University of Missouri at Kansas City - Kangaroo Yearbook (Kansas City, MO)
- Class of 1950
Page 1 of 308
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 308 of the 1950 volume:
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,X Q 378 K131 1950 GN
Pg -N E N KANGAR00, 1949-1951, 1953, 1955-1958. 19
j 1 i NI MCPL
1 IlllUl ltHllllIlI lUHIHII
A pictorial chronicle ot events, presented with candor and
impartiality, the l95U Kangaroo has been liberal in its policies,
carefree in its treatments, and independent in its coverage.
The book has been aimed at pleasinq the majority of students
-a difficult tarqet-and it these students are happy with the
contents, the Stait has hit its mark ....
x Y X K '-PM
4 '17 es,
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
Ernest E. Howard, Chairman
Senator Iames P. Kem, first Vice-chairman
Sigmund Stern, second Vice-chairman
Raymond W. Hall, Treasurer
Taylor S. Abernathy
Paul D. Bartlett
David T. Beals
Edgar L. Berkley
Willard I. Breidenthal
W. T. Grant
Ioyce C. Hall
William B. Henderson
Bert L. Hupp
Albert R. Jones
lames M. Kemper
I. I. Lynn
Robert Lee Mehornay
Roy A. Roberts
Elliott H. Jones, Counsel
Horace W. Kimbrell, Secretary
A NEW ERA HAS DAWNED AT KCU: the average
GI student is on the brink ot graduation: the non-
veteran has begun the slow porcess ot getting college
life back to "normal" This ambiguous state oi normalcy
should, in tact, include many innovations, for if KCU
is to become the school it can become, there can be
no return to pre-war status, there must be progression.
We agree with the Administration and the Board
that We must have a dormitory program, an audi-
torium to accommodate all-school convocations, facili-
ties for housing the Dental School on campus, and
other advocated additions to our school that are vital
to its development. But We of the Staff, acting for the
student body, further contend-and We are backed
by results of our Student Liberty in Progress petition
and campaign-that it We iirst have inter-collegiate
athletics and national fraternities and sororities, inter-
est in and support for all other improvements will be
ln vigorous support 'ot the simple principles of
uninhibited progress, to those students with vision and
initiative, Whether veteran or non-veteran, to the
Administration plans tor expansion, to the Student
Liberty in Progress movement, to the new era that
can and shall rise in glory at KCU, this 1950 Kangaroo
is vehemently dedicated. . . 1
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Liberal Arts, Upper Campus
ffkdministrcdion, Upper Campus
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'nislry-Bioloqw Buildinq, Lower Cfmzpus
Swmney Gymnasium, Lowe-I Campus
Io Ann Huff fleftl, Barb Beck
and Dottie Cook fcenterl. and
Iackie Ianney and Karen Ken-
ney ran into nasty weather.
Later it was upperclassmen.
Freshman Week-Se tember l4-l9
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Checking group classifications both- The first dqyg were bleak, Linked together in typical frosh com
ered freshman women and new stu- Later it was upperclcssmen panionship were lack Payne, Bill
dents, ' Pierce, and Gordon Harkness.
Later it was upperclassrnen.
No daisy chain.
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Iean Salmon put the finger on upperclassman lack Pretty frosh coeds and a sharp set of escorts took
Garvey at a lunch iam session while a bevy of frosh the Steering Committee election seriously.
Dean Royall was quiet-for once.
The G-Whizzers lost.
Q H A M
Pat Harper a:nd Io Ann Huff looked over their new
texts on the Upper Campus.
And the boys looked over them.
Ben Trump played while the
Sophomore vice-president Glenn Rowley "conned" the crowd ate and sang-
frosh nursing students, among them the Hull twins. And one ffeshmqn ygwned
. . . no double exposure.
For one brief week the school came to life as the
freshmen entered afire with high hopes and anticipa-
tion. When the week of tests, coke parties, political
bally-hoo, picnic, rally, and dance was over and the
upperclassrnen drifted in, the bubble burst. The fresh-
men learned that it is not fashionable to speak at
KCU, not the thing to show enthusiasm over a jam-
packed social schedule, and not permissible to dis-
play any signs of being a normal mid-western college
student. Many of them had conformed by the close
of the fortnight: a certain group was still carrying on
the spirit of freshman week at the end of two months.
4 K i ,
fs . ,
, -r - f wewffitd
Y , I ,
APO Chuck Mullis held back the mulling crowd while Sfudenm made their semiannual visits to the 9Ym
Margaret Rogers gave out cards.
The known gained entrance.
Dances and athletics were secondary.
All-School Registration - September l7-20
The lines were interminable.
So were the forms.
The KANGAROO staff asked questions, took money.
People were rude.
Pharmacy students got a helping hand from their
Who advised the advisors?
Many of them morose and sulky, some 3300 new
and old students poured into Swinney gymnasium the
three days of registration, the majority of them not
to return to the gym until next registration day. They
fought to get through the maze and out again, with
such remarks as "Why do we have to buy an activity
ticket?" "Why do we have to fill out a yearbook
blank when we don't Want a yearbook?" and "All this
trouble just to go to class and go home and study.
The well-known students found it easy to get past
the APO guards and to the faculty advisors, who had
a faculty for giving out "bum dope" on requirements
for a major. Hundreds of other students chafed at
filling out activities questionnaires and completing in-
terminable forms that forced them to double back just
as they were ready to go through the photographers
booth and the bursar's room and out.
With typical freedom, the Law School enrollees
shouldered past the activities desk and refused to do
anything that was not connected with registering for
a class. People were rude and aggressive for the
most part, but a few stood amid the melee and asked
. Qt, 147:49
University President Returns From World Tour
Simultaneously the faculty members on the Playhouse stage
rose, applauding President Clarence R. Decker, who, fresh
from a world tour, was introduced by Student Council Presi-
dent Bob Taylor to an already familiar student body. The ova-
tion sparked by these alert for alertedl faculty members led up
to a well-received speech that justified for once the expected
front page rave review in the student U-News. Written by a
former student editor, the story said in part:
History is moving toward one world, Dr. Clarence R. Decker
told University students and faculty members at the first fall
convocation Thursday in the Playhouse. Fifteen minutes
before Dr. Decker began to speak all seats in the Playhouse
were filled and students gathered around loudspeakers in the
stone circle and the student union building.
"As we move toward that one world, we find ourselves in
a transition period of two worlds and two opposing giants
. . . western Democracy and Communism," he said. Back
from a 33,000-mile trip around the world, Dr. Decker reserved
his first official report of the tour to members of the University
"I came back from this trip with no radically new convic-
tions about life," Dr. Decker said. "But my views of the
People of the world in which we live have undergone many
"Three factors have made the twentieth century unique," Dr.
Decker told the convocation. "The atomic bomb, the idealogi-
cal struggle between democracy and communism and the rise
of power in Asia are all peculiar to our time."
For good or evil, the atomic bomb has put its fear upon all
cosmopolites in cafes in Paris to laboring
peasants in the fields of India, Dr. Decker said.
"The center of political gravity, or the balance of power, is
shifting from Europe to Asia," Dr. Decker warned. "While
Pearl Harbor should have dramatized that for us, the United
States still must learn it has a tremendous stake in the Far
East. Out destiny lies there," he added.
Attendant to these problems are the problems of population
and the waste of human effort and natural resources, the
president said. He pointed out that while the earth's popula-
tion is growing, there is no particular need for alarm except
in those countries where there is a maladjustment between
the number of people and the means of production.
"There is a terrifying lack of education throughout the
world," Dr. Decker said. "In some countries learning is prob-
ably non-existent. The lack of education, however, does not
blind persons to the fact that some have and some have not."
In the United' Nations, in the work of women in all lands,
and in the advancement of science and production Dr. Decker
found hope for a better world.
He emphasized that as people of the University community,
the students and faculty of the University should do all within
their power to encourage peace and understanding throughout
PAN-HELL TEA AND SORORITY RUSHING, SEPT. ll-25 t 652554 , rw ' 'mi'
Sigma Beta Dorothy Strauss and Cho Chin Rushees Marlene Nordbrock and Nancy Ewing Sigma B Ioan LoScalzo, Rushee "Tripper"
Sarah Purtzer hit it oft fine.
Everybody was acting. Greene poured.
gorged while Beta Zeta Mary Margaret Irwig, and Sigma B Thelma Sudvarg toyed
with their cottee.
Sngtch cmd Sngck , . , A lesson in balance . . .
Cho Chin Ianice Neidenberger turned her back Smoke hung low over the Ad Lounge as things BZ Norma Cleland talked over the prospects
to the camera while Cho Chin Mike Sorg warmed up. with Chiko Cleo Connally as Ginny Fawks
looked happy, Beta Zeta Norma Cleland The atmosphere was heavy. took time out for tea.
gasped and Rushee Gloria Iones waited to
Broad smiles and heart burns...
Walnutvpaneled walls and red velvet draperies of the Ad Lounge
formed a warm setting for the Pan-l-lell's fall tea September ll, but
other than the warm coffee, the affair was pretty chilly. The four
'sororities sent their loveliest envoys to impress the rushees, which
put the rushees at a disadvantage since they had nothing but them-
selves-as far as the photographer could tell.
Pan-I-lell's social lions were at least superficially charming to
each other, and the acting was convincing. Sorority girls managed
to smile nicely while they scrutinized the new crop to see how they
balanced their food. crossed their legs, and tossed off remarks about
how much income tax their fathers paid.
Rushees breathed easily as the party wore on, even if the atmos-
phere was a little heavy. But the sorority representatives began to get
a bit of edge to their banter as they mentally made their choices and
sensed the opposition had the same preferences.
During the two weeks of big parties and luncheons and coke
dates that followed the tea. the tension was eased. And after the
preferential dinners were given and the bids all sent, the sororities
went their four ways, not to coerce again until Ianuary.
Final pledge list: Beta Zeta-Christine Barrow McMorrow, Delores
Waters, Bette Gibbons, Chiko-Marlene Nordbrock, Winnifred Mor-
gan, Marie Creegan, Margaret Rogers, Cho Chin-Nancy Ewing,
Linda Mayes, Karleen Ready, Beverly Slater, Diane Templeton:
Sigma Beta-Marilyn Claxton, Mary McWhorter, Delores Eckart,
Rush season social program: Beta Zeta-coke party, dessert
bridge, pigtail and jeans party, taffy pull, barbecue, bowling party,
canasta party, slumber session, buffet dinner, preferential party-
dance at Nearman Hills Country Club, pledge ceremony at Norma
Cleland'sg Chiko-tea and style show, spaghetti supper, deep-freeze
party, Bowery party, coke party, movie and hamburger fry, chow
lt wasn't safe to turn your back.
Mary McWhorter, Delores Eckart, Iean Spaniol, Karleen Ready, Ginny
Fawks, Ioan LoScalzo, Iune Eckart, Marilyn Claxton, Thelma Sudvarg,
and Shera Hardy played rough at a tall rush picnic.
No stuffed shirts . . .
mein dinner, circus party, pink tea, preferential dinner at Tonto'sg
Cho Chin-luncheon at Eddie's, breakfast, bowling party, dessert
bridges, barbecue, rush dinner at Hotel Muehlebach, preferential
spaghetti dinner at Ruth l-leydon's: Sigma Beta-night club party,
canasta party, bowling party, dessert party, kid party, cabin party,
platter party and fashion show, preferential dinner at Green Parrot.
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LEAPS AND BOUNDS - September Calendar of People ond Events
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Claude Grisham and Carl Koffler made
an impression on passing faculty mem- Freshman lean Salmon appeared
bers with a public display of study. in unionalls twice a week as a
. . precautionary measure for her
New show in the Playhouse patio. . work in panel? and ceramics,
favorite "snap" class at the U.
A lot of baq .....
Shera Hardy, treasurer ot the senior class.
waxed melancholy at the thought of en-
tering her final year in college.
Strains of "September Song" . . . Betty Gore fred, view, and
lim Connor were among the
first to support athletically
the new mixed gym classes.
A bid innovation. . . .
' Two months in advance of the Fall Frolic
. 5 W lack Garvey was dreaming up numbers ,
A Q for the show.
f' The stuff of inspiration. . . .
W ss sue-puma-an-nl!
D . . , i e
ean Rinehart, Dr. Decker, Mr. Lindgren, Dr. Mortvedt, and my
Dean Royall were in a rare mood when they greeted the
prexy after the Decker convocation. X
"La im th tsfci . . " - -
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' ' ' roost and proved that KCU students do carry books.
The outdoors was inviting, but the Roost was more exciting.
scnow or ff
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Virginia Fawks, Dorothy Strauss, Karleen Ready, and Marilyn
Claxton displayed the celebrated KCU feminine pulchritude.
.,who keeps saying ,who.,,, The celebration never got out of hand.
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A YEAR Aco THIS MONTH ouR DorTIE SMITH WAS "MISS Moy'
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Left out oi last year's Kangaroo, this shot ot Dorothy Smith.
now a senior, caught the tancy ot the Associated Press and
went all over the country bringing honor to KCU and Beta
Zeta sorority, of which Dottie is a member. A blue-eyed honey
blonde, she had what it took to be named Miss Missouri of
l948 and was on her way from the Municipal Airport to
Atlantic City when the overpowering heat of late summer
Suggested this trick pose to the photographers.
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Besides being a singer and a campus actress oi note,
Dorothy heldithe title of Bushwhcxcker Beauty Queen of 1947
and princess-attendant to the Kangaroo Queen the same year.
But it was September ot 1948 that she basked in the spot-
light of the national beauty arena, only to return to KCU
still "just plain Dorothy Smith."
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Iames Salter Conslance Best Iacquellne Ianney Karen Kenney
President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer
lane Adams lane Baldwin Therese Bartolac Barbara Beck Rae Berlin Carol Booy lean Bralt
Beverly Brewer Lloyd Brown Patricia Cassody Edward Chapman Henry Christman Mary Lee Dale Iune DeVal1
Lawrence Dysart Leatha Fiedler Robert Ferril Margaret Foreman Sidney Glassman Sue Gleason William Gooch
Marolinn Graham Belly Gredell Lise Gruen
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Leroy Weeks Iohn Wxlson Kenneth Wllkms Iames Wlllrams
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Alice Stritler Diane Templeton Shirley Thorpe Betty Thurman Iohn Turley
Dolores Waters Gloria Waxman Mary Ann Wlllley Leonard Aaron Leslie Ames
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U-NEWS CHCDSE KANGAROO KUTIES
HW . . , ....,, 'MM '
Dorothy Cook is an LA freshman from
Laredo, Texas. Dottie is 5' 3V2" tall, weighs
115 pounds, has light brown hair and dark
brown eyes. She is business manager of the
Kangaroo and a part-time fashion model for
a local dress company. Dot entered school
last year and has since been a participant
in publications and social activities on cam-
pus. Planning to major in a foreign
language, she is already in an advanced
STUDIES BY VICTOR BERLINE
Wynema Samson is an LA freshman from
Prairie Village, Kansas, Nema is five feet
tall, weighs 102 pounds, has medium brown
hair and green eyes. Nema started to
school in September without definite plans,
but she married a William Iewell alumnus
in December. Although she quit school, she
thinks'KCU is "terrific" She was ranked
in Westport High's top 13 for looks, person-
ality, charm, and talentf Nema was chosen
best dancer in the group.
Barbara Beck is from Rock Port, Missouri,
in the northwest corner of the state. She is
Mary Margaret Gr
4 f -
Marilyn Claxton is an LA sophomore, treas-
urer of her class, was president of her Sigma
Beta pledge class, and sophomore class edi-
tor on the Kangaroo staff. She was an at-
tendant to the Kangaroo beauty queen last
year, representing the Bounder fraternity.
Marilyn is 5' 5V2" tall, weighs ll5 pounds,
has ash blonde hair and dark brown eyes.
She plans to major in chemistry or biology,
but is having such a wonderful time in the
lower college that she does not want to get
too serious about racking up grade points
and working toward a major.
eene is a senior major-
2" tall, weighing 112
5' 4" tall, weighs 110 pounds, has black
hair and medium brown eyes. Barbara was
a class officer four years in a row at her
home high school and served two terms
on the student council. Among her many
hometown honors, which included ranking
in four queen contests and representing her
community at the annual Gir1's State con-
vention, Barb achieved high scholastic stand-
ing in her class and participated in several
local dramatic productions. She was one
of the Rock-a-bye Beauties, a chorus of
talented girls who performed in musical
shows in the northern area of the state.
Barb, who had a scholarship to KCU, plans
to major in English literature and educa-
pounds, Mary Margaret has blonde hair and
dark brown eyes. Recently elected to Who'n
Who Among Students in American Universi-
ties and Colleges. she has been one of the
most active girls on campus all of her four
years in school. She has held every office
in Beta Zeta sorority and is the oldest active
member on campus. She has served sev-
eral terms as a representative and officer of
the Pan-Hellenic Council, This year she was
a senior class editor of the Kangaroo and
co-author of "Kangarumors," U-News gossip
column. Mary Margaret takes time out from
her many extra-curricular activities to give a
few piano lessons out near her alma mater,
Center High School, One of her biggest
thrills' was being chosen Popularity Queen
to f91Qn over the Red Cross dance last
March. After graduation in the spring, she
plans to teach public school music.
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LEAPS AND BOUNDS-October Calendar of People and Events
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lean Peck worked hard 'in'
Always on hand when there was work to do. Chikos
Ioanne Smith and Annette Perdew took care of the
check stand in the Playhouse. Other Chikos ushered,
painted scenery, joined the Bounders in offering a
helping hand all over campus.
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Bentley Stone cmd Ruth Page starred
an a traveling ballet company that
presented such numbers' as "Flora
and Fauna," an inferior version of
"Slaughter on Tenth Avenue," and
"Beauty and the Beast." The last
number was improved by use of
bright silk scarves that, when
! 'ng l 2 V" ' 'ke- f""" 5 waved, created an effective pattern
fd c Q nn --...Q A lv and. said me KANGAROO C1-nic,
157, H A T'M""'N ff.. il g "helped cover Mr. Stone when he
by ' 'N ' ' ,V g was changing from beast to man."
' M The same critic pronounced the
Dreamdusters Patsy Kidd and
Neal Steussi read Kanga-
Campus "do nothings" did
something: they played bridge
During warm October the Stone
Circle was a popular spot. Often
seen there were tleft to rightl Hubert
Chartrand, Mary Io Sinclair, Norma
Cleland, Shirley Lyons, Annette Per-
dew, and Glenn Rowley.
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"She's trying for
her 'M-R-S' degree."
ballet an overwhelming success:
another student said, "Gadl They
weren't even sure ot their footing
when they walked." One of the
most interesting scenes from the
ballet occurred backstage near the
star's dressing room, where the
Bounder volunteer stage hands
gatherer to watch the prima bal-
lerina warm up.
Plenty of box seats available. . .
W ff, ...
Tau Kappa Nu rushed lavishly. They also rushed
There was no urge to merge.
fag! iw WVU
ITALIAN CLASSIC IS SEASON OPENER
Alan Baker opened doors and smirked at the audience.
Bill Blessing helped Vince Bul-
lard with lighting effects.
lean MacFarlane Doering, daugh-
ter of the president of Emporia
State Teachers' College, was a re-
liable prop girl.
Catherine Lee Wallace tleaning
fgjrfl Und 'IQWSIG Corner found that
was ill? PYWGCY backstage
when the KANGAROO photographer
,A 4911 ICI?
Iean Doering, Margery Springer, and stage manager Ianet
Loring worked hard backstage.
REVIEW OF "MISTRESS OF THE INN"
-by Beverly Brown cmd staff
A prologue written to Carlo Goldoni's Mistress of the Inn by Charles Holt, KCU
English major, was one of the better features of the first Playhouse production of the
term Done in ei hteenth century couplets some Alexandrian others something different
- Q - ,
-the prologue introduced the cast to the audience in the presentational style popular
in Roccoco theater. When the audience entered the auditorium, it found the curtain up,
the stage set as a brilliantly-colored ltalian courtyard, extending out over the raised
orchestra pit and including the side exits.
lack Hudson as the hot-blooded Fabrizio started the proceedings in pantomime with
a reluctant street quartet of violinists, who included Charles Gatschet, Alan Fuller, lack
Herriman, and-when he did not run out on the show-Bill Bollert. After the quartet
finished three or four rather well-done numbers such as the "Marriage of Figaro" and
other pieces anachromatic to the period of the play, Hudson delivered the long prologue
and fused Holt's work directly into the first act of Goldoni's script. From then on there
was only one intermission for the audience to loolc forward to.
The Mistress centers around a worldly coquette and her romantic intrigues with the
guests of her inn. Twila Comer, former Broadway chorine and ballerina, and Nancy
Kochery, wife of a KCU law professor, alternated in the title role. Miss Comer, whom
the Kansas City Star compared to Linda Darnell in acting style and personality, wrung
a great deal of favorable reaction, sympathy, and admiration from her audience by
burlesquing Mirandolina. She added a lot of sex appeal and not much depth to the
colorful la locandiera. Nancy Kochery, on the other hand, played a highly-intellectual,
delicately flirtatious and sedate seductress. A careful blend of both interpretations would
have been more satisfying, as the acting of the part by each left something to be desired.
