University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO)

 - Class of 1928

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 540 of the 1928 volume:

i 1 Mv;vv wS SSv ' ' ' ' ■n ' MnSiSSS RK a V% f COPYRIGHT MCMXXVIII Rg,lph LSchmitt Editor-in-CWef J(elboume lSdtemm Bxisiness iAanagar Designed and Engraved by The Central Engraving Company St. Louis, Missouri Printing. Binding and Covers by The Hugh Stephens Press Jefferson City, Missouri CarJ RagJand because oP Ms supreme courage; because of his diligent ivork.-, and because oP Ms truej issouri Spirit -— - this Opening Section is reverentliT dedicated. Cj m m SALUS POPULI SUPREMA LEX ESTO IHll! liill MODERN o im Vita Published by the Students University of MISSOURI at Columbia !„EX FOREWORD m QJt is the purpose of this KODEM MS50URI 5A ITAR- to picturize a typical year at the University and to correlate it to the vital life of the State. (fn so doing, we have presented a record, not only of the individual students, hut also of the University Life as a whole: always, in the background,we have portrayed some corresponding phase of the State Life. ffwe have succeeded in showing the interests of the Modem Missouri - ' r both University and State r- we feel that we have accomplished our aim. |1 k I , . ' ' 3ffly EDIGATION Jo thosa Mm of Missouri ' Our Unmrsify ' -who, f y the Inte riiy of their Lms and the. Midvements in fkir Qrms, have brought Honor and Glory to t idr Alma Mator jid to those Mm cff Missouri Our State " who have assisted in its Growth and striven iorits Prosperity: Q his volume, 9k MODERN MISSOURI SAVITAIi is dedicated I lph LSclmiitt Editor- in- Ckief Ibourne cheman Business Manager dackjoung AclveKtising Manager ChmtimFurrer Associate Editor IONS . U.issouri Beautiful Administration Classes Sports Activities i-Atissouri Alert i Atissouri " Wbrnen JVllid MORIA uri fimsmjL ■Nan ! «■ ■J -iS i h, 45 . ( ( " ' ■ n%-i ihalw 1 r f - ■ ' ■■■ ft la f " ; - i ' i ' :.. d . ' t ?jv j • r lA ■wA ' ' i i % ' . w :i f£Si ? tSfi i,- ' «- -St -—• ' • ' listSsW ' ' .■S=!» ' • f ' ' Si£« j — ' ometi ' l ? fi : ss 2: s:; W 4 WW ' «. ' - ■ !»«■;■ ' ' ' n i. 1 Lif " !. ,....rf, ' S i ' ' ■- ' 5?f!s? r Waterrsali James E. Goodrich Frank M. McDavid Charles F. Ward Milton Tootle, Jr. James E. Goodrich President MEMBERS OF THE BOARD OF CURATORS Kansas City George C. Willson . Springfield Plattsburg St. Joseph H. J. Blanton H. W. Lenox A. A. Speer St. Louis Paris . Rolla Jefferson City Mercer Arnold Joplin 2a PREPARATION, planting, harvesting — such, in the far-away years of my youth, was the annual procession of vital events upon the success of which survival depended. In that long-ago time, that day in early June, which came after the last planting and before the first hay-cutting, was an eagerly anticipated holiday on which every farmer boy might go a-fishing. And after the seedtime came the harvest- ing. Hard tho the preparation and planting had been, yet harder still was the harvesting. But great was the satisfaction when, with barn and granary and cellar full, we could in just pride of work well done, contemplate the com- parative ease of winter. Commencement is the holiday that sepa- rates preparation and planting from harvest. When the winter of life approaches, what will your harvest be? Stratton D. Brooks, President. Paf 30 mrmnwxwBE ' Stratton Duluth Brooks, A. M., LL. D. President, University of Missouri Page 31 rSSfftzTE m 1 k. H K 1 ese Agricultnire SCHOOL OFFICERS Richard Nelson President Carl Schowengardt Vice-President Russell Fort Secretary- Treasurer F. B. MUMFORD Dean f ■ THE College of Agriculture is creating _ " knowledge through research in the " " - ' ' ' ' , ;. . . ' - 5==— Experiment Station, is extending this knowl- edge directly to farmers through the Exten- sion Service, and is training young men and women who will become future leaders in agriculture. The institution has trained many thousands of young men who are now operating farms in Missouri and other states; many hundreds of teachers of agriculture; investigators; and agricultural specialists now associated with great business corporations. It has made, and is making, notable contribu- tions to the public welfare. Not the least of its achievements has been the conversion of the farmers themselves to an appreciation and recog- nition of the value of accurate knowledge in the development of the industry. Richard Nelson, President i 3z ?C- " S5ne; ' ; and Science SCHOOL OFFICERS James Channon President Kenneth Yunker Vice-President Myles Friedman Secretary- Treasurer F. M. TiSDALE Dean THE purpose of the College of Arts and Science is to stimulate and ' develop those gifts of intellect with ' " which nature has endowed the student so that he becomes, first, a better companion to himself through- out life, and second, a more efficient force in his contact with his fellowmen. It stands for liberal scholarship and wide intel- lectual interests. It seeks to send out graduates with sources for high personal satisfactions because of their enlarged interests and with minds so disciplined that they may consider without prejudice, ques- tions of general interest and become leaders of public opinion. It trains alike for high individual achievement and enlightened public service. It places the emphasis on public-spirited citizenship. James Channon, President g:iODEBr„ME! SCHOOL OFFICERS Frances Thompson President Nadeen Burkholder Vice-President Mary Gordon Secretary-Treasurer DURING the twenty-two years of its history, the School of Education has graduated more than twenty-seven hundred people. These gradu- ates have gone into all parts of the United States as teachers and administrators. In spite of the large number of graduates of the School of Educa- tion who have gone into positions of leadership in other states and foreign countries, more than sixty per cent of total number have re- mained to give educational service within the State of Missouri. The purpose of the School of Education is to prepare people for efficient service and leadership in every phase of educational work. Through its graduates who go out to the various types of school work in the state, it is able to influence each year a very large proportion of elementary and high school students in the public schools of Missouri. Frances Thompson, President ' :3 :MDIIEBHZfflS SMTEL Lege of Engineerin E. J. McCaustland Dean SCHOOL OFFICERS C. Earl Schooley President George Crow Vice-President Robert Osterloh Secretary Joseph Varnum Treasurer THE College of Engineering began granting degrees as early as 1878, and the graduates found employment in railroad location and con- struction and in river improvement. Recently the development of public utilities within the state has attracted many engineering graduates whose influence has been effective in fostering improved relations between the Public Service Corporations and the public which they serve. Including the class of 1926, approximately twelve hundred men have been graduated from the College. It is estimated that about six hundred of these are employed within the state, or are in the employ of organizations whose general of ces are in the state. This proportion, of approximately forty-five percent, is an index of the publics ' apprecia- tion of the services which these men are rendering to the common- wealth. m Hi ! . C. Earl Schooley, President ) ' - :l. oi .f Fine Arts SCHOOL OFFICERS A. D. Otto President George Ellis Vice-President Ida Mae McCammon Secretary Evangeline Merritt Treasurer ALTHOUGH the School of Fine Arts is the youngest division of the University of Missouri, it has already rendered distinctive service to the cause of education in the State of Missouri. It has set standards and co- ordinated the music and art work of the Junior Colleges of the state, and has developed a basis for accrediting work done in these subjects, to the University. It is now endeavoring to extend this work to certain well-established independent Schools of Music, so that the excellent work done by them may be linked to the general educational system of the state, thus more effectively serving the cause of better musical education. The School of Fine Arts has been able to attiact to itself young men and young women of distinctive gifts, many of whom in the past have been going to other states for instruction at considerable . outlay of time and money. rv A. D. Otto, President ; nDffisrmss)nni3OTnSB School SCHOOL OFFICERS Chesney Hill President Josephine Smith Vice-President Anna M. Burton Secretary-Treasurer THE Graduate School is justifying its support at tine hands of the State by performing effec- tively the two functions for which it exists: (1) affording advanced training each year and additional instruction for hundreds of teachers for their greater efficiency in the public and private schools of the state; and (2) ad- vancing the boundaries of human knowledge through the investiga- tions in science, pure and applied, conducted by the research depart- ments of the University along various lines of Agriculture, Engineering, Medicine, the Social Sciences, Language, and Literature. The former is the more extensive, but the latter is the more important business of the Graduate School. The output in the realm of research may