has had oppor- tunity to appreciate professional entertainers on the artist series. Miss Eloise Lemon is director of the group. Margaret Ruth Lynn is its president. IYADDA MU EDSI LUN Kappa Mu Epsilon is an organization for those who major and minor in mathe- matics. It had its origin on the campus as the Euclidean Club three years ago, but it became affiliated with the national mathematical fraternity in June of 1938. Dis- cussions are held on mathematical instruments and on the applications of mathe- matics in the other departments. The organization is under the advisorship of Mr. Paul DeVore, and its president is Charles Johnson. ZETA IYADIDA EDSILUN Zeta Kappa Epsilon Was organized during this last Winter quarter. An honor fraternity for those who major or minor in history, Zeta Kappa Epsilon Was formed to give recognition to those making honor grades in history studies and to encourage interest in social studies. Sophomores with a B average and upperclassmen with an A average in social studies are eligible for membership. Bill Barker is the first pres- ident, and Dr. Calvert is the club sponsor. ORCHESIS-ROW ONE: Mary Margaret Wood, Margaret Ruth Lynn, Doris Barker, Patsy Hage- meyer: ROW TWO: Louise Wyatt, Eleanor Warnick, Gertrude Runge, Lois McKinney, Helen Louise Stoneman: ROW THREE: Ruth Irwin, Louise De- siderio, Eleanor Dobbs. Dorothy Brenner. " v -fs-. --L ' L ,- .x ---my . x K My xg- . , ,sd l.,t..S , . , 'F .. L.. yle.-X.. --", -,e-4'.. "Ut ' 5 li .4 . A 13 A f 'Ji .,--- ka- .Nz-. . HL ' Y ' ' .,-. .LM MAL, 1 .. N, ' ,. n.. . l KAPPA MU EPSILON-ROW ONE: Myrl Harman. Hazel Licklider, Charles Johnson. Prof. Urban: Winifred Waltmire: ROW TWO: Lucy White. V. B. Williams, Truman Hopkins, Bob Sweet, Elizabeth Fuulds, Annette Sinclair. ZETA KAPPA EPS'LON-ROW ONE: Perry Mc- Candless. Elaine Miller, Mrs. Mona Cook Morris. Bill Barker. Dr. Marti, Miss Marian Con- way: ROW TWD: Anna Bell Brame, Russel Burris, Galen Lankford, Dr. Calvert, James Gilbert. Fred Fry: THIRD ROW: Mary William Sipes. Buford Ellis. Merle Rider, Marie Kreisler. Ophelia Roderi- hero. N-7 G 6 . wr vw-f 'ms ,..a eu' Y. M. C. A,-ROW ONE: Kenneth Martin, Al Steno, Pat Kay, Perry Mi:Candless, John Banks, Jr.. Loy Banks: ROW TWO: Homer Biesmeyer, George White. William Barker, Byron McKee, Boyd Clark. George Diemer. Ji. Y, W. C. A.-ROW ONE: Ruth Powell. Clay Belle Bodamer. Ella Eddwin Souther. Catherine Blatti. Mildred Jenkins, Mary K. Smith: RUW TWO: Edna Mae Nieman, Edna C. Coffman. Pauline Jennings, Maxine Jennings, Ola Marie Rogers, Sarah Osburng ROW THREE: Nellie Smith, Doris Goodrich, Viv- ginia Leimkuehler, Sylvia Morton, Sara Francis Room, Jean Moreland, Geraldine Hodges. W. R. A.-ROW ONE: Gertrude Runge, Leona Sharp, Betty Ann Street, Ruth Irwin, Ruby Holmes, Dorothy Brenner, Lois McKinney: ROW TWO: Vio- let Hinton. Jo James, Louise Wyatt, Beatrice Boyd, Juanita Morris, Delma Mullisg ROW THREE: Jean Moreland, Florence Runge. Beatrice Gollowa". Margaret Robertson, Ramona Billingsley, Marjorie Mawson, Bobby Lyon. Y. M. C. A. The Young Men's Christian Association of the college is one of the oldest organi- zations on the campus. It was first organized in 1882. The purpose of the organi- zation is essentially the same as of all Y. M. C. A. organizations, with the exception of its being adapted specifically to college students. Membership is open to all male students on the campus. The organization stimulates growth in leadership by reli- gious and social activities and opportunities to aid in service to the college and stu- dent body. Y. W. C. A. The Young Women's Christian Association of the college has as its purpose the promotion of Christian fellowship on the campus. This organization is open to all girls attending college. The programs of the organization are of wide-spread inter- est, including book reviews and regular social activities. The organization is univer- sal on college campuses and conceives its activities for the development of the indi- vidual by fellowship and service to the college. W. IQ. A. The Women's Recreation Association, formerly the Women's Athletic Association, was organized on a club basis this year, with clubs for individual sports. Giving all women in college an opportunity for participation in recreational athletics, the W. R. A. has operated particularly effectively with its new organization. Clubs have been formed in all sports: tennis, swimming, dancing, volleyball, baseball, and other activities. Ruth Irwin is president of the association and Miss Eloise Lemon is sponsor. HDME ECUNUMICS The Home Economics Fellowship was created for the purpose of allowing girls in- terested in the subject to become better acquainted with others of similar interests and to provide a means by which members might widen their knowledge of home economics. Any girl enrolled in classes in the subject is eligible for membership. Sarah Ann Ritter is the president of this organization which is sponsored by Miss Groenewold. FCIQEIGN LANGUAGE The Foreign Language Club has a three-fold purpose: to offer students of foreign languages a greater opportunity to become adept in their use of languages, to meet, socially, others interested in languages and to learn something of the literature, music, and customs of the countries in which the languages are spoken. Harold Brown has served as president of this organization for the past year, and Miss Anne Harris has served as faculty sponsor. IQUIQAL LIFE CLLJI3 The Rural Life Club is an organization sponsored by the department of agricul- ture for students interested in teaching agriculture or following it as a vocation. Projects in various fields are worked out frequently by groups of members. Byron McKee has acted as student president of this organization during the past year. The college farm provides a very adequate field for the projects and activities of this organization. HOME ECONOMICS FELLOWSHIP-ROW ONE: Sylvia Morton, Frances Wells, Elsie Gerken, Ann Ritter, Rose Mary Dunbar, Neola Pollard, Miss Groenwald: ROW TWO: Ella Edwin Southern. Katherine Thorson, Edna Coffman, Pauline Jen+ ninus, Eula Marie Duffield, June Kelly. Mrs. Nellie Crain: ROW THREE: Mrs. Clara Merrifield, Max- ine Miller, Mildred Milne. Genevieve Simmons. Ruth Wells, Alice Braden. Ada Mae Farmer. WM A r ref? FOREIGN LANGUAGE CLUB-ROW ONE: James McCloud. Homer Biesemeyer, Beulah Winrod. Har- old Brown, Raymonde Alexander, Miss Callaway. Miss Harris: ROW TWO: Joan Morris, George Reuter, Jr., Kenneth Martin, Harry Powell, Tom Hamilton, Bob Sweet, J. Arthur Robertson,'Hel- mut Land: ROW THREE: Jean Landsiedel, Mary Doak, Nancy Baston, Jeanne Routon, Karl Bybee. Eugene Petersen, Gladys Finney, Dorotha Buthe. Gwen Morton. RURAL LIFE CLUB-ROW ONE: Pauline Jen- nings. Eula Marie Duffield, Sara Albin, Leuta Uverbey, H. A. Phillips, Byron McKee. Avery Bu- chanan, Fred Lorenz, Jr., Keith Carlyle, James Graham. E. W. Cockefair: ROW TWO: Howard Baldwin. Margie Eads, Ella Edwin Southern, Marie Wirt, Geraldine Haldiman, Norman Wyatt, Mar- vin Maxfield, Robert Beoher, Armin Sanders, J. R. Cravens: ROW THREE: Fay Finney, Colleen Fran- cis, Rose Mary Dunbar, Ann Ritter, Edwin Wil- kinson, Charles Breed, Gordon Shafer, Hall C. Tur- ley, Marie Hicks, Jewell Taylor, Virginia Lee Hof- stetter, Dorothy Farley. CANEARIES - ROW ONE: Emma Pohl, Martha Palmer, Annabelle Buckstead, Jo James, Ruth Ann Marr, Jean Buckstead. Doris Buckstead. Sara Roon, Jean Moreland: ROW TWO: Marian Weir, Betty Ann Street, Marion McKenna, Juanita Morris, Del- ma Mullis, Virginia Raker, Elaine Buckstead, Mar- jorie Myers: ROW THREE: Leona Sharp, Fern Simmons. Margaret Robertson, Ruth Irwin, Frances Woodbury, Dorothy Brenner, Catherine Blatti. BOOSTER CLUB-ROW ONE: Hadley Stoner, Lois Jean Barnes. Mary K, Smith, George Gunn, Bernice Sung. Mary Jane Charles, Donald Griffey: ROW TWO: Marie Wirt, Bill Grinsby, Emmett Dar- rah, John Miller, Virninia Crouch. Betty Loughrey, Doris Goodrich: ROW THREE: Wayne Hogan, Hil- dred Anderson. V. B. Williams, Betty Stillet, Elsie Znnniermaii, Dolores McCormick. Joseiihine Wann!- ler, Lora Feaster, ,WV W CLUB-ROW ONE: Jack Van Hook, Pat Kay, Pele Elliott, Tom Kenny, Clahe Coffman, Herbert Conyers, Joe Cirrincionep ROW TWO: Frank Spicer, Bill Baltrusaitis, Bob Teller, Stewart Gibson, Dan Sudhrock, Vernon Law, Julius Blanke, Coach White- man: ROW THREE: Jack Golladay, Fred Frye. Charles Hansuen, Edwin Appleman, Bill Myers, Harry Heller, Gene Dailey, Ed. Linehan. CANEAIQIES The Canearies is a pep organization which drills before college games. It is in at- tendance at all home games and travels with the team Whenever it is possible. A self- supporting college organization, the Canearies sponsor their activities with the proceeds of sales of refreshments at college sporting events. The group has varied its entertainments at the games by giving comic stunts and mock basketball games. The officers for the past year were Emma Pohl, president, and Jo James, drum major. Harold Linton served as faculty advisor this year. ISUUSTEIQ CLUI3 Organized in the fall of 1939, the Boosters Club has taken as much active interest as possible in all school activities and has succeeded in attaining a more vvell-organ- ized system of Hpepping up" school sports. The three cheerleaders have been supplied With jackets of the school colors and the club is conspicuous at all games by its loud red sweaters and organized yelling. George Gunn, a freshman, Was elected its president in the Winter quarter. Harold Linton is the faculty sponsor. Marjorie Major, Virginia Gray, and Donald Griffey are the active cheerleaders. W CLUB The W Club is one of the oldest organizations on the campus. Its membership consists of men Who have Won letters in major sport activities, such as football, basketball, or track. The purpose of the organization is to encourage the building of character and to develop leadership. One of the outstanding services rendered by the club this past year Was the sponsoring of a benefit dance for the boys at 220 Broad Street Who lost their clothing in a fire there this fall. Tommy Kenny, football letterman, has served as president. Coach Whiteman is the club sponsor. INTEIQMEIDIATE IEIQADE The Intermediate Grade Club is an organization for majors and minors in the in- termediate grades for the purpose of gaining, by association with other people of like interests, and experienced individuals, a working knowledge of teaching in those grades. The organization meets twice a month for both business and social pur- poses. The faculty sponsor of the group is Miss Delta Neville, while Miss Thelma Matter has served as president during the past year. MI NISTEIDIAL ALLIANCE The Student Ministerial Alliance was organized in March, 1937, with nine charter members. Cooperation with the faculty and the administration of the school in the religious activities of the college, and cooperation with the ministerial alliance of the city is the purpose of this organization. The members often provide the de- votionals for college convocations. The members are actively employed by nearby churches and are financing their education by this means. Mr. Hood sponsors the group and Burke Murray served as its president the year just past. I3ETA ALDI-IA Beta Alpha is an honorary fraternity for students majoring or minoring in the field of fine arts. This campus organization was founded in 1924 by a group of stu- dents who wished to stimulate an interest in the fine arts. The group holds regular meetings and each Christmas has a sale, the proceeds of which are used for a loan fund. The organization is advised by Miss Gladys Goss, and Lillian Shaneyfelt acted as its president for the past year. INTERMEDIATE GRADE CLUB - ROW ONE: Bertha Valhracht, Mrs. Thelma Matter Dyer, Delta M. Neville: ROW TWO: Louise Smitl1, Margaret Stewart, Sara Lyle Cordry. MINISTERIAL ALLIANCE-ROW ONE: Wm. Rus- sell Burriss, Wilson Branstetter, Fred V. Goff, Carlos Ford. BETA ALPHA-ROW ONE: Miss Goss, Nancy Cas- sinuham, Lillian Shaneyfelt, Eva Brame, Betty Ann Glassg ROW TWO: Edna Coffman, Florence Ket- terman, Bernice Stein, Elizabeth Pevestorff, Jane Allen. 'wvf rv 9 0 WESLEY CHUMS - ROW ONE: Tom Wheaton, Sarah Butler, Andella McCool, Rosa Burnett, Homer Biesemeyer, Helen Harris, Dzelle Wag- oner, Louise Lindmark. Sarah Frances Gray, Mary Jane Charles. ROW TWO: Mildred Sim- mons. Ruby Lee Kruger, Eleanor Baker, Marvin Maxfield, Ola Marie Rogers, Leonard Curtis, Wil- liam Shinp, Delbert Fox, Palmer Hughes. Gene- vieve Simmons. ROW THREE: Marjorie Teater, lrene Ragun, Mary Lou Kettermaii. Evonne Phillips, Janet Nolte, Waldo Landwehr, Doris McCoy, Marie Wirt, Harold Brown, Doris Goodrich, Dorothy Stumpn. CRESCENDO CLUB-ROW ONE: Frances Her- furth. Margaret Sehrt, Hazel Licklider, Peggy Tay- lor. Cleora Clements, Carl Finley, Lucy White, Ruth Green, Mildred Simmons, Betty Shatzer. ROW TWO: Margaret Lee Feehack, Elsie Gurney, Mar- jorie Meyers, Rose Mary Kavanaugli. Bob Becker, Margaret Milburn, Margaret Rust, Doris Raher, Estelle Slater, Mr. Utt. ROW THREE: Hugh Ferguson, Elbert McConnel, Melvin Peterman, George White, Ammon Roberson, Vernon Rider, Charles Fickas, Ray Miller, Leo Fern Coats, Betty June Dyar, Anna Mae Thurman. Florence Holhert. fiflejwwvctie 9 u.Ja.-ef Tfso ,wiuiuk . a.iiiukL.yi' ' noone 1cw.dA.i.ii fl-O i 1. up SCIENCE CLUB-ROW ONE: Ben E. Klein, V. B. Williams, Myrl A. Harmon. Maurice Marr, Lee C. Pliillins, Robert Cruse, Donald Endsley, Charles Breed, Byron McKee. Tom Wheaton. ROW TWO: .Ianies W. Grahain, H, H. Phillins, M, C. Nattinger, E, A. Cockefair, P. M. Floyd, Dr. W. C. Morris. Bob Sweet, Elizabeth P. Simpson, Ella Groenewald, J. P. Morris. E. R. Foster, Beulah Winrod. ROW THREE: Mrs. Craig, W. D. Hubbard, Arthur Roh- ertson, G. W. Wood. Otis Brown, Paul McReynolds, George Walker, John Pace, George H. Tangalos, Donald Rider, Lee Baird. ROW FOUR: Gladys Finney, Colleen Francis, Marion Elson. Ellen Mark- warrl, Clint Hammer, Dick Lovelace, Jack Pilnrim, Hadley Stonner, Kenneth Martin, Preston Kam- meyer, James Coe, Paul Paulson. ROW FIVE: Roh- ert Hebhler, Clark McCarty, Myrene Vogt. Horace Nichols, Fay Finney, Edward Stiesmever, David Basham. George Penlar, Glenn Gilbert, James Courtney. William Eellman. WESLEY CI-1 UMS The Wesley Chums is a Methodist student organization under the auspices of the Wesley Foundation of the Methodist Church. The development of leadership, char- acter, and personality is the purpose of this organization which officially became a campus organization this past fall. The various programs planned are to serve in the development of the Methodist students on the campus. The Reverend Mr. Wolf and the Reverend Mr. Svvackhammer are the ministers Who sponsor the organiza- tion, and Mr. Graham is faculty sponsor. Homer Biesmeyer is president. CIQESCENDC CLUB The Crescendo Club is the musical organization of the college. It was organized in 1924 for the purpose of cultivating an appreciation of good music. The member- ship of this club is composed of students who are majoring or minoring in music. The program of activities consists of performances by members of the club and of discussion of professional Work. Mr. Utt is sponsor of the organization and Carl Fin- ley is student leader of the group. 0 SCIENCE CLUI3 The Science Club is one of the most popular organizations on the campus. Spon- sored by members of the science faculty, the membership of the club is composed of students majoring or minoring in various science departments, but membership is extended to any interested student. Officers of the club are a president chosen from the science faculty, and a student secretary. Meetings are held once each month. Each department is responsible for one program a year in which some phase of its Work is interpreted. DI IYAIDDA DELTA Any student may become a member of Pi Kappa Delta Who has done a sufficient amount of work in intercollegiate debate, oratory, or extemporaneous speaking. Promoting an interest in forensics, the local chapter of Pi Kappa Delta acknowl- edges merit and stimulates activity in inter-collegiate speech Work. The president of the fraternity for the past year was Louise Snyder. A debate team composed of Mildred Fulton and Louise Snyder Won second in the senior vvomen's division at the state tournament. Mr. Ben R. Craig is the faculty sponsor. ENGLISH CLUI3 The English club is a departmental club which was organized for the purpose of stimulating creative Writing by students of the department. Each member is re- quired to contribute work at regular intervals. The work is presented to the club and given constructive criticism by faculty members and students of the club. The best work is selected and published for the members of the club in the organization's annual publication. Mr. Martin and Mis Todd have sponsored this group Whose student president is Burke Murray. SIDEECH AIQTS CLUI3 The Speech Arts Club was organized in the spring of this year having a charter membership of twenty-three students who had enough speech work to warrant membership. The organization is drawn up on an award system to give recognition to all those who participate in speech activities, Whether on the campus or off. The group has drawn up its constitution, including an award systemg medals are pre- sented by the college. Jack Thompson is the fi1'st president of the organization. and Mr. Harold Svanoe is organizer and sponsor of the group. Pl KAPPA DELTA - ROW ONE: Gene Smith, Clyde Hamrick, Nora Geeslin, Louise Snyder, Ben R. Craig, Harold Svanoe, Carlos Ford. ROW TWO: Elaine Miller, Mildred Fulton, Norman ln- man, Paul Mi:Reynolds, Frank McReynolds, Dick Baile, Thomas B. Hollyman. ENGLISH CLUB - ROW ONE: Elaine Miller, Marie Todd, C. F. Martin, Burke Murry, E. L. Jacobs. ROW TWO: Loy Banks, Thomas Wheaton, Leonard Curtis, Leota Overby. Doris McCoy, Pearl Piepmeier. ROW THREE: William Barker, Nellie Howerton, Gilbert Winemiller, Martha Gossage, Lenora Smith. SPEECH ARTS CLUB-ROW ONE: Ruby Orth, Mildred Fulton. Jack Thompson, Miss Nora Gees- lin, Mr. Harold Svanoe. ROW TWO: Mack Leabo, Silas Burnham, Lena Robertson, Paul McReynolds, Leonard Curtis, S. E. Osborne. ROW THREE: Louise Desiderio, Avis Charno. Helen McGann, Thomas Hollyman. Gene Smith, Eilleen Ambrose. STUDENT BAPTIST UNION - ROW ONE: Eva Brame. Lucy White. Nell Young, Joan Morris, Anna Bell Brame. ROW TWO: Sara Albin, Margaret Lucile Weathers. Wallace Cameron, Estelle Slater, Jimmie Gilbert. ROW THREE: Eileen Ambrose. Ophelia Rodenherg, Burke Murry. Marjorie Myers. Bill Blosser, Alda Mae Farmer. FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA-ROW ONE: Margaret Sehrt, Mary E. Mawson, Norene Green. Geialrline Chenault, Dorothy Buthe, Miss Pauline A. Humphrey. ROW TWO: Mildred Jenkins, Leota Overhy. Doris Raher, Edna Mae Niennn, Kathryn Thoreson. Arlene Layman. ROW THREE: Doro- thy F. Stumnu. Charlyne Bass. Dorothy Cox. Ellen Cone. Betty June Dyer. A. C. E.-ROW ONE: Virginia l-lofstetter, Mil- dred Miller, Gertrude Runge. Aruba Charlton, Phy- Ilis Shipman. ROW TWO: Mildred Simmons, Sarah Osborn. Frances Bondurant, Rowene Helms, Margaret Rust, Ruth Green. ROW THREE: Doro- thy Stumup, Evonne Phillips, Harriet Fox, Doris Bowles. George Etta Dierkinn. Arlene Layman. IBADTIST STU DENT UNIDN The Baptist Student Union is a religious organization which correlates Baptist students' activities on the campus with their church work. It was first organized on the campus in 1933 and became an officially recognized campus organization in 1938. The membership, however, is not restricted to Baptist students alone, and a large part of its membership consists of members of other denominations. Mr. Roselle, the sponsor, and Miss Nell Young, the president, are leading the organiza- tion. EUTU IDE TEACI-I EDS Alpha, a chapter of the Future Teachers of America was organized on this campus on February 6, 1939. The activities are planned to provide practical knowledge for those planning to teach. Discussions of civic and professional enterprises pro- vide the program of activities. Miss Humphreys is the sponsor of this new organ- ization which is proving to be a valuable medium for the betterment of future teachers, and is likely to play a definite part in supplying more competent teachers to the state. AO Co Ee ' This organization was created to afford an opportunity for girls interested in ele- mentary education to work and become acquainted with others engaged in primary Work. Formerly called the National Council of Primary Education, it was organ- ized in 1930 as the Association for Childhood Education. Gertrude Runge was the president during the past year. Miss Aruba B. Charlton is the sponsor of the organ- ization, which is another representing the work of C. M. S. T. C., that of preparing teachers. IYADDA DMICIQUN DI-II Kappa Omicron Phi was organized on this campus as the Beta chapter in 1924. The purpose of the organization is to further interest in home economics. Its member- ship is composed of majors and minors in home economics who attain certain scho- lastic averages. Practical experience is provided for the members by the serving of banquets for school activities. Various types of events are held to give the girls experience in all fields of home economics. At the head of the organization has been Do1'is Smith. Miss Julia Hatz was its faculty advisor. DI-ll SIGMA IDI Phi Sigma Pi is an honorary organization enocuraging and recognizing higher standards of scholarship and leadership. The Alpha chapter was founded as the first organization on the campus. Its membership now totals thirty-five. It is one of the most active and consistently popular honor groups. Its membership is made up of undergraduate men of leadership and scholastic ability. Its purpose is one of fellowship as well as professional development. Mr. R. F. Wood sponsors activi- ties, and Homer Baldwin was the 1939-40 president. 1 IYAIDDA DELTA IDI The Rho chapter of Kappa Delta Pi was installed here in October, 1922. Com- posed of individuals of only the highest scholastic records, Kappa Delta Pi has for its purpose the encouragement in its members of a high degree of devotion to social service by fostering high intellectual and personal standards during the period of preparation for teaching. Again this year the Rho chapter acted as host to the seven other honor groups upon the campus at the tenth annual all-honorary fra- ternity dinner. Ruth Green Was elected president of the group for the year. X KAPPA OMICRON PHI-ROW ONE: Mrs. Clara Merrifield, Margaret Sehrt, Frances Wells, Doris Smith, Alice Braden, Alda Mae Farmer, Nelvada Surbaugh. ROW TWO: Rose Marie Howard, Edna Coffman. Oma Lee Clemence, Miss Julia Hatz. Vir- ginia Lee Alsnaugh, Kathryn Thoreson, Pauline Jen- nings. THIRD ROW: Lola Stark, Euna Shirey. Ann Ritter, Macie Hicks. Ella Edwin Souther. Neola Pollard. Rose Marie Dunbar. PHI SlGMA Pl-ROW ONE: Robert Sweet, Ver- non Esqar, Frank Wellman, Harvey Donley. Al Steno, James Gilbert, William Barker, Mr. R. F. Wood. ROW TWO: Perry Mcllandless. Otis Brown, Thomas Petty, Waldemer Meyer, George Walker. Ross Breach, A. J. Lewis. ROW THREE: Carl Haldi- man, Jack Hellman, Norman Inman, Fred Frye. Nylen Edwards, Thornton Koch, Elbert McConnell, KAPPA DELTA Pl-ROW ONE: Francis Ament, Frances Wells, Doris Smith, Gertrude Runge, Homer Baldwin, Marjorie Murray, Mabel Baldwin, Ophelia Rodenberg, Mr. C. B. Hudson. ROW TWO: Miss Pauline A. Humphrey, Galen Lankford, Rosemary Kavanauqh, James Gilbert, Annette Sinclair, Ellen Markward, Oitis Brown, Miss Gertrude Hosey, ROW THREE: Elbert McConnell, Betty Knox, Marie Kreisler, Joan Morris. Thelma Bryant, Ruth Green, P. M. Floyd, Cleora Clements. 99 ALPHA PHI OMEGA-ROW ONE: Paul Swafford, Fred Henderson, William Barker, William A. Koier. ROW TWO: Quenten Boyd. Walter Schlenker. James Blair. Garland Fitzpatrick. ROW THREE: Gerald Talley, Donald Endsley, H. Ray Miller. Oren McMilin. INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB-ROW ONE: John Banks. Joan Morris, James Gihert, Ophelia Rodenheru. Marie Kreisler, Mr. R. F. Wood. ROW TWO: Elaine Miller, William Barker. Perry Mc- Candless, Chester Cassingham. Jr.. Galen Lank- ford. Leonard T. Curtis. ROW THREE: Jnseohine Wamnler, Hildred Anderson, Artl1ur Lee Davis. Robert Knox, Fred Henderson. ALPHA DHI UMEGA Alpha Phi Omega is a service organization which was organized in December, 1938, for the purpose of serving the faculty, student body, and the Boy Scout organ- ization. It was founded on ideals of service and leadership. The organization cooper- ates in all college activities and has provided ushers for entertainments. An escort service for campus visitors is available at all times. Mr. Scott sponsors activities and Bill Barker is the present fraternity president. The fraternity is an international organization, and has strong influences on campus life. INTEIQNATICNAI. IQELATIUNS CLUI3 To further the discussion of international affairs and to stimulate thought on international problems is the purpose of the International Relations Club. The club has a library of its own and is affiliated with the Carnegie Endowment for World Peace which supplies it with materials. Most of the lectures are given by students to stimulate student thought, but visiting notables such as Hamilton Fish, D. T. Niles, and Nien-Yuan Yao were guest speakers. Mr. F. F. Wood is the club sponsor, and James Gilbert is its President. i v. T ' ..L.. t 5 . L L- Kvflqs' 5 z , ki .0 -.wi-...1!...'-,.. l f by ...W I.: -. '. wil. ' 57 Nea.. z.. 1 , I 1, -1 ' '3 , i S The new Walter E. Murrow Physical Education and b -rises.. ..,,,,,,,e..,,.,. . Health Building which was dedicated December 13. 1939, is one of the most modern tu be found in any college uf this size in the United States, 5. 1 .,---+ ' v- .. g :eww rx l l l ...fini - 'Q ' . -F2--1-1---' -'A-' ' el e . P D y ' - , ,IN . ...M---...Q-nn.feavlf'Wx-inllwvvlli T'-asf!----' ' " 'A "N e is . I U ,X mx .X .QQ F 2 X X2 Y . , Q. N ,... ,AM e- 1' x i. , V, Y. -' . ,,,.x A, A , 2, ,LA V X 7 , 14- -V .yn K.: vi., ,gg A 1 , fx 'uf-wfbjs' we ws -vw I M' 'X .. ..,-. 1. xgfi Q TJ? 1 'TSI' .. 'Q . 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F311 D'-9' 'NSD1' FDI x '-.N FEAR THAT A SLIP WILL BE SHOWING at mid-term keeps many a soci- ally inclined coed home at niuht, hent over a desk, hysterically biting her nails or tooth marking the end of a Christmas fountain pen. DAYS AND NIGHTS The activities ot the average War- rensburg student are limited only by imagination and propriety. Cultural en- tertainments sponsored by the college and presented tree ot charge to the stu- dents, ten cent shows on Tuesday nights, week-ends in Kansas City, and sports give a zip to the coIIegian's life which makes the acquisition ot a higher education more than tolerable. In C1 S1115 '- , ' U29 1?eg119r11ar,"'fN A S g-2f1a121eSfPQ,.N- yifzg I ., L , , . lf, lO9 .gm ..v""" ' . , -1 gfsgepqsft :--sf-.t,, ff y ., . i. ,W 5. A .. .fl ,xl.M5,mM" . - " -1 1- . A . ,Q x,1F::,:f':- Ji-:ga-. as lt- A LIFE SIZE HEADACHE is the trial nrogram which each enrolling student makes. temuorarily plotting his course. Aid by laculty members sucli as Mr. Noel Grinstead tends to lessen the problem. SHE WASN'T RETURNING BORRUWED BOOKS. Some stu- dents, as did Dale Kino. felt that instructors took the term "free hooks" a bit loo broadly. ORIENTATICJN Courtesy's last stand was made in Warrensburg during the fall enrollment and it was both noble and victorious. Previously, enrollments had been as wearing on a student as a bargain sale in the women's ready-to-wear. l-low- ever, with each student numbered and scheduled to appear for his registration at a definite hour, elbowing, kicking, and blows beneath the belt weren't necessary to get a position in line. After the students had undergone the enrollment operation, the final fig- ures were announced at l,27O head, which was an increase of l8.98WJ over SHELF BY SHELF, the library was moved hy student em- ployees. Paul Sudbrnck and Elmo Bagley, like the others, worked as a unit. v IIO r -mai 5 'l l 4 f Y . -A '?'E4:,.-: Lif t eg , .35 AGHAST AT HER GRADES. The enrollment line formed at the student card desk just at the foot of the main stairs when over twelve hundred enrolled last fall. the registration of last year. There were various reasons for the jump in enroll- ment this past year. College enroll- ments everywhere were on the upturn, but Warrensburg aggravated the in- crease by adding two new buildings for bait. Then, too, local students came to the college just because it was close to homeg while others came from Indiana, California, Texas and Montana because it wasn't. The fact that the college OVERHAULING THE TREES on the camnus was commissioned by the Board of Reuents in the fall term when it was found several were in had condition. AT INTERVALS OF ONE HOUR. over fourteen hundred district school teachers were released from lectures to suill from Hendricks Hall out over the town durinu their fall meeting. graduates champion tended a figurative challenge to many Some may have labored under the im pression that the Marine Band and Sally Rand were slated for the college concert series, The Marine Band was. And since it was rather generally known that the west campus had shift- ed from the college residence to the golf course and that Pertle Springs had, by virtue of occupancy, become the south campus, many students were pre- judiced in favor of Warrensburg as the home of their alma mater. As in most colleges, the Creek or- ganizations dug in during their rushing season and prepared for a long siege. The frats went out to get their men and the sororities reduced that to a side- line while frantically trying to pledge the most socially acceptable girls. Rushees were treated to free cokes, UNCONVENTIONALITY AND FLUENCY marked the address made during the district teachers' meeting by Representative Hamilton Fish. An isolationist, Mr. Fish suolie auainst the then- pronosed neutrality policy which was lated adopted. f' Na ext ' RAY LEFMAN'S college club orchestra vied with George and John Diemer's Chi Kappa Tau swing fraternity at the all-Greek dance which was just too hifj for only one hand. A CRUWDED FLOOR, a temporary truce, and the all-Greek dance got out of the discussion stage and became a rhythmic reality in Docker Gym last fall. tree smokes, tree rides, and reliable and unreliable information about rival or- ganizations. Rush banquet followed rush banquet until the guests ot honor were drunk with calories. Finally. in- vitations to membership were extended and accepted and everybody settled down to a long period ot convalescence. Early in the tall term, the teachers in the Warrensburg district descended on the college tor the annual district teachers' meeting. During the two-day CROWNED WITH A TIARA 0F ROSES, Sara Lyle Cordry reigned as Football Queen over the Homecoming dance. Dorothy Clem Hart, Vivian Hedlund, Jane Allen, Margaret Ruth Lynn, Ethel Jacoby, Doris Barker. Betty Herbert and Mary Margaret Wood, who were candidates for the honor, appeared in the queen's court. ll3 occupation of the campus by visiting instructors, lecturer followed lecturer in quick succession. Leaders of the National Education Association, psy- chologists, humorist Strickland Cilla- han, congressman Hamilton Fish, and speakers of like intellectual level, gave both the college instructors and stu- dents a remarkably legitimate excuse for missing class. The often talked of all-Greek dance finally got into the gown and tuxedo period after several weeks of negotia- tion, and was a glittering success. The seven social Creek organizations pre- sented what was probably the most elaborate and expensive dance ever sponsored by a group on the campus. Not one band was deemed sufficient for the dance, but both the Ray Lefman and George Diemer orchestras were contracted to play. Noisy, as is customary, Homecoming was an unquestioned success. War- rensburg tied Springfield, l3-l3. Sara Lyle Cordry was crowned the Home- coming queen. The sophomores out- pulled the freshmen in the annual tug- of-war. Ray Lefman's band played for the dance which overflowed Dockery Gym. And early the following morning ll4 iw. . ! Q ,, YT ll l v. , '- gfjxilik - - ' "., " Q a - I .V ' , ' -es. -a...,ae V ' . , ' 4' " ' 4 - -.Y ...,..J,..