Bill Daily as the Cavalier of Ripafratia played Morrel from Candida again, or rather,
he played Bill Daily. However, he was competent in the role of the pompous woman-
hater. Although Helen Comfort handled most of her meaty part with assurance, she
often played the widow from Faust ti.e., "Sometimes the devil gets into me."J
Lee Wallace as Dejanira was very good but she could have done a great deal more
with the plum role of the giddy actress than! she did. Miss Wallace did not improve
in performance but was better in rehearsal than anyone else in the cast.
Ronald McBurney did a pretty thorough job of revt ting Goldoni's lines in his
reading of the Marquis, but he was excellently-suited to the part. Richard Renick, former
Hollywood actor, had the dignity necessary for the Count of Albafiorita but was wooden
enough to have played the Cavalier.
Alan Baker, who looked extremely funny, had but to leer at the audience and they
roared. lack Hudson had his big moments before the high school and college audiences
and occasionally rose to the animation and verve of Goldoni as Goldoni is supposed
to be played.
Although the sets were effective as a picture, when the actors started using them,
their miserably-poor construction was betrayed. Every time a door slammed, the walls
trembledg Alan Baker stuck his fists through the -"windows" in the French doors time
after time: whenever the leading lady and the leading man ran up the stairs, the cypress
trees waved as though a hurricane had passed in front of the winkled cyclorama. And
all through the upstairs scene, the actors played hide-and-seek-on-stilts with the entire
right side of the Playhouse.
Goldoni should, in fact, not have to have the benefit of elaborate settings or costuming
if the acting is good enough, but since the Mistress moved so slowly it certainly needed
what ever technical help was available.
At an important meeting of the Council were freshman treasurer Karen Kenney, Connie Best. Bob Black, Glenn Rowley, Car
h B b T l B'll M Gehe Murra Nolte, lim Salter. Council stenoqrcxpher Yolondcx Sterner. and Bob
qren. David Chun, Frost T eiss, o Cty Or. 1 C ef Y
THE l95O STUDENT REPRESENTATIVES WERE ADEQUATE
Made up of some rather spectacular campus
leaders, the Student Council did little in the way of
the spectacular. lt handled all its affairs with caution
and slow efficiency, however, and acted first of all
in the interests of the students.
Bill McGehee, the elder statesman of KCU, the
perennial leader who is noted for his wit and judg-
ment, conscientiously allowed the desires of the
students in general to influence his Council moves.
He was instrumental in persuading the Council that
it, not the Administration, should restrict Phi Delta
Phi, not because he, personally, was for the restric-
tion, but because the Council had to prove its respon-
sibility. McC1ehee was the first, moreover, to point
out to the Administration that it had set a precedent
in allowing the Student Council to assign penance.
McGehee "kept his eye on the object" in the affairs
of government here and was not swayed by any
personal loyalties. I-le was vice-president of the
Bob Taylor, president of the Council, and Bob
McClintock, Law School president, were sound in
their opinions, but a little too busy to throw their
entire energies into making the Council an outstand-
ing one. Too many meetings were allowed to slip
away with no decisions made, no actions taken. But
as the grand old man of KCU 1he's been here since
'4D, Taylor obviously knew the ins and outs of
leading KCU students.
Murray Nolte, senior vice-president, was fair and
level-headed, and Glenn Rowley, sophomore vice-
president, was fine as social chairman. Carleton
Lindgren, sophomore president, was one of the best
Council treasurers that has served in the last several
Si Bogers, Bryan Myer, Dental representatives,
and Bob Black, junior vice-president, were infrequent
visitors to Council meetings. Connie Best, the only
girl representative, was serious and silent. She was
Iim Salter displayed leadership qualities as
freshman president. I-le added a lot to the lighter side
of Council proceedings. Frost Theiss, junior presi-
dent, was a faithful member and carried out his
assignments with ability.
Dave Chun and Buddy Kirk, Pharmacy dele-
gates, were probably the most interested of the pro-
fessional school members. They, too, showed promise
as school leaders.
Behind such issues as reinstatement of Hobo
Day, the l949-50 Council worked hard to bring a
name band to campus for the substitute Clean Fun
Day. They were solid behind the student editors and
campus organizations and were helpful in giving the
Cosmopolitan Club and the campus chapter of Phi
Mu Alpha Sinfonia their beginnings here. 1
Consideration of problems such as the foreign
students at KCU and whether or not to become
affiliated with the National Students Association
marked the Student Council as a serious, thoughtful
Bob Taylor, president of the
Student Council, represented the
Law School as its vice-president
and, unofficially, the powerful
Bounder fraternity. Taylor found
himself in a ticklish position as a
member of Phi Delta Phi, the
controversial Law fraternity.
The "grand old man" was bitter.
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Bill McGehee served his second
consecutive term on the Council,
this time as vice-president. Senior
class president and a past-presi-
dent of Bounders, McGehee was
the strongest force among all the
The word of the "elder
statesman" was law.
Connie Best, quiet freshman Vice-president, was the first girl to
be on the Council since the regime of Betty Weiser. Swept into
office with the tide that planted lim Salter on the beachhead of
future campus conquest, she took her duties seriously.
Frost Theiss returned to the Council chamber for his second term
as president of his class, this year the junior group. Backed
originally by the defunct Quantro fraternity, Theiss was listed
as an independent after Quantro folded.
Bob McClintock, president of the Law School, also represented
Phi Delta Phi. His was the dissenting vote when the Council
"moved" to put the Fiddle-de-Fees off campus for a year. Glamour-
boy of the Council, McClintock added a touch of legal dignity.
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The Student Council sponsored
such important events as the
freshman election, and appointed
members to supervise voting.
Candidates Betty White tsecond
from leftl, Leroy Weeks tstand-
inql, and Tom Phelps frightl sat in
while freshmen and others
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Carl Lindgren, treasurer of the
Council, handled all the money
and kept the books. Son of KCU's
bursar and business manager, he
was well-qualified. Also a
Bounder, Lindgren represented
the rising younger element des-
tined to control the school.
He spent it wisely and
Buddy Kirk was elected to repre-
sent the Pharmacy School, along
with David Chun, at mid-term.
His election gave the Bounders
another seat on the Council.
He was a popular member
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had its victims ....
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Molly Hardy gave lim Salter the cold shoulder and Morton
Katz waxed romantic with Betty Gore beneath the harvest
The frost was on the purnkin, the fodder in the shock.
Georgene Stoppel and Ierry Love had several close calls
with low rafters and later got tangled up in the crepe paper
They danced the "huckle-buck."
CHIKO BARN DANCE IN INDEPENDENCET
HIGHLIGHTS FALL SOCIAL CALENDAR, Nov. 5
As warm as October, November was packed with
parties, picnics, and a few hay-rides. Among the most
successful of all the fall events was the Chiko sorority's
barn dance in the country-side near Independence.
The Chikos secured an intimate little barn with
a loft that had bales of hay stacked to make neat
chairs and benches where the guests could sit and
talk. They could talk outside on the fence, as well,
in the crisp late autumn air, but the moon was bright
and all they had to bother them inside was Lee "Miss
Liberty" Whiteman and his wind-proof lighter.
A crowd of more than a hundred filled the barn
and danced to the western records on the iuke-box,
among them "Tennessee Saturday Night."
The farmer who owned the barn called for square
dancing, but the low rafters prevented many of the
taller boys from "swinging their ladies" with any Verve.
Still going strong at 3:00 a. m., the party was
the talk of the Greek set for several weeks afterward.
Another successful fall social was the Cho Chin
square dance, held in the Roost with a western band
and a caller and all the trimmin's. The leader sang
hillbilly ballads, and the blue-jean-and-gingham clad
students let their hair down for an evening of old-
fashioned folk and square dancing.
Winifred Morgan nd Bill Blessing were framed in a pattem
of rafters and hay-bales as they chaperoned couples in the
"Put out that light!"
LEAPS AND BOUNDS
Murray Nolte, senior vice-president and presl-
dent of Alpha Ph: Omega, was married to Marty
Souder in the Oak Park Christian Church.
Another APO bit the dust.
The Bounders entertained at an expensive stag party at
Lake Quivira Country Club.
Bill McGehee, Walt Peck, and members at left: "Googie"
Bingham, lim Hicks, Verlyn Eveland, and friends at right.
The Beta Zetas warmed up and tuned up before putting
on their act at one ot the Saturday night dances. Moet of
the girls were unidentiiiable: the one at the right seemed
to be alumna Carol Kraft.
y "Yes, Dr, Mortvedt, the bottle was empty."
Mary Garden, celebrated diva and one-time director of
the Chicago Opera Company, lectured in the Playhouse.
Speaking of possibilities tor a singing career for young
women, she stressed the need for personality, Poise, drive,
and ambition, as well as a good voice and a knowledge
of music. Voice student Emogene White liar right? waited
her turn in the line to shake hands with the renowned
She was surrounded by eager beavers.
In white sweaters, the Bounders trightl and friends llettl
relaxed before playing cards. seeing a cartoon, having a
Wee Wampus and Bugs Bunny ....
Be-bopper Stubert Stephens was a
real gone cat at one of the Dental
School dances, where he and Patsy
Kidd gave a Merry-Mute act.
"Keep cool, man."
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NOVEMBER CALENDAR OF PEOPLE AND EVENTS
U-NEWS editor Don Seaton had to play the clever iournalist in handling
such controversial stories as the Phi Delta Phi scandal and the Turkey
Incident. fsee belowl
The middle of the road was bumpy.
following the tug-o'-war between two groups of students the Wednesday
before Thanksgiving Day which resulted in the death of the APO Thanks-
giving turkey-death at the hands of the owners because the turkey had
skin torn around its leg and it was bleeding-the editor of the U-News
asked Dr. Norman Royall, Dean of the College of Liberal Arts, to write an
editorial pointing out the implications of such actions. lt is reprinted below.J
Now that the Thanksgiving season and the Turkey Hop have been
concluded with some measure of success, it is well that we not allow them
to slide uncritically into memory before all of us have reflected upon
some of the less happy events which, unfortunately, accompanied them.
I refer to the clash between two groups of students which resulted in the
mangling of the turkey to such an extent that it had to be killed forthwith
to relieve it of its suffering.
Let us not comfort ourselves with the easy thought that the tureky's
ultimate destiny was to be death in a few hours anyway. To kill an animal
quickly for food for our table is one thing, but to mangle it in the midst
of a fight from which we receive an exhilaration of spirit is quite another.
The difference is not in what happens to the animal, but in what happeris
The men who participated in this incident are now sorry. Of course.
In people who are not utterly corrupt the mob spirit is always followed
by a shamefaced feeling of remorse. But the damage has been done.
And it is even more disturbing when some students who did not partici-
pate, but mere observers, depart from the scene of violence with an
Upproving nod that at last some school spirit has made its appearance
upon campus. It is suggested that such students look carefully at that
potion before they drink more of it.
On Ianuary 25th the University Playhouse will witness a showing
of The Ox Bow Incident. lt will be well if every student sees it. It is a
story of a lynching-the lynching of innocent men. lt is the story of a
mob and its mistakes.
Our act of violence occurred within a framework of a tradition and
surrounded by an aura of emotion and loyalty. So did The Ox Bow Inci-
dent. Not only does this not excuse it, but on the contrary, this is precisely
the most disturbing aspect of it. There has never been a mob without
feelings or emotion and loyalty. Indeed, the exhilaration of spirit which
one feels in a mob may be' almost in direct proportion to the tension pro-
duced in one by asserting violently against the larger community a loyalty
which that community neither shares or approves, A moment's reflection is
death to such feelings, for they are deeply irrational. And it is precisely
in this respect that the mob spirit is in profound conflict with all for which
'I university stands.
It is not the purpose of this university to underwrite or endorse
additional parochial loyalties. The world is afflicted with enough of them
f31f9UdY- Much of the present unhappy lot of mankind springs from my
mGbl1llY. your inability, and the inability of our enemies to surmount, for
exflmple, parochial loyalties that parade under the name of nationalism.
I-el US not multiply the road-blocks.
Let us have school spirit. But let us remember that "alma mater"
means "spiritual mother"-it does not mean "wet nurse." That kind of
school Spirit which becomes nothing but the basis for middle aged men
lW0 decades later to reflect sentimentally upon the peccadilloes of their
YO'-ith is worse than useless in the world in which you are going to live.
lust a few minutes before the riot started, the APOs were fondly posed
around the prize turkey while Bounder Ierry Love photographed it. Shortly,
a car pulled up 51st Street and all was havoc.
"Their heads were bloody but unbowed."
The university has greater ambitions for her graduates than that. It is
her hope that in the future when some mob is howling for blood, or
some demagogue is roweling the vitals of the republic, her graduates will
be centers of responsibility around which men of good will and common
sense can rally. This isl of course, 'an ideal for men-not children.
Neither emotion nor loyalty are absolute goods. Whatever of good
they possess derives from the actions which evoke them and the purposes
to which they are attached. Some students may have been upon this
campus for some time without finding anything to which they can attach
their loyalty. Very well, then let them remember this: neither the admin-
istration, the faculty, the courses-nor for that matter, the students--of
this university are all that could be desiredg but between them they stand
for some of the most humane traditions that mankind has been able to
develop in its long and unhappy history.
In the face of this fact it may be pathetically true that some students
will be unable to find a focus for their loyalties which is not begun in
exclusiveness, nourished in sentirnentality, and concluded in violence. But
before any student finds himself in such a posture he might do well not
merely to look outward with a critical eye at the university community,
but inward as well, at his own heart and mind.
A Norman N. Hoyall, Ir.
CARTOON OF THE MONTH
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"Poor Lester went to his first dance last week and he haln't gotten
ROBERT MORTVEDT NORMAN HOYALL G.-O. LINDGREN EUGENE AL'I'SCHUL
Vice-President Dean Business Mana99Y Economics
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HAROLD BUSCHMAN ALEX. CAPPON HELEN CRISSMAN DOROTHY CRAIG
Philosophy English Iournalism Director, Pre-School
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KLAUS BERGER PAUL BUHTNESS
CHARLES DANIEL H. B. DAVIS
MARGARET DUDLEY ROYAL GILKEY I. E. HERBERTSON M. E. HIGH I. R. HODGES RUSSELL HOLY
Education Hist. and Govt. Anatomy Physics Economics Education
c. E. KENNEDY ANNA KOFFLER ERNEST MANHEIM LORENZ MISBACH EUGEN MUELLER JOHN NEWFIELD
H94-lm! Gnd PhYS- Ed- Bi0109Y Sociology Psychology For. Lang. and Lit. Director, Theater
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FLOYD QVERLY VIOLA PEHOTTI LOMA ROBLEY HENRY SCOTT HAYMOPID SHINN
Erlqllsh Curator, Snyder Library Home Economics Art Philosophy
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Russian Lang. and Civ.
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F. F. Stevenson THOMAS THOMAS EUGENE THOMPSON HARDIN VAN DEURSEN HYATT WAGGONER '
Biology Art For. Lang. and Lit. Music English IRLIQEOXELSS
LD. 119201, Erlangen
fGermanYl7 M.S. t1942j
WYNN YORK CURT GRUENBERG
.AND THE FACULTY KNEW THE STUDENTS
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Rollie Baldwin. a Wilson scholar, wal a familiar tigure behind the
counter in the Kan azoost. He was also resident ot the newly-formed
lean Christensen, scholarship advisor, kept personal contact with the
Leroy Weeks tle
Dean of Women
students, the largest in the history of the University.
itl was one of them. Miss Christensen also acted as
and supervised sorority activities.
Edythe Sandercock graduate student tB.A. from U. ot Wyomingj was Caleb Shipley, Director ot Admissions tstandinq, lettl, Dr. Mortvedt.
vvell-known in the studios of music instructors as an expert accompan- and Dr. Decker-looked upon it as a personal duty- to welcome and aid
151- She participated in all major music activities and gave a profes. the many iore,gn students, whose eversincreasing numbers at the
sional touch to student variety shows. University made them an important element in student affairs.
I 1 L
. Ill H225 A
STUDENT LIBERTY IN PRTJGRESS NNTVEIVIENT GNT UNDER WAY IN NUVENIBER
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At their first oi!-campus "slipper" dance. the students elected officers to head
the S-L-I-P movement.
Everybody was orderly, enthusiastic.
Chanting S-L-I-P and tossing miniature footballs, a
crowd of students paused in front of the Roost to give
Late in November a Student Lib-
erty in Progress movement began
agitating for nationalization ot the
social clubs, initiation of intercollegi-
ate athleti'cs, and revival ot the entire
Hobo Day celebration. The SLIP
movement got under way with the
circulation of a petition after the
Kangaroo adviser denied approval
of a yearbook dedication which
voiced these aims.
By the Christmas holidays 550 stu-
dents had signed the petition asking
for the innovations mentioned above:
Two off-campus "slipper" dances
were held before the vacation period
and supporters elected a governing
cabinetl The officers-Tack Hudson,
president: Bob Sneizek, vice-presi-
dentg Mary Greene, secretary-treas-
urer, Winnie Morgan, publicity
chairman, Bob Black, Tack David-
son, Tom Barr, Dorothy Cook, Shera
Hardy, committeemen, and Lloyd
Briggs and Marian Serg, alternates.
The symbol ot the group was the
winged slipper, representing "respon-
sibility and liberty ot action." Their
motto was "We have a shoe to fill."
fifteen for the "team."
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QFEATURED BARBEQUE, VARIETY SHOW,
DANCE IN ROOST
"The rich Maharaja ol Magador" yelled "Innkeeper, bring on the food
and drink" and Boots oi Boots and Sully's brought down the house in a quick
walk-on with a glass of brew.
The nublart slaves were CI Bouhder and Cm APO.
Line captain Bill Isenhart tleitl led the chorus "girls" while Colleen
Ilmmons and Stubert Stephens trightl hs the Maharaja cavorted.
"Hooray for the little difference!"
Vera McNary received encore after encore as
she beat out the rhythms on her blond Guate-
Dick and Bill McGehee were the stars of the
show, as usual, and Bill hurt his knee in their
second number, a latin dance "exhibition." Last
year it was his fifth metatarsal.
"Oh, brother .... "
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U staff, sang old-time vaudeville patter and
danced soft-shoe to the tune of two encores.
I-hs "sand shuttle" was very smooth.
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A pleasing synthesis of Paris' Left Bank made Le Cercle
Francais' annual Apache Dance a huge success again this
year. The dance was not a success for the French club,
because it did not bring in enough money to support a student
from France at KCU, as the club had planned for it to do.
But it was a success in that those hundred persons who at-
tended felt a spirit of fun and warmth sometimes absent from
all-school dances at the University.
If the Swinney gym can be intimate, it was that Friday
night in December: a large net was hung from the ceiling
over the center of the floor, balloons and crepe paper stream-
ers attached to it, so that the dancers felt confined to a small
area and therefore were conscious of some of the closeness
of a little bohemien cafe in the lvfontmarte.
Downstairs in the Rec Room were all sorts of carnival
booths, penny pitch and the like, and dim lights. Cn the
tables burned candles in bottles. Everyone talked and laughed
with other couples and relaxed in the old sweaters and skirts
that made up their apache costumes.
No one seemed self-conscious because of his beret or her
short, slit skirt, and when the poor intermission show was
presented upstairs, no one minded sitting on the floor. Larry
Fitzhugh acted as master of ceremonies and introduced the
ill-prepared performers, who included a couple of fencing-
masters. lack Garvey was not too exhilarating with his rendi-
tion of a ditty called "Black Coffee," but two colored porters
picked things up with some piano boogie and soft-shoe. Billie
Mahoney in brief costumes that were brilliantly appropriate to
the Frcncn theme, had trouble dancing on the slick gym floor.
She was expert in handling two batons at once, but the
orchestra did an inferior job of playing a march medley for
accompaniment. lf the French club had planned ahead for
a better show, there would have been more favorable com-
ment after the dance.
Only about S80 was taken ing therefore, when Dr. Crain,
French professor, is in Paris on sabbatical leave the spring
of 1950, he may not have definite news for the prospective
exchange students he will interview there.
Roy Treadway, president of the club, said that the of-
ficers felt the international exchange of students would help
foster international understanding in a world torn apart with
gross misunderstanding. Certainly the French club has
worked at improving Franco-American relations by sending
bundles to France during the war years and even Yast year
when economic conditions in France were critical. No other
group on the campus makes so much effort to help other
people, either here or abroad.
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Infected by the good will of the bizarre, gay Apache
dance, the students gathered afterward under the lighted
evergreen tree east of the Ad building and sang Christmas
carols. One couple even attempted to sing "Cantique de
Noel" in the original French and, ironically, the emulators of
the notorious Apaches sang out "God and sinner reconciled. .
THE CIRCLE OF CHALK December 5-9
Translated to the English from the German of
Klabund who translated it from the original Chinese.
The Circle of Chalk. December Playhouse production.
offered little in the way of literary worth but fitted in
well with the University's program of educational the-
ater. The stilted prose and pseudo-poetry did not lend
themselves to fast-moving presentation by an amateur
cast: however, the play was an outstanding presenta-
tion because of, first, its sets, second, its costumes, and
third, its uniqueness.
Crowds went away raving, most of their comments
concerning visual aspects. And, too, the original music
by Dr. Manheim of the University faculty intensified
the sensuous impression.
Set variously in a Tea House, a mandarin's house,
a courtroom, on the road to Peiping, and in the emper-
or's palace, Circle benefitted immeasurably from the
striking sets by Henry Scott of the art department.
