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

 - Class of 1952

Page 1 of 152


University of Central Missouri - Rhetor Yearbook (Warrensburg, MO) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1952 volume:

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IHi1, f -o Je .IW 'W 4 W W .' W I 1 W W W fl W W , W W M 5 "1-,ZW 1 W W W W W 1 , 2, Za 1 M gf g- .ff 5, ,. .5 A W V W '- 31 WI llllllllllllIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllll I lllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ik W . W I W 1 W W W W ur 'V TO TOMCRRCJW ullllllllllllllullllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllIllIIIllIlllllllllllllllllllllIIIlIIIIIllllIllIIIIIIIIIIIllIlllllllllllllllllllllIlllllIlllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllil. allllllllllllIii!!IlIlllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ' '-1 E E :: ' A -"'..+': 14 .L,.,..g.-'..:',- . ,,. ,,.,-Aw. Vu M. gy xg A I K. ! f 1 v .- ...JJ--, ,- YES. . we prepare for our TCMCRRCWS wi'rl1 our TCJDAYS .ith I' E Through DEMOCRACY Q' by PARTICIPATING ' and having GCOD TIMES f llllllllllll .1 w vw "f'1..'!,ff. . gr1?,'T.'1w -. ---' I Ti' r0 ugh President and Mrs. GEORGE W. DIEMER Page Twelve THE COLLEGE RESIDENCE - - This of Central achieverne of the mu which We "Ideals are seafaring 1 destiny". None we wish t stars but 2 but a man We li reach in oi ways tomc We a greater thi our ability Colleg should insg opportunitj man relatic the concep' that there day. This i being built years ahea- days. In futi sions becau of regret t- ties that W was not re 'through DEMCCRACY . . . :nt and Mrs. W. DIEMER lgfedicfenf 3 Weddage This year's edition of the RHETOR is another valuable contribution to the annals of Central Missouri State College. The year book becomes the permanent record of the achievements of this college year. What we have accomplished is measured not in terms of the multiplicity of things which we have attempted to do but in terms of the ideals which we have accepted and which we have endeavored to reach. Carl Schurz once said, "Ideals are like stars. You will not succeed in touching them with your hands but like the seafaring man you choose them as your guide and following them you will reach your destiny". None of us ever fully reach our destiny because always there is something ahead that we wish to achieve. Perfection is never quite attained. Always we are reaching for the stars but always they remain far away. In the words of the poet Robert Browning, "Ah, but a man's reach should exceed his grasp, or what's a heaven for?" , We live not in our tomorrows but in our todays. We must have goals that we hope to reach in our tomorrows but we must do our reaching today which is always with us. Al- ways tomorrow is a little further on. We are never, therefore, quite satisfied with what we have done. Always there are greater things for which we must strive. In the reaclf- forward we grow in strength and in our ability each day to reach a little higher. College is the means through which we fclarify our visions and define our goals. College should inspire us to search for truth but it should do more than inspire, it should offer the opportunity for study and reflective thinking, for application of knowledge and skill in hu- man relations, for the evaluation of growth, achievement and service. We used to accept the conception of education for life. We now believe that education is life. We now believe that there is only one guarantee of abundant living tomorrow and that is good living to- day. This is true in all aspects of individual and group living. The world of tomorrow is being builtrin the schools of today. The leaders and the followers in all walks of life of the years ahead are now students in school. Yes, we prepare for our tomorrows with our to- days. In future years you will regard the 1952 RHETOR as one of your most prized posses- sions because it will be a book of memory of happy days in CMSC. May it not be a book of regret to any member of the college family. May it not be a reminder of opportuni- ties that were missed, of growth which did not take place, of preparation for life which was not realized. Page Thirteen - mmsv l. 221:07 HUBERT WHEELER Commissioner of Education EX-Officio Member E... O egenta The Board of Regents of Central Missouri State College is our highest administrative body. It is composed of Six out- standing people in the district, with the State Commissioner of Education acting as an ex-offi- cio member. These men and women work with President Diemer to de- cide the most efficient course of action to further the inter- ests of the College. The Board of Regents plays an important part in the func- tioning of College affairs. It is Dean'Pete: Instruction, is president of the ministrative ass charged with th tration and cont of the instructic Dean Grim Services, directs interesting funct gigantic task of l all of his poter each sphere of . the greatest sing The personnel se outlined for the study of the ba the students. Dr. F. Ii sion of Field Ser of students annuz College by eithe work. Practically the College are through their conscientious ef- forts, willing cooperation, and reliable advice, that' the best means of promoting progressive education within the College is determined. To their efficiency and loy- alty the College owes much of' its progress. DEWEY P. TH ATCH Vice-Presid ent JAMIES C. KIRKPATRICK . President MRS. J. H. HART JAMES R. GARRISON Secretary within this distri Our Acting merman, has the cial life on the many student pri Seling and has es geared to the t concepts. Q EARL T. CRAWFORD VERNA Z LEONARD HUSCHER . IM Page Fourteen Acting Dear! C. KIRKPATRICK President J H HART S R GARRISON Secretary .fy l0fLWLLflflf'6LfL0lfL Dean Peters Dean of Adm1n1strat1on and Instructlon 1S 1n the pos1t1on of a v1ce pres1dent of the College, and hence IS the ad m1n1strat1ve ass1stant to the Pres1dent He 19 charged W1th the respons1b1l1ty of the adm1n1s tratron and cont1nuous study and rmprovement of the mstructxonal program of the College Dean Gr1mes Dean of Student Personnel Servlces dlrects one of the most recognrzed and mterestlng funct1ons of the College He has the g1gant1c task of helpmg each student to develop all of h1s potentralrtles H1s SSIVICB concerns each sphere of student aCt1V1ty and IS one of the greatest slngle mfluences upon student lrfe The personnel serv1ces Wh1ch Dean Gr1mes has outlmed for the College have grown out of h1s study of the background of the College and the students Dr W F Knox 1S 1n charge of the D1v1 s1on of F1eld Servrce whlch offers to hundreds of students annually the greater fac1l1t1es of the College by e1ther correspondence or extens1on the College are ava1lable 1n varxous centers w1th1n th1s d1str1ct through th1s serv1ce Our Act1ng Dean of Women Dean Z1m merman, has the respons1b1l1ty of d1rect1ng so cral l1fe on the campus She has rroned out many student problems th1s year through coun sel1ng and has establlshed rules on the campus geared to the tempo of current educat1onal concepts VERNA ZIMMERMAN Actrng Dean of Women IRVIN L PETERS Dean of Admlnzstratzon and Instructlon Lovn E GRIMES Dean of Student Personnel Servzces WILLIAM F KNOX Dzrector of Publzc Service Page F zfteen I U O C . W E 5 7 . . . 7 - I . . 5 . l 2 7 1 . . . ' 5 Work. Practically any of the regular courses of - 7 . ' l . . . . - l c ' . p c , g g L 1 4 V N I l i ' l y an I '. . . 4 Q . i E s l . 1 ' C . l - ' I ' j6LClfLgy Characters, sure our Student Body is full of them, but on this page We concentrate on the faculty. CMSC's faculty members are only human too- They enjoy a laugh as much as our student characters. Now we'll admit that Dr. Ter Keurst laughs pretty much at his own jokes Qand he must tell ten a dayj, but he'll laugh at your Jokes, too, Ill betcha! A To all future CMSC'ers-upon entering the library, don't let Miss Ford know you've never been there before. By all means take one of Dr. Hawksley's nature study courses, he'll get you to the library. You're bound to pass through it when he yells his fa- mous cry, "Cross Country." But to see things as they live is the thing, thinks Commander Hawksley of the South Pole. You may never pass through Chicago on one of Dr. Hewitt's hikes either, but Miss Todd will take you there. Her "Magic Carpet" takes off for the "windy city" very often. 1 The students of this college won'tlbe surprised, if in future years a tele- vision commercial features Mr. Craig. Lucky Strikes and all the other cig- arettes will be a smoke of the past and the popular variety will be "Golden Grain." Mr. Burmeister looks mighty fine in that band uniform. And say, those. corduroy jackets really make him look Joe College. Also there is that well head "dressed,' man who prefers the "Derbies." No, not the kind that requires racing forms. Yes! Mr. Lidral. We know that "Grand Old Opry" will soon contact Miss Helen Gilbert. They are bound to hear her square dance calling clear down in Nashville, Tennessee. That's not a lot of stuff, the fact that Coach Page comes from the "Deep South." Some fellows are thinking about taking a southern interpreter to class with them. You have heard of dream houses and perhaps gone through one. VVell, should you want to see that ideal dream farm, contact Mr. Low. If it's pos- sible in farming, it's probable at Mr. Low's. -Dr. Sterne, we understand you don't talk too favorably of the female sex In your Commercial Law class. No lawyer around these parts could win a case with all of CMSC's co-eds against him. So, go easy Dr. Sterne! Be satisfied fellows, when you get a test back that's been Graded b , Y Mr. Falk. Because, if you return the paper to him, he'll grade the efitire paper over-and there you'll be with a lower grade. Let's keep smiling though, cause Mr. Falk gets pretty upset over CMSC's basketball games. You may wear glasses, since your vision isn't 20-20, but don't freti After taking a course under Dr. Marti you'll see-see-see! Election time is drawing near Dr Foor We know the tick t '11 , u - - e you run on! Honestly, those archives haven't been kept in too good an order since you left Washington. No words such as these could be forgotten As Professor Wood sa s. "In . , - cy x the mam, they re good people, as good as gold." And thus our faculty is! Page Sixteen COURTNEY C. ALI A.B., M.S. Professor of Geol VIRGINIA AR1 B.S. in Ed. Instructor in H. F. BA B.S., MJ Assistant SAM S. BASKETT A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Assistant Professor N ONA BORGS1 Sec'y. Divisioi PEARL B. B.S. in E Teacher, WILLIAM BRADY, ,J B.S. in Bus. Adm., Instructor in Busir EDITH BROOKS B.S. in Ed., M Assoc. Prof. og Supervisor of I CLAUDE H B.S., M.S. Professor Chrm., Di' THELMA ,BRYANT B.S. in Ed., A.B., Il Registrar CLIFTON A. B1 A.B., M .M . Assoc. Prof. of ELIZABETH AB., A.M. Assoc. Prc CARMIE CASADY B.S., A.M. Associate Professor MARION CoNW B.S. in Ed., A. Assoc. Prof. of BEN R. C11 B.S. in Ed Associate . BERTHE DANIEL B.S. in Ed., A.M. Assistant Professor 1 MARION DAVIE! B.S. in Ed., Mll Associate Profe LETA DAW B.S., B.S. i Placement page fwe rnan too. his own too, I'11 Iiss Ford fses, he'11 ls his fa- Ig, thinks :es either, for the rs a tele- Jther cig- I "Golden ray, those. that well requires Gilbert. Nashville, 'Ie "Deep to class e. VVe11, it's pos- female uld win e! ded by e paper though, ti After u'l1 run nce you ays, "In ty is! W I I L COURTNEY C. ALDRICH I A.B., M.S. Professor of Geology VIRGINIA ARNOTT B.S. in Ed. Instructor in Women's Phys. Ed. H. F. BALTZ B.S., M.S. Assistant Professor of Visual Education SAM S. BASKETT A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of English NONA BORGSTADT Sec'y. Division of Ed. and Psy. PEARL B. BRADSHAW B.S. in Ed., M.S. in Ed. Teacher, Upper Grades WILLIAM BRADY, JR. B.S. in Bus. Adm., M.S. in Retailing Instructor in Business Administration . . EDITH BROOKS B.S. in Ed., M.M. Assoc. Prof. of Teaching Music Supervisor of Teaching Music CLAUDE H. BROWN B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Mathematics Chrm., Div. of Science and Mathematics THELMA ,BRYANT B.S. in Ed., A.B., M.S. in Ed. Registrar A CLIFTON A. BURMEISTER A.B., M .M . Assoc. Prof. of Instr'm. Music ELIZABETH CALLAWAY A.B., A.M. Assoc. Prof. of Latin and Spanish CARMIE CASADY B.S., A.M. Associate Professor of Business MARION CONWAY B.S. in Ed., A. M. Assoc. Prof. of Teach. of English and Soc. Studie BEN R. CRAIG B.S. in Ed., A. M. Associate Professor of English BERTHE DANIEL B.S. in Ed., A.M. Assistant Professor of English MARION DAVIES B.S. in Ed., M.M. Associate Professor of Music LETA DAWES B.S., B.S. in Ed. Placement Office DONALD DICKINSON A.B., M.S. in Library Science Reference Librarian and Assistant Prof. EVELYN' EAKER B.Mu. Director of Yeater Hall EDWIN C. ELLIS B.F.A., A.M., M.F.A. Associate Professor of Art EMMETT ELLIS B.S. in Ed., A.M., Ph.D. Assoc. Prof. of the Teaching of Math. MARY ELIZABETH ENGLE B.S. in Ed., M. S. Assoc. Prof. of Home Economics Dietician DOROTHY ETTER B.S. in Ed. Teacher, Primary Grades NELL Y. EVANS B. S. in Ed. Secretary to the President SYDNEY FALK A.B. Assistant Professor of Economics LEROY FISHER Assistant Business Sec. and Auditor ANNE E. FLEMING A.B., A.M. Assist. Prof. of Psychology, Counselor L. AVERY FLEMING A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Professor of Sociology Chrm., Division of Social Science MARY E. FOLEY B.S. in Ed. Associate Professor of Art FORREST L. FOOR A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Assoc. Prof. of Social Science HARRIETTE FORD Assistant Librarian EARL R. FOSTER B. S. in Ed., M.S. in Ed. Professor of Chemistry HARRY FRITZ A.B., A. M. Associate Professor of Phys. Ed. THOMAS R. GAINES B.S. in Ed., A.M. Assist. Prof. of Industrial Arts EMMA T. GALBRAITH B.S., M.S. Professor of Home Economics FERN C B.S. in Assistai HI B.. ' As Di IVIARIOD B usines. . RO 1 B.S As: I NOEL B B. S. in Professo Chrm., 1 CAI B.S S up 5 I-I LUTHER Th.D. Baptist Osc B.S Ass. l . P I RAY HO B.S.fn1 1 Associate f NEI V Seci EDITH Iv B.S. in E ' 4 Associate PAU Ph.l b Prof Dire FERN GIBSON B.S. in Ed., A.B. mt Prof' Assistant Librarian HELEN GILBERT B.S. in Ed., A.M. 1 Associate Prof. of Physical Education Director of Recreation IRL A. GLADFELTER B.S. in Ed., A.M. f Art Assistant Professor of Education Acting Alumni Relations Secretary MARION GLAZEBROOK Business Office Math. Q ROBERT E. GOETZ B.S. in Ed., A.M. . Assoc. Professor of Graphic Arts omzcs ROBERT J. GREEF A.B., A.M., Ph. D. Professor of English ades Chrm., Div. of Language and Literature I NOEL B. GRINSTEAD B. S. in Ed., A. M. Professor of Industrial Arts Chrm., Div. of Applied Arts and Science CARL HALDIMAN B.S. in Ed., A. M. romics ' Supervisor of the Teaching of Science A - ANNE G. HARRIS U ' ig' A.B., A.M. 3- and Auditor . Professor of German and French mix LUTHER HARRIS mselor Th-D . Baptist Chair of Bible ' OSCAR HAWKSLEY B.S., M.S., Ph.D. . Assist. Prof. of Biological Science Science SAM P. HEWITT B.S., M.Ed., Ph.D. Professor of Botany ' Art , RAY HOLLAND B.S. in Ed., M.S. Associate Professor of Physics NELLE B. HOOVER Secretary, Division of Public Service I GERTRUDE HOSEY X Ph.B., A.M. W Associate Professor of Education d. EDITH M. HOWARD B.S. in Ed., A. M. . Associate Professor of History PAULINE A. HUMPHREYS PAB., A. M. Professor of Education . tts g Director of Testing Service 4 HELEN JAMIESON 4 A.B., M .S. conomjcs Associate Prof. of Health and Phys. Ed MEL JENKINS B.S. in Ed. Photographer H. CLAY JENT, JR. B.S., M.M.E., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Education VETA MARIE JENT Registered Nurse ICIE F. JOHNSON B.S. in Ed., M. S. Assistant Professor of journalism MEAD R. JOHNSON A.B., A.M. Associate Professor of English WILLIAM E. JOHNSON A.B., A.M. Associate Prof. of Languages Publicity Director JEAN JONES Business Office MARY KARRAKER A.B., A.M., Ed.D. Director of Speech and Hearing Clinic WILLIAM J. KARRAKER B.S., A.M., Ed. D. Associate Professor of Education Counselor-Trainer EARL KETH B.S., A.M. Associate Prog. of Physical Education MILDRED M. LASS B.S. in Ed., A.B., B.S., M.S. Associate Professor of Business FRANK LIDRAL B.S. in Ed., M.M. Associate Professor of Music GRACE LIVINGSTON B.S. in Ed. Instructor in Vocational Home Economics Associate Professor of Agriculture E. F. LOW B.S. in Ag., Ed.M. DEAN MCCLURE B.S. in Ag. Instructor of Agriculture IONE MCDONALD A.B., A.M. Associate Prof. of Elementary Education Supervisor of Elementary Grades MARIAN CLARK MANZER 1 A.B., M.S. in Ed. Sec'y. to Dean of Adm. and Instruction OSCAR A. MARTI B.S., A.M., Ph.D., B.D. Associate Professor of History LOUISE A.B., A. Assoc. I RO. B.S ltir LUCILLE Registerf JOE B.S. Pro C. E. MI A.B. Business JOA' B.S. Assi TATE C. B.E., All Prof. of Chrm., D CLAI I nsti Supe GILBERT A.B., A.M Assoc. Pr. AMN B.S., Assis CHARLES B.S. in E1 Itinerant MAR: B.S., Prof. Pracl ucation Yism glish ' 'I .anguages Hearing Clinic ER f Education ducation '.S. zsiness f Music e Economics ricul ture UTC Education es nd Instruction History LOUISE MARTIN A.B., A.M. Assoc. Prof. of Health and Physical Ed. ROBERT MASON B.S., A.M. Itinerant Instructor in Voc. Agriculture ARTHUR C. MORELAND B.S. in Ed., A.M. Assoc. Prof. of Ed. LUCILLE .MORGAN Registered Nurse JOHN PAUL MORRIS B.S. in Ed., A.M,. Ph.D. Prof. of Physics MONIA C. MORRIS A.B., B.S. in Ed., A.M. Assistant Prof. of Social Studies C. E. MUCHMORE A.B. Business Secretary JOANNE MURRAY B.S. in Ed. Assistant Director of Yeater Hall LAURA J. NAHM B.S. in Ed., A.M., Ph.D. Prof. of Zoology TATE C. PAGE B.E., A.M. Prof. of Physical Ed. Chrm., Div. of Health, Phys. Ed. and Recreation CLARENCE R. PEARCE Instructor in Voc. Agriculture Supervisor of Voc. Agriculture MARJORIE PRYER A.B. Instructor in Business Adm. GILBERT RAU A.B., A.M., Ed.D. Assoc. Prof. of Speech AMMON D. ROBERSON B.S., A.M. Assistant Prof. of Music ELIZABETH ROBERSON B.S. in Ed. Instructor in Music CHARLES H. SANDERS B.S. in Ed. Itinerant Instructor in Voc. Agriculture MARION S. SCHOTT B.S., A.M., Ed.D. Prof. of Education, Head of Dept. Practice and Laboratory Schools ELEANOR B. SHOCKEY B.S. in Ed., M.S. in Ed. Assoc. Prof. of Music of Teaching EVELYN L. SIMS B.S., A.M. Assistant Professor of Art Supervisor of Art BEss SKINNER ' Sec., Laboratory School EMERSON H. SMITH B.S. I tinerant Instructor in Voc. Agriculture LOURETTA K. SMITH B.S. in Ed., A.M. Associate Prof. of Business ROBERT E. SMITH B.S. in Ed., A.M. Associate Prof. of Indus. Arts GLADYS T. STANTON ' Asst. Business Secretary WILLIAM A. STANTON B.S., B.S. in L.S., A.M. Head Librarian LUCAS STERNE 1 B.S., A.M., Ph.D. Professor of Business RUTH GILBERT SWEET B.S. in Ed., A.M. Assoc. Prof. of Kindergarten Ed. Supervisor of Kindergarten WANDA TAYLOR Business Office ARTHUR J. TER KEURST A.B., M.S.E., Ph.D. Prof. of Education Chrm., Div. of Ed. and Psy. JAMES P. THOGMORTON A.B., M.A. Director of East Hall ANNA M. TODD Ph.B., A.M. Assoc. Prof. of English ELEANOR TUCKWILLER Business Office PAUL R. UTI' B.M., M.M. Prof. of Music Chrm., Div. of Music CLARENCE M. WHITEMAN B.S. in Ed., A.M. Assoc. Prof. of Health and Physical Ed. 1 ROLLA F. WOOD B.S. in Ed., A.M. Prof. of Social Studies MARGUERITE WORTH Assistant to the Registrar HAROLD YINGEI Grad ua te Assisr RITA YOUI B.S. in Ed. Assoc. Pro BARBA B.S. Sec. ta HAROLD L. B.S. in Ed., State Supe ....,., ,.,.. . g - i Voc. Agriculture Arts ary T -garten Ed. garten Dsy. TON Y sical Ed. u 'strar HAROLD YINGER Graduate Assistant RITA YOUMANS B.S. in Ed., M.S. Assoc. Prof. of Voc. Home Ec BARBARA YOUNG B.S. Sec. to Dean of Student Personnel Serv HAROLD L. YOUNG B.S. in Ed., M.S. in Ed State Supervisor A S .gllowfenlf ouernmenf ,xdsdociclfion b 1 A, N mf ,7245if,,3,,q,,,,WW, ' X Now in its fourth year, the Student Govern- ment Association is proving itself as one of the most important groups on the campus, for the aim of this organization is to promote better student-faculty relations 'and give the students an opportunity to participate in the student government. Several important additions and changes have been made during the 1951-52 school year. A pub- A 3 Page Twenty-four FRED HILL Vice-President LYLE HIGHFILL President licity chairman was appointed to the Executive Council, secretary appointed to SGA, a Pep club was organized, the Constitution was re- vised, the Code of Ethics was rewritten and a sportsmanship campaign initiated. Some of the activities undertaken by the Student Government Association were: Home- coming, one of the biggest and best in the history of the College, the Popular Boy and Girl elections, and