University of Missouri at Kansas City - Kangaroo Yearbook (Kansas City, MO)
- Class of 1937
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1937 volume:
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MID-CONTINENT PUBLIC LIBRARY
Genealogy 8. Local History Branch
317 W. Highway 24
Independence, MO 64050
Copyright, Iune, 1937
VIRGINIA LEE COLLINS
SMITH-GRIEVES PRINTING CO.
Designed and Engraved by
MID-CONTINENT PUBLIC LIBRARY
3 oooo 1 254829Q yey
BURGER-BAIRD ENGRAVING CO.
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The Crataegus staff has
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To display the diversified
activities and interests of
the students and the col-
lege, We present views of
the school, snap shots of
the students, and ,pictures
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CONTENTS BOOK I
Board oi Trustees
Registrar and Dean
Frank C. Niles Robert M. Maxwell
d. lune 27, l932 d. Ianuary lO, l933
Cornelius Roach Charles L. Brokaw
d. September 3, l934 d. October 4, l936
Mrs. I. Duncan Spaeth
cl. April 8, 1937
lacob I., l-larzteld
d. April 29, l937
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
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ERNEST E. HOWARD LESTER W. HALL H. T. ABERNATHY J. DUNCAN SPAETH
Chairman Vice-Chairman T1fefz.fu1'er Prefidenl
JESSE ANDREWS GEORGE R. COLLETT W. T. GRANT WM. B. HENDERSON
ALBERT R. JONES ARTHUR MAG WALTER S. MCLUCAS GEORGE MELCHER
SIGMUND STERN J. C. SWIFT H. P. TREADWAY
E. H. .NEWCOMB ELLIOTT H. JONES
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Executive V Secretary
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ROBERT D. W. ADAMS
Chairman, Dept. of Mafia
FRANK E. AUGUST
S ofiolo gy
GLENN G. BARTLE
Chaifman, Dept. of Geology
MAX L. BASEMANN
CHARLES F. BASSETT
Geology and Geography
VIOLET BOYNTON FREDERICK W. HAROLD P, WALLACE C
Health and Phy.-'ical BROWN BROWN BROWN
Edacatzon Phyficf Chemiftry Engljylg
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W. L. CRAIN ,,Z2 ,:f,,,,,,gl,2Q T, ,4:i2
Chairman, Dept. of Moafewz .SilA
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CLARENCE R. DECKER 45, Avzv I
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Chazrman, Dept. of Etfzglzfh ,
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GERALDINE P. DILLA if .lA. -A-4 -'-' I I V--
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SIDNEY E EKBLAW
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Geology ana' Geography
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PEARL HAAS HENRY
Bafineu Polztzcal Sczefzce
'ef and Economic!
J. W. C. HARPER
Chairman, Dept. of
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P yff90l0 y Pfychology A15
LYNN I. PERRIGO
I-Iiftory aizcl Political Science
HAYES A. RICHARDSON
Ecoiiomicf aizcl Bztfineff
HARRY J. SARKISS
Hiftory aizcl Political Science
DANIEL T. SIGLEY
GRANT W. SMITH
WARREN I. STAEBLER
RAYMOND G. BRUCE R. TRIMBLE WILLIAM C.
STONE Chairmaii, Dept. of TROUTMAN
Cloairmaii, Dept. of Hiftory ana' Eiiglifb
Biology Political Scieizce
ROBERT O. BAKER MRS. MAR JORIE DCOPELAND
FREDERICK PINDAR MRS. MAEEL G. SCORE
Secretary to the Secretary to the Executive
ELMA PEACH ANDERSON
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Mrs. Helen S. Clancey
Mrs. I-lelen S. Clancey, member of the
faculty of the University, graciously fulfills
her position as counselor and friend of the
Women of our University by enabling
them to adjust themselves to a new en-
vironment and by helping them to make
friends. Through personal contacts and
conferences, she has served faithfully as
a friend to the Women on this campus.
MRS. HELEN S. CLANCEY
Dean of Women
Mr. Clyde E. Evans
Mr. Clyde E. Evans, the affable registrar
of the University, was previously director
of Adult Education in the Missouri State
Department of Eudcation. Always taking
an active part in promoting the educa-
tional enterprises of our school, Mr. Evans
enjoys the Warm regard of the student
body for his kindness and consideration
in dealing with student problems.
CLYDE E. EVANS
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drawn up and presented for sale to the
student body. Besides a substantial
saving in actual price, the purchaser
for the first time in the school's history
was given a chance to participate
actively in phases of the university
program. Immediately following this
action, an all-student l'Bound - up"
dance was held for the purpose of be-
coming acguainted, and this motive
was more than realized. Shortly after-
wards the Student Council sponsored a
Tacky dance, but then, in the Words of
a lunior, "There have been so many
parties l can't even remember them all."
Because of many criticisms of the All-
Student Constitution, this document
was revised at a student assembly.
After weeks of Work by Representatives
The Student Council has been very
active throughout the Whole year.
Its members have been in close touch
with the student body on the quadrangle
and have represented student sentiment in
their support of the administrative boards
of the university.
At the beginning of the fall term, at the
instigation. of President Chaney and Treas-
urer Spry, a student activity ticket was
Husbands, Kelly and McDonnell and
argument, the constitution was cor-
rected and amended to satisfy the
students. Shortly after this the Fresh-
man Mixer took place. Games in the
front hall, cider and doughnuts and a
large dance was given to the Fresh-
man body free of charge by the admin-
istration and directed by the Student
Council under the leadership of Iohn
By dint of great effort on the part of
Spry and Poindexter, a student as-
sembly was held with talent furnished
by those students outstanding in their
field of entertainment. This idea, how-
ever, Was forsaken for monthly class
meetings for a better organization with and more material good has been ac-
a resulting higher class spirit. Again complished tor the benefit ot the student
this purpose was more than realized, body.
WHITAKER LUBY SPRY
HUSBANDS MERCER MCDONNELL
WILSON KELLER WITTER
A well-planned program for intra-
mural sports was the result of a peti-
tion to the Student Council for inter-
collegiate athletics. ln the hands of Dr.
Kennedy and his assistants, it has been
developed to a high degree of success.
ln addition to the above, the "Uni-
versity lNleWs" has always been under
the control of the council, but this has
been the first year that the paper has
been issued weekly at a profit.
Plans had been elaborated by mem-
bers of the Student Council and Ad-
ministration for one of the most unique
affairs in our social calendar. This
event was to be a Formal Spring ban-
quet and dance to be held to celebrate
Founders' Day. Special circumstances
seemed to make it advisable to post-
pone this as a Founders' Day event for
another year, instead there will be a
reception on the afternoon of Com-
mencement Day for the Senior Class
and their parents, given by the Presi-
dent at the President's l-louse, at which
the Trustees and Faculty will, With the
President, act as hosts to the graduat-
ing class and their parents.
Q. And then Hobo Dayl On May 7th
the greatest dayin the school year will
arrive With fun and a good time for all.
Arrangements are being completed for
intra-mural activities, a large assembly,
and an all-student dance, to be
clirnaxed by a picnic and bonfire. lt is
rumored that a class Walkout will take
place and then-but We shall see what
We shall see. To be precise, the Student
Council this year has truly done as
much as any other preceding council.
l Ohm Chaney ............... President
Glenn Whitaker ....... Vice-President
Katherine Luby .... ..... S ecretary
Kenneth Spry --- .... Treasurer
Frank Kelly, Kenneth Husbands, Arthur
l-lassenpflug, Senior Representatives.
Lillian Mercer, Margaret Ramage, Bill
McDonnell, Iunior Representatives.
Bob Poindexter, Margaret Wilson,
Bob Keller, Georgia Witter, Freshman
Roland Funk, Mrs. Helen Clancey,
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PRESTON RUSSELL PATSY PORTERFIELD DAN DENNIS
P1'6.ff6Z'e?72I Secrelfzry V ire-Prefident
CLASS CF 1937
We of 1937 have honorable prede-
cessors in graduation, but our one title
is unique. We, the freshmen of '33, took
the faculty, student body and Adminis-
tration Building "for better or worse,"
and arrive at our goal as seniors of '37
with a larger faculty, student body,
and three imposing buildingsenot to
speak of the example we leave behind.