Winifred Morgan, Sharlene Weldon, and Annette Per-
dew materialized all of Scott's plans in painting and
decorating the flats.
Susan Dinges as the lead Hi-Tang was, frankly,
miscast. Her performance dragged when it should
have lifted the whole production. She failed to get
audience sympathy, and, therefore, interest in the plot
and her plight lagged. However, Mrs. Dinges displayed
a peculiar charm and temperament that made her
appealing if not satisfying as Hi-Tang.
Bob Stanton as Prince Po was very professional.
He moved fairly well and managed the required emo-
tional reactions nicely. ln his love scene he could have
been more ardent, and overtones of warmth in both
his scenes would have endeared him to the audience,
for Stanton is handsome and has a sonorous and
carefully controlled voice. He was played up too much
beforehand in local and school publicity, however:
his role opposite Mrs. Dinges was too small to deserve
substantial critical attention, yet advertising had di-
rected audience interest toward him in advance. He
was thereby greatly abetted in making his perform-
ance stand out among more demanding and more
Stubert Stephens as Tong, operator of an oriental
brothel, was not up to his usual excellence but neg-
lected many .of the fine opportunities to make Tong
a memorable character. He lacked the delicate touch
needed for the part and played too heavily a role that
required quick variety and light movement. His stature
had nothing to do with his failure to "lift" himself.
Austin Edwards left nothing to be desired in play-
iflq Mr. Ma, a mandarin. He managed the rather com-
plicated changes from unsympathetic to sympathetic
Although Alan Baker is passe as an actor on
QUITIDUS, he did the part of Chang-Ling with character-
istic competency. For one who had not caught on to
Baker's stage superficiality or who did not recognize
similarity of interpretation and even vocal inflection
in all his performances, the actor probably seemed
Ianet Loring was an exotic-looking but wooden
Mrs. Ma. She became ill during the play's run and
Elizabeth Shea took over for her in the Friday night
performance. Shea had only a few hours' notice, and
Dixie Selman and Barry Edgar were effective as
.Mrs. Chang and Chow. Stanley Siegel was superb
as Chu-Chu, and Noralee Benedict showed promise as
Certainly not the stars but essential to the show
were the University boys who played coolies, soldiers,
and servants. Bill Norrid, lack Kelly, Kenneth Grab-
miller, Richard Lane, Lawrence Gepford, Kenneth
Bucinski, and Glenn Rowley were joined by community
players Balph Williams and Max Dupuy in performing
bit parts. Gepford particularly handled his short scenes
well. Kelly and Norrid were adept with their costume
changes and managed to look sufficiently oriental in
the Beef-Eater uniforms left over from Elizabeth the
Genuine Chinese period furniture, arms, and im-
perial dress-the last worn by Stanton as emperor in
the last act-were loans from the Nelson Art Gallery.
Mrs. Dinwiddie Groves designed the costumes.
The actors appeared in all shades of yellow
make-up, tinted sometimes with nausea green and
sometimes with pallor brown. Angles of eye-brows
changed from night to night, and the grotesque cloth
scalps with coarse-haired queues looked more uncon-
vincing with each performance. However, the dramatic
success of Circle did not lie in authenticity or in acting,
even: the atmosphere of far Cathay kept the audience
awake and very much intrigued.
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In the check room at the Snow Ball, Bev Brown
greeted Don Vance, Billie Mahoney, Marlene Nord-
brock, and Howard Baqnall.
There were no men lounging.
When they didn't have dates
for the holiday formals, some of
the KCU glamour boys went out
stag on their oii evenings. They
were Vince Bullard,'Vince
LoScalzo, Mort Katz,Bill Blessings
and Carl Lindgren.
Rough and puff . . .
W ,g V,
Former student Barbara Prewitt. Karl Koffler, and Lucille
Burkhart were sedate at a holiday gathering, while the
Yeflfbook editor P1'1Yed COY-, A guest oi the Chikos, Rita Kie-
AISO foofsle - - - fer, at one of the dances.
Burning at both ends. . .
CHRISTMAS DANCES AND PARTIES
FILLED WITH HOLIDAY GAIETY
From a U-News story
A story about social events over the holidays would necessarily
include a little Greek News and a little Kanqarumors, so don't mind
the psuedo-Weldon-Greene style. It took a lot of partying to keep up
with what our ever-gayer KCU socialites did with their two weeks'
vacationp maybe it would have been easier to cover what they didn't
do. Anyway . . .
In an attempt at writing this in chronological order, first mention
should be made of the pledge initiation and election of officers held
by Sigma Beta sorority the first Monday of the holidays. On the
following Wednesday Thelma Sudvarg entertained the sorority at a
buffet supper, and the members exchanged gifts. A few of the girls'
dates dropped in at the close of the evening, just in time to hear the
oh and ahing, the shrieks of delight, and the "lust what l wanted-
what is it?"s
A small Christmas party with candlelight and cheese was held
in the Grosse-Ammons dancing studio the same Wednesday night.
The guests included Shera Hardy, Tack Lutz, Betty Gore, Mort Katz,
Ginny Fawks, Chuck Brooks, Marilyn Claxton, lack Hudson, Rita
Kiefer, Vince Bullard, Winifred Morgan, Bill Blessing, Barbara Beck,
Vince LoScalzo, Betty Clevenger, Chuck Kelly, Colleen Ammons, Gene
Herman, loan Grosse, Terry Pepper, Gloria Tones, and Ens. Charles
Also on the first day of winter, the day of the Big Snow, the
Cho Chins had their dinner-dance at the Old Plantation. Turkey was
the main course, of course, and the TKN was the date of the eve-
ning. Attire was formal. Announcement of officers for the second
semester followed dinner. The leaders of the Cho Chins are Sarah
Purtzer, president, Yvonne Eastham, vice-president, Ruth Heydon,
secretary, Diane Howell, treasurer, Diane Templeton, W.A.A. repre-
sentative, Nancy Ewing and Beverly Slater, rush captains, Karleen
Ready, sgt.-at-arms, and Linda Mayes, historian.
The Kappa Epsilon Gamma Omicron Nus had a Christmas party
in the Bungalow West of the Hotel Bellerive, which party featured
lots of holiday spirits.
Preceding the Chiko holiday formal at the Brookside Hotel, a
number of Chikos entertained at private dinners. Winnie Morgan, who
will graduate in Ianuary, invited in a group of her sorority sisters
and their Bounder dates, other of the girls had small affairs by
candlelight. Warren Durrett played for the Chiko dance.
Annette Perdew entertained the Chikos at a Christmas party
in her apartment, and Sharlene Weldon gave a holiday luncheon
before New Year's.
Alpha Phi Omega had its Christmas party in a VFW hall on
Prospect the first Wednesday of the holidays.
The Cho Chins had a Christmas party at Ianice Neidenberger's
before Christmas Eve. Alumna Dorothy Power served eggnogs at
a holiday party the same week.
At the ultra-lavish Sigma Beta formal dinner-dance on the Aladdin
Roof one of the largest crowds of the season assembled to dance to
the music of Roger Muir and his orchestra. Before the dance, of course,
the Sigma B's held their usual formal dinner and announced their
new officers. They are Shera Hardy, president, Thelma Sudvarg, vice-
president, Evangeline Liss, recording secretary, Tune Eckart, corre-
sponding secretary, Dorothy Strauss, treasurer, Gloria Tones, rush
captain, Ioan LoScalzo, pledge captain, Iean Spaniol, sergeant-at-
arms, Mary McWhorter,. historian, and Ginny Fawks, sports leader.
In the romantic setting of the roof ballroom, the Sigma Betas
entertained alumnae and old members, a large number of Bounder
dates, and a party of former Sigma Betas who now attend KU.
Before the Sigma Beta dance, former student Barbara Woolfall
entertained with a cocktail party at her home. Guests included Terry
Love, Karl Koffler, Tack Hudson, several KU students, and former
KCU students Carl Hilscher, USN, and Barbara Prewitt.
Terry Love had a New Year's Eve party at his home preceding
the closed party which the Bounder pledge class gave for the Bounder
activities in the old Rathskellar, later Verdi's restaurant. The former
restaurant, which is below street level in the Boulevard Manor, has
all the trappings that the original Rathskellar had-heavy rafters,
brass lanterns, leather booths-and lends itself nicely to romance and
The Tau Kappa Nus blossomed out.New Year's Eve with an
informal party in a VFVV Hall on Broadway. They did not serve
Purple Passion as planned, because they failed to sell enough tickets.
Before the school holidays began, the TKNs held a .formal at the
Santa Ee Hills Country Club. A week and a half later the Bounders
entertained with an exclusive dinner-dance in the luxurious Aztec
Room of the Hotel President. Warren Durrett and his orchestra played,
after the course meal had been served. Each girl received a corsage
and an address book in the fraternity colors-gold, red, and black,
which book included a history of the Bounders and a list of members.
The first week after New Year's, the Bounders held their traditional
pledge dinner at ll Pagliacci's, at which new officers were elected.
The l949 holidays were probably the gayest and gaudiest since
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THE A CAPPELLA CHOIR was the tirst college choir to appear
on the new radio series, "Mid-America Sings," traveled to
schools in the immediate Kansas and Missouri area, and pre-
sented a number of local recitals.
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THE MELODIANS, University Mixed Quartette, had Edyth
Sandercock at the piano, included Iohn Miller, Doris Cranfill
lgraduate studentl, Margaret Broderson, and lack Hudson.
They sang for the Christmas Convocation, the dinner for Mr.
Howard, president of the Board of Trustees. They were directed
by Miss Evaline Hartley.
THE UNIVERSITY MALE QUARTETTE, always a favorite group
in campus shows, specialized in Negro spirituals, sang for
benefits. They were Cstanding, left to right? Bob Tindall, Al
Pitts, Charles Lazenby, Bob Sparks, and fseatedl accompanist
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SPECIAL CAMPUS ORGANIZATIONS WERE BUSY
Members of the Kangarocks, geology
club, were Cseated, left to rightl ,Dr.
Ball, Clarence Bauer, Ray Norvell, Iohn
Swisher, Guy London, Bernard Lewis,
tstandingl Hubert Chartrand, Mary lo
Sinclair, Robert Slinkard, lohn McFar-
land, Harold Cox, Arthur Gilbert, Dr.
Ekblaw, Edson Smith.
Eight of the select twelve girls who held membership in Cap and Gown, honorary
scholastic society for senior women, restricted to those with a B average or above,
were tleft to rightl Mary Bolger, first semester president: Margaret Broderson, Melva
Oldham, Daphne Adams. second semester president: Ann Watson, second semester
secretary-treasurer: Martha Laue, Kismet Clayman, first semester secretary-treasurer,
Miss lean Christensen, sponsor.
Members of the large student affiliate
of the American Chemical Society in-
cluded ffirst row, left to rightl Dean
Summers, Miss Olshire, Carol Booy,
Gloria Iones, Harriett Yanaga, Ioan
lohnston, Lise Gruen, Clarence Bauer,
Kenneth Simmons, Herb Becker, Bob
Avery, Bob Swinney, tsecond rowl Mark
Medina, Paul Hawkins, Homer Cook,
Lowell Shupback, Dick Trolley, Lyle
Carver, George Tracy, Dr. Puterbaugh,
Dr. Hoehn, Al Meiners.
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DER DEUTSCHE VEREIN
President .,A.. A A , ,A N .,..W........,..... ...... ... ..w G G ne Terry
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Secretary-Treasurer ..... ......, R OQGI H9l1'1k9
Some members of the large German Club met in the Browsing
Room tbelowl. They were fseated, left to rightl, lames Zimmerman,
Robert Stuckey, Alden Baum, Merle Cray, Ralph Williamsp Cstand
ingl Robert Stutz, Tillman Wiggins, Don Holden, Stanley Parks
Charles Yerby, Richard Sinclair.
Others in Der Deutsche Verein were tseated, left to rightl
Harold Tennis, Ianet Burgener, Iohn Oesterle, Dorothy Strauss,
Phyllis Printz, Vera Graumanng Cstandingl Stanley Priniz, Wilber
Kephart, Deane Summers, Edward Roy Blazer, Dr. Eugen Mueller,
Eugene I-ladel, Gene Terry, Charles Lair, Herbert Becker, Robert
Mitchurn. Members had occasional informal meetings and gathered
for one large Christmas party at the home of Margarete Mitchum.
Several of the group were born in Germany, others had visited
there, all did a good job of speaking the language at meetings.
COSMOPOLITAN CLUB FORMED SECOND SEMESTER
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Officers of the colorful new Cosmopolitan Club were fleft to rightl Bill Huang, president,
Andre Brichant, secretary, lose Ubinas, treasurerg Madlain lnez, Bruck Anderson, Gabriela
Kloetzel, Celso Cordoba, Norma Siso, and Eino Moks. tNot shown were Donald Brown and Muniz
At La Louisiane were llett to right, standingl Miriam Wagner, Conley Baker. George Evinger, Eugene H. Thompson,
ir., Bob Fetterling, a quest, Iim Clifton, Dr. William Crain, Dick Darling, Mary Webb, Mrs. Crain, Beverly Reeder,
Paul Gibson, Ralph Stewart, and S. L. R. Treadway. Sitting were Ann Brink, Daphne Adams, Norma Rickel, Melva
Oldham, Nancy Gaines. Diane Edwards, and Louella O'Neill.
President ot the French language group
was Swithen L. R. Treadway.
Brooklyn and the Bayous . . .
LE CERCLE FRANCAIS CONTINUED
WITH INTENSIVE ACTIVITY
Furthering interest in the French people and French language
again occupied the time of Le Cercle Francais Cthe French Club?
this year. However, since the group tailed to sell one thousand
tickets to the Apache Dance Isee pp. 54-553, the hopes for bringing
a French student to KCU by next fall were shattered.
Socially, things were brighter tor the Cercle. At a fancy dinner
at La Louisiane Restaurant, the members viewed slides of Euro-
pean scenes shown by Louella O'Neill and Miriam Wagner ot
the taculty. Misses O'Neill and Wagner had returned from a trip
abroad in August. The dinner was held just betore the French
enthusiasts began the business meeting for raising aid-to-France
funds. CSee below?
Swithen L. R. Treadway, ot the crew cut and the Brooklyn-
Louisiana accent, was a spark ot the club this year, he typitied
the "go-getting" French Clubbers, whose enthusiasm made them
unique among departmental cliques on campus.
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U-NEWS WAS NUMBER CNE PAPER
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1l,Q l Big guns on the spunky University News were Editor Don Seaton fseatedl, Associate Editor
lack Hudson Cleftl, and Business Manager Charles Brooks. The triumvirate played up stories of
t interest to students, kept a careful check on the papers returns from advertising, and made the
,l U-News more popular than it had ever been before. The three chose Kangaroo Kuties, and Seaton
l fist introduced innovation after innovation, establishing a brilliant record as an editor of maturity and
W1 ,tim conviction.
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1 Charles Brooks as Business Manager put the U-News
i well in the black through good salesmanship and clever
1' manipulation of funds. Brooks worked well with the editor
1 and held him down to a couple of tabloid issues. After the
first semester he recommended an advance in Seaton's
1, salary in reward for his frugal handling of half-tones and
51 type-spacing. An enthusiastic Council voted the money,
. voicing its pride in the U-News. Betty Gore, transierree
, from William lewell, was News Editor.
Ierry Love as Photography Editor helped bring sparkle
to the school paper. Ably assisted by lohn McDonough,
who took over from him before comprehensive tests, ferry
covered everything from recitals by lsaac Stern to registmf
tion day melees. Tom Carpenter, lim Clifton, and Norman
Schwartz were contributing photographers. Iim "Pudqe"
Scxlter took over as temporary editor for the last six weeks
of the term and managed to carry on the tradition of excel'
lent journalism estatilished by Seaton,
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Surrounding the efficient Assistant Business Manager Ginny Fawks, who kept all the books,
were promising reporters tleft to rightl Henry Christman, Paul Cohen, and Iim Salter. All
three freshman boys started with small stories, worked up to important features and
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Pharmacy columnist Harvey Katz tstandingi covered the Pharmacy School doings: Beverly
Brown fcenteri did dance storiesg Henry Tager reported activities in the Law School and
especially followed Moot Court proceedings and progress of the Law Review.
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Ralph Sellmeyer, graduate
Of MU School of Iournal-
ism, copy-read the first
Semester, later became
campus reporter for the
Sharlene Weldon, one of the most de-
pendable staff members, wrote a tively
weekly "Greek News" column about
sororities and fraternities.
Bob Black was Sports Editor the first
semester, and his style was commend-
Earl Summers was Circulation Manager
first semester, took over as Business
Manager the last six weeks of school.
Mary Margaret Greene and lack Hudson were co-
authors of "Kangarurnors," gossip column. The two
got around to all circles on campus, started a clever
satire about KCU, calling it "Chartreuse U.," aban-
doned it when students protested. Hudson put in
his second year as gossip columnist.
Carl Lindgren replaced Summers as
Circulation Manager and started train'
ing for Business Manager.
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Mary Pat Brown
Connie F Ferrell
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Iohn H. Hudson
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Dorothy Strauss Beverly Brown
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Harold Esrig Foster Evans
Sarah Hennessy Ruth Heydon
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WHO'S WHO MEMBERS
GOT THEIR KEYS
-. By Betty Gore
Gold keys of honor arrived in February for
12 outstanding KCU students who were elected to
Who's Who Among Students in American Univer-
sities and Colleges for 1950. Several of them
leaders in many different fields, the Big Twelve
ot the Liberal Arts College were selected on the
basis of extra-curricular activity, service to the
school and student body, leadership, and scholar-
ship. The greatest of these was activity.
lack Hudson, a junior, broke all previous
records at KCU with a mass ot points accumu-
lated for the following activities: reporter, editor-
in-chief, the Kangaroo: editorial writer, reporter,
drama columnist, gossip columnist, copy editor,
associate editor, the U-News: vice-chairman, Film
Society, treasurer, Bounders, charter member,
Men's Music Club: historian, Alpha Phi Omega:
copy editor service award, 19495 leading man,
Dear Ruth, Tonight At 8:30, Mistress of the Inn:
member, U-Playersp narrator, Dateline Missouri.
KCU radio series: Hobo Day variety show co-
chairman, 19497 author, first-place APO 'skit,
1-lobo Day, 19497 member of Grosse-Hudson
vaudeville team appearing at St. Patrick's Ball,
'48, Pall Erolic, '48, Ouad Dance, '48g bass, Melo-
dians, University mixed quartette. Since his elec-
tion to Who's Who, lack has been president of
the SLIP movement, pledge captain of the
Bounders, chairman oi the Kangaroo Hop, and the
important Prince Orestes in Fair Helen. l-le was
nominated by Chiko sorority for Most Fascinating
Man at KCU this spring.
Vince Bullard, a mid-term graduate, was an-
other high-point man. This year and last he was
head electrician for the Playhouse: Hobo Day
Chairman, 1949, president, lnter-Fraternity Coun-
cil, l948g president, Boundersg member, Paoic,
Newman Club, American Chemical Society, U-
Players, German Club. l-le was chairman of the
lavish Bounder Christmas dinner-dance and social,
choirman of that fraternity his last semester in
school. Vince was a member of the cast of the
winning Bounder 1-lobo Day skit in 1948, and,
along with Hudson, was a perennial Hobo Day
Charles Holt, third in Who's Who point stand-
ing this term, was president of U-Playersg con-
tributor and editor, Number One: drama critic,
U-News: leading man, Saturday's Children,
Everyman: "Kangy"-winning best actor at KCU
for '47-'48 as the ludge in Dear Ruth: translator
and librettist, Fair Helen.
Mary Margaret Greene, who ranked with
Holt, was one of lCCU's busiest girls. She received
points for: gossip columnist, U-News: senior class
editor, Kangaroo: president, vice-president, secre-
tary, treasurer, rush captain, sgt.-at-arms, Beta
Zeta: representative, secretary, Pan-Hellenic
Council, chairman, Student Council 1-lallowe'en
Dance: committee, Valentine Danceg member,
FTA, Music Club Student Christian Association,
secretary-treasurer, A Cappella choir, University
Chorus: Popularity Oueen, 1949, pledge, Sigma
Alpha lotay lntramural Council representative.
Alter being chosen for Who's Who, Mary Mar-
g'-:ret was a Kangaroo Kutie, attendant to the
Bushwhacker queen, and chairman of the Most
P1:s'fin'iting Man contest. She crowned the "Man"
gut the Kangaroo Hop and appeared in the Oueen
Pigeiint. She was also TKN Sweetheart gf 1Q50
and gt member of the Fair Helen chorus.
Mary Margaret Greene
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Three other celebrated student leaders were
Don Seaton, lerry Love, and Shera Hardy. Seaton
was editor, associate editor, and reporter for the
U-News: associate editor of Number One: three-
year participant in the lntramural Sports pro-
gram: founding member, Quantro fraternity: A-
average student and every-semester member of
the Dean's List.
Ierry Love was columnist, assistant business
manager, and photography editor of the U-News:
photography editor, Kangaroo: secretary, Radio
Guild: chief engineer, radio department: produc-
tion staff, Elizabeth the Queen: member, Bounders.