be suggested by the 150 titles of learned contributions by members of our faculty listed in the Graduate Bulletin for 1927-28. ' ■rL s ; H SCHOOL OFFICERS John Chisholm President Roy Leffingwell Vice-President Opal Lamm Secretary-Treasurer MISSOURI is a great state in resource, in history, in potentiality. We iiope tiie School of Journalism of the University of Missouri will aid in making it a greater state. The purpose of the School of Journalism is to educate prospective journalists for the profession of journalism, which is the profession of public service. Graduates and former students of the School of Journalism engaged in journalistic endeavor in Missouri have, it is believed, helped unto more abundant living for all Missourians. Those who have sought fields of endeavor beyond the boundaries of the state have served to give to Missouri a more adequate picture of other states and nations and to promote a sympathetic understanding which is so helpful unto all humanity everywhere. Graduates and former students are to be found on every continent in every American state, and in practically every country in the world, engaged in some phase of journalism. John Chisholm, President Page 39 SSl DgrMlSQEDffSarilS ,ii retool of SCHOOL OFFICERS John Smoot President Reginald Ausmus Vice-President Douglas Strip Secretary-Treasurer IN THE space allotted, it is possible to mention only a few salient facts indicative of the progress of the University of Missouri School of Law in these last twenty years. The Faculty has increased from five resident full-time teachers to seven, who give their entire time and effort to the school, thus rendering it possible to enlarge the curriculum. The law library shows a growth of from 1 1,000 volumes in 1907 to 30,000 in 1927. In 1913 was begun the publication of the Law Series of the University of Missouri Bulletin, a series containing legal articles and notes of particular interest to Missouri lawyers. The general standing of the Law School is indicated by the fact that the American Bar Association has always classified it as a Class " A " school. During the past year, the Law School has moved into a much more adequate, as well as fire-proof, building — The Lee H. Tate Hall. John Smoot, President - .,.. wMmrM. yv Scliool o licine SCHOOL OFFICERS Raymond Militzer President Marvin Brecky Vice-President Calvin Vitt Secretary-Treasurer THROUGHOUT its history the School of Medi- cine of the University of Missouri has, thru its various departments, given prominent place to definite plans for rendering state service outside of its formal educational activities. The Departments of Bacteriology and Pathology maintained state- wide and free service in the examination of material sent to the labora- tories for diagnosis. The Department of Preventive Medicine is actively and continuously rendering service for communities and indi- viduals desiring direction and advice concerning the management of questions of personal and public health. The University Hospital maintains hospital service available to residents of Missouri. Since July, 1927, the hospital service has been extended to include a free service for crippled children. n Raymond Militzkr. President ' 1 ili Page 41 a ' i giMiDEBsrmK niTOr SCHOOL OFFICERS Hartley Pollock President Malloy McQueen Vice-President Helen Louise Woodsmall Secretary-Treasurer THE office of Dean of Men originated in a western university about twenty-five years — ago; at Missouri it was created in 1924. Its principal function is, through personal contacts with the students and by sympathetic interest in their activities, to build up higher citizenry in the State of Missouri. There is much human waste in our educational institutions, and some- one needs to be responsible for seeing to it that no student shall go out from his college a failure until after everything possible has been done to make him a success. The Dean ' s office provides to the men students, opportunity for personal conference and advice on their many prob- lems. The Dean of Men has the supervision of their student activities. In his office also are centered matters of discipline. Here it is his aim always to emphasize the constructive and curative above the punitive. Hartley Pollock, President „ ' gPCTOTIH :l37Mt M ' : Il .. - i ! ' «.rf " i SCHOOL OFFICERS Mary Louise Ramsey President Catherine Carroll Vice-President Mary Ellen Hubbard Seer eta ry- Treasu rer Bessie Leach Friddy Dean IN THE educational system of the great State of Missouri we find equal opportunity for woman- kind and in response to the invitation of the state, over twelve hundred women are constantly en- rolled as students in the State University. Their scholarship, their faithfulness in campus activities, their loyalty to each other and to faculty and administration merit the highest praise. The investment of the state in their education will bring dividends beyond one ' s power to compute. Because they will be more capable and intelligent, as daughters, sisters, wives and mothers, the sum of indi- vidual happiness and ability will be greatly increased throughout the state. Their increased usefulness will enhance the material wealth of the state. Their trained citizenship will enlarge the state ' s activity as an emergency for human welfare. i I Mary Louise Ramsi-; ' i , President :M:iiiE iMiHS3iim3Mn Women ' s Self= Government Mary Louise Ramsey . Catherine Carroll . Helen Lewis . Mary Ellen Hubbard President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer m Mary Louise Ramsey President THE Women ' s Self-Government Association is the body which governs the women students of the University. The officers are elected once a year, the election being held about two weeks before the general student election. This year, Mary Louise Ramsey, President, and Mary Ellen Hubbard, President-elect for next year, were delegates to the National Convention of W. S. G. A., held April 20-23. The women students of the University take great interest in politics, and through the Women ' s Self-Government Association and the Junior League of Women Voters they are able to obtain practical instruction in this field of activity. The elections for the four major offices, president, vice-president, secretary, and treasurer, are just as hotly fought as the general student elections in the spring. The various candidates ' campaign managers and followers spend much time in convincing the doubtful voter as to the relative merits and qualifications of their candidate. Due to the fact that Catherine Carroll finished her work necessary for a degree at the end of the first semester, a special election was held for the office of vice-president. Elsa Wade was elected to serve during the second semester. nmDEBrm55rTrTm s-5V]mg " Women ' s Self= Government THE W. S. G. A. Council is a legislative body of University women, the members of which are selected from the representatives of the W. S. G. A. offices, the class officers, and the representatives and presi- dents of the various women ' s organizations. The W. S. G. A. is a direct subsidiary of the general scheme of student self-government that is in force here at the University. All rules concern- ing women are made by this body with the advice of Dean Bessie Leach Priddy. The officers of the organization are chosen at an all-school elec- tion. Muriel McGregor Marjorie Hall Carolyn Pratt . Carolyn Dziatzko JOSITA ScHUMACKER Virginia Nellis Loraine Cla rk . Edwyna Forsythe Josephine Smith Helen Baird . Virginia Harris Lois Jacquin . Agnes McDonough Cornelia Burford W. S. G. A. COUNCIL President Senior Women Senior Representative President Junior Women Junior Representative President Sophomore Women . Sophomore Representative President Freshman Women Freshman Representative President Junior League of Women Voters W. A. A. President Panhellenic President Y. W. C. A. President Graduate Representative President Home Economics Club Smith B MRD Dziatzko Clark Forsythe McDonald Hall Hubbard Nellis Burford Schumacker Pratt Harris McGregor Jacquin Ramsey Carroll Lewis Pate 47 MDDBffllfflr55Dnm3Mr Senior Class OifEcers AND now the day is here! After four long years of study — or four short years of college fun — the time for graduation has come. For some there is a tear of regret at leaving time; what great sport it would be to start all over again. For others there is a sigh of relief; the grind is over, and there is something new and different ahead. And for all there is a feeling of satisfaction, a feeling of something tried and something done. Commencement is rightly called commencement; it is the beginning of a newer and bigger life, with newer and bigger responsibilities. The senior leaves his life at Missouri and carries with him fond memories of happy associations, close friendships, good times, and tiring study. He will always be a friend, as well as an alumnus, of the University; and may his be a better life for having spent his college days in the shadows of the columns. Earl Schooley President President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Muriel McGregor Women ' s President Marjorie Hall W. S. G. A. Representative Earl Schooley Walter Toben Calla F, Flanagan Noble Wrinkle . - nnror-Mi nirgrSOTimg J iinior m cers i 1 JUST one more year