University of Missouri at Kansas City - Kangaroo Yearbook (Kansas City, MO)
- Class of 1944
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1944 volume:
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GEN. 378 Kl31 1944
MID-CONTINENT PUBLIC LIBRARY
Genealogy 81 Local History Branch
317 W. Highway 24
Independence, NIO 64050
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THE STUDENTS OF
T!-IE UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS CITY
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The Administration Buildinq
Editor . Barbara West
Business Manager . . Margie Doty
.-,,.-,. .-Q..-,.-f., Y - - - .V -. . .. ,.. .
- PUBLIC LIBRARY l
Mm-CONTINENT Pusuc LIBRARY Mm COMMENT
317 W. Highway 24
8' tm' lllll lllll Ill ll Ill Ill ll ll IIIIH Ill Ill ll lllll Il llllll
Independence, MO 64050 3 0000 1 26001 85 2
, To those fellows who once Walked our
' Campus, funloving and gay, enjoying the
freedom of youth and America-
To those men now in khaki and blue,
fighting to hold that same freedom-
To those who will return and again
Walk our campus, laughing, loving, and
But most of all, to those men Who Will
never return or enjoy the privileges they
gave their lives to save, this Kangaroo is
most humbly dedicated.
WILLIAM WARNER ABERCROMBIE
NORMAN D. ARENDT
ROBERT MONTGOMERY BARTLETT, IR
MICHAEL DEE OE
IAMES H. LENTZ
HARRY MORRIS, IR.
' In Military Service
- 5 ..
ln this, the first Kangaroo Yearbook, the Editor
and Staff have tried to picture the everyday lite
on our campus as completely and realistically
as possible. We have tried to help keep alive
that intangible college spirit which has burned
so brightly in peace times on our campus, and
taltered, but not died, in this time oi War., We
pray that this spirit will be burning more brightly
than ever before, and that peace will have re-
turned to our campus before another Kangaroo
comes off the press.
EQQK TWG I
- 7 -
M 9 W.
. - -1-,... -q..v-mu--uf'-6 "'-
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UH. IILAHENEE It. UEEIGEH
Guiding a University through the perpiexities that War presents is no easy
task, yet our capable President has done just that. The University ot Kansas
City has survived the Iast few troublesome years, and has continued to grow
in spite of aII handicaps. Due largely to Dr. Decker's visions and ceaseless
energies, the University is now made up oi tour recognized coIIeges. The
future of the University is bright with so remarkable a man at its heirn.
1 . ...1....,..-,.,.. .. Q,:,N....4.r..-,.-.4,,.u-..15 . . - .. - , F , my - , 4' ., V -A
Dean of the College of
Dr. Robert Mortvedt
Iudqe Edward D . Ellison
Dean of the Law
Liberal Arts School
Dr. Roy l. Rhineheart
Miss Nancy C. Uebelmesser
Counselor on Student Affairs and
Dean of the School of
Director of Placement Bureau
Director of School of
Dr. Theodore Dittrich
ROBERT W. ADAMS
Assistant Professor of Music
F L. BLACK
Lecturer in Latin and Greek
WALLACE C. BROWN
Associate Professor of English
Language and Literature
WILLIAM L. CRAIN
Assistant Professor of
CHARLES E. FIDDLER
Assistant Professor of Law
R. H. HUBBARD
Instructor in Art
MAX L. BASEMAN
Assistant Professor of
LEIGHTON BAILEY BROWN
Assistant Professor of History
and Political Science
I Associate Professor of
Philosophy and Religion,
SIDNEY E. EKBLAW
Associate Professor of
Geology and Geography
Instructor, Department of
Dietetics and Nursing
E. MELBA IOHNSON
Instructor in English Language
C. E. KENNEDY
Staff Physician and
Director of Health
IAMES FRANKLIN LEWIS
Assistant Professor of
Associate Professor of
Assistant Professor of
HAYES A. RICHARDSON
Lecturer on Economics
BENIAMIN F. SMALL
Instructor in Law
HYATT HOWE WAGGONER
lnstructor in English Language
MIRIAM M. WAGNER
Instructor in Health and
BRUCE R. TRIMBLE
Professor of History and
Political Science and Law
r DELLA wrLLsoN
, ' Instructor in Piano
I F Q ff 1
Pictures not appearing: Alexander P. Cappon, Clyde E. Evans, Evaline Mary Hartley, Rudolph Heitz,
D. H. Miner, Lynn I. Perrigo, T. Bruce Robb, Leonard V. Sorey, and Herbert G. Whiting.
Robert O. Baker' Grace D. Bush Luella O'Neil
Bursar Assistant Business Cafeteria Manager
' Mr. Baker left the University in April, l944L Mr. Arthur Schumaker is the new Bursar.
Each year the University arranges to have sev-
Problem of Course: "Russia
in the Post-War World"
eral visiting professors. All are authorities in the
fields on which they speak. Below are the three
noted men who gave the courses indicated at the
University this year.
T. A. Raman
"Problem of India"
Mom Raja Wongse
"Future of Asia"
Winter on the Campus
Ioseph A. Fleck
The University regularly maintains on
its faculty an outstanding artist as artist-in-
residence in order that all students as well
as art students may better appreciate the
actual creation ot art work. loseph A. Fleck,
present artist-in-residence, has painted two
murals tor the University and taught a
course in painting. He is widely known and
represented in the country's leading gal-
leries. Cn the campus he is a good fellow
and an inspiring teacher.
CAMPUS SEENE5 lEl4H-lQ1l1l
loseph A. Fleck
The marble wainscot around the two
murals, placed in the third-floor lobby of
the Liberal Arts Building, was given by
the Liberal Arts Seniors, Class oi l944, -
Richard Cfredell, President.
lndian Summer on the Campus
STUDENT EUUNEIE ETHST SEMESTER
Under the leadershinp of Marilynn Williams,
the second semester Council carried out the
plans for a "rec-room" set up by the first semes-
ter Council. The recreation room of the gym
was fixed up with card tables, ping pong equip-
ment, candy and coke machines, and a nickelo-
deon. Open each day from two to five o'clock,
the "rec-room" proved to be an instant success
and to fill a need that had long existed on the
Not satisfied with this accomplishment, the
Council revised the Student Activity Ticket, dis-
Marilynn Williams Barbara West
continuing the Central Cultural Series and real-
lotting the money from the Series to the various
Student publications and organizations benefit-
ting from theticket. Bevising the Student Con-
stitution, passing on various decisions concern-
ing student behavior, and sponsoring all-stu-
dent assemblies helped to fill out the program
for this very active Council.
Last, but not least, the Council lent their
financial aid to the Kangaroo and gave the very
successful "Kangaroo Hop."
Helep Kilmer Buthann Beyer
Left to Right: First row Ruthann Be er M
Allen, Virginia sinh. ' Y , iss Uebelmesser, Marilynn Williams, Dorothy lecmne
, Louigiitgild gow-Betty Prtchley,.Bobert Fordyce, Martha Walker, D M
s, ue Taylor, Vivian Bitchey. Cm Organ' Barbma Mclffry'
STUDENT EUUNETE SEEUNU SEMESTER
Vice-President-lack L. Green
Finding themselves with only one returning
officer, Vice-President lames McCue, the Coun-
cil had the difficult problem of filling the other
vacancies and satisfying all factions on the
Council at the same time. After much discus-
sion, many compromises, and some very irri-
tated nerves, it was decided that Mr. McCue,
Dentist, would take over the Presidency, lack
Green, also a dental student, would be Vice-
President, while the offices of Secretary and
Treasurer would go to L.A. Students Vivian
Ritchey and Barbara West, respectively.
With these officers at the helm, the Council
gave the traditional "Quad-Wrangle," cmd also
sponsored a bi-monthly "rec" program on Eri-
lames McCue lack Green
day nights. To help all new students get ac-
quainted, the Council gave several mixers.
Not feeling content to continue a purely so-
cial program, the Council turned to trying to
convince the Administration of the need for
inter-scholastic athletics. Failing at this Cothers
have failed before themb, they asked the Admin-
istration for a "rec-room" where students could
spend free hours without the restraining dignity
of the Browsing Room. Plans were drawn up
and the Administration permission granted
when election time interferred and the comple-
tion of the plans had to be left to the second
Vivian Ritchey Barbara West
Left to Right-First row: Marilyn Williams, Miss Uebelmesser, Dorothy leanne Allen.
ow-Ruth Ann Gay, Robert Fordyce, Sue Taylor, Virginia Books, Vivian Ritchey, Ruth-
... 17 ...
A f E' xi 1.1
ffllr XY 1
1 The Classes
A11 students are listed according h 1 d d b h f S b 1943
ENTRANCE TQ THE LIBRARY
E- IQ E
' 1 , ,n D ,N!'
Guudh E Sanmrsl
l y, I I f' , ,
We never saw Walthall like this before. 7
A swell senior couple.
A newcomer, his senior year, but as much a part
of our class as anyone.
She has kept our morale upl She had so many 9
men we kept telling ourselves the War couldn't 10.
be too bad.
Brainy . . . but fun. H
Beauty, plus brains!
'Tteforming Mandlef' We couldn't have gotten
through Without her.
Oldest building on campus. That makes it a
Talented member of our class.
Reliable, smart, and full of pep! An inspiration
to us all.
Brooks, her cake and her cigarette. We'll miss
1 it a
President Vice President
Treasurer APO Kanga
roo Board of Control Delta
X President Paoic Treas
urer Newman Club Kan
English and Music
President Music Club
President Beta Zeta Sec
retary Pan Hel Feature
Editor UNews Sigma P1
Alpha Easy Chair New
man Club Cap and Gown
Historian and Production
Secretary Treasurer Cap
and Gown Treasurer
ELASS UP 44
Secretary A P O Treas
urer French Club Attend
ed San Iose State College
Where do we go from here the Senior Class
of 1944? Its a cinch that the next four years
will tell a different story from the last four This
class has witnessed great changes taking place
on the campus lawyers and their politics dis
appearing, because the men have disappeared,
one hundred men in uniform on the campus
taking dentistry and adding the spice that a
hundred uniforms are bound to add, the women
literally running everything, "Poker Face" Baker
leaving the University and other such moment-
Frequently a few seniors dream back our
freshman days with the "rare" bull sessions in
the news room, jam mixers in the cafeteria on
Friday afternoons, fencing matches in the Work-
shop Cthen the gyml, lawyers pulling "double
deals" fast and furious, free hours spent at the
current 'jelly joint, the Kangaroo-those were
Our next year we had convocation in the
new gym. The point system for the plagues
was abolished so sorority and fraternity mem-
bers started leading easier lives, the meetin'
place changed to The Peanut-Then Boom! we
went to war and fellows started leavinq the U.
for greater jobs elsewhere, and oh yes, the
murals on the second floor.
Our Junior year was a let clown for we defin
itely felt the strain of the war but by then We
knew the ropes about loafing lt was the first
year since Hobo Day started that there was no
parade but no one seemed to miss it The Stu
dent Council had its first woman president, and
the Science building was added to the campus
The class of '44 is small but we have quality
to make up for quantity. We proudly point to
Dick Gredell, class president, also president of
A.P.O. and an all-around swell fellowp Cath-
erine Mandl, always with stores of wit, who
wrote the best gossip column seen around these
parts since Scammond and Framp Dorothy
Ieanne Allen, a woman lawyer, always efficient
and always busyg Vivian Ritchey, editor of the
school rag and winner of Alpha Chi Omega
scholarship, Dan Morgan and Harriett McCune,
real, honest to goodness "brains"g "Suds"
Mouri, one of the friendliest and best seen yet:
and Virginia Brooks, a girl with plenty of
This year our number is few for we are being
graduated into a world of war and many fel-
lows who would have received their sheep-
skins this year are out making the war just a
little shorter. We as a class realize our re-
sponsibility, and we feel ourselves prepared
and capable to face our respective duties.
History and Political
Representative ot Student
Arms, Chiko, Business
Manager, Law Corres-
pondent, U-News: CUP
and Gown, WhO'S WhO:
Kappa Beta Pi Interna-
tional Legal Sorority:
S. C. A., Law Review
Staff, Attended lunior
President, Cap and
Gown, President, Psy-
chology Club: Who's
Who, Secretary, Histo-
English Language and
Rush and Pledge Cap-
tain, Sigma Beta, Presi-
dent, S. C. A., President,
Sigma Pi Alpha, Easy
President, Sigma Beta,
President, Vice-President, K
Pan-Hel, U-Players, lnter-
national Relations Club.
Secretary, Pan-Hel, Busi-
n e s s Manager, U-News,
Secretary, I u n i o r Class,
Associate Editor, Kanga-
roo, S e n i o r Representa-
tive, Student Co uncil,
Board of Control, Secre-
tary-Treasurer, Ches s
Foreign Languages and
Spanish Club, French
Club, Music Club, Treas-
urer, U-Plavers, Head of
Prop Crew, EVERYMAN,
Stage Mgr., CLAUDIA,
Ass't. Director, DOLL'S
HART, ELLEN LOUISE
History and Political
Sigma Pi Alpha.