Shera Hardy was treasurer of the senior
class: patron and contributor, Number One:
photographer and business manager, Kangaroo:
editorial writer, U-News: Song Contest, f-lobo Day,
'49: participant in lntramural Sports four years:
representative, Pan-l-fellenic Council: vice-presi-
dent, historian, corresponding secretary, treasurer,
Sigma Beta. During her last semester Shera was
president of Sigma Beta: chairman of the Clean
Fun Song Contest: candidate for Kangaroo Queen:
and a Kangaroo Kutie.
Morton Katz was president of his junior class:
president, treasurer, Bounders: reporter, Kanga-
roo: technical crew, Playhouse: representative,
Inter-Fraternity Council. l-le was active on several
Hobo Day committees and was a member of the
Marian Sorg was vice-president, song leader,
chaplain, Mu Phi Epsilon: member, German Club,
FTA, A Cappella choir: representative, treasurer,
Pan-Hellenic Council: WAA representative: three-
year participant in the lntramural Sports program:
president, vice-president, secretary, and rush
captain, Cho Chin. She was Bushwhaclcer Queen
her last semester and appeared in the Queen
Pageant at the Kangaroo Hop.
Bob Black, a junior, was vice-president of the
junior class: sports editor, U-News: member,
lntramural Sports Council: participant, lntramural
Sports for three years: chairman, Student Council
election committee: president, rush captain, Tau
A summer graduate, Melvin Bishop was a
charter member and first president of the Men's
Music Club. After he made Who's Who he
became the first president of the campus chapter
of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, national men's music
fraternity. f-le was on the l949 Hobo Day Barbe-
que committee: tenor, University Male Quartette:
tenor soloist, Christmas Oratorio: member, A
Cappella choir: chorus, Die Fledermaus: speaking
role, Fair Helen, Merchant of Venice: treasurer,
secretary, and last semester vice-president, Tau
Kappa Nu. He Worked on the stage crew of
Candida and Elizabeth the Queen, sang in the
Frantic Physician, and was a member of FTA.
Proud possessor of an A average, Margaret
Broderson was a member of Cap and Gown:
principal singer in Frantic Physician and Die
Fledermaus: president, Sigma Alpha lata: mem-
ber, U-Players and Music Club. Margaret sang
for several University radio series, among them
the University Club.
Election to Who's Who represents a fitting
climax to busy careers of those who find it is as
important to be active as well as scholarly in
college. At KCU, theregrettable feature is that
there are very few students other than the Who's
Who members who assume responsibility and take
initiative. The competition is centered among the
fraternities and sororities, for the most part, and
all too often the same several are left to "run
the campus," Decentralization of effort here will
come only when l2 times l2 students are in hot
competition for honor and membership in Who's
Who Among Students in American Universities
MQ 1 sf
Margaret Anne Broderson
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Many hours each week were spent by lohn McDonough and
other photographers in the school darkroom, located next to the
Bookstore in the Kangaroost. The new darkroom was equipped
with the latest in developing devices, was one of the important
innovations introduced by the Student Council Publications Com-
B. l. Anthes frightl addressed staff members at one of the several
work-tests, Anthes was head of the Varsity Company that printed
Tom Carpenter was active the
Associate Editor ...,, ,,.,,.
Art Editors ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,
Social Editor ..,,,,,r,,,a
Sports Editor ,.,.,,,,,,,r4r
LA Associate Editor
Senior Editors .,,,,,...
lunior Editor .,,.,,..,.,,,
Sophomore Editor ,,..,.
Freshman Editor ...,...
....,,,,Mary Margaret Greene
Plf1OlOqrCIpl'1GrS ..,,... .,.,.,,. T om Carpenter, Shera Hardy, Bill Corson,
Business Manager ...........
Publications Advisor .,,,.,.
Financial Advisor .......,...
lim Clifton, Bill McGehee
......Martha Manovill, Doris Fletcher, Sue Glea-
son, Karen Kenney, Connie Best, lackie
lanney, Mary Ann Hall, Molly Hardy,
Dottie Cook, Diane Edwards, Lyn Fulton,
Barbara Beck, Beverly Monk, Norma New-
kirk, lim Connor.
f Q c
learned some facts about a lithographed
annual, while the editor fstandingl discussed plans with upper'
Marilyn Claxton was sophomore
first semester, taking shots of class editor, she alphabetized
most Of me bUldi1'1'3S Of! CUTUDUSI C1 , t, Gmmme Cm Oldgtjmer class pictures and put together
He winninq a couple of "Picture-of- nlmihlgeqnnugl SMH pmpcmd the sophomore Panel,
th -M 1 " ' ' O 'A , K ' A
3439 Q Onh TGCGQHIUOHS' valuable class lists, gave U19
staff the benefit of her jaurnalistic
talent and experience.
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Walter Peck Was Winner of Athlete of Year Award
Walter Peck, Cleftl Bounder and Liberal Arts sophomore, was
announced as Athlete of the Year following the conclusion of the lntra-
mural Sports schedule. Walt participated in every phase of the pro-
gram, winning three individual championships and leading the
Bounder team to a close second place in point standing. His individual
championships were in Tennis Singles, Badminton, and Aerial Darts.
Also, he tied for second in the Free-Throw contest and placed third in
Squash Racquets. ln all sporting events Peck presented stiff competi-
tion, working for third and fourth place honors in Handball and Tennis
Doubles, retaining the quarter-mile crown, and pushing the team sports
The Frosh Dents Crightl finished the season
by winning the first place berth in Softball,
both in the Independent League and the play-
offs. They also were the second place team
in Volleyball. The individual sports were
their main suit, as they gained high point
honors in Table Tennis and Horseshoes. ,
Intramural Cup Was Taken By Strong Frosh Dent Team
Dick Ferrell ilettl, Frosh Dent, was one of the
outstanding athletes of the school and runner-up
to Walt Peck for the big award. He came on
strongly in the Table Tennis and Horseshoes
'HF'-A tournaments. Dick was the back-bone of the Frosh
'efmrvf - ,
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lRightl Diane Templeton, Cho Chin tleftl and f 2 'q . wi wiiirf.
' - . X 'X iw ?".If',fNl' lie' ra 'cv .i l -ls.
Gloria lones, Sigma Beta lrightl, led their sorority A YS 255 3 -'
teams in the Women's Athletics Association divi- 'ii ,-S A A JL , '
sion oi the Intramural Sports competition. These ' , xi-J - I ll
girls' activities were characterized by a highly S .
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Q I sportsmanlike spirit and wide versatility in all ', ',',-A Affg, ' X
, participation. 1 543 I Qi n . O Wk
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T TRAVELERS TooK BASKETBALL.
With a surprising show of strength and ver-
, V 9
The Travelers-tleft to riqhtl C. Mori, T. Violettg W. Payne: B. Payne: A
7 satility, the independent Travelers walked off
with the top honors in the Basketball tourney.
They finished at the top of' the Independent
League, followed by the strong Misfit team. ln
the Fraternity League the tall and experienced
Delta Sig five placed first with the Bounder team
bringing in a close second. The final playoffs
found the Travelers first, Delta Sigs second,
Misfits third, and Bounders fourth.
"Up, up, and in . . ."
Peck Took Tennis Title as Newman Won Golf Championship
There was an unusually fine turnout in both the Golf and Tennis
tournaments. The 'competition was close and the play outstanding as
W. Peck came through to take the championship. He was followed by
I. Pippin, V. Kimbrough, and H. Davis of the Faculty. The Tennis doubles
were characterized by the same type of hard-fought and hard-won vic-
tories. Pippin teamed with Binkley to take the doubles title. Manheim and
Davis CFaculty7 were the runners-up, followed by Peck and K. Hanebaum
in third and Edwards and Hopkins in fourth.
Newman pulled through to win over Ferrell 'and take the Golf cham-
pionship. They were pushed all the way by Martin, who took third, and
Pi. Binkley and D. Sampson, who tied for fourth place honors.
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R. Bowers laid into one.
I. Pepper came out of the rough.
C. Lindgren qot on the ball. W. Peck displayed form
Squash Title Won by B. Sparks: W. Peck Took
Aerial Darts and Badminton Championships.
B. Sparks won the Squash Raquets tournament -
easily after eliminating Peck and then P. l-lauck. wg
I. Miller followed closely for the fourth place in , - .
the tourney. W. Peck won over C. Kurz, who - .
was followed by B. Paine and P. Hauck to take
the Aerial Darts marathon. Peck again had to
defeat B. Paine to cop the Badminton champion- so
ship. D. Pritchett took third and D. Ferrell cap-
tured fourth place. The interest in these three
sports was increased tremendously in the past
year as was shown by the supply of good and
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Walt Peck was Aerial champion and Carl '
ty Bob Sparks was Squash Raquots champion
Kurz was runner-up. '
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Lindgren approached bar.
Pezhetheroi Ran Away With Track Meet:
Bounders Captured the Volleyball Title
The independent team, Pezhetheroi, liter-
ally ran away with track and field as
they totaled 48V2 points to their nearest
contenders, the Bounders, 26 points. Frosh
Dents took third with llVz points as TKN
placed fourth with 10 points. Bounders
bounced their way to the top as they Won
first place in the Frat League. They were
followed by the Kegons. ln the Independ-
ent League the Frosh Dents took first
with the Faculty in second. The results of
the playoffs: Bounders first, Frosh Dents
second, Faculty third, and Kegons fourth.
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Peck showed form, as usual..
Dipboye Won Handball Singles and
Teamed With McGown to Take the Hand-
ball Doubles: Ferrell won the Table Tennis
W. Dipboye easily won the Handball tour-
ney by defeating I. McGown. P. I-Iauck
won over L. Gepford to take third place.
Dipboye joined forces with McGoWn to
walk off with the Handball doubles title.
I-lauck and ltfilholand defeated Peck and
Lindgren to acquire second place. Peck
and Lindgren in turn beat Gillis and Miller
to place third. D. Ferrell slammed his way
to the Table Tennis title beating G. Ballew,
who took second. I. Cress won third and
S. Ito took fourth.
Volleyball championship team-Bounders.
Frosh Dents Held Softball Title
The Frosh Dent team batted their way to
the Softball championship, winning over
Law School in both the Independent League
and the playoffs. In the Frat League Delt
Sigs took first and Kegan came in second.
The results of the playoffs: Frosh Dents
Law School second, Kegons third, Delt
Bowling Champs-pharmacy, "Ben Trump with dumbbells . . ."
The intramural program in the
past year brought out the greatest
interest that has been shown in
recent years. The number of par-
ticipants increased as did the
spectator interest. Competition was
close in every type of events and
team sport, as shown in the close
race for the individual trophy as
Well as the race for the Intramural
Cup. The spirit of sportsmanship
and leadership developed and in-
creased tremendously throughout
the season. New sports, records,
teams highlighted the year in
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MUYY Ann Hall WGS Pained at bad stroke. Karen Kenney stood out as tennis star. Co-ed weight lifting had its ups and downs
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--by lahn McDanauali
Cleaning up far Clean Fun Day, beainnina by
dressing The Three Graces in ala unaersliiris ircrn
ine boys' laclier roam ana rnappina iliem up, were
iraierniiy pleaaes and lreslfirnan "scrubs" Cleii io
rialmil liaul Perrne, Bala Lana, Bill Narricl, Bill Varney,
lack Nixon, Bob Hill, Gene Terry, Clovis Rice, and
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First in line at the Noon Lunch were fleft to
right, from toreqroundl Phyllis Leonard, Earl
Summers, Bob Lanq. lack McKernan, and
.l""'4 C ffltve..-J
ONE DAY OF CLEAN FUN
lay Iolley, Al Pitts, Chuck Lazenby, Ierry Wooden, Bob Sparks, and
Harold Brown took directions from Jack Garvey in several octet num-
bers in the variety show.
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Frances Lynne was featured vocalist with
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"ZZ" 2 crown of flowers from Most Fascinating Man lack Hudson as Princess
4 if .4 rf Barbara Beck, Attendants Margery loe, Mary Greene, and Mary Pat
iribu. Gene Krups, the Celebrated drummer, and his Brown lon pllatiorml, iormer Queens, and Most Fascinating Man
ners' full orchestra played for the Kangaroo Hop to candidates loo ed on' Y ,
the tune oi 51500.
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KANGAEOO BEAUTY QUEEN
sponsored by Beta Zeta
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Mary Pat Brown
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Mary Margaret Greene
A Cappella Choir
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M. Claxton. Kegon
D. Waters, Mu Phi
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Betty White, APO B. Fowler, Cho Chin I. LoScalzo, Bounders D. Strauss, Phi Mu
1 . 2 H if
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gf r ref
E. Liss, Sig. Beta Veronica Strick, TKN Marg. Broderson, SAI B. Reeder, AC Choir C. Best, Pan-Hell
T. Bartolac, TKN T. Sudvarg, APO I. A. Shouse, AC Choir Liz Yerbyi AC Choir N. Cleland, B. Zeta
M. Falcone, Chiko R. Heydon, Kegon S. Hardy, Sig Beta
Y. Eastham, Bounders I. Newberry, Chlko G. Iones, Sig. Beta
Ny . X
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Ginny Fawks, Kegon D. Howell, Cho Chin Emogene White, SAI I. Lockridqe, AC Choir R. Coldsnow, Siq Beta
Dorothy Smith, scheduled to lead the
Beauty Pageant at the Hop, was kept away
because of second-degree sunlamp bums:
she was getting ready for a new decol-
Marian Sorg, Cho Chin, Bushwacker
Queen, led the parade, preceding Nedra
Daniels, 1949 Kangaroo Queen, and
Ruth Graham, 1948 Kangaroo Queen,
the 1950 candidates, the 1950 Queen
and her court.
CLEAN FUN DAY ROYALTY
lack Hudson, Bounder, sponsored and supported by
Chiko, was elected Most Fascinating Man. Hudson escorted
and crowned the Queen?
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A , ,g ' 1 Stu Stephens, rep. SAI
, ,D 43 rep. B013 ZGIG fgp, Slgmq Bak'
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rep. Cho Chin
Ron McKee, rep. Pan-Hell Don McKee, rep. Pan-Hell
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Bounders, president, Student Coun-
cil, vice-president, U-News, Kanga-
roo, photographer two years, Play-
house, photographer, Clean Fun
Day, author Bounder skit, Hobo
Day 1948, author prize-winning
Bounder skit, Fall Frolic 1948, di-
rector, Fall Prolic 1949, Hobo Day
Variety Show, 1948, 1949, Radio
Guild, Warrior's Husband, Sapiens
Major, junior class vice-president,
Burly-Q-Ball 1948, co-director,
Who's Who, 1949.
Alpha Phi Omega, president two
terms, vice-president two terms,
secretary, historian, Fashion, stage
manager, designer, 1945 one-act
play festival, two leads, Hans
Brinker and the Silver Skates: U-
Players, member, Radio Guild,
"The Kansas City Story," "Radio
Workshop," "University Showcase,"
announcer, "1t Pays to Be Smart,"
judge, producer, announcer, Intra-
mural iootball, basketball, hand-
ball, volleyball, tennis, track, Hobo
Day, 1949, Parade Chairman, nar-
rator prize skit, Student Council,
chairman program-planning com-
mittee, U- News, reporter, sports
Cho Chin, president, vice-president,
secretary, treasurer, historian, sgt.-
at-arms, Pan-Hellenic Council, sec-
retary, Clean Fun Day, chairman
Skit Contest, chairman Name Band
Committee, W.A.A. Council, intra-
mural sportsl participant four
years, Future Teachers of America.
1947-48-WGlt9f HGH TREASURER
1946-47-Edward Terrill SHERA HARDY
Sigma Beta, president, vice-presi-
dent correspondin secretar treas
f Q Y, '
surer, Pan-Hell representative, his-
torian, Pan-Hellenic Council, vice-
president, U-News, reporter, edito-
rial writer, Kangaroo, business
manager, photographer, Number
One, patron, contributor, intramural
sports, participant four years,
Clean Fun Day, chairman, Song
Contest, Hobo Day 1949, chairman,
Song Contest, SLIP Cabinet, Kan-
garoo Oueen candidate 1950, Kan-
ggggo Kutie, 1950, Who's Who,
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ROBERT N. ADAMS
Bounders, secretary, treasurer: Ameri-
can Chemical Society.
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HISTORY AND GOVERNMENT
Alpha Phi Omega, corresponding sec- Bounders,
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retary: Student Liberty in Progress ice award, American Chemical Societyg
movernentg campaign manager. Burly-O-Ball 1949, co-chairman.
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Beta Zeta, historian, Easy Chair: David
vice-president, special serv-
listed next year.
Kalaheo, Kauai, Hawaii
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FOREIGN LANGUAGES AND
Le Cercle Francais
University Scholarship: Sigma Alpha
Iota: Cap and Gown, College fashion
Kansas City, Kans.
Psychology Club, Independent Students
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Alpha Kansas Cit
TCW Kappa Nu, president, vice-presie
dent: Pandex, photography editor,
Kmfquroo, photographer: A Cappella
glllfflfi University Chorus, Phi Delta
Bounders, president, social chairman,
Inter-Frat Council, president: Who's
Who 19501 Hobo Day 1949, Chairmang
Paoicg Newman Club: American
Chemistry Societyy U-Players, technical
crewp Playhouse electrician, all prod-
uctions 1948, 19495 Burly-Q-Ball 1949,
co-chairman, Bounder,,I95O Christmas
dinner-dance, chairman: Der Deutsche
Verein: first Foundations of Iazz Con-
GEOLOGY AND GEOGRAPHY
Kangarocksg Le Cercle Francais
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HISTORY AND GOVERNMENT
IEAN BURGESS LUCILLE BURKHART
Kansas City fnon-qraduatingl
Princess Attendant to Kangaroo Oueen
19485 senior class queen candidate
Bushwhacker contest 19505 Kangaroo,
make-up editor, senior class editor,
Phi Mu Gamma, Radio Guild.
Kansas City KGHSCIS City, Kans.
VILMA COX MARIE CREEGAN
Blackburn Kansas City
ENGLISH LITERATURE ART
N 4,3 ,-7 2,34 ,, ,
I LIAN DOUTHAT
RICHARD CUT-P PEGGY DAVIS K RoBEHg'1DAXL?-,S Kgnsas City, Kans.
Kansas CIW Kansas Cm' msgs I Y'Y ' PSYCHOLOGY
ENGLISH LITERATURE P MUSIC BIO!-OG
Tau Kappa Nu: Warrior's Husband, Sigma Alpha Iota
Homer: Radio Guild: "Dateline Mis-
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Psychology Club: Playhouse
Special Award, Theater, 1950
Cho Chin, vice -president, secretary,
sgt.-at-arms: Kangaroo Kutie: Kangaroo
Queen candidate 1950, Bounclers:
Popularity Queen candidate: Pan-HeI-
lenic Council, representative: W.A.A.,
representative: W.A.A. participant four
U-News, make-up editor, Fashions col- GEOLOGY AND GEOGRAPHY
umnist, news editor: Kangaroo, associ-
ate Liberal Arts editor, reporter
Sigma Beta, president, recording sec-
retary, pledge captain, rush captain,
sports captain: U-News, assistant busi-
ness manager: Pan-Hellenic Council,
secretary: W.A.A. participant four
years: Psychology Club: Kangaroo
Queen candidate, Sigma Beta, KEGON,
Kansas City, Kans.
Beta Zeta, secretary two terms: Kanga-
roo, make-up staff.
Beta Zeta, president, vice- president,
secretary, treasurer, historian, rush
captain, sgt.-at-arms: Pan-Hellenic
Council, secretary: Sigma Alpha Iota
pledge: Popularity Queen: W.A.A.
Council representative: Kangaroo, sen-
ior class editor: U-News, gossip col-
umnist, reporter, special awards,
Awards Convocation, U-News, Kanga-
roo: A Cappella choir, secretary: Uni-
versity Chorus: Fair Helen: York
Nativity: Attendant Kangaroo Queen
l95U, A Cappella: Beta Zeta candidate
Bushwhacker Queen l95O: Future
Teachers of America, member: Christ-
ian Club, member: Clean Fun Day,
Most Fascinating Man Contest, chair-
irggg: TKN Sweetheart: Who's Who
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Olympiads, president, charter member:
Alpha Phi Omega
Kansas City, Kans.
Number One, editor, contributor: U-
News, drama critic: Everyman, Satur-
day's Children, Dear Ruth, lead: Fair
Helen, translator, librettist: special
award Awards Convocation, Fair Helen
script: Who's Who 1950: Radio Guild,
announcer, producer, star: Best Actor
of Year 1948
KUO CHUAN HUANG
CHEMISTRY AND BIOLOGY
Cosmopolitan Club, president: special
award Awards Convocation, organizer,
Cosmopolitan Club: Cosmopolitan Club
dance, chairman: Rotary Scholarship
lliplhcligi NICK IOURAS MORTON KATZ SHIRLEY KILMER FRANCES KIMBALL
Council Kansas City Kansas City Kansas City Kansas Citv
,lt 50,3 ECONOMICS AND ACCOUNTING PSYCHOLOGY - i CHEMISTRY I ' SOCIOLOGY
an Gmc Intramural Athletics, four year partici- Bounders, president, treasurer: Burly- Chmkol, Student Christian Association:
q pant O-Ball 1949, chairman: Bounder Christ- American Chemical Society: A Cap-
KEGON1 mas dance 1949, chairman: Psvcholoqy pella choir: York Nativity: Fair .I-Ieleni
Club: Kangaroo, social staff: water Verdi's Requiem: Brahms' Requiem
class president: Student Council: o's
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Kansa- vmcznr LO scm.zo
SHIRLEY KIRBY SEIII KONDO CHARLES I-ORD .
fnon-graduating Honolulu, Hawaii Dublin, Georgia Ir1O1'1-Q1'C1d11Clf1HfJl
-gl r, lllla V6 ' I
vtnhrxf A f WW
zn, rush '
?IelleniC f .gg Xt U
Dba low MARY Lou MAPES
WA-A JERRY Lovr: WILLIAM MABRY 'rnocnni-oncrrrnxgns, In. Russell Kms
m9' Seri' Kansas City Lees summit Gnfgsowoiffrcsans' SOCIOLOGY.
