University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO)

 - Class of 1925

Page 1 of 532


University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 532 of the 1925 volume:

L i L. fc- iSlW-: ' ■i7 ' ' i. — .4.1 - . ■- " -■ ■■i-A. ' ' -- S. .v . ■, A :t: - ■ ' . ■ " ,■ ' -■■• " ' ; ■:• i ' i ' ' ■; f ■ .C;i- V ;■ i.i. f ' . ' i ' ' . ?V tf% ' ' - rv r; .■ fiS ' . ' cS:. -iMIk Hr- " .■i-- ' ' ■■ ■■ ' ■, V ' ' ;■ ■ i ' ,V.J [v ' u ' .t;-. i- ' t .V ' , l ,St. 7 0 JqI lf (I}orris46;fer in-(l(if ENGRAVED BY THE BURGER ENGRAVING CO. KANSAS CITY, MO. ■f.r: PRINTED BY THE HUGH STEPHENS PRESS JEFFERSON CITY, MO. E JLTiTiuaL fiuolrtaUon of l1| Qnitn siiy fe» " oF iHissouri , i, ? x:i at ClommDi i}uoh$ln£o oy ft|r Junior QL f + f js a gxiskr Umteriily of (I)issouri - - - Qr6;afer in uil ings, grilafer in mateml. . i?! ' risburc . grtafer in m n anii imorm n, greater in tutlui ' i!; ano luisoom anb pmiv for 58:rfe to (I) ssouri anblolfetuorlo %:i% ii {w of 1 ) is Uital V fni material " Qniuelr itjj of Ife fuiure; mill mi tamlmi M spknliil)! 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BROOKS President of the University of Missouri A father once purchased several musical instruments and said to each of his children : ' ' Take the one of your choice and learn to play it. " The children tried one and then another but finally each made a choice, one a violin, one a cornet, one a flute, one a drum, each in accordance with his greatest interest or ability. Years passed during which each of the children practiced with his chosen instrument, some persistently and accurately, some transiently or carelessly. Then they were called before the father who said: " My children, the time of practice is over and we must now make use of your accomplishments. My friends are coming to visit me and I wish to assemble you into an orchestra to play for their entertain- ment. " Page 17 But when they tried to play, some were too poorly trained to play, and some though individually skillful would not watch the conductor and played too fast or too slow, and some would not keep in tune. The orchestra was a failure and the father was much chagrined. The next day he said: " Those of you who cannot play may give back your instruments and go dig ditches. Those of you who can play will be given another trial but if you have not learned that no matter how great your individual talent you must play your part in lime and tune with the whole orchestra, then you too will have to dig ditches. " Such is the task of the University: To develop the greatest possible individual efficiency and at the same time the desire and the ability to work in co-operation with our fellow men. Stratton D. Brooks. President. ARD OF CURAT VISITORS OFFICERS James E. Goodrich President Leslie Cowan Secretary R. B. Price, Jr Treasurer THE EXECUTIVE BOARD AT COLUMBIA H. J. Blanton E. Lansing Ray THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE AT ROLLA S. L. Baysinger J. P. HiNTON Frank M. McDavid Term expires January 1, 1927 E. Lansing Ray . . . . . . . St. Louis Frank M. McDavid Springfield Charles F. Ward Plattsburg Term expires January 1, 1929 Mercer Arnold Joplin J. P. HiNTON Hannibal Milton Tootle, Jr St. Joseph Term expires January 1, 1931 S. L. Baysinger . . . ' Rolla James E. Goodrich Kansas City H. J. Blanton ........ Paris The Board of Visitors Charles I. Baird, Chairman . . . Kansas City W. P. Brinkly Linneus John F. Case . . . . . . Wright City Alex E. Douglass Kansas City Charles E. Prettyman, Jr Neosho Pttgt iS The Graduate School HE Graduate School is one of the youngest divisions of the University of Missouri; it is now in its twenty-eighth year. It admits no one but graduates of acceptable colleges and universities. The total registration for the present year will pass the seven hundred mark. The chief business of the Graduate School is independent investigation, re- search, widening of the bounds of human knowledge. To encourage such study the University offers each year a number of fellowships each bearing an annual stipend of $600, open to those who have had at least one year of successful graduate study, and a number of scholarships each bearing a yearly stipend of $300, open to college graduates of unusual promise. These fel- lowships and scholarships are awarded to the best candidates applying, irrespective of the de- partment in which they wish to specialize. Dean Walter Miller The watchword of the Graduate School is " Research " — independent investigation on the part of the student, directed and guided by an expert authority in his field as adviser. The student, largely freed from the restrictions of assigned lessons and class routine, works on his own initiative and on his own responsibility. The graduate student ' s aim is for depth rather than breadth of learning. Because of the nature of the school, it is impossible to have any very definite organization of the department as far as class meetings and election of officers is concerned. As a result, the only officer of the Graduate School is a member of the Student Council. The Dean npHE College of Arts and Science is the largest division of the University , with an enroll- ment approximately half of all the students in residence. It holds the central place in the general University scheme, influencing all the professional schools and furnishing part of the curriculum of each. Its purposes are (1) to train the mind to clear and vigorous thinking; (2) to develop intelligent citizens of the modern world familiar with the aims and methods of the natural sciences, the social sciences, and the humanities (including philosophy, literature, music, and art); (3) to teach the basic non- technical courses necessary to the various professional and vocational curricula. These aims are essential to genuine University training and distinguish a real from a loosely connected group of professional schools. Dean F. M. Tisdel Officers of tke ScIm Charles Wiggins All-Department President Jack English Junior President Ralph Jones Sophomore President The Dean Wiggins E GLI ' H Jones School of La w THE school year of 1924-25 is a significant year in the life of the School of Law which was established more than fifty years ago. In December, 1924, the Board of Curators let a contract for the construction of a new building. This building comes as a result of an appropria- tion of .fTS.OOO by the Fifty-Second General Assembly of Missouri, and a gift of the same amount by Mr. and Mrs. Frank R. Tate of St. Louis. The building is to be a memorial to their son, the late Lee H. Tate, a graduate of the School of Law of the class of 1914. The building was designed by Jamieson and Spearl, St. Louis architects. All who have seen the plans agree that the building is to be both beautiful and useful. It is to be a fire- proof structure and hence will afford proper protection for our valuable law library of over 25,000 books. From the standpoint of utility it is believed that it will equal any law school building in this country southeast corner of Francis Quadrangle. Dean J. P. McBaine It is to be located in the Officers of tke Scliool Henry Depping All-Class President EssLiE R. Morrison Junior President Isaac S. Skelton Sophomore President RussEL R. Casteel Freshman President Dean F. B. Mumford r eee 01 Agricu [T IS the first duty of the College of Agriculture to train men and women for successful citizen- ship in rural environment. The institution pre- pares men and women for the most enlightened public service as well as for high achievement as individuals. The curricula of the College of Agriculture are not alone concerned with in- creasing the technical skill and efficiency of the student, but are likewise directed toward train- ing for broad-visioned, constructive agricultural statesmanship. The individualistic status of farmers is such that they have been unable, through their own economic organization, to -™b - secure for their industry the aid which modem ' " scientific research has contributed to the great manufacturing and industrial corporations. The aid is available to farmers through the work of the Agricultural Experiment Station which is endowed by the Federal and State Governments. In order that the farmer may secure this aid promptly and benefit immediately, the Agricultural Extension Service at the College provides an organization of skilled workers to demonstrate improved methods directly to the farmer himself. The chief contribution of the College of Agriculture to the present and future well-being of the American people is its definite, concrete and measurable service to the public welfare. Officers of tke College Arnold Klemme President John A. Miller Senior President Fred V. Peter Junior President Roy D. Hockensmith .... Sophomore President Lloyd M. Turk Freshman President The Dean Klemme Miller Hockensmith Turk Page 32 School of Medicine npHE SCHOOL of Medicine is the oldest pro- fessional school on the Campus and was the first school in the University to require two years of college work for admission. The first two years of medical studies are included in the curriculum, no degrees in medicine having been . ' ' ' ' ' i KS ' ' i l granted since 1910. As a pre-clinical school Mn ?; emphasis is laid upon the foundation sciences upon which rest all scientific medicine, cura- tive or preventive. Because of inability properly to accom- modate all candidates for admission, the School of Medicine has for three years restricted its Dean Guy L. Noyes enrollment. Students are selected strictly upon a basis of scholarship, thus allowing the school to maintain very high standards. Although at present the school offers only a two-year course, applications for admission are in excess of the number that can be admitted. Students who ihave finished the course here receive full credit for their work in other schools. Officers of the School EvERETTE R. QuiNN President J. R. Barnes Junior President Richard Jones Pre-Medic President Milton Meyerhardt Secretary The Dean npHE SCHOOL of Journalism seeks to serve - " - Missouri, tiie United States and the world by giving to its students preparation for the practice of the profession of journalism. Jour- nalism is a profession of public service and the ideals taught at Missouri will, it is hoped, make it of even larger public service. These ideals are based on the belief that the journalism which succeeds best — and best deserves success — fears God and honors man, is stoutly inde- pendent, unmoved by pride of opinion or greed of power, constructive, tolerant but never care- less, self-controlled, patient, always respectful of its readers but always unafraid, is quickly indignant at injustice, is unswayed by the ap- peal of privilege or the clamor of the mob, seeks to give every man a chance and, as far as law and honest wage and recognition of human brotherhood can make it so, an equal chance; is profoundly patriotic while sincerely promoting international good will and cementing world- comradeship; is a journalism of humanity of and for today ' s world. Dean Walter Williams Officers of the School Joseph Simpich .... All-Department President Glenn. M. Brill Senior President William Mapel . . . . . . Junior President Alfred Smith Pre- Journalist President ege of Engineering npHE College of Engineering opened the year of 1924-25 with an enrollment of four hundred and fifty students. Six 5-year curricula are offered leading respectively to the professional degrees of Agricultural En- gineer, Chemical Engineer, Civil Engineer, Electrical Engineer, Industrial Engineer and Mechanical Engineer. The completion of four years of any one of these curricula as laid down qualifies the student for the degree of Bachelor of Science in Engineering. The remarkable extension of engineering activities into all fields of modern life opens attractive opportunities to the youth of Missouri. That this opportunity is being appreciated is indicated by the steadily increasing enrollment in the College of Engineering. Graduates are taken directly into the industries and are in a short time advanced to positions of responsibility and trust. The state is profiting by having in its service a fine body of technically trained men as evidenced by the personnel of the State Highway Department, the Public Service Commission and other administrative branches of its government. Officers of tte College Robert Johnson . . . . ... . . All-Department Joseph Hoffman Senior President Gayel Carnes Junior President T. L. Cardwell Sophomore President Louis Trost Freshman President Dean E. J. MacCaustland School of B, and P, A, Dean Isidor Loeb fT is the aim of this school to equip students with a thorough knowledge of the general principles of business and public administration and to furnish them with training for the special fields of commerce, commercial education, and so- cial and public service. The enrollment in this school has constantly increased and it now ranks third among the professional schools that require two yea rs of college work for admission. Established in 1914, this school has graduated during the past decade 209 men and women, most of whom are now occupying responsible positions involving public or private activities. Officers of tte School Arthur OCKER . All-Department President Clyde Hood . . Senior President Hazelette Fordyce Junior President The Dean OCKER Hood Fordyce Sctool of Education nPHE School of Education exists for the pur- pose of giving professional training to men and women who expect to make teaching, school supervision or school administration a career. Its purposes are based on the belief that teaching, helping teachers through super- vision and providing the administrative organ- ization under which the teachers and super- visors may work most effectively are fields requiring expert technical service. It is the object of the School of Education to furnish the training for this sort of service. The growth of the School of Education at this, as at other universities, is the result of a demand on the part of the school authorities for teachers who, in addition to being thoroughly equipped with knowledge, know how to utilize this knowledge in the training which the schools must give. Dean M. G. Neal Officers of tke School Jane Peyton President Robert C. Fields Senior President Dorothy Sappington Junior President The Dean Pevton Sappington Fields School of Fine Arts THE School of Fine Arts, which is the latest division of the University, comprises the Department of Music and the Department of Art. It was instituted by the Board of Curators for the purpose of supplying training in music and the arts to students of Miss ouri. The school will afford professional training to musicians and artists for the successful pursuit cf their callings. It will prepare teachers to teach music and art in public schools of the state. It will also offer opportunities for students in other divisions of the University to enjoy the ad- vantages of cultural development which accrues from the study of these subjects. Dean James T. Quarles Officers of tlie Sckool Tellman Merrett Howard Joyner . Isabel Lanyon . President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer University Men i en of ' iJhCissouri — • ■pDUCATION calls you not only to oppor- tunities but also to responsibilities, and by getting your shoulder under the burden of responsibility you will find self-development and self-realization. To be alert to the right in college life; to enter into the activities on the campus with energy and loyal devotion to Missouri ' s finest traditions; to make the most of yourself and to use your equipment in helping others to make the most of them- selves; to regard education as an endless becoming, a constant approach to a better Ideal; and to sanctify and give meaning to all by a faithful adherence to truth — this is a task which calls for Dean Albert K. Heckel high courage and virile endeavor. lass Officers Clyde Smith . Senior President William Kerr Junior President Ted O ' Sullivan Sophomore President Jack Quisenberry Freshman President The Dean Smith Kerr Quisenberry TUDENT GOVER E NT Third row — Paxton, Crowe, Dixon, Reidv, Lewis, T. Second row — Head, Strop, Marbut, Gray, Elting, Paddock Bottom row — Riley, McAfee, Packard, Shumate, Lewis, J., White William Shumate Jerry M. Lewis Ruth Mary Packard Gordon Gray STUDENT COUNCIL W. Martin Marbut C. P. Reidy Loren Lewis Emery Paxton Hugh Crowe J. Wesley McAfee Nelson Riley Clinton Paddock Erwin Elting Fred Dixon Elizabeth White Nelson Riley E. V. Agee J. O. Hughes STUDENT SENATE Joe Alex Morris C. S. Maddox Roland McCoy Fritz Culver R. K. Fietsam Sherlock Hibbs Powell McHaney Jack English Felix Lacy Richard Cornish Raymond Garnett Third row — Culver, Fietsam, Lacy, McHaney Second row — Garnett, English, McCoy, Morris Bottom row — Maddox, Agee, Riley, Hughes, Hibbs ( p.===== === ; : STUDENT GOVE EN T William L. Shumate President of the Student Body Jerry M. Lewis Vice-President Ruth Mary Packard Sec retary- Treasurer Page 31 PaS ' 33 . , t Agee, Donald V. Louisiana Law Phi Delta Phi; Student Senate. Atcheson, Bellfield Medicine Appleton City Phi Beta Pi; A. B. University of Mis- souri ' 24. Boone, Carolyn Marie Jacksonville, Fla. Education Delta Gamma; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Vice-President Senior Women. Carnahan, Llin R. Springfield Law A. B. Drury ' 23; Delta Theta Phi. Casebolt, Lillian Columbia Education Booth, Virginia J. Law Delta Delta Delta. Brown, Zella Vivian Education Pacific Columbia B. S. University of Missouri ' 24; Alpha Gamma Delta; Alpha Zeta Pi; Bethany Circle. Casteel, Russell Ronaine Law Columbia o o A. B. University of Missouri ' 24; Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Beta Kappa; Q. E. B. H.; Phi Delta Phi; Scabbard and Blade; Mizzou Razzers; Chi Chi Chi; President of Sophomore Lawyers ' 25; Permanent Vice-President of Class of ' 24; Vice-Chairman Memorial Cam- paign; Pan-Hellenic Council Treasurer; Cadet Colonel ' 25; Asst. Yell Leader ' 21; Savitar Staff ' 22. Chen, Chin-jen Pekin, China A rts and Science - » B. S. University of Missouri ' 24; Zeta Tau Alpha; Pi Lambda Theta; Glee Club, ' 21, ' 22; President of School of Education ' 24. B. J. University of Missouri; Alpha Pi Zeta. o A Savannah t Campbell, James E., Jr. Law Kappa Sigma; Chi Chi Chi. Kansas City Davis, Eva Mae Home Economics B. S. University of Missouri; Pi Lambda Theta; Bethany Circle; President C. S. C. ' 25. Dickroeger, Manuel L. Wright City Medicine . ' B. University of Missouri; Alpha Kappa Kappa. t t Edwards, Moss M. Engineering Mexico B. S. University of Missouri; Tau Beta Pi; A. S. C. E. Faurot, Donald B. Mountain Grove Agriculture B. S. University of Missouri; Farm House; Mystical Seven; Chi Clii Chi; Student Council ' 22, ' 23; Pan-Hellenic Council; Football " M " ' 23, ' 24; Basket- ball " M " ' 22, ' 23, ' 24; Captain Basket- ball ' 24; Baseball " M " ' 23, ' 24. Hodge, Dryden Kansas City Engineering A. I. E. E.; A. A. E.; Rifle Club; Mis- souri Workshop; Rifle Team ' 21- ' 24. Fran ken, Clara T. A rts and Science Norborne A. B. University of Missouri; Theta Phi Alpha; Glennon Club; Carroll County Club. Limerick, Susan Dorothy A rts and Science Savannah A. B. New York School Social Work; Kappa Alpha Theta; Zeta Sigma; Alpha Pi Zeta. Maddox, Gerald C. Bucklin Geology B. S. University of Missouri; Phi Kappa Psi; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Kappa Kappa; Chamberlin Geology Club President. McAfee, James Wesley Law Brookfield Fu.NG, Paul Cherrington Journaliitn Griffith, Harry M. Medicine Canton, China Gallatin o o A. B. University of Missouri; Phi Beta Pi. Phi Delta Theta; Phi Delta Phi Scabbard and Blade; Q. E. B. H. Tomb and Key; Student Council Cadet Colonel; Athletic Committee Divisional Chairman Memorial Cam- paign; Freshman Football. McMenamv, Isabella A. Home Economics St. Charles Hawkins, Helen G. Home Economics Columbia A. B. University of Missouri; M. S. O.; Le Carole Francais; Home Economics Club. B. S. Lindenwood College; Theta Phi Alpha; W. S. G. A.; Home Economics Club. Newton, Edwin B. Dexter Arts and Science Alpha Chi Sigma; Lambda Pi Epsilon. y t Pag ' 3.5 NoRWiNE, A. Courtney Engineering Flat River A. B. and B. A. University of Missouri; DeMolay House; Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; Student Senate; A. C. E. NoRTHCtiTT, Elizabeth Edtccation B. S. University of Missouri. Columbia Shumate, William L. Golden Law Orton, James T. Lamar, Colo. Engineering Knight of St. Patrick; A. I. E. E.; A. A. E.; Engineers Club; Rocky Mountain Club. Pearse, Eulah Mae Education Rosendale . I B. S. and A. B. Maryville State Teachers College. Pittenger, Aubrey O. Bellflower Education Farm House; Q. E. B. H.; Phi Delta Kappa; Track ' 23, ' 24, ' 25; Captain ' 24 Cross Country ' 22, ' 23, ' 24; Captain ' 22 James A. Gibson Athletic Scholar Peabody Scholar in Education. RosEMAN, Ernest John St. Marys Education B. S. S. E. Mo. State Teachers College; Phi Delta Kappa. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Delta Theta Phi; Chi Chi Chi; Mystical Seven; Mizzou Razzers; Athenaean Society; Athenaean President ' 23; President of Sopho- more Lawyers ' 23; All- Law President ' 24; Pan-Hellenic Council; President of the Student Body ' 25. SiDDLE, Robert W. Cody, Wyo. Medicine A. B. Leiand Stanford Junior Uni- versity; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Pro- fessional Pan-Hellenic Council; Y. M. C. A.; C. S. C. Skelton, Isaac Newton HigginsviUe Law . . B. University of Missouri; Phi Delta Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Pi Zeta; President Junior Lawyers ' 25. VossBRiNK, John H. Union o f I Law A. B. University of Missouri; Phi Gamma Delta; Alpha Pi Zeta; Phi Beta Kappa; Athenaean Society; Pre-Law President ' 21; Memorial Committee ' 24. Wessendorf, Roy E. Warrenton Arts and Science A. B. Central Wesleyan College. Wu, Charles L. Sociology Changshu, China B. A. University of Wisconsin; Alpha Pi Zeta; Alpha Kappa Delta; Phi Kappa Phi; President Chinese Club; Cosmo- politan Club; Editor of Fellowship Notes. t PaKC 36 Page 37 AcKERT, Harold Law Acacia; Delta Theta Phi. St. Louis Adair, Robert B. Archie Arts and Science Delta Tau Delta; Alpha Kappa Kappa. Adams, Eaton Kansas City Arts and Science Beta Theta Pi. Alexander, Sterling J. Monroe City Business and Public Administration Alpha Kappa Psi; Alpha Pi Zeta. Ahmann, Elmer W. Independence Law Allen, Laura Frances Education Columbia Delta Theta Phi. Alderton, Jeannette Kansas City Arts and Science Alexander, Dorothy M. Education Charleston f Gamma Phi Beta; Zeta Sigma; Y. W. C. A. Allen, Norvell C. Keytesrille A griculture Acacia; Ruf Nex; Dairy Club; Voca- tional Teachers Club; Homecoming Committee. Ambrose, Helen M. Columbia A rts and Science Y. M. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Amery, Winifred Norbome Journalism Zeta Tau Alpha, Woman ' s Journalism Club; Missouri Workshop; W. A. A. Anderson, Donald Corbett Conway, S. C. Journalism Alpha Delta Sigma; Kappa Tau Alpha. ■ t Page 38 • o A t i Anderson, Newton H. Engineering A. A. E.; A. S. M. E. Ferguson Arrington, Newt L. Caruthersville Business and Public Administration Sigma Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi. AsHBROOK, Eugene D. CarrolUon Business and Public Administration Atkinson, Aleen D. Parsons, Kan. A rts and Science Baker, Glenwood S. Farmington Business and Public Administration Acacia; Glee Club. Baker, Lillian Fulton Arts and Science Alpha Zeta Pi; Girls Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; Presbyterian Student Associa- tion; W. S. G. A. Baker, Ruth B. Columbia Arts and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Pi Delta Nu; W. A. A. Bamber, Laurene Maplewood Education Kappa Alpha Theta. AuDSLEY, Raymond H. Agriculture Block and Bridle. o O Columbia Bagby, Julian Vinita, Okla. Arts and Science Sigma Chi; Chi Chi Chi; Alpha Chi Sigma. Alpha Chi Omega; Girls Glee Club; ,Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; Business Manager of Glee Club. Bandy, Mabel R. Columbia Arts and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Alpha Zeta Pi. Barnes, Charles Merlin, Jr. Cape Girardeau Arts and Science Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Kappa Psi; Scabbard and Blade; Pistol Team; U. L. B.; Missouri Workshop; Com- merce Club. . , t Page 40 Bergman, Madeline V. Education Pi Beta Phi; Girls Glee Club. Cape Girardeau Bermond, Roy N. 5 . Joseph Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Scabbard and Blade; Ruf Nex; Block and Bridle. Berry, Marion F. A rts and Science Festus Alpha Chi Omega; Zeta Sigma; Alpha Zeta Pi; Sigma Delta Pi. Berry, Paul A. Marble Hill A griculture M. S. U. Debating Society. BoGGs, Margaret Columbia Journalism Chi Omega; Theta Sigma Phi; Zeta Sigma; Kappa Tau Alpha; Journalism Council; President Woman ' s Journal- ism Club; Director of Journalism Car- nival. Bond, Arthur A rts and Science Perryville Phi Delta Theta; Phi Delta Phi; Alpha Pi Zeta; Phi Beta Kappa; Q. E. B. H.; Student Senate ' 24; Captain R. O. T. C; Football ' 22, ' 23, ' 24; Captain ' 24; Track ' 23, ' 24. Borders, Irvin Journalism Kansas City o Biggs, Mrs. May Brady Education Columbia Phi Delta Theta; Sigma Delta Chi; Sigma Upsilon; Delta Phi Delta; Savitar Board. Borders, Mary Kansas City A rts and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Daubers; Fresh- man Commission; W. S. G. A. Council. Blackmon, Clifton Dallas, Texas Arts and Science Delta Beta Chi; Alpha Delta Epsilon. t I Boswell, Virginia Arts and Science Phi Mu; Y. W. C. A.; M. S. O. Columbia Boucher, Archie D. Moberly Arts and Science Acacia; Glee Club; Athenaean Society. y t Page 41 - s t Boyd, Gre T)on G. Perry Medicine Phi Beta Pi. Brand, Gladys L. Columbia Journalism Phi Mu; Gamma Alpha Chi; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; W. S. G. A.; Girls Glee Club. Brannock, Pauline Jane Kansas City A rts and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; L. S. V.; Mortar Board; President Junior League Women Voters; W. S. G. A. Council; Vocational Guidance. Bransford, Thomas J. Lonoke, Ark. Journalism Kappa Sigma; . Ipha Delta Sigma; Mizzou Razzers; Track ' 23. Brenner, Daniel L. Kansas City Brodnax, Lewis M. Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha. Kansas City Law M. S. U. Debating Society; Freshman Debate Team ' 22; Varsity Debate Team ' 24; Memorial Campaign Com- mittee. Brown, David A. Kansas City Business and Public Administration Phi Delta Theta; Tomb and Key. Brown, Dorothy Lee Oklahoma City, Okla. Journalism Delta Delta Delta; Theta Sigma Phi. ..A- Brill, Glenn M. Sedalia Journalism Delta Upsilon; President Q. E. B. H.; President Senior Journalists; Razzers, President ' 25; Chairman Stunt Com- mittee ' 24; President of Savitar Board ' 24, ' 25; Sigma Delta Chi; Student Assistant in Journalism ' 24, ' 25; Man- ager Journalism Scoop ' 25; Editor 1924 Savitar; John Jewell Scholarship ' 23; Homecoming Committee ' 22; Memorial Executive Committee ' 22; Freshman Association, Treas. ' 21; President ' 22; President Pre-Journalists ' 22. J Brown, G. P. Arts and Science Phi Kappa Psi. Brown, Jeanne E. Arts and Science Alpha Chi Omega. t I Brown, Marie C. Waverly Oak Grove St. Louis Journalism Alpha Chi Omega; Theta Sigma Chi; Kappa Tau Alpha; Alpha Pi Zeta; Mortar Board; Pan-Hellenic Council; Woman ' s Journalism Club; Secretary W. S. G. A. o A t Page 42 Brown, Tom B. Edina Law Pi Kappa Alpha; Tomb and Key; Phi Alpha Delta; Vice-President of Band. BuzARD, Alice M. Arts and Science Pi Beta Phi. Browne, Margaret C. Education Delta Delta Delta. Bruns, Mary Cordelia Education Kansas City Kansas City Gamma Phi Beta; Delta Phi Delta; " Bambino; " " Headlines. " Byars, Loren T. St. Joseph Shelbina BuFFUM, Mary E. A rts and Science Alpha Zeta Pi; Sigma Delta Pi. Columbia Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Pi Mu Epsilon; A. A. E. Carl, Elmer Independence Law Delta Theta Phi; President M. S. U. Debating Society. Carr, Louise E. A rts and Science Kansas City o Sigma Delta Pi; Alpha Zeta Pi; Bethany Circle. BURKHARDT, EdwARD A., Jr. Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa. Blrley, Maurice M. Engineering Triangle; A. S. C. E. Kansas City Carter, Frances Arts and Science Columbia Delta Delta Delta; Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil; Classical Club; French Club; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Lebanon t I Ch.adwick, Lucy E. Education Montgomery City Phi Mu; Spanish Club; Home Econom- ics Club; Montgomery County Club; W. S. G. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. t Peg ' 4.1 o Chamberlain, Lois Marian Education DeSoto Zeta Tau Alpha; Y. W. C. A.; Harlequin Players; Missouri Workshop; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; W. A. A.; W. S. G. A.; Vice- President Junior Education ' 24; Vice- President Senior Education ' 25; Secre- tary House Presidents ' Council; Pan- Hellenic Council. Chenoweth, Sam E. A griculture Albany Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle. Chiles, Sara H. Independence A griculture Delta Delta Delta; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. Christensen, Vera Elizabeth Kansas City Journalism Missouri Workshop; Woman ' s Journal- ism Club. Christman, Harold Gordon Berkeley, Calif. Journalism Delta Upsilon. Cissell, J. Leo Perryville Engineering Tau Beta Pi; U. L. B.; Engineer Club. Clark, Emmet L. Philadelphia Agriculture Dairy Club. Clark, J. Marsh Arts and Science Salem Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Rifle Team; Rifle Club; Geology Club. Clark, Laura C. Warrensburg Education Pi Beta Phi; President Pan-Hellenic Council; House Presidents ' Council; W. S. G. A. Council. Clark, Mildred Arts and Science Lebanon o .2 o a Kappa Kappa Gamma; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; House Presidents ' Council. Clark, Vera Warrensburg Arts and Science t 1 G22a Pi Beta Phi; W. S. G. A. Cloughley, Hazel Journalism Kansas City Alpha Phi; Theta Sigma Phi; Zeta Sig- ma; Kappa Tau Alpha; Woman ' s Journalism Club. o o A UiJL Page 44 Cobb, Carrie V. Savannah Education Bethany Circle. Cobb, Irene E. Savannah Education Bethany Circle. CoGDAL, Frances M. Education Delta Delta Delta. Enid, Okla. Cole, Virginia L. Columbia Journalism Corbin, Judson Stephen Kansas City Business and Public Administration Sigma Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi. Cowan, Robert H. Bethany Business and Public Administration Craig, Owen W. D. St. Joseph Medicine Kappa Sigma; Alpha Kappa Kappa. Delta Gamma; Kappa Tau Alpha; Woman ' s Journalism Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. .. Combs, Julia A. Education COOKSEY, HoBART L. Agriculture Athenaean Society; Y. Agronomy Club. Sedalia Sligo Cramer Margaret B. Education W. S. G. A.; Spanish Club. Crawford, Herman H. Agriculture Fulton Atlanta o Farm House; Ruf Nex; Block and Bridle; Mizzou Razzers. Crawford, Otto A. Spickard Business and Public Administration Glee Club; M. S. O. I Page 4S Creamer, Mildred Education Home Economics Club. Osborn Crews, Willie Columbia Education Phi Mu; Missouri Workshop; Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club. Crockett, Stanley B. Mercedes, Tex. Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Delta Sig- ma: Mizzou Razzers; Ruf Nex; Business Manager College Farmer ' 24. Cross, Walter M., Jr. Kansas City Arts and Science Crouch, Richard L. Columbia A rts and Science Phi Beta Pi ; Student Senate ; Athenaean Society; Major R. O. T. C. Crowe, Hugh Price Poplar Bluff A rts and Science Kappa Alpha; Student Council; Vice- President Pan-Hellenic; Chi Chi Chi. Cunningham, Thoma Daniel Columbia Engineering Eta Kappa Nu; A. A. E.; Vice-Chair- man A. I. E. E.; Secretary St. Pats Board. Cunningham, Willard D. Journalism Kirkwood Sigma Chi. Crotchett, . " nne K. Kansas City Education Alpha Delta Pi; Zeta Sigma; Pi Lambda Theta; Y. W. C. A. o - o t I Pi Kappa Alpha; Sigma Delta Chi; Chi Chi Chi; Business Manager Show- me; Track ' 22, ' 2.3. Curtiss, Elizabeth St. Joseph A rts and Science Sigma Delta Pi; French Club; Spanish Club. Dahnke, Helen Union City, Tenn. Journalism Chi Omega; Theta Sigma Phi; Kappa Tau Alpha; Cosmopolitan Club. Page 46 o A Davidson, Gladys-Mai Fort Smith, Ark. Journalism Phi Mu; Gamma Alpha Chi; Theta Alpha Phi: Missouri Workshop; Show- me Staff; Journalism Play ' 23. Davis, Charles Blevins Independence A rts and Science Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Mu Alpha; Jour- nalism Play Commission. Fulton Education Spanish Club. Denny, Bernice Columbia Journalism Davis, Frances E. Arts and Science Columbia Alpha Zeta Pi; Classical Club; Student Secretary Presbyterian Students Associ- ation. = Delta Delta Delta; Theta Sigma Phi; Woman ' s Journalism Club; Spanish Club; Y. W. C. A. deVries, Marguerite M. Helper, Kan. Business and Public Administration Zeta Sigma; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Dickbrader, Louise Washington Journalism Alpha Phi; Girls ' Glee Club; Woman ' s Journalism Club. Davis, Sylvia L. Savannah Education Pi Lambda Theta; Education Club; Bethany Circle. Deal, Mary Charleston A rts and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Alpha Pi Zeta. DiFFENDERFEK, KaTHERINE L. Arts and Science Pi Beta Phi. Springfield Dillman, Lemuel Wyman Caruthersville Business and Public Administration Acacia; Delta Sigma Pi; M. S. O. Council. t o Dixon, Carl Agriculture Cosby Alpha Gamma Rho; Ruf Nex; Business Manager College Farmer ' 25. Dixon, Elizabeth Columbia Education W. S. G. A.: Y. VV. C. A • Geneva Club. Dixon, Fred B. Columbia Education Lambda Pi Epsilon; Athenaean Society; President Y. M. C. A. ' 23, ' 24; Board of Directors Y. M. C. A. ' 23, ' 24, ' 25; Chairman Varsity Night Committee ' 24; Student Council ' 24, ' 25. DoERScHUK, Mary Virginia Kansas City Journalism Pi Beta Phi; Mortar Board; Gamma Alpha Chi; Sec.-Treas. Journalism School ' 24, ' 25; President Senior Women ' 24, ' 25; Treasurer Woman ' s Pan- Hellenic ' 22; President Woman ' s Pan- Hellenic ' 24; Homecoming Committee ' 24; Memorial Advisory ' 24; W. S. G. A. Council ' 24, ' 25; Freshman Commission. Duncan, Guy Edward Springfield Business and Public Administration Sigma Nu. Duncan, Lloyd L. Hawk Point Business and Public Administration Glee Club. o , o Dudley, Robert G. St. Charles Education Edmonds, George M. Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa. Edmonds, Trenouth W. Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa. Edwards, Margaret E. Journalism Tina Tina Columbia Phi Delta Kappa; Athenaean Society; Glee Club. Alpha Chi Omega; Theta Sigma Phi; Zeta Sigma; Missouri Workshop; Y. W. C. A.; Woman ' s Journalism Club. Eigenmann, Thora M. Bloomington, Ind. Journalism Woman ' s Journalism Club. A t Page 4S y y Elliott, Elizabeth St. Joseph Arts and Science Sigma Delta Pi; Spanish Club; French Club. Engelsman, Lucille Webster Groves Arts and Science Alpha Phi; Missouri Workshop; Y. W. C. A. England, Frances Evelyn Journalism Journalism Club. Kansas City EssMAN, Walter Columbia Law Phi Delta Phi; Sigma Chi; Alpha Pi Zeta. Evans, Helen R. Education Delta Delta Delta. Sleelville EwiNG, Lynn M. Nevada A rts and Science o o t 1 Fuller, Paul M. Bartlesville, Okla. Arts and Science Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Beta Pi; Phi Mu Alpha; Phi Alpha Tau; Scabbard and Blade. Fair, Lucile E. Trenton Education Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club. Fajardo, Augusto Oruro Bolivia, S. A. Arts and Science Cosmopolitan Club; Spanish Club; Secretary Cosmopolitan Club ' 23; President Cosmopolitan Club ' 24. Farwell, Ralph W. Granger Engineering A. A. E.; A. S. M. E.; University Band. Fay, Vernon M. Chillicothe Business and Public Administration Acacia; Delta Sigma Pi; Athenaean Society. Fields, Robert C. Paris Education Sigma Nu; Phi Delta Phi; Chi Chi Chi; Alpha Pi Zeta. Alpha Pi Zeta; Varsity Debate Squad; Athenaean Society; Vice-President In- ternational Relations Club; President Senior Education. t Page 49 o t ♦ . FiETSAM, Raymond K. St. Louis Foristell,. Helen B. Columbia Engineering Education Triangle; Student Senate; A. A. E.; A. S. C. E. Phi Mu Epsilon; International Rela- tions Club; Y. M. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Math Club. Fisher, Allan M. Kansas City Law Acacia; Phi Delta Phi. Foster, Walter T. Butler A rts and Science Kappa Alpha. Fisher, Charles Nelson St. Louis Engineering Scabbard and Blade; Gym Club. Fox, Charles G. Columbia Agriculture Flanagan, Dorothy B. Kansas City Journalism Delta Delta Delta; Gamma Alpha Chi; Mortar Board; Theta Phi Alpha; Mis- J Francis, M. Clifford Kansas City souri Workshop; Secretary Missouri y t7„„ „ „-„„ Workshop ' 24, ' 25; Treasurer Gamma S Engineering Alpha Chi ' 24, ' 25; Secretary-Treasurer ■ iV} » Senior Journalists; Journalism Play o Commission; Journalism Chorus. a Frith, Robert C. Chillicothe 1 L aw Ford, Mildred Independence Delta Theta Phi. A rts and Science v Kappa Kappa Gamma. k. 1 Foreman, Heyward M. Columbia Arts and Science Delta Theta Phi; Y. M. C. A. J Froman, Howard A. Cameron Journalism 1 DeMolay House; Alpha Delta Sigma; ' Outlaw Staff. T o A Galbreath, Grace Cofey Education Women ' s Athletic Association; Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club. Garnett, Raymond L. Education Emden Phi Delta Kappa; Student Senate; Debate Squad. Garrison, Paul 5 . Louis A ris and Science Phi Gamma Delta; Tomb and Key; Chi Chi Chi. Gentry, Edna Maude Shelbyville Education Alpha Chi Omega; Junior League of Women Voters; Y. W. C. A. Gibson, G. Merton Agriculture St. Louis Alpha Gamma Rho; Ruf Nex; Pan- Hellenic. Gill AM, Clarence Emmett Engineering Glover, Arthur B. Engineering A. A. E.; Rifle Team ' 23. Centralia- Bogard o o Goldstein, Robert P. San Francisco, Cal. Business and Public Administration George, Mary Burton Arts and Science Pi Beta Phi. Gibbons, Mary Alice Arts and Science Springfield Goodwin, Essie KirksviUe Arts and Science Kansas City Gordon, Eckka A. Columbus, Ohio Business and Public Administration Gamma Phi Beta; Glee Club; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. o t Pate St o t GOSHORN, WiLHELMINA Education Bellflowet Montgomery County Club; Home Eco- nomics Club; Agricolae; President Montgomery County Club ' 24, ' 25; Secretary Home Economics Club ' 24, ' 25. Graham, Guy R. A griculture Magnolia Alpha Gamma Sigma, Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle; Vocational Club. Grant, J. D. Dewey, Okla. Law Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Delta Phi. Graves, Betty Engineering Graves, Mary Virginia Education Lexington Columbia Greim, Carl C. Warrensburg , Engineering Eta Kappa Nu; Glee Club; A. I. E. E.; Treasurer A. A. E. Griffiths, Harry C. Huntsville Arts and Science Grimes, John M. Perry, Iowa A rts and Science Phi Gamma Delta; Sigma Upsilon; Assistant Freshman Football Coach. o Grueneberg, Elsa Arts and Science St. Louis Sigma Delta Pi; Alpha Zeta Pi; Sec- retary German Club. Chi Omega; Delta Phi Delta; W. A. A.; President Daubers ' 23, ' 24; President Women ' s Life Saving Corps ' 24. Gray, Gordon K. Kansas City Business and Public Administration Kappa Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi; Student Council ; Secretary-Treasurer Commerce School ' 24, ' 25. t Gum, Jessie V. Chi Omega. West Plains Education Gutting, Joseph L. Kahoka Law y Page 52 Haas, Bertha Montgomery City Education Haas, Mildred E. Kansas City Business and Public Administration Gamma Phi Beta; Alpha Pi Zeta; W. A. A.; Vice-President W. A. A. ' 25; Vice-President Life Saving Corps ' 24, ' 25; Swimming Team ' 24. Hafer, Alice Z. Kansas City A rts and Science Delta Gamma; Theta Alpha Phi; Zeta Sigma; Missouri Workshop; W. A. A. Hague, James T. ■ Council Bluffs, Iowa Journalism Sigma Phi Epsilon; Mizzou Razzers. Hale, Mildred M. A rts and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Zeta Sigma; Y. W. C. A.; Missouri Workshop. o Hancock, W. Ransom Hobart, Okla. Business and Public A dministration Lambda Pi Epsilon; Delta Sigma Pi; Commerce Club; University Band; Orchestra; Glee Club. Hardaway, Loyd Max Carthage Engineering Triangle; Tau Beta Pi; A. A. E.; A. S. C. E. Hartman, Thelma M. St. Louis Arts and Science Chi Omega. Hatton, Mary A. Bolivar Education Gamma Phi Beta; Theta Alpha Phi. o t Head, Morris L. Oklahoma City, OHa. Business and Public Administration DeMolay House; Alpha Kappa Psi Student Council ' 24. ' 25; President Freshman Arts and 5kience ' 21, ' 22 Vice-President Arts and Science ' 23 ' 24; President Oklahoma Club ' 23 Homecoming ' 21, ' 22, ' 23. Hedrick, Helen B. Los Angeles, Cat. Education Alpha Gamma Delta. Helmkamp, Henry H. Akron, Ohio Arts and Science Heltzell, Eska Arts and Science Hennessy, Richard M. Engineering Phi Kappa. Hereford, Robert A. Journalism Iberia St. Louis Herrin, Jean Journalism HiBBARD, Harlan D. Arts and Science Herrin, III. Columbia y o o St. Louis Theta Alpha Phi; Glennon Club; Foreign Publicity; Manager Missouri Workshop ' 24, ' 25; Tennis Manager ' 24, ' 25; Freshman Tennis. Pi Mu Epsilon; Y. M. C. A.; Students Religious Union. Hill, Opal L. ' Gallatin Education Agricolae; Home Economics Club. HiLLix, Lena R. Camden Point Education Phi Mu. Hills, Henry Allen Kansas City Business and Public Administration Kappa Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi; Com- merce Club; Vice-President Commerce School ' 24, ' 25. Hocker, Alma Lee Columbia Journalism University Women ' s Glee Club; Woman ' s Journalism Club. t Fagt 54 o A o Hodge, Walter J. Quincy, III. Engineering Delta Upsilon; U. L. B.; A. A. E.; Treasurer Engineers Club; President Junior Engineers; St. Pats Board; ' 24 Campaign Committee. HoEFLiN, William E. Engineering St. Charles Tau Beta Pi; Pi Mu Epsilon; A. S. M. E.; A. A. E.; Glee Club. Hood, Clyde B. Joplin Business and Public Administration DeMolay House; Scabbard and Blade; Alpha Kappa Psi; Alpha Zeta Pi; Sigma Delta Pi; Spanish Club; M. S. O. HowAT, William M. A gricuUure Columbia Alpha Gamma Rho; Ag. Club; Mizzou Razzers; Ruf Nex; Dairy Club; Busi- ness Manager College Farmer ' 22. Howe, Melvin P. Lexington Business and Public Administration Delta Sigma Pi. Hubbell, Ralph N. Hale Agriculture Glee Club; Ag. Club; Vocational Teachers Club. HouCK, Louis J. Shelbina Engineering Howard, Ben H. St. Louis Business and Public Administration Kappa Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi. Howard, Oren Andrew Stanberry Engineering a o Hudelson, Es ther M. Education Cosmopolitan Club; B. Y. P. U. Columbia Hudgins, Ray C. Mooresville Business and Public Administration Acacia; Delta Sigma Pi. Huffman, Eleanor Journalism Shreveport, La t Page ss Hughes, Helen Columbia Education Alpha Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.; M. S. O.; W. S. G. A.; Home Eco- nomics Club. Hughes, John O. Kansas City Business and Public Administration Alpha Tau Omega; Scabbard and Blade; Rifle Club; Tomb and Key; Chi Chi Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Student Senate ' 23, ' 24, ' 25. Hull, George Y. St. Joseph Arts and Science HuLiNG, Helen N. Kansas City Arts and Science Jacobs, Lorine N. Columbia Education Alpha Gamma Delta; Sigma Delta Pi; W. S. G. A.; Pi Lambda Theta; Educa- tion Club. Jackson, C. Allison A griculture Alpha Gamma Sigma. Perry Jackson, John R. Portalis, N. M. Arts and Science James, Julian D. Joplin Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Delta Phi; Phi Mu Alpha; University Band; Glee Club. Hannibal Pagt s6 Johnson, John O. Engineering A. A. E.; A. S. M. E. Columbia Johnson, Robert E. ' Rich Hill Engineering Eta Kappa Nii; Tau Beta Pi; Memorial Committee; President Engineering Club ' 24, ' 25. Johnson, Sybil Columbia Education Gamma Phi Beta; Zeta Sigma. Johnson, V. L., Jr. Butler Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha; U. L. B.; A. S. C. E. Jones, Richard S. A rts and Science Tarkio Phi Beta Pi; President Pre-Medics ' 24, ' 25. Jones, Ruth Stillwater, Okla. Arts and Science Pi Beta Phi. Jordan, Roscoe C. 5 . Charles Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Athenaean. y o Johnson, Mary M. Education Phi Theta Kappa. Mexico JowENEY, Elizabeth Education Home Economics Club. Kearney, James R. Journalism Higginsville Topeka, Kans. Jones, Donald H. Sioux Falls, S. D. Journalism Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Delta Sigma; Scabbard and Blade. t Alpha Tau Omega; Sigma Delta Chi; Vice-President Seniors ' 25; Baseball; Tennis. Kelley, Mona J. St. Joseph Arts and Science t o o A t Keller, Walter D. Kansas Cily Arts and Science Kensinger, Oliver P. Law Clinton Klemme, Arnold W. Agriculture Gerald Delta T,het4 ' ' Phi; M. S. U. Debating Kerby, Noel Dean A griculture A Idrich Farm House; Mizzou Razzers; Block and Bridle; Ruf Nex; Vocational Ag. Club. Alpha Zeta; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Ruf Nex; Block and Bridle; Agronomy Club; President Agricultural School; Director ' 24 Horse Show; Barnwarming Committee; Farmers ' Fair Committee. Kneibert, Fred L. Maiden Medicine Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Beta Pi. Knox, Magdalen Jackson Education Zeta Tau Alpha; Home Economics Club. KiEFNER, John Arts and Science Kappa Alpha; Track ' 24. KiNKADE, Harnett N. Arts and Science Kinkade, Hiram J. Engineering Tau Beta Pi; A. S. M. E. Perryville o o Kreisman, Ada Lee Arts and Science St. Louis Coffey Columbia Cosmopolitan Club; Pi Delta Nu; Chemical Society. Laest, Carl A. W. King City Agriculture Farm House; -Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle. Landers, Clyde H. Shenandoah, Iowa Arts and Science Phi Beta Pi; Wrestling Team ' 24. Page sS V Latshaw, Mary L. Kansas City Arts and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma., R. J. Rich Hill Agriculture Farm House; Mizzou Razzers; Treas- urer Ag. Club; Director Horse Show; Stock Judging Team ' 24. Lawrence, Harvey T. Engineering Clarence Triangle; Engineers Club; A. S. C. E.; A. A. E. Leathem, Dorothy Memphis, Tenn. Arts and Science Pi Beta Phi; Zeta Sigma. Leslie, Charles H. Jeferson City Medicine Lambda Pi Epsilon. Lewis, Alice B. Kansas City Education Zeta Tau Alpha; Y. W. C. A. Lewis, Loren A. Newtown Agriculture Farm House; Ruff Nex; Student Coun- ciL Lewis, Jerry M. Newtown y o A griculture Farm House; Vice-President Student Body; Mystical Seven; Chi Chi Chi; Ruf Nex; Football ' 22, ' 23, ' 24; Basketball ' 23, ' 24; Baseball ' 24, ' 2.S. Leggett, Joseph P. Arts and Science Sigma Nu. Carthage Lewis, Madge W. Education Lippman, Cyrus C. Newtown Ferguson Leibovich, Goldie St. Louis Education Menorah Society; Classical Club. Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Alpha Chi Sigma; " M " Men ' s Club; Rifle Team ' 21; Baseball ' 23, ' 24, ' 25. t - y t Lock, Georgia Alice Kansas City Arts and Science Long, J. Harold Wellsville Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; M. i . O.; Horticultural Club; Missouri State HoVticullural Club. Lyon, Victor H. Kansas Citv Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Chi Sigma; Pan-Hellenic Council; Glee Club ' 21, ' 22; Mandolin Club ' 21, ' 22; Journalism Play Commission ' 23; Engineers Club; Kansas City Club. Macy, Robert L. Gallatin A griculture Farm House; Horticultural Club; Block oc and Bridle. Makin, Clarence B. Union City, Tenn ' A griculture Alpha (iamma Rho; Ruf Nex; Block and Bridle; Stock Judging Team ' 23; Dairy Judging Team ' 24. Manley, Margaret Education Kappa Kappa Gamma. Kansas City o o Maddox, Congrieve S. A griculture Linneus Mannschott, Charles E., Jr. Peoria, III. Business a nd Public Administration Kappa Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi; Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Pi Zeta; Savitar Staff ' 22. ' 23; Associate Editor ' 24; Savitar Board ' 25; Varsity Debate Squad ' 24. Mapel, William L. Maryville Journalism Phi Gamma Delta; Theta . ' Vlpha Phi; Missouri Workshop; Harlequin Players; Journalism Junior President ' 24; .iXdver- tising Manager Showme ' 23, ' 24; Jour- nalism Play ' 23, ' 24; " Boomerang " ' 24; Showme Staff. Alpha Gamma Rho; Student Senate; Ruf Nex. Madorie, Margaret M. Kansas City I Arts and Science ' Marechal, Lucille Arts and Science St. Joseph Alpha Chi Omega; Sigma Delta Pi; Spanish Club. Margulis, Emanuel S. Engineering Zeta Beta Tau; A. L E. E. St. Louis Marquis, Lucy May Tulsa, Okla. Arts and Science Pi Beta Phi; Gamma Alpha Chi; Presi- dent Oklahoma Club ' 24, ' 25; Inter- national Relations Club; Junior League of Women Voters; W. S. G. A. Marshall, Robert E. L. Agriculture Knob Lick Phi Delta Kappa; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Alpha Zeta; A. F. A. M.; M. W. A.; Chapter and Council; Vice-President Ag. Club; Yellow Dog; Commencement Horse Show. Mathers, Floyd E. Engineering A. S. C. E.; Shamrock Staff. Mathers, Terry A. Arts and Science Phi Gamma Delta. Mayes, Leonard E. Engineering A. 1. E. E.; A. A. E. Mayes, Margaret F. Education Pi Beta Phi; Glee Club. Raymore Kansas City Cabool Warrensburg Maxwell, Oliver T. Jefferson City Journalism Sigma Chi; Showme Staff ' 24. Meador, Frances M. California Arts and Science Cosmopolitan Club. Meek, Elizabeth E. Arts and Science Meeker, Clifford R. Agriculture Joplin Cabool o t Sigma Chi; Alpha Zeta; Chi Chi Chi; Q. E. B. H.; Block and Bridle; Secretary Horse Show ' 24; President Horse Show ' 25; Stock Judging Team ' 23; Dairy Judging Team ' 24. Mercier, Cleo E. Perryville Education Delta Delta Delta; W. A. A.; W. A. A. Board; W. S. G. A. Meyer, Dorothy Columbia Education Alpha Gamma Delta; W. A. A. y t o o A Meyer, Ruth Anne St. Louis Arts and Science Chi Omega. Meyerhardt, Julius M. Jefferson City Law Zeta Beta Tau; Secretary Junior Law- yers. Meyerhardt, Milton H. Medicine Jefferson City Zeta Beta Tau; Secretary-Treasurer Senior Medics ' 24, ' 25. Miller, Carol E. St. Louis Business and Public A dministration Meyersieck, Oran F. Engineering A. A. E.; A. S. C. E. MiCHELs, Henry W., Jr. Arts and Science St. Louis Miller, Chester H. Journalism St. Louis Alpha Tau Omega; Quadrangle; Mizzou Razzers; Cheer Leader ' 24, ' 25; Glee Club ' 23. Miller, John A. Deepwater Agriculture o o Alpha Gamma Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle; President Senior Ags.; Secretary-Treasurer ' 24 Barn- warming. Milligan, Lionel C. Rinehart Business and Public Administration Deha Sigma Pi; Alpha Pi Zeta. Boonville Phi Kappa Psi. Bates City MiDDLETON, Roy a. Engineering Eta Kappa Nu; Triangle; A. A. E.; A. L E. E.; National Secretary-Treas- urer A. C. E. jl MiNNis, Robert E. Blackwell, Okla. Arts and Science Kappa Alpha. St. Louis 1 Mitchell, Ann W. f Education Alpha Chi Omega. Page 62 V I.. MoHR, Berta M. St. Louis Journalism Missouri Workshop; Kappa Tau Alpha; . Journalism Club; German Club; Inter- national Relations Club. Monday, Gordon E. Medicine Phi Beta Pi. Richland Montgomery, Frances H. Tulsa, Okla. Arts and Science Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. C. A. Moore, James H. Kansas City Business and Public Administration Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Kappa Psi. Morgan, Catherine St. Joseph Business and Public Administration Kappa Kappa Gamma. Morgan, Mildred Kansas City Education Alpha Phi; Zeta Sigma; Y. W. C. A. Morganthaler, Mildred A rts and Science Hallsville Morris, Vada J. Kansas City Education Gamma Phi Beta. Morrison, Esslie R. Pleasant Hill Law Delta Theta Phi; Athenaean Society; President Senior Law; President Athe- naean Society. o o t Mortland, Robert C. Education M. S. O. St. Louis Moss, Cecil Paul Seneca Business and Public A dministration Mueller, Anita R. Journalism St. Louis Woman ' s Journalism Club; French Club. - t Mueller, George H. Si. Charles Business and Public Administration Delta Sigma Pi; Missouri Workshop; Secretary-Treasurer Commerce Club. MuENCH, Albert H. St. Joseph Arts and Science Acacia; E. O. Y. D. MuENCH, Carl D. Augusta Engineering Triangle; A. S. M. E. President. MuHLEMAN, Dorothy Education Clarence MuLLiNAx, Lucy S. Princeton Arts and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Girls Glee Club. MussoN, Elred K. Norborne Medicine Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Beta Pi. MuRCH, Alanson D. University City Engineering Triangle; Shamrock Staff; Geneva Club; Artillery Club; Tiger Platoon. Macintosh, Marion Chicago Arts and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Alpha Zeta Pi; Mortar Board; League of Women Voters. y Paet 64 o McCluskey, Edward Delmar Cloquet, Minn. Journalism Acacia; Outlaw. McCracken, Nina O. Education Diamond Bethany Circle; Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club; C. S. C. McDaniel, Otto S. Engineering Sedalia Eta Kappa u; St. Pats Board; A. I. E. E.; A. E. E.; A. R. R. L.; I. R. E.; Tiger Platoon. McDonald, Mary Ann St. Joseph Education Kappa Alpha Theta; University Chorus. McGee, Irwin C. Kansas City Business and Public Administration Delta Sigma Pi; Commerce Club. McGiNNESS, Ruth Kansas City Arts and Science Gamma Phi Beta; French Club; Span- ish Club. McGovERN, Clare A rts and Science St. Louis Theta Phi Alpha; Pi Delta Nu; W. S. G. A.; Pan-Hellenic Council. McHaney, Powell Bassett Arts and Science White Oak Pi Kappa Alpha; Chi Chi Chi; Tomb and Key; Athenaean Society; Mizzou Razzers; President Sophomore Arts and Science; Student Senate. McMaster, Rose Education Zeta Tau Alpha. McNatt, Emmett B. Arts and Science Hopkins A urora o A Alpha Kappa Psi; Alpha Pi Zeta; Y. M. C. a.; C. S. C. McPheeters, Robert A. Law Beta Theta Pi; Phi Delta Phi. Fulton Nash, James H. St. Louis Business and Public A dministration DeMolay House; Glee Club; Outlaw Staff; Alpha Kappa Psi; Omicron Gamma Sigma. d t. . o A y t Neary, Margaret A. Education St. Louis Needels, Louis J. Clarksburg Medicine Phi Beta Pi; Faculty Men ' s Club. Neel, Lyman G. Callao A griculture Alpha Zeta; 1924 Poultry Judging Team; Poultry Club; Ag. Club; C. S. C. Neher, Derwood O. Columbia Arts and Science Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Beta Pi. Nelson, John R. Bartlesville, Okla. Arts and Science Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Beta Pi. Netherland, Gertrude Perry Arts and Science Chi Omega; Spanish Club; W. S. G. A. Newman, Jane M. Kansas City Arts and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; VV. A. A. Neidorp, Harold St. Joseph Business and Public Administration Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Kappa Psi. Nolte, Theodore New London Engineering A. L E. E. Northland, Robert Arts and Science Columbia NowLiN, Fanny P. Montgomery City o o Education Alpha Phi; Montgomery County Club; Classical Club. Ocker, Arthur St. Louis Business and Public .Administration Alpha Kappa Psi; Alpha Pi Zeta; DeMolay House; Athenaean Society; Student Council; Homecoming Com- mittee ' 23, ' 24; Secretary Freshman Association ' 22; Vice-President Sopho- more , cadems ' 23; Winner Military Medal ' 22, ' 23; St. Louis Club; Ad- visory Committee Memorial Drive; President Commerce School ' 24. Odell, Dan G. Sapulpa, Okla. A rts and Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Chi Chi Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Mizzou Razzers. Packard, Ruth Mary Journalism Kansas City Getting, Esther A. Education Oliver, J. Vivian Engineering A. S. C. E.; DeMolay. Oliver, William H. Engineering Acacia; A. A. E. Summit Columbia Columbia Delta Gamma; Theta Sigma Phi; Student Council; Mortar Board. Paden, William R. Shamrock A griciilttire Acacia; Alpha Zeta; Student Senate. Painton, Audrey Joe Education Chi Omega. Painton o Orr, Aleen Rifle Club. Education Monroe City f Orr, Lillian E. Education Spanish Club; French Club. Moberly Parkin, Reva Marie Fredericktown Education Parks, Ralph R. Columbia Engineering Scabbard and Blade; A. A. E.; A. S. C. E.; Glee Club. Parrish, Ada Alice Kansas City Education Alpha Phi; Glee Club; Spanish Club; President Women ' s Glee Club ' 24, ' 25. y t t Parrott, Iva M. Education Home Economics Club. Magnolia Pate, Herbert J. Hobart, Okla. Journalism Peyton, Mary Jane Education St. Louis Lambda Pi Epsilon; Alpha Delta Sigma. Pauls, Dorothy J. St. Louis Education Peel, Harry Herbert San Antonio, Texas Engineering Triangle; Secretary Engineering Club; Tau Beta Pi; A. S. C. E. Alpha Gamma Delta; " M " Women; W. A. A. Board ' 24, ' 25; President " M " Women ' 25; President School of Educa- tion ' 25; Memorial Advisory Com- mittee. Peterson, William J . Lake Mills, Iowa Journalism Iowa Club; Veterans of Foreign Wars. Pettefer, Isabelle Springfield Arts and Science Missouri Workshop; W. S. G. A.; Le Cercle Francais. o o Pemberton, Gladys G. Education Iberia Phillips, Harvey Thomas Arts and Science Alpha Chi Sigma; M. S. O. Carrolllon Bethany Circle; Home Economics Club; Miller County Club; Y. W. C. A. Pickens, Paul R. Jefferson City Journalism I PoAGE, Robert C. Centerview Perkins, Cecil Kansas City . Engineering Journalism • Triangle; " M " Men ' s Club; A. S. C. E. o ex f PoLLEY, George W. Engineering St. Joseph Pi Kappa Alpha; Masonic Club; Com- merce Club; Knight of St. Patrick ' 24; Magna Cum I.aude; Shamroclc Staff ' 23, ' 24; Editor-in-Chief Shamrock ' 25; A. I. E. E.; A. A. E. Poor, Carl W. Fairview Medicine Phi Beta Pi; Vice-President Medics ' 24. Porter. R. lph E. Kansas City Engineering Alpha Tau Omec;a; Business Manager 1924 Savitar. Powell, Martha M. Odessa Education Powell, T. J. Odessa A griculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Ruf Nex. Powers, Margaret Paris Business and Public Administration Kappa Kappa Gamma. o o A Prada, Mary Paris Education Alpha Gamma Delta; Phi Theta Kappa. Pratt, Gladys E. Enid, Okla Education Pi Beta Phi; Y. VV. C. A. Price, Fred Sparks Malta Bend A griculture Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Printz, Otto Jack Kansas City A rts and Science Zeta Beta Tau. Procter, Elsie R. Arts and Science Columbia Alpha Delta Pi; Rifle Club; Women ' s Life Saving Corps; French Club; Pan- Hellenic Council. Quigley, James B. Cameron Journalism University Band; Glennon Club. o O A t Pan 69 • s t QuiNN, EvERETTE RoY Blue springs Ratekin, Eunice Fulton Medicine Education Kappa Alpha; Phi Beta Pi; President Medical School; President Sophomore Medical Class. QuiSENBERRY, Katherine Columbia Rector, Maurine Arts and Science Fayette Arts and Science Delta Delta Delta. Gamma Phi Beta; Alpha Zeta Pi; Mortar Board; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; W. S. G. A.; French Club. Redm. n, Ava F. Kennett QuiSENBERRY, Mary K. Columbia Education Arts and Science Gamma Phi Beta; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club; French Club ' 22. Redman, Hallie Vernale Kennelt Race, Calvin E. Peoria, III. Journalism Beta Theta Pi; Alpha Delta Sigma; Alpha Nu Pi; Associate Editor 1925 " Savitar; Showme Staff ' 22, ' 23; Stadium- Union Campaign ' 24; Journalism Car- nival Committee ' 24; Journalism Scoop Committee ' 25. Edtication Mortar Board; W. A. A.; W. , President W. A. A. ' 24, ' 25. Redman, Thelma Education 3 S. C. A.; Kennett Ragon, Sylvia Rosevilk, III. Journalism ( k) Alpha Gamma Delta. | j Redmond, Margaret Education Kansas City Ratekin, Eula Fulton Education Alpha Delta Pi; University Chorus; W. A. A.; Glee Club; Tennis Team; President Glennon Club. i t Page JO o A Reedy, Clarenxe P. Kansas City Engineering Delta Upsilon; Student Council; A. S. C. E.; A. A. E. Reid, Virginia St. Joseph, La. Arts and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. RiEFLiNG, Richard G. A rts and Science Alpha Tau Omega. Remley, Norman W. Engineering A. S. C. E.; A. A. E. Renoe, Virginia N. Journalism Orrick Fulton Alpha Phi; Gamma Alpha Chi; Junior League of Women Voters; Journalism Club; Y. W. C. A.; Vice-President Junior League of Women Voters ' 24, ' 25. Rigney, L. M. Phi Beta Pi. Riley, John W. Medicine A griculture St. Louis Albany Mayvietv Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Mystical Seven; President Block and Bridle; President ' 24 Horse Show; Ruf Nex; ' 23, ' 24 Homecoming Com- mittee; Chairman ' 24; Dairy Team ' 24; Stock Team ' 24. Riley, Nelson J. St. Louis Journalism Reuser, Herbert W. A griculture Jamestown Alpha Gamma Sigma; Missouri 5 ociety Agronomy. Ridenhour, Buel Arts and Science Glee Club. o A t Phi Gamma Delta; Sigma Delta Chi President Student Senate ' 24, ' 25 Chairman Journalism Play Committee, Student Council; University Dramatic Board; Chairman Student Council Play Committee. Roach, Constance Kansas City Arts and Science Delta Delta Delta. Robinson, G. Wilse, Jr. Medicine Kansas City " k o " s:7 Robinson, Ruth Myrtle Education Pleasant Hill Alpha Gamma Delta; Y. VV. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Home Economics Club. RoDEKOPF, Louise R. Journalism Kappa Tau Alpha. St. Louis RoDGERs, Paul C. Bellflower Agriculture Farm House; Block and Bridle; Presi- dent Montgomery County Club; Presi- dent Block and Bridle. RoMBACH, Frederick G. Engineering A. S. C. E.; A. A. E. Rose, J ulia V. Education Bethany Circle. Rose, Varmer Stohlings Arts and Science Phi Mu. California o Curryville Mexico Ross, VVoodburn O. Shawnee, Okla Arts and Science M. S. U.; Varsity Debate; Oklahoma Club. Roth, Andrew William Raton, N. M. Engineering Acacia; Eta Kappa Nu; A. A. E.; A. I. E. E. Roth, Walton Tulsa, Okla A rts and Science Glee Club. Rowland, Mary Frances Education Rowlett, Jack Medicine Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Beta Pi Roy, Ruth Arts and Science Chi Omega; W. A. A. G Page 72 Ruck, Frieda B. M. East Si. Louis, III. Arts and Science RuETHER, Olivia J. Arts and Science Columbia Theta Phi Alpha; W. S. G. A.; Glennon Club; German Club. Salyer, Guy Callao Arts and Science Samuel, Bessie E. Columbia Sappington, Fred G. Journalism Centralia Athenaean Literary Society; Varsity Debate ' 23, ' 24. Education Y. VV. C. A. o Sanders, Chester Paris A griculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Council Professional Pan-Hellenic. ScHATTYN, John M. Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa. Scholle, Herbert H. Arts and Science Phi Beta Pi. ScHULZ, Alvin F. Journalism Delta Theta Phi. Schumacher, Clark P. A gricidture Anglum Concordia White, S. D. St. Louis oj Sanner, Ruth C. Education Alpha Chi Omega; Chorus. St. Louis I 1 Kappa Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Q. E. B. H.; Ruf Nex; Block and Bridle; Dairy Club. Schweiger, Irl L. Kansas City Engineering Phi Kappa; A. A. E.; Baseball ' 25. y t Sewell, Leona S. Skidmore Education Agricolae; Bethany Circle; Home Eco- nomics Club; Y. W. C. A.; Vice- President Home Economics Club ' 24, ' 25. Shannon, Edwin B. Webster Graves Agriculture Phi Gamma Delta; Ruf Nex; Block and Bridle; Editor-in-Chief College Farmer ' 24, ' 25; Secretary-Treasurer Farmers Fair ' 25. Shaw, Paul G. Clinton Business and Public Administration DeMoIay House; Delta Sigma Pi. Shepard, Willis V. Kansas City Arts and Science Phi Kappa Psi; Alpha Kappa Psi. Simpson, Nelle Mae Journalism Eldon Alpha Delta Pi; Gamma Alpha Chi; Women ' s Journalism Club; Y. W. C. A. Slaughter, Josie M. Bethany Agriculture Agricolae, Pi Delta Nu; Girls Ag. Club; Horticultural Club, President ' 24. Slusher, Paul V. Agriculture Lexington o Shipley, Alma Ione Education W. A. A. Kansas City Shotwell, William C. Richmond Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Agronomy Society. Phi Gamma Delta; Q. E. B. H.; Chi Chi Chi; Ruf Nex; Block and Bridle; President Sophomore Ags. ' 22; Voca- tional Ag. President ' 24; Manager ' 24 Barnwarming. Smallfeldt, Mildred Kansas City A rts and Science Phi Mu; Alpha Zeta Pi; ' French Club. Smith, Alfred M. Arcadia Agriculture Athenaean Society; Block and Bridle. Smith, Beula Potosi Education Smith, Clyde W. Sapulpa, Okla Law Sigma Phi Epsilon; Delta Theta Phi; Chi Chi Chi; President " M " Men; Mystical Seven; Football ' 22, ' 23, ' 24, Captain ' 23; Baseball ' 23, ' 24; All- Senior President ' 25. Stark, William W. Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma. Smith, George P. Napton Troy Agriculture Smith, Henry W. Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma. Smith, Hope Carrollton Education Home Economics Club; Agricolae. Smith, Vel L. Clinton Engineering Eta Kappa Nii; A. I. E. E.; Missouri Workshop. Stahl, John St. Louis Business and Public Administration Statton, Cleo H. Lamar, Colo Powersville Agriculture Farm House; Ruf Nex; Block and Bridle; Stock Judging Team ' 24; Manager Farmers Fair ' 25. Stauber, M. S. Noel Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Ruf Nex; Block and Bridle; Tiger Platoon. .Z t I Stayton, Floyd E. Arts and Science Delta Theta Phi. Stein, Gertrude Journalism Theta Sigma Phi. Stephens, Laura Moss Journalism Archie Kansas City Columbia Kappa Kappa Gamma; Women ' s Jour- nalism Club; Vice-President Senior Journalists ' 24, ' 25; " Love Jewel " ' 23; " Headlines " ' 24; Journalism Carnival Commission. 4. t Stepp, Isabelle Trenton Journalism Kappa Kappa Gamma; Theta Sigma Phi; Woman ' s Journalism Club; Jour- nalism Cabinet; President Theta Sigma Phi ' 24, ' 25; Freshman Commission ' 24, ' 25; Freshman Commission ' 20, ' 21; Sophomore Cabinet ' 21, ' 22. Stevenson, Chester A. Ashland, Kan. Business and Public A dministralion Alpha Delta Sigma. Stewart, Charles W. Kahoka Arts and Science Stewart, Edgar W. Fairfax Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle; Agronomy Society. Streeter, Harold V. Journalism Columbia Debating Squad; Athenaean Literary Society. Strickler, Letha Skidmore Education Home Economics Club; Junior League Women Voters. y Strieder, Henry P. Engineering Eta Kappa Nu; A. L E. E. Summers, Floyd G. Arts and Science St. Louis Stokes, Rowland Kirksville Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Mu Epsilon; Glee Club; Vice-President Senior Engineers ' 24, ' 25. Stone, W. Card Springfield Journalism Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Delta Sigma. o a J Swan, Marcia Memphis Independence Education Delta Delta Delta; Rifle Club; Rifle Team; W. A. A. Talbot, Virginia S. Education Glee Club. St. Joseph Page 76 Tarrant, Thalia Jane Walnut Grove Education Taylor, John P. Arts and Science Taylor, Virginia Bethany Kansas City Thorne, Gerald B. Agriculture Linneus Education Delta Delta Delta; Alpha Zeta Pi; French Club; Secretary-Treasurer School of Education; Treasurer Alpha Zeta Pi. Taylor, Zack W. Augusta, Kan Journalism Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Delta Sigma; Theta Alpha Phi; Missouri Workshop, Vice-President. Thomas, Marjorie Columbia Education Delta Delta Delta; V. W. C. A. Cabi- net; W. S. G. A.; Sophomore Cabinet •22. Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Ruf Nex; Block and Bridle; Editor College Farmer; Secretary Ag. Club ' 24; Vice-President Senior Ags. ' 24, ' 25; Stock Judging Team ' 24. Thornton, Jo E. Arts and Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Columbia Thornton, Stephen F. Webster Groves Engineering A. S. C. E. ■ Tiffin, Virginia M. Education Ferguson Chi Omega; Mortar Board; Hockey ' 23, ' 24, Captain ' 23; Basketball ' 23, ' 24; W. A. A. Board; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Thompson, Sam R. A griculture Quincy, III. t Traw, Gussie K. Y. W. C. A. Richland Education Alpha Gamma Sigma; Block and Bridle. Trenholme, Norman K. Journalism Columbia t o y Trunk, Edwin F. St. Louis Engineering Tau Beta Pi; A. A. E.; St. Pat ' s Board ' 24, ' 25. Turner, Bernice K. Education Gallatin Agricolae; Home Economics Club; Treasurer Y. W. C. A. ' 24, ' 25; Presi- dent junior Education Class ' 23, ' 24. Tydings, Merry Arts and Science Tyson, Mary M. Columbia Skidmore Van Lear, Clarence Elmer Leadwood Business and Public Administration Lambda Pi Epsilon; Delta Sigma Pi; Y. M. C. A.; M. S. O.; Commerce Club. Vaughn, Paul Columbia Arts and Science Phi Beta Pi; Rifle Club; University Band; Rifle Team; Pistol Team. Vaughn, Jesse Wendell Arts and Science Mexico Education y o o Sigma Phi Sigma; Athenaean Society; International Relations Club. VONDERSCHMIDT, Lester A. Craig Law Delta Theta Phi; Athenaean. ' Uhrig, L. Vernon Carrollton Engineering Tau Beta Pi; A. S. C. E.; A. A. E. Underbill, R. S. Columbia Arts and Science Delta Tau Delta; Freshman Football ' 22; Football ' 24; Wrestling ' 24. t Von Gremp, Zella Arts and Science Phi Mu; Phi Delta Mu. Iberia Wade, Marian A. Columbia Agriculture Agricolae; Home Economics Club; Girls Ag. Club. Page rS Wan, Cho Heng Hupeh, China A rts and Science Warnock, Marian Elizabeth Arts and Science Butler Delta Gamma; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Home Economics Club. Waters, Olivia V. New London Education Waters, Robert L. Louisville, Ky Agriculture Block and Bridle. Watt, Robert D. Indianapolis, Ind. Arts and Science Lambda Pi Epsilon; Athenaean Society; Y. M. C. A.; Secretary-Treasurer Athenaean Society ' 24. Weidemeyer, John D. Columbia A rts and Science Welch, Eldred E. Callao Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa. Weldy, Verdie Allene Vandalia Education Bethany Circle; C. S. C; Y. W. C. A. o A t Welles, Mary Elizabeth Education Gamma Phi Beta. 5 . Joseph Wells, Frederick V. Law Wayland, Magdalen Education M. S. O.; Home Economics Club Fayette [ Farmington Webster Groves Whaley, Thelma M. Journalism Chi Omega; Women ' s Journalism Club. 4. o t Wheat, Frank H. Kansas City Arts and Science Beta Theta Pi; Mystical Seven; Scab- bard and Blade; " M " Men ' s Club; Basketball ' 22, ' 23, Captain ' 24; Baseball ' 23. White, Elizabeth Farmer Lodi Education Alpha Phi; President W. S. G. A.; Mortar Board; Student Council. Whitsett, J. W. Phi Beta Pi. Medicine Wiggins, Charles T., Jr. Arts and Science Odessa Kansas City Williamson, John Sam A gricutture Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle; Wrest ling ' 24, ' 25. Columbia Willis, Robert A. Sedalia Engineering Triangle; Tau Beta Pi; Q. E. B. H.; President St. Pats Board; A. S. C. E.; Engineers Club. Phi Gamma Delta; Mizzou Razzers; -Advisory Committee Memorial Cam- paign; President Arts and Science School. o o Wilson, Charles E. Arts and Science Wilson, F. Blakemore Arts and Science Columbia St. Louis Beta Theta Pi; Colonel R. O. T. C; Glee Club; President Glee Club ' 24; Tiger Platoon. Jl Wilson. MaWren Roswell, N. M. Wilcoxen, William B. Bowling Green W Education Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa. Bethany Ciicle; W. A. A. Williams, D. E. Arts and Science Delta Tau Delta. Maryiille Wirtel, Arthur F. Engineering Tau Beta Pi. St. Louis Page So WpFFORD, Irene Maiden Education WOLDRIDGE, H. L. Trenton Engineering A. A. E.; A. S. C. E. Wood, Horace W., Jr. St. Joseph Engineering Delta Tau Delta; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Mu Epsilon; Tomb and Key. Woodruff, Frank S. Kansas City Business and Public Administration WoRMAN, James Russell Clinton Business and Public Administration DeMolay House; Scabbard and Blade; Alpha Kappa Psi; Memorial Cam- paign ' 24; Homecoming Committee ' 24; Captain R. O. T. C. ' 24. Wright, Frank W. Columbia A griculture Ag Club. Wright, Lucile Smithville Arts and Science Bethany Circle; C. S. C. Wright, Phoebe Louise Valley Park Arts and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Mortar Board. J Wulfmeyer, Fred Arts and Science Alpha Tau Omega. St. Louis Wyatt, Lois C. Columbia Arts and Science W. A. A. t Wright, Elmo Newell A griculture Block and Bridle; Ag. Club. St. Joseph ZoRN, Marian V. DeSoto Education Chi Omega; Sigma Delta Pi; French Club; Spanish Club. • t Page Hi Abbott, William J., Jr Arts and Science St. Louis Phi Gamma Delta; Glee Club; Treas- urer ' 23, ' 24, Business Manager ' 24, ' 25. AccoLA, Charles C. LaGrange Business and Public Administration Adger, Dorothy Ann Journalism Delta Gamma. Gilliam, La. o o A Agee, Helen F. Independence Arts and Science Gamma Phi Beta. Agnew, Stanton C. Kansas City Arts and Science Phi Kappa Psi. Aiken, Mildred H. St. Louis Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. C..A.; W. S. G. A.; Education Club. Alford, Edward L. Engineering Acajia; Engineers Club. Aller, Letta Lee Education Home Economics Club. Perry Columbia Anderson, Aubrey K. Shreveport, La. Business and Public Administration Glee Club ' 24, ' 25. o o Anderson, Horace J. Arts and Science Marionville t Andrews, Helen E. McAlesUr, Okla. Education Zeta Tau Alpha. Annin, Gerald E. Chillicothe Agriculture o A PafS4 Anthony, Harold G. Mansfield, La. Journalism Sigma Delta Chi; " M " Men ' s Club; Secretary-Treasurer " M " Men ' 24, ' 25; Baseball ' 24, ' 25, Captain ' 25. AppLEBERRV, Charles Homer Bonne Terre Arts and Science Aston, Helen M. Jonesburg Education M. S. O.; Montgomery County Club. Avis, Sanford St. Louis Arts and Science Baker, Betty Kansas City Arts and Science Delta Gamma. Baker, Flora L. Columbia Education Backer, Frances A. Education Fulton o o W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; University Chorus; Presbyterian Student Associa- tion; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 25; Secretary Women ' s Glee Club; Presbyterian Stu- dent Association Cabinet; Treasurer Junior Class, School of Education. Alpha Gamma Delta; Y. VV. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Freshman Commission ' 23. Baker, Zera Z. Butler Business and Public Administration Ball, Nannie Elizabeth Curryville Education Balling, Steve W. Albuquerque, N. M. Business and Public Administration Pi Kappa Alpha. Baker, Alberta Maiden Education Alpha Delta Pi; Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club. Bamber, Virginia D. Education Alpha Chi Omega. Maplewood Patt Ss Abbott, William J., Jr. A rts and Science St. Louis Phi Gamma Delta; Glee Club; Treas- urer ' 23, ' 24, Business Manager ' 24, ' 25. AccoLA, Charles C. LaGrange Business and Public Administration Adger, Dorothy Ann Journalism Delta Gamma. Gilliam, La. - o A Agee, Helen F. Independence Arts and Science Gamma Phi Beta. Agnew, Stanton C. Kansas City Arts and Science Alford, Edward L. Engineering Acajia; Engineers Club. Aller, Letta Lee Education Home Economics Club. Perry Columbia Anderson, Aubrey K. Shreveport, La. Business and Public Administration Glee Club ' 24, ' 25. o Anderson, Horace J. Arts and Science Marionville ' O ' ie Phi Kappa Psi. t Andrews, Helen E. McAlester, Okla. Education Zeta Tau Alpha. o A y t Aiken, Mildred H. Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. C..A.; W. S. G. A.; Education Club. St. Louis Annin, Gerald E. Chillicothe Agriculture Peg! 84 o Anthony, Harold G. Mansfield, La. Journalism Sigma Delta Chi; " M " Men ' s Club; Secretary-Treasurer " M " Men ' 24, ' 25; Baseball ' 24, ' 25, Captain ' 25. AppLEBERRY, Charles Homer Bonne Terre Arts and Science Aston, Helen M. Jonesburg Education M. S. O.; Montgomery County Club. Avis, Sanford St. Louis Arts and Science Baker, Betty Kansas City Arts and Science Delta Gamma. Baker, Flora L. Columbia Education Backer, Frances A. Education Fulton W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; University Chorus; Presbyterian Student Associa- tion; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 25; Secretary Women ' s Glee Club; Presbyterian Stu- dent Association Cabinet; Treasurer Junior Class, School of Education. Baker, Alberta Maiden o t Education Alpha Delta Pi; Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club. Alpha Gamma Delta; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Freshman Commission ' 23. Baker, Zera Z. Butler Business and Public Administration Ball, Nannie Elizabeth Curryville Education Balling, Steve W. Albuquerque, N. M. Business and Public Administration Pi Kappa Alpha. Bamber, Virginia D. Maplewood Education Alpha Chi Omega. (J I Page 8 s o t Bardwell, Blanche O. Sedalia Business and Public Administration M. S. O. Barnes, James R. East Kansas City Medical Phi Beta Pi; Memorial Fund Com- mittee: President First Year Medics. Barr, John F. Graham Medical Alpha Kappa Kappa. Barry, G. N. Carterville Arts and Science Sigma Phi Epsilon. Baxter, Robert Barney 5 . Louis Arts and Science Delta Sigma Phi. Becker, Daniel R. Pilot Grove Business and Public Administration Bedell, Beulah Carthage Education c o n J Bettes, Lotta McAlester, Okla Education Alpha Gamma Delta; Home Economics Club; Oklahoma Club ' 24, ' 25; Sketch Club; Y. W. C. A. Birmingham, Herbert A. Kansas City Arts and Science Bishop, John B. Peculiar Business and PiMic Administration Delta Sigma Pi; Baseball ' 24. Bloom, Joseph N. St. Louis Law Bloomer, LaVern Columbia Law Delta Upsilon; Delta Theta Phi. o A Page 86 pageSf t Brinton, Ritcher Kansas City Arts and Science Kappa Alpha Theta. Brodie, Stanley F. Kansas City Arts and Science Phi Kappa Psi. Brubaker, Virginia F. Arts and Science Alpha Gamma Delta. Sedalia BULLCXTK, OtTIS R. Columbia Law BuCHNER, LoRNE G. Kansas City Arts and Science Kappa Sigma; Y. M. C. A. DeMolay House; Delta Theta Phi; Oklahoma Club; Athenaean Society. Burba, Alma I. McAlester, Okla. Journalism Alpha Gamma Delta. BuRCH, Frances A. Bartlesville, Okla. Education Burford, Leola Marshfield Education BuELL, Orville a. Arts and Science Acacia; Mizzou Razzers. Versailles .JS. a Agricolae; Home Economics Club; W. S. G. A. Bush, Jordon B. Tonkawa, Okla. A rts and Science BUGG, Ula R. A rts and Science Farmington Sigma Phi Epsilon. Cain, Charles F. Caruthersville Arts and Science Sigma Chi. Page 88 Caldwell, James H. Curryville Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho. Calvert, George H. A rts and Science Weston Campbell, Edith E. Kirksville Journalism Delta Delta Delta; Gamma Alpha Chi; " Headlines. " Campbell, Mary Elizabeth Kansas City Arts and Science Delta Gamma; Y. W. C. A. Carnes, Gayel G. Worth Engineering Alpha Chi Sigma; A. A. E.; President Junior Engineers. Carpenter, Walter T. Cojfeyville, Kan. Business and Public Administration Acacia; Delta Sigma Pi; Men ' s Pan- Hellenic. Casady, Maurine Cantril, Iowa A rts and Science Phi Mu. Cash, Ralph A. St. Louis Business and Public Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi. Casteel, Wynne M. A rts and Science Columbia Sigma Nu; Tomb and Key; Track ' 23; Football Squad ' 23, ' 24. o Charles, Webb R. Arts and Science Delta Theta Phi. Knobnoster Chiles, Emily Buckner Arts and Science Chi Omega. Clark, Bertram T., Jr. Arts and Science Beta Theta Pi. Chillicothe k t Clark, James E. Montgomery City Arts and Science Coats, Elmer R. Vanzanl Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Athenaean So- ciety. CoBii, Florence M. Savannah Education Bethany Circle; Home Economics Club; C. S. C. CoGGiNS, Cecil H. Arts and Science Columbia Collins, Harriet M. Chicago, III. Arts and Science Alpha Phi. CoMPTON, S. Paul Marionville Arts and Science Glee Club; M. S. O.; Y. M. C. A. CoNLEY, Sanford F. Columbia Business and Public Adinitiistration Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Kappa Psi. - o y t Alpha Tau Omega; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Cosmopolitan Club; Spanish Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Y. M. C. A. Board of Directors; Freshman Track; Varsity Track ' 24. CoHN, Earl B. Kansas City Engineering A. A. E. Cole, Julia M. Independence Arts and Science j Alpha Chi Omega; Memorial Com- » mittee. Conner, Corinne Arts and Science Delta Gamma; Y. W. C. A. Cottingham, Laura F. Education Kirksville Kansas City Gamma Phi Beta; W. A. A.; Missouri Workshop. Cottingham, Nellie M. Education Alpha DeltaPi; Y. W. C. A. Kansas City f Page eo Cox, Turner B. Columbia Business and Public A dministraiion Y. M. C. A. Craig, Corrine Kansas City Education Delta Gamma; Y. W. C. A. Crews, Lucille F. St. Louis Education W. A. A.; Glee Club. Crouch, Dessa Dell Columbia A griculture Home Economics Club; M. S. O. Culver, Frederick J. St. Joseph Engineering Triangle; Mizzou Razzers; Student Senate; A. S. C. E.; A. A. E.; Secretary Sophomore Engineers; Engineering Cheer Leader. Dail, Edward D. Columbia A griculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Ruf Nex. Dallmeyer, Robert E. Jefferson City Arts and Science Phi Delta Theta; Scabbard and Blade. Danielson, Marjorie W. Kansas City A rts and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Y. W. C. A. Davidson, Mary Frances Education Kappa Kappa Gamma. Hannibal o t CuMMiNCS, Mildred Frances Springdale, Ark. Education Davis, Gorus L. Birch Tree A griculture Alpha Zeta; Horticulture Judging Team ' 23, ' 24; Deputy Nursery Inspection ' 24. Davis, Irene Willow Springs Education Alpha Chi Omega; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. V o t Page 91 ' O t Davis, Lawrence A. Ft. Madison, la. Engineering Triangle; A. A. E.; Secretary-Treasurer Junior Engineers ' 24. Deininger, J. McNabb Laclede Business and Public .Administration Delta Sigma Pi. DeLee, Ruth A. Kansas City Journalism Zeta Tau Alpha; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Missouri Workshop. Dooley, Marjorie L. Journalism Kansas City Alpha Phi; Y. W. C. A.; Women ' s Journalism Club; Theta Sigma Phi. Demeter, Clara Arts and Science Macon Douglas, Della N. Fine Arts Kappa Alpha Theta. Rockport Douglas, William O. Shelbina Business and Public Administration Chi Omega; Zeta Sigma; Vice-President W. S. G. A. ' 24, ' 25; W. A. A. Dowell, James C. Benton City Depping, Henry Moscow Mills Engineering Law Sigma Nu; Phi Delta Phi; Athenaan S x;iety; Y. M. C. A.; President Law School ' 24, ' 25; Vice-President Y. M. C. A. ' 24, ' 25; Board of Oratory and Debate ' 24, ' 25; Advisory Memorial Committee; Captain Debate Squad ' 23, ' 24; Oklahoma- Kansas Radio Debate Team ' 23, ' 24. DoNAHOE, Thomas E. Joplin Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon; " M " Men ' s Club; Engineers Club. o Dulaney, Selkirk G. Slater Arts and Science Phi Kappa Psi. Duncan, George M. Leadwood ' Business and Public Administration M. S. O.; Y. M. C. A. A y t Page 92 Kansas City Dunn, Robert U. A rts and Science DeMolay House; Scabbard and Blade. Easter, Wallace A. BarUesville, Okla. Business and Public Administration Pi Kappa Alpha; Band; Glee Club; Quadrangle Orchestra. Elsea, Harold D. Frankford Engineering Acacia; Engineers Club; Missouri Workshop. Egleston, James O. Engineering Shamrock Staff. Elliott, George N. Journalist St. Louis Kansas City Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Delta Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Captain R. O. T. C; Advisory Chairman Memorial; Vice-President Journalists. Emmons, Dora E. Arts and Science Columbia England, James M. Cape Girardeau Business and Public Administration Kappa Alpha. England, Ray Neosho Law DeMolay House; Phi Delta Phi. O Elliott, Wilma Tulsa, Okla. Arts and Science Phi Beta Pi; Sketch Club; Oklahoma Club; Junior League of Women Voters. Elmore, Kenneth R. Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Ag Club. English, Jack Kansas City Arts and Science Phi Delta Theta; Tomb and Key; Mizzou Razzers; Associate Editor Savi- tar; Student Senate ' 24, ' 25; Junior President Arts and Science School; Assistant Cheer Leader ' 23. Engleman, Donald J. Kansas City Business and Public Administration t P ' f03 t Evans, Mary Louise McAlester, Okla. Education Kappa Alpha Theta: League of Women Voters; French Club; W. S. G. A.; Life-Siaving Corps. Evans, Nelle L. W. A. A. Education Evans, Richard F. Bonne Terre St. Louis Engineering Triangle. Everhart, Howard B. Engineering A. A. E; A. S. C. E. Columbia Fendorf, Robert M. Law Band: Athenaean Sorietv. Fenimore, Marie H. Education Tuscumbia Carthage y Ferguson, Stanley H. Burlington Jet. Arts and Science Pi Kappa Alpha; Quadrangle Orchestra. Flanagan, Calla Frances Kansas City Journalism Delta Delta Delta; Gamma Alpha Chi; Missouri Workshop; Women ' s Journal- ism Club. o Fane, Irvin Texarkana, Ark. Arts and Science Zeta Beta Tau; Business Manager 1925 Savitar; Secretary Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil; Mizzou Razzers. Fellows, Baird G. Salisbury I Arts and Science Phi Beta Pi; Rifle Team; Rifle Club. Flourney, Rosemary Arts and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma. Independence Fordyce, Hazelett T. Kansas City Business and Public A dministration Phi Gamma Delta; Tomb and Key; Alpha Kappa Psi; Mizzou Razzers; . Scabbard and Blade; Junior President of Commerce School; Basketball Squad ' 24. ' 25. o A = Page 94 Franco, Miguel A. Cartagena, Columbii, S. A. Engineering Sigma Delta Pi; Engineers Club; Span- ish Club; A. A. E.; A. I. E. E.; Sopho- more Secretary ' 23, ' 24. Frauenfelder, Albert St. Louis Arts and Science Alpha Tau Omega. Frazer, Frances Marie Hardin Education Home Economics Club; M. S. O. Garner, Mary Virginia Monti mzry City Education Phi Mu; Spanish Club; Mon ' gom?ry County Club; Home E-onomis Club; W. S. G. A. Friedman, Edward L. Arts and Science Pueblo, Colo. Gartman, J. Miiril town Phi Mu; Pi Mu Epsilon; W. S. G. A.; Montgomery County Club; Vi -e-Pres- ident Junior Women. Geers, Dorothy D. Edwardsville, III. Journalism Gamma Alpha Chi. y o Gentry, Mary T. Columbia A griculture Friedrich, Dorothy F. Education Gamma Phi Beta; Y. W. C. A. Lancaster Pi Beta Phi; Agricolae; Harvest Queen ' 23; Freshman Commission ' 22; W. S. G. A. Council ' 22; College Farmer Staff ' 23, ' 24; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 24; Vice-President Girls Ag. Club ' 24. t GiBBs, Nancy M. Education Y. W. C. A.; Girls Glee Club. Columbia Gantz, Rufina Stewartsville Arts and Science Chi Omega. Gillaspy, Ruth Columbia Education Alpha Gamma Delta; Zeta Sigma. y I GiLLELAND, PaUL S. Eldott Business and Public Administration Lambda Pi Epsilon; Athenaean Society; C. S. C; Y. M. C. A. Gilliam, Burke Journalism Missouri Workshop. Columbia Glen, James H. A. S. C. E. Engineering Maysville Graham, Gertrude Education Alpha Phi. Gray, Shapleigh G. Arts and Science Chamberlin Geology Club. Gray, William H. A griculture Alpha Tau Omega. Montgomery Graves, John W. Kansas City Business and Public Administration Delta Tau Delta; Chi Chi Chi. Grout, Lewis J. Bosworth Arts and Science Delta Theta Phi. Grubb, Elinor Tulsa, Okla. Arts and Science Pi Beta Phi: Oklahoma Club; Y. W. C. A. l o o Charleston Gum, William A. Engineering St. Pat ' s Board. Gustin, Albert L. Engineering Clarkton I - Kansas City Palmyra I. Phi Delta Theta; Tomb and Key; Mizzou Razzers. Gutting, Lloyd O. Kahoka A griculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Block and Bridle; Ag Club. t Pa fit Haggett, Arthur E. Kansas City Business and Public Administration Delta Sigma Pi. Haire, Robert O. Medicine Phi Beta Pi; Outlaw Staff. Clinton Halcomb, Dorothy HarrisonviUe Education Pi Beta Phi. Hannan, Vivian F. Journalism St. Louis Hammack, M. Estella Education Alpha Gamma Delta. Hankerson, F. Putnam Journalism Flat River La Crosse, Wis. Alpha Delta Pi; Women ' s Journalism Club. Hapke, Helen Kansas City Arts and Science Theta Phi Alpha; Girls Glee Club; Glennon Club. Hare, Ermon R. Higbee Columbia o Sigma Delta Chi; Sigma Upsilon; Sigm.a Chi; Tomb and Key; Delta Xi, . ' then- aean Society; Freshman President ' 22; Editor-in-Chief Showme ' 2.3; Freshman Football ' 22; Freshman Commission ' 22; Missouri Play Commission ' 23, ' 24; " Love Jewel. " Hanlon, Rosalee Jo Journalism Sedalia Missouri Workshop; Theta Sigma Phi; W. A. A.; W. S. G. A. Council. Engineering Harper, Reba M. Arts and Science Home Economics Club. Harris, Kenneth Carthage Business and Public Administration Pi Kappa .■Mpha. Hart, Lillian A. Danville, Ky. Arts and Science Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. t o t Hart, Virginia L. Arts and Science Delta Delta Delta. Columbia Hausmann, Walter R. Kansas City Business and Public Administration Delta Tau Delta; Delta Sigma Pi; Commercial Club. Hawkins, David A. Shelbina Engineering Heaney- Paul R. 5 . Louis Engineering Triangle; A. S. C. E.; A. A. E. Heiberger, Charles J. Hannibal Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa. Henderson, Hoke F. Columbia Arts and Science Henderson, J. William Kansas City Arts and Science Phi Delta Theta; Varsity Golf. Henry, Elizabeth H. Kansas City Arts and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Rifle Club Secretary; Rifle Team ' 23, ' 24. Henschel, Berthold a. Kansas City Business and Public Administration Acacia. Hensley, Martha L. Jackson Agriculture Agricolae; Girls Ag Club; President Girls Ag Club ' 24. • Herrin, Joe Herrin, III. Journalism Alpha Tau Omega; Rifle Team ' 23, ' 24, ' 25; Rifle Club. HiBBS, Sherlock Cameron Business and Public Administration Delta Tau Delta: Tomb and Key; Alpha Kappa Psi; Chi Chi Chi; Student Senate. t Past gS Hicks, Catherine M. Education Agricolae; Home Economics Club. NetUeton HoFF, John E. Agriculture PerryviUe HiLDEBRAND, Agnes E. Kansas City Arts and Science Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. C. A.; French Chib; Y. V. C. A.; Vice-President ' 24. Hill, Mary E. Concordia, Kansas A rts and Science Hill, Robert A. Norborne Block and Bridle; Ag Club; Dairy Club. HoLLlDAY, I.EETA L. Kansas City Education . ' Mpha Chi Omega. Horn, Helen Nancy Journalism Kappa Alpha Theta. Kansas City A griculture Farm House. o o Houx, G. Marshall Marshall Business and Public Administration Phi Delta Theta; Chi Chi Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi. Hilliker, Mary Jane Education St. Louis o A Hubbard, Frances E. Journalism Gamma Phi Beta; Zeta Sigma. Kansas City HiLLix, Alline Kathleen Camden Point Arts and Science Phi Mu; VV. S. G. A. Hubbard, Margaret E. Sand Springs, Okla. Arts and Science ' Gamma Phi Beta. 1 t Hudson, A. Merg Kansas City Engineering Kappa Alpha. Hudson, Leo T. Gilliam, La. Business and Public Administration Alpha Phi; Secretary House Presidents Council ' 24. Hudson, R. Eoward Galveston, Texas Law Mizzou Razzers; President 5k)phoniore Law; Phi Alpha Delta. Hurley, Ruth Frances Arts and Science Phi Mu; Zeta Sigma. Mt. Vernon Hutton, Aileen L. Kansas City Education Pi Beta Phi. Ikenberry, Charles W. A griculture Acacia. Columbia Hughes, Alvin O. Engineering HuLON, Geneva S. Bismarck Columbia Education o o t Inskeep, Mary Helen Kansas City Arts and Science Phi Mu. Jackson, Dan G. Arts and Science Sigma Nu. Corder Hunt, George L. Engineering Appleton City Jackson, Lucille S. f Education Nevada t Page 100 Jacobs, Robert VV. Sedalia Jones, Edna M. Deepwater Journalism Arts and Science Jacoby, Joe J. Marshall Agriculture Farm House. Janes, Matilda Columbia Arts and Science Johnson, Clifford R. Aberdeen, S. D. Journalism Johnson, Edna Marie Arts and Science Edina Zeta Tau Alpha; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Zeta Sigma. Johnston, Katherine Arts and Science Columbia o o A t Jones, Eleanor Kansas City Arts and Science Jones, P. uline Independence Arts and Science Jones, Virginia Montgomery City Education Joyner, Howard W. Kansas City Fine Arts Pi Kappa Alpha; Delta Phi Delta; Glee Club; Vice-President Fine Arts School ' 24; Divisional Chairman Me- morial Campaign School of Fine Arts. Chi Omega; P. S. A.; W. S. G. A. Council ' 24, ' 25; President Y. W. C. A. ' 24, ' 25. Karsch, W. . lbert Journalism Flat River - U t o c t Kattelman, Adele C. Education Keithly, Thomas G. Engineering Hermann Lamar Keller, Kermit S. Kansas City Education Missouri Rifle Club; Rifle Team ' 23, ' 24. Kellogg, Allen B. Arts and Science Lambda Pi Epsilon; Alpha Zeta Pi. Craig Kerr, John W. Clarence Engineering Triangle; A. S. C. E.; Vice-President Junior Engineers; Engineers Club. KiBLER, Hudson H. Eldorado Springs Engineering KiLPATRiCK, Philip S. Arts and Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Windsor Keltner, Laurence R. Joplin Arts and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Glee Club ' 24. Kendrick, Elizabeth Knobnoster Arts and Science Pi Beta Phi; W. S. G. A. t King, Elinor V. Fort Smith, Ark. Arts and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Gamma Alpha Chi; Y. W. C. A. King, Lloyd B. Marceline Arts and Science o A t King, Roy T. Columbia Page loa o y Knappenberger, Dorothy Kiefer, Okla. A rts and Science Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. KuHNE, Camille F. Troy Arts and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Women ' s Glee Club; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. I.ACEY, Felix E. Sedalia Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Ruf Nex; Student Senate. Lamon, Helen M. Wagoner, Okla. Arts and Science Alpha Delta Pi. Landes, Edith May Kansas City Arts and Science Delta Gamma; Sketch Club. Landman, Robert E. Kansas City Arts and Science German Club. Laughlin, Robert N. St. Joseph Business and Public Administration Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Kappa Psi; Scabbard and Blade. LowRANCE, Frederick H. Engineering A. A. E.; A.LE. E.; Band. Golden City o o Lawrence, Gilbert S. Tahlequah, Okla. Arts and Science Sigma Chi. Layton, Elizabeth Education LaBelle Landis, John C. Law St. Joseph t Delta Tau Delta; Scabbard and Blade; Phi Alpha Delta; Pan-Hellenic Council. Alpha Chi Omega; Rifle Club; Junior League of Women Voters; W. S. G. A. Leech, Bernice L. New Franklin A rts and Science U t Page 10) Leech, Esther G. New Franklin Education Women ' s Glee Club. Leech, Verna L. New Franklin Arts and Science Women ' s Glee Club. Leff, John G. Jeferson City Engineering Eta Kappa Nu. Lehr, William St. Louts Engineering A. A. E.; A. S. E. E.; Tiger Platoon. Lenox, Katherine Eaucation Alpha Delta Pi; W. S. G. A. Rolia o A t LeHew, Edith Education Home Economics Club. Trenton Levy, Harry L. Zeta Beta Tau. Kansas Ctty Law y o o A Levy, Michael W. Engineering A. A. E.; A. L E. E. Kansas City LeHew, Howard Lehr, Marion A griculture Fine Arts Trenton St. Joseph Gamma Phi Beta; Women ' s Glee Club Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; W. A. A. LlMBOCKER, May B. Burlington, Kan. Fine A rts LiNCH, Sarah Louise Ponca City, Okla. Arts and Science Chi Omega; Women ' s Student Govern- ment Council. - = t LocHNER, Joseph F. Arts and Science Phi Kappa. Longshore, Nadine Education Alpha Gamma Delta. Clarence Kansas City Luttrell, Alice Rae Excelsior Springs A rts and Science Lyda, Louis C. Low, Carl F. Agriculture Albany Farm House. - Lucas, John H. Kansas City Arts and Science Sigma .Alpha Epsilon; Chi Chi Chi. A tlanta Arts and Science Band. Maffry, August Arts and Science Kappa Sigma. Macon Mahoney, Thomas Dallas, Texas Journalism Cross-Country ' 24; Track ' 2.5. t I.uckhardt, Lois H. Education Kappa Alpha Theta. Lutman, Elizabeth Journalism .-Mpha Delta Pi. Tarkio o A t Mason, Mary Cordelia Journalism Mexico Versailles Alpha Chi Omega; Women ' s Journalism Club; W. S. G. A. Matthews, John S. Raymore A gricultiire Farm House; Block and Bridle; Dairy Club; Alpha Zeta. y t Page 10} 1 o t Mauntz, Ted Arts and Science Assistant Cheer Leader ' 25. Maurer, Arthur B. Engineering Kansas City Kansas City Missouri Workshop; Mizzou Razzers; Engineers Club; Homecoming Com- mittee ' 25. Maxwell, Fay T. Engineering Mayes, Dorothy F. Arts and Science Vandalia Springfield Gamma Phi Beta; Alpha Zeta Pi; French Club; Women ' s Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. ' 24; President French Club ' 23, ' 24; Secretary Alpha Zeta Pi ' 24, ' 25. Meierhoffer, Virginia Arts and Science Zeta Tau Alpha. Melcher, Christine B. Education Meredith, Helen F. Journalism Kansas City Kansas City Poplar Bluff Pi Beta Phi; Gamma Alpha Chi; Women ' s Journalism Club; Zeta Sigma. Meriwether, Louise Education LaBelle y o o Home Economics Club; Rifle Club; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Meador, Ferne Arts and Science Meier, Oscar W. Craig, Colo. Jackson Merritt, a. Tillman Fine A rts Windsor A griculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; College Farmer Staff; . thenaean Society. Phi Mu Alpha; Phi Delta Kappa; Alpha Zeta Pi; Glee Club; President Fine Arts School ' 24, ' 25. Miller, Hubert Oklahoma City, Okla. Arts and Science Kappa Alpha. 5 O - t y o t McClaskey, Frederick E. Milan A griculture Farm House; Chi Chi Chi; Block and Bridle; Ruf Nex; Lieutenant R. O. T. C. McClinton, Eugene S. Journalism Acacia. McCoNNELL, Raymond L. Engineering Perry McCoy, Roland St. Louis Law Kappa Alpha; Phi Delta Phi. y McFarland, Alice E. Education McGregor, Randolph R. A rts and Science Delta Theta Phi; M. S. U. Mexico Columbia o Hume Sigma Phi Epsilon; Tomb and Key; Razzers. Columbia .Acacia; Razzers; Pan-Hellenic Council. McGrew, Dallas J. Journalism McDonald, Glenn O. Engineering A. S, C. E. Urich McHuGH, Marjorie O. Independence Arts and Science Alpha Chi Omega. o o A t Page I08 t McIntosh, Dovie D. Raton, N. M. Arts and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Zeta Sigma; Y. W. C. A. McIntosh, C. Ellis Red Bird Business and Public Administration McKee, Paul J. Law Cosby Delta Theta Phi; Athenaean; V. M. C. A. Cabinet; President Epworth League. McMillan, Hugh R. Independence Arts and Science Kappa Sigma; Chi Chi Chi; " M " Basketball ' 24. McPherson, Fredric D. Santa Cruz, Cat, Journalism Delta Upsilon. Newell, David C. Arts and Science Kansas City o o McQuiTTY, Roy M. Engineering Columbia Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Missouri Work- shop. Newton, John C. Labetta. Kans. A rts and Science Pi Kappa Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; Tomb and Key; Razzers. Nicholson, Ruth A. Education Agricolae. NiCKSON, Evalyn E. Arts and Science Delta Gamma. Nienhaus, Elmer J. Engineering Glennon Club. Noll, Ernest H. Business and Public Administration Alpha Tau Omega. o A y t Page 100 o o A J t NoRRis, Ola M. Education Bethany Cirrle; Y. W. C. A. Turney NowELL, Louise Columbia Education Alpha Phi; W. A. A.; Rifle Club. NowELL, Margaret Education Alpha Phi; W. A. A. Columbia Null, Void B. Centralia A rts and Science Alpha Tau Omega; Theta Alpha Phi; Missouri Workshop; Band; Varsity Carnival ' 24; Seven Keys to Baldpate ' 23; Boomerang; Show Shop. Olson, Walter Frank Kansas City Business and Public A dminislration Universitv Band. O ' M.alley, Lambert S. Kansas City A rts and Science Beta Theta Pi; Mizzou Razzers. OsTERLOH, Ralph T. Joplin Business and Public A dminislration Phi Gamma Delta; . " Ipha Kappa Psi; Band; Pan-Hellenic Council; Work- shop. Otto. A. D. Kingston A rls and Science o O ' Brien, Katherine C. Education Oliver, Louise 5 . Louis Smithville A rts and Science Phi Mu. Delta Theta Phi; M. S. U.; Glee Club; Workshop. Paddock, Clinton T. Kansas City Arts and Science Phi Kappa Psi. Paxton, Emery F. Kansas City Journalism Phi Delta Theta; Sigma Delta Chi; Scabbard and Blade. o y I » y t Peacher, J. RussEl-L Fayette Business and Public Administration Commerce Club. Perreton, Paul H. Law Acacia; Phi Delta Phi. CarroUton Page, Mary K. Clarkton Education Peitz, Clotilde Ray Washington Arts and Science Theta Phi Alpha; Glennon Club. Peltason, Stanley R. Engineering Zeta Beta Tau. Jefferson City o o Peter, Fred V. Columbia Agriculture Alpha Camma Sigma; Alpha Zeta. Platt, Esther D. St. Joseph Arts and Science Gamma Phi Beta; W. A. A.; Glee Club; Hockey Team ' 23; French Club. Ponder, H. R. Bertrand Business and Public Administration Pemberton, VVm. E. Fulton Business and Public Administration Pennington, William E. Hickman Mills Agriculture Farm House; Ag Club. Preston, Karl Arts and Science Chaffee Pi Kappa Alpha; Officer R. O. T. C; Geology Club. Price, Arthur S. Jefferson City Arts and Science Sigma Phi Epsilon. w t Prichard, Elizabeth A. Arts and Science Columbia French Club; Classical Club; Bethanv Circle; Y. W. C. A. Priddy, Frances E. Arts and Science Delta Delta Delta. Columbia Radford, John H. Eldorado Springs Arts and Science Alpha Kappa Kappa. Putnam, Thomas R. Pleasantville, N. Y. Engineering Phi Kappa Psi. Pyle, Vernus N. Engineering Engineers Club. Columbia Ragland, Marian Frances Education Conway Y. W. C. A.; C. S. C; Bethany Circle; Home Economics Club. Reading, Eulalie Arts and Science Delta Delta Delta; Y. VV. C. A. Louisiana y o Reading, Nancy S. Education Pyles, Mary Lois Columbia Business and Public Administration Y. W. C.A.; W. A. A.; M. S. O. Quisenberry, Bruce W., Jr. Joplin Arts and Science Kappa .Mpha; Chi Chi Chi; Razzers; Pan-Hellenic Council. Reagan, Franklin E. Curryville Irot.ton Law " M " Baseball ' 24; Delta Theta Phi; Delta Sigma Rho; Kappa Alpha Rho; Missouri Workshop; M. S. U.; Debate Team ' 21, ' 23. Reed, Frederick . . Kansas City Journalism Kappa Sigma; Alpha Delta Sigma. o A y t Page 113 o o A + Reilly, Esther E. Cilman City Education Theta Phi Alpha; Glennon Club; Home Economics Club; Education Club; Pan-Hellenic Council. Remus, Margaret Johanna Arts and Science Maryville Delta Gamma; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. ROBNETT, I.UI.U M. Columbia Education Rentchler, Janice W. Journalism Belleville, III. Kappa Alpha Theta; Gamma Alpha Chi; Women ' s Journalism Club. Rhodes, Doris E. Education Home Economics Club. Columbia Richardson, Carl B. EdivardsvUle, 111. Arts and Science Phi Delta Theta. Roberts, Vernon Stanford Miami, Okla. Arts and Science Oklahoma Club. o o t i ♦ Pi Beta Phi; Theta Sigma Phi; Y. W. C. A. ; Women ' s Journalism Club. Rodenberger, Alpha I,. Versailles, III. Arts and Science Alpha Chi Omega; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Rodhouse, Mary E. Pleasant Hill, III. Agriculture Rogers, John A. Neosho Business and Public Administration Kappa Sigma; Tomb and Key. V - o A RoNEY, Dorothy D. Education Alpha Chi Omega. Webb City t Rositzkey, Simon St. Joseph Business and Public Administration Zeta Beta Tau, Page 113 t ScARRiTT, Charles W. Journalism Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Athenaean. SCHETTLER, CLARENCE H. Arts and Science M. S. U. Debating Society. Kansas City St. Louis ScHMiDTKE, Edwin Calvin Mt. Vernon Medicine Phi Beta Pi. Sears, Hazel C. Prairie Hill Arts and Science Phi Mu. Sensintaffer, Naomi L. Arts and Science Columbia Settle, J. Ewing Kansas City Journalism Phi Kappa Psi. Severance, Esther G. Arts and Science Columbia Selecman, Kathryn Fine Arts Chi Omega. Savannah Schmidt, Julia T. Rich Hill o A t Alpha Phi; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Leadership. Sharp, Wayne A. Craig Business and Public Administration Lambda Pi Epsilon; Delta Sigma Pi. Shepherd, William L. Pilot Grove Business and Public Administration Kappa Sigma; Glee Club. SiGMAN, H. Grant Kansas City Fine Arts Law W. A. A. Board; Glennon Club; Home Economics Club. Phi Kappa Psi; Chi Chi Chi; Mizzou Razzers; Panhellenic Council; Theta Alpha Phi. V t Page IIS o y SiLVERFORB, A. J. St. Joseph Business and Public Administration SizER, Fielding P. Monett Business and Public Administration Kappa Sigma; Tomb and Key; Mizzou Razzers; Scabbard and Blade. Skelly, F. Howard St. Louis FMgineering A. S. C. E.; A. A. E. Sleeter, Edward B. St. Louis Engineering Alpha Phi. Smith, Robert H. Webster Groves Arts and Science Sigma Nil. Smith, Rudy Hirne Schell City Arts and Science Snider, Clyde Independence Law o a A Delta Upsilon; Phi Delta Phi; Athen- aean. Snyder, John S. Philadelphia, Pa. Arts and Science Phi Kappa Psi. Smith, Maurine Bowling Green Arts and Science Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Sparks, Elizabeth Palmyra Smith, Noble V. Golden City Education Sparrow, Chester D. Education St. Louis t I Pagt 1 16 Spencer, Marion M. Creybull, Wyo. Arts and Science Kappa Delta. Stafford, Paul T. Kansas City Arts and Science Beta Theta Pi. Steen, Alfred F. Kansas City Journalism O A y t Phi Gamma Delta; Spanish Club; Journalism Play Commission. Stewart, Donald Fairfax Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta. Stoner, Pauline E. Excelsior Springs Education Rine Club; Rifle Team; W. A. A.; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Strop, Charles F. Arts and Science Beta Theta Pi. St. Joseph Stuff, Arthur St. Louis Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Block and Bridle. Summerville, John W. Benton, Ark. Engineering Kappa Alpha. y o SroTTs, Eugene R. Arts and Science Joplin Phi Kappa Psi; Mizzou Razzers; Scabbard and Blade. Talbert, Elizabeth S. Education Alpha Phi. Taylor, Amy McCune Education Taylor, Helen F. Arts and Science Chi Omega; Delta Phi Delta. Jefferson City Columbia St. Louis t ■ t Taylor, Kenneth C. Marceline Business and Public Administration Acacia; Delta Sigma Pi. Thickitt, Rosemary Education Nevada University Chorus; Girls Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Thomas, John F. Baier Business and Public Administration Delta Sigma Pi. Thomas, Mildred Brownsville, Tenn. Education Alpha Phi. Thompson, Ruth Kansas City Business and Public Administration Alpha Phi. o o Chillicothe Trimble, Thomas B. A griculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Assistant Manager Barnwarming ' 24; Y. M. C. A. Council; Ruf Nex. Vallett, Stanley F. Edwardsville, III. Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon; Cross-Country ' 23, ' 24; Captain ' 24; Track ' 23; All- Sophomore Treasurer; A. A. E.; A. S. M. E. Vanatta, Mabel S. Columbia Education Agricolae; Home Economics Club. ViCKERS, Ruth Si. Louis Education Alpha Phi; Daubers; Girls Glee Club; Missouri Workshop. ViLES, L. Arts and Science Columbia Alpha Tau Omega; Missouri Work- shop. • o A t Tkenholm, George A., Jr. Journalism Beta Theta Pi St. Joseph Wade, Ethel Elinor Jameson Education Bethany Circle; W. S. G. A.; C. S. C. Walker, Harold E. Webster Groves Engineering A. S. M. E.; Vice-President Engineers Club. Walters, Myrtle L. Education St. Louis Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Agricolae. Wa lton, Homer E. San Angela, Texas A griculture Farm House. W. ters, Archie C. Louisville, Ky. Law Ware, John M. Arts and Science Beta Theta Pi. Warren, Erma Ruth Journalism Delta Gamma. Warren, Irma A. Education Home Economics Club. Kansas City y .- . Columbia t Meadsville Kappa Alpha; Phi Delta Phi; Baseball ' 24. Weedfall, William W. Kansas City Engineering A. I. E. E.; A. E. E.; A. R. R. L. Wenkle, Louis S. Bonding Green Journalism Phi Kappa Psi; Tomb and Key; Sigma Upsilon. Westfall, Frederica Columbia Business and Public A dministration Kappa Kappa Gamma. Wharton, Fern E. Cherryvale, Kan. Journalism Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Rifle Team; W. A. A.; " Headlines; " Delta Upsilon. White, Charles H. Kansas City Arts and Science Beta Theta Pi. o A t Pate no t White, Elizabeth B. Education Mexico Alpha Phi; Rifle Club: W. S. G. A.; Junior League Leadership Class. White, Martha Louise Education Fredericktown Agricola, Home Economics Club; M. S. O. White, Mary Whiteside St. Joseph Arts and Science Whitsell, Fay M. Arts and Science Pi Kappa Alpha; Band. Whyte, F. Ebenezer Kansas City Business and Public A dministration Delta Tau Delta; Pi Epsilon Pi. Wilkerson, Bernice E. Mexico Fine A rts Glee Club; University Chorus. Williams, Carl L. Mouldin, Ark. Engineering Williams, Edwin Moss J ournalism Columbia Phi Delta Theta; Sigma Delta Chi; Board of Directors, Y. M. C. A. ' 23. Williams, Margaret H. Education Columbia Wiggins, Marjorie Arts and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma. Kansas Citv o o A t 1 f o Pi Beta Phi; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Secretary W. A. A. ' 24. Williams, Martha E. Education Butler Delta Gamma; Zeta Sigma; Home Economics Club; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Williams, Paul A. Appleton City Business and Public Administration Pi Kappa Alpha. o y Wilson, Dorothy L. Clarksburg A rts and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; W. A. A. Wilson, Edward Wichita Falls, Texas Journalism Sigma Nu. WiRTEL, William E. St. Louis Engineering Pi Mu Epsilon; Shamrock. Wolf, Marjorie M. Memphis Arts and Science Zeta Tau Alpha. Wright, Fred S. Arts and Science Pi Kappa Alpha. Wright, R. S. Engineering Engineering Club. Kennett Fayette Wright, Sim G. Maryville Business and Public Administration Phi Gamma Delta. Wright, T. O. Norborne Arts and Science o Worrell, Betsy Arts and Science Kappa Alpha Theta. Mexico Phi Kappa Psi; Alpha Chi Sigma; Universitv Band. Vehi.e, Charles E. Maryville Business and Public Administration Phi Kappa Psi. WiTHERUP, Fayne H. Tulsa, Okla. Education Delta Gamma; W. S. G. A. Young, Ruby Louise Arts and Science Columbia Alpha Delta Pi; French Club; Orches- tra; Spanish Club. y I Page 121 8a THE ME I A L U N I O = THE alumni and former students of the University of Mis- souri have entered into ' a campaign to erect on the campus a Memorial Union and Stadium in grateful memory of the heroic company of Missouri alumni and former students who, during the Great War, paid the full measure of devotion that we, who survive them, might have life and have it more abundantly. They saved for us the priceless heritage of our institutions of individual liberty and national freedom. These were worth saving; they could be saved only by untold sacrifice — the price has been paid. Let us then with grateful homage deny our- selves, even to some degree of sacrifice, that we may rear to them monuments fitting as recognitions of their glory and as visible evidences of the wealth cf our affection. Let them be such structures as the Union, with its magnificent Tower, and a stadium — memorials that shall keep alive in the living the memory of the heroic dead. Only thus can we manfully share the heritage which they have bequeathed to us. Dr. J. C. Jones is director of the Memorial Union and Stadium campaign, assisted by R. L. Hill, Alumni Recorder, and a Committee of nine members composed of Frank B. Rollins, chair- man; E. Sydney Stephens, S. F. Conley, L. M. Defoe, John Pickard, Walter Miller, Joe Simpich, Elizabeth White and William Shumate. Leslie Cowan is treasurer of the Memorial funds. The Memorial Union will cost $500,000. It will be permanent headquarters for the alumni association and for student activities. The Tower, the memorial feature cf the Union, will be the finest Gothic tower in America. Construction on the Tower is progressing rapidly. The first unit of the Memorial Stadium will cost $300,000, and will have a seating capacity of 20,800. Work on the stadium will soon be started. Dr. J. C. Jones THE ALUMNI A S S O C I AT I O ' IpHE general alumni association of the University of Missouri has headquarters in Jesse Hall. The ofificers are elected at the annual meeting at Commencement for a period of two years. They are: Frank B. Rollins, LL. B. ' 11, Columbia, President; G. E. Huggins, B. L. ' 98, New York City, First Vice-President; Mrs. Charles Hebbard, B. S. in Education ' 14, A. M. ' 19, Joplin, Second Vice-President; R. L. (Bob) Hill, B. S. in Agriculture ' 12, M.S. ' 13, Columbia, Secretary; S. Conley, A. B. ' 90, Columbia, Treasurer. The members of the Board of Directors are representatives of Alumni ' Associations of divisions in the University, as follows: Agriculture, Henry Krusekopf, B. S. in Agriculture ' 08, A. M. ' 16, Columbia; Engineering, L. M. Defoe, Pe. P. ' 86, Columbia; Law, Kenneth Sears, A. B. ' 13, Columbia; Education, F. H. Barbee, B. S. in Education ' 09, Kansas City; Arts, Frank Chambers, A. B. ' 15, New York; Journalism, J. Harrison Brown, B. J. ' 14, Mexico; Business and Public Administration, Royal D. M. Bauer, B. S. in B. P. A. ' 23; Medicine, Dr. A. W. Kamp- schmidt, M. D. ' 08, A. B. ' 06, Columbia; Graduate, Ralph Watkins, B. S. in Education ' 16, A. M. ' 18, Ph. D. ' 24, Columbia. There is an alumni association in every one of the 114 counties in Missouri, in every promi- nent city in the United States, and in several foreign countries. There is an alumni association for each division of the University, and a representative from each of these divisional associations is on the Board of Directors of the general alumni association. The Alumnus is the monthly publication of the alumni association. R. L. Hill Second row — Bauer, Chambers, Hill, Rollins, Sears Bottom row — Watkins, DeP ' oe, Kampschmidt, Lockwood, Blackburn Pttg€ las Sk ttv !Isil = 1 " ' 1 The last exercises in honor of the Class of ' 24 I W ' . nPHE history of Tigerland is the story of Missouri of today. The tales of the Tigers of yester- day are dimmed by the present day ac- complishments of the Student body of 1925 and, as always, the Missouri Spirit is supreme. Just for a moment let us turn back to last spring when the Class of ' 24 planted their class tree and gathered together for the last exercises before graduation. Page 126 --Vm.-: rf npHE final class meet- ings ; the annual supper and the Maypole Dance on the White Campus made the last few days be- fore graduation pleasant ones. The dedication of the .Francis Memorial Fountain was another fea- ture of the week ' s program. Then, on a clear, sunshiny morning, the Class of ' 24 followed the tradi- tional pathway around the columns and across the campus to the auditorium, where they stood for the last time ,as Students of the University. The procession around the columns Page 127 Registration line Page 128 Ready for a race Page I2Q Mildred Morgan Mill IMM T JNDER the directiong of the Ag Club and the management of Paul Slusher, the 19th annual Barnwarming was successfully held on the night of October 24. Driving an old mule hitched to a broken-down wagon, the Ags delivered the invitations to the girls who were lucky enough to get a bid to one of the big social occasions of the school year. For a week the Farmers had been busy changing the gray walls of Rothwell gymnasium into a typical country scene ablaze with autumn colors. En- trance was made to the barn through a long slide which ended in a big pile of hay near the corn crib where the plowboy checked the guests " coats. Paul Slusher, Manager Page 130 The Queen ' s Throne T INDING upward through a tun- nel hung low with leaves and branches the country-clad couples found themselves in the big dance hall. Yellow cornstalks, red and brown leaves and pumpkin vines all added to the rustic beauty of the place. The walls were spaced by barrels of apples and cider while the loft of the barn furnished a place for hungry couples to eat the refreshments which the " restau- rant " provided. Outside a big bonfire burned for those who sought a place to roast marshmellows. Miss Mildred Morgan was crowned as Harvest Queen. The barn gate entrance Page IS ' The Follies Chorus The " wild " wild man Flit 133 " npHE Showshop " was the open- er in the dramatic year and proved itself more than up to the standard of University produc- tions. It was given by the Mis- souri Workshop as that organiza- tion ' s feature production for the first semester. Character parts were well played and these pic- tures give an idea of the appear- ance of the cast. Sam Fox did some good work as the producer of Broadway plays Wi ' . ' » " - ' ■■-.-A ' t-.tO- Page ' 33 Dr. Jones, Bob Hill and Simpich ISSOURI Spirit rose to its greatest heights when students and faculty pledged $256,000 to the Memorial Union and Stadium fund during the three-day drive in October. It is to the credit of Dr. J. C. Jones that Missouri is to have a Memorial dedicated to her sons who died in the World War. Dr. Jones and " Bob " Hill have directed the world-wide campaign, while the efforts of Joe Simpich made the student drive a success. The stadium will be a horseshoe capable of seating 65,000 persons while the tower will form an archway to the White campus and provide room for student offices. The start on the tower Page 134 Divisional Chairmen School President Committee dent campaign the committees and the department heads of the University worked day and night to make the drive successful. A cen- tral booth in Jesse Hall acted as head- quarters for the swarm of volunteer solicitors and the big signboard on the cam- pus told the amount subscribed at a 1 times. Luncheons were given the work- ers by the Home Eco- nomics department at the Woman ' s gym and the dinners at the Tavern kept the enthusiasm at a high pitch until the drive was over. The Executive Committee The " Flying Squadron " Page 133 The Gridgraph Poage wins again Page 136 The Thundering Thousand Page i3f Mizzou Razzers npHE Kansas Aggie game furnished lots of excitement from tJie time of the mass meet- ing the night before to the time . when an Aggie tackier ended Smithy ' s long run just two yards from a touchdown. The DeMolay Conclave was the reason for four of the six bands that paraded before the game. The Razzers staged the Valley Derby race between halves. The big mass meeting ihe night before Page 138 Washington Co-eds npHE Piker-Tiger game gave revenge for the Washington upset last year and gave cause for a big shirt tail parade that night. The Piker Wrecking Crew and the Razzers kept up the pep between halves while the Missouri team was piling up a big score in their last con- test before the Turkey Day game. Washington Co-eds marched on the field with the Wrecking Crew and Piker Band before the game started. he parade visits the college Page ijg On the way to Rollins Field npHE University Cadet Band lends pep and enthusiasm to the football games and mass meetings, besides making the weekly re- view of the R. O. T. C. an event which gathers a big group of onlook- ers. Their untiring en- thusiasm at the Chicago game was a big factor on the Tiger victory, while every game finds them the first on the field and the last to leave. The Drum and Bugle corps adds con- siderable color and lots of noise to the organi- zation. Practice sessions The Drum and Bugle Corps Page 140 ((COLUMBIA was a busy town on Thanksgiving Day when the Jay- hawker invaded Tigerland for the final game of the 1924 football season. The long parade and the Missouri-Kansas cross-country run took up the early hours of the day and about noon the crowd turned toward Rollins Field. John Riley was chairman of the student Homecoming Committee. The other members of the committee were: Program, Arthur Ocker; publicity, Mary Virginia Doerschuk; mass meet- ing, George Edscorn; parade, Norville Allen. R. L. Hill, chairman; L. M. Defoe, A. G. Capps, C. L. Brewer, W. C. Etheridge and Frank J. Martin were the faculty members of the committee. The parade on Broadway Edscorn, Brewer, Doerschuk, Riley, Allen. Hill, Dr. Defoe John Riley, Chairman Page 141 More parade The big electric welcome sign npHE night before the big game the old grads and the visitors gathered on Rollins Field with the Tiger rooters and held a gigantic mass meet- ing to show their confidence that the Tigers would win the Valley Championship the next day. Amplifiers attached to the speakers ' stand made the voices carry to everyone of the eight thousand who attended the meeting. After the meeting everyone went to the gym, where the Homecoming Frolic entertained them the rest of the evening. Missouri and Kansas Glee clubs sang and specialty numbers were broa dcast from there through WOS at Jefferson City. Art Ocker was Frolic Chairr man. Arthur Ocker, chairman of the Homecoming Frolic The mass meeting Page 142 A Tiger punctures the Kansas Cine Just a small section of the crowd at the game A FTER the Tigers had taken their first ■ bite of the big Turkey Day meal in the form of the K. U. cross-country harri- ers, they met the Hawker in the Valley Classic on Rollins Field. And such a game! Brilliant end runs, spectacular passing, crashing line bucks and finally Sammy ' s 20-yarci dash through the Kan- sans for the first touchdown. Back and forth the battle was fought with the Tigers constantly hammering at the Blue and Red goal posts and the plucky Jay- hawk fighting them back again and again. And then Jackson broke loos e down the sidelines for 60 yards with eleven frantic blue-sweatered players after him. But they only delayed the second touchdown by a few minutes and the score board best shows how Missouri won the 1924 Missouri Valley Championship. TIGERS ' ViSlTDRS SCDRE 1 % 7 7 00 The Z. B. T. ' s had good Homecoming decorations A live mascot for the Bengals Page 143 A spring formal- there were over fifty of them OOCIAL activities at Missouri, though not prohibitive in number, are of the highest calibre. Forma! dances, all-University Assem- blies, both at the Women ' s Gym and at the Tavern, and masquerade parties of all descrip- tions form the major part of Missouri ' s social ife. At least one formal dance is given by nearly every fraternity and sor- ority sometime during the year — most of them being held in the spring, " when young man ' s fancy turns to thoughts of, " etc., etc. Believing that social life is a part of University training, Missouri stu- dents do not hesitate in attending a reasonable number of social functions. The Quadrangle Orchestra — Missouri ' s Merrymakers The W. A. A. Halloween Parly Page 144 A moment of suspense in one of the Workshop ' s " Little Plays " npHE Missouri Workshop, composed of stu- dents interested in the promotion of Dra- matic Arts, offered the University a series of bi-monthly " Little Plays, " the cast of which were open to all University students. Believ- ing that every student should be given an opportunity to take part in Missouri Dramatics, the Workshop conceived this plan. Great interest was shown in these productions, and many good casts could have been selected from the applicants for each performance. Much new dra- matic talent was uncovered in the try- outs and the Workshop deserves great credit for their efforts in the elevation of Missouri dramatics. " Smack! " One of the reasons for the success of the " Little Plays " Page J45 i . " iMi I ' " ipjTEADLINES, " presented by the stu- dents of the School of Journalism, was indeed a " headliner " from start to finish and from every angle of the show. The plot, written by Nelson Riley, was exceptional, the cast was able and well-drilled by a competent task-master, Hal Winsborough. George Spiva, Missouri ' s funniest of all fun- makers, was up to standard in this produc- tion and was the cause of the curtai n-to- curtain laughter. " Doc " Ballard was his co-comedian. Then the dancers introduced new talent to Missouri ' s stage. Miss Carmen Everett, Miss Marjorie Hall and Miss Jane-Quait Clark presented a most pleasing dancing performance. Mapel Misses Hall, Everett and Clark Page 146 The Chorus npHE chorus was well-trained and its personnel was selected from Missouri ' s best. That their dances and songs were enjoyed was demonstrated by the loud applause from the audi- ence. Leonard Stokes and Virginia Lewis took the two " leads. " Miss Lewis ' southern accent was rhythmical and enjoyable. Stokes was perfectly at home on the stage and his part was well portrayed. Dick Riefling was Stokes ' college chum, his friend and adviser. Calla Frances made love to him incessantly, but Dick turned a deaf ear to her supplications and finally suc- ceeded in getting her married to " Doc. " Page 147 Rothschild, Flanagan and Foltz EAUTIFUL places are easy to find around the Missouri campus while the foliage of bushes and trees remains during the fall months. Both the White and Red Campuses are well filled with shady corners, and huge trees add a great deal to the beauty of the buildings and grounds. Jesse Hall tower stands out above everything and makes an excellent target for the photographer. At night the skyline gives an unusual im- pression of the main building. Page 148 ' INTER snows make big changes in the campus, but the photogra- pher finds no trouble in locating interesting places from which to take pic- tures. The morning after a heavy snow finds every branch covered with a new coat and the ground con- verted into solid white. Continued cold weather and many snows made the ice last just a little too long for those who had to wade through it to school every day, but with the aid of noisy galoshes the handicaps of zero weather were overcome. Page 149 Block and Bridle Initiation ¥ EGAL and extra-legal stunts form still another side of Missouri life. Various profes- sional and honorary fraternities hold outside initiations in which the candidates attempt to garb themselves in freakish costume. The Sigma Nu-Phi Gam crew race was the feature extra-legal stunt of the year. Crowds gath- ered around the large Sigma Nu porch to watch the freshmen de- fend the honor of their fraternities. The Savitar camera man was also invited. Y . A. A. Stunt Lined up ready for the big fight I ' oge ISO ' MmM ' - m ' :m:wmm ! ' :im ' i W M i JN Christmas Day, 1924, the Missouri Tigers met the Uni- versity of Southern California in an inter-sectional football game at Los Angeles. Alumni and former stu- dents of the University from all over the West swarmed to the game and gathered in the Tiger rooters section. For three periods of the four played the Valley Champions out- played the western team. Time and again it seemed that the Tigers would be the victors, but the limit- less resources of the California team repeatedly stopped their advances. Let it be said that never has a Mis- souri team given a better account of itself on a foreign field. Pal- ermo stops a Trojan runner. In the U. S. C. Stadium Page 111 Three captains in the game — Whiteman, Bond, Smith nPHE TIGERS played a great game of football, but they also were royally entertained in the course of their trip, The picture above was taken in New Mexico and shows a cliff dwelling. Below is a snap of members of the party in the Grand Canyon. The Tigers visited practically all the points of interest during their western tour and brought back enviable experiences. f! Left — The Tigers as they looked in California. No won- der the Trojans met one of the strongest fights they have ever had. Imagine this group of huskies getting mad. Page 152 WHILE they were in Los Angeles, the Tigers thought they might as well pay their respects to Hollywood and its inhabitants. These pictures were taken at various studies. Notice that the boys are carry- ing their hats and coats be- cause of the intense heat. Below is shown a snap of Mr. Brewer, Bob Hill, " Runt " Spur- ling and other Tiger followers talking over the situation with Lon Chaney. " Buddy " Lucas found someone his own size to talk with — a midget. At the right is the group of men and women who followed the Tiger from his lair. Most of them are Columbians, while some are Missouri grads who now live in California. m J tm Ksi i fg ■■- . Page I S3 Beloiv — The Pi Phi entry won the cup offered in the sorority riding contest. Frances Brewer and Mar- garet Gibson were the en- tries. Above — The judges pinning ribbons on the winner in the special contest for boys. At right — A general view. Page IS4 Scholz C. Simfjion Coach Simljson Keeble Farley Richerson Page iss Miss Dorothy Belle Flanagan, who di- rected Varsity Night Page 156 Glenn Brill, Chairman THE SCOOP COMMITTEE Second row— Winsborough, Paxton, Fer- guson, SiMPICH. Bottom row — Wilson, Doerschuk, Rentch- LER Brill. THE Scoop, the annual dance given by the School of Journalism, was Indeed an unique affair this year. The guests were in- structed to dress as newsboys and " Bowery Queens. " When they arrived at the Tavern they found a typical New York Slum dis- trict, with clothes lines strung thither and yon over the hall. Miss Mary Virginia Doerschuk was crowned Queen of the Scoop. The crowning of the Scoop Queen is one of the oldest traditions of the School. Miss Mary Virginia Doerschuk, Queen of the Scoop • 10 Page 158 Robert Willis, Chairman Page 130 The St. Pat ' s Commillee, The Queen ' s escort THE St. Pat ' s Ball was the high spot of a week of entertainment and celebration. The delegates were the guests of honor at the ball and St. Pat himself issued the decree for the crowning of the Queen. Immediately before the ball the Engineers gathered on the Quad for the Kow-tow. St. Pat appeared and brought with him the mystic Blarney stone, which was kissed by each new knight of St. Pat. After the knighting, there was a mightly flash and St. Patrick disappeared, taking the fateful stone with him. Paul ZilUs, Manager of the ball Page 160 HONORARY degrees of Knight of St. Pat were given to some of the distinguished guests at the entertainment, among them Dr. Brooks and Lieutenant McCready, famous air-pilot, who set a non-stop cross-continent record last year. The engineering laboratories were open to the public on Saturday night and a big display of stunts was put before the visitors. Black magic was put to shame before the mystifying performances given with the aid of electricity and engineering skill. Guests of nor Some of the stunts Page 16 1 One of the parade floats • i , - ' » ' vossvS THE Farmers Fair has been an an- nual event at the University of Missouri since 1905 and has become one of the best known and most widely advertised college stunts in Amer- ica. Each year the attendance • record is larger and new stunts are added to the program to increase the interest. The big parade, with take-offs en students and University organi- zations, the educational exhibits, the follies and the minstrels, all go to make it another big Ag stunt. i Cleo Statton is manager of the k Fair this year. A view of the " pike " where side shows are too many to count. Some of the managers of former Fairs LAST year the Fair was one of the big successes of the school year. It was held in connection with the State High School Track and Field Meet, the Music Carnival and Junior Farmers ' Week. A chance was given for boys and girls who will soon be graduated from high school to see Missouri spirit at its best and to know some of the things that Mis- souri students do during the year. It is one of the best advertising features that the University has and is always working for a better Mis- souri just as the Ags work for a better Farmers ' Fair. r ARM CROPS nm Pagt 164 Page 16 i 11a THE S H George W. Polley Editor THE SHAMROCK is an annual pub- lished by the students in the College of Engineering and it is distributed to all members of the Engineers Club, who are in good standing, on Saint Patrick ' s Day. It has grown from a small pamphlet pulD- lished by a few men to a fair-sized annual which is edited by a regular stafT, three members of which are elected from the class of Senior Engineers and the remainder are appointed from the Engineering School at large. The material contained in the book is a resume of events and activities in the College of Engineering which take place during the school year. Floyd E. Mathers Business Manager STAFF MEMBERS George W. Poli.ey Editor-in-Chief Floyd E. Mathers .... Business Manager Charley J . Watson Art Editor Albert D. Murch Associate Editor Fred J. Culver Tom J. Brown Junior Members James O. Egleston Sophomore Members Earl R. Beckner William E. Wirtel Freshman Members George S. McDonald Rector C. Fergason :i I I lit Third row — Bell, Fergason, Brown, Wirtel Second row — Culver, Egleston, Beckner, Munch Bottom row — Mathers, Polley, Watson O U T L THE OUTLAW took its place among Missouri University publications at the beginning of the school year when it be- came evident that the former humorous publication, The Showme, would be unable to resume operations as the chronicle of Missouri wit. The publication was put on a more definite footing with the organization of Omicion Gamma Sigma, an honorary fra- ternity that will in the future have charge of this fledgling publication. With the organization of this group the Missouri Claude Binyon Outlaw was put on a par with other col- Editor legiate comics throughout the United States. With such an auspicious beginning and with the continued support of the student body they have had little trouble in living up to their slogan of " Tiger Comedy at its best. " James Mash Business Manager Claude H. Binyon Edward McClusky Erie Sherman . E. Phelps Ambrose STAFF MEMBERS Editor James Nash . . Business Manager Associate Donald Reynolds . Ptiblicity Manager Circulation Al Finestone . . Associate Advertising Assistants Robert Haire Howard Froman Kenneth Lankford Schyler Wheeler Al Potter Millard Tindall Jack Gill Dave Flournoy Second row — Haire, P ' roman, Binvon, Tindall, Lankford Bottom row — Sherman, Reynolds, Nash, Gill, Wheeler, Ambrose k THE SAVITAR I Joe Alex Morris Editor-in-Chief npHK SAVITAR is the annual publication of the students - ' ' - of the University of Missouri and its purpose is to chronicle the events of the school year in order that they may last forever on the pages of this book and in the mem- ory of the sons and daughters of Missouri. The Savitar staff is but the gatherer of news and the sentiment of the students is everything in the publication of this annual. With the support of the students the success of the Savitar will always be assured; without that co-operation it cannot succeed. We have tried to make this thirty-first volume of the Savitar as nearly mechanically correct as possible. We have tried to make it worthy of representing Missouri by securing the best engraving, printing and art work that the book could afford. In every way we want it to keep up the fine record which has made the Savitar the leading annual in America for the past few years. But we have wanted to do more than produce a mechanically perfect book. We have tried to catch the real Missouri Spirit and make it a part of this Savitar. We want you to feel again the thrill of a Tiger touchdown, the beauty of Old Missouri sung by ten thousand voices as the team leaves the field, the joy of the first bid to a formal, the excitement of a student election or the congeniality of a good " bull fest. " If we can bring back thoughts like these to you, then we will consider our work well done and our service to you and to Missouri complete. Associate Editors THE SAVITAR, 19: 5 Joe Alex Morris Irvin Fane Calvin E. Race Jack English Lucille Rothgeb THE STAFF Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Associate Editor Associate Editor . A ssocia te Editor Irvin Fane Business Manager SOPHOMORE ASSISTANTS Hugh Williamson Hugh Hamilton Alfred Smith Louis Kohn Albert Keshin Bernice Cutler Donald Reynolds Ray Miller Wilfred Long Fred Marbut Second row — Long, Hamilton, Marbut, Reynolds, Williamson Bottom row — CuTLER, Miller, Kohn, Smith V I T A R , 1925 npHE Freshman staff of the Savitar is made up of volunteer - workers who receive appointments to the staff of Sopho- more assistants at the end of their first year at the University. The appointments to the ten positions of the Sophomore staff are made according to the merit and industry shown by the Freshmen during the year. Second Prize in Awarded to National Contest 1924 Savitar THE Henry Bodendieck Fred Peters Martin J. Steitz John Killick James Allee Wallace Beil Clisby Keplinger FRESHMAN STAFF John W. Canaday Harold Reed Fred Terry Kenneth Lankford Charley Morton John Harper Robert Coleman THE STAFF 1 i i I ii 1 : i ! • 1 F 1 ! : i ■ ! ! 1 f .1 1: 1 1 H m Ii H K ' ff l H f 1 ' i ' i ' M H P " M ' V %j»m TAird rou) — Morton, Young, Bodendieck, Steitz, Terry, Harper, Beil Second row — Peters, Miller, Keshin, Marbut, Killick, Canaday, Kohn, Allee Bottom i?oa;— Reynolds, Race, Fane, Morris, Rothgeb, English, Smith Pase ' 7! Page 173 c " ' ' ' : STEPHENS ORATORICAL MEDAL CONTEST R. D. Shewmaker ID ICHARD D. SHEWMAKER won the right to represent Missouri ■ University in the Missouri Valley Oratorical Contest by virtue of his winning the Stephens Oratorical Medal Contest which was held on February 26th at Jesse Hall Auditorium. The subject of the winning oration was: " The Depravity of the Poor. " Jean P. Bradshaw was awarded second place in the contest: The judges made no distinction as to the rating of the remaining contestants who were Clyde Duncan, Fred G. Sappington, Jesus Z. Venzuela, Harold V. Streeter, John R. Whitaker, and Mary Louise Ramsay. The judges of the contest were Dr. J. W. Rankin, Dr. R. J. Kerner, Dr. H. M. Belden, E. E. Brown, and W. E. Oilman. DEBATE BOARD J. W. Rankin R. J. Kerner H. G. Brown Henry Depping Nathan Ladinsky Franklin Reagan George Hulbert Second row — Depping, Ladinsky, Reagan Bottom row — Rankin, Kerner, Brown, Hulbert George Hulbert Coach THAT debating makes for power in speaking and keenness in thinking, is being appreciated by larger numbers of students every year. Ap- proximately seventy persons participated in debating contests during the past year. Two try-outs were necessary to choose the squad of ten men. The competition for places was severe and the final squad was one of the best that the University has produced in years. The first debate of the year was a triangular one with the Universities of Kansas and of Iowa. The question used was: Resolved, That Capital Punishment is a Good Public Policy. A new system was employed for these debates- — the split team system, which was inaugurated by the debaters of Oxford University, England. Two-man teams were used. At the de- bate there was a representative of each school on each side of the question e. g., at Columbia there was an Iowa debater and a Missouri debater on the afifirmative side and an Iowa debater and a Missouri debater on the negative side. Ballots were given the audience, which acted as judges. The audience before the debate was as ked to record its position — whether in favcr of, opposed to, or neutral on, the question. At the close of the debate the audience was again asked to record its vote. Two hundred seventy-one ballots were cast, that the affirmative side did the better debating is attested by the fact that before the debate only one hundred twenty-five were in favor of capital punishment, while after the debate one hundred eighty-four were in favor of it. Before the contest one hundred eighteen were op- posed to capital punishment, but after the debate that number had dwindled to eighty-three. By this plan the audience is quite likely to vote on the merits of the question and the merits of the debate, not allowing prejudice for a certain school to influence them. Many expressed the wish that the plan would be used in other debates. That the plan eliminates maneuvering for technical positions so common in inter-collegiate debating, and that it settles permanently the difficult problem of procuring unbiased and able judges, is quite certain. The audience takes a real in- terest in the speeches, and the debaters get to the heart of the proposition frankly and openly. The plan may mark the beginning of a new epoch in the history of inter-collegiate debating. Top row — Garnet, Williamson, Wise, Depping, Ross Bottom row — Fields, Crowe, Rose, Hulbert (Coach), Streeter, Bradshaw %v.§Si| E B AT E TEA Henry Depping H. V. Streeter R. D. Crowe A. C. Fields R. L. Garnett 12 FRESH DEB AT E TEA IDACH year the University holds an intercollegiate debate in which only freshmen - ' ' — ' participate. This year the debate was with Washington University at St. Louis. The question was: Resolved, that Congress should be given the power to overrule, by a two-thirds vote of both houses. Supreme Court decisions declaring acts of Congress unconstitutional. The debate encourages public speaking work among the freshmen greatly. The squad was chosen in the fall. THE TEAM K. R. Bopp A. J. BULLARD L. C. DUNIGAN J. R. EWING Kenneth Miller Hartley Pollckk L. M. Turk Joyce Swan Second row — Bopp, Bullard, Dunigan, Ewing Bottom row — Turk, Miller, Swan, Pollock Page irS Page :7g Prof. Morton ' ' " ITH nearly seventy members actively engaged in the study of drama and its presentation, the Missouri Workshop, the only student dramatic organization, records the year a success. The year opened with the production of James Forbes ' play, " The Showshop, " a burlesque on the professional stage, which was criticized favorably. The play was given to two good houses, and the standard of workshop productions was assured to the public from the start. During the year the organization has added considerably to its pos- session of stage properties and scenery. Needless to say, the organization owes no little debt of gratitude to the untiring efforts of Professor Vance Morton for the interpretation of plays, and to Professor John Mehl and Professor Jesse Wrench for their co- operation and advice. WORKSHOP OFFICERS VorD Null President Zack Taylor Vice-President George Mueller . . . . . . . Secretary-Treasurer CiLADYS-MAr Davidson Program Committee Bernice Cutler Acting Committee Alice Haefer . . Directing Committee Calla Frances Flannagan .... Music Committee France Wayne Allen Costuming Committee Berta Mohr Publicity Committee Sam Fox Posters Edith Funch Scenic Designing Elmer Tavxor Stage and Property Manager Dryden Hodge Lighting Commissioner Vance M. Morton Faculty Director Second row — Z. Taylor, Mohr, Cutler, Allen, Mueller, E. Taylor Bottom row — Davidson, Haefer, Null, Hodge, Prof. Morton, Flannagan Page jSo THE SHOWSHOP PRESENTED to a critical audience which was viewing the first dramatic production of the season, " The Showshop, " established a high standard for Missouri dramatics this year. Under the man- agement of the Missouri Workshop and the direction of Prof. Vance M. Morton this satirical farce of the commercial theater in America met with the immediate commendation of two large audiences. Samuel Fox Barsky carried the hard role of the theatrical pro- ducer in a manner which promises much from him as a character actor in the future, while the part of his secretary was well taken by Miss Laura Frances Cottingham. Bettina Deans, the leading lady in Barsky ' s productions, was portrayed with a great deal of natural- ness by Miss Grace Saltmarsh. Miss Imogene Powell was her mother and the cause of her trouble with Jerry, the lover, played by Fredrick McPherson. Zachary Taylor again showed University audiences that he can do good character work in his part as an old professional actor. He was well supported by Miss Betsy Worrell as his wife. Void Null, as the playwright, and Charles Hanford, Jr., as the stage manager, carried their parts well. Harold D. Easea, Miss Frances Wayne Allen, Miss Naomi Throckmorton, Miss Bernice Cutler, David C. Newell, Elmer E. Taylor, Robert Landman, Charles C. Burgess and Clarence F. Schubert were others who made the production a success by their acting. The play was well managed from every standpoint, especially considering the large nurnber who took part and the fact that only a few of them had ever looked over the footlights before. Around a group of new players like this the Workshop is doing much to foster better dramatics at Missouri and to give every interested student a chance to display talent along dramatic lines. Bettina and Jerry EAR U T U S ' W DEAR BRUTUS, a drama written by Sir James M. Barrie, was presented to the Columbia drama lovers by the Missouri Workshop. It was one of the best dramatic presentations ever given by Missouri students, and the per- formance was certainly enjoyed by an enthusiastic audience. The play opens in the heme of an eccentric little man known as " Lob " to the villagers. Lob has invited several people from the city to visit him on a midsummer evening. The women guests are in the large living room expressing their fear as to what might happen to them in the home of this strange character. They finally force Lob ' s. butler to give them a hint as to the reason for their invitation, and they learn from him that a trip to the supposed nearby wood would be dangerous. The men soon arrive with Lob and all suggest a trip to the enchanted wood. The women are afraid to go, but finally consent. It develcps that all the people who were invited have one thing in common: that they are unhappy as they are and are certain that they could be much Paddock happier if they were given a chance to live their lives over again. So they are taken into the enchanted wood and there they forget their real lives and live as they had so often wished. Of course, the outcome is the realization that they were better off as they were. The parts were well portrayed. Frederick McPherson was exceptional as the butler. " Bud " Housman took the part of the funny little Lob, and kept his audience on its toes. David Newell ' s presentation of the artist was almost professional. Void Null was in his usual good form as was Clinton Paddock. Bernice Cutler, Gladys Mai Davidson, Alice Hafer and Virginia Harte gave a color to the drama which made it a success. MUSICAL comedies produced by the School of Journalism are always good performances and the 1924 annual production did not fall below the standard. " Headlines " was one of the best shows given by University students in the past few years and that means that it was pure entertainment from curtain to curtain. Story, songs, characters, comedy, and specialties were good and the fine re- sults were due largely to the work of Nelson Riley, author of the book; Hurley Kaylor, who wrote the music; Hal Wainsborough, producer; Al Steen and Blevins Davis, for the lyrics; La Verne Decker, decorator; Mrs. W. C. Beasley, who directed the chorus, and George Spiva, for his fine sense of humor. The author showed rare judgment in the setting of the plot and for once there were no South Sea Island scenes and no comic royalty connected with a musical comedy. The story conceriied the attempts .. j d l of a young journalist, played by Roland Stokes, to successfully carry on the production of a newspaper in Aurora, 111., and a love affair in South Carolina at the same time. Virginia Lewis was the love affair, and her southern drawl and her singing were especially pleasing to the audience. The love affair might have gone along well enough had not the po- tential father-in-law had gubernatorial ambitions which nearly wrecked everything, and, after the Aurora Borealis had nearly been a failure in the journalistic world, finally furnished the means by which that publication made a successful come-back as a newspaper. As it was, it was only the true friendship of the boy ' s pal, Dick Riefling, and George Spiva, a Klondike miner, which saved the father-in-law from the wiles of a slick politician, played by V. K. Ballard. A last- minute exposure of the other candidate resulted in the financial success of the paper, the election of the girl ' s father, the marriage of the lovers and the singing of the final chorus. Specialty numbers were fine and the work of the Quadrangle orchestra, playing special num- bers written by Kaylor, was one of the finest features of any local production in years. vi: Page 184 ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT THE Spirit of Missouri— the Tiger Spirit — lives in the gymnasium, on Rollins Field and in the hearts of men and women of Missouri. This Spirit is the soul of the University, and as Tiger teams and Tiger men go forth to win or lose there is awakened in all of us, who either play or watch, the spirit of pride and loyalty and love of our institution. Athletics of today are recognized as essential to University life. They appeal to youth, and through that appeal we believe we at Missouri are helping to build character, manhood that is not afraid, and clean, square sportsmanship in the men and women of our University. _ The aim and desire in our athletics is for both quality and quantity. We want the best teams we can have. We want these teams carefully and thoroughly trained and coached, and filled with the ambition and the urge to put forth every effort to win whenever and wherever they compete. We also want and expect to develop as many branches of athletics as possible and to urge the greatest possible number to participate. Our athletics are for Missouri men. We ask these men to fight for Missouri. Let us make the fight clean and hard. Let us win when we can, but — whether we win or whether we lose — let us be sportsmen and gentlemen. THE CAPTAINS Arthur Bond Captain of Football Frank Wheat ..... Captain of Basketball R. L. Poage Captain of Track Harold Anthony Captain of Baseball Athletic Director C. L. Brewer THE COACHES = GwiNN Henry Head Coach of Football Robert I. Simpson Coach of Track ( " S il f Coach Gwinn Henry came to Missouri two years ago from College of Emporia, Kansas, and by virtue of producing a Valley Championship team this year has established him- self as one of the foremost mentors in the Middle West. He graduated from Howard Payne college in Texas where he was a star in football, track, baseball and basketball, holding the national sprint championship at one time. George Bond carried Mis- souri colors on the Valley basketball courts for three years before he became coach at his Alma Mater. He was a member of the Champion- ship team of 1922 and 1923. Bob Simpson is another Missouri product who has made himself nationally fa- mous as an athlete and as a track authority. Leaving school with a long string of world records to his credit he has rapidly won praise as a producer of many stars of the cinder path. Harry Kipke, ail-American halfback last year, came to Missouri as head baseball coach and backfield coach under Henry. He has given Missouri a wonderful backfield com- bination and added a scoring punch to their powerful defense. He is working with an unexperienced team in baseball but is rapidly rounding them into shape. i George Bond Coach of Basketball Harry Kipke Coach of Baseball Page i86 Poj« 1 7 ( -========== ; ®«ife: === THE T I G E R E C The Football Section of the 1925 Savitar is dedicated to Maurice Moulder and Do Swofford. THE SEASON Missouri 3 Missouri 14 Missouri 7 Missouri 14 Missouri 6 Missouri 10 Missouri 35 Missouri 14 Missouri 7 Cliicago Missouri Wesleyan Ames Kansas Aggies 7 Nebraslca 14 Oklahoma Washington Kansas Southern California.. . . 21 Arthur Bond Captain VALLEY CHAMPIONS Missouri Nebraska Drake Grinnell Ames Oklahoma Kansas Kansas Aggies Washington m K it ■i ' .ifiiiitrwtmM MotaM . L. T. Pet. 5 J .833 3 1 .750 3 1 1 .750 2 1 .666 3 2 .600 2 3 1 .400 2 4 1 .333 1 4 1 .200 4 .000 " Shorty " Swofford Hero of the Aggie Game ' 1924 Squad THE CHAMPIO HIP ST By John Phillip Hamel CHAMPIONS of the Missouri Valley Conference. Victors over Chicago, holder of the Western Conference championship. Chosen as the outstand- ing eleven in the Middle West for a Christmas Day game with the Univer- sity of Southern California. There you have a brief description of the 1924 Tigers — the greatest football team in the history of the University of Missouri, and a team whose record is made up of a long list of outstanding achievements. The Tigers of 1924 made up the first Missouri team to defeat a Western Conference eleven since the Missouri Valley Conference and the Big Ten were organized; they played before more people, traveled more miles and drew greater gate receipts than any.Mis- souri team in history; they were scored upon by but three teams of the nine they played, and lost but two games, one in their own conference and another on the Pacific Coast, after they had been weakened by a trip of more than 2,000 miles, and Missouri players, as individuals, have received more recognition on the various all-star teams than in any other year in the history of football at the Tiger institution. There you have the team which Gwinn Henry coached, with the assistance of Harry Kipke, Harry Lansing, Herbert Blumer and Major Carl Baehr. The Tigers started their season in a blaze of glory, winning from Chicago University, the pick of the Western Conference, 3 to 0, in a game in which the Missourians outplayed the much- touted Maroons all the way. It was late in the second quarter that Arthur Coglizer ' s toe counted three with a perfect goal from place- ment on the sixteen-yard line, but those three points tell only a part of the story of the way the Bengals battered the heavier Chicagoans and then turned to hold the Maroons powerless when they desperately sought, with varying combinations of regulars and substi- tutes, to put their own offensive under way. It was Van Dyne, who played the greatest game of his career that day, who paved the way for Missouri ' s victory. The second period had opened with the Tigers reeling off a pair of first-downs and then punting deep into Chicago ' s territory. The Maroons, already realizing that they were on the defense, booted immediately, arid again the Tigers advanced in scrimmage and then punted, this time Coglizer driving the ball over the Chicago goal line. Unable to gain with any consistency, Curley, Chicago ' s star toe artist, went back to punt, almost from his own goal line. In raced Van Dyne to block the kick, and it was Missouri ' s ball, directly in front of the Chicago goal, with Cog- lizer ' s toe waiting to deliver. Clyde Smith All- Valley Captain Maurice Moulder Veteran Quarterback . The score against Chicago University The game was played almost entirely in Chicago territory, and time after time the Tigers menaced the zero- marker defended by the Maroons. Going to Chicago just two weeks after their practice period had opened, the Mis- souri coaches and men alike solved the difficult problem that had been put up to them, snatching victory from the strongest team they were to meet during the season, and doing it so decisively that there was no room for explanation or doubt of Missouri strength. The victory over Chicago immediately thrust the Tigers into the fore in the sportlight of middlewestern foot- ball, and there they stayed until they finally closed their 1924 chapter at Los Angeles nearly three months later. It also gave the thousand Missouri followers who made the trip to Chicago their first inkling of what they were to expect and receive from the 1924 eleven — the iron-bound forward wall, led by the veteran Clyde Smith and Charles Van Dyne, the driving smashes of Jackson and Bond, Whiteman ' s passing and uncanny certainty with which the entire Missouri eleven operated to upset the aerial efforts of their opponents throughout the season. Following the Chicago game the Tigers had a week of nearest approach to a lull that they enjoyed during the entire season, and on the next Satur- day they delivered with clock-like regularity a fourteen to nothing vic- tory over Missouri Wesleyan. The game opened the home season for Missouri, and was the only prepara- tory contest for the six conference games that were to follow. Jackson crossed the Wesleyan goal line for the first touchdown, while Casteel delivered the second, with Richerson kicking one extra point and Coglizer the other. Then came the conference season. Ames, with a desperately dangerous passing team, was Missouri ' s first op- ponent, and the Tigers invaded the Iowa State campus and there uncorked the surprising certainty of their defense, permitting the Cyclones at times to gain almost at will in the middle of the field, but clamping down upon them always with decision just as they were about to become a menace, whether in the air or in scrimmage. And, just as the Tiger defense had proved itself thoroughly and the game seemed destined to end in a scoreless tie, the Missouri offense uncovered itself with the same certainty which the defense had displayed throughout the game, and Sam Whiteman whipped a pass to Carl Bacchus, who trotted across the Cyclone goal line. The touchdown came in the final quarter of the game, and John Walsh kicked the extra point. The Kansas Aggies were the next opponents on the Tiger card and the next to feel defeat at the hands of the Henry-Kipke crew, for the Missouri eleven delivered their second conference victory, 14 to 7, in a game which was alike spectacular and decisive. The victory, however, was a costly one for Missouri, for two of the Tigers ' strongest backfield men, Maurice Moulder and Don Swofford, went out of the game with broken legs, injuries which were to keep them off the gridiron for the remainder of the season. As the Ames game and the Chicago game had proved the ability of the Tigers on offense and defense, so the Aggie game proved their ability to fight back and deliver in the pinches. For on that day it was the Aggies who scored first, with a march down the field which was enough to make even the stoutest heart beat a trifle uncer- tainly. The Wildcats started their advance in the first period and continued it in the second, until they crossed the Missouri goal and made good the extra point. The Aggie touchdown seemed to awaken a latent and hidden power in the Bengals, however, for immediately that dangerous Missouri overhead attack was under way. Whiteman snapped a pass to Swofford and the diminutive full-back raced 50 yards to the shadow of the Aggie goal. A short pass over the line on the next play sent Swofford across for the six points he had earned by his long run, while Walsh added the extra point. The third quarter passed by with neither team able to score, and the fourth was waning. It looked, as it had at Ames the week before, as though the game would end in a tie. But once more that hidden Tiger strength asserted itself, when Clyde Smith intercepted an Aggie pass in mid- field and shot down the sidelines like a bullet to the Aggie two-yard line before he was pulled down. Bond scored the win- ning touchdown two plays later and Walsh once more registered with a goal from placement for the extra point. It was at Lincoln, Neb., the following week that the Tigers met their only defeat of the conference season. Starting the game with a whirlwind offensive, which all but swept the Cornhuskers off their feet, the Tigers tore the Nebraska line to pieces and romped through for great gains. Then came break after break against Missouri — the fates