-,,.... 1 E - 2'-1 .. 'M' "if-'-fvaif'-.i. r.. , b., , V X 3"'t"'-no ' V t . ' T -hiv . . , 2 x. ':gwt,,,..f? xwn -X in . 'Xxx' Tk' ii ' N X ELECTRIC AND HEAT CONDUITS to the camuus buildings were, of necessity, relaid when the building program was com- nleted. Chriiles Collins suneiviseil the work. ,,. ,. ' " +L WORK BEGAN on the new recreation room immediately after the area was vacated when the lilnary moved to its new quar- ters. Mr. C. L. Harris directed student lalior, THE CORN COB PIPE CLUB played host to Tom Collins, humorist. after his convocation engagement at the college. Salty humor and mellow pipes made it a hull-session of rare quality. everyone dragged himself wearily home to bed. The l-lomecoming activities were overl With Homecoming out of the way, campus life returned to its normal con- ventionality. The first few flourishes were made over the old library space, and work began on the new student recreation room. Tom Collins drove down from Kan- sas City to lecture in convocation and, before returning, joined in a bull-ses- sion with the membership of the Corn Cob Pipe Club. lt was during the fall quarter that the interior of the rooming house at 220 Broad Street was destroyed by fire. Twenty-two college boys lost most of their personal effects in addition to the usual quantity of borrowed articles. FLASHY UNIFORMS, TRUUSERED, PRETTY DRUM MAJORS and a host of clamoring, intent hinh school students made High School Band Day and the Marine Band concerts a dizzying and fx I we Y TWO VIENNESE REFUGEE students repaired the flag shortly after their coming to the campus. Both Henrietta and Bertha Weinberg had not been in the United States a year before coming to Warrenshurg. loud round of activities. Relaxinfl from their concerts, the Marines made imnetuous dates with the sorority girls and jellied in every available Warrenshurg joint. 4 . 511 'X 5: Fil E111 1,5 .5 1+- 1 L l l 5 , Wx T 3 3 - 1 X- sf'-' . , V - 1 . . , W.. . e Qiutww ' 'O W fonfevwr at f be ml 51641 feats "-- 51 r .W Q- . Li --3i'S?': I MADE BY THE INDUSTRIAL ARTS DEPARTMENT, a large. illuminated map showing the locations cf particular college alumni, was exhibited as a finale to the dedication pageant. Typewriters, radio equipment, and electric razors ran the total loss to a figure exceeding fifteen hundred dol- lars. The W Club sponsored a benefit dance for the fellows on the following Saturday night, and a crowd second in size only to the Homecoming dance at- tended. With the weather turning away from the tepid, student life became a little more brisk with organization dances occurring with ever-increasing regular- ity and with group sponsored entertain- ments and college concerts. Of the concerts presented by the college in the year, the Eva Jessye Choir was particularly outstanding. Com- posed of the negro singers who made l II6 X. DARKROOM FACILITIES became inadequate when Bob Sweet and "Pinky" Wilson started work on the photographic murals for the annual meeting of the Missouri State Teachers Asso- ciation. SAMPLES DF WATER are taken regularly from the swimming uool and tested in the chemistry laboratory under the super- vision of Proiesscr E R. Foster. l ,Ti A KL, , 4 . 3' --,jf-, I ,P .,.'-hJ -N ,gi-,,,s, "1 ni "' ' 'slew . ' ., .321 M 'j , .Ag . ,- ' wt . " f -in 1 . if , "f'.'?-fx", ' H E : 'KN 'l up the chorus in the original production of George Cershwin's American Folk opera, "Porgy and Bess," the choir brought a freshness to indigenous mu- sic in its simple, but individualistic, ar- rangements. Running from the deeply religious native spirituals to the rhyth- mic, carefree measures of Gershwin, the Eva Jessye Choir presented the col- lege and Warrensburg with a memor- able evening in Hendricks Hall. As were all the concerts sponsored by the college, this one was free to students who presented their activity cards. And then there was Mrs. Willianw H. Harkness, Jr., the woman who has brought fame to herself by capturing the first giant pandas ever exhibited in the United States, and who created a great stir among the celebrity conscious group of the college in her convocation appearance here. Considering it all, its hectic activi- ties, its cultural opportunities, the fall quarter is worth remembering. APPLE POLISHING on an extensive scale was executed by a nroup of the Laboratory School girls in the course of the scI1ool's activities. t. if CUSTUME DESIGNER for the pageant was Eva Brame who worked with Miss Hatz of the home economics and the art departments in the creation of scores of costumes. W0lVlAN'S PLACE IN THE KITCHEN was usurped this past year when boys in the Laboratory School enrolled in the cook- ing classes. IX .L x 0 Vg 'al 3 . 4, new-N" ,AN 'memcaze ' W? ..:.,1 V, ,. hm .- 5 ,gtg vm' ,A .1 A --11, X M Sk , ' if THE FANS HAD N0 KICK COMING when Porter Robb took to the fleld a d walked off with all confer ence honors last season Robbs uunting, hlockinu and hard-hittnnu lune plunges secured has selection with Harold Malicoat. Porter Robb and Carroll Kin, at ractice scrimma es and before ames FCCJTBALL - 1939 The football season premiered last fall with the Mules crouching opposite the Coyotes of Kansas Westeyan for the third successive and successful year. lt was a Floridian evening, not an overcoat was in sight. The p. a. boomed out unintelligibly. Pop sold more rap- idly than hot dogs. The umpire fired the starting gun and the players hove to in characteris- tic early-game fashion. Fumbling was frequent. Delay added to delay. Ed Linehan, end, seized the oppor- tunity to score the season's first touch- down. lntercepting a forward pass be- hind the line of scrimmage, Linehan whipped down the field to touch the ball to pay dirt. The game totaled to little more than a sand-lot game. lt went along with such ease that Coach put in the second team just for the exercise. Bill Baltrusaitis, game captain and guard, who was destined to be all-con- ference, starred with ten featured players. The climax of play came with Stew- art C-ibson, injured halfback, entering the game for one play and making a spot pass to his running mate, Keith C-ooch. This set the stage for the sec- ond lvlule score, for one of Cooch's pile-driving plunges again brought action to the scoreboard, ringing up a final of l4 to O. ln their three games, the Mules piled up a total of 68 points to the Coyotes' total of O. CONFIDENCE AND TEAM WORK characterized the Mules' '39 and '40 season. Conferences be- trleen Coach Voltmer and players, such as this ll D D 0 were great factors in the promotion of the season. Vik -X' -all-v-- 'sv -me MM ,gs-e Central, the school noted for its tra- ditions, dance bands and coeds, was host and second foe of the Mule grid- men at Fayette, October 6. Pert baton twirlers, several marching bands and a football team good enough to fight the Mules to a 6 to 6 deadlock, provided the visiting Warrensburg eleven and followers an interesting evening. Au- tomobiles and "lVlillicent" provided transportation for a large number of Warrensburg students. Cthers made it over via the thumb route, including a little Pi Kap girl and her date. The first play, a fumble by a Mule halfback, was indicative of play throughout the encounter. wr- Charles Hensue tackle William Baltrusaiti guard Pete Elliott, tenter QJJCN Carroll King, tackle Julius Blanks. quarter-hack Keith Gooch. half-back aft mzgif 4 STOPPING THE PLAY FOR N0 GAIN, Ed Linehan got his man at tl B ll B I I I i a trusaitus and Ju ius B anke were the supporting characters in the p ay l-lowever, early in the game, Ran- dolph, Central back, taking the ball a team-mate had recovered, passed to Edmonston, who in turn quickly lat- eralled to Quarterback Hamilton, who raced twenty yards to a touchdown in an open field. Play was rather unexciting in the second half until several "Fayette Ras- putins" had to be chased from the gridiron. The only and tying Mule score came in the third quarter when gains by Robb, Gooch and Kenny put the ball in position for Gooch to go over the pay line standing up. Due to the Mules' failure to cash in on breaks, the game ended in a deadlock, although the Eagles were greatly outclassed in every department of play. A large and jovial crowd, swelled with school teachers, saw the Rolla Miners lose no time in digging a hole for the Mules in their first conference game of the current season, by handing the Mules a l3 to 7 defeat, Friday, October l3. Of course the local men were playing without Robb, Hensgen and lvlalicoat, but the Miners proved a little too tough in pushing a scrappy Mule team around. The Mules broke into the scoring column in the first quarter when Kenny skirted right end for the counter. The last thirty minutes spelled dis- aster for the Mules. A series of long runs put the "coal-diggers" deep in Mule territory with the final punch being a pass to Captain Ladd over the goal line and the game was all tied up. Just a few minutes before the timer's final gun sounded, long runs by Cun- ningham and Ladd placed the men from ALMOST OUT IN THE CLEAR! The opgosing hall carrier ran off ten hurg hack. Getting under his man to prevent what might have been a sua yards through the Mules' forward wall before being upset by the Warrens- ing run, the Mule tackler added spectacle to the game. it l i l l I i l l L4 CHRYSANTHEMUMS, BATON TWIRLERS, AND NATIONAL GUARDSMEN ran the stadium to overflowing during the Homecoming program November 11. Warrenshu g f d grads set th II t h g th activity Rolla on Mule ground. Then, amid both cheers and groans, Ladd stepped through right tackle for the winning score. Hopes of the Mule supporters for a conference victory, which were high at the half, were completely under- mined by the Miners in the last half. The Mules journeyed to Cape Girar- deau on October ZO to play the South- east Missouri Teachers in their second conference game of the season. The game was played before a large home- coming crowd, and was a battle be- tween two teams both cautious on the offense and strong on defense. The game ended without either team being able to score. The Mules were kicking at the goal twice, but both times the Cape defense tightened and the Mules tried a place- kick. Neither was successful, though the first one was quite close. Only once was Cape in a scoring and rumors as a result of the festivities which must inevitably accompany a return of alumni. position and then the Mules recovered a fumble on the ten-yard line and Gooch punted out of danger. The Mules were especially handi- capped by lack of sufficient reserve strength and by the absence of Tom Kenny, who was able to take part in but one play of the game. The largest group of Warrens- burger's to leave town with the team saw the Mules victorious over Rock- hurst Collegeiof Kansas City at Bourke Field. The Hawks got the jump on the Mules before they could pull any bird feathers by scoring a touchdown on the Mule second stringers early in the first period. Gooch, greatly aided by the Mule forward wall, crashed over for the first Mule tally. Later in the game, Herbie Conyers drove six yards through the left side of the forward wall for the second Mule score. 122 i ' ':w'e'y."'e":'X"""f ?y-"'f"- "-f"es'21if1'f1- evfhfiggw'-.Lili-vi-ECE 1 ' ' Q .Eg,Safts'W,,W,5Qgg5'5Qg55,ff,s. Slip ' .J ' fa ' ' 'ia sf' " Svlrif. 1' - . A ree .' W-,, .1513 ff a - N 1 - 1 F ifi' gg,-..g sf -5- '.,fnj,b - .. r' .ks , , 123' . .A., .,x. , , - ,, , ' .. .. 112 4 ii11iQg."T,-ir, 'T'.:.'- ' -- ., . . ...sis 1--5 G + JF " s . 3 jf, - " ' 1frf:a.:e.- . r , . p . ' ' .. ' - is ' 'Y Y.. 1-Qi.-fi me - 'r , " , .' zsssfa 8LQg.,xf...w .img is -. I Q gsm -'Y A Q .s,p:r.Q'f+3w , ,,, - --A gfswg-as r 12 QU -se t,,Q'11:,e. As if.-W5f2easf.f..wgsf . 2 ' ?-+view. , i i - ' 'tg :wif I - .gt-' :':Mf'f?w?fz-fn',,.L', F g.g5,t.w-,Q ma uf- -' X..-1-.2--:gg .. . .gs Q..pss.J2m JN. . we we ,M sr., . . 3 sf -ni. .gggif Qngvjfge--.s3a'3XSE1eL,jiP:1.,,,.. . "X , . f ,. - - f -' f Q-new: 'K'u..: : :c r ',-1-V-. itisxg - iAe.ig2if?asQ fra Qt fa- f EFFECTIVE BLOCKING put Bill Baltrusaitus, all-conference star, out of the play. Julius Blanke, quarter-back. succeeded in bringing down the ball lugger. SPINNFNG LIKE A DANCER, the end leaped to complete a pass. Hardly had his feet touched the field when Linehan and Robb stopped him where he stood. Herbie Conyers, who was the blush- ing hero of the game, gave the on- lookers a thrill when he kicked off after a touchdown and the Hawks had to climb over the south fence to retrieve the ball. ln the final period, Stuart Kelly, slipped through the Mule line on a cut back and raced twenty-nine yards for a touchdown. Amid great silence, a Hawk guard failed to convert the extra point, which soon spelled defeat for the Hawks and added glory to the lVlule's non-conference record. The Mules won a conference game on November 3 when they defeated the Kirksville Bulldogs at Kirksville to the tune of 20 to 6. The United Press said, "Dominating the game from start to finish the War- rensburg Teachers defeated the Kirks- ville Bulldogs before a home-coming crowd of 3,000 by a score of 20 to 6." The Mules struck first in the second period when an eleven-yard pass, from C-ooch to Conyers, carried the ball deep into Kirksville territory. Short plunges by Robb and Gooch advanced the ball to the two-yard line, and from there THE REFEREE RUNS UP to make his ruling on one of Rohh's consistent gains through the line before being stopped by a couple of clinging opponents. Performances like this earned Rohh's all-conference rating. l23 WITH AN INJURED KNEE, Tom Kenny sat one out, along with Coach Vollmer, Delbert Fox and J. D. Miller. Gibson took it over. lmmediately there- after Gooch and Gibson put the ball on Kirksville's 22-yard stripe, and after a series ot short gains, Conyers went over through tackle. Baltrusaitis again kicked the point. The third quarter brought the only sustained Bulldog attack. Their drive was climaxed by an i8-yard pass from Bohmback to Willis for a touchdown. In the same period Warrensburg in- tercepted a Kirksville pass and two plays later Gooch tired a long pass to Conyers, good for a 42-yard gain and the third Mule touchdown. Consistently, Gooch, Robb, Gibson, and Kenny got away tor good runs. Blanke, at blocking back, was instru- mental in many ot these runs. Out- standing tor the Bulldogs was Gardner, who played right tackle and broke up many Mule plays. l24 WCC" - Qs- ih- HIdMll i kle , W, , Clifford cumeiiu s i , Q, h guard Q ,ps-N- ln perhaps the most colorful game of the season, the Mules played the highly touted Springfield Bears to a l3-l3 tie on November ll to help Warrensburg celebrate their annual homecoming for the college alumni. Early in the game Hensgen broke through to block a Bear kick. After several attempts at the Springfield for- ward wall, Robb carried the ball over and the crowd visioned an upset. How- ever, the Bears came back in a few min- utes to tie the game. In the second quarter, the football .953 .gsm Yin queen, her attendants, and the large crowd saw "Hoot" Gibson pass over the goal line to Gooch and the Mules led l3 to 7 after Baltrusaitus converted the extra point. ln the fateful fourth period, a Bear back broke through the Warrensburg forward wall, twisted, turned, crawled, and finally galloped, all the way to the payoff stripe 65 yards away, tying the score at thirteen all. None of the razzle-dazzle in which both teams participated was quite daz- l25 zling enough to produce a winning touchdown in the few minutes that re- mained after the bears had tied the score. The game's only touchdown came when fullback Paxton, in less than one minute after the kickoff, tore off tackle and drove seventy-three yards to score six points, and put Maryville in the lead, 6 to O. The fifty-nine minutes that followed presented two fighting teams unable to cross each other's goal line. The Mules played their best defensive game of the year. Several times the Bearcats drove deep into Warrensburg territory only to be repulsed by a stubborn Mule line when they were within striking dis- tance of the pay-off line. ln the final period, however, the Maryville team twice called on the edu- IINEFJQTQIHS llfl AND l, 'ini il " .,hw.ih'lnLI'lul'f",'lih." 'n his path, Th lval blucklng back Satked one Mule would-he lackler. cated toe of Ralph Kurtright to come through with field goals making the score l2 to O as the final gun sounded. The Bearcats demonstrated on that rainy afternoon and on the muddy field of west campus why they were really the champions of the M. l. A. A. and one of the leading teams in the nation for the second consecutive year. In the finale of a rather mediocre season for the Mules, the Vikings of Missouri Valley College of Marshall and of the M. C. A. U. conference, proved a bit hardy for the Mules on Turkey day. In the second quarter after Gooch had picked up a great amount of yard- age for the Mules, Gibson ran around his left end from the four-yard line to score standing up, with Robb assisting with his deadly blocks. CI h C ff d Bob hyan closed f th th l rl Robbins pressing the play in front. l26 4 By virtue of a safety scored earlier in the game, along with a touchdown. Valley led the lvlules 8 to 7 with the closing minutes of the game approach- ing. Trying desparately to score, Robb and Conyers each completed a pass. only to lose these yards when the line- men were penalized. Due largely to unfortunate breaks the game ended in a defeat for the Mules in their final effort of the l939 season, which included three victories, three defeats, and three tied games. Porter Robb, Keith Gooch, Bill Bal- trusaitis, and l-lerb Conyers were hon- ored after the close of the season by being placed on various all-conference teams by the sports writers and coaches in the M. l. A. A. Only two men on the squad will be lost through graduation so prospects for next year are very bright for Coach Voltmer and the boys. Ed Ann! f ll b k EdLl1 d ,V -05,4 ,gn-5 45? Q ,. G Dly gd "STOP THAT MAN A t in th A li pl t f I ff tt tu h k th up t fav g -ig, .5 SUMMARY CDF SEASCJN FOOTBALL 1939 1: Yd f P Y d C Cl P g C51 Down S C l d P Kansas Wesleyan 5 99 Mules 6 78 Central 7 62 Mules 13 93 Rolla 11 312 Mules 4 61 Cape Girardeau 5 102 Mules 3 51 Rocklwurst 9 152 Mules 9 89 Kirksville 10 116 Mules 15 206 Springfield 5 190 Mules 10 200 Maryville 11 246 lvlules 0 35 Missouri Valley 14 236 lVlules 5 106 128 ef: 4 m N1 3 . 4 4 Y Y ' ., ' ' 'CA H X wi' BOCK THREE 65 ,PT 1 E' . J Evgrx-gm ' ' x A' b W 1 P515 '- F 55:9 a' , gpg I5 A . 4. , .1 mmm nvrsnnlzqx 1 z 2 jf' ...HM ...M .. li lRRES'STIBLY NEAR T0 CLASSES is the recreation room. d ily ' after its opening it was taken over hy students who found it an d I p t l -X ' it to spend free hours. - , f .jg l, lbafgv ' f f' L 'l" L l , V O 9 ,, L. ' Q ' v . Y! ll , .Af y 9 ' ' f , . f ,J . ' A , . u ' , ,ffsig , V , ,J 57 - r nd., .v-j,- ,, 'rf 1 , A rf , I ' 3 , LS if 4 Li-f.--"'."' -f-"1 , -' 1 . i With the passing of weiner-roast weather, student thought turned to in- door sports. Parties at Pertle became less frequent as the biting winter air prompted the students to remain in- side. The recreation center, opened in the Administration Building after the dedication of the new gym, and library and kindly house mothers, permitted ample shelter for those suffering from the cosmic urge. Especially keen was the insight which prompted officials to furnish the rec- reation room with as many sofas as in- dividual chairs. Permitting dancing at all hours, that is, all hours that the recreation center was open, gave dyed- in-the-wool jitterbugs an opportunity to sling arms and legs about with com- plete abandon, inflicting a minimum of damage. And for the incorrigibly stu- dious, chess boards were kept on tap. 131 FLUENCY Of course, not all the college activi- ties were of the amorous variety. A large number of students felt an obliga- tion to study or to improve themselves culturally, so there seemed to be a need for the English and speech clinics. At-A tendance at neither vvas compulsory. Only those who harbored a curiosity as to the difference between a verb and preposition or who wanted to re- move a Missouri drawl from their voices were urged to undergo the clinic treat- ment. Not, of course, that this would Z CREATED FOR THOSE DESIRING PERSONAL AID in their English prob- lems, the Enqlish clinic, under the direction of Mrs. Maxine Esgar, proved astonishingly popular, VOICE PROBLEMS PRDVED N0 PROBLEMS to the corrective speech clinit which was directed by Miss Jane Brewer. Diagnoses and corrective exercises were given free of charge to those suffering from voice defects. ll polish off the edges and ,turn out a grade A, Park Avenue product, but the ability not to say "ain't" with a culti- vated mid-west accent is generally re- garded as indicative of good training. For those who sincerely enjoy doing the aesthetic thing, the college spon- sored a series of concerts, presenting the nation's finest artists. The winter programs, like those of the tall, were free to those students who presented activity cards. The internationally famed fifteen-year-old pianist, Louise Meiszner, and the Roth string quartet were two of the college sponsored per- formances. GENEROUS WITH AUTOGRAPHS T0 HER ADMIRERS, Miss Louise Meiszner, fifteen-year-old pianist who appeared at the college in concert durinn the winter term, impressed with her charm as well as her skill. COMPLETELY EQUIPPED AND WELL SUPERVISED lahora- l tories provided students with excellent resources for their , experimental periods. Under the comoetent instruction of Professor E. R. Foster, chemistry students found the subject more comprehensible in its tangible forms. I 4 ON THE CAMPUS Begun in September, l938, the new Ward Edwards Library and the Walter E. Morrow Physical Education and Health Building were completed at a total cost of almost one-halt million dollars, and were ready for occupancy during the fall quar- ter, The buildings were presented to the college by Governor Lloyd C. Stark, De- cember l3, following a day of elaborate dedication ceremonies, featuring the page- ant, "A Century ot Teacher Training in America." Ward Edwards, for whom the new library was named, became librarian ot the college in i922 and continued in that position until his death, June l9, l938. The new gymnasium was named in honor of Walter Morrow who served as dean of the college from i928 until his death on June l9, l937. 'l zeal l F?-..'?,s H r- 155-5, ' ,':':" xx ,i,. , , A Esik-HA. A Tkx- 5 . .sux ,, .mu 3 + V Qmm....... .. mn.x:,, NN ' I.. 'f lg: 2- Ls 6 . , 4 l M, G. .' '.'.: ' R 'Qui .' 1- 3' . , 5. I :xnxx A .' ,A if .fl .' A A "i"?M..ir we , f The cornerstone of the Ward Ed- wards Library was laid by the Knights Templar of Mis- souri on November ll, l938. A cop- per box containing informative college materials, newspa- pers, a Bible, and Masonic penny was placed in The cor- nersfone. ., 3,13 A . l ' A5i.fGZliQi'l1,i - if a f4'6'i'fe.- f"'1." " so '. ' ' f afar! -1- J 1 - , S , W ' fy - l'f, , - TF:"g"L" i H l gl: - x '2' P1 L gr .' 'giiiggi J 14655 1 ' ,i J 5 ' 3. 1 " , E '-Q, ,. ,N 4 x . -W ' ?a"l-ljgigif lfff f L, -- W-if T ' a a i Yi fier Tri" IH ffm" 1' L" f ' 3 " QI iz - -. - '2f"9' li V I L 1 1 .Q 2 I. 4 I A Y ,. lf, .N : A " if "f,1'1'. f fy fb ' 42521. -,. " 'Q ..- .-P'i'b1 5 .f V 1 ,lb 5 Q o 1 1- -N? 4-- .llg - .- . l36 JN. HORACE MANN'S period EDUCATIONAL LEADERS UF who conferred with him concerning the foundation of " 'stitutions were depicted in one of ' ' 'tt teacher traimng Ill the dramatic passages of the dedication pageant wr: en by Miss Marie Todd. FDR , ,SER Q QP' gf, W POSTPONED TWICE, the formal dedication of the new buildings and their presentation to President G. W. Diemer by Missouri's Governor Lloyd C. Stark, was ' h ening of the winter quarter. accomplished at t e up .fl I - ' so xxx . .Ii f 3 Ya I -1 la I' Q I V i Fir, X. ' V " 33?-'l""' I gus- - 1 ff " 4" 1.4-0.4- I37 BASKETBALL, A NATION'S SPORT LEAPING FOR THE TIP-OFF. Johnny Gibbs and the opposing el struggle for the ball in an early conference game. The new two hundr d fifty thousand dollar gymnasium was ch ' len d with a Warrensburg viclo y over Kansas University l The Mules opened their "behind the eight ball" season with Southwestern College at Winfield, Kansas. The Mules were expected to win the lVl. l. A, A. crown for the fourth straight year. Paced by all-conference Vernon Law, who tallied four goals in four l38 attempts in the last half, the Mules were able to nose out the National ln- tercollegiate Champions, 23 to 22. The second game on the Mules' schedule found "Phog" Allen bringing his team from K. U. to help dedicate the new lvlorrow gym. The famous POTS Li im-Wh fm- lil han ixlmesm ia SYS' as weii 35 C711 SZI1 SCRAMBUNG FUR THE BALL. J h i Gibb le is He ms y d C t I out-leaped their conference f K K K U39 E KE -fi-HS was ,efere2S EBV coach returned home a disappointed man, tor his classy Jayhawks lost the thriller to the Mules 3l to 33. ln avenging the two defeats ot last year, the Mules, tor the second time, trounced the Southwestern Mound- builders, 30 to 24. With the Mules showing ot their new gym and fancy passing attack, the visitors were never too warm. Coach Scott and his boys made it tour up and tour down when they in- vaded and defeated Augustana College ot Rock Island, Illinois, 36 to 28. The entire squad was used in the lVlule triumph. I39 SQUEEZED IN EVERY AVAILABLE INCH of 1 space, a renmd crowd attended the K. U.-Warrers- burg game and watched such spectacular nlays as Harry Hellefs guarding a Jayhawk attempt. Mules won 33-31. ewsfvxi x if, ' M I YQ 351'-t sp -gY....a y, ur, r ,Au 401.4 In QI 1 "1 , ---.1 ,,. K , Harry Heller guard John Gibbs, center Cletis Helms, forward i Cletis Helms was the Mules' big gun in their defeat of the Pittsburg Teach- ers ori the Mules' court. The score of the team's fifth consecutive victory was 39 to 32. In making eight field goals in the last half, Helms put the Mules out in front. While everyone was enjoying his Christmas turkey, the Mules were in Oklahoma City to defend their title as champions of the Oklahoma City tour- nament. The North Texas Teachers from Denton were the Mules first op- ponents. The tall Texans were always close, but never ahead of the defend- ing champs. ln the "thriller-diller" of the meet, the fighting Mules edged out the Bay- lor University five, 39 to 37. Cirrin- cionne made the game-winning basket to become the hero. The third time proved a jinx for the Mules. The Red Raiders of Texas Tech corralled the Mules and sent them home without the championship, the score being 32 to 30. l3y virtue of this loss, Warrensburg was scheduled to meet Arkansas Uni- A TIGHT SPOT and down onto the floor versity for third place. The Mules came out on the short end of a 60 to 44 score. Another two-point victory went down in the win column for the Mules when they defeated Westminister, 32 to 30, at Fulton. In the closing min- utes, Law and l-lelms sank timely shots. l3laine, Conyers and Silverman fur- nished the spark which enabled the local crew to score a 3l to Zl victory over Rockhurst on the floor of the Mor- row C-ym. The Mules returned from Kirksville in a jovial mood after handing the Bull- dogs a 30 to 28 defeat. Silverman and Martin performed in the absence of Helms and Heller. Exhibiting good defensive work and clever ball-handling the local team won a 20 to 6 victory over the Springfield Bears on the local court. AS MODERN AS THE GYM It played in, the Mule's basket- H ll fghting for the hall prevented a score. ball squad set a fast pace fur the year S schedule. LQL5 l-41 J K I . Ernmi Law ward lC kit d HlJC I .-at i '. P .Mg 5' THE COACH SHOWS H'S DENTURES. Dr. "Fling" vi Allen. basketball coach at K. U., :ind for mer Mule coach. ""'f D t everytliinq inlo his qreclinq of Prof " and Mrs ""' i U ban at the Mule-Jwyhawk game. 0511 ii 0,1 X-ff' f f-R . I t .J -:sci The first conference loss for the local five was at the hands of the tall 'Cats at Maryville, the score being 29 to 20. A vastly improved Kirksville team came to Warrensburg to avenge their previous loss. Crockett and Gibbs tallied in an overtime period to put the game on ice. All eyes were on Warrensburg on January 30. Maryville was here to pre- vent the Mules from copping the con- ference title four straight times. ln a rough and thrilling battle the Cats end- ed up on top by two points, 23 to Zl. Rolla came and found the Mules "hot", Coach Scott used every man on the squad. The Miners went down 24 to 40. The Canearies and band went to Springfield with the team. Sid Silver- man was the shining star in a story book finish that brought victory to the Mules. After dishing out a set-back to their conference rivals, the Mules crossed the state line into Kansas and were wal- loped by the Corilla's of Pittsburg, 27 to 42. Coach Scott took a crippled team to Rockhurst for a warm-up with the Hawks. However, the Hawks proved too warm and the Mules came dragging home with a 29 to 3l defeat. lt was appropriate that the two sen- iors, Harry Heller and Vernon Law should lead the scoring in a 36 to 28 victory over Cape Girardeau in the Mules' final home game of the season, which cinched second place in the lvl. l. A. A. Cape proved too tough on its own court and avenged an earlier defeat by smashing the Mules 45 to 32. ln spite of a cut finger, Law paced his team, . A., it l 'ix 1'-Q ,ftp ff' . 1 'Nut' 3 X f---......,w s . , -wm- .E NN..- scoring twelve points. MONARCH OF ALL HE SURVEYED, Rasuuti th culleqe m cot tnnk 0 the Canearies' drill at the basketha'l games His limbs did ut r with the others. usd l-'i pik IVV vs. 431711 Donald Ma t center Sidney S I e forward Maurice Jul guard Four shots and four baskets for Dave Crockett in the first half gave the Mules a lead against Rolla which the Mules held throughout the game, the final score being 46 to 37, in the final conference game for the Mules. In a post-season game to decide who would enter the National Intercolle- giate Tournament, the Mules stomped on Missouri Valley College at Marshall, 33 to ll. With a chance to bring the cham- pionship ofthe National Intercollegiate Tournament back to Warrensburg, the lvlules were eliminated in the first round by Texas Wesleyan, 36 to 40. Of this years' team, only Law and Heller will be lost through graduation. Prospects for another championship team are bright for the l94l season. 4 , , IN A TWIRL OF ACTIVITY, visiting sc no ru ma'ors er orme ina s hldolufd nl performance at one of the college ga UICK PASS with only seconds left. Cool, lightning thought. A hushed crowd and then a yell! SUMMARY OF SEASON BASKETBALL 1940 Game Field Goals Free Throws Fouls Score Southwestern ,,,,,, , 6 10 8 22 Mules ...,... H 8 7 9 23 Kansas University 9 I3 15 31 Mules ,,,,,,, I2 9 15 33 Southwestern ,,,,,, 8 8 15 24 Mules ,,,. 1 I 8 13 30 Pittsburg ,,,.,.,,, I2 8 7 32 Mules ,,,, , 16 7 9 39 Augustana ,,..,,. 8 12 16 28 Mules .... 14 8 I9 36 North Texas ..,,, 14 7 12 35 Mules ---- 14 10 16 38 Baylor ,.,,............ H 13 1 1 19 37 Mules ,,., 12 I5 I7 39 Texas Tech .,.,,..,,,, H 12 8 12 32 Mules ,.....,,,, ., 1 1 8 12 30 Arkansas University ,,,,, H 24 12 15 60 Mules ,,,,,,,,,. H 14 18 14 44 Westminister ,,,..,,,. 12 6 9 30 Mules I2 8 6 32 Rockhurst ,,,,,,, 7 7 3 21 Mules ,,,, ,. 14 3 13 31 Kirksville ...,,.. 11 6 19 28 Mules .... H 10 IO 9 30 Springfield ...sssss,, 6 4 1 i 16 Mules ,,,, 2 ,,,,, 6 8 14 20 Maryville ............ 9 11 11 29 Mules 7 6 13 20 Kirksville ,,,.,,.Y. 9 6 8 24 Mules .,,, 1 I 5 9 27 Maryville ,,,,,.,,, 9 5 8 23 Mules ,Y.. H 8 5 10 21 Rolla .,,,,.,,,,,.,,.. 9 6 1 1 24 Mules .... ., 19 2 I 1 40 Springfield ,,,,,,,,,, 13 10 7 36 Mules ---- 17 4 14 38 Pittsburg ,,,,,..,.... W 19 4 10 42 Mules .... 1 1 5 10 27 Rockhurst .,.,.., 13 5 5 31 Mules ,,., 14 1 13 29 Cape Girardeau ., 12 4 11 28 Mules ,,.. 15 6 7 36 Cape Girardeau ,.,,, 19 7 11 45 Mules ..,. ., 13 6 I 1 32 Rolla ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,, 12 13 1 1 37 Mules ---- .. 20 6 I4 46 Missouri Valley ...., 3 5 11 1 1 Mules .... 