to go! The worst is over now, and the rest wi be easy. Such is the thought of the junior at this time of the year. After all, it hasn ' t been such a tough grind; but just the same the prospects of just two more semesters looks mighty good. And so, with his new title of " Senior, " the Junior welcomes vacation. Perhaps the summer offers an opportunity to work at the anticipated profession of the future. Or perhaps the summer may hold in store the required training at military camp. And for some there is a period of three months " loafing ahead. This will be the last vacation, so let it be a good one. And next year you will assume the role of the stately Senior and look forward to the end of a glorious college career. Otha Hopper President Lawrence Laupheimer Vice-President IsABELLE L. Levi Secretary Charles T. McGinley Treasurer Carolyn Pratt . . . . . . Women ' s President Carolyn Dziatzko Women ' s Refjresentative lEMfflnSB phomore Class Officers 8 Frank Divilbliss President WE HAVE heard of the Sophomore on our campus. A wiser and more learned creature never existed. No longer is he dominated by the inferiority complex of the freshman days, and in its place we find a pronounced consciousness that the green is worn off. The Sophomore has achieved his wisdom and knowledge of the ways of the world by dint of painful experience and hard work, so he has connived to appease his spite in tormenting his successors to the freshman class. Oh, for the carefree life of a Sophomore. College life seems in its midst. The beginning is lost in the past; the end is yet to be visioned in the future. There is only work — lessons, profs, assignments, term papers, interviews — work. Does it worry the Sophomore? Not at all, for he takes things as they come. The glamour of college life still exists for him, and he lives to get the biggest kick out of everything that happens. Sophomore, enjoy your sophistication: it is destined to be short-lived! Frank W. Divilbliss Alfred K. Lee Mayme E. Hanlon . William Embry . JosiTA Schumacher . Virginia Nellis . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Women ' s President W. S. G. A. Representative ' Me MO )WH r Freshman Class Officers f S A SCHOOL will ever be known by its freshman. Throughout the year, and especially in the fall, these students — or, rather, attendants at the University — are by far the most conspicuous element on the campus. Upperclassmen delight in setting off the freshman in all his newness, in all his greenness, and in all his awkwardness. But little does the Freshman mind. His is the glory of just entering the University, and for the first time in his life he is witnessing college life as a participant observer. We are prone to consider the belittling offered by silly sophomores and jolly juniors as expressions of envy of the freshman. Freshman! This has been your firs t year in college life. It has been your choice to make it a year to be proud of or a year to regret for its waste. Many of the number which you were upon entering have failed and have had to depart from the shadow of our Columns. You have survived the struggle for existence here and have the privilege of returning to complete your four years of college life. George Miles President George Miles President Frank Bihr, Jr Vice-President Helena A. Wrench Secretary Vivian Kennedy Treasurer Loraine Clark Women ' s President Edwina Forsythe W. S. G. A. Representative annro?r H I e Goveruor ' s ' ijattsiott Page 52 QASSBS MHM mm THERE are approximately 40,000 alumni and former students of the University of Missouri, about 30,000 of whom Hve in Missouri. These men and women have perfected an organization, known as the General Alumni Association of the University of Missouri, which is a vital force for power in assisting the University in its various undertakings. The General Alumni Association is divided into several distinct alumni organizations, which enable the alumni to give more beneficial service to the University. There are separate organizations for each of the divisions of the University. These groups meet annually, either at Homecoming or Commencement, to transact routine business and elect officers. There is an alumni association in each one of the 114 counties in Mis- souri. They meet annually on Founders ' Day, April 19. Class reunions are held at commencement titne. The alumni outside of Missburi are organized by cities — that is — there is an alumni association in each city in the United States, outside of Missouri, there are enough alumni to constitute an organization. These organizations meet regularly many ways give assistance to the University and to all its activities. BOARD OF DIRECTORS OF THE GENERAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION T. J. Talbert College of Agriculture T. J. RoDHOUSE College of Engineering James S. Rollins School of Law F. H. Barbee ' School of Education Guy V. Head College of Arts and Science Fred Harrison School of Journalism Royal D. M. Bauer . School of Business and Public Administration Dr. a. W. Kampschmidt School of Medicine H. W. JoYNER School of Fine Arts SEEES rssiwm GUADo •DraTMTSSOIlR! I 6z. 6z 7z. iM s msr s Qj UNIORc Page 105 Oz nrTrorMTK nngESaznm, Landmarks of Missouri ' Missouri SPORTS r THonmr ' Mssamrr etics Chester L. Brewer Director of Athletics ATHLETICS occupy a conspicuous and important place in the life of the University. They are the creators of institutional morale, and above all, they serve to keep alive that fighting Tiger spirit which is known wherever college men gather. Very largely, the spirit of athletics is also the spirit of the University. It is a spirit calling for sportsmanship, manliness, honor, gameness, and loyalty. Let us ever strive to win — but, let us win in a fair manner — or lose. ODE O m U_ - ?s| GWYNN HENRY, head coach of football and track, was graduated from Howard Payne College in Texas. He was a " four-letter " man while at college, starring in football, basketball, track and baseball. In the fall of 1923, " Coach " came to the University of Missouri from the College of Emporia, Emporia, Kansas. He has produced Valley champions in 1924, 1925, and 1927 football seasons, a record which is indicative of Missouri ' s football superiority in the Valley. After the resignation of Bob Simpson, track coach par excellence, Coach Henry also assumed the duties in this sport and has displayed ability equal to his football skill, A third and a second place team in two years is the record of George Edwards, Tiger cage star of yesteryear, who returned to his Alma Mater last year to coach basket ball. Coach Edwards, after graduating from Missouri, took up the coaching duties at Westport High School in Kansas City, from which he came to Columbia. He has developed such stars as O ' SuUivan, Yunker, Roach, Flamank, Channon, and Craig. With the prospects of a wealth of material for next season, Edwards should turn out a championship five for 1928. Jack Crangle, head coach of baseball, is an all-American product of the University of Illinois. While at college, Crangle earned his letter in three sports. He has produced such stars as Malloy McQueen, Shorty Swofford, and Roy Sunderwirth. These men have had opportunities with various minor league teams and have made a creditable showing in these tryouts. Baseball at Missouri had been rather dormant for several years, but under the able leadership of Crangle, the Tiger teams have made good showings in the Valley competitions. Charles Fisher, wrestling coach, during his short period of coaching at Missouri, has been able to increase the interest in wrestling a hundred-fold. Yearly more men are turning out for the sport and, yearly, Missouri is improving in the Valley ratings. Coach Fisher is recognized as one of the leading coaches of wrestling in the middle west. Fisher himself has been one of the best middleweight wrestlers in the nation. onroprT suaRr VIRGIL SPURLING is the assistant to the Director of Athletics. He was born in Centralia, attended the University High School, Columbia, from which he was graduated in 1916, and then attended and was graduated from the University of Missouri in 1920. Spurling joined the coaching staff in 1921 and has continued his work in the Athletic Department ever since. As Assistant Director, Spurling has had charge of all detail work of Intercollegiate Ath- letics and Rothwell Gymnasium and is known to every student and athlete of the last eight years. Tiger line star in ' 14 and ' 15 and captain of the championship team of 1916, is the record of Harry Lansing. Lansing was one of the smallest linesmen who ever made the Varsity squad, weighing only 1 50 pounds. After serving as Director of Athletics at Camp Doniphan during the war, he came to the University to serve as assistant football coach. Lansing was born near Columbia and is a graduate of the University of Missouri, on the coaching staff for the past ten years. He has served One of the greatest quarterbacks Missouri has ever produced is Anton Stankowski, freshman coach of football, basketball, track and baseball. Stankowski is a graduate of the University and has been in charge of freshman athletics ever since 1925. He has proved himself one of the most capable of coaches, each year developing the freshman athletes into