apparently were determined that Missouri should not win, and each Missouri advance met with misfortune to more than overcome it. Bond intercepted a Husker pass, and down the field went the Tigers with a succession of first-downs early in the first period which put them within the shadow of the Nebraska goal only to lose the ball on a pass over the goal line. But back they came again, and a pass from Whiteman sent Jackson racing across for the first touchdown of the game. The Huskers took the lead in the second period, with a touchdown and a successful try for point, and added seven more in the final period, when a desperate Missouri passing attack fell short The Tigers returned to Columbia from Lincoln in time for only the briefest kind of preparation before their departure for Norman, where they met and defeated the University of Okla- homa on the following Saturday, 10 to 0. On that trip the Missouri squad and a large party of students, who took ad- vantage of a holiday granted upon the 13 completion of the Memorial Stadium drive, had a special train to Oklahoma City and return, and practically every man on the squad made the trip. Playing before the largest crowd that ever saw a game on Owen Field, the Tigers lost little time in stepping ahead of the Sooner. In the second quarter, with the ball on the Oklahoma 29-yard line, Coglizer, who had been nursing an injured knee for several weeks, was sent into the game and placed the pigskin squarely be- tween the goal posts. Late in the third quarter VVhiteman sent a long pass to Jackson, and the latter smashed across the goal line for the touchdown on the second play following. Whiteman ' s toe accounted for the tenth point. Against Washington the following week the Tigers scored the most decisive victory that a Missouri eleven has ever won from a Missouri Valley opponent — 35 to 0. In scrimmage or at passing the Tigers gained at will on the Pikers, and for the most of the game an entire second string Missouri eleven carried on the battle. Only at the start and the finish did the regulars perform, but there was little to choose from between their antics and those of the substitutes. Bond scored the first touchdown, smashing through the Piker line after a march down the field in the first quar- ter, and Walsh scored the extra point. Likewise did Bond count the second, after two passes, Stuber to White- XfHSttil man and Whiteman to Faurot, had put the liall on the Piker four-yard line. Whiteman scored the second try for point. A 34-yard broken field run by Stuber almost immediately paved the way for the third six-point counter, for he put the ball on the Washington six-yard line, and a pass, Whiteman to Walsh, put the ball across. Oi ce more Whiteman added another point with a place kick. As the second quarter waned, Stuber, limbered up by his previous 34-yard dash, sprinted 60 yards and across the goal line and Walsh added the twenty-eighth point. The final touchdown came in the third quarter, when Lloyd Thomas, almost single-handed, smashed and banged the Piker line for down after down for half the length of the field, and Stuber ' s toe gave the final score of the game. And then came Kansas to topple before Rollins Field ' s greatest crowd, bowing before the Tigers, 14 to 0, in a game which gave Missouri the conference championship. Trips to California and victories over Big Ten champions pale before the Kansas game, and that battle of Thank,sgiving Day, 1924, stands out above them all. Never was there a more beautiful football game, and never did a Jayhawker go home so decisively squelched. Through two desperate quarters the teams battled, each putting its all into the game, but __ unable to score. The Tigers had the advantage everywhere except on the score board. Then early in the third quarter Kansas tried a pass deep in her own territory. It was good, but the receiver fumbled and the Tigers recovered. Faurot smashed the line twice and then Whiteman jumped through center for 20 yards and six points, afterwards adding a seventh with a twelve- yard place kick. Back came the Tigers from the kickoff with a series of smashes by Bond and then a whirlwind dash by Jackson down the sideline for 60 yards, putting the ball on the Jayhawker five-yard line. But the Jayhawkers stif- fened and the Tigers lost the ball on a pass across the goal. Again Kansas passed in her own territory, and up went Faurot after the ball. He and Bond carried the pigskin back to the Kansas five-yard line and Jackson drove through center for the second touchdown. Again Whiteman kicked the extra point Missouri had won from Kansas, and in so doing hoisted over the Tiger camp the championship of 1924. Scarcely had the Tigers begun to recuperate from the bumps and bruises of the Kansas game before there came an invita- tion from Los Angeles proposing a Missouri-University of Southern California game in that city on Christmas Day, and with the profits of the game pledged to the new Memorial Stadium, the Tigers went back to their practice field, now coated with ice and snow, and began preparation for the trip to the West. Missouri lost to Southern California. The score was 21 to 7. But never did a Tiger team more valiantly uphold Missouri colors than did the twenty-one men who made that gruelling trip and met the vaunted Trojans on a strange field and in an unfamiliar land and under climatic conditions to which they were not accustomed. For two quarters the Missouri eleven played as brilliant football as was ever seen on the Pacific Coast, sweeping the heavier and faster Californians aside and driving through them for gain after gain. Again and again the Tigers were in scoring position and just missed. Van Dyne blocked punt, and was headed squarely for a touchdown, running toward the Trojan goal under the ball, when he was cut down from behind by a Californian and forced from the game with an injured knee. Then came the inevitable weakening. When the Tigers came back upon the field after the intermission be- tween the halves, it was quite a different eleven. The long trip had done its work, and battle desperately as they might, the Missourians could not compete with the inex- haustible reserves which the Tro- jans were able to send against them. But the Tigers were not through. ' ??el G H ' SSOURhM WAWmGTOW- Revenge on the Pikers With less than 30 seconds to play, there came a Trojan fumble, and Johnny Walsh, one of the eleven men who were fighting a game and losing fight, three touchdowns behind but determined not to quit, scooped up the ball and tore across the Trojan goal. Just as Walsh ' s toe scored the seventh point the timekeeper ' s gun ended the game. In addition to the coaches and players who made the trip to California, there were a number of students, faculty members and Columbia followers of the team, the party numbering in all about 50, and traveling in two private cars. Following the game the party spent two days in Los Angeles, two days in San Francisco and a day at the Grand Canyon. Everywhere in the West the Missourians were royally entertained by alumni and former students who gathered to welcome them and to offer them the proverbial hospitality. It has been the purpose of this review to tell only how the games were won or lost. A critical review of the in- dividual players would seem a trifle out of place, for, after all, it was the Missouri football team and its coaches who won those games— not the individual stellar performances of a Bond, a Whiteman, a Smith or a Van Dyne. So let us list those twenty three men who won their letters in the nine games of 1924 — not forgetting the scrubs who did their part, too — and give honor to all of them alike. For there was not a member of the squad who was not anxious to merge his ability with the team ' s, all for Missouri. THE STARS— TWENTY-THREE OF THEM Arthur Bond, Captain-elect Sam Whiteman, former Captain Clyde Smith, John Walsh, Charles Van Palermo, Jerry Lewis, Don Faurot, Maruice Moulder, Fred Stafford, Doss Richerson, Ralph Fergason Ray Walker, Edgar Lindenmeyer, Chauncey Simpson, Arthur Cog- lizer, Carl Bachus, Charles Tuttle, Don Swofford, Pete Jackson, Em- met Stuber, Ted O ' SuUivan and Lloyd Thomas. Captain Dyne, James Pete carries the ball against U. S. C. E S H M A FOOTBALL tOELDOM has old Rollins field been graced by as promising a lot of fresh- man football players as those who scampered about it this fall. With a line presenting a stone wall on defence and a powerful charge on the offense, fast, shifty ends, and a backfield that was a constellation of stars within itself, Coach Al Lincoln worked untold grief daily on the varsity. Outstanding men, many of whom should be wearing Ms in the next two years, were the rule rather than the exception. In the line Glen Smith, captain of the team, is a potential Tiger, and with the help of a little weight and more experience can follow in his brother ' s footsteps as varsity center. Lucas, a power on the line and the most outstanding player on the team, gives promise of being a great linesman next year. Stevenson, at the other guard position, also played a good game the entire season. Miller, at tackle, Coach I incoln " Tarr, at end, showed true varsity calibre all fall. But the real class of the frosh squad held down the back- field. A better rounded aggregation of ball-carriers could hardly be desired than Lincoln ' s charges. By their work in daily practice and in the games with the varsity, such men as Summerville, Flammack, Craig, Grantello, Potts and Clark distinguished themselves. Summerville ' s line-plung- ing, Flammack ' s versatility, Grantello ' s speed and Craig ' s driving pcwer were features of the freshman team. To John Grimes, assistant coach, much of the credit for the success of the team is due. With the experience which the Freshmen will gain during spring foot- ball practice under Varsity coaches, there should be no lack of brilliant players to step into places left vacant by the graduation of Varsity players this spring. Captain Smith Page 201 ( xp== === " === G BASKETBALL SEAS SEASON ' S SCORES Missouri . 28 Missouri 28 Missouri 23 Missouri 17 Missouri 24 Missouri 16 Missouri 23 Missouri 17 Missouri 28 Missouri 22 Missouri 22 Missouri 37 Missouri 20 Missouri 21 Missouri 17 Missouri 33 Ames 15 Drake 22 Grinnell 25 Oklahoma 22 Drake 20 Washington 27 Washington 24 Ames 14 Kansas Aggies 24 Oklahoma 42 Kansas 23 Grinnell 22 Nebraska 25 Nebraska 24 Kansas 33 Kansas Aggies 42 Frank Wheat Captain THE VALLEY STANDING Kansas Nebraska. . . . . Washington . . . Kansas Aggies. Oklahoma Missouri Grinnell Drake Ames W 15 13 10 10 9 6 4 4 1 L Pet. 1 .938 3 .812 6 .625 6 .625 7 .562 10 .375 12 .250 12 .250 15 .062 THE SEAS E V I E W By John Phillip Hamel A FIGHTING TEAM, which, by lack of experience sometimes fell short of its goal, but which never quit. That was the 1925 University of Missouri basketball team, an aggregation whose record of games won and lost is not so impressive as those of some other Tiger teams, but whose path through the season was filled with desperate battles in which the Missourians often turned super-men to win their achievements against terrific odds. The Missouri team won but six of the sixteen games it played, defeating Ames twice, Drake twice and the Kansas Aggies and Grinnell once each, but the list of heart-breaking finishes and the narrow margins by which practically all of the Missouri defeats came gives a far better picture of the Missouri five than the mere figures of games won and lost. The first game the Tigers lost was to Grinnell, a team which they afterwards trounced substantially, and it went by a margin of two points. They dropped one game to Washington by the same margin, and one to Nebraska by three points and another by five. Kansas, winner of the conference championship, won from Missouri twice, once by a single point in the last minute of play and the other time by only three points. There is the real image of the Tigers — just one, two Hugh McMillan Forward " Oats " or three points behind the con- ference leaders, but lacking the experience necessary to turn their talent into a championship. The unusually large number of basketball candidates on the Missouri football squad last fall gave Coach George A. Bond just half a squad with which to begin work in Oc- tober. That in itself loomed as a serious handicap, but when Thanksgiving should have brought his full squad to the gymnasium to begin work, it brought, instead, the an- nouncement that the Missouri football team, by reason of the conference championship which it had won, had been chosen to meet the University of Southern California at Los Angeles on Christmas Day, and that, instead of cage practice for his men, Coach Bond whould have to stand idly The short pass used by the Missouri team by and watch his stars don moleskins again and fight snowstorms as they prepared for the CaHfornia trip. And that meant that several of the men upon whom he was depending to carry the brunt of his attack would not report until three days before the season opened. But Coach Bond did not stand idly by. With a squad of inexperienced youngsters, headed by Captain Frank Wheat, the only veteran of three years on his team, he worked through the Christmas holidays preparing as best he could for a three-game trip into Iowa with which the Tigers were to open their season early in January. So well did he handle the task that his men, most of them ranking little above substitutes, came home from that initial trip with two victories out of three starts. Then began the strenuous task of putting together the two parts of the Tiger cage squad — the part that played football . through half the winter and - the part that had been work- ing in the gymnasium to hold the line until the reinforce- ments arrived. It was a difficult task, a task in fact that was impossible from the standpoint of producing a winning team, for championship basketball teams now are not made in a day, but rather are built up among men who have worked together day in and day out until they function as a perfectly adjusted machine. But the determined battles which the Tigers staged showed the efforts of Bond and his men were not wholly without results. The 1925 season has proved itself a great builder for the season of 1926 which is to follow. As the inexperience of the Tigers was a handicap this year, it will be a boon next year, for, since Captain Wheat was the only man who played his final year on the court this season, so he is the only man on the squad who will not be available next year, and Coach Bond, adding the mern- bers of an unusually promising freshman squad to his varsity, will be in a position to begin the 1926 season almost at the point where he left off in 1925. In addition to their con- ference season this year, the Missouri cagers played two -:: =: =: i ; non-conference games. The first, with Central Wesleyan, resulted in a 36 to 16 victory for Missouri, while the second went to the Hillyards, a St. Joseph amateur team made up of former University stars. All during the season the leadership of Captain Frank Wheat held the team together and made it a dangerous obstacle in the path of every contender for the conference title. Continually striving to develop team play, he failed to flash over the court in the spectacular way he played his first year in a Tiger uniform, but it was his consistent playing and his ability to drive through the opposing defense for baskets when the score was closest that made the Tigers the dan- gerous team that they showed themselves to be against Kansas and Nebraska. Lome Buchner, one of the hardest fighting guards Missouri has had for years, was a bulwark on the defense and an accur- ate passer and dribbler. With Wheat he directed the Tiger defense and kept the team at a fighting pitch during all the season. Hugh McMillan and Ted Fordyce were the only other veterans on the squad and their steady playing was an important part of the Missouri team work. It was Teddy O ' Sullivan who again and again rose to sensational form to sweep the tide to Missouri with his baskets from mid-court and his neat footwork and clever dribbling. In the Kan- sas game especially he hooked long shots from back of center to keep Missouri ahead of the Jay- hawks, only to weaken in the last minute and allow the powerful Kansas offense to sweep through for the winning points. Football practice kept Tuttle, Bacchus and O ' Sullivan from reporting until late but toward the last of the season Tuttle and Bacchus began to show what can be expected from them next year. Both are powerful defensive players who are able to score when the oc- casion arises. A sprained shoulder kept Newt Laughlin out of the game after the first trip and in- eligibility kept Jimmy Mc- Donough out for the last half A scramble Jor the ball after the tip-off ' ir IGER mentors should have no lack of material to prevent them from turning - ' out cage teams cf championship calibre for the next few years. The prospects are indeed bright, for never did a more promising array of first-year men appear than those who reported daily to Coach Don Faurot during the season of 1924 and 1925 for scrimmage with the varsity. Forwards, centers, and guards were plentiful, and twc processes cf elimination were necessary in order to cut the squad down to the twenty best players. Handi- capped, as usual, by the scarcity of time and courts on which to practice. Coach Faurot was unable to complete any careful grooming of his men, but was able to get a line on each man ' s playing ability and give him the rudiments of the Missouri system of basketball. Probably the leading luminaries of the squad were Flamank and Yunker, center and forward, whose superb defense and accurate goal- shocting were features of the year. Koonse, Hamilton, Walker, and Channon are also deserving cf special mention. Others who show promise in the future are: Paul, Poison, Roselle, Irwin, Barnett, Killick, Tarr, Siebold, Knight, Edwards, Weeks, Hasswriter, Buck, Calloway, Meeker, and Mc- Queen. It takes more than a single season of such work and drilling as can be given a freshman team, to really make a basketball player into the Missouri style of play. Only the rudiments of the system can be taught to the first year men, but it gives them such training that they develop rapidly in their work on the Varsity. Coach Faurot Patt log 14 = TI GE INDOOR SCHEDULE K. C. A. C. at Kansas City February 7 Kansas-Missouri at Kansas City February 25 Illinois Relays at Urbana February 28 Missouri Valley Meet at Kansas City March 21 Robert C. Poage Captain OUTDOOR SCHEDULE Kansas Relays at Lawrence April 18 Drake Relays at Des Moines April 25 Washington at St. Louis May 2 Kansas Aggies at Columbia May 16 Kansas at Lawrence May 23 Missouri Valley Conference at Norman May 29-30 TRACK REVIEW PRESENTING a well-balanced team, with just the right num- ber of stars included among the wearers of the Gold and Black sweaters, Missouri track prospects for the coming outdoor season are so good that no fear need be entertained for the loss of Tiger track supremacy. With such stars as Richerson, Farley, Keeble, and Poage, and such reliable point-winners as Lancaster, Ponder, Coggins, Simpson, Etter, Johnson, Bransford, Kiefner and others who have not yet had a chance to prove their ability. Coach Bob Simpson will have a team that will be strong in conference meets as well as dual contests. The indoor season just completed has given some insight as to what to expect from the cinder-path stars during the coming outdoor meets, although the Tiger team should be much stronger on the big track than on the boards. Confronted with the problem of get- ting his men into shape early enough for the K. C. A. C. meet at Kansas City, Coach Simpson put his squad through hard work during January. Bad luck first broke into the Missouri camp when Simpson was injured and Walton was de- i clared ineligible. Both of them had been counted on as sure point-winners. Unusually stiff competition made the first indoor meet an interesting one, but failed to hold down the Tiger win- ners. Farley placed second in the dash, Richerson second in the shot put and Lancaster tied for first in the pole vault. Keeble, running with PiTTiNGER t)ad leg, placed in the high hurdles. The Tiger relay team had little HalJ-Miler trouble in defeating the Drake quartet. Arthur Bond Sprinter Four hurdlers in the air at once — Piker meet, 1924 A SHORT period, which was marked by strenuous work in the Bengal camp, followed the K. C. A. C. The twenty-third annual dual meet with Kansas was lost, but only after a Tiger relay team, after a bad start, had fought to within inches of the much-touted Jayhawk quarter- milers. The meet had been close and exciting all the way through, with Farley, Keeble, Etter. and Coggins performing as expected and Richerson and Lancaster setting new records in the shot put and pole vault. Ponder upset Kansas dope when he made a brilliant finish to win the half- mile run, but the Jayhawkers counteracted that by taking a close race from Captain Poage in the two-mile grind. The meet finally settled down to where the outcome depended on the relay and K. U. was the big favorite. A poor start and the long expe- rience of the Kansas runners J jTA gave them a 20-yard lead at the f " " end of the first quarter. John- son and Walsh gained back more ' Doug leads the K. U. hurdlers — Kansas meet, 1924 Pane 313 than half of it and Coggins crept up to within inches of the Kansas anchor man, but the handicap was too great and the Jayhawk broke the tape hardly a foot ahead. It was the third indoor meet that the Kansas team had won in over twenty years of competition against Missouri. With only three days ' rest, Coach Simpson took seven of the Tiger tracksters to Urbana to compete in the Illinois Relay Carnival. After the semi-finals, Farley was the favorite in the dash, but a poor start held him in second place in the finals. Richerson placed second in the shot put and Lancaster tied for second in the pole vault. One of the worst blows that fell to the lot of the team during the indoor season was when Pittinger, last year ' s captain, was declared ineligible for the Valley meets. Tiger coaches had counted on him for the in- door season. The outdoor season of 1924 was a heartbreaker . ' li for Missouri track-lovers. Ineligibilities, injuries and hard luck kept the Tiger winnings down, although the team was strong in nearly every event. Newton, Keeble and others were lost to the team either for short periods or for the entire season. Keeble, undoubtedly the biggest point-winner on the team, being un- able to compete in any of the outdoor meets. Washington took the first contest from the Tigers, the winning points coming only after the Piker relay team nosed out the Missouri runners in a fast race. At Manhattan the Tigers met the Kansas Aggies in a meet which was run off in a drizzling rain and on a slow wet track. With such handicaps as that, time was slow and the meet lacked any outstanding per- formances. The Missouri team won by a comfortable margin. Tigers lead Kansas starting the third lap, 1924 Kansas came to Columbia for the final dual meet of the year. The Jayhawk had already been defeated by a decisive score at Convention Hall early in the winter season, but the loss of Missouri stars and an injury to Newton on the first turn of the quarter-mile run gave Kansas the edge all the way through the meet. The Tigers had a chance to win by one point if they could capture the relay, but the Crimson and Blue forged ahead in the third lap and won the final event. Richerson was the outstanding figure in the meet, winning the discus and shot events. His throw of ever 147 feet in the discus was more than twelve feet over the Missouri Valley record. The Tiger stars showed up well at the Conference meet at Lincoln, Richerson and Poage winning in spectacular form. Pittinger, who was easily the best half-miler in the Valley, was forced to fi H drop out of the race a few yards from the finish when he suddenly became sick. John Kiefner Javelin J. A. Johnson Quarter Mile Hti-.» wmammmm wirysmK Pittinger beats K. U. the second time in one day. Winning the half-mile Page 2ts " " 7 " HILE it is impossible to get a complete line on the ability of any |B M V V Frosh track man until the Valley meet carded for the final Bg BBBi event in the Spring, nevertheless the yearling track men under Coach wKIK Bob Simpson have already established some enviable and promising Tk records in their daily workouts. Possibly the most outstanding cf the Frosh squad of more than I _ gf forty men are: Grantello, in the sprints; Thelen in the distances; Gill, in yMM the javelin throw, and Potts in the hurdles and high jump. All of these ■ have displayed unusual ability in their class and should be winning W points for Missouri next year. In the K. C. A. C. meet in mid-winter, { ftjtr both Grantello and Thelen, running unattached, took places over Valley ' ' competitions, which, of course, brings good prospects Grantello for next season. The most consistent performers of the year have been: Grantello, Thelen, Potts, Gill, Lucas, Landau, Tarr, Lawton, Beard, Fitch, Baxter, Mahoney, Carmiechal, Flamank, Yunker, and Wilhite. With such a brilliant array of track and field talent, graduation, with its usual depletion of ranks, should worry Tiger track followers little, as the Freshman class has at least one man of varsity calibre for practically every event. Aided by Tom Etter, varsity weight man. Coach Simpson has not laid particular stress on the shattering of records for the first-year men, but has concentrated his ef- forts in getting them thoroughly trained. Every spring the valley schools hold a telegraphic track meet for fresh- men teams. Last year the Missouri first-year men made a good showing and the array of stars on the squad this year should win many points in the meet- Page 317 A S E B A L L 1925 SCHEDULE April 15-16. Oklahoma at Norman April 17-18. Kansas Aggies at Manhattan April 22-23. Nebraska at Columbia May 1- 2. Washington at St. Louis May 4- 5. Washington at Columbia May 8- 9. Ames at Columbia May 15-16. Kansas at Lawrence May 20-21. Kansas at Columbia :W , Harold Anthony n D Captain Rr% 1924 MISSOURI VALLEY STANDING K Won Lost Pet. •v Ames . 6 3 .667 Washington 8 5 .615 Kansas Aggies 8 7 .533 r Oklahoma . 5 4 .556 hAI .— . Nebraska 5 5 .500 jp Missouri Kansas . r- s . . 7 11 .389 4 10 .286 " Smithy " The 1925 Squad Page 2i8 THE SEAS OUTLOOK EIGHTY candidates reported to coach Harry Kipke when the spring call for baseball was issued and by March 5 Rothwell gymnasium resounded with the crack of wood on leather and the " chatter " of several score of players as they took part in pepper games to limber up muscles and get their eye on the ball. The big nets were stretched within a few days and the pitchers, who had been at work for several weeks, began to zi p the ball down the long alleys to the batters. Good weather made it possible for the squad to move out doors shortly and practice games on the freshman field allowed the coach to get a line on the material he could choose from for the coming season. Outfielders of varsity calibre seemed to be in the majority among the men who first reported and their ability to pull down hard drives and to meet the ball squarely when at the plate promised that this season would find Missouri a dangerous team on the offense. Many infielders answered the flto j first call and from the big bunch who practiced Jk4 daily during March and the first of April, Kipke was able to choose men to fill the shoes of the veteran players who graduated last spring. While there were plenty of candidates for every position on the diamond and in the outfield, there was no lack of pitchers and catchers from which to mould a good battery group. Eighteen men worked during February and March as pitchers and catchers, seven of them letter men froni last year. Soon after practice could be held on the outdoor field the squad was cut to about half the number which first reported and more attention was given to individuals and to the improvement of the team as a whole. As " Reggie " the players began to round into condition harder and longer practice was Clyde Smith Catcher • ' Play ball! " held and the selection of the men who were tc make the southern trip was the paramount issue. The schedule for the season provided plenty of opportunity for the team to be in good shape by the time the first conference game was played at Norman on April 15. The spring trip was arranged in order to overcome the handicap of starting the team out without enough prac- tice or without having played any games before the opening of the Valley schedule. The trip was taken during Easter holidays this year and included games with Oklahoma teams before the squad went to the Sooner camp. Opening the season with two games against the Sooners, the Tiger schedule followed up with contests with the Kansas Aggies and Nebraska within a week ' s time, the Cornhusker games being the first played at Columbia. Two games with Washington at the Piker institution and two more with the same team at Columbia on the dates of May 1 and 2 and May 4 and 5, followed by games with Ames and Kansas complete the schedule. The season will be closed against the Jayhawkers at Columbia on May 21. %. «fer The 1925 Missouri team promises to be stronger than any baseball aggregation that the Tigers have put on the field in several years. Among the new men to seek places on the squad are several who will undoubtedly star for Missouri in the next three years. With these to fill the berths left vacant on the infield and with veteran fielders and battery men back at work the Tiger machine should prove an important factor in the conference. Among the veterans to don the Gold and Black again this spring were Captain " Spike " Anthony, Franklin Reagan, Clyde Smith, Cyrus Lippman, Archie Waters, Carton Brack, Sammy Whiteman, Jerry Lewis, John Bishop, James Kearney, " Doc " Jordan and Clyde Greathouse. It was an unexpected and welcome addition to the team when Greathouse re-appeared in a uniform as he did not intend to return to school after last year. Anthony and Kearney are the only experienced candidates for outfield positions and White- man, Bishop and Jordan are the only veterans who special- ize in stopping the hot ones. Bishop plays in the shortfield and Jordan and Whiteman are third basemen. The majority of the lettermen either work on the mound or behind the olate. Reagan, Breck, Waters, Llppman and Lewis take turns at twisting the ball over the corners, while Great- house and Smith are on the receiving end. All have had the experience of a year ' s work on the team and Reagan, Greathouse, Smith and Lippman are after their third letter. It is on this group of players that Kipke must depend to carry the brunt of the work during the season and, if their performance of last year counts for anything, they are well qualified to represent Missouri on the diamond. Last year Lewis played an infield position but the call for pitchers found him working so well in that position that he was given plenty of opportunity to show his skill in fooling the batters. The hardest part of Kipke ' s job is to find suitab ' e material for vacant places on the infield. Of the new men who are at work there are several who are likely prospects. Windle at first base, looks best of the sopho- mores both at bat and in the t field. A cool player and a , . hard, sure hitter as well as a clever fielder. Lindemeyer is handling himself well behind the bat and there are several likely candidates in the box. Wilson, third baseman, is another good prospect. Injuries to Swofford during football season kept him from practice and deprived the team of one of the stars of last year ' s frosh team. Scannel, another infielder, is a good fielder and hitter among the sophomore candidates. Last year the team played the maximum number of conference games and, with the two contests played on the trip south, will have a full program for this year. An experienced pitching staff, a sprinkling of veterans in the field, two good catchers and the addition of some fine sopho- more material leaves little room for doubt as to the quality of the team which will take the field for Missouri this year. They will meet some strong teams in the Valley games, but there will be no need for Tiger fans to fear for the Gold and Black. Last season the team played some good games, but failed to win consistently enough to stand high in the valley race. Captain Denny, Hays, Fau- rot, Taylor, Terry and Marse- lek were graduated last spring. John B. Bishop Shortstop James Ke. rney Outfield RSITY YELL LEADERS = Miller Spiva Mauntz Chester H. Miller Varsity Yell Leader George Spiva Junior Yell Leader Ted Mauntz Junior Yell Leader " VARSITY " Hurray! Hurrah! Mizzou! Mizzou! Hurray! Hurrah! Mizzou! Mizzou! Hurrah! Hurrah! Bully for Old Mizzou! Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah! Mizzou! Rah, Rah, Rah Rah! Missouri! Missouri! Ouri, ouri, ouri! TIGERS! Page 225 15 R E S T L I N G WRESTLING, one of the latest additions to the sport curriculum of the University seemed doomed to total failure before the opening of the sea- son. From last year ' s squad but one man, Captain R. E. Fergason, returned to compete again: Graduation, ineligibility rules, and injuries claimed the other seven men and for a time the efforts made to form a creditable team with so little to start with, seemed hopeless. However Coach Charles E. Fisher, former K. C. A. C. assistant wrestling coach, issued a call for men and doggedly set out to mold from the candidates answering his appeal, a team which could make a respectable showing. His Tigers participated in three dual meets with Valley schools, losing to Oklahoma and Kansas, but winning by a top-heavy score from Washington. Prior to the Valley meet held after the close of the dual contest season, Captain Fergason was hurt and was unable to compete. Two men, Gibson, heavyweight, and Godwin, flyweight, represented the University at the conference event at Lincoln. Godwin, the season ' s high point man for Missouri, won three points at Lincoln giving sixth place to his school. Men who composed the squad are as follows: Gibson, heavyweight; Captain Fergason, light heavyweight; Boyel, middleweight; Mays and Shettler, welterweights; Williamson and Cardwell, lightweights; Brown and Tiffin, featherweights; Tiffin and Godwin, bantamweights, and Godwin, flyweight. Coach Fisher Top row — Mays, Cardwell, Boyel Bottom row — Fergason (Capt.), Tiffin, Gibson, Godwin CROSS COUNTRY DESPITE the failure of several sure-point men to return, among them Lamar, the star of last year ' s team and the fourth high- point man in the Valley, Coach Bob Simpson ' s cross-country harriers turned over the dope bucket and succeeded in capturing two out of three dual meets, and in taking a fourth place in the valley contest. With three sophomores on the squad, and also handicapped by the fact that Pittenger, veteran Tiger distance man, was unable to come out until late in the season, the Missouri team won from Kansas by a five-point margin, beat Washington easily, with seventeen tallies to spare, and were barely nosed out by the Kansas Aggies, losing by three points to the Valley Champions. Bad weather and injuries on the squad handicapped the team in training for the Valley meet, but despite that they proved a stumbling block in the path of other schools who were expected to be formidable contenders for the title. The six men carrying Missouri colors were Captain Vallet, Poage, Pittenger, Barada, Math- ews and Steele. With a majority of them scheduled to return next year and augmented by the addition of several promising Freshman distance stars of this year, prospects are bright for the 1925 fall season. Coach Simpson MiNDLiN {Captain) Hereford ROSEBOROUGH FORTUNE neither smiled nor frowned on the Tiger racqueteers in 1924, the Missouri squad of two men, John Hubbeli, captain, and Ernest Mindlin, closing the season with practically an even break. In the Valley they defeated Ames and the Kansas Aggies, and lost to Kansas and Washington. Outside the Valley their luck remained the same, the Tiger team gaining a decision over St. Louis University ' s squad twice, and tieing the Oklahoma A. and M. netmen, but falling before Illinois. John Hubbeli was ranked ninth in the Missouri Valley ratings, including men both in and out of college, while the doubles team was also placed in the first ten, an honor achieved by few other Valley schools. The Missouri men were eliminated in the semi-finals of the valley meet by the Kansas entrants, a team which they vanquished during the summer in the state meet at Kansas City with ease. In this same meet the Tigers were runner-up and later in the season were semi-finalists in the Missouri state open. An attractive schedule of meets with nine different schools has been arranged for the 1925 season, and with Mindlin back, prospects are bright for winning the Valley championship. Henderson WiLKINS Parker Lyons WHILE still in its infancy as a university sport, golf is already beginning to claim the center of the state and its share of recognition. Three meets were staged during the past year by the Missouri team, consisting of: English, Parker, Wilkins, Henderson and Lyons, and the Tiger team emerged victorious from all of these. In the first of these contests, staged with Kirksville Teachers ' College at Kirksville, Parker, English, Williams and Lyons made the trip. Both English and Parker broke the course record in defeating their men. Wilkins broke even and Lyons lost, to make the final score five to four for Missouri. A return match was played with the Kirksville men on the University Links, in which the Tigers beat their opponents by a score of ten to two. Wilkins was low medalist of the thirty-six holes with a card of 164. Twelve men were chosen to represent the University in a special meet held with the Columbia Country Club on its links in the final contest of the year, which was captured with ease by the Tigers. In the first match of the meet, C. L. Brewer, former Wisconsin state champion, was de- feated by Wilkins. Several meets have been carded for the spring, and with Parker, Wilkins and Henderson back, Missouri should prove to be a formidable contender for the title. r ' UNI VE i O LOWLY, one by one, portals of oppor- tunity have opened to common folk, men and women. Each portal is reached by arduous effort along difificult routes. Beyond each portal lies a path of duty to higher living; your path, your duty if you presume to enter the open portal. We citizens often talk of our rights when we should be thinking of our duty. May Missouri open portals of opportunity for all its students and make each one of them thoughtful always of those paths of duty. Dean Bessie Leach Priddy CLASS OFFICERS Mary Virginia Doerschuk . . . Senior President Frances Brewer Junior President Franceswayne Allen .... Sophomore President Virginia Harris Freshman President HALL HENDRIX HALL, named in honor of Isabella Hen- drix, a pioneer promoter of woman ' s missionary work in Missouri, is the newest of the University ' s dormi- tories. Construction was started April 10, 1924, and it is to be ready for occupancy by the summer session of 1925. The building, costing $175,000, is to be modern in every respect and when completed will house eighty-six girls. The funds were raised by and the building is to be under the control of the Woman ' s Missionary Consul, the Wo- man ' s Missionary Society of Missouri, and the Methodist Student Foundation. A novel scheme of self-government is to be used in the new dormitory. A head of the Hall will be elected from among the girls staying in the building and this head of the Hall will have charge of rules regarding conduct, etc. Thus all the government of the dormitory will be in the hands of the occupants with the exception of the business affairs, which will be administered by a woman selected by the Dormitory Board. This board is composed of: Chairman Mrs. R. H. Emberson Vice-Chairman Mrs. Fred A. Lamb Second Vice-Chairman Mrs. F. F. Stephens Secretary Mrs. W. H. Alexander Secretary of Local Board Dr. Ida Bohannon Treasurer of Expense Account Mrs. Fannie Moore Page 233 Miss Margaret Madorie Miss CatJierine Morgan ildred Aiken Miss Virginia Bamber liiiiffi CABLE ADOOESS AMeASSAOCB The Ambassador PAPK AVENUE AT FIFTY FIRST STREET NEW YORK. D0PE=1AT£P QV r-IE Feb, 1, 19B5. HCTE S SYSTEM Mr, J. A, Morris, Editor-in-chief, " The Savitar " , Ijfaiversity of Miagotiri, Colximhia, Mo, My dear Mr, Morris: A wlTP hnn teen dispatched to you today giving my choice of the Six: ' mo at beautiful girls entered, in your 1925 Tfeiveialty of Missouri beauty contest. It is not to be expected that all will agree with me, nor with any other judge in such a contest. I marie ray choice on a consideration of the same points which rule me when I pick a new candidate for stardom, ■namely, first, personality, second intelligence, third physical or facial beauty. The last-named is powerless to charm unless the two previous motivating forces nre present. Both screen and stage have drawn heavily from our American colleges to fill the places left vacant by waning stars. WMo Icnows but that one of those in this University of Missouri contest may some day fulfill a similar destiny? I deeply appreciate the opportunity of aiding you in this contest. YoTirs truly. Page 240 Page 241 16 ITT IS the purpose of the Women ' s Self-Government Asso- ■ ciation, an organization of all women students, to bind the women students into closer unity and sympathy with the ideals of the University of Missouri and to encourage higher standards of scholarship. . OFFICERS Elizabeth White . . . President Clara Demeter . . Vice-President Marie C. Brown . . . . Secretary Maizie Mills .... Treasurer Elizabeth White President W. S. G. A. COUNCIL Mary Virginia Doerschuk Senior President Mary Borders Senior Representative Frances Brewer . Junior President RosALEE Hanlon Junior Representative Frances Wayne Allen Sophomore President Sara Ann Wheeler Sophomore Representative Virginia Harris Freshman President Virginia Browning ; Freshman Representative Katherine Johnston Y. W. C. A. President Hallte Redman W. A. A. President Laura Clark President Women ' s Pan-Hellenic Pauline Brannock President League of Women Voters Sarah Linch Representative House-Presidents ' Council Third row — Brannock, Brewer, Redman, Doerschuk, Clark Second row — Hanlon, Johnson, Lynch, Borders, Wheeler, Allen Bottom row — Harris, Mills, Demeter, White, Brown, Browning Page 242 YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Katherine Johnson . Agnes Hilderbr.a.nd Virginia Reid Bernice Turner Katherine Quisenberry President , . . . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Undergraduate Representative Katherine Johnson President CABINET Beatrice Clark Lois Luckhart Marguerite deVries Carolyn Boone Gladys Brand Virginia Cole Mildred Clark Mary Gentry Virginia Tiffin Marian Ragland Marjorie Thomas Frances Alexander I ■ a « ■ Third row — Tiffin, Thomas, Brand, Boone, Luckhardt Second row — Gentry, White, Clark, deVries, Cole, Ragland Bottom row — Turner, Reid, Hildebrand, Johnston, Quisenberry, Alexander %.rf5| ir SOPHOMORE CABINET OFFICERS Frances Wayne Allen . . President Sara Ann Wheeler . . ' Vice-President Imogene Powell Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Frances Wayne Allen Frances Johnson Sara Ann Wheeler Grace Gerkin Imogene Powell Kate Thompson Helen Louise Graves Romaine Hauser Evelyn Heidenrich Margaret Gibson Mary Belle Newman Grace Saltmarsh Doris Gwynne Alma Barry Ethel Edscorn Ruth DeLee Mary Brenneisen Third row — Barry, Gerkin, Johnson, Thompson, Gwynne Second row — Brenneisen, Edscorn, Heidenrich, Graves, Hauser, Saltmarsh Bottom row — DeLee, Wheeler, Allen, Powell, Newman T E FRESH OFFICERS Helen Louise Woodsmall Betty Paxton . Ida Lee Pollock . Mrs. M. B. Chamberlin President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Advisor Virginia Browning Celeste Burgess Helen Castor Mary Elizabeth Carnahan Alberta Goedeker Mary Louise Hackett Grace Harris Virginia Harris Helen Hatcher Mary Hunker Maxine Hungate Martha Longan Mary McCammon Catherine May Betty Paxton Constance Peters LiTTiAN Polk Ida Lee Pollock Bema Schierbecker Alta Simpson Helen Louise Weedsmall Mildred Jones Third row — Paxton, Longan, Castor, Schierbecker, Harris, McCammon Second row— Burgess, Jones, Peters, Polk, V. Harris, Woodsmall, Hackett Bottom row — Goedsher, Hungate, Pollock, Carnahan, May, Hatcher, Hunker, Browning EAD HALL DORMIT ' W Maizie Mills .... Mrs. Margaret Chamberlain President Chaperon MEMBERS Norma Beckman, ' 28, St. Louis Leola Burford, ' 26, Marshfield Mary E. Carnahan, ' 28, Washington, D. C. Nellie Evans, ' 26, Bonne Terre Clara Franken, ' 25, Norborne Betty Graves, ' 25, Lexington RosELEE Jo Hanlon, ' 26, Sedalia Hazel Hatcher, ' 27, Chillicothe Helen Hatcher, ' 28, Chillicothe Mary Louise Hackett, ' 28, Trenton Evelyn Heidenrich, ' 27, Birmingham, Ala. EsKA Heltzell, ' 25, Iberia Louise Hitchcock, ' 28, Bonne Terre Mary Dencer Hodgins, ' 27, Denver, Colo. Charlotte Lawrence, ' 28, Paducah, Ky. Myrtle Walters, ' 26, Ruth McDaniel, ' 26, Nevada Elizabeth Milbank, ' 28, Chillicothe Maizie Mills, ' 26, Pine Bluff, . rk. Margaret Neary, ' 25, St. Louis Katherine O ' Brien, ' 26, St Louis Ida Lee Pollack, ' 28, Claiksville Tex Marian Ragland, ' 26, Conway Mary Louise Ramsay, ' 26, Knobnoster Bema Schierbecker, ' 28, St. Louis Julia Schmit, ' 28, Rich Hill Mary Schmit, ' 28, Rich Hill Alice Sonnenschien, ' 28, St. Louis Rosemary ThIckett, ' 26, Nevada GussiE Traw, ' 25, Richland Zella Von Gremp, ' 25, Iberia St. Louis Third, row — O ' Brien, Heidenrich, Hatcher, Ramsey, Hatcher, Milbank, Traw, Thickett, Hitchcock, Hackett Second row — Carnahan, Lawrence, Schmit, J., Evans, Sonnenschien, Walters, Schmit, M., Beckman, Von- Gremp, Heltzell, Nearv Bottom row — Ragland, Hodgins, McDaniel, Pollock, Franken, Mills, Mrs. Chamberlain, Burford, Hanlon, Graves Pagt 247 npHE Department of Physical Education for Women - ' ■ aims to provide an opportunity for college students to participate in wholesome recreative activities. These activities have been selected with a view of developing ,ipy .W M strength and vitality, initiative and leadership, and the K ' Vp flll character traits and ideals that will make the individual 2 ■11 capable and efficient and of service to society. B IhI III ' Department also aims to develop positive health K . ' HII and to show the students the value of exercise and re- ■11 laxation in order that they may keep themselves in con- k 111 dition to meet life ' s demands. L ■11 Technical Training Course was the out- hH growth of the demand for trained physical educators and recreational and athletic directors. Education ad- ministrators throughout the state are looking to the University of Missouri for responsible leaders and trained directors. It is the purpose of the professional course to qualify men and women for these positions, in order that they may improve play condi- tions throughout the state and keep physical education standards on a par with the standards of general education. The Women ' s Athletic Association and the Red Cross Reserve Corps render valuable as- sistance in fostering an appreciation of these many activities offered by the Department. Miss Mary McKee Director of Athletics THE Woman ' s Athletic Association is the governing body of the Physical Education Department for Women; it has charge of the administration of the affairs of the Uni- versity Women in athletics, arranges schedules, regulates inter-class competition and makes the rules whereby members can win points toward an " M " sweater. The purpose of the association is to promote athletics, create a love for sports, and to foster the ideal of good sportsmanship. The activities of W. A. . during the school year are many. At the first of school a picnic is given for all new girls to help them become acquainted and interested in athletics. Later on a Hal- lowe ' en frolic is held, and a spread is given after each sport season to award numerals and letters. The biggest activity of the year is the W. A. A. Vaudeville, proceeds of which are used to send delegates to the American Conference for Ath- letic College Women. A W. A. A. Banquet is given each spring and the highest award of the year, that of receiving the " M " Blanket, is given the best all-around girl in athletics. Woman ' s athletics have prospered greatly with the second season in the new gym and W. A. A. is to be given credit for the present growth and maintenance of such high standards in this de- partment of the (Jniversitv. W. A. A. COUNCIL Hallie Redman President Mildred Haas Vice-President Margaret Williams . . . ... . . Secretary Alma Shipley Treasurer Dorothy Sappington . . . Hiking Virginia Tiffin Jane Peyton Hockey Ruth Baker Margaret Nowell . . . Baseball Cleg Mercier Nellie Seville Tennis Mazie Mills Louise Nowell Rifle Nancy Bayne Julia Schmidt Volley Ball Hallie Redman President Soccer Swimming Indoor Baseball Basketball Track Third row — Tiffin, Schmidt, Sappington, Nowell Second row — Mercier, L. Nowell, Saville, Peyton, Mills Bottom row — Baker, Bayne, Williams, Redman, Haas, Shipley Page 2S Major O. S. Woods THE present military policy of the United States was established before the World War. It has been slightly amended since that time. It is the result of long and careful consideration, and is based on sound principles. While all of its provisions have not been put into effect, the more important ones have and the results are further evidence of the basic soundness of the law. The establishment of Reserve Officers ' Training Corps is one of the most impor- tant provisions of that law. Due to the pressure of war conditions the R. O. T. C. did not get under way until 1919. Since that time its growth has been remarkable. Units of the various branches of the army have been established in nearly all of the important colleges and univer- sities of the United States. There are now 236 Senior Units and 100 Junior Units. It is estimated that we need 10,000 new reserve officers a year. Last year the R. O. T. C. produced about 5,000. With the expected increase, this output in a few years should reach about 7,500. Other sources as the Citizens ' Military Training Camp will help to supply the remainder. Missouri University has been selected as a " Distinguished College " by the War Department each year since 1914, except during the war period. This is a high honor and is one that other universities are eagerly seeking. However, un- less our department is able to have an Armory soon we may be pushed off this honor list. Forty-five men of this institution were commissioned in the Army of the United States last year as lieutenants. R. O. T. C. OFFICERS James W. McAfee .... Infantry Cadet Colonel Russell R. Casteel Lieutenant- Colonel Blakemore Wilson . . . Artillery Cadet Colonel Otto S. Daniei Lieutenant- Colonel The Major F A N T R Y F F I C E R S Captain Claude Stadtman npHE school year of 1924-25 finds the Infantry Unit in one of its ■ ' ■ most successful years since organization. In the 1924 Infantry R. O. T. C. Camp at Fort Snelling, Minnesota, it demonstrated and proved to the other units of the Seventh Corps Area the quality of in- fantry training received at the University of Missouri. It won the trophy cup awarded to the unit having the highest gen- eral efficiency. With this and other honors to emulate the seven hun- dred infantry students began the fall courses with an earnestness and enthusiasm unexcelled in previous years. This interest on the part of the students who are to bear the standards of the Infantry, the arm which must always bear the brunt of battle when the safety of our coun- try is imperiled, has continued throughout the year. The results of training as demonstrated in the classroom and on the field have been gratifying indeed. Captain Claude E. Stadtman Commandant of the Infantry Unit STAFF Captain R. G. Tindall Captain J.J. Coghlan Captain R. S. Gibson First