S5113 CO ' ENGLISH LITERATURE ECONOMICS
f1WGTdSf Bounders, rush captain: Who's Who
' Kcmgq' 1950: Radio Guild, secretary, producer.
zry: Uni director, head technician: Playhouse
ni Y01' technician: Kangaroo, photography
3' Qlleen 9d1lQf7 U-News, photography editor:
'Cmdldale Special awards Awards Convocation,
Pufvfe Kumzuroo, U-News: Fall Prolic 49-50,
': Christ- technician
un DCIYI .
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WINIFRED MORGAN IANICE NEIDENBERGER WRU'-M NIPAY
Kansas City Kansas CNY fnon-qraduatinql
ART ENGLISH LITERATURE
Chiko: SLIP Cabinendpublicity chair- ChotChinirepigelssgrenlgonvgiglieI31EiSEdO9J1rfI
7 P1 h I 1 ' secre ary, I l- , '
man GY Ouse Se eslgner cil, president: Womens Athletic As-
sociation participant four years.
Io:-IN PARIS LEONA PELTZMAN RAYMOND PELTZMAN
white Plains, N, Y. Kansas City KGHSGS CNY
ENGLISH LITERATURE MUSIC ECONOMICS
Bounders: Kangaroo, editor 19497 Popu- Bounders: ireshm
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an class treasurer:
Intramural Sports participant four
years: Hobo Day 1949, chairman Va-
riety Showy Psychology Club: Future
Teachers of America
BESSIE REEVES PATRICK ROONEY WILLIAM SAARI LESLIE SCHAUB
tnon-qraduatinql Kansas City Kansas City Independence
FOREIGN LANGUAGES AND ECONOMICS Tau Kappa Nu, president: Inter-Pre
LITERATURE Alpha Phi Omega: Kangaroo, photo- ternity Council, representative
DONALD SEATON IOHN SHORT MARY IO SINCLAIR
Quantro, charter member: U - News, fnon-qraduatinql Kansas City
editor, associate editor, copy editor: GEQLQGY AND GEQGRAIDHY
Number One, associate editory Dean's Kanqarocks' Le Cercle F a '
List four years: Who's Who 19501 In- ' r ncms
tramural Sports participant three years:
Prairie Village, Kans.
Beta Zeta, honorary president, vice-
president, rush captain, historian:
Princess Attendant to Kangaroo Queen
19477 Bushwhacker Beauty Queen 19475
Miss Missouri 19485 KCU representa-
tive to KU Sweetheart Swing, Minx
Modes Fashions conventiong New York
trip as KCU college fashions counsel-
lorg Radio Guild: U-Players: Best Sup-
ct ' ' '
A ress 1948, Ghosts, Regina,
air Lena: VVcxrrior's Husband,
Queen I-Iippolytag Pan-Hellenic
Cho Chin, president, vice-president,
secretary, rush captain: Pan-Hellenic
Council, treasurer, representative: Mu
Phi Epsilon, vice-president, chaplain:
A Cappella choir: Who's Who 1950,
Bushwhacker Beauty Queen 19505
candidate, Kangaroo Queen 1949, Cho
Chin, Women's Athletic Association
participant four yearsp Future Teachers
Student Christian Association, presi-
Mft - rv aff!
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STUBERT STEPHENS, IR
Kansas City, Kans.
Alpha Phi Omega: U-Players, Ghosts,
Pastor Mandersy Tonight at 8:30:
Elizabeth the Queen: Faust: Circle of
Chalk, the Procurery Fair Helen, King
Agamemnon: Merchant of Venice,
Tubal: Most Fascinating Man candi-
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LLOYD STINSON EARL SUMMERS BERT SWIFT, IR.
tnon-graduatinql tnon-graduating! Hickman Mills
Vyypfgv . s wr , X48
4. K M
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ROBERT TUCKER MAURICE WADE CLARENCE WEIFORD
tnon-graduatingl Independence tnon-graduatingj
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ALBERT WILSON IERRY WOODEN ALBERT YENDES
gnOn.gmduq1inqj Kansas City tnon-graduatingl
Bentonians, vice-president: Tau Kappa
Nu: Dreamdustersy Phi Mu Alpha Sin-
fonia, charter member, Men's Music
FOREIGN LANGUAGES AND
Cap and Gown, president: Le Cercle
Francais. president: El Club Asturias:
Future Teachers of America
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BIOLOGY AND CHEMISTRY
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RICHARD ARNOLD HOWARD BAGNALL CONLEY BAKER
Kansas City Cnon-qraduatinql IHC19Pef1deT1CG
ECONOMICS FOREIGN LANGUAGES AND
Q- It -M
TIPTON BARNARD DAVID BARNES
E1 Club Asturias, president: Le Cercle
Francais: U-Players, vice-president
Tonight At 8:30: Ghosts, Engstrand
Best Supporting Actor of Year 1948
American Chemical Society: Kanga
WS5i f'4'?W5'ZWvi-E 7' F-'V ' 'f
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l2l:r1ZERLI:'.tBECigER K IOHNCEELTQ I.EONAHDdBENSON GEORGE BINGHAM
1 y, ns. ansas 1 y, ans. 1 - t' . d '
CHEMISTRY ECONOMICS DOH GTG UG IYIQI fnon qra uatmql
American Chemical Society
Sioux Falls, So, Dak.
Chiko, secretaryg Cap and Gown,
nt: Kangaroo Kutiey Clean Fun
Publicity chairman: Newman
4 2 f Wit,
fr1Of1-QYGdllGTi!'1CJl fI1On-graduatingj fnon-graduatingj
FREAS BRITTINGHAM MARGARET BRODERSON ROBERT BROOKING
if1Ol'1'QYGdUClfil'1CJl Lyndon, Kans. fnon-gracluatingl
Sigma Alpha Iota, president: Cap and
Gown: Who's Who l95Og The Frantic
Physician, Mrs. Sganarelleg Die Fleder-
maus, the prince, Radio Guild, "Uni-
versity Club," "University Showcaseug
Melodians, University mixed quartette,
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WILLIAIVI BRYAN III BRUCE BUDDEMEYER CHARLES BURKE
Qnon-graduatingj fnon-graduating? tnon-graduatingl
I Q M ES
Alpha Phi Omega, president, corre-
sponding secretary: Whitaker Award:
SLIP Cabinet: Clean Fun Day, Barbe-
que chairmang Hobo Day committee
19495 Playhouse manager
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WILLIAM CALLIES GEORGE CAMPBELL GEORGE CARLETON
fnon-graduqtingj fnon-qraduatinql Independence
Tau Kappa Nu, rush captain, Radio
Guild, announcer, actor, Psychology
Club, Film X Society, executive direc-
tory U-News, feature editor, Playhouse
31227 0 I
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KISMET CLAYMAN ROLLO COBLE HAROLD COFFMAN BEN COHEN
Kansas City Kansas City Irion-qraduatinql Kansas City
BIOLOGY BIOLOGY AND CHEMISTRY MATHEMATICS
Cap and Gown
- 'A' A A
ARTHUR COOK JAMES CQQK
. , JACK CRAIL LEONARD DATTILO
KGUSU5 CNY Kansas City Kgnsqs City
ECONOMICS HISTORY AND GOVERNMENT ECONOMICS
GEOLOGY AND GEOGRAPHY
QQ x ,Ars I,
w,J4'w' 25 ,b.H,3"- Q -,5 .
142313 , ag, , 'E tw
msn DAVENPORT CLARENCE DAY
tnon-qraduatingl - IACK DUFFENDACK ICE DUVALL
K C 1 . .
ENGLICITISEPTERAITURE mon qmdummql HISTORY AIITIIIISQEYEJVERN
, , , 126
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HISTORY AND GOVERNMENT
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KEGON, president: Newman Cluby
Inter-Fraternity Council, representative
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Kansas City, Kans,
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it ENGLISH LITERATURE PSYCHOLOGY
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GEOLOGY AND GEOGRAPHY
IAMES ISLEIB, IR.
Washington, D. C.
KEGON, president, secretary, Future
Teachers of America: Inter-Fraternity
Council, 1'GDI'FSCl'1lCIlIVf?j Clean Fun
Day, Name Band and Skit Contest
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ID IESSE KIRBY
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C- Kansas City
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Number One, editor
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KATHERINE MAGEE AI1g3L1ZGg'Ilg:3H Clgllggulflgfity Kansas CitYf Kaus.
Kcmsqs CNY ART fnonsqraduatinql PSYCHOLOGY
LEE MEYER GENE MORRIS CHQRLES lefHLLIS IAMEEIIELIQEIAN
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Ka325T:R:3IoG?nS ESSIISMIFE, MATHEMATICS ECONOMICS
Alpha Phi Omega: Playhouse staff
RAYMOND NORVELL CHARLES OBERMIER IAMES O'BRYAN VERNON O'DELI.
Kansas City Cnon-qraduatinql Inon-qraduatinql Inon-qraduatinql
GEOLOGY AND GEOGRAPHY
ALBERT OETTING CLARENCE OKAMOTO MELVA OLDHAM OHN OVERMAN
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FOREIGN LANGUAGES AND
Chiko, president, vice-president Cap
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HELMER SCHOLDBERG IACK SECKINGER
I Kansas City
Student Christxan Associationg Ameri- HISTQRY AND GQVERNMENT
Can, Chemical Society
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ALBERT TROYER WILLIAM TUCKER HAROLD THOMPSON BARBA15AdTlEx:u?R
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BEVERLY VANICE WILLIAM VICK MAURICE WADE IOHN WALTERS
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ANN WATSON PAUL WATSON WILLIAM WEAVER BERNARD WELLING
Kansas City Kansas Ciiy Kansas City fnon-qraduatinql
ENGLISH LITERATURE HISTORY AND GOVERNMENT HISTORY AND GOVERNMENT
Easy Chair: Number One, patron and
contributory Cap and Gown, secreiary ,
RLIQSEIEISIQ XFYST KRALPH dTOYVND EMOSEINE VIQHITE DAVID WHITNEY
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Ueplayersp York Nativuityg Wax-rior's SIQIIICI Alpha Iotag Kangaroo Oneen
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Kansas City Kansas City
BIOLOGY AND CHEMISTRY MATHEMATICS
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Future Teachers of America
Who's Who members, all seniors in the various schools except Hudson Cthird from left, second
rowl, lined up for a picture at the annual Awards Convocation May l2. Several members were
THE GREEK CIRCLE
lt is appropriate to begin the section on KCU's local C-reek organiza-
tions with KEGON, first social group besides Chiko sorority to be founded
on campus. KEGON, however, was not chartered until the Administration
required the socials to go through the new chartering channels set up
by the Student Council. The fraternities and sororities in the old days
were large, with 40 or 50 members each. Now TKN is the largest social
CAPO is officially servicel with 35 actives. Beta Zeta is the smallest with
Because socials were required to hold up rushing freshmen for a
year and new students for a semester, it was difficult to maintain large
memberships. By the close of the year, the fraternities and sororities had
decided to ask for re-hearing on the question of waiting to be rushed,
hoping to get all rules set back to the one-semester period of freshman
orientation and eligibility. The new Student Council promised to revive
the Inter-Fraternity Council along strictly Constitutional lines, setting
up a Committee for Greek Investigation within the Council itself to work
with the Pan-Hellenic and Inter-Frat groups for rushing rights and nation-
Four sororities, three social fraternities, and Alpha Phi Omega ended
the term, while Quantro, the fraternity that mushroomed in the fall of
l947 and exercised overwhelming political influence within the Class
of '51, disbanded.
And here they are, the remarkable minority groups that hope to
build for nationalization in the near future . . .
KAPPA EPSILON GAMMA GMICHRON NU
Robert Brooking Sgt-'clnfmis ------'-
Vice-President .,.r ,,,r,,
Secretary .,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,
President ,,,,,r,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,A,,,AAA,,YV,,-,,,--k-,,,, l A v--.,-- H
Sgt.-at-arms ..rr.,., ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, A,,,.,,,,,,,,,-, , , U
Mark Swenholt Iames Isleib Dirk Tousley
Kappa Epsilon Gamma Omichron Nu Clcnown as KEGON on campusi
had a rush party at Red Bridge Farm the first semester and a Christmas
party at Bungalow East. lnformal gatherings at the Zombie Club and
spring picnics highlighted the social schedule for the year.
lim lsleib was acting co-chairman oi the Skit Clontest and the Name
Band Committee tor Clean Fun Day. lack Davidson was a member of
the SLIP Cabinet. LeRoy Garey was associate editor of Number One.
First semester pledges were Phil lohnson, Ralph Dishong, Anson
Bigelow, Don Robertson, and Dave Landrum. Second semester pledges
were lack Davidson, Charles Krausen, lasper Marino, Leon Hills, Dallas
Hamilton, and Clarence Rickman. ln an attempt to build up KEGON to
its pre-war strength, the men rushed hard the second semester and ended
up with one ot the largest pledge classes on campus.
KEGONS not shown: Ralph Dishong, Phil lohnson, Don Robertson,
Anson Bigelow, Don lones Cinactivei, Dave Landrum, lack Davidson,
Charles Krausen, lasper Marino, Leon Hills, Dallas Hamilton, Clarence
Rickman, Leroy Garey.
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, Sgt.-at-arms ....,.,,
president --w'VA,,,-,....,4A .,,,,,..,,..,q,,,A,,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, W illiam Jamieson
lst Vice-President ..,.,.... 4---'-------- R Obefl Shores
2nd Vice-President ..,V..... .....,- ---b'--- D W lqhl Mullen
Corresponding Secretary ..,,..... -"---,- L lOYd Bfiqqs
Recording Secretory .............. ---A----- I GY Shimmel
Treasurer .,..................,........ -------
Cmlc -4A..,.,-,.A ..,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, ,...... M u r ray Nolte
William Jamieson ,
President ......,................. .............------------- - -
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.....Lloyd Briggs oy ngqs
President, First Sem. lst Vice-President -------- -.'-.--- R ichgrd Cook President Sec' sem'
2nd Vice-President ................ -----e--- l GY Shimmel
Corresponding Secretory ......... -------------' l - D- Stein
Recording Secretary ............. .--------. R Obert DeWitt
Historian ---A-.,,,.,.,,..---,,.-,,,,4 ,,,,,,,, R obert Elliott
Sgt.-at-arms ........ ..-----v,.--------- A 1 Kemp
Richard Cook Harvey Katz Duane Kolterman Charles I-G2BnbY I-eOnUl'd MGIIIS
Dwlght Mullen 1 Murray Nolte lack Schaaf Robert Shores J. D. Stein
Not Shown: Gerald Ashen, Charles Bixman, Harold Brown, Adrian Bush
James Connor, Gene DeLeve, Robert DeWitt, Robert Elliott, Page Erickson
George Evinger, Al Falk, Harold Friedman, Dick Gentry, Larry Gepford
Sidney Glassman, James Graner, Donald Holden, William Isenhart
Larry Jabenis, Vernon Janssen, Al Kemp, Robert Lang, Robert Mitchum
Stanley Parks, John Rendina, Glenn Rowley, Gene Schmutzer, J. W
Shimmel, Ken Simmons, Eugene Stephens, Robert Stuckey, LeRoy Weeks
Jack Hudson, Charles Mullis, William Saari, Ellis Short, Stubert Stephens
Charles Gatschet, Kenneth Keeting, Joseph Mach, Robert Parelman
Reed Rings, Kenneth Rock, Ralph Stewart.
Two APOs and a Beta Zeta chatted with advisor Dr. Crain and Mrs.
Crain at the Obstacle Dance.
Registration day for the fall term
found Alpha Phi Omegas on the
iob as guides aiding the proceed-
ings in any way possible. A tour
was conducted by the APOs in the
new student orientation program.
The APO Scholarship went to
Harvey Katz, who enrolled in
Pharmacy School. The first rush
party was held September 28 a
short distance south of the Univer-
sity, in the Log Cabin. Frat mem-
bers showed the rushees a glori-
ous time. Those who pledged were
Gerald Ashen, Harold Brown,
Adrian Bush, Gene DeLeve, Robert
Elliott, Page Erickson, Harold
Friedman, Don Holden, Harvey
Katz, Bob Lang, Bob Mitchum
Stanley Parks, lohn Rendina, Bob
Stuckey, Gene Schmutzer, and
The academic ball had already
begun to roll when APO spon-
sored an all-school Get-Ac-
quainted Dance in the Roost
October 1. Mixer dances helped
new students and vice versa. On October 28 APO held
a l-lallowe'en Barn Dance: in spite of the hay and straw
mixed in, the cider and doughnuts tasted fine. The
annual Obstacle Dance was held October l4 in the
Rec Boom of the gym: as students came in, they had
to go through a maze of obstacles Csee page 34l, the
most formidable among them being Kissing Booth
Number l3. Reluctant girls often formed a bottleneck
there, but everyone finally made it through.
everyone meet the
APO had two members on the Student Council: Mur-
ray Nolte, two-time president of the fraternity, who was
vice-president of the senior class, and Glenn Rowley,
vice-president of the sophomore class. Lloyd Briggs
was a member of the SLIP Cabinet that was formed
in November and in the spring was co-chairman of the
Clean Fun Day Barbeque.
Nolte's wedding November 6 was one of the big
social events of the fall, as was the bachelor party
given for him a few nights before. The APOs turned
out en masse for the formal wedding and showered
the former president with gifts.
The first formal dance of the year was the traditional
Turkey l-lop. Complications rose before the dance in
connection with the Turkey Riot Csee pages 4l, 457 and
the many alumni in .attendance at the Hop were sur-
prised when no turkey was paraded before the crowd,
escorted by the usual mob of APOs in tuxedos. At the
l-lop lay Shimmel was presented with the Whitaker
plaque, an award for outstanding service to the school
and the fraternity.
December 4 was the big day for the first semester
pledges when they were formally-initiated that after-
noon. Several private parties highlighted the Christmas
holidays, which were topped by an all-fraternity party
at the Prospect VFW Hall.
The Scholarship fund was bolstered by the "pur-
chase" of the Playhouse for one night's production of
Fair Helen, Saturday, February l8. On February 26
George Evinger was married in a big formal wedding
in Epperson Hall. Many students and faculty members
The famous "singing ring" appeared at all APO functions, while members harmonized
on "Here's to Alpha Phi Omega, loyal brothers we..."
were present at the ceremony and afterwards at party
at the home of the bride. '
A scavenger hunt followed a picnic April 5 in Swope
Park. lerry Ashen won the prize. The hunt was a good
one in the field of entertainment. April 22 was another
big day for APO, as that afternoon eight new members
were initiated into the brotherhood. They were Charles
Gatschet, Ken Keeting, loseph Mach, Leonard Marks,
Bob Parelman, Reed Rings, Kenneth Rock, and Ralph
Stewart. On the same evening the annual Card Party
was held and everyone had a fine time trying to win
games for a change instead of watching raffle tickets.
There were two door prizes and table prizes for the
winners of individual games.
Alpha Phi Omega intensified its policy of entering
into all phases of campus activity by backing the SLIP
Ticket in the spring election and placed two APOs on
the Council for the coming year: I. D. Stein, vice-presi-
dent of the senior class, and Bob Elliott, vice-president
of the junior class. Charles Bixman was campaign
manager for the party, along with lack Hudson, in-
active APO who was elected senior president. Bob
Lang, another inactive APO, became sophomore presi-
dent. APO ioiried in a coalition with Bounders, Sigma
Beta, and Chiko that promised to last for a long time
During the i949-i950 term APO rendered many serv-
ices to the student body, the faculty, and the com-
munity. The Lost and Found service went on continu-
ally, and the Red Cross drive found supporters from
APO both on and off campus. Some of the other
services were furnishing doormen for the Playhouse
production: helping with the Community Chest drive:
giving donations of blood: forming a lending library:
waiting tables and ushering at such affairs as the
Alumni dinner andcPhi Beta Kappa dinner: guiding
industrial groups and future student groups around the
campus: providing men to keep order at the Scout
Round-up: ushering for the Commencement exercises.
Lloyd Briggs and Glenn Rowley bore the colors of the
United States and Pakistan in the Liaquat Ali Khan
procession, while other members guided the visiting
dignitaries about the campus.
First Semester S9C01'lCl
presidgm A.,-'KA-,,,--, ,V,A,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,, M o rton Katz President ...,..,,..
Vice-President ...,,,. Bill Blessing Vice-President
Secretary -AA,-,,, ,,AV,, R obert Adams Secretary ........