the Rhetor Ball with Tony Pastor and his Orchestra. We would like to take this opportunity and means, on behalf of all members elected and appointed to the Student Government As- sociation, to thank -the student body and faculty for their support this year. If it were not for this, SGA could not and would not exist. ff? O Top Row: J HHFUPYZ Darle Casebolt, joan Second Row: Smith, Ellen G Breckenridge. Third Row: Ja Edna Jo Cam, Vouga, Nancy not present for A jnfer- ja Top Row: Fri treasurer, Norm Second Row: E ers, president, J Third Row: If Iuchs. Fourth Row: Ji IQMMLH Top Row: Je Steinrauf, secret Shirley Post, Ja Second Row: F Winer, Margare1 bell. Third Row: Ve ery Jo Ann Al: vice-president, I was not present The Womei standards for wo academic achieve The Inter-F: the social fraterr other problems i welfare of the sc The object 1 force rush rules, Chapters to take ill Q- . Y ----W--r-..,,.....,, E ,,...,, .L to the Executive to SGA, a Pep stitution was re- rewritten and a ted. dertaken by the on were: Home- nd best in the - Popular Boy hetor Ball with ra. this opportunity l embers elected Government' As- body and faculty it were not for ld not exist. wsgw Top Row: Janet Baker, Carolyn Hampy, Darlene Carter, Elizabeth Casebolt, Joan Jones, Margaret Smith. Second Row: Sara Robbins, Betty Smith, Ellen Gray, vice-president, Flo Breckenridge. Third Row: Janice Tiesler, president: Edna Jo Campbell, secretary, Doris Vouga, Nancy Calvird, treasurer, was not present for the picture. jnfer- jrafernify Top Row: Fred Hill, Dick Harris, treasurer, Norman Childs, Mr. Fritz. Second Row: Bill Lumpe, James Pet- ers, president, John Leheny, secretary. Third Row: Dom Lambright, Leroy Iuchs. Fourth Row: Jimmie Swafford. IQQVLAQ Kinda Top Row: Jeanne Danklef, Jerry Steinrauf, secretary, Marilyn Jones: Shirley Post, Janet Baker. Second Row: Flo Breckenridge, June Winer, Margaret Smith, Donna Camp- bell. Third Row: Velma Scranton, treasur- er, Jo Ann Almond, Sara Robbins, vice-president, Pat Brown, president, was not present for the picture. The Women's Self Government Association is responsible for the setting and maintaining of standards for women, for the promotion of pleasant living conditions, satisfying social experiences, and academic achievement for all Women on the campus. The Inter-Fraternity Council exists for the purpose of providing a central agency through which the social fraternities of this College shall regulate their rushing activities, consider and take action on other problems involving the relationships of fraternities among themselves, and promote the general welfare of the school and the student body in such ways and by such means as may be possible. The object of the Panhellenic Association is to fix the bid days of the sororities, to pass and en- force rush rules, to regulate other matters pertaining to local Panhellenic life, and to encourage all chapters to take an active interest in all school and college activities for the common good. Page Twenty-five ,E . I , .. , g-g.,-jqg,.'5-5-,1g,,f Lireczfafiue olfmci This year, members of the Executive Council have worked very hard in carrying out their duties as chairmen of the different committees set up in our Constitution. Much recognition is due every member, for without their services, activities, both social and recreational, convocations, public rela- tions activities, etc., would all have been null. Seated from left to right around the table are Lyle High- fill, president of SGA, Dick Harris, chairman of the Inter-Group Relations committee, Ken Shipley, chairman of the Extra-Curricular Activities committee, Herb Smith, chairman of the Citizenship com- mittee, Fred Hill, vice-president of SGA, Ruth Schott, secretary of the Executive council, Jimmie Swaf- ford, chairman of -the Social and Recreational com mittee, Earl Frudeger, chairman of the Facilities committee, Dave Stroud, chairman of the Financial and Budgetary committee, Walter Pence, Convoca- tions chairman, and Dean Loyd E. Grimes, faculty adviser of the Student Government Association. Janet Fore, who was not present for the picture, is chairman of the Publicity committee. sS?0L6!8VLf Cuff Pag In our'Student Court this year, we have seated from left to right, Gene Welch, Jo Ann Almond, Charles Sigrist, Lenora Murray, Velma Scranton, Dean Grimes, faculty adviser of our Student Govern- ment Association and presiding officer of the Student Court, and Lyle Highfill, president of SGA. lglqarieu Frown, Mary Lee Sampson, and Betty Frazee are also members, but were not present for e pic ure. e Twenty-six f- sl' t. -ff. ".-H.Q-'-:SL 3j.g..,.f,1.p.1,-3. ',f.,,....,,., nh, 4 724 f f, , W f,w XG! Wfy V , , W , ,nf f f ' ' 1 2 Q , V V - ,,,, .. LW... ,. ..,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,, .,,,,,, - .,,..,, ew THE STUDENT Around the D. Dahms, B. Ji left: R. Theiss, Vossen, D. Jeror Standing in the Tucker. fl. 52... THE STU vides news for s ished to professic souri and has wa The paper i news writing. An publication. In tl ism work. Throughout activities. Perhap about campus. THE STUD tion, and the Co the annual journ by William Tucl lVIiss Icie F. Campus, and has Which they can b ing out their duties :ion is due every ations, public rela- able are Lyle High- .teeg Ken Shipley, 1e Citizenship com- .incilg Jimmie Swaf- 1 of the Facilities :er Pence, Convoca- rnment Association. mittee. 1, Jo Ann Almond, r Student Govern- resident of SGA. re not present for . . fn. , fff 1 ff? ' .ff 6 , " . ' ff ,X ,ffffi W ' ,ful 1' 5 V I Q f ,A , "mia " t THE STUDENT STAFF Around the table: D. Lambright, C. Highland, D. Dahms, B. Jordan. In the background from the left: R. Theiss, J. Bolin, C. Cox, F. Richardson, R. Vossen, D. Jerome, H. Smith, H. Harlan, J. Jerome. Standing in the center are Miss Johnson and Mr. Tucker. f Miss ICIE JOHNSON me agilwcfenf a THE STUDENT sees all, knows all and tells all. As representative newspaper of CMSC, it pro- vides news for students about students. The paper, a veteran of sixty-five years service, has been pol- ished to professional perfection. It is now recognized as one of the best campus newspapers in Nlis- souri and has won several state and national awards. ' The paper is published by students of the two functioning journalism classes, feature writing and news writing. An editorial board, composed of and elected by class members, supervises all phases of publication. In these pre-professional journalism classes students learn the practical aspects of journal- ism work. Throughout the year THE STUDENT has given particular attention to organizations and campus activities. Perhaps the most popular column has been "Wha' Hoppened?", a chronicle of who did what about campus. THE STUDENT, a member of the Missouri Press association, the Central Missouri Press associa- tion, and the Collegiate Press association, is printed at the Warrensburg Star-Journal. Each year, at the annual journalism banquet, a trophy is presented to the outstanding student journalist of the year by William Tucker, editor of the Star-Journal. 5 ilVIiss Icie F. Johnson has done an expert job teaching and supervising the journalism work on this campus, and has been the dominating factor in providing the students with a campus newspaper of which they can be duly proud. ' Page Twenty-seven 8lfLl:OIf'6 . . I Back to the Student Body which is overly populated with characters, L..- kinda dense. Now all of us know that by the time you attend CMSC for j four years, you just gotta be a character, cause characters are made, they donit just happen. And as characters are the easiest as far as classes are concerned, we picked just that, but one regret. There are only a few whom we can Now, take "Widget" Iden for instance. Some little harder to convince than others, thus not just a whiz at shuffleboard. There were many other seniors whom we shall things: 2 always wowed the women. c'COrky" Carter also had a way with the women, and as it should be. Corky ran the 100 in 9.8 no less. And speaking of popularity, we had Jerry Steinrauf, popular gal in 1951. How- ever, one of the CMSC "Mules", we believe, has convinced her to' root one way. The Winer twins had different interests in major fields at school, but thought along the same lines as far as matrimony was concerned, and both were doing very well with their sub- . jects. ' Brightwell always had his sleeves rolled up, even on the football field. Gals like muscles And then there were things like "Shot+i'7 Pence. He wasn't a card. He was a whole deck, and always playin' a joker. ' Iverson could draw, and tell jokes too. And as we are talkin' about jokers. If you wanted to laugh and have some fun, well, if Roz McCampbell was in the crowd, it could be done. Flo Smart was just about the littlest one little girl in the Senior Class. And if you ever noticed, her giggle was about the same size. To Zo Elliott goes the trophy for the most male acquaintances. But now Bernie Huhn, the only place Bernie wasn't bashful was on the tennis court. Hoverder, Fruend, and I-Iighfill seem to A ,S j . l DICK HARRIS President all go together. Gonna miss these boys on the basketball court next year. JESSE?-ELESEZQFF Now when looking for truly one sweet gal, who was never too busy to help you or to . give jgu a smile, we boast by naming Mary Ou incaid. And we're sorry Mr. Leheny of Massachu- setts, but as we are Missourians, you'll just, haveto "tell us" and keep telling us how to pronounce "Leheny" with an eastern accent. ' Whether you were going east, west, or what direction, if it was a hike, Marlene Brumfield would go along. Marlene was truly CMSC's 'Girl Of the L1mberlost." And dependable "Maisie" Vogel leaves many of us looking for another "write" arm. Now in this epilog we have mentioned the characters, and left out the solid citizens, who, with the characters sandwiched in between, will go on to make the Senior Class of 1952 one of which CMSC can be proud. DONNA CAMPBELL Secretary- Treasurer Page Twenty-eight Harris for his tweed jackets, bow ties, and pipe, and the way he MARTHA ADAMS thing to write about characters. We have mention. people were just a four, but five years Physical Education were necessary for their formal and informal education. And as far as informal education is concerned, Bud Rosenthal was LEON ALLEN remember for many Speech R.L.D.S. League PATSY ARNOLD Social Science GEORGE M. BINGER T Sigma Tau Gamma DR. HEYNITT Sponsor L Miss SHOCKEY Co-Sponsor MARGARET MAXINE DEAN PETERS ' Merchandising and Co-Sponsor Alpha Phi 15' elta, C WOmen's Recreatim PEM Clubg Orches RICHARD F. BARNET Business Administratm I icters, LC for , they about have ust a years 1 was many ay he MARTHA ADAMS A. R. A.LLEN ' e Lexington I ndependenc Physical Education Women's Recreation Associationg PEM Clubg Orchesis ROBERT ALLENBRAND LEON ALLEN Speech Kansas C1ty h Independence' Kappa Sigma Kappag Theta Alpha Spffigs L Phig Pi Kappa Deltag "The Old R' ' ' - eague Mardi "Abbie's Irish Rose"g 'four Townu EMIL BARGEREDE PATSY ARNOLD Alma Rich Hill Accounting Commerce Clubg Gamma Delta CONCHA BARNOYA Guatemala City, Guatemala RICHARD F. BARNETT English Lowry City Kappa Delta Pig Independent Stu- Social Science dents Organizationg Alpha Phi Del- tag Cosmoplitan Clubg Newman Clubg Square Dance Club GEORGE M. BINGER BOB R- BLACKMAN Independence I Pleasant Business Administration MUSIC Sigma Tau Gamma Phi Sigma Epsilon MARGARET MAXINE BLAIN JEAN BLEDSOE Blackburn - 0509013 Merchandising and Retailing Alpha Phi Deltag Commerce Club Alpha Phi Deltag Commerce Club I Page Twenty-nine eniom JIM BODENHAMER , Physical Education Warrensburg "M" Club, '50-'52, Football, '50-'52 SAMMY ANNE BOSWELL BARBARA BRANDOM Warrensburg Chilhowee Business Administration l Sigma Sigma Sigma BONNIE LEE BREN'roN jefferson City Vocational Home Economics Colhecon BERNARD E. BRIGI-ITWELL Industrial Arts Slater Kappa Sigma Kappa, "M" Club, Industrial Arts Club, Football CHARLENE BROWN Page Thirty Warrensburg WILLIAM H. BONDURANT Warrensbtrrg Industrial Arts Industrial Arts Club IRENE BOYLE Kansas City Art and English Alpha Sigma Alphag Alpha Phi Del- ta, Beta Alpha, Cosmopolitan Club, Student Staff, Editorial and feature article award, M. U. LILLIAN BRAZELTON Excelsior Springs Business Education Commerce Club, Crescendo Clubg Future Business Leaders of Amer-- ica, sec. '49-l50g W. R. A., Madrigal Choir MARY LoU BRESEE Warsaw Business Education Kappa Delta Pig Pi Omega Pig Al- pha Phi Deltag Commerce Club BONITA BRoWN North Kansas City Kindergarten-Primary Education Alpha Sigma Alpha, sec. '51-'525 Association for Childhood Educa- tion Internationalg Orchesis, '49-'50, Women's Recreation Association, Yeater Hall Counselor Organization, vice-pres. '51-'52, Rhetor Revue, '50 PATRICIA BRoWN Kansas City English Alpha Sigma Alpha Women's Recreation Association, '48-'50g Orchesis, mgr., '50, Cosmo- politan Club, Parliamentarian, '49- '5O, pres. '51-'52, Alpha Sigma Al- pha, vice-pres., '51-'52, Panhellenic pres. '51-'52, Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities, '51-'52, Cheerleader ,SO-'52 D. NoEL BUFORD Y Industrial Industrial Club, sec.-1 N oRMA JE CARTER C. Accounting Alpha Phi .TIMMIE L. Music EDWARD JA! scM,, . arrensburg ansas City a Phi Del- Qitan Club, nd feature or Springs ndo Club, of Amer'- , Madrigal Warsaw :ga Pi, Al- ce Club ansas City lucation c. '51-'52, Jd Educa- sis, '49-'50: kssociation, ganization, Revue, '50 fansas City Association, LO, Cosmo- zarian, '49- Sigma Al- Panhellenic ho Among Illeges and Iheerleader 6 D. NOEL BROOKS Bainbridge, Georgia 1 BUFORD YANKEE Knob Noster Industrial Arts Industrial Arts Club, Agriculture Club, sec.-treas. '50-'51 NORMA JEAN BYRD Unch I I CARTER C. HAMILTON Kansas City Accounting ,Alpha Phi Omega, Commerce Club JIMMIE L. CARTER Kansas City Music X EDWARD JAMES CLEARY H Kansas City MU Club, Football MARILYN MARLENE BRUMFIELD Kansas City Biology Alpha Sigma Alpha, Dolphins, W R. A., Alpha Phi Delta, Outing Club. pres. '51-'52 JAMES BURTON Warrensburg DONNA CAMPBELL Independence Speech Correction Sigma Sigma Sigma, Alpha Phi Del- ta, Dolphins '48-'49-'50-'51, pres. '50, Sigma Sigma Sigma, pres. '52, Senior Class, sec.-treas. '52, Student Council, rep. '51, Homecoming Queen Candidate, '50 JIM CARTER Kansas City Business Administration "M" Club, Commerce Club, Foot- ball, '48-'49, Track, '48-'52, Rhetor Staff, '51-'52 NORMAN D. CHILDS Kansas City Business Administration Kappa Sigma Kappa, Commerce Club, Inter-Fraternity council PATRICIA LUCILE CONGER Lexington I Primary Education Pi Kappa Sigma Association of Childhood Education International, Yeater Hall Counselor Page Thirty-one Y I AIDA COREDERO Heredia, Costa Rica Kindergarten Newman Clubg Cosmopolitan Clubg Independent Student Organization JOHN CRUMP Raytown Business Administration Commerce Clubg "M" Clubg Inter- national Relations Club JEANNE DANKLEF LAVON DEEL WILDA' DEAN CREIGHTON JOSEPH P' Warrensbur Business Education Pi Omega Pig' Kappa Delta Pig Al- pha Phi Deltag Commerce Club MARY BELLE DAMERON MARION L. DAVIS Chilhowee Kansas City Drama Mexico Alpha Phi De-nag Theta Alpha Phig Orchesisg Co-Sponsor of "The Mask" ETHEL MARIE DENNY Drexel Eldon Intermediate Home Economics P6123 Club? Square Dance Club? AS- Alpha Phi Deltag Kappa Omicron sociation of Childhood Education Phig Colhecon International DON HENRY DEWITT JOHN EDWARD DICK ' University City Kansas City Industffal Arts Sociology, Psychology, and Physi- Industflal AI'tS Cal Education ROBERT E. DIEHL GENE DORSEY , , Kansas City Hollyyvood, California Business Administration Eiementary Education Sigma Tau Gamma O QVLLOVJ . . . . . . Page Thirty-two g Physical I Kappa Sig Kappa De Boardg Va ball WILLIAM Mathemat Methodist ZORA LEE Speech Cc Pi Kappa Alpha Phi Student I '52g Chee coming c Governmei ROBERT I General E Independeh pres. '5 15 DOROTHY Accounting Alpha Phi BETTY M. Elementary Kappa Del JOSEPH P. DOSKI BETTY ANN DUERR -fensburg M oriches, New York Clinton I Pig Al- Club hilhowee sas City wha Phig 2 Mask" Eldon Jmicron :as Cify' Physi- alifornia O Physical Education Kappa Sigma Kappa Kappa Delta Pig East Hall Advisory Boardg Varsity Trackg Varsity Foot- ball WILLIAM ECKELBERRY, JR. Hamilton Mathematics Methodist Student Movement ZORA LEE ELLIOTT Warrensbutg Speech Correction Pi Kappa Sigma A Alpha Phi Deltag Pep clubg Disciple Student Fellowshipg Rhetor Staff, '52g Cheerleading, '50-'525 Home- coming committee, '51g Student Government Association, '51 ROBERT DALE FORD Warrensburg General Business Independent Student's Organization, pres. '51g Commerce club DOROTHY FOWLER Warrensbutg Accounting Alpha Phi Delta BETTY M. FRAZEE Kansas City Elementary Education Kappa Delta Pi Music Future Teachers of Americag Yeater Glee clubg Band BETTY Lou ELGIN Platte City Physical Education Delta Sigma Epsilon Alpha Phi Deltag PEM clubg Dol- phinsg W.R.A. DONALD FARMER Kansas City Business Administration Commerce club GEORGE FOSTER it L' Warrensburg Elementary Ed. TOLIVAR H. FRANKLIN Eldon Accounting Commerce club BIDDLE FREUND Warsaw Physical Education Kappa Sigma Kappa "M" Clubg Industrial Arts clubg Bas- ketball, '50-'51-'52g Popular Boy, '51 C O O U I - O O Page Thirty-three eniom . EARL FRUDEGER ' Lake Ozark Business Administration Phi Sigma Epsilon Alpha Phi Omega, vice-president '51, projects chairman, '52, Phi Sig- ma Pi, International Relations club, president '51-'52, Commerce club, Student Government Association Executive Council BETTY GERKIN Aullville W. FOSTER GILLESPIE Kansas City Biology and Chemistry Phi Sigma Pi, president '52, Science' club, Disciple Student Fellowship, German club, Advisory Board of East Hall for Men JOHN GREGORY Sedalia MARILYN FRANCES HALL Rich Hill Vocational Home Economics Delta Sigma Epsilon Delta Sigma Epsilon, chaplain '52, Kappa Omicron Phi, treasurer '52, Alpha Phi Sigma, sec.-treas. '51, president '52, Alpha Phi Delta, sec.