Foreign Languages and
Sigma Pi Alpha, Kan
gerocks, Attended Kan
sas State Teachers Col
History and Political
Boundersg Senior Repre
fsentative, Student Coun
Nursing and Biology
English Language and
Treasurer, Cap and
Gowng Cho Ching Easy
Chair: Sigma Pi Alpha.
Cho Chin Sororityg Easy
Chair: Psychology Club,
Sigma Pi Alpha.
President, French Clubp
Club: Light Opera Board
Student Councily Paoicp
Delta Xp Sigma Pi Alphap
Foreign Languages and
President, Sigma Pi
urer, Asturiasy Secretary,
U, Orchestrag Lite Opera,
H. M. S. PINAFORE, OR-
PHEUS IN THE UNDER-
WORLDQ French Club.
Foreign Languages and
Cap and Gown: Presi-
dent, French Clubp Histo-
rian, Sigma Beta, Span-
Beta Zeta, Treasurer, Pan-
Helg Editor, News Editor,
Iunior Classy Secretary,
Student Council, Senior
Editor, Kangaroo, Who's
Whop Chairman, U-News
Board of Controlg Alpha
Chi Omega Scholarship,
Cap and Gown.
Foreign Languages and
Vice-Pr e s iden t, French
Clubg Vice-President, Sec-
retary, Asturias, Program
Chairman, Sigma Pi
RIGGS, NORMA IEAN
Foreign Languages and
President, Asturiasy Pres-
ident, Treasurer, Chikop
Student Council Repre-
sentative, Kangaroo, U-
News: Social Chairman,
Pan-Help S. C. A.g Psy-
chology Clubg Business
U-Players: Asturias: Psy-
Choloqy Club, IMPORT-
ANCE OF BEING EARN-
ESTg Production Staff
ROBERT BAILEY DORIS MARSH IIMMY RANDALL ROBINSON
History and Political Science Nursing History and political Science
E L A S 5 U T 'll 5
The Iunior year is the most congenial in a student's career.
No longer having the bewildered aimlessness of the know-it-
all Freshman, nor the silly vanity of the Sophomores, and
far from the Senior year with majors to be completed and
anxiety over the seriousness of life after graduation, we have
happily passed the first years in our college life.
As Freshmen we recognized among our classmates who
were outstanding in dramatic ability, Marilynn Williams. ln
successive years she has retained her well-earned title,
Our first Hobo Day found us in a parade of floats and cars
fwe didn't worry about gas rationing then? leading from the
campus through the Plaza and back. At the Kangaroo Hop
that night, Ieanne Nyland, of our Freshman Class, was
crowned Queen of K.C.U. ' V
Our second year on the campus began with introducing
our successors to college life by enforcing the "freshman
rules" and we had our share in managing the freshman elec-
tion. The Kangaroo was published under the editorship of
Marian Shields, an active lunior.
Always active in the Student Council, we corne to the
present year in which lean Messick, Barbara Maffry, Vir-
ginia Westfall, and Helen Kilmer have served with Marilynn
Williams, as President. We have had se-veral additions to
the class since our freshman year, with Mary Lou Cunning-
ham, Mable Barnard, Merna Powell, and Barbara Maffry all
coming from lunior College. Bonald Cotts has served Alpha
Phi Omega as president this year and has recently married
the girl of his dreams. The U-News has had excellent guid-
ance under the editorship of Marilynn Williams and help cf
Mary Lou Cunningham. Marian Duncan and l-lelen Kilmer
have served as President of their respective sororities. An
unusual combination has been found in the talented danc-
inq and high scholastic record of Beverly Gott.
The past two years have found us somewhat weakened
in numbers but no weaker in spirit. Since our beginning
back in '42, many have answered the call of Uncle Sam by
service in the armed forces, while others have felt that they
could best serve in wartime occupations. The class of '45
is looking forward to our responsibilities as Seniors and
upon our graduation as citizens of what we hope to be a
From Top to Bottom
President .......... Marian Duncan
Vice-President ...... Ronald Cotts
Secretary ................ Beverly Gott
Treasurer ........ Lyn Weatherbie
Oneida Iune Beeman
Mary Lou Cunningham
Opal B. Foster
Helen L. Kilmer
Genevieve Simmons Lemon
lean E. Logan
Barbara lean Maffry
Doris May Marsh
Mary Weise Moats
Golda Shirley Morantz
Don A. Riley
Charles Damon Walthall
Eugene A. Weibel
Virginia Ruth Westfall
Dorothy Ellen Wise
Walter W. Wooden, lr.
V.-.-.... W ..i.. .
Wrf Q sf?
, ME '
ZH' fm ysf'
X r .ex
S, I ,
Marianne Dorizzi MUTl0fi9 Kiflq
EL!-XSS UT 'llfi
Have you ever heard of the traditional "Soph-
omore Slump?" Traditional, because it's usually
taken for granted that the second-year students
C"oldsters" by nowl will sit back in their chairs
while the incoming freshmen rise and shine
with enthusiasm about the newness of every-
This year's Sophomore Class experienced no
"slump," but kept right on adding to the splen-
did record they had started their freshman year.
The second-year students mixed congenially
with the new: sororities taking in new members,
fraternities being formed Cmostly of freshmen,
since the older boys were in uniforml, the elec-
tion of class officers, and other such beginning
This year's Sophomore Class was led by
Marianne Dorizzi, with the election of Dale
Ewing as Vice-President, later replaced by Mar-
jorie Kingp Mary Lou Schumacher as Secretary,
and Virginia Stith as Treasurer, replaced by
Helen Ann Carlisle. The class was represented
on the Student Council by Martha Walker and
Virginia Stith. Two Sophomores, Barbara West
and Buthann Beyer, served as Vice-President
and Treasurer, respectively, of the Council.
Various ,members of the class have taken
active parts in student campus activities and
affairs. Barbara West took the position of Presi-
Mary Lou Schumacher I-lelen Ann Carlisle
dent of Cho Chin this year, whereas this office
has in former years been given to a junior or
senior. Besides being active in her sorority,
Barbara was Editor of the Kangaroo and Secre-
tary of the Pan-Hellenic Association. Another
sophomore, active in student affairs, is Buthann
Beyer, who represents Sigma Beta on the Pan-
Hellenic Council, and who is Business Manager
of the U-Players. Buthann's biggest job has
been that of Editor of the University News, and
with the aid of a staff, many of whom were
sophomores, she has been able to publish an
excellent bi-monthly paper.
ln the field of dramatics and sports, the sec-
ond-year students have participated whole-
heartedly. Virginia Crosson, secretary of the
Music Club, has appeared in a number of dra-
matic productions, and is now secretary of the
U-Players. ln the realm of girl's sports, much
of the action on the volleyball and basketball
courts was shown by sophomores, and the soph-
omore boys who still remain on the campus
have also participated in boy's sports.
Thus, it has been shown that the Sophomore
Class hasn't been in a "slump," but has been
one of the greatest factors in making this year
a success. We've missed a lot of our old "pals"
or campus sweethearts now in the service, but
it's been an inspiration for us to work hard on
the home front, while they are striving hard to
end the turmoil which has delayed their college
Ruth Ann Beyer
Charlotte Ann lohnson
- 2Q -
Lucille St. Clair
ELI-XSS UF '47
Freshman Week started with a bang and ended with
a splash this year. Although Freshman Bules were about
the same, pants to be rolled above the knees, beanies
to be worn, walking clockwise around the campus, etc.,
the fact that there were about sixty freshman boys to some
thirteen upperclassmen made the enforcement of the rules
a little difficult. Freshmen boys went around the campus
singing "Praise the Lord and Dunk the Upperclassmen"
and on the last Friday of Freshman Week, the battle royal
began. The freshmen reversed the usual procedure and
every upperclassman was thrown into "The Three Graces"
Because of their superior number, the Class of '47
never had to take the browbeating smugness of the upper-
classmen. The upperclassrnen girls even condescended
to date the freshman boys, a thing never before heard of,
and freshman girls were the belles of the campus. Gloria
I-loefer became Queen of the Campus at the Kangaroo Hop
and Arliene O'Dell, another freshman, was one of the
Ladies-in-Waiting. Blonde Marjorie Beneke became Presi-
dent of the class, replacing one of the outstanding athletes
of the campus, Bob Southerland. Sue Taylor proved to
be another outstanding freshman, representing her class
on the Student Council along with Louis Silks. Mike Denny
held the office of President of the Bounders, an office never
before held by a freshman.
One by one, even the freshman boys were called into
the service. Bill Seibert was one of the first to leave, fol-
lowed by Iimmy Mauk, lack Labowitz, Torn l-lovey, Bill
LeRoy, and Bill McKay. Very few of those left will be
able to make it back next year, since most of them expect
their "greetings" from Uncle Sam during the summer
Everyone is hoping that the day when a Freshman is
a browbeaten, snubbed, and mistreated young high school
graduate will soon return, because that will mean normal
times on the campus and that means Peace.
President ........ Margaret Beneke
Vice-President .... Robert Taylor
Secretary ............ Mary Norman
Treasurer ............ Arliene O'De1l
Martha Lou Fitzmaurice
Ruth Anne Gay
Vera Rose Mann
Mary Lee Millier
Thomas F. Morris
Hester Anne Peterson
Betty Lou Weiser
First row-left to right: Bernard I. Brungardt, Benjamin F. Small, F. Phillip Kirwan, Bentley C.
Second row: Iohn A. Milice, William Wayne Hutton, George Dennis Sullivan, Glen W. Coonrod.
Absent from picture: I. Howell Buckingham, Terry Gerrard.
THE SEHUUL UP LAW
In l938 the Kansas City School of Law merged
with the University of Kansas City and moved
their offices and classes into the Administration
Building on our campus. The School of Law
confers the degree of Bachelor of Laws after the
successful completion of six semesters of work.
Because the law courses are taught only at
night fthe War having greatly reduced the en-
rollment of the school? and many of the students
work during the day, it was impossible to take
a picture of all the law students. The above
picture was taken of those belonging to the Phi
Delta Phi, international legal fraternity.
Formerly the Powell Chancery lnn, the chap-
ter was founded in l938 by Dean Benjamin F.
Boyer, Glenn Wisdom, and ludge Elmer Powell.
In l94l the Powell Chancery lnn became a
member of the international legal fraternity,
Phi Delta Phi. lnternational membership of this
fraternity includes such famous personages as
our President Franklin Roosevelt, Wendell Wil-
kie, Paul V. McNutt, former Chief Iustice Charles
Evans Hughes, and the present Chief Iustice
Officers for the University chapter of P.D.P.
are: Magister, F. Phillip Kirivang Exchequer,
Bernard T. Brungarat, Clerk, Bentley C. Morrow:
Historian, Glen W. Coonrod, and Faculty Ad-
visor, Benjamin F. Small.
THE SEHIJUL UP PHARMAEY
The Kansas City College of Pharmacy merged
with the University of Kansas City in the sum-
mer of l943. The following fall they moved their
school into the ultra-modern Biology-Chemistry
Building on our campus.
The pharmacy laboratories in the Biology-
Chemistry Building are the newest and most
modern in every respect. Each desk is complete
with 65 of the commonly used prescription
chemicals and l25 liquid galenicals. The indi-
vidual poison lockers and reference library
leave the student with the impression that he is
compounding in his own prescription store.
The School of Pharmacy confers the degree
of Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy upon those
who complete eight semesters of work. Under
the accelerated plan, this requires about three
years. The well-balanced curriculum includes
such courses as modern language, mathematics,
economics, business management, and juris-
prudence which prepare the student not only
for work in his profession, but also assist him
to take his proper place in the cultural and po-
litical life of his community.
First row-left to right: Milton Czar, Betty Story, Iewell Cleabanger, Mary Grieveldinger, George
Second row: Gerald Fredrnan, Joel French, Hugh Prussing, Clifford Parrish.
THE SEHUUL UT DENTISTRY
F or the first time since the Kansas City-Western Dental Col-
lege merged with the University of Kansas City, dental students
have attended classes on the University campus, as well as at
Tenth and Troost. New equipment was installed to accommo-
date these new classes. The ground floor of the Physics Building
was turned over to dental classes in dental technology and
dental anatomy, while the Biology-Chemistry Building was eguip-
ped to hold classes in gross anatomy, bacteriology, histology,
The Army and Navy made it possible for dental students to
continue their training while members of the military service.
The School of Dentistry entered into agreement with the govern-
ment for the establishment of Army and Navy units in luly, l943.
The Army Specialist Training Program and the Navy V-l2 educa-
tional training is carried on while the men are on active duty in
uniform, receiving pay and under general military discipline.
However, it is basically a college program, and insofar as pos-
sible the normal pattern of college life has been preserved.