13 5 9 31 Texas Wesleyan ...,.....,,.......,..,,,,,,.,,,s.,,.,,,.... , 15 10 1 I 40 Mules ,s,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,.,,.ss..,,,,..,,....,.....,,,, ,, I4 8 I2 36 Indicates Oklahoma City Tournament games. Indicates National Intercollegiate game. I I I l I 1 M 4 s fl -1 l la P X , "1- if Lg ' Q. 3 .' lgff l ati. ' 1.:'?s'1 M TW f 5 A I :u l , V Zi, I QX Q ' ' Q -i ' i 'I f I , X 1, 1 A . , A . - -. W 1 ,Q 2" 1 Nm . A ' by if . - nu... tj i. 1 T Q A Q CUT RATE RGMANCE For those students who majored in social life, the Tuesday night dime shows served as lab periods with all experiments based on the same for- mula. x X, Nlt. xl' Ev 'n . ,X ,X ' JUST THE PROPER TIE l Mk 'TIS LATER THAN YOU THINK" li il TWO FUR THE SHO It can be confidently said that the 'ren-cent show spon- sored more romances than Cupid could shake an arrow at. SHE RISES T0 THE OCCASION SADIE HAWKINS DAY OBSERVED IN SOME COLLEGES was mild as comoared to the strong-arm tactics employed by the weaker sex at its unconventional leap year dances. WOMEN'S CHGICE It was to be expected that the soror- ities would use leap year as an excuse to sponsor "girl meets boy" parties. The excuse was not here long before groups ot girls started telephoning, making dates for their organization dances. "I beg your pardon, but may I cut in" became almost as customary in a tema inine voice as the masculine expedient ot merely touching the elbow. HITTING A NEW HIGH UN THE TRUMPET, George Diemer, Jr., whose hand played many of the school events, had accurate, scientific proof in the figures of Dr. J. P. Morris. '1 A complete reversal of.social form marked these unconventional dances. ln some cases the escorts went so tar as to send corsages to the boys whom they had invited, walked on the side nearest the street, and then opened doors for them. Small wonder that col- lege is regarded so highly by humorists as a bonanza of material! Of course, with few exceptions, the Tuesday night dates positively returned social life to the normal. lnformality of the strictest kind characterized the Tuesday evening dates. A sudden discovery of unoc- ,X REGINE STOSSEL, VIENNESE, was one of the six refugee students placed on the Warrenshurp campus in the fall who rapidly adapted themselves to the locale. POPULAR WITH ALL AGES and in all times, the puppet shows proved to he such a fascination to Laboratory School students that they developed their own puppet theatre, producing their uwn plays. all ws..- VJ nah.. Els 645, Q f l n ia n 'if : : e'. He '. ,U ., ,l,, ,,,.,A - . , --,el, h , L .,,... ,., ----- , , . , 1, --ry K 1 :lf - . .- ' T , - l Q Q T ? A we 5 . 9 , ' ' t . 4 - ., y ,iii-K 6 cupied time. A quick search through the student directory. A long line by the telephone. A hasty conversation. A quick shower, shave and change of clothes. And a mad dash to get to the show before the seats were gone. Hand- holding during the feature. Stop at a jelly joint. Then the long way home. That was Tuesday's date, Warrens- burg's tribute to Aphrodite. But for the quieter students who showed a preference for a good, THE MAGAZINE FOR MEN also found its shelter in the personal effects of many coeds. Freedom in reading matter and room decorations led many a sedate, old- fashioned nirl to express a rowdy, twentiethecentury soul. l5O wifwifrf Wi . ltfrglgfwttw W 00000! THAT SOON? Dates in Warrensburu are both abrupt and informal. Many were the girls who, within ten minutes after a 'phone call, were ready for a hastily- ulanned evening's entertainment. FEW RESTRICTIONS ARE PLACED on students by the housemothers of Warrenshurg. Taking advantage of this, many, like Myrl Harmon, did an imaginative juh of interior decoration. if J- W 5 RM W : wfi 25,3 S . A -ff 3'..:HKf : 4- 5, E T. ,V : -we-arf 9 1 thought-provoking game ot chess or a secluded booth where the lights were none too bright, there was the recrea- tion room or a jelly joint tor the even- ing. 'Somethihg to do wasn't a problem: there, was always something doing. There wasn't a wall-flower in schoolg every person passed the time just as he wanted it. With frequent all-school and organization dances, college spon- sored entertainments, two motion pic- ture theatres, and a dozen jelly joints, the life of the college students was naturally run at a heightened tempo. UNABLE T0 AFFURD THE RACES, AI Schwaneke and Cecil Shanks pursued the second best snort of kings, chess, in the tournament during the spring quarter. AI was victor. C I 1 CONVENIENTLY NEAR THE CAMPUS. Riunles' was the favorite habitat for jelliers who not-too-clandestinely met during cut classes, convocation and laboratory periods. i I i l l5l Warrensburg co-eds felt no obliga- tion to bow to Smith or Vassar for lack of sports. Archery was a favorite sport in the athletic curriculum. The Arch- ery Club is a division of the Women's Recreation Association. Even though the modern girl can handle a bow and arrow with the assur- ance of a veteran, the targets were far removed from the walks of the campus. Team rivalry was keen in the volley ball games. Students found the game in Morrow C-ym an ideal way to spend leisure time as well as earn gym credits. The spring volley ball tournament was held in April, and organizations sponsored teams in the meet. Mule basketeers found the game a good means of keeping in shape when not playing basketball. Climaxing the year's activities for Orchesis was the spring dance recital. The modern dance forms and a keener appreciation of dancing and its related arts are the accomplishments of this dance group. Both the dances and mu- sic in the Orchesis spring recital were the original work of students interested in modern dance presentations. Y r THE HERITAGE FROM ROBIN HOOD. archery, proved to he very popular with the co-eds. The Archery Club became a division of the W. R. A. STILL A PRIME FAVORITE, many students played volley ball for gym credit or just to keep physi- cally fit. 1 X ORCHESIS' MODERN DANCES attracted much favorable comment with the organizatinnfs presen- tation of its annual spring dance concert in Hen- dricks Hall. THE NUT-S0-GENTLE ART of self-defense became popularized upon the Warrensburg campus largely through the boxing ulasses of Mack Leabo, who is, himself. a graduate of the Golden Glove matches. REPRESENTING RIVAL GROUPS of students. the intra-mural basketball teams provided a season that excited the avid interest of all the college students. FORMATION SWIMMING became very nonular under the auspices of the Dolnhins and Dolnliineltes. swimming organizations. With the construction ot the new gymnasium, interest, in the main, seemed to be Centered about the prog- ress of the swimming pool. When com- pleted, would it be large enough? How often would students be permitted to swim? These questions were answered when the workmen turned the building over to the administration. The new pool was viewed by the self-appointed critics who then developed an almost poetic: fervor in its support. 4 The facilities ot the new pool en- couraged a new group of rookie stu- dents. The individual swimmer and swimming teams which were developed there joined the boxers as a group of beginning athletes in the college's athletic forces. The beginner swam and dived side-by-side with the more ex- perienced performer in the water. Swimming classes for gym credit were always full. A class meet was the first public activity for the new Morrow pool. The freshmen won the meet by a wide mar- gin. Bob Brenton of Jefferson City won the school diving crown. Cleo Smeeton won the 220-yard dash to bring more points to the frosh. lvlen winning in the class meet were eligible to a place on the team against Rolla in a tank meet here. The Miners easily won the meet which was the lVlule's first inter-collegiate swimming contest. The next swimming meet was with the Wentworth Dragoons of Lexington. The Mules took a small group on the trip just to get the experience and re- ceived just that. The Dolphins, girls' swimming club, presented the first water carnival in the college pool March 28. This last major event in the pool had a full program with lights, music and choreography. l55 THE STUDENT The official college newspaper, The Student, is published every Tuesday, carrying material on college announce- ments, activities of students, alumni, and faculty members. The Student is distinctive in that it is one of few newspapers published by colleges of comparable size which ex- tensively uses news cuts. THE FINAL CHECK for errors in The Student s made by Howard Graham, Jr., and Norman Thurmon who also made studies for its improvement at regular staff meetings. L J El-l .L L?iQ'l dim.. l56 Since many students adopted the habit of reading the newspaper during their afternoon classes, the hour of pub- lication was moved to three-fifteen as a courtesy to the faculty. Material for the paper is assigned re- porters throughout the week and the paper is "made up" by students every Monday night at the printing office. ' . v We , . K-N N 7 0,9 A . Q K-tfniy, fm tgerffif ft TQ Nix' ' MQ? THE EDITING OF THE STUDENT was accomplished by the editor-in-chief material fur their pages. This marked the first year of editorial hoard with the assistance of four page editors who assigned and checked the publication of the student paper, S The journalists who headed The Stu- dent staff during the past three terms were Howard Graham and Norman Thurman, editor and business manager, respectively. Four page editors com- pleted the editorial boards, they were: News ----- Paul lVlcReynolds Editorials - - - Vivian Moore Features - - Virginia Gray Sports ---- James McDaniel Each of these page editors was as- sisted by a corps ot assistants and re- porters. Sponsor of The Student is Mrs. Jewell Ross Davis. wg-Kg, , ,f "-.3i?'3' ff' f??'7'f' A 5322: , L7 . ' ,alia 5? V ' Q ig-if ., , ,. ,,..- .- - 'o , Ain: - ' 1 .i:.:.-P.. . N' T " gb ' LTL Gail SPONSOR UF THE STUDENT is the college publicity secretary. Mrs. Jewell Ross Davis. ok jj A LA UUMLL tl ,Vx l 1 i i , fl ee , ,W L Ellie Cliff M l Nfl l20llX'Toward the middle of the winter W gcfquarter, everybody caught the feeling 0-9 ot Valentine Day, including the primary grades ot the Laboratory School. With the exception of the elementary grades, valentines, unless they were ot the comic variety, were not exchanged, the college students restricting themselves to dances and parties. The Alpha dance carried out the val- entine motif and served also as the de- but tor an Alpha trio singing with the Diemer band. On the whole, Valen- tine Day served its purpose-an excuse for partlesiand then passed Cluletlyon' THE DIEMER BAND- uni rhythmic honors atlthe Aip dance. tAbovel Four sisters, Annabelle, Doris, Elaine, and Jean dded an interestinq note to enrollment, tBelowl IN THE CUSTOMARY MANNER, Valentine Day was celebrated in the Laboratory School with Valentines dispensed irom a miniature post-office. 4, .mr ' ' V ,- 'Ai 'YJ fi, X 132 ' ' ff,-jzah ry, . ,yt .v- .- Y f .g I Y J? v J, ,. ff, . c. .t 1 Wu, Q XK I 1 .su .X xg V 1 5 X ' - , , ,, . 4 ' 1 , . 1 ,,.,, 'l i ,01 "' I, , fn v Q 4 Tl 2 ' . , - vi' f A 3. I ' , v si l58 h Vlt B TENSE WAS THE MOMENT in the nroduction uf "The Night h th df d t f d I h'G uf January 16th" w en e een an oun ste was tricd for a genuine murd COMEDV HIGHLIGHT in the :nur room rama came w en t d h the defense attorney questioned a predatory shuwgirl. THE SURPRISE TESTIMONY of the murdered man's secretary brought the drama to a climax resulting in a surprising charge to the jury. CCJLLEGE D R A M Going into production on the night of January l6, the all-school play reached the public in February after a tempestuous month ot rehearsals. The novelty of the melodrama made it one of the most startling plays to be presented at the college in recent years. The curtains were drawn only at the conclusion ot the play and the char- acters entered and made their exits by way ot the aisles through the college auditorium. A courtroom drama, the novelty ot the play was enhanced by selecting a jury from the audience and asking for its verdict, the ending of the play de- pending upon the jury's decision as to the detendant's guilt or innocence. ln addition to the jury, thirty-two persons took parts in the production which was directed by Miss Nora Gees- lin and staged by Miss Mary Foley ot the art department. Acclaimed by both the audience and the local and college press, "The Night ot January l6th" was ot a quality sel- dom seen in college productions. l59 Z . 3, ,f-'01 . fb 1 N " O .L I",2"X.-,.Ai'i, MUCH UF THE CONSTRUCTION and landscaping work done on the campus was the result of student NYA labor. YOUTH PROJECT During the past two years the fed- eral government has provided a method for students to pay all of their college expenses in the National Youth Ad- ministration. A semi-cooperative plan, members ot the NYA project support themselves by work on the college farm, by aiding in the landscaping of the cam- pus, by working in the college cafeteria, and by participating in the building pro- gram. One of two such projects west of the Mississippi, this one under the direc- tion ot Clyde S. l-lamrick, the NYA proved itselt in its first year. Members of the project were housed in Warrens- burg homes which were rented for NYA students alone. Although the students worked ninety STAND-INS FOR SANTA CLAUS, many of the NYA h0y5 repaired and completely reconditioned toys at Christmas time. hours each month to pay their expenses and carried three-tourths of a full scho- lastic load, many ot them found time to be leaders in extra-curricular activi- ties. A HONEYCOMBED CAMPUS was the immediate result of the building program. New conduits were laid across the campus by the NYA workers. 0' H- Q ., ,. . - X N B x Q X 1 X 1 5 s 5, X, xx A 4 5 QS :r-. ..Xu . ,.-, il A. X if IT" , x- . ,g,,A.., .C .1 a- ,Z :. ii i, If-1 9 ,:,, 2-,.5:3:. Q ::-11:-' N- w , , SQ, , Eff 2 . al 3 4 .1 .X Y, . X v 5, x ' ' S15 aff .5 5 V sul W , ws: : , IQ was 1' ' 4 fx .f BOOK FOUR 1' , l N i l l L 5 v 1. r,l f it V? AL L I 4? ,. 6: 5 x , l , 1? ,. iq .fi . I Q, 1. ' tl I If! if :Y ' 'fx ,KEN ,ze YN 1' H T' .I 'I 45 O . 0 Y O U 0 C . . Q C Q ' F '3' 4 '-. . Q I K, . - 4. g . l I nn- .r --Ingush- su M. 5. ,,.-I-5.1,---7 teh:-,,v:g - . mfr' .f .... . l I.. . "'-izgggi LOOKING OFF INTO THE WEST after a Sunday afternoon uf bicycling in the warm spring sun, two college students stun on a hilltop as they return Io Warrenshurg. I CAN SPRING BE FAR... "Keep off the grass." Sulphur and molasses. Shorts and saddle shoes. Rhetor sales. Tennis and golf. Picnics and dangling sport shirts. It was spring. . .when a young man's fancy, and there isn't much an attract- ive girl can do about it. The spring enrollment brought in l thirty-five students who made their first appearance on the Warrensburg campus. The registration procedure was so carefully planned that it was a snap, which was just the kind of courses many collegians were looking for. The spring term was christened with the final concert in the college spon- sored series. The brilliant Ruth Page l 4 -ki T, LITTLE DRUM MAJOR of the college han was t lting and lwi I' L1 on numer d 'K Ballet appeared in Hendricks Hall fol- lowing the second day ot enrollment. Supported by Mr. Bentley Stone and a large company of dancers from the Chi- cago Opera Company, the dance con- cert ot Miss Page was one ot the most- talked of college entertainments ot the year. It was at the beginning ot the quar- ter that Miss Josephine Dillon, former- ly ot Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, selected the l94O Rhetor Queen. In an after- noon and evening ot social events, Miss Dillon associated with the nine candi- dates, awarding the decision in the final round to Josephine James after the nominees had bared their personalities and released the most charming cut- throat competition the college had seen in a decade. lt was during this same week that the most popular man and girl were chosen from the student body by popu- lar vote. Unlike the elections of prev- ious years, the l94O popularity poll was so quiet and prosaic that it had come and gone before many students were aware ot it. When the nominations tor the honor positions ot popular man and girl had closed, seven candidates had been named. Eleanor Cobbs, Willa Mae C-erhart, Ethel Jacoby, and Evelyn King were nominated as the most popular girls on the campus. Homer Baldwin, Tom Kenny and Mack Leabo were nom- inated as the most popular men. The election, which resulted in the selection of Ethel Jacoby, Tri Sig, and Mack Leabo, Phi Sig, was under the supervision of the Student Council. The results of the election were kept secret until following the coronation of the Rhetor Queen, when the proclama- tion was made, and the winning can- didates were honored by the i9-40 queen. As inevitable as time, came the spring frat initiations and rush week. Pledges who had obediently shined shoes, carried books, and made beds all quarter were forced into burlap under- wear, slept on cold concrete, and seren- aded the sororities at three o'clock in the morning. Some languished a part of the night in jail and indignant citi- zens, awakened in the night, turned in police calls hoping to put the remainder there. With all its noise and rowdiness, the initiation period passed in comparative- ly good taste and fun. SPRING FRAT INITIATIONS put many a well-intentioned and innocent in their initiations is not an unusual practice with the campus nrgavi p t fth pl f t pledge behind the local bars. Geiiinu the cnu era ion u e 0 ice orces za ions. MR. BEN R CRAIG associate professo f E AHrff.."lfi . . r o nglish and sponsor of the 1940 Rhetor. CLASS PANELS were a source of c nt t h STAFF Vernon Esuar Norman Inman Hildred Anderson Nancy Cassingham Carolyn Chaney Avis Charno Arthur Lee Davis Marcia Dickinson Betty Elliott Jack Hellman Margaret Ruth Lynn James McDaniel Mary Lee McMahon Sylvia Morton Gene Smith Regine Stoessel Robert Sweet Wilhert Toole Robert Wilson o s an eadaches and heart- aches to both Vernon Esgar, editor, and Norman Inman. assist- ant editor. Ili? 1 4 'L- B , Q i '!g...p"' I I Cf' C.. +2.,f:-5 Cxgrf ' ,YQ 4:51 I V "V 'Wait-1 Qff' Lvl!! THE 1940 RHETOR The staff of the l94O Rhetor has endeavored to produce a year-book which would show that it had success- fully resisted the impulse to tie the year up with forget-me-nots and lilac sachet. Since nothing is more rancid than year-old sentimentality, every effort has been rnade to produce a book which would be informative and entertaining, AT UNE A. M., AMID YAWNS AND GROANS. Robert Wilson, Gene Smith, Nancy Cassingham, and Hildred Anderson completed the final class panel. a book which would not inhibit your rnemory's recreation of the year with personal prejudices expressed in the ornate language of an epitaph. If the book offends no one, the staff will have been successful. lf it proves to be entertaining and the pleasant memento of an enjoyable year, it will have fulfilled the staff's highest arnbi- tions. Work sessions from seven in the evening until two in the morning wee nightly occurrences during the three months the hook was being assembled. l67 2 ff . ' :"" 1 igxw fl !7f - ,J 1' . tu- ,K LEADER OF ONE OF THE TWO POPULAR BANDS onthe a DU G 0 Ge ' ' A' "' ' 1 - Diemer J ttracted attention by his competition witl Mel H y ., 4,1 1, 3 1 'M if ' . , , , ,f A ' Lyinember of the Lefman hand, striving for a high note. , 11 J,,L, , .swi- i V 1 1 i, .K ,,' ' - ' 1 df- Y '4. COLLEGE 'ARTISTS As it did to the athletes. applause went to many students vvho distin- guished themselves in musical per- formances during the year, The orches- tra's concerts were among the best heard on the campus within recent years. The glee club and the madrigal choir were acclaimed at their appear- ances. But individual students also did particularly tine work. With the music departments pres- entation ot Handel's "Messiah," the student soloists attracted attention. Frances l-lerturth, soprano, Betty June Dyar, contralto, Stanley Linton, bari- tone, and l-larold Linton, tenor, all won complimentary reviews of their per- tormances. In convocation programs, depart- mental or group entertainments, and in personal recitals, several college stu- dents attained musical prominence. Mary Margaret Wood and Thomas l-lollyman, members of campus music organizations, also distinguished them- selves with successes off the campus. In convocations and formal music performances, the talents of Hazel Licklider, pianist, Dorothy Jean Jacobs, violinist, and Frances Dillon, pianist, were equally in demand. The regular organist at chapel pro- grams, Mrs. Benora Elliott, frequently made appearances in other perform- ances, helping many of the organiza- tions in their entertainments. lt was lVlrs. Elliott who directed the music for the water pageant staged by the Dol- phins and Dolphinettes in the new lVlor- row Cym pool. And special note must be made of the campus bands. lt was the orches- tras of George and John Diemer and Ray Lefman which played for college and organization dances. These two bands catered to the tastes of Warrens- burg dancers and provided some rhyth- mic sessions which urged even the sedate elite to stomp. SEATED AT THE ORGAN IN CONVOCATION. Mrs. Benora Elliott was a familiar figure. Nlrs. Elliott also aided groups in the presentation of their entertainments, supervising the music for many. l69 -1 , WA- Lvl-Yefto ' ali' Plrrl l. 511'-'lv vi r-AA an QE, ,ill 1 L" J .E Lyn-LL' 1163 IQ! """4n7'l . i LL J 4 . MII- 4-1 I 4' r"Y4A 4 4-V4 W ff " he R X A x 11 V . IJL--L ' - ,,'fa'-4H4t , 1 A .0 tri, I X' '. I i A- 1, . J J , I, si..-l.'-.,,'-I. .. 4 Y .V- 'K " V 'J 9' '- ' ff . 1 I -'H I I - 1 -1 b H , A ar- , , . ,Q - ' 9 I ' PUTTING THE SKIDS UNDER WINTER SPORTS, Belly Connelly was O among the first to dun shorts and begin the spring with the strenuous art of skating on cement walks. Those more daintily inclined patronized the roller rinks with their ultra-refinements such as music, powdered floors, and vibration-free, wooden-wheeled skates. l M! 09 f l 7 , My 'v 9 9' 56 MZ, l ,,gf.W W f if M .ffl fx' ax , if tor' z X " be-X Xi N Q iexxoojvowlcghh Cl! I 4 o 0 OX WW it 12 Nr-'V 0 r90X X we xg C X, GFA if D X MU . Ni U 0 0' X W .0 . X , VXO3! .LW 4" ligxaflf' Q- fmw' 5 ? e A SCARCITY OF BOOKS ON CONDUCT appeared when it was lirst an- nounced that the 1940 Rhetor Queen would he chosen, not for empty beauty, but for her natural charm, poise and personality. By the end of the day of judging, however, the nine contestants had found little need for new polish, and were relying upon their native talents. But with the coming of full spring, the social season broke loose with all its fury. Moist grass, chill nights, flies and bugs notwithstanding, picnics re- tained their popularity. Not all the stu- dents turned to sedentary sports, how- ever, for many were sufficiently active by nature to encourage tennis, golf, riding and even roller skating. As if by universal intent, student thought drifted from academic lines into the things of more elemental na- ture. Attendance at convocation dim- inished as each student found a new jelly date who was, this time, the real thing. Current topics were the spring for- mals, the Phi Sig outing, vacations, and the comparative darkness of front porches, Not to the elimination of college in- terest did this trend develop. There were instructors who understood and made alterations in seating arrange- ments. Convocation programs became of such high calibre that attendance revived after its initial slump, but it was spring. Ski?-Q5 . 'T' l72 ARM IN ARM T0 THE NEAREST JELLY JOINT was the conventional conduct of students after classes during the snrinq quarter. Jelly dates occasionally made students late to class, but in- structors were remarkably tolerant. IN A PAUSE BETWEEN SETS, Willa Mae Ger- hart, freshman, stopped for a chat with her oppo- nent, giving the Rhetor photographer an opportunity to get this study of spring. 173 TWO VERY PERSONABLE LADIES in college c t p q h up d th l I g Miss N Y Y f Pk g d M R Harkness, k d by th u th P d Woman. th Those who liked visiting notables were permitted a Roman holiday throughout the year. They were not only furnished material with the col- lege concert series, but convocations began being profitable autograph hunt- ing grounds with an influx of lecturers, whose distinction left an aura of ecstasy about those who basked in reflected glory. Early in the fall, Dr. Glenn Cunning- ham, world famous miler, addressed one of the largest chapel audiences of the year on the values of college. Tom Collins, humorist, who speaks for entertainment purposes only, fol- lowed Dr. Cunningham. Dr. lmmel, head of the departmen' of speech at the University of Southern California, was one of the distinguished guests of the college. Dr. lmmel's read- ing of "The Man Who Knew Lincoln," excited a furor of favorable comment. lvliss Nien-Yuan Yao, pretty Chinese correspondent, lecturing in the United States, won chapel-goers with her fas- cinating personality and intriguing beauty. Dale Carnegie, alumnus of the col- lege, returned again to Warrensburg in April to speak to students in a special Friday afternoon convocation. gf' I, I Av If -I IV! f . A PROBLEM IN ADVANCED ADDITION was the scoring of the uolf games uf Mack Leaho, Wilma Warnick and Robert Pepper, after an all-afternoon stay on the course. CDUTDOORS AGAIN THE PRECISION 0F CHAMPS marked the uulfinu conduct of many of the students. Mack Leaho kneeled on the green, carefully considering the situation. He sank the putt easily. 1? Tennis rackets were taken out of their presses and restrung, and golf bags were dusted oft, irons cleaned. Since golfing was tree on the Warrens- burg course, an increasing number of students took to borrowing clubs. Whether they were interested in the outdoor sports, students began spend- ing more time outside. Complexions darkenedg some peeled. The hills ot the south campus began echoing larger sounds from across the lake. At every available tree hour, students sat on the Ad Building steps and drowsily chatted away the time in the warmth of the spring sun. I75 . . ' FAVORITE OUTDOOR LOUNGE was the slens of the Adminislrnlioii Building where students relaxed from their classroom routine or extra-curricular work. The campus organizations reluctant- ly met on the warm nights to lay plans for their spring activities. The all-honor banquet was planned. The sororities took a few more chances with leap year dances and then concentrated their energies on the spring formals. Everything went on as usual, though with spring-fever-deflated enthusiasm. The spring contests created the first major disturbance in student routine. From all the high schools in the War- rensburg district, students came to the college campus to compete in music, speech and dramatic events. For three full days the college played host to hun- dreds of high school pupils and their instructors. Restaurants were filled. Classes were noisy. Everybody pointed out directions. The campus drinking fountain constantly ran. The Ad Build- ing steps were always full. And the nights were hilarious. TYPICAL COED Basing her selection upon natural charm and poise, Miss Josephine Dil- lon, formerly of the instructional de- A partment of Metro - Goldwyn - Mayer, ' , chose Miss Josephine James as the 3 L T ' l94O Rhetor Queen. y, i ' 1 The selection, made as a result of ' 4 W hx Miss Dillon's association with the can- , 'S ijtfgfll didates at an informal tea and formal ll 'aff YQ, dinner planned by Miss Gene Smith, :ah 15,555 Rhetor staff member, was not an- HM .A nounced until midnight the night of C 1 the Rhetor Ball. The largest number of persons ever to be accommodated in the recreation room attended the ball which was marked by several innovations such as programming dances and dispensing with a grand march and dance of the Queen's court. NINE CANDIDATES WERE NOMINATED for the honor of being the 1940 Rhetor Queen, The queen's court was comprised of the remaining eight cm'- didates: Dorothy Hart, Vivian Hedlund, Mary Margaret Austin, Betty Coover, Eleanor Warnick. Betty Nichols, Sara Lyle Cordry and Francis Herfurtli. l t , i l77 l 1 I i i l l i 4 i MISS JOSEPHINE DILLUN, who selected the Rhetor Queen as tynifying the finest of American college girls. ETHEL JACOBY AND MACK LEABO, chosen hy punular vote as the most nouu- lar boy and girl in college for the year. -ff' X7f MIME JAMES. sunhnmnre,Theta Slnlna Unsliun sl FROM THE WORKS OF THE MASTERS. Mr. Powell Weaver compiled the ally. After his concert in chapel, Mr. Weaver demonstrated his interpretation proqram which he played in convocation early in April, Bach, Sibelius. and of 3 peculiar passage to Bethel Davis. former student of his. Yon were the composers of the works which w received most eiithusiastin- The week before mid-term when oil, of the midnight variety, flowed the thickest, Powell Weaver, organist of the First Baptist Church in Kansas City, returned to the campus to play a con- cert in convocation. lt was Powell Weaver who dedicated the memorial organ on January ll, l9Z4. A nationally known organist, Mr. Weaver in his recital in chapel attracted much attention, not only of the stu- dents, but also of the townspeople. Not unconventional was the Ama- drams' donning masks and wigs for a l8O self-imposed command performance in the recreation room. This, the first of the Amadrams' annual costume balls, reached a new high in informal enter- tainment. Members, and their guests, attended the dance in costumes ingen- iously made of playing cards, comic newspaper sections and rain coats. After the judgement of the costumes had been made, the dance was tempor- arily forgotten when the party changed from a ball to a treasure hunt out over the Compus, and the crowd went yell- ing and laughing after the treasure well he the caption nf this picture which proved to be food in the college cafeteria. Activities slid to an abrupt stop, for it was mid-term. House rules were of necessity conscientiously kept. A new low in dating was established. Even the dime show suffered as students found more value in their texts, that is, at the time. The patronage of jelly joints fell oft. Cone was the raucous atmosphere of the C-reeks' houses, instead, there was a studious murmur. The highway spots fell into commercial lassitude. There was a scarcity of parked cars on the south campus. Dancing in the rec- reation room ebbed. Electricity con- sumption skyrocketed. Additional bags developed below red-rimmed eyes. Everybody anticipated the week-end with his last reserve of strength. And Warrensburg was exceedingly quiet. The exams were over. The students and Warrensburg bounced back to normal. Social lite went overboard. The town again be- came lively. The jelly joints sighed with ESPRIT INTERNATIONALE might taken at the Amadrams Ball. Cash Koier as a Scotch lass. Virginia Gray in a gown of comic sections, Clifford Spitser and Louise De- siderio as Arabs, all were pr ze winners. l N , QA? X. AT THE PAN-HELL TEA Mr. G. E. Hoover, U trar, presented the scholarship trophy to M' M y Bill Sipes, Theta president. Q. , gy relief, for here was a normal business The mid-terms were out of the way, once again. For the fourth consecutive year, Theta Sigma Upsilon won the scholar- ship award given by the Pan-l-lellenic Council to the sorority having the high- est scholarship rating on the campus. A sorority must win the award three years in succession to obtain permanent possession of it. The Thetas won their first permanent award last year. Presentation of the award for the past year was made at the Pan-Hell tea in the recreation room. superior academics had been acknowl- edged, and there was nothing left to do but enjoy all the advantages of college until it submitted one of its disadvant- ages, finals. I Week-end trips enjoyed their share of popularity, with fishing trips being arranged to local spots, or a hurried dash being made over Saturday and Sunday to the Lake of the Ozarks. Stage shows in Kansas City attracted many students out of town. But those who were fondly hoping that they would finally be permitted to graduate in the spring had far weightier things in mind than a string of perch. There was the problem of arranging for additional work to get a master's, being appointed to a school position, planning an extended vaca- tion, or just hunting for a job. These were burdens of tremendous impor- tance. Fortunately, the major portion of those who were of serious mind were seniors, and under-graduate social life, ONLY A MINNOW BUCKET served to inspire President G. W. D .1d Mr. Noel Grin- stead at the Industrial Arts exhibit. Fishing equipment and full moons both much to the disappointment of senior ego, was singularly unaffected. Fishing trips continued in their growing popu- larity, picnics flourished, hikes became more frequent. Spring formals were just as spirited. The spring feeling spread to the fac- ulty as instructors began asking for travel folders, pricing fishing reels, and gazing out of the window as they lec- tured. The industrial arts department held hastened spring. its annual exhibit which attracted those interested in the manual arts. And then came Senior Day. Hundreds of high school seniors came down onto the campus and every- thing bowed before them. As host to these high school students, the Student Council directed all Senior Day activi- ties. With the intention of familiarizing the students with the campus and cam- pus personalities, the council arranged for general assemblies, lunch, and en- tertainment. A carefully trained group of college students was responsible for small groups of high school seniors. These students were available to give any in- formation the visitors might want and acted as guides for their group. By a carefully planned route about the campus and through the depart- ments, the seniors were introduced to the college grounds and outstanding members of the faculty and student body. Guests of the college at luncheon too, the visiting high school seniors were entertained by college students who had, in the course of college enter- HIGH SCHOOL DAY AND AUTOGRAPHED RHETORS serve annually as the among the most dependable of the in spring. Those signs of the amorous variety lend lu e er l84 ,N bg' fl tainments throughout the year, at- tained prominence in student life, Hurried from morning until late afternoon, college students stopped to rest at the close of the day and then began preparations for their final obli- gation, commencement. There were last minute checkings with the registrar, Frantic appeals were NE 'ii'- K .Jin-I sent home to relieve the threat of finan- cial embarrassment which appeared im- minent. Parties were given for the friends of four years' association. Caps and gowns were fitted. Letters with broad hints of graduation were sudden- ly sent to friends and relatives with whom correspondence had been drop- ped. There was the final class meeting at which instructions were given to graduates. Surveys were made of the room and house to ferret out all the belongings which had been misplaced in the sojourn here. Came the junior- senior prom. Dates with the best com- pany found in four years of intensive study. One last trip out to the high- way spots. One last drive to Pertle. A final call on intimate Warrensburg friends. One final ten cent show. The longest jelly date in a college career, and its seeming to be the shortest. Re- turning borrowed books and borrowed clothes. Then came baccaleaurate: sit- ting quietly but not hearing it. And then . . . graduation. CLIMAXING A CULLEGE CAREER is the studenfs graduation. Commence- ment exercises not only occur at the end of the spring quarter. hut also terminate the summer session. N .HK'k"l-...v'.l"Y ,I W.'lKllX. P2'.H 22.2 'V rw. a uh , 1 v ,L . . 