- treas. '52, Colhecon State president '52, Women's Glee club '51, Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges, Methodist Student Movement, Sophomore Scholastic Award '51, North Hall Counselor MARGARET HAMILTON Sibley Page Thirty-four H. WAYNE GARDNER Lee's Summit Merchandising and Retailing "M" Club, Football, '49-'50-'51-'52, Track, '49-'50-'5 1-'52 f JOHN GIERINGER Kansas City Physical Education Phi Sigma Epsilon Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges, "M" club, Football, '49-'50-'51-'52, Track, '50-'51-'52, Golf, '50-'51-'52, MIAA all conference in football '52, Student Government Association '49-'50-'51-'52, Winner of the Star- Journal Award '50, East Hall vice- president '52, Phi Sigma Epsilon, sentinel '52, Popular Boy, '52 ROBERT H. GOSER jefferson City Industrial Arts Phi Sigma Pi, Industrial Arts club, International Relations club, Alpha Phi Omega RAYMOND GROSSMAN St. Louis Merchandising and Retailing Kappa Sigma Kappa Student Government Association '51 ROSEMARY HALL Kansas City Business Administration Commerce club, Future Business Leaders of America, Yeater Hall Glee club, Alpha Phi Delta EDWIN HAPPY Liberty Accounting BLANCHI Element Yeater I Counselc ASHLEY Social S Phi Sigi Future bate, Ac Men Joi-IN H Music Crescent pres. '50 tion con ant to l ROBERT Physical GERALD Agricult' Kappa RAYMOI- Business Kappa s Summit ng S0-'5 13523 nsas City dents in, Collegesg S0-'51-'52g S0-'51-'52g vtball '525 ssociation the Star- Iall vice- Epsilon, '52 rson City krts clubg Ibg Alpha St. Louis Hg :iation '5 1 nsas City Business ater Hall a Liberty BLANCHE HARDIE Kansas City Elementary Education Yeater Hall Glee club, Yeater Hall Counselor Organization ASHLEY BRUCE HART Versailles Social Studies Phi Sigma Epsilon Future Teachers of Americag De- bate, Advisory Board, East Hall for Men JOHN HAYTER Warsaw Music Crescendo clubg Square Dance club, pres. '50g Alpha Phi Omega, Recrea- tion committee, '50g Student assist- ant to Director of Recreation ROBERT EUGENE HENDRIX Raytown Physical Education GERALD PRICE HESSEE Cuz-ryville Agriculture Kappa Sigma Kappa RAYMOND HIGGENS 4 Kansas City Business Administration KHDD-3 Sigma Kappa RICHARD C. HARRIS Kansas City Merchandising and Retailing Sigma Tau Gamma Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Collegesg Commerce clubg Inter-Fraternity council, sec. '52, Student Govern- ment Honor Keyg S.G.A. Executive council '52, Junior class president, '5lg Senior class pres., '52, Rhetor staff, bus. sec., 'Slg Rhetor staff, bus. manager, '52g chairman, editorial board of Student, '52 JOHN HAYS Overland Biology Phi Sigma Epsilon Phi Sigma Pig Modern Foreign Language club ' GREGG HEIDE Independence Physical Education Sigma Tau Gamma "M" club, Student Government As- sociationg Varsity Footballg Varsity Track VIRGINIA HERRERA Heredia, Costa Rica Psychology, Sociology and English Square Dance clubg Newman clubg Cosmopolitan fclub, parliamentarian and historian, '51g W.S.G.A.g Alpha Phi Delta, Kappa Delta Pig Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges ARNOLD HIBDON Climax Springs LYLE M. HIGHFILL Leavenworth, Kansas Physical Education and Industrial Arts Phi Sigma Epsilon Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Collegesg Kappa Delta Pig Phi Sigma Pig Al- pha Phi Sigmag "M" Club, Indus- trial Arts clubg Basketball, '49-,5O- '5l-'52g Student Government Asso- ciation representative, '49-'50-'51, Student Government president '52 Page Thirty-five ALEX HODGES Raytown DOROTHY HoLLENBEcK Green Ridge Physical Education Alpha Phi Deltag Kappa Delta' Pi? Who's Who in American Universi- ties and Collegesg PEM clubg Wom- en's Recreation Assoc., president '52 FRANK HOWARD Kansas City HUGH BERNARD HUHN Kansas City German-Spanish Phi Sigma Epsilon clubg Cosmopolitan clubg Mod- ern Foreign Language clubg Advis- ory Board of East Hall for Men CGM!! GEORGE HUXOLL Alma General Business Commerce club ZULEMA JEMINEZ LaMesa-Veraguas, Panama endow Page Thirty-six DALE HOEFNER . - Jennings English JIM HOVERDER Kansas City Physical Education "MH club, president '52g East Hall for Men, president '52g Basketball '49-'50-'5 1352 WILMA JEAN HUGHES Kansas City Speech Correction Independent Students' Organization, vice-president '52g Square Dance clubg Methodist Student Movement CAROL KAY HUTSLER Osceola Music Sigma Sigma Sigma Crescendo clubg Band and Orchestra CURTIS IvERsoN Essex, Iowa Art Beta Alphag Stage production sets, '48-'51g Rhetor staff art editor, '523 Cemost art editor, '50g Recreation committeeg Decorating commitee chairmang Theta Alpha Phi ROBERT C. JoBST Napoleon Elementary Education Modern Foreign Language club, pres. '52 LEo P. Jc Social Stl BETTY J15 Business I Pi Omeg: '525 Kapr Epsilong A ist Stude l'52g Futi Americag Lols KAV Vocationa Delta Sigr Alpha Phi vice-pres. pres. '52g Student C 7525 secrr Counselor JAMES KE Merchandi Commerce KATHRYN Elementarj Newman c DONALD P Physical E Sigma Tai Sigma Tau national 12 ternity C. ment Asso mings City Hall etball : C1 ty ration, Dance :ment sceola hestra Iowa sets, r, '525 eation imitee Joleon club, LEO P. JONES Versailles Social Studies BETTY JEAN JOY Hardin Business Education Pi Omega Pi, secretary '51, pres. '52g Kappa Delta Pig Zeta Kappa Epsilong Alpha Phi Deltag Method- ist Student VMovement, vice-pres. l'52g Future .Business Leaders of Americag Commerce club Lois KAVANAUGH Stet Vocational Home Economics Delta Sigma Epsilon Alpha Phi Sigmag Alpha Phi Delta, vice-pres. '52g Kappa Omicron Phi, pres. '52g Colhecon, vice-pres. '52g Student Government representative 752g secretary '52g Yeater Hall Counselor JAMES KEZELE Eldon Merchandising and Retailing Commerce clubg Alpha Phi Omega KATHRYN KRETSCHMER Kansas City Elementary Education Newman club DONALD P. LAMBRIGHT Savannah Physical Education-Social Studies Sigma Tau Gamma Slgma Tau Gamma, pres. '52g Inter- national Relations clubg Inter-Fra- ternity Councilg Student Govern- ment Association VIOLA JONES Stover JEAN KANOY Lake Charles, Louisiana MARY LOU KINCAID Richmond Home Economics Delta Sima Epsilon Alpha Phi Sigmag Kappa Omicron Phig Colhecon LAVERNE 'KLINGENBERG Concordia MARIANNE KRETSCHMER Kansas City Elementary Education MARVIN BRYAN LEFORGEE Kansas City Industrial Arts and Social Studies Alpha Phi Omegag Industrial Arts clubg East Hall Advisory Board Page Thirty-seven endow JOHN EDWARD LEHENEY - Leominster, Mass. English Kappa Sigma Kappa Pi. Kappa Deltag Newman clubg Press clubg Cemost staffg Inter-Fra- ternity Council BILL LUMPE Warsaw Business Administration Kappa Sigma Kappa Student court '52g Student Coun- selorg Commerce club L WENDELL MCGUIRE I Amoret Physical Education Kappa Mu Epsilong Phi Sigma Pig Alpha Phi Sigma X MARCHEA MALONE Sedalia Art Theta Sigma Upsilon Alpha Phi Deltag Beta Alphag Orchesis, president '52 JAMES MARTIN Richmond Physical Education Sigma Tau Gamma "M" clubg Football '48-'49-50 RUSSELL MERRITT Kansas City Phi Sigma Epsilon Page Thirty-eight WALT LEWIS Kansas City Biology Phi Sigma Epsilon ROSSLYN MCCAMPBELL Raytown Business Administration Delta Sigma Epsilon Commerce club, secretary '52 DONALD GENE MCROBERTS Kansas City Music Kappa Sigma Kappa PHYLLIS MANSUR Warrensburg Business Administration Pi Kappa Sigma VIRGIL MATHEUS St. Louis Business Administration "M" club EARL MILLER Kansas City Political Science International Relations club ROSALI: Vocatic Alpha l Kappa Phi, vi '52g Stl mittee, DONALI MACY l DOROTH GRACE Element BERNITA Business Alpha P t3S Kapl Commer ROSALIE MILLER MARILYN MOECKLI ' St. Louis County Physical Education msas City I Hardin Alpha Sigma Alpha V0Cafi0n-91 Home ECOUOITUFSI Alpha Phi Deltag Orchesisg Dol- Alpha Phi Deltai Alpha P111 S1gma3 phinsg PEM clubg Women's Recrea- Kappa, Delta P15 Kappa Omlcfon tion Associationg Who's Who Among Phi, V1Ce'PfeS' ,523 Colheceni pres' Students in American Universities '52g Student Center Activities com- and Colleges mittee, ,525 North Hall, president '51 Raytown DONALD MOMBERG EARL MooRE , 752 Sedalia St. Charles FS znsas City BERNARD MORGAN MACY MOREE - Kansas City Knob Noster Merchandising and Retailing Commerce club COLE MORRIS Butler DOROTHY DEAN MORGAN Business Administration Hffensbufg Warrensburg Phi Sigma Epsilon Phi Sigma Epsilon, treasurer '52g Commerce club, vice-president '52g Rhetor Review '51 u GRACE MILDRED MoRRIs BLANCHE MYERS Sf- LOUIS Butler Lexington Elementary Education Elementary Education Alpha Phi Delta BERNITA NEWHAM Richmond Business Education :GUSEIS city Alpha Phi Sigmag Alpha Phi Del- JEANNE OGDEN fa! Kappa Delta Pig Pi Omega Pig Hale lub Commerce club Page ' Thirty-nine JAMES WILLIAM PENCE Chillicothe History International Relations club RICHARD PENNINGTON Hickman Mills Industrial Arts Industrial Arts club ARTHUR PEUSTER Kansas City GEORGE E. PETRIE III Kansas City Music Phi Sigma Epsilon Phi Sigma Pig Crescendo clubg Mod- ern Foreign Language clubg Chorusg Bandg Orchestrag Essig Ensembleg Freshman Talent Show '49g Rhetor Review '49-'50 FRANK B. PRESTON Kingsville Social Studies JERRY PULLY King City Physical Education 8lfLl:0lf'6 . . Page Forty WALTER EUGENE PENCE Chillicothe Business Administration Phi Sigma Epsilon Student Government Association Executive Councilg Student Christian Associationg WhO's Who Among Students in American Universities and Collegesg Phi Sigma Epsilon, secretary, '51-'52 1 JAMES PETERS Leavenworth, Kansas History Phi Sigma Epsilon Ministerial Alliance, vice-president '49g Inter-Fraternity council presi- dent '52g WhO's Who Among Stu- dents in American Universities and Collegesg Phi Sigma Epsilon, pres- ident, '52 BETTY PEUSTER Kansas City Elementary Education and Kinder- garten Delta Sigma Epsilon SHIRLEY JEAN POST Kansas City Music Theta Theta Sigma Upsilon, president '52: Phi Deltag Crescendo clubg Sigma Upsilon Alpha Future Teachers of America: West- minster Youth Fellowshipg Orches- trag Chorusg WOmen'S Recreation AssOc.g Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and CO1- leges WILLIAM PRICE Warrensburg Public Speaking Kappa Sigma Kappa Band MARY ELIZABETH RAEF Kansas City Primary Education A. C. E. I. DWIGHT SARA Rc Kinderga tion Delta Sig Alpha Pl hellenicg PAUL M. Industrial Kappa ll Pig Alpha Industrial Among S versities 4 DOROTHY Music Kappa D Alpha Pl Bandg O: THEODORJ Geograph- Phi Sigma Kappa D Science c RUTH Sci English Delta Sig Alpha Ph Press clu' club, secl- ,52Z Rhett Student Convocatii editor '51 Who Ama Universitii Thillicothe ssociation Christian Among niversities Epsilon, h, Kansas -president .cil presi- mong Stu- sities and lon, pres- Insas City d Kinder- ansas City sident '52? ndo clubg ica: West- : Orches- Recreation g Students and Col- arrensburg- ansas City DWIGHT RAGLE Kansas City SARA ROBBINS Independence Kindergarten and Primary Educa- tion Delta Sigma Epsilon Alpha Phi Deltag W. S. G. A.g Pan- hellenicg Rhetor class editor '51 PAUL M. ROWLAND Knob Noster Industrial Arts and Mathematics Kappa Mu Epsilong Kappa Delta Pig Alpha Phi Sigmag Phi Sigma Pig Industrial Arts clubg Who's Who Among Students in American Uni- versities and Colleges DOROTHY SCHANZ Hughesville Music ' Kappa Delta Pig Alpha Phi Sigmag Alpha Phi Deltag Crescendo clubg Bandg Orchestrag Madrigal Choir THEODORE SCHMUDDE Chamois Geography Phi Sigma Epsilon Kappa Delta Pig Alpha Phi Sigmag Science club RUTH SCHOTT Warrensburg English Delta Sigma Epsilon Alpha Phi Sigmag Alpha Phi Deltag Press clubg International Relations club, secretary '52g Cemost, editor, '52: Rhetor organizations editor '52g Association Student Government Convocation Chairman, '51g Student editor '50g Orchestra, '50g Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges WALLACE J. RICE Independence Elementary Education R. L. D. S. Student League CHARLES ROSENTHAL Brentwood Merchandising and Retailing Kappa Sigma Kappa MARY LEE SAMPSON Independence Elementary Education Pi Kappa Sigma A. C. E. I. JOHN HAROLD SCI-IMIDT Detroit, Michigan Business Administration lLEONARD SCHNEIDER Saint Peters Chemistry Kappa Sigma Kappa Science clubg Newman clubg Foot- ball '46 PATRICIA SCIFERS Butler Speech Correction Pi Kappa Sigma Theta Alpha Phig A. C. E. I. C C O Page F orty-one English D endow .... IRVIN W. SHELMAN , Pattonsburg P1 Kappa Delta, Newman club, ebate Team, Dramatics CHARLES A. SIGRIST I Warrensburg Phi Sigma Epsilon appa Delta Pi, Kappa Mu Epsi- lon, Phi Sigma Pi, Alpha Phi Sig- ma, Industrial Arts club, Student Court '52, Track '50, Who's Who Among Students in American Uni- versities and Colleges Mathematics K VERNON SMITH Warrensburg Geography ' JOSEPH C. SNARE, JR. Kansas City Accounting JERRY STEINRAUF 'Ferguson Vocational Home Economics Pi Kappa Sigma Pi Kappa Sigma, president '51, sec. "49, Student Government Assoc., Student Court, Colhecon, Yeater Hall Counselor, Secretary of Na- tional Student Association, Missouri- Kansas Region '52, Popular Girl '51, Kappa Delta Pi Award, '49 and '51, Panhellenic Council, Senior class vice-president '52 DAVID STROUD Kansas City Business Administration Kappa Sigma Kappa Commerce club, Executive Council of Student Government Association, '52 Page F orty-two KENNETH SHIRLEY Kansas City Intermediate Education ' Future Teachers of America, Stu- dent Government Association Ex- ecutive Council, Homecoming chair- man, '52, Rhetor Ball chairman, '52 FLO SMART Kansas City Elementary Education WILLIAM J. SMITH Archie Business Education Phi Sigma Epsilon Commerce club LOIS SPEARS Butler TI-IURMAN STONE Flemington Industrial Arts Phi Sigma Pi, Industrial Arts club RALPH THEISS Grandview Merchandising and Retailing Phi Sigma Pi, Commerce club, New- man club MARTHA L Religious l Delta Sign Alpha Phi Crescendo Assoc., D Ship, Ban Students i and Colleg BARBARA A Physical E W. R. A., JAMES D. Industrial Industrial RAFAEL V KENNETH Business I Commerce MARY AN1 Primary I Alpha Sig: Alpha Phi alism Cul Wh0's W American O ity tu. -s LX- air- '52 Tity :hie 'tler gton :lub View Tew- MARTHA LEE THOMPSON Richmond Religious Education Delta Sigma Epsilon Alpha Phi Sigmag Alpha Phi Deltag Crescendo clubg Student Christian Assoc.g Disciple Student Fellow- shipg Bandg Wh0'S Who Among Students' in American Universities and Colleges BARBARA ANN TURLEY Kansas City Physical Education W. R. A.g PEM club JAMES D. VANBLARCUM Warrensburg Industrial Arts and Social Studies Industrial Arts club RAFAEL VARGAS San jose, Costa Rica KENNETH W. VEATCH jefferson City Business Administration Commerce club MARY ANN VOGEL Hermann Primary Education Alpha Sigma Alpha Alpha Phi Deltag A. C. E. I.g Journ- alism Cup '51g Rhetor staff '523 Who'S Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges JANICE TEISLER Kirkwood Kindergarten Education Pi Kappa Sigma Alpha Phi Deltag Gamma Deltag W. R. A.g Assoc. for Childhood Ed- ucation Internationalg W. S. G. A.g Student Government Associationg Yeater Hall Counselor RICHARD TWYMAN Windsor Industrial Arts Kappa Sigma Kappa Industrial Arts club GAYLE VANSMETER J Odessa Physical Education Alpha Sigma Alpha A PEM clubg Square Dance clubg Yeater Hall Counselorg Orchesisg W. S. G. A.3 Women's Recreation Associationg Bandg Homecoming Queen, '51 JULIUS E. VAUGHAN ' Wai-rensburg Business Administration Commerce club ' JAMES VENTRESCO, JR. Youngstown Biology "M" clubg Newman clubg Football, '49-'50-'51-'52 HARVEY E. WADLEIGH Green Ridge Health and Physical Education Page F orty-three VIRGINIA WARD Normandy ROBERT WEAVER Kansas City Aft i Industrial Arts Beta Alphag Industrial Arts clubg Baptist Student Union EARL WEBSTER Warrensburg Elementary Education KENNETH WEIKAL Knob Noster l LYNN L. WELDON Warrensburg Elementary Education Kappa Delta Pi, president '52g Phi Sigma Pig R. L. D. S. Student League, president '52g Who's Who Among Students in American Uni- versities and Colleges PAUL EDWARD WHITE Carrollton History Zeta Kappa Epsilong International Relations clubg Methodist Student Movement Industrial Arts club PEARLE WEBSTER Warsaw Primary Education EUGENE WELCH Concordia Business Administration Sigma Tau Gamma Commerce club JOHN PAUL WHITE Kansas City Merchandising and Retailing Sigma Tau Gamma Sigma Tau Gamma, secretary, '52g Commerce club MACKEY WILcoxoN Centerview Industrial Arts Industrial Arts clubg Agriculture club LEAH JEAN WILLSON Latham LEE RUE WILEY O Elementary Education Kansas C1fY Alpha Sigma Alpha A. C. E. I. I C O O I O C O O I . Page F orty-four :sas City Warsaw Toncordia 1sas City lg tary, '52g enterview griculture Latham JANE MARIE WINER Warrensburg Biology Pi Kappa Sigma Alpha Phi Deltag Alpha Phi Sigmag Science clubg Rhetor class editor '52g Biology majors, president, sum- mer '52g Who's Who Among Stu- dents in American Universities and Colleges JUNE MARIE WINER Warrensburg Elementary Education Pi Kappa Sigma Pi Kappa Sigma vice-president '52g Alpha Phi Deltag A. C. E. I.3 Pan- hellenic Council MARTHA WOODRUFF St. Louis Elementary Education - Independent Student's Organizationg A.C.E.I.g Future Teachers of America BURL WORLEY , Fortuna Business Education Alpha Phi Sigmag Commerce clubg Future Business Leaders of Amer- icag B. S. U. DoN WYSS . Enon Physical Education . Phi Sigma Pig Kappa Delta P15 B. S. U. vmiom Father Slagle, by virtue of his age and self-asserted wisdom, was nominated as proctor of the Junior Class. He may have had his problems with such unpredict- ables as Pat Tamm and Ronda Crismon, but as he put it, they were adopted daugh- ters, but are old home folks now. Joe Lowe was always having his troubles, too, but has developed a smile just like Larry Mack's, and with an asset like this, who could go wrong? Also, Flo Breckenridge could never go wrong with that wonderful smile of hers and that friendly word she has for everyone. vue JIM SWAFFORD Vice-President junior Class First Row: Frances Allen, John Allen, Janet Baker, Jo Ann Almond, Harryette Baker, Clarke Ballinger, Jack Barnard, Norman Barth, Betty Basham, Jim Bau- mann Second Row: Alan Birkett, Glenn Bixby, Rowena Bobbitt, Melvin Boehmer, Charlotte Bowman, Gordon Brad- shaw, Marie Brauer, Florence Breckenridge, John Brown, Dorothy Broyles Third Row: John Bryan, Barbara Buckley, Harlen Callen, George Calvert, Katherine Cannon, Charles Carswell, Jim Cash, Gretchen Casler, James Cavender, Nola Christian Fourth Row: Howard Clark, James Clarke, Shirley Clem- ent, Jack Cole, Ronald Conrad, Mary Covell, Charles Coward, Kenneth Creekmore, Ronda Crismon, Evelyn Crockett A Page F orty-seven umiom First Row: Jacqueline Cumming, Bill Davis, Lila Davis, Madeline DeFeo, Geraldean DeWitt, Geraldine De- Witt, Joyce Dibble, Frank Diefendorf, Jr., Phyllis Diener, Robert Dixon Second Row: Donna Donahue, Bonni Dorr, Robert Dove, John Dowler, Jo Ann Duensing, Robert Duncan, Charles Edwards, Marilyn Edwards, Rita Ehrett, Nancy Elder Third Row: Kathryn Eydt, Greta Fajin, Nancy Fight, Galen Ford, Janet Fore, Jean Fore, Jim Fowler, Betty Freitik, Doneta Gatz, Donald Gerken Fourth Row: William Gerkin, Jim Gladbach, Jack Gold, Kitty Gooch, Katy Graf, Winifred Graham, Ellen Gray, Robert Hackley, Alma Hall, Carolyn Hampy Page Forty-eight I I 6 ,3 3 4 llllllllllllll BETTY GRACE RENFRO Secretary-Treasurer junior Class l W j 1 43.-nr si- Q3 W 4 GGY' lfznlfom Capitol of Missouri, and home of Bonni Dorr, what hast thou done by throw- ing such a Katherine Cornell into the CMSC fold? Talking about folding, but using it as a verb, Nancy Elder, could fold you under with laughter. One thing we wished you'd have gotten serious about though, Nancy, just once: the male sex! Ellen Gray was absolutely the sweet est gal you'd ever want to know, and also, if you ever met Jo Ann Lane, you'd agree that she was one of the best. Page F orty-nine omiom Jean and Janet Fore, founders of the P.A. club CPersonal Aquaintance?j were two of our most popular juniors. Chairman Swafford, bouncing bundle of questions, answers, letters, and about anything else, should have lettered in track for his quick dashes between meetings. Some men charmed women in different ways. D. Price did it on the basketball court. A mighty fine guy to know. And if you were looking for another friendly guy, with his chin up, regardless of what happened, Sonny Hudson would have been the man nominated from the Junior class. 1?j were End about eetings. asketball egardless 'rom the PROF. IRL GLADFELTER Sponsor 5 5 umiom First Row: Jackie Haney, Neal Hanks, Martha Harden, Robert Hart, Lois Hein, Fred Hill, Charles Hitch, Beverly Hobbs, Doris Hodge, Fred Hoffman Second Row: Harriet Holbert, Jean Holder, Virginia Houghton, Sonny Hudson, Marjorie Huff, Richard Hughes, Leroy Iuchs, Charles Jackson, Carol Jacoby, Paul James Third Row: Judy Johnson, Donald Jones, Jean Jones, Marilyn Jones, John Kammeyer, Bill Kelsay, Gary Kent, Helen Killgore, Jane Koenig, Ernest Krahen- buhl X Fourth Row: Richard Laatsch, Dale Lamb, Jo Ann Lane, Jo Anne Lathy, Stanley Lebow, Gilbert Lee, Max Levine, Robert Lewis, Helen Lilly, Robert Lindholm Page Fifty-one 1 . V umiom First Row: Lois Litrnan, Pat Logan, Linda Lovan, Joe Lowe, Cecil Lujin, Fred McGraw, Mary McElhaney, Larry Mack, Edwin Marlow, Patsy Martinson Second Row' Barbara Mayer, Beatrice Meloan, Wynne Melton, Mary Merritt, Nanetta, Milburn, Clement Morse, Billy Mudd, Carlene Muncy, Kent Nance, Lowell Nuessle Third Row Leon Ogilvie, James O'Malley, Bob Pease, Willis Pettegrew, Charles Pippenger, Don Price, Stanley Price, Ray Meredith, Betty Renfro, Richard Ring Fourth Row Katherine Robertson Teresa Rodriguez B111 Rollo Larry Roseman Lyn Roy Carolyn Ryan, Mary Sartin Harlan Saxton Robert Schmer Jack Schneid ers Page Fifty two ff it Q A Miss ANNA Tom: Co Sponsor lfLlfLL0lf'f5 A ste C Dimplesj And f that yodelz To m men baske Parlia meetin s lfLlfLL0lf'f5 A steadymg but d1sconcert1ng lnfluence all year was SGA veep Fred CDITTIPICSD H111 How d1d he get that name? Ask h1m some t1me And for talent wh1ch was un1que, We had S1ss1e Stone How bout It S1ss1e, that yodelln talent Stlll up to par? To ment1on other gals w1th talent, We say Carolyn Hampy had many Judo men basketball, etc Parl1amentar1an Iuhcs was the guy who always gave the slgn 1n or out of SGA meetmgs Page F1fty three llllll llll lllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllll ' ' uuulnlnln' . , . ' ' ' ' CC 77 3 ' 3 9 . . U . . ,, , . - . . . 