Upon the successful completion of eight sixteen-week semes-
ters, the dental student receives his degree ot Doctor of Dental
Surgery, and under the present plan is commissioned Lieutenant
Clunior Gradeb in the Dental Corps of the U. S. Naval Reserve, or
First Lieutenant in the Dental Corps of the U. S. Army Reserve.
tor the past several years the University ot
Kansas City has ottered a special curriculum
tor student nurses. This year students from both
Research and General Hospitals have attended
classes on our campus. Their curriculum has
included chemistry, anatomy, physiology, bac-
teriology, and nutrition. Under the competent
supervision ot Miss Grace Frauens, the stu-
dents cover these courses during one semester.
An Act of Congress passed in Tune, 1943,
created the U. S. Cadet Nurse Corps, which pro-
vides tor the training ot nurses tor the armed
torces, government and civilian hospitals, health
agencies, and War industries. All the student
nurses attending the University are enlisted in
During the tirst nine months ot their training
they are Pre-Cadets. Their schedule is made up
largely ot demonstrations, supervised work in
hospital Wards, classroom and laboratory Work.
Atter this period the students become lunior
Cadets and for the next 15 to 21 months spend
HESEAREH HUSPTTAL STUUENT5
First row-left to right-Louise Wright, Hazel Huggman.
Second row: Davene Queens, Doris Dougherty, Mary Ellen Moss, Nancy Leirs, Mildred Davis,
Mildred Warner, Agnes Martin, Lillian Moore.
Third row: lean Ott, Margery Iohn, Marjorie Venell, Anna Lee Warren, Charlotte Miller, lrma Clark,
Patricia Pettijohn, Mary Bumgarner, Roberta Blods, Tune Grimm.
Absent from picture: Thurza Carpenter, Nancy Hessel, Dorothy Stegner, Virginia Wurst.
First row-left to right: Hazel Hoover, Patricia Scott, lanice Hobble, Nele Kathryne Davis, lnez
O'Neill, Louise Owen.
Second row: Virginia Hall, Dorothy Monsees, lean Dowler, Mable Moran, Pauline Brown, Vivian
Rudy, Bette Scott.
Third row: Catherine Hardy, Dorothy Seacat, Evelyn Blevans, Betty Yancy, Dixie Fizer, Hilda
Ahring, Clara Betti Hauck, Mary E. Reynolds, Nancy Fitzpatrick, Ann Cowan, Dorothy Steinmitz
Gertrude Brogan, Stella Scott, Katherine Brown.
less time in the classroom and more time in clin- silailities oi a graduate nurse.
ical practice concentrating on medical and sur- There is a dangerous shortage of nurses exist
gical nursing, in operating rooms and in out- ing in the United States today. They are gravely
patient departments. As Senior Cadets during needed tor the war effort. We teel proud to have
the remaining time of their training, they will as- these women who have enlisted in their coun
sume under supervision, the duties and respon- try's cause attending the University.
GENERAL HUSPITAL STUDENTS i
First row-left to right: Marjorie Koehler, Betty Rhoads, Marie Gorman, luanita Rose, Virginia
Elliott, Dorothy Weide.
Second row: Elnora Pfister, Lore Eschenheimer, Shirley Kester, Ardied Nickelson, Iuanita Harper,
Alice Leavit, Mary Frances Rice, Margaret Fleming.
Third row: Thelma Rogers, Betty Bryant, Vatina Larnia, Virginia Cuadra, Goldie Britton, Velma
Schwanholt, Doris Nash, Marian Callahan, Cludine Musser, Helen Hilburn, Alice Becknell, Geraldine
Denison, Dorothy Barden, Bonnie White, Annette Cohen, Naomi Foster.
Absent from picture: Weltha Archer, Dorothy Botts, Betty Clark, leanne Cooper, Emma lane Griggs,
Shirley Kirkman, Gerda Krueger, Marjorie Lacey, Norma Laughlin, Margaret Pennington, Mary
Rowland, Betty Staubus, Bettie Taylor, Phyllis Wheat, Martha Williams, Shirley Wilson.
First row-left to right: Bernice Craven, Gertrude Westman, Mildred Nftfilliams, Gloria Stone, Shirley
Brown, Evelyn Shockey, Mary lane Baskerville, Phyllis Hazard, A. Pauline Gaddis.
Second row: Fumi Matsumoto, Shirley Klein, loan Kennedy, Katherine Evans, loan Staats, Helen
Wickiser, Ioyce Nauta.
Third row: Sonoka Matsuo, Sarah Gan, Charlotte Topper, Tomi Raevakarni, Myra lane Looman,
loan Walsh, Minnie Sights, Georgia Bartlett, Corrine Sights, lacgueline Burgoon, Mary Bruner,
leanne Reed, Alice Criser, Margaret Schultze, Flora Boutz, Beverly McLaird, Betty Nichols, Marjorie
Swarts, Marian Patterson.
Fourth row: Dorothy Adkins, Mary Frazier, Betty Medlin, Alice Sherlock, Lois Hehbler, Betty New-
man, Maxine Henderson, Mary McCullough.
1 I 1 W. I , I 1 ,In 4 J f . A, W 4, -,. ....,.fe,x..Z.c....-,...:T.v..5..,,- .... - .. 1- ..,-5.7. 1.5-,l,,.....,.4,v,.V.. A ,..N7,,,., ..,. .. i.,l,,.,...,,....,,,- , . .... ..,......q,...-......Y, , . ... . ,,.,,
1 ,,,,x.a.. N riff' uf- " ' A 'Y
i V . , . ,.
ixf 4 r , j
The aciiviiies on the KCU campus can range from entertaining visiting Brazilian officers to
shooting craps in an out of ine Way corner. Pictured above are scenes taken at the Quad-Wrangle,
Rec Programs, U-Players Ball, Cap and Gown Srnartie Party, and Turkey Hop. Other pictures were
taken in the Cafeteria, Browsing Room, and on the Campus.
1-sxi ,W V V-
Left to Right-First row: Vivian Ritchey,
Dorothy Ieanne Allen.
Second row: Barbara West, Cal Magee,
U-NEWS ANU HANEAHUU BOARDS UF EUNTHUL
The function of the Kangaroo and U-News
Boards of Control is to formulate the Working
policies of the two official student publications.
The U-News Board of Control, meeting with its
advisor Dr. Cappon and representatives of the
Faculty Committee of Student Affairs, chose the
Editors of the U-News for first and second semes-
ters, the former being Marilyn Williams, the lat-
ter Ruthann Beyer.
Similarly the Kangaroo Board of Control met
with Dr. Stone, its advisor, and chose Barbara
West Editor of the Kangaroo yearbook.
Members of the Boards of Control are ap-
pointed by the Student Council.
BUAHU UF EUNTHUL
Left to Right-First row: Virginia Brooks,
Virginia Brookhart, Dick Gredell, lean Mes-
Absent from picture: lean Phillips.
Left to Right-First row: Vivian Ritchey,
Marilynn Williarns, Margie Doty, Dorothy
Second row: Georgia Feiring, Marian
EAP AND EUWN SUEIETY
Founded in May, l939, with the purpose ot
recognizing senior women with superior quali-
ties in Scholarship, Character, and Leadership,
the Cap and Gown Society has patterned itselt
after Mortar Board, national honorary society
for college women.
Acting as a service organization, the Cap and
Gown under the leadership ot Margie Doty
sponsored the Tuberculosis Seal and Blood
Donors campaigns at the University this year.
At their last meeting Cap and Gown mem-
bers chose these new girls to carry on their
work next year: Betty Atchley, Virginia Brook-
hart, Mary Lou Cunningham, Beverly Gott,
Helen Kilmer, Carolyn Linninger, Lyn Weather-
bie and Marilynn Williams.
Each year the University takes its hat off to
the most outstanding members ot the lunior
and Senior classes, chosen to represent the
University in the national listing of Who's Who.
These people are chosen on the basis of Char-
acter, Leadership, Scholarship, and Potentiali-
The number of candidates allotted to the
University by Who's Who each year is di-
vided between the Liberal Arts College and the
Dental College. Ot the ten positions given the
school, six were filled by the Liberal Arts Col-
lege. As in former years the Student Council
made the selections.
EAP ANU GUWN
Left to RighthFirst row: Iackie George,
Miss Uebelmesser, Suzanne Pillet, Dorothy
Second row: Margie Doty, Catherine
Mandl, Vivian Ritchey.
Absent from picture: Mary Moats, Harriet
THE UNlVEl3tSlTY NEWS
Official University Publication
Marilyn Williams Virginia Brooks Buthann Beyer Dorothy Ieanne Allen
Marian Duncan Mike Denny Mary Lou Cunningham Marjorie King
Marilynn 'Williams ........ .................... E ditor ..,................ ......,.......... B uthann Beyer
Virginia Brooks ..,,..,, ..,,,.... B usiness Manager ........ ........... D orothy Ieanne Allen
Marian Duncan ..,,..., ........... N ews Editor .......... ........ M ary Lou Cunningham
Marjorie King ...,....,,, .......... A ssociate Editor .......... .,.................... M arjorie King
Ieanne Demarree ..,..... ........, A dvertising Manager ......... ................... I ean Koutelas
Mike Denny ........... ..,.......,................... T echnical Editor
HEPUHTEH5 AND EUNTHIBUTUHS
Milton Ozar, Don Wallace, Virginia Stith, Bob Taylor, Betty Atchley, Helen Ann Carlisle, Dorothy I-Ieschmeyer, Larry Iaben
Donna Ledford, Vincent Palazola, Tommy Morris, Audrey Baben, Ann Reisner, lack Bomine, Winnie Shields, Betty Weiser
Dorothy Wise, Alfred Roersch, Vivian Ritchey, Dolores Tiefel, lean Messic, E. H. Mabry.
Left to Bight-First row: Betty Weiser, Marian Duncan, Virginia Brooks, Bob Taylor, Marilynn
Williarns, Virginia Stith, Betty Atchley.
Second row: Dorothy leanne Allen, Winnie Shield, Helen Linder, Audrey Baben, Dorothy Hesch-
rneyer, Mary Lou Cunningham, Mike Denny, lean Messick, Buthann Beyer, Helen Carlisle.
SU LUNG FUH NUW ANU THANK YUU!
This is the last page I will write for the first
Kangaroo Yearbook. It has been fun, it has
been hard, putting out the first book with no
style or tradition from former years upon which
to fall back. The Staff and I hope that we have
succeeded in picturing our campus life as you
will want to remember it. We even dare to
hope that in future years, parts of our book will
be copied and become traditional. This book
has not been intended as a humor book in any
way Clike the old Kangarool, nor has it been
intended to compare it with the more elaborate
books of the larger Universities. The Staff and
I have worked on limited funds Cyou've prob-
ably grown tired of my complainingl, and under
these conditions we have tried our darndest
and hope we have pleased you.
I'll probably never get around to thanking
all those who have done their part to get the
book out and helped on the Kangaroo Hop. I
want to thank, first of all, the student body. You
were grand about getting your pictures taken
on time. To that part of the faculty who also
cooperated, Thank you! To the rest, you know
who you are, my only hope is that you will be
Editor of a book some clay. To those members
of the Administration: Dr. Decker, Miss Uebel-
messer, Dr. Baker, and Miss Bush, who have
been so helpful, I hope that the book will come
up to all your expectations.
Congratulations to Mary Lou Cunningham
for her splendid work on the ads. Betty Atchley
was a life-saver for her work on the Clubs and
Mary Lou Schumacher is responsible for the
clever designs of Kangaroos throughout the
book. Vivian Ritchey was her old dependable
self where the Senior section was concerned.
Probably most important are thanks due Margie
Doty, Business Maanager, for keeping the Editor
on the beam when it came to spending money.
Other contributors were Virginia Brooks, Mike
Denny, Marianne Dorizzi, Marilynn Williams,
Catherine Mandl, Helen Kilmer, Sue Taylor, Vir-
ginia Stith, Suds Mouri, and Bill Southerland.
lack Kolb is responsible for many of the snap-
shots in the book. Sincerest thanks to you all.
I also want to acknowledge the aid of Mr.
Ralph Kolb of Burger-Baird Engraving Co., Mr.
and Mrs. Blake of Montague Studios, Mr. F. L.
Tyner of Tyner ci Murphy Studios, Mr. Mitchel
Charno of Charno Bindery, and Mr. Otto Lipp
of the Central Printing Co.
I hope we have pleased you.
BARBARA WEST, Editor.
The Spanish Club was organized to further
the understanding of Spanish in the University
and to promote interest in Pan-American rela-
tions. All advanced Spanish students are eligi-
ble for membership, first year students being
eligible if they have a grade average of "B"
or more, and second year students being eligi-
ble with a grade average of The members
meet once a month in someone's home Where
they have discussions and programs to further
their knowledge of Spanish and the Spanish
race. Dr. Max Baseman is faculty advisor of
LE EEHELE FRANCAIS
Left to Bight-First row: lackie Fry, Suz-
anne Pillet, Lucille Newlon, Dr. Crain,
Magda W'ehner, Lyn Weatherbie, Helen
Second row: lean Sisney, Charlotte lohn-
son, Ann Lipitz, lean Matthew, Donna Led-
ford, Clifford Parrish, Kay Elliot, lean Ban-
nowsky, Dan Morgan, leane Titus, Suds
Mouri, Beverly Gott, Winnie Shields,
Left to Right-First row: Betty Pfefer,
Helen Linder, Earline Miller, Suds Mouri.