Treasurer .,.,.. lack Hudson Treasurer
Historian --IW ,,,,,,,,, W alter Peck Historian .,,...
Sat.-at-arms ...... Vince LoScalzo Sgt.-at-arms
President, First Sem. President, Second Sem.
Robert Adams Bill Blessing
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lThose who pledged in
William Gooch Robert Lang Donald McKee Ronald MCK
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TAU KAPPA NU
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President. First Sem.
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....Tom Caselrnan Corresponding Secretary,.........Robert Black
wwhxllwilliqm Kelly Treasurer Brackenbury
,,,,,,,HOmer Bimke-r Historian ...........Dcr1e lone-S William KQUY
Richard wymm Sqt.-at-arms ...... Iack McKernar1 President Second Sem
Rush Captain ..... ...... G eorqe Carleton
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Robert Stanton Earl Summers
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Not shown: Homer Bittiker, Ierry Bovgman, Ray Brackenbury: George Carleton, Robert Conn Dale
Iones, William Piehler: Ierry Wooden, Ierry Wurtz, Al Yendes, Robert Boor.
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President ,A,,,,,,4.,,,,,,,,,.,...,....... Norma Cleland
Vice-President ...... ....... S hirley Kirby
Secretary ,,,,,,,,, ......,..,..... L yn Fulton
Treasurer ,,,,. .,....,. B everly Brown
Historian ,,,.,,,,,,A,,,...,,,....,...,..... Dorothy Smith
Honorary President ................ Dorothy Smith
President ..,.....,...............,.....,,.. Beverly Brown
Vice-President ..,......, Mary Margaret Greene
Secretary ........ ...............,... l ll-...Lyn Fulton BUVUTIY Brown
Treasurer .... ....... D olores Waters President SGC- 59111-
Historian ..... ....... N orma Cleland
Eileen Benndf I-Yn Fulton Bette Gibbons Mary Margaret Greene
shine? Kifl-DY Christine McMorrow Dorothy Smith Dolore wagers
Not Shown: Norma Cleland, Shirley Lyons Vick, Carol Craft.
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President, First Sem.
Rush Captains .....,. .....
Treasurer ......,.,... .............. L oula Taylor
President ...,....,.,,... .,.....,..
Secretary .....,.. ....
Treasurer ........,... .....,,.. M argaret Rogers
Not Shown: Helen McMahon Buchanan Betty Peel Wurdack
Colors: Crimson and gold.
Flower: Talisman Rose.
Mary Bolger Ada Carney Lorraine Cook Vilma Cox Mane Creegan
Katie O'Brien Annette Perdew Margaret Rogers Kay Starnes Georgene Stoppel
Marie Falcone Shirley Kilmer Winifred Morgan June Newberry Marlene No,-db,-ack
I-OU TUYIOI' Norma High Sigler Sl-lqrlene Weldgn
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CHO CHIN B l
President ........... ..,,.. M arian Sora
Vice-President ..... .......... S arah Purtzer
Secretary ,,...... ........ Y Vonne Eastham
Rush Captain ..,... .....,........ N orma Bush
Historian ............................,... Yolanda Sterner
W.A.A. Representative ............ Diane Howell -
Marian Sorg Sarah Purtzer
President, Second Semester' President
first semester President "'A"""" """"" S mah Purlzer second semester
Vice-President ..,,.........,....., Yvonne Eastham
Secretary ......................l.....,..,.... Ruth Heydon
Rush Captains .... Nancy Ewing, Bev. Slater
Sgt.-at-Arms ...............,,,.,..,..... Karleen Ready
W.A.A. Representative ...... Diane Templeton
Mary Pat Brown Lucille Burkhart Yvonne Eastham Nancy Ewing Ioann Farlish Bonnie Fowler
Ruth Heydon Diane Howell Io Lockridge Grace McLeod Linda Mayes Ianice Neidenberger
Kafleen RBUCIY Edith Scardino Beverly Slater Diane Templeton Yolonda Stei-ner
NOT SHOWN: Nancy German and lane Wallace
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Gloria Yones Constance Iouras
President ...,...,,. ....,..,, V irginia Fawks
Vice-President .................... Constance louras
Recording Secretary.. ,, .,.... Thelma Sudvarg
Corresponding Secretary ,,,, Shirley Sparling
Treasurer ........,,,,,,,,.,.....,.. ,.,,,,,, S hera Hardy
Pledge Captain ,..... ..... D orothy Strauss
Historian .,,r.,rr..rr ....... I ean Spaniol
President .......,.,.,. ,...,.,,,, S hera Hardy
Vice-President ............,r...... Thelma Sudvarg
Recording Secretary ,,,,,,.,,,., Evangeline Liss
Corresponding Secretary ............ lune Eckart
Treasurer ..,....,,,,.,,.,,,...,....,,,. Dorothy Strauss
Pledge Captain ...,. ...,.... I oan LoScalzo
Rush Captain ....... ................. G loria Tones
Historian .r........ ...r... M ary McWhorter
Roberta Coldsnow Delores Eckart Iune Eckart
Evangeline Liss Carolyn Long
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Ioan LoScalzo Mary McWhorter
BENY Perri' lefln Spaniel Shirley Sparlinq Dorothy Strauss Thelma Sudvqr
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Sigma Beta beauties ad-
mired beauty of another
kind at a pledge slumber
party given by Mary Mc-
Whorter ior the sorority.
Both semesters of the past term found the wearers
of the white and baby blue reaching a new high in
activity, social and academic. The first semester rush
parties were gay and colorful, and in November
pledges Mary McWhorter, Marilyn Claxton, Gloria
jones, and Delores Eckart entertained actives with a
slumber party Csee abovel. A formal dinner at the home
of Ioan LoScalzo was the scene of formal initiation
Showers were held the first half of the term for
Mary Strickland, Connie Metaxas, Carolyn Scott, Patti
Ryan, Martha Huff, and Catherine Lavery, all who
were married before New Year's.
Ioan LoScalzo's engagement to Bockhurst's Bill
Donnelley was announced at the beautiful formal
Christmas dinner-dance at the Aladdin Boof, December
27. A large groupof KCU and KU students were in
attendance at the dance, for which Roger Muir and
his orchestra played. New officers were announced.
Gloria jones, star athlete, Ginny Eawks, Dort Strauss,
Shera Hardy, and Dee and Iune Eckart were active
participants in the Women's Athletics Association
meets. Dorothy Strauss was elected vice-president of
Der Deutsche Verein and junior class secretary, replac-
ing Pat Lynch. Thelma Sudvarg was stage manager
for York Nativity and also a member of the cast. She
and Dort Strauss had featured roles in Warrior's Hus-
band second semester. Pledges Marilyn Claxton and
Dee Eckart were secretary and treasurer of the sopho-
more class, and Shera Hardy was treasurer of the
senior class. Ginny Fawks was secretary of the Pan-
Hellenic Council, and Shera Hardy was vice-president
of that body. Shera Hardy, one of the most distin-
guished Sigma Betas, was elected to Who's Who
Among Students in American Colleges and Universities,
was a member of the SLIP Cabinet, and was a Kan-
garoo Kutie. Virginia Eawks and Marilyn Claxton
were also Kangaroo Kuties.
Boberta Coldsnow returned to campus second
semester, which sparkled with social events. Eive girls
pledged Sigma Beta after extensive rushing in the
Sigma Beta fashion: Betty Gore, Carol Long, Sarah
Hennessey, Betty Perry and Bomaine Waddell. Sarah
Hennessey was also a Sigma Alpha Iota pledge, and
Betty Gore was junior class editor of the Kangaroo
and news editor of the U-News. Other SBS on the publi-
Among Sigma Beta executive officers were Thelma Sudvarg.
Virginia Fawks. and Shera Hardy.
Chinese fashion, told Con-
iucious jokes at a slumber
cations were Ginny Fawks, assistant business man-
ager of the U-News, and Shera Hardy, business man-
ager and photographer of the Kangaroo. Marilyn
Claxton was sophomore class editor for the yearbook,
and Dee Eckart was also on the staff.
The engagement of jean Spaniol to Bounder Clovis
Bice was announced, and Sarah Hennessey was
pinned to Bounder Bill Tuckery they were one of the
few pinned couples on campus. Pat Lynch was married
to Dale Egan, and Marilyn Claxton gave her a shower
Mary McWhorter became an outstanding partici-
pant in University theater, and she, along with Telma
Sudvarg, was elected to a class office for next year on
the victorious Student Liberty in Progress Ticket.
Although the Bounder-Sigma Beta friendship began
last year, it became even more permanent when the
two groups joined for a big party at Edgewood. Several
such affairs ensued, culminating in the SLIP victory
celebration held at Carol Long's lake. The Bounders
also crashed a slumber party at Carol Long's country
home and dropped in after other sorority parties.
During the spring vacation a group of Sigma Betas
spent four wonderful days at Bounder Clovis Bice's
cabin in the Czarks. They were convoyed Cand toler-
ated? by Bice and APC I. D. Stein. Cn April 23 the
pledge class entertained the actives with a progressive
dinner, ending up at Carol Long's, where the pledges
entertained. Pledge shows are a Sigma Beta tradition,
one of tlrfeir stars being Marilyn Claxton.
Taking an active part in Clean Fun Day, the Sigma
Betas won the Skit Contest: Dorothy Strauss was the
author of the winning script for the second consecutive
year. In the Song Contest, the SBS lost by two points.
They sang "Sigma Beta Girl," with Sarah Hennessey
on the soprano solo, and "Song of Love." The follow-
ing girls were contestants for Kangaroo Queen: Vir-
ginia Eawks and Marilyn Claxton, KEGON5 Thelma
Sudvarg, APC, Gloria Iones, Evangeline Liss, Shera
Hardy, Boberta Coldsnow, Sigma Beta: Ioan LoScalzo,
Boundersg Dorothy Strauss, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia.
Officers for the next semester were announced at
the Sigma Beta formal, May 30, at Lake Quivira Coun-
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Doubling up on the Kargaroo Kutie one week in the U-News provided
twice as much interest-in the forms of Molly and Shera Hardy. Molly
was just a freshman who would no doubt follow in the footsteps' of her
celebrated sister if she were not going to attend 'Washington University
in St. Louis the coming term. Shera was active at KCU for four years,
having finished high school in Southwest. She was born in Charleston,
Illinois, and lived most of her girlhood in Texas. Few KCU girls held
so many honors in college: Shera made Who's Who for being secretary
of her senior classy president, vice-president, secretary, treasurer, histo-
rian, Pan-Hell representative of Sigma Beta sorority: vice-president of
the Pan-Hellenic Council, chairman of the Song Contest the past two
springs, reporter and editorial writer for the U-News: business manager
and photographer of the 1950 Kangaroo: patron and contributor to Number
One: three-year participant in the women's intramural sports program:
treasurer, SLIP Cabinet. She was alert to every phase of campus activity
and could discuss KCU social life as it ran from 1946 through '50. An
English literature major, she hoped to become an author or advertising
writer. Shera's very dark brown hair and hazel eyes made a nice con-
trast to Molly's medium brown hair and bright blue eyes. Molly, who
attended Southwest for four years and was active in IUG sorority there,
planned to major either in science or art. She started her college career
off Well here as assistant freshman editor of the Kangaroo and a member
of the Kampus Cut-Ups sports team. Molly was 5'6" tall, weighed 110
lbs.: Shera was 5' 51!2", weighed 118 lbs.
-By Victor Berline of Paris
Mary Bolger, along with Virginia Fawks, was the last Kangaroo
Kutie of the year. Mary, better known as "Torchy" because of her
unusual flaming red hair, was one of those rare combinations of looks,
ability, and intelligence. She was president the first semester of Cap and
Gown, honorary scholastic society for 12 senior women who have B
or above grade averages. She was also secretary of Chiko and was a
big wheel in her favorite sorority. Torchy handled one of the biggest
jobs of the year when she took over as publicity chairman for Clean
Fun Day. She had to uproot all the old Hobo Day traditions from the
public mind, replacing them in campus sentiments with advertising of
the new and much-altered Clean Fun Day events. Known as a sharp
dresser, Torchy was one of the outstanding Kangaroo Kuties, being the
tallest, 5' 7". She weighed 125 lbs. Her major was sociology, and she
planned to return to Sioux Falls, South Dakota, after graduation to work
near her family there. This spring one of Mary's sisters graduated from
nurses's training with a R.N. degree, and another sister received her
high school diploma. Said Mary about her own graduation, "I'1l miss the
wonderful Chikos, the gab-fests in the Roost, the Bounder parties, and
all the friends l've made here since I transferred from the College of
St. Theresa." Ca girl's school in Winona, Minnesotal The Chikos, the
Roost gabbers, the Bounders, and all her friends will also miss Mary,
her color, and her verve.
Virginia Fawks shared the honor with Mary Bolger of being the last
U-News Kangaroo Kutie. Brunette with flashing black eyes, svelte, and
a smart dresser, Ginny well deserved being a representative KCU coed.
The last year she was assistant business manager of the U-News and
secretary of the Pan-Hellenic Council. She was also president of Sigma
Beta, having been recording secretary, pledge captain, rush captain, and
sports captain in the past. She was an active participant in the intra-
mural sports program for four years and helped her sorority win the
basketball tournament the second semester. KEGQN fraternity sponsored
her for Kangaroo Queen this spring and last year she was Signfa Beta's
candidate. Ginny, a psychology major, was a member of the Psychology
Club. She planned to work for Skelly Oil upon graduation and, being a
favorite fthe onlyl child, she decided to live at home in Merriam, Kansas.
Sheladded much to the social life of KCU, often being hostess at slumber
parties, rush parties, and gatherings for her friends. Her smile was one
of the brightest on campus for several years, and there were few students
Who did T101 know The Willowy. 5' 6V2" tall, 115 lb. Kansas beauty and
fewer still who were not sorry to see her leave the Greek circle.
Yvonne Eastham was third to last U-News Kangaroo Kutie. Yvonne,
who was a favorite campus cutie for four years, graduated in Iune, and
among those who will miss her most will be the members of Cho Chin
sorority. Yvonne was an outstanding Cho Chin, having held the offices
of vice-president, secretary, and sgt.-at-arms. She was a Bounder candi-
date for 1950 Kangaroo Queen and was a candidate for Popularity Queen
last term. A biology major, Yvonne was a lab assistant in that depart-
ment. She was a representative to the Pan-Hellenic Council and the
Women's Athletic Association Council, having helped with several Snow
Balls, Pan-Hell teas, and being active in all her sorority's athletic meets.
An ardent Hobo Day worker, Yvonne most recently served as vice-presi'
dent of the Rockhill Social Club. Her vital statistics stacked up very
nicely: she was 5' 4" tall and weighed 118 very well-distributed pounds.
She had bright blue eyes and medium brown hair that helped to make
her one of the best-known girls on campus. A month before graduation
Yvonne made a permanent contact with the KCU Law School bv becoming
engaged to Bill Glover, with plans for a Iuly wedding to top her college
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Eugene Wilhelmson Leo Whinery Thomas Allen Lawrence Icxben Elwyn Cady
Icxck Furry Iczmes Hutton
"WILL WE BE SENIORS?"
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The increasing pressure ot the
academic schedule left the Work
on the Law School section of the
Kangaroo, traditionally known as
The Pcrndex, to a few, who shared
in all duties from the taking of
pictures to make-up work.
With the help of Bill Corson, the
Staff gathered these photographs
and material in the hope that
students rnay look upon them in
the future as pleasant, "past recol-
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Iulia I. Coleman Stan W. Bfidqfnan
DEAN'S HONOR ROLL
First Semester 1949-50
The Dean and Faculty of the School of Law congratulated the following
full time students who attained in the first semester ot l949-50 a grade average
of B" or better.
Iune M. Austin
Robert C. Bates
Iames N. Cameron
Edgar S. Carroll
Iames D. Carroll
Bernard l. Duffy
Charlie A. Fuller, Ir.
William F. Gilles
Kenneth E. Harden
Harold L. Holliday
Henry H. Huth
Lawrence R. Iaben
Estel E. lenkins
Bruce R. Landis
Audrey V. McCalley
Carroll E. McCue
Cfene R. Martin
lohn C. Milholland
Iohn R. Miller
I. W. Moody
Thomas A. Morris
Robert L. Rasse
lack R. Ridge
Herbert M. Rope
Edgene E. Schmitt
Samuel C. Sherwood
William R. Spensley
Clement A. Sullivan
Alice I. Tanner
Clyde D. Whipple
Harry D. Whisman
Albert I. Yonlce
Henry F. Reimer
Those students starred above attained a straight "A" average for the semester
WHO'S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES
HUWGY ShUCkelf0l'C1 Mrs. Sylvia Copaken Audrey V. McCalley
'45 Dean Heitz congratulated Dean Elli-
Dean Emeritus Edward D. Ellison son on his birthday
Edward D. Ellison, Dean Emeritus, of the Kansas City School of Law, was
guest of honor at a dinner on his eightieth birthday, December 5. Over three
hundred students, alumni, faculty members, and friends gathered. in the
Colonial Room of the Hotel Continental to honor the only living founder of
the Kansas City School of Law and its Dean for thirty-one years. Roscoe Van
Valkenburg, president of the Law Alumni association, Rudolph I-leitz, Dean of
the School of Law, and Dean Ellison spoke.
Like many of our great lawyers, he never graduated from or attended a
Law School but, rather, distinguished himself as a student at Princeton
University. Later he turned his interests to the field of law and helped found
our Law School and then taught in it for nearly half a century. His enthusiasm
for the Kansas City School of Law has never paled since the days when he
and his co-founders set out in horse-and-buggy rigs to post signs in the country
and inform lawyers in the county seats of the opening of a formal law school.
The high point of interest for Law School juniors, the Moot Court, or Ellison-
Club Competition, bears his name.
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THE UN ERSITY
OF KANSAS CITY
Harvey Shackelford-Editor - in -
chief, Poll Semester
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Editor, Fall ond Spring Semesters
Leo Whinery-Recent Decisions
Editor, Spring Semester
Audrey McCalley-Recent Deci-
sions Editor, Poll Semester,
Editor-in-chief, Spring Semester
Henry Tclger-Business Manager,
Full and Spring Sernesters
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LAW REVIEW STAFF
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Stcm Bridgman Tom B,-own
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Clement Sullivan I
Charles E. Fiddler, Associate Professor of Law, Contract I
and II, Negotiable Instruments, and Conveyancing.
Iohn Scurlock, Associate Professor of
Law, Criminal Law, Real Property, In-
surance, and Constitutional Law.
Q...LmAm'? ivwa "' '
Hubert E. Nelson, Associate Professor of David R. Kochery, Instructor in Law, Business Organizations
Law, Torts I and II, and Equity. I and II, and Securities.
Iohn M. Speccr. Assistant Professor of Will- R. p Q I I t t 5 L ,
LGWI Introduction 10 LGWI Wills Gnd Evidlgxe, TI11jsIsl,C?1E1dnLaKIavcir ?Q,f1aS?xggQHEr'ffZSf5rQT1 Lee
Probate, Creditors' Rights, and Munici- Law. ' '
Rudolph Heitz, Dean and Professor of Law, Con-
flict of Laws, Personal Property, and Insurance
LIBRARY AND OFFICE STAFF
Audrey V. McCalley-Law Librarian
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Dean Heitz and secretary, Shirley Strane. Pat V i Q"
Montfort completed the office staff. Student assist- , 1' X
ants included Sam Sherwood and Iames McMullin. ' f
PHI ALPHA DELTA
lst Semester 2nd Semester
Ioseph Birmingham lustice Edwin R. Barnthouse
Arthur H. Stoup Vice-lnstice Stanley W. Bridqman
William H. Seaton Clerk Henry A. Taqer
Edwin R. Barnthouse Treasurer Leo H. Whinery
lra A. Iones Marshal Robert V. Steinhilber
Charles E. Fiddler Adviser Charles E. Fiddler
Edwin Barnthouse Ioseph Birmingham Stan Bridgman Charles Briggs Roy Brown
Elwyn L. Cady Dick Crotty Richard Curtis Elmo Hargrave Hollis Hartley
William Iamieson Ira Iones Audrey V. McCalley Merwin W. Peake Herbert Rope
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Wm. Seaton Robert Sniezek Arthur Stoup Henry Tager Leo Whinery
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DELTA TH ETA PHI
l Thomas B. Brown
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F Vice-DQQD -,-.-- ,,,,.... I CICk T91-TY
Clerk ,,.-,,,-,..,. ,,,,, R alph E. Stone
Exchequer ---'--.,,---- ,,,.4,...,,, I ack BUITQSS
1 Muster of Ritual ..... .......-- D O1'1CIlCl E- Miller,
Bqjliff --,..--,-----,,--,, ,,,,,,. C hcrrles A. RGul'1e
Tribune ----,- ,.,.,. S lCII'1leY Blllkef
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Thomas I. Allen Stan Baker Torn Brown
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Iames Formby Norman Haynes Ralph Hay
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Kenneth Houston Iarnes Ienninqs Vemon Kelly
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Pete Sallas Ray Slqgins Ralph Stone
Charles Bryant Robert Dammann
Ellery I. Holler Phil Holtgraves
Don Mason Henry Reimer
lack Terry Tom Welton
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Delta Theta Phi
The Delta Theta Phi Law fraternity, as such, came into
existence on September 26, 1913, after duly appointed represen-
tatives of three law fraternities CDelta Phi Delta, founded 19015
Alpha Kappa Phi, founded 1902: Theta Lambda Phi, founded
19031 conferred and resolved themselves into one fraternity
under the name of Delta Theta Phi law fraternity. Since the
entire membership of each became members of the new Delta
Theta Phi law fraternity, the fraternity really dated its origin
Those Greek letters were chosen because they embody one
letter from the former name of each of the three constituent fra-
ternities, and because it was believed at that time that no fra-
ternity with a similar name existed.