dependable varsity material. In 1925 " Billy " Fallon came to the University of Missouri to be trainer for Tiger athletes and coach for cross-country. Born in Boston, he became the trainer of the Boston Athletic Association; later he went to the University of Michigan. Since Fallon has been trainer during the past four years, he has built up a strong popularity for himself among students and athletes. HDEEESIfflS Tiger Pep OLD MISSOURI Old Missouri! Fair Missouri! Dear Old Varsity! Ours are hearts that fondly love thee Here ' s a health to thee! Chorus Proud art thou in classic beauty ■ Of thy noble past, With thy watchwords, Honor, Duty, Thy high fame shall last. Every stude nt, man and maiden, Swell the glad refrain, Till the breezes, music laden, Waft it back again. ALMA MATER " Mid the hills of old Missouri, at the gateway of the West, Stands our dear old Alma Mater, loved of all the best. Gathered ' round her stately columns, sweetest mem ' ries e ' er will cling Of the days when Alma Mater sheltered us beneath her wing. Old Missouri! Fair Missouri! Often have we sung thy praise; Often cheered thy waving colors in our dear old college days; Still we love thee. Alma Mater. We thy loving sons and true, Fill for thee the foaming beaker — Alma Mater, here ' s to you ! I ' M A SON Oh when I was a Freshman, I was green as I could be. And all the Sophs they pulled my leg and made a mark of me. But now I ' ve learned to wield the club as every Soph should do And I ' ve joined the rollicking chorus, " To hell with old K. U. " For I ' m a son, a son, a son, a son of old Mizzou; A son, a son, a son, a son, a son of Old Mizzou. We ' ll drink the health to Gold and Black so glorious and so true, And we ' ll join the rollicking chorus, " To hell with old K. U. " ¥TS50irm3Ml Tiger Pep THE VARSITY Hooray ! Hurrah ! Mizzou ! Mizzou ! Hooray ! Hurrah ! Mizzou! Mizzou! Hooray-ay! Hurrah-ah! Bully for Old Mizzou! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Miz-zou ! Rah !-rah !-rah !-rah ! Missouri ! Missouri ! Ourah-ourah-ourah ! TIGERS! THE DUTCHMAN (Chant) M-I-S-S-O-U-R-I M-I-S-S-O-U-R-I (Yell) M-0, M-U, M-0, MISSOURI U: M-O, M-U, Tigers! M-0, M-U, M-0, MISSO URI U: M-O, M-U, Tigers! THE GROWLER G-r-r-r-rah! Varsity! Rah! G-r-r-r-rah! Varsity! Rah! G-r-r-r-rah! Varsity! Rah! Tigers ! Tigers ! Tigers ! n i- Page 141 EAT ' EM UP, TIGERS! Eat- ' em-up Tigers! Eat- " em-up Tigers! Eat- ' em-up Tigers! Fight! Fight! Fight! rM Mi) )i-DH MISSOURI SAyn2 7 Page 142 .SOUPI SAVriZg 5 , -C «i:; FOOTBALL Page 143 10 .iODE IHrs lD: Charley Tuttle, Halfback MISSOURI 13, KANSAS AGGIES 6 THE " Thundering Thousand " followed the Razzers around the field. Five hundred Freshmen joined hands and encircled the cinder track in a single line while the band played " Ole Missouri, " in the center of the field. The pennants of all the Missouri Valley fluttered and danced above the stadium on a long line at the open end of the gridiron for their last year to- gether. A huge stone M — the work of the Frosh the night before — loomed up white and threateningly against the embankment. The Missouri jungle beast — The Tiger — awoke from his long slumber of a year ' s dura- tion as Captain George Flamank led a sea of bobbing gold helmets onto the field to battle with the Kansas Aggies. The 1927 season was on! The " Varsity " reverberated and re-echoed among the hills as twenty-two men scrambled toward the pigskin. The Aggies made a touchdown on a long forward pass early in the first quarter, but failed on the extra point, putting them ahead of the Tigers, 6-0. In the middle of the second quarter, " Big Geo rge " Flamank ripped his way through the Aggie line for a Missouri touchdown. Flamank lOz M m Earl Deimund, Halfback duplicated his perform- ance and added another score for the Tigers in the third quarter. Maschoff ' s attempt at i icl ing was smothered. Score, Missouri 13; Kansas Aggies 6. And here the game ended. It was the Tiger ' s first victory, and a costly one, too. Charley Tuttle suffered a broken hand, and Glenn Smith badly injured his knee. The Tiger had become enraged at finding himself caught sleeping at the early stages of the contest, and tore up his adversary ' s line and outfought him at every turn to score a brilliant opening victory in the season ' s inaugural gridiron battle. The Tigers showed that they had a flashing defense and an attack that was omnipotent. Charley Tuttle ' s punting gave the Bengals a great advantage over the Aggies. And this, added to Flamank ' s lunges at the enemy line and the consistent work of the whole Tiger machine, enabled Mizzou to win her opening game from the Kansas Aggies, 13 to 6. MISSOURI 7, NEBRASKA 6 It was a badly crippled team of grim and determined Tigers who fought at bay against the mighty Nebraska Cornhuskers to come from behind and win out in one of the most spectacular football games ever witnessed in Columbia. Fifteen thousand fans came to the Missouri- Nebraska tilt at the Memorial Stadium. Mizzou ' s scoring was done in the second quarter when Coach Gwynn Henry sent in Bert Clark, Bob Mehrle, Halfback Henry Rosenheim, Halfback the Husker ne- mesis, as of yore, to duplicate his performance of last year ' s game. Big George had been discharged from the hospital the night before the game. Both were in the game for less than three minutes; yet, in that time, the big captain hurled a long pass to the lilliputian Clark, who snared the ball just over the Husker line. Dutch Maschoff was rushed in to kick goal and enable the Tigers to hold a lead which won the game, 7 to 6. Blue Howell, Nebraska ' s mighty man-of-war, had plunged through the Tiger line for a touchdown on the first play of the second quarter, and the Huskers failed to kick. It was the brainiest game of football ever witnessed by many spectators, and typical of the Henry-coached aggregations. The Tiger played conservatively, and waited for the inevitable opportunity. It came. The ball sped back to the powerful George. He poised, raised his huge arm, and deliberately whipped the ball to the tiny Clark, who ensnared the sphere on the Nebraska goal line for the Tiger ' s tally. Missouri gained only twenty-eight yards in scrimmage; Nebraska gained 327 yards. The Tigers made but five first downs; the Corn- huskers made twenty. " I died a thousand times before that last gun was fired, " was the password among the crowd. Nebraska had swept up and down the field until the hearts of the Mizzou rooters sank to I I „ -SafiS£Sv-ai . cr _jAix .i jMME S 1:i ' j- ,% t their knees. But the Tigers had followed the ball and played the brand of football taught by Coach Henry. And that night a sad bunch of youths departed for Lincoln, their am- bitions shattered, their hopes blasted to bits. But in Tigertown all was joyful. And the clan of ' Ole Miz- zou made merrie. MISSOURI 13, WASHINGTON This year no Washington Bear was stolen, but, like the past season, the game was won by the Bengals. The free-for-alls and pop-bottle-throwing contests, which pepped up the game last year, were sadly missing. A goodly crowd of 100% Mizzou fans hied to Francis Field in St. Louis to see the slaughter. In the first half, the Bears and the Tigers battled evenly, neither side displaying his wares ti came the third quarter. Then the Tiger drew first blood. Ed Deimund, fleet-footed Tiger back, intercepted a Bear pass and streaked sixty-five yards for a touchdown, with half the Washington team trying to keep pace with him and trip his flying heels as he thundered down the sidelines. MaschofTs attempt at a kick failed, and the score stood 6 to 0, in the Tiger ' s favor. The second counter came for the Bengals following a smashing line attack which swept the bewildered Bear warriors down the field and across their own line. From the three- yard line, Harry Howze, who rose to stellar heights in this game, ripped through the heart of the Washington line for another touchdown. : I Bert Clark, Halfback aoDESgiaKsmgcsTszn : Maschoff ' s kick was good as gold, making the final score, 1 3 to 0, on Missouri ' s side of the win sheet. The feared Tiger air game was on a strike in this game and Joe Swofford ' s long heaves were caught solely by the empty air. The playing of Mehrle, Deimund, Howze, and Gorman was stellar. Howze was the dark horse of the game, and his ability to amble through the opposing line was delightful, to say the least, to the gang from Mizzou, watching from their special section, some 700 strong. Big Scott Kennedy entered the fray late in the contest and made some great gains. He had the Tigers on the verge of another score when the game ended. Flamank and Clark watched the game, disabled, from the bench. Tiger hopes were high for the coming game at Dallas with the Southern Methodist Mustangs. MISSOURI 9. SOUTHERN METHODIST UNIVERSITY 32 FLASH! By a Staff Correspondent Fair Park, Dallas, Tex., Oct. 22. — The S. M. U. Mustangs, with a terrific aerial attack, swamped the Missouri Tigers here today. The final score was S. M. U. 32 — M. U. 9. In the final minute of play, Missouri scored a safety. The Tigers met their worst defeat since ' 22, at Dal- las, at the hands of the Southern Meth- odist Mustangs. How did it happen, this crushing defeat? Some attributed the beating to the torrid weather. Some