'Y7 -gif jh 11 1 . XL T " v xy - f guy: , , ' ,452 ' 1--ix 7 , " 'iii'- f ' ,5zQ .' 1l' Ny L, ::'g,"3-Q ' if :,f , f . L.. QL hg- 1 Na. Nav' if-an Q 7 if 1 1 ,I 71 'W K? .J is rf Q A H ,4 .25 nf LW fi Q up QQ! 2,2 :TN 'F x w Va Qt . 5 Q x Y '1 , 1, , 'f SUMMER TIME f ......1 1609 MEN AND WOMEN SPEND A The summer quarter of the school term is unique in its own right. Classes begin at seven o'clock when the sum- mer sun is already high. The best lec- turers who are available appear each school day in the ten o'clock convoca- tion which becomes a daily, not week- ly, event. Class-room competition with students who have been teaching all through the year makes studies seem more difficult, but also more stimu- lating. After a vacation of only a brief week spent at home or in the environs of Warrensburg, enrollment for the sum- mer begins. Students who have become accus- tomed to late rising throw back the sheets, step out onto warm linoleum to wash and dress for an enrollment which seems to their complexes to begin in the middle ofthe previous night. Summer registrations are larger and more difficult problems than are the enrollments of the three other quarters. l-lowever, with the courtesy that comes only from extensive associations out- side of informal college life, enrolling students show a cooperation that makes the registration not only sufferable, but pleasant. Old acquaintanceships are renewed. WELL-SHADED BY HUGE TREES, the campus of Central Missouri State and reconstruction of the sweeping college drive have enhnncecl the unure Teachers College is typically mid-western in its natural beauty. Landscaping tentious charm uf the grounds. l88 Cl Ml Sl Il Cl MR. ALBERT EDWARD WIGGAM. a lecturer during the last summer term, GRINNING WITH COMPLETE ABANDON, Mr. Paul Ponenoe, director of was a model of eloquence and sincerity in his Warrenslxurq appearance. the Institute of Family Relations was one uf the most affahle of lecturers Y Fha-'12 if to -A ' 1. ., 5. . 1 if v ,Q 3 hx 45' F,Jii:A,.., jf New ones are made. The cool shade at Shepard's Park sponsors many a beau- tiful friendship or more than that. Lounging about on the campus grass becomes the favorite divertisement be- tween classes. Breezy summer cos- tumes make their first appearance. And Sunday afternoon hikes become firmly entrenched in the normal social routine. With the beginning of daily campus activities, visiting lecturers take over the center of interest and become the second most popular topic of conversa- tion, with the opposite sex as usual taking precedence. ln the past summer sessions, many of the nation's foremost educators, psychologists, authors, and entertainers have appeared in the convocation pro- grams. Audiences for the summer lec- turers have quite frequently been larger than those which attend the win- ter concert series and have, at times, even taxed the seating capacity of Hen- dricks Hall. Recent outstanding lecturers have been Mr. Albert Edward Wiggam, lec- turer, author, and psychologist by avo- cation, whose syndicated column ap- pears in hundreds of American news- papers daily, and lVlr. Paul Popenoe, director of the Institute of Family Relations. Both of these lecturers attracted much attention with their opin- ions upon present day problems of the individual and the home. In their appearances here during s u m m e r terms, Dr. C-lenn Cunning- ham, Olypmic athlete and idol of the high school age population. Dr. E. H. C-riggs, Shakespearean re- viewer, and Mr. John Nei- hart, Missouri poet, have all attracted l a r g e au- diences. Many of the speakers, in extra addresses to small groups of individuals of specific interests, brought unquestionably authorita- tive information to those attending the s p e c i al meetings. Lecturers for the summer session of the present year have already been secured, and among DR. GLENN CUNNINGHAM, 0'ymuic athlete and idol of millions. was a uuzst at the college during ' ' A nly stayed the last summer term. Cunningham nhllqm Iona after his lecture and sinned autograph books. those speakers already contracted are many who have made spectacular con- tributions to contemporary affairs. Student life during the summer term is not all intellectual, however. Social life is informal to the extent that it ap- proaches the carefree and unconven- tional. Spur of the moment picnics with make shift dinners are character- istic summer entertainment. Swim- ming parties at pools about Warrens- burg, and hikes out to Pertle for an afternoon or evening are especially popular. Week-ends in Kansas City. Saturday nights at Centerview. Visits to Sedalia. Bicycling about the farms. Roller skating. Drives down to Bagnell Dam. These are only a few of the en- tertaining activities which make sum- mer school so enjoyable to the fifteen POPULAR WITH SUMMER STUDENTS are the hasehall games. Class teams ' ' k t' e and teams sponsored by organizations ma e an ac we s ason. hundred-odd students who enroll each year. While summer sports do not permit inter-collegiate competition, student interest is almost as avid as during the other college terms. Softball is with- out doubt the most popular of summer sports, with tennis and golf running close up. Not only do the college spon- sored softball games create a great amount of student interest, but the teams sponsored by Warrensburg mer- chants which are usually composed of college students rival the college games in popularity. Of course the majority of the stu- dents play tennis on the campus courts or play golf free of charge on the War- rensburg course, just west of the city, but active participation in sports is dis- AND IT'S A STRIKE! The enthusiasm that characterizes the snorting events of the other terms carries over for baseball during the summer quarter. l9l x V . X W. 1 ,J .X Y! THE SUMMER ORCHESTRA. enlarged as a result of the increase in sum- mer enrollment, is a vital part of time cultural influences of tl1e summer term. i .AYHB-5 . A fi V l92 PRUMINENT IN THE MUSICAL EVENTS is tI1e college uuartette, which, during tI1e summer, appears frequently in programs and concerts sponsored by the music department. tinctly a mark ot the summer students. It is during the summer term that the various college departments have their best opportunity, tor the return ot mature and experienced students gives each department some of the finest talent with which it can work at any time throughout the year. Concerts by the summer orchestra are a prominent feature ot the college entertainments. An all-school play, given the same care as those produced during the regular terms, is produced a short time after mid-term. Depart- mental clubs reach the peak ot their activity with the increased enrollment ot the summer term. DELICACY SEEMS THE WORD lor the effect Mr. George Keenan wanted of the orchestra at one of its rehearsals in Hendricks Hall last summer. The direction of the student affairs passes from the Student Council to a board composed of the presidents elect- ed from the students from each county represented in the college. This board, acting with the dean of men, Mr. Sew- ard E. Hood, the dean of women, Mrs. O. L. Houts, and the dean of the fac- ulty, Dr. Lonzo Jones, governs student body conduct. The election of these county presi- dents and the organization within each group of students permits a greater participation in summer social life. Each county group not only indulges in the college sponsored activities, but also sponsors many for its own member- ship. Picnics, weiner roasts, swimming STUDENT GOVERNMENT DURING THE SUMMER rests with a board of presidents elected from the individuals in school who are from the various counties or who are from outside the state. This body of county presidents parties, and even dime shows find a re- newed impetus in the county organiza- tions which support a broadened social life. As varied as are the activities of the summer term and the many social and cultural advantages extended to its stu- dents, it is small wonder that this quar- ter surpasses the regular terms in en- rollment and, frequently, even in the interest which students display in cam' pus and off-campus life. Frequent visitors from Kansas City lend an air of familiarity to convoca- tions which cultivates audience par- ticipation and tends to make many of the chapel programs, by their informal- ity, conversations rather than formal lectures. acts in the same capacity as does the Student Council during the reg- ular terms. Q 2 I THREE DISTINGUISHED VISITORS LAST SUMMER were Mr. H. Roe Bartle. Boy Scout of America Executive, Mr. E. H. Griggs. Shakespearean scholar and reviewer, and Mr. John G. Neihart, nationally known Missouri Bringing to the college audiences some of the nation's finest speakers, the summer lecture series offers the l returning teacher his finest opportun- l ity to gain personally authoritative , opinions and interpretations of prob- I lems of current interest. The advantages of the summer term, however, are not for the returning teacher alone. The quarter of work dur- ing the summer may be carried on by a student as a continuation of his regu- lar work to speed his graduation. Only ten weeks in length, the summer ses- sion is the fourth quarter of the year, equal and coordinated with the others. The regular faculty is retained, and ad- ditional members of recognized ability are added. The summer term is not marked by a slump in the instructional standard set by the three other terms. I94 , if .E fl .ri XTX ' ig, J fin . . , ,f poet. Many of the most successful lecturers of last year have been con- tracted for the 19410 summer term. Despite the abnormally warm lvlis- souri summer temperatures, the sum- mer term is not only the most academ- ically advantageous, but also the most pleasant. UTILITARIAN. BUT BEAUTIFUL when viewed through the summer foliage. is the smokestack rising above the heating plant. 'F:H.me"'m Q. A - f if , N, . REHEARSALS ON SULTRY NIGHTS are a necessary feature of , . the summer dramatic work, but results have warranted them. ,tn 'r'3e" . . , . Z' 1 Active during the summer term, as well as during the other three quarters, the Amadrams, campus dramatic or- ganization, frequently presents enter- tainments during the convocation hour or on the outdoor stage just north of the Administration Building in evening performances. lts spectacular presentation of three whimsical one-act plays on the outdoor stage last summer won both college and civic recognition for the Amadrams, its sponsor, Miss Nora Ceeslin, and Miss Mary Foley, of the art department, who directed the execution of lighting and staging. As does the spring term, the summer session terminates in graduation exer- cises, and the usual flurry of activity and formality precedes them. All- school dances come to an end, Social events become more and more scarce. Dating is less and less frequent. Tennis matches are forgotten in the frenzied last-minute study to meet finals. Swim- ming suits are hung out on lines and left untouched for days while student thought gravitates around back assign- ments, and incomplete term papers. DRAMA IN THE COURTRUOM as Earl Wehh questioned Mary Nast in rehearsals of last summer's all-school play, "And Stars Remain." ,..-""""X-. 1 ' t ,V ,Q - -4.41, V V zz r B 'figiflpg Q 'if-3, gig' fi ' , " . - " V' ' -wg -fe' . 'en , 1 5, rr if ,, ig? ,Pe - Sv? - 5 fl ei 4 .ti f W f,,-- 1 , .1 .yu SSH ' ' ,1:g:sa.e5. ,. ' N' H w t . w, RQSW - 'f 'ff - r.-sQ. f i" "'f .. e-.:f'e1 g...-.i ...V M ...W L ill-' . ,a ..,... - .v-- ' r . 'Q f fr as -. , ii1-sas at ' ' ' "fiat, 5' '5Ls""' re , K ' L fm ' Mfg. , s.-LLL ., . "WOMAN SCORNED" might he the caution for this picture taken during an Amadram performance nf last summer. es- l95 NATIONAL GUARD Late in the summer term, the Head- quarters Company and Headquarters Detachment of the 35th Division ofthe Missouri National Guard, with quarters on the college campus in Dockery Gym, goes into summer camp at one of the nearby training encampments. CLERICAL WORK is an integral part of National Guard work. Offices are in Dockery Gym. -qgiligiz' ' ' eff f ' I " -- X - sbt if- - l ' lk- '-'75 K ' 9 tl X , L .. ' - fe' K' , 5 - , ,, X x Y. F ., . , r - i ! . 1 I ii Y . '-1 . , A x , 1. X x V I -.,-X PHYSICAL CONDITION of a National Guardsnian is of prime importance. Dr. E. R. Ccorer is the physician. ull.- I96 Eagerly anticipated by Guard mem- bers, summer camp serves as an instruc- tional period when actual practices of warfare are studied. Night problems, two-day bivouacs, signal communica- tion and even K. P. problems are in- cluded in the outdoor training. The personnel of the organization is BEFORE INSPECTION there is the necessary cleaning and reconditioning of all equipment and uniforms. I t" 5 W MILITARY STUDY is a great part of the duties of the National Guardsman. Studying in groups is frequent. - 'LTQQ made up of college boys, school teach- ers, and insurance salesmen, ranging from the age of eighteen to thirty-five. There are over ninety men in the company with three officers to issue administrative orders. The organiza- tion is unusual in that it possesses eight master sergeants, a rarity in most out- fits. Two of the sergeants are in school here, and the other six are college alumni. The guards at all ball games and the color guards for all flag ceremonies are furnished by the local unit. Federal inspection and ordnance in- spection are the most rigid inspections of the year, covering all government equipment and administrative details. Preparation for the inspections requires intensive work over a period of four or five weeks with gun cleaning, straight- ening of files, conditioning of field desk, oiling leather, and cleaning and renovating clothing. Discipline, physical training, map reading, aerial photography, and de- fense in all types of warfare are among the various subjects studied in National Guard training. THE COLOR GUARD at college events is made up from the Warrensburg unit which has its headquarters on the campus in Dnckery Gym. DISCIPLINE WITHIN THE GUARD is a fundamental principle of its operation an abundance uf officers enforces it. All in all, the summer term is one of the most colorful quarters a student can spend in college. There is a greater variety of extra-curricular activities. The larger enrollment increases the possibilities of acquaintanceships. A general air of informality characterizes the entire session. The summer terms have been accept- ed by the regular students and as many as can stay on at Warrensburg for the summer. They have found that the summer term offers them increased op- portunity over the regular terms. Too, many students graduating from high school enter the college at the be- ginning of the summer quarter just to become acquainted with college life when it is most cosmopolitan. Those who have attended a summer session once repeat their enrollment the following year because of the enjoy- ment and cultural value it returns them. College has now developed beyond the "three month vacation" stage and has fully appeared as a year 'round edu- cational force. The summer session has come of age. 198 uf summer sports. THE NET RESULTS of a summer spent on the Warrenshuru campus are a finer sense of values, education and associations, and the privileges 2 N 2: x x . XA IN MEMORIAM thy C 'J-Q' 'P 'V am' ff J' liid if gif it 4. 4 'X ,fi-EX a V lx .arf . 'L f Q f2':..f':" Y -1 X N. ""' .vi L w Q, lf, K kwa V 1 Q MN f ff ff 1 6 X. k, x , X x fr V 'P an ,'Y..- xX qi ,7 r- -I 1 x Tr 42" 1 4 55,1 ' .,,. r , 'yf' .iff fr, Q., 1 . ' ,1,. ., ,ff PROFESSOR FRED W. URBAN nonclmlnntly figuueh before Im class on the blackboard. MASTER AVERAGE LAB SCHOOL STUDENT Iabmously fugures hefore Ins Instructor at Ins seat. 204 SCRIBBLERS ERRATA We are sorry, but there are omissions and errors in the i9-40 Rhetor. We re- gret that photographs of some students do not appear. We did our utmost to see that every student had an appoint- ment with the photographer. We tried as best we could to get a student's re- turn if the photographer's first attempt was unsuccessful. We are now haunted by the possibil- ity of finding that a senior has been classified as a freshman or, worse per-- haps, that a freshman has been placed among the seniors. We have checked and rechecked and, if a portrait has been classified incorrectly, we can only plead the impossibility of knowing per- sonally each one of over thirteen hun- dred students. This is our only defense. ln a very few cases a student's por- trait may appear more than once. How- ever, this duplication imay be excused because of our enthusiasm over the charm of a particular coed. This error may be condoned, perhaps, upon the basis that aesthetics justifies inexacti- tude. 2 2 STUDENT INDEX A Abel, lla M. ....,..,,,, - ,,...,.. 'W lluliluu. frfruurnu. Adams, Martha ,,.,.....,,,,,,, .... . 36 lx'1mb11u.vlw'. Sauiar. Adams, Robert ,,,,,,....,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,..,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, - ,...... ,,,,,. 3 'P Klflgslall, Junior. Slgwir Tau Gtzuzum. Adkins, Frances Louise . ,......,,,,,,,,...,,,,...,..,,,,,,,,,,, ,....,A 6 4, 76 Clrufnu. Frcsllmuu. Sigma Sigma Sigluir Akeman. Paul . ,,,,,..,..,,,,,,,,,,,...,. - ..,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, - .,,,,,,,,,,, 61 Jlnrsunll. Frrrhumzz. Glce Clull. Albin. Sara .AAA..,,,,.,,, L ,,,,,.,,,..,.,.,,,,,,,, ,,..,.....,..,,,,,,,,.,,......, ....,,.,,,,,, 5 I J, 96, S7 Tifvlwl. Sujrualuors. .-llllun FM Drllrr, Rural Life Club, Bizjvtlsl Slmluu! Uuiuu. Alcorn, Helen ,..,.,,,,,,,,,,., . - ..,,,,, .,... 5 S ll'iud.f0r. Fwsuunzu. Alclen. Pauline .,,,,,.,,, , ,,,,,....,.. 61 Krilrlar. Frrsufuizzr Alexander, Raymonde ,,.,,. .... .-lllfrulfz, Grclrgifl. Fruruuzizll. Sigma Sigunz Sigum. Furrlgu Lfzlzgurrgs Club. Arnold, Wilma Irene ,,,A,Y,., ,AAYA 5 0 Harrlxnllzfillc. Frriuzmzu Arwnod, Adrian . ,.,,,,v,,,A,,,,,,,,,, YYYV. 5 5 Lluulerzfizffv. Sophomore. Atkinson, J. L ..,,, Y,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ----- 4 4 Dozwr. Junior. Atwnnd, Richard ,,,,, i ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,A,AA,,,,,,,,, -,--,-,,YYYY-- 2 3 Uzfrrlmul Park. Kulfms. Sruiur. Austin, Mary Margaret ,,,.,,,,,,,,A,A,,A,Y,,,,Y,,V,V,Y,Y,V,, ,.,vvY, 4 5, 75, 177 lffzusur Cily. .lulziwx fl Knffpn Sigum. Baack, Ernest ,,,,,A,,,A,,,,, ---w- 6 9 Storm:-. Frvruumu. llahylon, Hazel Lucia ,,,,,,,,,A -,,-,-,,Y,Y 5 7 llrzrrisauvillr. Frfxrlluluu. Baile. Richard ,,,,,.,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,Y,,,Y,Y,A,Y,V,,,Y,AAV, Ayryr Y YKIAA 4 S , 95, 73 ll'1zrrcf1.rburg . Sufvuoumrf. Pi Kujvfnz Dslhz, PM Sigunz Eftsilwl. .-lljrun llui Oulrgrr. Bailey, Ralph .,,,.,,,,,,,, ,,,,,Y ---,- 6 1 Vivmza. Fffjhlllllll. Allen, Fay ,,,.,..,...,..,,.,,,,,. ,.,, , ,, Allee, Lewis ,..,..,.,,...i,.,,..... ,,,.,. ...,, , au Syrarusu. Soflhmllurc. Allen, Bob ,...,,,,,,,......,.,,,,,,,,,...., , .,,,i. 47,172 ll 'rzrrrurl7urg. Supuarunrf. A 41 Allen. David XV .,i..,,,...,.,.....,. ,,,, lllflcjvfflrlmzre. .luuiivr 40 Kaurfzx Cily. fuuior. Allen. Geraldine ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,... ...,., ,.,,,,, , , , , 30 ll'11r511n'. Sfuiur. Brin .-I lpurz. Allen, Harold XVm. ,.,.............,,,,. , ,,,, 51 rlxlfsfurs. Sojvhumurc. Allen, Jane ,.,, ,,,,...,i,..,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.i......,,..,,,,,,,,, , ...,.,,,.,..,,.,,,,,,,,,, 3 4. 91, 77 ll'f1rrrrfz'. Sulfur. Tuulu Sigma Upsllou, .-llpurl Phi Della, Fila rllphu. v 34 Allin, Norman .,,,,,....,, . lfrfhulauzl. S.-Zrllar. Allinson. Arleda ..,., ,,,,., ............,,,,,,,,,.,,.....,i,....,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,, ,,,,,, 2 9 nifplrfau Clfy. Svulmx .iflpuu PM Dflln, Cnufnrifs. Allwell. Esther ,,,, ,,...... ,,,,i...i,....,..,..,,,, , ,,,,,,.....,,.i ,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, 4 9 Smlulru. Snfuourorv. ' i' 73 Alspaugh, Virginia ,.,,,,,,,.,.... , .,,,,, .. ,,,,,., ,,,,,,,,,,, , . 57, 99, Palm. Frmhumu. lffrftfrr Cturirrnu l'lii, Dalia Slgunz Epsilon. Baird, Lee .,...,............,,,,,.,, ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, 4 3 , 94 ll"f'lliuglm1. Junior. Sr'iwlz'D Club Baker, Carl .,.,,,,,,, .,,, ,.i,i,,,i , , ,,,,,v,.,, , ,,,, , 46 ll'f1rrf'usb111'g', Frrxuumu Baker, Eleanor ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,., .,,,,,v,,.,,Y, ,,,,,, 5 7 , 9 4 .llullrr Brvul. Frcrhumu. ll'i'.rluy Chuuls Ilaker, Harriet ..,.......,..,., ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,i,,,, ,,AA,, Y,,,, 5 1 Difnu. Sophomore Baker, ,Trilin R, ,.......,.,,,..,,,,.,,., . ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,A,,,A,,,,, 6 1 ll'nrrL'71xu1n'g. F1'c.rl7mnl1 llaldwin. Homer ,.,. ....,...,,,..,.,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , , 28, 33, 99, 79, 23 llurrrrfzxuffrgy. Senior. Knjrfnz Dvllu Pi, Siguur Tau Grmmm, ifllfhrr llhi Sigma, PM Sigma Pi, l'. ill. C. .-l,, Sludful Cnuufll, lulrr-Frrrlr'ruily Cnuufil .xl'HlN'flSE, Eileen ,,,,., ..,........,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,.... . . ,,,,,,,.,.,,i.,..,,,... 32, 96, 95 jrllvrsml Cily. Sfuinr. .-I zllndrrmm, lulr:r1nIfiaurzl Rflulinus Club, Slmlcul lfalillxl llumu, Sjlrrfh .4 rls Club. Avnent, Francis ...... ....... ........ .,............. .... ..............,,,,,,,,,..,, , , 2 8 . 99 Villn Grmff, llliuuzs. Svuiur. ful Silgfum Pi, lfnflfm Dflfu l'i, Bimslvr Club. Anrlursfin, Arthur ..... ..,,,,,.,............ .,,,,,, , 43 Lu .llirulix fuuirvr. Anflcrwn, Hiltlrerl Belle .......... .... . .... . . . ..., , 44,8fl.1ll1,S3,167 furrnlllnu. fuuinr. .-lljvuu PM l7i'l!u, Bmulfr Club. lu- lwrlmlinuirl Rslrrlious Club, Sriiiluullfug' Club, Rurlrir Slulf. Anflersrin. Joy Duane .. ......... .. . ......... ...... , .i....... . 69 lfulffvurzduufe. Fry rhumu Anflersfvn, Rfrbert .... ............ . 48 Sczluliu. Sojluozunrf. Anclursnn, Vivian Lfircnc ..r....... .. . . ..... ..... . .....r . 74 llhrrcllslrlzrg. Frcsuunlu. .-lljvuu Si,g'1uu flljrlln. Andes. Kenneth ,... ..... ...........l.... . ............................... , .... . . .. 53. SU ll'f1rn'11sb1n'p. Frfshzuuu. .rllphzz fbi Sigzuu, lfuylfau Club. .fl u1r11l1'f1n1.i'. Apple, Margaret Ann ......l... .... ............... . ....... ..... 6 5 . 73 Kansas Ifrly. Fnvsuluuu. Dvllrl Siyulrz Efrxilnu. Appleman, Eclwin .... . ......... . . . ........ ...... ....... . . . .. 39,518,137 .'t'f'7v Fnzulcliu. luuinr. Arnhtrfmng, Lauralee .... .. IV" Club, . , 40 Lnfvry Cily. fuuiar. ffnulv lffaunmffs Clulf. O6 lialrlwin, Howard .,.v ..................... , ,...,,. ....,...,.,, , ,.,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,, 5 4, 87, 79 llhrrfuxburg. 5l7f7hl7IIIOfF, Rural Lifr Club, Sigma Tau Gfzzuuzu llalui, Billy .... ......................... ,,,,, 4 7 Br-nunugu. Szrlvuuvzorz' Ballard, Loretta. ....i........... ,..... .. 47 llulzlcu. S01'1ha111U1'L' l'laln'nsaitis, XVil1iani .... .....i.. .............. ....,.. S S , 120 Sl. Loulr. ,lullfmz "ll"' Club Banks, John ... ..... .. ........ ................. , ............. ..,. ........ . , . 30, 101, S4 ll'urrrurbur,gf. Svuinr. Iulrrunliolml Rrlzzliaus Club, Y. ill, C. .-1. . Banks. Loy .... ....... . .........,....... . ............... , ................. ............ 4 2 , 84, 95 ll'1zrrruxhn'g. .lullimz l'. ill. C. fl., English Club Darker, Dnris ........ . ........ ........ ............... ................. ....... ....... 5 2 , 8 3 Krrzlrnr Cily, lx'nusu.v. Sophnumrr. Urcuzrris, IV. R. .-I., .fllffurz Sigma .rllfbuzl llarker, Harold .... ........ - ....... .......................... ..... 6 4 Sjvriu,g'firl1l. Frrsuumu Barker, XVilliam ............. Y ................................. ..... 3 3, 30, 101.99.S-1,95 luflvjbfzulcllfc. Sr'ufm'. .4ulmlr'r1m.r. .-llfwhfz PM flulrgn, lulvrurrlfnurfl Rtlulinux Club, Phi Slglllll fi, l'. rll. C. nl., Zfhz .lfllfflll Efvsilnu, Eugllsh Clull liarnard, David .. ........ ................................... ..... . . .... 61 lx'uuxr1.v Cilj-'. Flvrllrllzrll Barnard. Nadine .... .............. - ........ ..... 3 f J lmlf-jrf'1ulfm'c. Sruior llarnes, Lois Jean ..., .... ....... . .. . . ........ 52, SS Lalhrajt. Sophomore. l1'n0.rlz'r Club Barnett, Drinald .... ..................... .... ....... ..... 4 U Lmvry Cify. fuuiar Barnett, Harold .... .......... ..... 4 4 rllnlllrast. .luufnr llaroni, Anthony .... .... ............ . . 61 A'fzusu.r Cily. Fffjhlllflll liarr, Robert E. ........ ....... . 49 lfnyumrr. Sujlhmuore Basham, David C.C ........ C.CC .Y....,,..,..,...,,....,..Y ,,..,,,,......,, 4 O, 45, 94, 70, Warrensburg. Junior. Science Club, Student Council. Phi Sigma Epsilon, Class Treasurer Basham. Edwin ............. C ..........,..........................,..........,.... ...,.......,. H 'arrensburg. Freshman Bass, Charlyne .,.............,,..,..,..,.........,........... C ...s,s,....,,,s,,..... ..C ,....s,,, 51 Osceola. Sophomore. Future Tuorhers of America, Alpha Phi Delta Brassea. Lucille ...C ........ C .................... . ..............,,,s.,, .s,.... .,.,,..,. . , C Elmira. Sophomore Baston, Nancy ..., ........,......,...........,.....,..., ,.,...,. .A...... ,..... .... . . . 5 9 , S7 Warrensbnrg. Freshman. Foreign Language Cluh, Sigma Sigma Sigma Bates, Mary Kathryn .,.......... ...,.... ....... ..,.., ...,,,.,., Richmond. Freshman. IV. R. .-l. Baumgardner, Erma ..,, ,......,, ...... . ........ ..,,.,.. ....... C .,.......,......... 4 4 Grain Valley. Junior. Alpha Phi Delta, Rural Life Club, .-lmaiirams, IV. R, .-1. Becker, Robert C. ............ . .........,................. C ...........,.. CCCCCCCC 51, 94, Alma. Sophomore. Crescendo Club, Rural Life Club Becker, Ruby ............. C ................... ........ ..............................,.. ,.., Alma, Sophomore Beller, Berta ......... C ............ C ............ C .,........ New Yorh, N. Y. Freshman Berdine, Laura Emma ............ C ...., C Roscoe. Sophomore Berry, Dillon ...C ........ C .....................,...,,. C ..... .... C C Archie. Junior. Alpha Phi Sigma Bettien, La Rue ...C ............ C .... C ................... ...... ......... ,.............. 2 9 1Vapoleon. Senior. Alpha Phi Delta Biesmeyer, Homer ................... C ...................................... 53, 30, 94, S7, Higginszzille. Sophomore. llfesley Chums, Amadrams, For- eign Language Club, V. JI. C. A. Billingsly, Ramona ............. C .................. C ,.,.,,,,, 57, Holrlen. Freshman. l'V.R.f1 . Bird, Russell ........................................... C ....................... ................... 3 4 Paris, Texas. Senior. Sigma Tau Gamma, International Relations Club, Y. ill. C. A. 45 62 96 S2 70, 60 80 81 51 66 55 45 S0 S4 S4 79 Bishop, Harold Henry .................. ....... S Z St. Louis. Sophomore Blackburn, Velma Maxine ...... C...C... 57 Centeroiew. Freshman Blaine, Marvin .... ...,.....,.... C ......... ...... 1 4 3 Knobnoster. Sophomore Blair, James M. ..... ......... ............A..........,................... ........Y........, 4 S , 101 Richmond. Sophomore. Alpha Phi Omega, Phi Sigma Ep- silon Blank, Uel ...- ........ - .................... C ........ ............. 5 2 Prairie Home. Sophomore. Blanke, Iulius .................. .......... . ......... ........ 4 4 , 88,120 St. Louis. Junior. "IV" Club Blatti, Catherine .............. . ........... ...................... . ........ ......... 3 0 , 88, S4 Clinton. Senior. Canearies, Y. ll'. C. A., IV. R. .-I., .-1 madrams Blusser, XVilliam ............,.....,....... ......... ..........v.. ..... ......... ,,,.,,,,, 4 0 9 6 Malta Bend. Junior. Stmient Baptist Union Bluhm, YVilliam C, .........,...... ...............,.........,............. ,.,,,,, 6 2 Holden. Freshman Bockenstette, Helen .................,.... ,,,,,,, 6 9 Pleasant Hill. Freshman Bodamer, Clay Belle C.- ........ C ........ C ....,.... .,...... ............. ......... .... 8 1 J 8 4 Prairie Home. Freshman. Alpha Phi Sigma, V. W. C. .-I. Boggess, Clifford ...C ..... C .............................. ...e..,........,...,,, C .,,,.,,,,,,,,,.. C 56 Hardin. Freshman Boles, Carl ................... C..- .......... , ,,,,, 69 ll 'arrensbnrg, Freshman Bondurant, Frances .... ........ . C ...... ...... ,,..,,,, 3 9 96 lVarrensburg. Junior. .-l. C. E. Botkin, Margie ............. C ,......,. ........... C ,,,,,,,,. 5 6 Rich Hill. Freshman Boughan, Booth ...C ........ C ....... C ....., C ,,..,,,, ,,,,,,, 2 9 Senior Bowden, Bob .............. ......e............ .................. ,,,, , C C ,A,, 5 5 79 Elilon. Sophomore. Sigma Tau Gamma Bowles, Doris .................................. .... .... .... . C .,,,,.,,, 4 9 96 Norborue. Sophomore. A. C. E. Bowman, Louise ....,... ......, .......... C ,,,,, C C 53 Norborne. Freshman Box, Rosetta ..... ..............,..... ,,,,,,, 5 7 Meta. Freshman Box, Carmen ............. C ......... C .,,., 57 Meta. Freshman Boyd, Beatrice ..............,............,................ ,,.,,. ,,,,,,, 8 4 lVarrensburg'. Freshman. IV. R. A. Boyd, Gardner ..,............... Y,,,,,,,Y 2 9 Knobnoster. Senior Boyd, Quentin ..............,,.........,.....,., ,......,. ,....,,, ,,., ,,,,,,. ,,,,,,,, 6 S , 1 0 1 lVarrensburg. Freshman. Alpha Phi Omega Bradeu, Alice ....,..........,.....,,. ,.,...,.. ........,,,, .,,.,,,,,, ,,,,,,, ,,,,.,, ,,,, 2 9 , 9 9 , S7 Drerel. Senior. Kappa Omicron Phi, Home Economics Fellowship, Y. ll'. C. .-I. Braden, Edith .... ...............,.,, ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 4 7 .-I msterdauz. Sophomore Brady, Margaret .....,........ .........,........ , ...,..., ,.....,., ,.,,,, ,.,.,, ,,,,, 3 S , 7 2 , 74 Seilalia. Junior. Pan-Hellenic Council, .-llpha Sigma .-Ilpha Brame, Anna Belle .... .........,..........,.......,..,,.,.,, e,,.,,,,,,,. 4 0 ,S0, 96, 83, 110 Slater. Junior. Student Baptist Union, flmarlrams, .-Ilpha Phi Delia, Kappa illu Epsilon Brame, Eva ...............................,................,.. .....,..., 3 4, SO, 96, 91, 70, 117 Slater. Senior. Alpha Phi Delta, Student Baptist Union, Bela Alpha, Student Counfil Branstetter, XVilson ....,........... ..................,,....... C ,,.,,,,,.,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 4 2 , 91 illansfiolah Junior. illinisteriul Alliance, Wesley Chains Brattstrom, Paul ...,...........,.........,..,...........,..,..,,.....,,,.,.,,,.,,,..,,.,, ,,.,,,,, ,,,,, 2 S Kidder. Senior. Science Club, Rural Life Club, Inter- national Relations Club Bray, XVilliam Smith ............... ,C .....e... ,,,,,, 6 0 Sweet Springs. Freshman Breed, Charles ....... ............ ,...,..,.....e C ...,...........,.. C .....,. ......., 5 8 , 94 Garden City. Freshman. Science Club Bremer, Hal ,C .... C.CCCiCC. ..,...,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,., ,,,,,,,,,,,,, C ,,,,,, , 35 Smithlon. Senior. Phi Sigma Epsilon Brenner, Dorothy ............. C ........ CCC ..CC......C.,.,.,CC C, CCC.,,,,,,,,,. 30, 88, 84, S3 Kansa.. City. Senior. Canearies, IV. R. A., Orchesis B1'enton, Bob .....,........,.... C C.C.... CCCCCCCCC .,,C.,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, 54 Jefferson City. Sophomore Brightwell, Genevieve C..CC........... C ..C,,, C .CCC,,C.CC, C ,,,..,,,, ,1,,,,, 6 S, 74 Slater. Freshman. .-Ilpha Sigma Alpha Brown, Claire .CC ........ C ..... CCCCCC. , C.C,C..., ,.,...,,,,,,,,,..,, ,CCCC C 5 1 Kansas City. Sophomore Brown, Edgar Lee CC.. ....,.,CC,.C.CC.. C CCCCCC 4 9 Seofalia. Sophomore Brown, Harold .CC ................,.. .......... .............,...,.............. .C.,,..., 4 5 , 94, 87 Higginszlille. Junior. Wesley Chums, Foreign Language Club, Phi Sigma Epsilon Brown, Max ............................... ...... C CCCC CCCCC,C.,,,,,,,.CC C ,,,C,,C,, 65 Grain Valley. Freshman Brown, Otis ...................................................... .............. 3 0, 70. 80, 99, 94 lnalepenilence. Senior. Amarlrams, Phi Sigma Pi ,Kappa Delta Pi, Science Club, Student Council Bryant, Sylvia. Mae ....CCC...... CCCCC.CCC .CCC C CCCCCCC. ,C,,,, 63 Collins. Freshman Bryant, Thelma ...............C........................C.........., ,,,C,., 3 3, 99 Warrensbnrg. Senior. Kappa Delta Pi Buchanan, Avery ...C .................. CCC. .........................,..,.....,.,.....,....... 63,87 Hardin. Senior. Rural Life Club, Science Club Buckstead, Annabelle ................. C ............... , ...................., 57, 88, 158 Holden. Freshman. Canearies Buckstead, Doris ......... C ...,..........,.....,... CC...,C,C 5 2, SS, 158 Holden. Sophomore. Canearics Buckstead, Elaine ............................. ......... 4 3, 83, ISS Holden. Junior. Canearies Buckstead, Jean ................................................, C ......... 40, 88, 158 Holden. Junior. Canearies, IV. R. A. Bunch, David ................................. C .......... ..........,..... ..,,,,,, 6 9 , S0 Lowry City. Freshman. Alpha Phi Sigma Burgard, Harold .... ........, ,... .C.. C ,........,,.........,C C C ..,.,, C 1 ,,,, 4 7 Cenlerviezu. Sophomore Burlingame, Earl ........C,... C ...... ,,,,,,C,, 3 9 Warrensburg. Junior Burnett, Mary ....,.......C........ CCC, 65 Hale. Freshman Burnett, Rosa Angeline ........,............... ......... .,... ,,,,..,, 5 9 , 94 Lowry City. Freshman. Wesley Chums Burnham, Silas .... C.- ...................... C .......C.........,,.....,.,,,.......,,,.,, 43, SO, 95 Clinton. Sophomore. Speech Arts Club, .flinailrams Burnup, Robert ...C .................C C ....C......... .C...,. ...C............. . C , 65 Kansas City. Freshman. Speech .-Irts Club Burriss, Gladys ....,. C .......... C ..........C...,..., C ......... C...... ....C....... 6 9 Caruthers, California. Freshman Burriss, Russell ......... . ........ C .C....... ....C..... ...C..C ................C............. 2 9 , 91, 83 Fresno, California. Senior. lllinisterial Alliance, Zeta Kappa Epsilon Burrus, Eleanor .............,.....,,,....C..C......... C ............ C. ........,.,. ....... 4 6, 76 Independence. Sophonlore. Sigma Sigma Sigma. Bush, Doris ............C.,... C ...... ............................ .... . .....,.................. C ......,.... 4 7 Clinton. Sophomore. Alpha Phi Sigma, Kappa illu Epsilon 2 2 Buthe, Dorotha ,........-.....-...- ....... .. .... - ,....... -...-.- ...... 44, SU, 96, 37 lVorrensburg. Junior. Alpha Phi Delta, Future Teachers of America, Foreign Language Club Butler, Sarah ...e..-...A Y.......... -- ...... -..-.....--,....-e..W.. ..,--- 94 Hodge. Freshman. Wesley Chums Buzard, Vera ,,,. ...,. .,.... - .,...,..... .. . -.-..- ...A -.-...-.---.-..,-. ...,--'-, - ---,- -A 50 Sophomore Bybec. Karl ...-...- .v., ..- .VYYVVV.A......4. .ee .... ..-..- v--- -..- ,YVYV-, 57. 87 Etteroille. Freshman. Foreign Language Club Caldwell, Marjorie .,r........ -.-...-.-- r.Y. .. ,.... --......-- Y------.---AfA'-ff 147, 80 l'Vorrensbnrg. Sophomore. Alpha Phi Sigma, Alpha Phi Delta Cameron, NVallace ...- ...Y..VV - .... -. Y.r.r...... -...- ....Y-...,... -.3-Y---7.7 ---- 96 North Kansas City. Freshman. Student Baptist Union, Sigma Tau Gamma Campbell, Neal .....,.. --,.........-.........-.,.-..-.-...- ....--.--- - ----- 60 Buckner. Freshman Carlyle, Keith ...-.,- .... C ........ - ........... M- ..... H .-...A-- -- ----'A--- 39.37 Kingsuille. Junior. Rural Life Club Carson, June .,,,l,,...... - .........,........ - .... -..-..- .... - ......------ A -----f.--.A-.- 4 3.30. 73 Osgood. Junior. Amadrams, Delta Sigma Epsilon, A. C. E. Cassell, Claire W.- ........ - ..... ,..- ......... ....-...-..--- - ----.---..- - -e -,----- 3 --AA 3 ---- 63. 76 Raytozun. Freshman. Sigma Sigma Sigma, Alpha Phi Sigma Cassidy, Lenora ...,...,..,,,,,,....,,,,,,.. -..-.....s ...... -...- ........ -...- ...-.--.-..... 50 Lone Jack. Freshman Cassingham, C. S., Ir. .r.. ....... Y .......... ....................--...-.---.-..------., - - -33. 101 H'arrensburg. Senior. lnlernalional Relations Club. Cassingham, Nancy .-. ....,............. .......- .-......-.....e.....-...- 4 2 . 91, 75, 167 lfarrensburg, Junior. Bela Alpha, Pi Kappa Sigma Chamberlin, Martha --- ..... - .,.......,,..,,,..,,,.... ..... ...................... - ..... 68. 13 Harrisonzrille. Freshman. Delta Sigma Epsilon, Amadrams Chandler, Relna. M. ..- ,... ........... ..... A ,.....,. .. .... . ........ .....,... - ......r... . 23 Blairstorun. Senior Chaney, Carolyn ............. Y .,..................... - ...... .................. - ......... ......... 7 6 Warrensburg. Junior. Sigma Sigma Sigma, Rhetor Staff, Y. IV. C. A., A. C. E. Chappel, George ,,,, ,.,,,,.., , ,.,-,,,-,,.....- ,..,.,.. -.......... ,..... -......-....... 68 Knob Noster. Freshman. Booster Club, Rural Life Club Charles, Mary jane .,..,.....,..,....,.....,,..,,.,,.,,,,, .. ............,...,.,.......... 61, 94, S8 Bogard. Freshman. Booster Club, Hlesley Chums Chastain, Kenneth ,... ,.l..,...,,.....,. - .- ......,.. ...- ..,. - ........ .- ...... - ,....r...... . 61 Clinton. Freshman Chasteen, C. F. .,,. ,......,.., . -.- ....... -.. ........ . .... 33 Bloomfield. Senior Chasteen, Keith ...,,,,., .,,,,,, s ,.Yi.s,, s ,. s,.,,,. ,,,..,,i.,,....,,,,, c .,,,..............,, - ..... 4 6 Kansas City. Sophomore. Booster Club ' 72 Charno, Avis ...-.,.-..- ....l.........,......,,..,.,,..,.,.,,..,.... 75, 95, 55, 150. 80, Kansas City. Sophomore. Pan-Hellenic Council, Speech Arts Club, .-lmodrams, Pi Kappa Sigma Chenault, Geraldine ,,,. ...,,.,. ....,... ....,,. - ,....... - ........ L ,....,,........ , , , 47, 96 Prairie Home. Sophomore. Future Teachers of America Cirrincione, Joe ,.,. .,..,...,,..,...., ........,,...,.,. - . ..-. ..,,,.,.. .,.- .... - ....,.....,,. SS Kansas City. Senior. IV-Club Clark, Boyd ................,,..,,,,...,....,,..,,,,,.,,t,,,....,,,t,,,,,,.,,.,......,......,... 50, Sl, S4 Linn Creek. Sophomore. l'. N. C. A., Class Secretary Clarke, Archie .... ,,,.,. ,.,.,.,,,,..,,,..,. - ...s,. . . .-..-.... ....,,,.,......,..........,..,.. 48 Kansas City. Sophomore Clemence, Oma Lee ,,,,, . ,..,,. ,... ...,,,.,... .. . .......- ....., - ......,... ....,.. , 30, 99 Denver, Arkansas. Senior. Kappa Omirron Phi Clements, Cleora ........,....., ,, .,.,....................,... ,......., ,... 3 5 , 99, 98, 74 Warrensburg. Senior. Kappa Dela Pi, Crescendo Club, Alpha Sigma Alpha Clutter, Norma Jean .,,.,..,,,,, .,,,,. , , ,..,,. .........,,,,...... 6 2 Rich Hill. Freshman Clyde, Anna Belle .... ...... , , - ..,,.,..,..... 56 illurshall. Freshman Coats, Lela Fern .... ,..... . , ,,.,.,.., ,.... . .... ...,.... ..,,, . 9 4 lVarrensburg. Junior. Crescendo Club Cobb, Ollahelle ..,. . ...,... - .....i,.. ................. s ,............ ,.....,.,.,,.,., , , 46, 80 Rich tlitl. Sophomore. Alpha Phi Sigma, Amadrams, Alpha Phi Delta Cobbs. Eleanor Raye ,,,..,,,,.,.....,.. .......,.,,.,..,,..,..,,.......,.,...,.. 5 8, S3, 74 lllirrensburg. Freshman. Orchesis, Alpha Sigma Alpha Coe, James ,,.,,,,.,,,....,,. ,,...,,.,,,...,.,,, .,,...,,, ,,,,,,,.,..,,,..l..,.,,,,,...,,...... 4 3 , 94 Pleasant Green. Freshman. Science Club Coffey. Henry ,,,,. . .....,. ....,i,,,. .,.l,,,....,i,,,,.. .. .......,. .... . , 4 7 Perrywlle. Sophomore Coffield, Glenn .....,s,.. ,,,,,,.i,,, . ,.,..,,. ,.i..,.. - . ..... .,., .... ...,. .. ...... 44 Carthage. Junior. English Club O8 Coffman, Edna ..,.......... - .........,..., - .... - ,,,..,, ,.. .,,,,, ,.,., 3 3, 80, 99, 91, 87, 84 Leelon. Senior. Alpha Phi Delta, Kappa Omicron Phi, Beta Alpha, Home Economics Fellowship, Y. IV. C. A., Science Club Coffman, Clabe ..............,......... ,.....,....... - ....... - .., .,.. -,...,..,. ,,,, 124,88 Leeton. Sophomore. H"-Club Coffman, Logan .............,........,.......,.. ,mm ,,,,,, ,,,,,, ,, 36 Peculiar. Senior Compton, Louise , ,, ,..,.,...,....,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, .,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,.,, 5 5 , 80 lifarrensbnrg. Sophomore. Alpha Phi Delta Cone, Ellen ...,......,,.. . .....,,, ,.,.,,,. L ,.,,. ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,. ,,,.,,,,,,,,, - , , ,53, 95 Rozel, Kansas. Sophomore. Future Teachers of America Connelly, Betty Jane ..,.,......,.,....,,..,, ,.., - ,,,,,,,..,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , 0.65, 76, 170 Sedalia. Freshman. Sigma Sigma Sigma Connor, Mildred .,.....,,..........,,,.. ..,.........,,,.,,. ,,,,.,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,. , ,,,,.,, , , 64 Boonville. Freshman Conyers, Herbert s,,,,,,,,,,,, H.. ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,-,,,,, .,,,,,,,, SS, 125, 142 Polo. IV-Club Cook. Gera ...- ............,.,.... ..........................,.............. .....,. 5 1 ,80 Smithton, Sophomore. Alpha Phi Della Cook, I. XV. ...-, ..,..,,.,,,..,,...,,,...,,,s,,,,.,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, - M-, 69 Chilhozuee. Freshman Cooper, Ross Alan ...- ...........,,,, ,,-. .,,.. 52 Weaublean. Sophomore Coover, Betty ...,,,.,,... -.- .....,........,....,.................,,............ -.,,..46, 78, 177 Kansas City. Sophomore. Della Sigma Epsilon, Crescendo Club, A madrams Corbin, Gerald .............,.. Desloge. Senior Corbin, Rothwell M- ,....,. ,,.... Desloge. Senior 33 31 Cordry, Sara Lyle .........,... -M ,......,,,...... - ,,.., 32,37,80,91,32,113, 177 Grade Hughsoille. Senior. Alpha Phi Sigma, Intermediate Club, Class Secretary Cornelius, Clifford ..... -. ......, Y ........ ...... .,,.,.., 3 3 ,125 Kidder. Senior. W-Club Cornelius, Dwight ...... - ..... ..... - ...................... - .... .. ..- .... ...... 3 4, 78 Kansas City. Senior. Phi Sigma Epsilon Loslet, Charles O. ...- ...................................... s ........ - 33 Waverly. .Senior Coulter, Monte .................... -... 57 Boonville. Freshman Courtney, James ,,.,,,....,............ - ...... .... 9 4 Worrcnsburg. Science Club Cousins, Rogene .,,.,,...............,,.,,.. .... 6 3 Grain Valley. Freshman Cowell, Harry M. ......... - ........ .... 5 1 Stover. Sophomore Cox, Dorothy Inez ,,................................. - ,............................. s ........ 50, 96 Hume. Sophomore, Future Teachers of America, Alpha Phi Sigma ' Craig, Anna Belle ..........,,, - - .... 57 Holden. Freshman Craig, Hunter ..,,...,,..., ,. ............, L ,.,.... .,.. ,..,. ...,..... . 68 llarrisonzfille. Freshman Craig, Mrs. Nellie ...- .... - .,...,.... ..- ..,..... . ..,,.,.. ,.............,. ........... 3 3 , 94, S7 Garden City. Senior. Science Club, Home Economics Fel- lowship, English Club, Y. W. C. A. Cravens, I. R. ....,.....,.,.,,....... - ,...................,.............................. ......,. 8 1, 87 Lone Jack. Freshman. Rural Life Club, Alpha Phi Sigma Creach, Ross ...,,,....,.. - .........,,....... - .... .. .............,... .........,..,......,..,.,.,,..... 9 9 ilIach's Creek. Phi Sigma Pi Crockett, David ,,.,,.,.,...,,..,,...,.,,., ...... .142 Warrensburg. Sophomore Crouch, Virginia .... .....,,, ......... ,,.......... . ,,,.... ,....... - ........................ 5 l , 8 3 Turney. Sophomore. Booster Club, Alpha Phi Sigma Crouse, Larry ,,,,, ,,,,..,,.,.,,.,,,,,,...., . ,Y ..,.., as .... .., ...,....,...... . ..... .... . ,... 4 S, 125 Kansas City. Sophomore Crowder, XVilliam ....,, .,.,,. ,.... - ....... - .......... ..,, - .... . 6 9 lfrorunington. Freshman Cruse, Robert ..................,,.,.. ..........,.....................................,.... 3 4, 94, 79 Hiarrensblzrg. Senior. Science Club, Sigma Tau Gamma Cull, Max E. .... ,....,,., ....,,,, .,.,....,. . . . - .,,,....,........,,. ......,..,.,,.......,.,.. 2 9, 73 Warreltsbfzrg. Senior. Phi Sigma Epsilon, Phi Sig Science Club, Alpha Phi Omega ma Pi, Cundiff, Robert ..., .................... .. .. ...... ,. ..... -...-...-.... .... -....... ....... . 43 Kansas City. Junior Cunningham, Vidah Lee ....... ...... ,..... - ...... , .... 57 Edwards. Freshman Curtis. Donna Faye ,..- ................... ................................,....,.......,..... 6 2, 80 lrideperidence. Freshman. Alpha Phi Sigma Curtis, Leonard T ...............,..,..., - .... M ,..,.....,.....,,... - ..,.. 43, 80, 101, 95, 94 Independence. Junior. Amadrams, International Relations Club, Wesley Chums, English Club, Speech Arts Club D Dailey, Gene ...-... ......,....,...v,...,,,,. - .,.Y..... ,.5..... 6 2, SS. 125 Tina. Freshman. "IV" Club Daniel, Ernest I. ,,,,,......... ,...........,...........,....,...,,,.., . Y... 3 3, 78 iliarreusburg. Senior. Phi Sigma Epsilon Davis, Arthur Lee ...Y.........Y.. YY.....VV ............v..... .......V ............ .... 5 7 , 1 0 1 Adrian. Freshman. lnlernalional Rolalions Club, lvhetor Sfdff Davis, Bethel ,,,,,,,..,..,.,..,............,.,. ...,,,.............,,...,,,,, ,....., ..,,,, 1 S O lna'epenolencr. Sophomore. Alpha Sigma .-llpha Davidson, Dick .... ...,..... .......Y.....,.,VVV Yvv.,.... V........VV.,4,.Y,4... YV.... 5 6 Warrensburg. Freshman. Boosler Club Davis, lletty ..,. .,...,.v,Y......... ...,.,,,...,. ,..v...., .,.... 5 7 Freshman. Holden Davis, Frances A. Y.,, ,.....,...,........,........,................Y ..,,,, 5 7 illalla Bond. Freshman. illarlrigal Choir Davis, Grace ........................ ...........Y . .........Y...,. . Yvv, 5 5 ll"arrens bnrg. Sophomore Davis, Lois .....,...Y.,.,.....,........,.,. .... 3 3 li Qzrrensbnrg. Senior Davis, Mary Lee .YvY,,................ ,,... 4 7 H 'lIl'7'L'llShIlfg. Sophomore Davis, Pearl Viola .................. - ......... ...,., 4 9 Camdenion. Sophomore Davis, Rosalie .....,...,...................,.,,..................... . .,.......,.. ,.,,...., ,...,,,, 3 1 ,-lpplelon Cily. Senior. Kappa zlln Epsilon, Kappa Delta ri, .lipid Phi Della Dealy, Dorothy Jane .... ,..,......,.....,.. ...... . . . ,... .. 61 Harrisonzfille. Freshman Dealy, S. T. ..,.........., .................. ,..,.. 5 3 Kingszfille. Sophomore Dehn. Marian ,.................,.,,.. .,,. ,,.,.,,, ,.,.,,., . .....,, 6 l . 77 Clinlon. Freshman. Thela Sigma Upsilon Deister, Clarence ...............,................. - ............,..... ..,.,. 4 3 Holden. Jnnior Demand, Maxene ....,................... .... . ......,..., .......... . .... 4 0 Warrensbnrg. Junior. Pi Kappa Sigma Desiderio, Eva. ....,......... . ,.,.................., .......,..... ...... 5 S Exrelsior Springs. Freshman Desiderio, Louise ............, -, ...............,............ ..,.,..........,.,.... ..... S 0 , 131 E.xn:elsior Springs. Freshman. .-Imadrams, Orrhesis illaaf- rigal Choir Dewey, Wilma Nadine .... ......... ........ ....... .... ...... 3 5 Windsor. Senior. .-Ilpha Phi Della Diall, Iohn ................. .............................,. - ...... ...... 5 S Freshman Diamond, Betty Lee .... - ....... ..,.., 5 S Hale. Freshman Dickinson, Marcia v... .. ...... ................................. ...... 6 9 Rich Hill. Freshman. Rhelor Staff Dickisun, James .........,.. .. .,..................,......... ...... 5 9 illonlrose. Freshman Diemcr, John Irving ...,... ................ - . ............... .... ................... .... .... . 4 1 , 43 Warrensburg. Junior. Phi Sigma Epsilon, V. lil. C. fl., Class Vice-President Diemer, George NV., Jr. ........,......................... .... 3 0, 84, 41, 148, 168 ll'arrensbnrg. Senior. V. ill. C. .-I., Phi Sigma Pi, Alpha Phi Omega, Kappa Della Pi, Kappa lllu Epsilon Diemler, Margery .... ........ .................. ........ ........ .... ..... . . ............ 7 5 Jefferson Cify. Freshman. Pi Kappa Sigma Dierking, George Etta .... ................... . ....... - ................. ...... 9 6 Sfueei' Springs. Junior. A. C. E. Dillon, Frances ...... ............................. ................... .......................... 6 4 , 73 flolilen. Freshman. illaofrigal Choir, Della Sigma Epsilon Dix, Betty ....................... - ....... s ................... - ...................... .... ........... 4 7 , 76 Boonville. Sophomore. Sigma Sigma Sigma Dixon, John ............. - ......... ................ - .................,.... . ..... 48 Sophomore Dixon, Nadine ,...................... .. - ....... ...... 6 2 Oak Grove. Freshman Dixon, Othelia ............................................ .... .... - . .- ........ ........,...... 3 9 Indepeudenre. Junior. Alpha Phi Della Doak, Mary M. .......................................................... . .... ........... 4 O, 80, S7 Warrensburg. Junior. Alpha Phi Della, Foreign Language C lnb Donley, Harvey .... .....................,........ ,.... .,.................,.. . ........... 8 O , 99, 14 Clarksburg. Sophomore. Alpha Phi Sigma, Phi Sigma Pi Donovan, James Harvey ........................................................................ SS Wheallanfl. Sophomore Dothage, Elgin .... . ..................... - ........ ...... 4 7 Grand Pass. Sophomore Douglas, Margaret E ..... .... 3 5 Windsor Douglass, Ruth E. ................. .... 4 2 ilfalrrensblzrg. Junior Doutt, Ruth A. . ...................... ..... 4 U l1niepena'unre. Junior Downing, Annabel ......,... ,. .. 39 Leelon. Senior Drinkall, Lowell .......,....... ....................................1....... ................ . ........ 3 1 Yarmouth, Iowa. Senior. Sluilrnl Connril, fllinislurial Al- lianre, 1'. ill. C. A. Duffield, Eula Marie ....................... -.. ........................... .......... ..... 4 9 , S7 Hngheszfille. Sophomore. Home Economurs Fellowship, Knral Life Club Dunbar, Rose Mary ..., . ................................................ ......... ..... . .... 9 9 , S7 Ix'an.ras Ciiy. Senior. Kappa Omirron Phi, llumi' lffonomifs Fellowship, l'. ll'. C. nl., ll'. K. .-I., Sriunm' Club, Infor- nalional lfelalzons Club ' 76 Duncan, Elizabeth .... ...................... ....... ......... ............. .... .... ........ 5 2 , Chilhaweu. Sophomore. Thela Sigma Epsilon, .-llpha l'h1 Sigma Duncan, George .... ..,................ . .. ...-.- .- .---..-- 55 Washington. Freshman Dyar, lictty ,Tune .... ..................... ........... . . ................-...----- 3 -.-.---- 4 XS, 96. 94 .-lilrinn. Sophomore. Future Ykmrhers of .'Imi'r1fa, Cres- renilo Club. Dver, Thelma Matter .............. ..........................-,. . .,...--. ------- 3 7 , 91 V Osborn. Senior. lnlerizzediale Liralle Club Eads, Margie Pearl .... . ...................-.....-....-.. - ..-.-- ----. 4 9, 37 illela. Sophomore. Rural Life Club Earl, De Ward ..........,.. ..,....,...........- .-.....-. .--.--.-. . . - -.-- ..--.-.- ----.A,--- - - 7 3 .Vi'1nula. Senior. Phi Sigma Epsilon, Alpha l'hi Omega Eavey, Georgia Mac ..........................--..... - .---..-.- ---....- ..v--... ...-- ,----- 5 7 . 7 3 Harrisonziille. Froshman. Della Sigma Epsilon, Anazirams Eddy, Max ........,..... ............................. .........................................--..-.-... 5 6 Slaler. Freshman. Science Club Eddens. Evelyn .... ........ ..............-........ ,---- 5 1 Sheet Springs. Sophomore Eclelen, Gene .... ............ ...... - , .----.-- -.--- 3 0 Senior Edelen, E. S. .... ..... .... . . . ........ ---- - 44 ll'nrruusbnrg. Junior Edwards, Laura ........ .................. . . 53 Lupus. Freshman Edwards, Nylen .... .................. ............... .... ........ ......... 5 4 , 9 9 , 73, 146 ll'iuslon. Sophomore. Phi Sigma Pi, Phi Sigma Epsilon Eichelberger, Merle .... ................... , - .,....... ....,..........-.........-....-..-.-...... 5 3 Pllol Grave. Freshman Ellerman, Dorothy ......,.... ..... 6 0 Collins. Freshman Elliott, Mrs. Benora .... .. ....... 169 ii'arri'nsbnrg. Senior Elliott, Betty Lou ........................ ........... . .-.....,.-.-..-. ...-..... ..--...- -..------ 5 9 Knobnosler. Freshman. Alpha Phi Sigma, Rhelor Slaff Elliott, Charles .... ........................... - ................... ............. . ....... S 3 , 130 Jmlifpomlenre. Sophomore. "IV" Club Ellis, A. Buford ............. ........... ....... ........ ......... ......... ......... .... ..... S 3 Dodson, Senior, Zola Kappa Epsilon, Phi Sigma Epsilon, Phi Sigma Pi Elson, Gerald .... . ...... ...... - ........ .. ....., . .- .... . ..... ..... 6 S Jliami. Freshman ' ' 94 Elson, Marion .... ......................................... .... . . . 53, illiami, Sophomore. Srienfe Club Endsley, Donald Edward ,,,,,..,,,......,.. ........ ,,,.. ................ ,..... 4 9 , l Ol, 94 Rirhmouaf. Junior. .illpha Phi Omega, Scienff Clnh, Phi Sigma Epsilon Ensminger, Aileen .... ........... ........ ..,.... .................... .,...... ............ 5 4 , 7 4 Gran.'loie'lu. Sophomore. .-llpha Sigma .-llphrl Epprigllt, John .... ......... ................................... - ................... ............ 4 9 Ccnlerview. Sophomore Esgar, Vernon .............. ............................... ....... .............. 3 7 , 99, 166, 17S lnrlepemlenfe. Senior. Phi Sigma Pi, Rhelor Eilifor, Kappa Delta Pi Estes, Leland ........................................... - ........ ..,............. ...... . ......... , . . 39 lVarrensburg. Junior. Phi Sigma Pi I Etzenhauser, Emma Jeanne ........ ............................. ..... 3 8 ,76 lmiepcmienre. Junior. Sigma Sigma Sigma Evans, Enid ,....... ................... ............................................ ........ 5 2 , 77, 72 Waverly. Sophomore. Theta Sigma Upsilon, Pan-Hellenir Council, .-llpha Phi Sigma Evans, George Edwin .... . .......... - ......... .... 5 2 Dexter. Sophomore 209 2 F G Fanny, Gladys e,.......-..-- .,.., H ..,,.. - .,...... -- ..... -..- ....,Y .YY,.., . 44 Junior Farley, Dorothy ...... - ......,, - ..,..,,.,,......................,...Y,........,,.....,.,., 53, 30, S7 Green Ridge. Sophomore. Alpha Phi Sigma, Rural Life Club Farley, Joseph O. ...,,YY,.,,Y,.Y......................,...,,, . Y,,,...,,,,,,.,....,.........,.., 43 Los Angeles, California. Junior Farmer, Alda Mae ,,,.A,,,.....A... - .....,.,..... ,,,........ ,,........... 3 0 . 80, 99, 96, S7 Pleasant Hill. Senior. .-llpha Phi Delta, Kappa Umicrou Phi, Student Baptist Union, Home Economics Fellowship, Science Club Feaster, Lora Velmas... .... -...e...- ..,, --..--..- ......,.,...,,.... ........57,8S North Kansas City. Freshman. Booster Club Feeback, Margaret ,,,,......,..,.,.,.,,,.Y.......,..,,.. --.- ,....,..,. ......,.. - 94 La Tour. Senior. Crescendo Club Ferguson, Hugh .,........,..........,,,,,.,...,..,....... - ...............,,,..,.,..r. -...45, 94, 79 Smithlon. Sophomore. Crescendo Club, Sigma Tau Gamma, Foreign Language Club Fickas, Charlene Frances ............ - .... -.. ......,......, ....... ............. 33, 94 Warrensburg. Junior. Crescendo Club Ficke, Marguerite ,,,.,......,................ ....,... ,. ..,...,., ..... 5 4 Chilhowee. Sophomore Finley, Carl ,... ,,u,.,.Y.,,....Y..........,.... .,... ,,...........,,.,... . . . ....Y,, 3 5, 94 Otternille. Senior. Crescendo Club Finney, Gladys Irene ..,.. .,...,......,.,....,..,,.,,., . ,... - .... - ...., ...,., ....,. 4 3 , 94, S7 Jefferson City. Junior. Science Club, Foreign Language Club Finney, Fay .. ....,..........,..,...,, ...- ...........,....A.,,.,,...,.,,,.............,..,..,,,,,, SO, 94 Jefferson City. Junior. Alpha Phi Sigma, Rural Life Club. Science Club Fisher, Donald ...,,............ .. ...,.,.... ....... .,... . . 69 lVarrensburg. Freshman Fitzpatrick, Garland ..-.- .......,.......,............... . ....., - .....,.......,.... 30, 80. 101 Higginszfille. Senior, Amadranls, Alpha Phi Omega Flanery, Jean Marie ...... -- .,.....,............,..............,.....,.... . .,..... ............ 3 0 Warrensburg. Senior. Alpha Phi Sigma, Alpha Phi Della Flippen, Imogene ....,.,.......,,......,.............,.....,.,,,,..,....,.......,..........,,..... 56 Warsaw. Freshman Floyd, Percy .......... .. .,,,.....,..,........................,...., ........ .,....., . . . 43, 99. 94 Boonville. Senior. Kappa Delta Pi, Science Club, Phi Sigma Pi Ford, Carlos James ................... ................. ........... . A ..................., 6 2, 91, 95 Warrensburg. Freshman. Pi Kappa Delta, lllinislerial Alliance Foster, Mildred .,............ ........, ................ , ....,. ,.......... 5 7 Bronfnington. Freshman Foulds, Elizabeth ..........,..,,,......,.,,..............,.., ,........,.......,.......,. 3 4, 33. 75 Higginszlille. Senior. Kappa illu Epsilon, Pi Kappa Sigma, Alpha Phi Delta, IV. R. A. Fox, Delbert ...... ...... - ...........,....... . .. ....... ...... S 1, 94 Lathrop. Freshman Frala, Emogene ..............,...,.. ..... 4 3 Deepwater. Sophomore Francis, Albert ,,.. ............... .. ......, .. ....... ..... 6 1 Kearney. Freshman Francis, Colleen ....,...,......................... ..................... ....... 5 4 , 94 Harrisonville. Sophomore. Science Club Francis, Lewis .....,.,,,.,.. ,........,.......,.,..... ............. ..... 5 3 Kearney. Freshman Franklin, Mary .....,...........,..,........,..,...................,. . .........,.. ....... 6 5. 76 illalla Bend. Freshman. Sigma Sigma Sigma Frazier, Virginia Ruth ........,..... ...............,...... ...... f ..... .... - . 5 1, 80 Kansas City. Sophomore. Amadrams Fricke, Frances .... ........................................... - .-.. 51 Seilalia. Sophomore Fritzlen, Betty .................... - ......... ..... 6 9 Kansas City. Freshman Frost, John ...i.......... ..s................... , .... 5 5 Warrensburg. Sophomore Frost, Redmond .... ................... - ..... 33 lVarrensburg. Senior Frye, Fred .,.,,..,.,,,.. ,.....,... . .... , ......... ..,.. ............ .... ....,... .... 4 0 . 9 9 . 88, 33 Centerzfiew. Junior. Phi Sigma Pi, "lI"' Club, Zela Kappa Epsilon Fulton, Mildred ,..,.. ,.... D. .... ....,............. ......... ........ ............... 4 S , 9 5 North Kansas City. Sophomore. Pi Kappa Della, Speech Arls Club, Delta Sigma Epsilon, Alpha Phi Delta, Ama- drains Funk, Jean ...... .........--- ........................................................ ......., .... . 4 3, 76 Montserrat. Junior. Theta Sigma Upsilon. Alpha Phi Sigma .-lmadrums IO Galloway, Beatrice ...,..,. -.- ,....,.,.,....,.., .,,,,,,,,.,,, , , ,,,,,.,,,,,.,. W43, 84 Warrensburg. Sophomore. W. R. A. Gampher, William ...,.,.....,, -..D ,,,,,,,,,.,, W., ,,.,,,,,. --.M ,,,,,- -M ,,,,,, 61 Karlsas City. Freshman Gann, Martha .....................,....,,. , .,,,,,,,,,,, -, 50 lVaynes'uille. Sophomore Gard, Russel ,... -..-inn..- .,,,,,, - ,,,, , ,,,, M ,,,,, ,Wh 48 Holden. Sophomore Garnett, J, M. .... ,..,.,,, 1 ,, - ,,,,,,,-, ,,,, , ,, 64 Odessa. Freshman Garnett, John ....,,........, -A ,,,,,,. ,,.,. - 39 Odessa. Junior Garrett, Ashley .... ......, , . - ,,.,.,,, .,,,.,, 6 1 Sedalia. Freshman Gattermeir, Dorothy ,......,.,,,.,.. , .,.. ..- ..,,....,.,,.,,,,....,. ,,,, . .M ..,,.,.,,,, 62, 73 California. Freshman. Della Sigma Epsilon Gerhart, 1Villa Mae .... ....,..., ........,....,.,.., . . . ............ ,....... 5 8, 73, 60, 173 Stoner. Freshman. Delta Sigma Epsilon, Class Secretary Gerken, Elsie Ann .. .,.......,., . .,..,.. ,... . .,.. .,..,,,,,,.......,..,. .,,..,.....,,.,,,,,., 5 7 , 87 Lincoln. Freshman. Home Economics Fellowship Gibbs, John ........,,........,,.......... ..,..,,,.,... ,...,,,.,, ....,,,..,,... .....,, 1 4 O Piedmont. Junior Gibson, Stuart ......... - .......... - ...............,............. , ...,,,,,, ,,.,..... S 8, 124 Lee's Summit. Junior. "ll"' Club Giger, John .,..,,................. -.. ........,,... H ,..,,, 44 Slater. Sophomore Gilbert, Glenn ,..... ............................................................. - ....,,, ,,..,., 6 9 Ilarrensburg. Freshman. Sigma Tau Gamma 9' S3 Gilbert, James ............................................ ............ 3 6, 101, 99, 96, 94, Corrollan. Senior. International Relations Club, Phi Sigma Pi, Kappa Della Pi. Student Baptist Union, Science Club, Zeta Kappa Epsilon Gillum, Dorothy .... ........................ . .. ....... ..,,..,.,,, , . 49 lfulrpeniiellce. Sophomore Gillum, Lorraine ..............,........ .. .,,, ..... , , ,........................,.. ...,.,,, 3 0, 76, 72 1l'ai'rensburg. Senior. Sigma Sigma Sigma, Pan-Hellenic Council Glass, Betty Ann ..........,.,.,.............,..... ,........ ................. - ........,.......... 4 3 Holden. Junior. Bela Alpha, Alpha Phi Sigma, Alpha Phi Delta, llladrigal Choir Goetz, Robert E. , ..,.. .......................... - .......... .. ,.... ,....., , ..,....... .. 58 Smithton. Freshman Gooch, Keith ...................... - ...... ........ ............. .120 Orrick. Sophomore Goff, Fred .................................................... - ................ ........ 6 2, 91 Piedmont. Freshman. Ministerial Alliance C-olliday, Jack .... , ...........,.......................... -...- ........ - .....,...................... .. 88 Butler. Sophomore. "IV" Club Goodrich, Doris .............. .......i....... - ............................... 6 5, 94, SS, 84, 73 Hamilton. Freshman. Wesley Chums, Booster Club, 1'. PV. C. A., Della Sigma Epsilon Goodwin, Dorothy .... .................. .... - ......... . . . .... 200 Blairstozun. Sophomore Gore, Esther .............. ............................... ....... . . 40, S0 Belton. Junior. Alpha Phi Della Gossage, Martha ............... ........ . .. ...... ..................................... ......... 4 0 , 95 Richmond. Junior. English Club, Aniaclrams, Baptist Slu- deal Union Gould, Hazel ...- i.......... ...... .. ........ ...... . 5 8 Winston. Freshman Gover, James Snyder .... . ,................ .............. ....... 4 3 Osceola. Junior. Phi Sigma Epsilon Grahani, Howard .... .......................,...... ......... ................... ....... 