I.ieut. J. P. Lake F F I C E R S ' ir HK summer of 1924 marked ihe first year of Service Practice - ' for tiie R. O. T. C. with the famous " Soixante Quinze. " Among the many very interesting types of problems tried at Camp Knox where concentration, rolling barrages, night firing, to include defen- sive barrages, airplane observation, including communication between plane and batteries by radio, and fire against tanks in motion. Four " Seventy-fives " were received by the unit in the fall and are in constant use for drill. The batteries were organized in the Field Artillery Regiment. The unit participated in the horse show held under the auspices of the College of Agriculture at the Univer- sity last spring and won many ribbons and prizes. The polo squad has made rapid progress with the ponies which were brought in this year. It is expected that match games with outside polo teams will be arranged in the spring. Major Von Holtzendorff M.A.JOR J. D. VON HOLTZENDORFF Commandant of Artillery Unit STAFF Captain R. B. Warren First Lieut. H. B. Hester First Lieut. A. R. Wilson Hester Warren Wilson 17 TRY OFFICERS Crouch McFadden Mueller Parks Dudley E. McFadden George H. Mueller . OFFICERS Major Ralph R. Parks Major Richard L. Crouch Clinton Paddock James R. Worman Lionel C. Milligan a. r. compton Vernon Pyle Ben C. Wood C. E. Wilson Fred B. Marbut R. N. Laughlin L. G. LaForce A. C. Ellison CAPTAINS Robert M. Sanford George F. Addison Charles F. Strop L. A. Vonderschmidt V. K. Ballard James B. Long Henry W. Benton H. C. Davis LIEUTENANTS Floyd Stayton J. W. McCune R. S. Jones E. P. Vaughan J. M. Clark J. F. Schwein R. L. Weber H. T. Fordyce F. E. McClaskey J. S. Snyder F. O. Reeves A. B. Kellog Major Major C. M. Barnes J. R. Jackson E. C. Beal D. H. Jones F. W. May Logan Marr S. F. Conley W. A. Sharp Carl Ross D. G. Platter V. B. Null Fifth row — McClaskey, Strop, Laughlin, Sharp, Weber, Rothschild, Snyder, Addison Fourth row — Conley, Marr, Stayton, Jackson, Beasley, Reeves, Schwein Third row — Jones, McCune, Vaughn, Marbut, Pyle, Benton, Ellison, Ballard Second row — Compton, McFadden, Mueller, McAfee, Davis, Crouch, Parks, Milligan, Long Bottom row — Barnes, Vanzant, Vonderschmidt, Worman, Paddock, Sanford Page 258 R. O. T. C. ARTILLE OFFICERS Oliver Fisher William H. Oliver OFFICERS Major Nelson Fisher Harland Hibbard Arthur Bond Clyde Smith Frank Knight R. H. Baker V. L. Miller W. A. Coglizer R. W. McCoy P. A. PlCKEL W. J. Kroehle A. D. MuRCH CAPTAINS R. W. Farwell J. C. Newton F. H. Wheat M. C. Francis J. R. Reed A. W. Roth C. J. Heiberger R. C. Jordan LIEUTF,NANTS F. V. Peter D. H. Walker C.. T. Keithley P. J. Handley Tom Putman E. W. Lindenmeyer L. J. HucK Henry Berghorn E. R. Stuber Sam Gorman C. T. Kelly E. K. Chord . Major N. W. Remley Arthur Wirtel Herbert Scholle R. L. Waters F. H. Skelly M. S. Stauber Gayel Carnes Chauncey Simpson James Palermo E. L. Hagar Third row — Baker, Handley, Tiller, Hagan, Francis Second row — Murch, Skelly, Reed, Berghorn, Walker, Remley Bottom row — Hibbard, Olivar, Wilson, McDaniel, Fisher, Newton THE history cf the University of Missouri Band dates back into the past quarter of a century. Major General Enoch Crowder, when he was yet a lieutenant in the U. S. Army, was assigned to the University as commandant of cadets. During his administration of the Cadet Corps, he personally solicited and collected sufficient funds to equip the first University Cadet Band. The origin of our band is, therefore, traced to the Military Department of this institution. The history of the growth of the band portrays incidents peculiar to the final success of an organiza- tion that fundamentally inculcated musical ideals of a high standard. It is true, then, that the band of old " Mizzou " had played the " game of struggle and strife " with various accompaniments. However, since the assumption of the instructor ' s role by Mr. George Venable in 1910, the story has been continuous and brilliant. The accomplishments of the present instructor are significantly pointed out in the fact that for the past 14 years the Mis- souri band has ranked highest of all bands of military schools in the Central Department. On Commencement morning of 1920 the band was organized into a definite bod under its present constitution, and officers for the next school year were elected. The band of 1924-25 has the honor of being the fourth body of new men to be added to the origiiial chapter role of the charter members. On the evening of October 7, 1924, a banquet for all band members was held at the Broad- more Inn. This was immediately followed by formal initiation of the new men into the band. The honor guests were President Stratton D. Brooks, Dean Heckel, Major Wood, C. L. Brewer, R. L. Hill and William Shumate. OFFICERS OF THE BAND Void Null President Richard Compton Vice-President Gene Bradshaw .... Secretary and Treasurer George Venable . Instructor Bradshaw Null Venable Page i6o THE rifle team of the University of Missouri, under the direction of Lieutenant John P. Lake, has made such a remarkable record in the last two years it is now recognized as a minor sport at the University. So well known has the Missouri team become that this year it was unneces- sary to send out a single challenge, every school team of any strength seeking matches with Missouri long before the season opened. During the 1923-24 season Missouri lost but one dual match out of twenty-three, won first place in the Seventh Corps Area Gallery Match, fourth in the National match against the best teams of the United States, and made a very creditable showing in the William Randolph Hearst Trophy Match. A Missouri man was the high individual in the Corps Area match and in the National match last year. With the 1924-25 season half over, Missouri shows an unbroken string of victories over well- known teams like Western Maryland State University, champions of the First Corps Area last year; Rhode Island State College, the only team to beat Missouri in a dual match last year; University of Michigan, and Syracuse University. The William Randolph Hearst Trophy match and the National match remain to be fired this year. The Corps Area match has just been completed and as yet no returns have been received. The scores this year are much higher than those of recent years and all indications point to another record-breaking season. Second row — AuER, Fellows, Benton, Glen, Edwards, Wright Bottom row — Vanzant, Beal, Herrin (Captain), Lieut. Lake, Watson, Clark, Vaughn Page 261 i Page 26g F R A T E ITY CHAPERONES Mrs. Adeline Stephens Phi Delta Theta Mrs. Elizabeth Raffety Sigma Alpha Epsilon Mrs. Walter H. Harris Sigma Nu Miss Elizabeth Ranson Beta Theta Pi Mrs. J. B. Gantt . . . . ' Kappa Alpha Mrs. Alla Duke Taylor Sigma Chi Mrs. H. B. Vosseller Kappa Sigma Miss Florence Poteet Phi Gamma Delta Mrs. Frances G. Hemphill Delta Tau Delta Mrs. Margaret Greenlee Alpha Tau Omega Miss Lula Hubbard Acacia Mrs. Flora Woodward Phi Kappa Psi Mrs. Wanda Blake Pi Kappa Alpha Mrs. Edith Sinz Sigma Phi Epsilon Mrs. Celia Wallace Zeta Beta Tau Miss Anna Baumgartner Alpha Gamma Rho Mrs. Grace Shumate Phi Kappa Mrs. R. I. Simpson . Farm House Miss Zula Williams Sigma Phi Sigma Miss Elizabeth Tichenor Triangle Mrs. Hardin Scott Delta Upsilon Third row — Harris, Poteet, Wallace, Taylor, Tichenor Second row — Williams, Hemphill, Scott, Simpson, Gantt, Blake Bottom row — Ransom, Greenlee, Hubbard, Rafferty, Sinz Page 270 wiv %v ' fl(8 Svir ' A I c c o u OFFICERS Roland F. O ' Bryen President Hugh P. Crowe Vice-President Irvin Fane Secretary RsssELL R. Casteel Treasurer Phi Delta TIteta Delia Tau Delta Zeta Beta Tau Edward G. English John Landis Irvin Fane Sigma Alpha Epsilon Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Gamma Rho Nathan Scarritt | James D. Grant Cyrus C. Lippman Sigma Nu Acacia Phi Kappa Roland F. O ' Bryen Walter Carpenter Orville W. Chinn Beta Theta Pi Phi Kappa Psi Farm House Arthur Adams H. Grant Sigman L. T. Lewis Kappa Sigma Pi Kappa Alpha Sigma Phi Sigma Howard Woods Russell R. Casteel William F. Obert Phi Gamma Delta Sigma Phi Epsilon Triangle Ralph Osterloh Victor Lyon Fred Culver Mr. Bob Hill FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. O. M. Stewart Mr. O. M. Barnett Dean Albert K. Heckel Mr. Walter Ritchie Third row — Grant, Adams, Scarritt, Sigman, Lippman, Obert Second row — Landis, English, Osterloh, Lewis, Carpenter, Chinn Bottom row — Bagby, Woods, Crowe, O ' Bryen, Fane, Casteel Page 271 ' II i ' ]] Sixth roui— Hamilton, Beil, Dumm, Lucas, Platter, Moore, Allee Fifth row— Knight, Wilson, Tuttle, Morton, Dallmeyer, Richardson Fourth row — McAfee, Harper, Richmond, Long, C. Weakley Third row — Paxton, Gustin, Williams, Bond, Weeks Second row — Henderson, E. Young, Houx, Miller, Conley, Borders Bottom row — Laughlin, Burgher, Howze, McLaughlin, F. Weakley, English, Keplinger Phi Delta Theta fraternity was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, December 26, 1848 Missouri Alpha Chapter was established November 21, 1870 Colors — Argent and Azure Flower — White Carnation Page 2T2 iOriw -a.«g mZ ML TIT- P H I ELTA THETA 111. James Allee, ' 28, Eldon Hartley Banks, ' 26, Columbia Andrew S. Barada, ' 27, Kansas City Wallace C. Beil, ' 28, Kansas City Arthur D. Bond, ' 25, Perryville Irvin D. Borders, ' 25, Kansas City Charles D. Branch, ' 27, Bloomington David A. Brown, ' 26, Kansas City Arthur E. Burgher. ' 27, St. Joseph Richmond C. Coburn, ' 24, Chillicothe Sanford a. Conley, ' 26, Columbia Wright E. Conrad, ' 28, Kansas City Robert E. Dallmeyer, ' 26, Jefferson City Thomas D. Dumm, ' 26, Jefferson City Edward G. English, ' 25, Kansas City Jack English, ' 26, Kansas City James A. Foltz, Jr., ' 26, Fort Smith, Ark. Albert L. Gustin, ' 26, Kansas City H. Gerard Hamilton, ' 27, Kansas City J. William Henderson, ' 26, Kansas City Victor M. Hicks, ' 26, Kansas City Gerald J ACTIVE MEMBERS Harry H. Howze, ' 27, Texarkana, Ark. William T. Kemper, Jr., ' 25, Kansas City R. Newton Laughlin, ' 26, St. Joseph Wilfred F. Long, ' 27, St. Louis Francis Lucas, ' 28, St. Joseph Wesley McAfee, ' 25, Brookfield ' Philip M. McLaughlin, ' 27, Sedalia Dudley F. Miller, ' 28, Columbia James H. Moore, ' 25, Kansas City Charles J. Morton, ' 28, St. Joseph Sidney Neate, ' 28, California Emery C. Paxton, ' 26, Kansas City David G. Platter, ' 27, Dennison, Tex. Carl B. Richardson, ' 26, Edwardsville, 111. Tomlin E. Richmond, ' 28, St. Joseph Frederick B. Stafford, ' 26, Windsor Henry E. Taylor, ' 25, Columbia Charles E. Tuttle, ' 27, Kansas City Charles J. Weakley, ' 27, St. Joseph Francis S. Weakley, ' 27, St. Joseph Edwin Moss Williams, ' 26, Columbia Ark. John G. Harper, ' 28, Nevada Ethan Young, ' 27, Kansas City Wilson, ' 27, Texarkana Pledges Clisby E. Keplinger, ' 28, St. Louis Dean J. P. McBain Page 273 Dr. D. Conley Fratres in Facultate Dr. G. H. Dolly Reed F. Knight, ' 28, St. Joseph James Young, ' 28, Kansas City George A. Bond Harry E. Kipke ..O . JMg AJW.,.. - 18 Fifth row — Wunderlich, C. Scarritt, Yillmoare, Farrington, Helmers, J. Scarritt, Seibold Fourth row — Stone, Lemley, Waters, Kilpatrick, Avers, Price Third row — Rea, Lucas, Findlay, Shelton, Wilson, Marshall, McMillan Second row — Fagan, Jones, J. White, McBride, Newell, Pollock Bottom row — Savage, S. White, Odell, Canaday, Shelden, Thornton, Cash Sigma Alph a Fpsilon fraternity was founded at the University of Alabama, March 9, 1856 Missouri Alpha chapter was established May 27, 1884 Colors — Royal Purple and Old Gold Flower — Violet Pate 274 • ' saz nzz:: ' • " y S I G M ACTIVE MEMBERS John W. Canaday, ' 28, San Antonio, Tex. Ralph Cash, ' 25, St. Louis Sam Farrington, ' 27, Springfield Orville Pagan, ' 27, Kansas City David Findlay, ' 27, Kansas City Walstein Findlay, ' 25, Kansas City James Harrington, ' 27, Kansas City Ralph Jones, ' 27, Kansas City William Kieffer, ' 25, St. Louis Philip Kilpatrick, ' 26, Windsor John Lucas, ' 26, Kansas City L. J. Marsh. ll, ' 26, Lees Summit Benton McBride, ' 26, Springfield Joe McMillan, ' 26, Carthage Dave Newell, ' 27, Kansas City Harry Wyatt, ' 26, Dan Odell, ' 25, Sapulpa, Okla. Hartley Pollock, ' 28, Unionville Fred Price, ' 25, Malta Bend Charles Rea, ' 27, Kansas City Don Robertson, ' 25, St. Louis Charles Scarritt, ' 26, Kansas City Nathan Scarritt, ' 25, Kansas City Prior Shelton, ' 26, Kansas City Robert Stone, ' 28, Tulsa, Okla. Joe Thornton, ' 25, Columbia Edward Villmore, ' 27, Kansas City William Waters, ' 26, Vandalia James White, ' 26, Russellville, Ark. Robert Wilson, ' 28, Kansas City William Wunderlich, ' 28, Springfield St. Joseph Fred Avres, ' 28, Boston, Mass. Lee Helmers, ' 28, Hermann Carroll Irwin, ' 28, Kansas City Robert Lemly, ' 28, Kansas City Pledges John Scarritt. ' 28, Kansas City Ted Seibold, ' 28, Muskogee, Okla. Copeland Sheldon, ' 28, Kansas City Shannon White, ' 27, Kansas City Fratres in Urbe Page 175 John Paul Allen James Lipscomb •v " isnz:: ' . tfjEV. Sixth row — Wilson, Smith, Steele, Nelson, T. Barnes, Breck, Gittinger Fifth rmv — Marsh, Blakey, Fry, Wilcoxen, O ' Neill, Flourney Fourth row — Mitchell, Kassebaum, Wight, Turner, Hopkins Third row— Miller, Baskett, Estes, Legett, Parker Second row— Mayer, Boyer, Casteel, Keyes, Depping, D. Nelson Bottom row — Duncan, Halwe, Hutcheson, Daniels, Hoover, Ewing, Jackson Sigma Nu fraternity was founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869 Rho Chapter was establislied January 1, 1886 Co ori— Black, Gold and White Flower — White Rose Page 276 ua irv w jf - va juwr r sy ACTIVE MEMBERS Don T. Barnes, ' 26, Mexico KiRTLEY M. Baskett, ' 26, St. Louis Franklin B. Boyer, ' 26, St. Joseph Carton Breck, ' 26, St. Louis Wynne M. Casteel, ' 26, Columbia Henry Depping, ' 26, Moscow Mills Guy E. Duncan, ' 26, Tulsa. Okla. Robert A. Campbell, ' 27, St. Louis Jack C. Coffey, ' 25, Pawhuska, Okla. Lynn M. Ewing, ' 25, Nevada David M. Flournoy, ' 28, Webster Groves James A. Gittivger, ' 27, Liberty H. Lee Hoover, ' 28, Springfield C. L. Jones, ' 28, El Reno, Okla. Vernon Kassebaum, ' 28, Kansas City Lyman B. Keyes, ' 28, Webster Groves J. P. Leggett, ' 25, Carthage Edward Marsh, ' 28, St. Louis Laurence Mitchell, ' 28, Macon Carl O. Mayer, ' 26, Miami, Okla. Thomas M. Nelson, ' 25, Dallas, Texas Richard L. Nelson, ' 26, Dallas, Texas Roland F. O ' Bryen, ' 25, Shelbyville Hugh F. O ' Neill, ' 26, Webb City Richard Quisenberry, ' 27, Carrollton John S. Hopkins, ' 27, Kansas City Robert W. Parker, ' 28, Shreveport, La. Robert H. Smith, ' 26, Webster Groves Chapman Turner, ' 28, Kansas City Amos H. Wright, ' 27, Nevada William Blakey, ' 28, St. Louis Joseph Collins, ' 27, Columbia Frank Daniels, ' 28, Kansas Citv J. P. Estes, ' 27, Columbia John H. Fry, ' 28. Kansas City C. Gregory Hutcheson, ' 28, Kansas City Edward Wilson, Pledges William Halwe, ' 28, St. Louis Daniel Jackson, ' 26, Corder Robert M. Miller, ' 28, Pine Bluff, Ark. William Parwin, ' 28, Canadian, Texas Edwin Steele, ' 28, St. Louis George H. Wilcoxson, ' 28, Carrollton ' 27, Wichita Falls, Texas Page 2J7 w dkmJLmJm m ' aMe . m . .x i . (£01. Sixth row — Gill, Jones, Strop, White, Wheeler, Stokes Fifth row — Coleman, Wheat, Parker, DeCamp, Wilson Fourth row — Hill, Rosebrough, Bell, Turner, Seagle, Ross Third row — Stevenson, Koonse, Stafford, Carpenter Second row — Milburn, Trenholm, Clark, Adams, Joslin Bottom row — Cockrell, Bacchus, Race, Ellison, Wheat, Montague Beta Theta Pi fraternity was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, 1839 Zeta Phi Chapter w as established November, 1890 Pate 278 ACTIVE MEMBERS Arthur Adams, ' 26, Kansas City Eaton Adams, ' 25, Kansas City Carl Bacchus, ' 27, Kansas City Andrew Ellison, ' 26, Kirksville Mitchell Grey, ' 26, Columbia Delmar Bell, ' 28, St. Louis Robert Coleman, ' 28, Peoria, 111. Bertram Clark, ' 28, Chillicothe Lamkin James, ' 27, Marshall John Jones, ' 28, Liberty Alvin Joslin, ' 28, Kansas City Maurice Koonse, ' 28, Kansas City Allen Lincoln, ' 25, Webster Groves Glenn Milburn, ' 27, Oklahoma City, Okla. Lee Montgomery, ' 27, Sedalia Robert Selby Neff, ' 27, Kansas City Lambert O ' Malley, ' 26, Kansas City Charles S. Parker, ' 27, Kansas City Calvin E. Race, ' 26, Peoria, 111. John Seagle, ' 28, Scroon Lake, N. Y. George Spiva, ' 26, Joplin Paul Stafford, ' 28, Kansas City Lawrence Stevenson, ' 28, Kansas City Leonard Stokes, ' 28, Moultrie, Ga. Charles Strop, ' 26, St. Joseph George Trenholm, ' 26, St. Joseph John Turner, ' 26, Oklahoma City, Okla. John Ware, ' 27, Kansas City Frank Wheat, ' 25, Kansas City Blakemore Wilson, ' 25, St. Louis Wheeler, ' 28, Joplin Pledges Monroe Cochrall, ' 28, Parsons, Kan. William Courtney, ' 28, Sedalia Gerald Gill, ' 28, Virginia, 111. Leland Fowler, ' 28, Kansas City Charles White, Gordon Pearson, ' 28, Kirkwood Richard Rosebrough. ' 28, Webster Groves James Ross, ' 27, Oklahoma City, Okla. Eli Wheat, ' 28, Kansas City ' 28, Kansas City POW 27Q ■ sszzsnz::: ' Sixth row — Miller, Quisenberry, Foster, Perdue, Sullivan, Quinn, Smith Fifth row — R. McCoy, Minnis, Gardner, Wilkins, Peters, Waters Fourth row — Davis, Gibbs, Overholser, Summerville, Warren, Pulliam Third row — -Johnson, Hudson, Haw, Brown, Williams, Lay Second row — H. McCoy, Payne, Edmiston, England, Harkins, Buford Bottom row — Barnett, Kiefner, Hoefer, Crowe, Reed, Logan, Robertson Kappa Alpha fraternity was founded at Washington and Lee University in 1868 Alpha Kappa Chapter was established September, 1891 Colors — Crimson and Old Gold Flowers — Magnolia and Crimson Rose Page 280 ' a-CJUW I c ' K A P P L P H - fr ' ' " ACTIVE MEMBERS Hugh Price Crowe, ' 25, Poplar Bluff James M. England, ' 25, Cape Girardeau Walter Foster, ' 26, Butler Thomas H. Harkins, ' 26, St. Louis Hunter Haw, ' 26, Benton Albert M. Hudson, ' 26, Kansas City Dennis B. Johnson, ' 27, Columbia Jack Kiefner, 25, Perryville James A. Lay, ' 25, Glendale Harvey L McCoy, ' 25, St. Louis Roland W. McCoy, ' 25, St. Louis Gordon P. Barnett, ' 26, Kansas City Stanley C. Browne, ' 28, Hot Springs, Ark. Wilbur C. Buford, ' 27, Ellington McCoRD Davis, ' 27, Aurora Henry Edminston, ' 28, St. Louis Chester Gardner, ' 27, Clinton Aubrey T. Gauldin, ' 27, Slater Ernest R. Gibbs, ' 28, Odessa Ray a. Hoefer, ' 27, Higginsville Hubert E. Miller, ' 26, Oklahoma City, Okla. R. Edward Minnis, ' 25. Blackwell, Okla. Alva Overholser, ' 27, Texarkana, Ark. Roy E. Quinn, ' 25, Blue Springs Bruce W. Quisenberry, ' 26, Joplin Henry W. Robertson, ' 27, Webb City Alfred G. Smith, ' 27, Oklahoma City, Okla. Leon Taylor, ' 26, Jefferson City John L. Warren, ' 27, Oklahoma City, Okla. Archie C. Waters, ' 25, Louisville, Ky. Cecil H. Wilkins, ' 27, Hot Springs, Ark. Pledges Eugene A. Logan, ' 28, Columbia Ben M. Payne, ' 28, Columbia Bernard R. Peters, ' 28, Hot Springs, Ark. Hughes C. Pulliam, ' 28, Jefferson City Alex C. Purdue, ' 28, Pine Bluff, Ark. Harold H. Reed, ' 28, Wellesville John C. Sullivan, ' 28. Buckner John Summerville, ' 26, Benton Oliver D. Williams, ' 28, Columbia S. T. Bratton Lieut. John P. Lake Page 2S1 Fratres in Facullate E. a. Trowbridge Major O. S. Woods R. L. Hill fli . Obh. TIT " Sixth row — Adamson, Coerver, Parks, Arrington, Quisenberry Fifth row — Maxwell, Coglizer, J. N. Thomas, Barnett Fourth row — Swofford, Corbin, Lawrence, Meeker, Bagby Third row — Hankerson, Browning, Curtis, Van Landingham Second row — Self, C. Thomas, F. Cross, F. CaiNj D. Cain Bottom row — Cochran, Gange, Ellis, W. Cross Sigma Chi fraternity was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1855 Xi Xi Chapter was established in 1895 Colors — -Blue and Gald. Flower — White Rose. Page iSi - " -J . m , e S I G C H I ACTIVE MEMBERS W. M. E. Adamson, ' 28, Kansas City Newton L. Arrington, ' 25, Caruthersville Julian Bagby, ' 25, Vinita, Okla. John Barnett, ' 28, Kirksville William A. Borders, ' 26, Kansas City Howard B. Browning, ' 28, Lees Summit Dennis Cain, ' 27, Caruthersville Floyd Cain, ' 27, Caruthersville Jack D. Carter, ' 27, Okmulgee, Okla. Robert Coerver, ' 28, Kansas City W. A. Coglizer, Jr., ' 26, Omaha, Neb. JuDSON S. CoRBiN. ' 25, Kansas City Walter M. Cross, Jr., ' 26, Kansas City William E. Curtis, Jr., ' 27, Kansas City C. Harold Dale, ' 27, St. Louis George C. Ellis, ' 28, Kansas City Walter Essman, ' 25, Bland Harold Grange, ' 28, Kansas City Fred P. Hankerson, ' 26, LaCrosse, Wis. Clifford Histed, ' 26, St. Louis Ben C. Hyde, Jr., ' 25, Kansas City McCullough Keeble, ' 26, Austin, Texas Shelton Lawrence, ' 26, Talequah, Okla. Robert Long, ' 26, Kansas City Oliver T. Maxwell, ' 25, Jefferson City Clifford Meeker, ' 25, Cabool Clifford Swofford, ' 28, Kansas City D. Fred Taylor, ' 25, Memphis, Tenn. John N. Thomas, ' 26, Blythesville, Ark. Everal Vanlaningham, ' 28, Kirksville Pledges M. Forbes Cross, ' 28, Kansas City Phillip W. Meeker, ' 28, Cabool William Ober, ' 27, Kansas City John Parks, ' 28, Columbia Jack Quisenberrv, ' 28, Joplin Gerald H. Rogers, ' 27, Long Beach, Cal. William H. Self, Jr., ' 28, Webb City Isaac N. Skelton, ' 25, Higginsville Claude Thomas, ' 28, Columbia Robert Wharton, ' 27, Columbia Pagr 283 e% . ' V w r Sixth row — Lipscomb, Bransford, Craig, Gray, Graves, Gurley Fifth row — Buchner, Campbell, Henderson, Miller, Whitcraft Fourth row — McMillan, Clark. Nelson, Hall Third row — Sieer, Howard, Russel, Braun, Cole Second row — Reed, Schumacher, Shepherd, Rogers, Kilpatrick Bottom row — Hills, Wilson, Jackson, Quinn, Mannschott, Maffry Kappa Sigma fraternity was founded at the University of Virginia in 1867 Beta Gamma Cfiapter was established April 15, 1808 Colors — Scarlet, White and Green Flower — Lily of the Valley Page 2b4 i nn vx_ M ! - " rzr ACTIVE MEMBERS T. J. Bransford, ' 25, Lonoke, Ark. L. G. BucHNER, ' 26, Kansas City J. E. Campbell, ' 25, Kansas City R. T. Cole, ' 27, Sedalia Owen Craig, ' 25, St. Joseph D. L. Davidson, ' 27, Okmulgee, Okla. J. P. Garner, ' 26, Carrollton G. R. Gray, ' 25, Kansas City Amos Gurlev, ' 26, Purdy W. P. Hall, Jr., ' 27, Lancaster R. L. Hecker, ' 26, Kansas City H. Allen Hills, ' 26. Kansas City B. H. Howard, ' 26, Cape Girardeau H. R. Jackson, ' 27, St. Joseph H. R. KiLPATRiCK, ' 27, St. Louis Laurence Br. un, ' 27, Lees Summit Charles Champion, ' 28, Ardmore, Okla. Perry Clark, ' 28, Chillicothe Nobel Crumpler, ' 28, Independence BuRRiTT Graves, ' 28, St. Joseph W. Henderson, ' 28, Kansas City B. J. Howard, ' 28, Kansas City Leo Lipscomb, ' 28, Kansas City Charles Mannschott, ' 25, Peoria, 111. Page 28s E. Lindenmeyer, ' 27, Lake Forest, 111. August Maffry, ' 27, Macon H. R. McMillan, ' 26, Kansas City Ray Miller, ' 27, Chillicothe F. A. Reed, ' 26, Kansas City J. A. Rogers, ' 26, Neosho Robert Russell, ' 26, Cameron W. J. Scannell, ' 27, St. Louis William Shepard, ' 27, Pilot Grove C. P. Shumacher, ' 25, St. Louis Chauncey Simpson, ' 25, Bosworth F. P. SizER, Jr., ' 26, Monett F. A. Meier, ' 28, St. Joseph R. E. Funsten, ' 26, Dayton, Ohio R. E. Scannell, ' 25, St. Louis Pledges Ted Moor, ' 28, Independence Richard Nelson, ' 27, Okmulgee, Okla. Charles Quinn, ' 28, Sedalia Bernard Schaff, ' 28, St. Joseph Glee Stocker, ' 28, Kansas City Paul Terry, ' 27, Miami, Okla. Paul Whitcraft, ' 28, Kansas City George Wilson, ' 28, Okmulgee, Okla. Austen Wilkinson, ' 26, Brownsville, Texas Tzr rY Fifth row — Craig, Wright, L. M. Decker, R. Osterloh, Hamilton, Grimes Fourth row — P. Slusher, Francis, B. Osterloh, Mathers, Riley, VV. Abbott Third row — Hall, Dillard, Wiggins, Edwards, S. Maple, Fordyce Second row — P. Garrison, E. Hazel, Windle, Vossbrink, Rodgers, Shannon Bottom row — James, G. Hazel, W. Maple, Steen, Atherton Phi Gamma Delta fraternity was founded at Jefferson College, Cannonsburg, Pa., in 1848 Chi Mu Chapter was established October 21, 1899 Colors — Royal Purple Flower — Hel iotrope Page z86 ACTIVE MEMBERS Lester Abbott, ' 28, St. Louis William J. Abbott, ' 26, St. Louis LaVern Decker, ' 24, Carthage Lewis Decker, ' 28, Carthage Harry Ferguson, ' 25, Kansas City Gerald Fitzgerald, ' 27, Nowata, Okla. Daniel Forney, ' 27, Moberly Hazelett F. Fordyce, ' 26, Kansas City Marion Frances, ' 27, Slater Flint Garrisojj, ' 26, St. Louis Paul Garrison, ' 25, St. Louis Aubrey Glines, ' 24, Santa Ana, Cal. John Grimes, ' 25, Perry, Iowa Gilbert Hazel, ' 28, Caruthersville GoRbON Hamilton, ' 28, Kansas City J. D. James, ' 25, Joplin James Jarvis, ' 27, Sweet Springs William Maple, ' 25, Maryville Terry Mathers, ' 25, Kansas City James McDonough, ' 26, Kansas City Robert Osterloh, ' 28, Joplin Ted O ' SuLLlVAN, ' 27, Kansas City Ronald Reid, ' 28, St. Joseph Nelson Riley, ' 25, St. Louis William Rogers, ' 28, Moberly Ed B. Shannon, ' 25, Webster Groves Ben E. Slusher, ' 25, Lexington Paul E. Slusher, ' 25, Lexington Al Steen, ' 26, Kansas City Jack Wright, ' 27, St. Louis Siemon Wright, ' 26, Maryville Tom Wright, ' 27, St. Louis John H. Vossbrink, ' 24, Union Charles T. Wiggins, ' 25, Kansas City Pledges Henry Atherton, ' 28, Kansas City Russell Bray, ' 28, Kansas City Donald Craig, ' 28, St. Louis Davis Dillard, ' 28, Lexington John C. Edwards, ' 28, Kansas City David Hall, ' 28, Weston Frank Wharton, Page 287 Ernest Hazel, ' 28, Caruthersville James Hightower, ' 28, Kansas City Frank Maple, 27, Maryville Paul Maschoff, ' 28, Kirksville Willis Windle, ' 27, Joplin Frank Witten, ' 27, Trenton ' 27, Columbia nr fc va CAJU- ' " == ' TIT " Fifth row — Graves, Flamank, Davis, Logan, Gentry Fourth row — Daniels, .Tindall, Underbill, Eshelman Third row — Monier, Toben, E. Branson, Hausmann, Adair Second row — Wood, C. Branson, Jordan, White Bottom row — Landis, Crumley, Ellet, Williams, Truitt Delta Tau Delta fraternity was founded at Bethany College, West Virginia, in 1850 Gamma Kappa Chapter was established in 1905 Colors — Purple, White and Gold Flower — Pansy Page 28S , c E L T T A U E L T A ACTIVE MEMBERS R. BuLLOC Adair, ' 25, Archie Carl Branson, ' 27, Columbia C. Wayne Crumley, ' 27, Ft. Madison, Iowa A. G. Felton, ' 28, Parnell R. G. Ganote, ' 26, East St. Louis, 111. J. W. Gibson, ' 26, Elsberry John W. Graves, ' 26, Kansas City W. R. Hausmann, ' 26, Kansas City D. E. Williams, Sherlock Hibbs, ' 26, Cameron John C. Landis, ' 24, St. Joseph Edgar Logan, ' 26, Columbia E. R. Stuber, ' 27, St. Joseph W. W. Toben, ' 28, St. Joseph Max O. Truitt, ' 25, Columbia R. S. Underbill, ' 26, Columbia F. Ebenezer Whyte, ' 26, Kansas City ' 25, Maryville Edwin Branson, ' 28, Columbia Parke Davis, ' 28, Tulsa, Okla. H. N. Eshelman, ' 28, St. Joseph F. R. French, ' 28, St. Joseph R. C. Jordan, ' 27, Kansas City John Steinman, ' 28, Mexico Pledges C. C. Daniel, ' 27, Independence A. L. Ellet, ' 28, Kansas City George Flamank, ' 28, St. Joseph O. A. Gentry, ' 28, Independence Charles Seibold, ' 28, Alton, 111. M. F. Tindall, ' 28, Excelsior Springs Earl M. Page Eli S. Haynes In Facultate Vance M. Morton W. S. Ritchie J. S. Williams Pagt iSe ■ ' -■ - ' -3 g , L J»g- 19 Sixth row — Noll, Kneibert, Thornsburg, Miller, Coggins Fifth row — Holloway, Morris, Frauenfelder, Rippey Fourth row — Null, Robinson, Wulfmeyer, Hughes, Bell Third row — Grant, Gray, Van Pelt, Viles Second row — Landrum, Cook, Lloyd, Porter, Riefling Bottom row — Kearney, Pflueger, Chance, Herrin Alpha Tail Omega fraternity was founded at Virginia Military Institute September 11, 1865 Gamma Rho Chapter was established April 21, 1906 Colors — Old Gold and Sky Blue Flower — White Tea Rose Page 290 ,j:: Oki ■• a -C iJU— -«- ' OMEGA ACTIVE MEMBERS Everett E. Bell, ' 27, Joplin Francis Gang Chance, ' 28, Centralia Cecil Coggins, ' 26, Columbia Albert Frauenfelder, ' 27, St. Louis James D. Grant, ' 25, Dewey, Okla. William Head Gray, ' 26, Palmyra Joe Herrin, ' 25, Herrin, 111. John Otis Hughes, ' 25, Kansas City James R. Kearney, ' 25, Topeka, Kan. Fred Louis Kneibert, ' 25, Maiden Chester H. Miller, ' 25, St. Louis Joe Alex Morris, ' 26, Lancaster Charles James R. Noble, ' 26, Clarendon, Texas Ernest H. Noll, ' 26, Bethany Void B. Null, ' 26, Centralia Wallace V. Pflueger, 25, St. Louis Ralph Everett Porter, ' 25, Kansas City, Richard G. Riefling, ' 25, St. Louis William Neeley Rippey, ' 24, Lancaster J. H. Robinson, ' 28, Palmyra Edwin Thelen, ' 28, Kansas City Francis E. Wright, ' 27, St. Louis Fred W. Wulfmeyer, ' 25, St. Louis Robert W. Van Pelt, ' 27, Louisville, Ky. Lowell ViLES, ' 26, Columbia .,; Pledges Edward Ambrose, ' 27, Columbia William Barnes, ' 28, Clayton Raymond Cook, ' 28, Kansas City Earle N. Edgington, ' 27, St. Louis Berry Holloway, ' 27, Eldorado Springs Robert Kneibert, ' 28, Maiden Kenneth Lancaster, ' 27, Kansas City Clarence Lloyd, ' 27, Clayton Edwin E. Plank, ' 28, St. Louis M. T. Swift, ' 27, Columbia George H. Thornsburg, ' 27, St. Louis John Westcoat, ' 28, Oran In Facilitate Dean .Albert K. Heckel R. J. Kuhns Page 3Qi Dr. M. p. Ravenel Leonard Gaddum ■ ' mmaJa a bt ' ' Fifth row — Dillman, Hudgens, Muench, Murray, Taylor, Carpenter, Greenburv Fourth row — Condit, Alford, Elsea, Baker, Johnson, Fisher Third row — Turner, McGrew, Ackert, Ikenberry, Farmer Second row — Fisher, Allen, McClintic, Roth, McCluskey, Perreten Bottom row — Buell, Henschel, Murray, L. Paden, Oliver, Boucher, Fay Acacia fraternity was founded at the University of Michigan in 1904 Missouri Chapter was established 1907 Colors — Gold and Black. Page 2ga ■ ' -V ' w .. " CT- ' «=!::3nz:= ' = T- A C A C I E dward L. Alford, ' 26, Perry NoRViLLE C. Allen, ' 25, Keytesville Glen S. Baker, ' 25, Farmington Archie D. Boucher, ' 25, Moberly Walter T. Carpenter, ' 26, Coffeyvi Robert D. Crowe, ' 26, Braymer Lemuel W. Dillman, ' 25, Caruthersville Harold D. Elsea, ' 26, Frankfort James M. Farmer, ' 25, Syracuse, N. Y. Vernon M. Fay, ' 25, Chillicothe Allen M. Fisher, ' 25, Kansas City Francis E. Greenbury, ' 25, St. Louis Forrest Hatfield, ' 25, Trenton Berthold a. Henschel, ' 26, Kansas City Ray C. Hudgins, ' 25, Mooresville ACTIVE MEMBERS Charles W. Ikenberry, ' 26, Leeton Craig B. Johnson, ' 25, Columbia Albert H. Muench, ' 26, St. Joseph E. Cotter Murray, ' 26, Marceline Kan. Eugene S. McClintic, ' 26, Perry Edward D. McCluskey, ' 25, Cloquet, Minn. Dallas J. McGrew, ' 26, Emporia, Kan. William H. Oliver, ' 25, Columbia William R. Paden, ' 25, Shamrock Paul H. Perreten, ' 26, Carrollton Andrew W. Roth, ' 25, Raton, N. M. Fred Sandefer, ' 27, Columbia Kenneth C. Taylor, ' 26, Marceline Neely Turner, ' 25, Aurora Harold Ackert, ' 26, St Orville a. Buell, ' 26, DoRMAN J. Condit, ' 27, James M. Allton Charles Barkshire Harry S. Bill Chester L. Brewer Eli R. Childers J. W. Connoway Joseph Frazier Louis Versailles Bartlesville, Okla. Fratres Eli S. Haynes Earl Henderson Robert L. Hill Harry L. Kempster A. W. Kampschmidt John Pickard J. R. Wharton Pledges Wilbur E. Fisher, ' 27 William L. Johnson, Luther Murray, ' 27 Facultate W. G. Manly A. J. Meyers M. F. Miller F. B. Mumford E. J. McCaustland W. H. Reid Walter Williams Kansas City 28, Columbia Marceline Chester J. Peters E. W. Stephens H. L. Shrader P. F. Schowengerdt K. C. Sullivan E. A. Trowbridge J. C. Wooley Page 293 iiT ' V Sixth row — Dulaney, Wright, Michaels, Paddock, G. Robinson, Brown, Davis Fifth row — Wenkle, Musson, Bullard, King, Huffman, F. Marbut Fourth row — Scott, Brodie, Martin, Killick, Board Third row — Yehle, Cochran, Shepard, Snyder, Grubb, Putnam Second row — Sigman, Benson, Waring, Gill, Ross, Lamb Bottom row — Stotts, Maddox, Rowlett, Robinson, Settle, Agnew, Major Phi Kappa Psi fraternity was founded at Washington and Jefferson College, Washington, Pa., 1852 Missouri Alpha Chapter was established in 1869 Colors — Cardinal Red and Hunter ' s Green Flower — Jacque Rose Pate 204 PHI K A P . .- " i.. ' ' jy-«ifewyr»ff f fc w 11 • ' ii ii 11 %ttm ' ' m ACTIVE MEMBERS F. Ashley Benson, ' 25, Kansas City Stanley F. Brodie, ' 26, Kansas City G. P. Brown, ' 25, Waverly C. Blevins Davis, ' 25, Independence Selkirk Gwynn Dulaney, ' 26, Slater Gerald C. Maddox, ' 25, Bucklin Irvin S. Major, ' 28, Paris Frederick B. Marbut, ' 27, Washington, D. C. Martin Marbut, ' 25, Washington, D. C. John T. Martin, ' 25, Boonville Henry W. Michels, Jr., ' 25, Boonville Eldred K. Musson, ' 25, Norborne Clinton T. Paddock, ' 26, Kansas City T. O. Wright, Jr., W. Miller Peck, ' 26, Chicago, 111. Thomas R. Putnam, ' 26, Pleasantville. N. V, G. WiLSE Robinson, ' 25, Kansas City Paul E. Robinson, ' 27, Kansas City Donald A. Ross, ' 28, Tulsa, Okla. Jack Rowlett, ' 25, Maryville John W. Scott, ' 28, Joplin J. EwiNG Settle, ' 26, Kansas City Willis V. Shepard, ' 26, Kansas City Horace G. Sigman, ' 26, Kansas City John S. Snyder, ' 26, New York City Eugene R. Stotts, ' 26, Joplin Louis S. Wenkle, ' 26, Bowling Green ' 26, Norborne Pledges Fred W. Board, ' 28, Joplin Howard Grubb, ' 28, Tulsa, Okla. . . J. Bullard, ' 28, Chickasha, Okla. Henry B. Huffman, ' 27, Shreveport, La. Lester Cochran, ' 28, Kansas City John A. Killick, 28, Kansas City Jack C. Gill, ' 27, St. Joseph James B. Waring, ' 27, Gallup, N. M. Stanton C. Agnew, ' 26, Kansas City Page 205 Fratre in Facilitate Dr. O. M. Stewart r unry ' =s z: p:::ycT Fifth row — Barnes, Preston, Ferguson, Casteel, Bladine, McHaney Fourth row — Fuller, Brodnax, Sumner, Curtright, Newton, Wright, Harris Third row — Williams, D. Joyner, Cannon, Cunningham, Polley, Taylor, Niedorp Second row — Whitsell, Stapp, Johnson, Easter, Nelson, Brown, Jones Bottom row — H. Joyner, Elliot, Balling, Stokes, Bolton, Sandknop Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity was founded at the University of Virginia March 1, 1868 Alpha Nu Chapter was established December 18, 1909 Colors — Garnet and Old Gold Flower — Lily of the Valley Page 2o6 .rw TIT- ACTIVE MEMBERS Steve Balling, ' 26, Albuquerque, N. M. C. Merlin Barnes, ' 25, Cape Girardeau Bird P. Bolton, ' 26, Fairfax, Okla. Lewis M. Brodnax, ' 25, Kansas City Thomas B. Brown, ' 26, Edina Thomas Brown, Jr., 27, Jefferson City Russell R. Casteel, ' 27, Columbia Willard D. Cunningham, ' 25, Kirkwood M. Clare Curtright, ' 27, Paris Wallace Easter, ' 26, Bartlesville, Okla. George E. Elliot, ' 26, Kansas City Norman P. Foltz, ' 27, Kansas City Paul M. Fuller, ' 26, Bartlesville, Okla. Kenneth Harris, ' 26, Webb City Vernon L. Johnson, ' 25, Butler Donald H. Jones, ' 25, Sioux Falls, S. D. Daniel W. Joyner, ' 27, Kansas City Howard W. Joyner, ' 27, Kansas City George McDonald, ' 28, Bartlesville, Okla. Powell McHaney, ' 25, White Oak John R. Nelson, ' 26, Bartlesville, Okla. Harold E. Niedorp, ' 25, St. Joseph Robert L. Riggs, ' 27, Ironton Chester Snyder, ' 28, Kansas City Roth V. Stapp, ' 27, Hardin Zachary W. Taylor, ' 25, Augusta, Kan. Lloyd F. Thomas, ' 26, Wichita Falls, Texas Fay Whitsell, ' 27, St. Joseph Pledges John Bishop, ' 26, Peculiar Jack Bladine, ' 27, Cedar Falls, la. Jack Hail, ' 28, Kansas City Paul King, ' 28, Bartlesville, Okla. George Maker, ' 27, St. Louis Andrew Squires, ' 28, Higginsville Page 297 TV ' j . - ' ' . ca Eighth row — Woodruff, Alexander, Rice. Gilmour, Donahoe Seventh row — McQueen, Milligan, Barry Sixth row — Gault, Stone, Biggs, Bush Fifth row — Rose, Shumate. Knight Fourth row — Yunker, Belden, Price, Severence Third row — McNerney, G. Smith, Talbert Second row — Boucher, Lyon, C. Smith, McConnell Bottom row — Daugherty. Vallett. Hague Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity was founded at Richmond College in 19G1 Missouri Alpha Chapter was established 1914 Colors — Red and Royal Purple Flowers — American Beauty Rose and Violet Pane 2oS mMmJLmJ ' TIT ' G P H I E P S I L ACTIVE MEMBERS George N. Barry, ' 26, Webb City Armistead Belden, ' 28, Columbia BuFORD L. Biggs, ' 27, Hume Leslie Burd, ' 28, Sapulpa Jordan B. Bush, ' 27, Tonkawa, Okla. Harlan C. Davis, ' 25, Webb City James A. Daugherty, ' 27, Carterville T. E. Donahoe, ' 26, Joplin Cyrus H. Elting, ' 25, Carthage Allan Gilmour, ' 26, Kansas City NiLES D. Gilmour, ' 26, Kansas City James T. Hague, ' 25, Council Bluffs, la. Lynn E. Hummel, ' 25, Carterville Stanley Knight, ' 28, Kansas City Victor H. Lyon, ' 25, Kansas City Joe N. Milligan, ' 25, Joplin Herbert Ai,exander, ' 28, St. Louis Byron Fletcher, ' 27, Joplin Orin Gault, ' 28, Tulsa, Okla. Robert C. Powers, ' 28, Joplin Pledges R. L. McConnel, ' 26, Hume John M. McNerney, ' 28, Carthage Mallory McQueen, ' 27, Columbia Herbert H. Olfe, ' 27, St. Louis Arthur S. Price, ' 26, Jefferson City Folk O. Reeves, ' 26, Caruthersville Charles A. Rose, ' 27, Purdy Phillip Severance, ' 28, Columbia William Shumate, ' 25, Golden Glenn C. Smith, ' 28, Sapulpa, Okla. Clyde W. Smith, ' 26, Sapulpa, Okla. William Cardwell Stone, ' 25, Springfield William Talbert, ' 27, Columbia Stanley F. Vallett, ' 26, St. Louis Kenneth Yunker, ' 28, Sedalia Leslie A. Rice, ' 28, McAlester, Okla. Doss Richerson, ' 26, Sherman, Tex. Arnold Woodruff, ' 28, Kahoka Bernard Van Horn, ' 28, Columbia Page 209 r dbmJLmJ TIT- Fourth row — Weinberg, Landan, Stein, Berlinger, Kohn Third row — Margulis, Peltason, Fane, Rothenberg Second row — Jankowsky, Hainsfurther, Brown Bottom row — Levy, Mindlin, J. Meyerhardt, M. Meyerhardt, Rositzky Zeta Beta Tau fraternity was founded at City College, New York, in 1899 Omega chapter was established March 31, 1917 Colors — Gold, Blue and White Page 300 ,jC£S -a } ::3«=» ' ETA BET T A U ACTIVE MEMBERS Jerome A. Brown, ' 27, Muskogee, Olcla. Irvin Fane, ' 26, Texarkana, Ark. Richard S. Hainsfurther, ' 27, Winchester, 111. Aubrey C. Harris, ' 26, Shreveport, La. Jay Jankowskv, ' 27, Tulsa, Okla. Louis Kohn, ' 27, Hayti Daniel Landau, ' 28, Hannibal Harry L. Levy, ' 26, Kansas City Julius M. Meyerhardt, ' 26, Jefferson City Milton H. Meyerhardt, ' 25, Jefferson City Ernest Mindlin, ' 26, Kansas City Simon J. Rositzky, ' 26, St. Joseph Moe W. Rothenberg, ' 26, Kansas City Bernard Weinberg, ' 27, Kansas City Pledges Louis Baum, ' 26, St. Joseph Emil Brown, ' 28, Muskogee, Okla. Jerome H. Berlinger, ' 28, Kansas City Alfred Stein, ' 28, Ft. Smith, Ark. Pagt 301 v j-t.AJUJ: ' = Fifth row — Chenoweth, Maddox, Bermond, Indermark, Bebout, Gibson Fourth row — D. Stewart, Howat, Duck, Dail Third row — Trimble, Dixon, Klinge, Jackson, Riley, Comfort Second row — Makin, Lippman, Peckham, Powell, Crockett, Lacey Bottom row — Thorne, Grant, Caldwell, E. Stewart Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity was founded at the University of Illinois April 14, 1908 Theta chapter was established April 24, 1916 Colors — Dark Green and Gold Flower — Pink Rose Page 302 .rw .A ■C7 " ' CS Hnqpr -HCS ' L P H A G A R H O ACTIVE MEMBERS Robert B Baker, ' 26, Polo Harley R. Bebout, ' 25, Hopkins Roy N. Bermond, ' 25, St. Joseph Arthur Bennett, ' 27, Chillicothe Ogle D. Branstetter, ' 27, Curryville Sam E. Chenoweth, ' 25, Albany Lyman Clark, ' 27, Columbia James E. Comfort, ' 27, St. Louis Stanley B. Crockett, ' 25, Mercedes, Tex. Edward D. Dail, ' 26, Columbia Joseph F. Davis, ' 27, Braymer Carl R. Dixon, ' 25, Cosby Joseph Duck, ' 27, Parsons, Tenn. G. Merton Ginson, ' 25, St. Louis Joe Grant, ' 28, Jackson R. Eugene Waters, Pledges James Caldwell, ' 27, Curryville Russell Fort, ' 28, Springfield Hamilton Huntington, ' 27, Columbia Richard Jackson, ' 27, Monro e City Fred Klinge, ' 28, Marshall William M. Howat, ' 25, Huntsville Arthur E. Indermark, ' 27, St. Louis Felix E. Lacey, ' 26, Sedalia Cyrus C. Lippman, ' 25, Ferguson CoNGRiEVE Stauber Maddox, ' 25, Linneus George T. Peckham, ' 27, St. Louis Conry R. Pitney, ' 27, Grant City Thomas J. Powell, ' 26, Odessa John Whitcomb Riley, ' 25, Mayview Millard F. Rushton, ' 27, Chillicothe William C. Shotwell, ' 25, Richmond Donald V. Stewart, ' 26, Fairfax Edward W. Stewart, ' 25, Fairfax Gerald B. Thorne, ' 25, Linneus Thomas B. Trimble, ' 26, Columbia ' 25, Columbia Charles Peterman, ' 28, Miami Kenneth Rogers, ' 28, Columbia Carl Showengerdt, ' 28, Independence Rolla Singleton. ' 27, Huntsville Homer Young, ' 26, Columbia Page 303 C. B. Dietz E. C. Elting M. T. Foster B. H. Frame Fratres in FacuUate W. P. Hays C. C. Hearne H. C. Hensley H. F. Major E. L. Morgan True D. Morse A. C. Ragsdale M.J. Regan nTK r Fourth row — Chinn, Henessey, Sullivan, Westhoff Third row — Larkin, Sullivan Second row — Breer, Paddock, Schwieger Bottom row — Palermo, Lochner, Winkler, Ake Phi Kappa fraternity was founded at Brown University, Providence, Rhode Island, 1889 Kappa chapter was established January 1, 1922 Colors — Purple, White and Gold Page 304 . V y ' V. •xy " s jii: T3r ACTIVE MEMBERS Elmer H. Breer, ' 27, St. Louis Jack E. O ' Brien, ' 27, Little Rock, Ark. Orville W. Chinn, ' 27, Clarence Glenn Davis, ' 26, Senath Richard M. Hennesy, ' 25, St. Louis Edward P. Larkin, ' 27, Peirce City Joseph F. Lochner, ' 26, Clarence James V. Palermo, ' 25, Kansas City Irl L. Schweiger, ' 25, Kansas City Robert M. Stewart, ' 26, Lathrop Robert J. Sullivan, ' 26, Jefferson City Ralph J. Westhoff, ' 27, Columbia Pledges En P. Ake, ' 28, Ironton Maxwell J. Harris, ' 28, Carthage Leo a. Polette, ' 28, Sullivan Antone S. Predock, ' 28, St. Louis James K. Sullivan, ' 27, St. Louis John Winkler, ' 28, Hannibal Paitt }os r - ' ' TIT " 20 Sixth row — Lowe, Rogers, Connett, J. Lewis, Walton, Barnes Fifth row — N. Kirby, Pennington, Hill, Statton, T. Lewis Fourth row — Mathews, P. Rogers, McClasky, Turk Third row — Macey, Sheldon, Laughlin, C. Pittenger Second row — McClelland, Hockensmith, Evans, Gettings, Loest Bottom row — J. Kirby, Jacoby, Jones, Faurot, Pittenger, Crawford Farm House was founded in 1905 at the University of Missouri. Colors — Green, Gold and White Flower — Sunburst Rose Pagt 306 ua t ' ' Y k FAR HOUSE J -s 1 jB ' - i sji i y " IJ A ctt ' ' S J - X jkJ J c -- ' ■ PaH I v ' 4= 3 i;:i»=— — " --v iff jw I ■ " J— i B Wm A . H iiir raj H9 HHi! 1 1 ijfl innl 1 ' T H nJi ' ' ' iiiiT. ' - I Piii V ' I K " " H . ' tf i ' ' j B ' ACTIVE MEMBERS Edgar Connett, ' 27, St. Joseph H. H. Crawford, ' 25, Atlanta Thomas E. Etter, Jr., ' 25, Bunceton Paul E. Evans, Jr., ' 27, West Plains Donald B. Faurot, ' 25, Mountain Grove Russell Gittings, ' 27, Bosworth Ernest Hanebaum, ' 27, Carrollton Robert Hill, ' 28, Norborne Roy Hockensmith, ' 27, Gallatin Huston Holt, ' 28, St. Joseph Joe Jacoby, ' 26, Marshall Leroy Jones, ' 27, Maryville Noel D. Kirby, ' 25, .-Mdrich John L. Kirby, ' 27, Aldrich Ruthaford Laughlin, ' 25, Rich Hill Jerry M. Lewis, ' 25, Newtown Tex L. Lewis, ' 25, Newtown Carl W. Loest, ' 25, King City Earl Lowe, ' 26, Albany Homer Walton, ' 27 John Matthews, ' 25, Raymore Fred McClaskey, ' 26, Burlington, Kan. Marvin McClelland, ' 27, St. Joseph Robert L. Macy, ' 25, Gallatin Arley T. Mullens, ' 24, Mt. Vernon Wayne Myers, ' 28, Duquoin, Kan. Ray Pennington, ' 25, Independence Nathan Perrin, ' 26, Brunswick Clifford Perdue, ' 27, Albany Aubrey Pittenger, ' 24, Bellflower Carl Pittenger, ' 27, Bellflower Paul Rodgers, ' 25, Bellflower Parker Rodgers, ' 27, Bellflower Garland Russell, ' 25, Columbia Joseph Rowell, ' 27, Lees Summit Maurice Sheldon, ' 28, Albany Cleo Statton, ' 25, Powersville Donald Swofford, ' 27, Fort Worth, Tex. Lloyd Turk, ' 28, Mt. Vernon San Angelo, Tex. Roy Barnes, ' 28, Albany Jack Carmichael, ' 27, Odessa Pledges Nelson Crum, ' 28, Humphrey Fred Frevert, ' 28, Higginsville Raymond B. St. Clair, ' 28, Humphrey Pagt 307 nTK Fifth row — Addison, Fruit, Bruce, Walker Fourth row — Burks, Martin, Pickel Third row— Bloy, Vaughn Second row — Dean, Swanson, Hunt Bottom row — May, Brown, Haberski, Leavy Sigma Phi Sigma fraternity was founded at the University of Pennsylvania April 13, 1908 Lambda chapter was established March 21, 1924 Colors — Gold and White Flowers — Daffodils and Lily of the Valley Page 308 c tr ' T h i tf ( r Tsr V3 ,, I2 ■..K zr S I G P H I SIGMA - ACTIVE MEMBERS George F. Addison, ' 26, Salem Eric F. Bloy, ' 25, Kirkwood Harry E. Brown, ' 26, Kansas City Arthur Bruce, ' 26, St. Louis Stephen B. Burkes, ' 25, Farmington KiNGDON A. Dean, ' 26, Kansas City John J. Haberski, ' 26, Brooklyn, N. Y. Thomas A. Hall, ' 26, Muskogee, Okla. Alfius Withers, John VV. Hunt, ' 27, Buffalo Jack k. Leavy, ' 26, St. Louis Lester Martin, ' 26, St. Louis William F. Obert, ' 24, Worden, III. Paul Pickel, ' 27, Tulsa, Okla. William B. Scott, ' 25, Bucklin Wendall Vaughn, ' 25, Mexico Don Walker, ' 27, Joplin ' 26, Garden City Clyde W. Fruit, ' 28, Fruit, 111. Pledges Calvin J. May, ' 28, Edwardsville, 111. Martin Steitz, ' 28, St. Louis Page 300 dfY t, ' =63 3112: ' Fifth row — Kerr, Lawrence, Haggard, Middleton, Culver Fourth row — Meyer, Fietsam, A. D. Murch, Hardaway, Tykeson Third row — Muench, Hagar, Davis, Evans, Heaney Second row — Burley, Willis, Peel, C. S. Murch, Frohock Bottom row — Thomas, Roselle, Poage Triangle fraternity was founded at the University of Illinois in 1907 Missouri chapter was established 1924 Colors — Old Rose and Gray Flower — Carnation Page 310 - ' i LMpJLMjJBkN ■ sizz rp::: 3r ACTIVE MEMBERS Maurice M. Burley, ' 25, Lebanon Frederick J. Culver, ' 26, St. Joseph Lawrence A. Davis, ' 26, Ft. Madison, George E. Edscorn, ' 25, St. Louis Richard R. Evans, ' 26, St. Louis Raymond K. Fietsam, ' 25, St. Louis Leland S. HAqcARD, ' 27, Sedalia Lloyd M. Hardaway, ' 25, Carthage Paul R. Heaney, ' 25, St. Louis John W. Kerr, ' 26, Clarence la. Harvey T. L. wrence, ' 25, Clarence William J. Meyer, ' 27, Joplin Roy a. Middleton, ' 25, Bates City Carl D. Muench, ' 25, . ugusta, Kan. Alanson D. Murch, ' 26, University City C. Sinclair Murch, ' 26, University City Harry H. Peel, ' 25, San Antonio, Tex. Robert C. Poage, ' 25, Centerview Russell W. Thomas, ' 26, Trenton Robert A. Willis, ' 25, Sedalia Pledges Ralph W. Farwell, ' 25, Granger Lawrence W. Frohock, ' 28, St. Louis James H. Glen, ' 26, Maysville Julius W. Tykeson, Edwin L. Hagar, ' 27, Joplin Joseph M. Pittenger, ' 26, Bellflower Joseph L. Roselle, ' 28, Columbia ' 27, Marceline Page 311 .A nTK TIT Fifih row — AusMus, Carter, Clowe, Christmann, Hopper Foutth row — McPherson, Replogle, Duncan Third row — GisH, Glasscock, Bloomer, Walsh Second row — Brill, Lusk, Hardy BoUom row — Reedy, Baker, Snider, Sawyer, Hodge Delta Upsilon fraternity was founded at Williams College, WilHamstown, Mass., in 1834 Missouri chapter was established December 6, 1924 Colors — Old Gold and Sapphire Blue Pa € 312 -C7 " -s . xnjj iy E L T U P S I L ACTIVE MEMBERS Richard Baker, ' 27, St. Louis La Verne Bloomer. ' 26, Columbia Glenn Brill, ' 25, Sedalia Carketon Clowe, ' 27, Dexter Harold Crane, ' 27, Columbia Frank Davis, ' 28, Arbela William Duncan, ' 27, Clinton Donald Gantz, ' 27, King City John Hardy, ' 25, Sumner Sam W. Whiteman, ' 26, Richmond Curry Hopper, ' 25, Brookfield Walter Hodge, ' 26, Quincy. I " - Edward Lusk, Yankton, S. D. Clarence Reedy, ' 25, Kansas City Robert Sawyer, ' 26, Columbia Clyde Snyder, ' 26, Independence S. E. Sombart, ' 27, Boonville Ben G. Symon, ' 26, St. Joseph John R. Walsh, ' 25, Columbia Pledges Reginald Ausmus, ' 28. Brookfield John A. Buchroeder, ' 28, Columbia James D. Carter, ' 28, Mexico Harold G. Christman, ' 26, Berkeley, Cal. Charles E. Gish, ' 28, Joplin Ernest L. Glasscock, ' 28, Richmond Fredric D. McPherson, ' 26, Santa Cruz George R. Replogle, ' 27. Red Oak, Iowa Charles A. Shouse, ' 28, Blackwater John R. Sims, ' 28, Blackwater Thomas E. Vaughan. ' 28, Linn Robert L. Vaught, ' 26, Shelbina Page 313 rfc ' iTY fc " «3B 3nz:== ' ' = 000 00 Q Fifth row — Watt, Hancock, Kellogg, Sharp, Van Lear Fourth row — Newton, Poulter, Becker, Oechsli Third row — Smith, Julian, Pate Second row — Gilleland, Broadhurst, Leslie, Smith Bottom row — Beighley, Heitman, Dixon, Meriwether, Pepper Lambda Pi Epsilon fraternity was founded at the University of Missouri in 1920 Colors — Scarlet and Buff Flowers— Carnation and Sweet Peas Page 314 ACTIVE MEMBERS Daniel R. Becker, ' 26, Pilot Grove Frank S. Beighley, ' 28, Joplin W. Lee Broadhurst, ' 26, Columbia Fred B. Dixon, ' 25, Columbia Clyde H. Duncan, ' 26, lake City, Ark. Paul S. Gilleland, ' 26, Eldon W. Ransom Hancock, ' 25, Hobart, Okla. J. Russell Heitman, ' 27, Sparta, 111. Vance J. Julian, ' 27, Clinton AiLEN B. Kellogg, ' 26, Craig C. H. Leslie, ' 25, Jefferson City Robert D. Watt, ' 25 Charles L. Meriwether, Jr., ' 27, Louisiana Edwin Newton, ' 25, Boonville Ordon C. Oechsli, ' 27, Windsor Herbert J Pate, ' 25, Hobart, Okla. Gordon J. Poulter, ' 27, Windsor Wayne A. Sharp, ' 26, Craig Jasper W. Smith, ' 28, Center Richard Smith, Jr., ' 27, Mercedes, Tex. Clarence E. Van Lear, ' 25, Leadwood H. C. Pepper, ' 25, Columbia Ray R. Walker, ' 26, Pea Ridge, Ark. Indianapolis, Ind. Page 315 .OTk ifr Page 3tf ITY CHAPERONES Miss Nell Taylor Kappa Kappa Gamma Mrs. Ethel Wylder Pi Beta Phi Mrs. S. Dortch Kappa Alpha Theta Mrs. Elizabeth Ellis Delta Gamma Mrs. H. H. Tandy Alpha Phi Mrs. Mary P. Thomas Phi Mu Mrs. W. C. Uhl Chi Omega Miss Lynda Meysenburg Alpha Delta Pi Mrs. Kate Block Delta Delta Delta Miss Pearl Mitchell Gamma Phi Beta Mrs. Nina Reilly Theta Phi Alpha Mrs. Blanche Palmer Alpha Gamma Delta Mrs. James M. Crockett Alpha Chi Omega Mrs. Turner Gordon . . . . ' . . . . Zeta Tau Alpha ■■!i.iiaB sss XLi3m iei Second row — Mrs. Crockett, Mrs. Uhl, Miss Taylor, Mrs. Turner-Gordon, Bottom row— Mrs. Palmer, Mrs. Meysenburg, Miss Mitchell, Mrs. Black, Miss Wylder Page 3 ' S WOMEN ' S P ELLENIC COU ' W CIL Kappa Kappa Gamma Dorothy Stewart Alma Cowgill Phi Mu Selma Gartman ROMAINE HAUSER Gamma Phi Beta Frances Hubbard Pi Beta Phi Mary Virginia Doerschuk Laura Clark Chi Omega Price Rowland Helen Taylor Alpha Gamma Delia LoRiNE Jacobs Ruth Gillaspy Kappa Alpha Theta Frances Ragland Janice Rentchler Alpha Delta Pi Elsie Proctor Grace Gerken Alpha Chi Omega Marie Brown Katherine Berry Delta Gamma Beatrice Clark Helen Louise Graves Delta Delta Delta Frances Carter Cleo Mercier Theta Phi Alpha Esther Reiley Clara McGovern Alpha Phi Elizabeth White Laura Virginia Ruark Zeta Tau Alpha Lois Chamberlain Magdalene Knox « « ■ «!• Third row — Berry, Brown, Ruark, Reiley, Taylor, Rowland, Gerken, Hauser, Mercier Second row — Smith, Hubbard, Carter, Jacobs, Lehr, Gartman, Gillaspy, Proctor Bottom row — -Rentchler, Knox, Chamberlain Doerschuk, Graves, Clark, Newton, Cowgill, Stewart, Newman Pag ' 310 a ttS - :vrL ' v-,;s f .-.-;, ' --, ' Sixth row — Beal, Clark, Flournev, Breyfogle, Wright, Schlundt, Reid Fifth row — Stewart, Stephens, Macintosh, Cotton, L. Smith, Hunter Fourth row — Zellars, Manley, Cowgill, Forgraves, Jameson Third row — Morgan, Stepp, Plumb, Miller, Knabb Second row — Westfall, Wiggins, South, M. Smith, Ford,. Davidson Bottom row — Hunker, Powers, Latshaw, L. Thompson, Harris, K. Thompson, Lehnhard Kappa Kappa Gamma fraternity was established at Monmouth College, Monmouth, 111., October 13, 1870 Theta chapter was established April 2, 1875 Colors — Light and Dark Blue Flower — Fleur-de-Lis Page 320 .X» " V TIT- ACTIVE MEMBERS Mildred Clark, ' 25, Lebanon Carolyn Cotton, ' 28, Columbia Alma Cowgill, ' 27, Carthage Mary Frances Davidson, ' 26, Hannibal Mary Deal, ' 25, Charleston Rosemary Flournoy, ' 26, Independence Mildred Ford, ' 25, Independence Elinor M. Fowler, ' 25, Columbia Virginia Harris, ' 27, Columbia Mary Hunker. ' 28, Las Vegas, N. Mex. Jane Hunter, ' 26, Marshall Mary Elizabeth Jameson, ' 28, Fulton Maurelian Knabb, ' 28, Valley Park Marion Macintosh, ' 25, Chicago, 111. Margaret Manley, ' 25, Kansas City Hilda Jane Miller, ' 28, Oklahoma City, Okla. Catherine Morgan, ' 25, St. Joseph Adelaide Plumb ' 28, Miami, Okla. Mary Elizabeth Polk, ' 26, Kansas City Margaret Powers, ' 25, Paris Virginia Reid. ' 25, Columbia Anna Schlundt, ' 27, Columbia Maurine Smith, ' 27, Dayton, Ohio. Laura Stephens, ' 25, Columbia IsABELLE Stepp, ' 25, Trenton Kate Thompson, ' 27, St. Louis Frederica Westfall, ' 26, Columbia Marjorie Wiggins, ' 27, Kansas City Phoebe Louise Wright, ' 25, Valley Park Dorothy Zellers, ' 28, Kansas City Dorothe Breyfogle, ' 27, Kansas City Jeanette Brown, ' 28, St. Joseph Mary Chesney Forgrave, ' 28, St. Joseph Adelaide Lehnhard, ' 27, Monett Ruby O ' Rear, ' 28, Longwood Pledges Louise Smith, ' 28, St. Joseph Miriam Steffey, ' 27, Dayton, Ohio Dorothy Stewart, ' 27, St. Louis Catherine South, ' 28, St. Louis Lucy Thompson, ' 28, St. Louis Pief 321 TIT- - ' ■ 21 Sixth row — Woodsmall, Williams, Marquis, Hutton, Moore, Musson, Newton, G. Harris Fifth row — Steele, Elliot, Brewer, Cox, L. Clark, Grubb, Evans Fourth row — M. Harris, Hart, Berrv, Bergman, Coleman, Hall Third row — Clinton, Aiken, Coffey, Mays, Doerschuk Second row — V. Clark, Leatham, Buzzard, Hale, Feeny, Robnett, Hildebrand, Diffenderfer Bottom row — Halcomb, Stumpe, Parks, Sykes, Meredith, Kendrick, Price, (Gentry Pi Beta Phi fraternity was founded April 27, 1867, at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois Missouri Alpha Chapter was established May 27, 1899 Colors — Wine and Silver Blue Flower — Wine Carnation Page 322 ' ' =csnz:= ' rzT ACTIVE MEMBERS Madeline Bergman, ' 25, Cape Girardeau Catherine Berry, ' 27, Pawhuska, Okla. Frances Brewer, ' 26, Columbia Alice Buzard, ' 25, St. Joseph Laura Clark, ' 25, Warrensburg Helen Clinton, ' 27, St. Louis Frances Coleman, ' 28, Pine Bluff, Ark. Jennie Cox, ' 27, Texarkana, Tex. Mary Virgini.