Second row: Marianne Dorizzi, Carolyn
Carter, lean Messick, Dr. Baseman, lean
Titus, Lucille Newlon, Pat Hamlet.
Third row: Ruthann Beyer, Ann Lipitz,
Beverly Hansen, Suzanne Pillet, Beverly
Bohn, lewell Anderson, Ioan Kaufman, Dor-
othy Heschmeyer, Ieannette Kaufman, Kay
LE IIEHELE FHANIIAIS
Treasurer-Suds Mouri L
Although starting late, "Le Cercle Francais"
was organized again this year by advanced stu-
dents With the aid of Dr. W. L. Crain and since
then has been very active. Founded for the pur-
pose of creating an interest in the French lan-
guage and literature outside the classroom, the
members hold some meetings where all conver-
sation is held in French. At other times meet-
ings consist of French plays, pantomimes, and
the singing of French songs. Members find these
meetings very helpful in their study of the lan-
guage, as well as insuring a good time to all
those who attend.
EASY EH!-im A
Left to Right-First row: Penny Lentz,
Dolores Tiefel, Beverly Gott, Frances
Second row: Courtney McKenzie,
Eleanor Forrer, Dr. Cappon, Dr. Wag-
goner, Dr. Brown, Betty Pruitt, Magda
Third row: Marty Walker, Betty Atch-
ley, Charlotte Iohnson, Ruth Ann Gay,
Ruthann Beyer, Maxine Mayes, Alphon-
sine Macarty, Dorothy Wise, Mary Lou
Cunningham, Maynard Pappenfort, lean
Bannowsky, Martha Fitzmaurice, lean-
ette Norris, Shirley Denchfield.
INTERNATIONAL HELATIUNS CLUB
Who but the lnternational Relations Club
would attempt to argue about such things as the
United States foreign policy or the out-dated
League of Nations. Yet they do and enjoy it.
Using an occasional class period of the lnter-
national Relations class, a spirited discussion is
held under the direction of Dr. Bruce Trimble,
whose opinions add a great deal to the meeting.
Although few of the students know it, one al-
cove in the library is reserved for books fur-
nished the University by the Carnegie lnstitute
through their sponsorship of the International
Especially during war time, new interest de-
velops in the various policies and actions of the
world nations. The International Relations
Club has attempted to stimulate this interest.
EASY EHAIH CLUB
Program Chairman-Dolores Tiefel
They started late, but they started right. Un-
der the guidance of Dr. Wallace Brown, with
the assistance of Drs. Alexander P. Cappon and
H. H. Waggoner, a group of English majors and
others interested in the various aspects of litera-
ture got together at President Decker's home one
day this spring and the Easy Chair resulted.
ln the atmosphere of "bull sessions," prob-
lems of literature and associated arts are dis-
cussed. Sometimes these discussions are just
held among the members, but other times guest
authorities are invited to hold informal lectures.
At least one Wednesday each month, the
Easy Chair could be found in its favorite past-
time, hitting the highlights of anyone from
Shakespeare to Steinbeck and everything from
romanticism to naturalism.
Left to Right-First row: Marjorie King,
Janet Carlat, Dorothy Heschrneyer, Dr.
Trimble, lean Wagner, Trilby Burks,
Second row: Betty Atchley, Charlotte
Iohnson, Georgia Fiering, Golda Mor-
antz, Don Trimble, lean Messick, Ruth-
ann Beyer, Barbara Maffry.
Left to Right-First row: Magda Weh-
ner, Trilby Burks, Eleanor Forrer, Mari-
lyn Morris, Frances Caldwell.
Second row: Arliene O'Dell, Marilynn
Williams, Frances May, Marguerite Mc-
Intyre, Marjorie King, Ruthann Beyer.
Third row: lean Wagner, Louis Silks,
Betty Pruitt, Mary Norman, Lyn Weath-
erbie, Bill LeRoy, Helen Carlisle, Ruth
Ann Gay, Margie Doty, Mary Lou Cun-
ningham, Mike Denny, Bob Taylor. -ees
NEWMAN ELUB A
In order to stimulate interest in Boman Cath-
olic literature, figures, and contemporary prob-
lems, the Newman Clubs were established in
non-sectarian schools all over the country.
Named after a renowned church father, Card-
inal Iohn Henry Newman, the chapter on the
University campus is one of two hundred and
fifty such organizations in the United States, the
first one having been organized in l867.
With Father Taney as spiritual advisor and
Dr. William A. Luby as faculty advisor, the
Newman Club this year has met on the average
ot once a month in the homes ot members and
carried on round table discussions, book re-
views, and sometimes just a social get-together.
STUDENT EHHISTTAN ASSUETATIUN
Politics and religion always make good sub-
jects for discussion and friendly argument. Tak-
ing advantageot the latter, the Student Chris-
tian Association, under the sponsorship of Dr.
Harold Bushman, is another oi the organizations
on the campus that get together to talk. Mem-
bership is open to all, regardless ot creed.
This year the student Christian Association
planned a series ot lectures comparing the re-
ligions oi the Far East with those of the Western
cultures, which proved extremely interesting
For the iirst time since the group was orga-
nized, the Easter Sunrise Service was not held.
The service, usually conducted on the campus
grounds early Easter morning, was discon-
tinued because ot the decrease in day school
Left to Right-First row: Ieannette
Kaufman, Dorothy Heschmeyer, Ioan
Second row: Betty Atchley, Marianne
Dorizzi, lean Messick, Dr. Luby, Teresa
Gallagher, Nancy Morrison, Catherine
Third row: Cecilia McHale, Pat Red-
ding, Pat Eagan, Bob Leary, Bob Suther-
land, Harry Biltz, Iewell Anderson, Ruth
Nugent, lack Kolb, Dick Gredell.
SIGIVIA PI ALPHA
Sigma Pi Alpha's membership is composed
of those people interested in teaching. Meeting
twice a month under the sponsorship of Dean
O. G. Sanford, they discuss problems ranging
from What to do if little Iohnny puts Mary's pig-
tails in the inkwell to modern methods of train-
ing young minds. Many of these "Future Teach-
ers of America" have part time teaching jobs,
but have managed to find time to sponsor the
University War Bond Booth and Bed Cross
Drive. Teachers are in great demand and this
organization feels that its members will be doing
a great deal to help the War effort by replacing
men called into the service of their country.
First row-left to right: Frances May.
Ftuthann Beyer, Arliene O'Dell, Catherine
Mandl, Virginia Crosson, Helen Carlisle,
Ruth Ann Gay.
Second row: Maynard Pappenfort,
Iean Phillips, Mike Denny, Iean Wagner,
Suzanne Pillet, Iack Labowitz,
SIGMA PI ALPHA
lagher, Dolores Tiefel, Marguerite Mcln-
tyre, Dean Sanford, Alphonsine Macarty,
Catherine Mandl, Lucille Newlon.
Second row: Betty Pfefer, Stella Ioyce,
Dan Morgan, lean Demaree, Oneita
Beeman, Mary Lou Cunningham.
Membership in the music club is open to all
students on the campus who are interested in
the objects of the club which are "to promote
and maintain a club to afford musical, recrea-
tional and social privileges" for its members
and to encourage greater cooperation among
persons interested in music. Members meet once
a month and discuss anything musical from
Brahms, Beethoven and Bach to Barrel I-louse,
Boogie Woogie and the Blues.
The Music Club began as an informal associ-
ation of music lovers in 1936. Since that time
they have helped to present several light
operas. This year in cooperation with the
Speech and Art departments, they presented
Left to Right-First row: Teresa Gal-
These are the "chemists" of the University
who don't get enough of that popular science in
class and come back once a month on Wednes-
day afternoon to delve deeper into the incred-
ible World of applied chemistry. Deriving its
name from the first letters of the four main fields
of chemistry: physical, analytical, organic, and
inorganic, combined with a "c" standing for
chemistry, the Paoic Society has had a busy
year of meetings composed of a variety of guest
lecturers, films, and demonstrations.
This group in past years has been responsible
for the annual Chemistry Open House. This
year in a World of which science is playing such
an important role, industry could not take time
out to display new advances over last year.
Dr. lames Lewis is the sponsor of this group.
Left to Right-First row: Marilyn Clark,
Earline Miller, Betty Funk, Shirley
Denchfield, Magda Wehner, Betty Wise,
Second row: Lorraine Iordon, Maynard
Pappenfort, Pat Thomas, Mike Denny,
Barbara Willis, Maxine Mayes, Lyn
Weatherbie, Dick Gredell, lackie Fry,
Left to Right-First row: Marcella Kra-
henbuhl, Sylvia Poole, Dr. Lewis, Oneita
Beeman, Marjorie King.
D Second row: Dick Gredell, Betty Col-
ver, Ronald Cotts, Taffee Tanimots.
Rocks may sound dull to many people, but
not to those who reorganized Kangarocks, the
geology and geography club, at the beginning
of the second semester. Kangarocks, devoted to
increasing interest in the sciences of geology
and geography and furthering the practical ap-
plication of these sciences, has been absent
from the campus for several semesters. The
club, sponsored by Dr. Sydney Ekblaw, holds
meetings composed of lectures and motion pic-
tures. The club often makes field trips about the
campus and city to see interesting geologic
In these days when the members of this or-
ganization may sometime have occasion to be
sent to a variety of geographical areas, new in-
terest is developed in the Kangarocks.
Left to Bight-First row: Dick Gredell,
Iackie George, Lenore Strup, Beverly Gott,
.Law , ,W -
Second row: Marianne Darizzi, Marilynn
Williams, Nadine Huff, Dr. Luby, Helen Kil-
mer, Teresa Gallagher, Catherine Mandl,
Third row: Ioe Shelden, lim Knolls, Cal
Magee, Kenny Baldwin, lack Kolb, Lyn
Weatherbie, Harry Blitz, Mary Lou Schu-
macher, Dan Morgan, Marcella Krahenbuhl,
Barbara Willis, Bill McKay, Mike Denny,
Tom Hovey, Bob Taylor, limmy Owen,
Bob Thurman, Thomas Kolar, Earl Cha m- I
F ew of us realize what an important part psy-
chology is playing in the world today. ln all of
the armed services, intelligence tests and re-
placement tests are given. In industry today, a
great deal of stress is being put on the problem
of employment or personnel work which is psy-
chology at work in the every day world. ln
View of all these uses of psychology, the Psy-
chology Club has had little trouble in finding
interesting angles and problems of this science
This organization, with the assistance of its
advisor, Dr. Lorenz Misbach, has been most for-
tunate in obtaining speakers who were Well ac-
quainted in the field of applied psychology. A
highlight of this year's activities was a trip to the
hospital for the insane at St. loseph, Missouri.
For those of us who find the mysteries of al-
gebra, trig, and calculus beyond us, the Delta X
Club would offer a new slant on math. Stressing
the practical and applied sides of mathematics,
various lectures on genetics, astronomy, and
other related fields have been given during the
Membership in this popular organization is
encouraged among all those interested in, or
taking mathematics, but a vote of the members
is required to initiate anyone into the club as
an official member.
Dr. William A. Luby, although busy with an
extremely heavy teaching schedule, still finds
time to sponsor Delta X and occasionally gives
informal lectures on those aspects of math in
which he is most interested.
Left to Right-First row: Mary Lou Cun-
ningham, Margie Doty, Arliene O'Dell, Mar-
guerite Mclntyre, Mary Moats, Frances
May, Dorothy lean Allen, Marilynn Williams.
Second row: Golda Morantz, lean Logan,
leannette Kaufman, Pat Bedding, Cal
Magee, Bill McKay, Dr. Misbach, lean
Demarree, Alphonsine Macarty, Ioan Kauf-
- .. K U, V ,,
First row-left to right: Pat Hamlet, Ieannette Kaufman, Dorothy I-Ieschmeyer, Ioan Kaufman, Pat Redding.
Second row: Madonna Cannon, Arliene O'Dell, Marilynn Williams, Miss Iohnson, Virginia Crosson, Lorraine Iordan,
Third row: Bob Taylor, Helen Ann Carlisle, Iackie Fry, Bill McKay, Ruth Ann Gay, Trilby Burks, Ruthann Beyer, Vir-
ginia Stith, lack Labowitz, Kay Elliott, lack School, Pat Dundy, Betty Weiser, Pauline Elstein, Davida Trochtenberg,
Frances May, Maynard Pappenfort, Bill LeRoy.
Business Manager--Buthann Beyer
The University Players started their year early
in October with the third act of "Ladies in Be-
tirement" as the program at their first meeting.
Their second meeting followed a month later,
when they presented scenes from "The
The Drama Workshop, with many U-Players
participating, presented "The Importance of Be-
ing Earnest," and "A Doll's House," to capacity
crowds at the Workshop last fall. Betty Weiser
and Pat Bedding played Nora in the "A Doll's
House" and lack School was seen as Torvald.