2 9 , 1 56 Hfebster Groves. Senior. Editor The Student Grainger, Galen ................................. - .................. - ....... ....... 6 9 Chilhowee. Freshman Gray, Betty .......,...... .........................,.................. ......... 5 4 , 94 Sedalia. Sophomore. Wesley Chums Gray, Sarah Frances .................................. ....................... ..... . . . .. 57, 74 Blairslourn. Freshman. Alpha Sigma Alpha, Alpha .Phi Sigma, Home Economics Fellowship, Booster Club Gray, Virginia ,... .............. .,...... . , .... .......................................... 3 9 , 157, 181 Montrose. Junior. Student Staff Green, Aubrey . ................. . ........ - .......................... ....... 6 4 Odessa. Freshman. Alpha Phi Sigma Green, Billy .............. ....,....................... . . .......... .. ..... . 62 Bates City. Freshman Green, C. O. ...... .......... . .....,. .. .- ......... 69, 124 Sedalia. Freshman Green, Norene .,...,.....,..., .. ......... -.. .,.,....Y..v.,,.....,....,.,.,.......V..'..---.'Y..Y ...47 Warrensbnrg. Sophomore. Fnlure Teaehersw of America, Alpha Phi Sigma, Alpha Phi Della Green, Ruth M. ,,,, ..,...., ......., .,,.,,., ,,A.,,,, ,,,,,,,........... 3 1 , S 0 , 99, 96, ll'arrensbnrg. Senior. .-Ilpha Phi Della, Kappa Della Pi, A. C. E., Creseenzlo Club, Alpha Phi Sigma Greer. Curtis S. ,,,. ........,................. ...........,. ............. ..... . Adrian. Senior Greim, Marian ,..- ...,.,.,.,,.....,,................. .- .......,,,,,.,.,,..... llfarrensbnrg. jnnior. ll'. R. A., Canearies Griffey, Burke Donald ..,.,,......................,..,..,,., . ..,...,,,,,., ........... ....,. 4 3 Excelsior Springs. Sophomore. Boosler Clnb, Rural Life Clnb Griffith, Mary ........,..... ...................... . ..........A....... .......... . .-..-.. 3 1 Kansas Cily. Freshman. Sigma Sigma Sigma Grigsby, Dean .... .,....,,,,,.....,,,..........,......,,,,,,,,. ....,..... ,.... ...... 1 1 -1 llfarrensbnrg. Freshman. Boosler Club Grigsby, Doris Lee .... ,.,,.... . ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,., ,....... ................ ...... 6 1 J Kansas Cily. Freshman. Della Sigma Epsilon Grigsby, XVm. L. .... ,........ .....,,, ........ ..... . . ................ . - . - lVarrensbnrg. Freshman. Booslcr Clnb Gross, Ellen .... . .....Y...,....,... ........ ........ I Y... Z ..........-. ....-. ---.-... : ---.-.-.4-... Versailles. Sophomore. Alpha Phi Sigma, Alpha Phi Della Gross, Nadine ......... .,Y.............. ..................................... ....A. - . . . ........... lllonlrose. Sophomore Groves, Ladine .,....Y............,............ ---.--A. - Eldorado Springs. Freshman Gunn, George .,., ..,,.....,.....,,,........,...,.,,,..,,,..,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,. ,........,.,.., 5 S , 30, Kansas Cily. Freshman. Amarlrams, Eoosler Club Gunsaulis, Russell ................................................. . .,..,,... . .....,... ...... ll'arrensburg. Freshman Guthrie, 1Vm. R. ,... .............. .. ...- .... . ....., Laillonte. Sophomore Gurney, Elsie Margaret ......, - ......... - .... v ..i. ...... 3 6, 80. Sl. Joseph. Senior Hackney, Clifford Ray ..,......., .....,...... Cenlerlorvn. Freshman Hagemeyer, Marie ...-,.... .....,........,,............................... ............ . 50. 83 Warrensbnrg. Sophomore. Orehrsis, Y. IV. C. A., Alpha Sigma Alpha Hagman, john .... - ........................ ................... . ...... ............... . .38 Warrenlon. Senior. Sigma Tan Gamma Haldiman, Carl ..... ......... , .,,,,,,, ,.,.,,.,,,,, ,.,, ,.,,,,,,,,,...,,,. .... 3 0 , 3 5, 99 California. Senior. Phi Sigma Pi, Seienre Club, Class Treasurer Haldiman, Dortha .,....................,..........,,,,.,..........,.,.......,,.,.,...,............. Jameslorun. Sophomore. Alpha Phi Sigma Haldunan, Geraldine ...............,,,.....,.,...,..,,.,..,.,,...... . ...,..,. 52, California. Sophomore. Rural Life Clnb Hale, Elinor ..., ........ - ..,..... ..,................. - ., .... .. ......... . . Sedalia. Freshman Hall, W andella .... .........v...,........,..,,,,., , ,,,,.,..,..... .,.... Raylozun. Sophomore. Alpha Phi Della Haller, Hazel Marie ....,....... -,........- ............. .. .,......, lliarrensburg. Senior Halter, Vesta ...-. ...... - ....... -....--.... ......,. C-.- ..,.,,.. Farmington. Senior Hamilton, Audrey Lorene . ...,..... -,.. .,.. ll'arrensbnrg. Freshman Hamilton, Thomas ...,.............. ,. .,..,.,....,,.,..,....,.,,.,.,,,..,,.....,,, ,,,,,,,,,,., 4 7, Independence. Sophomore. Foreign Language Club Hammer, J. F. Clint .,......,.,..... ,. ..,.......,.....,,....,,,.,,....,.,,.,,,,,,,, , ,,,., 40, Shawnee, Kansas. Innior. Science Club Hammond, Eva llaine ....,..........,....................... lifarrensbarg. Freshman Hardenbrook, Annette ............. .......-.... Lamar. Freshman Hardinger, Donald ,,,,,,., ,,,,,, Baller. Freshman Harmon, Carl ..................... - ........ .............,,,,..,. Magrniercf. Freshman Harmon, Myrl Arthur ,. -,,, ,-..--,,,m ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,w,.,,,,,,, 30, 94, 83,1 Kansas Cily. Senior. Srience Club, Kappa llln Epsilon Harmon, Oneal . ...... .- ...... ...- ......................,... - ..,,,. ,.. ....,,, . ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,., lllayzfiezu. Freshman Harpham, Mary Emma ..,..............,...,,,,,, , ,,,,,, ,.,,,-nm ,,,,,,, Raynille. Sophomore. W. R. A. Harris, Helen Martha ................ - ................ H ..... -- .... ....... 9 4 Clinlon. Freshman. ll'esley Chnms Harryman, Don R. ....................... - ........ - ........ ...... . 63 ll'eanbleau. Freshman Hart, Dorthy Clem .............. ......... ........... . ..... . ........ 2 9 , 177 ll'ebslsr Groves. Senior. Amalirams Hartman, Harl .... ............ .. .... . .-....-,..........-.... ...s.- .... 56 Rich Hill. Freshman Hatler, Roberta Arlen ..... ,... 6 1 Darnell, Freshman Hauser, Mervin ,,,,.,,,....,.,,.,..... .... 6 3 Richmond. Freshman Heath, Patsy E. .... ............................. ...... h ............. ........ ........... 6 9 Inafependenfe. Freshman. Rural Life Club Hebbler, Robert ................,.............,........ ....... ......... ............. , . . 54, 94, 73 Higginsville. Sophomore. Science Club, Phi Sigma Epsilon Hedges, Carl e.,, . ,............................................... ...... . ...... ........ ............ ..... 5 6 lVarrensburg. Freshman Hedlund, Vivian .....,...,.., s ,................ - ........... ....-- ........... . ....... 38, 76, 177 llorrensbnrg. Junior. Sigma Sigma Sigma, Alpha Phi Della, Pan-Hellenir Heidenreich, Silvia ...- ................ -...a- ..............................,................ 65 Lexington. Freshman. Heller, Harry ,...,.....e..,,,,,...... . ........ ........ .......... ........ 3 I , 88, 140 Chifago, Illinois. Senior. "W" Club Hellman, jack ....,,....,,.,,,.....,,.,,........ ,........ ........ ........ ........, .... .,...... 9 9 Hirkman illills. Senior. Phi Sigma Pi, Phi Sigma Epsilon, Ifhelor Slaff, Alpha Phi Sigma Helms, Cletis .. .............. W.- ........ .... .... - ....... ....... . . . 143 Eldon. Sophomore Helm. Rowene .........,..... ............. . ............... 3 1, 96 Ozlessa. Senior. A. C. E. Henderson, Fred .......................................... .. ..... ............ 3 7, 80, 101. 79 Alina. Senior. Ainadrams, Alpha Phi Omega, Inlernalional Relalions Clnb, Sigma Tau Gamma Hendrickson, Helen Marie ...,.,............,....... ,,,.,....,..... ,,., 6 1 , 76 Clinfon. Freshman. Sigma Sigma Sigma Henley, Dalton .......... -.-.- ......,. ......... ....,.. .. ......,.. ..... 5 1 Eugene. Sophomore Henry, Merle Edward ...... .- ....... .. ........ - ........ -.. ......... 61 Kansas Cily. Freshman Henry, Roberta Lee ,.,.... ........ ...... . . 57 Tiplon. Freshman Hensgen, Charles .,........... - ........ - .................... ...,... S S, 120 Warrenlon. Freshman. "W" Club Herbert, Betty Lou ............. - ......,......,..,,............,....................... 62, 74, 150 Kansas Ciljv. Freshman. Alpha Sigma Alpha Herfurth, Frances Bessie ................,....,.. .....,... , ........,.... 4 0, 94, 161, 177 Boonville. Junior. Creseenzio Clnb, Alpha Phi Dela Herrington, Cecyle .........................................................,.......... .... 5 4 Grain Valley. Sophomore. Pi Kappa Sigma Hester, Aclelle .... .........,.......,.........,............................. ..... 5 7 Kansas C ily, Kansas. Freshman Heuman, Isabelle .............. ....... - ................................ - .-...- ........ S2 Slater. Sophomore. Baplisl Slndenl Union Heuman, Leon ....,,..................,... .. ..........,.. - .............., .... 5 3 Blachiraler. Sophomore Hicks, Macie .........,.,. s ,... .....,,........,,.........,............, - . ....... .. 38, 99 Isabella. Junior. Kappa Omipron Phi Hicks, Mary Lee .......,..... C .............. . ................. .... 8 7 Kansas City. Rnral Life Club Higgins. Dorothy Jean ............,.....,..... ...,..., ............ .... 5 8 Honslania. Freshman. Alpha Phi Sigma Higgins, Sally ................ ......,... ... .... .,.................. ... ......... H .......... 62 Honslonia. Freshman Higgins, XVillisue .... .........,.........,.........,.........,,...., . - ....., .. ......, - ..... 35, 76 Honslonia. Senior. Sigma Sigma Sigma Hill, John ...,.,........ ,,....,. C ,.... ....... ........,................... , 43 llfarrensbnrg. Junior Hinton, Violet .......................e......... .. ,...... ,,.. 3 4, S4 Naplon. Senior. IV. R. A. Hisle, Vivian ............. .. ....... - ,......... ....... , 57, 164 Slaler. Freshman Hite, Lillian ......................,..,,...... H ..........,...,...., ....,.. . , ..,.. - .... 39 Jasper. Jnnior. Home Eonomies Fellowship Hobson, Edna M. .............. ................... ........ ,.......... .. ........ . . . . 58 Leelon. Freshman. Alpha Phi Sigma Hobson, Nathaniel . ,,....... ...................,............ . -- ..... -.......-,.... 52 Parknille. Sophomore Hodges, Geraldine ,...,..,,.... ..,, ..,.,,,.... - ...... - .... 5 7 , 84 Holden. Freshman. Y. IV. C. .-I. 211 Hoffman, Jack -. .Y .YVYVV. e..--......-.............-- ........ .... . .. 64 Kansas City. Freshman Hoffman, Leona ,,.v., ,,A,.,,.,.. - ..- ...A ... .,.. - ...... .....-.-- .....,.. ...... 63 Easton. Freshman Hofstetter. Virginia Lee ,.,. ,.......,............ .. ..... Y...V., ...Y...... ....,. . . . 4 S, 96, S7 Lolham. Sophomore. .-1. C. E.. Rural Lifz' Club Hogan, 1Vayne ,..,,,.. .. .,,.,,,..,, ,.... .......................... ... ...... ...... ...A,. ..... . 69 llnrdin. Freshman Holh-rt. Florence .ns ,....,,,. . ........ .- .............. -..-... ...... .... . .. 94 Srdalm. Junior. Crescrndo Cluh Holland, Charline .,,, . ,................,...Y.....,,. -... .......... - .......... - ...... .... 4 0, 76 Kansas Cily. Kansas. Junior. .-lmazlrams, Thrla Sigma Epsilon. .-Ilphn l'hi Sigma Hollyman, Thomas B. .,,,,,........ ..................,,..... - ,.,.. .. .3-4, 95, 95, 73, 72 Ifarrrnshnrg, Sfuior. l'i Kappa Drlla. Sprvch .-lr! Cluh, Phi Sigma Epsilon, Inter-Frafcrnily Connril llolrilberg. Ruth .... ........... , .... - 1--. ....A .. ...... ........... .- .--... . - ......-. 47. 30 Rronrh. Sophomorf. .4:nadrams. lV.R..-I. Holmes, Rubv .... ............Y,.... - ......Y., ........ ........... ........ .... . . ..A.. . 5 5 . 34. 77 llnmivgon, Sophomore. ll'. R. .-I., Thi-la Sigma Upsilon. .-Ilpha Phi Drlla Hood. Mary Evelyn ,,,-,....-.....- ...... -nw...-..-... ...... 62 Clinton, Freshman Hopkins. Kathryn ..,. .....,.. .........., - .....,......... , ......A... .. ........ 5 1 . 30. 72. 74 llirhnmn Jlills. Snphomorr. .-llphn l'h1 Dalia, Pan-Hfllrnif Connfil, .-llpha Sigma .-ilpha. ll'. K. .-1. Hopkins, Truman ,.,. ........ . ,..,....,,........ ..... ..... ............ ........ 4 1 . S 5 . 79 ll'oold'rifl,g1o. Junior. Kappa .llu Epsilon, Sigma Tan Gamma, Srirnrr Clnh Hopper, Lawrence W ,,,..,,, , ...... .... .. ...... .. ..- ......................- .. 30 Oak L?7'0ilL'- Srnior Hornslzerger, Mary Edith ..,, ,.,..., . . ....................... ..... .....A- 4 6 Smlilliiz. Sophomore. Sigma Sigma Sigma Horton, NVilladene ..-............... .... -..-.....-.- ...... W.- ...-. 61 llnmr. Frcshman Horttor. Elizabeth i,,, .. ...... - ........ 53 .-lzlriarl. Sophomorr How, Frank Solomon ..,.. - .... -. .... .. .,.. .. ..... .. ..... .. ..... ......... . .. 58 lx'ingsz'illv. Frrshman Howard. Rose Marie . .,......,,, ....YY........i......... ......... ....... 2 9 . 99. 72. 73 Slalrr. Srnior. Kappa Omirron Phi, Pan-Hcllcnir Connril, Drlla Sigma Epsilon, Canrarirs llonerton, Nellie Franres ,,,, ,......., ........ ............ C ..... ........ ..... .... 3 9 . 9 5 llalrlfn. Scnior. English Clnh, International Rrlalions Club Hubbard, C. R. .,.. ..,,,,,,.,.,,,,,.. ........,,.........,....... - . .. .............................. 61 Lalhrop. Freshman. Y. JI. C. nl. Hubbard, XV. D. ..,, .. ....... ,,,..... ,.,...... ........,, - ...... .. ...... 4 G , 94 Jaspfr. Sophomorf. Srirnnf Cluh Hughes, XVilliam Palmer .... .4..i... ....,.... ............ .... ........ . . . 6 1 . 30. 94 Calhoun. Frvshman. .-Ilpha Phi Sigma. Wesley Chums Hunter. Helen Louise .,.. ..- ....... .. ........ ...,. ..,,., .. ....,......,,........,......... ..... 4 2 Uhninlgfc, Oklahoma. Junior Hurley, Tom ..... ,.......,.. - 1... ......... ........ ........ a ............ 50 Snlalia. Sophomore Inman, Norman .,..,,.,,,.... ..- ..........,,..............,. 32, 80. 99. 95, 78. 72, 166 lnilrpfndvnrr. Srnior. Pi Kappa Dalia, .-lmazlrams, Phi Si,g'ma Pi, Phi Sigma Epsilon, lnfer-Fralernily Connril Inman, Otis ..., C ...,. .. ,....,.....,.., ...,...,...... - ................. - ...... - -..-- ...,,....... 124 Tiplon, Indiana. Frrshman Irwin. Ruth Maxine .... ........ .,...... ........,....,..,. .... .......,. ....... 3 3 . S S , S4 Kansas Cily. Carlmirirs. lI'. R. .-I., Orchcsis, Y. IV. C. fl. Isaar, 'Frank ,..,,,.............,,. ............. ..........,.......................,...,,.,....,..,. 6 5 ll Aflfffllibllfg. Frrxhman Jarkson, Jane Elizabeth . . ,,,...,. ... .................... ........ 5 3. 74 Jliami. Freshman. .'1lpha Sigma Alpha Jacobs. Dorothy Jean ,,., ,......,. ........ .................. ....... ....... 6 5 Rifhmond. Freshman. fllpha Sigma Alpha Jacohy, Ethel ,,,,,,,,, .,,,,,,, ,.,,.,,.,,.,..,,,, ,,.,,...... . . ,,,. ..,. .,.... 3 2 . 7 6, 178 ll'arrz'nshnr,g'. Srnior. Sigma Sigma Sigma James. Josephine ,,,. ........,....,...,.,.,........ . ,. .,.,,......, 49, SS. 84. 77. 179 lloldrn. Sophomore. Cnnraries, ll'. R. .-I., Theta Sigma lfpsilon James, Kenneth ,.,. .... . ,. ... ...... ... ........ -,.-..-.H.......,........,..... 61 Leclon. Freshman 212 James. Norman Alva ..-.,....- ..... --..-...,w...,,,,,-,..--,,,,,,,,,,,W, 65 Vienna. Frrshman Jenkins, Mildred ..,...........-..s-...,. ,,.. --..-.,.- ,..,. C ,,,, ,,,,,,53,S0,96,S4 Blairslorun. Sophomore. Alpha Phi Della, Fulnre Tearhcrs of .-lmerica, l'. W. C. A. Jennings. Jo Nclle ,.,.,. --- .... -,.,.,.,,,..-..,w-.... .,., .,, 65 Holden. Freshman Jennings. Maxine Laura , ,.........,, ..... - - ..... -- ...,..... ..,, - - ..,,....,,,, 57, 88 lfnohnoslrr. Freshman. Y. lV. C. .4. Jennings, Pauline .,., ..-...- ..,..,....,.....,...,....,,.,.. ......, ..... 4 7 , 99, 88, 87, 84 Knohnosfer. Sophomore. Kappa Omirron Phi, Home Eco- nomics Fellowship, Rural Life Clnh, Y. ll'. C. A., IV. R. A. Jennings, 11'illiam Paul .,,, .,...,,,....,v,.,,....,v., ,....,...,,,., . .,,. , , - .... -,- .,,,,,, , 47 Fosler. Sophomore. Sigma Tau Gamma, Y. lll. C. A. Johns, Maurice .,...,..... -.,.- ...... ,...-.-.-- ........,..... ....- .......,..... ........ , 140 Sinai! Springs Johns. Jane ..., ..,,..... . ,. ..,.........,.... . .,......,............, ........ - ,.... . . 51, 73 Lzullare, Iowa. Sophonmrf. Delta Sigma Epsilon Johns. John P. ..,- ......... ,........ ..................... .. .,................,... ..., . . 4 6 ll'arre'nshurg. Sophomore Johnson, Charles Henry .... ........ .................... - .... S 3 Si. Louis. Senior. Kappa lllu Epsilon Johnson. Hazel Katherine .... ..... - .-.--. ,,... - ....,.... - ...,...., ..,--..... 47 Imlepwidrnre. Sophomore Johnson, Lewey ,,,, ,,.......,,..........,.... ... .......... ......... .. ...... ...... 61 .4na'ps, Jlonlana. Freshman Johnston. Helen Louise ,... ,.......... .. ...... .. -... ...... ,.-..,.. .... 46 llfarrsnshurg. Sophomore Jones, Jean .... ..... ,... ......,, . . - ...,... - ....,.. A ........ .. 63 Hamilton. Freshman Jones. John N.- ..... ....................,.. E .... . 69 Higginszlillr. Freshman Jones, Ollie Evelyn .,..... --.-.- .... .. ......... ...... 5 3 Drcpzunffr. Sophomore Jones, Robert A. .... ............................................ ..... .... ..... ........ 4 9 , 7 8 lVarrcnshur,q', Sophomore. Phi Sigma Epsilon Jones. XVilson ,,., ,.,,,,.,,,,,,,.,, . . ..,,,,,, ,,,,,,,., ,....,. ,,., .. ...... , ... , ,.,,.,, - , ......,.. 41 Kingsziillc. Junior. Phi Sigma Epsilon Jung. Billy ,,,. ........ . .. ................ ........ . . ..... ............ .. .......-....... 30 lligginrziillc. Senior. Phi Sigma Epsilon K Kay, Marvin Pat .... .-...... ......... ........ .......... ..... .... . . . . 30, SS. 84, 70 California. Svnior. "Um Clnh. Y. lll. C. .-I., Slnzlcnt Conn- ril Kammeyer, Preston .,,. ,.....,., ...... . , . .......... .. ........ 47, 94, 133 Slaicr. Sophomorc. Srifnfc Cluh Karpel. Gary ...... - .... ............ - ..... ..... - . ...... ..- ...... - ...... -... ..... E. 63 Ffrshman. Vrvnna, .-luslrm Karrick, Ruby ..... ...........,................. ......... .......................... .... 1 .... 4 S , S0 Houslonia. Sophomore. .4lpha Phi Drlla, .4lpha Phi Sigma Kavanaugh, Rosemary .... ........ ........ ........ ............. ........ .... 3 2 . 9 9 , 94 llamdon. Senior. Kappa Di-lla Pi, Crcsrcnzio Cluh Kearns, Clyde .............. ........... .... ...... .. - . ......... .....................---..--------- 58 Grfrnnfood. Freshman Kecliirh, Percy .,,, ,... .. .......... .. ..... .. .-..-.. ......... -.. ..... .. ........ --. 52 Butlrr. Sophomore Keith, Mary Jean ....,...... - ....... .. ....... -... ......... 39 Lfxinglon. Junior Kelim. Marxraret ...... -..-.- .... - ..... - ........ - .....-- .--. . - 59 Frfshman Kelley. Rnbcr! ..... ...... - ...... - .. ...... -- ......... .. ..... 41 Jliami. Junior Kelly, June .,, .,.. ,. .. ........ .. ........ .. ..... . .. .. 57. 87 Odessa. Freshman. llomv Eronamirs Ffllawship Kelly, Nellie .......... ..................... H . ............ . ...........- -.-. 38 Lz-rlon, junior Kemper. Frank ..., ........ ...... . . . ... ...... .....- ........ 61 I V arronshurg. F reshmnn Kennedy. Marjorie Eileen ....... - ......... N ......... -. -.....-.. 52 llli-nzlon, Sophomore Kennedy, Virginia Lee .............. .. ........ .. ....... ..--..-.. ..... .. 23 El Paso, Texas. Senior Kenny, Tom ........................ ........ ........... - ............ - ..... .. ...-.. .. . 43. 38,125 Waterloo, Iowa. Junior. "W" Club Ketteman, Florence ........................ .... - .... . ..-..-.-.. ............ a ........ 9.0.80 Oak Grove. Junior. Bela Alpha, Science Club, Alpha Ph: Della, Alpha Phi Sigma Ketteman, Mary Lou ................................. -.-. ....... .. ........................ 58. 92 Oak Gro-ue. Freshman. Wesley Chums, English Cluh li -E- so 1 . Kilmer, James ....v............ .,.. . ..V. - ........ .- ...AV . --...-.-...J ,--- 40 Chilhozuee. Junior. Sigma Tau Gamma King, Alberta Dale .Y..,, .......... .. - .,,. , .......... ....-.....--............---..--- 53, 110 Henrietta. Freshman King, Carroll .. .......,...... ........,Y..,,.......... ,...,,.......,...... ........ 4 1 , 119, 120, 127 Farmersburg, Indiana. Junior. "W" Club King, Clifford ,............ ,........,.. ....,Y ........Y,.............. - .....Y .. . ae... -1,.... .... 53 Excelsior Springs. Freshman King, Emogene - .,......... - ...v......Y... .,,..,...... ..YV ..1.... - ......,..VY.. 1.1. - ....... 6 1 , S U Calhoun. Freshman. Booster Club, Alpha Phi Sigma King, Evelyn ,,............ ..........,.......... - ........,. .......... e . -..-- ...... .---- 4 2 Hfarrensburg. Junior King, Mary Lee ---.- ..,..,... -.-mewcc.- ........... - .......... - .....1.. ....44, 76 Warrensburg. Junior. Sigma Sigma Sigma Kirby, Frederick .,.... -c ...........YY................. .....,. - .... - .e--..- ...... -. .... U... 65 Fristoe. Freshman Kirby, Rimer ,,..... .... ........ - ....... - ........ 41 Higginsnille. Junior Klein, Ben .,........,,..........,..,,.................,..,,,.,., ,.................. .............1... 7 9 , 92 Sedalia. Sophomore. Science Club, Sigma Tau Gamma, Foreign Language Club Knipmeyer, Myrtle ,.-.--..-.......- .,....... ..1......A.... . .-... 60 Alma. Freshman Knox, Robert ....,.. - ..., L ..... - ..v,.....,...... ...... . .. ...-...- ............. 70, 101, 73, 48 llfarreusburg. Sophomore. International Relations Club, Phi Sigma Epsilon, Student Council Knox. Betty ...............,....YY,,,,........,Y....,,............ ..,. . .... .. .-...e ....... 99, 135 Warrensburg. Senior. Kappa Delta Pi Koch, Thornton ..,, ,,,..,,,., .....,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.., ....,.,....,., ....,,,....... ...., 2 9 , 9 9 , 78 Ufellington. Senior. Phi Sigma Pi, Phi Sigma Epsilon Koenig, Loretta .... . ...........Y - ..., ..,..,,,.,......... . ...A..... - ................... 7 2, 75, ZS Sedalia. Senior. Pi Kappa Sigma, Pan-Hellunic Koier, XVilliam ...., .,..r... .....,..,.....,,,l,,,,.,.,......,..,,,,, .. .. ,.....l,.. ....... 1 0 1, 181 Kansas City. Freshman. Alpha Phi Omega Kolb, Melva Eloise .,,. ........ ,..r.,.,..,............,....,.... ,........................., 5 S , 75 Independence. Freshman. .-Imadrams, Pi Kappa Sigma Krause, James ..,...,, .......,.........e,.,...... - ...........,. - ,.Y.....r........ - ...............,... 5 4 St. Louis. Sophomore Kreisler, Marie ,..-..-......... . .... -...- ...... W..- .. ...,. ..34, 80, 101, 99, S3 H"arsaw. Senior. Zeta Kappa Epsilon, Alpha Phi Delta, Alpha Phi Sigma, International Relations Cub, Kappa Della Pi Krueger, Paul ,..- .........,,....,...,.. .. ...... .... ....,, - ,.,.........,. 61 Independence. Freshman Kruger, Helen ,.......,, .., .,...,,......... - ,.,..,...., .. ., 40 De Witt. Junior. Alpha Phi Della Kruger, Ruby Lee ..,....,.................. - ,.....e.. ..r.....,.. - -.......-..-...-....57, 92 Jlalta Bend. Freshman. ll'esley Chums Kuhnhoff, Ralph ... ,,,,,. ........-......-, ,...., ,,,. , ,,-,,. ,,,,., ,. ,..,,,,,,, 65 Kansas City. Freshman Kumph, Rosemary ......ee.....,..........,.. - ......... ..... ......,.,....,........r,.,.... - . , 47, 80 Climax Springs. Sophomore. Alpha Phi Sigma, Alpha Phi Delta L Labahn, Kathryne ..............,,.....,,.,,......,..........,,.....,.. -.....,....-,...-..,...... 53 Sophomore. Sedalia. Pi Kappa Sigma Lakin, Eula ....,....,,.,... L..- .,,, ........ , L. ,...,..,.. --....-.....,...,-,,,. ,,,,, ,,.,,,,,, 38 illarshall. Junior Lamb, Clarence c-.. ....... - -.-- .,..,. - ...... ..,..-..,-,.,..,,.,,,.,,,., 30 Peculiar. Senior Land, Helmut ...,...,c.,c........ .,..............,... - -..--.-........ ...... - .......... 65, 87 Independence. Freshman. Foreign Language Club Landis, Mildred .......,,.......,..........,..... ..............,,....,. - ..- ,.,,, Mm... ,,,,,i. ,, 57 Chilhoiuee. Freshman Landsiedel, Jean .- ..,,.... -- .... ....... - ...C ........,.....,. ...W ....... .-.,,,63, 65 Warrensburg. Freshman. Class Treasurer Landwehr, SV'aldo ....,. .......... - - ..............,........... -- ..,... mu-.- ,,,, ,,. 92 Bay. Junior. ll'esley Chums Langemen, Ruth .. ..... - ....,.. 1- ......... .,,,,,,,. M UM- 59 Normandy. Freshman Lankford, Galen - ............... ,.....,., . .e. ,..,c....,,,,,,.,,.,,, .,..,. - ...., 4 3,101, 99, 83 Adrian. Senior. International Relations Club, Kappa Delta Pi, Zeta Kappa Epsilon Lankford, Gordon .........,... -...- ..,.. ...,....,..L ,,.,.,,, 48 Adrian. Sophomore. Phi Sigma Epsilon Law, Vernon -..-..-..-..--.-...... ..,.,,., - .,.... - ...,,...,.,,, ,....,,.,,,,,,,,,, 2 9, SS, 142 Luoerne, North Dakota. Senior. International Relations Club "W" Club, .Science Club Lawler, YVillis Marian ,..,..........-,..-,...,.,..,,,..,,-L..- ,,,,, mn, 53 Blackwater. Sophomore Lawson, Morgan --...-.--.-..-...e ................... ---.W 55 Sedalia. Sophomore. Student Staff Layman, Arlene ...... W.. ...Y .....a..,..e ,......, -- ....... - ............,....... - .....,.., 51,96 Edina. Sophomore. Future Teachers of America, Pi Kappa Sigma, AI. C. E. Leabo, Mack ,ccc .... - ......,...,,...,.....,,,..., ...C 3 1 ,36,31,95,78,153,175,179 Excelsior Springs. Senior. Speech Arts Club, Phi Sigma Epsilon, Class Vice-President Leatherman, Dorothy ........ -..,.,.,-..... ....... -.- ........,,... - .....,. 48 Versailles. Sophomore Lefiler, Geneva Lucille -.- ....... -.. ..1... - ...... --..--..- 57 Belle. Freshman Lefman, Ray ....... C .....,... ..- ........ L ,,..... .... ,. . 39 Higginszfille. Junior Leitwich, Christine ....... .......... ....... - ......... - ...... 47 Sedalia. Sophomore Lehmeit, Bertha ......................1.......-....-..- ........ 58 Warrensburg. Freshman Leibli, lrene - ...... ---.....................,....-.......... ....... - ..... .. 62 Edwards. Freshman Leimkuehler, Virginia .............,. ......... ......... - . ..-..........-...- ....... 34 illarshall. Sophomore. Y. W. C. .-1. LeVitt, Harold ................ -ea ..... ..... ....... ..,.....- .... - ........ 48 Kansas City. Sophomore Lewis, A. J. . .................. ........... .. A .................. - ..... ...- ............ ............. .... 3 7 Lathrop. Senior. Phi Sigma Pi, Phi Sigma Epsilon ' ' S3 Licklider, Hazel ................ L ......................... ................................. 2 S, 72, Kansas City. Senior. Crescendo Club, Kappa .llu Epsilon, .-llpha Phi Sigma, Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha Phi Delta Liudmark, Louise .......... 1 ,.... - .... -...,.....,.....- .......... - ...... -- ....,. --.,61, 92 Kansas City. Freshman. Wesley Chums Linehan, Ed. .................... L-.- ........ .. ........... ............. 50, SS, 127 St. Louis. Sophomore. "li"' Club Linton, Helen Lee ......... - ..... .... ..... ........... - ......... ..... - 6 5 , 80 Hale. Freshman. .-llpha Phi Sigma A ' 73 Linton, Stanley ................ new ................................. C. ......., ...- .......... . 33. nloalon. Senior. Phi Sigma Epsilon, Phi Sigma Pi, Kappa Delta Pi Lister, SVilliam ..... -..- .... -L ........ .......... .... - . ....,...- ......... ...... . 63 Freshman Livingston, Shields . ....... .... .. .W ...... - ........ ..- ....... -...-.. ,..-.- ..... 28 Pleasant Hill. Senior Loehr, Franklin ........ -.-...,-... ......... -..--. .... -W ........ - ........ ..... 47 Belton. Sophomore Lorenz, Fred ... .............. - ................. - ........................... . ..- ..... .... 40, 78, S7 Lone Jack. Junior. Phi Sigma Epsilon, Rural Life Club, Science Club Lorimer, Paul K. .....c......c.1..... - .... - ....... L ..... -...-...-.M ....... - ...... 69 Hickman Mills. Freshman Lovelace, Richard ........... ........,-c..--e..- .1...... .. .... -..... ....... . ...-.36, 92 Clinton. Senior. Science Club Loughery, Betty .......... - ....,. - ..... -..L ........ - ..... - ................ L ............... 57, 88 North Kansas City. Freshman. Boosters Club Ludlam, Mary Virginia ......... ............................. - ................... - .-... 28 lliarrensburg. Senior. Alpha Phi Delta, lf". W. C. A. Lutz, Dorothy ............ -.......-.... .............. .... ..... ........ ...... - ........ -..-.. 39 Kansas City. Junior Lynn, Margaret Ruth ....... LM..- ......., -.--.-- ..... W.- .................... 40, 83 Excelsior Springs. Junior. Orchesis, Amadrams, Rhetor S ta f f Lyon, Bobby ...... ...-....,...-... ................... ...c,......... ........ ..... ............ 4 1 , 84 lVebster Groves. Junior. W. R. A., Canearies, Orchesis Mc McBroom, Hale Harden .... .. ....................... .......--.-..- .... .. ....... - 69 Latham. Freshman McCandless, Perry ...........c,.......,.. 38, 39, 38, 101, 83, 70, 72, 79, 99, 84 Lincoln, Junior. Zeta Kappa Epsilon, Inter-Fraternity Council, Sigma fau Gamma, International Relations Club, Phi Sigma Pi, Y. ill. C. rl., Student Council McCarty, Clark ........ - ........ .. .Yi.., - .... - ........ ................ - ...... . -...- 92 Kansas City. Posl Graduate. Science Club McClain, Clifton -..--..- ................ ....-- .... ..... .... ,.......-.....4l, 78 Garden Cily. Junior. Phi Sigma Epsilon, Science Club, Rural Life Club McCloud, James ......... L ...... - .......................c.1........................ 49, 30, S7, 49 Kingszfille. Sophomore. Alpha Phi Sigma, Foreign Lan- guage Club, Class Vice-Presidenl McClung, Louise .-... ..... -...-..-- .... L. ..c... - .....1. ...... - ...-...a....e..c..-- 34 Slater. Senior 2 McConnell, Elbert .... .......... ...,......... -... ....., - .... ....... .... ...,,..., . -..-..99,92 lnilependenee. Senior. Phi Sigma Pi, Kappa Della Pi, C resa'enLl'o Club McCoul, Ardella ...-.-- ..,..v.......,..Y,Y..... ... ..., , ..,.......,.........A,.. H .....,,,, .,..5S, 92 Clinton. Freshman. II'esley Chums, .-llpha Phi Sigma McCormick. Dolores Frances ...... - ...........,....,,..,.... - ...Y......,....,.Y..,..., 61, SS lodepena'enre. Freshman. Booster Club McCoy, Doris G. .,.,,.. ..... . ..- ..,,,,,......,A,,,..,.,.,.,,... ,..,. ....,,,,....,., 6 5 , 92, 95 Uilessa. Freshman. ll'esley Chums, English Club McCoy, Imogene ...,,,,A,,,,...,. ..A..,.....,..,..... . 56 lirirh. Freshman MrCulloh, Donita ,,.. ....., .....,....,.,...... 5 0 Garden City. Sophomar McDaniel, james ,.,,. .,...,,..,.,,.......,...v,v...,.......... .. .,,..,, .,..,, 5 4 , 157, 78, 70 Sweet Springs. Sophomore. Phi Sigma Epsilon, Student Counfil Nlcllermott, Marjorie Louise ,,,, ..,..... .,,,,...,.........,.......... ....Y, 4 5 , 76 Errelsior Springs. Junior. Sigma Sigma Sigma Nlrllonald. Anna Margaret ,,,,....,,,,.... .,.,...,....,...........,. ...,......,... . .. 74 H'arrensburg. Senior. .llpha Sigma .-llpha, International Relations Club MacDonald, Harold ......,.,.. -. ..,...., 59 Canufen. Freshman MrEowen, Charles . ,.,.. ...,A,,..,. .v,v,........ . .,..... .. ......., .....,r,.,,,,r . . ,.,.,.. . 5 S Garden City. Freshman. .-I mailrams Mclilann, Helen ..,, . ....,,,,,,.....,,, ,...,,.,.....,.,....,,, .....,.,.,,.... 3 0 , SO, 95, 76, 72 Warrensburg. Senior. Jmadrams, Speefh .4 rls Club, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Pan-Hellenii' McGinness, Marie ..,.., ....... , ,,.. ..... 4 0 Clinton. .l unior Mcilinniss, Virginia .,...... -H - ........ .- ..,. - ................. 60 Kansas City. Freshman ' 79 Mclxee, Byron ..,,.,........,.,...,,,,,.....,... ..,......,,....,.......,....,. 3 0, 92, 37. 34. California. Senior. Srienfe Club, Rural Life Club, Y. JI. C. .-I., Sigma Ton Gamma Mn-Kee, Marjorie Mae .... -. ,.,,.. ..... 4 6 Cerfturtouvi. Sophomon McKenna, Marian ,W ,,,.,,,,,, .,,.,,,,.,, H ,,,,,,,.,.,,...,........,.,...,,....,, ,....,, S S ,87 lloldeu. Junior. Cauearirs, Theta Sigma Upsilou Mrliinney. Lois ....,,.............. ......... ....,.......... ......,, ,,.., ,.l.., 4 1 I , S 0, 34, S3 .lefjersou City. Junior. .-lmailrams, Urfhesis, lI'. K. .-I. McKinney, Hazel Isabelle ,,,,....... ,................... ........, ................,, .... . . 6 9 Kajwille. Freshman Mchanahan, Esther ,... .... . 39 Kingszxille. .lunior McLaughlin, Elizabeth .......,..,..... .,... .. 42 Sellulia. lunior. Kappa Delta Pi MPMahon, Mary Lee ,,,. ,,....,.. ,,..,,,,..,.,....,. ..,....,.............. ..... 4 0 llurrerisburg. Junior. Beta Alpha, Canearies McMillan, Ina Orene ,,,,,,..,,,,.. ,,.,.,,............,,. ,....,...... ..... 3 0 Ceuterziiezu. Senior. Y. IV. C. .-I. Mcklillin, Oren .... ...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, . . .,,,,. .,,..,. , ........ ...., . .,..., . .....l01 Hlirreusburg. Senior. Srieure Club, .-llpha Phi Omega McNeish. Permelia Susan .............. ...... - . ..... ....,,,,,,. , .. ,.... 59 Longwood. Freshman Mf'Qui!ly, Mary Ruth .. ..,.,,,,,. ..,., .................................. ...... 5 3 . 74 Chilhofvee. Freshman. .llpha Sigma .-llpha Mi-Reynolds, Frank -..N .,......,.............. - ....,.............. , ....................... 36, 95 ll'arreusburg. Senior. Pi Kappa Della, Phi Sigma Epsilon Mrlieynolds, Paul .... ....,,,. ...,,,,..... .... ........ ......... . ....... 