The officers of the year formed lavish
committees to indicate their democratic
spirit. President Preston Russell ap-
pointed the committees, vice-president
Dan Dennis didn't bother to disagree
with him: secretary Pat Porterfield re-
corded some of the "big business," and
treasurer Bob Clemenson thought all
along that he was the "ghost" officer.
lf the committee cogitations are com-
pleted, '37 will see rings, pictures,
sociability, a gift, and, as always, caps
'What '36 didn't have-what '38 won't
Prank Kelly of "Esquire" and "Story"
fame, our leading novelist of the ab-
stract, Shelby Storck of U. parliament,
U. news, and U. dramatics, student
assembly's genial M. C., Ken Spry,
whom 50,000 women love-he's short
Ceningl, Parel Swanson, one of the
most often repeated feminine names on
the campus, Virginia Collins, little busi-
ness woman of the campus, Kate and
Bill, Professor Luby's contribution to the
Psychology and Sociology
Alpha Phi Omega, Social
Sigma Pi Alpha
Beta Beta Delta
BRYANT, MAR JORIE
Beta Beta Delta, President '57,
History Club, Sigma Pi Alpha,
Secretary '36, Pan- Hellenic,
Economicr and Bzuinefr
Alpha Phi Omega, Glee Club
Economicy and Bminerr
Kegon, President '36, Junior
Class, Secretary '35-'36, Stu-
dent Council, President '36-'37
DE WEES, RUTH
Beta Zeta, Sigma Pi Alpha
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Sigma Pi Alpha
Sigma Pi Alpha, Social
Delta X, Vice-president '37
Sigma Pi Alpha
Sigma Pi Alpha, Play Pro-
duction, Intra-Mural Athletics
Manager, W. A. A.
COLLINS, VIRGINIA LEE
Sigma Beta, Vice-president '34,
'36, President '37L Sigma Pi
Alpha, Freshman Class, Secre-
tary '33, Sophomore Class,
President '34, Student Council,
Secretary '35-'36, Associate
Editor Crataegus '35-'36, Edi-
tor Crataegus '56-'37,
Cho-Chin, Sigma Pi Alpha
Economicf ami Bmineff
Alpha Phi Omega
Economicf and Bzifineff ,
Beta Epsilon, Social Science
Society, International Rela-
tions Club, President, Chr.
Cap and Gown Committee
PJ ycbol ogy
Alpha Phi Omega, Delta X
Ecoiiomicf and Bminesf
Beta Epsilon, Social Science
EISBERG, SARA LEE
Sigma Pi Alpha, Social
Science Society, Music Club,
F RICK, LYMAN
Delta Chi Omega
Beta Beta Delta
Sigma Pi Alpha
Biiyineff and Economic!
Kegon, Delta Chi, President
'34, Treasurer '35-'37, Presi-
dent junior Class '35-'36,
Business Manager Crataegus
HUNT, VIRGINIA LEE
Englifli and Pliyficol Ediiciztioiz
Sigma Pi Alpha, President '56-
'37g National Honor Society,
Secretary '36, Women League
of Voters, President '56, Stu-
dent Christian Association,
HUSBANDS, KENNETH A
Hiftory and Political Science
Kegong Sigma Pi Alpha, So-
cial Science Societyg Student
Sigma Betag Sigma Pi Alpha
American Meteorological So-
ciety, U. S. Naval Reserve
C lzemirtr y
Economicf and Bafineys
Alpha Phi Omega, Debate
PROVINCE, BILL .
Delta Chi Omega
French Club, Vice-President
'36, University Players, Var-
sity Revue '34, "Holiday"5
SAYLOR, ELL JEAN
National Honor Society, Le
U. and I.
Economicf and Bufinefy
Alpha Phi Omega, Beta
Bzzfinefr and Economicr
Kegon, President '37, Beta
Epsilon, U. News Business
Manager '37, U. Players Busi-
ness Manager '36-'37, Treas-
urer Student Council '37
Hiflory and Polilical Science
Sigma Pi Alpha, Secretary '37,
Social Science Society, History
Club, League of Women
Voters, Dir. Student Play
Chiko, Treasurer '35, Glee
Sigma Beta, President '35-'36,
Psychology Club, ,Freshman
Class, President '33, Student
Council, Vice-president '36
Geology mm' Geography
Sigma Pi Alpha, U. Players,
French Club, W. A. A.,
"Mary IIIH, "Antigone"
Pbyricr and Zllazfbemalicr
Alpha Phi Omega, Secretary
'57, Delta X, Science Club,
Glee Club, Varsity Players
Chikog French Club 3
Delta Chi Omega
Economic! and Bufiizefr
Kegong Bentoniang Beta
Epsilon, Business Manager, U.
News '36, Student Council '37
Cho-Ching Delta X3 Student
Council '36, Secretary '37
STORCK, SHELB 5
Student Council '34-'36, U.
News Editor '35-,363 "Out-
History Club, International
Relations Club, National
Honor Society, Social
AMES, GLENNA JEAN
Delta Xg Glee Clubg Chorus
Englirh and Modern Language
"Outward Bound" '36, Uni-
versity Player President '36,
Sigma Chi Psi, Founder and
Editor of t'he First University
News, '34-'35, Student Coun-
cil '34, Crataegus Staff '35,
"Lost Elevator", "Antigone"
Sigma Pi Alpha, Glee Club
OTHER GRADUATES OF 1937
BEAMER, JACK KRATCHMAN, ELSIE
Ecoiiomicf aim' Biifiizeff Sociology
S ociczl S cieizcef
Alpha Phi Omega
Senior Class, Treasurer
U. Players, U. News, "Cradle Song,
International Relations Club
Plfyficr cziicl Motbeinolicf
U. News, Crataegus '36
Intra-mural Sports Committee
KALIS, BILL SUTTON, PHAGIE
U- News Sigma Pi Alpha
Hiftory cmcl Political Scieizco
Student Council '37 WELLS, DAVID
U- News '35-,37 Economicf and Biuineff
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CLASS CF 1938
As the Seniors receive their deserved tributes, we, the luniors,
not content to remain entirely submerged in oblivion, clamor for
attention and the opportunity to extol our merits-literally "to rise
and shine," I V
The class of l938 readily attained eminence and prestige
through the efficient functioning of these, our officers:
Nancy Mahin -- - ...... President
Willard Warner -- --- Vice-president
, Celia Redmond ---- ---- ...... Secretary
Donald MacDonald ..... , ............... T reasurer
'William McDonnell, Lillian Mercer, Margaret Ramage
Student Council Representatives
During the school year l936-37, prominent campus personalities
were, as well, prominent Iuniors.
Harry McDonald, a former editor, became business manager of
the University News, Roy Stout was selected as assistant business
manager of the Crataegus, William Dow and Celia Redmond were
appointed Iunior Class editors of the Crataegus, Glenn Whitaker
secured the vice-presidency oi the Student Council, Ruth Warrick
and her lovely voice enchanted the listening University, Frank
McKibbin, as News Editor, guided the destinies of the University
These, but a few of the Iuniors, only exemplify the zeal marking
the steady surge of this class of i938 to a brilliant Senior year.
CHILES, MARY JANE
HESS, FRANCES MAE
MASON, CLETA MAE
PEELER, MARY ANN
TIM LIN, PATSY
WIRTHMAN, ALMA JANE
WISHROPP, MARY JANE
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' CLASS CF 1939 i
Thomas Paine, the idealist, has said "The Imizferfe if my templeug
the Sophomores, realists, have plotted a corollary, "The world if our
cl4z,ffr00m."' The field of the university, we have maintained, is not
Elysium, nor is it the campus proper. But rather it is the hub of a
vast laboratory-the economic and political world of today. Sur-
prisingly enough, the laboratory this year has consistently pro-
vided material for hours of discussion and debate. The Supreme
Court question has been to our political scientists what the labor
situation was to the business department. Embryonic diplomats
dissected the Spanish situation and delved into international in-
trigue. The printed page assumed a broader meaning in a three
Class officers were:
President ......... .....-... B ill Ready
Vice-president .... . .... Wilbur Mansfield
SGCTGTCITY ....... ..... I eanette Spears
Treasurer .............................. Don Armacost,
Who also served as editor of the U News.
Among the commoners, Bob Pringle held the position of class
editor on the annual staff, with Edith Ann Pierce as his assistant,
Pat Dunn, Sophomore virtuoso, appeared as a guest soloist With
the Kansas City Symphony Orchestra, Robert Magovern continued
looking for the ninety-third element.
In truth, the Sophomore Class is using the experiences of the
past and the actualities of today as guides in facing the looming
realities of tomorrow.
F AULKNER, LYMAN
GOODALE, ROLAND '
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CLASS CDP 1940
ln "honor" of the Freshman Class, the Student Council super-
vised a mixer at the commencement of the school year. At this
function, which marked the beginning of an active social year for
the freshmen, the new students made acquaintances and renewed
old friendships. Also at this event, the class wisely elected the
following officers: I h
Donald Brown -- ..... PI'9SldG1'1l
Marty Randall --- --- Vice-President
lean Miller ........ .... S ecretary
Iames Considine ---. ....... ........ T reasurer
Georgie 'Witter, Bob Keller--- ---Student Council
Throughout the year a large percentage of the class was en-
gaged in intra-mural sports. The men turned out in large numbers
for football in the fall and for basket ball in the spring, the women
participated in basket ball, cageball, and volley ball tournaments.