blamed it on the long, wearying trip of the Tigers into Texas. Others claimed the Tigers were over- confident. Jerry Mann, scintillating Methodist quarter- back, named on a half dozen all-American selections, passed nonchalantly and undisturbed to eligible and numerous receivers. The amazed Tiger team played far below par against a team whose open passing attack and swinging end runs brought large gains and larger scores. Missouri fumbles were costly. The first misplay resulted in a touch- down for S. M. U. from the 31-yard line. Another was added when a linesman intercepted a Tiger forward pass and scampered 25 yards for a tally as the whistle ended the second quarter. The Tigers were robbed of a chance to score late in the game when they fumbled on the Mustang ' s one-yard line. The series of weird passes from Mann to Dawson swept the ball down the field while the baffled Tigers stood aghast. Dawson seemed able to nab anything in the shape of a ball that came within a mile of him, and Mann zoomed his leathered missiles from all angles in the backfield like a sharpshooter. It marked the first time since the California game in 1924 that the Tigers have had more than three touchdowns ISADORE Wl r Page 151 jssrtSE: covered the entire gridiron. Twelve fleet-footed Tiger baci s aided in the line - smash- ing, forward pas- sing attack which humbled last year ' s Big Ten champions and netted the Bengals 364 yards in line plays. Passes by the strong- armed Deimund, Byars, Howze, and Brown, netted 105 yards more for Mizzou. Bob Mehrle and Ed Dei- mund led the Missouri offense with many long gains through the Northwestern line. After just exactly three minutes ' play in the opening quarter, Miller Brown faked a run and passed some forty yards to Tarr, who stepped across the goal line for a touchdown. The multitude was hushed and stunned by this startling play so early in the game. Tuttle plunged over for another. But Northwestern, too, had been busy, for they were now leading, 19-14. The Purple kicked off and Mehrle received the ball on his twelve-yard line. With perfect inter- ference, he zigzagged his way through the whole Northwestern team, and raced eighty-eight yards for a Tiger touchdown. Even the Purple rooters cheered this wonderful run down the field. Now the score was, Missouri 21 ; Northwestern 19! To properly start the last quarter, Ed Deimund ran on an off-tackle play and forgot to stop after passing the Purple line. Instead he squirmed free of three tacklers and out- distanced the safety to the Northwestern goal line for another touch- Glenn Smith, Center laatafe. Bill Gibson, End down. Result, Missouri 27; Northwestern 19. To add further to the massacre, Deimund lugged the pigskin across another time before the final gun was fired. The final score was Missouri 34, Northwestern 19. That night, the alumni of ' Ole Mizzou met at the Hotel Morri- son and divers places to celebrate the Tiger victory, and many were the good times had that night. MISSOURI 13, WEST VIRGINIA FLASH. Memorial Stadium, Columbia, Mo., Nov. 5. — The Missouri Tigers repeated last year ' s performance by beating the West Virginia Mountaineers today before a crowd of 14,000 persons. The final score was Missouri 13, Mountaineers 0. The Boy Scouts of the state, headed by Fife and Drum and Bugle Corps, paraded onto the field. A large crowd of state and city officials were at hand to see the East- West game. Prof. Jesse ( " Monkey " ) Wrench led his Thundering Thousand from a mass meeting at the columns to the stadium where they circled the field. It was an uninteresting game. The only good performer for the Mountaineers was a diminutive back named LaRue, who caused the Tigers annoyance by repeated gains on the old cut-back play. The game was scoreless until the third quarter. Then Sammy Gorman flipped a fast pass to Brown which was good for a touchdown for l! ' il Missouri. Shortly after- ward, Rosenheim skimmed around end and raced across the West Virginia line for another score so fast that the Mountaineers were still wondering how it all happened. Miller Brown ' s try for the extra point was good. The score ended, 13-0, in the Tiger ' s favor, making twice in as many years that Missouri had downed the highly-touted West Virginia eleven. MISSOURI 13— AMES 6 Eight thousand people stood in a blowing snow flurry and freezing cold wind to witness the highly played-up bout between the Tigers and the Cyclones. The threat of Iowa State as a possible insurmountable obstacle in Missouri ' s path to the Valley championship, proved well grounded, and the 13-6 victory that the Tigers managed to claw from the lowans came only after a fierce struggle. The Tigers scored in the first two periods of the game. Brown tossed a slippery ball from the twenty-five-yard line toJimTarr, who ran four more yards to complete the touchdown. Brown kicked goal and gave Missouri a seven-point advantage. Big George Flamank entered the game and evaded the charging Cyclone tacklers long enough to heave a pass to Mehrle who twisted and wriggled his way through the entire Iowa State team for another touchdown. Brown ' s frosted foot refused the ball for the extra point. The score was now, Missouri 13, Iowa 0. The Cyclones managed to score in the closing minutes of play to keep from being blanked by the Tigers, the game ending 13-6 in favor of the Tigertown fighters. I Charlie Wescott, Guard Page Hi P - z HDUEffllEE MISSOURI 7; KANSAS 14 Memorial Sta- dium, Lawrence, Kan., Nov. 19.— Kansas upset pre- dictions today and defeated Missouri, 14-7, in the 36th annual football clash. Miller Brown, End f 4 9l After taking advantage of a fumble by Kansas early in the first quarter of the classic game to make a touchdown two minutes after the whistle had started the contest, the Missouri Tigers were humbled, 14-7, by their traditional rivals and enemies, the Jayhawks. The team from Mount Oread, playing before a home- coming crowd of 30,000, demonstrated some superb football in the biggest upset of the Missouri Valley for the year. No alibis are needed. The Tiger was unable to cope with the Jayhawk attack. Kansas did not win on the breaks of the game. Clean-cut football was used by the ' Hawkers to outplay the Missourians in every department of the game. The Kansans stopped the heretofore formidable passing combination, Flamank to Clark, and countered with their own deadly aerial game, which the Tigers were unable to stop or solve. The Jayhawkers were the under- dogs in the Valley all year. But against their bitterest enemies, the Tigers, Kansas came into her own and spin-played the Tiger till he grew fairly dizzy in trying to watch the ball. Only three Tiger passes IT -- J - s=Nis-rf-i MISSOURI 20; OKLAHOMA 7 The Homecoming game was preceded by mass meet- ings galore. 5,000 attended one at historic old Rollins field. It was the last game of the Missouri Valley confer- ence, and a championship game which Missouri had to, and did, win. The Tigers were the last to win a Missouri Valley conference championship game, for the Valley league had become dissolved and broken up forever. 18,000 people surged into Memorial field to see the Tigers annex the title. The overhead game was resorted to by both teams to score. The Sooners counted on a lightning triple pass in the first quarter and kicked the goal for an extra point, making the score, Oklahoma 7, Missouri 0. 18,000 people silently wondered and hoped. Then redoubtable Bert Clark streaked through the Sooner outfit for a Mis- souri touchdown. Brown missed the kick for extra point and the Sooners were leading, 7-6. In the second quarter, Bob Mehrle displayed his uncanny ability with the pigskin by making another touchdown for the Tiger warriors. Now Missouri was leading, 13-7. Diemund passed to Tarr for yet another score, and Dutch Maschoff kicked the goal, making the tally, 20-7, in favor of Missouri. The " Pony " back- field entered the contest and starred throughout. Thus the game Scott Kennedy, Halfback Page 157 FINAL VALLEY STANDINGS Team Won Lost Tied Pet. Pts. 0. P. MISSOURI 5 1 .837 73 39 Nebraska 4 I .800 1 50 20 Oklahoma Aggies. . .. 