3 4 , 9 2 , 95, 157 Warreusburg. Senior. Srieure Club, Pi Kappa Della, Speerh .-Iris Club, Phi Sigma Epsilon, English Club MvIYhirt, Mary ,,.,.......... ,...,....... . ....,....... ...,...... . 69 L'euler7'iefv. Freshman Marcy, Isobel Ann ..,,,, .,.,.,,,...... ..... 6 3 Richmond. Freshman Madison, Duretta ,,,,.,...,,,,,..... ..... 4 7 Bethany. Sophomore Magee, Marguerite ........,..... 69 Centervienf. Freshman Major, Marjorie ..,..... , .,....................,,, ........ . . .... . 62 Calhoun. Freshman. Booster Club Malimat, Harold ,,,, ,.. ..,.............. ......... ,.... 1 1 9, 125 Linton, ludiuna Maloney, Thomas ,.......... .... . 58 Syraruse. Freshman Manioke, Milfred . ..,.,. ..... 5 2 Belle. .S ophomore 21 4 Mann, Mary ,,,.,,...,,,,.,,,,,,,..,,,,,.,,, D.- ,.,,,,. M .,v4.,,,, -um, Clinton. Booster Club Manning, LaX erne ..,.,..,.,,,,, ,,,, ,,,,, ,, ,,., , ,,,,,,,,, -, ,,,, .,., , mm Nelson. Freshman Marksberry, Kathryn ,,,, ...,.,,,,.,,.,,..,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,, R ,,,,,, W.,-,, Blairstozun. Senior. Alpha Sigma Alpha Markward, Ellen .... ,,..,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,.,, ,,,,,,, 3 2 , 99, llfarrensburg. Senior. Kappa Delta Pi, Srienre Club, Sigma Sigma Sigma Maroney, Marjorie, Irene ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,4, l I 'arrensburg. Freshman Marr, John Maurice ..,,,,....,,,, ,,,..,,...,,.,,.,, .,,.,,,,,,,. ,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,, 9 Z , Sedalia. Freshman. Srieure Club, Sigma Tau Gamma, Kappa .lla Epsilon Marshall, Bob ...- .......,, , ,,.,,, Holden. Freshman Marshall, Clyde M. .,.,,.....,,,, ,,,,,,,,, ..,,,,..,,,,,,,. .,,.,.,.., ,,,,.,,,, , .,,,,, 4 5 , Kansas City. Junior. Sigma Tau Gamma, Phi Sigma Pi Marshall, Mildred ..,........,,, .,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,., , , ,..,,,,,,,,, . ,.,,,, ll 'indsor. Sophomore Martin, kenneth XV. ,,.. ,,,,.,.,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,.,,,, ,,,,,,,, ,,,,.,,,,. 4 5 , SO, 92, 87, li'arreusburg. Junior. .-llpha Phi Sigma, Sfienre Club, Foreign Language Club, Y. ill. C. .-I. Martin, Maxene ......... - ,...,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,. ,,.,,.,. ,,,,,.,.,..,.,..,,,, H ,,,,,,,, , ll'arrensburg. Sophomore. .-Ilphu Phi Delta M asser. Dorothy ..,..... ...,...... .....,,,. ....,.......,. . . ...,, , ..,,..,,..., Freshman Mawson, Marjorie ..,.... ......,,, .......,.............................,..,........,,... 9 6 , 84, .-lrchie. Sophomore. .-Ilpha Phi Delta, .-llpha Phi Sigma, Future Tear hers of .-Imerira Maxfleld, Marvin ................................ we ....,.... ,.... ,.,,,,,,,,,.,..,,, 4 7 , 92, Syraruse, Kansas. Sophomore. Wesley Chums, Rural Life Club Mayer, Archie ....... ....... ....... . . .... Knobnoster. Sophomore Mayfield, Earlene ....,,........... .... Bunrelon. Sophomore Mayfield, James A. ............ b'unz'eton. Freshman Means, Georgia ............... . .... .... llarwood. Freshman . . a 99, Merifield, Llara ....,..............,.... ,.......,........... . ........ ......., ...,., . . ll'arrensburg. Senior. Kappa Umifron l'hi, Home Fc'0no:uii's Fellowship Meyer, Agnes .... ................... ........................ .... Srriss. Freshman. English Club Meyer, Eunice Marie ..,, ,.....,., ,... , . ., .. ..... Bay. Senior Meyer, XValdemer .,.. ,........ ........,.......... ........ ...... . . .... ............ 4 4 , 80, Swiss. Junior. .-lmaa'ra1ns, Phi Sigma Pi, Wesley Cham: Michael, Colleen .,........... . ...... ............... ............ . ........ . . .- Polo. Freshman Miers, Elmer Lee ..., ........ . . .... . Calhoun. Sophomore Milburn, Margaret S, ,,,. ,,,, ..,..,,, ,....,,,, ....,... ........ ........ 4 S , Clarksburg. Sophomore. Cresreniio Club Miller, Clifford Leroy .....,........ ......... ......... ..... ..,.......,., ...- Buckner. Sophomore. Booster Club Miller, Elaine .... .....,,., .... ..,...,.........,... ......... .... .... ...... 3 9 , 1 0 I . 95, llope. Junior. .-Ilpha Phi Delta. International Relations Club, Zeta Kappa Epsilon, Pi Kappa Delta, English Club Miller, Frank .... ,...........,. . . ....,... ........ ........ .........,,-.--.,,.,...-.,.., --.---- - - Tipton. Freshman Mum, J. D. .... ....,,.,, ...,.......... ...... . lfarrensburg. Sophomore Miller, Jean I. .,,, ,....,, . ..,. ........ ................ . ........ . ....... .... . . . .33, llope. Junior. .-llpha l'hi Della, .-llpha Phi Sigma, Y. ll'. C. A. ' 56, Miller, john F. .. ........ . ....... ........ ...., . . ,........ .---, - . Buckner. Freshman. Booster Club Miller, W. Maxine .... .... ..... ...... ........ .....,,, ......-- ----,-----., --..-, ' 5 6 , Palmyra, Illinois. Freshman. Home Fronomics Fellowship Miller, Mildred H. .... ........ ........ ......,- ,...----- ---.- A v ------------------------- 4 5 y Buckner. Sophomore. .-I. C. E. Miller, H. Ray . .......,.......... .----.... ...--..-.-------.---- ----,--. ----4.'- 4 7 , 1 01 Baller. Sophomore. Alpha Phi Omega, l'hi Sigma Epsilon, Cresrendo Club Miller, Ruth E. ....., Butler. Freshman Miller, Thelma .,.. .... , . .... .--.- - - llfarrensburg. Senior Miller, Verna Mae .... ....... V ---- - Peculiar. Freshman 65 60 33 92 69 51 61 79 51 S4 SO 57 80 S7 55 47 65 58 87 63 32 99 57 52 92 48 83 57 49 S0 SS S7 96 92 56 28 65 Mills, Charlotte Ruth .,............ ,,v...Y. ,,.v,V.,.,,..A..... ....5...,,v,, ,......,., 3 3 IVarrenshnrg. Senior. Y. IV. C. A., II". R, rl. Mills, Larry ............,......... .................................. ............. - ..... 4 5 Kansas City. Jnnior Milne, Mildred Lois ..,.,......... ............................. ........ ................. 3 .3 , S7 Oregon. Senior. Home Economics Fellowship, Y. Science Clnh W. C. A., Minor, Myrna .... ................................................. .... - - ..--- 6 3, 30 Kidder. Freshman. Alpha Phi Sigma Montgomery, Catherine .............. ................,.................... ...... 4 0 , 146, 77 Shackelford. Jnniar. Theta Sigma Upsilon Moore, Clarence ............. .......,.,........,.......................... ............. 3 0 Clinlon. Senior Moore, Edna ............,............ ............. 6 2 Garden Cily. Freshrnan Moore, Vivian Ann ..,. ........................... ...,,,,,,. ........ ....,.,.. ..... 4 7 , 1 5 7. 74 Overland Park, Kansas. Sophomore. Alpha Sigma Alpha Moreland. Jean ...,,,....,,., ........ ......,. ............ ...........,,............... 6 2 , 8 3, 34 Ilarrenshurg. Freshman. Canearics, Y. IV. C. A., IV. R. A. Moreland, Nancy Ellen ,........ -... ......... ..................,., . .. ............. 44 Ilflllffilllibllfg. Junior. Alpha Phi Della Moreland, Porter .... .................... ....................... - ....... .-.... 4 0 II'arrensharg. Senior. Phi Sigma Pi Morris, Hilda ....,,.....,,,..,,,.......,,,. ,,.,.....,,,.,,.. ...,,..........................,......... 6 3 Enncelon. Freshman Morris, Joan ..,.,,.... .................... .................... 4 3 , 70, 80. 101, 99, 96, 87 II'arrensh11rg. Junior. Student Connril, Alpha Phi Della, International Relations Clnh, Kappa Delta Pi, Slndcnt Bap- tist? Union, Foreign Language Clnh Morris, Juanita .... ........,......... ........ .......,........,, ........ ........... . . 3 U , 33. S4 Jlarshall. Alpha Phi Delta, Canaarics, II'. K. A. Morris, Robert ...,,......... ........ ................., ........i . . . .. 62 Warrenshnrg. Freshman Morton, Gwen ........................ .................. ,....,.. .,.....i. ......... ........ .... . . 3 7 Kansas City. Senior. Alpha Phi Delta, Foreign Language Club Morton, Sylvia ii..........i. ......... .......................... ......... ........ 4 U . 3 0. 37. 34 Linn. Junior. Alpha Phi Sigma, Home Economies Fellow- ship, Y. IV. C. A., Rhclor Staff Mosby, Alice .... ......... ........ ,.............. Warrensharg. Sophomore Mott, John Richard .... ....,,,, ,..., Iliarrcnshnrg. Freshman 48 65 Mullis, Delma .... ,.....,.,,,........,,. ....... .,,...... ....................... ............ 6 9 , 8 S , 84 lllarrollslrarg. Freshman. Canearies, Ili. K. A. Munkres, John Rohan .,.,....,...,......... .................. ........... ......,..... 3 3 Warrenshnrg. Senior. Science Clnh Murray, Burke ...,..... -... ,........ ......,. ......... ......,. ...............,., , . , 4 S, 96, 95 Warrenshnrg. Junior. Student Baptist Union, English Clah Myers, Arthur ............ ....................................... ..................,........,.......,. 5 2 LaTonr. Sophomore. Myers, Marjorie .... . .,,,... ....,....., ...,.... ...,,.,,,,,,..,..,,,.,,... 5 1 , 80, 96, 92, 88 Kansas City, Kansas. Sophomore. Alpha Phi Delta, Student Baptist Union, Canearies, Crescendo Clnh Myers, VVilliam .... .................. ........ ......... ....,............. ..., ...... 3 3 Farmersharg, Indiana. Sophomore. "Il"' Clnh Nance, Elvin J. .... ........,.....,,.. . ...............,.................. , ....48, 198 Osceola. Sophomore. Phi Sigma Epsilon Nance, Maxine .......,,,,,,, ..,.,..........,,,,,,,,...,.. ......... .......,........,,,,,,, , , , 51, S0 Blne Springs. Sophomore. Amadrams, Crescendo Clnh Nash, Elbert ,.,e ........ ,.....,...,.,...... , .....,.,,,......................................., ..,.. 3 2 Hardin. Senior. Sigma Tau Gamma Nelson, Ada Carol .... ,.....e.. ee.....,,.,eeeeee, .,,,, ,,., ,,................,,............... 4 7 Adrian. Sophomore. Alpha Phi Sigma, Y. IV. C. A. Neulauer, Charles .... ........ , . ..,,..,,......., . ....,............................... ..... . 63 Sweet Springs. Freshman Newland, Lois .,.,,,.....,..,...,..,...,.... ...... 4 4 Holden. Junior Newsham, Bob .............. ....... - .....,,. - ......... 6 0 Sl. Louis. Freshman Newsom, Dorothy .............. ............................. .......................... ...... 3 9 Jefferson City. Junior. Il". R. A., Pi Kappa Sigma Newton, Kenneth ..........................,....... . ................................ ...... 6 5 Odessa. Freshman Nichols, Betty Jane .... ........ ........ ...... 4 7 , 177 Pleasant Hill. Sophomore Nichols, Horace ........................ ............. ,.,.... 9 2 , 45, 133 Kidder. Junior. Science Cluh Nichols, Olive .................................... ...... 6 9 F ristoe. Freshman Nieman, Edna Mae ....,,. . ,.,e,,,,...,,..... ,.......e ........................ 5 4 , 96, 84 illayoierv. Sophomore. Future Teachers of America, Y. IV. C. A. Noble, John ............,.e...,..... ......., ......,..e......... ..... Holden. Freshman. Booslcrs Clnh Nofftz, Virginia Marie ....,,.,,,..,,,,...,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,.,, Hamilton. Freshman Nolte, Janet .... .....ee.,,......,.,,.... . ..- .........,......,..,,................ , ,,,.,,..,,,.. . 69, ROCh3Zlil1F. Freshman. Ilfeslcj-' Chunls, Alpha Phi Sigma Norcross, Claude Edward .,.. ,................ ...... ...... .... . .,...... .,..,.,.,, , , Blairstozun. Freshman Oldham, Kathryn Lorraine .... ..... Bosworth. Senior Orahood, Lois .,e...,, . .e..,,,....,, .... , Lahlonte. Freshman Orick, John Burnett , ,..,....... .... . Hermitage. Freshman Orth, Ruby Louise ,,,, ,.................. ....................................1.. ..... . . . 51, Warrenshnrg. Sophomore. Speech Arts Cluh, Amaa'rams. Osborn, Dorothy ..e.... ..,.. .......,............................. .. ................................. Lisle. Freshman. Alpha Phi Sigma Osborn. S. E. .,,, ,.....,.. ,.................. ......... ................1......1........... 5 5 , S 0 Odessa. Sophomore. Amadrams, Speech Arts Clulz Usborne, Lester ,.,,............................ ................. ....1.......11.1.... ......... ..... Odessu. Junior. Phi Sigma Epsilon, Alpha Phi Omega, A znadrams Osborn, Sarah Frances ,,,, ,,.,,.,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,.,...,.. ..........,.. , ......,, ..... 4 6 , 96 Napoleon. Sophomore. A. C. E., Y. IV. C. A., Alpha Phi Sigma Overbey, Leota ,,,, ,...,.... ................., . . .,,,,........,,....... 40, 30, 96, 37, Urich. Junior. Alpha Phi Sigma, Fnlnre Teachers of America, Rural Life Clnh, English Clnh Owens, Ethel .... ........ ........ .................. ........ Y ...... ---- ...--.... . . . 6 4 , Oak Grove. Freshman. Theta Sigma Upsilon Owings, A. C. ,,,,........................ .... . . .............. ...,.... . . 53. Warrcnsharg. Sophomore. Phi Sigma Epsilon P Pace, John ,,,,,,........ .............. . ...... ........ ..... . . - ---- 55 St. James. Sophomore. Science Cluh Page. Helen Kathryn ...................-,..,.....-... ---YY Florence. Freshman Painter, Margaret H. ,,,, ..... Laillonte. Junior Palmer, Martha ..,, ........ ......... ----- Ilarrenshnrg. Cancaries Parker, Marrianne ,,,,,........ ........ . ........ ........ . Y .... ----. ------ 5 3 lllarrenshnrg. Freshman. Sigma Si,g'n1a Sgma Paul, Norman ......................... .............................--------- ----- Clinton. Freshman Paulson, Paul ..... .... s.s........e.................... ..1--------------. ---.-.-.-.--- ------- 9 2 I Richmond. Senior. Science Clah, Booster Clnh Peglar, George ..,..........., D .,,....,................ ..s..s...s.s ............ --A-- 5 5 , Independence. Freshman. Science Clnh Peithman. Patricia ....,..................s................. Z ...1....----..-- ----. Knohnosler. Sophomore. Alpha Phi Sigma Pemberton, Dorothy ........ees................. .... .........,..-.--....- ----. Osage Beach. Freshman Perdue, Mary Martha. ........,...,.. . ....----.---------- .--..... A----- --.-- .---Y Little Blue. Senior. Intermediate Grade Clnh Perkins, Sherwood ...............s........... - ................ .--..--- - -- ----- 443, St. Clair. Junior Phi Sigma Epsilon Perry, Ernestine ..,,................. .....s................... ----- Kansas City. Junior. IV. R. A. Peterman, Melvin ........... - ...........,.......--. .------- Y ..---..--. -----Y 5 4 - Rich Hill. Sophomore. Crescendo Clnh Peters, Bennie ..... - ...... .. ................................-.... Y San Antonio, Texas. Freshman Peters, Edmund .... ..,.................... - ......... - Pomona, Kansas. Freshman Petersen. Henry ......... . ................- ----- Il'arrensl1nrg. Jnnzor Peterson, Eugene Allen ...-..------ ---.-.--.-.----..------ ------ 6 4 ' Freshman. Foreign Language Club Petty, Charles A. ......................... ....--.-------- . - --------- ---- - Hlindsor. Sophomore 57 60 92 62 28 65 63 95 69 9: 42 S4 75 77 78 92 58 39 SS 76 65 33 92 51 56 34 78 41 92 69 57 38 87 52 2 2 Petty, W'alter Thomas ....... - ........... ..-- .v,, .. .... ....-..- ....... ,....,.. - .- .... 70,99 ll'ind.sor. Senior. Phi Sigma Pi, Slnalenl Counril Pevestorff, Elizabeth ,.,....,..,,,,,....,v...,.... -... ,.......,..,A,,,,..v,.....,...,...... 39, 91 Higginsville. Junior. Alpha Phi Della, Bela Alpha Pfost. Eugenia ,..... - ....,.............. .......,....................................Y,... .... 3 5 lVarrensburg. Senior Phillips, Analita Marie .... - ..,.... ---- 4 9 Peculiar. Sophomore ' ' 43 Phillips, Jack Y.,..Y.,,....,,Y,.,... .... Warrensburg. Junior ' ' 57 Phillips, Jeanette ............, - ....,Y.YV...,., - .VYYY.,..........VVV..............vv..VwY- ....,.Y, Sufeel Springs. Freshman. Alpha Phi Sigma, English Club Phillips, Lee C. ...,,,.,..,..............,,.,...............,....vA.4....................... ......w.Yv 9 2 New llladrid. Junior. Srienee Club. Alpha Phi Omega Phipps, Louise ..,.,..,.......................... - .......i,..........,.v,.,.......,...,............... 64 W arrensburg. F reshmon Piepmeier, Pearl ,,..,.,,..,...,.., ,. ............ - ....,. -, .,.,........ - .....,.,.....,,,.., 40, 30, 95 Appleton City. Junior. Amadrams, English Club, l'. IV. C. A. Pilgrim, Jack .,,,,,,..,.,,,.,..,,,,...,,..,,....... .. ...,......,.....,.......,....... 41, 78, 92, 186 Lee's Summit. Junior. Seienre Club, Phi Sigma Epsilon Pipes, Betty Jean .................................................................., 65.73.172 North Kansas City. Freshman. Della Sigma Epsilon Pitts, Geraldine ........,..,,...............,., .................................................... 6 9 Hermilage. Freshman Pohl, Emma A .......,,......,,......,............. .............. ..,,............,...,..... 3 1 , 75, 88 Jefferson City. Senior. Canearies, Phi Kappa Sigma, Alpha Phi Della, W. R. A. Pollard, Neola Louise .................,...... ............ - ....... .................. 3 4 , 87, 99 Polo. Senior. Krrppa Omieron Phi, Home Eeouomirs Fellow- ship, Alpha Phi Della Pollock. Arthur ......................... .......... .. . ..... . .......... 64 Warrensburg. Freshman Popalisky, James Robert ............,...,... .. .....,,............. ................,..,....,..... 4 5 Detroit, Michigan. Junior. Kappa .llu Epsilon, ll'-Club Porter, Hubert Dan .................,.......... ......................... , ....................... . 52 Carulherszlille. Sophomore Porter, Peggy jane - ...,.,....,.....,........... - ......., ,..- ...... 65, 74 Slaler. Freshman. Alpha Sigma Alpha Poundstone, Patricia ........,.............................................. ..........,, 7 0, 75, 60 Sedalia. Freshman. Pi Kappa Sigma, Sludenl Counril Powell, Harry ...................................................................... -. 52. 79, 87 Kidder. Sophomore. Foreign Language Club, Sigma Tau Gamma, Sriente Club Powell, E. Margaret ...... --...- .... -.-, ...... -. ....... 43 Kidder. Junior Powell. Ruth Lorraine ..... .................................... ..... 8 4 , 59 Harrisonville. Freshman. l'. IV. C. A. Prall, Grace ........................ - .............. .......... ..,, 5 8 Linn Creek. Freshman ' 42 Pratt, Richard ....................... . .......,.. North Kansas City. Junior R Raber, Doris ..,,.......................................,................. ............. 5 0. 73. 92. 96 Holden. Sophomore. Fulure Tearhers of America, Creseendo Club, Della Sigma Epsilon Ragcm, Irene Rozella ,... L, ,,,, ....,,..,,,.......,.....,. .. .. .....,.. .. ....... 58, 92 Rich Hill. Freshman. H'esley Chums Raithel, Erma ....... -..L ............................ .. ....................... 58 Russellville. Freshman. Alpha Phi Sigma Raker, James Eugene ...... - ...................................... -- ....... .... 6 1 Holden. Freshman Raker, Virginia ,,,.,,,,,, ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, , ,, ,...,.....,..,.........,.................... 57, 77. 83 Warrensburg. Freshman. Canearies, Theta Sigma Upsllon Read. Dorothy .......................................... T ............... I ....... ..... Q 9. 72. 73 Hfarrensbiirg. Junior. Pan-Hellenic Counezl, Della Sigma Epsilon, Alpha Phi Sigma Ream. Laddie Leonard, ...... 42 Green Ridge. Junior Ream, Melvie ...........................,.,....,.......,.................................... .... 3 0 Sedalia. Senior. Baplisl Student Union, A. C, E. Ream, Virginia ........... . ..........,.,,................................. - ........ .... 6 5 Green Ridge. Freshman Reese, Rue ..........................................................,............. .... 4 9 Browninglon. Sophomore. Rural Life Club Reuter. George S. . ...................................., ...................................-... 4 0.87 Holden. Junior. Foreign Language Club, Phi Sigma Pi Reynolds, Emma Frances ,...... ..................,,.... .............................. 7 4 , 31 Odessa. Freshman. Alpha Sigma Alpha I6 Rice, Dorothy Evelyn - ...,....... - .............,,,...,,.,,..,.,,,. - .,,, -,,,-,- ,,,,., 53, 75 Kansas City. Sophomore. Pi Kappa Delta Richards, Burton A. .,.,..,....,....,..,......,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, W ,,,,,, mm 45 lflfarrelisburg. Junior Richardson, Allen .,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,. , -. ,,,, 45 Richmond. Sophomore Rider, Donald ,...,..,.,...,...,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .4 ,,,,,, A ,,,,,, 51, 92 Spring Fork. Sophomore. Seience Club Rider, Vernon ........,,...,...,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,, , ,,,.,,,-,,,,,, ,30, 79, 92 llfarrciisbnrg. Senior. Crescendo Club, Sigma Tau Gamma Rider, Merle ....,..,,.,.....,,.....,.,.....,....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, .,,,,,,,, 3 4 , 79, S3 Hfarrensbnrg. Senior. Zeta Kappa Epsilon, Sigma Tau Gamma Riggs, Caralee ....,.. ...,.......,.,,,,,,....,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,., 5 6 , 80 Pleasant Hill. Freshman. Alpha Phi Sigma Riley, Mary Ruth ..,.,,.,..,,, , ,,,,,, ,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,.., ,,,,,,, 6 2 Laillonle. Freshman Riley. Norma Mae ................ ..,.. ,..., ,,... ,,., .,,, ,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,. 4 5 , 7 5 Kansas City. Junior. Pi Kappa Sigma Ringen, Edward .,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, ,,, ,,,,,,, ,,,- ,,,,,,,, ,,,, , , 65 Smithton. Freshman. Sigma Tau Gamma Ripley, Mary Ellen ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, -,,, H 58 Laillonle. Freshman Rissman, Lawrence ...,...,, , ,,.,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, 5 0 Sophomore Ritter, Sarah Ann .,..,.........,.,.,,....,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,, L ,,,,,,,,,, 80, 99, S7 lligginszfille, Junior. Alpha Phi Della. Kappa Omieron Phi, Home Erouomics Fellowship, Rural Life Club Roach, Doris .......................... -..- ....,..,......,... ....................,..... ,,,,,, 4 3 Oak Grove. Junior. Creseendo Club Roach, Marion ..,..,.. - ......,.....,,..,.,..,,...,,,,,,..,., ,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,., 5 7 Oak Grove. Freshman Robb, Porter .,................ ,...,... ,,,,,,,,, 1 1 S, 119, 125 Sedalia Roberson, Ammon .,..........,..,..,....,.,,,,,.,,.,,,...,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, ,,., ,,,,, 3 2 , 92 Bcnlon, lllinois. Senior. Crescendo Club Robertson, I. Arthur ....,.,...,,,.,,.,.,,..,,,,.,,,,...,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,, ,, 65, 87, 92 H'arrensburg. Freshman. Sfirnfe Club. Foreign Language Club Robertson, Lena ..,..,.....,,..,,, ..,...,.........,....,..,.,........,....,....,,. ..., 4 2 , 84, SB, 95 Harrisonoille. Junior. Speefh Arts Club. Amadrams, Alpha Phi Della, Foreign Language Club, Canearies, W. R. A. Robins, Marguerite .........,...,.,.,..,...,,,.....,,,..,.,..,.,.,,.,,..,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,, ,,,, 1 24 Springfield Robinson, Mary Helen, ,......, .,,,,, 6 1 Hume. Freshman Robertson, XVm. G. , .,,,...,.,.....,, ,,,,,, 3 9 Jefferson City- Junior ' 119 Robmson, Margaret ................ llfarrensburg. Freshman Robinson, Elsie ..................................... .....,.., ,..,.,.,..,,...,,... . , Sl Eldorado Springs. Sophomore Rodenberg. Ophelia .....................,...............,.......... 34, 80, 83, 96, 97, 101 lVarrensburg. Senior. Zcla Kappa Epsilon, Foreign Lan- guage Club, Alpha Phi Della, International Relalions Club, Kappa Delta Pi, Sludenl Baplist Union ' 69 Rogers, Catherine ....,..........................,.........,. ...... ...... ......, Kansas Cily. Freshman. Pi Kappa Sigma ' 92 Rogers, Ola Marie ...............................,.............,.....,........ ,....... 8 4, Liberty. Senior. Wesley Chnms, l'. IV. C. A. Rohrer, Lucille ...........................,..............,..,.............,.........,.......,.,.. 31, 77 Belle. Senior. Thela Sigma Upsilon, lnlermediale Grade Club Roop, A. B .,...,.......... ...................................,,,..... ....... I 3 4 Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. Freshman Roop, Horace ...,......................,.,, .,................. ................ . . . 55 H'arrensburg. Sophomore Roop, Sara Frances ,...,..................,..,...,.,,..,........,.......,,., 53, 77, 84, SS lVarrensburg. Sophomore. Caurarics, Orchesis, V. ll'. C. A., Thela Sigma Upsilou, Alpha Phi Delta, Class Treas. Rosanbalm, Evelyn . ,,,, ......................,............................,.......... ...... 4 0 Pleasant Hill. Junior Rosanbalm, Vera Frances ............... .. ........ .. ............. 69 Pleasant Hill. Freshman Routon, Jeanne .......................................................-............. ...... S 7 Barnell. Sophomore. Foreign Language Club Rowland, Raymond ........ ......... ........... .............................................. 4 3 , 78 Pleasant Hill. Junior. Phi Sigma Epsilon, Amadrams Runge, Evelyn ........... .......,...............................,..............,...............,......, 6 2 Concordia. Freshman Runge, Gertrude ........................................................ 35. 80, 83, 84, 96, 99 Conrordia. Senior. Orehesis, Canearies, Alpha Phi Della, Kappa Della Pi, A. C. E., W. R. A., Y. W. C. A. Runge, Florence ...,.....,................................... Concordia. Freshman. W. R. A. 84 Russell, Alice ...........,.,....,...,....,.,..........,,. .,.... 6 0 Pleasant Hill. Freshman Russell, Charles YV ........................ ...,.. 6 9 Harrisonzlille. Freshman Russell, Mildred Lee ..,..... .........,.............................. ,....... 5 7 , 74 Odessa. Freshman. Alpha Sigma Alpha Rust, Margaret Genevieve ....,...................................... ........ 3 1, 92, 96 Hardin. Senior. A. C. E., Creseendo Clnh Ryland, Lawrence ..........................................,,.,.......,., ....,, 4 7 Odessa. Sophomore Salmon, Sarah Ann ,...,............ - ...........,............,.,........ ...... 3 3 Clinton. Senior, Home Economies Fellafrfship Sanders, Armin ....,........,...............,,.,.....,.......Y,,Y...,......,,.. YY...... 4 8, S7 hlayview. Sophomore. Rural Life Cluh Sanders, Russell .....Y..........,..,........................,... ...... 4 7 Mayoiew. Sophomore Sargis, Dorothy .................... .,,,., 5 8 Lexington. Freshman Scheible, Charlene ........,e....,,.......,.e........,.....ee,.,.e.,ee.e,.,,e,,,..........e.,,,..,,,, 29 Norhorne. Senior. Alpha Phi Sigma, Alpha Phi Delta Schilling, Ted ....ee.e.,,e.,.e,,,....,........,...e.e.....,...,ee,,,el.........,...,,.,,,............... 68 Kansas City. Freshman Schlenker, lValter Fred ...,,.,,,,.,.i,..,.,.........,,............i. ,,,,,,,,, 6 5,101 St. Louis. Freshman. Alpha Phi Omega Schatt, Louise ........,,.,.,..,,...,...,....,...,,....................... ,,,,,, 4 S Calhoun. Sophomore Schrankler, Mary ..................................,,........................,........,,,....,,,, 38, 76 Sedalia. Junior. Sigma Sigma Sigma, Creseendo Clnb Schorgl, Francis ,......,.............,....................,.......,.,............,.................... 62 Windsor. F roshman Schwamb, Carl ....,,....,,...... .,,,,,,,. ,,,,,,,,, S 5 Rich Hill. Sophomore Schwaneke, Alfred ........,.,,.. ,,,,,,,,, 2 9,151 Kansas City. Senior Scrivner, Anna ..............., , ,,,,,,. 58 Olean. Freshman Scotten, Mildred .............. ............................... .,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, .,,,, 4 4 Sedalia. Junior. Alpha Phi Delta Sehrt, Margaret ....ee...e,.,,,,..........e................................... 47, 99, 80, 96, 92 Wellington. Sophomore. Crescendo Clnh, Kappa Omirron, Phi, Alpha Phi Delta, Alpha Phi Sigma, Future Teaehers of A meriea Self, Katheryn Margaret ......., Syracuse. Freshman . .e... 69 Sexton, Jewell ..ee.............. ,,.,,, 3 3 Lawson. Senior Shackelford, Gene .....,..,.......,......,......................,.,,.,,.,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 3 9, 78 Jefferson City. Junior. Phi Sigma Epsilon Shackelford, Marjorie .....,,,...,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, 6 4 Bates City. Freshman. Alpha Phi Sigma Shaeffer, Pauline ...................... , ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, 4 7 Windsor. Sophomore Shafer, Gordon e,..........................,.....,.,.,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 3 0, 87 Kingsoille. Senior. Rural Life Cluh Shaneyfelt, Lillian ....Y.ee.......,..,.,...............,.,...,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .,,,,,,, 3 2, 91 PVarrenslnzrg. Senior. Beta Alpha, Alpha Phi Delta Shank, Leslie XVallace ..........,.................,....,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,4S, 73 Kansas City. Sophomore. Phi Sigma Epsilon Shanks, Cecil ...............,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,.,, ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 2 9 , 1 S1 W'arrensharg. Senior Sharp, Eula Belle ........,..........,.,,,..,,.,,.,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,, ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, 5 1 Raytown. Sophomore. Alpha Phi Delta, A. C, E. Shafpv Leona ------A--'----------------------------,----- '----------------- ------------------ 3 7 , 33, 84 Lexington. Senior. Canearies, Alpha Phi Delta, W. R. A., Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha Phi Sigma, Y. WH C. A. Sharp, M. J .,... ,.., ..,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,1,,,. ,,1,-, 6 2 Lexington. Freshman Shatzer, Betty Lee ...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 4 1, 92 Blue Springs. Junior. Creseendo Clnh, Y. IV. C. A., Home Economies Fellowship Sheek, Reva June .........,,,,,, ,,,,,, 4 9 Clinton. Sophomore Shelton, Shirley ..........,...........,.,,,,.,.,....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, ,,,,,1,, 3 5 , 76 Hfarrenshurg. Senior. Sigma Sigma Sigma Sherman, Francis ....,,.,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,... ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, --,--- 5 4 Grand Pass. Freshman Shipman, Phyllis ,,,,,1.,,.,,,,1,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,-,,,,,,-,--, -4 -,,,,-,,,,----- 5 0, 96 Lgngl Creek. Sophomore. A. C. E., Alpha Phi Delta, Booster C ur Shipp, XVilliam .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , N 1,,-, 62, 92 Pilot Grozfe. Freshman. Wesley Chunzs Shirey, Euna Mae ...ss.s.s..............,......,.....,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, 3 3 , 99 Yardelte. Senior. Kappa Ornieron Phi, Home Economics Fellowship, Scienee Club Shirts. Sheldon ........s...ss..,...... ,,1, 5 8 Cameron. Freshman Shortridge, Mary Esther ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, 5 6 Warrenshnrg. Freshman Shumate, Leland ...................,.,,,,,,, ,,,, 6 1 Warrensharg. Freshman Silverman, Sidney ......sss...,.. - ,...... ,,,,,,143 Kansas City. Freshman Simmons, Fern ...Y..................... ...... ........,...,..,., ,,.,,, 8 8 , 51 Grand Pass. Sophomore. Canearies Simmons, Genevieve Frances .....,.......,.......,....,...,...,.........,,,,,, 57, 92, 87, 70 rllalto Bend. Freshman. Student Staff. lVesley Chums, Home Economics Fellowship, Student Conneil, English Cluh Simmons, Mildred ,.,,,,....,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,, ,,,,,, 6 9, 96, 92 illalta Bend. Freshman. A. C. E., Hlesley Chums, Crescendo Clnh Simons, Chester ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, H ,,,,,,,,,, - ,,,,, ,,,, ,mm 39 Warrens lzurg. Junior Simpson, Elizabeth Pearle ,,.,,,,,,,,v,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, 5 5, 92 llfarrenshnrg. Sophomore. Science Clnh Sims, Ellen ................,......,,,,,,,v,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,, 62 Versailles. Freshman Sinclair, Annette ....,................,....,,..,..,...,. ,. ..,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, 29, 80, 99, 83 Hale. Senior. Alpha Phi Delta, Alpha Phi Sigma, Kappa Delta Pi, Kappa :lla Epsilon Singley, Reva .....,......,...,,..,,.,,,,,,,,,.,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, - ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,-, ,,,,, 39 Green City. Junior. W. P. A., Y. W. C. A. Sipes, Mary XVilliam ....................,,...,..,.,,.. ,. ,,.. ...,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 82, 83, 77, 72 Lceton. Senior. Zeta Kappa Epsilon, Theta Sigma Upsilon, Pan-Hellenif, Alpha Phi Sigma Six, Juanita ....,,..,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,w,,,,,,,,,v,,,, , ...,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,, 51 lfllarrenshurg. Sophomore Slater, Estelle ..,...,....,...,,... -.... ,..,..,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,..,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 32, 96, 92 Carrollton. Senior. Baptist Student Union, Amadrams, Crescendo Club Slibowski, Larry ..,.,,,.,,,,.., N-.