-v Doerschuk, ' 25, Kansas City Martha Feeny, ' 28, Poplar Bluff Mary Gentry, ' 26, Columbia Elinor Grubb, ' 27, Tulsa, Okla. Dorothy Halcomb, ' 26, Harrisonville Virginia Hale, ' 25, Columbia Marjorie Hall, ' 28, Kansas City Lillian Hart, ' 28, Danville, Ky. Grace Harris, ' 28, Brookfield Sarah Hickok, ' 25, Hot Springs, Ark. Agnes Hildebrand, ' 26, Kansas City Dorothy Leathem, ' 25, Memphis, Tenn. Lucy May Marquis, ' 25, Tulsa, Okla. Margaret Francis Mayes, ' 25, Warrensburg Helen Meredith, ' 26, Poplar Bluff Alma Moore, ' 26, Excelsior Springs Marjorie Newton, ' 27, Parsons, Kan. Lulu Moss Robnett, ' 26, Columbia Grace Stumpe, ' 27, Washington Anna Kathryn Sykes, ' 27, Columbia Margaret Williams, ' 27, Columbia Helen Louise Woodsmall, ' 28, Kansas City Pledges Mildred Aiken, ' 26, St. Louis ' WiLMA Elliot, ' 26, Tulsa, Okla. Anna Maude Evans, ' 27, Glenwood Springs, Colo. Mary Evans, ' 28, Columbia Maud Harris, ' 27, Dayton, Ohio Elizabeth Kendricks, ' 26, Knobnoster Page 323 Marion Morris, ' 26, Warrensburg Kathleen Musson, ' 27, Norborne Margaret Parks, ' 27, Columbia Catherine Price, ' 28, Glasgow Marjorie Steele, ' 27, Excelsior Springs EuLA Terry, ' 28, St. Louis - " Fifth row — Newman, Jane Newman, Douglas, Way, Smith Fourth row — Paxton, McDonald, Evans, Atkinson, Bassett Third row — Horn, Rentchler, Borders, Gardner, Luckhardt Second row — Picard, Limerick, Sprague, Brannock, Brewster Bottom row — Bridger, Worrell, Brinton Kappa Alpha Theta fraternity was founded at DePauw University January 27, 1870 Alpha Mu Chapter established February 12, 1909 Colors — Black and Gold Flower — Black and Gold Pansy Page 324 P P A L P H A T H E T A ACTIVE MEMBERS Alien Atkinson, ' 25, Parsons, Kan. Mary Borders, ' 25, Kansas City Pauline Brannock, ' 25, Kansas City Caroline Collins, ' 26, Columbia Mary Evans, ' 26, McAlester, Okla. Irene Gardner, ' 28, Kansas City Helen Horn, ' 26, Kansas City Mary Lansing, ' 24. Columbia Lois Luckhardt, ' 26, Tarkio Dorothy Limerick, ' 24, Savannah Mary Anne McDonald, ' 25, St. Joseph Ruth Mumford, ' 27, Columbia Jane Newman, ' 25, Kansas City Mary Belle Newman, ' 27, Kansas City Janice Rentchler, ' 26, Belleville, 111. Rita Smith, ' 27, West Plains Katherine Sprague, ' 28, St. Joseph Myrtle Stewart, ' 26, Jefferson City Rachel Way, ' 28, St. Louis Betsy Worrell, ' 26, Mexico Mildred Bassett, ' 27, O ' Fallon, III. EvALlNE Bray, ' 28, Kansas City Pledges Elizabeth Brewster, ' 28, Kansas City May Lou Bridger, ' 28, Joplin Della Douglas, ' 27, Rockport In Facullate Christine Spencer Patt 33} .Ck rr . ' -a -AJLiJ ' . £ Sixth row — Daniels, Clarke, Warnock, Boothe, Witherup, Powell, Landis Fifth row — Logan, Campbell, Hafer, Sandison, Brown, Wharton Fourth row — Conner, Alexander, Remus, Adger, Baker Third row — Caskey, Frances Caskey, Cole, Barker, Brown, Boone Second roiv — Craig, Graves, Baca, Sayre, Packard, Williams Bottom row — VanVliet, Warren, Hill, Nixon, Bell, Everett, Browning Delta Gamma fraternity was founded at Oxford, Mississippi, in 1872 Mu Chapter established April 15, 1872 Colors — Bronze, Pink and Blue Flower — Cream Rose Paf 316 r V «rv w -5s; 3Tpr::5C3 ' E L T G A ACTIVE MEMBERS Frances Alexander, ' 27, Paris Elizabeth Alexander, ' 26, Paris Dorothy Adger, ' 26, Shreveport, La. Olive Bell, ' 28, Kansas City Lynn Brown, ' 27, Kansas City Marth a Brown, ' 26, Salina, Kan. Mary Agnes Booth, ' 26, St. Louis Carolyn Boone, ' 2.5, Jacksonville, Fla. Betty Baxter, ' 27, Kansas City Mildred Barker, ' 28, Kansas City Virginia Browning, ' 28, Kansas City Beatrice Clark, ' 26, Kansas City Beth Campbell, ' 26, Kansas City Virginia Cole, ' 25, Columbia Marion Caskey, ' 26, St. Joseph Fayne Witherup, Mildred Carpenter, ' 25, St. Joseph CoRRiNE Conner, ' 26, Kirksville Maxine Daniels, ' 27, Kansas City Helen Louise Graves, ' 27, Springfield Alice Hafer, ' 25, Kansas City Emile Joslin, ' 26, Charleston Evelyn Nickson, ' 26, Independence Ruth Mary Packard. ' 25. Kansas City Margaret Remus, ' 26, Maryville Mary Sayre, ' 26, East Orange, N. J. Janet Van Vliet, ' 27, St. Joseph Billy Warren, ' 26, Columbia Marion Wernock, ' 26, Butler Ruth Whorten, ' 27, Kansas City Martha Williams, ' 26, Butler ' 26, Tulsa, Okla. Pledges Marie Baca, ' 27, Las Vegas, N. M. Betty Baker, ' 26, Kansas City Frances Groves Caskey, ' 28, St. Joseph Carmen Everett, ' 28, Baxter Springs, Kan. Edith Mae Landis, ' 27, Kansas City Virginia Hill, ' 26, St. Louis Ruth Lu.sley, ' 26, Moberly Janette Sandison, ' 27, Moberly Pait 327 ,jt: c " ' ssi zsnz:: Fifth row — Knaul, Collins, Dickbrader, Morgan, Renoe, Nowell Fourth row — Dooley, Sherman, Graham, Harris, Hazel Cloughley Third row — Hilton, Thompson, Severance, Parish, Ruark, F. Newlin Second row — Thomas, Hudson, Kerchner, Nowell, Vickers, White Bottom row — E. F. White, Harbison, Englesman, Helen Cloughlev, Owens Alpha Phi fraternity was founded at Syracuse University in 1872 Omicron Chapter established March 4, 1910 Colors — Bordeau and Silver Gray Flowers — Forget-Me-Not and Valley Lily Page 328 O ACTIVE MEMBERS Hazel Cloughley, ' 25, Kansas City Helen Cloughley, ' 28, Kansas City Louise Dickbrader, ' 25, Washington Marjorie Dooley, ' 26, Kansas City Lucille Englesman, ' 25, St. Louis Gertrude Graham, ' 26, Montgomery City Virginia Harris, ' 28, Kansas City Helen Hilton, ' 28, Socorro, N. M. Emilie Holekamp, ' 28, St. Louis Leo T. Hudson, ' 26, Shreveport, La. Margaret Kirchner, ' 27, Clayton Dorothy Knaul, ' 28, Kansas City Mildred Morgan, ' 25, Kansas City Louise Nowell, ' 26, Columbia Margaret Nowell, ' 26, Columbia Catherine Nowlin, ' 27, Montgomery City Fanny Nowlin, ' 25, Montgomery City Rachel Owen, ' 27, Poplar Bluff Ada a. Parrish, ' 25, Kansas City Virginia Reno, ' 25, Fulton Laura Virginia Ruark, ' 26, Neosho Esther Severance, ' 26, Columbia Gretchen Sherman, ' 27, Excelsior Springs Margaret Smith, ' 27, Kansas City Elizabeth Talbert, ' 26, Jefferson City Mildred Thomas, ' 26, Brownsville, Tenn. Ruth Vickers, ' 26, St. Louis Eileen Williamson, ' 27, Waverly Sarah Ann Wheeler, ' 27, Columbia Elizabeth B. White, ' 26, Mexico Elizabeth F. White, ' 25, Farmington Iola Woodfill, ' 25, Aurora Pledges Harriett Collins, ' 26, Chicago, 111. Grace Tandy, ' 27, Columbia Germaine Harbison, ' 28, St. Louis Ruth Thompson, ' 26, Kansas City Frances Whiteside, ' 26, Tulsa, Okla. Page 320 ua: nrik .jU Sixth row — Brand, M. H. Innskeep, Cassady, McGregor, L. Hillix, Bowen Fifth row — Throckmorton, Sears, Miller, Grey, Evans Fourth row — Mills, Alton, Chadwick, Boswell, Durham, Dail Third row — Garner, Crews, Smaixfeldt, D. Hillix Second row — A. Innskeep, Oliver, Houser, R. Stallings, Gartman Bottom row — Hurley, Albertson, Benning, Davidson, A. Hillix, Maye Phi Mu fraternity was founded at Wesleyan College, Macon, Ga., in 1852 Chi Chapter established May 31, 1913 Colors — Rose and White Flower — Enchantress Carnation Pate 330 W mLmmJ Ji m " -Vt .iJI . C? ' ACTIVE MEMBERS Mabelle Allton, ' 26, Columbia Dorothy Albertsen, ' 27, Pekin, 111. Helen Averitt, ' 25, Jefferson City Mildred A xor, ' 25, Eldorado Springs Francis Benning, ' 28, Columbia Virginia Boswell, ' 25, Columbia Elizabeth Bowen, ' 28, Newport, Ark. Gladys Brand, ' 25, Columbia Lucy Chadwick, ' 25, Montgomery City Maurine Casady, ' 26, Cantril, Iowa Willie Crews, ' 26, Columbia Gladys-Mai Davidson, ' 25, Fort Smith, Ark. Ethel Evans, ' 27, Ontario, Cal. Katy Garrard Selma Gartman, ' 26, Middletown Lena Hillix, ' 25, Camden Point Alline Hillix, ' 26, Camden Point Dorothy Hillix, ' 28, Camden Point RoMAlNE Hauser, ' 27, Weston Ruth Frances Hurley, ' 26, Mt. Vernon Mary Helen Innskeep, ' 26, Kansas City Maizie Mills, ' 26, Pine Bluff, Ark. Muriel McGregor, ' 28, Columbia Louise Oliver, ' 26, Smithville Mildred Smallfeldt, ' 25, Mexico Dorothy Stevinson, ' 25, Columbia Naomi Throckmorton, ' 2 6, St. Louis Wyatt, ' 26, St. Joseph Pledges Ferna Dail, ' 25, Columbia Helen Durham, ' 28, Salem Virginia Garner, ' 25, Montgomery City Mary Kathryn Gray, ' 28, Weston Alice Inskeep, ' 28, Kansas City Kathryn May, ' 28, Kansas City Blanche Miller, ' 28, Smithville Hazel Sears, ' 26, Prairie Hill Page 331 r anTK ■ «=cisrpc:= ' = ' Sixth row — Smith, Lennox, Netherland, Ballenger, D. Childs, Hartman, Bowers Fifth row — Rowland, Lynch, Millbanks, Krampf, Johnson, Kirtley Fourth row — Meyer, Selecman, E. Chiles, Zorn, Munn Third row — -Roy, Graves, Whaley, K. Kirtley, Knappenberger, Fitzgerald Second row — Winfrey, Tiffin, Turner, Wheeler, Gum, Gantz Bottom row —, Bayne, McCammon, Boggs, Taylor, Demeter Chi Omega fraternity was founded at University of Arlcansas, Fayetteville, Ark., April 5, 1895 Rho Alpha Chapter was established June 3, 1913 Colors — Cardinal and Straw Flower — White Carnation Page 331 .rw d btm ACTIVE MEMBERS Frances Alford, ' 25, Perry SiGMUND Ballenger, ' 27, Columbia Nancy Bayne, ' 25, Canton Margaret Boggs, ' 25, Columbia Marion Bowers, ' 26, Moberly Emily Chiles, ' 26, Buckner Clara Demeter. ' 26, Macon Rufina Gantz, ' 25, Stewartsville Virginia Graves, ' 25, Columbia Jesse Gun, ' 25, West Plains Thelma Hartman, ' 25, St. Louis Frances Johnson, ' 27, Brookfield Katherine Kirtley, ' 28, Columbia Mary Gertrude Kirtley, ' 27, Columbia Madge Lenox, ' 28, Rolla Sarah Lynch, ' 26, Ponca City, Okla. Ruth Ann Meyer, ' 25, St. Louis Elizabeth Lewis, ' 28, Chillicothe Lois Jane Munn, ' 26, Bloomfield, la. Gertrude Netherland, ' 25, Perry Audrey Joe Painton, ' 25, Painton Price Rowxand, ' 26, Bevier Ruth Roy, ' 25, New London Josephine Smith, ' 27, Webster Groves Kathryn Selecman, ' 26, Savannah Helen Taylor, ' 26, St. Louis Virginia Tiffin, ' 26, F " erguson Mary Lou Turner, ' 27, Hallsville Thelma Whaley, ' 25, Webster Groves Jewell Wheeler, ' 28, Lebanon Jessie Winfrey, ' 27, Buckner Marion Zorn, ' 25, DeSoto Pledges Dorothy Chiles, ' 28, Buckner Mary McCammon, ' 28, Columbia Florabel Fitzgerald, ' 28, Pawhuska, Okla. Lucy Medley, ' 26, Campbell Margaret Krampf, ' 28, St. Louis Mary Rogers, ' 28, Columbia Kathryn Stephenson, ' 28, Columbia In Facilitate Miss Sarah Lockwood Miss Harriet Palmer PaS ' 333 rh - ■ ss iisnz: ' Sixth row — Gerken, Lotter, Lanyon, Scherer, Heitz Fifth row — Hungate, Luttrell, Maxine Hungate, James Fourth row — Lamon, Lynx, Firmbach, Simpson, Redmond Third row — Allcorn, Mueller, Fuller, Proctor Second row — Hackett, Lutman, Young, Cottingham, Crotchett Bottom row — Hannon, McIntosh, Baker, Lockwood, Bandy Alpha Delta Pi fraternity was founded at Wesleyan College May 15, 1851 Alpha Gamma Chapter was established April 15, 1915 Colors — Light Blue and White Flower — Wood Violet Pa«f 334 r k .rv . ' sssez: rpr:: cy L P H A E L T P I ACTIVE MEMBERS Gladys . llcorn, ' 27, Sedalia Alberta Baker, ' 25, Maiden Mable Ruth Bandy, ' 25, Columbia Nelle Marie Cottingham, ' 26, Kansas City Anne Crotchett, ' 25, Kansas City Dorothy Firmback, ' 27, St. Louis ( " .race Oerken, ' 27, St. Louis ViVLAN Hannan, ' 26, St. Louis Lolita Hungate, ' 25, Columbia Helen Lamon, ' 26, VVagoner, Okla. Isabella Lanyon, ' 27, Kansas City Ruby Louise Young, Katherine Lenox. ' 26, Rolla Dorothy Lotter, ' 27, Jefferson City Mary Luttrell, ' 27, Blue Springs Alice Lockwood, ' 25, St. Louis Elizabeth Lutman, ' 26, Versailles DoviE Dell McIntosh, ' 26, Raton, N. M. Elsie Proctor, ' 26, Columbia Margaret Redmond, ' 25, Kansas City Lorena Scherer, ' 27, St. Louis Nelle Simpson, ' 26, Eldon Modelle White, ' 25, Columbia ' 26, Ft. Scott, Kan. Pledges Katherine Crawford, ' 27, St. Joseph Louise Fuller, ' 27, Kansas City Mary Louise Hackett, ' 28, Trenton Margaret Mueller, Esther Heitz, ' 27, St. Louis Maxine Hungate, ' 28, Columbia Romilta James, ' 28, Joplin ' 27, Kirkwood Pag ' 335 r . ■ ss z p[:: K:y Sixth row — L. Kiesler, Campbell, Cune, Mercier, Roach, C. Flanagan Fifth row — Voss, Clark, Thomas, D. Kiesler, Reading, Denny, McClain Fourth row — Rothgeb. Evans, Munn, Hoess, Cogdal, Walker Third row — Musgrave ' , Cutler, Booth, Miller, Reeves Second row — M. Browne, Priddy, Elder, Boop, Hart, Swan, Rector Bottom row — Taylor, Chiles, McCarthy, Carter, D. L. Brown, Allen, D. Flanagan Delta Delta Delta fraternity was founded at Boston University in IS Delta Xi Chapter was established May 15, 1915. Colors — Silver, Gold and Blue Flower — Pansy Page 336 E L T A EL T A E L T ACTIVE MEMBERS Franceswayne Allen, ' 27, Columbia Daphne Boop, ' 25, Nowata, Okla. Margaret Browne, ' 25, Kansas City Edith Campbell, ' 26, Kirksville Frances Carter, ' 25, Columbia Sara Chiles, ' 25, Independence Jane Clarke, ' 28, Kansas City Frieda Cline, ' 26, Boonville Frances Cogdal, ' 25, Enid, Okla. Bernice Cutler, ' 27, Kansas City Bernice Denny, ' 25, Columbia Jane Elder, ' 26, Ypsilanti, Mich. Helen Evans, ' 25, Steelville Calla Frances Flanagan, ' 26, Kansas City Dorothy Belle Flanagan, ' 26, Kansas City Alice Hargus, ' 26, Kansas City Virginia Hart, ' 26, Paducah Ruth Hoos, ' 28, St. Louis Dorothy Kiesler, ' 27, St. Louis Lucy Kiesler, ' 28, St. Louis Elizabeth Long. n, ' 25, Kansas City Martha Longan, ' 28, Kansas City Helen Manahan, ' 26, Blackwell, Okla. Katherine McCarthy, ' 25, St. Louis Cleo Mercier, ' 25, Perryville Marion Musgrave, ' 28, Caruthersville F ' rances Priddy, ' 26, Columbia Eulalie Reading, ' 26, Louisiana Maurine Rector, ' 25, Fayette Opal Reeves, ' 28, Caruthersville Constance Roach, ' 25, Kansas City Lucille Rothgeb, ' 26, Willow Springs Helen Schwabe, ' 25, Columbia Maurine Smith, ' 26, Bowling Green Marcia Swan, ' 25, Independence Virginia Taylor, ' 25, Kansas City Marjorie Thomas, ' 25, Columbia Frieda Voss, ' 26, Duback, La. Geraldine Walker, ' 26, Pollock, La. Faye Wicks, ' 27, Willow Springs Pledges Louise Munn, ' 28, Tulsa, Okla. Page 337 Blanche Miller, ' 27, Sapulpa, Okla In Facultate Dean Bessie Leach Priddy Gladys McClain, ' 27, Willow Springs XT ' i -W . cx. ' a e. UU, -- " 22 Sixth row — J. King, Cottingham, Agee, Gordon, Quisenberry, M. Quisenberry Fifth row — Hatton, Mays, Donaldson, Castor, Platt Fourth row — Madorie, Saltmarsh, Danielson, M. Hubbard Third row — F. Hubbard, Morris, Siemon, Haas, E, King Second row — McGinnis, Alexander, Friederick, Hawkins, Whitaker Bottom row — Johnson, Greene, Lehr, Danielson, Bruns, Wells Gamma Phi Beta fraternity was founded in 1874 at Syracuse University Alpha Delta Chapter was established May 20, 1921 Colors — Mode and Brown Flower — Pink Carnation Page 338 ■ 7 , : c " = 33TZ: = ETA ACTIVE MEMBERS Dorothy Alexander, ' 25, Charleston Helen Agee, ' 25, Kansas City Cordelia Bruns, ' 25, Kansas City Laura Frances Cottingham, ' 26, Kansas City Ruth Baker, ' 25, Columbia Marjorie Danielson, ' 26, Kansas City Georgia Belle Donaldson, ' 27, Kansas City Dorothy Friedrich, ' 27, Lancaster Mildred Haas, ' 25, Kansas City Frances Hubbard, ' 26, Kansas City EcKA Gordon, ' 25, Columbia Marion Green, ' 28, Brookfield Elizabeth Hawkins, Sybil Johnson, ' 25, Columbia Marion Ij;hr, ' 25, St. Joseph Margaret Madorie, ' 25, Kansas City Dorothy Mayes, ' 25, Washington, D. C. Ruth McGinnis, ' 25, Kansas City Vada Morris, ' 25, Kansas City Esther Platt, ' 25, St. Joseph Mary Quisenberry, ' 25, Slater Katherine Quisenberry, ' 25, Slater Mary E. Welles, ' 25, St. Joseph Dorothy Whitaker, ' 27, St. Louis Corrine Heim, ' 25, St. Joseph ' 25, St. Joseph Pledges Helen Castor, ' 27, Kansas City Eleanor King, ' 26, Fort Smith, Ark. Lucille Johnson, Juanita King, ' 28, Fort Smith, Ark. Gladys Siemon, ' 28, Kansas City ' 26, Kansas City Pant 330 r , nTK ' J ... u ,J - ' . Third row — Cassidy, McMenamy, White, Hapke Second row — Felton, Peitz, Ruether, Reilly Bottom row — Franken, Sailor, McGovern Theta Phi Alpha fraternity was founded at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich., in 1912 Theta Chapter was established August 20, 1921 Colors — Gold and Silver Flower — White Rose Pagt 340 r " C s .j U ... T H E T P H I ALPHA Clara F ' ranken. ' 25, Norborne Helen Hapke, ' 26, Kansas City Clare McGovern, ' 25, St. Louis IsABELLE McMenamy, St. Charles ACTIVE MEMBERS Clotilde Peitz, ' 26, Washington Esther Reilly, ' 26, Oilman City Olivia Ruether, ' 26, Columbia Frances Sailor, ' 28, Montgomery City Pledges Mary Cleopha Brenneisen, ' 27, Jefferson City LoRETTA Cassidy, ' 28, Columbia Marie Felton, ' 28, Parnell Kathleen White, ' 27, Rolla In Facultate Nina Reilly Page 341 .rv I Sixth row — Longshore, Nickells, Blank, Russell, Baker, Bettes Fifth row — Jennings, Gillaspie, Blank, Brandenburger, Nichols Fourth row — Landon, Ragon, Kuhne, R. Robinson Third row — Prada, Kappelman, Walker, Wilson, Jacobs Second row — Brubaker, E. Robinson, Blank, Hammock, Hedrick Bottom row — Edscorn, Meyers, Burba, Polk, Baker, Peyton Alpha Gamma Delta fraternity was founded at Syracuse University May 30, 1904 Epsilon Alpha chapter was established April 7, 1922 Colors — Red, BufT and Green Flowers — Red and Buff Roses Pate 342 r ALPHA G D E L T ACTIVE MEMBERS Flora Baker, ' 26, Columbia Waitstill Baker, ' 28, St. Louis LuciLE Brandenburger, ' 27, St. Louis Alma Burba, ' 26, McAlester, Okla. Virginia Brubaker, ' 26, Sedalia Virginia Cooke, ' 27, Poplar Blufif Ruth Gillaspy, ' 26, Columbia EsTELLA Hammock, ' 26, Flat River Helen Hedrick, ' 25, Los Angeles, Cal. Lorene Jacobs, ' 25, Springfield EppiE Jennings, ' 27, Columbia Camille Kuhn, ' 26, Troy Dorothy Wilson, Mary K. Landon, ' 27, Kansas City Marjorie Linahan, ' 27, Troy Nadine Longshore, ' 26, Kansas City Dorothy Meyer, ' 25, Columbia Mary Margaret Nicholls, ' 27, Carthage Jane Peyton, ' 25, St. Louis Lillian Polk, ' 28, Mt. Vernon, 111. Mary Prada, ' 25, Paris Sylvia Ragan, ' 26, Roseville, 111. Evelyn Robinson, ' 27, Ft. Dodge, la. Ruth Robinson, ' 28, Monett Alma Russell, ' 28, Monett ' 26, Clarksburg Pledges LoTTA Bettes, ' 27, McAlester, Okla. Ethyl Edscorn, ' 27, St. Louis Vera Sue Kappleman, ' 27, Bourbon Bessie Lee Nichols, ' 27, Columbia Ruth Rousey, ' 28, Kansas City Catherine Walker, ' 28, Union Paet 343 .rr Fifth row — Henry, McHugh, Mitchell, Hughes, Mason, V. Bamber Fourth row — Hale, Johnson, L. Bamber, Davis Third row — J. Brown, M. Brown, Edwards, Gentry, Simpson Second row — M. Berry, Marechal, C. Berry, Roney Bottom row — Holliday, Cole, Grigser, Sanner, Rodenberger, Layton Alpha Chi Omega fraternities founded at DePauw University, Greencastle, Ind., 1885 Alpha Nu Chapter was established August 25, 1922. Colors — Scarlet and Olive Green Flower — Red Carnation Page 344 XT- .rv w ..4£o ALPHA C H I EGA ACTIVE MEMBERS Laurene Bamber, ' 25, Maplewood Virginia Bamber, ' 26, Maplewood Catherine Berry, ' 27, Festus Marion Berry, ' 26, Festus Jeanne Brown, ' 25, Oak Grove Marie C. Brown, ' 25, St. Louis Julia Marie Cole, ' 26, Independence Irene Davis, ' 26, Willow Springs Margaret Edwards, ' 25, Columbia Edna M. Gentry, ' 25, Shelbyville Ruth Sanner, Mildred Hale, ' 25, Quincy, 111. Elizabeth Henry, ' 26, Kansas City Letta Holliday, ' 26, Kansas City Helen Hughes, ' 25, Columbia Katherine Johnson. ' 26, Columbia Elizabeth Layton, ' 26, LaBelle Lucille Marechal, ' 25, St. Joseph Marjorie McCune, ' 26, Independence Alpha Rodenberger, ' 26, Versailles, 111. Dorothy Roney, ' 26, Webb City 25, St. Louis Pledges Virginia Grieser, ' 27, Quincy, 111. Mary Cordelia Mason, ' 26, Mexico Ann Mitchell, ' 26, St. Louis Alta Simpson, ' 28, Kansas City In Facilitate M. RY R. McKee Leona Miller Page 345 us ,jOiC ' ss: z: p::::fr: Fourth row — Peters, Evans, Chamberlain, Lewis, Evans Third row — McMasters, Johnson, Swift, Miller, Mierhoffer Second row — DeLee, Knox, Alberti, Brown, Bloomer Bottom row — Mullinax, Wolf, Meyer, Amery, Andrews Zeta Tau Alpha fraternity was founded October 21, 1898, at Virginia State Normal, Farmville Alpha Psi Chapter was established May 30, 1924 Colors — Turquoise Blue and Steel Gray Flower — White Violets Page 34O rv TIT- Z E T T A U L P H ACTIVE MEMBERS Ruth Alberti, ' 27, Eldorado Springs Winifred Amery, ' 25, Norborne Willie Bloomer, ' 26, Columbia Zella V. Brown, ' 24, Colorado Springs, Colo. Lois Chamberlain, ' 25, DeSoto Ruth DeLee, ' 27, Kansas City Leone Evans, ' 28, Meadville Edna Marie Johnson, ' 26, Edina Magdalen Knox, ' 25, Jackson Alice Lewis, ' 25, Kansas City Rose McMaster, ' 25, Hopkins Virginia Meierhoffer, ' 26, Kansas City Amy D. Miller, ' 28, Columbia Lucy S. Mullinax, ' 25, Princeton Susannah Myers, ' 27. Whiteside Marjorie Wolf, ' 27, Memphis Pledges Helen Andrews, ' 26, McAlester, Okla. Louise Evans, ' 28, Meadville Constance Peters, ' 28, Hot Springs Mary Swift, ' 27, Bellevue, Ohio Page 347 . Cai A g m j ijcs Page 34S Page 349 Fifth row — Waters, Palermo, Essman, England, Casteel Fourth row — Ewing, McCoy, Keyes, McAfee, Depping Third row — McPheeters, Grant, Wise. Agee, Fisher Second row — Bond, James, H. McCoy, Skelton, Perreton Bottom row — Ellison, Snider, Wright Phi Delta Phi, professional legal fraternity, was founded at University of Michigan in 1869 Tiedeman Inn was established in 1890 Colors — Claret Red and Pearl Blue Flower — Jacqueminot Rose Pagt 350 ■ ' ■ ' • V ' V ' V. . ■ r ' sssc::: p:z:9c rzr ACTIVE MEMBERS D. V. Agee, ' 25, Louisiana Carl F. Becker, ' 25, Columbia Philip Collins, ' 26, Louisiana Henry Depping, ' 26, Moscow Mills Tom Ely, Jr., ' 25, Kenneth Walter Essmen, ' 26, Bland Allan Fisher, ' 26, Kansas City Robert Howard, ' 25, Jackson J. D. James, ' 25, Joplin Russell T. Keyes. ' 25, Jefferson City Clyde Snyder, ' 26, Independence Lex M. Meyer, ' 26, Jamestown James Wesley McAfee, ' 26, Brookfield Roland McCoy, ' 26, St. Louis Harvey McCoy, ' 26, St. Louis Robert McPheeters, ' 25, Fulton Roland F. O ' Bryen, ' 25, Shelbyville Lee Overstreet, ' 25, St. Louis Miller Peck, ' 26, Chicago, III. Paul Perrenton. ' 26, Carrollton Isaac Skelton, ' 26, Higginsville Archie Waters, ' 26, Louisville, Ky. Pledges Russell Casteel, ' 27, Columbia Arthur Bond, ' 27, Perryville Richard Creech, ' 27, Troy Lynn Ewing, ' 27, Nevada A. C. Ellison, ' 27, Kirksville Ray England, ' 27, Joplin James D. Grant, ' 27, Dewey, Okla. Thomas H. Harkins, ' 27, St. Louis James V. Palermo, ' 27, Kansas City R. S. Peterman, ' 27, Jackson A. R. deSanza, ' 27, Reio, Brazil D. Fred Taylor, ' 27, Memphis, Tenn. Milton V. Thompson, ' 27, Trenton George Wise, ' 27, Columbia Amos Wight, ' 27, Nevada E. S. Lloyd, ' 27, St. Louis Audrey B. Conr. d, ' 27, Prairie Hill Horace G. Sigman, ' 27, Kansas City Page 351 ' ■ 7- iOrv ' «=s 3nz::: ' = • m m S ii 5j " :»: fe row — Kneibert, Neher, Gale, Scholle, W. Robinson, Barnes, Haw Fifth row — McClanahan, Crouch, Landers, AtcHESON, Rigney, J. Mead Fourth row — Graves, Vaughn, Poor, Allen, Whitsett, Fuller Third row — Haire, Fellows, Stapp, Schmidke, Griffith, Monday Second row — Musson, Cain, Rogers, Boyd, P. Robinson, Nelson Bottom row — Mulliniks, Hamilton, Masterson, Meekles, Frith, Quinn, Jones Phi Beta Pi, professional medical fraternity, was founded at the University of Pittsburg in 1891 Tay Chapter was established in 1906 Colors — White and Emerald Green Flower — White Carnation Page JJ2 P H I E T P I Ess ■ ' : ' ■ ' ■ ■ • " ' " 1- »-■•-«- - w gi V «!? !! ? " — T " " A 4iKm a„ Kl ' i 1 IH !l 9 HH| K -Jl T k£3 ' Hp B " Ui m ffli l g B V-i,!a H|f.limi» T M _ M Ci MF wm nJ. i K HlHi ACTIVE MEMBERS Garland Arvix, ' 25, Blythedale Belfield Atcheson, ' 24, Appleton City James Barnes, ' 26, Kansas City Greydon C. Boyd, ' 25, Herculaneum Richard Crouch, ' 25, Columbia Paul M. Fuller, ' 25, Bartlesville, Okla. Gordon Frith, ' 25, Columbia Harry M. Griffith, ' 24, Gallatin Robert D. Haire, ' 26, Clinton Hunter Haw, ' 25. Benton Fred Kneibert, ' 25, Maiden Clyde H. Landers, ' 25, Shenandoah, la. Gordon Monday, ' 25, Columbia James T. Allen, ' 27, Lewis Station Ralph Appleby, ' 24, Columbia Gordon Barnett, ' 27, Kansas City Charles F. Cane. ' 26, Caruthersville Harvey A. Collins, ' 28, F " estus Woodson Creed, ' 28, Columbia Baird G. Fellows, ' 26, Salisbury Vernon Gale, ' 28, Bismarck G. T. Graves, ' 27, Cabool Hugh Hamilton. ' 27, Kansas City Walter Hardy, ' 25, Sumner Florien Harmes, ' 27, Keytesville Byron Hutcheson, ' 28, Columbia H. E. Jackson, ' 27, Sedalia Richard Jones, ' 26. Tarkio Pledges E. K. MussoN, ' 25, Norborne R. C. McClanahan, ' 26, Spickard Louis J. Needels, ' 25, Clarksburg Derwood O. Nehr, ' 25, Mound City John R. Nelson, ' 25, Bartlesville, Okla. Harold Newman, ' 25, Columbia E. Roy Quinn, ' 25, Blue Springs L. M. Rigney, ' 25. Albany G. Wilse Robinson, ' 24, Kansas City J. CK Rowlett, ' 24. Maryville Herbert H. Schoole, ' 25, Concordia J. W Whitsett, ' 25, Odessa Carl W. Poor, ' 25, Fairview Rodney Masterson, ' 28, Herculaneum Newton Merrick, ' 26, Billings Oscar L. Meyer, ' 27, Warsaw Lande Monroe, ' 78, Jefferson City Edward Mulliniks, ' 28, Caruthersville Alfred Pilliod, ' 28, DeSoto Kenneth Polson, ' 28, Moberly Bryan Rogers, ' 27, Shreveport, La. Paul Robinson, ' 27, Kansas City Edward Schmidtke, ' 26, Mt. Vernon Roth Stapt, ' 27, Hardin Harold Sterling, ' 26, Duenweg Paul Vaughn, ' 25, Columbia Baird Walker, ' 28, St. Louis Roy G. Warren, ' 28, Sedalia rY - Mg AJU 23 1. Fourth row — Adair, Schattyn, Edmonds, Hotz, Heiberger Third row — Johnsoj , Coggins, Radford, Wilcoxen, Burkhardt Second row — Siddle, Craig, Edmonds, Welch, Simmons Bottom row — Barr, Dickroeger Alpha Kappa Kappa, professional medical fraternity, was founded at Dartmouth Medical College in 1888 Alpha Phi Chapter was established April 21, 1917 Colors — Myrtle Green and White Page 354 ■ ' ' Ww ■■ =5:3 := ' = P P A ACTIVE MEMBERS Don D. Baker, ' 26, Columbia J. Franklin Barr, ' 26, Graham Edward A. Burkhart, ' 25, Kansas City Edgar Collins, ' 25, Newtown Owen VV Craig, ' 25, St. Joseph O. Homer Dameron, ' 26, Silex Glenn A. Davis, ' 26, Senath Manuel Diekweger, ' 24, Wright City George L. Driver, ' 26, Ponca City, Okla. George M. Edmonds. ' 25, Tina Trenouth W. Edmonds, ' 25, Tina WiLLAR» Ellsworth, ' 23, Princeton Albert M. Estes, ' 2t, Millerville Giles E. Harrocks, ' 23, Columbia Craig B. Johnson, ' 25, Columbia Edward O ' Shelton, ' 25, Eldon Eugene H. Payne, ' 23, Columbia J. Martin Schattyn, Jr., ' 25, Anglum Robert W. Siddle, ' 23, Cody. Wyo. F " rederick B. Stafford, ' 26, Windsor Eldred E. Welch, ' 26, Caliao William B. Wilco.xen, ' 25, Bowling Green Pledges Robert B. Adair ' 26, Archie Leland J. Bland, ' 28, Vandalia Cecil H. Coggins, ' 26, Columbia Lewis T., ' 27, Columbia Jesse W. Driver, Jr., ' 27, Ponca City, Okla. James H. Forsee, ' 26, Columbia Charles J. Heiberger, ' 26, Hannibal Lewis F. Howe, ' 27, Webster Groves .Albert H. Hotz, ' 27, Marissa, 111. Shelby B. Hughes, ' 27, Montrose J. R. KuHN, ' 27, Webb City Fred A. Wilcot, Pee ' 3SS W. A. LaRew, ' 27, Stockton Raymond J. Miller, ' 27, Chillicothe Charles Newman, ' 27, Columbia John L. Radford, ' 26, Eldorado Springs John J. Reichmann, ' 27, Hannibal Roy L. Simons. ' 28, St. Louis Baxter W. Shelton, ' 25, Columbia Rolind H. Smith, ' 27, Urich Dorsett L. Spurgeon, ' 27, Red Bird V. G. Stead, ' 27, Columbia C. W. Steele, ' 27, Chillicothe ' 28, Hannibal mitS J Mk ■ =s :snzz:x:: Fifth row — Bledsoe, Ackert, Foreman, Bullock, Vonderschmidt, Meyers Fourth row — Frith, Carnahan, McQueen, Shumate, Smith, Morrison Third row — Charles, Grout, Schultz, McKee, Clark, Barrett Second row — McGregor, Bloomer, Otto, Kensinger, Hamilton, Stayton Bottom row — Ahmann, Gutting, Carl, Reagan Delta Theta Phi, professional legal fraternity, vas fctir.ded at Cleveland Law School, Baldwin University, 1900 Bliss Senate was established in 1921 Colors — White and Green Flower — White Carnation Page 356 ..A .inrK " s isnz:::: " 1 BELT T H E T A P H I -= ACTIVE MEMBERS Harold C. Ackert, ' 27, St. Louis Elmer Ahmann, ' 25, Independence Joseph B. Birkhead, ' 27, Carthage Lavern Bloomer, ' 26, Columbia Huston H. Buckley, ' 25, Hayti Otis R. Bullock, ' 27, Columbia Elmer Carl, ' 25, Independence LuiN R. Carnahan, ' 26, Springfield Webb R. Charles, ' 28, Knobnoster Glenn W. Clark, ' 28, Salem, Mo. Heyward M. Foreman. ' 28, Columbia Robert C. Frith, ' 25, Chillicothe John M. Gerlash, ' 27, Tarkio VViLFORD H. GowEN, ' 28, Caruthersville Clyde L. Greathouse, ' 25, Clarksburg, W, Va. VVm. K. Jameson, ' 25, Fulton Lyman B. Jones, ' 27, Columbia Oliver Kensinger, ' 27, Clinton Joseph A. Kirkwood, ' 29, St. Louis Randolph McGregor, ' 28, Columbia Paul J. McKee, ' 27, Cosbv Malloy J. McQueen, ' 29, ' Columbia Esslie R. Morrison ' 25, Pleasant Hill William J. B. Myers, ' 27, Springfield A. D. Otto, ' 28, Kingston Alvin Schultz, ' 25, White, S. Dak. William L. Shumate, ' 25, Golden Robert A. Smallfeldt, ' 25, Kansas City Floyd E. Stayton, ' 28, Archie Franklin E. Reagan, ' 26, Ironton Lester A. Vonderschmidt, ' 26, Craig Ben C. Wood, ' 28, Columbia Rex B. Barratt, ' 28, Columbia Charles Bledsoe, ' 28, Lawton, Okla. Jack Hamilton, ' 28, Lawton, Okla. Clyde S.mith Pledges Lewis Grout, ' 28, Bosworth Orven H. George, ' 28, Sheridan Morgan Redd, ' 29, Carrollton ' 27, Sapulpa, Okla. Page 3S7 Tzr onh -w- iJLZj:3C3 ' Fifth row — Nash, Norwine, Ocker, A. C. Reed, G. Hamilton, Head Fourth row — Reynolds, J. Hamilton, McMullan, Bullock Third row — Chowning, Sherman, Hood, Landis, Froman, J. Reed Second row — Wilson, Johnson, England, R. Dunn, Long, Shaw Bottom row — Binyon, Worman, E. Dunn, Seifried DeMolay House was established December 14, 1921 Colors — Purple and Gold Flower — Carnation Pate 3sS ACTIVE MEMBERS Edward P. Ambrose, ' 27, Columbia Claude H. Binyon, ' 27, Chicago, 111. Otis R. Bullock, ' 27, Columbia Ray England, ' 27, Joplin Howard Froman, ' 25, Cameron George Hamilton, ' 27, St. Louis Morris L. Head, ' 25, Oklahoma City, Okla. Clyde B. Hood, ' 25, Joplin James B. Long, ' 27, Kansas City John McKenney, ' 28, Kansas City J. Russell James Nash, ' 25, St. Louis Courtney Norwine, ' 24, Flat River Arthur R. Ocker, ' 25, St. Louis John R. Reed, ' 27, Bolivar A. C. Reed, ' 28, Bolivar Donald W. Reynolds, ' 27, Oklahoma City, Okla. Roy S. Rosier, ' 25, Beldon R. R. V. Seifried , ' 27, Clinton Robert Smallfeldt, ' 25, Kansas City Paul Shaw. ' 25, Clinton Worman, ' 25, Clinton Pledges Ralph Frye, ' 28, Cameron James Hamilton, ' 28, St. Louis Jason Landis, ' 27, Hannibal Ferall Moore, ' 27, Tarkio Paul Wisegarver, John McMullan, ' 26, Columbia Hampton Nash, ' 28, St. Louis Erie Sherman, ' 28, Oklahoma City, Okla. Cleve Wilson, ' 28, Joplin ' 27, Carthage Peg ' 3i0 ■ nr j ' -m .. - . tflCk. Fifth row — J. Miller, Williams, H. W. Smith, Gordon Fourth row — Moore, Klemme, Reuzzer, Peters, Thompson, Rush Third row — Stupp, Sanders, Long, Jackson, Coats, Gutting Second row — G. Smith, Cocher, W. Smith, Marshall, Stauber, Hudson Bottom row — Elmore, Meier, Young, Graham, McAllister, Muehlmann, Bryan Alpha Gamma Sigma fraternity was founded in 1923 at the University of Missouii Colors — Amethyst and Silver Flower — Snapdragon Page 360 ■ 7 " scCCTZ: ACTIVE MEMBERS Robert C. Calvert, ' 25, Green Ridge Elmer R. Coats, ' 26, Vanzanf Horace L. Davis, ' 26, Miami, Okla. William B. Dysart, ' 27, Savannah Kenneth R. Elmore, ' 27, Niangua Guy R. Graham, ' 25, Magnolia IxoYD Gutting, ' 26, Kahoka George T. Hudson, ' 26, Edina Jesse E. Hunter, ' 24, Bismarck C. Allison Jackson, ' 26, Perry Roscoe C. Jordan, ' 25, St. Charles Arnold W. Ki.emme, ' 25, Gerald Russell H. Knoop, ' 26, Windsor Daniel S. Koucher, ' 27, Joplin J. Harold Long, ' 25, Wellsville Richard V. Lott, ' 25, Edgerton Robert E. Marshall, ' 25, Columbia Oscar W. Meier. ' 26, Jackson John A. Miller, ' 25, Deepwater Joseph C. Moore, ' 26, Mount Vernon Edward D. Muhleman, ' 25, Columbia Fred V. Peters, ' 26, Columbia Herbert Reeszer, ' 25, Jamestown Carl Roth, ' 26, Kennett Ray Rubottom, ' 25, Columbia Chester F. Sanders, ' 25, Paris Garland D. Smith, ' 27, Edina Henry W. Smith, ' 26, Troy William W. Stark, ' 25, Hallsville Arthur Stutt, ' 26, Pevely Sam R. Thompson, ' 25, Quincy, 111. Darrell M. Young, ' 27, Martinsville Pledges Kenneth Berry, ' 28, Rogers, Ark. Gentry Bryan, ' 28, Palmyra Lou G. Cornish, ' 27, Neosho Paul F. Diehr, ' 28, St. Charles Kary T. Dowis, ' 28, Sheridan Dale Williams, J. Haskell Foard, ' 28, Doniphan Vern L. Leach, ' 27, Memphis John H. Rush, ' 28, Marshfield Henry Lyle Seaton, ' 28, Columbia Martin S. Stauber, ' 25, Noel ' 27, Maitland Page 361 nr J , L , c- ' .. 0 Fourth row — Shepard, Head, Osterloh, Gray Third row — Niedorp, Mannschott, Hills, Moore, Corbin, Houx Second roa — Odell, Worman, Cash, Fordyce, Russell, Ocker Bottom row — Nash, Barnes, Alexander, Laughlin, Hughes, Hibbs Alpha Kappa Psi, professional commerce fraternity, was founded at the New York University School of Commerce, 1904 Upsilon chapter was established in 1919 Colors — Turquoise and Gold Flower — Wine Carnation Page 361 - ' ■ sacrsrp ACTIVE MEMBERS S. J. Alexander, ' 25, Monroe Newt Arrington, ' 2S, Caruthersville C. Merlin Barnes, ' 25. Cape Girardeau W. A. Borders, ' 26, Kansas City Ralph Cash, ' 25, St. Louis Sanford F. Conley, ' 26, Columbia JuDSON CoRBiN, ' 25, Kansas City H. Ted Fordyce, ' 25, Kansas City Gordon R. Gray, ' 25, Kansas City Sherlock Hibbs, ' 26, Cameron Allen Hills, ' 25, Kansas City Clyde Hood, ' 25, Joplin Curry S. Hopper, ' 25, Brookfield James R. Marshall Houx, ' 26, Marshall Ben H. Howard, ' 25, St. Louis Newton Laughlin, ' 26. St. Joseph Charles E. Mannschott, ' 25, Peoria, Emmett B. McNatt, ' 25, Aurora James H. Moore, ' 25, Kansas City Harold Niedorp, ' 25, St. Joseph Arthur R. Ocker, ' 25, St. Louis Ralph. T. Osterloh, ' 26, Joplin Dan G. O ' Dell, ' 25, Sapulpa, Okla. Robert W. Russell, ' 26, Cameron Willis Shepard, ' 25, Kansas City Ben E. Slusher, ' 25, Lexington WoRMAN, ' 25, Clinton Pledges John D. Duncan, ' 26, Forgan, Okla. John O. Hughes, ' 25, Kansas City Morris L. Head, ' 26, Oklahoma City, Okla. James H. Nash, ' 26, St. Louis James C. MacDonough, ' 26, Kansas City John A. Rogers, ' 26, Neosho Page 363 iinrK TIT " Top row — DiLLMAN, Fay, McGee, Bishop, Engleman Third row — Shaw, Milligan, Denniger, Haggett Second row — Hancock, Van Lear Bottom row — Hudgins, Mueller, Carpenter, Mulligan, Thomas Delta Sigma Pi, professional commerce fraternity, was founded at New York University School of Com- merce, 1907 Alpha Beta chapter was established in 1923 Colors — Old Gold and Royal Purple Flower — Red Rose Pagt 364 i ACTIVE MEMBERS A. R. Baron, ' 26, Mooresville John B. Bishop, ' 26, Peculiar Walter T. Carpenter, ' 26, Coffeyville, Kan. A. R. CoMPTON, ' 25, Marionville E. J. Curry, ' 25, Columbia J. M. Deininger, ' 25, Laclede Lemuel VV. Dillman, ' 25, Caruthersville D. J. Engleman, ' 26, Kansas City Vernon M. Fay, ' 25, Chillicothe M. P. Howe, ' 25, Lexington W. A. Hausman, ' 26, Kansas City W. R. Hancock, ' 25, Hobart, Okla. A. E. Haggett, ' 26, Kansas City J. N. Julian, Ray C. Hudgins, ' 25, Mooresville J. Glen Jordan, ' 25, Columbia L. C. MiLLiGAN, ' 25, Rinehart G. H. Mulligan, ' 25, St. Louis G. H. Mueller, ' 25, St. Charles L C. McGee, ' 25, Kansas City R. C. Norton, ' 26, Trov W. A. Sharp, ' 26, Craig E. M. Solel, ' 25, Princeton P. G. Shaw, ' 25, Clinton John F. Thomas, ' 26, Bevier Kenneth Taylor, ' 26, Marceline C. E. Van Lear, ' 25, Leadwood 25, Wamega, Kan. Page 3 ' ' } orYi " ■ ■ AJL :?g=y THETA SIGMA PHI Professional Fraternity for Women in Journalism founded at the University of Washington, April 8, 1909. Gamma Chapter established June, 1911 Colors — Lavender and Green Flower — Violet OFFICERS IsABELLE Stepp President Hazel Cloughley Vice-President Marie C. Brown Secretary Margaret Boggs Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS Helen Averitt Margaret Boggs Dorothy Lee Brown Marie C. Brown Hazel Cloughley Helen Dahnke Dorothy Kaucher Ruth Mary Packard IsABELLE Stepp Virginia Cole Berxice Denny Marjorie Dooley Margaret Edwards Roselee Hanlon Alida Hurtbise Mary Cordelia Mason Mary Katherine McCarthy Gertrude Stein Irma Ruth Warren loLA Woodfill HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. James Caudle Miss Cannie Quinn MEMBERS IN FACULTY Miss Sara L. Lockwood Second row — Stepp, Packard, Boggs, Cloughley, Stein, Edwards, Brown Boilom row — Dahnke, Dooley, Warren, Woodfill, McCarthy, Averitt, Brown ( = = " " ' == %; G L P I-I A CHI = 1 Professional Advertising Sorority Founded at tlie University of Missouri in 1916 Colors — Gold and Brown OFFICERS Virginia Reno . . President Lucy Mae Marguis Vice-President Gladys Mae Davidson Secretary Dorothy Belle Flanagan .... Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS Gladys Brand Lucy Mae Marquis Gladys Mae Davidson Virginia Renoe Mary Virginia Doerschuk Janice Rentchler Dorothy Belle Flanagan Nell Simpson PLEDGES Virginia Bradstreet Edith Campbell Calla Frances Flanagan Dorothy Geers Peyton Hawes Isabella Lanyon Helen Meredith Alma Moore JS .«% .,»..-»--: Third row — Marquis, Campbell, Renoe, Moore, Bradstreet Second row— King, Doerschuk, Meredith, Rentchler, Lanyon, Flanagan Bottom row — Brand, Davidson, Simpson, Geers, C. Flanagan ETA KAPPA NU Professional Electrical Fraternity Founded at the University of Illinois, 1902 Iota Chapter established June, 1911 Colors — Navy Blue and Scarlet OFFICERS Andrew W. Roth President L. T. Byars Vice-President U. L. Smith Corresponding Secretary W. R. McMillan Recording Secretary H. P. Streider Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS Robert E. Johnson Sylvester C. Algermissen Uel L. Smith Andrew W. Roth Henry P. Streider Thomas J. Cunningham Oliver W. Palmer John S. McCune John G. Leff Andrew C. Norwine William R. McMillan Joseph P. Foltz Roy a. Middleton Paul J. Ziles Otto S. McDaniel Carl C. Grein Loretta T. Byers Joseph D. P. Hoffman HONORARY MEMBERS Professor A. C. Lanier Professor M. P. Weinbach Professor M. M. Jones Third row — McEwen, Streider, Cunningham, Greim, Norwine, Palmer Second row — Leff, Middleton, Johnson, Foltz, Algermissen, Zilles Bottom row — Byars, Roth, Professor LaNier, Professor Weinbach, Smith, McMillian PHI DELTA KAPPA Honorary Fraternity in the School of Education Prof. S. T. Bratton Pres. S. D. Brooks M . C. H. Butler Prof. C. H. Capps Mr. E. M. Carter Mr. W. H. Collins Prof. J. H. Co ursault Prof. R. A. Crouch Mr. J. W. Diefendort Prof. J. D. Eliff Prof. R. F. Emberson Mr. H. L. Foster Prof. D. H. Eikenberry Prof. R. I. Johnson Pres. E. D. Lee Mr. a. T. Merritt Mr. J. F. Montague Dean M. G. Neale Dean J . J. Oppenheimer Mr. C. J. Peters Mr. p. G. Graham Prof. C. A. Phillips Mr. a. O. Pittenger Prof. W. H. Pyle Prof. W. J . Saupe Prof. R. W. Selvidge Mr. E. L. Schott Prof. J. T. Sleeper Mr. M. C. Towner Mr. T. J. Walker Prof. R. K. Watkins Prof. C. H. Williams Pres. J. M. Wood Prof. Sherman Dickinson Mr. J. W. Graham Mr. E. J. Roseman Mr. R. L. Garnett Mr. R. G. Dudley Mr. R. E. Marshall Mr. L. a. Eubank Mr. F. W. Urban r HFIM iw J ■ B ' fr ' H a IRK " r i r 0VflK- i ly kff Kc-k k |n|fl ia hL 1 . - m| V j L jM L ' H B 9 a ' iJK EUJi ■ pi Third row — Peters, Montague, Eikenberry, Pittenger, Eubank Second row — Crouch, Saupe, Coursault, Urban, Watkins Bottom row — Dieffendort, Roseman, Butler, Marsh.all, Garnett, Dudley 24 National Professional Journalistic Fraternity Founded at DePauw University, Greencastle, Ind., April 7, 1909 Missouri Chapter installed February 22, 1913 Colors — Black and White OFFICERS WiLLARD Ridings President James E. Wilson Vice-President Irvin Borders . . . . • . . Secretary-Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS Harold Anthony H. McMurtry O. K. Armstrong Joe Alex Morris B. D. Bolton Emery Paxton Irvin Borders Wallace Pflueger Glenn Brill George Repogle WiLLARD Cunningham Willard Ridings Harry Ferguson Joseph Simpich Fred Hankerson Edwin Moss Williams James Kearney James E. Wilson Edward F. Lusk Hal P. Winsborough fratres in FACULTATE Walter Williams Frank L. Martin fratres in URBE JackFlynn Jack Williams 9 i i: !! ! ii 1 1 ' !■! li fin . — - - I Third row — Repogle, Winsborough, Williams, Lusk, Kearney, Anthony Second row — Pflueger, Hankerson, Bolton, Cunningham, Simpich Bottom row — Paxton, Brill, Wilson, Ridings, Borders, Morris LPHA DELTA SIG National Advertising Fraternity Established at University of Missouri in 1914 John W. Jewell Chapter Affiliated with the Associated Advertising Clubs of the World Colors — Red and White Motto — Truth OFFICERS Calvin E. Race President George N. Elliott Vice-President Herbert Pate Treasurer Donald Jones Secretary ACTIVE MEMBERS D. C. Anderson Herbert Pate Thomas Bransford Calvin E. Race Marvin Cannon Fred Reed Claude Carmichael William Scannell George N. Elliot Chester Stephenson Howard Froman Ralph Taylor A. B. Geeson Zachary Taylor Donald Jones Neil VanZant fratres in facultate John Casey Horatio B. Moore Frank L. Martin E. K. Johnson Walter Williams fratres in URBE J. W. Caudle Rulif Martin W. N. Garth E. A. Soderstrom Neeley Turner i 1 ■ II ' » ■ i i « I ;. I 1 1 i Third row — Pate, Cannon, Taylor, Jones, Froman Second row — Carmichael, Reed, Scannell, Bransford, Stephenson, VanZant Bottom row — Johnston, Elliott, Race, Anderson, Soderstrom ALPHA CHI SIGMA -w Professional Chemical Fraternity Founded at the University of Wisconsin December 11, Delta Chapter established May 11, 1907 Colors — Prussian Blue and Chrome Yellow 1902 Alpha Chi Sigma strives for the advancement of Chemistry as a science and profession, and to bind its members in ties of true and lasting friendship. ACTIVE MEMBERS R. B. Appleby Julian Bagby R. C. Campbell Gayle Carns Willard Ellsworth Alex Findlayson A. R. Hall H. M. Harshaw J. E. Hunter L. R. Keltner William Kroehle Cyrus Lippman Victor Lyon D. O. Neher Edwin Newton H. T. Phillips T. O. Wright V. T. BiCKEL J. R. Edwards PLEDGES George Peckham E. S. Kern H. M. Parker Dr. Herman Schlundt Dr. L. W. Gaddum FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Sydney Calvert Dr. H. D. Hooker Dr. a. G. Hogan Dr. H. C. French Dr. W. S. Richie Third row — Kern, Bickel, Cowan, Lippman, Harshaw, Edwards Second row — Carnes, Kroehle, Parker, Ellsworth, Findlayson, Keltner Bottom row — Phillips, Hunter, Hall, Dr. Ritchie, Neher, Peckham Pagt 3T2 wo EN ' S JOURNALIS CLUB The purpose of the Women ' s Journalism Club is to further a spirit of loyalty and friendship among the women in the School of Journalism, and to promote interest and representation in all journalistic activities. All women interested in the profession of journalism and who intend to enter the School of Journalism may become members. OFFICERS Margaret Boggs President Virginia Bradstreet Vice-President Dorothy Lee Brown Secretary. Lulu Moss Robnett Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS Margaret Boggs Katherine Boone Virginia Bradstreet Marie Brown Roberta Clay Vera Christensen Virginia Cole Bernice Denny Helen Dahnke Marjorie Dooley Margaret Edwards Dorothy Belle Flanagan Calla Frances Flanagan ExiE Tomlinson Dorothy Gears Vivian Hannon Peyton Hawes Alma Hocker Ruth Hunt Ruby Jones Clara LeClerq Elizabeth Litman Helen Meredith Anita Mueller Lula Moss Robnett Nell Simpson Gertrude Stein Third row — Litman, Dahnke, Jones, Mueller, Cole, Brown, Flanagan Second row — Meredith, Bradstreet, Noone, Tomilson, Clay, Dooley, Christensen, Hunt, Simpson, Hawes, Gears, Flanagan Bottom row — Denny, Robnett, LeClerq, Boggs, Stein, Edwards, Hocker, Hannon AGRICOLAE Professional Agricultural Sorority founded at the University of Missouri, 1918 Colors — Gold and Green Flower — Jonquil ACTIVE MEMBERS OuiDA Abbott, ' 24, Waverly Melba Fry, ' 26, Wellsville Mary T. Gentry, ' 26, Columbia Martha Hensley, ' 25, Jackson Anna Karstetter (S), Columbia Ruth Mayo, ' 25, Clifton Hill Laura Nahn, ' 26, Augusta Maude Pittenger, ' 27, Bellflower Lillian Sensintaffer (G), Columbia JosiE Slaughter, ' 25, Bethany Julia Turner, ' 27, Columbia Marian Wade, ' 25, Columbia Pledges Wilhelmina Goshorn, ' 25, Bellflower Mary Shrader, ' 28, Bellflower Hope Smith, ' 25, CarroUton Patronesses Mrs. W. H. Albrecht Dr. Helen Bridge Mrs. M. F. Miller Mrs. a. C. Ragsdale Mrs. W. C. Etheridge 5f©§0 Second row — Vanetta, Slaughter, Waters, Nicholson, Hill, Hensley, Wainscott, Smith Bottom row — Turner, Wade, Hicks, Muhleman, Shrader, Gentry, Goshorn, White Page 375 :==== HI BET, A P P A Founded at William and Mary College December 5, 1776 Alpha of Missouri Chapter established in 1901 OFFICERS Max F. Meyer President WiNTERTON C. Curtis . . . . . Vice-President Thomas S. Barclay .... Secretary-Treasurer JUNIOR FIVE OF THE CLASS OF 1925 Francis Elizabeth Davis Charles E. Mannschott, Jr. Jewell Antle Ruth Squires Mary Buffum FACULTY MEMBERS H. B. Almstedt T. S. Barclay H. M. Belden H. G. Blumer Andrew Bongiorno E. D. Branson S. D. Brooks Emma Cawthorn j. w. connaway j. h. coursault W. C. Curtis L. M. Defoe R. T. DUFFORD G. D. Edwards M. M. Ellis W. E. GiLMAN C. W. Greene H. E. Hammond E. S. Haynes G. V. Head A. K. Heckel B. F. Hoffman U. T. Holmes H. D. Hooker Gladys Johnson J. C. Jones Dorothy Kaucher IsiDOR Loeb W. G. Manley Walter Miller M. F. Meyer Dorothy Nightingale John Pickard R. L. Ramsey H. M. Reese T. J. RODHOUSE A. H. Schutz L. M. Short O. M. Stewart F. M. TiSDEL K. C. Sears Jonas Viles Nelle Walker W. D. A. Westfall C. H. Williams Walter Williams J. E. Wrench PI LAMBDA THETA Honorary Fraternity for Women in the School of Education Ella V. Dobbs National President Sadie Young President Jessie Cline Vice-President Jean Taylor Treasurer Anne Crotchett Keeper of Records Alice Wilhite .... Corresponding Secretary Mildred Hudson ..... Recording Secretary Ella V. Dobbs . . Permanent Corresponding Secretary ACTIVE MEMBERS Eva Brown Zella Brown Elizabeth Clarahan Jessie Cline Ruby Cline Anne Crotchett Eva Davis Ella V. Dobbs Anne Donnelly Nettie Doolittle Mrs. Elsie P. Duncan Mrs. J. K. Fyfer Ruth Graham Mrs. Anna Griffin Bertha Haas Gertrude Hellar Ruby Hightower Sylvia Davis Lena Hillix Hazel Hoffman Mildred Hudson Lorene Jacobs Mary L. Klingner Mrs. Mary A. McKay • Lycia Martin Fanny Nowlin EULALEE PaPE AvA Redmon Jean Taylor LUCINDA TeMPLIN Nell Walker Alice Wilhite Mrs. C. H. Williams Eleanor Winfred Bertha K. Whipple Sadie Young ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Pat ' 377 Frances Guthrie Essie Heyle Dean Bessie Leach Priddy Hannah Stillman LiLA Welch Mrs. a. Ross Hill HONORARY MEMBERS Louise Stanley A National Honorary Fraternity of Senior Women in Universities The organization at the University of Missouri, formerly known as the Friars, became a chapter of Mortar Board in January, 1919. Marion McIntosh President Pauline Brannock Treasurer Katherine Quisenberrv Secretary ACTIVE MEMBERS Pauline Brannock Ruth Mary Packard Marie Brown Katherine Quisenberry Mary Virginia Doerschuk Hallie Redman Dorothy Belle Flanagan Virginia Tiffin Elizabeth Longan Elizabeth White Marion McIntosh Phoebe Louise Wright IN FACULTATE Miss Ruby Cline Dr. Eva Johnston Miss Dorothy Kaucher Miss Mary McKee Bean Bessie Leach Priddy Miss Edna Rasmussen ■ ■ . ' ' f ti Mmmm . rff r l Top roa — Brannock, Tiffin, Brown, Packard, White, Doerschuk Bottom row — McIntosh, Quisenberry, Wright, Flanagan, Redman Q.- E B H Senior Honorary Society Organized in the fall of 1897 To further the best interests of the University of Missouri ACTIVE MEMBERS Glenn Brill ' Aubrey Pittinger Russell R. Casteel Paul Slusher George Edscorn Clark Schumacher Wesley McAfee Robert Willis Clifford Meeker INACTIVE MEMBERS Richmond C. Coburn Arthur D. Bond Top row — McAfee, Schumacher, Edscorn, Casteel Bottom row — Slusher, Brill, Meeker, Pittinger, Willis Pate 380 MYSTICAL SEVE Senior Honorary Fraternity founded at the University of Missouri, 1907 To honor those students who give willingly and freely of their time and efforts for the betterment of the University of Missouri ACTIVE MEMBERS Don Faurot Jerry Lewis Roland F. O ' Bryen John Riley William Shumate Clyde Smith Frank Wheat Inactive Member Joe Simpich Second row — Falrot, W ' heai, Riley, Smith Bottom row — O ' Bryen, Lewis, Shumate T A ETA PI ■ " : 5 Sn Alpha Chapter of Missouri Honorary Engineering Fraternity Founded at Lehigh University June, 1885 Colors — Seal Brown and White The membership of Tau Beta Pi will always endeavor to promote high standards of honor and scholarship in the University, and will make perfect integrity their aim in later life. ACTIVE MEMBERS A. H. Boyd L. J. Byars J. L. CiSSELL M. M. Edwards E. G. English J. P. FOLTZ Leonard Gaddum L. M. Hardaway G. P. Harl W. E. HOEFIN R. E. Johnson H. J. Kinkade H. H. Peel R. R. Stokes E. G. Trunk L. V. Uhrig R. E. Willis A. F. Wirtel H. W. Wood fratres in FACULTATE L. M. Defoe H. W. HiBBARD A. L. Hyde A. C. Lanier E. J. McCaustland G. D. Newton W. S. Williams T. J. Rodhouse Herman Schlundt O. M. Stewart M. P. Weinbach A. L. Westcott J. R. Wharton Third row — Peel, Hardaway, Willis, Norwine, Stokes, Trunk Second row — Wittel, Boyd, Edwards, Johnson, Woods Bottom row — Byaks, Kincaid, English, Hoeflin, Cissel, Uhrig PPA TAU ALPHA Honorary Fraternity in the School of Journalism ACTIVE MEMBERS D. C. Anderson O. K. Armstrong Edward Boyd Marie C. Brown Margaret Boggs Leslie Beals Charles Clayton H. Duncan Wall Hazel Cloughley Virginia Cole Helen Dahnke Harry Ferguson Berta M. Mohr James W. Price Louise Rodekopf H. J. Theilmann ALUMNI IN RESIDENCE Lawrence Babb E. R. Childers E. K. Johnston Dorothy Kaucher . E. A. Soderstrom Roberts S. Mann Thomas C. Morelock Besse B. Marks D. R. Scott E. B. SCHERR HONORARY MEMBERS John H. Casey Sara L. Lockwood Frank L. Martin Horatio B. Moore Walter Williams Third row — Johnson, Mann, Morelock, More Second row — Theilmann, Beil, Martin, Anderson, Clayton Bottom row — Brown, Cloughley, Rodekopf, Marks, Mohr, Dahnke Page 383 CHI CHI CHI National Honorary Junior-Senior Inter-Fraternity Society of the Hidden Eye Founded at the University of Missouri 1915 OFFICERS Ashley Benson William Shumate Bruce Quisenberry President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Julian Bagby Ashley Benson James Campbell Russell Casteel Richmond Coburn High Price Crowe Williard Cunningham Harlan Davis Edward English Lynn Ewing Don Faurot Farry Ferguson Paul Garrison ACTIVE MEMBERS John Graves Sherlock Hibbs Jack Hughes Marshall Houx McCullough Keeble William Kiefer Jerry Lewis Edgar Logan John Lucas Fred McClaskev Powell McHaney Hugh McMillan Clifford Meeker Hubert Miller Joe Alex Morris Roland O ' Bryen Dan O ' Dell Clinton Paddock Miller Peck Bruce Quisenberry William Shumate H. G. Sigmund Ben Slusher Paul Slusher Clyde Smith John Thomas Fourth row — Davis, Meeker, Keeble, Faurot, Cunningham, Sigman, Hughes Third roa»— Miller, McHaney. Garrison, McClaskey, Paddock, Peck, Slusher, Graves Second row — Ewing, Casteel, Morris, Thomas, Smith, White, English, Houx, Slusher Bottom row — Hibbs, Lucas, Campbell, Quisenberry, Benson, Shumate, Coburn, O ' Byren, Kiefer Sophomore Honorary Inter-P ' raternity Founded at the University of Missouri in 1906 Re-established in 1912 Fall Term F. P. SiZER Thomas Harkins Louis S. Wenkle Richard L. Nelson OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Winter Term Alfred G. Smith Ray Cole James Jarvis Wayne Crumley Thomas B. Brown Wynne M. Casteel R. T. Cole C. Wayne Crumley William E. Curtis, Jr. Charles P. Daniels James Dougherty Earl Edgington Samuel S. Farrington Dan Fourney ACTIVE MEMBERS James Gittenger Albert A. Gustin Fred P. Hankerson Thomas Harkins Sherlock Hibbs Ralph M. Jones James Jarvis Joe Alex Morris Raymond McConnell Richard Nelson John C. Newton David Platter Paul Robinson Jack Rogers E. P. Sizer, Jr. Alfred Smith Roth V. Stapp Charles Tuttle Louis C. Wenkle Cecil Wilkins James M. White Hi ■ ■ Kr ' 9 H ' tj i ' K n B ' J W ' m B ' - fl || k j Hv HiJ R- ' fl H ' ' ' H ' ' J H ' i i Hi L_ B BT] 1 K. i9 Wt- ' A H l ■ 11 H h £fl E ' ' B 1 1 H| ' « ftk ' ' 1 -jI E -i flH 1 H ■■ ■ ■i Fourth row — Robinson, Crumley, Smith, Hankerson, Hibbs Third row — Edgington, Casteel, Jarvis, McConnell, Platter, Daniels Second row — Dougherty, Fourney, Newton, Collins, Gittinger, Rogers Bottom row — Morris, Harkins, Gustin, Sizer, Nelson, Wenkle, Cole 25 E LTA P I National Honorary Spanish Fraternity Founded at the University of California in 1919 Beta Chapter estabHshed December 21. 