2 1 .667 38 31 Iowa State 3 2 .600 39 26 Kansas 3 3 1 .500 83 120 Washington 2 2 I .500 52 69 Oklahoma 2 3 .400 82 67 Kansas Aggies 2 4 .333 64 99 Drake 1 2 .333 32 20 Grinnell 5 .000 13 135 I ; ri iM nnmsMiiT Freslmiaii Football UNDER the direction of Anton Stanskowski, former Tiger gridiron star, the Tiger yearlings proved of great assistance in the training of the Varsity squad this year. In the only public appearance, the Freshman-Varsity gam.e, the first-year m.en were defeated. It was in this game that Bert Clark, Tiger backfield star, was injured. Jimmie Turner, captain of the red-jerseyed men, was one of the outstanding players of the game. The squad produced many men who will, no doubt, be of value for next year ' s Varsity. The following men were awarded numerals and jerseys : Charles Ashmore Robert Agnew Clifford Andes WiLBERT ASBURY Edgar Ashmore Hal Austin John Baker Hansel Batten Frank Bittner H. B. BOLTE Clem Bothman Clyde Bothman Tom Botsford William Carroll Hugh Campbell Jean Charak James Chilton Robert Cooley Stanley Cox George Cross r. b. cotham Ernest Deal William Erickson Elmer Egleston W. Frankenfeld Clarence Garrison Clyde Gilbert James Gladden Milton Gold Edward Hupert Nathan Jones Charles Love O. J. Lindenmeyer Ted Lowrie Elwood Mallory John Lipscomb Roy Johnson George Miles Harley Mills Richard Morgan Lawrence McCauley Paul McDowell Leonard McGirl Otis McGaughy Griff McGrinnis Howard McHargue Wesley Nail Shelton Phillips George Pritchard Richard Pritchard Kern Reece Harold Riback Louis Shanfeld W. E. Showalter Raymond Smith Leroy Smithers Albert Terwilleger G. Theilkas Paul Trotter James Turner Jack Turner Emerick Vavra David Ward William Ward William Warden Robert Webb Raymond Welsh i If i I ( was on this play th ai Bert Clark injured his ankle: this hurt bothered the little halfback all season ' ' m ' % MKm nnur SMi Freslmian Football THE entire Freshman football squad was divided into six different teams according to the homes of the men. The teams were: Eastern U. S.; western U. S. ; St. Louis; Kansas City, northern Missouri, and southern Missouri. There were sixteen states represented on the squad. In the intra- Freshman games there were thirty contests. The average attendance at practice was seventy-two men. The men on the winning team were awarded jerseys, with numerals of the Varsity " M " quality and bearing a star on the sleeve. Those on the championship team were: Robert Agnew Elwood Mallory Frank Bittner John Lipscomb James Chilton Roy Johnson George Cross Richard Morgan R. B. CoTHAM Raymond Smith Elmer Egelston Jack Turner Nathan Jones Robert Webb The following men were awarded numerals without the jerseys : Harold Beard Frank Begole Adrian Butler CicARDi Bruce Jean Cella Harold Carey Edgar Downey Leonard Eubanks Milton Fauth Steve Fedak Edward Foeller James Gibson William Gist Ralph Graham Andy Hawkins James Hamilton William Hudson Warren Huegerich Walter Leo Elmer Marr Swan McDonald Frank Robinson Carl Rains Welmer Sell Aaron Stern Richard Yohe Luther Kilgore The Freshman squad assembled on the hill by the field daily to listen to Stan ' s skull practice Page 161 ' ianDmrEi55Dnm35ffltgE Page 162 lis ISM3S£ :- !»r giiMi«»»«i«»ii |) iiill |] iili . iil W tlr|lWWMHI WWW i W»« Ml «i 1 •IMMMMMrailMaMMPIMWtMWMHaMiMMl m w; B:; ' . rim 4m ' i ' i iip0i BASKETBALL Page 163 J E Kenneth Yunker Basket Ball Captain, 1928 raDDBscffl m Basket Ball Marshall Cpaig Center WHEN Coach George R. Edwards, head Tiger basket ball mentor, issued the call for first practice at Squire Rothwell ' s Gym, a bevy of seasoned cage veterans answered the challenge with the most promising and strongest squads that has graced the Missouri court for some time. Captain Kenneth Yunker, Flamank, Ruble, Welsh, Baker, Craig, Channon, Roach, Waldorf, Brown, Spurling, and Schaff, furnished formidable performers who were to carry high the Gold and Black through a stiff and one of the most successful seasons ever enjoyed in the sport at Missouri. Missouri finished second in the Valley race, which, from the ' first whist le of the first game, was a close and fierce struggle, with the splendid average of thirteen games won and five lost, t should be borne in mind that Oklahoma, who won the Valley cham- pionship with a perfect standing, had one of the classiest and strongest quintets ever assembled under a Valley color. Mizzou ' s finishing second under such keen competition was a worthy honor, especially as there were other strong fives fighting for honors all through the race. The Tigers opened the season by downing the Cornhuskers from Nebraska, to the tune of 36 to 15. But the tables were turned in a return game at Lincoln when Nebraska held the Tigers to one field goal in the first half - — i ' mrwT) assgn . ilB George Welsh Forward and won 36 to 26. Then came the Kansas Aggie game, and, after Yunker, Craig, and Ruble stopped dropping them in, the score stood 44 to 33, in favor of the Tiger- town tossers. This contest was played at Manhattan and was see-saw throughout, the score being tied ex- actly eight times. Tangling with the Jayhawks in an effort to avenge the football defeat of last fall, Missouri beat the six-times Valley champions by a 30 to 22 score. The game was rough and fast, with Baker, Flamank, and Yunker playing rings around the Jayhawk defense. It was the first court victory the Tigers had scored over the Jayhawks since 1922. Grinnell came to Tigertown and led the Tigers until only seven minutes were left to play. Then Craig ' s field goal put Mizzou on even terms and enabled Yunker, paced by Roach, to pile up the winning counters. The famous Tiger rally had stemmed the tide, then turned it and won the game for the Gold and Black, 38 to 28. Iowa State was humbled, 52 to 28, when Yunker ran amuck and tallied eighteen points for the Bengals while " Big George " Flamank contributed a good fifteen. A grizzled old Bear chose the fieldhouse floor of Washington University at St. Louis to do battle with a ferocious Tiger. Result: Tiger 35, Bear 24. The Bengals assumed an early lead and ended the first half leading i Harry Welsh Guard « ?m m m. ' : ?f iJ Hub Ruble Forward JuDDY Roach Forward a much bewildered Bruin, 20 to 10. Flamank was irresisti- ble and tallied thirteen points for Missouri, while Edwards, combination amazed the Washingtonians. Came along the team from " Indian tooritory . . . ' twasitory " and slipped a fast one to Mizzou, winning a scrappy game by a score of 40 to 24. Then Mizzou retaliated by putting the skids under the Oklahoma Aggies with a 56-to-47 motion. Down at Norman, against the Sooners, the Tigers fought ' ° " savagely only to miss by a point, victory over the leading Oklahoma quintet. Missouri played fast and Captain Yunker tied the great Holt for scoring honors for the evening. Drake was meat for the Tigers and they romped all over the lowans to win at Columbia, 28 to 2 1 . Then the Tiger machine leaped to an early lead to snow under the Jayhawks, when they came to Rothwell Gym with revenge written on their every feature. But Yunker made nineteen points alone, and that, coupled with the other Tiger contributions, was too rich for the Jayhawk ' s blood, so he lost, 49 to 29 — a mere difference of twenty points. It was the largest point total ever scored by a Mis- souri team against Kansas, and the largest margin by which Missouri has defeated Kansas in the last decade. Aside from this, it was the first victory the Tigers have won on the home court from Kansas since 1921, and the third in their relationship during that period. Undoubtedly, it was the most thrilling exhibition that the Missouri fans had witnessed jC PtJTT MT55Dng:5AViI4R in a decade. Missouri ' s power was unloosed. Yunker and Craig went in by cleverness, Fiamank and Ruble by brute force, and Roach shot long ones as the Gold and Black added to its lead. A game among games for Missouri. Grinnell handed an unsuspecting Tiger the black spot and sent the Missouri five back from Des Moines losers by a lone tally in a fiercely con- tested game, fraught with thrills from start to finish. Drake was next on the Tigers ' list and, after a tight engagement with the Bulldogs, in which Coach Edwards worked successfully a new combination, the Bengals emerged victors, 28 to 21. A nip and tuck fight featured the game with the Kansas Aggies, but the Mis- souri five won, 41 to 31. Coach Edwards shifted Welsh to forward for the first time of the season, and Welsh responded with twelve points. Baker and Craig continually smeared the Aggie defense. Washington came to Rothwell Gym to be wrecked in a 28-to-21 Tiger fusilade with Yunker and Welsh leading the carnage against the Bears. Long shots by the losers kept the Tigers busy, and the Missouri quintet fought hard throughout the game. The Tigers cinched second place in the Valley when they took the Oklahoma Aggies into camp, 37 to 32. George Flamank Guard ; 2EPffiEfflSSDD]I13afflSI Freshman Basket Ball i ! r FRESHMAN Basket ball, under the guidance of Freshman Coach Anton Stankowski, was very successful in 1928. Sixty men received frosh numerals, bringing the 1928 numeral list to a total of 126 for all sports to this date. Of this sixty numeralmen for basket ball, seventeen received numerals in some other sport. The entire basket ball squad was made up of men representing seven states; the daily average attendance was sixty-seven men. The following men received numerals and jerseys: H. Alton F. C. Allen F. BiLTNER H. Campbell J. F. Cheatham E. Deal Stanley Fink L. R. Gallais W. W. Gist S. Guenther M. J. Gladden E. N. Haggard R. B. HOFMAN C. HUHN L. KiLGROE Oscar Kahan M. Grossman Of this group of men, the following received numerals in other sports: F. Biltner R. C. Morgan H. Campbell G. Pritchard E. Deal K. Reece M, J. Gladden G. Thielkas O. Lindenmeyer Albert Terwilleger William Warden J. L. Turner Roy Logan O. Lindenmeyer R. C. Morgan Donald Maris D. Newton G. Pritchard K. Reece J. F. Short G. Saunders G. Thielkas Albert Terwilleger J. L. Turner William Warden J. Whittsett E. K. Weathers N. H. Walker Varsity letler-men in basket ball, a group which every Frosh strives to belong -esr = i JEDEBCMTg i AN Intrafreshman League was organized and operated in basket ball as well as was run during the football season. In this league fifty-six games were played, making each team have fourteen games on their schedule. Teams were organized from St. Louis, Kansas City, South Missouri, North Mis- souri, Eastern United States and Western United States. Of the total men receiving numerals for basket ball, twenty-seven were awarded only the numerals. The following men were awarded numerals without the jerseys: F. C. Anderson Dudley Brewer w. c. burkhart r. b. cotham E. E. Coy J. E. Crossley M. Carl W. Chilton C. Ford Jack Harkey E. Hubery C. S. Hellinger O. Kepner Howard J. Lawler J. M. McCarthy Gilbert May R. Prewitt F. A. Pfeiffer F. G. Robinson F. S. Rainey G. R. Scott G. Sherrill A. Stern R. Strode W. Stark George Siekielski R. M. Williams Of this group of men, the following received numerals in other sports: W. C. Burkhart W. Chilton E. Hubert R. B. Gotham C. S. Hellinger A. Stern The following men were on the Championship Team in the Intrafreshman League: H. Alton W. W. Gist C. Huhn G. Thielkas Albert Terwilleger William Warden M. Carl C. Ford F. G. Robinson G. R. Scott This team was the one composed of men from Kansas City, that was much superior to any of their opponents. They played a brand of basket ball Page 171 HvoiroTrMi snEmrssgcEg Paget?