Several of the freshmen girls entered the finals of the Beauty
Queen Contest: Georgia Lee Hupp, Lucille Parkins, Mary Lou
Hatcher, Sue Holland, Evelyn Peed, and Mary Noel.
The Freshmen are also talented in diverse ways. On the Cratae-
gus staff, Sue Holland served as Class Editor, Thelma Monsees
as Organization Editor, and Eldon Newcomb as Assistant Editor.
Among gifted individuals there are Bob Bradley and Helen Ander-
son, pianists, Betty Klughardt, Tilde Fowler, and Ann Iedlicka,
dancers, and Lillian Birch and Margaret Warrick, singers.
ANDERSON, HELEN I
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DE WALT, IRENE
DEVIN, DOROTHY LU
EVANS, ALMA JANE
FONTAINE, HELEN V
HATCHER, MARY LOU
HERWEG, MAR JORIE
HUPP, GEORGIA LEE
KLUGHARTT, BETTY ANN
LAUNDER, MARY ALICE
MCALLISTER, MARY ,LOU
MCIRNEY, MARY FRANCIS
MATTSON, ,MARY LOUISE
. MILLER, WILLIAM
. MILLER, JEAN
MONSEES, T HELMA
NEWBY,Y SARAH A
NOEL, MARY - -
PAYNE, MARY ALICE,
RANDALL, MARTHA .
E RORERTS, DORTHA MAE
' SCOTT, EARL
. SIMPSON, BETTYG,
5 SKINNER, LAURA
is ' SOUTHARD, LUCILLE
J SMITH, MARGARET
,SI 4 ' V
' J SMITH, MARY, JANE
' STOCKS, MARY LOUISE
If ' STOENNER, ROYCE
F TROWER, LORE
J ' MACTURNER, JOHN
I ' TUTTLE, JANE
J ' I WARRICK, MARGARET
9' I WEAVRER, MARGARET I
4 WELDON, AUDREY
4' WITTER, GEORGIA
I I 1 '
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CONTENTS BOOK Il
Beta Beta Delta
U and I
Alpha Phi Omega
Delta Chi Omega
Sigma Chi Psi
S Fin! Row: Corbin, Spears, Bryant, Mills, Welsh.
, li Second Rauf: Collins, Vanderhoof, Longdon, Aines, Ridge, Monnett, Mahin.
lf GIRLS PA-N-HEI-ENIC CQUNCIL
ll? Marjorie Bryant--Beta Beta Delta .... ..... P resident
Ieanette Spears-U and l--. ...... ---Vice-president
gli, Betty Mills-Chiko .......... ......... S ecretary
lui: Virginia Collins--Sigma Beta--- ---- Social Chairman
,l Ann Corbin-Beta Zeta ------ --------- T reasurer
Lee Welsh-Cho-chin ---- ---Sergeant-at-Arms
V f BEPBESENTATI VES
jp! Margaret Ridge-Beta Beta Delta Nancy Mahin-Cho-chin
5 Mary Alice Launder-Beta Zeta Frances l-less-Sigma Beta
I Margaret Monett-Clniko Marty Aines-U and l
Fin! Row: Afflick, Crawford, Happer, Lohmeyer, O'Mara, Ridge, H. Mrller
Second Row' Bender, McCulloch, Burch, Fowler, Randall, Bryant, Russell Erbacher
BETA BETA DELTA
' I 0 .
Organized December, l933
Treasurer-Helen Io Emily T
Assistant Treasurer-Frances O'Mara
Fin! Rauf: Vlfeaver, Weldon, Launder, Corbin, Parkins, Dailey, Collis.
Second Row: Coen, Farnham, Downs, Learmouth, Petri, Keating, Devin, Smith.
De Wees, Ruth
Organized August, 1936
Recording Secretary-Mary Collis
Rush Captain-Frances Dailey
Firrz Row: Lewers, Klughartt, Southard, Smith, Mills, Wishropp, Borzone.
Sefond Row: jedlicka, Monnett, Skinner, B. Smith, Jerome, B. Klughartt, Restick
5,1 .A,,. it
Grganized October, l933
Vice-President-Mary lane Wishropp
Critic-Mary Agnes Klughartt
Rush Captain-Lucille Southard
Chiles, Mary lane
Klughartt, Mary Agnes
Wishropp, Mary lane
Firfz Row: Stosberg, Griffith, Bradley, Miller, Mclnerney, Dooley.
Second Row: Lukins, Stocks, Haughton, Cahill, Heimbrook, XVelsh, Carlock, Bramley Mah1r1
Cahill, Lucille J I
Cramer, Betty t wwf
Dooley, Mary Elizabeth
Stocks, Mary Lou
Organized at University
Fifi! Row: Montrose, Stewart.
Second Row: Cahill, Peed, Weatherford, Herwig.
Organized March, 1936
Secretary and Treasurer-
Bush Captain-Mildred Cahill
Herwig, Marjorie A
Fimf Row: Klein, Brock, Mercer, Wilson, Collins, Hudson, Vanderhoof, Hatcher.
Second Row: W'hite, Muelhchuster, Noel, Harbord, Witter, Bichler, Payne, McVey, Hess,
Third Row: Ragan, Porterfield, Bonnell, Warrick, Cantwell, Monsees, Hupp, Dominick, Haley
Basinger, Matilda Meiler, Annette
Bichler, Cornelia Ann Mercer, Lillian '
Bonnell, Betty -Muehlschuster, Betty
Brock, Mary Monsees, Thelma
Cantwell, Marian Noel, Mary
Collins, Virginia Lee Payne, Happy
Dickey, Katherine Bagan, Allene
Dominick, Katherine Stewart, Anita
Haley, Lucille Porterfield, Patricia
Harloord, Mary Swanson, Parel
Hatcher, Mary Lou Torbert, Kathleen
Hudson, Marianna Vanderhoot, Mildred
Hupp, Georgia Lee VV'arrick, Margaret
Klein, Gerry W'arrick, Ruth
McVey, Betty Witter, Georgia
,- l-5 A
Organized May, 1933
President-Virginia Lee Collins
Bush Captain-Gerry Klein
Fi7',fl Row: Long, Spears, Hawkinsin, Aines, J. Martin, Evans, Sherer.
Second Row: Harmon, Holland, Newkirk, I-Iibbler, Allen, Hill, Foster, Jamison
at my a
5 mf fl 'Q
Rush Captain-Sally Long
Evans, Alma I.
Sherer, Ieanne V
1 I l
, ,y l
ri rl i
Fir!! Row: Stout, Province, Holland, Ready, Doolittle.
QQ Second Row: Whitaker, Taylor, Meyers, Gatchell, Dow, Warner, Campbell
i OFFICERS I
Ray Holland ...... - .... Q--- ........ President
Glen Whitaker .... .... V ice-president
Bill Ready S t
far R eeee eeeeee Q
Lloyd Doolittlelkf T
1. Gqicheii j' -"' feqsufef
l Dawson Campbell - - - - - -Bentonian
Bill DOW - - - .- ....... - - -Bentonian
y Iimrny Gatchell --- ..... Kegan
Xl, Harold Myers .,.. ,,,,,-- ,.-,,, K e ggn
ly Bill Province .... .... D elta Chi Omega
Roy Stout ....... .......... B entonian
E Vvilldfd VVCIIIISI' .... ........ A lpha Phi Omega
f lil R i801
i r i
From! Row: Newcomb, Grafrath, Rawlings, Watkings, Warner, Whitaker, Russell, Mahoney,
Second Row: Staynton, Povlovich, Brady, Everett, Forbes, Viot, Faulkner, Grossberg, Keller,
Stoener, W. Mansfield, Wilhite, Howe, Summers.
Back Row: Gossage, Johnson, Lovett, W. Miller, Charyat, Ward, Campbell, Moore, Smiley,
Beavers, Stout, Redman.
ALPHA Pl-ll CMEGA
sb s Charvat, Arthur
Organized September, 1934 Grossberg' Le?
Rresident-Preston Russell Heal, Willis
Vice-president-Glen Whitaker l'IOW9f MUUSOU
, grland, Bob
Recording Secretary- l Keller, Bob
George Watkins Magoveml Bob
Corresponding Secretary- MCI1'1Sfie1d, Hugh
DQAWSQH Cgmpbell lVlCI1'lSllGld, Wilbur
- D ll, B'll
Treasurer-Willard Warner Ifilecfngill 1
Sergeant-at-Arms-Bill McDonnell Moore, Leonard
i 31 l '
Campbell, Dawson Nelson, Bob
Firrzf Row: Warner, Campbell, Stout, Dow, Pringle, Russell.
Second Row: Magovern, McKibben, Baird, Goode, Whitaker, Kennedy.
Organized at the University
First Row: Munns, Province, Holland, Frick.
Second Row: Longnecker, F. Smith, Rouche, Edwards, Biggs.
DELTA CHI OMEGA
Organized Novemloer, 1934
Luloy, William, Ir.