1921 OFFICERS Louis Carr President Miguel Franco Vice-President Mary Buffum Secretary Elizabeth Curtis Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS Jewell Antle Mary Buffum Louise Carr Elizabeth Curtis Elizabeth Elliot Rafael Espriella Miguel Franco Elsa Gruencherg Clyde Hood LoRiNE Jacobs Lucille Marechal Manuel Mortola Mrs. Max Meyer Olga Tettley Edward Weatherly Ruth Belle Marion Berry Eric Blay Pledges Mary Zorn Ruth McDaniel EuLALiE Pape Guadalupe Velasco HONORARY MEMBERS D r. Ida Bohannan Professor W. J. Burnier Mary V. Coleman Mildred Johnson Elliot Scherr Dr. H. Schutz Dr. J. Warsaw Nell Walker Honorary Literary Fraternity Founded at tiie University of Georgia in 1907 Gamma Plii Psi Chapter established in 1922 Colors — Dark Green and Gold Flower — Jonquil OFFICERS Tom Dumm President Don Robertson Secretary Louis Wenkle Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS Irvin Borders Tom Dumm John Grimes Fred Hankerson Don Robertson Joseph Simpich Louis Wenkle ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Larry Babb George Berry Wilbur Gillman Henry Satterlee Jack Waters Sixth row — Brill, Gustin, McGrew, English, Laughlin, Hague Fifth row — Bransford, Findlay, McHaney, Nelson, O ' Kelly Fourth row — Hopper, Crawford, O ' Malley, Davis, Casteel, Sizer Third row — BuELL, Paddock, Culver, Odell, Crocket, Wiggins Seco nd row — Benson, Brack, Shumate, Fordyce, Kirby, Scarritt Bottom row — McGrew, Quisenberry, Harkins, Howat, Gray, McConnel The Mizzou Razzers were organized October 30, 1920, for the purpose of keeping ever before the minds of the student body the old Missouri Spirit of " Fight ' em. Tigers! " Pa t 3S8 .Z i dLiJLmmjBkm asdsnz:: James O ' Kelley Curry Hopper Glenn Brill Tom Bransford William Kemper Charles Wiggins Clinton Paddock Ted Hague Skeet Davis Dan Odell Powell McHaney Carton Breck William Shumate William Howat ACTIVE MEMBERS Ted Fordyce Nick Thomas Fielding Sizer Raymond McConnell Dallas McGrew Orval Buell Sterling Sombart Lambert O ' Malley Jack English Bert Gustin Charley Scarritt Wally Findlay Gene Stotts Gordon Gray S. B. Crockett Tom Harkins Bruce Qujsenberry R. J. Laughlin Herman Crawford John Kirby Art Mouer John Newton Fritz Culver Tom Nelson Ed Hudson Harry Ferguson Russell Casteel Wallace Pfleuger Ashley Benson Page 3ig - " • " vaMe . i ,...«- i dfr Ft]th row — F. Johnson, Hafer, Proctor, Johnson, Hale Fourth row — F. Demeter, Gillaspy, Hurley, Rothgeb, McIntosh Third row — Bloomer, Edwards, Meredith, Crotchett, Alexander .Second row — Johnson, Boggs, Willl ms, Morgan, Limerick Bottom row — DeVries, Cutler, Cloughley, Leatham, Packard Zeta Sigma, Honorary Inter-Sorority Organization, was establislied at the University of Missouri in 1918 Colors — Black and White Flower — Sweet Pea Page 300 ■cr " sscsnz:: ' Dorothy Alexander, Charleston Marion Berry, Festus Margaret Boggs, Columbia Hazel Cloughley, Kansas City Ann Crotchett, Kansas City Marguerite deVries, Deerfield Margaret Edwards, Columbia Ruth Gillaspy, Columbia Alice Hafer, Kansas City Frances Hubbard, Kansas City ACTIVE MEMBERS Ruth Frances Hurley, Mount Vernon Sybil Johnson, Columbia Dorothy Leathem, Memphis, Tenn. Elizabeth Longan, Kansas City DoviE McIntosh, Raton, N. M. Mildred Morgan, Kansas City Ruth Mary Packard, Kansas City Elsie Proctor, Columbia Lucille Rothgeb, Willow Springs Modelle White, Columbia Martha Williams, Butler Pledges Frances Alexander, Paris Willie Bloomer, Columbia Lucille Brandenburger, St. Louis Frances Brewer, Columbia Bernice Cutler, Kansas City Clara Demeter. Macon Alline Hillix, Camden Point Margaret Thompson, Excelsior Springs Romaine Houser, Weston Frances Johnson, Brookfield Helen Meredith, Poplar Bluff Mary Margaret Nichols, Carthage Virginia Ruark, Neosho Edna Johnson, Edina Margaret Smith, Kansas City Page 3!)i ■rfdC I ' " J -c . UJr c Top row — Neale, Thorne, Muhlemen, Miller, Sanders, Meeker Second row — Stewart, Paden, Moore, Marshall, Peter, Reuszer Third row — Klemme, Loest, Schumacher, Riley, Graham. Chenoweth Bottom row — Davis, Williamson, Lippman Alpha Zeta, Honorary Agricultural Fraternity, was founded at Ohio State University January 10, 1898 Page 303 .A ' fc ACTIVE MEMBERS Robert B. Baker, Ridgeway Sam E. Chenoweth, Albany Robert C. Calvert, Green Ridge C. L. Davis, Burcli Tree Tom H. Etter, Biinreton Guy R. Graham, Magnolia Cyrus C. Lippmax, Sedalia Carl Loest, King City Robert E. Marshall, Knoblick John S. Matthews, Raymore John A. Miller, Deepwater Joseph C. Moore, Mt. Vernon E. D. Muhleman, Dexter Lymon G. Neel, Caliao William R. Paden, Shamrock , Fred V. Peter, Columbia Herbert VV. Reuzzer, Jamestown Chester Sanders, Paris Clark P. Shumacher, St. Louis William C. Shotwell, Richmond Donald V. Stewart, Fairfax Edgar W. Stewart, Fairfax Clifford R. Meeker, Cabool John S. Williamson, Columbia Tn Facultate W. A. Albrecht J. W. Connoway C. A. Helm H. H. Krusekopf T. E. Sexauer H. L. Kempster F. L. Dui.EY A. G. Hogan A. C. Ragsdale L. J. Stadler F. B. Mumford W. C. Etherridge M. M. Jones W. H. E. Reid E. A. Trowbridge A. J. Meyer B. H. Frame M. F. Miller S. D. Shirkey L. A. Weaver Page 303 ' Wfc ' ' =s 37p ::3c: Fourth row — Casteel, Davis, Dunn, Hood Third row — Worman, Reed, McFadden Second row — Keltner, Paxton, Paddock Bottom row — Stotts, McAfee, Barnes, Beals Scabbard and Blade is a national honorary organization of military officers Page 304 AND BLADE Wesley McAfee George Addison Merlin Barnes Eugene Beai, Russell Casteel Harlan C. Davis ACTIVE MEMBERS Andie Ellison Ted Fordvce James Long Newton Laughlin Roland McCoy Dudley McFadden John Newton John R. Reed Gene Stotts Ralph Parks Frank Wheat James Russell Worman RoBERT Dunn George Elliot Clyde B. Hood Joseph Hoffman INACTIVE MEMBERS William T. Kemper William Keifer John C. Landis Bob Dallmeyer Fielding Sizer Roy Vermon Howard Woods Lawrence Keltner Major O. S. Wood Major J. L. Von Holtzendorf Lieutenant J. P. Lake ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Captain R. C. Gibson Captain C. E. Stadtman Captain R. G. Tindall Lieutenant A. R. Wilson Joseph Simpich Pag ' 30S iT-Y fc 4ifr Clyde Smith Harold Anthony Clyde Smith — F, B J. V. Palermo — F T. H. Etter— F, T J. M. Lewis— F, BB, B Doss RiCHERSON F, T C. M. Van Dyne— F F. V. Stafford — F John Walsh— F, BB Arthur Bond — F, T Sam Whiteman — F, B Chauncey Simpson — F, T M. M. Moulder— F, T Ted O ' Sullivan — F MEMBERS Eaton Adams — F Don Faurot — F, BB, B Frank Wheat — BB Loren Buchner — BB Hugh McMillan — BB Clyde Greathouse — B Archie Waters — B Cyrus Lippman — B C. G. Breck— B Frank Reagan — B Harold Anthony — B Tom Donahoe — T Charles Tuttle — F MEMBERS IN FACULTY President Secretary John Kiefner — T Fred Taylor — BB Thomas Bransford — -T R. C. Poague— T A. O. Pittenger — T E. W. LiNDENMEYER F Carl Bacchus — F Arthur Coglizer — F R. E. Fergason — F Ray R. Walker — F Emmett Stuber — F Harry R. Jackson — F Don P. Swofford — F Herbert Blumer — F George A. Bond — BB Harry Lansing — F Allen Lincoln- Bahlman Parker- Sam Shirkey — BB R. L Simpson— T T Fourth row — Stafford, Lindenmeyer, Richerson, Van Dyne, Walker, McMillan, Lippman Third row— Lewis, Thomas, Fergason, Tuttle, Bacchus, Simpson, Buchner, Stuber, Wheat Second roa)— Pittenger, Donahoe, Coglizer, Walsh, Bond, Faurot, Breck, Kiefner, Poague, Bransford Bottom row — Palermo, Smith, Whiteman, Bishop, Moulder, Swofford, Anthony, Waters, O ' Sullvian Page 397 OFFICERS R. E. Johnson President H. E. Walker Vice-President H. H. Peel Secretary W. J. Hodge . . . . . . Treasurer HAVE you heard the Engineers yelling with unanimity and vigor at the mass meetings? Did you see the gigantic electric sign on Rollins Field last Homecoming? Were you a witness of any of the St. Pat Day stunts or activities? If you saw any of these things or any one of a myriad of other activities, you were witnessing some of the outward manifestations of the spirit that animates the Engineers Club. Every man who enrolls in Engineering automatically becomes a member of the Club, and remains one during good conduct. This gives him an opportunity to take part in any and every activity on the campus and to maintain the traditions and spirit of Old Missouri, for the Engineers Club, while always keeping a perfect esprit de corps, so correlates its activities with those of the school at large that its every action is an exemplification of the old fighting Tiger spirit. Three subsidiary organizations have direct control — the Shamrock staff, the St. Pat ' s Board and the Campus squad. The Campus squad is the disciplinary organization, and woe betide the man who breaks any of the rules they are instructed to enforce. % j t t(8 fey ASSOCIATION OF COLLEGIATE ENGINEERS = NATIONAL OFFICERS G. E. Edscorn C. S. MURCH . R. A. MiDDLETON National President National Vice-President National Secretary-Treasurer George Edscorn National President THE sixth national convention of the Association of Collegiate Engineers was held at Missouri this year for the first time since 1920, the year the organization was founded. Known at first as the " Guard of St. Patrick, " the name was changed in 1921 to that it now bears as the old title had caused much criticism on religious grounds. The Association has expanded greatly since its first inception, both in number of chapters and in the scope of its work. Chapters are now established at the following institutions: University of Missouri, RoUa School of Mines, University of Tennessee, University of Minnesota, Iowa State College, Washington University, University of Colorado, Oklahoma A. and M. and University of Oklahoma. A petition from the University of Alabama was granted at this year ' s convention and a definite policy of expansion was outlined. Missouri ' s representatives at the sixth convention were T. D. Cunningham and R. F. Evans. Missouri also has the three national officers this year, G. E. Edscorn being president, C. S. Murch, vice-president, and R. A. Middleton, secretary-treasurer. The secretary-trea.surer is always chosen from Missouri and the vice-president from the school entertaining the convention. The president is elected from any school in the Association. A Society of Civil Engineers was organized in the University in 1913 for the purpose of forming a medium through which the students in the School of Civil Engineering would study and discuss subjects pertaining to their profession. This organization was affiliated with the American Society of Civil Engineers as a student branch in 1922. OFFICERS W. Galligan President R. A. Willis Vice-President R. C. PoAGE Secretary-Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS H. G. Berghorn F. E. Mathers R. A. Willis A. H. Boyd O. F. Mayersick H. 0. Woldridge M. M. BURLEY C. S. Murch G. S. Young E. G. English J. V. Oliver M. Edwards R. K. FlETSAM R. R. Parks S. F. Thornton W. Galligan H. H. Peel F. J. Culver A. B. GwiN R. C. Poage W. Lehr L. M. Hardaway C. P. Reedy H. B. Everhart P. R. Heaney N. W. Remly J. H. Glen V. L. Johnson F. G. ROMBACK G. 0. McDonald H. T. Lawrence H. Skelly G. Nemzer E. H. Logan L. V. Uhrig W. Kerr C. J. Watson BP |- ,-J BHL :S Bi H ntoi if - " " ■ f ' .x f. ■kW - P— iJL ' ? - f Id- I i m % 4 ' m V T-TV i fyWru t H?: a y ar 1 " 9t 8fif ir AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS For the development and advancement of Mechanical Engineering in the Colleges of Engineering of America OFFICERS C. D. MuENCH President H. J. KiNKADE Vice-President Lee R. Stalder Secretary George L. Hunt ' Treasurer R. F. Evans Corresponding Secretary ACTIVE MEMBERS G. A. DuNLAP F. E. Greenbury N. H. Anderson A. D. Murch S. H. HiNKLEY M. E. Hoeflin R. D. Stull H. E. Walker C. L. Williams J. O. Johnson J. O. Eggleston Members in Faculty Professor G. D. Newton ec 26 AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELEC. ENGINEERS University of Missouri Students Chapter OFFICERS Professor A. C. Lanier Chairman Thomas D. Cunningham .... Vice-Chairman L. Spraragen .... Corresponding Secretary Uel L. Smith Secretary Carl C. Griem Treasurer Algermissen, S. C. Benson, O. G. ' Belden, H. E. Calhoun, F. O. CiSSEL, J. L. Cooper, M. L. Cunningham, D. Craig, T. C. Dixon, J. E. Dowell, J. C. Dunn, C. V. Elsia, H. D. Egbert, J. Fergason, R. FOLTZ, J . P. Francis, M. C. France, M. Gates, H. Glover, A. B. Glazebrook, J. S. Guvman, E. S. A. C. Lanier ACTIVE MEMBERS Gum, W. a. Graham, W. B. Hansen, C. Handley, p. J. Harl, G. p. Hare, E. R. Hanshaw, G. Hodge, D. Hawkins, D. A. Holaday, J. M. HOSKINS, J. W. HoucK, L. J. Hughes, A. O. Irwin, Willford James, G. B. Johnson, R. E. Keiser, H. T. Linhorst, E. Lix, E. C. Margulis, E. Mayes, L. E. Middleton, R. a. MEMBERS IN FACULTY M. P. Weinbach L. Sparagen McDaniel, O. S. McMillan, VV. R. Morgan, Harold Muellen, L. R. Neal, H. N. NOLTE, T. Nutzert, C. Orten, H. T., Jr. Payne, F. C. Peter, F. B. RiED, C. A. Roth, A. W. Schoolev, E. Stanley, R. Stout, H. Strieder, H. P. Stokes, R. Tate, J. C. Tucker, G. B., Jr. Wright, R. S. Woodson, K. B. G. S. Lieback SKu ' ii H ' 9Pi 9: ■■•■ ■ ' pK T wmF- ' x ' ' ' BBb ■W ' J py t m ! !J " ' ' J m H ' ...t-j tj j I mmm i j g " vL Z- YOUNG MEN ' S CHRISTIAN W ASSOCIATION Glenn W. Hovey General Secretary OFFICERS UoRNE BucHNER President Henry Depping Vice-President Wiley Crawford Recording Secretary O. R. Johnson Treasurer CABINET Henry Depping . Emery Paxton Clinton Paddock Cecil Coggins Paul McKee O. K. Armstrong Publicity Fred Dixon Employment Wiley Crawford .... Foreign Relations Membership Freshman Commission Social . Social Service Meetings Bailey Brower Dormitory Vance J ulien Discussions Lee Broadhurst . . . Life Work Guidance Leo Lipscomb Boy ' s Work Walton Roth Gospel Teams Thomas Trimble Short Course Clyde Duncan Campus Service Kenneth Lancaster . . Summer Conferenc L. G. Buchner W. L. Broadhurst C. H. Coggins W. W. Crawford Henry Depping F. B. Dixon J. H. ESTES BOARD OF DIRECTORS C. R. Innis G. H. Jackson O. R. Johnson G. L. James W. C. Logan T. D. Morse M. P. Neal W. L. Nelson E. F. Paxton C. B. Poundstone H. K. Poindexter J. S. Summers E. N. Williams GwiNN Henry Third row — Lancaster, Coggins, Brower, Morse, Dr. Neal, Trimble, Johnson Second row — Broadhurst, McKee, Williams, Armstrong, Roth, Julian Bottom roa — Dixon, Paxton, Hovey, Buchner, Depping, Crawford L §b| G C L U Ag Club Officers — Laughlin, Maddox, Lott, Lewis, Williamson Although the Ag Club has not added any new activities to its list this year, it has been putting forth every effort to make the various activities " bigger and better than ever. " The College Farmer has made a good record this year under the management of Edward B. Shannon, G. B. Thome, C. R. Dixon and Fred Peters. It has been made the official organ of publication for the Ag Alumni Association with C. E. Carter as alumni editor. The Barnwarming, under the management of Paul Slusher, went across with its usual suc- cess, because of the unusually good ideas in the programs and decorations. The club has presented medals to all members of the judging teams and has paid a goodly portion of their expenses incurred while on judging trips. The Farmers Fair, " the largest student stunt in America " and the last stunt on the calendar for the Ag club, is to be managed by Cleo Statton. G CLUB I.AUGHLIN Marshall Thorne Klemme Fall Semester Officers A. W. Klemme R. L. Marshall Gerald Thorne R. J. Laughlin . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer BarniA arming Officers Paul Slusher Manager Thomas Trimble Assistant Manager John Miller Secretary-Treasurer Homer Young Assistant Secretary-Treasurer Farmers Fair Officers T. J. Powell Cleo H. Station Edwin B. Shannon Carl Ross Farmers Fair Committee Potato Judging Team R. V. LOTT L. R. Davis H. L. Seaton Conch. S. T. QuiNN Stock Judging Team J. S. Williamson J. W. Riley R. L. Laughlin Cleo Statton Alternate G. B. Thorne Coach, L. A. Weaver Page 407 Second row — Williamson, Weaver (Coach), Maddox, Laughlin Botio m row — Statton, Riley, Thorne k ■■■■■MHI iBHLiBHaBBaBBaM SwARTWOUT, Coach McCubbin Apple Judging Team G. L. Davis E. N. McCubbin JosiE Slaughter Coach, H. G. Swartwout Poultry Judging Team Thomas Trimble William W. Stark L. G. Neel J. H. Farmer Earl Barnes Second row — Henderson, Coach, Stark, Barnes Bottom row — Farmer, Neal, Trimble Page 408 I RY CLUB Dairy Judging Team Makin Young Hays, Coach Riley OFFICERS Homer Young President John S. Matthews Vice-President Fred V. Peter Secretary RussEL Gittings Treasurer Meeker Raymond Audsley P. A. Berry Ramon Calloway Emmet Clark James E. Comfort Gaye Crigler Joe Davis C. R. Dixon Floyd W. Drake R. K. Duncan F. A. Dunnington W. B. Dysart K. R. Elmore Russell Hittings C. R. Grigsby Russell Hicks J. E. HOFF ers Glenn M. Houston D. S. Kocher C. H. LeHew John S. Matthews Fred V. Peter A. J. Quick R. D. Raber W. E. Roland JoHH H. Rush Millard Rushton S. F. ScisM Rolle E. Singleton Paul Stockwell Arthur Stuff L. M. Turk R. E. Waters Homer Young SHORT CO U - THE Short Winter Courses in Agriculture are designed to give a large amount of practical agri- cultural training in a short time. These courses offer every boy and girl the opportunity of preparing themselves for the business of farming or home-making. These courses are given during November, December, January and February, when farm work is least pressing. Op- portunity is given for specialization in general farming, livestock production, poultry raising, orcharding, home economics, grain growing, dairy farming and dairy manufacturing. The cost of attending these courses is low. Since 1890, when the first Short Course was held, nearly four thousand students have been enrolled. FALL TERM OFFICERS Vernon Stewart President Theron J. Sweat Vice-President Ray Schaefer Secretary Delmar Stiegemeyer Treasurer Carmel C. Canning .... Sergeant-at-Arms Walter Nehujan Yell Leader Ray Ganser College Farmer Reporter SHORT COURSE nr HE Short Course Club is the official organization of the students entered in the Short Courses in - ' Agriculture which are offered by the University. During the winter term, which extends over January and February, the club, under a new set of officers, carries on the work begun during the Fall Term. The club is very beneficial to the students enrolled in the Short Courses, for it offers opportunities for closer association. It holds regular weekly meetings at which programs are given which include music, reading, debating, discussions by members of the club and talks by members of the faculty and other prominent men. These latter aid the students very much, for the talks, usually on subjects in which they are interested and connected with their work, give them an increased knowledge of the work they are undertaking in the University. WINTER TERM OFFICERS Ray Schaefer President H. E. Clatterbuck Vice-President Warren H. Godfrey Secretary Chester Browning Treasurer Garnett Haggard .... Sergeant-at-Arms Glen Tomlin Yell Leader Warren Wehrman ... College Farmer Reporter LOCK A BRIDLE Organized at the University of Missouri, 1919 " Block and Bridle " promotes the improvement of animal husbandry in judging work. It endeavors to bring about a closer relationship among students pursuing some phase of animal husbandry as a profession. OFFICERS P. C. RoDGERS President P. V. Slusher Vice-President G. R. Graham Secretary E. D. MuHLEMAN Treasurer R. H. AUDSLEY H. E. Barnes R. N. Bermond Glen Boyel R. B. Boyle S. E. Chenoweth H. H. Crawford S. B. Crocket G. R. Graham L. O. GUTTINGS J. E. HOFF G. T. Hudson W. A. Johnson N. D. KlRBY ACTIVE MEMBERS A. W. Klemme R. H. Knoop R. J. Laughlin C. A. LOEST C. S. Maddox C. B. Makin J. S. Matthews C. R. Meeker j. A. Miller E. D. MuHLEMAN E. H. McAlister F. E. McClaskey p. c. rodgers Carl Ross J. W. Riley C. P. Schumacher E. B. Shannon P. V. Slusher A. M. Smith C. H. ?tratton M. S. Stauber E. W. Stewart A. Stupp S. R. Thompson G. B. Thorne R. L. Waters Dale Williams L. S. Williamson E. N. Wright Dean F. B. Mumford Prof. E. A. Trowbridge Dr. H. G. Hogan HONORARY MEMBERS Prof. L. A. Weaver Prof. D. W. Chittington Professor Birch Prof. H. M. Garlock Prof. M. T. Foster Prof. M. G. Clark Prof. S. F. Russell Fourth row — Ross, Stewart, Barnes, McClaskey, Loest Second row — Knoop, Thompson, McAlister, Boyle, Crawford, Matthews, Stuff, Miller, Stauber Third row — Williams, Maddox, Markey, Muhleman, Waters Bottom row — Meeker, Graham, Williamson, Klemme, Laughlin, Wright, Kirby, Rodgers Page 412 Founded A. D. 23, Old Mexico Re-established University of Missouri, 1920 Color — Adobe Brown Flower — Cact us THE WHY OF IT X Tl rHEN men lived in caves and women did the work there came to pass a time when feminism infested ' ' the females of the caves. The men were made to do various and unbecoming tasks and the women wanted to vote. It was not long till the women refused to bring their man ' s pipe to him, and it is said she even took to smoking his favorite brand. The men, fearless, rough and vigorous, were muchly tried, and finally, as a last resort, organized. They procured clubs and lanterns, the lanterns to aid in finding an honest woman and the clubs to show others the errors of their ways. This organization is the outgrowth of the idea of centuries past- and indolence. -to be men, not supine creatures of habit OFFICERS Gerald B. Thorne President Ed. B. Shannon Secretary H. H. Crawford Treasurer Roy N. Bermond Chaplain ACTIVE MEMBERS John W. Riley H. H. Crawford Carl R. Dixon C. B. Makin Cleo Statton G. M. Gibson Tex Lewis Clark Schumacher Fred McClaskey Jerry Lewis W. M. Howat Thomas Trimble G. B. Thorne Alby Anderson C. S. Maddox Paul V. Slusher Roy N. Bermond Noel Kirby NoRviLLE Allen Edward Dail F. E. Laey S. B. Crockett A. W. Klemme Thomas J. Powell Ed. B. Shannon Marin Stauber Earl Barnes Third row — Crockett, Slusher, Crawford, Bermond, Shannon, Thorne, Allen, Anderson, Statton, Howat Second row — Powell, Kirby, McClaskey, Dail, Lacey, Maddox, Gibson, Klemme, Dixon, Stauber, Trimble Center — Barnes VOCATIONAL AGRICULTURE CLU The Vocational Agricultural Teachers Club was organized at the University of Missouri February 20, 1920, for the purpose of promoting Smith-Hughes work by acquainting its members with the practical phases of Vocational Agriculture. Fall Semester Paul V. Slusher Robert Marshall A. N. Benson E. J . LiLE John Riley E. D. Muhleman R. T. Harbert C. B. Makin C. J. Reimer R. R. Nichols W. E. Roland R. E. Marshall C. N. Benson G. F. Boyle U. K. Franken J. H. Farmer J. A. Miller P. V. Slusher G. C. Pittinger OFFICERS Winter Semester President . John A. Miller . Vice-President Noel D. Kirby Secretary- Treasurer Elmer R. Coats ACTIVE MEMBERS J. A. Johnson N. D. Kirby A. M. Smith A. W. Klemme C. S. Maddox J. H. Long L. B. Creeksmore L. T. Lewis N. C. Allen R. S. McClelland R. B. Baker R. C. RUBOTTOM P. A. Berry W. N. RiPPEY E. R. Coats R. W. HowzE G. L. Davis A. M. Smith E. D. Dail A. N. Statton R. E. Ferguson L. B. Swaney C. R. Grisley E. N. Wright L. C. Gutting J. R. Walsh G. R. Graham L. J. Rowell J. E. HOFF R. N. HUBBELL Third row — Marshall, Allen, Benson, Franken, Baker Second row — Gibbs, Swaney, McClelland, Coates, Miller Bottom row — Rubottom, Graham, Johnson, Muhleman, Powell, Gutting C O R D A F R AT R E S G A N I Z AT I Cosmopolitan Club of the University of Missouri " Above all nations is humanity " OFFICERS AuGUSTO Fajardo President Helen Dahnke Vice-President Paul Fung Secretary Edward Fajardo Treasurer China: M. H. Chao C. L. Wu N. H. Liang S. T. Pu South America: M. M. Martola D. G. MoRORO R. Espriella A. Fajardo F. Fajardo ACTIVE MEMBERS Mexico: G. G. Velasco D. Lartundo S. Reding S. Rodriguez Philippine Islands: J. Z. Valenzuela Persia: A. K. Khan United States: Frances Meador Alice Chinn Esther Hudleson Ada Lee Kreisman Roselee Hanlon Evelyn Heidenrich Myrtle Walters Carl Amt C. H. Coggins Helen Dahnke HONORARY MEMBERS President S. D. Brooks Mrs. S. D. Brooks Dean Walter Williams Dr. R. J. Kerner Mrs. R. J. Kerner Dr. C. a. Ellwood Mrs. C. a. Ellwood Dr. J. E. Wrench Mrs. J. E. Wrench Dean F. M. Ti.sdel Dr. Ida Bohannon Third row — Mororo, Liang, Chao, E. Fajardo, Coggins, Lartundo, Reading Second row — Fung, Hanlon, Chinn, Brown, Hudelson, Kriesman, Meador, G. Velasco Bottom row — A. Fajardo, Dahnke, Ellwood, Kerner, Tisdel, Brooks, Mrs. Kerner The Missouri Glee Club won the Missouri Valley Championship at Kansas City, and placed third at the National contest in New York OFFICERS Herbert Wall Director F. Blakemore Wilson President Archie D. Boucher Secretary Glen Milburn Treasurer Paul Pittenger Librarian W. J. Abbott, JR Manager MEMBERS B. J. Symons J. H. Nash A. D. Boucher D. B. Johnson H. Hughes M. E. Moore S. P. COMPTON M. T. Davis R. V. Seifried D. N. Walker A. K. Anderson W. J. Kroehle Buell Ridenour O. M. Sovereign D. S. Montgomery W. L. Shepherd P. M. Fuller O. F. Johnson E. H. Sherman V. M. Fay J. D. Seagle C. C. Griem Willard Bailey D. M. Flournoy R. G. Dudley A. H. McNearney Garnett Fowler Wallace Easter Lynn Hummel L. D. Maddox G. H. Wilcoxson Wm. Scannell Ralph Parks L. M. Abbott Wilson Metcalf T. O. Scherer W. R. Hancock R. L. Stokes Paul Pittenger L. C. Ritterbusch G. S. Young C. B. Haynes L. J. Dunbar C. R. Wallace R. A. Crawford A. W. Roth L. L. Duncan R. N. Hubbell H. L. Heflin F. B. Wilson GuiDO Moss Dick Nelson A. D. Otto W. J. Abbott, Jr. G. L. Milburn W. E. Hoeflin W. F. Menge A. T. Merritt R. R. Stokes D. L. Davidson D. R. Dillingham R. A. Woodruff Calvin Darnell Fifth row — Sherman, Johnson, Young, Menge, Shepherd, Moss, Haynes, Hancock, Hummel, Parks, Moore Fourth row — Sovereign, Davidson, Crawford, Stokes, Roth, Metcalf, Hubbell, McNearney, Heflin, Darnell Third row — Seifried, Nelson, Seagle, Sherer, Dunbar, Woodruff, Bailey, Abbott, M., Maddox Second row — Merritt, Montgomery, Anderson, Fay, Griem, Hoeflin, Nash, Easter, Fowler, Duncan Bottom row — Abbott, W. J., Wilson, Boucher, Milburn Page 416 EN ' S GLEE CLUB OFFICERS Miss Erma Cavelle Director Ada Parrish President Dorothy Firmbach ..... Vice-President Frances Baker . Secretary Lucy S. Mullinax Treasurer Laurene Bamber .... Business Manager Mary Rea ........ Librarian Rosemary Thickett Pianist Maybelle Alton Betty Alexander Laurene Bamber Lillian Baker Frances Baker Gladys Brandt Rosemary Belcher Helen Chandler LuciLE Crews Faye Dance Louise Dickbrader Nancy Gibbs EcKKA Gordon ACTIVE MEMBERS Dorothy Firmbach Grace Galbreath Mary Louise Hackett Alma Lee Hocker Margaret Kirchner Camille Kuhne Esther Leech Verna Leech Marion Lehr Dorothy Mayes Lucy S. Mullinax Pauline Otto Ada Parrish Mary Quisenberry Mary Rea Margaret Redmond Margaret Schaper Edna Smith Virginia Talbot Rosemary Thickett Naomi Throckmorton Betty Winn Lena Wyon Bernice VVilkerson Dorothy Warps Top row — Crews, Gibbs, Smith, Talbot, Schaper, Dance, Galbreath Third row — Baker, Chandler, Kuhne, Leech, Dickbrader, Leech, Gordon, Lehr, Winn Second row — Belcher, Carryer, Thickett, Wilkerson, Redmond, Vickers, Kirchner, Otto First row — Hocker, Backer, Mullinax, Parrish, Miss Cavelle, Rea, Firmbach, Bamber, Throckmorton 27 E B ATI N G S = C I E T Y The oldest debating society west of the Mississippi Founded in 1895 Motto — " Rem tene, verba sequentur " OFFICERS Elmer Carl President Joseph C. Caldwell Vice-President Fletcher S. Hubbard Secretary J. William Hawkins . . Treasurer Nathan Ladinsky Critic ACTIVE MEMBERS Elmer Amman Paul A. Berry Daniel L. Brenner Joseph C. Caldwell Elmer Carl Orestes R. Catron John M. Gerlash J. William Hawkins Fletcher S. Hubbard Charles F. Johnson Oliver Kensinger Nathan Ladinsky H. T. Limerick, Jr. Randolph R. McGregor Harold Morgan Jack Nagel Hugh Norman A. D. Otto, Jr. Franklin Reagan WooDBURN O. Ross Clarence Schettler Clarence F. Schubert Allan Sigler Top row — Limerick, Kensinger, Ladinsky, Schubert Middle row — Norman, MacGregor, Carl Bottom row — Schettler, Hubbard, Morgan, Reagan BETHANY CIRCLE An organization of University Women of the Christian Church Founded at the University of Illinois February 9, 1911 Delta chapter established April, 1917 Stella Beardsley Katie Wyatt Ola Norris Helen Bedford Sylvia Davis Gladys Pemberton Virginia Bedford Helen Douglass Elizabeth Pritchard Frances Benning Dorothy Downing Mariam Ragland Gladys Brand Lorene Downing Julia Rose Louise Carr Fay Fuqua Ethel Wade Lillian Casebolt Alma Hawkins Pauline Searcy Carrie Cobb Ruth Hunt Leona Sewell Florence Cobb Juliet Jordan Pearl Wade Irene Cobb Mary McCammon Verdie Weldy Lucille Crews Nina McCracken MaWren Wilson Eva Davis Lucy Moore Vera Nebel Lucille Wright Fourth row — Casebolt, Rose, Fuqua, V. Bedford, H. Bedford, Searcv, McCracken, Ne bel Third row — Norris, C. Cobb, Hunt, Moore, I. Cobb, F. Cobb, Beardsley Second row — P. Wade, S. Davis, Douglass, Pritchard, E. Davis, Wright Bottom row — Weldy, Wilson, E. Wade, Feland, Hawkins = SPANISH CLU OFFICERS Manuel M. Mortola President Ruth Frances Hurley Vice-President Louise Carr Secretary Ralph Espriella Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS Jewell Antle Rilla Balenseifen Marian Berry Louise Carr Ruth DeLano Ralph Espriella AUGUSTO Fajardo M. A. France Chester Gardner Grace Gerkin Clyde Hood Ruth Frances Hurley Antonio M. Irisarri Daniel Lartundo Marion VanZorn Lillian Lovelace Ruth Lovelace Manuel M. Mortola Lillian Orr Catherine Price Salvador Reding Salvador Rodriguez Elliot Scherr D. G. Shore W. E. Stead Raymond Thompson James Waring John Waldford J. D. Weidmeyer HONORARY MEMBER Miss Mary Risley Third row — Rodriguez, Irisarri, Weidemeyer, France, Voertmann, Stead, Lartundo, Walvood Second row — Berry, Zorn, Gray, Balenseifen, Schorr, Thompson, Gardner, Reading Bottom row — Lovelace, Carr, Espriella. Burner, Risley, Mortola, Lovelace LE CERCLE FRANCAIS T E CERCLE FRANCAIS is devoting study to the French language, French people, French •■ ' - ' customs, ideals, literature, art, and music of France. The club also encourages social con- tact among the students in the French Department. OFFICERS Dorothy Mayes President Ruby Louis Young Vice-President Anna Schlundt Secretary-Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS Mildred Aiken A. H. Schutz James Auer Virginia Bedford Catherine South Elizabeth Prichard Minnie Pearl Bozarth Eula Terry Katherine Quisenberry Elizabeth Curtis Lucy Thompson Mary Quisenberry William A. Duncan Marian Bowers Anna Schlundt Elizabeth Elliott Joseph Kelly Samuel Westeimer Marjorie Hall Allen B. Kellog Ruby Louise Young Agnes Hildebrand Bredelle Jesse Billie Warren W. L. Holmes Lena Lou Lawrence Helen Louise Woodsmall Frances Jeffers Dorothy Mayes Marion V. Zorn Esther Schlundt Lillian Orr Elsie Proctor Bredelle Jesse FACULTY SPONSORS A. H. Schutz U. T. Holmes HOME ECONO To create good fellowship and foster the interests of the Home Economics Department. OFFICERS Hope Smith President Leona Seweli Vice-President WiLHELMiNA GosHORN Secretary Helen Bedford Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS France.-; Alford Helen Hughes Maud Pittenger LoTTA Aller Catherine Hicks Gladys Pemberton Alberta Baker Loretta Hayes Betty Ann Paxton Lotta Bettes Reba Harper Marian Ragland Helen Bedford Opal Hill Eunice Ralekin Mary A. Booth Catherine Hensley Nancy Reading Leona Burford I.olita Hungate Doris Rhoades Florence Cobb Helen Hawkins Ruby Robertson Mildred Creamer Sybil Johnson Mary Shrader Lucy Chadwick Leona Lindenmeyer Hope Smith Sara Chiles Elizabeth Journey Leona Sewell LuRA Cowan Ruth Muhleman Nelle Shelton Pearl Cohen Mrs. J. C. Markey Julia Schmidt Mary Carnahan Vera Nebel Ester Reilly Dessa Crouch _ Ruth Nickolson Bernice Turner Sylvia Davis ' Stella Oliver Mable Vanatta Helen Douglas Magdalen Knox Martha Williams Ruth Drumm Edith LeHew Martha White Sara Drumm Madge Lewis Mrs. Marion Wade Mrs. C. F. Felton Nina McCracken Myrtle Walters Frances Frazier Iva Parrott Irma Warren WiLHELMINA GoSHORN La DaW WaINSCOTT ADVISORY MEMBERS Sara Helen Bridges Gertrude Heinrice Jessie Cline Bertha K. Whipple Hanna Stillman Lila Welch NiN. Reilly Fourth row — Nicholson, Warren, Shaw, Turner, Rhodes, Pemberton, Goshorn Third row — Vanatta, Bettes, Robinson, Cobb, Chiles, Frazier, McCracken, Walters Second row — Frazier, Ragland, Calhan, Knox, White, Johnson, Creamer, Shrader, Harper Bottom row — Smith, Sewell, Pittenger, Baker, Hughes, Chadwick, Burford, LeHew Page 422 " The oldest student organization in the University of Missouri " Founded August 29, 1842 Incorporated February 10, 1S49 OFFICERS A. G. Crowe President Richard Shewmaker Vice-President Robert Watt Secretary-Treasurer Fred Sappington Critic Jean Bradshaw Parliamentarian Ralph Barton C. E. Bledsoe Archie Boucher Jean Bradshaw Ottis Bullock John Casey Elmer Coats P. E. Cooksey Richard Crouch Alva Crowe Henry Depping Fred Dixon Clyde Duncan William Duncan Robert D. Crowe ACTIVE MEMBERS Robert Dudley Vernon Fay Robert Fendorf Clyde Greathouse Horace Hughes RoscoE Jordan Vance J ulian Frank Knight Maynard Krueger Charles Long W. C. McCluskey Powell McHaney Oscar Meier Joe Moore Marion Moore True Morse Oscar Meyers Arthur Ocker George Rose Guy Sappington Richard Shewmaker William Shumate Alfred Smith Clyde Snider L. A. Vonderschmidt John H. Vossbrink Robert D. Watt Ben Westcott Hugh Williamson Guy Salyer WtftM f E-rH PHI K B r | Wm H ' t flBidyi K ' H Iw k H A I Fourth row — Meyers, Long, Bledsoe, Smith, Wise, Morse, Dixon, Schwabe, Krueger, Boucher, Salyer, Roth, Meyers, Cooksey, Scarritt Third row — Elliott, Barton, Bond, Westcott, Pollock, Coates, Carey, Knight, Wheeler, Jordan, Mc- Cluskey, Garnett, Crawford Second row — Turk, Ewing, Snyder, Reynolds, Bullock, Moore, M., Fendorf, Fields, Gilleland, Moore, J., Prather Bottom row — Depping, Kerner, Stephens, Bradshaw, Shewmaker, Crowe, Watt, Sappington, Julian, Gentry, Streeter Motto— " The Sooner the Better " OFFICERS Lucy May Marquis President Robert P. Hill Vice-President Elinor Grubb Secretary Don Reynolds Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS W. A. Blakeburn Mildred Coffey Woodburn Ross Jack Re a Mary Rea LoTTA Beites Sara Linch A. J. Bullard Morris Head Dana Davidson Victor Lane Catherine Berry FloraSel Fitzgerald WiLMA Elliott Jay Jankowsky Paul Shelley Vernon Roberts Frances Montgomery Paul O. Terry John B. Owen Claude Binyon Erie H. Sherman Blanche Miller Dorothy Lee Brown Frances Whiteside Fayne Witherup Dick Nelson Clyde Smith Wallace Easter Walton Roth Helen Lamon Bird Bolton Daphne Boop Joan Ament Mary Louise Evans Margaret Lausen Glenn Milburn Forrest O. Calhoun Ottis Bullock Margaret Hubbard Robert Stone John Turner RiLLA BaLSENSEIFEN Gordon Smedley Fourth row — Siglar, Lane, Easter, W. Ross, J. Ross, Smith Third row — Sherman, Kurtz, Turner, Warren, Condit, King Second row — Burba, Bettes, Hubbard, Elliott, Berry, Hughes Bottom row — Head, Evans, Hill, Grubb, Marquis, Reynolds — = =-== ; i MONTGOMERY COUNTY CLUB OFFICERS WiLHELMiNA GosHORN President Harold Long Vice-President Maud Pettenger Secretary-Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS Helen Aston Vera Nebel Julia Bondurant Harold Nebel Lucy Chadwick Catherine Nowlin Hames E. Clark Fannie Nowlin LuRA Cowan Carl Pittenger Melba Cox Maud Pittenger William Davis Aubrey Pittenger D ' Alice Doyle Paul Pittenger Clifford Edwards Harry E. Powell Maud Fry Harold Reed Melba Fry Parker Rodgers Virginia Garner Francis Sailor Wilhelmina Goshorn Nelle Shelton Gertrude Graham MaryShrader. Bertha Haas Carl Talbert Glydas Haas Roger Ellis Maurine Jeans Sylvester Algermisson Virginia Jones Loyd Cardwell Harold Long Floyd Powell Harry McClure Paul Rodgers Mrs. H. E. Powell Pagt 41 J Fifth row — McClure, Clark, Edwards Fourth row — Cardwell, Jones, Davis, Chadwick, Rodgers, Long Third row — Pittinger, Jeans, Shelton, Sailor, Reed, Pittenger Second row — Cox, Nebel, Doyle, Haas, Goshorn, Fry Bottom row — Schrader, Blank, Graham, Haas, Fry t D E LTA PHI E LTA Founded at the University of Kansas Mu chapter installed (charter granted Daubers) November 26, 1924 )ld Rose and Old Gold Flower — Sweet Pea OFFICERS President Ruth Vickers Secretary Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS Eugene Beal Ray Cook Rosemary Belcher Virginia Graves Irvin Borders Louis Freund Mary Borders Howard Joyner Marguerite Blumer Kathryn Selecman Cordelia Bruns Isabella Lanyon Betty Calvin Helen Tayxor Claude Carmichael Ruth Vickers Mary Alice Westcott FACULTY MEMBERS Florence Knepper Carl Gentry Horatio Moore HONORARY MEMBER Paul Parsons • I Fourth row — Carmichael, Cook, Borders, Freund, Beal Third row — Calvin, Westcott, Miss Spencer, Borders, Blumer, Taylor, Selecman Second row — Bruns, Lanyon, Graves, Miss Knepper, Belcher, Vickers Bottom row — Joyner, Mr. Gentry PRESBYTERIAN = STUDENTS ASSOCIATION All students of Presbyterian affiliation become members of the Presbyterian Associa- tion upon beginning residence in Columbia. FIRST CABINET Rev. John M. .A.le.x. nde r Milton C. Towner Frances F,. Davis . Allen J. Sigler H. C. Nanson . Joseph C. Caldwell . Pastor Student Counsetor Women ' s Secretary Men ' s Secretary Endeavor Chairman Men ' s Class Frances Leeper Joan F. Abston . Margaret Fritts Carl Pittenger . Frances Backer Mary T. Gentry Women ' s Class Stephens College Christian College Finance Committee Social Activities Welcome Team Christian Endeavor Virginia Hart Forrest Calhoon Lillian Baker University Woman ' s Class Mary Louise Ramsey Wilhelmina Goshorn Zella V. Brown University Men ' s Class Douglas Cornell Richard Shewmaker Arthur Wimmell SECOND CABINET Stephens College Elizabeth Fisher Alta St. Clair Mary Henschel Christian College Phylis Burt Alexandra Eraser Alice Lewis Finance Katherine Jeffers VVillard James Nason N. Duncan Social Activity Charles Johnson Stella Oliver Charles W. Hill Welcoming Team Katherine Johnson Fred Lowrance William Sapper Publicity Harold G. Anthony Margaret Edwards Ramon M. Calhoon D ¥b X _ . H R i riTFt u : « The Presbyterian Class THE METHODIST STUDENT ORGANIZATION The Methodist Student Organization was organized in 1919 by Mr. E. H. Newcomb. Its membership consists of Methodist students of the University of Missouri, Christian and Stephens Colleges, young people of Columbia, and all others who affiliate themselves with the work of the organization. The purposes of the organization are fourfold: 1. To provide opportunity and encouragement for friendship and fellowship among Methodist students. 2. To provide training for religious and social leadership. 3. To win others to Christ. 4. To champion right student and community activities. BIBLE CLASS OFFICERS University Men University Women Frank Knight .... President .... Willie Crews Fred Peter Vice-President . . Helen Hughes Joe Stephens .... Secretary .... Nellie Evans EPWORTH LEAGUE CABINET Paul McKee President Jess Gary . . .... Social Mary L. Pyles . . . Vice-President Erwin Welting . . . Decorations Ferna Dail Secretary Ruth Nicholson . . . Program Clarence Van Lear . . . Treasurer Frances Grinstead . . . Publicity Clyde Hood .... Welcoming Helen Penn .... Social Service Don Walker .... Song Leader MiiiiMI •St of.fc THE METHODIST ST1 [T COUNCIL = The Methodist Student Organization is controlled by the Methodist Student Council, which is composed of the chief executives of each of its departments, together with the pastor of the church, the student secretary, and the secretary of the Missouri Methodist Commission. The powers of the Council arc 1. To determine the details of organization. 2. To elect, at its last annual meeting of the year, a secretary and treasurer of the organi- zation for the ensuing year. 3. To determine the amount of and distribution of the budget. 4. To have general care and management of the organization. THE M. S. O. COUNCIL Dr. F. F. Stephens . . . Secretary Missouri Methodist Commission Rev. M. T. Haw . . . . . Pastor Broadway Methodist Church Sara Searcy Student Secretary Mary Haw Secretary L. W. DiLLMAN Treasurer Otto A. Crawford Accountant Alvah G. Crowe Leader University Men J. T. McMuLLAN, Jr. . . . . Associate Leader University Men Virginia Boswell Leader University Women Nellie Saville Associate Leader University Women Paul McKee President Epworth League Frank Knight President Men ' s Bible Class Willie Crews President Women ' s Bible Class Constance Boyer President Christian College Class jnm K M ffl V l H B M 1 E _» Ji mW ' - Hfj ■ III ■■i fsfi ' Vt I Br W - pM H kn B ' m 9fl K H H ' 1 ' 1 K .■■■■ IlT ' ' ' H Third Row — McGhee, Stephen, Knight Second row — Dillman, McMillan, Rev. Haw, Crawford, Crowe Bottom row — Haw, Crews, Seville, Searcy, Boyer, Boswell THE U R R A L L I B L E C L A THE Burrall Bible Class, which enjoys the distinction of being the largest University and College Bible Class in the world, meets in the Stephens College Auditorium at 9:29 o ' clock every Sunday morning. It draws its membership of over 1,500 from the University, Stephens College and Christian College. The class is affiliated with the First Baptist Church of Columbia and is taught by Miss Jessie Burrall, who for the past four years has been director of religious education at Stephens College. Miss Burrall organized the class in February, 1921, as a girls ' class with an enrollment of 240. In September of the same year the class was opened to men and since that time the average attendance has increased to over 1,100. The motto of the class is: " We specialize in the wholly impossible. " Its threefold aim is: To bring a realization of Christ to the students of the Uni- versity and the Colleges; to have everyone of these young people attend some Sunday School class regularly, and to develop Christian leaders who will do definite work in their own home churches. THE B U ALL IBLE CLASS The Burrall Class has no desire to build itself at the expense of other classes, so it endeavors to interest only those persons who attend no other Sunday school class. Visitors are welcomed at all times, but their attendance is not solicited or even encouraged. As a means of giving special training to those who are interested in doing Christian work three leadership groups have been organized. These groups are primarily for the discussions of problems that have to be met in the class and on the campus every day. The Sunday morning sessions of the class are laboratories where the members of the leadership groups work and learn. The organization of the class, as well as the purpose, is threefold. Each group — University men, University women, and Stephens College women — elects every spring its officers for the coming year. Unity among these groups is maintained through the executive council, composed of the four officers from each of the groups. Social functions, such as picnics, hikes, breakfasts and banquets, help also to maintain this unity. Fourth row — Keller, Harris, Traw, Swan, Kirtley, Edwards Third row — Vaughan, Schwabe, Watson, Henry, Hodge Second row — Beal, Rogers, Hungate, Strode, Nowell, Herrin Bottom row — Vanzant, Lowis, Marsh, Stone, Schiesbecker, Clark The Rifle Club was founded at the University of Missouri in 1924. The membership is made up of members of the boys ' and girls ' rifle teams and includes R. O. T. C. instructors in the University. Colors: Buff and Red Page 432 m S m - • ' . a F L E CLUB James Auer Gladys Alcorn SiGMUND BaLLENGER Wesley Benton EUGENE Beal Frances Benning Helen Douglas Allen Edwards Baird Fellows Grace Gerkin Gordon Guggenheim Virginia Harris Joseph Herrin ACTIVE MEMBERS Elizabeth Henry Dryden Hodge Maxine Hungate Isabelle Iowis Kermit Keller Mary Gertrude Kirtley John P. Lake Bernice Marsh Mary McCammon Dudley McFadden Joseph McMillan Louis Noel Rachel Owen Elsie Proctor Mary Rodgers Irma Scherbecker Helen Schwabe Josephine Smith Pauline Stoner Julia Strode Marcia Swan Gussie Trew Paul Vaughn Neil VanZant Charles Watson Sara Ann Wheeler Page 433 .rv ' j ,m2.. j iifr 28 % al ' " 7 4 !l ' v ' H - - V ii I, ' A % I - ' - " turn •Mti- .- ' " ' ,:,: ' lil ' nS (ii,iiiii r»l!i.I linnnn.- •- ' »«? Tb- W. ' m.}. ■ J Page 434 ■ If mirrors could hut show our Nature A s they so alarmingly reflect our faces, Then no need ' twould be for this sharp section feature! But some are cracked — — So let us hope these cracks will halt their paces! We Now Dedicate nr HIS section of the 1925 Savitar is dedicated to those who have been kind ■ ' - enough during the school year to tell us just how to edit a University an- nual. As the time for publication draws near we look over our work and de- cide that we need a lot of advice along that line — in fact, a great deal more than could possibly be given us in one short year. In view of that fact, we searched the school over for a suitable assistant and turned over to him all the advice which had come to us this year, asking him to please try and give the studunce something that they would like. The following is what he gave back for us to pass on to you. He said that he called it Cracked Mirrors because it would probably mean seven years of hard luck for him if anybody ever found out where he was hiding now. Fortunately, we had just enough remaining in the lock box after the last bill was left unpaid to buy him a one- way ticket to Kansas, where he is perfectly safe, as no one will ever think of looking for him outside of the United States. Now get acquainted with the Mud Editor — laugh when it splashes on your favorite enemy, but watch out that your sense of humor doesn ' t change when the whip cracks in your direction! Pail 435 " NOWHERE ELSE I J? : THE WORLD ' ' St. Peter: Gabriel: St. Peter: Gabriel : St. Peter: Gabriel : St. Peter: St. Peter: Martin : St. Peter: Martin: OR WHAT HAPPENED TO MONKEY WRENCH AND HIS CHUMS (A play in some acts) Scene: At the gates of Heaven. St. Peter is seated behind a high table. Gabriel stands at his right. St. Peter (Rapping with gravel) : What business is on the docket for today? Gabriel : Five men to come before you, your honor. Who are they? All school teachers. Where are they from? The University of Missouri. How does it happen that they all died at once? They went to dinner together at the Daniel Boone Tavern. Very well, show them in. • (Enter Martin, Wrench, Kerner, Loeb and Hudson.) All right. (Beckoning to Martin.) Step up. What is your name? Frank Lee Martin. And I — Nevermind! Your former position? Professor of Journalism. St. Peter (Consulting his book) : Is it true, Mr. Martin, that you had the reputation of being the laziest professor in the University? Martin: I have heard rumors to that effect. St. Peter: Yes, so have I. It is also true, Mr. Martin, that your students in News always become efficient in working cross-word puzzles? Martin : I don ' t include cross-word puzzles in my course. But they certainly don ' t become efficient in reporting the news. St. Peter: Oh, of course not, Mr. Martin. But your students work on puzzles during lectures. Martin: Well, the lectures are there. They can take them or leave them. St. Peter: That will be all. Step to one side. Martin: Is there any chance for me to get through the gate? St. Peter: About the same chance that a Republican has to be elected mayor of Columbia. Next? (Wrench comes up) St. Peter: What is your name? Wrench : St. Peter: P ' mL Bf Wrench aren ' t you, Mr. Wrench? cigarettes? Wrench: Well, yes. I am rather proud of those achievements. St. Peter: You oughtn ' t to be. You are a Phi Beta Kappa, Mr. Wrench. You enjoy their banquets very much, do you not? Wrench : Oh, yes, your honor. I enjoy them very much . . . That is whenever I find it pos- He plays an important pari. sible to Stay through the entire banquet. Jesse Wrench. Your former position? Professor of History. Oh, yes. Very fond of bicycling, And of rolling your own HERE, AT LAST, IS THE INSIDE STORY OF HOW HENRY SIGNED THE PLEDGE AND WHAT HAPPENED WHEN THE FAMOUS MERCH ' NT DISCOVERED WHAT A HOAX HAD BEEN PLAYED ON HIM WHILE HE WAS WOBBLY AND WHAT HE DID ABOUT IT " I ' ll never drink another drop! " There it was, on the white paper, printed in black ink, and under it in a flowing scrawl was the irregularly traced signature, " Henry Satterlee. " People gasped. They came from miles around to see if the strange things they had heard were true. And they were — for there on the piece of white paper was the tell-tale evidence, and Miss W. C. Teeyou gloatingly exhibited it to all who cared to look. For it was indeed a famous victory, and officials of the Purity League were jubilant. A Savitar reporter thought he would like to have the inside story; the true chornicle of how this extraordinary thing came to be. So he hunted up Henry and obtained an interview. " Your name, please? " asked our stiff reporter. " Satterlee--ee— yee, teehee, isn ' t that cute — " " Never mind, why did you sign the pledge? " " Oh, they bothered me so, and I ' d do anything to get rid of some people — I never know what they want — what pledge? " " A temperance pledge. " " A temperance — temp — temnisch pledge? " " A tem — per — ance pledge. " " Whazzatt? " " That you would never drink another drop. " " WHAT? " " That you would never drink another drop. " " Who in ell would sign anything like that? " " You did. " " I did? " " You did— —last Saturday. " " Oooooo— mi gaws— I thought it said " I ' D NEVER DROP ANOTHER DRINK! " And he fainted, moaning, " Teddy- — tedd- — ted — dy — jus ' one more — bring me that bottle out of the safe — gurg- — . " S|i2!te = THE L L - S TA R T E HERE THEY ARE! THE SELECTIONS OF CAMPUS CRITICS: Such a constellation as was found to be infesting the Campus of President River ' s college at the end of the Hellen-Panic season had never before been seen. These are the choice of Kamppus Kritics. If you don ' t like it, pick your own and make yourself captain: First Team Second Team Benson Left end Dallmeyer Stotts Left Tackle Dallmeyer Mindlin Left Guard. . Spiva Center. . . . Davis Right Guard. . Quisenberry Right Tackle . F2nglish Right End. . . Pflueger Quarterback . Ferguson Right Half. . Wiggins Left Half. . . Crowe Full Back . . . Dallmeyer . Dallmeyer . Dallmeyer . Dallmeyer . Dallmeyer . Dallmeyer . Dallmeyer . Dallmeyer Dallmeyer Dishonorable mention: Wilson, Herrin, Stafford, Cole, Collins, and Winsborough. Disqualified as professionals: Dumm and Simpich. fe % ■ % , V NJitf ' sS n v ,e,VEN REA50, fO THE MEW DEftM OF MS.W C Nii i D RELLEJ ' Page 440 Owing to the fact that Dean Priddy has taken a staunch stand against " Chi, " an honorary inter-sorority founded for certain purposes, it has pros- pered and grown into a fine, robust organization. But perhaps everyone doesn ' t know the story of how Dean Priddy de- clared war on Chi and its members. Weil, we do; and here ' s the way it was told to us: All the house presidents were called together one day for their daily discussion of why girls do certain things without first telling their mothers. It was during this meeting that the Dean approached the subjects. She warned the girls against beer busts, necking parties, elopements, early morn- ing escapades, late dates, becoming members of Chi, and other similar im- moral acts. That was her opinion. Feeling that the house presidents were becoming ill at ease, she dismissed the meeting and sent her special detec- tive, " Hoppy " Cunningham, out to find all the names of the members of Chi. " Hoppy " donned his mustachio and galoshes and set out on the trail. He was successful. He got the best bunch of phone numbers in the city. Then the Dean sent out a call for all the girlies in Chi. They met one eventful day in a secluded spot on the campus, a shrine known as the Office of the Dean of Women. During the meeting the Dean asked several ques- tions. Here are the most important ones: " What is Chi? " this from the Dean. " It is an organization, " promptly responded " Bug " Polk, hazily. " Is it well organized? " was the next query. " Yes, usually, " snapped Frances Brewer. After the Dean regained consciousness she asked, " What is the purpose of Chi? " " I ' m not going to tell you, " said Mary Gin, emphatically. Cold water was applied, and when the Dean came to she asked, you girls afford to buy such expensive wines? " ' How can " We get a special rate because we buy in quantity, " answered the always- on-the-alert Maggie Wassmer. The Dean heaved