Snyder Senate moved with Kansas City School of Law when
it became part of the University of Kansas City and, after a
period of inactivity during the war, again flourished. Delta Thetas
looked to an even brighter future in the new Law School building
at 5101 Rockhill Road.
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KAPPA BETA PI
Theta Chapter took an active part in the work ot Kappa Beta Pi and was
especially proud of Fairlee Tegaren, who was elected Grand Dean of Kappa
Beta Pi at the Biennial Convention in August of 1949. Fairlee was the third
Grand Dean Theta Chapter furnished to Grand Chapter. Dorothy lean New-
comb served as Director tor Province Five.
This year Theta Chapter doubled the amount of the loan fund it had
established several years ago tor women law students of the Kansas City
University Law School.
Dean ....................... ............,. ................ F l orence Middlekarnp
Associate Dean ........ ................. B uby Campbell
Registrar ...........,. .............. F reda Shirley
Chancellor ,,,.,,,,..,.,,,,,,....... ......,............,. lVl ary Grubbs
Mqrshql ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.-,,, ,,......,... I ulia lane Coleman
Quarterly Correspondent ,... ,,.. ......... D o rothy lean Newcomb
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Q1 PHI DELTA DELTA
Pive Women law students at the University of Southern California met
bv on November ll, l9l l, and organized Phi Delta Delta, women's legal fraternity.
Since its founding the organization has become international in scope
3 and now includes active chapters in leading law schools in this country,
associate chapters abroad, and alumnae associations.
l ' A member of the Inter-American Bar Association, Phi Delta Delta estab-
lishes chapters only in schools approved by the American Law School
Association and American Bar Association.
1 Psi Chapter of Phi Delta Delta was organized May 3, l925, at Kansas
ly City School of Law, now affiliated with the University of Kansas City. At the
V spring honors convocation, Phi Delta Delta awarded a copy oi Black's Law
ll Dictionary to the student ranking highest in Torts l and ll.
" 1 orrrcsns
High Priestess ...... ............................ .,.,,,,,,..,.,,,, H e len Dunlap
Priestess ............ ....... A lice Ieanne Tanner
ll ll j Registrar .... ............... V erlyn Reese
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ll Chancellor ............ ............... H elen Wilson
PIOVir1C9 Director ....... ...., . Gladys Hodgkinson
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1 Phi Delta Delta Province Convention was held in Kansas City May 6, 1950.
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lil iLeft to rightl At reception table: Gladys Hodgkinsonp Lulu Shortg Mabel Reillyp Tiera Lester:
'31 Io Zelma Taylor: Verlyn Reese. Student members: Martha Ann Truman, Persis Perryg Helen
Dunlapp Bettye Hynsonp Ida Turner, Alice Ieanne Tanner, Alvierta Niddens.
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Was Peterson that bad? Golf or Women? ,
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Law Review Article In Proqress" . . Pete Bleats . . Ilwish I maY' Wish I miqm' have me
wish I wish tonight" . . .
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During the school year 1949 50 KCU law students were ably led by Robert
McClintock, president Robert Taylor v1ce president Phil Hauck secretary
and Ed Schmitt. treasurer
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The Law School was honored by having as v1s1tors President Gallagher
of the American Bar Association and former law partner of Wendell Wilkie
and Rufus Burrus, president of the MISSOHII Bar Association
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Freshmen beware! Faculty corner."
"WELCOME, FRESHMEN !"
Shepardizing the iuke box.
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"Dancin' dilly Dunlop"
"Come on, Henry! Watch the camera!"
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.5,jgg5'Q.f V51 Mrs. Nancy McClintock was chosen Queen by
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unanimous vote of the three Iudqes who kindly
i,-.?ZW'f, consented to consider the candidates and chose
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the queen. The Iudges were: Thomas R. Hunt.
Paul A. Buzard, and Ben Terte, Iudges of the
Iackson County circut court. Mrs. McClintock
was nominated by Kappa Beta Pi.
Dean Heitz crowned Nancy McClintock Pandex
Queen of 1950.
Nominated by Delta Theta
Mrs. Buelah Barnthouse
Nominated by Phi Alpha
THE PANDEX QUEEN
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Nominated by Phi Alpha Q I I
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Even Low Students Got o Night Out
F H15 ent0Y
Mr. find Maslxeexmpci Al Anderson and Mrs.?
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IS. MQC?f?1n 11Qhf on his I
and Ed wi
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"One, two. three kick" .
"Good night, sweet heart
UMiSS Roberts U
. f You sh ld
home studying Evidencegfl be
The New University of Kcmscis
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The structure pictured here ds it nedred completion represented the most
recent expcrnsion of the University of Kctnsos City.
The history of the Low School hos been one of continuol growth ond
exponsion. When the idect of cr school of low in Konsds City first become d
reolity in l895, it consisted of two smctll rooms in o downtown office building.
From thot modest beginning it grctducilly grew dnd found d need for ldrger
ln l926 the Kdnsots City Schodl of Low begczn closses in its newly-
constructed building ot 9l3 Boltimore Avenue. The school continued expctnding
ond increctsed its membership considerobly.
ln l938 the Kcrnsos City School of Low consolidoted with the University
of Konsos City ond exponded its course of study to the present four-yeor
course. Since its consolidoition, the Low School hcts occupied severol loco-
tions on the University Cornpus. Next foll the Low School will move into o
building of its own for the first time since its offiliotion with the Unversity of
Kcinsos City. ln this mognificent structure of ncttive stone will be found CI repro-
duction of d court room complete in oll its dignity cind moiesty, in which stu-
dents moy goin dctuol experience in court roorn procedure through Moot
Court octivities. A greotly expctnded librctry is omong the mony other feotures
of which low students in the coming yectrs moy ovoil themselves.
City Low School
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BUSHWHACKER STAFF OF 1950
BUSHWHACKER STAFF, 1950: lStcxndingl Shale Kemper, Al Sione, A. C. McQuiqq. KSecxtedl Tom
Lawlis- and Earl Goitschulk.
To record the affairs of the School of Dentistry for the year was the objec-
tive of the Bushwhcxcker. No school could be complete without some method
of maintaining a written page for posterity. lt is not for this hour, but for the
future, that annuals are published. Details of the day are forgotten quickly
by everyone and must be set down if their pleasant memories are to be
recalled at a later date.
We, of the Bushwhacker staff of l95U, express our appreciation for all
the assistance and advice given by the faculty. Especially are We endebted
to Dean Rinehart, Dr. lacobs, and Mrs. Adams for their support and guidance.
The editor of the Bushwhacker would like to express his sincere thanks
to everyone who offered his services that this annual could go to press on
time. lt is hoped that it will be accepted by those who browse through its pages.
Daily engaged in the intricate business of
coordinating the activities of the University with
a successfully established professional school
were these two distinguished men. Dean H. I.
Rinehart has established himself belovedly in
the hearts of all men of dentistry during his long
tenure as Dean of the School of Dentistry. He
has seen many dental students, and in later
years their sons, pass through the school into
the profession he chose for his life's work. Dean
Rinehart has a kindly smile and a Word of
Wisdom for all who contact him. We, the stu-
dents, are thankful that he chose to lend his
time and wisdom to establish the school as one
of the best in the United States.
Dr. Clarence Decker, President of the Uni-
versity, a man of undisputable ability and
foresight in national and international affairs,
had a steadying influence in matters concern-
ing the school of Dentistry. His ambition and
- is ,
executive ability did much to strengthen the
bonds which united the professional school
with an ever progressive, developing Uni-
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I THE DENTlST'S CREED
O RESPECT my profession, my reputation and myself. To be honest and fair with my
patients as I expect my patients to be honest and fair with meg to think of Dentistry
with loyalty, speak of it with praise, and act always as a custodian of its good name.
To be a man whose word carries weight with my fellow-citizens: to be a booster, not a
knocker, a pusher, not a kickerg a motor, not a clog.
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TQ BASE my expectations of reward on a solid fouffidation of service renderedg to be vyillirig
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to pay the price in honest effort. To look ' rk as opportunity to begfseiged vtmthgoy
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and made the most of, and not as painful driidgery to be reluctantly endured, is
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TO REMEMBER that success lies Within ffny olyfn Gbrain,-myownl ambition, my own
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courage and determination. To expect difiipulfigan .force my way through them, to convert
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hard experience into capital for future' struggles. 'I Q
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TO BELIEVE in my proposition heart and soylg to carry an air of optimism into the presence
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of possible patientsp to dispel ill temper fclrfeerfulness, kill doubts with strong convic-
tions, and reduce active friction with an cirgriseable Dbfsonality.
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TO MAKE a study of the professional and of Dentistry, to know both sides in
every detail from the ground upp to mix my efforts, and use system and method
in my workg to find time to do everything needxful byfaiiever letting time find me doing nothing.
To make every hour bring me dividends in nclfeased knowledge, or healthful recreation.
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TO SAVE money as well as earn it, to cut out expensive amusements until I can afford them.
FINALLY to take a good grip on the ioy of life, to play the game like a gentlemanp to fight
against nothing so hard as my own weaknesses, and to endeavor to grow as a dentist and
a man with the passage of every day of time.
THIS IS MY CREED
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AITKEN, IOHN K.
College of Emporiag AB. Degree: Psi
ASHBY, LAWRENCE D.
Central Collegeg Delta Sigma Delta
ALLEN, ROBERT E.
Central Missouri State Collegep University
of Oklahoma City: Surgery Appointment
Pedoclontia Appointment: Student Assistant
in Oral Surgery: Treasurer of Freshman
Classy Psi Omega
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Eastern Oklahoma Collegep University of
Oklahomag Psi Omega
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BERGLUND, EVERETT R.
University ol Colorado: BVS- DGGYGQ ln
Pharmacy: Appointment in Crown arid
Brtdgep Appointment in Sl1rQ9fY:TY9GS1v1f9f
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ARTHER, PAUL E.
University of New Mexicop University of
Coloradog Appointment in Prostheticsg Psi
BAIN, RICHARD CALVIN
Prairie Grove, Arkansas
University oi Arkansosg Oklahoma AcSMg
Treasurer of Psi Omegaq Pathology Lab
Assistantg lnternship Mercy Hospital: Psi
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University at Missoiirig President , Xi Psi Phi
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BLAIR. STANLEY R.
Friends University, A.B. Degree, Secre-
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BOHLING, WALTER H., IR.
Iefferson City, Missouri
Central College: University oi Missouri,
A.B. Degree, Xi Psi Phi
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Oklahoma AGM, Editor of Bushwhacker
1948-1949, Who's Who in American Col-
leges and Universities, Secretary of Iunior
Class, Chairman of Bushwhacker Ball,
Ornicron Kappa Upsilon, Psi Omega
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CAMPBELL. RALPH B.
Southwest Missouri State, Ioplin lunior
College, Oueen's College, Operative
Appointment, Xi Psi Phi
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BUELL, HAROLD D.
Green Forest, Arkansas
Arkansas Polytechnic College, Chaplain
Psi Omega, Psi Omega
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CARLTON, BILLY IOHN
Bresee College, Southwestern College,
University of Florida, Oklahoma AGM,
Friends University, University of Kansas
City, Appointment in Surgery, Alpha
Kappa Tau, Xi Psi Phi
OWLES. VICTOR DRUMM
University of Kansas City, Crown and
Bridge Appointment, l95O, Psi Omega
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BURDICK. FRANK A.
Sapulpa Iunior College, Oklahoma s
Central State College, University of Tulsa
Surgery Appointment: Student Assistant in
CARSON. LOYD IMAN
tate College, University of Okla
homa, University of Wyoming, B.A Degree
Xi Psi Phi
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CHERNAUSEK, WARREN W. CLQCK' QUENTIN WESLEY
Dickinson, North Dakota
Wentworth Military Academyp University Umvefsiw Of Tulsa
of North Dakota: Ackinson State Teachers
College: Delta Sigma Delta
CROWDER, DALE W.
University ot Mrssourtp Secretary Freshman
Classp President Sophomore Classg Treas-
urer Delta Sigma Deltag Who's Who ln
American Colleges and Universitresg Delta
CUAZ, IOHN DAVIDSON
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Brooklyn, New York
University of Coloradog Denver Universrtyy Brooklyn Colteqez B-AV DGQFGQ
Delta Sigma Delta
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DENNIS, WILLARD G.
William lewell Collegeg University ol University
lvlrssotiri- Student Council' X1 Psi Phi
DICKSON, EDWARD E.
ot Tulsag BA. Degree
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Kansas City, Missouri
l,lntver.,1tynlltlltssourtfUntverstty ot Kansas
Cttyq Vllrtte-up Erlttor Bushwhacker l949V
V349 Chirtrnran l'1lt'Ill'fiTF1H'itl','DCINCG, l'.l49,
Delta Stftrnfi Delta lET+'Illf?l Page t949fl95Ul
DOUGLASS, EZRA WARNER DOUGLAS. I. A. DOWNS, DON D.
Clarkton, Missouri Lamar, Missouri Little Rock, Arkansas
Arkansas State College, Chaplain of Psi Kansas State Teachers College, Crown and Eastern Oklahoma AGM, University of
Omega Fraternity, 19475 Psi Omega Bridge Appointment, Appointment in Surg- Arkansasy Pedodontia Appointment:
ELLIOTT. IACK T.
Oklahoma A45-M College: Tulsa University
FOUNTAIN, WILLIAM H.
St. Ioseph, Missouri
Northeast Missouri State Teachers College
B.S. Degree, President oi Iunior Classy Vice
President Student Council: Who's Whog
Xi Psi Phi: l95O Club
eryp Xi Psi Phi
FARRAR, GEORGE O.
Flat River, Missouri
Flat River Iunior Collegeg Cape Girardeau
State Teachers College, Delta Sigma Delta
FYLER, CARI. I.
Dodge City lunior Collegeg A,A. Degreep
Bethany College: Xi Psi Phi
Apppointment in Oral Surgery: Xi Psi Phi
FAUBION. IAMES WILLIAM
Kansas State Collegeg Student Council
Representative Freshman Year: Xi Psi Phi
GARCIA, loss' A. '
Magdalena, New Mexico
Highland Universityg Rockhurst College:
Xi Psi Phi
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GOO, ALBERT T. B.
Honolulu, T. H.
University ofHawai1q University ot Wiscon-
sin, Pedodontia Appointment: Delta Sigma
HARVILLE, VINCENT WARREN
Boise City, Oklahoma
Oklahoma Panhandle AGM, University of
Colorado, Oral Surgery Appointment, Psi
I-IERRELL. ROBERT GENE
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HALL, WILLIAM E.
Fort Hays State Collegeg Kansas State
College, Psi Omega
Kansas City, Missouri
Washington Universityg BA. Degree
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HEFLEY, HARVEY W. HELM. AUSTIN M., IR.
Hillsboro, Kansas Kingman, Kansas
Tabor College, Kansas State Teachers, Southv estern College, Psi Omega
University of Wichita, Appointment in
Surgery: Xi Psi Phi
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Urivffsr::1ty of Denver, Appointment
Pefiadontiaf Ki Psi Phi
sity ol Kansas City, Psi
I-IIATT, WILLIAM R.
Sl.B9i'1Of,l1Cl'S College, Texas AGM, U
sity ol Kansas City, Psi Omega
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Kansas City, Missouri
HILTON. THOMAS EARL
Kansas City lunior College, University ol University ol California, Berkeley, Califor-
Kansasg Xi Psi Phi nia, Historian oi Psi Omeqag Psi Omeaa
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HOEWING, WILLIS I. HOLM, W. RUSSELL
Kahoka, Missouri Lindslnorq, Kansas
Kirksville State Teachers College, Kirks- Bethany College, Linclsborq, Kansq Crown' University oi Denverq Delta Siqma Delta
ville, Missouri and Bridge Appointment, Z1 Psi Phi
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IACKSON, WALTER DUNAWAY
El Dorado Sprinqs, Missouri
Univeraizity fit lowva, Psi CDlIl"J'llI Central Colleqe: Southwest Missouri State,
Kansas City University: Grand Master at
Psi Omega, Who':a Who in American
Colloqesg Psi Cmoaa
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HINSHAW. ROLLAND P.
Sand Springs, Oklahoma
University ol West Virainiag Morgantown,
West Virqiniag Dental Medicine Appoint-
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IONES. PAUL E.
St. laseph, Missouri
University ol Missouri, Psi Omega
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IONES, I. WALTER, IR.
Monticello State College, Kansas City Art
lnstitute, University of Kansas City, Editor
Xi Psi Phi, l948 and l949: Pedodontia
Appointment, National Award as Outstand-
ing Editor of Xi Psi Phi for l949, Xi Psi Phi
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IONES, WALTER WASHBURN
McPherson College, Washburn University,
Lake Forest College, Student Council,
lunior Grand Master of Psi Omega, Psi
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IORDAN AL GENE
Arkansas Polytechnic ol Russellville,
Arkansas, President ol Senior Class, Presi-
dent oi Dental School Student Council-
Who's Who Among Students in American
Universities and Colleges, Psi Omega
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KINDRED, KENNETH M.
Kansas City, Kansas lunior College,
versity of Kansas City, Psi Omega
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LEWIS, EUGENE W.
University ot Tulsa, Ohio State University:
President of Psi Omega, l948-l949, Whos
Vtlho, l949-l95U, Pedodontia Appointment,
Surgery Appointment, Psi Omega
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LEWIS. ROYAL P., IR.,
Oklahoma A6-M College: BS. Degree
LINDQUIST, ARTHUR F.
Oklahoma Baptist University, University ot
Kansas City, Rockhurst College: Dental
Edytgf Qt University News, Business Mana-
ger ot Bushwhacker, Editor ot Psi Omega:
Prosthetic Appointment: Surg9fY APPOUPN'
ment, Student Assistant in Prosthetics: Psi
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LEWIS, ROBERT P.
Empoi ia, Kansas
College of Emporia, Degree AB, X1 Psi Phi
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LOFTUS. IAMES F.
Kansas City, Missouri
Plockhurst College, Manhattan College,
Syracuse University, hush Chairman ol Xt
Pst Phi l948-l949g Vice-President ot Senior
Class, Treasurer ol ltinior Class, l95U Club,
Xi Psi Phi
MANN, WILLIAM I-I.
Kansas City, Missouri
Kansas City, Kansas lunior College, lowa
State University, 1950 Club, Psi Omega
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MAYEDA, ROBERT TOSHIYUKI
Colorado University, University of Kansas
City, Appointment in Prosthetics, Appoint-
ment in Surgery, Appointment in Crown
and Bridge, Historian ot Delta Sigma Delta,
1949, 1950 Club, Delta Sigma Delta
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MCMUHRY, WILLIAM SCOTT MILLER, WILLIAM D.
Poteau, Oklahoma Burlington lunction, Missouri
Northeastern State College, University of Northwest Missouri State College, Student
Kansas City, Treasurer of Psi Omega Fra- Council lunior Year, Surgery Appointment,
ternity, 1950 Club, Psi Omega Psi Omega
MOORE, IACK SPENCER
University oi Texas, Southwestern Univer-
sity, lntramural Manager Freshman Class,
Treasurer, Sophomore Class, lntramural
Manager, Delta Sigma Delta, 1947, 1948,
Scribe, Delta Sigma Delta, 1948, 1949,
Grand Master, Delta Sigma Delta, 1949,
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MORRIS, BYRON M.
Monticello AGM, Arkansas Stato, Compton
MCLEAN. IOHN Y.. IR.
University oi Missouri, 1950 Club
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MILLER, KEITH RICE
East Central State College, A.B. Degree,
B.S. Degree, Appointment in Surgery,
Appointment in Pedodontia
MURDOCH, THOMAS I.
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma
University oi Kansas City, Crown and
Bridge Appointment, Surgery Appoint-
ment, Student Assistant in Surgery, Xi Psi
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MYER. WALKER B.. IR.
University of Arkansas, Arkansas AGM,
Secretary of Sophomore Class, Student
Council, Secretary ot Xi Psi Phi, Xi Psi Phi
PARKINSON. PHILIP F.
Fort Lewis Branch ot Colorado AGM: Xi
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NELSON. CURTIS L.
Northwest Missouri State, Washington
University, University of lowa, Vice-Presr
dent Sophomore Class, Psi Omega
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PARSONS. RAY ELTON
University oi Wichita, University of Utah,
Southwestern College, Sports Editor, Bush-
whacker '49, Athletic Representative, Psi
Omega, '49, Psi Omega
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PUCKETT, ROBERT R.
Washburn University, BS Degree
O'BRIANT, WILLIAM M.
Northeast Missouri State Teachers College
Psi Omega, l95O Club
PETERSON. IOHN BILLETER
Corpus Christi, Texas
Corpus Christi lunior College, Missouri
University, Surgery Appointment.
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REED, ROBERT B.