1S . , . I S Q . ' - zfmiom Ken Creekmore, better known as '4Creek", got same name from waves in his hair, honest. And Jim Fowler, with all the trials of his many "extra-curricular" activities always managed to emerge with that hardy laugh of his. So, father Slagle, we are trusting these characters, and all like characters, to your care next year. Take special care of these whom we mentioned. If they Sur- vive, the entire class will make the grade. u munumuunum I num nummmuu u uuui, 0 in his :tivities ters, to ey sur- DAVE HAFLEY, president Picture not available lllllllllll zfmiom First Row: Mary Edna Schupp, Lloyd Slagle, Eugenia Smith, Mary Ann Smith, Richard Smith, John Snider, Cork Spainhower, Charles Steele, George Strauss,- Gloria Stribling Second Row: Elaine Suddath, Jimmie Swafford, A1 Taber, Pat Tamm, RQ M. Tiefel, John Titus, Beverly Topp- ' ing, Alta Trutzel, Robert Tull, Eugene Turner Third Row: Arnold Viebrock, Doris Vouga, Eric Walther, Mary Waters, Charles Welch, Marcia Welch, Louis Wells, Joyce Williams, Peggy Williams, Billie Wilson Fourth Row: Merlin Wormsley, Fred Worth, David Yar- ger, Hajime Yoshihama, Rita Young, Zelia Zulauf - Page F ifty-five 1:1-'P OIO OWLOIWQ5 So on through the classes we go. In the next two, sophomore and freshman, there were just as many characters, if not more, than in the junior and senior. The only difference, we suppose, was that they were just not as polished as their elders. First, hats go off to Marjorie Book, who did so much toward her education, with always a happy heart. Bob Ripley, if you knew him, suited his name perfectly. Just one look and, "be- lieve it or not". Our track men raced in track meets, but as far as the conversation race went iflsdnie Joel' Campbell had 'em all whipped. i And for guys who had a way with the women in sophomore class, Earl "Sweet- ness" Bailey Myers, Jr., was that guy. That black wavy hair did it every time. P26e Fifty-six iman, . The ders. , with went, Bweet- 2 SPP 0lf1fL0l?'8f5 First Row: Lon Ann Alexander, Robert Alexander, Georgene Andrews, Vir- ginia Atwell, Shirley Baker, Myron Barrier, Leonard Beck, Carol Beck- man, Sharon Bedell, Howard Bell, Jr., Hal Bergen, Barbara Berry Second Row: Marjorie Book, Dorothy Brill, Betty Brown, Mary Bunch, Frances Burford, Earl Butler, Nancy Byrd, Edna Campbell, Maxine Cantrell, Darlene Carter, Elizabeth Casebolt, Muriel Chapman Third Row: Sue Clarke, Barbara Coibion, Betty Consalus, Jay Cornell, Robert Corrigan, Anna Cox, Charles Cox, Keith Cox, Edna Cross, Dewy Cundiff, Rosalie Dameron, Eddie Davis Fourth Row: Gayle Dawson, Marshall Denby, Sherralyn Denning, Manford Denoyer, Jim Dickinson, Robert Diener, Harold Dillon, David Donelson, Richard Donelson, Joseph Draper, Carol Durr, Betty Eckhoff Fifth Row: Marjorie Edwards, Joan Eighinger, Clyde Epps, Virginia Fairfax, Lois Fehlman, Marvin Ferguson, Leon Fisher, Ray Fitterling, Margaret FitzGerald, Royce Fleming, Eduardo Fulda, David Fullhart Sixth Row: Margie Glenn, Gene Goddard, Carole Grainger, Joyce Groh. Judythe Hall, Russel Halley, Pat Hamann, Ruth Harlan, Bob Harrison, Eleanor Haynes, Janet Haynie, Gene Hartley 3 . DAVID DONELSON Jo MEYER RUTH ScoT'r President Vice-President Secretary-treasurer i Page Fzfty-seven N XSZIU OIWLOIWZZS First Row: George Harvey, Ruth Havener, Virginia Hayter, Mary Henderson, Joyce Herwig, Helen Holder, Gerald Holmberg, Norma Homfeld, Cath- erine Horner, Richard Houston, Marilyn Howard, Brinie Hutchison Second Row: George Hutton, Rosemary Huxol, Barbara Hyatt, Jo Ann ,Hyatt, Lorin Hyslop, Bill Irvin, James Jarvis, Gaynelle Jenkins, Donald Je- rome, Jerry Jerome, Janice Jipsen, Donna Johns Third Row: Eugene Johnson, Harold Johnston, Barbara Jordan, Ed Kammer, Mary Keltner, Robert Kincaid, James Kirkpatrick, Harvey Kolster, Waldo Kreder, Chester Landes, Donald Lange, Stephen Lewis Fourth Row: George Ann LeVeske Barbara Ludlam ohn Luff Suzan Mc a 9 J a ' Carthy, Harold McCoy, Alice McCully, George Maggio, William Mathews, Barbara Mauss, Sherma Mawson, Irene' Mette, Jo Meyer Fifth Row: Dorothy Momberg, Mary Moody, Donna Morrison, John Muncy, Lenora Murray, Earl Myers, J. B. lVIyers, Scotty Newkirk, Art Nichols, Martha Nichols, Robert Nichols, Toni Nichols Sixth Row: Andrew Parrish, Clyde Pasley, Jr., Donna Patterson, Joe Penechar, Jane Petrie, Patricia Pettegrew, Narine Pettus, Donna Powell, Agnes Raber, Jack Raveill, Jim Reed,'Bess' Rickman Page F if ty-eight Pizor. MARION DAVIES Sponsor IllIIIIIIIIIIIITIIIIIIIIIIIIII in Tal Ann Le' eAnc remernbf Anc "Shanty Des the girls Tal find one Anc ers. Frol ,Sip 0lflfLOlf'8f5 Talent, also in the sophomore class. We had that cute blonde gal named George Ann LeVeske. No, not the model, she was the artist. g - And Russ Halley limited his talents not only to art, but also to drama. We'll all remember him from "The Barker". And with Bob Harrison's talent, he will certainly never live in his famous "Shanty in Old Shanty Town". Dewey Cundiff showed much promise on the football field, but he didn't give the girls much promise. Talking about promises. We promise you, if you meet Rosemary Huxoll, you'll find one swell gal with much musical talent. RCF' BQAZZSI DAVIES And as we have said, talents vary. Here we might mention the Donelson Broth- P ers. From shuffleboard, to Mercurys, to picking up dolls. Wow! 52,0 OWLOVQJ p And where you saw Dick and Dave Donelson, also you would see Larry Thor- born. Great minds run in the same channel. Jo Meyer was that swell little sophomore gal with much on the ball: looks and a lot of personality. Also, Barb Stone was the sweetest little gal you'd ever want to know. A candi- date for popular girl and mighty popular with one Phi Sig on campus. Joyce Herwig, a Central College transfer, quickly became one of CMSC's best known co-eds. And as we are talking about co-education, Ensley "Sugar" Smith was enrolled at'CMSC physically, but her heart seemed to be enrolled at M.U. Some education she got. And so the story goes of some of the sophomore characters. Freshmen yester- day, juniors tomorrow, and with lots of luck, seniors someday. Page Sixty - C First R Ro .JO Second 133 Third P net Fourth T T3 Fifth R ley Wi Sixth R Wc Miss EDITH HC Co-Sponsoi hor- and ndi- best lled tion ster- Mlss EDITH HOWARD , Co-Sponsor RSZP 0lfIfL0lf'8.'l First Row: Carolyn Riley, Barbara Rising, Bob Ripley, Elizabeth Roberts, Rowena Rodabaugh, Ray Ruben, George Ruffin, Frank Runnenburger, Dixie Sartin, John Schmidt i Second Row: Ruth Scott, Velma Scranton, Morris Shikles, Pat Simpson, Edith Skid- more, Robert Slusher, Stanley Small, Ensley Smith, Margaret Smith, Richard Smith Third Row: Betty Snyder, Ann Spencer, Clyde Sprouse, Opal Stair, John Stith, Ken- neth Stockard, Barbara Stone, John Stump, Patricia Summers, Virgie Sutton Fourth Row: Carol Swaney, James Swisher, Larry Thorburn, Patricia Thurmon, Mary Toalson, Marian Toedtmann, Dale Treece, Floyd Turner, Golda Turner, Julia Twyman . Fifth Row: William Uhrig, Barbara Utt, Al Vasey, Betty Wade, Cohen Walker, Brad- ley Watkins, Bob Whitehurs, Louanna Whitworth, Floyd Wilkerson, Richard Wilkinson Sixth Row: Evelyn Williams, Gordon Williams, Frances Wilson, Ray Wilson, Lonnie Woodruff, Robert Zoernig Illll lllllllllflllllllllllllll Page S1xty one jlf'85ZLl0fL8lfL The upper classes have reason to be 'proud of the caliber of students stepping into their shoes. Any college would have to search far and wide to find more promise than is offered by the '52 freshman class of CMSC. We boast of such freshmen as George Alter and his "licorice stick", or John Vivona and his trumpet. John Lenox and Bill Greenstreet presented themselves as bright stars in the CMSC round ball picture. We are looking forward to seeing more of these boys on the court. Also, in the athletic picture, a better football prospect, and all around great guy, could not be found than in the person of "Willy" Kidd. fix ,ping mise n as l the 'S on guy, FRED KOENIG Vice-President :7lf'8f5ZLIOfL8lfL First Row: Ida Adair, Ronald Adams, Elton Alewel, Don Allee, Gene Allison, George Alter, Leland Arney, Gerald Ashen, Ronald Atkins, Margaret Avril, Bettie Bailey, Brice Bailey, Robert Bair. Second Row: James Baker, Lois Baker, Norma Bales, Geraine Barlage, Ted Bauer, Donald Bays, Frank Begemann, Marilyn Berry, Lois Beyerlein, Allan Biesemeyer, Mildred Biesemeyer, William Birch- field, James Blackburn Third Row: Billie Blankenship, Robert Bleyenberg, Tom Board, John Bolin, Nona Borgstadt, Ann Bossaller, Arlene Botts, Shirley Bower, Donna Bowman, Joan Bradley, Virginia Bradshaw, Louis Braley, Marie Branson ' Fourth Row: Charles Bratton, Alva Brooke, Arnie Brooks, William Brooks, Arthur Brumley, Edward Brundick, Robert Bure, Verna Burge, Bill Burkholder, Francis Burks, Jerry Burnett, Phyllis Butler, Adelia Cairns Fifth row: Ruby Calton, Lucille Calvert, Helen Calvin, Jo Campbell, Judy Canning, Herbert Carpenter, Gaylene Carter, Ann Case, Mary Cassidy, John Cattanach, Carolyn Cavanah, Nelson Cavender, Nancy Chamblin Sixth row: Anne Cheatham, Helen Clark, Merrill Clark, Owen Clayton, Juel Clevenger, Birdera Clonenger, Marlayne Close, Patty Coarty, Peggy Cock, Bill Cockiell, Dona Coffman, Jacke Coit, Jack Colbern Page Sixty-three agl"8!5ZLlf1fL8VL First Row: Ralph Coleman, Juanita Colster, Keith Comer, Mary Cook, James Coonce, Joan Cooper, Mary Cowhercl, Carol Cox, Mary Crawford, Jean Crecelius, Jane Curtis, Marion Dagley, Mary Daniels Second Row: Rheta Daubenspeck, Harold Davis, Robert Davis, Donna Dean, Margurite DeArmond, Gus Demos, Charles DesCombes, Ann Diemler, Mary Dietzel, Larry Douglas, Ronald Dowell, Ed Downey, Doris Drinkwater Third Row: Jack Duncan, Ralph Duncan, Clarance Dunn, Erma Dunn- ington, Joan Dusenberg, Dwight Duvall, Martha Dyer, William Edward, Richard Edwards, Wyonda Eldridge, Jo Elliott, Jane Ellis, Junior Ellis - Fourth Row: Lucretia Enloe, Harold Ernest, Esther Estep, Forrest Evans, Joyce Evers, Gloria Fancler, George Fant, Ruth Farris, Mary Fields, Martha Finley, Helen Fisher, Shirley Fisher, John Frain Fifth Row: Barbara Franke, Russell French, Carol Frost, Bill Gardner, Marilou Garner, Beverly Genser, Betty George, Gene Giddens, Mary Ginsburg, Donald Glaspey, Billie Gonder, Rolan Gorham, Cynthia Gorrell ' Sixth- Row: Joyce Graupner, Nancy Gray, Sara Green, Beverly Greene, Eleanor Greene, William Greenstreet, Dean Greer, Forrest Greer, Carl Gregory, Georgia Greutter, Forrest Groff, George Gutknecht, Robert Haggard P MARGARET AVRIL Secretary-Treasurer Page Sixty-four Z Z 11 4 Seal, Anc George 1 The Highlanc N or Robertsc liked. XQPQJAWLQVL And takingiheir places among the "Mr, Socialites' in years to come will be George Gutknecht, Bob Leek, and Forrest Greer. Personalities plus. The dynamite trio of appeal could be none other than Betty Robb, Celesta Highland, and Joan Harding. Mighty fine people to know. Nomination for "Character" plus in the freshman class goes to Gary "Honk" Robertson. He was just a friendly little guy with much personality that everyone liked. ' Page Sixty-five jlf'8f5Al0fL8lfL The class has not been without its scholars. Among them: Emery Turner, Pat McDaniel, Mary Lund ----- It must be wonderful to be intelligent. Little Shirley Payton opened many eyes with her display of 1 dancing abil- ity in several appearances this year. Very interesting. And speaking of eye opening performances, Weill remember Ada Stafford, for her torchy rendition of "Can't Help Lovin' that Man of Mine." Bob Richmond and Harold Lankford have already assumed the title of "old BOB COOMES dependablesn for their work on campus. President m'nm'muuluuu Picture not availa 4 ff l s S er, Pat 1g abil- ard, for of "old BoB CooMEs President Picture not available 2 - 2 - E . . .. . . . . . . . : :- E . . . : : . . . . . . . . E . - .. r - - . . . . - QTFZVQJAWLQN First row: Glen Hale, Douglas Hamilton, Glen Hamilton, Doris Ham- mond, Margaret Handley, Joan Harding, Mary Harding, Barbara Harris, Mary Harris, Rita Harwell, Majorie Haugh, Wilbern Hayes, John Hays ' Second Row: John Healy, Etha Hedger, Gordon Heerman, Paul Heider, Evelyn Heiman, Richard Helmuth, Evadell Hendershot, Patricia Henderson, George Henley, Howard Hibdon, Christine Hicks, Ce- lesta Highland, Bill Hill f , Third Row: Donna Himmelberg, Jerry Hix, Patricia Hobbs, Betty Hob- son, Virginia Hodges, Patricia Hoeffinger, Kathleen Hoff, Jessie Hoffman, Armin Horne, Betty Houx, John Houx, Phillip Houx, Janet How ' Fourth Row: Joleen Hubbs, Joe Huber, Richard Hufferd, Archie Hughes, Don Hughes, John Hull, Rita Huhmann, Eileen Hunt, Loretta Hunt, Betty Huntington, Carol Hutchison, Sarah Hutchison, Jon Jacoby Fifth Row: Eugene Jaeger, Margaret Jefferson, Bonnie Johnson, Eddie Johnson, Rovilla Johnson, Barbara Jones. Jack Jones, Mary Joy, Rosemary Kavanaugh, Francine Keller, Edward Kennedy, Jackie Kennedy, Earl Kennedy Sixth Row: Alma Kessler, Bill Kidd, Watson Kidd, Fred Kiehl, Robert Kluttz, J. R. Koch,'James Koelling. Fred Koenig, Robert Kuhn, Vivian Landon, Harold Lankford, Lon Larson, Mary Lawson ' Page Sixty-seven iQZIf'8flAl4fL8lfZf First Row: Phyllis Leaming, Robert Leek, Marion LeNeve, John Lenox, Janice Lewis, Jean Lewis, Shirley Lewis, Sim Linn, David Liter, Shirley Lobb, Nancy Love, Donald Lumpe, Mary Lund Second Row: Robert Lyons, Barbara McCarthy, Bobby McConnell, Thelma McCracken, Bill McCrary, Patricia McDaniel, Virginia McDaniel, Bob McFarland, Emmett McFarland, Larry McMellen, Berna Maffett, Rodney Mahl, Joan Markley Third row: Norma Martin, Charles Masoner, Doris Masten, Jack Mathis, Richard Matthew, Betty Maxwell, James Mayes, Barbara Maynard, Earl Metz, Nicholas Meyer, Harold Michael Eleanor Miles, Ellen Miller J Fourth Row: Flora Miller, Keith Miller, Ruth Miller, Margaret Mills, Vada Mills, Marilyn Minnick, Frank Mitchell, Sallie Mohler, Wil- liam Mollenkamp, Betty Momberg, Barbara Moore, Nancy Moore, J. R. Monk 1 Fifth Row: Carolyn Morgan, Jack Morris, Paddy AMorris, Emily Morton, Rose Ivlurray, Claudetta Narramore, Anne Neale, Carolyn Neill, Robert Nelson, Shirley Netz, John Newman, Ima Jean Newton, Janice Nichols Sixth Row: Jem Norcross, Wendell Olson, William Omohundro, Dolores O'Neal, Mary Organ, Donald Osborn, Marlene Osborn, Harland Osborne, Robert Oster, Wilbur Otto, Roger Owens, Robert Parker, Ruby Parman : : E : 5 ': . . : E Page Sixty-eight 1 XjI"6:5Alfl'l Jo Cal the "apple And vs been that : We sh mainly resg Avril, Pat ' Jim Shuttl- and Linda P85 lflfbelflf Jo Campbell Conme Staley Mary Ann Hardmg and Jo Ann Pasley w1l1 be the apple of the eye of the male populatron of CMSC 1n years to come And We wondered why Jerry Ashen taught a glrls archery class Could It have been that someone told h1m that every g1rl wanted a beau? Thats bow Jerry We shall not forget the freshman dlsplay of talent at Homecommg People mamly respons1ble for the decoratron ID the center of the quadrangle were Peggy Avrrl Pat Traugott George Gutknecht Bob Rrchmond Gary Robertson Bob Leek Jrm Shuttleworth Judy Cannmg Barbara Maynard V1rg1n1a McDan1el Mary Lund and Lmda Whrtworth Wrth enthusrasm such as th1s how can CMSC mrss Page Szxty mne nunllllnlllnluu 5 ZZ l . , i a 1 a y ' cc 77 ' - E . ., , . . , . , 5 . I V l . . . . 5 , y a , a , . 1 9 2 , s . 7 . 1 ' - ':i""1::' ""r'-P: f'?'-if" 11" -'xiii-' f if rf' of-5'2-5 5512, - P-'iff fe-eHb,1'iir-'.:Ls:f5,i il'522,l..1'1.7' 4 T Q5..I'1-wrwflr. zap, V - '- d VQJZLWQQVL CMSC had its own Jerry Lewis in that numb guy named Ted Bauer. Not only did he look like Jerry, but the darned fool acted like him. Louis Braley deserves a big cheer for his fine job of cheer leading this year. Lookin' for more noise next year. Mary Ann Harding, Donna Himmelburg, and Mary Jane Fields were the pic- nicinist gals we had ever seen, or was that pitch-nickin'. Mary Rausch and Joan Cooper were both representatives in the Student Gov- ernment Association. If this is a sample of the stduents they represent, we'l1 buy it. l Ill I I I llllllllllll lllllllllllll llllllllll llllllllllllllll lllllllllllll lllllllllllll Miss HosEY Sponsor only year. e p1C- Gov- Jy it. Miss HosEY Sponsor :jlf'85ZLlfIfL8lfL First Row: Bill Parrott, Jo Pasley, William Paul, Thelma Paxton, Shirley Payton, Norman Peason, Sue Peck, David Penwell, Patricia Pfroen- der, Betty Pine, Charles Poarch, Donald Pragman, Ramona Prewitt Second Row: Charles Pruitt, Don Pummill, Thelma Raasch, Robert Raef, Jewell Randol, Mary Rausch, Don Rea, George Rea, Howard Rector, Robert Reddig, Ronald Reddin, Shirley Rhoads, Mary Rice Third Row: Alan Richeson, Sue Richeson, Bob Richmond, Mary Riedisel, Robert Riley, Louise Renacke, Donna Rinker, Celeste Rinne, Carol Roach, Betty Robb, Billy Roberson, Anne Roberts, Gary Robertson. Fourth Row: Gordon Robertson, Nancy Robinson, DeAnn Rodgers, Rob- ert Ross, Frank Rountree, Margaret Rowe, Charles St. John, Leo Salters, Clara Sander, Norma Seaman, Shirley Sedoris, Shirley Scifers, Patty Shanks S Fifth, Row: Frank Sherron, Maxine Shippy, Jimmie Shireman, James Shuttleworth, Joann Siebenthaler, Jerry Sims, Jeanne Smith, Nancy Smith, Rosa Smith, Sue Smith, Vivian Smith, Marilyn Snidow, Harold Sparks - . Page Seventy-one jlf'81lZLlf1fL8VL First Row: Phillip Skeith, Janice Spaulding, Shirley Speckman, Ada Stafford, Weymeth Stair, Connie Staley, Margaret Stallings, Bill Stevens, Mary Stevens, Beverly Stewart, Marjorie Stinson, Gerald Stockton, Marilyn Stonner Second row: Donna Strate, Patsy Strohfield, james Strong, Louise Swaney, Carol Taylor, James Thomas, Kay Thomas, Mary Thomas, Carl Thomasson, Harley Thompson, Jo Anne Thompson, Lois Thompson, Norma Thompson Third Row: Roger Thomson, Alberta Tilly, Minnie Tipton, Pat Traugott, Emery Turner, Jane Van Alstine, Jim Van Matre, Samuel Van Sandt, Jennie Van Winkle, William Vardeman, Johnny Vaughn, LeRoy Viebrock, John Vivona Fourth row: Betty Vogel, Mrs. G. F. Vogel, Treva Vogel, Jim Walden, Ben Walker, Carl,Walker, Beverly Warren, L. A. Wastell, Marjorie Wehmeyer, Joan Welch, Frank Werner, Betty Westhoff, Charlotte White P Fifth row: Dee White, Fred White, Linda Whitworth, Gerald Wickham, Schooley Wilcoxon, Beverly Williams, Beverly Williams, Robert Williams, James Willming, Don Willsey, Clarence Wilson, Mary Wilson, Peggy Wilson Sixth row: Clara Winston, Jerry Woody, Forrest Wright, Betty Wyman it iii Page Seventy-two PRoF. COURTNEY ALDRICH Co-Sponsor PQJA A with j Barba 'I realize future 'QQ' ummnmsuumllnu mu sjl"8:5!Ll0fL8lfL And for just some nice people to know, to mention only a few, get acquainted with Juel Clevenger, Peggy Avril, Arnie Brooks, Beverly Green, Charles Poarch and Barbara Maynard, for they are tops. To these, and all freshmen, go a salute from the upper classmen. May you realize the challenge of responsibility which is yours to assume and to pass on to future CMSC'ers. Page Seventy-three Q'0'L6!0L0'L ig gg?lfL6!8lfL-fd x A ll inn- DR. REID HEMPHILL Chairman of the Graduate Council One of the fastest growing divisions on the campus and one that shows great possibil- ities for continued development is the Grad- uate Division. The Graduate courses at Central Missouri State College were first -offered in the summer of 1947. Since that time there has been an ever-increasing number of graduate students each year. The Graduate division is administered by the Graduate Council, with Dr. Reid Hemphill serving as chairman. The Graduate study programs that are now available are for superintendents, principals and sup- ervisors, for teachers in elementary and secondary schools, and for guidance workers and counselors. Charles Brewer Audys Duvall PAUL ARNOLD FLORENCE BRAY W. H. BRAY William MOOYS Page Seventy-four divisions on 'eat possibil- s the Grad- es at Central ffered in the e there haS of graduate linistered by :id Hemphill incipals and sup- and counselors. Charles Brewer Marjorie Carney Charles Childress Stephen Childress Emil Cross Audys Duvall Dorothy Etter James Jones Josephine Long Wayne McDowell William Moore Guy Morrison John Owen Carmin Reed Louise Twiehaus Fred Umstead Helen Viles Edna Whitsitt ,M . -N.. -, e,,L,:,-1.,,-,ap QQITU ga. Page Seven ty-five 7 A05 A0 Twenty-four seniors and one junior Were selected to this outstanding position in 1952. Shall we lead off with that lone junior-Jim Fowler. He was active as could be in campus activities, as well as being editor of this book. Lyle Highfill and Biddle Freund, two Mule basketball players, we're positive you became acquainted with a long time back. Lyle was president of the Student Government Association. Biddle was selected popular boy of CMSC in '51. John Gieringer's name you found on the sport page very often. He wrote his name on that particular page through his football ability. But he began writing back in '50 when he won the Star-journal Journalism Cup. Marilyn Moeckli and Dorothy Hollenbeck did outstanding work in the physical education department. Marilyn is a past president of the PEM club. Patricia Brown, who danced right into the College family, did other things too. She was president of the Cosmopolitan club, and also president of the Panhellenic Council. Bob Allenbrand, another John Barrymore, and whom we could never forget from "Abbie's Irish Rose" was also a fine orator and was president of the Kappa fraternity, too. Dick Harris, need we say what all he suceeded in doing while enrolled at CMSC. was the business manager of this Rhetor as well as Senior class president. Marilyn Hall, a home economics major was definitely an asset to her depart- ment. She was State president of Colhecon, besides being active in many other types of extra-curricular activities. You hadn't lived until you had met Walter "Shotti" Pence. He should have been a required acquaintance before you could graduate from CMSC. Humorous, we know, but there was all serious