another sigh of regret or some such feeling and proceeded to generally bawl cut the offenders. The closing lines of her speech will al- ways be remembered by the audience, " Just you wait until one of you girls really falls in love with a man and makes up your mind to marry him. Just at your happiest moment he will dash to your boudoir and cry, ' I have just learned through my bosom friend that you were a member of Chi while you were in school. Just for that I ' m not going to marry you at all. My mother told me to say this. ' With that he will depart, heart-broken. " The Dean jerked a stack of cards from the drawer of her desk in the midst of sobbing and " urged " each girl to sign one. It was a promise to disband Chi! We saw the cards, but the tears have apparently washed away the names and we were unable to decipher the signatures. And so, as previously stated, Chi has been quite active this year. They have had their regular meetings at designated intervals, and have initiated a charming class of new girls. Ho hum! All hail! His Highness, the King! No autocrat this fellow he is the peepul ' s choice and no one can say that the ballots did not favor him. He won but only after a hard and vigorous contest with the Kappa Beta Phi favorite and Dorn-Cloney, to say nothing of stiff competition from the Savitar staff. The final score was: Savitar Staff 406, 873 Burrall Bible Class 396, 273 The King 82.9 And so he won ! He won, but the Betas were easy victors in the argument in the Savitar office immediately after the polls closed. Score: Betas 143, 208 words Savitar 6 words (at long intervals) k% M UR DAILY BED TIME STORY ALL of the little scollege studunce were in a big hurry-scurry one day because Old Aunt Molly- Folly had promised to tell all of them a nice long story if they would be good little boys and girls and mind the Dean of Men and tolerate the Dean of Wcmen and not have a single, single late date — not even a little, teeny, eeny one. So all the little boys and girls gathered in a big circle around the nice big old columns and Aunt MoUy-FoUy told them this story: ONCE UPON A TIME there was a little boy who came to the Athens of Missouri with some other purpose than getting an education in his mind. He was one of these fellows who WANTED SOMETHING and wanted it badly. Then there was another fellow who attended the University when it was convenient who also wanted THINGS and had a great big army to help him get ' em. Then there were some more little boys who were anxious to get THIS OR THAT and intended to have all that was coming to them and everybody else, too. Then one day the nice, big student council said that they were tired of running the state and that somebody else would have to take it over. So all of the little boys who wanted things decided that they ought to have what was left of the legislature ' s educational appropriation. The first little boy got an automobile and started out after it; another got a horse; still another fastened on a pair of roller skates; and a fourth got on his kiddy-kar. But the little boy who owned the army decided that he didn ' t want to be both- ered with engine trouble sc he started out to run. Well, everything went along dandy until the time came for the finals and then the great big poli-ti-cal bosses got together and decided that it was time to decide things. They told the little boy on the roller skates that if he didn ' t take off his skates that he ' d lose his job, and, as a job appealed to him more than a position, he took ' em off. Then they said to the little boy on the kiddy-kar, " Your voice is good and your ambitions fine, so we ' ll get you out of the way and let you play the Second Fiddle. " And, of course, the little boy felt badly but he guided his little kiddy-kar in behind the others and followed along. Then they found the little boy with the automobile and they said, " You ' re determined to run for something if you have to stay here until the Dean of Men becomes an honorary member of Kappa Beta Phi. So go to it. " And to the little boy who owned the army, they said, " We ' ve got to have some kind of competition, so we think you ' re the man for the place. " And then they hunted up the little boy who rode the horse and they said, " See what we have for you! " And they gave him a great big SACK. So there they went. All of them wanting THINGS. And then one day ' But all of the little tots had dropped off to sleep and Aunt Molly-Folly picked them up and carried them off to bed. _======== ; Page 446 CAMPUS CELE I T Y I BRAWL? ' W e to out lai e Any Statements Damn Rumor has it that some of our notables get away with murder. Others get away with drunkenness — maybe! Anyway, one of ' em did, par- tially, and the Savitar Mud Editor hereby proclaims a genuine scoop over any and all publications in the world! The hard part of it is that we aren ' t allowed to mention the name of the character involved. We can ' t even hint at it, because we ' ve promised not to. And we always keep our promises. Always. Well, anyway, a certain short man whose residence is at 520 College Avenoo, this city and state, decided to refresh himself with a little of the forbidden fruits of Messrs. Haig and Roses. He got pretty well organized before long and tried to buy Columbia from one of the cops. The latter re- fused to sell, but told him he knew of a dandy bargain whereby he could buy at least part of the city for $20, costs, and a few days of his time. This sounded like a sound proposition to our young sinner, who is in the Commerce School, so he agreed to follow his friend. The deal was soon made at a well-known rendezvous for the wayward located on North 7th street, which is decorated with Gothic bars over each win- dow, the interior of the building being very plain, except for the hand-carved designs on the walls and ceilings. The young man in question, whose identity we dare not reveal, spent a blissful night on a rather uncomfortable cot furnished for the occasion. Ere dawn had broken a large group of his fraternity brothers and friends came down to bui lding and began arguing that their friend had been cheated. But the real estate agent in charge was a hard man, and he refused to void the contract. As far as that is concerned, the poor boy would still be held in the cooler but for his theatrical ability which saved the day when he told the judge a good one and was freed. Upon hearing the news the Phi Delts immediately met and elected two new cheer leaders and formed an " S " in their front yard, giving loud cheers for the judge. Fage 447 S P O RT S Minor sports play a great role at Missouri. The team above were caught off guard and the Savitar snip-snapper flashed a splendid action picture of the game called " Necking, " " Petting, " or just " Lovin ' . " The phcto was made on one of the most used Varsity fields, but the picture is characteristic of the game as played all over town. The game has long been outlawed by sororities on account of its roughness, but it is, nevertheless, to be found among the best of ' em. These two studunce are members of secret societies, although they are in the act of adver- tising the fact. Our photographer could not learn their identity, but he concluded that they must be track men. There are many such organizations at Missouri, including Theta Nu Epsilon, Seven Equals, Kappa Beta Phi, the R. O. T. C, Sigma Alpha Beta, the Razzers, Sigma Phi Sigma, and Kappa Nu Theta. VHW fo»£2 hak PERrnANeNT " K l MEW MAN 5 TOP THE ©A§3 Vi _v .. ;C mm- Mftv " STOP UO0KlN i Of Page 410 = CLUBS STAGE BATTLE Front Porcli is Scene of Hard Fought Contest Last Fall To err is human — but to choose an arrow in place of a perfectly good key is not quite normal, according to dope given out by the members of the club residing at 600 Rollins, after coming out on the alibing side of a dispute staged during rush week last fall. And so Mary made the big mistake and wrote Pi Beta Phi on her preference card instead of Kappa Kappa Gamma. One bump registered! But who got the bump? " I didn ' t really like either aggregation so very well, " Miss Evans told a Savitar stiff correspondent, " and would like to have been an Alpha Delta Pi. But the goils were so nice to me that Mamma told me I ought to choose one of the two. I chose the lesser of the two evils. " Mary really made the selection all by herself, as rushing rules won ' t permit any of the girls to do any spiking, and maybe the Kappas thought that they hadn ' t had the proper opportunity to show her what it was all about, so they turned out in full force to the Evans mansion and tried to con- vince Pa and Ma Evans that Theirs was a pretty good sorority, in spite of most of the members. Their siege of the place might have been successful if some terrible per- sons hadn ' t let the news out and given the Pi Phis an opportunity to rush to the rescue. While the battle raged in the front yard some thoughtful Pi Phi slipped out the back door with the young lady in question and that is just the way it happened. Page 43 J rwO AE(n©fR3 OF F CPttnPUS SECRET SOCIETY ACClDENTAUt-Y t EET EftCH OTHER. ON THE NaJAV Page 452 ORGANIZATIONS Meeting Will Now Come To Order! Pan Hellenic Council made a desperate effort to justify its existence on the Campus at their recent annual business meeting. They were just on the verge of passing a motion to that effect when Crowe made the terrible mistake of producing the box of cigars. Our photographer got there just at that time and the above action picture shows the result. Besides being opposed to outside initiation among fraternities, the Council is the deadly opponent of all secret organiza- tions. Paec 453 Tag Delta held formali 1. ( (igin yesterday afternoon for ■ ■■ ,, r, ii,,,, in;r gy;];j,: ■ Daphne BoopJ s Flanagan, Dorothy ;., M. i , . ,,,.jan, Helen Evans, Jane Ann Klder, M:iriha I,ong-an, Blanche Miller. Klm- Cylos. Helen Mona- li.-m, Frar.ees CoKilil. 1- ram cr, i ' ric!- ly, Luey Kicsler, ICulli Mouse, lOula- lii ' Reading, Maurine Rector, l.ouise Miiiin, Fritzie Voss, Opal Reeves, Marian Muf grave, Kdith CaniplioU. .l;uit Quade ' ' lark and VirKinia Hul, l).=nii!lo Hanlin of Centraj At- persona fated | r ' iscoyfery qf the niiiial ! !ut ' imF ' amage, ace? members of the fire depart The house- was occupied by Gri s, but no one was at hos i ie time of the fire. Burning is given as the cause of the blaze. — - — - — I Arrested on Liquor Charge. i Stanley Palmer, negro, and Jo£ Morris, s|lite, were arrested last, feTon a charge of possessing in-, loxicating liquor. T iey ' el•e pace in the city jail, and will be tuine over to the state tonight. New, V HE CLOCK WITH OUR PRESIDENT An Intimate VieiA of the Life of Our Ckief Executive Eacli Day By a Stiff Correspondent At some time during the year every person connected with the University of Missouri has had the desire to be closely enough in touch with the daily life of our president that they might have some pattern by which to shape their lives on the upward path. For those who hold this lofty aspiration we here- in publish his daily activity list: Our Bill is confident that early to bed and early to rise makes a man healthy and wise, so he goes to bed early in the A. M. and rises about 10:59} o ' clock. He and Blackstone have a slight bout. Next he eats a light brunch of steak, French fried potatoes (he got the habit when he read about Napoleon), spaghetti (he is long on this delicacy and likes it the same), crab salad (to counteract that jovial disposition) and winds up with Black Narcissus and a rural special. After this he rolls out to the office and opens his mail — that is, providing the Dean got her mail out the day before. He takes an hour or so of school work in the afternoon, at least it takes him about that long to explain why Billy didn ' t get his lessons, and he is original. About 4 o ' clock he has his afternoon T, some times its T. N. T., but we aren ' t sure. He likes his lady fingers, too. At 614 bells he sups (the menu varies according to the time of the month). Every evening, except Tuesdays, he goes to the show. On these nights he cheats the show and puts on one of his own they ' re cute. Pete and Ruth Mary and the rest of the boys help sometimes. Before retiring he takes a little stroll out in the K. A. T. front yard — one can lose themselves so easily out there in the great open spaces. And, too, Billy puts away the social side of life during the day, and he does love to keep in touch with all his classmates. He staggers back by the Delta Delta Delta home for girls who love the Dean of Women. He has been reading the Bedtime stories all year, and Will says the morals are just fine. Some of them are pretty deep, but we know Bill. He ascends the stairs and piles in about stew o ' clock, and after all he is our Student President and we love him. THE SOCIAL A certain group of students fostered and participated in an all-night party near Columbia recently. One of the Candidates for Savitar Queen was among those present. One of the Candidates for Savitar Queen has withdrawn from the Uni- versity. The Kappa Kappa Gamma fraternity has ordered all Chis to move out of the house. Miss Bug Polk has moved out of the Kappa house. The Memorial Union and Stadium Drive was successful in raising $365,- 000. Mr. Joe Simpich deserves much credit for his efforts. visit. Mr. Joe Simpich, a student of the University, has left Columbia for a Gamma Phi Beta announces the pledging of six girls. Miss Margaret Gibson was a dinner guest at the Phi Delta Theta house. Miss Margaret Gibson was a dinner guest at the Beta Theta Pi house. Miss Margaret Gibson has withdrawn from the University and has re- turned to her home. Miss Helen Horn has withdrawn from the University and Mr. Clif Histed has been admitted to the hospital. Mr. Histed is said to have heart trouble. Tickets to the Delta Upsilon Installation Banquet will go on sale at Harris ' and The Palms at 9 o ' clock Tuesday. Friends of Harry L. Levy will regret to learn that he is ill and will be un- able to attend assembly this week. Phi Delta Theta held its formal dance on Friday evening from 9 till 1. The Phi Delta Theta House has been closed temporarily for repairs. Page 457 = ; g % fe: == Lije of the Geologic Fast — Lejl Overs from Hot Stone Age Page 4s8 Page 430 E W E R How the Sigma Chis ran love themselves so much and yet hate each other? If the Delta Delta Deltas named themselves three times because they thought so much of themselves? If the Alpha Phis really count " dating " as an activity or was somebody just fooling us? Why Dick Riefling was surprised when Helen Clinton left him with the gunny firmly grasped in both hands? Why Johnny Paul ' s Trellis Garden has become so popular? Why Dr. Elwood PREACHES the theory of evolution? Who the young lady was who got one of the sisters to come down and open the Kappa front door for her at 3:30 one morning last fall? Who it was that started the rumor about an early Christmas vacation? Who burned the fiery cross in Herb Blumer ' s front yard? Why half of the Delta Tau pledges quit one night? Why Lee Fowler and Bob Wheeler thought they weren ' t good campus king material? If " Pop " Leonard is ever going to regulate Assemblies so as to keep from being " gyped " by half the crowd? If Anna Katheryn Sykes ever thinks of anything besides clothes? What the real purpose of Kappa Beta Phi is? How many more secret fraternities are going to be formed on the campus? Why Vic Hicks said, " Ici, ici, easier than you ' ll ever know, " when he put his pin on another girl? in THE WUXTRA ' S CREED I believe in God, life insurance and the School of Journalism. I believe Doc Miller is the second best banjo player in the school and that the Quad uses his name for prestige. I believe in crime. I believe in having an election for something all the time, just to keep people friendly. I believe Wally Pflueger is in love. I believe in galoshes and all that goes in them. I believe in having a helofagood- time. — from the Scoop Extra. GIRLS ! Girls! Girls! Girls! You just can ' t pass this up. Free lunch with a tour of this b-e-a-u-t-i-f-u-1 city in the prettenshush . All Tired Out Ford brigade. Trip every Sunday until we get our Sunday guest list heading the society column. For information call at sixohate Rollins. Phones 973 and 973. (Speshul dispatch to the Savitar from the Scoop Extra) A Thought For Today : Keep that fool girl complexion. -0 ' Collegian. WE NOMINATE AS CANDIDATES FOR THE PRIZE BONEHEAD LOVING CUP— Helen Louise Woodsmall, Pi Beta Phi, because after she had been a student at the University of Missouri for five months she asked one of the sisters who Bill Shumate was and if he was all right to have a date with. Ruby O ' Rear, of uncertain Kappa Kappa Gamma affiliations, because when Andy Ellison cut in on her at the Sig Ep formal she said, " Well, you know it ' s the funniest thing but I thought all along that you were a Beta. Now hit me! " The Chi Omega freshman who, when asked if she knew where Read Hall was, replied that she had never met anyone by that name. The younger member of the Phi Mu ranch who, when she arrived at the musical slightly late because of the hike into town, turned to her date and asked : " What ' s that they ' re playing now? " " Beethoven ' s Ninth Symphony! " was the reply. " What! Have we missed the other eight? " WE ANNOUNCE THE 1925 SACK=HOL S IN THE GRAND CONTEST JUVENILE DIVISION SHOTGUN CANNON, Pika, defeated Wes McAfee in a race so close that campus critics even yet are far from satisfied. Sfiotgun, however, was awarded the verdict unanimously by the judges after Mac was forced into an alibi, though many claim that as his former chum went so far as to get married, even after he threw her down, he should get the honors. Shotgun ' s case, however, is clearly defined. As we go to press it is still impossible to learn the final out- come, but it is rumored that he will attend West Point next year. Those interested may call our information department, telephone 37, for the latest returns. EATING CLUB DIVISION GAMMA PHI BETA as a lump sum had absolutely no opposition that came anywhere near it. Their tremendously successful publicity stunt of last year has made it impossible for them to be beaten out in this year ' s race, as the advantage it gave them is still too great to overcome. Since the successful culmination of their coup their most popular girls have left school for some reapons, others have left of their own accord, and it has been absolutely im- possible for them to make use of the carload of pledge ribbons ordered last summer. It is not yet known whether the chapter will sublet its home next year and take a room in Read Hall or whether they will consolidate with Aopha Chi Omega and Alpha Gamma Delta so as to have an aggregation large enough to fill the first floor at least and make the installation of a telephone worth while. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA easily rates second place with a feat which in a more normal year would be an overwhelming first. With the aid of Dean Bessie Leach Priddy, and her principal liability, the Miss Princess Priddy of Eighth and Walnut Streets (Phone 279), the Kappas scored one of the social triumphs of the season with a dinner at which the Priddy family were supposedly guests. The Dean, however, and Miss Princess of Eight and Walnut streets disdained slumming for the evening and went in search of good, old-fashioned, home- cooked square meals at the Delta Gamma home, situated some one block south and some one block west of the Kappa lodge Headquarters. It is rumored that the evening was enjoyed by all, particularly by the Kappas after 7:15 o ' clock, at which time they stopped waiting for a 6 o ' clock guest and proceeded to eat a company meal without the bother of company manners. R C. NASH. pROifiEn C T, IIEFEL, TKEA uiitli n. C. FISHER SECKEt- (J lti Jlicfeorp gabble Company MAKEtts or Fraternity Paddles a Scholarship Schedules MAKE THEM AN OLD RELIC " YOURS FOR BETTER SCHOLARSHIP ' 2702 NORTH ILLINOIS STREET INDIANAPOLIS, IND. February : ' , 1925 Miss isabello Stapp Kappa Kappa Gamma House Colymbia, aigsouri DBEAH I22Y: We are the official paddle makers of numerous American Fraternities. Many of the American Sororities have asked us to design a light rough week paddle which has a very neat appearance. The paddle we have designed is made of selected Oak, 2 1-2 inches wide, . ' 5-8 inch thick, 20 inches long. We hand paint pictures of different design on one side and place cords of sorority colors from end to end which makes the paddle, when hung on the wall of the study room, have a very neat appearance; the other side of paddle is left unfinished, as it is the custom of each member to place, design of crest, Greek letters, names, etc., on their own paddle . The retail price of each paddle is only |1.00 postpaid and you discount lOj of this amount for taking care of the order. The terms are C. 0. D. or Cash with Order. Each initiated girl in you chapter will want a " Sorority Relic Paddle " for her study room. Each pledge will need a paddle for rough week. By placing your order early we will be able to make prompt delivery. graternallv yours. RCN D OLD HICKORY PADDLE CO. Per . O.-)- x. P. S. To promote better scholarship a Scholarship Schedule is sent free of charge with each paddle. Contributed by a Kappa Freshman Page 462 LIVES OF GREAT PEOPLE = Intimate Glimpses Behind the Scenes With Those Whom We Know So Well in Other Ways And so I went out to see the Dean of Women, to get an intimate glimpse of the home life of our charming executive for the readers of the Savitar. Timidly I pushed the button. " Mrs. Giddy? " I inquired. " None other than, " she admitted. " Won ' t you come in? " " WHOOOOO OOOOOOOOO OOOOOOSH ! ! ! BANG! " " Good gracious! What was that? " I asked, startled. " Oh, that ' s just my daughter, Princess, backing out of the garage, " she answered smilingly. " I suppose she hit something — she usually does. " " I see, " I informed her. " And " " ZAZZAMMMMMMM ZAMMMMMM ZAMMMMMMM!! " " My goodness! " I ejaculated. " And what was that? " " She must have gotten it started again, " Mrs. Giddy said. " Often she does it all by herself. " " Remarkable! " I found myself saying. " My name is — — " " OH, MAMMA, CAN I HAVE TEN DOLLARS— I WANNA GOTO A SHOW AND I GOTTA DATE AFTERWARDS, " a boyish, boisterous, bellowish voice broke in from the direction of the front door. " Why, yes, I suppose so. Princess, " answered Mrs. Giddy. " It ' s in my purse there. " " AW, I GOT ALL THAT WHILE AGO — -I GOTTA HAVE MORE NOW " So I excused Mrs. Giddy to allow her to see what she could do. " Princess is a great girl, " she said when she returned. " GAZAMMM— GAZAMMM WHOOOO OOSH OOO— OOOOOO OOOSH ! " " I suppose she ' s gone again, " Mrs. Giddy said. " I never do know just when she is coming back. " " Brrrrrrrrng! " " Excuse me; it ' s the telephone No, Princess isn ' t here just now I don ' t know Oh no, she probably isn ' t at the Delta Delta Delta house as they don ' t like for her to come out there too much Goodbye. " " I ' m from the Savi " I began. " Brrrrrrng " " I ' m so sorry! " she said. " Excuse me a minute Hello? " " MAMMA ONE OF THEM BLOCKHEAD COPS HAS GOT ME AGAIN CAN YOU COME DOWN AND SEE ABOUT IT? " a voice, easily audible throughout the room, said. " I THINK THE IDIOT WAS TIGHT 1 JUST KNOW HE WAS— HE SAID I WAS GOING FIFTY-FOUR AND I KNOW DAMN WELL I WASN ' T MAKING OVER FIFTY Y ' COMING RIGHT AWAY? YES, I ' LL WAIT, ALL RIGHT! THE OLE BLOCKHEAD WON ' T LET ME GO THIS TIME " " You ' ll really have to excuse me, " Mrs. Giddy said. " I have just discovered that I have to go out right away, and I ' m afraid I won ' t be back immediately. Won ' t you come back some other time when Princess is here? " " Ummm — I ' m afraid not — — we — er — — go to press in half an hour, " I mumbled as she left. Cautiously I looked out of the door. " Hmm — I guess it ' s safe to cross the street, " I thought. " She ' s in jail " ( ;: === === ; % " TANT ENTS IN HISTORY (Joe J ITnpich 44 ' mmended far 6aeama K and c 4in-eiual terulance , and a i a reward Jor veina NEITHER TARDY NOR ABSENT dfirtnq Jive kfriodd, eacn oJcne ridindtea Aidii eondecutive daiid, iA ne revu aranfed Inifi iMiinK nim. ' ir HERE are times when it ' s hard to believe your eyes and the day that our little Joseph ■ ' Spinach said " Thank you, teacher, I hope that I am never tardy or absent from your classes " was one of those days that make history. Last semester Joseph was trying to establish a new record by going to all his classes in Bob Hill ' s hangout, but by a mistake one morning when he was having trouble in reading the numbers on the doors, he blundered into a room where one of his instructors was conducting class. Of course, Joseph got out in a hurry but it was all ruined and his chance for establishing a new record was gone. Another valiant attempt was made to establish a new record when the Wild Bull of the Campus tried to break into Beta Sigma by a rough riding expedition in or near California. After contact with the western femmes, the Tygers had become expert at Spanish athletics, but when an attempt was made to throw a real one the experts had to turn the job over to Tommy. ' ' NOWHERE {Continued from page 4S6) St. Peter: You remind me very much of a band, Mr. Wrench. Wrench: Why is that, your honor. St. Peter: Well, for three reasons. In the first place you ' re always at the head of some parade; in the second place you ' re always dressed in some trick costume; and in the third place you always make enough noise so that everyone can hear you. All right, Gabriel, the next one. (Kerner is next) St. Peter: Your name? Kerner: Robert J. Kerner. St. Peter: Professor of history, I believe? And, oh, yes, you recently became dean of the graduate school, I believe? (Consults book.) My records show that you announced that the graduate school was the best in the U. S. Is that correct? Kerner: Well, I hardly made it that strong, sir. I merely said that it was better than the graduate schools at Harvard, Yale, Northwestern, Chicago, Cornell, Illinois, Pennsylvania, Leland Stanford, California, Michigan, Wis- consin, Brown, Dartmouth, Amherst, Ohio State and a few other schools. St. Peter: Did Missouri have such a wonderful graduate school before you were appointed dean, Mr. Kerner? Kerner: Oh, of course not, your honor. St. Peter: Am I right in saying you are an actor? Kerner: No, sir. I never was an actor. St. Peter: That seems strange. One of your students who passed through the gates not long ago told me that you used to put on some real shows in your classes. From what he said I received the impression that you were quite an acrobat. Kerner: Oh, no, your honor. I never do anything more violent than jump over chairs and climb on top of the radiators to illustrate my point. St. Peter: Very well. The next, Gabriel. (Loeb steps up) Loeb: My name is Isidor Loeb and I am dean of Business and Public Administration and professor of citizenship. St. Peter: Well, what excuse can you offer for such a course as citizen- ship. Tell us what subjects it embraces. Loeb: We start with the first man and trace him up through his tribal affiliations. Then we move him into towns, and then we take a day off and have the Industrial Revolution. Usually we can dispense with the Hundred Years War in half an hour and devote the rest of the class period to the popular election of United States senators. Occasionally, I hold the class after the hour is up for a minute or two to devote to such minor matters as the discovery of America and a consideration of the life of Martin Luther. Recently in one class period we fought the Civil War and the Spanish-American War, dealt rather thoroughly with the Congress of Vienna, followed Stanley up through Africa, discussed the reforms of Alexander II and devoted the last three minutes of the period to a consideration of the shape of skulls and their influence on woman ' s suffrage. St. Peter: You are a constitutional lawyer of some note, are you not, Mr. Loeb? Loeb: Oh, yes. I served on the Constitutional Convention of Missouri, and helped draw up the twenty-one amendments. St. Peter: If my memory does not fail me only two of those amendments were accepted. Is that not right? Loeb: Yes, but that was the fault of the people. Page 466 St. Peter: That will be all, Mr. Loeb. Bring the next man, Gabriel. (Hudson moves up) St. Peter: You are William J. Hudson, professor of philosophy? Hudson: Yes, sir. St. Peter: So you are a philosopher. I suppose the philosophical man can reason out anything. Hudson: Well, no question is too hard for a philosopher. St. Peter: All right, answer this one. Is there anything in this world that you can cut at both ends and still make it longer? Hudson: Pardon me, but that is too simple to bother with. You are tricking me into saying something platitudinous. St. Peter: I insist upon an answer. Hudson : Why, of course, there ' s nothing that you can cut at both ends and still make it longer. That ' s foolishness. St. Peter: Well, Mr. Hudson, what about a ditch? I fear, Mr. Hudson, that you ' ve missed your calling. You should have run for Congress. Hudson: Why, your honor? St. Peter: Because you can talk so long without saying anything. I am afraid that you will never get to Heaven. Hudson: You mean, sir, that I will have to go to hell? St. Peter: " Nowhere Else In the World, " Mr. Hudson. Is that all, Gabriel? Gabriel: Yes, your honor. However, the 1925 Savitar has just been issued and there should be some more along shortly. St. Peter: Meanwhile, I ' ll give instructions to these men. (Turning to the professors.) Gentlemen, I find it impossible to admit any of you up here. I find that none of you can possibly qualify as angels. In the first place, I haven ' t any wings that would fit Mr. Hudson or Mr. Loeb. Now Mr. Kerner, there might be able to get in but I doubt seriously if he can play a harp. Mr. Wrench would make too much noise going up the golden stairs. Mr. Martin might be allowed to come in but he wouldn ' t be satisfied even up here. So I ' ll have to put you on the elevator and send you down. But before you go you had better sing a little song for Gabriel here. The poor fellow gets so little amusement out of life. (The five line up and sing the following to the tune of " Alice Blue Gown " .) In our cute little gowns and our caps We will wait for St. Pete to blow taps , Then we ' ll all go below Where the red-hot fires glow Where there ' s never a winter and never a snow. There we ' ll start out and have a new school And the Devil will make every rule, We ' ll abolish all lectures; throw away books And wait there for President Brooks. (Curtain) (and slow music) ■j Extra! WELCOME. ( )l.l) CKAHS! Exlra! THE COLUMBIA MISSOURIAN Kansas Pbo(i Covers Soberly Uru ; Stores ' ].yqwkm h bu [t.l-UH Fan!..!! 1 0 .1 Hul ' i. .,.. -w., ,,„... 1 Mammoth Pararle is a Tirrible Fiwle IH A Homecoming Feature Page 46e Ode to the Frosh ■■ JACKASSES o4 iE B FRESHMEN! i T H R I G I READ ™ HEED! P I N «.:MM., ' v:,:,;: -„;r:v„.,;:, ' .::.. ;:-■ ■ ■;:;, ' :rr::! ' ::.!r ' .r: ' w:: A E - ■■■- ■ ■-■■ ■■■■ ■ " - ' N S l cd with Ih freshman coij. Smile •! your p ril, you ' unwaiSfd, anywhcic at •nyrmc. S |- EMbMBER, you Idiili, no attamUing eilhtr in public t- " 27. or uppsr clatimtn, humbly bond your knc«i 4i d -- proM tbe botlon on your cap. TAV d .r (rom a ' t pl.rrt of .rouwmrnl; POOL b.tlr. ihowi, canfrrl onaryi. tie . iball not b conUroinal- ed with your louiy preaencc. S P r 1 AVEnoflirtalioninith lady Nicotiae, and be ye r l io».rn«d by Srnalor Vol.U.d. N I H n « OREOVER, obnox ' Oua cake eater apparal auch aa. l Ti ' fany hlrd«arr, balliih male bloomerr.anddam- ' ' » nable aparkting neckliea. ahall not bedeck your P E E N putrid, alimy, awkward carcaraca. A y ACH of you creeping atome of low-life bomanily, 1 caufhl in the company of the fairer aex, of any tint. S L H aubmergad in a leetbins abyal of HtVL FIRE. L IV TE ' ER bi cnoabi out of your domieUea after the 1 blanket of duak baa fallen, but keep your noae be- Iween the cover of your booha. r ._.u, ._.-™m.-..-U— ..M.-.,l.. ... T " " " ' rr „e „Kni YOl. ..1 C-VW2I,. E v THE CLAbS uf 11. R s S i™.-...-«„ SCUM of Ihe EARTH TNTEREST in polo has grown rapidly since the Military department has secured a herd of good ■ polo ponies and fixed up a field on which to play. It has not yet had the opportunity to de- velop far enough to become a minor sport here, but with the increasing number of players and the improvement of the field it will not be long before Missouri will be able to enter a team of horsemen in active inter-collegiate competition. The field is located near the rifle range and is large enough for a regulation game. Classes in artillery are given riding instruction there and special classes are conducted in polo. It is required of the candidate for the team that he spend a number of hours riding the wooden prac- tice horse at Rothwell gymnasium before he is allowed to start practice on a real pony. The football team wasn ' t the only part of the California party that had a good time. Harry Kipke, backfield coach, is seen abm ' e enjoying one of Colorado ' s favorite sports — and he likes it! THE TEN BEST JOKES OF THE YEAR 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. Kappa Nu Theta. Date rules. Savitar Subscription campaign. Kappa Nu Theta. " Pop " Leonard ' s 50c Assemblies. Abolition of Honorary Colonel. Rule against painting on the sidewalks. Delta Gamma ' s national ruling against smoking. Abolition of " Chi. " " Bud " Hyde. I ' VE BEEN BAWLED OUT, BAWLED UP, HELD UP, HELD DOWN, BULL-DOZED, BLACK-JACKED, WALKED ON, CHEATED, SQUEEZED AND MOOCHED. I ' VE BEEN STUCK FOR WAR TAX, MEMORIAL TAX, CHAPTER TAX, DOG TAX AND SYNTAX. I ' VE WORKED LIKE HELL, AND HAVE BEEN WORKED LIKE HELL; HAVE BEEN DRUNK AND GOTTEN OTHERS DRUNK; LOST ALL I HAD AND PART OF MY CLOTHES; AND BECAUSE I WON ' T SPEND OR LEND ALL OF THE LITTLE I CAN BEG, BORROW OR STEAL, I ' VE BEEN TALKED TO, TALKED ABOUT, LIED TO, LIED ABOUT, HELD UP, HUNG, ROBBED AND DAMN NEAR RUINED; AND THE ONLY REASON I ' M STICKING AROUND NOW IS TO SEE WHAT THE HELL IS GOING TO HAPPEN NEXT! Page 474 Why These Advertisements ? J =N HERE ' S usually a reason for everything, so there must be a reason for the appear- ance of these advertisements. So here ' s the way our ad man has doped it out. 1. These merchants are proud of their products. 2. They want you to know they are proud of them. 3. The soundness of their prin- ciples has brought about such a large volume of business that they can af- ford to advertise. Think It Over! %. g«l The Exclusive T lace to T)ine — " YIMMIE ' S, where you can dine in comfort and enjoy every meal because of our careful selection of ood quality food 2inA, 2 2,o, expert cooks who take every precau- tion in cooking all the good things you enjoy. Our chefs can produce the best in food because of our sunlight, sani- tary kitchen which affords them every convenience to satisfy you. zj:- Jimmie ' s College Inn Columbia, Missouri Page 476 w %.«55- 5t {t ir SCENE-THE JU V 0£ PROM- (NUCH MOON LI HT AND MU6 Q 6HE( THE GIRL WHO BUYS HER FROCHS ArmRZEELO ' 6) HHE HE- ' AND WILL YOU WEAR RALWAYS? 6HE-0H N0TALWAY6-LEE3 6 AY TILL SOMEONE CUTS OLD DEAR- v R KANSAS CITY e p=-- " = " === ' = ; CONTINUALLY STRIVING and achieving, the display- ing of Young- Men ' s fashions months ahead. Style Originators Oordoiv Koppef 1005-1007 Walnut Street KANSAS CITY, MO. LAWRENCE COLUMBIA 1 2th and Oread 13 S. Ninth St The Daily Life of Missouri — T INDS an adequate reflection in - - the pages of the Columbia Mis- sourian just as the story of the year is told in the Savitar. Followers of sport will find on its sporting page detailed information of Missouri ' s progress in athletics. Those who seek the news of campus gaiety will find it in the society department. Every phase of University Hfe is covered adequately, and, in addition, the Missourian is predominant in the local news field of Columbia and Boone County. Many alumnus finds an opportunity for continued contact with Old Missouri through a Missourian subscription. Be On The Campus Every Afternoon With THE COLUMBIA MISSOURIAN Subscription Rates BY MAIL 3 months . . 1.25 6 months. . 2.50 I year 4.50 Jay H. Neff Hall :: Columbia Over 3,200 Paid Circulation 5 1 A View on Christian College Campus 1851 1925 Christian College AN ACCREDITED JUNIOR COLLEGE FOR WOMEN Information will be Furnished Upon Request to the Secretary EDGAR D. LEE president Christian Collegf, Columbia, Missouri -m Page 4S0 QUIVERIAN r In ' FA ' Vt CS % V ' " X 7 " = . -i ' u jj i L. Ill a c y Burner Ideas Build Distinctive Yearbooks o o o o » The same superb creftsmemship. originality of design, and sympMhetic service that wrought these magnificent prize-winning books of Americas finest Universities and Colleges are built into the smallest to the largest of our annuals. It costs no more to give your annual the advantages of JBurt tp quality in its designing and engraving. Thrilling pictures and stories of undei raouate dixys will be ever renewed through the pages of your oinnual. 33uroicr year books are filled ■ A i new ideas that make them live, snappy and best of all -original . The College AnnuaJ department of the OBurjer Gnjravinj Go. and their - skilled sales service men are at your command. NT. MARTY WARRIOR QUIVERIAN SAVITAR DAEDALIAN GLOMERATA MARCULLUS Eleventh Street Grand and Walnut An Institution of Unfaltering Integrity Fashion — Right Service — Courteous Quality — Reliable For four generations this store has served the families of this great Southwest Kansas City ( =-=== = === ' (: What Banks Sell " nESPONSIBLE Helpfulness - - - is the most expressive and most satisfactory way of appeal- ing to the community. We endeavor to sell our bank to the people. We arrive at this end by means of responsible helpfulness. Knock the ' . " Out of Slave Exchange National Bank COLUMBIA, MISSOURI )V sv to e 1 Attractive with an artistic touch are the Queens and Views in the 1925 Savitar made by STUDIO 911 Broadway -«-: -- ---i-Uvr. T.-,i -f. " ■ " ,- ' --o ' .. . ' ?V. " j-- V ■?Ai£ V-v ' v5r ' " ' -!j? " ■ C » e l } ' ? ' .A ' ' 7 ■Mi U ' IT ■i, . ' V. Si.... a ' J I , ' W • One Page won ' t hold them all, but here ' s a fair sampling of Stephens Girls STEPHENS JUNIOR COLLEGE Is a College for the Individual For Catalogue and other information, address PRESIDENT JAMES M. IVOOD, Columbia, Missou SERVICE INSPIRED BY A DESIRE TO PLEASE HOTELS Muehlebach and Baltimore Kansas City, Missouri r HOTEL BALTIMORE Twelfth Street and Baltimore Avenue MUEHLEBACH HOTEL Twelfth Street and Baltimore Avenue HOTEL BALTIMORE FEATURES With 500 rooms and with a dining service which meets the most ex- acting demands, the Hotel Balti- more offers an ideal service. The Pompeiian Terrace, the beautiful main dining room, features not only excellent foods but music, dancing and amusement features. The Cof- fee Shop is also attractive; quick service and popular prices. The Baltimore is an ideal hotel for conventions and banquets of any size. HOTEL MUEHLEBACH FEATURES For years the Muehlebach has been patronized by M. U. students. The management always endeavors to give every service possible to make guests feel their visit to Kansas City has been a thoroughly enjoy- able one. The Plantation Grill, which is head- quarters for the Star ' s Nighthawk Radio Club, the Cafe Trianon and the Coffee Shop offer every form of dining service. The Muehlebach also is wonderfully equipped for con- ventions and banquets. VALUE RECEIVED AT yfolff-Merger Co. ' ' ' ' The Heart of Columbia " Ready -to -Wear, Dry Goods, Millinery, Novelties Sporting Goods and Toilet Requisites of all Kinds Styles and quality always the best and the prices are always right. Make our store your store. We will take care of your many, many needs whatever they may be. After you go to your home, write us your requests. We are always at your service wherever you may be — in school or at home. Satisfaction Guaranteed Phone i8 Store Phone 123J Office HERE ' S A GOOD JOKE HEARD IN The Talms A happy student walked into the Palms one day and asked for a ham sandwich and a milk shake without any flavor. " What flavor do you want it withoutT ' grinned the congenial waiter. " What kinds have ' you? " returned the student, sensing the humor. " Oh, we ' ve got chocolate, vanilla and pineapple. " " Well, make mine without chocolate, " was the reply. A minute or two later the waiter came back to the booth grinning from ear to ear. " I ' m sorry, old man, " he said, " but we ' re out of chocolate! " The LARGEST SHOE STORE in CENTRAL MISSOURI Leaders in the Smartest of FOOTWEAR for Men, Women and Children t Affi Superior Shoes % Expert Shoe Repairing First to Show what ' s new in exquisite HOSIERY for Men and Women t Broadway at Eighth Phone 63 When a Discriminating ' Woman n hinh of clothes, she in- ± lltil ' Ko variably turns to Estes-Parks, for there she will find clothes satisfaction. Through our buyers we are combing the Eastern markets for all that ' s new in Ready-to-Wear and Dry Goods. Where there is always a spirit of service to Missouri Women. ESTES-PARKS The House of Fashion YOUR P O tAn ' Appropriate R T R A By WESLEY BLACKMORE 91 oA Broadway I T No Matter What the Occasion Long-Distance Telephone Offers the Quickest Means of Communication WHEN time means money, the Telephone is the quickest means of getting your communication off and the answer back. In case of sickness and death, too, the telephone offers the means of talking with relatives or loved ones, no matter in what part of the United States they may be. And the charges are not as expensive as you might imagine. See our rates in the book. When in a Hurry — Use the Telephone COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY COLUMBIA, MISSOURI COLUMBIA PRINTING COMPANY Stationery : ' Programs ' Posters Fraternity ' Publications LET US FIGURE WITH YOU Telephone 431 Guitar Building Young Co-ed (vivaciously;: You know, you should come over and pet my dogs. Smart frosh: Oh, naughty, naughty! — Colorado Dodo, Z ' he Most Popular Girl on the Campus wears Smart Apparel from Qeo. 2. " Peck ' Dry Qoods Qo. Kansas City, Missouri V BRUNSWICKS VICTROLAS Virginia Building ' ' The House Devoted to Music ' ' IVERS AND POND PIANOS CABLE PIANOS ff e ake a Specialty of Furnishing FRATERNITY : SORORITY and BOARDING HOUSES LUGGAGE GIFTS t The ' est Furniture at the J gwest T rices " vfT :5 s? PARKER FURNITURE COMPANY Page 400 i?S J)(Cake the Most of Tour Opportunities — OCCUPY ONE OF THESE COZY BOOTHS ALONG ' [Peacock zAlley Make a Date for HARRIS ' Tonight i| HEN Old Grads come back, they first go call at HARRIS ' to r I 1 get a good meal, and then they ' re off to see the old town and ■ to meet old friends. They make HARRIS ' their headquarters while in town, because they remember this as the one place off the campuses where the students hold their rendezvous and where they get the best cooked meals, the best coffee, the best fountain service and the best pie in town. ]|,These old grads make their appoint- ments for HARRIS ' . If they have attained a degree of fame since their undergraduate days, they are entertained at HARRIS ' by one of Columbia ' s enterprising clubs. That friendly feeling for HARRIS ' is something that sticks. Make the most of your present opportunities; make a date for HARRIS ' tonight. HARRIS ' Millard and SiSSON ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ pH_ Bi— .o.—- .a.— -o-— — O ' — •H ' — o— 0 ' — -o Books Stationery Golf Supplies MISSOURI STORE SATTERLEE ' S Books Stationery Gifts Coi Missouri YOUNG MAN take our advice and have your next suit made to your own measure Qampus " Tailoring Qompany Jesse Hall is Opposite Us LEADERS IN Quality, Styles and Design % H.OSIERY " AS YOU LIKE IT " .WiilHglJJ.UUJAIJi SHOES HOSIERY REPAIRINr Just to be with you CAPPS CLOTHES [ OlitUniisual Way i mtc 320 Ujc ildj. KANSAS CITY, MO. 1 1 1 12-14 Walnut — Through to 1113-15 Main Kansas City, Missouri EXTEND to the young women of the Univer- sity a cordial invitation to shop here when in Kansas City. HERE, at all times, can be found the modes of the moment in their most delightful interpreta- tions, from the authentic fashion centers of the world — and at prices consistently reasonable. For JMore Than T)ecade — 1 he Boone County Trust Company has had an in- timate, personal relation- ship with the students of the University of Missouri. It has endeavored during this period to give them every possible service and aid in their banking needs. T An increasing number of students have availed them- selves of this service each year. This service is yours to command. Boone County Trust Company COLUMBIA, MISSOURI UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI GIRLS ' RIFLE TEAM which has a remarkable record to its credit this year with a long string of victories over colleges and universities all over the United States. It is easily one of the few best teams in the country. ' LECTRICITY lightens the irksome burdens in the home, such as washing, ironing and cleaning. CLThere are many articles of inter- est to students, such as student lamps, curling irons, etc. Clf you come to Kansas City, visit the Electric Shop. Prices suit the student ' s purse :: :: :: KANSAS CITY POWER LIGHT COMPANY 1330 Grand Ave. Kansas City, Mo. Page 404 " I ' ve got a blind date tonight. " " What ' s hisname? " " I don ' t know — but the chap that fixed it said he wears Woolf Brothers clothes. " " Huh! That isn ' t a blind d a t e — you ' re going to have a keen time with a ' regular ' man! " Columbia Kansas City Wichita FIFTY YEARS AGO— A Tavern was a wayside Inn, harboring travelers for the night. It was noted for its excellent cuisine and service — TODAY History is repeating itself, for right here in Colum- bia the DANIEL BOONE TAVERN Offers you the best in old home cooking — the best in service — the finest of beds and all modern facilities in a hotel. SCOTT ' S BOOK SHOP Books, Stationery, School Supplies 920 Broadway, Columbia, Missouri Sedalia, Missouri Newark, Ohio » FOR 57 YEARS THE STUDENTS ' STORE Old and New Students Are Always Welcome Home of Society Brand and Stein-Bloch Clothes Qolumbia s Finest Ice Qream Made By WHITE EAGLE DAIRY CO. ATTRACTIVE LUGGAGE GOES WITH THE STUDENTS OF TODAY THEY DEMAND QUALITY They find it at the KANSAS CITY TRUNK COMPANY II20 WALNUT STREET KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI Page 496 When the Laundry Basket is Full! The American Housewife realizes that it is up to her to supervise the problem of handling the family wash. But there is no problem when you come to the facts of the matter — Our laundry service fur- nishes the solution, and you are relieved of any and every burden. T We Invite Your Inspection r Dorn Cloney Laundry Co. COLUMBIA, SEDALIA and MUSKOGEE As Man to Man You know that billiards is a real gentleman ' s game— all the more rea- son w hy you should play often. Your time will be profitably spent. " Courtesy Our Motto " BOOCHES UPSTAIRS HELLAS IN HOLLYWOOD If fraternities and sororities maintained chapters in the movie colony [of Hollywood, they would undoubtedly adopt the following films as their own : Phi Delt— What Women Really Want. Kappa Sig — Out Where the Pavement Ends. Phi Gamm — Sinners in Heaven. Sig Chi — Why Girls Leave Home. Phi Psi — Daring Youth. Sig Alph — Fashion Row. Pi Phi— The Fast Set. Kappa — Cat and the Canary. Tri Delt — Manhandled. Theta — Those Who Dance. Paee 497 %v. i5l Peck Drug Co. Leading Druggists % Golf Goods — biggest line in town. Bathing Suits — all sizes and prices. KODAKS, DEVELOPING and PRINTING Our Work Can ' t be Beat t FORTY-FIVE YEARS OLD Four Druggists Central Dairy Co. Best Ice Cream ' Y " ' h- ' V " ' «- ' Y ' " Mother, May We Have More? " There Is More Leisure for the HOUSEKEEPER % JOHN L. PLATT ELECTRIC SHOP " Everything Electrical " H x yo -J H 7% Si m ... " Laura doesn ' t take any chances, does she? " " Not many — she wouldn ' t accompany me on the piano without a chaperone! " — Brown Jug. He: " Has the ' Camel Walk ' gone out? " She: " No, but its been shortened to a mile. " — Brown Jug. Helen: " I had a terrible accident last night. " Bett y " I know, dear, I saw you with him. " %v M ' $ y jj (Suerutlunq fof ' eOATT ENSEMBLES FROCW MILLINERV DlOUTEP NOVELTIBi ' ' S micwMsEods bear Has Emblem Joritis the Guide to High Grade R ods at wur Grocer ' s X ore ihan a hundred pure foods to choose from THE TIGER BASEBALL TEAM IN ACTION AGAINST THE JAYHAWK CLOTHING FURNISHINGS for COLLEGE MEN All lower prices are reflected in our stock at once HERE IS YOUR ULTIMATE PLACE TO TRADE— WHY NOT NOW? Browning— King Co. a store of unusual styles for men where satisfaction is our watchword, t CUSTOM-TAILORED CLOTHES WHERE COLUMBIA BUYS HER FOOD BOUGHT, NOT SOLD ABLE ATTORNEYS and SKILLFUL PHYSICIANS EMPLOY NO SALESMEN TO SELL THEIR SERVICES, THEY HAVE ALL THEY CAN DO Likewise — PIGGLY- WIGGLY has no salesmen to sell the Na- tionally Known Goods to be found on its PIGGLYWIGOLV shelves. You buy these goods because you know and want them, the hang- ing price tag silently and qaickiy tells you the price. GOLDMAN ' S Outfitters to ff omen Ready to Wear Dry Goods : Hosiery : Millinery - . -.- .g. ■- _ w % yf % V 1 _ J| MiL g fcfliM mk iJKm ■I L Page 501 tt House 99 Speaking of getting " house " — our clothing and haberdashery have had the lion ' s share since 1855! The result of " Quality Without Extravagance. " ON MAIN AT TENTH : KANSAS CITY : MISSOURI Country Hams, Honey- suckle Bacon, White Clover Lard, Boone County Farm Sausage, Home - Made Mince Meat, Home-Made Sal- ads, Crisp Potato Chips, Pure Candy, Dressed Poult r " y, Mayonnaise Dressing, i MAIL ORDERS SOLICIT- ED. SHIPPED DIRECT TO YOUR TABLE FROM THE SOURCE OF SUPPLY % HETZLER ' S Where Quality and Sanitation Reign Supreme THE SHORTHORNS The Agricultural Short Course Basketball Team Concentration . . . is the modern watchword. Let a printing expert con- centrate on your printing needs. It will save time, money and give you great satisfaction. Our represen- tative is at your service. J. GUY McQUITTY ' ' ' ' Quick Printer ' ' ' RICHARDS ' Pure Meat Products keep pace with Columbia ' s vast commercial growth. They lead the field in purity, deliciousness and quality. RICHARDS ' MARKET ' ' ' ' The Best of Everything " KANSAS CITY S HOTEL SAVOY Many of Columbia ' s good citizens and the students stop here, because they are made comfortable with moderate ex- pense and courteous treatment. We invite your inquiry as to our re- liability, and should you come here, feel sure of your satisfaction. Hotel Savoy Company, Inc. av it l itfj Jflotoers; AND YOU SAY EVERYTHING We deliver orders to any part of the city. Out-of- town orders also given Prompt Attention BERNARDS The Florists Phone 2121 Broadway 919 NORRIS ATLANTA EXQUISITE CANDIES The art of giving is the art of pleasing. No gift could be more acceptable than the beau- tiful NORRIS Variety Box, filled with many different kinds of NORRIS Candies in which fruit and nut centers predominate. Packed in i, 2, j and -pound sizes; $l.$o per pound HopPER-PoLLARD Drug Co. The Rexall Store Phones 1414 :: :: Haden Building " 23 ) ' ) Transfer Storage Company ooo ' FEATURING SERVICE " We Know How A. E. Gilberg Co. INCORPORATED Canncb Jf oob robucts! Of the Better Grade COFFEES - - TEAS 589 E. Illinois St. Chicago Catering to Colleges, Fraternities and Sororities Represented by C. W. Gilberg . u ,. " ' ■ 11 5 UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI COLUMBIA RESEARCH REACTOR FACILITY OFFICE OF THE DIRECTOR Jtine 20, 1960 Mr. James W. Schwabe 313 West Boxilevard South Columbia, Missouri Dear Mr. Schwabe: I very much appreciate your assistance in the preparation of this drawing. I shall con- tact you for additional work in the future. Sincerely, A. H. Emmons Director AHE bi Enclosure " s si S-zanafe - ' i Miffiffla :±:rryx; -nc ii 5 ;-.- iliOij ii i ». • J- . :co ' t s ;

Suggestions in the University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) collection:

University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


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