} r 1 m = rir(:yTOr ' g nrrgT " 7TOTtsg: f Indoor competition began with the Kem- per Relay Carnival at Boonville, February 12. Against indifferent competition, Coach Henry ' s men captured firsts in every event which they entered. Jack Matthews, Frank Daniels, Hudson McAnelly, Epstein, and Charles Steele, winning, and Roy Harper, John Lewondoski, Henry Rosenheim, Miller Brown, Thelan, Wallace English and Salvator AUegri, placing. Captain Farley ' s victory in the 50-yard dash and Ken- neth Lancaster ' s triumph in the pole vault were the only Bengal firsts at the K. C. A. C. meet in the Convention Hall the next week. Epstein, Missouri ' s hope in the Shannon Douglass 600-yard classic, led the field until within a yard of the tape when he was passed by Johnson of Nebraska, the event going in 1:15.5. McAnelly, Fergason and Steele placed in their events. Part of the team was taken to the University of Illinois Relays at Champaign, February 26, Farley taking second and Edging- ton third in the 75-yard dash. McAnelly was fourth in the shot-put. Lancaster competed in the all-around championship. A heart-breaking contest was lost to Kansas at the twenty-fourth indoor meeting of the two schools. The Tigers entered Convention Hall favorites and remained favorites until Jayhawk runners swept the field in the two-mile run. Ed Thelan, Half-mile and Relay 12 MDT r-s Irving Epstein, Half-mile Even then the Bengals did not de- spair. Could they have taken both places in the pole vault, the relay men would have had a chance to win the meet by a third of a point. The great Lancaster won the event, but the best English, his sophomore understudy, could do, vaulting higher than he ever vaulted before, was to tie for second. Epstein, Thelan, Daniels and AUegri carried the Gold and Black baton to victory, but the meet belonged to Mount Oread by the score of 43 5-6 to 41 1-6. Missouri was fifth of the ten teams competing at the indoor conference meet in the Drake field house. Farley was second and Edgington third in the 50-yard dash finals. Lancaster tied for first in the pole vault. Brown, McAnelly, and Stuber placed in their events. Farley, Lancaster, Brown, and McAnelly were sent to Texas for the University of Texas and Rice Institute relays. Farley won the century at Austin and was clocked in 9.7 seconds. Brown and Lan- caster placed in the shot, discus and pole events. Captain Farley ' s 9.6 seconds dash victory was the feature of the Tigers ' 84 to 51 triumph over the combined teams of the Missouri College Union on Rollins Field April 9. The time equaled the recog- 12z = -?«ii«Si« Ni -irt ' i nized world ' s record as well as Jackson mark. Edgington followed Farley across the line in the hundred and won the 220-yard event in 22.2, equaling another of Scholz ' s records. Brown, Matthews, Steele, Epstein, and Lancaster also took first for the Tigers. Missouri took all places in the half-mile when AUegri, English and Lewondoski followed Epstein down the stretch. Captain Farley defeated the greatest sprinters in America to win the 100-yard dash at both the Kansas and Drake Relays. At the Kansas carnival, Edgington, Stuber, Rosenheim and Farley turned in a 440-yard relay in 41.9 seconds to finish second to Notre Dame whose runners set a world mark of 41.6 seconds. Missouri ' s two-mile relay team finished third. The season marked the end of competition for Captain Farley, greatest Tiger dash man since Jackson V. Scholz of Olympic fame; Lancaster, star pole vaulter and broad jumper; Steele, cross-country captain and member of Phi Beta Kappa and Sigma Xi; Perdew, once conference champion in the half-mile; and also for Matthews, Mahoney and Stuber, lesser lights. Sal Allegri, Half -Mile and Relay Page 179 m ;si:MCOEki.i i sjuEJLi ffi Frestman Track Jf:C - c J5 r WITH more than one hundred men answering the call for tracksters, the 1927 Freshman track team was one of the best assembled under the Tiger colors for some time. These men are proving themselves valuable to the varsity this year, even though they are still sophomores. Swartz, King and Dills are some of the outstanding men of last year ' s frosh squad. The freshmen, although unable to show their wares in intercollegiate competition, were used to a great advantage by their respective fraternity teams in intramural competition. They were able to compete since they had never earned a Varsity letter in track. The following men were awarded numerals: Charles King Scott Kennedy R. Swartz George Hooper G. Carter F. Hyff W. Oldham C. Smith J. Seeliger A. HOLLEY Kenneth Hursley E. Brown W. Frankenfield M. Rhodes C. Hornbuckle D. Dawson S. Tudor Edward Muther H. Garner R. Dills W. Jones R. Merton H. Richardson E. Nance J. Murphy R. Nelson J. Baker O. SCHROETER Missouri-Nebraska dual meet, held on Rollins Field n - ' SS ' II M. Freshman. Track IN DECIDED contrast to the Varsity record was the showing of the 1927 Freshman trackmen. Theyearlingsdefeated the University of Kansas freshmen 87.5 to47.5 in a wire meet and claimed the Valley freshman telegraphic title with a total of 31.5 points to Kansas ' 30, Drake ' s 29 and Nebraska ' s 28. The University of Kansas authorities claimed that an error was made in the tabulations and that the Jayhawk freshmen won the meet, but no official award was made. The Freshmen also had competition among themselves, each trying to establish the record for the freshman team in his event. The following is a list of the freshmen team and the events each participated in: Dashes — Smith, Kennedy, King, Mattinger, Fellows, Moore, Lee, Singleton, Holly, Marshall, Dills, Brown, Orr, Alexander, Brewer, George, Grantello Middle-distance — Keith, Swartz, Warden, Rhoades, Hooper, Fellows Di5«ance--GATTSHALL, Straub Hurdles — Smith, Muther, Dills, Grantello High Jump — Muther, McGinley, Gentry, Tudor, Baker Broad Jump — Minton, Hanson, Mangold, Dills Pole Vault — Nattingerm, Nance, Mangold, Andrews, Warden Weights — Brown, Baker These men composed a Freshman track group that will supply the varsity with good, first class material for the next few years. Several of them established Freshman records and bid to do record- breaking work for the Tiger team under the varsity jerseys. gJ DSfflTE ssfflizm: i I Page 182 ' A.- ' i Pane I S3 BAS E BALL W?)f- • ' ' nnms MisntiRi 5Avn ' )M ?ni% " Cecil Newman Baseball Captain, 1928 ] Page IS! ' .MdM anPFprMssmrcssgnsE t 192,7 Basetall Season I Harry Howze Pitcher THE Tiger baseball team opened the 1927 season in true Big League style. Mayor W. J, Hetzler of Columbia pitched the first ball — Chief of the Fire De- partment Mitchell attempted to catch it — and the Gold and Black defeated Ames in a double-header. Both games were decidedly " Missouri. " Great pitching by Cecil Newman in the first game and by Hook Feldcamp in the nightcap was one of the outstanding features of the day. But these two men were not alone in their glory. The entire Gold and Black outfit slugged the Cyclone pitchers and amassed enough runs to win both games handily. Score: First game, Missouri 8 — Ames 1 ; second game, Missouri 10 — Ames 3. Playing four games in two days, the Tigers were successful in getting an even break with the Oklahoma Aggies, Valley champs. The outstanding feature was the iron-man stunt on the part of Wright, supreme Aggie moundsman. Wright pitched both full games on the i I Roy Sunderwirth Outfielder first day, winning the eye-opener by a score of 9 to 8, and losing tine curtain game, 4 to 0. But, even tiien, Wright was not satisfied. He managed to pitch five innings dur- ing the second day of double-headers. The Aggies won their first game again this day in twelve innings, 11 to 8. They scored three runs in the third extra frame. The second game did not get underway until about 5:30. As a result, the game had to be called on account of darkness, the Tigers getting the verdict, 7 to 6. When the Kansas Jayhawks visited the Tigertown they struck the day when the Missouri team was in a bad slump. The game was filled with poor hitting and poor fielding on the part of Jack Crangles men. As a result, the Kansas team gained an easy victory, 14 to 9. The one Missouri player who gained distinction in this game was