Firm Row: McCarty, Gatchell, Doolittle, Spry, Ready, Myers, Funk, Teefey
Second Row: Holland, LeVec, Paccard, Wade, Ed White, Taylor, E. White Nickol
Third Row: Cheney, Hodson, Balsiger, McCulloch, Blomquist, Lyon, Hughes Berner
Funk, Boland I
K 1'-2 'A
Organized October l934
J Fin! Row: Kavorinos, Kinzy.
Second Row: Everett, Reichmeir, McAnally, F. Kavarinos, Goodale, Howe
l Third Row: Gunn, Brigham, Behrhorst, Morgan, White, Fickey, Kaufman
l SIGMA Cl-ll PSI
-Q., Brigham, Gordon
'll1HH Darby, Andrew
5 Emery, Iarnes
' Greer, William
Organized February, 1936 Goodale, Rollin
President-Frank Kavorinos Gunn' Isck
, . Howe, Munson
Vice-President-Charles Yates Kaufman, Harry,
HX Secretary-Dean Kavorinos Kqvgrings, Dean
Treasurer-Luther McAnally KGVOI H1051 Frank
i c , , Kinzy, lack
! Social Chairman-Ioe Reichrneier Reichmeirl Ice
pf Siegle, lack
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IOHN LA GATTA
Beauty Queen Iudge
Iohn LaGatta, of New York City, is one of our fore
most American illustrators and figure
IL cm mwuummmlmnf
CONTENTS BOOK III
DR. KENNEDY Miss BoYNroN
past year has witnessed the develop-
ment of an intra-mural athletic pro-
gram that should become outstanding
in the field of recreational activities.
The students are now informed of the
policy of athletics on the campus, and
the subject of inter-collegiate athletics
After the opinion of the
board had been expressed last
fall regarding the policy of an
athletic program, a new fea-
ture of the University was in-
augurated immediately. The
is now closed for discussion and nearly
forgotten. Inits place there may be
found a thriving substitute which has
proved to be more beneficial, and
every bit as enjoyable, to the student
body as a Whole.
MENJS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
Front Row: Spaeth, Secretary, Russell, Chairman, Kennedy, Hassenpflug, Rollancl.
Second Row: Grafrath, Mansfield, Forbes, Chaney, Clernenson, Spaht, Lovett.
Tlaiwi Row: Goodale, Howe, Myers, Wilhite, McDonald, Ward.
Late last October, a plan was sub-
mitted to the students in which twenty-
four different games and sports were
to be played. The Competitive fire was
to be supplied by grouping each class
against the others. All the activities
were to be under the direction of an
athletic committee composed of men
showing an unusual desire to promote
the scheme. Officiating was to be done
by members of the Theory of Sports
and Games Classes, thereby correlat-
ing the necessities of one with the de-
sires of the other. V
A series of touch-football games was
suggested as the activity which should
lead the procession of sports for the
men. The acceptance of the plan rested
solely in the hands of the students who
wished to participate, and, since the
plan was not devised for spectator in-
terest, the size of any audience was
to be considered of no consequence.
The football games proved to be a
notable success, although they were
limited to one round in which each
class met once the other three. When
the final results were tabulated it was
found that the comparatively small
squad of Senior players had the most
effective combination and succeeded
in capturing the football championship.
By this time the advantages afforded
by the intra-mural competition were
well demonstrated when all aspiring
players were given the opportunity to
participate in any of the games.
Following their pledge to support
such a plan, the Board of Trustees, co-
operating with the Athletic Department,
has secured the Barstow Gymnasium
to be used in the furthering of the pro-
gram. A series of three rounds of
basketball started early in December,
and at the time of writing the Seniors
and Sophomores are tied for first
place, the final game having just been
Late in February, a new idea, con-
cerning the inclusion of ping-pong at
Barstow as any intra-mural activity,
was put into practice. Thirty players
immediately signified their intentions
to play, and some of the attention for-
merly centered on basketball was
shifted to this new recreation. Simul-
taneously with the entrance of ping-
pong a bowling tournament began at
the Cocked l-lat alleys. Four games of
the series have been played at this
date with about forty-five students hit-
ting the maples. One of the outstanding
features of the entire program has been
the fact that not a single match or
game has yet been forfeited. This co-
operation by the students adequately
demonstrates their desire for the con-
tinuation of the entire plan.
Another noteworthy development
has been the increased activity in the
required gym classes. A stranger en-
tering any ot the classes is immediate-
ly impressed by the enthusiasm and
sincerity with which the students pur-
sue the various activities. The require-
ments and desires ot individuals are
met by offering a variety ot activities
including basketball, handball, volley
ball, badminton, archery, fencing, var-
sity ball, cage ball, tennis, horseshoes,
swimming and individual remedial ac-
ln the Women's activities an organiz-
ing council, composed ot a chairman
representing each class, met with the
intra-mural chairmen and council ot
the Womens Athletic Association. The
W. A. A., founded by a group ot
Women students last year and ad-
mitted to the National organization
this year, furnished the unit ot organi-
zation, schedules were planned, stu-
dent managers and referees were
named, and through the general coun-
cil of the W. A. A. the basis of the
Womens intra-murals was furnished.
Basketball, the most exhilarating
sport of the season, was the first sport
to claim attention in the intra-murals.
The games were played on Friday af-
ternoons, at the Barstow Gymnasium.
Official scorekeepers, timekeepers and
official referees-all chosen from the
ranks of the students-maintained a
seasoned sportsmanlike atmosphere.
The posted schedule and scores were
Dec. l2 Seniors 25, luniors 9
Dec. l9 Freshmen 37, Sophomores 7
lan. 8 Freshmen l0, Seniors 22
Iuniors forfeit to Sophomores
Ian. l5 Freshmen 28, luniors 7
Seniors 24, Sophomores 30
lan. 22 Seniors 50, luniors 4
Sophomores forfeit to Freshmen
Ian. 20 Sophomores forfeit to luniors
Seniors 32, Freshmen lil
Feb. 5 Seniors 27, Sophomores 27
Freshmen forfeit to luniors
The closing game between the
Seniors and luniors resulted in the
final standing: Seniors in first place
with 2,250 points, Sophomores second
with l,550, and the luniors and Fresh-
men each 300 points. Points were dis-
tributed on the following basis: for a
victory 500 points, for a game by de-
fault 300, a tie game, each team re-
ceived 250 points.
The establishment of the intra-mural
program witnessed also the introduc-
tion of a fine spirit among the players.
WoMEN's ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
Front Row: Carr, Snyder, Clark, President, Redmond, Atchley.
Second Row: jue, I-lapper, Peto, Boynton, Spahr, Crawford, Heckert.
.. H .. .... , . W . -. .. .. - . , - .-. . - , ' U I
cal stimulation was
motivated as usual
by a competitive
spirit but to Win-the
game and defeat
the other team was
not the only objec-
tive of the game.
No one was judged
too strongly for
lack of skill, and no
one was denied the
privilege of play-
ing. Each girl
played the game
Whole - heartedly,
but most important
was a spirit which
attracted all those
W h o c a m e, and
bound them to-
gether as a group
in a situation
Where only com-
radeship, generosity, friendliness and
With the close of the basketball sea-
son on February 13th, the next intra-
mural sport was cage ball. The games
were played on Friday afternoons in
the University gymnasium. The com-
pletion of this tournament found the
Freshman squad of girls in first place
and Seniors in second place.
Due to the interest in volley ball
which has been largely cultivated this
semester in the physical education
classes, a volley ball tournament has
been scheduled to complete the Winter
intra-murals. .By the time the last of
this tournament is played the Women
hope to be using the outdoor facilities
which will offer a more varied and in-
teresting opportunity for intra-mural
The tentative spring program for
intra-murals consists ot baseball, ten-
nis, archery, Badminton, deck tennis,
fencing, swimming and golf. This pro-
gram attords great opportunity tor
mixed activities, especially in tennis,
archery and swimming, lndiyiduals as
Well as teams will compete tor honors.
The equipment needed tor spring
sports will be supplied on the Universi-
ty campus and golt course. lt will in-
clude three tennis courts, outdoor Bad-
minton, deck tennis court, archery
range, and baseball diamond.
The possibility ot conducting the
types ot intra-mural programs as those
inaugurated on the campus this year
has been due primarily to the interest
and enthusiasm of a group ot students.
But the basis lor this interest lies in
the fact that the Physical Education
Department offers to the student an op-
portunity to choose his or her play
from a large number of activities. This
choice, no doubt, has been limited by
the lack of facilities, and the number
of students asking for a particular
sport, but, nevertheless, the students
remain free to choose their field of or-
ganized play and out of that they may
cultivate their desire for a wide and
varied recreational and intra-mural
program. The department has been
able to offer, in either the departmental
or recreational activities, football, arch-
ery, hockey, baseball, basketball, Bad-
minton, volley ball, ping-pong, bowl-
ing, tennis, handball, horseback riding,
tap, modern dancing, and remedial
gymnastics. The department can feel
that its policy has been appreciated
and that the intra-murals are a mani-
festation of this appreciation.