side-a fine individual. Jim Peters, a ministerial student, will no doubt prove his future usefulness in his church. "Pete" was active in many extra-curricular activities and a past president of Phi Sigma Epsilon. - Ellen Gray, who was president of that large and fine group of girls belonging to Alpha Phi Delta, set a very good example for her group. And then there was that group of students like Ruth Schott, Mary Lou Bresee, Jane Winer, Mary Gay Craig, Shirley Post, Charles Sigrist, and Paul Rowland, who contributed much to work in their major fields as well as being active in extra-cur- ricular work. People like this were bound not to be missed for such an award. We seem to have two Star-Journal Award winners in this group. Mary Ann Vogel was the 1951 winner. She was also a member of the '52 Rhetor staff. Martha Lee Thompson, who graduated fall term of '51, was certainly an all around good gal. She went directly into the Christian Church at Lexington, as a religious leader there. We don't know whether Lynn Weldon carried around the secrets of the atomic bomb in that black brief case of his, but we'll all admit he carried around a lot in his head. In closing this brief resume' of Who's Who we look to our South American neighbors. CMSC was proud to have Misses Concha Barnoya and Virginia Herrera as students. So when you look at CMSC's 1952 Who's Who honor roll, you have to travel widely: from our good ole U. S. A., to South America, and back. Should you look in on us in the future, we hope you'll find us living up to the honor Central Missouri State College has bestowed upon us. Pag Seventy-six 5 Z 2 ? I l l 1 1 1 1 'I VI A Z 1 i 1 1 i l 1 l l l lr First Row: Bob Freund Second Row: Jol Third Row: Don Rowland Fourth Row: Rui Jane Winer Mary Gay 4 sition in :ould be positive Student 'rote his ing back physical ings too. nhellenic fr forget e Kappa t CMSC. ' depart- ler types .ld have rous, we ess in his Jresident felonging 1 Bresee, and, who fxtra-cur- vard. ary Ann f an all Jn, as a e atomic a lot in American Herrera :o travel 1 look in Missour1 First Row: Bob Allenbrand, Concha Barnoya, Pat Brown, Mary Lou Bresee, Jim Fowler, Biddle Freund Second ROW: John Gieringer, Ellen Gray, Marilyn Hall, Dick Harris, virgin Herrera, Lyle Highfill Third Row: Dorothy Hollenbeck, Marilyn Moeckli, Walter Pence, James Peters, Shirley Post, paul Rowland Fourth Row: Ruth Schott, Charles Sigrist, Martha Lee Thompson, Mary Ann Vogel, Lynn Weldon, Jane Winer Mary Gay Craig-picture not available Page Seventy-seven I 4 5' , I , I lg I J I Q I r?cufLizcLfi0n5 I BETA KAPPA I I I I I .4 I I I I I I I I p I I I ,1 li I I I I I I . II I I , 'I :I I I I I I 1 I I I , I I , , I I I I , I I I . I Si I I I A Fage Seventy-eight HARLAN SAXTON President CARTER HAMILTON Treasurer ERIC WALTHER Alumni Secretary JIM SHUTTLEWORTH Historian To help other people at all times is truly the will and the way of the members of A. P. O. As a Scout fraternity, the services they render CMSC are unlimited. To name several and to start with their biggest undertaking of the year we should mention the Ugly Man Contest and Dance. The proceeds of this fun evoking contest went to the March of Dimes campaign. Also they had the Student-Faculty Directories printed and were in charge of con- cessions and ushering at basketball games, and sponsored the Boxing Show. Socially this year, the members enjoyed a banquet, December 6, 1951, and a Spring Dance. A.P.O.'s president, Harlan Saxton has been greatly responsible for the Work the fra- ternity has done this year. He is certainly to be commended for a fine job. Beta Kappa Chapter boosts the following professors as sponsors: Dr. Hawksley, Dr. Foor, Mr. Aldrich, Dr. Grimes, Mr. Fritz, Mr. Baltz, Mr. Smith, and Mr. Cassidy. The respect and praise of the CMSC stu- dent body has been won by A. P. O. for their untiring efforts to be of service. all times is truly 5 members of A. :he services they To name several st undertaking of L the Ugly Man :eeds of this fun March of Dimes i Student-Faculty in charge of con- etball games, and nembers enjoyed Ll, and a Spring lan Saxton has the work the fra- Ie is certainly to J. osts the following iwksley, Dr. Foor, Fritz, Mr. Baltz, of the CMSC stu- A. P. O. for their 'ice. APC First Row: Gerald Ashen, Alya Brooke, jack Cole, Ed Downey, Ed Fulda Second Row: Earl Frudeger, Carter Hamilton, John Hayter, Ed Kennedy, Bryan Leforgee i Third Row: Harlan Saxton, Jim Shuttleworth, Johnny Vaughn, Eric Walther, Frank Werner , Page Seventy-nine I I Q S T I I I I I I I I I 1 I 6 I I I I 3 I I I l , , H 1 5 I in I H I Ia' I I I f . I I fi I I I I I Page Eighty INDEPENDENT STUDENTS ORGANIZATION WILMA HUGHES President MARJORIE EDWARDS Vice-President BARBARA MAYER Secretary The Independent Students Organization is a co-ed group of students stemming from the unifica- tion of the Hendrick's Society and the Independent Men's Organization back in 1947. Since that time it has grown into one of the most active groups on campus. The organization is of a semi-service and semi-social nature and is to promote better ac- quaintance, fellowship, leadership, and service to the College .among the independent students on the campus. It also provides an opportunity for the expression of views and opinions to those who do not belong to Greek organizations. The purposes of the organization as set forth in its constitution are to promote a better school spirit and a greater civic interest among students, to pro- vide a wider social outlook, and to make possible the participation of a greater number of students in various campus activities. Any student who is not a member of a social fraternity or sorority is eligible for membership. A "C" average is also required. Paced by Wilma Hughes, Marjorie Edwards, Barbara Mayer, and Bob Windsor, the Independent Students have participated in every major function on campus this year. In the Homecoming festivities they won -second place for their campus decorationg for Rhetor Queen candidate they nominated Margie Edwards, on April 4, an all school barn dance was sponsored by ISO and was much enjoyed by every- one who attended: also the organization helped in the many fund raising campaigns held on campus. Three rush parties were held during the school year, all at the stadium shelter house. As a result, sixteen new members were initiated and became active this year. ISO has as sponsors Professor Foster and Dr. Mary Karraker. r ISO ' r Jrganization is a from the unifica- the Independent H Since that time active groups on semi-service and :mote better ac- and service to t students on the nortunity for the to those who do on as set forth in atter school spirit students, to pro- to make possible nber of students amber of a social r membership. A Earjorie Edwards, the Independent y major function coming festivities mpus decorationg ominated Margie , barn dance was njoyed by every- ization helped in held on campus. luring the school ruse. As a result, ted and became f Foster and Dr. First Row: Concha Barnoya, Aida Cordero, Marjorie Edwards, Doris Hodge, Wilma Hughes A Second Row: Bryan Hutchison, Donald Pragman, Robert Ripley, Carol Taylor, Dale Treece Third Row: Bradly Watkins Page Eighty-one I ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA l 1 l Page Eighty-two MARILYN JONES President PAT BROWN Vice-President BONNIE BROWN Secretary BEVERLY HOBBS Treasurer Zeta Zeta Chapter of Alpha Sigma Alpha was installed in Warrensburg in 1919. The Alpha Chapter was founded at Farmville, Virginia in 1901. The aim of Alpha Sigma Alpha is to establish a sisterhood that shall have for its chief objectives the physical, intellectual, social, and spiritual develop- ment of its members. The requirement for membership in Alpha Sig- ma Alpha is a grade average of "C", and one term of resident work. The sponsors of ASA are Mrs. Loyd Grimes and Miss Rita Youmans. The Alphas rushed into the school year of 1951- 52 with Gayle VanMeter reigning as Homecoming Queen, after the sorority had conducted a spirited campaign. Kitty Gooch was next in line for candidacy, as she was chosen as the Alpha candidate for Phi Sig Penny Carnival Queen. This year's Founder's Day banquet was cele- brated at the Sky-Haven dining room on Highway 50. Actives and alumni alike enjoyed a fine meal in an atmosphere of real friendship. The theme of the Alpha's rush party in Decem- ber was "Gypsy Caravan", which was followed later by a preferential dinner held at the Methodist Church. As a result, eleven new members were pledged and became active in Alpha Sigma Alpha this' year. On February 16, the annual Sweetheart Dance was held in the Social Hall. The theme was "Hearts in Harmony" and many alumni came back to enjoy the dance with the active members. The Alphas entered the popluar girl contest with Rosemary Huxol as candidate, and for Rhetor Queen candidate from the Alphas, Pat Brown was selected. Three Alpha Sigs, Pat Brown, Marilyn Moeckli, and Mary Ann Vogel were all honored in Who's Who. Philanthropic project of the year was to raise money to buy a projector for ceiling reading for- a polio ward at General Hospital in Kansas City. Participation in Song Fete brought the year to a close with many plans laid for the school year of 1952-53. Third Row: IN Moeckli, Mi Fourth Row: l ' Smith, M: Fifth Row: Co Mary Anr Sixth Row: Le gma Alpha was e Alpha Chapter in 1901. s to establish a ef objectives the iritual develop- p in Alpha Sig- ', and one term Dyd Grimes and ol year of 1951- 1s Homecoming icted a spirited nr candidacy, as ate for Phi Sig iquet was cele- m on Highway l a fine meal in ,arty in Decem- s followed later the Methodist members were a Sigma Alpha 'eetheart Dance ne was "Hearts : back to enjoy ,ar girl contest and for Rhetor ?at Brown was Srown, Marilyn all honored in ar was to raise g reading for a Iansas City. ght the year to he school year ZETA ZETA li. ii? ll 1, l First Row: Irene Boyle, Bonita Brown, Pat Brown, Marlene ,i Bfumfieid, Elizabeth Casebo1t,Ann Cheatham, Jackie can 3 Second Row: Carol Cox, Nancy Elder, Kitty Gooch, Ruth Havener, Eleanor Haynes, Beverly Hobbs, Rosemary Huxol , Third Row: Marilyn Jones, George Ann LeVeske, Barbara Ludlam, Patsy Martinson, Marilyn Moeckli, Mary Pat Moody, Lenora Murray fl Fourth Row: Pat Pettigrew, Donna Powell, Mary Sartain, Jackie Shields, Ensley Smith, Eugenia J Smith, Margaret Smith Fifth Row: Connie Staley, Mary Ann Stevens, Kay ThOI'I1aS, L0iS Th0fT1PS0f1, Gayle VaHMefef. 1 Mary Ann Vogel, Charlotte White Q Sixth Row: Lee Wiley, Leah Wilson ' I Page Eighty-three Y- ., .i ,-.Ni '.1'..-.,,,LM,7,.5U Qi V: V I 1 DELTA SIGMA EPslLoN 3 S I l nl? ii, i A s n 1 l , i z ,i i I I I l l I i l I Page Eighty-four SARA ROBBINS President BETTY ELGIN Vice-President MARY Lou KINCAID Recording Secretary GRETCHEN CASLER Corresponding Secretary BETTY BASHAM Treasurer Alpha Chapter of Delta Sigma Epsilon Was organized at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, on September 23, 1914, by seven girls. Psi Chapter, located at Warrensburg, was installed in 1927. The aims of Delta Sigma Epsilon are: to make for closer union in the bonds of friendship, to cul- tivate a higher standard of womanhoodg to strength- en the character of its members, to uphold the scholarship of its members, and to unite the inter- ests of the undergraduates. Any girl who is of good scholastic standing en- rolled in this College is eligible for membership. For sponsors, Delta Sigma Epsilon has Miss Gertrude Hosey and Miss Edith Brooks. The gals of DSE started the candidate ball rolling this year with Bunny Brown leading off, as she was the Delta's choice for Homecoming Queen, Ruth Schott was next on the list by representing Delta Sigma Epsilon in the Phi Sig Penny Carnival Court. Rhetor Queen candidate was Georgene An- drews. The theme of the Delta Sigma Epsilon rush party held at the shelter house was "Ski Lodge" and Preferential dinner was held at Sky Haven. Thirteen girls were pledged and became active. The annual dance of the Delta's school year was held March 22 in Social Hall, and a gay time was had at this "Mardi Gras". There were a number of alums back for the dance. A To locate the Popular Girl of CMSC for 1952, one must travel down the Delta roll call, to the name' Carolyn Hampy. And to Who's Who from the Deltas went Ruth Schott, Marilyn Hall, and Martha Lee Thompson. On April 26 and 27, the Deltas observed their Twenty-fifth Birthday activities with a banquet and a tea, held at Riggles. The girls of Delta Sig carried out a very worthy and interesting project this year. They adopted a "foster child plan" whereby they support some foreign child who has no parents. This child is in Naples, Italy, and money is sent to her every monthg also many individual gifts from the active members are sent. Participation in Song Fete completed the events of the year set up on the DSE agenda. First Row: Ge Marie Br Second Row: Carol Dui Third Row: J' Marilyn 1 Fourth Row: 1 Helen Kil Fifth Row: M Ruth SCl'11 Sixth Row: Sh la Epsilon was rford, Ohio, on s. Psi Chapter, ed in 1927. in are: to make endshipg to cul- ,odg to strength- to uphold the unite the inter- tic standing en- membership. lsilon has Miss rooks. candidate ball leading off, as :coming Queeng by representing Penny Carnival Georgene An- a Epsilon rush is "Ski Lodge" at Sky Haven. fcame active. a's school year and a gay time were a number MSC for 1952, all call, to the Who from the all, and Martha observed their ith a banquet : a very worthy hey adopted a support some 'his child is in to her every rom the active eted the events nda. PSI First Row: Georgene Andrews, Janet Baker, Betty Basham, Barbara Berry, C Rowena Bobbitt, Marie Brown, Gretchen Casler Second Row: Emily Sue Clark, Peggy Cock, Joan Cooper, Ronda Crismon, Madelon DeFeo, Carol Durr, Rita Ehrett Third Row: Joan Eighinger, Betty Elin, Greta Fajen, Janet Fore, Jean Fore, Sara Green, Marilyn Hall Fourth Row: Carolyn Hampy, Jackie Haney, Barbara Hyatt, Judy Johnson, Lois Kavanaugh, Helen Killgore, Mary Lou Kincaid Fifth Row: Mary Lund, Ellen Miller, Betty Pe uster, Agnes Raber, Mary Rausch, Sara Robbins, Ruth Schott Sixth Row: Shirley Sedoris, Pat Tamm, Martha Lee Thompson V Page Eigh ty-five 4 l . fi E1 , v w V i V x l I N 1 x ,-f l 1. l s 1 l f , Page Eighty-six KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA BrLL LUMPE President BIDDLE FREUND Vice-President LECNARD SCHNEIDER Secretary BILL GERKIN Treasurer Psi Chapter of Kappa Sigma Kappa was in- stalled on the campus in 1947. The aims of this national, general, and social fraternity are as fol- lows: to maintain a high scholastic standing, to develop fellowship, leadership, and friendship, and to encourage participation in all phases of college life by and among its members. The requirements for membership are that a male student have a grade average of C and ten hours of college credit on this campus. Kappa Sigma Kappa has as its sponsors Mr. C. A. Burmeister and Mr. E. F. Low. Should you hear a boy whistling or singing "Dixie" you'd be safe in thinking, "Now heis a Kappa Sig", for this is one of the Kappas' national fratern- ity songs. Also any Confederate flags you see around you will know that somewhere close there is rebel Kappa Sig. On October 12, KSK members enjoyed a sock dance at the stadium shelter house and another informal dance was held on November 30 in Social Hall. ' -. ,. For Popular Boy, the Kappas' choice was Bill Lumpe, and in the March of Dimes contest, spon- sored by APO, Jim Clarke, proved to be the "Ugliest Man On Campus". Strains of "My Old Kentucky Home" could be heard loud and clear when the Kappas celebrated in the spring term their return to their old "southern plantation", Maguire Hall. Maguire Hall was origin- ally the Kappa Fraternity house. The Air Force took it over for one term, but now again the Kappas are in charge. Three rush parties were held this year at the Estes Hotel and resulting: twenty men wore the pledge pin and, through many trials and tribula- tions, became active. Two Kappa Sigs, Biddle Freund and Bob Allenbrand were chosen for Wfho's Who this year. Spring term also brought with it long hours of practice for the Kappas in defense of--fthe. Greek Song Fete Cup which they won last year. And the crowning event of the year was the annual Birth- day Ball in May in Social Hall with the traditional "old time southern plantation house party" as the theme. At this house party the Kappa Sigma Kappa Sweetheart was crowned. A Parent-Alumni dinner on May 25 ended the events for the school year 1951-52 for the Kappa Sigs. 4 1 f . 1 f K S Z2 lpx 9 x 'W T 1'1':v IE I 4 x Second W Third 1 GI Fourth Rc Fifth l Kappa Was in- ne aims of this nity are as fol- tic standing, to friendship, and hases of college he requirements student have a nf college credit ts sponsors Mr. Jw. :ling or singing Jw he's a Kappa national fratern- you see around e there is rebel enjoyed a sock se and another Jer 30 in Social choice was Bill is contest, spon- n be the "Ugliest ?Iome', could be as celebrated in :r old "southern Hall was origin- a Air Force took the Kappas are :his year at the men Wore the mls and tribula- :und and Bob Who this year. 1 it long hours :e offthe, Greek t year. And the e annual Birth- 1 the traditional z party" as the a Sigma Kappa Vlay 25 ended 2 for the Kappa PSI First Row: Bob Allenbrand, Norman Barth, Mel Boehmer, Norman Childs, ,Jim Clarke, Ron Conrad Second Row: Joe Doski, Biddle Freund, Bill Gerkin, Ray Higgins, Gary Kent, Waldo Kreder Third Row: Chester Landes, John Leheny, Bill Lumpe, Harold McCoy, Fred Mc- Graw, Don McRoberts I Fourth Row: Earl Moore, Jim o'Ma11ey, Art Peuster, Bill Price, Joe Ream, Bud Rosenthal Fifth Row: Leonard Schneider, Dave Stroud Page Eighty-seven l V .Nf.- M x l l Page Eighty-eight Pl KAPPA SIGMA JERRY STEINRAUF President JUNE WINER Vice-President .KATHY CANNON Recording Secretary SHERMA MAWSON Treasurer ELLEN GRAY Corresponding Secretary Pi Kappa Sigma was founded on November 17, 1894, at Michigan State Normal College, Ypsi- lanti, Michigan. Lambda, the local chapter of Pi Kappa Sigma, was chartered on May 20, 1920, on this campus. The purpose of Pi Kappa Sigma Sorority is to strengthen the character of its members, to keep pace with broadening democratic ideals, and to give opportunity -for training in initiative and coopera- tion. To become a member of Pi Kappa Sigma, a girl must be enrolled in the College and have a C average with no failing grades. Mrs. Mildred Lass is the sponsor of Pi Kappa Sigma. "Pi Kaps desire is Jo Meyer". This was a campus byword as Jo was the Pi Kap choice for Homecoming Queen to start the year's activities off. During the Homecoming Parade the Lambda girls "walked" into first place with their Buddha float. I Evelyn Crockett had everything it took to be a Queen and proved it by her Selection as Queen of the Phi Sig Penny Carnival. The winter winds blew in cold but the Pi Kaps were just warming up to the year's activities which saw their first rush party being held at Social Hall with a "Pi Kap Midway" theme. Eight pledges resulted from this party, and at their two other rush parties held during the year ten other girls were pledged and became active. Alums were convinced of the capabilities of their younger sisters at the annual formal dance held in Social Hall, February 2, with a "Winter Wonderland" theme. For the Popular Girl candidacy from Pi Kappa Sigma, little Barb Stone won out with that sweet smile of hers and Pi Kap, Zo Elliott presided over the tops of the social season, the all school Rhetor Ball. As their contribution to Who's Who in Ameri- can Colleges and Universities the Pi Kaps donated the names of Jane Winer and Ellen Gray. During the year PKS contributed to the Seeing- Eye-Dog Fund, which goes for the purchasing and training of seeing-eye-dogs, and to the For-Get-Me- Not Fund which goes to crippled children. The closing activity of the year for Pi Kappa Sigma was Song Fete, but each returning member looks forward to future triumphs in the social and service field in 1953. ,. Third Row: Ce Huff, Phyl Fourth Row: J Mary Lee Fifth Row: Pat worth, Lou. Sixth Row: Jan on November College, Ypsi- chapter of Pi r 20, 1920, on na Sorority is fibers, to keep .ls, and to give and coopera- appa Sigma, a and have a C r of Pi Kappa . This was a lap choice for ear's activities 2 the Lambda their Buddha it took to be tion as Queen d but the Pi 'ear's activities being held at ' theme. Eight l at their two rear ten other capabilities of formal dance ith a "Winter rom Pi Kappa ith that sweet presided over school Rhetor Vho in Ameri- Kaps donated Gray. to the Seeing- 'urchasing and e For-Get-Me- nildren. for Pi Kappa rning member the social and LAMBDA First Row: Lois Baker, Carol Beckman, Sharon Bedell, Jo Campbell, Katherine Cannon, Evelyn Crockett, Jackie Cumming P Second Row: Donna Donahue, Zora Elliott, Carol Frost, Ellen f Gray, Beverly Green, Alma Hall, Joan Harding Third Row: Celesta Highland, Ladorna Highland, Cathy Horner, Virginia Houghton, Marjorie Huff, Phyllis Mansur, Sherma Mawson Fourth Row: Jo Meyer, Barbara Moore, Betty Grace Renfro, Betty Robb, Nancy Robinson, Mary Lee Sampson, Dixie Sartain Fifth Row: Pat Scifers, Jerry Steinrauf, Barbara Stone, Janice Tiesler, Alta Trutzel, Linda Whit- worth, Louanna Whitworth Sixth Row: Jane Winer, June Winer Page Eighty-nine 'I l l l S Page Ninety PHI ,SIGMA EPslLoN JIM PETERS President J IM FOWLER Vice-President WALT PENCE Secretary COLE MORRIS Treasurer BILL SMITH Cortes.