Fort Scott, Kansas
REED, RALPH I-I.
D 1 S' Delia Yankton College, AB. Degree, X1 Psi Phi
Kansas University, eta igma
RIGBY, M. DALE ROBERTSON, CHARLES D.
Newton, Utah Russellville, Arkansas
Utah State College, Operative Appoint- Arkansas Polytechnic College: Student
ment, Oral Surgery Appointment, Assistant Council, lunior Grand Master of Psi
in Oral Medicine Omega: l95O Club, Psi Omega
BOTH, GENEVIEVE D.
Kansas City, Missouri
SATAKE. IACK N.
Lanikai, Oahu, T. l-l.
University oi Hawaiig Washington Univer-
sityg AB. Degree: Delta Sigma Delta
lefferson City lunior College: Kansas City
lunior College, University of Kansas Cityg
ROGERS, SI W.
University of Missourig William lewell
College: Secretary of University of Kansas
City Student Councily Vice-President of
Dental School Student Council: 1950 Club:
Xi Psi Phi
SCHMID. WILLIAM L.
University of Alabama: Hendrix College:
University oi Arkansas: President Xi Psi Phi,
l949-50, Surgery Appointment, l949g Social
Chairman, 1947-48, l949-50: Xi Psi Phi
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SCHULZ, B. L. SCIMECA. H. XRENE SEARLES. ANSEL B.
Greensburg, Kansas Caney, Kansas Wetmore, Kansas
University of Kansasq Washington and Cofleyville lunior College, University of Kansas State Collegey Kansas University-
leiferson College, 1950 Clubg Xi Psi Phi Kansas Cityg Secretary ot Senior Class University ot Toledo, Xi Psi Phi
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SHIMOKAWA, FRANCIS G.
Lahaina, Maui, T. H.
University oi Hawaii: Appointment in
Surgery: Dental Medicine Appointment:
Delta Sigma Delta
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SPILLER, WILLARD. IR.
Newburgh, New York
Rockhurst College: Oklahoma Military
Academy: Psi Omega
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THRONDSON, DONALD E.
Colorado AGM: University of Pennsyl-
vania: Treasurer of Senior Classf Psi
SHULTZ, NORMAN E.
Glenwood Springs, Colorado
University of Colorado: Appointment in
Surgery: Xi Psi Phi
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SHUTTEE, THOMAS S.
El Reno, Oklahoma
Westminster College: Gallaudet University:
Oklahoma City University: Appointment
in Pedodontia: Psi Omega
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THORNBURG. IOHN N.
Kansas City, Missouri
Kansas City lunior College: University oi
Kansas City: Psi Omega
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UBINAS. IOSE LUIS
lsabela, Puerto Rico
University of Puerto Rico: University of
Texas: University of South Dakota
VILLALANTI. CARL P.
University of Arizona: University oi Colo-
rado: Diagnosis Appointment, l949z Surg
ery Appointment: Student Assistant, l95U:
1950 Club: Psi Omega
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WILCOXON, LEONARD WOOD, MITCHELL D.. IR. WRIGHT, HAROLD G.
Odessa, Missouri Kansas City, Missouri Kansas City, Missouri
Central Missouri State College KUHSUS CNY lunior Colleae U
niversity of Kansas: University oi Kansas
City: Business Manager of Bushwhacker,
Appointment in Surgeryp l95U Club: Xi Psi
W!-IO'S WHO Ph
For a few individuals in each graduating senior
class, higher honors await them. All over America
exceptional students in their final year of under-
graduate work are selected as members of Who's
Who in American Universities and Colleges. The
University of Kansas City, School of Dentistry was
proud to announce that Dan Brannin, Dale Crowder,
W. H. Fountain, A. G. Gordon, W. D. Iackson, Eugene
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W. Lewis, were selected by the Student Council
and approved by Dean Rinehart and a faculty
advisor for this high honor. These men were excep-
tional in their scholastic achievements and took a
leading role in extracurricular activities of the school.
With their fellow classmates and associates they
gained high favor. Dentistry should be proud to
accept these outstanding men.
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W. H. FOUNTAIN
A. G. GORDON W. D. IACKSON EUGENE W. LEWIS
The third year in dental school found the juniors fresh from the technique
labs ready to apply their eagerly-gained skills in a practical manner on the
clinic floor. After a few weeks of wandering through the mazes of the clinic
routine, most of the class fell into the routine without too much consternation.
The main topic of conversation for Weeks centered around "How Many Points
Do You Have" or "Did that Denture fit?" lt was a Vital matter to the iunior
class to make sure progress in their clinical debut. As hosts to the seniors at
the Mighty Bushwhacker Ball all turned out admirably to entertain that elite
group. Not all class functions were enjoyed at this Writing, but the annual
class picnic was in the process of development.
Official spokesman for the group this year was President Harold Brammer
with his staff of class officers including Shale Kemper, Business Manager, Tom
Lawlis, Editor, Bruce Holman and lim Skinner, Student Council members:
Norman Robinson, Vice-President and W. A. Wolf, Secretary-Treasurerl
The lunior class wished to take this space to thank the faculty and the
personnel for their kind attention and patience during their fledgling year on
the clinic floor.
labovel Dr. Warner was a busy man in
lbelowl Dr. Harper cmd Chatfield skillfully
extracted those upper centrals.
Art Lindquist gave Bud McKinney a few
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H. M. Aherle I. M. Alley, Ir.
G. A. Anderson
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E. P. Dye
B. R. Andrews R. F. Bolinqer W. W. Bosworth
G. R. Brahler
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F. W. Cook W. H. Cottrell K. H. Cruse ' P. A. Drees
I. B. Eastep R. W. Edwards. Ir. R. C. Foley P. V. Forsythe
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Ukbovei Dr. Tietz's ever ready chip-blower.
lBelowl Whiie finished ticonium.
Tully Lale qave Kindred a friendly greeting.
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September, the twelfth, was a great day for the
members of the class of '53, to many of us, it meant a
climax to a long period of waiting and preparation
for the profession of dentistry.
Officers were elected September 22, those offices
being filled by Herman Reece, president, of Perkins,
Oklahoma, Iarnes A. Atchity, vice-president, of,Kan-
sas City, Missouri, Robert N. Davis, secretary, of
Kansas City, Kansas, Robert D. Rebsamen, treasurer,
of Fort Smith, Arkansas, and Olin E. Wyatt, student
council representative, of Tahlequah, Oklahoma.
i Atchity and Davis were alumni of the University
of Kansas City, Reece and Wyatt of the University
of Oklahoma, and Rebsamen of the University of
November saw the coming of the freshman class
party at the Kangaroost. lack Garvey was M.C. and
organizer of a program which proved to be one of
the highlights of the year.
December, the first, brought the end of rush activi-
ties and the end of one of the most socially-filled
semesters in many a year. All three fraternities had
made a mighty bid for pledges and the class
responded with a high percentage of pledges repre-
senting all three fraternities.
The final social event for the class was a class
picnic in May.
The freshman class wished to express its sincer-
est thanks to the three fraternities for their excellent
welcomingparties, and to the freshman class instruc-
tors and assistants who endeavored to teach it this
Charles Herman Reece
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Dr. Hauetter punches.
Dr. Adamson checks freshman bridge
Winter demonstrates rotary scalpel.
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lTopl Dr. Wclthull could carve those in-
lBelowl Dr. Seeger-Bacteriology
Lydick. rl. L. Manson. T. G.
Motley. E. I..
McLoud, I. P.
Neumann. H. M. Oliver. R. W.
Hebsumen, H. Reece. C. H.
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Indeed the fraternities chose wisely in their selection of capable men to
direct the activities of the oncoming year. To see the Zips through another
hilarious year of fun and entertainment, I. Ben Eastep Ccenterl was elected
president of the fraternity. Equally capable of developing a successful year of
interesting and educational activities was Harold Brammer of the Delta Sigs
Cleftl. The Psi Ornegas did well in selecting Pete Dye as Grand Master of the
fraternity. Pete was a promotor of known ability.
The year's officers, pictured to the right Welcoming the new men, set a
standard in fraternity activities which will be exceedingly difficult to surpass.
Bill Schmid of the Zip's ftop, right? deserved praise of the highest type for the
fine leadership he displayed during this year. Tully Lale, leader of the Psi O's,
certainly saw his fraternity elevated to a higher level under his direction. lack
Moore Cbelowl Was the grand man of the Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity. ln an
effort to coordinate the fraternity activities these men devoted much time and
energy, and it can be stated Without reservation that each organization profited
greatly by their fine leadership.
DELTA SIGMA DELTA
XI PSI PHI
OMICRON KAPPA UPSILON
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Last November found button holes flashing carnations of many colors while
corsages graced the many shoulders of those quests ot the Inter-Frat party.
Delta Sigs played hosts this year, staging the event at the Hotel Continental,
where giggles and gutiaws were drowned only by George TiDona's band.
To say that the "rush schedule" ot this season sectioned this usually very
"inter-inter" spirit into a semi-individual rush race is true, but in spite oi the
competition the party was solid entertainment and would be balloted a success
from any onlookers' eyes.
Intermission was highlighted by a drawing ot the winning ticket tor the
Delta Sigs' television set. lt was hoisted out the doors to one outside the Univer-
sity ot Kansas Dental School. Such luck for the outsider. While the crowd was in
order Tex Moore presented Dr. Schrader and Mrs. A. B. Carrier, who sang in
duet well-known sweetheart tunes readily recognized by all. l
The party made history and bolstered the reputation of Delta Sigs as
' party boys to a new high.
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Topping the social season activities this year was the Bushwhacker Ball
held at the Plamor Ballroom, February 8. From decorations to the pleasing
music of Warren Durrett's orchestra the party was, agreed a perfect tribute to
the 1950 Senior class.
Queen Marian Sorg was selected this year by none other than the four
hundred men of dentistry over whom she reigned. Queen Marian's entre
through the huge dental mirror, the subsequential crowning by our "Dean of
Dentistry," Dean Rinehart: the Grand March in her honorg and the lovely gift
of a wristwatch presented to her were memories long to remain with our
Queen and with those who shared in her festivities. Her studded crown of gold
fashioned by Shale Kemper was truly a work of art.
' - d
Never to be forgotten was the Hicks Cmopheadl Qlsen record take off ur-
ing the floorshow, which was ably directed and written by Doug McCall. The
numbers were all good and set the stage for the introduction of the candidates
for Queen by Iunior Class Prexy, Harold Brammer.
The huge set of dentures constructed by "Denture Boy" Ben Eastep
clacked away merrily as the dancers glided by and tripped the spring.
The ball, though a very
grandeur and glamor befitting such an occasion.
moving and merry affair, retained a certain
DELTA SIGMA DELTA
Delta Sigs cussed and discussed fraternity problems for
three days at their Conclave with their t llow frat brothers from
four schools A cocktail oarty dinner and dance clirnaxed the
event leaving every one greatly in tayor ot more such gather
ings Pop Allen torrner fraternity sponsor was honored tor his
fraternal devotion and service. His gift a wristwatch was ele-
gant. The boys were pleased to recognize Dr. Frank Chirnienti
as their new director and were looking forward to working with
hirn. The future looked very bright!
E E Laws
Bruce l-loleman ....
Lynn Temple ..... .
R. T. Mayeda .......
K, Dirniclc ...............
Norman Robinson ...........
R. C. Foley .......,....
Harold Brarnmer ,....,,.,,,,,,,, Grand Mqgfep
Bruce Holernan ....,
lim Cole .......,........
Harvey Forbes .,......
Bert Hayashi .......
Charles Allman ....
Oran Hess ......,...
I. W. Parrott .....
Delta Siqs enjoyed fine parties
new Delta siqs prepared for
fLeHJ Delta Sigs in session . . .
lBelowJ President-elect was
Again this year the Zips launched the
year of fun and amusement with the annual
"Bowery Ball," an event suitable for con-
versational material for many weeks there-
after. With likable Bill Schmid as presiding
president nothing else but a fine time could
have been in the ofting. Another highlight
in Zip life was the annual spring "Ship-
Wreck" party staged in all its informality
at the time-honored Garret Hall-Zip hang-
out of the year. Not to mention the ava-
lanche of new members taken in by the
Zips would be an unpardonable error in
this brief recording of the Xi Psi Phi clan.
W. L. Schmid
B. W. Edwards, lr.
l. B. Hopkins
I. W. Blackmer
I. W. lones, Ir.
E. W. Whiteman
D. T. McCall
l. Ben Eastep
W. l-l. Boach
L. T. Frazier
I. l-l. Bobinson
T. S. Lawlis
A. B. l-lancock
B. W. Winter
The Psi Omegas began the year with an informal dance at
Garret hall, September 2l. Following this hiliarious night 'of fun,
on October l5, a Halloween party and dance at Bel Aire were a
smashing success. Prizes for the best costumes and customs were
awarded to Iudge Buell and Given Berglund, although Dr. Hale
and Mrs. Hale were a close second in their linen dusters and
ln rapid succession with much fervor and enthusiasm many
fine dances and parties were enjoyed. Formal initiation took
place at the LaSalle on April 26, and the fraternity welcomed
their new members with a picnic, Saturday, April 29.
The season's windup was the Senior Dinner-Dance at the
Aladdin Hotel on May l9, which brought the social season of the
fraternity to a rousing close.
The Psi Omegas enioyed a fine dinner and dance.
T. L. Hale ............. ..
G. D. Robertson ............
D. B. Amend .........
E. R. Berglund ........
A. G. McOuigg .......
H. D. Buell .,.,,...
Ir. Grand Master
R. B. Gibson ....... ......... C hief Inquisitor
G. L. Nelson ......... ................. S enator
E. I. Shanahan .......... ........ H istorian
C. B. Hicks .......... .......... G uardian
G. E. Mindeman
I. I. Omoehl .................. Chief' lnterrogator
E. P. Dye ........... ....... G rand Master
G. R. Hicks .................... Ir. Grand Master
H. R. Krob ......... ................. T reasurer
W. H. Cottrell ......... ........ G haplain
R. R. Needham ......... ....... S enator
D. L. Durham ........ ........ H istorian
P. A. Drees .......... ................. G uardian
I. Marsh ............... .......... G hief lnquisitor
A. C. McOuigg ................................ Editor
M. R. Moore ................ Chief lnterrogator
'X X 4
X ' .
xy f '
The Pete Needhams,
Herb Krobs, and K. W.
Blomeyers left for a
midnight snack after a
Psi O. party.
Amend. and Lale with
their ladies . . .
Pete Dye was on
hand to greet the guests
at the Bushwhacker
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Dye is "hushed" after
a morning in Lowery.
William E. Adamson
Harold C. Burdick
l. Frank Chimienti
B. L. Elliott
Earl V. Conover
Wilson H. Allen
F. M. Calmes
lohn M. Clayton
Lawrence P. Engel
Edward L. Dillon
Vardiman 1. Bell
Dayton Dunbar Campbell
Donald A. Closson
Hubert F. Eversull
Lynval E. Davidson
Dayton G. mums
Iames E. Chambers
Wilton W. Coqswell
Colonel Albert Fields
Henry I. Eager
Georae E. Fuller, lr. Lester M. Gates
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Philip M. Iones Hale: E. Kennedy
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lohn E. Gossetl L H- Gondel,
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Morton H. Holmes Ioseph F. Iucobs
Leon R. Kramer ldeceusedt Kenneth E- Lawrence
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Georqe E. Mensch Hugh T. Moore Mormmx A. Moore
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Fred A. Richmond John W. Richmond R. I. Rinehart David W. Robinson
V Mortimeri W. Rosenthal Genevieve D. Roth lean Ruhbra Allred O. Rueb
Alben C. Saeger Carl W. Sawyer A. F. Schopper Iahn K, Schroeder
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Marie Butner Louise F. Leach
Nellie Ann Weddle Ada Vesta Mizer
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Gertrude A. Ferguson Edna Mae Whlgmqn
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Opal G. Walters
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Adrienne M- Ddtlnel' Viola D. Flanagan
Dorothy L. Cutting
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Dr. T. T. Dittrich,
Dean School of Pharmacy
I A 264
'SW Q ' ' ' Y5 ' :Kg f IPF' w"+'J3"Q'i,"""f mlb'
TO CUB DEAN
-who has shown the true spirit of his
academic position in scholarshipg who
has demonstrated the qualities of
leadership in his understanding and
efforts toward the studentsg who has
furthered the example of citizenship
through his continued activities in the
professional field and in the training
of the youth of the nationg We students,
in appreciation and respect, dedicate
the Pharmacy section of this yearbook.
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THE FACULTY. .
Leslie L. Eisenbrandi, BJ-X., M.S.. Ph.D.
Director, Pharmaceutical Research
Willard M. Hoehn, B.S., Ph.D.
Lyle W. Willets, B.A., B.S.
School of Pharmacy
Herbert D. Ramsay, B.S., M.S., D.O.
Anna H. Kofiler, Ph.D.
Clarence E. Kennedy, M.P.E., M.D.
Assoc. Prof., Public Health ci Physical Education
lim T. Reid, B.A., LL.B.
Lecturer, Pharmacy Law
Clarence L. Campbell, D.V.M.
Lecturer, Veterinary Pharmacy
Karl A. Ratclifi, B. S.
Lecturer, Manufacturing Pharmacy
Paul A. Huffman, B.A.
Lecturer, Drug Store Mahaqemeht
DONALD M. APPLE
FRANCIS O. ADRIAN, IR
CLIFFORD BAGLEY, IR.
CARL C. BALLEW
THOMAS P. BAKER
ROBERT D. BANNER
RICHARD C. BARRETT
CHARLES W. BLOUNT
SHELTON E. BOWER
FREAS W. BRITTINGHAM FRED BRUNS
GENE CALDWELL IAMES FEHRING
CLARENCE w. GALBRAITH HARLEY C, GA-mpg,
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BERNARD H. KANTOR BURTON KEEBI-E
ROBERT W. KINGSOLVER IOHN R. KLOTZ
RICHARD M. LOWE KENNETH M. MCDONALD
RICHARD MCINTOSH CHARLES FRED OBERMIER
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IOHN M. OVERMAN BENNIE G. OWENS
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DON DEAN RUSSELL PAUL 1- SCHAEFER
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HELMER L. SCHOLDBERG HARRY C. SHAFFER
ROY M. TAYLOR, IR.
IOHN O. TRAPP EUGENE E WEBSTER
WILLIAM R. WILSON
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CHARLES S. DICKSON
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ANTHONY FELEMONSKI ROBERT E. GALVIN
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R. T. LOGAN
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FRANK B. MORRIS
LEWIS S. SCHANKER
IAMES W. WATT
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HAROLD L. REICHERT GEORGE I. SAIDY
CARIE BUCKLEY ANNE CARR DOYLE C. CONRAD
WILLIAM H. DINWIDDIE GEORGE E. KIRK
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ED MANACO MosEs HELMID KENNETH C- ME
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WILLIAM E. NORRID GEORGE B- REDD
BARNEY SEYMORE WALTER Z. SHAPIRO
ALBERT E. SHOUSE WILLIAM SHELBY
EDWARD E. AYERS
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CARL E. FRANCES EVERETT GREENE
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BOBBIE LEE HARDWICK
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HARVEY KATZ FRANK KELLY MARY IANE KOKESH
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CAROL LEE LUNOUE HUBERT NORWOOD
IACK RIPS FLOYD H. RUSSELL
IOHN PATRIC PAYNE
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ARNOLD THOMAS WILLIAM H. TRAPBERGER MARION EUGENE TUTERAL
University at Kansas City
The student branch of the American Pharmaceutical Associa-
tion, one of the largest organizations on the campus, was estab-
lished on the campus of the University in the spring of l945.
lt is the local chapter of the American Pharmaceutical Association
which has branches in every school of pharmacy in the country.
The purpose of this student branch is to encourage the
advancement of pharmacy as a science and as a profession,
especially in fostering education in matters involving pharmacy
in all of its branches and applicationsy to promote the health
and prosperity of communities in which it shall be the lot of our
members to work as students or graduates and to promote the
general Welfare of the University of Kansas City.
The Halloween party, the Christmas party, the Graduation
party, and the annual picnic of the School of Pharmacy tends to
develop better harmony and good fellowship among the students
in the school.
William R. Wilson,
P 'd t
fesl GH Vice-President
Martha Iohnson, Ohmer ChClPmCU1
A. PH. A.
Barnett looked on as freshman ate pie
Alms for the love of Alla"
"Ready on the right. ready on the left.
ready on the firing line."
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"The funnel ABOVE the bottle, p1ease!"
Spaghetti and meat balls.
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The music was fine and so was the
Giltner sang again.
"Good ole' mountain dew.
Coke fiends. f'
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'The gang's all here . . .'
Kirk clowned but Hills' interest lay else-
This was only the beginning.
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Ogilve, Walkinshaw, Bar-
rett, Robinson. and Gray
awaited the outcome.
tRightD Dr. Eisenbrandt demonstrated technique to
Bagley and Bamhart.
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Bower and Gray record drug
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I. I. Klotz gave his best pepsodent smile in Pharmacy
School's Dispensory where prescriptions were com-
pounded tor students and faculty.
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Herby Hamster pleaded, "No fellows, I'm too young Bob Bamett demonstrated accuracy, technique, and
to die!" precision.
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WKDUSQS CIW UYIIVERSITV
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