This first year has witnessed the
birth and ascendency of the program,
the problem of the following years will
be to install a more detailed and effi-
cient method of procedure. That the
policy can and will become an inte-
gral part of the university, we are sure.
The height to which it can climb de-
pends solely upon the students of the
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v MR. T ROUTMAN
The first drama presented thisseason
was Sutton Vane's "Outward Bound."
lt contained all the elements of wide
appeal and was played two nights at
the Center Theater. The story of the
play is based on two worlds: the world
of reality and the world that hides itself
beneath. On a deserted ship ina sea of
darkness, eight frightened people real-
ize that they have left life behind. They
are caught and can find no way to
turn, each must wait his separate des-
tiny. They face themselves in loneliness
and terror, huddled together yet still
far apart. The play presents a splendid
example of the blend of art and melo-
drama. An unearthly atmosphere is
created in the first act and sustained
DRAMA AND SPEECH
The drama and speech divisions, under
the direction of Mr. William Troutman,
have this season experienced an exceed-
ingly large enrollment. The speech
classes, part of the regular curriculum,
meet twice a week for ambitious students
to contribute orally from their meager
store of knowledge. The drama depart-
ment is well represented through the
year by Mr. Troutman's exceptional play
productions, "Outward Bound" and "l-lay
Mr. Troutman had produced the play
elsewhere several times before, once
starring the now-famous Don Ameche
of radio and screen. Although this par-
ticular production included no bright
lights of Broadway, it had an unusually
strong cast of University Players, in-
cluding: Bill Luby, Ioe Castagno, Eileen
Little, Shelby Storck, Monette Feinberg,
Iohnny Hensyl, Guenn Beeler, Richard
Barnes and Henry Efferty.
The second production of the season,
l'Hay Fever," was in direct contrast to
the first, being a light, fantastic comedy
by Noel Coward. The story revolves
around the much distorted family life
of a would-be actress. l-ler husband is
an ill-tempered author, while her two
children are spoiled and quite as tem-
peramental as their parents. Few plays
afford so many different types of char-
acter development and so many varie-
ties of feminine psychology.
Iudith Bliss, the temperamental ac-
tress, was ably characterized by Mary
Agnes Klughartt, the husband and
author, David Bliss, was played by
Stephen Kaney, the two offsprings,
Sorrel and Simon Bliss, were played by
Marianna l-ludson and Bedmond Calla-
way, the unwelcome guests of the
household were portrayed by Bill
Buffee, Gail Shickles, Mary lane Chiles
and Mary Noel.
The players agree that Mr. Troutman
is a hard worker, and all are sincerely
convinced that he knows his field and
handles his material with a keen sense
of dramatic values. Mr. Troutman has
produced approximately two hundred
university plays and all have rivaled
The University Players, formerly
known as the Varsity Players, have cre-
ated all types of drama. Under Mr.
Troutman, they have achieved heights
that many a little theater group could
envy. Virtue has gained its just re-
wards, for success has been theirs.
Ioseph Castagno, as president, and
Kenneth Spry, as business manager,
have done an immense amount of
work and done it well.
Front Row: Bibb, Shea, Kratchman, Castagno, Reed, Spry, Redmond.
Second Row: Barnett, Efferty, Beeler, Barnes, Troutman, Little, Chiles, Calloway, Henderson.
With this issue of the Crataegus, the
University Players will have completed
their fourth year. Mr. Troutman, through
his direction of the productions, is
aware of the present limitations of the
Players, yet the encouragement which
he has received has justified his belief
that the ,University Players have be-
come an integral part of the dramatics
of Kansas City. lf this is true, the credit
belongs to Mr. Troutman, who has had
the patience and given of his time to
founding and enlarging this group.
The finding of suitable plays for the
Players has not been an easy task,
largely because of time and talent. lt
has not been the purpose of this group
to seek big names, but instead it hopes
to discover new talent. lts main function
is to reflect the interest of the depart-
ment, and through this the University.
ln other Words, the University itself has
formed the backbone of the Players.
The plays have been typical products
of the University.
Front Row: Harper, Russell, Richardson, Harper, Funk, Rashbaum, Garbacz.
Back Row: Spry, Osborn, Hodson, Mesler, Gilberts, Chaney, Hassenpflug, Moore, Olson, Spaeth
OFFICERS FOR 1936-1937
Dan Dennis ............ - - - -. .... -- .... President
Preston Russell --- .... Vice-president
Leonard Harper .... r- ..,.... Secretary
Meyer Rashbaum ,- -- .......... Treasurer
Charles Garbacz ............ Sergeant-at-Arms
Moore, Earl Lee
Punk, R. W.
Myers Charles, Ir.
Rouse, i Charles
Harper, I. W. C.
Front Row: Reed, Hopkins, Barnes, Sherer, Heckert, Ashton.
Second Row: Atchley, Castagno, Peto, Watson, Howe, Harbord, McKibben, Hall, Mansfield
LE CERCLE FRANCAIS
Faculty Adviser-Miss Ashton
Fin! Row: Hibbeler, Devin, Carlock, J. Miller, 'Witter, Cantwell, Southard, Bottomley, Gilmore
Swami Row: Henderson, Downs, Corbin, Kreiling, Griffith, Kintigh, johnson, Ames, Crain
Spahr, Pierce, Evans, Bell, Bonnell, Winkheld.
Third Row: Brinkman, Grafrath, Pennington, Behrhorst, Howe, Berry, W'ilhite, Jerome
Edwards, Brooks, Adams, Simpson.
MIXED Cl-ICRAL CLUB
De Walt, lrene
Mason, Cleta Mae
Bowlings, I. W.
F11-rt Row: Grafrath, Magovern, Happer, Brooks, Patt, Mansfield.
Middle Row: McCarty, Johnson, C. Luby, W1 Luby, Sigley, Torbert.
Third Row: Povlovich, Kavorinos, Parkinson, Bootman, Benedict, Watkins.
Harold Brooks ---
Robert Cfrairath ---
William A. Luby
Daniel T. Sigley
- - - - - - -President
- - - Vice-president
- - - Faculty Advisers
Front Row: McCarty, H. P. Brown, Smith, Le Roy, Geiss.
Second Row: Springer, Povlovich, Hoover.
Clorrk McCarty - - -. - .- - - President
Wyler Geiss - - Vice-President
Hugh Springer - - Secretory
Geiss, Wyler Hoover, Dick McCarty, Clcfrk
Dr. Le Boy 1
Dr. H. P. Brown Hjgculiy Advisers
Dr. Grant Smith j
Groifrcith, Bob Kcrvornis, Frank Mogovern, Bob
Hess, Poui Kovornis, Paul
Gray, Devin, Cantwell, Crain, Ames, Bittner, Daily, Downs, E. Gray, Mason, Heckert
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Glenna Ames - - - .... - ....-. - , , President
Betty Crain --- .... Secretary
Mason, Cleta Mae
Fin! Row: Whitaker, Mansfield, Faulkner, Keller, Stoener, Bracken.
Second Row: Bartrim, Sunderland, Stosberg, Heimbrook, Sarkiss, Frame, Bramley, Bichler,
Third Row: Bittner, Harbord, Brigham, Swafford, Short, Harmon, Kintigh, Kreiling, Kelly, '
Gesner, Wilson, Hatcher, Noel. T
Back Row: Gregg, Grafrath, Ryan, Ferguson, Smilley, White, Nickol, Goode, McGinley,
Glen Whitaker - ..... - - President
, Bill McDonnell - - Vice-President
l ll Ann Corbin - - - Secretary '
lim Considine - - - Treasurer
Dr. I-I. I. Sarkiss - - Faculty Adviser
The purpose of this organization is to assemble college men and women, in
the spirit of historical knowledge, to study the vital problems ot the past and to
consider their relationship to the national and international problems of today.
Bartrim, Virginia Bramley, lean Corbin, Ann
Beavers, Floyd Brinkman, Eleanor Devin, Dorothea
Bichler, Ann Brigham, Gordon Faulkner, Lyman
Bittner, Ruth Calmes, Frances Ferguson, Bill
Bradley, Betty .Coen, Ann Forbes, Gilbert
Bracken, Mary Considine, Iim
FIN! Row: Reichmeir, Kennedy, Spaeth, Smith, lNIann, Considine.
Second Row: Corbin, Freidebach, Warrick, Griffith, Bradley, Sarkiss, johnson, Goss, Weaver
Third Row: Gray, Calmes, Lairdon, Binkman, Hill, Stocks, Devin, Keating, Coen, Southard
Lichliter, Woodford, Shea.