After the December vacation, the U-Players
presented scenes from "Pygmalion," at their
Ianuary meeting. They held their annual cos-
tume ball at the Workshop in February, using
"Alice Through the Looking Glass" as their
theme for decorations and presenting a pro-
gram of entr'acts at intermission.
In March the U-Players presented their first
major production, a program of scenes from
Shakespeare, including "Gthello," "The Taming
of the Shrew," and "Macbeth," at the Commu-
nity Church. A month later their second major
production opened at the Workshop and played
for five nights, the last three open to the public.
"Love From a Stranger," a modern melodrama,
had Marilynn Williams and lack School in the
leading roles and included Betty Weiser, Her-
bert Duncan, Fred Azar, Maynard Pappenfort,
I-Ielen Lakin, and Virginia Crosson in the cast.
With many new members added to their roll
this year, the University Players are looking
forward to an even more successful season
HER MAJESTY THE UUEEN, MISS GLORIA HUEFEH
The Kangaroo Editor and Staff were both proud and pleased to have Miss Gloria Hoefer
crowned Queen at the traditional "Kangaroo l-lop" on April 28th. She was chosen by five competent
contest judges: Thomas Hart Benton, internationally known artist, loseph E. Fleck, Well-known artist-
in-residence at the University: Landon Laird, popular Kansas City Star columnist, Clad Thompson,
a member of the Kansas City Star staff, and Paul Wellman, writer of several best sellers and also
a member of the Kansas City Star staff. Miss l-loefer's loveliness and dignity had gained for her a
reputation of striking beauty even before she was chosen Queen. A member of the Cho-Chin
sorority, Miss Hoefer combines beauty and brains in a very charming combination. Don't you agree?
E271 isexwzm 'mfxivflmm
LADIES I ITI E
Miss lean l..oqan's natural blonde beauty convinced the judges that she was the only person
for Miss Hoefer's first attendant. An independent on the campus, her hobby is photography and
this is easily understood if all her subjects are as photoqenic as herself.
Beauty and talent equal to any Hollywood star have made Miss Arliene O'Dell a distinctive
personality on the K.C.U. campus since she came here as a freshman last fall. Auburn hair and
deep blue eyes made Ioseph E. Fleck, artist-in-residence, say of this Beta Zeta, "She is an artist's
A cute and vivacious brunette, Miss Magda Wehner was an inevitable choice of the judges.
Chiko sorority may well be proud of the honor conferred on one of their most popular members.
The phrase, "sweet and lovely," must have been written with Miss Georgia Feiring in mind.
A 'unior on the campus of Liberal Arts Miss Feiring has been one of the best liked girls since her
freshman year. Congratulations are sincerely given to this charming Beta Zeta.
... 57 -
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Top Picture, First Semester Pan-Hell. Left to Right-First row: Helen Kilmer, Doris Iohnson,
Marguerite Mclntyre, Miss Uebelmesser, Catherine Mandi.
Second row: Virginia Brooks, Barbara West, Ieanne Demarree, Ruthann Beyer.
Bottom Picture, Second Semester Pan-Hell. First row: Doris lohnson, Miss Uebelmesser, Mar-
Second row: Marian Duncan, Vivian Ritchey, Ruthann Beyer, Frances May, Beverly Gott, Vir-
ginia Brooks. Absent from picture: Barbara West.
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Virginia Brooks .... ......... P resident ......... ................. D oris Iohnson
Doris Iohnson ............ ....... V ice-President ....... Marguerite Mclntyre
Catherine Mandi ....... ......... S ecretary ......,. ............,. B arbara West
Helen Kilmer .........,.. ...... T reasurer ........ .,..... M arian Duncan
Pan-Hell, or the Women's Pan-Hellenic Council, is composed of the president and one other
representative from each sorority on the campus. ln theory, the plan of having six presidents
from rival sororities Work together in friendly cooperation seems impossible, but in practice it
works very Well and has been working since l938.
Their first purpose is to "encourage combined and cooperative activities of the several
sororities and to make regulations for the performance of such activities that concern all
Pan-Hell officially closed the rushing season September 5 in the Browsing Room. Since
then Pan-Hell has given two girl-cut dances besides settling the various questions that arise
among the sororities.
.i...,......m.g. , t ,
Left to Right-First row: Betty Weiser, Marilynn Williams, Pat Thomas.
Second row: Arliene O'Dell, Marian Duncan, Doris Phelps.
Third row: Pat Dundey, Lucille Newlon, Vivian Ritchey, Catherine Mandl, Maxine Mayes, Georgia Feiring, lane
Haneke, Teresa Gallagher.
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Catherine Mandi ...... ...,,... P resident .,,,.,.., ,,,,,,,, M aricm Duncan
Ieanne Demaree ....,... ..,... V ice-President ,,.,,,, ,,,,,,,, I eanne Messick
Marilynn Williams ...... ......., S ecretary ,,,,,,,. ,,..,,,,,,., A rliene O'De11
Marian Duncan ..... .. ..,.... Treasurer ,,.,.,,., ,,,,,,,,, M arilyri Williams
Beta Zeta has been active on the campus for
ten years, starting with ten charter members.
They chose green and white for their colors,
the mum for their flower, and the sword for their
emblem and pin. The custom of awarding a
iewelled pin to the pledge with the highest
grades was established and this year that
award was given to Betty Weiser and Maxine
Mayes, who tied.
In 1943 the Beta Zetas took honors for the
highest scholastic standing among sororities,
and in l94l they won the plaque for being the
most active sorority on the campus. The Kan-
garoo Queen in l942 and one of her attendants
were Beta Zetas. Last year the sorority placed
first in the Sorority Song Contest, singing a med-
ley of college songs.
This year the members of BZ have held many
important campus offices. Four members were
voted into Who's Who, and other offices held
were President of the Student Council, Secretary
of the Student Council, Editor of the U-News,
Presidents of the Music Club, Newman Club,
Sigma Phi Alpha, and U-Players, two members
in Cap and Crown, leads in University dramatic
productions, Vice-President of the Senior Class,
President of the Iunior Class, Secretary of the
Freshman Class, and membership on the Kan-
garo and U-News Boards of Control.
Helen Kilmer .............,.... ....... P resident ......... ......... F rances May
Dorothy leanne Allen ...... .,.... V ice-President ..,.... ........... F rances Kilmer
Marjorie King ,.....,.......... ....... S ecretary ........ .E...f....,. M argaret Lientz
Iaokie George ,,,,,,......,..,..................,...... Treasurer ......,,,,........................ Shirley Denchfield
Organized in October, l933, Chiko was origi-
nally a purely social organization, but the pur-
pose of Chiko has been extended to include
leadership, scholarship, and participation in
campus activities. Two new sorority songs have
been Written this year-"Ramona," by Dorothy
Ieanne Allen, which was sung in the Spring
Song Contest, and "l'd Rather Be a Chiko Cutie,"
by Betty Prewitt and Mary Norman. The sorority
colors are crimson and gold.
A whirlwind season of "rushing" preceeded
the beginning of the fall term. The large parties
included a tea held at the home of Dorothea
Eldridge and a watermelon dinner given at
Loose Park on August 26th. Other activities in-
cluded slumber parties, miniature golf tourna-
ments, luncheons and innumerable "coke" gath-
erings. During the year twenty-one girls were
pledged to Chiko, With Mary Norman as pledge
For the Hobo Day celebration, "The Lamp
Went Out" Was selected as the scurrilous skit,
and "The Desert Song" was sung in the annual
contest. The outstanding event of the year was
the dinner-dance at Blue Hills Country Club on
April l5th, With Roger Muir and his orchestra
providing the musical background, and stars,
splendor, and steak combining to make the eve-
Chikos have participated in all phases of
campus activity. Special honors go to Dorothy
leanne Allen for having been selected for
"Who's Who," for having been Business Man-
ager and law correspondent to the U-News, a
member of the U-News Board of Control, and a
member of the staff of the Law Reviewp to Iackie
George, Helen Kilmer, Lyn Weatherbie, and
Dorothy leanne- Allen for their membership in
Cap and Gown: to Marjory King for being As-
sociate Editor of the U-News: to Helen Zorn for
their leading parts in "The Gondoliersf' to Lyn
Weatherbie for being Treasurer of the Iunior
Class, and to Mary Norman for being Secretary
of the Freshman Class.
Left to Right-First row: Marilyn Morris, Martha Fitzmaurice, Dolores Tiefel, Magda Wehner, Ieannette Norris,
Second row: Virginia Blair, Marjorie King, Marjorie Lientz, Patsy Pitt, Frances May, Shirley Denchfield, Marguerite
Mclntyre, Dorothy Ieanne Allen, Lois Nelson.
Third row: Beverly Smith, Barbara Willis, Lyn Weatherbie, Mary Norman, Betty Prewitt, Mary Martha Shelton,
Absent from picture: Helen Kilmer, Nina Ee-lts, Helen Zorn.
- 50 .-
-. fu - ---1--we ----V.-xr - f-',...-....-.N-....-.-A...4,........-.... .,:.-.e.xa-:..J--,...,..,.....-....4L.,...i
..-,...L... 1: :Q fp.-.---- ----...:....y-.-..'.Q...-ee -:-- ,-.-.gs-....-...1--,-. J.-- is E-..,' 1. .. ,ez ..-.... - .
Left to Right-First row: Earline Miller, Pat Redding, Betty Funk, Ieanne jones, Nadyne Quisenberry, Winnie
Shields, jean Shields.
Second row: Alphonsine Macarty, Helen Linder, Ccrol Mayer, Virginia Brooks, Marilyn Clark, Sue Taylor,
Lucille St. Clair, Mary Lou Cunningham, Lorraine jordan.
Third row: Barbara Mafiry, Shirley Quade, Nancy Williams, Nadine Huff, Virginia Peck, Norma Daniels, jean
Matthews, Shirley Campbell, jean Titus, Marty Walker, Marianne Dorizzi, Carolyn Carter, Shirley Becklean, Mary
Fcurth row: Marjorie Beneke, Gloria Hoeffer, Donna Ledgord, Margie Doty, Pat Eagan, Beverly Gott.
Absent from picture: Barbara West.
Virginia Brooks ...,.. ......... P resident .....,., ......... B arbara West
Carolyn Carter ................... ...,.... V ice-President ...... ........ B everly Gott
Mary Lou Schumacher ,.... ...... Secretary ...o.... ................... M argie Doty
Beverly Gott ...............................,............ Treasurer ..........,................. Nadyne Quisenberry
As the largest sorority on the campus this
year, Cho Chin has lived up to its former tradi-
tions, making it outstanding among the organi-
zations on the University oi Kansas City. Cele-
brating its tenth year oi existence last fall, the
sorority started the year right by pledging
twenty girls, who elected Marjorie Beneke as
their pledge president. The new girls were intro-
duced to University social life at the Cho Chin
Open House in the Browsing Room on Novem-
ber 5th. A tradition started in l94l oi awarding
a jeweled Cho Chin pin to the girl with the
highest grade average in the pledge class was
carried on with the honor being bestowed on
The annual Christmas party, held at the
Muehlebach Hotel with Raymond Evans' or-
chestra, was a real success and the girls expect
their spring dance, scheduled for May 20th, to
be just as nice.
This year the Cho Chins not only have been
active in social affairs but have held many
campus positions. Virginia Brooks held the oi-
iice of President oi the Pan-Hellenic Council and
was also Business Manager of the U-News,
Barbara West was Treasurer and Vice-Presi-
dent oi the Student Council and Editor oi the
Kangaroog Marjorie Beneke and Marianne Do-
rizzi were Presidents oi the Freshman and Soph-
omore Classes respectively, and Mary Lou
Schumacher and Beverly Gott were Secretaries
oi the Sophomore and junior Classes respec-
tively. Margie Doty, Business Manager oi the
Kangaroo, was also President oi Cap and Gown,
honorary Senior Women's organization.
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Doris lohnson .............. . ..,........ President .......... ........... D Oris TOTIHSOI1
Betty Atchley ......,...,...... ........ V ice-President ........ ................. B etty Atchley
Helen Ann Carlisle ....,.. .......... S ecretary ......... ....... H eien Ann Carlisle
Virginia Stith ................................,........ Treasurer .......................................... Virginia Stith
On May l6th, the Sigma Beta Sorority completed its tenth year of existence on the University
campuse-and an active decade it has been.
But this year has not been like the other years-the Country Club dance floors over-flowing
with billowy formals and good looking tuxes, lunches at a Plaza drive-in in a crowded car, or
sorority meetings followed by Friday night dates.
The annual Open House was replaced by a dinner at the Hotel Bellerive, given by the mem-
bers for the pledges during the first week in November. Before long it was Christmas and the Sigma
Betas celebrated with a private dinner-dance at Mission Hills Country Club on December l8th. An
informal dinner dance to be held late in May is planned to end the Sigma Beta social season of
Also, this year, with so few boys in the University, the girls have had greater opportunities to
lead in campus activities. The Student Council, as well as the staffs of the two student publications,
has had representatives of Sigma Beta. Many offices of departmental clubs also have been held
by members of this sorority. ln the field of athletics, Sigma Beta came out undefeated champions
in the basketball tournament.