-Sec. Iota Chapter of Phi Sigma Epsilon was in- stalled on this campus in 1929. It was active until 1942, when World War II caused it to become in- active. It was reactivated in March, 1946. Iota Chapter has had approximately three hundred members in its nieteen years of existence, on this campus. It is a national social fraternity. The objectives of this social fraternity are as follows: to promote a wholesome social life, to de- velop fellowship and friendship, to maintain a high scholarship standing, to encourage participation in all phases of college life by and among its members. The requirements for membership are that a male student have a grade average of C and ten hours of college credit on the campus. The Phi Sig sponsor is Coach Clarence White- man. X It is highly improbable that you have missed these men in the maroon and gray jackets. If you see one, you know he is a Phi Sig. The Phi Sigs started the year off with their annual steak fry held at Knob Noster State Park, welcoming back alumni and actives and the pro- verbial fine time was had by all. Other activities of the year included the tradi- tional "Penny Carnival" where Evelyn Crockett reigned as Queen, the "B1ackouts" which proved again to be an exciting evening of entertainmentg and was topped off with the celebration of the "Outing" on the Lake of the Ozarks. The annual favor dance was held on January .19, in Social Hall with a theme having to do with modern art. Larry Phillips' band furnished some fine music. Silver heart shaped jewel boxes, with the fraternity crest atop, were the favors. Lyle Highfill was honored' with his election last spring term, with the presidency of the Student Government Association, and PSE was proud to have Johnny Gieringer, popular boy of 1952. in the ranks. Also, to the Who's Who honor roll, the Phi Sigs donated six names. The Phi Sigs choice for UMOC in '52 was Prof. Syd Falk, an honorary member. Song Fete and a regional Conclave held April 17, 18, 19, closed another busy year for the Phi Sigs. Third Row: j Cole Mo: Fourth Row: Pettigrew Fifth Row: S1 John Tit Sixth Row: I psilon was in- fas active until to become in- ch, 1946. Iota :hree hundred istence, on this nity. aternity are as cial life, to de- iaintain a high Jarticipation in ig its members. hip are that a of C and ten aus. ilarence White- u have missed jackets. If you off with their :er State Park, i and the pro- ided the tradi- 'elyn Crockett which proved entertainment, bration of the S. :ld on January ing to do with urnished some boxes, with the urs. iis election last rf 'Che Student was proud to of 1952, in the nr roll, the Phi iigs choice for , an honorary ave held April Jr the Phi Sigs, ICJTA First Row: Howard Bell, Bob Blackman, Keith Cox, Kenneth Creekmore, Charles DesCombs, jim Dickinson, Al Folk- ner Second Row: Jim Fowler, Earl Frudeger, John Gieringer, Gene Goddard, Jack Gold, John Handley, Russell Halley V Third Row: John Hays, Lyle Highfill, Leroy Iuchs, Gene johnson, Walter Lewis, Russell Merritt, Fourth Row: Earl Myers, Lowell Nuessle, Walter Pence, James Peters, George Petrie, III, Willis Pettigrew, Charles Pippenger Fifth Row: Stanley Price, Harlan Saxton, Bob Schmer, Ted Schmudde, Bill Smith, Jim Swafford, Sixth Row: William Uhrig, Gordon Williams Page N inety-one t f f Page Ninety-two SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA DONNA CAMPBELL President HARRIETT HOLBERT Vice-Presid ent FLo BRECKENRIDGE Treasurer CHARLOTTE BOWMAN Rec. Secretary PATRICIA SUMMERS Cortes. Secretary Sigma Sigma Sigma was founded in Farmville, Virginia, in 1898. Mu Chapter was started on this campus in November, 1915, with fourteen charter members. It was the first educational sorority founded at Central Missouri State College. The aims of the organization are to establish a perpetual bond of friendship, to develop strong womanly character, to encourage scholastic attain- ment, to prepare for democratic participation, and to develop social consciousness. Requirement for membership is based on back- ground, leadership, character, and scholarship. Miss Marie Todd and Miss Loretta Smith are sponsors. Tri Sigma started the year out with the selec- tion of Jo Ann Almond as their candidate for Home- coming Queen. Continuing with its policy of wise selection' of Queen material, the Mu girls presented Charlotte Bowman as candiate for Phi Sig Carnival Queen. The leaves began to fall and so did many hair- dos in October when Janet Mayer, the traveling secretary of the National Chapter came around for inspection of the local chapter. Pledging was entered into very enthusiastically by every Tri Sigma and consequently thirteen pledges took the vows and are now sisters. The winter quarter saw many activities on the CMSC campus with the Tri Sigs in the thick of things. For Popular Girl Candidate, Joyce Her- wig, was chosen to represent Tri Sigma, and moving into the spring quarter, the Tri Sigs got in the swing of things with the nomination of Flo Breckenridge for Rhetor Queen. The highlight of the social year was the formal dance held in Social Hall, April 5, with a very ap- propriate theme of "April Showers". Not to be outdone in the worthy project cate- gory, the sisterhood contributed to the Robbie Page Memorial Polio Research Fund, bought numerous CARE packages, and purchased books for the John Randolph School Library in Virginia on a national basis. Closing down this year's activities with partici- pation in Song Fete, Tri Sigma is looking forward' to next year with the conviction that it will be even greater than this most successful one. First Row: Jo enridge, N Second Row: E Joyce Dibl Third Row: M: Harding, J Fourth Row: II Patricia Su Fifth Row: Ma I 1 in Farrnville, started on this 'urteen charter tional sorority allege. re to establish develop strong holastic attain- fticipation, and based on back- scholarship. etta Smith are with the selec- date for Home- policy of wise girls presented hi Sig Carnival did many hair- , the traveling me around for enthusiastically lently thirteen sisters. f activities on gs in the thick te, Joyce Her- ia, and moving ot in the swing 3 Breckenridge was the formal with a very ap- y project cate- e Robbie Page ught numerous :s for the John i on a national es with partici- ooking forward :hat it will be ul one. l i l l if il ll 3? M pl V I 3 , 1, lil ,J ,J l ly li J l First Row: Jo Ann A1m01'1d, Arlene Botts, Charlotte Bowman, Barbara Brandom, Florence Breck- enridge, Norma Byrd, Donna Campbell Second Row: Edna Jo Campbell, Betty Jane Consalus, Anna Lee Cox, Carol Hutsler Cummings, Joyce Dibble, Bonni Dorr, Martha Dyer J Third Row: Mary Jane Fields, Barbara Frank, Winnie Graham, Margaret Handley, Mary Ann Harding, Janet Haynie, Joyce Herwig Fourth Row: Donna Himmelberg, Kathy Hoff, Harriet Holbert, Jo Ann Lane, Jo Ann Pasley, Patricia Summers, Louise Swaney Fifth Row: Mary Ann Toalson, Barbara Utt, Betty Lou Wade, Marcia Welch, Mary Faye Wilson Page N inety-three i l 1 N i 4 I. . 1 3 li U , . l l if ' +L l l i i , i 4 1 rw W Qi . ,QI Q51 5. .4 Ei it? i fri i ,gf 1:5 . u 4. !5. . lil . , 1 ly' I-!' 1. iii? 'il .3 Q - ii iii vi if li! 11' , Page N inety-four SIGMA TAU GAMMA DON LAMBRIGHT President DICK HARRIS Vice-President JACK WHITE Secretary JIM BAUMAN Treasurer Alpha Chapter of Sigma Tau Gamma was in- stalled on this campus in 1920. The aims of this national social fraternity are as follows: to promote a wholesome social life, to develop fellowship and friendship, to maintain a high scholarship standing, and to encourage par- ticipation in all phases of college life. Membership requirements are: C grade aver- age, campus leadership, and a social gentleman. Sponsoring Sigma Tau Gamma are Dr. J. P. Morris and Dr. Sam P. Hewitt. T When you see that jacket of royal blue on campus, you know that the man wearing it is a Sig Tau. Working around the nucleus of a brightly shining shield stemming from the House of Tau at 110 Ming Street, the Taus got off to a success- ful start with the sponsorship of the all-chool Har- vest Ball featuring an all Sig Tau band led by Bus Kirschner and renowned as the "Sig Tau -Six". It washone of the highlights in the social season. The campus was in a complete quandary at the time of the March of Dimes campaign, with the Sig Tau presentation of "IT" for the title of the Ugliest Man on Campus. "IT" turned out to be the exact counterpart of an ugly man in brother Gene Hartley. Winning their thirty-sixth straight intra-mural basketball game, the men of Tau for the second consecutive year took the intra-mural basketball championship. The presidencies of all three upper classes were held by men of Tau and their contribution to the Student Government Association was Fred Hill as "veep". The Sig Tau candidate for the title of Pop- ular Boy was found in Jack White, while to the Who's Who honor roll the men of Tau donated the name of Dick Harris. The year neared its end with the all out par- ticipation in Song Fete and topped itself socially with the Annual White Rose Dance held in Social Hall, May 3. It's all history now and the Sig Tau house will again be booming with activity next year with many brothers of this year missing but never for- gotten, and with the returning brotherhood always keeping foremost in their goals and activities the ideals the organization bases its existence on. w i 1 1 , . i 1 ! 1 1 i 1 l 3 1 I i 1 First Row: Jim Donelson, 1 Second Row: I. George Hu Third Row: Ge: Kenneth Sl Fourth Row: S1 iamma was in- l fraternity are f social life, to to maintain a encourage par- Ee. C grade aver- gentleman. 1 are Dr. J. P. royal blue on vearing it is a of a brightly House of Tau ff to a success- : all-chool Har- and led by Bus g Tau -Six". It ,cial season. ze quandary at campaign, with the title of the :l out to be the 1 brother Gene ght intra-mural for the second iral basketball mer classes were :ribution to the is Fred Hill as me title of Pop- e, while to the au donated the he all out par- , itself socially held in Social Tau house will 1ext year with but never for xerhood always l activities the tence on. ALPHA First Row: Jim Bauman, George Binger, Jim Bodenhamer, George Calvert, Dewey Cundiff, Dave Donelson, Dick Donelson g Second Row: Leon Fisher, Dick Harris, Bob Harrison, Eugene Hartley, Gregg Heide, Fred Hill, George Hutton Third Row: Gene Iden, John Kammeyer, Don Lambright, Steve Lewis, Jim Martin, Bob Pease, Kenneth Shipley Fourth Row: Stanley Small, Herb Smith, John Snider, John Stith, Eugene Welch, Jack White Page Ninety-five I Page a ' ' N inety-six THETA SIGMA UPSILON SHIRLEY POST President JEANNE DANKLEF Vice-President JEAN KANOY Rec. Secretary RUTH HARLAN Treasurer MARY ANN BUNCH Corres. Secretary 1 Nu Chapter of Theta Sigma Upsilon Sorority was founded on this campus in 1928. The objectives of Theta Sigma Upsilon are to foster closer friendships between girls, to encourage excellent scholarship among its members, and to increase the usefulness of its membership to the College. The requirement for membership is three- fourths full term credit with an average grade of C. The sponsors of the Thetas are Mrs. J. P. Morris and Mrs. L. A. Fleming. Starting the formal activities of the year off with a tea for returning alums at Homecoming and the presentation of Janie Koenig for Homecoming Queen, the Thetas of Nu Chapter settled down to a most successful year. Another very capable queen candidate was brought forth to compete for the title of Phi Sig Penny Carinval Queen in Frances Wilson. Theta Sigma Upsilon sponsored a Courtesy Day Tea in the Fireside Room during the Winter quarter. Guests were representatives of each social sorority, faculty advisers and patronesses, and fac- ulty members who had been asocited with TSU in some way. With December came the formal rush season and for a rush party, the Thetas and their guests journeyed to the deepest jungles of Africa and en- joyed a "Voodoo" party. Preferential dinner was held on December 10, at Ball's Dinette. Six girls were pledged at that time. The Thetas candidate for Popular Girl was Shirley Post, and when the Rhetor Ball rolled around, Darlene Carter was given the Theta nod as their candidate for Queen. A "Tropics" theme was presented for the an- nual formal dance. Some jungle thief stole the pineapples, but everyone enjoyed the dance in spite of it. During the year the sisterhood contributed to the rehabilitation of cleft palate people, they do- nated money to the flood victims in the Kansas City areag and as a group, helped to sell Easter Seals for the crippled children's fund. Song Fete closed the busy school year as all T hetas turned their eyes toward next year, with the assurance that activities will be even bigger and better then. First Row: Gera Sherralyn 12 Second Row: Be1 Post, Barbara Third Row: Vel Beverly Top 1, Upsilon Sorority 2 8. a Upsilon are to irls, to encourage nembers, and to mbership to the fership is three- erage grade of C. are Mrs. J. P. of the year off Homecoming and for Homecoming J settled down to ry capable queen compete for the Queen in Frances ored a Courtesy luring the winter 'es of each social ronesses, and fac- ited with TSU in irmal rush season and their guests of Africa and en- :ntial dinner was Dinette. Six girls ?opular Girl was hetor Ball rolled the Theta nod as ented for the an- ,e thief stole the ad the dance in od contributed to people, they do- is in the Kansas ed to sell Easter fund. school year as all next year, with the even bigger and NU First Row: Geraine Barlage, Betty Brown, Mary Ann Bunch, Darlene Carter, Jeanne Danklef, Sherralyn Denning, Lois Fehlman Second Row: Betty Freitik, Ruth Harlan, Jean Kanoy, Janie Koenig, Marchea Malone, Shirley Post, Barbara Rising Third Row: Velma Scranton, Patty Shanks, Vivian Smith, Ann Spencer, Marian Toedtmann, Beverly Topping, Francis Wilson Page Nine ty-seven Page Ninety-eight PEM CLUB Physical Education Majors Top Row: V. Hayter, J. Haynie, C. White, M. Jones, B. Oetting, B. Wilson, J. Haney Second Row: J. Baker, J. Herwig, M. Adams, J. Eighinger, S. Rhodes, Jf Cumming Third Row: Miss Martin, B. Elgin, M. Moeckli, D. Hollenbeck, N. Moore Bottom Row: B. Turley, H. Smith, M. Toal- son, A. Williams YEATER HALL COUNSELOR ORG. Top Row: R. Ehrett, M. Huff, J. Fore, J. Haney, N. Elder, E. Smith, Miss Eaker Second Row: J. Meyers, L. Murray, P. Martinson, E. Crockett, V. Hayter, L. Kavanaugh Third Row: R. Huxol, A. Roberts, B. Hardie, N. Smith, J. Fore, P. Avril, C. Durr Bottom Row: J. Campbell, E. Haynes, M. Toalson, J. Cooper, B. Brown KAPPA OMICRON PHI Honorary Home Economics Top Row: M. Kincaid, J. Danklef, D. Gatz, P. Diener, R. Miller, M. Hall Second Row: Dr. Rutherford, M. Toedt- mann, L. Kavanaugh, N. Byrd, Mrs. Galbraith Third Row: L. Fehlman, B. Gerkin, C. Durr, C. Ware Bottom Row: A. Roberts, Z. Jimenez PHI SIGMA PI Honora ry Professi Fraternity Top Row: C. Edv Ragle, E. Frud Second Row: Mr. 1 Weldon, F. Gi Third Row: D. Joi T. Stone Bottom Row: L. T heiss SCIENCE CLUB Science Majors Top Row: Mr. C. I N. Hanks, V. 1 Nahm Second Row: Dr. Ii Schupp, P. Sir Bottom Row: K. Winer, J. Grol KAPPA MU EPSIL Honorary Professic Fraternity TOp Row: C. Sigrisi W. McGuire, C Second Row: Dr. Schupp, Mr. G Bottom Row: S. D1 Harden Iaiors - J. Haynie, C. White, tting, B. Wilson, J. cer, J. Herwig, M. nger, S. Rhodes, J. Iartin, B. Elgin, M. enbeck, N. Moore y, H. smith, M. Toal- UNSELOR ORG. M. Huff, J. Fore, J. E. Smith, Miss Eaker ayers, L. Murray, P. Iockett, V. Hayter, L. l, A. Roberts, B. Hardie, 'e, P. Avril, C. Durr ipbell, E. Haynes, M. rer, B. Brown PHI onomics d, J. Danklef, D. Gatz, iller, M. Hall Qutherford, M. Toedt- I I I I naugh, N. Byrd, Mrs' ian, B. Gerkin, C. Durr, Jberts, Z. Jimenez PHI SIGMA PI Honorary Professional Educational Fraternity Top Row: C. Edwards, G. Petrie III, D. Ragle, E. Frudeger, Dr. E. Ellis Second Row: Mr. R. Wood, P. Rowland, L. Weldon, F. Gillespie, J. Fowler Third Row: D. Jones, J. Hays, H. Saxton, T. Stone Bottom Row: L. Highfill, C. Sigrist, R. Theiss SCIENCE CLUB Science Majors Top Row: Mr. C. R. Holland, L. Schneider, N. Hanks, V. Smith, N. Barth, Dr. L. Nahm Second Row: Dr. Hawksley, J. Meyers, M. Schupp, P. Simpson, Dr. S. Hewitt Bottom Row: K. Eydt, M. Harden, J. Winer, J. Groh KAPPA MU EPSILON Honorary Professional Mathematics Fraternity Top Row: C. Sigrist, D. Jones, C. Edwards, W. McGuire, G. Hutton, P. Rowland Second Row: Dr. Brown, Z. Zulauf, M. Schupp, Mr. Gladfelter, Dr. Hemphill Bottom Row: S. Denning, R. Hackley, M. Harden Page Ninety-nine Page One Hundre COLHECON Home Economics Majors Top Row: M. Riedesel, K. Thomas, M. Gar- ner, C. Neill, J. Danklef, C. Cox, N. Homfeld, B. Broyles, J. Twyman, W. Stair Second Row: N. Thompson, M. Hall, C. Durr, N. Byrd, M. Toedtmann, B. Brenton, M. Young, R. Miller, D. Gatz Third Row: B. Gerkin, J. Bradley, L. Fehl- man, N. Bales, R. Kavanaugh, B. Stewart, M. Wilson, Dr. Rutherford Fourth Row: C. Ware, T. McCracken, N. Seaman, B. Harris, M. Biesemyer, P. Licklider, S. Baker Bottom Row: J. Siebenthaler, M. Snidow, T. Raasch, L. Baker, A. Roberts, Z. Jimenez, R. Scott ALPHA PHI SIGMA National Scholastic Fraternity Top Row: C. Sigrist, B. Wade, E. Skidmore, R. Hughes, D. Osborn, W. Olson, T. Bauer, P. Rowland, N. Banks, D. Jones Second Row: R. Miller, N. Smith, L. High- fill, A. Neale, P. Mamann, F. Brecken- ridge, M. Osborn, R. Schott, Mr. I. Gladfelter Third Row: B. Elliott, M. Riedesel, M. Hall, B. Smith, B. Cloninger, N. Byrd, J. Ogden, E. Dunnington Fourth Row: J. Holder, J. Randol, Z. Zu- lauf, L. Hein, D. Schanz, N. Christian, M. Mills Bottom Row: B. Newham, M. Hamilton, A. Tilly, S. Denning, J. Hyatt, M. McEl- haney, F. Miller, P. Morris INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB Industrial Arts Majors Top Row: C. Carswell, A. Hughes, F. Evans, J. Jacoby, B. Leforgee, V. Viebrock, J. Vanblarcum, R. Pennington, H. Dillon Second Row: Mr. Goetz, Mr. B. Smith, B. Gardner, L. Beck, T. Stone, D. Jones, Mr. T. Gaines, Mr. Grinstead Third Row: D. Lange, C. Sigrist, E. Davis, F. Burks, B. Yankee, P. Rowland, T. Harris Fourth Row: P. Rupp, A. Viebrock, D. De- Witt, R. Ruben, L. Highfill, J. Kirk- patrick A Bottom Row: D. Alee, R. Harwell, R. Weav- er, B. Westhoff, D. Gerkin WOMEN'S RECR Top Row: S. Rhoai Oetting, B. I3 Smith, C. Wh Second Row: C. Hz enridge, V. Hz noy, M. Brum Third Row: Miss Moeckli, H. S Moore Fourth Row: J. I Fajen, J. Ellie Fifth Row: N. Pett son, E. Haynes Bottom Row: R. Sn METHODIST STI Methodist Studen Top Row: B. Eck Kent, B. Whit Mr. T. Gaines Second Rows, A. R Jones, P. Rowlz Third Row: M. Gai Schupp, C. Sig Botton Row: J. Rai wards NEWMAN CLUB Catholic Students' TOp Row: R. Zoerr lenbrand, I. S Roleke, Father Second Row: L. Sc F rick, C. Ryan, Third Row: M. Johr riguez, A. Corde Bottom Row: M. H Barnoya, Z. Jin il'S i. Thomas, M. Gar- anklef, C. Cox, N. es, J. Twyman, W. ipson, M. Hall, C. JI. Toedtmann, B. . R. Miller, D. Gatz J. Bradley, L. Fehl- R. Kavanaugh, B. 1, Dr. Rutherford T. McCracken, N. , M. Biesemyer, P. nthaler, M. Snidow, ker, A. Roberts, Z. Fraternity Wade, E. Skidmore, sborn, W. Olson, T. , N. Banks, D. Jones ', N. Smith, L. High- ilamann, F. Brecken- . R. Schott, Mr. I. Qt, M. Riedesel, M. . Cloninger, N. Byrd, iington ar, J. Randol, Z. Zu- Schanz, N. Christian, iam, M. Hamilton, A. J. Hyatt, M. McEl- P. Morris CLU B l'S , A. Hughes, F. Evans, orgee, V. Viebrock, J- ?ennington, H. Dillon etz, Mr. B. Smith, B. :, T. Stone, D. Jones, lr. Grinstead :, C. Sigrist, E. Davis, akee, P. Rowland, T' J, A. Viebrock, D. De- L. Highfill, J. Kirk- , R. Harwell, R. Weav- D. Gerkin WOMEN'S RECREATION ASSOC. Top Row: S. Rhoads, N. Elder, M. Jones, B. . Oetting, B. Rickman, B. Wilson, E. Smith, C. White