Fourllo Row: Russell, McConnell, Qt, Pennington, Stein, Stauffer, Lyons, Buocanan, Forbes
Beavers, Ragan, Charvat, Newcomb.
L 125 I
Stocks, Mary Lou
Front Row: Trimble, Gooclale, Garbacz, McConnell, Brigham.
Bark Row: Shea, Gosage, Hassenpflug, J. Indelicato.
Charles Garbacz --- .......... ...... P resident
Rollin Goodale --- --- Vice-president Q
Carl McConnell -- ..... Secretary
Gordon Brigham --- --- Treasurer
Dr. Bruce Trimble ---- --- Adviser
l'The purpose ot founding this lnter-
national Relations Club is to instruct
and to enlighten public opinion. lt is
not to support exclusively any one
view as to how to best treat the condi-
tions which now prevail throughout the
World, but to tix the attention ot the
students on those underlying principles
ot international conflict, of international
law, and of international organization,
which must be agreed upon and put
into action it a peaceful civilization is
The club has had quite a number of
well known local and national speak-
ers, including discussions With the
speakers about World problems.
Fin! Row: Peeler, Eisberg, Spahr, Hunt, Kunkel, Bryant, Howe, Lutz.
Second Row: Parker, Bibb, Welsh, Nyquist, Sanford, Kennedy, Evans, Carr, Happer, Goss.
Third Row: Shea, Barnett, Blackford, McConnell, Ash, Harper, Husbands, Marsh, Bunker,
SlCfMA Pl Al-Pl-lA
Virginia l-.ee Hunt --- ---
Marjorie Spahr --
Marjorie Bryant ---
Virginia Collins ..... --
Eugene Kunkel .........
Mr. Evans, Dean Santord---
Sigma Pi Alpha was established with
the purpose of more clearly exemplify-
ing the democratic doctrine of Ameri-
can education and to stimulate inter-
est in the development V of a higher
standard of educational procedure.
- - - - - - President
- - - - - - - Vice-president
- - - - - - Recording Secretary
---- ------------ Treasurer
- - - -Advisers
The name of -the organization symbo-
lizes the immortal Greek philosophers,
Socrates, Plato and Aristotle.
The members all have a high scho-
lastic rating and most of them are
Working for their teachers' certificate.
Front Row: Shea, Woodford, Timlin, Bibb, Kunkel, Rashbaurn, Eisberg.
Middle Row: Nieburgge, Barnett, Evans, Perrigo, Trimble, Richardson, Wentler.
Third Row: Ash, Garbacz, McConnell, Harper, Russell, Husbands, Whitaker.
SOCIAL SCIENCE SCCIETY
t orricrzns ,
Eugene Kunkel ---
Meyer Rashbauin --
Lavon Bibb .....
Patsy Tirnlin ---
Dr. Perrigo ---
One of the plans this year has been
to organize and put into action a group
which will serve as a nucleus next
year for Pi Garnrna Mu, national social
The purpose ot the Social Science
- - - - - President
- 4 Vice-president
- - - Secretary
- - - .- .... Treasurer
--- Paculty Adviser
Society is to inculcate the ideals oi
scholarship, of scientific attitude and
method, and of social service, and to
study social problems. lt strives toward
understanding and co-operation arnong
the students of the several branches
of social science.
E Q j
3 N 4.
TI-IE UNIVERSITY REVIEW
As students on this campus the past
four years, we have grown accus-
tomed to the regular appearance of
the University Review, edited by Dr.
Decker. The magazine has filled a
place on the study tables in our homes,
and gradually worked its way into the
accepted pattern of our lives. By this
time the Review is taken for granted.
We seldom ask how a quarterly
which began as a little thirty-two page
pamphlet has now become one of the
leading regional- journals in the coun-
try. Every three months, with each
change of season, a new issue emerges
in literature, science and the arts, and
we go to the office and get a copy, or
find one waiting for us some evening
when we return from the day's routine.
But if we should pick up a copy of
any recent issue of the quarterly, and
regard it as something we had never
seen before, a feeling of respect, a
feeling that here is one of the real
achievements of the University spirit,
would arise within us. This, we should
admit, is part of the cultural service a
true university should give.
From the beginning, the standards
of the Review have been held high,
and the editorial staff has maintained
these standards. To balance the fact
that no payment could be made for
these contributions, the editors pointed
out that absolute freedom was offered
to writers in the Review's pages. Con-
tributors were guaranteed the right to
say anything within reason, so long as
it was clear that opinions expressed in
the journal were not necessarily those
of the university.
The symposium on l'Art and Propa-
ganda" begun in the winter, l935,
number proved the validity of this edi-
torial policy. The Review gained inter-
national prominence through the pub-
lication of articles by Thomas I-Iart
Benton and Diego Rivera, on the vex-
ing question of economic determinism
in art. These articles resulted in hun-
dreds of letters from readers widely
scattered about the nation and over
the world, and attracted to the Review
Since that issue, the Review has
been firmly established. On the edi-
torial page of The Kansas City Times
for December IQ, l936, a writer de-
clared: "The Review in its brief history
has served as much to focus the intel-
lectual attention of the nation upon this
section as it has to make this area
conscious of itself."
As the Crataegus goes to press, We
should pause a moment to meditate
upon the events and achievements of
the past years. For the first time, the
Crataegus can justifiably be called the
University Year Book. Not only has the
administration contributed generously
with its suggestions and aid, but so
also have the student body and faculty
members. Therefore, it seems only fit-
ting at this time to enlarge a bit and
give you a glimpse into the Crataegus
office, that you may appreciate more
fully the time and effort which have
been spent upon it.
On Gctober first the staff was ap-
pointed by the editor, Virginia Collins.
This staff has been of inestimable
value to her, for Without its help and
that of the annual board of control,
this book would not be a reality.
To Bay l-lolland we give thanks for
his splendid cooperation as Business
Manager. The l937 Crataegus has op-
erated Within a planned budget, Whose
proceeds were derived from activity
and fraternity pages, class pictures,
advertisements and various other fees.
This year, with the help of Boy Stout,
Bay has been most efficient, and as a
.ttf ,lr gf? t . .
result the book is larger than that of
Because of the large amount of Work
involved, it was necessary to have two
editors for each class. From the care-
ful .checking of the Senior editors, Eu-
gene Kunkel and Mary Agnes Klug-
hartt, the Iunior editors, Bill Down and
Celia Bedman, the Sophomore editors,
Bob Pringle and Edith Ann Pierce,
identification and class histories were
made more accurate.
Any endeavor to describe the Work
of Clark Blocher, Art Editor, leanette
Spears, Paul Willson, Betty Mills,
Frances O'Mara, Thelma Monsees, and
others of the Art Department is a vain
task. Even to say that each more than
did his share would be inadequate.
Over all was the editor, who made
the dummies, and was responsible with
Dr. -Nyquist and Clark Blocher for page
layouts, galley proof reading and the
general editing of all phases of the
lt is also with the greatest pleasure
and with a sense of genuine gratitude
that the editor acknowledges the help
extended to her by the following peo-
ple: Dr. Nyquist, for his ever-ready aid
and supervision, Clark Blocher' and the
art classes for their excellent art work
throughout this second annual, Mr.
Robert Maplesden of Burger-Baird En-
graving Co., Bernice lue and Laura-
belle Ashley for preparing the copy,
Cfuenn Beeler for helping with page
layouts and selection of type, Wilbur
Mansfield for his and Bob Magovern's
feature section, Eddie Schuett for his
perseverance in making the pictures of
the feature section a success, and the
many others who freely gave their time
and effort to this annual.
Now that the work is just about com-
pleted, the editor will admit that she
has thoroughly enjoyed it, and any
mistakes that appear are beforehand
begged to be forgiven. The staff has
tried hard to record in an accurate and
lasting form the activities of the Uni-
versity students for the year l936-l937.
The art staff has presented through the
art work of this book not only a deco-
rative design, but also a monument to
the faith and vision of Kansas City and
those men who have made this Uni-
versity possible. Our only hope is that
those who succeed us in our work will
continue in the same spirit which we
have endeavored to attain. We have
tried to provide a firm foundation upon
which our successors may build a
bigger and better Crataegus.
Fin! Row: Newcomb, Mansfield, Magovern, Spears, Ragan, Blocher, Dow, Pringle.
Second Row: Mills, Pierce, Kunkel, Nyquist, Howe, Olson, Holland, O'Mara, Bender, 'Iue
DR. N YQUIST
frequently has the News deviated from
The editors also decided upon sev-
eral new editorial policies. First, that
they would write what they thought
was the truth and not what was dic-
tated to them. The News criticized with-
out restraint the petition for intercol-
legiate athletics, a petition backed by
enough signers to cause a serious drop
in the paper's circulation.