- ,,,...,, ,,,, 6 1 St. Joseph. Freshman Slinkman, Virginia .........., ,,,, 5 2 Belle. Sophomore Sloan, Pauline ..,.ss.s......................... ,,,, 5 1 Harrisorzoille. Sophomore Smart, Earl ......ss.s........................ 58 lVarrenshurg. Freshman Smart, Margaret Ann. ...............,......... - ............,,... .,,, 5 7 lVarrensln1rg. Freshman. Booster Cluh Smecton, Cleo Clarence .... .,..........................,....,, ,,,,,,,,, .,,, 6 S Slater. Freshman. Phi Sigma Epsilon Smith, Doris , ,..,,..,,,,.,.,.,,.,,..,,,,.,,,...,.,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,, , ,,,,,,,, -,L ,,,,,, 28, 99 Clinton. Senior. Kappa Onzicron Phi, Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha Phi Delta Smith, Erma ...................................,...,.,....,.....,,,.,,,,,,, - ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,, 62 Hermitage. Freshman. Booster Clnh Smith, Gene ....,.................,,..,....,.,..,..,...,..,..,,,,,.,,,,.,,.,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,. 2s,95, 167 Slater. Senior. Orrhesis, Rhetor Staff, Pi Kappa Delta, Speech .-lrts Clnh, Alpha Sigma Alpha Smith, Johnny ....,.....,..........,.,,,,..,,.,,.,,,..,.,,.,,,,.,,,. - ,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 55 Hardin, ilfontana. Sophomore Smith, Harry ....,,.....,,,.,,.,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,., L ,,,,,,, ,,,, 6 2 Hughesnille. Freshman Smith, Kenneth ....,.......,.., . .....,. .,,,.... .,,,,.,,,,,, .,,,,.,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,.,,, ,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, , , 2 9 Amsterdam. Senior. Baptist Student Union, Seienee Clnh, Alpha Phi Sigma Smith, Lenora Reta .................................................................... 40, SO, 95 lllarrenshnrg. Junior. Alpha Phi Delta, English Club Smith, Louise McClure .......,....,.,.......................,.......,,....,,.,.,.,.,..,,,.,, 34, 91 Knohnoster. Senior. Intermediate Grade Clnh Smith. Mary K. ..........,,..............,,,.,,.,,.,,,,..,,..,,,,,,,,,.,...,,..,,..,, 36, 80, 88. 84 Kingszlille. Senior. Alpha Phi Delta, Booster Clull, Y. W. C. A. Smith, Nellie ....................,...,......,,.........,............., ,,,.,,, 6 4, S4 lllarrenshurg. Freshman. Y. IV. C. .-1. Smith, Ruby Jean ...,........................,.. - .......... ,,,, 6 O Pleasant Hill. Freshman Smith, Samuel S., Ir ................. - ....... ..... 4 3 Independence. Junior 217 Smith, Vesta. Jean ..,.,,, .,.,.. ..... 5 S Holden. Freshman Smith, Virgil ,,,,,,,.,.,,,,, ...., 6 9 .-lflrian, Freshman Snyder, Louise .,,,,,,,, ,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,...,,,...,..., . ,....,.,......,,,,,,,, ,,.. 4 2. 95 Bu'li'1. Junior. Pi Kappa Delta, .llpha Phi Uollrl, Spvffh .lrls Cluh Souther, Ella Edwin .......,,.v..,,,,,,.,,.... , ,A.,..., ,.,.. . . 29. 99. S7. 37. S4 Kingsvillr. Syuior. Kappa Umifron Phi, llornr Efonomir Fvllotuship, Rural Life Club, l'. ll'. C. J. Sparks, Ervin ..,,, A ...,. .,.,,.....,.,....,...., . . .vY...,,,,Y,,,,,,,, ..... 6 1 Cslllerzliorv. Freshman. ,-llpha Phi Sigma Spencer, XVilliam E. .,,... ..........,...Y.....Y.,,..., . .. .. 29 lrldtpelldellrr. Svnior Spicer. Frank ,,,, ,,.........,.,............. ,,,,,, 3 3 .33 Crnlrrzicrtf. Senior. ll'-Clull Spillers, Mary Lou . ,,,.................................. ............ ..,. 4 5 . 73 Kansas Cily. Junior. Dvlla Sigma Epsilon Spitser, Clifford ,,...,,,,,,,.,. ,,,.......,... .......... .............. . ..... 5 6 . 7U. 56. 1S1 lrldfpsrldezrre. Frfshmau. Sllllliilll Counril, Class Pros. Spitz. Pauline ........,..,..,,..,,.,,.,,,,,,....,, .......,,.. ............. . . . 39 Coufordia. Junior. .-llpha Phi Sigma Stacy. Mary E. ....................................... Y. .......... ...... 6 5, 30 Lfrlon. Freshman. .-llpha Phi Sigma Staley. Fern .......... ............... . .................... ..... 6 1 il llarrvnshnrg. Frvshniau Stapleton, Kirby ....,,....,... -. H 65 Lalhrop. Frrshman Stark. Lola E. . ,.....,..,.. .. ................................ ................. . 51.99 California. Senior. Kappa Umirrou Phi. .llpha Phi Drlfa. Home Economirs Frllorvship Stein, Berniece .... ..,... ..... ......... - ..,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, . . . , 35. 91 Kansas Cily. Senior. Ecla .Allpha Stemme, Robert ..,....,............,.,, ,.,.......... . ,,,. 3 S Dvuzfvr, Colorado. .lunior Stephens, llelverd ,. ,,,,,.,,,,..,. ..... 3 fl ll'arrsushurg. Suuior. Stephens. Dorothy june ,,,, , ..... ........ ..... 6 5 llrfghosriilli. Frfshinan. llifslfy Chnms Stephens, john Melvin ,.,. ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,, .,,........,,....,.,.,. 5 5 Butler. Sophoazorw Stepp. Albro .......... ,,... , ,, ..,,, ,,,,,, .,,,.,, , , , ,, H 53. 70.80. 84. 99 Eldon. Sophomore. Slurlrnl Cnuuril, .-Ipha Phi Sigma, Phi Sigma Pi, Y. .ll. C. nl. Stevenson. Forrest ,,,,,,,,,,,, ......... 69 Grand'-1'i4':t'. Freshman Stewart. Kenneth .,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ..,,, 6 0 La Jlonis. Frfshman Stine, Gladys L. ,,...,..,,,,.....,,,.,,..,,,,.,,,,, 62 Kansas Cilgv. Kans. Frnshnzan Sticemfryer, Edward Harold ......,,,.. .,.,, , ,.,,,. , , 64.92 Bounds .llill. Frrshman. Srifnrz Cluh Stiller, Betty ...,.., ..........................., , ,,...,.. .,,, , SS Raylofvn. Frcrhman. Boosfrr Clnll Stirlen. Virginia .... .................................. ..... 3 3 La Jlaulr. Senior Stock, Arnold , ..,,, , .,,, ..... 5 7 Frrvdotll. Frfshman Stork. Melha ,,,,, . ..... 52 Freshman Stone. 'Elliot ,.,., ,..,,. , ......... .. 65 Lrfinglon. Frrshman Stonf-man, Helen Louise , ,..., .... . .. ..,. .. 62. 35,75 Clinlon. Freshman. Urfhesis, Pi Kappa Sigma Stoner, jim H. .... .,... , , ,,,,,, ,,,,. . ..,,.,. ...,........ . ..... . H 45 Jliami. .luuior Stnnner, Hadley ,,,,, .,,, ,,,,, ,,,,,,, , , , , ..... .....,,,, 5 l. 92. SS ulliami. Soithomorr. Srirurf Clnlr, Hooslrr Cluh Stonner. Nelson .... ,,.,,...,, ,,,,,,, ,,.,, . .,,,,,,,, ....... . - . . .......... . 51 llimni. Sophomorc. .-Ilpa Phi Omega, Sricnre Cluh, Eoosler Clnh Stormont, Ruth ....,...,.. - ....................... ,,..,...,, , ,......,,, 41. SO, 74 Odessa. Junior. .-lmadrarus, ,-ilftha Sigma Alpha Stossel, Rr-zine ....,...........,.,.......,............ ....,.......................... ...... 6 2 . 149 .VNU fork, N. l'. Frrshman Swusf-. 'Lee Harold ...,..,.,.,,.,,.., ..., .....,..... 4 7 Lrhanon. Sophomore Street, Betty Ann ,,,,,,,,,, ..... 4 3. 33, 84 liuifpemlrllrr. lnnior. Strickland. Helen ......,......... ...... .........-........... ..., 4 8 llanlillon. Sophomorz' Stumpp. Dorothy ,H ,.,,.,..,..,,..,, - ...,.... ......,. 5 0, 80. 96, 96. 92 Grain Vallvy. Sophomore 218 Sturgeon, Robert ....,.. ....,.,....,. 6 2 Baller. Freshman Sudhrook, Daniel .,...,,..,.,,.....,,,,.....,....,...,..,.,,,.,.,..,..,,,,,...........,, 36, 88. 78 Butkner. Senior. Boosler Cluh, Phi Sigma Epsilon, W-Club Sudrock, Paul ..,.,.,.... C. ..,........,. - ,........ . ,.........,... ............,........... ,.... 3 9 ,110 Burkner. Junior. Phi Sigma Epsilon, .-lmaaframs, Phi Sigma Pi Sugg, Bernice ,...,... .........,.... .... S 8 Bayard. Sophomore Summers. Francis . ,,., Uillian. Frtshman 62 Surbaugh, Nelvada .....,.........,,...,,....,............................... . ...,..,..,.,.., 41, 99 Richmond. Junior. Kappa Omicron Phi, Alpha Phi Della, .-llpha Phi Sigma, Home Eronomirs Fellowship Swafford. Paul ...,,...... - ......,....,............,,....,,......,.................. ....., 4 4,101 Exrelsior Springs. Junior. Alpha Phi Dmrga Sweet, Grove ................,,............................,.............,........,..........,.....,...,. 62 ll'arronshurg. Freshman Sweet, Robert .......................,................. - ....... 34, 99, 92, 87, 83, 78, 116 J Warrrusburg. Senior. Phi Sigma li, Science Club, Foreign Language Cluh, Kappa .lln Epsilon, Phi Sigma Epsilon, Rhclor Slaff T Tackctt, Bobby' .., ....,...........,........ .... 5 7 Warrrnshurg. Freshman Talley, Clifford ........... , ,,....,,. ,....... 6 9 .4a'rian. Freshman Tally. Gerald ................,...,,........,....,.,,,..,,,,,.,.,,.. ........., ..... . 3 1. 101 llarrsushnrg. Senior. .-llpha Phi Omrga Tangalos, H. George ....,.,....,.,,.. ........,..... , ....... ...., 5 1 ,92 Kansas City. Sophomore. Sriram' Clulz Taylor, Jewell Etta .......,. ,..,.,,.,.,..,,,,..........,, ...... ...., 4 7 , S7 Lmllouls. Sophomore. Rural Lift' Club Taylor. Peggy Lou ,,,...,..,....,, , . ,,,, 92. 74 Slafef. Junior. Crescendo Cluh. .-llpha Sigma .-llpha Teater, Marjorie .......................... .......,,,,,.,...,..... ................. 5 5, 92 ll'arn'ushurg. Sophomorr. Wesley Chains Teegarden, Paul . ..... ........,. ...........,......... ...... ..,,.......... 4 2 lCiohmona'. Junior Teller. Robert ..,.,,..,, ,,,,,,,, .,... 6 S , 88, 124 SI. Josoph. Frvshman Terrell, Mona Hagan ..... - ..... ....., .....,.....,.... ,.... .... ,.... .... , . .... 3 3 llfarrrlishizrg. Senior. llama Erouonzirs Frlloruship Terrill, Donald .......... .... ...... ......,.....,................................... . . ..... 5 9 Belle. Frrshman, Class 'airs-pros. Terry. Melvin ,...,,.......,,...., ................... .... 3 S Stirkncy. .lnnior Teter. Mary ....,,...,..,..,,...... -.. 62 Smilhlon. Frcshman Tevis, Susan .. ..,.....,, ..... , ., ,..,.,,,,,.,,,,....,. ..,. , 43. 76 Holden. funior. Sigma Sigma Sigma Thieman, Charles .............................................. .... 4 .3 ll Uzrrcilshurg. Junior Thieman, Grace ,..., . ..... A .......... .. ............................. 41 Harrisonzfillr. Junior. Alpha Phi Drlfa Thomas, Harold ....,......,..., ,,.......,......................... .... 4 4 Ellorzfillr. .lunior Thomas, Helen Dean ...... .... 6 1 Nelson. Freshman Thomas, Jack ...................,,,.... ,,,........... .................... . ........ . ....... 7 8 . 34 Warrenshurg. Srnior. Phi Sigma Epsilon, .4lpha Phi Omrga Thomas, Robert .........., A ...,, ..,,..,.,,.... ..... . ................ . . ............. .,.......,..... 6 l Sibley. Freshman Thompson, Jack .......... .....,,, , .H .,,..,...,,........,..,,,.... ,. 48, SO, 95, 72, 79 Eldon. Sophomoro. .-lmadrams, Sprrrh .-iris Clllh, lulfr- Fralfrnify Connril, Sigma Tau Gamma Thompson. Mildred ,,..,..,, ., .... ................. ...... . ., 77, 31 Warrensburg, Senior. Thala Sigma Upsilon, l'. IV. C. .-1. Thompson, Norman .......... ,....... .....................................................A.. . . 52 California. Sophomorr Thomson, Edward .,..,,,,..,... ......................... 5 S Rayluore. Freshman Tlioreson, Kathryn Helen ,,..,........ ........... ....... ..,..... 5 2 . 80, 99, 96, S7 Harrisonville. SUPLUIIIDTF. .fllpha Phi Della, .-llpha Phi Sigma, Kappa Omirrou Phi, Fulure Trachors of fimcrtra. Home Eronouzirs Frllon ship Thurman. Anna Mae .................... .... .......... . . . ....... 38, 92 Washington. Junior. Crrsrrnrio Club Thurmon, Norman E. .........,. .,,..,........... ......... ..,....., 3 9 , 42. 78. 156 H'ashinglon. Junior. Phi .Sigma Epsilon, Class Sec'y., Bus. Mgr. Thr Sfudent l Tigner, Pat ...............Y.... ..,. Columbia. .lnnior Todd, Ora Lee ,...,....,,,...,.,...,................... . .,.,,.,A.,.v,.,.,,.,..,.,.,.......,, 37, 30. Warrensburg. Senior. nlmadrams, Sigma Sigma Sigma Toole, XVilbert ............,...,..................,.,..........,.....,....,.,... - ........... 43, 46, Eldon. Junior. Student Counfil, Phi Sigma Epsilon, Rhetor Staff, Class Pres. lSoph.j Tracy, lVilliam ................v,.........v. Kansas City. Freshman Troy, Helen Gladys ,,........,,. .. Peruliar. Sophomore Trotter, Anna Lee ,.,........ Kingston. Freshman Turley, Hall C. ,,,......,..................,....... ......,......... .... 6 1 Blackwater. Freshman. Rural Life Club Turley, Harriet E ........ .,., . ,,...,...........,.. ..... ..,.. . . . . Blarhiiater, Freshman Turnbow, Hazel ...........,...... .... ll'arrensburg. Senior Tuter, Lorene . ..,..,........,,......,. Deepwater. Sophomore U Utley, Mary Grace ,..... ..... ,.,. .,,.......... .... ..... . . . - . W43 Knobnoster. Junior. Pi Kappa Sigma Utley, R. H. ...,,.,. ,.,......,,,....,,......,................ . Knobnoster. Junior Van Hook, jack ....,.,,.,..,,,.,.........,.., .... Nevada. Senior. "ll"' Club Y an Nattan, Yirginia ..........,...........,, .... Chicago, Illinois. Sophomore X each, Agnes .......... .....,.....A ...... .... Sophomore Vestel, Rolla ................ .... Calhoun. Freshman X Ogl, Myrene ...,,........... ,,,,.,Y.Y.,A.,,,.,.,,..,..,.....,..........................,... 2 9, 92, Jefferson City. Senior. .-tmadrams, Canearies, Srienre Club, Delta Sigma Epsilon, .-tlpha Phi Sigma W lVadleigh, Mabel . ,........,........, Green Ridge. Freshman lVag0ner, Ozelle ............Y,,,,,..,,,,,,.,.,..,,.,.. ..... 6 5 Odessa. Freshman. Wesley Chums XVagoner, Paul ................................v.. .... ll'arrensburg. Freshman XVaite, Charles Herbert ........ ................... lVheeling. Sophomore NValker, George ................................................................... 37.99,92, lVarrensborg. Senior. Phi Sigma Pi, Srienre Club, Inter- Fraternity Counril, Kappa Delta Pi XVaIker, Mary Jane ..................................,.... .... Brunswick. Sophomore wan, Iris ................................. .... Denton. Freshman XVall, Virginia .................. .... Hardin. Freshman XVa11ace, Alphaneita .................................... ................ ..... 6 2 , Vandalia. Freshman. Delta Sigma Epsilon NVallace, Mary Louise ..................,.... ....s........ .......... . . .. Holden. Freshman XVa1lace, Opal Lee ................. .... Beaman. Sophomore XValtmire, WVinfred .,........,...............s................................................ 35 Raymore. Senior. Kappa illu Epsilon, Alpha Phi Sigma, Alpha Phi Delta X XVampler, A Josephine ........................................................ 58, 101, 30. Carrollton. Freshman. Alpha Phi Sigma, International Re- lations Club, Booster Club XVa.rder, Lorry ..... ..............,..................s......... Z ........... ..... 3 4 lndependenre. Senior. Sigma Sigma Sigma XVaring, George ........................... - ......................... .s.. Errelsior Springs. Sophomore XVarnick, Eleanor ...- .....,...................... .,..,., ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 5 7 , 83, 74, 177 llytlffdlliflltfg. Freshman. Orfhesis, .-I lpha Sigma nllpha XVarnick, XVi1ma ...........,............... -. .,..,,,,, ,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,, 52,175 H'arrensburg. Sophomore NVarren, Lawrence ...... ...............,...,...., ,.,,,,., 5 1 , 79 Sophomore. Sigma Tau Gamma lYatkins, Lillian .................,........ e ....... ,,,,., 5 2 lfirhmond. Sophomore XVay, Bonnie Rose ............,........ ,,,,11 4 6 Grandview. Sophomore Weatliers, Margaret Lucille ....................... ...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,, .,,-18, 96 Laillonte. Sophomore. Student Baptist Union, Jinailrams, Home Economio Fellowship 1Vebb, Earl ..... - ...........ii....i.i............i.,.........i........ ................,..... 3 2, 72, 79 llarrensblzrg. Senior. Inter-Fraternity Counfil, Sigma Tau Gamma, Phi Sigma Pi, V. JI. C. .-I. Weddle, Daphne . ..,............. - ..,....,..............,..,,................ ...,,, 5 7 Sweet Springs. Freshman, .-llpha Phi Sigma Wehmeyer, Kenneth ................ ,................. . ., .... ..... , 55 .ltolta Bend. Sophomore Weinberg, Berta ..,...,s ..,.....,.,....., ...... 5 9 , 115 .Vero York, .Y. Y. Freshman Weinberg, Henriette .,................... ...... 5 9,115 .Yew York, X. l'. Freshman XVeir, Miriam ...,........,......,.....,.......e.s,s...,s....,..,........s..,............... ...... S S, 77 U'ellington. Sophomore. Canearies. Theta Sigma Upsilon Weller, Raymonde ...,....,.,........,.... , ,.................,, ............ . .. 61 ll 'arrensburg, Freshman NVr:llman, XVilliani ..s..,. - .,........ - ........ . 55 Linilonte. Sophomore XYells, Frances E. ,... A .,,.s..,..s,..e,................... ...............,...,......... 3 4, 80, 99 .-Iafrian. Senior. Home Economics Fellowship, .-llpha Phi Delta, Kappa Omifron Phi, Kappa Delta Pi XYells, Ruth lrene ..... ....,.....,.............,............s.s....,.....,..,........,.,.. - ...5S,87 .-ldrian. Sophomore. Home Economies Fellowship XYesthoif, Merrill Bernard ..... .,...... . .....,.............s. . .....s .......... . . 65 Jlarshall, Freshman XVheaton, Tom .................., . .s... .........,.... .......................,.,..s......... 6 9 , 92, 95 lndependenfe. Freshman, llesley Chums, Srience Club, English Clnh Whitaker, John ........................... e ...... ...... 6 Z Brozunington. Freshman XVhite, Arthur ............................................................... ...W 61 Prairie Home. Freshman. Student Council XYhite, Carriette ........ . ................................................... W ................ 58 Freshman XYhite, George .,,.,...............................................................i......... 34, 92, S4 lVarrensburg. Senior. Cresfendo Club, Y, ill. C. A., Alpha Phi Sigma NX'hite, Lucy Clyda ,.,..,........,............ - ....................... ........... S 3, 73, 96, 92 Richmond. Junior. Kappa ,ilu Epsilon, Delta Sigma Epsi- lon, Student Baptist Union, Cresrenrlo Cluh, .-llpha Phi Delta XVhiteaker, lilark ..............................,......,.............................................. 69 lfeatherby. Freshman Wilcox, Winton ................................,...,... -.-.-1 5 5 Seattle, Washington. Sophomore Wilcoxin, Leonard ....,.......................... .i ..,... 63 Odessa. Sophomore NYild, Robert Lee ............... ...... 6 4 Sedalio. Freshman XYildeboor, Mary Louise ................. . ........,.....i ....................-....1.-..... 5 5, 30 Garden City. Sophomore. .-llpha Phi Delta, .-Ilpha Phi Sigma Wilfrey, Frank .... ,.....,........11..-.1...------..---.---..,.. 1--..-.--.-..------- -----Y-Y-Y --.-f--- 6 3 Latidonia. Freshman XVilkinson, Edward Lee ........ ................................. .--..-.- 4 5 .37 lfansas City. funior. Rural Life Club XVillard, Garland ........... ...........1..........-.... . . ----f- 50 Sophomore wiui-ms, V. B. ............,.....s.s....... ................. s....................1... 4 5 .9133-33 Clarksburg. Junior. Srience Club, Booster Cluh, Epsilon Williams, Virginia Ann ...... lndepenztenre, Senior Kappa illu . s.... 3 6 NVillson, Lois , ,............. ..... ----A- 6 2 Latham. Freshman Wilson, Faye Irene ............... ......... Y--'-- 5 1 Sweet Springs. Sophomore Wilson, Houston ........ ................. A ............... . ..1..-.. I -.---- 5 ...11- - - -N ----- 55 --'- 33 illayzfieru, Senior. Rural Life Club, Phi Sigma L,DJItU"i International Relations Club iVilson, Robert ,.......... ........................ v .-..------- fA--A' 3 0 i115- 167 Sedalia. Senior. Phi Sigma Epsilon 2 22 Xvxnchell, Mlldred --.W ...... --.-.-?----,.....-.........,- Independence. Sophomore i W mdler, Edwin Nelson ....... -.--.-.-1.-.- Nevada. Sophomore YVinemiller Gilbert --..- ..... -.--- .... - ...... -...-..,...-....---.wu.....-51, Buckner. Sophomore. English Club Wmemiller, Virginia May ...,... ---,. ........, ...... .... .. .....,.. ....-........ Buckner. Freshman. English Club, Y. IV. C ..4. ,. ... W mfrey, Virginia -a ........ -..--K..- .... ..----........ ..,. -........ Buckner. Freshman lVml-cler, Betty Ann --...- ..,.. ---....i Kansas Cily. Junior XVinrod, Beulah .,...., -...-......-..,.. ......... -..- .... ............52, 80, 92, Sedalia. Sophomore. .-1 lpho Phi Della, Science Club, Foreign Language Club XVintl1ro Michael p - .... -...- ...-.-. M-..-M .... -.-- ---- --.-e-e. Kanshs Ciiy. Junior Wxrt, Marie ---.-- ....... --..-.....-..-.-....A .... -...-.- ...V... 43,9-2,8-3. Butler. Sophomore. ll'esley Chums, Boosler Club, Rural Life Club XVIICIQ, Richard E. ..,.. ... ,,,... .,.. .. ....---......-..... ...... ...-.. .... .... -...- Sedalia. Freshman NVittmeyer, Herbert ....ss-..s... ,..,..... -................u......-...- ..... ..-. Raytown. Freshman. RurnlL1fe Club Wolf, Harold - ...... -..-......,...... .............. - ...-e-.......--.-.H -.M Eldon. Sophomore W'ood, George XV. ...A ...... - .... - ........ -..- ...... - ...... - ...- -. ...-. - ....- I .... 39, H'arrensburg. Junior. Scienoe Club, Phi Sigma Epszlan, Phi Sigma Pi XVood, Mary Margaret .....,...........-...- ...... -..- .... ...-..-...- .... 55, 33. lVarrensburg. Sophomore. Orehesis, .-llpha Sigma Alpha Xlluodbury, Frances Elizabeth .... .... - .... .. .................. T...,....- ............ 83, Kansas Cily. Junior. Canaries, Pi Kappa S1grna XVoods, Lucille -..M .... - ......... --.----....e. ....... . .--. ----- ---- V----------Y lllarshall. Freshman NVoo1dr1dge, Bob ............ ..--..--- ....... ....M.e-.-.---.M ---- --e------Y llfooldridge. Freshman YVoolery, R. Carr01i .... ...-.-.-....-.H ----- --V---V--------------U Ulrnan. Sophomore NVorkman, Mary Margaret Warernsburg. Junior. S ,,,,-N,,.,----......-,..-,..,......-..,. 38, igma Sigma Sigma Xvorzhingzon, Virginia - ..... .... ..... - .... - ........ - .-.- - - .--.--M -....... . Collins. Freshman O NVright, Edith Mae ..,,...-....,u......,...,,..............,.,...,.,.--..,.., 47 Lowry City. Sophomore Ylfrisinger, Arch F. -,1.1,,M .,.,,,,,, -.-,---,. ..d, ,,,,,,l,-,.,,, 65 R iehm ond. Freshman Wyatt, Louise ,.,... ....,............... .. ....... .... -..-- ........ - .... --..-.--64,84,83 Oak Grove. Freshman. W. R. A. Orchesis NVyatt, Norman ............ ...................... - . ..... C ........ -..... .... -...- .......... ....52,87 Lexington. Sophomore. Rural Life Club, Science Club XVylie, Edna . ........... .-.-...-.-- .... -.......... .... ... ................... ..........-..... 61 Sweet Springs. Freshman Young, Gerald ..... ... ...... -. .......................-. .... .............-........... 39 Lincoln. Junior Young, Lyle Charles ........ Cleveland. Sophomors s.-s.......... -...-..-...- 54 Young, J. NVm. ................... -.... ...... --.-.,. ...... .. ....... . 65 Clinton. Freshman Young, Nell Elizabeth ........ -... .............. -...- ............... -........29,96 ll"arrensburg. Senior. Sludent Baptist Union Young, Jefferies ...... .. ..... ...........-.........-.. ........ ... ........--.--..... 62 Mayzliew. Freshman Yows, Charlotte .... s ....... -.--.-- ..................................... -.- ...... -- ........ 48 Barnett. Sophomore. Foreign Language Club Zaring, David ,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,., C.- ..,,.., , ,.-.,,,......-... .... 34 Philadelfhia, Penn. Senior Zimmerman, Elsie Mae ....,,....... - .,...,. ...... - - ,,.... - .... -.......-..63,88 Naplnn. Freshman. Boosfer Club Zink, Mary Lou ..,...,,. . ,.... ................. . .. ..... - ....... --....... 59, 75 Sedalia. Freshman. Pi Kappa Sigma Zumwalt, Harold ....... - .... ..................... ..... .. ......... ..... 6 3 Belton. Freshman U 1 00 Alger, Alpha Alpha Donna ,,,,,,,, Phi Delta Phi Omega ,,,.,.. .. L Zn Alpha Phi Sigma ...,,.,, Alpha Sigma Alpha ,.,,,. Y,,..,.Y,,, . . Amadrams Y.,,......,, . ..Y,, .. Anderson, Clay J'..L. Anthony, Dr. Cloycl ..,, A. C. E. .L .....,,.......l.,... L ...,,, . Baldwin, Mabel .,Y,Y,.,l,Y Ball, Lucy A, ,.......,......,. . Baptist Student Union ,.....l,,. Bartle, H. Roe ...,.,.....,, L .....,... Baseball ,...,.Y,........,........ Basketball Y,,,l.,,Y,..,.,.. Bass, Mrs. H. H ........ Beta Alpha .................. Black, Mrs. 1Villina ...... Booster Club ....................... ........,,.. Brewer, Iane L ........ LLL ........ . Brown. Elmer B. ..... . Brown, George, Jr. ............. . Brown, Olive ................. L ....... Callaway. Elizabeth ...... Calvert. Dr. Fred XV ..... Canearies ........... . .............................,... .......... Charlton, Aruba B. L ..,..l......,,......,..,.... L .l...,, Cockefair, Mrs. Carolyn Benton ...,,... Cockefair, Dr, E. A ,..,..,.,,....,....,..,, Collins, Charles .,.,,,,,,,,,,,, L ,,,,,,,,, Collins, Tom .,......l.,, L .,,,,, LL., A,,,,,,, , Conway, Marion L. ..,.... . Craig. Ben R. .................. - Crescendo Club ............. L ,.,,.., Cunningham. Dr. Glenn ........ Davies, Marion L ,.,.......,..... L l.,,. L Davis, Mrs. Jewell Ross ...... Dawes, Leta .... ..,.. ,.,. ..., Delta Sigma Epsilon ...... De Vore, Paul A. ,,......,,....,.. . Dewey, Mrs, Charles E ............ Dierner, President. Geo. XV. ..,. Dillon, Miss Iosephine ....l..,..,., L ,........ Downs, Myrtle ...................... Dramatics ....................... L ....... Ellis, Dr. Emmett ............... Ellis, Mrs. Marguerite ....... Emery, D. E. ................. . English Club ..,,,.,.,,,,...........,.. English Clinic .....v...,... L ,....v.,, Esgar, Mrs. Vernon ...... Essig, Don .... L ............ L .....,. Essig, Don, Ir. ..........., L ....... L Facility ................. L.LLL Fish, Hamilton ...... Fitzgerald, Ruth .............. GENERAL 11 Su 'Ill S0 11 if 74 811 2.1 25 96 23. 99 . .... .. 96 104 191 L 13S 26 91 11 .. L S7 . . 13. 132 20. SO. S2 14 .. , 23 .... 19. S7 L . 19. S3 SS.14.v , 26. 96 . 21, 92. S7 L ..l., 114 LL ...... L ..... LL ...... .............., 1 14 . L25, S3 18. 95.166 190 L ,.,,.. . .. 22 .... 16, 157 12 73 10.1S3.1RS .,..L............178 159. 195 25 14 L ....... ...... 1 4 95 . ,.......... . 132 132 22 23 17 ,........112 25 Fogerson, Fred ................... ...... 2 4 Football ........................ L ........ ......... 1 18 Ford, Harriette ................... ..., ..... 2 3 Foreign Language Club ........ ..... .... ,,....,, . R 7 Foster, Earl .....,...........,........... L.. .... ,,.....,... 2 1,116 Future Teachers of America ......., ,........................ 9 6 Geeslin, Nora ................ L .......... .... 18, 80. 82. 95 Gibson, Fern ............. .LL .............. ............ L ....... 2 3 Goss, Gladys ............ .L ....... L ......... ............ 2 2, 91 Graham, James 1V. L ..... L ........ ....,,. 2 1, 92, 87 Griggs. Dr. H. H ...... L ........ .... ........ ....,.,.,.. . 1 94 Gi-instead, Noel ...... LLLL... ..... L ...,... 23. 110. 1R3 Groenewold, Ella LL-L. ......... ........... 2 2,87 Hadley, Lenna R. LL- ..................... ......... 2 0 Hamrick, Clyde S. -...-..- .................. ........... . 24 Harkness, Mrs. Ruth ...... L ....... L.- ....... ..,.... .... 1 7 4 Harris, Anne G. ..,... L ......... L ...... L ........... .......... . L .... 19, 72, 87 Harris, C. L. ,........... L ............ , ...,..... L ......... L ....... ............... 1 14 Hendrix, Magdalen ........ L ......... L ........ ...... ............ 2 5 Hitch. Col. A. M. LL ........... L l....... L ......... ........ L ......l.. ........ . 9 Home Economics Fellowship ........... ............. L ........ ............ 3 7 Hood, Dean Seward E..L ........ L ........ .L..L..L ........ ........ 1 3. 70 Hoover, G. E. ...................................... . . L ...... L ................ 14. 132 Hopkins, Diary Sue .LL .... LL. ,,..... LL, ,.,,.................. ..............,...... 2 5 Hosey, Gertrude ,.... .L ..... LL- ......,.. .L,LL ......... ,...... 2 0, 80. 99, 82 Houts, Mrs. O. L ...,..... L ....... ...... . .. L ........ ...................... 1 3 Howard, Edith . ........... ......... L. .L ....... L ........ .......................r.... l 9 Hudson, C. B. ..,............ .L ....... L- ........ ............................... 2 0 Humphreys, Pauline .L. .... L ......... .... 1 6, 30. 99, 96, S2 Inter-Fraternity Council ....... Intermediate Grade Club .... . International Relations Club lntramural Sports ...........,. ,..,.. . Jacobs, E. L. .......... . Iamieson, Helen ..... Johns, R. M. ..,..... , Jones, Dean Lonzo .... L Kappa Delta Pi .... L l.,, Kappa Mu Epsilon ....... Kappa Ornicron Phi Keenan, George .... ..................... King, Hon. Lloyd XV. .... LL ....... L Knox, Dr. XVm. FL.- ,..,...,. LL, ,,,, Laboratory School Students ...... Lass, Mrs. Mildred M. .........., . L .................... ...,.1:- Lemon, Eloise .,,.....,......,,l,.,,,.,,,, Lind, A. A. ................... LL ...,.,, L Linton, Harold ,... L ...,.,,,.,,,,,., ,WL ,,,.,, . Losson, H. A. ........, L ......,..,,,.,,,,,,, , Marti, Dr. Oscar ...... Martin, C. F. .,,.s,..,, , Martin, Louise .,,,...,,,...,...., Ministerial Alliance ...... .... Mishoff, Dr. 1Villard O. ..... . Moreland, A, C. .,.....,,,,.. s,,,.,r,,,,,, , Morgan, Lucille ..... L ......... Morris, Dr. J. P .....,.. ....,., Morris, Mrs. J. P .............. ,L ..., ..,. Morris, Dr. 11. C. Murray. Marjorie ....... Musser, Adolph .......... . 72 151153. 15-1. 155 13.95 9 . 12 L ........ 99 . . S3 99 . ..,. 192 ...L ......., ................... , 9 117,149, 158, 2114 26 22 L..L .......... . 22 19, S3 18, 95 24 91 15 29 L ......, .L .....,........ 24 21, 92. 148 26, S3 LL ...... ,,.. .... 2 1 , 92 . L ,..,,....,. 22. 99 National Guard ..................,., ,, 196, 197 Nattinger. Mrs. Maude C ....., ,,,,,,, 2 1, 92 Neihart, John G, ,...1,,1.,,,,,,, ,,,, , 19-1 Neville. Delta .............................,.,.... ,,,. Z 6, 91 New Buildings .,... ..,....,.....,..,.,,,.,,,.l,,,,.,,,,,,,,, , H ,,,,,,, 134 N. Y. A. Resident Training Center ..,....... L ....,..,.,,,,,..,,,,,,,.l,,,, 160 Orchcsis ................,.,,...l.l,.,...,...,... L ....,.. L,LL ,r.,,,,, L1,,--,,m,,,83, 152 Organizations ............. LL ..,,., . ,,,,,,,,, 71 Owsley, Carol ................ .,,,,.,, 2 3 Pan-Hellenic Council ..... .... ,.., , 7 2 Phillips, Dr. H. A .,,.,.,......,.,.,..,, L ,,11,,, ,,,A,,,, 2 1, 92 Phi Sigma Epsilon ...., L ...,..,,. ,,,, ,L JS, 165 Phi Sigma Pi .......l. ....,..... , ,L ,,..... 99 Pi Kappa Delta ..... ...... L .L ........ L 95 Pi Kappa Sigma ..,.. LL ......... r1s,,,,, 7 5 Popenoe, Paul ......... Prussing, Max 31. .... . Rhetor, The .... LL Rlietor Rural Science Sigma Sigma Smith. Speech Speech Stark, Ball . ..... . Life Club ........ Club ............ LL ..,. L. ..... L ....... . Scott, T Sigma Sigma ....... Tau Gamma .L .............. Om .........,., .. ..,.. LLL... LLL.. 1 89 .....LL166, 167 .........177, 178 LL ......... S7 92 L...L ......... 24 76 LL...L...L,LLLL,,,L, ,,,,,.L-.L 79 Robert E. .... L. ....., L ...,........,....... L ....... . Arts Club ...... Clinic .................l. Capitola , ..,............... . 23 'ffflfjlflfl 95 LLLLLL. 132 21 Stark, Governor Lloyd C. .....,...... LL ...... LL .,.,,. L .,.......,,..,.,,,.,. 8.137 Student, The ................,.......,..... L ...... .....,.,..,,. L ...... L ..,.., L 156, 157 Student Council .,..,....... LL ..,. L ,........ L ..... L.L.-L.L ....... 70 Summer Term ...... L ....... ...... L ..,,,...,, ...,,.. .,..,.,..... L , . ,L ,..,... 187 Svanoe, Harold ........... L ..,...,.. L ................. L .... LLLLLL .... 18. 95 Sweet, Mrs. Ruth ....... .... .,..... . L ...LL ...., . 26 Theta Sigma Upsilon ..... L ...... L .... L ...... L .............,.............,......... 77,182 Todd, Marie .............,., L ..... L ,,..........., LL .,,,.,,..,,,. 18. SO. SZ. 95 Urban, Fred 1V. ...... L.. ......... L ...... L ..... L ................ 20. SS, 204 Utt, Paul R. .............. L ........... ....... L ....... L ..LL.L ...,............. LL. 22. 92 Voltmer, Dr. Carl ..,. LL ...,................... ,.... . L 24, 119, 12-1, 127 XY Club .......,.. .......... L LLLLLL ...... L L...,..,. .................................... S 7 Vfeaver, Powell ,.... .......... ...,...................... .L L ...,.,.....,....... L .,..... 1 S0 XVellman, Frank ............ LLL ..,...... .LLLLLL .... LLL.LL.L ......,. ....... L. . 13 1Vesley Chums .............. L .......,.. L ..,.... L- ........ L.-. 92 1Vestfall, Dr. Byron .... LLL ......, XVhiteman, Clarence ...............,. XViggim, Albert Edward ...,...,... XV. R. A. .............,...,.... L..LL...L.....L 1Vood, Rolla F. .... .L ...... . VVoodruff, R. M. ........ . Yao. Nien Yuan .............. Y. M. C. A ...,.,........... L .... L.. Y. XV. C. A ............... L .......... Zeta Kappa Epsilon ..... L ........ 25 SS S4 .L.,.L....19, 101, 99 9 L..17-1 L, ,..,,. ,L ,.,..,,. . .......,.. 84 S4 LLL..- . ....... S3 221 "1. 1. v'-wmlc.:.'. M1 ,gov mal yvyqgmmg Qs- ,xJ.J.vQ-55 'to one o , , ' - U, 4 'SSIOA Q6-JL-s. 'f friends. You-J know M5 HW' USGA B M BQ S W-Jvc. hu.Q :ana .nt fha, LUN! Tao. Move' WCLKH ho' To' f3QJ'V'Q-Y YNQM' 1-an ,uxgl vm, 'samrli-7 SHSTQVS. Wo. Q44-. Y-Y? U-E' w'f'Q'Q wg wiv we bg- We ,rar kan-,FF YQT. Lowe: You.: Ylgu' month: , - klL,m,-,L7 ' , AQLAA' 417-ynavz46.j Qc,4,,,.,,4.,,4.2,v7,.,,,,,M,,,J:.,ffL..,,. 03 M . g X:Ju.5Xmf.MQUwT 'W CWQM Tx O' QTL X5 MQW X V53 ,V SW. Gmc Q. ow Mg SN L Gmc? wt LJ Tx, Kok. 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