Second Row: C. Hampy, B. Wade, F. Breck- enridge, V. Hayter, M. Schupp, J. Ka- noy, M. Brumfield Third Row: Miss Martin, B. Elgin, M. Moeckli, H. Smith, D. Hollenbeck, N. Moore G Fourth Row: J. Eighinger, B. Gerkin, G. Fajen, J. Elliott, M. Adams Fifth Row: N. Pettus, M. Harden, M. Toal- son, E. Haynes Bottom Row: R. Smith, B. Turley, J. Cooper METHODIST STUDENT MOVEMENT Methodist Students' Organ-ization Top Row: B. Eckelberry, H. Kolster, G. Kent, B. White, N. Barth, R. Ripley, Mr. T. Gaines Second Rowz, A. Roberts, M. Dameron, D. Jones, P. Rowland, M. Martin, C. White Third Row: M. Garner, B. Joy, M. Joy, M. Schupp, C. Sigrist Botton Row: J. Randol, M. Stinson, M. Ed- wards NEWMAN CLUB Catholic Students' Organization Top Row: R. Zoernig, K. Kennedy, R. Al- lenbrand, I. Schelman, A. Taber, J. Roleke, Father Burk Second Row: L. Schneider, J. Handley, C. Frick, C. Ryan, S. McCarthy, K. Quitt Third Row: M. ohnson, L. Quillin, T . Rod J - riguez, A. Cordero, C. Riley, E. Heiman Bottom Row: M. Hamilton, V. Herrera, C. Barnoya, Z. Jimenez, M. Handley 1 Page One Hundred One Page One Hundred Two AGRICULTURE CLUB Agriculture Majors Top Row: D. Jerome, J. Blackburn, M, Foster, A. Allen, J. Baker, K. Miller Second Row: Mr. E. F. Lowe, R. Coleman, J. Shireman, D. Pragman, W. Olson Third Row: J. Jerome, J. Dowler, L. Vie- brock, R. Kincaid Fourth Row: B. Yankee, G. Rea, W. Hayes Bottom Row: R. Wilson, C. Pasley BETA ALPHA Honorary Art Fraternity Top Row: V. Ward, J. Gold, G. Casler, K. Creekmore, R. Harlan Second Row: R. Fleming, C. Iverson, D. Bowman, Mr. E. Ellis Third Row: S. Boswell, I. Boyle, G. LeVeske Bottom Row: K. Gooch, M. Malone STUDENT CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Representatives of all Religious Groups Top Row: Dr. L. Nahm, H. Bergen, P. Rus- sell, D. Glaspey, Miss H. Gilbert, Mr. T. Gaines Second Row: Dr. A. Fleming, N. ,Barth, V. Viebrock, W. Pence, Dr. Rutherford Third Row: L. Woodruff, M. Stinson, J- Hoffman I Pl OMEGA PI Honorary Busine: Top Row: B. Joy Sterne, Mrs. J Bottom Row: W. Newham, M. GAMMA DELTA Lutheran Studenl Top Row: A. Viel tor Kimpel, I Second Row: J. H erlein Third Row: A. Rc Bottom Row: T. 1 INTERNATIONA Those Interested i Top Row: J. Pence, Ser, P. White Second Row: E. C Wood Bottom Row: N. E B I, J. Blackburn, M. J. Baker, K. Miller . Lowe, R. Coleman, ragman, W. Olson , J. Dowler, L. Vie- e, G. Rea, W. Hayes rn, C. Pasley iity Gold, G. Casler, K. rlan ning, C. Iverson, D. Ellis I. Boyle, G. LeVeske zh, M. Malone RN ASSOCIATION II Religious Groups 1, H. Bergen, P. Rus- Vliss H. Gilbert, Mr. leming, N. Barth, V. ce, Dr. Rutherford ruff, M. Stinson, J- PI OMEGA, PI Honorary Business Education Fraternity Top Row: B. Joy, Miss L. Smith, Dr. L. Sterne, Mrs. M. Lass Bottom Row: W. Creighton, M. Bresee, B. Newham, M. Waters GAMMA DELTA Lutheran Students' Organization A Top Row: A. Viebrock, E. Bargfrede, Pas- ! tor Kimpel, L. Viebrock Second Row: J. Hoffman, L. Hein, L. Bey- erlein A Third Row: A. Roberts, J. Kessler Bottom Row: T. Raash INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB Those Interested in International Affairs Top Row: J. Pence, B. Alexander, E. Frude- ger, P. White Second Row: E. Cross, R. Schott, Mr. R. , Wood Bottom Row: N. Brooks, S. Lebow I Page One Hundred Three 3.23g2'.iIjm5,:ig:-if !4gl.:1. '.,7-fffwigf -fs, V, , fl, . ' ' f ' R.L.D.S. STUDENT LEAGUE Reorganized Latter Day Saints. Org. Top Row: G. Bixby, S. Scherer, H. Clark, C. Ballinger, H. Dillon Second Row: M. Stoutenburg, L. Weldon, E. Marlowe, Mr. H. F. Baltz Third Row: C. Hitch, D. Grant, F. Hoffman Bottom Row: A. Thomas, N. Steele, M. Lund DISCIPLES STUDENT FELLOWSHIP Christian Students' Organization I Top Row: B. Rickman, J. Groh, R. Laatsch, J. Bolin, H. Osborne Second Row: L. Sampson, L. Woodruff, P. Simpson, K. Eydt Bottom Row: M. Caldwell, C. Taylor, M. Harden, M. Book ASSOCIATION FOR CHILDHOOD EDUCATION INTERNATIONAL Primary Education Majors Top Row: M. Vogel, M. Glenn, A. Raber, M. Dameron, H. Young Second Row: Miss R. Sweet, F. Brecken- ridge, Mrs. D. Etter, Miss I. McDonald Bottom Row: L. Willson, M. Raef, L. Deel, J. Groh PI KAPPA DELTA National Forensic Top Row: C. Welc brand, Dr. G. Bottom Row: L. I S. Mawson FUTURE TEACHI Top Row: M. Wo: J Oy Bottom Row: S. Sprouse TH ETA ALPHA PI National Honorary Top Row: L. Slage B. Allenbrand Bottom Row: M. D bitt EAGUE Day Saints Org. . Scherer, H. Clark, lon :enburg, L. Weldon, . F. Baltz . Grant, F. Hoffman nas, N. Steele, M. ' FELLOWSHIP Prganization J. Groh, R. Laatsch, ie non, L. Woodruff, P. well, C. Taylor, M. CHILDHOOD NATIONAL Jjors VI. Glenn, A. Raber, Ioung Sweet, F. Brecken- r, Miss I. McDonald ln, M. Raef, L. Deel, PI RAPPA DELTA National Forensic Fraternity Top Row: C. Welch, I. Schelman, B. Allen- brand, Dr. G. Rau Bottom Row: L. Schneider, S. McCarthy, S. Mawson FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA Top Row: M. Woodruff, M. Dameron, V. Joy I Bottom Row: S. Lewis, M. Welch, C. Sprouse TH ETA ALPHA PHI National Honorary Dramatics Fraternity Top Row: L. Slagel, C. Iverson, J. Ream, B. Allenbrand Bottom Row: M. Davis, P. Scifers, R. Bob- bitt Page One Hundred Five l-,.-,-,,- Wye, 1...'...: J ' 'Jw 'j- - ' V Law?-.'-2-fi.ig:fv1.f.1a-mf.-fa,..fG-e-ggffg-,w , A - " ' I ' BAPTIST STUDENT UNION f Baptist Students? Organization Top Row: J. Twyman, C. Cavanah, D. Greer, H. Bergen, D. Wyss, K. Stock- ard, S. VanSandt, P. Williams, V. Ward Second Row: J. Meyers, P. Leaming, J. Jip- sen, M. Waters, A. Parker, N. Christian, Z. Zulauf, E. Estep Third Row: H. Baker, M. Ginsburg, J. Wil- liams, M. Cassidy, V. Hodges, N. Smith, Dr. Rutherford Bottom Row: E. Morton, G. DeWitt, F. Keller, C. Roach, D. Momberg YEATER HALL GLEE CLUB Top Row: M. Rice, C. White, S. Smith, J. Lewis, K. Harvey, B. Topping, J. Shields, J. Groh, J. Canning, B. Wy- man, Miss Eaker Second Row: A. Roberts, V. Joy, J. Evers, P. McDaniel, J. Johnson, E. Smith, L. Roy, P. Pfroender, S. Green, P. Martinson, C. Hutchison Third Row: R. Huxol, S. Sedoris, B. George, L. Quillin, N. Smith, L. Murray, M. Moody, P. Butler, B. Stewart, S. Lewis Fourth Row: B. Green, B. Hardie, M. Stev- ens, M. Berry, P. Avril, S. Speckman, M. Cook, J. Elliott, B. Gerkin, L. Bey- erlein, L. Thompson Bottom Row: M. Welch, V. McDaniel, D. Vouga, J. Siebenthaler, M. Book, N. Moore, B. Brown, A. Case, M. Howard, D. Hodge PEP CLUB Top Row: A. Roberts, R. Prewitt, N. Mar- tin, M. Schupp, M. Glenn, C. Frick, J. Canning Q Second Row: B. Stewart, D. Donahue, M. Stinson, R. Daubenspeck, B. Hobson, Mr. J. Throgmorton Third Row: Miss J. Murray M. Mills, J- Meyer, P. Butler, L. Quillin, J. Graup- ner Fourth Row: I. Campbell, C. Grainger, B. Maxwell, E. Green, L. Deel Bottom Row: F. Miller, D. Rinker, P. Stroh- field, D. Drinkwater KAPPA DELTA P Honorary Educati Top Row: L. Hig Weldon, C. Q Smith, P. Rox Hemphill Second Row: J. C1 G. Hosey, H. ' Miss I. McDo1 Third Row: R. M: Bresee, J. La Schmudde, W. Fourth Row: M. I Newham, D. M. Hall, L. R Bottom Row: V. Smith, S. Z. Zulauf ALPHA PHI DEL? Women's Honoral Group I Top Row: M. Huff J. Groh, M. V R. Harlan, J. l Second Row: S. I ridge, J. Clark, Campbell, M. Third Row: M. Bn J. Meyer, J. C G. Hosey Fourth Row: L. M1 ers, G. Jenkins Bottom Row: M. l Boyle, M. Boo Group II Top Row: L. Alexa Miller, B. Smi liams, B. Berr Humphreys Second: J. Almond, Brown, L. Heir tian, M. Bunch Third Row: B. Gerle ol, E. Gray, B. Pettus Bottom Row: R. M Herrera, M. Ha D. Vouga, B. Si INION inization U 1, C. Cavanah, D. D. Wyss, K. Stock- . Williams, V. Ward P. Leaming, J. Jip- Parker, N. Christian, JI. Ginsburg, J. Wil- V. Hodges, N. Smith, on, G. DeWitt, F. J. Momberg CLUB White, S. Smith, J. r, B. Topping, J. I. Canning, B. Wy- :s, V. Joy, J. Evers, Johnson, E. Smith, rider, S. Green, P. chison . Sedoris, B. George, ith, L. Murray, M. B. Stewart, S. Lewis B. Hardie, M. Stev- Avril, S. Speckman, , B. Gerkin, L. Bey- in uh, V. McDaniel, D. naler, M. Book, N. X. Case, M. Howard, R. Prewitt, N. Mar- . Glenn, C. Frick, J- irt, D. Donahue, M. enspeck, B. Hobson, n flurray M. Mills, J L. Quillin, J. Graup- Jell, C. Grainger, B L. Deel D. Rinker, P. Stroh- 31' . KAPPA DELTA PI Honorary Educational Fraternity Top Row: L. Highfill, Dr. M. Schott, L. Weldon, C. Edwards, J. Doski, V. Smith, P. Rowland, D. Jones, Dr. R. Hemphill Second Row: J. Clark, Miss L. Smith, Miss G. Hosey, H. Young, B. Joy, C. Sigrist, Miss I. McDonald, Miss P. Humphreys Third Row: R. Miller, L. Klingenberg, M. Bresee, J. Lane, F. Breckenridge, T. Schmudde, W. Creighton Fourth Row: M. McE1haney, J. Winer, B. Newham, D. Hollenbeck, D. Schanz, M. Hall, L. Kavanaugh Bottom Row: V. Herrera, D. Vouga, B. Smith, S. Robbins, C. Barnoya, Z. Zulauf ALPHA PHI DELTA Women's Honorary Sorority Group I Top Row: M. Huff, S. Bedell, B. Rickman, J. Groh, M. Vogel, H. Young, B. Joy, R. Harlan, J. Haynie Second Row: S. McCarthy, F. Brecken- ridge, J. Clark, H. Smith, B. Wade, D. Campbell, M. Nichols, L. Klingenberg Third Row: M. Bresee, D. Brill, J. T iesler, J. Meyer, J. Campbell, N. Byrd, Miss' G. Hosey Fourth Row: L. Murray, M. Smith, B. My- ers, G. Jenkins, M. Hall, Z. Zulauf Bottom Row: M. Malone, V. Scranton, I. Boyle, M. Book, M. Harden Group II Top Row: L. Alexander, L. Kavanaugh, R. Miller, B. Smith, D. Schanz, C. Wil- liams, B. Berry, J. Holder, Miss P. Humphreys Second: J. Almond, K. Eydt, J. Ogden, B. Brown, L. Hein, B. Brenton, N. Chris- tian, M. Bunch Third Row: B. Gerkin, S. Denning, R. Hux- ol, E. Gray, B. Rising, C. Barnoya, N. Pettus Bottom Row: R. McCampbell, J. Hyatt, V. Herrera, M. Hamilton, M. McElhaney, D. Vouga, B. Stone Page One Hundred Seven l Page One Hundred Eight CRESCENDO CLUB Music Majors' Organization Top Row: D. Woody, G. Bixby, S. Small, S. Post, R. Harrison, P. Williams, N. Milburn, H. Johnston Second Row: M. Barner, B. Coibion, J, , Kammeyer, P. Hamann, J. Hayter, C, Frost, Mr. Utt l Third Row: M. Skillman, F. Burford, J. Ogden, B. Rising, V. Atwell, J Koenig Bottom Row: B. Brown, Z. Zulauf, M. Mc- L Elhany, M. Howard, M. Book COMMERCE CLUB ' Business Majors' Organization Group I Top Row: Dr. L. Sterne, G. Kent, G. Ham- ilton, D. Hamilton, R. Schmer, B. Smith, R. Theiss, R. Higgins Second Row: Miss L. Smith, B. Joy, R. Prewitt, L. Calvert, B. Lumpe, R. Cor- rigan, Mr. W. Brady ' Third Row: A. Roberts, M. Osborn, M. Tipton, B. Gerkin, C. Morris, F.. Skid- more Fourth Row: C. Thomasson, M. Cook, M. Waters, A. Stone, R. McCampbell. J. Randol Bottom Row: B. Maxwell, D. Johns, B. Newham, A. Tilly Group II Top Row: J. Fowler, R. Hughes, R. Merritt, H. Lankford, R. Ripley, R. Edwards, T. Bauer, N. Childs Second Row: Mrs. M. Lass, E. Bargfrede, B. Baily, R. Helmuth, F. Hoffman, E. Marlowe, D. Stroud Third Row: J. Lewis, W. Pence, G. Huxoll, R. Quinn, R. Farris, B. Wade, J. Bos- saller Fourth Row: S. Scifers, J. Vaughan, W. Creighton, R. Daubenspeck, C. Brazel- ton, S. Lewis, D. Rinker Bottom Row: P. Strohfield, E. Williams, J- Campbell, C. Highland, F. Miller, R. Hall "M" CLUB CMSC Lettermel Top Row: J. Thor back, R. Smi' H. Bergen, G Second Row: S. Cleary, D. C1 enhamer, L. W Third Row: C. Epi J. Gieringer, Q Bottom Row: D. Monk, R. Rub J. Penechar SQUARE DANCE Top Row: J. Houx B. Topping, J Ripley, H. Cl: Second Row: Miss Lewis, J. Hayi sor, L. McMe Third Row: M. VS B. Stewart, 1' Tipton, L. Rog Bottom Row: C. Barnoya, D. T lider, M. Hoi Scott COSMOPOLITAh Students from Dil Top Row: P. Rupp, F. Brodkorb, I Marlowe, J. Rr Second Row: L. Tvs ler, G. Siedel Schnieep, Miss Third Row: R. Sole hardt, D. Gran A. Cordero, V. Bottom Row: C. Z. Jimenez, H. T. Rodriguez, ization G. Bixby, S. Small, Jn, P. Williams, N. on ner, B. Coibion, J. nann, J. Hayter, ,C. ian, F. Burford, J. 7. Atwell, J. Koenig 1, Z. Zulauf, M. NIC- fl, M. Book Jnization e, G. Kent, G. Ham- n, R. Schmer, B. Z. Higgins Smith, B. Joy, R. B. Lumpe, R. Cor- dy Q ts, M. Osborn, M. C. Morris, E. Skid- asson, M. Cook, M. R. McCampbell. J. well, D. Johns, B. Hughes, R. Merritt, lipley, R. Edwards, S Lass, E. Bargfrede, ith, F. Hoffman, E. J 1 7. Pence, G. Huxoll, 5, B. Wade, J. Bos- 's, J. Vaughan, W. nenspeck, C. Brazel- linker ield, E. Williams, J- , land, F. Miller, R. "M" CLUB CMSC Lette: men Top Row: J. Thomas, J. Hoverder, J. Glad back, R. Smith, S. Scherer, L. Mack, H. Bergen, G. Heide Second Row: S. Hudson, B. Freund, E. Cleary, D. Cundiff, B. Huhn, J. Bod- . enhamer, L. Vilmer Third Row: C. Epps, R. Schnieders, J. Titus J. Gieringer, L. Highfill, J. Mahaffie Bottom Row: D. Murray, H. 1VIichael, J Monk, R. Ruben, H. McCoy, J. Cornell J. Penechar SQUARE DANCE CLUB Top Row: J. Houx, R. Gorham, E. Walther, B. Topping, J. Lathy, B. Watkins, R Ripley, H. Clark, D. Glaspey Second Row: Miss Gilbert, N. Homfeld, J. Lewis, J. Hayter, M. Schupp, R. Wind- sor, L. McMe1len, E. Estep Third Row: M. Welch, L. Deel, M. Dyer, B. Stewart, N. Byrd, P. Butler, M. Tipton, L. Roy Bottom Row: C. Taylor, D. Hodge, C. Barnoya, D. T reece, S. Baker, P. Lick- lider, M. Howard M. Biesemyer, R Scott COSMOPOLITAN CLUB Students from Different Countries Top Row: P. Rupp, J. Schultheis, S. Scherer, F. Brodkorb, E. Fulda, R. Muuss, E. Marlowe, J. Roleke Second Row: L. Twiehaus, K. Quitt, F. Sax- ler, G. Siedel, J. Hundshammer, H. Schnieep, Miss E. Callaway Third Row: R. Solera, F. H. Long, A. Nuss- hardt, D. Grant, A. Laub, L. Redeker, A. Cordero, V. Herrera Bottom ROW: C. Barnoya, IVI. Hamilton, Z. Jimenez, H. Yoshihama, P. Brown, T. Rodriguez, W. Palmbach Page One Hundred Nirie .1,,,. VA.. 3 Page One Hundred Ten MODERN FOREIGN LANGIUAGE CLUB Students Interested in Foreign Languages Top Row: Mr. Johnson, R. Jobst, M, Rausch, S. Smith, B. Huhn, J. Roleke Second Row: Miss Harris, J. Pence, J. Hays, I. Newton, F. Gillespie V Bottom Row: B. Lindholm, K. Quitt, J, Lewis, V. Letsig 5 I I I I I ORCHESIS Modern Dance Organization I T op Row: B. Moore, B. Door, J. Kanning, R. Halley, B. Jones, Miss V. Arnott Second Row: M. Davis, M. Adams, L. Davis, B. Utt, P. Cock Bottom Row: B. Gerkin, S. Payton, B. Hyatt, G. Andrews, M. Malone DOLPHINS Swimming Organization Top Row: M. Sartain, E. Smith, M. Jones, J. Haney, B. Rickman, M. Moeckli L Second Row: P. McDaniel, E. Casebolt, A. Kairnes, M. Riedesel, M. Brumfield Bottom Row: B. Elgin, N. Robinson, ,I- Hall, L. Schneiders, Miss H. Jamieson I ANGUAGE CLUB 1 Foreign on, R. Jobst, M. 3. Huhn, J. Roleke s, J. Pence, J. Hays, spie lolm, K. Quitt, J. ization . Door, J. Kanning, s, Miss V. Arnott VI. Adams, L. Davis, zin, S. Payton, B. M. Malone Oh E. Smith, M. Jones, ian, M. Moeckli iel, E. Casebolt, A. Ll, M. Brumfield ,, N. Robinson, J- Miss H. Jamieson We learn by PARTIC PA ING Page One Hundred Eleven 'f' 'ETP . 'il?'i'2' 15"-5?ffQ?1"?f ' tele P jsfitiif' 2:1515 .E3:rp:'-3' . :wg-35.3-1-vyqrimg ,' 4 2.,.7.-ap -11.3 vig- Q, CMSC BAND Under the direction of Professor Burmeister, assisted by Professors Lidral and Rober- P son, and student assistant, Howard Bell, the CMSC band has enjoyed a busy year. The band, numbering approximately seventy-five students, thrilled audiences at home football games with their precise timing and colorful routines. Also, they played at all the home basketball games and traveled to many away-from-home games, both football and basketball. Other activities during the year included: a mid-winter concert, eight concerts in high schools within the area, and a traditional spring spring concert featuring graduating seniors as conductors. Page One Hundred Twelve MADRIGAL C Top Row: B. H Pettegrew, D. R. Hughes, J. 4 Second Row: J. I B. Kenney, N. Cox, J. Hayter Bottom Row: B. Moody, P. Will Berry, K. Rob CHORALETTES Top Row: P. Co Harvey, P. Sufi Raber Second Row: Mis ers, S. Bower, F Bottom Row: B. C M. Howard, R. PROFESSOR L ensemble. The C01 Professor Utt select group of girl concerts this year. schools in the arm and Rober- ' year. ices at home i at all the football and erts in high ating seniors ff 1 .T op Row: B. Harrison, G. Bixby, VV. Pettegrew, D. McRoberts, G. Ford, Second Row: J. Kammeyer, S. Small, B. Kenney, N. Milburn, J. Lewis, C. Bottom Row: B. Utt, M. Skillman, M. Moody, P. Williams, S. Mawson, M. y, , K- Harvey, P. Summers, I. Newton, A. Second Row: Miss E. Shockey, J. Ev- Bottom Row: B. Consalus, A. Spencer, i Professor Paul Utt has taught at CMSC since 1926. When he came to the campus, there were four full time faculty mem bers in the music department including the Laboratory School instructor. At that time Mr. Essig was the director of the College band which was composed of both students and townspeople The College owned no instruments or uniforms and the total possible hours obtainable in music was thirty Since that time the department has expanded to include sixty-eight hours of classwork, and, on a music degree there are twenty hours of applied music required plus six hours of 530,000.00 invested in instruments and uniforms Professor Utt and Miss Shockey are responsible for the choral music groups. The Choralettes a select group of girls, was originally the Girls G-lee Club. This group has visited eight high schools with concerts this year. Professor Utt also took the Madrigal Choir on six. concert tours to the various high Page One Hundred Thirteen FCJOTBALL . l Yinger, line coach Top Row: Coach Yinger, Fisher, Lightner, Doski, Cornell, Sherer, Wall, Larson, Colbern, Willsey, Thomas, Ray, Gieringer, Coach Fritz, Coach Page Middle Row: McCoy, Titus, Mack, Michael, Ruben, Leslie, Wetzel, Murray, Brown, Glore, Demos, Schneiders, Sigley, Vilmer, Bodenhamer Front Row: Greely, Cundiff, Monk, Gardner, Greenstreet, Dowell, W. Kidd, B. Kidd, Lowe, Folkner, Ventresco, Cleary ' Page One Hundred Fourteen Tate "Piney" Page, head coach, Harry Fritz, backfield coach, Hal l, X K 1 K C l I Wi gation, compos in 1952- Leslie, c ience. An year. CJ prime nr little kn seeing n One ienced li very strc in sever: For the seco: , , E I F I s . . . Q Q O I O I I I O O I O O O O O O O ' 1 I l Page head coach, iackfield coach Hal oach Colbern Willsey n, Glore Demos d Lowe Folkner With only one first string man returning from the powerful 1950-'51 football aggre- gation, the Mules underwent a complete rebuilding program this year. The team was composed mainly of freshmen and sophomores, which is an indication of a fine season in 1952-'53. Stalwarts such as John Gieringer, Dorsey Lightner, Wayne Gardner, and Ernie Leslie, carried most of the load while the under-classmen gained a lot of valuable exper- ience. Another handicap to the Mules was the loss of both quarterbacks of the previous year. Coach Page's split-T sytem is very intricate and experience in this position is a prime necessity. Jim Bodenhamer stepped in at the beginning of the season with only a little knowledge of directing the split-T, an-d did a fine job. We are looking forward to seeing more of his play next year. One of the bright spots of the team was their record on defense. With an inexper- ienced line, our offense was bottle up most of the Season, but the defensive group was very strong. Statistically, they proved to be the best dl-2f611SiV6 team that CMSC has had in several years. For the all-conference team in 1952, CMSC was represented by John Gieringer. On the second string all conference we had two freshmen boys' Ken Grealy and Bill Kidd - . I . 1 I 0 4 1 'A Q I s 7 ' 7 a 9 Xl 9 7 ' 5 -Q l 1 Lon Larson Don Sigley Ed Cleary Leroy Glore Jim Thomas Joe Lowe Larry Vilmer Ken Greely Don Sigley, a sophomore from McKees- port, Pennsylvania, started at defensive end and also played a little offensive ball. Jim Thomas, a freshman from Odessa, Mo., did a good job at defensive tackle. Lon Larson also proved his worth as he wplayed extremely well in the tackle slot. He is a freshman from Warrensburg Public High. Joe Lowe is a junior from Kansas City Paseo. He was a main stay at both offenisve and defensive tackle. Emerson Wetzel, a freshman, also from McKeesport, Pa., worked out of the guard slot. John Titus, a junior from Raytown, played halfback throughout the year. John was very fast and a deceptive speedster, who piled up many yards. Larry Vilmer, has been one of the stand- outs the last two years at center, playing both offensive and defensive ball. Larry is a junior from Smith-Cotton High School in Sedalia. Ken Grealy, a transfer from M. U. and a graduate from Glennon High in K. C., was a standout at offensive end. VVatson Kidd, hailing from North Kansas City, held down the defensive end position. Harry Brown threw his huge frame into defensive holes at the tackle position. Doug Murray, small, but dynamic, also hailing from St. Louis McKinley, displayed some spunky defensive ball. Al Folkner Jay Cornell v Ernest I Leroy Gl Louis McKinIe both on offens Jay Corn blasted his w guard. Bill Kidd players on this from North Ka ond string all Dewey CL Kansas City C a defensive or Al Folkne the squad, an played his ste: and quarterbac Jim Vent played a fast, E. C. Le: Paseo, played l this, his seionr the spectators was a sixty mi and defense. Ed Cleary City Paseo, de. of action and in the center j Larry Ma K. C., has bee: years, and has Doug M1 .