Secondly, the editors saw a defi-
ciency in what is known as college
spirit. Realizing that a lack of this spirit
was hampering the extra-curricular ac-
tivities of the students, the News be-
came somewhat of a propaganda
sheet, attempting by many and vari-
ln September of l936, the University
News leaped into what later was to be-
come the most successful and profit-
able year in its history. At that time,
Arthur l-lassenpflug was building the
foundation for an unprecedented fi-
nancial year. Editor I-larry McDonald
and Associate Editor Don Armacost
were setting a new policy for the edi-
torial staff. A conventional newspaper
style was adopted for all news stories,
while feature stories tended to reflect
the personality of the writer. Gnly in-
First Row: Mansfield, Paris, Bill jackson, McKibben, Hughes, Hassenpflug.
Second Row: Bibb, Bailey, Brigham, Faulkner, Pringle, Dow, Berry, Wilson.
Third Row: Magovern, Ragan, Glenn, White, E., Considine, Spaeth, Grafrath, Porterfield.
ous ways to instill fire and pep into
ln the latter part of November, Ar-
thur I-lassenpflug resigned his post as
business manager in order to devote
his time to his studies. I-larry McDon-
ald took over the position, and Don
Armacost advanced to the editorship.
With Bill lackson as News Editor, the
paper adopted a new conversative
make-up. This conservatism spread to
the handling of news and criticism, but
the editorial policy remained fiery and
relentless in its spirit.
At the close of the first semester,
Business Manager Harry McDonald re-
signed his post in favor of his studies.
Bill lackson left the university, and
consequently, the News. I-Ie was re--
placed by Frank Mcliibben.
Notable among the features of this
year's paper was Allan E. Paris' week-
ly book review. The Societies column
under Ann Iedlicka rose to a new
prominence, and Eldridge White broad-
ened the scope of the gossip column
to include more names than any writer
Last, but not least, is the man of the
hour, W. Kenneth Spry. Under his able
guidance, the finances of the News
reached their peak. Through his efforts
and the assistance of his staff, the
paper was put on a profitable basis for
first time in its history, and talk of a
new, larger paper began.
31 l f
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CONTENTS BOOK IV
As We Like It i
Time' Marches On
The Greeks Had a Word
AS WE LIKE IT
For the past year you have been confronted Withyall the news
unfit for print through the University Newsg you hav done every-
thing Worth doing through the clubs, fraternities and sororitiesg
and finally you have learned the cruel ways of the World by
attempting to participate in the student government. Therefore,
this feature section will attempt only to remind you of the light
and humorous side of life at U. K. C. Don't take it too seriously,
for it's all in fun.
- wm..p4 A ..-:..,.A..,, .-.W ....., ... ., ,, ,, .
f V- V- V , . - - ' f ' ' ,
MOLLOY - MADE COVERS -
produced in a plant devoted exclu-
sively .to embossed and decorated
products by an organization of cover
specialists--represent the highest
standard in yearbook work.
Specify "MOLLOY" -it's your
assurance of the best.
THE DAVID J. MOLLOY
Enjoy the Finest
Your inspection is invited at
Kansas City's outstanding
PLANT D 1
A ice cream plant.
2857 North Western Avenue
31st and Oak Street
TO THE STAFF OF THE
-F rom J a Friend
GREEN JEWELRY COMPANY
Manufacturers Since 1885
SPECIAL AND DISTINCTIVE JEWELRY
DESIGNED AND MANUFACTURED
Kansas City's Upstairs Jewelry Store
Guaranteed Watch and Jewelry Repairing
E d Social and Business Stationery
1016 WALNUT ST.-STH FLOOR
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All those who have successfully
come through a year at U. K. C. should
have gained considerable wisdom and
experience. Those wishing to determine
their own standing are invited to
take this involved and difficult test,
especially prepared without the col-
laboration of any professors. passing
grade is 155 anyone getting above 20
will be presented with a lead medalg
and students who fail to reach 10 will
be considered daisies.
7. Are there more boys or girls in the
8. ls "apple polish" a liquid used to
eep the library tables clean and
9. What high school has sent the
greatest number of students to the
10. Does the school clock use correct
Central Standard time?
1. How many trees are in the center P . .
circle of the quadrangle?
2. How many outside doors has the
3. What is the total number of build-
ings on the campus?
4. Is there really a swimming pool
in the ad building?
5. Name the class associated with
6. What class gave a bad luck party
on Friday the 13th and then held an
April Fool mixer?
11. Who is the dark-haired, charm-
ing and cultured teacher who chaper-
ones every dance?
12. What is the name of the fat, jolly
colored man who is the big clean-up
about the buildings?
13. Who is the tallest student?
14. Who is the prof who grew the
VanDyke hirsute adornment last sum-
15. Name that now famous young
man who took off his pants in a Speech
class to prove a point in an argument.
16. See if you can name the boy
who crashed a dance by going up the
dumb Waiter from the library. He Was
seen consistently tagging after Anita
Stuart and is some politician.
17. The lad who drives a blue con-
vertible and professes to have six love
affairs running concurrently.
l8. This girl has a lovely soprano
voice, has taken parts in almost all
University plays, and has a charming
manner to boot.
l9. lust attempt to. name the teacher
with the most innocent expression.
20. Who so easily took part of a
dumb blond in a late play?
Answers to Final Exam.
l. Three. Count them yourself.
2. Five. That's easy.
3. Six. The Lib-Arts building.
1 l. Mrs. Clancey.
1 2 Forrest.
13. Bob Pringle.
4. Yes, beneath the girls' locker room. 14. Dr. Nyquist. 1
7. Boys, an excess in every class.
8. No, a form of flattery.
9. Southwest, by far.
lO. No, another snap.
15. Bob Kennedy.
16. Glenn Whitaker.
17. Gordon Brigham.
18. Buth Warrick.
19. Dr. Bartle.
20. Mary Noel.
, X 'fc F
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AT A SNTAP or 'run swrrcn
. . . I-lard Work Leaves This Kitchen
You have time for 'tliving" with an ALL-ELECTRIC Kitchen. 1
The Electric Range cooks your food while you are in the next room or
miles away. No watching or effort on your part.
The Electric Refrigerator enables you to buy perishables on sale days.
The constant cold temperature prevents any chance of spoilage.
With an Electric Dishwasher the most disagreeable task in the kitchen
is ended. Your dishes are washed, sterilized and dried by the snap of
Plan now for hours of kitchen freedom with an ALL-ELECTRIC
ELECTRICITY FOR BETTER LIVING
Kansas City Power 8: Light Co.
WHEN YOU SEE PHIL I-IILMES, DCN'T . .
' Equitable Life of Iowa
TIME IVIARCI-IES CN
U1 solemn forecast ol that which Fate has in store for the Senior Class.,
After long wondering what those
serious, stately seniors would do upon
departure from these dark edifices of
learning, I was delighted to be per-
mitted to use Professor Whatasnozzle's
"Time and Space Rectifier," which eas-
ily made known the fate of each and
every senior ten years from today. The
scenes revealed to me were full of
strange and unexpected -happenings.
Iohn Chaney had very easily fitted
into Forrest's shoes, and he not only
had become the prize janitor, but the
man behind the politics of the enlarged
university. Preston Russell also was
successful, for he had become a pro-
fessional escort Ca gigolol. Strange to
say, his hair had turned golden blond.
Farel Swanson was just entering upon
her fifth marriage, while Patsy Porter-
field had just secured her third divorce,
and they insisted, "It was our college
training that did it."
With her usual versatility, Virginia
Collins, for fear she would become a
Phi Beta Kappa, had become a "rav-
ing" correspondent, while Wyler Geiss
was a traveling prize fighter, the tough-
est of the lot. Catherine Carr and
Charles Garbacz remained happily
married, having moved to Russia.
joseph Castagno was still a ham actor,
living in New York. Bob Clemenson
had turned into a quiet, sedate college
professor of great repute, but Ioe
Dalton had taken airs and manners to
become the most cultured bee expert
in town. Betty Awbrey, a famous
geologist's wife, was still lost in the
subject. Dorothy Barnett and Sonny
Campbell had followed Wimpy's ex-
ample and were running a hamburg
Upon graduation, Dan Dennis had
immediately set up a book store, and
was in june, l937, known as the
shrewdest and f'hardest" man in the
business. Mary Elizabeth Dooley was
the Hqueen of the night clubs," and
still as .likeable as ever. Morley Swingle
was a millionaire by the time he was
thirty, while Lyman Erick had turned
THINK CE LIEE INSUBANCE .... BUT . .
into a bus driver, after he had given
dup his job as a chemist because of
bad odors. Harold Brooks, the little
man behind the wheels of industry,
was bolt-tightener Number I47 in a
large concern. Hassy CArt Hassenpflugl
ran for President of the Investment
Bankers' club for twelve successive
terms, while Shelby Storck is visiting
the Yamas, and cultivating his pet
brand of iridescent seed pearl oysters.