All may look back and think how school life has changed for them in the past few years, and
"a girl of Sigma Beta" will go "cheering him when she's near him," but in the meantime, she'll wait
for those letters and long distance telephone calls, and above all, she'll join with every other girl
on the campus to keep "old Kazoo" just like the "fellas" left it, awaiting their return.
Left to Right-First row: loan Lockton, Madonna Cannon, lackie Fry.
St'thSecond row: Mabel Barnard, lanet Carlat, Carolyn Carlat, Trilby Burks, lean Wagner, lewell Anderson, Virginia
Third row: Betty Atchley, Helen Ann Carlisle, Charlotte lohnson, Courtney McKenzie, Ioan Kaufman, Sue Pillet,
Eleanor Ferrer, leannette Kaufman, Ruthann Beyer, Ruth Ann Gay, Dorothy Heschrneyer.
Leit to Right-First row: Dick Gredell, lim Owen, Suds Mouri, Ronald Cotts, Ronald Farmer.
Second row: lack School, Iimmy Myers, Ioe Shelden, Harry Biltz, Arnold Coppaken.
Absent from picture: Larry Iaben, lack Kolb.
ALPHA PHI UMEGA
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Dick Gredell ...... ......... P resident ........ ......., R onald Cotts
Larry laben ........ ........ V ice-President ....... ........ D ick Gredell
Ronald Cotts ...... ......... S ecretary ........ ....... S uds Mouri
Ronald Farmer ......... ......... ......... T r easurer ,,.,,,,, ..,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,. L arry Iaben
Alpha Phi Omega, National Service Fraternity, once again carried on its guiding principles oi
Friendship, Leadership, and Service on the K.C.U. campus. Because of the War only Dick Gredell,
Larry Iaben, and Ronald Cotts returned to school this tall, but with the help of alumni members
Glenn Whittaker and Art Schlesinger, they pledged eight new members.
A. P. O. has carried on its tradition ot service to the school this year through the Penny Bucket
for the War Chest, the campaign for the March of Dimes, ushering and serving at many University
activities, and donating blood to the Red Cross. The annual A. P. O. Scholarship Bridge Party was
held on April l4th and the proceeds oi the party went into the scholarship fund which is given to
an outstanding high school senior ot Kansas City.
The highlight of the social calendar was the traditional "Turkey Hop," which was held on
Thanksgiving Eve in the E. F. Swinney Gymnasium. Under the school's colors of blue and gold,
the students of all schools of the University and the Army Air Corps cadets danced to the sweet
music of Roger Muir and his orchestra.
Although Uncle Sam is gradually calling their members into service, Alpha Phi Omega con-
tinues to pledge Friendship, Leadership, and Service to their school.
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Bud Wooden ,,,,,. ..,..,... P resident ........ .............
Dale Ewing ,,,,,,,, .,....,, V ice-President ....... .........
Bill McKay ,,....,,.... ......... S ecretary ........ .....
Bill Southerland ...,,... ......... T reasurer ........ .........
Bentonian, founded first as a literary Society at lunior College, dates back to l922. Shortly
after its birth Bentonian grew into a social organization and spread to the campus of the new and
beautiful Kansas City University. On the new campus the Club took an active part in all the social
affairs. The Bents are proud to boast that theirs is the oldest Club of its type in all the Kansas City
Bentonian started the year with twelve members but several of the boys have been called into
the service. ln spite of the handicap caused by their small number, Bentonian has continued to take
an active part in all campus activities. Bill Southerland was elected President of the Freshman
Class. Bill McKay took an active part in all the theatrical productions, and all the Bentonians
were outstanding in the intra-mural athletics. Being defeated only once during the basketball season
Bentonian placed these men on the all-star team: Dean Story, Bud Wooden, and Bill Southerland.
Dr. C. E. Kennedy acted as faculty sponsor for this club.
Left to Bight-First row: Dean Story, Dana Winterscheidt, Dr. Kennedy, Dale Ewing, Kenny Baldwin.
Second row: Walter Wooden, Bill Sutherland, l-lap Anderson, Bill McKay.
Absent from picture: Ken Keifer.
Left to Right-First row: Maynard Pappenfort, Louis Silks, Dr. Brown, Mike Denny, Bob Taylor, Bill Le Roy.
Second row: Bob Saunders, Rocky Brown, Tom Hovey, Harry Biltz, Cal Magee.
Absent from picture: Bill Brown, George Christian, Bill Petting.
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Cal Magee ...... .,...... P resident ........ ..,,., M ike Denny
Harry Biltz ,....... ...... V ice-President ....,.. .,...,,..,...,,.,,,,,, L outs Silks
Tom Hovey ........ ....... S ecretary ........ ...i. . .Maynard Pappenfort
Cal Magee .............,.............. ..............,... T reasurer ......,..,.....,.. .....,..,,....,.,i,.......,, B ob Taylor
Bounders was founded in l938 and, although not the first club to be founded on the campus,
was the first men's club to receive a charter from the University. Bounders was also the first and
only club on the campus to own a house. lts members have always been men who were active
scholastically, politically, and socially.
Bounders no longer have their house because Uncle Sam had different ideas, but the members
have taken this philosophically and, with so few men on the campus, feel lucky to have been able
to carry on for another year. At the beginning of the year the Bounders Club had one returning
member, Cal Magee, who was in the hospital, and one returning pledge, l-larry Biltz. Harry took
over the job of rushing and twelve men were persuaded to pledge by l-larry's tales of Bounders ac-
tivities of former years, stag parties, and dexterity with dice.
Bounders is at present the largest men's club on the campus. Although social activities have
been limited because of the war, Bounders have managed to have an all around good time. As
half the me-mbers optimistically plan to come back next year, Bounders will continue to carry on in
spite of all handicaps. Dr. Leighton Brown is the popular faculty adviser of this group.
Ho, hum! This semester is almost over and
as the man said in the California fog, "Welcome
to our mist!" With that dewy eye-ope-ner, it is
only fair to inform you that there are two sets
at KCU-the shawl and high button shoe crowd
vs. the bobbie soxes. Begardless of set, that
kid called Cupid is still King of Hearts.
As you know, when Spring comes, the boys'
thoughts turn to love and all that stuff. So has it
hit Dave Breece! We quote, "After four years
of remaining foot-loose and fancy-free, l have
finally found some fine stuff." The little job in
doubt answers to the name of lanet Carlat.
And along this same line of thought, Schu-
macher's Huntington got the throw-shoe-n-rice
idea and a bit of ice clinched the deal. Ditto
Marty Walker and Don Bpp. Speaking of pair-
ings, there are no regrets when we formally an-
nounce that the Viv Bitchey-Shorty Payne two-
some isn't . . . one of the surprise crack-ups of
the year was Buthann Beyer and George. Well,
some day there won't be a Gibraltar.
Don't it Beat Hell, as the devil said when he
looked up to Heaven. Mike Denny is the only
key-man with a key . . . our love birds Sue 'n'
Lou are still at it. Well, like the measles, it can
Question of the Year: Do our "energy-pills,"
Titus and Saunders smooch? . . . Bill Brown was
frosted early in the semester due to the sooper-
wulf tactics . . . they are calling our kickered
knocker, Maynard Pappenfort, a cuticle-he
grows on you, but then again, so does a barn-
acle . . . l.eBoy put Peck under key and is now
operating from Parkville in Navy Blue.
Rumor has it that one of our campus dollies
was very happy this semester at the return of
one Bob Bailey-the girl, Mandy . . . Dan Mor-
gan crawled out from under a book to show a
few of the campus cuties Cnamely Doris Phelps
and Viv Ritchey? a new method in an old mad-
ness . . . And what would happen to that welded
Church-Williams set-up if Dean Storey suddenly
appeared? . . . Our bid for the best couple this
years goes for Arliene C'Dell and Bill McKay
-why we don't know . . . five iokers pounced
on Howard Cwear a frat pin l'm not pledged tol
Schultz, the champeen, and a magnificent brawl
followed. lt will go down in the annals of KCU
history as the best fight in '44, loke of the year
-this time the Administration remained ignor-
ant, but ain't they always. The Slugger, inci-
dentally, seems content marking time with the
great Dundey. Stand by for developments, that
set-up looks pretty good to us.
You know that old saying, "You only get out
of a sweater what you put into it. Well, Elstein
proves it . . . Bud Wooden has a rhumba that
would rattle the fenders off a jeep . . . Kay El-
liott's man, Bob Wodell, turned up on bright
sunny day with a fiancee on his arm . . . Pat
Hamlet has that wonderful, worrisome feeling
for lack Labowitz and lean Phillips is still twit-
tering around the men . . . Earline Miller is
quite a delightful flower with lovely stems . . .
Shirley Quade and lean lones are 4F in the
Blood Bank, but A-l in Boscoe's and Phil's heart
. . . Dr. "Stone-face" actually had a student
who thought that biogenesis was two books of
the Bible . . . Howard Terrill's romance almost
developed into a Charles Atlas course . . .
Baldwin, Southerland, and Boersch had a never-
to-be-forgotten Spring vacation. We understand
a pigeon flew in the warehouse and they were
afraid it would carry away Kenny. The Uni-
versity is considering bestowing on them the
honorary degree of ''pipe-organ-eradicators-
emeritis"? Gallagher is still coppen a plea for
Despite the lack of men, school remains the
same. The Activity Book was still the biggest
gyp since the lndians sold Long lsland for
twenty-four cases of fire-water . . . we miss our
Scrooge, "Poker-Face" Baker, who was lured by
the Vendo sheckels. Dr. Wallace Brown still
reminds us of Mr. Chips, but we are dissap-
pointed that he isn't married to Greer Garson.
Hobo Day and Kangaroo Hop are indelible
memories . . . Congrats to Queenie Gloria
Hoefer . . . Thanks to B. West for a swell dance.
Summer vacation is approaching, and as the
farmer said when he wrung the rooster's neck,
"lt won't be long now." So much for the small
talk of the big shots. So, until next year, we'll
"See ya around."
UNIVERSITY UI' KANSAS CITY
HU UI1 HULL
The University of Kansas City is prouc, of the number of their former students now serving in the
armed forces ot the United States. There are probably many more in the service than those listed
below. The names appearing below have been given to us personally, by their parents, friends, or
from official sources. Any names of former K.C.U. students now serving Uncle Sam and not listed
below will be appreciated. The names will then be posted on the large I-Ionor Roll appearing in the
lobby ot the Administration Building.
Clarence A. Abbott '27
Richard L. Abbott
G. H. Abney '31
Robert I. Adelman '41
George Edwin Aikin '43
Ralph Chester Albo '43
R. R. Brookshire '41
Gordon Leon Brubaker '43
J. P. Byrne '38
M. L. Buchman '41
F. W. E. Buechner '40
William Edward Bryant '43
Gilbert W. Bumsted '40
Harold E. Davis '42
William C. Davis '42
Eugene Clare Deffenbaugh 43
John W. F. Deister 41
William E. Dennard '41
Dan M. Dennis '37
Armand Glenn '40
Lewis Noel Goff '42
Celestino A. Gomez '43
Charles S. Goodale '40
Gerald Goforth '42
Howard Gossage '39
Meyer P. Gottlieb '27
Donald E. Albo '43 James Watson Burcham '43 William H. DeWees '42 J. E. Gossett '38
Donald E. Allen '42 C. H. Burgess C. A. DeWolff '15 R. P. Grafrath '39
Joe H. Allen '37 Doyle Emory Burns '43 Fred C. Diebel, Jr. Walter N. Graham '36
Harold A. Alliband '42 William A. Butler '42 E. B. Dickey '35 G. W. Grammer '38
Frank Leonard Alquist '43 H. R. Cady '29 W. O. Dickey '38 Margaret Elaine Grant
Raymond V. Alquist '33 J. B. Cladwell '36 John D. Dietrich '38 Stanley Grant
Frederick Arnelburg Richard Elmore Calhoun '43 Ralph Wilson Dimond '43 Robert Clifford Graumann '43
Marvin D. Anderson
J. Hayden Anderson '34
James L. Anderson '41
J. B. Arts '41
Frederick Elton Ash '37
William J. Ashe '41
Stanley C. Atkinson '42
George Atteberry '36
Glenn S. Ault '19
Paul W. Babb '40
Louis John Badeen '43
Howard E. Bagnell '40
V. Y. Backman '29
B. K. Baird '37
R. W. Baker '36
Lewis Don Bale '43
Carl Balsinger '38
John Barber '42
Lloyd M. Barger
W. L. Barker '35
Owen Calvin Barnes '43
Charles Milo Barnett '43
Samuel Max Barrett '43
H. D. Bartlett '32
Jack G. Beamer '37
Clarence O. Beebe '42
Glenn F. Beckett
John M. Bender '38
Carl A. D. Beir '10
Walter H. Bell '32
J. V. Benton '33
Ernest Berlin '42
William H. Berner '40
G. W. Berry '27
Wallace Campbell '40
George W. Biltz '41
Jack H. Bishop
Henry Bitner '39
C. K. Black '39
William C. Black '27
Henry Blank '43
Eugene Morris Blankenship
John B. Cameron
Neill Campbell '42
William R. Campbell '41
Winthrop C. Cantrell '42
Ray G. Carl '26
A N. Carr '34
J. P. Carroll '35
A. M. Cayton '29
Willis J. Cederlind '41
John Chaney '37
R. N. Chambers '40
Judge Carnell Chapman
David Henry Charno, Jr.