- ' www: 'ab , Qg,.g:g. P . 1 - 0 S 4" w. Ken G1-eely Ernest Leslie Emerson Wetzel James Ventresco L from McKees- : defensive end isive ball. 1 from Odessa, ive tackle. his worth as he tackle slot. He Lrg Public High. rm Kansas City t both offenisve man, also from if the guard slot. Raytown, played John was very i', who piled up ne of the stand- zer, playing both .arry is a junior ol in Sedalia. Leroy Glore is a sophomore from St. Louis lVIcKinley. He was big fast, and rugged, both on offense and defense. Jay Cornell from Kansas City Center, blasted his way into a starting position at guard. Bill Kidd was one of the most outstanding players on this year's squad. Bill is a freshman from North Kansa City. He was picked as sec- ond string all conference tackle. Dewey Cundiff, sophomore, and also from Kansas City Center, showed up well at either a defensive or an offensive assignment. Al Folkner, only four-year letterman on the squad, and hailing from Polo, Kansas. played his steady, dependable game at guard and quarterback. Jim Ventresco from Youngstown, Ohio, played a fast, aggressive end position. E. C. Leslie, hailing from Kansas City Paseo, played his first season of varsity ball in this, his seionr year. He never failed to dazzle John Titus Watson Kidd rm M- U- and a the spectators with his brilliant running. He Bm Kidd in K- C-, Was a was a sixty minute man, playing both offense and defense. n North Kansas Ed Cleary, another senior, from Kansas E end Pesitien- City Paseo, despite a knee injury, saw plenty uge. ffafne 1n'f0 of action and provided the strength needed Pesltlen- in the center position. . T dynafniC, also Larry Mack, a junior, from Southeast in inley, displayed K. C., has been a starter at end the last two Dewey Cundiff years, and has played some fine ball. Jay CO1-neu Doug Murray Harry Brown Larry Mack me,- Johnny Gieringer closed a bril- liant football career by landing a berth on the all MIAA team. He was the main offensive spark throughout the season. His excel- lent defensive play matched that of his offense and his entire per- formance was one of which CMSC was proud. He also was the Mules' scoring leader. A main stay in the Mule line was Jack Schneiders. Playing a rugged, driving brand ,of ball proved many times too much for the opposition. Although the smallest man on the team, at times he rose to a giant's staure. Wayne Gardner, a senior from Lee's Summit, closed four years of outstanding play. Wayne, a letterman in both football and track and undoubtedly one of the fastest halfbacks in the MIAA conference, was noted for his break-away ability. vril- g a He ark :el- hat aer- fSC the ine 5 a Jall for the at fe. om ears , a and of AA his Dorsey Lightner drew the title of the Mule's "triple-threat man". From the half-back position he ran, passed, or kicked. Many times during the season, his open field running had Mule fans on their feet, and he was always good for yardage through the line. Jim Bodenhamer, known as the little field general, operated from the quarter-back slot. His passing and running sparked many offensive drives. He did an exceptional job in his Split-T gen- eralship this year for Coach Page. Hats off to these athletic stal- warts who closed brilliant per- formances in the service of their school, but will live long in the hearts of the students. Wayne Gardner Jim Bodenhamer HOMECOMING QUEEN X Page One Hundred Twenty GAYLE VAN METER , mf , W AUQWZ f" , ff ff ff ,WQM7 X , wi fw4f'4W7 ,yy ff 4 :1- 1 ,Z WCW W 4, ww, ww f iff ! ff , f I5 AN METER ATTENDANTS L ,Q G ak y f . Doris Koenig Marie Brown jo Meyer e -.4 Jo Ann Almond Page One Hundred Twenty-one . ,,,3 ,ff H C 'MQ vb 5 i x 'fc - ing fi r V4 ng f , zg4, 41 0 it E GNI5-0 w G' 'fffff l K ,L ' f 4 mu-14-,q A' ,DN BASKETBALL iw X S C 0 R E S MULES 57 63 Ft. Leonard Wood 49 39 Ottawa 67 47 Quincy 57 61 Dayton 56 76 W. Kentucky - 64 68 So. Ill. K 56 60 Springfield 65 36 Rolla 41 45 Ft. Leonard Wood 69 47 Cape Girardeau 71 44 Rolla 56 65 Springfield 75 43 Central 68 44 Maryville 9 39 35 Central 50 43 Kirksville 35 42 Maryville 69 46 Cape Girardeau 59 40 Kirksville 65 57 Ottawa Page One Hundred Twenty-four COACH EARL KETH Coach Earl Keth, in his sixth year at CMSC, began this season with one of the most talented aggregations of his coaching career. As the season progressed, the days grew shorter, and the hairs grew grayer, as he helplessly watched main-stays drop from the ranks of his well rounded ball club. It seemed fate again had entered into the picture. Nevertheless, with chin up, :'Big Earl" as he is called by his boys, patched up the loose ends and came throu h with g second place laurels in the MIAA confer- ence. Bob Hendrix V Jim Hoverder Sam Wiggins Jack Mahaffie The Mules took to the hardwoods for the , 1951-'52 season with only two men missing from l , l their high-flying champions of 1950-'51, The '51-'52 Blddle Freund championship looked to be within reaching distance, l but then came that stormy weather. The first blow to the Mule title hopes came in the second game of the season with the Ottawa Braves. Little Lyle 1-Iighfill, stellar guard and floor general, was in- jured and had to bow out for the season, also "Big Red" Smith, junior center, was knocked out be- cause of illness. The Mules went on a non-victor- ious road trip, but gained much in experience for they played some tough teams. Traveling through the east, they beat Quincy, forced Dayton Univers- l ity, finalists in the NIT, into an overtime, and Q pressed a powerful Western Kentucky team, who P won the conference in which Murray, NAIB final- ists, competed. They ended the road trip by dropping their last game to Southern Illinois. The second blow to the Mules title hopes came I when Bob Hendrix, who had a collegiate game av- L le Hi hfin erage of twenty points per game, was declared in- y g eligible. This took his brilliant tip-in work around the bucket out of the scoring column. l . Q The Mules won seven out of ten games in the l conference, losing two games to Springfield, and one to Maryville. The final ranking in the MIAA i conference found them sitting solidly in second place. l Highlights of the year were victories over Central and Kirksville on their home courts. Cen- tral had never been defeated on their home court until their loss to the Mules. This ended a thirty- six game winningistreak for them. Coach Keth had never had a victory at Kirksville as a coach until this year. Another outstanding feature of the season was the double victory over Ottawa University, the state of Kansas' representative to the NAIB tournament last year. Page One Hundred Twenty-six T the tea man a G1 be can fast for years. Ly Mule u CMSC B1 be a gr a ravor Bo A high his loss to get : Do was hit snouicl Jac the gan down. O Bil fight hi: ous def- ture of A Soi displays the depi Sa: fensive Glen Kammeg Gif" Siu-sr The Mules were led this year by Captain Jim Hoverder He was the top scorer for the team and also one of the best rebounders in the conference He is a fo 1 ur year etter man and has been named to the all MIAA conference team for the past two years Glen Kammeyer owner of one of the most beautiful hook shots in the game might be called the old pro of the Mules team Tnis rebounding giant, who is exceptionally fast for all of his six feet seven inches also has re d l Y , , ceive al conference honors for two ears Lyle Highfill was one of the finest little ball handlers and dribblers ever to wear a Mule uniform Spark provided by him the past three years has been a big factor in LMSC roundball success Biddle Freund came into his own his Junior year and since that time has proved to be a great play maker His fancy ball handling and great defensive play has made him a favorite wherever the Mules have played Bob Hendrix was one of the greatest all around players to grace the Mule hardwoods A high scorer, top-notch rebounder, and one of the finest tip-in specialists in the ame 8 his loss to the team early in the season came as a real blow He never really had a chance to get started after transferring to CMSC from Mo Valley Don Price, playing his first year in a Mule uniform, was amazing to watch when he was hitting his favorite set shot His defensive ability was far above average, and he snouid be '1 main stay in the line up of 52- 53 Jack Mahaffie provided the hustle in this years squad One ofthe top contenders in the game he could always be depended upon to supply the spark when the chips were down Only a sophomore, great things are expected of him in future years Bill Greenstreet was our freshman star of the year Very seldom does afreshman fight his way into the starting lineup of a ball club of the Mule caliber Bill was danger- irts. Cen- a thirty- a coach Ottawa ous defensively or offensively, and looms as a bright star in the CMSC basketball pic- ture of the future. Sonny Hudson, another returning leiter man from last year's championship quintet, displayed that "never say die" spirit so necessary in athletic competition. He was one of the dependables on the Mule team this year. Sam Wiggins served notice early in fthe year that he would be a demon in a de- fensive rebounding capacity. This fact he proved in his play during the season. Glen Kammeyer Sonny Hudson Bill Greenstreet DOH PFICG FRESHMAN TEAM W! , ' 7 f, ' ,ff i joan Hardil Jo Campbe r Back Row: left to right, Jerome, Mgr., Bure, Pruitt, Gregory, Coach Yinger K Front Row: French, Bellem, Greer, Parker and McCrary Coach Hal Yinger had one of the finest freshman teams that has ever re resent d p e CMSC. With six wins and four defeats the "Little Mules" presented a brand of basketball that should prove very pleasing in the future. Two of the defeats came at the hands of the Kansas University yearlings, and losses which were near "wins" were well avenged with .q-, impressive victories over the same teams. , Q , f i c With John Lenox Cnot present for pictu rej, Carl Gregory, and Charlie Pruitt furnish- p ing the height, boys like Dick Schromm Calso not present for picturej, Bob Bure, and Robert iief XC Parker gave the team its necessary balance 'th f ' Wynne Melton Page One Hundred Twenty-eight F N wi a ast break and good shooting. f Joan Harding Jo Campbell 4 l f r represented of basketball me hands of the avenged wrth X Wvwff H my Alf- D 'tt f ' h lf Q5 4 ru1 - re and Ilgnrlgirt ung. Af, ,,v:,ff.,4:., , V mf' I '.fj'- . of f X ' 1 .x vi, x, I W, . Pete N uessle Un Centerj Louis Braley Zo Elliott Wynne Melton fl-25 ,4 Y 3 X Af! .v , f, ' ,V jfs h Q 5" A Carolyn I-Iampy TRACK In winning the MIAA championship . for the first time in twenty-one years Coach Bid Broachs track team climaxed a win- ning year in athletics at CMSC in 1950-51 The team was led in points by Jim Corky Carter who won both the 100 yd and 220 yd. dashes took third in the broad jump and ran anchor on the champion 880 yd. relay team Jim Egbert was the other individual champion in winning the discus and second in the shot put Captain Wayne Gardner a four year letterman, and Hal Bergen donated sev- eral points by taking second and third re- spectively in both the 100 yd and 220 yd COACH :BID BROACH dashes They also ran on the 880 yd relay team Ray Ruben a freshman hurdler showed wfine form as he captured the second place in the conference meet. Other point makers for the Mules were Keith Anderson in the 440 yd. dash and relay put Lyle Highfill and john Titus in the pole vault, Buddy Penechar distance runner and Gregg Heide, dash man Top Row Anderson Carter Egbert Brown Webster. Thomas Doski Levasy Miller Middle Row: Koons Simth Bates Penechar Neiss, Gardner Nucci Buxton Ruben Titus Front Row' D Jerome Highfill Coach Broach, Gieringer, Cundiff Page One Hundred Thztty -n -L x,' ff L , I J 1 , CG 77 7 7 CC 77 7 7 c as , . 7 7 I S Kenneth Webster in the discusg Everett Buxton in the javelmg Harry Brown in the shot 5 ' , S : 7 7 7 7 1 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 3 ' ' a 2 l 'ilu' 'Ye' .,- ,---gd .,1.,.+4.. -V 'MYW1 A an M 'A , . ar r -1, g .. ' """' NH ,f-.rr-rx. y, A M A The intra-mural program of CMSC, un- . der the direction of Coach Hal Yinger, has "'2 seen much activity this year. if! 'K i -cfc x B. - In basketball there was great competition ioa, A in both the men's leagues and the womenls round robin games. There was a total of ap- j y A proximately 325 students who participated in these ro rams. . A P g A An intra-mural "cross-country" run was ',fl4 initiated this year in the men's program. Big- ger participation is looked forward to in the fall of 252. A There were nine teams entered in the women's volley ball round robin, and softball f teams for both programs had not been or- A ganized at this writing. CoAcH HAL YINGER . VOLLEY BALL CHAMPS DELTA SIGMA EPSILON From Left to Right: jean Fore, Greta Fajin, Carolyn Hampy, Joan Page One Hundred Thirty-two Gretchen Casler, Eighinger, Ja net Baker. GIRLS' BASKETBALL CHAMPS KAMMEYER KILLERS Top Row: Joyce Evers, Harris, Ima Jean Bottom Row: Shirley Rosa Smith Heide, J Kneeling: Hafley Virginia Hodges, Mary Newton Netz, Narine Pettus, MEN'S BASKETBALL CHAMPS SIGMA TAU GAMMA auman, Gregg Standing: Dick Harris, Jim B ack White, George Binger, Stan Small, John Snider Don Lambright, Herb Smith, Dave VGER MPS and we Greta Fa jin, Yi-Iampy, Joan HAM PS ERS Hodges, Mary ifarine Pettus, HAM PS NAA auman, Gregg a Binger, Stan J Smith, Dave have our GOOD T MES Q Page One Hundred Thirty-three RHETOR QUEEN X 1" 5. " Page One Hundred Thirty-four Z0 ELLIOTT ATTENDANTS Flo Breckenridge Darlene Carter Georgene Andrews Margie Edwards A, .- Pat Brown Page One Hundred Thirty-five -iz'-.,,,,.2.,, .L , , 'Q e A ,F l H 'B ,cf Q.: ,S ' 'i .1 , 'ti Z, ,r 3 ,tv 5 ,ff S 4. rn 3 E W 'J i , 3. i A R v 1 I l 'ww X'-'yi ----- -"-4 - -...... ..,, I Q' . . Q X. Nix l. x "' S' f 'YQ xW -4 4 i iii I Z 9 x. ,ff , , ,f,. 2 f!A SH f Q' 'Zi J f , X 'faq W p T g 3 ff f 1 f . f i ii X' Z ff , Q0 Q52 ,f if ' V 45 V Z 4 -1 7 and the latte 4 f f ff f f f 6 ff! IQFIL EG-E UF2li il!! Zim We came back to a new Stu dent Union building . . and football games . . and the latter part of the term -SHOW . . . 'SF' And our Popular Boy and Girl election . . . Wnfgf lfm Then came the Chr1stmas formal . . . and the UMOC contest . . . E and some real goal . . . Zi" QIWVL e the Christmas nd the UMOC ontest . . . and some reached the1r nnal goal lowing erm In 'March, everyone started gettm' that picnicin' feeling... and we had e1ect1ons 'album if 1 faq . I 41.-2 'L' K , .Q "' ' ' T5 X g ag, f t . A ' ' I' Q ' ' -,.- -' ' " . . - ' ' 1 ' . , ' , .- '1 gf. ' - mg. 4... , f ' ,. ' ,-, ,et ' ' 4 f' 5. ' X Y K . K f"-- V A ' ' --4, . .V 1 -U ML y , , ,- ,' af 1 . .f.A,. f, '.,A.-Grief., , . ., ,, , , .- .1, 1. ' 1 ii - -- 1 ,iq-A ',,....'rf1.l- .Jil gas.--"--vii.-, '.z'Q,f' ..fL:,f.s4Q-1.9 Uk., ,." .J 1, 3, ,F f..,, .E-'f,f1,4..-.f,"1,5ia ,sz 't uf, .il ,-r. V-' V f . - ' Y ' From the top upper left, around the tables from left to right: Dick Harris-Business Manager Jo Meyer-Business Secretary Virginia Houghton-Assistant Editor Joan Harding-Class Editor Jane Winer-Class Editor Zo Elliott-Class Editor Jo Ann Lane-Organization's Editor Ruth Schott-Organization's Editor George Ann LeVeske-Organization's Editor Upper Right: Mary Ann Vogel-Literary Editor Curt Iverson-Art Editor Lower Left: Jim "Corky" Carter-Sports Editor Harold Lankford-Staff Stenographer Page One Hundred Forty-two Put book as errors in We triec Now or some as our o To Our mo: Valuable agement Baird El Mr. Wil: schedule tion in I Esp bers, but S JIIS F r her RHETOR STAFF OF 52 Puttmg out the 52 Rhetor has been one b1g job We only hope that you enjoy the b k h oo as muc as we have enjoyed puttmg It out We know that there are om1s 1 d s ons an errors 1n the 52 Rhetor and we regret that hoto h f p grap s o some people d1d not appear We tr1ed as best we could to 1nclude everyone Now we are haunt Y or some portralt 1S 1dent1f1ed wrongly We have checked and re check d d e an can plead as our only defense the 1mposs1b1l1ty of knowlng every student on the campus personally To the College goes our grat1tude for mak1ng the publ1cat1on of our book poss1ble Our most slncere th k an s goes to Mr Muchmore Mr Cra1g, and Dean Peters for the1r valuable and helpful adv1ce to Mr Wllllam Johnson for h1s understand d mg an encour agement wh1le work1ng Wlth us to Mr Ben Seward and Mr Ralph Kolb of the Burger Balrd Engravlng Company for the1r f1ne engravlngs, and to Mr Baker Mr Wh1te and M r Wllson at the Star Journal for all the1r adv1ce and pat1ence when we were b h d e 1n schedule, and to Andy Walters of the S K Sm1th Company for h1s complete co opera t1on 1n help1ng us obta1n our covers ed Wlth the poss1b1l1ty that someones name 1S spelled Incorrectl Especlally do we want to thank the students who worked w1th us not as staff mem bers, but as real fr1ends and whom we shall not forget for the1r hel P MEL JENKIIN S Photographer I PROF. BEN CRAIG 2 Sponsor JIM FOWLER, EDITOR Page One Hundred Fo1'fYfhf9P -- .4-.W E - 1 -- .-. 4 VV Zffifirw if f VA .K 5- a ai f' A Agriculture Club Alpha Phi Delta Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Phi Sigma Alpha Sigma Alpha Association for Childhood Education International I B Band Baptist Student Union Basketball Beta Alpha C . Choralettes Colhecon Commerce Club Cosmopolitan Club Crawford, Earl T. Crescendo Club DE Delta Sigma Epsilon Diemer, President and Mrs. Disciples Student Fellowship Dolphins Executive Council F Faculty Football Freshmen Future Teachers of America G Gamma Delta Garrison, James R. Graduate Students Grimes, Dean Loyd E. H Hart, Mrs. J. H. Hemphill, Dr. Reid Homecoming Huscher, Leonard IJ Independent Students Org. Industrial Arts Club Inter-Fraternity Council International Relations Club Intra Murals Juniors GENERAL INDEX 102 107 '78 100 82 104 112 106 124 102 113 100 108 109 14 108 84 12 10,4 110 26 16 114 63 105 103 14 74 15' 14 74 120 14 80 100 25 103 132 47 K Kappa Delta Pi Kappa Mu Epsilon Kappa Omicron Phi Kappa Sigma Kappa Kirkpatrick, James C. Knox, Dr. William F. LMN "M" Club Madrigal Choir Methodist Student Movement Modern Foreign Lang. Club Newman Club OPQ Orchesis Panhellenic PEM Club Pep Club Peters, Dean Irvin L. Phi Sigma Epsilon Phi Sigma Pi Pi Kappa Delta Pi Kappa Sigma Pi Omega Pi - R R. L. D. S. Student League Rhetor Ball . Rhetor Staff S Science Club Seniors Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Tau Gamma Sophomores Student Christian Assoc. Student Court Student Government Assoc. Student Staff, The Square Dance Club TUV T hatch, Dewey P. Theta Alpha Phi Theta Sigma Upsilon Track A WXYZ Wheeler, Hubert C. Who's Who Women's Recreation Assoc. Women's Self-Governing Assoc. Yeater Hall Counselor Org. Yeater Hall Glee Club Zimmerman, Dean Verna A JAUQ 0 QL S4 I , , 107 99 98 86 14 15 109 113 101 110 101 110 25 98 106 15 90 99 105 88 103 104 134 143 99 28 92 94 50 102 26 24 27 109 14 105 96 130 14 76 101 25 98 106 15 107 99 98 86 14 15 109 113 101 110 101 1 10 25 98 106 15 90 99 105 88 103 104 134 143 99 28 92 94 So 102 26 24 27 109 14 105 96 130 14 70 101 25 98 106 15 A ' . " f "--"H - 1: J., ..- . f l f H- - ' ff ' -' 4 ' f H -"-" --'.'-:gf-'ru1:'-'ivi---..--.,. , ,,,,-...,.,,,-, . ..-.. , 'gg - f V 1- . H - X w .Q-fffnwf-, 1, , , ,. , , ,. 1 I i I Z I 4 . I 5 f 3 5 5 3 5 I I 1 ,,, .59 X! if ' '

Suggestions in the University of Central Missouri - Rhetor Yearbook (Warrensburg, MO) collection:

University of Central Missouri - Rhetor Yearbook (Warrensburg, MO) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


University of Central Missouri - Rhetor Yearbook (Warrensburg, MO) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


University of Central Missouri - Rhetor Yearbook (Warrensburg, MO) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


University of Central Missouri - Rhetor Yearbook (Warrensburg, MO) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


University of Central Missouri - Rhetor Yearbook (Warrensburg, MO) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


University of Central Missouri - Rhetor Yearbook (Warrensburg, MO) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


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