Glenna Ames had been a school
teacher before the right man came
along. Guess who had hit the top in a
big way-Margaret Happer, the first
woman senator ever elected from Mis-
souri. She had passed out cartons of
cigarettes instead of cigars. Leonard
Harper was one of the town's influential
business men, Bay Holland, only a
well known Admiral of the Navy, had
become inspired by an advertisement,
Hloin the Navy and See the World."
The story was becoming more and
more intriguing as I gazed into that
queer machine. Dick Spaeth and Vir-
ginia Lee Hunt were married and had
reared quite a family of little tots.
Kenneth Husbands, still a ladies' man,
Life of Iowa
was now concentrating on grass
widows. Geraldine 'iHot-stuff" Klein
was a famous dress designer, but she
could wear 'em better than design 'em.
Mary Agnes "Swing-it" Klughartt was
a widow and considered very beauti-
ful and treacherous. She was out to get
Willard "Radium" Olson, who was on
the run. It was Walter Milne who was
now a preacher. Kate Luby had tried
to become a rirst grade Arithmetic
teacher but had been discharged be-
cause too many admirers came to
class. Leonard Moore struck it ri.ch by
inventing a new type of mouse trap.
lust as everyone expected, Frank Kelly
had become the editor of a magazine
-"Spicy Stories," to be exact. How-
ever, it had been a surprise when Elton
Ash became a verbose and vehement
Undoubtedly the largest share of
success had gone to Kenneth Spry,
who had made good in the movies. He
was known as "Birdie" Spry and was
a second Charlie Chaplin. lack Beamer
had turned into a farmer to live with
the cows and the chickens and stuff.
Ernestine Smith was hostess at the
WHEN YCU THINK CE LIE E INSUBANCE, SEE . .
- Equitable Lite of Iowa
University Night Club, an innovation
since the days of l937. Poor Bill Prov-
ince was known as the beer baron of
Kansas City. Then I saw Edward Hop-
kins, who had become a big footwear
manufacturer just to be able to read
the numbers printed on the inside of
shoes. The rowdy of t-he class, Howard
Everett, had reformed into a Salvation
Surprisingly it may seem, one of the
class had achieved fame in the med-
ical profession: yes, it was true-
George Watkins was a horse doctor.
Ianice Talbot and Hugh Springer had
finally got "hitched," then had gone to
South America to determine if "car-
bonifert" had 60 or Bl molecules of
oxygen. With the greatest of ease, lean
Bender had turned into a noted moun-
tain climber. It was her training on the
stairs of old U. K. C. that had prepared
her. Evelyn Young had liked school
so much that she was still doing post
Then the images came so thick and
fast that all I could do was to list the
I. W. Blackford-a flower vender.
Lucilyn Bowman--an air hostess.
Virginia Bucher-a taxi dancer.
Mary lane Chiles-a blues singer.
Kitty Coleman-a lion trainer.
Ruth De Wees-a big game hunter.
Adrian Dunn and Sara Lee Eisberg
married and about to organize a new
Elizabeth Gray-Hhot stuff" in tamale
Leo Grossberg-diplomat in Greece.
Rayburn Hackler-private detective.
I. Leland Iones-head of a date bu-
Iames Hall-singer in an Italian
Bill Kalis-a communist writer.
Iohn Siek-a sculptor.
Aurel Knarr-a tap dancer.
Elsie Kratchman-speedy ballet
Eugene Kunkel-construction boss.
Bill Luby-another ham actor.
Clark McCarty-a mad chemist.
David Martin-cafeteria operator.
PHIL HILMES C365 HARRISCN 4490
Equitable Life of Iowa
Rosalea Newton-jam maker.
Mayer Rashbaum-a "gentleman"
of the road.
Geraldine Reed-Olympic swimmer.
Doris Saizow-author of "Wind
George Salmons-famous bull fight-
Nell lean Saylor-rented equipment
Wilma Sheets-comic article syndi-
David Wells-still a doorman.
Ruth Weltner-doughnut girl for the
Ted Wilson-relativity theorist.
Dorothy Woodford-noted model.
Clara Williams-still trying to ex-
tract the square root of OO. '
The ambition of the Senior Class for
the University: We hope to see the day
when the University Will give more
frequent and longer mixers at which
the Student Council president may en-
tertain With a charming display of
school spirit, and to see a young and
lovely faculty member for ea-ch aspir-
ing college student.
Thus it is with pride that We behold
our pre-eminently successful senior
class as its members will appear in
1947. They will have done everything
worth doing and then some.
GUARD YOUR HEALTH
Use Pasteurized Milk
KANSAS CITY MILK COUNCIL
HE RY MGURE
ofr IQ37 Cfrataegus
2l4f216 East 11th Sc. MAin 4531
NTT-IE GREETCS HAD A WORD FUR lT."
QA brief sketch of the various social
clubs on our campus for the benefit of
those lucky ones who have escaped
Alpha Phi Omega. Emblem - the
goat. These boys are the biggest suck-
ers on the campus. The girls mislead
themg the teachers keep them up all
night on assignments. What is more,
they always are in the middle of every-
thing. Their main objective is to get a
faculty adviser that leaves the meet-
ings quite early.
Bentonian. Emblem - the budding
rose. The newest fraternity at the Uni-
versity, these babes in arms have not
yet learned the ways of life. They still
are afraid to date the girls, and teach-
ers still frighten them, in fact, they even
believe what they read in the Univer-
sity News. Worst of all, they are al-
ways trying to sell tickets that they
won't even buy themselves. Their
whole object in organizing was to gain
protection from the girls.
Beta Beta Delta. Emblem-the wolf
in sheep's clothing. When you hear
the words, "Would you like to come to
our dance?" or l'Won't you buy a
chance on five dollars?" it is time to
start running, for a Beta is after you.
They give a dance a minute, and are
they wicked on tickets salesl Their ob-
ject is for each member to get hold of
a boy with a car.
Beta Zeta. Emblem - the tender
young flower. This new sorority is a
group of freshmen who are putting on
the airs of sophisticated ladies. Some-
times they even give benefit book re-
views. Despite this fault, they are up
and coming, although no one knows
where they are going. The object of
the group is to grow up and become
Chiko. Emblem-the twittering bird.
This sorority is ancient compared with
some of the juvenile organizations now
present. Sweet, silent young things,
they are not in the thick of the activi-
ties but all is not as innocent as it
seems. Behind their silly grins are evil
designs on other girls' men. The
group's sole purpose is to fool teachers
into handing out passing grades.
Cho-Chin. Emblem-roller pin. Don't
mess with those dangerous Cho-Chins.
The club is nothing but a cover for
their evil machinations. They slyly slip
up on the unsuspecting big - shots
around the school, then uncork one of
their many sorcerer's tricks. Even
worse, they too sell 'ltickets" and other
' ' l'155j
junk. Object-to learn new methods of
working gullible males.
Delta Chi Omega. 'Emblem - the
closed door. These pre-medical prigs
are of the commonest horde but they
think they 'are quite the kats' pajamas
when it comes to giving parties. Their
dances are always strictly private, but
some day perhaps they will find the
door closed in their own faces. Object
--to learn how to cut people up-
Kappa Chi. Emblem-Elsie Dinsmore
books. This new sorority has three
members. They sometimes meet in the
girls' locker room, if they ever have
Kegon. Emblem-a nice, over-ripe,
rotten, and very swollen tomato. These
boys are sometimes referred to as
"sots" in the worst of society. After
spending their time vainly chasingthe
prettiest girls in school, these guys sit
back and tell about their successes.
They're strong and they're tough, wooly
and rough, they say. Sole reason for
existence-to let the world know that
Kegon is the best fraternity this side
Sigma Beta. Emblem-hot potato.
According to any member they've got
what everybody wants and then some.
What would the school do without the
brains of Harbord and Wilson, the
looks of Catherine Dickey, and the
clothes of Frances Hess? Not knowing
what they're after, they get exactly
that. It's a ship with fifty captains.
Object-to let the world know they're
hot stuff because they're Sigma Betas.
Sigma Chi Psi. Emblem-plenty of
nothing. A fairly young fraternity with
some high flying relations Csister chap-
tersl and some pretty tough members.
It must be admitted that their initia-
tions certainly are humorous, ' to say
the least. Object-to keep the five
members in school all on the same
U and I. Emblem-Us. This group is
a heterogeneous mixture of a little of
everything and a lot of nothing. They
are sweet and tough, nice and then
rough, etc. Perhaps if they were sepa-
rate from the several thousand Iunior
College membersgwe would get a line
on them. Object-to get a boy and go
.W "' ' - , .' X
Ha. 8602 101 East 11th St.
Q Specialim' in Univerfity and Fraternity jewelry
We wish to thank the faculty and the Student Body of the University
of Kansas City for the Wonderful jewelry contract awarded this firm.
Ring orders can be rnade at the shop any day ot the year.
Our sincere appreciation and good lucki
If 158 1
MQ5gum z':MNI PUBLIC LEERARYW
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