George Charno, Jr. '38
Arthur Charvat '40
Casey Childs '37
John F. Chimienti '42
Leonard W. Chinn '41
Hugh W. Christensen '43
John G. Christy '19
Paul W. Cisel '42
Glenn L. Clark '25
H. O. Clark '32
Lloyd George Clark '41
Loren E. Clawson '38
H. W. Clayton '23
Robert E. Clemenson, Jr. '37
Kenneth L. E. Clond '43
Burr Commons '40
Milburn K. Concannon '38
R. W. Conger '28
George A. Converse '41
Raymond Willard Conway '43
S. L. Conway '40
H. H. Cook, Jr. '40
Walter E. Cotten
John E. Counsell '40
Charles W. G. Craig '32
Fred A. Crain, Jr. '41
Frank Dobronte '43
John Dobronte, Jr. '42
R. C. Doll '35
Jack Donathan '43
H. J. Donnelly '36
Otis Donoho '42
William E. Dow '38
William Heskiel Doyle '43
Dayton Darius Drake '39
E. W. Draper '26
Howard H. Dukes '26
B. W. Dunn '35
Kirk A. Dutton '42
U. B. Eames '39
F. S. Early '34
R. R. Ebersole '32
E. R. Eckhart '39
Maurice F. Eckstrom '37
Allen H. Ecton '42
John Edmondson '43
Cecil M. Eiffert '33
William Elias, Jr. '41
William B. Elic '41
Mariorie R. Ellfeldt '42
Lawrence E. Ellis '41
Carl Engel '42
Donald C. Epp
A. E. Ericissom '23
L. R. Etzenhouser '27
Paul Kemper Evans '42
Chester Rolly Faul '43
Otto Lawrence Faul '43
Charles M. Farber '32
S. M. Fasbinder '35
America Felici '43
David H. Fitzgerald '15
Robert Fleming '43
C. E. Foley '40
John Elmer Franz '43
H. E. Francke '38
Howard W. Fiedmann '43
R. W. Fries '33
Del S. Gray '11
George K. Green, Jr.
Jess Downing Green, Jr.
Max E. Gregg '40
Jack A. Gregory, Jr.
William R. Griswold '41
Jack O. Gregson '41
W. R. Gramer '29
K. F. Grove '33
Joe D. Guilfoyle '38
J. K. Hall
DeLos Goodwin Halvorson '43
B. Bates Hamilton '34
Richard Hugh Hamilton '43
Joseph Hana, Jr. '41
Robert E. Hana
Margaret E. Hopper '37
Bernard F. Harper
Leonard W. Harper '37
Jess Harris '37
Arthur A. Hassenpflug '39
Grant Bradshaw Hatfield '43
William Hathaway '41
C. N. Hauk '23
Richard Melvin Haun '43
B. F. Haynes '41
J. R. Heflin '32
Thomas Oskar Heller
George H. Helmers '36
Alden R. Hembre '40
Harold LeRoy Henderson '41
H. L. Henson '28
H. Y. Herider '19
R. W. Herr '39
Warren R. Hester '38
Peter Heyburn '39
C. S. Hickman '24
Bern V. Hicks '25
Paul McHenry Hill '43
D. L. Hilton '22
John Emil Blomquist '38 Cornelius A. Cravens, Jr. '43 Vernon Frisby '29 John P. Hilmes '36
RlCl10VCl BlUfY19, JV- '33 William G. Crebo '29 Jack Fritz R. C. Hinds '26
A. E. Bocock '40 , Edward P. Cressler '35 Vernal W. Fuhr '42 John J. Hockery
G- R. Boden '27 William Lewis Crosswell Francis L. Fuller '42 M- Vonce Hodge
Robert Boehm Edgar F. Crevier '19 F. E. Fulton '37 Myrl J. Hodson '38
L. Boehm '43 C. K. Crews '35 Alexander J. Gandz '43 P- W- Hoel '38
Qmel' Emrn1ttBoQ9s K. E. Crockett '38 James L. Gant '41 Frank G. Hoffman '42
Norton l. Bohon '42 Delbert James Cross '4O F. C. Gard '35 Elinor H. Hogan
ROCJVYGY Deon Bohrer '43 J. W. Cross '32 A. B. Gardner '27 Donald W. Hogge '42
Albert E. Bonnell '29 Browning Crow James Gatchell '39 J. S. Hollyman '40
Alvin H. Bonner '4O Arthur LaVerne Crowder '43 William H. Gaylord '40 Kenneth Bruce Hook '43
Herbert Bootman '30
H. S. Born '31
Marvin Roy Bridges, Jr.
Harold G. Brooks '37
R. R. Brokshire '41
Carl V. Brouillette
Charles Jay Brown, Jr. '43
Donald W. Brown '42
E. J. Brown '36
Herbert H. Brown '32
J. E. Brown, Jr. '41
Kenneth Lewis Brown '43
William H. Brown '40
W. C. Browning '35
Herbert Allen Culver '43
Earl R. Cunningham '38
Howard J. Curry '43
Richard Byron Curtis '39
W. A. Daily, Jr.
Stanley Dale '43
Robert W. Dammann '42
J. P. Darnell '38
T. S. Daugherty '35
Harrt H. Davies '24
C. E. Davis '41
Gene Davis '40
Howard Wyler Geiss '37
Reed Gentry '4O
Gene Gereke '43
Jack T. Gereke '42
Paul H. Getto '42
F. F. Giannangelo '43
William Gibson '42
William M. Gilbirds '38
P. J. Gilgannon '23
Robert Donald Gillock '43
Charles H. Glass '35
J. F. Glass '30
Robert Hooton '43
Max Melvin Howard '43
Walter J. Howard '25
Robert Munson Howe '38
S. C. Howe '36
W. D. Howell '17
Forest Hubbard '42
William Peck Humphrey '43
James Hunter '36
W. J. Hurt '38
Elmer L. Huseman, Jr. '43
William R. Hurst '41
W. F. Hyten
Garland C. Irby '43
Charles Nelson lrvin '43
Charles A. Jackson
Joseph Fisher Jacobs '43
Charles G. James
William R. Jameson '42
Clifford M. Jenner '28
Donald J. Jirovec '42
O. L. Johns '32
Henry Divel Johnson '43
Howard B. Johnson '18
Merion Johnson '42
Ralph D. Johnson '36
Samuel G. Johnson '42
VV. A. Johnson '41
George H. Jones
James L. Jones, Jr. '37
J. E. Joy '23
Sol S. Judson, '42
William H. Kalis, Jr. '37
M. A. Karp '40
Theodore Arthur Kaufman '43
Sigmund C. Kaufmann '42
Frank A. Kavorinos '42
John L. Keener '42
Harold E. Keeney '43
Robert Pfeiffer Keidel '43
Daniel Kelliher '39
Frank Kelly '37
Rayton R. Kelly '40
Reed B. Kenagy '40
W. R. Kendall '34
Howard U. Kennedy '39
Robert P. Kennedy
Theodore Albert Kennedy '38
D. E. Kerr '36
Vinyard Louis Kies '43
B. J. Killibrew '38
H. P. Killough '37
John M. Kilroy '40
Jack F. Kimball '41
Hadley G. Kines '35
Arthur C. King
J. M. Kingsley '39
Herbert E. Kinkead, Jr. '42
Lindell W. Kinzy '39
M. Kirsch '40
George Kirschbaum '43
Elliott Kitt '39
F. E. Klee '35
Beniamin Eads Kiein '43
Herbert S. Klenk '40
Alfred T. Kleinsteuber
William J. Koehler '42
C. W. Kolosich '16
Glenn Konce '39
H. H. Kothe '29
Jacob Kraft '41
Dayton Dunbar Kraiicek '43
David Kramer '40
Ralph L. Krueger
Elmer John Kuhn '43
Willie Myron Kuluva '38
Eugene H. Kunker '37
A. L. Kushner '31
F. Kunz '13
H. E. Lamborn '38
George F. J. LaMountain '42
Howard Lane '36
T. M. Lansden '37
O. B. Larson '40
Kenneth E. Lawrence '40
Marshall Smith Leavitt
Donald B. Lenkerd '34
Franklin G. Lenninger
James H. Lentz
Seth Arthur Levene
James Edwin Lightfoot '43
L. M. Lightner '38
Peter Joseph Lindemann, Jr. '43
H. E. Linscheid '34
Alvan M. Libona
David S. Long '39
Charles E. Logsdon '42
Francis E. '40
Jack Longnecker '42
Alfred L. Lopez '42
Ralph R. Lopez '36
Walter E. Lorence '40
John Roger Lowe '42
George B. Luna '42
Alfred Lunn '38
L. W. Lyle '39
S. W. Lyman, Jr. '26
Leon R. Lyon '35
Tommy J. Lyons '28
E. B. McAllister '38
Patrick A. McAllister '38
Joe Beal McAlpine '42
Clark McCarty '37
William Robert McCartney
G. W. McCollum '34
Leon G. McConnell '34
William N. McCormick, Jr. '42
Donald McDonald '39
Don Edward McCoy
Gerald A. McCracken '32
Harry McDonald '39
W. J. McDonnell, Jr. '38
Thomas F. McEntire
Hoyt J. McFalI, Jr. '42
L. C. McGee '29
J. H. McHenry '27
A. L. Mclnturff '35
Don J. McKee '34
P. D. McKennon '38
Frank L. McKibby '38
H. B. McKinney '38
Jackson F. McKinney '42
William McKinney '43
R. W. McMillan '40
E. L. McNally '29
W. C. McNeill '40
Bruce A. McRae '42
Allan S. Mackenzie '42
Stanford C. Madden '39
Gerald Joseph Maire
Jack C. Mankin
Leo A. Makins '28
H. L. Maness '17
E. H. Marienschein '37
Hugh Marshall '24
A. D. Martin '40
C. E. Martin '36
Kenneth R. Martin
Kemp Martin '26
LeRoy J. Marts '42
Gerald B. Mason '39
H. L. Massey '28
Conner Marshall Masters '43
Harry T. Mather '39
D. W. Matteson '26
Charles S. May
J. William May '41
R. R. May '15
Bernard L. McDermott '43
M. A. Meador '36
Van C. Medcalf '18
James Meeks '41
George J. Melton '43
George E. Mensch '36
Herman L. Merser '35
Myron D. Mesler '38
John Messerly '43
James T. Metcalf '31
Lawrence V. Michoux '36
Harold L. Milam '42
Albert L. Miller '25
Boyd Allen Miller
George D. Milne '36
G. Fred Miller '38
G. I. Mills, Jr. '40
John W. Milne '41
Robert M. Milne '41
Walter Scott Milne '37
W. C. Miner '23
F. A. Mitchell '40
Merrell Lucian Mitchell '43
Orin L. Moats '41
Hamilton Moffett '41
Joseph M. Molinaro '42
Albert J. Monsees '43
Robert Max Montgomery '43
Carroll Moore '43
M. L. Moore '39
R. D. Moore '32
Stanley Morantz '42
John Dee Mase '43
Charles Mack Mosley
H. G. Moss '28
Donald M. Mourning
E. H. Mullinax '35
Salmon B. Mumma '40
Howard Joseph Murray '42
Charles P. Myers '36
Harry A. Myers '28
Harold B. Myers '39
Robert F. Myers '36
Jack D. Nassimbene '43
E. P. Nelson '28
Len Nelson '43
William C. Nelson '33
Clifford C. Nesselrode, Jr. '40
Robert T. Neumayer
Howard L. Nevins '35
J. Robert Newby
Mack Owen Newby '43
Sarah K. Newby
Vifilliam E. Newby
Calvin Chester Newlin '43
H. A. Newman '39
Dwight B. Newton '40
Walter J. Newton '37
William J. Newton '31
Dean O. Neckel '39
Jack L. Nielson
Robert R. Noll '39
George B. Norberg, Jr. '39
Joseph Frank Noynaert '42
C. W. Odell '23
E. E. Ogle '22
Merle W. Ogle '30
R. B. Ogle '39
Willard A. Olson '37
Edward C. Olsson '41
Gerald O'Neill '42
B. VV. Osborn '38
Roddy Osborn '38
Wayne Osborne '43
T. J. Owenby '31
Mary Ellen Overholt '36
William C. Packvvood
E. E. Palmatary '32
Bictor C. Panus '42
Richard B. Park '42
Wesley Park '37
William Parrent '39
Norman Patterson '34
John C. Patton '42
C. E. Paul '38
Robert T. Peake
R. T. Peak '14
Robert Lee Peasley '43
W. F. Peck '28
Joseph A. Pence '42
J. H. Pence '21
W. B. Peters '39
Karl L. Peterson '40
T. M. Peterson '27
Richard E. Petri
R. F. Pierce '29
Phillip Piper '27
Robert Hayes Potter '43
Charles A. Povolich, Jr. '39
W. H. Pretty '37
F. H. Prosser '16
Edward Pugh '43
J. M. Purcell '31
E. C. Quast '33
Eugene Merton Quimby '43
William Joseph Quinley '43
Richard E. Quinn '43
G. H. Ragan
R. G. Rahner '38
A. H. Randall '19
Charles Robert Rawlings
Bernard W. Rawlings
James William Rawlings
VV. M. Ream '35
Robert C. Reardon
Myron Redd '31
Willard P. Reding '42
John F. Redman
James Hickman Reeder
C. A. Reid '39
James Orel Reynolds '43
C. T. Richardson '23
Lloyd W. Richardson '39
Fred Riddle '42
R. H. Riggs '20
John A. Riley
L. H. Riney '40
Charles Ritchey '30
Edwin W. Robbins
Alan Robe '40
Donald C. Robinson
K. A. Robinson '25
Geor e Richard Rodelander '43
Robert L. Roepe '39
Leo A. Rogers '38
J. B. Ronnau '41
Jack Roper '43
Eugene Rose '42
W. J. Rose '36
Mortimer W. Rosenthal '43
Franc Ross '36
Thomas J. Rosser '32
L. S. Roth
L. C. Rucker '25
Kenneth Dielman Rudd '43
Alfred O. Rueb '43
Dwight Rumsey '42
VVarren C. Rush '39
J. E. Russell 35
on page 7Zj
Preston Russell '37
George Beverly Salmons '37
Robert Sample '38
Jaubrey Sanders '24
John Warren Sanders '42
W. E. Sanders '36 -
Charles W. Satterlee '40
Emzy Bryan Saul, Jr. '43
Edwin Franklin Savage '43
Hugh A. Savage '38
William John Scammon '42
L. R. Schantz '37
J. W. Scherzinger '34
Otto H. Schlich '36
Leo Schneider '43
Elmer Kay Schroeder '43
C. A. Schrvener '30
A. W. G. Schubert, Jr. '40
Herman E. Schuman '33
Kendall D. Schwab
lrving L. Schwarz '4i
Richard M. Schwarz '40
VVm. H. Seaton
F. Robert Seaver '40
Clarence Alvin Sebert '43
Loyd O. Selders '39
J. L. Shacklett 37
F. N. Shadid '40
Theodore Deal Shaw '43
Edward E. Sheeler '38
Jack A. Shefrin '40
J. B. Sell '28
Leo Reid Shepard '43
K. W. Shepardson '32
Robert A. Shepherd '43
Bernard Sherman '35
H. B. Sherrod '29
B. M. Shields '38
Earl William Shira, Jr. '43
Robert B. Shira '32
James N. Shollenberger '42
R. R. Short '37
Alvin Shultz '39
Stanley Joseph Siegel
W. B. Simms '34
Forest R. Slavens '43
E. M. Sligar
A. T. Smith
B. P. Smith '41
Cyrus D. Smith '39
Don Carlos Smith '40
Elmer L. Smith '40
J. D. Smith '25
J. Wentworth Smith
L. R. Smith '43
Reed B. Smith '28
S. John Smith '32
W. P. Sith '41
A. H. Sollner '24
J. T. Sorenson '39
Jack J. Space '39
Al F. Spaht '38
Carl H. Spain '42
VVilliam C. Spangler
Howard J. Speer '38
W. A. Spomer '29
Carl E. Spring '41
William Kenneth Spry '37
Glenn Stebbins, Jr. '4O
M. A. Sterling '32
Ellick G. Stevenson '42
E. C. Stevers '27
Robert Stewart '12
Harold Stigler '42
John l.. Stockton '41
Kendrick C. M. Stone '43
Shelby Starck '37
E. Y. Stott '29
D. R. Strong '37
J. M. Strong '37
G. D. Sturgeon '29
C. M. Stuttynegger '35
R. D. Stutznegger '35
H. J. Sullivan '43
M. F. Sullivan '34
F. N. Summers '36
Whitney Paul Sunderland '40
Frank .l. Supple '40
L. W. Sutton '41
George Svoboda '42
Frank A. Swope
M. S. Taubman '39
Donald F. Taylor '41
Lewis Arthur Taylor, Jr. 43
Robert H. Taylor
James T. Teachnor '41
Joe Aaron Teatt '43
Buckner Teeple '40
Alfred L. Thelin '42
James Arden Thomas '43
Harold E. Thompson '42
Thomas Thorne '42
James P. Thomas '38
W. M. Thomas '39
John Thompson, Jr. '39
Donald Werning Tibbetts '43
Theodore C. Tiemann
Clyde Harrison Tinsley
Joseph Glenn Tippin '43
Harold Joe Toner '42
Robert W. Torbert '36
J. C. Tretz '39
George T. Trial '38
Richard J. Trigg '36
fC0ntinueal from page 71j
Melvin B. Whitesell '38
Aaron Ray Trimble, Jr. '43
W. J. Triplett '35
L. C. Trotter '40
Hans H. Tuch
James G. Tuley
Ralph P. Turnbull '29
Charles D. Tyler '42
J. Walter Van Blaricum, Jr. '43
Cecil W. Vance '33
Ben Vaughn '43
Robert S. Vaughn
E. N. Vegiard '27
Paul W. Vern
Burnell W. Vincent '34
Earl L. Wade '42 '
George L. Wade, Jr. '39
S. J. Waits '38
Hugh R. Wallace '38
William E. Walston '43 i
Ben H. Warner ll '41
Willard D. Warner, Jr. '38
William Otho Washburn '43
George F. Watins '37
James W. Watson '40
Loren Miller Waxler '43
C. J. Weaven '40
A1 Webber '41
S. F. Webster '34
J. A. Weinberger '40
William Johnson Weir '43
Robert Wellington '43
Homer C. Welsh '41
R. K. West '33
Sidney Jay Wexler '43
M. G. Wheatcrott '39
E. E. Wheeler '38
Wayne Wherry '36
Robert H. White
Paul Sanderson Whitman '43
John A. Whittaker
Randel Fain Whitton '43
R. W. Williams '41
Paul L. Willson, Jr. '38
C. J. Wison '24
G. W. Wilson '32
Norman L. Wilson '40
Wayne Wilson '33
Raymond E. Wolte
William Victor Wood '43
C. P. Woolridge '26
Albert A. Worrel '38
Hamilton Dale Wright
R. C. Wright '35
Douglas Yaeger '41
Jack York '38
Ned K. Zartman '42
Hyman Zeitlin '42
Glen C. Bartle
Carl C. Johnson
GREEN JEWELRY COMPANY
AMERICAN CHAIR RENTAL CO
YOUR ELECTRIC DOLLAR
BUYS EVEN MORE SERVICE TODAY
With the increased cost ot living, the dollar you
spend tor Electric Service now has more purchasing
power than ever betore.
Electricity Is Still Low in Cost
Your 1944 dollar buys almost twice as much as
it did in 1920. Rate reductions since 1938 alone have
saved our customers 31,500,000 Under sound, experi-
enced business management, the policy ot your electric
company is dependable electric service at an economi-
KANSAS env Pnwfn uuui COMPANY
It Is ound Economy
fo sfore your furs af a house
A Greater and
fhaf is famous for furs
These days you musf Take good care
of your furs and your fur-Trimmed
coaTs. Prolrecf Them, and give Them
longer wear by sToring Them in Van
Dyke's scienfific cold air fur sforage
vaulTs. Experf fur men will handle
your coaf-and you're sure of The
maximum of fine service. Eur coaT
sTorage sfarfs as low as . . . 53.00.
IOI2 Balfimore T VI. 3828
BLUE HILLS POULTRY
5947 Troosf HI. 9966
Counfry Club Plaza
4805 Jefferson Phone WE. 4450
Since 1900 1007 Yvalnul Kansas CTTY' Missouri
Eine Foods - Open Day and Nighr I
608 W. 48 - on The Plaza
L. G. BALFOUR CO.
SCHOOL AND COLLEGE
JEWELRY AND STATIONERY
Sole Official Jewelers To 9070 of NaTional
College EraTerniTies and
l002 Walnuf Kansas Cify, Mo.
JOHN ROONEY, Disfricff Manager
ELLSWORTH FLOWER SHOP
FLOWERS FOR ALL
SIO7 Main VA- 9722
PLAZA BOWL A
of Drapes - Slip
Covers - Wearing
5I05 Main VA- 9ol2
gy? Campus Fashions MQ-KAN
in Amusement Co.
35 DRESSES RENTAL
E We renf modern au+omaH-c phonogra
for Your Parhes
5 S , Loaded wifh Your Choice
'I' ' - E of Lafe Records
7 Conveniw VAIen+ine 9777
7 Shops in C-5rea+er If No Answer, can VA. um
d - Kansas Ciiy 39l4 Main
59 years in
learning how ....
Yes, since l885, Shulrerl has acled as
furrier 'ro The mosl cliscriminaling women
and girls in Kansas Cily and ine Sou'rI1-
wesi . . . Do you wonder lhal we under-
srand furs? Do you woncler Ihal' our lurs
are slylecl and execuied wiih a skill and
finesse Heal has macle Shulrerl' 'rlwe famous
5633 T,-905+ Hi. 8000 name ii is in fashion?
Kansas Ci'ry's Leading
I I I3 McGee Furrier Since I885
For Memorable Dinina-
and With Memorable Dance Music-
With a Memorable Girl-
Show Spot of the Mid-West
Yours . . .
A Vacation Opportunity
in The exciTing field of
y APPLIED CHEMISTRY
Why not LEARN while you EARN!
ATTenTion STudenTs! Young Men! Women! - l-lere is your
opporTuniTy To supplemenT your knowledge oT The sciences
by puTTing iT To use in The acTual manuTacTure oT War PainT!
Be proud oT your war record, by Taking a iob in essenTial in-
dusTry during your vacaTion monThs. Help make The painTs
ThaT proTecT our guns, Tanks, ships, planes . . . ThaT are pro-
TecTing you! Do your parT-learn and earn while you serve!
ADDRESS: Dorman J. O'Leary, Vice-Presidenf, or call in person
FOURTEENTH 8: KNOX NORTH KANSAS CITY, MO.
' yi For almosT every Type oT worker There is a vacaTion opporTuniTy in our organizaTion.
x Besides The manifold manuTacTuring employmenTs embracing mixers, mills, keTTles, eT
I , ,L ceTera, There are openings in receiving, shipping and oTTice deparTmenTs, and ReTail
, 1 STores.
,- If .
There is Iruly
you can +as+e
AINES FARM DAIRY
Plan Your Club Dances
and Social Events
Bea ulriful Rooms
20 S+ories of "Always Ihe Besf
20' Sfories of Comforlr
1508-10 GMNUAVEIKZSAS Cnigdq
We Call and Deliver or Cash and Carry
Phone: VAIen+ine 37I0
CLEANERS and DYERS
J. eomz, Mgr.
PIanI': 5029-3I Main Sfreef
KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI
If Your FUTURE SECURITY
Is Worth Fighting For
It Is Worth Providing For
Kansas City Life Insurance Company
W. E. BIXBY, Presidenf
KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI
Insurance in Force Assefs O
Over 530 Million I48 Milli
The Universify S+uden+s Are Our In Brngh+ Sprung Clofhes
COUNTRY CLUB PLAZA
Purchasing dresses, shoes, records . . . Going To Jrhe Thearre Crowdung Jrhe
Drug srores and Resfauranfs. If you are nor one of Jrhem be++er lonn Jrhe gang
-and come To
COUNTRY CLUB PLAZA
47+h Slrreef, Wes+ of Main - Shops Open Thursday Evensng
Three Large Free Parking Slrarions
J. C. NICHOLS CO
3IO Ward Parkway LOgan 3456
"Coca-Cola is the answer to thirst that aclcls re-
freshment. Your own experience tells you iust what
to expect. Ice-colcl Coke has the happy knack of
making thirst a minor matter. . . refreshment your
"And your own ex-
perience will prove
this fact: The only
thing like Coca-Cola
is Coca-Cola itself."
ful speak for Coca-Cola. I
speak for Coke. Both mean
the same thing...-Q12 Q
Ugg. . .'coming from a sin-
gle source, and well known
to the community'."
BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF 'IHE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY
Kansas City Coca-Cola Bottling Company
fUrCUFWEWEliH'F Swami lclEilTa!3llfSHlf
. Q Q
Suggestions in the University of Missouri at Kansas City - Kangaroo Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) collection:
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