Jimmy Castle, diminutive outfielder. Castle ' s slugging, in this game as well as the entire season, was beautiful to watch. The second game of this series was rained out. The Tiger squad journeyed to Ames to play the Iowa State team and here met with great success. In two games they emerged victors ; Malloy McQueen Outfielder Page 187 f js - r ' T sessK ii :M3I Cffl DgCTSSm , n f u-. Guy Laws Infielder in both, winning the first 3 to and the second, 5 to 0. Feldcamp pitched superb ball in the first game, striking out seven men and giving only a similar number of hits. This game was also a chance for the Tiger batsmen to fatten their batting averages — and they did. Missouri closed the season by gaining an even break with Okla- homa University, a team which always finishes high in the per cent column. The Tigers gained a slight edge in the opener to win, 9 to 8. They were not quite good enough in the nightcap and Oklahoma gained a 3 to 2 verdict. The 1927 basebal season of the Tigers closed with the Bengals losing several men who had contributed much toward the success of the team. Captain Don " Shorty " Swofford, Malloy McQueen and Roy Sunder- wirth, all valuable men, were lost through graduation. All three men were given trial with minor league teams and are considered as good material for such. EODiprra I! ii i Baseball " Ms " were awarded to the following men: Captain Swofford, McQueen, Sunderwirth, Rupert Bridges, Cecil Newman, Henry Feldcamp, Harry Howze, Guy Laws, John Traynor, Earl Lewis, James Castle, James Laws and Dick Robinson. 1928 SCHEDULE Oklahoma A. and M Columbia Apr Oklahoma A. and M Columbia Apri Washington Columbia Apr; Oklahoma Columbia Apr; Oklahoma Columbia Apr Kansas Aggies Manhattan Apri Kansas Aggies Manhattan Apr Kansas University Lawrence Apr; Kansas University Lawrence Apr; Oklahoma A. and M Stillwater May Oklahoma A. and M Stillwater May Oklahoma Norman May Oklahoma Norman May Washington St. Louis May Kansas University Columbia May Kansas University Columbia May Iowa State Ames May Iowa State Ames May I II I 12 I 17 120 21 25 26 127 128 2 3 4 5 7 II 12 18 19 Henry Feldcamp Pitcher rrr g EDiEffliai ODErsMrEB,- Fresliman Baseba COLLEGE BASEBALL, while still the grand old " National Pastime, " doss not receive th e recog- nition that college football does. This is in direct contrast with college and professional football. And at the University of Missouri, baseball is not excepted from the above cited instance. However, under the direction of Coach Jack Crangle, former star of lUini, the interest in baseball has been some- what revi ' ed during the past three or four years. Due to the fact that both track and baseball call for their followers and participants about the same time of the year, baseball somewhat suffers from the lack of material. Since track draws larger crowds, and since there are more possibilities for gaining a place on the team, baseball quite naturally suffers from a lack of material. The following men received numerals in baseball: Fruit HiNSHAW Thweatt Mackinnan Daugherty Haw Shield Brumm Ford Bridges Nathan Williams From this group, the varsity, which loses many good men through graduation this year, wiH be able to use. They will be required to take the places of such men as Shorty Swofford, Malloy McQueen, Roy Sunderwirth, and Jimmie Castle — a big job for any freshman. I I The Varsity-Freshman game is one method of practice Page 190 t ' -X3k- m tJEISrMfSSOl Freshman Baseba === r FRESHMAN baseball, this year, is organized in a manner similar to the system used by Coach Anton Stankowski in ail freshman sports. The entire squad is divided into teams representing their individual district. The freshman baseball teams are St. Louis, Kansas City, Southern Missouri, Northern Missouri, Eastern United States and Western United States. These six teams are formed together in an intrafreshman league and play a series of games to determine the championship team. The first part of the season was spent in training on an entirely individualistic basis. All men trying out for the infield positions were grouped on the particular position and fielding would begin. Then the outfielder would get a workout in a similar manner. Pitchers and catchers practiced in an entirely separate part of the field. Batting practice was given to the entire squad. The position for batting, both heavy slugging and bunting, was taught to the yearlings. In this way, with a very thorough instruction, the best possible frosh team could be assembled. As the season passed, the teams before mentioned were organized and the league games played two or three times a week. There was also practice with the varsity, giving them the competition necessary. Since mere practice, without a more or less regular trend of the game, is practically worth- less from the standpoint of experience, the contact with the freshmen is a great asset. The freshmen again have ample chance to display their talent in the intramural contests for playground ball champion- ship. To hear the profession chatter of the freshman in their games one would little suspicion the stand- ing of the men. " Let him hit it, boy — seven men behind you, " " Give him the dark one now, " " Now we ' re getting them, " " Here we go, " " One, two, three, this time, " " Work in there, boy " — and so forth, and so forth, on through the innings. The spirit, fight and pep is encouraging, and builds in the men the spirit of ole Missouri. Not only does it build up the spirit of fight and win, but it adds to the wealth of material that builds up the Varsity the following year, and will in time result in the bringing of the baseball championship to Missouri in the same way other championships have been and will be brought to Missouri, the ruler of the Valley. More power to the freshmen. ' ■ ;i 1 , 1 ■ 1 1 1 1 ■■ 1 1 k 1 E nvi ' aHnMj s 1 Hj p IIP 1 f " " B j F I HD p wli H T}-- liW r ' i I B i K » k 1 j u m iiUi-ii-- fll ■ ■■H ■B ■■ Stan ' shows the Freshman how to bunt, slug the ball, and run the bases Page 191 ' - i ' — !i 1 Page 193 13 MIN02 ?pom v- " ' " [QD£BHrm EE2 T! HE wrestling squad at the University of Missouri for the past year was the largest squad ever assembled in this sport since its introduction as a competitive minor sport in 1924. During these five seasons of compe- tition, including the 1927-1928 season, the Missouri wrestlers have been very successful and, as a result, more interest is taken yearly in this branch of athletic activity. I : H -h. H The team this year was captained by C. L. Young, a man of experience B| L H and ability. Other members of the team who displayed ability in the Mis- ■ Bl l SO " ' " ' Valley competition this year were: B. K. Miller, A. J. Walters, Byron A. Westfall, J. J. Moore, A. D. Reese, E. H. Hawkins, G. F. Sapping- l H ' -O ' ' William Tiffin. mmmk,-- . ,.. . m ammmm Qn January 31, the team went to Ames where they defeated the grap- plers from Iowa State. This was the second defeat experienced by Iowa State College during the past eight years, and was especially a great victory for the Tigers, since wrestling is a competitive sport in the Iowa high schools and the Ames men, therefore, usually have several years of experience. Wrestling is rapidly gaining in popularity from the standpoints of recreation, competition, and physical education. Students recognize in this sport a means toward perfect physical development, and each year finds scores of new men entering the wrestling classes. Minor sport " M " sweaters were awarded to the men mentioned above, with the exception of Sappington, who, in winning the Valley individual honors, was given a major award. The following Freshmen were awarded numerals and jerseys : Louis R. Hughes, Perry Munday, C. A. Roberts, L. J. Hollis, H. Webster, D. Pearman, A. G. Shurley, C. E. Garrison, R. L. Webb, B. D. Puckett, V. A. Robbins, and R. E. Hargrove. These men were given numerals only: F. E. Amick, Charles Proser, H. W. Houf, H. G. Miller, E. Cline, and K. Lynch. They are expected to be of valuable aid to the Varsity next year. Charles Fisher Coach Roberts, Robbins, Walters, Carey, Webster, Puckett, Hargrove, Munday, Webb, Kline Fisher, Huddleston, Wallace, Mornincstar, Shilkett, Fedak, Luttrell, Foster, Hopper, Hawkins, Cardwell Hornbuckle, Yohe, Fercason, Broyton, Reese, Hoy, Spenny, Fletcher Young, Schmidt, Paul, Sappington, Miller, Carey, Mindell, Westfall, Moore Page 194 ' ' t gRrarsSDnBrsMrom; v :a L ' :■ THIS year, the Missouri Cross-country team had meets with the harrier teams of Central College, Nebraska, Oklahoma, Westminster, and Ames. They also participated in the Valley Conference of all Valley teams. The team this year was captained by Roy W. Harper, a runner of several years ' cross-country work and track training. Other members of the team to earn letters were: John Slater, Edward Thelen, and Weldon Swartz. Coach Fallon should have some good possibilities next year with Slater and Swartz back. In addition to these men, the following Freshmen should be of some assistance to the team: Norwood Markham, William Addison, Rockwell Swartz, Robert Phemister, Perry Munday, Lloyd Voight, and Steele. The general lack of experience hampered the Missouri harriers in their competitive efforts this year. Many of the men expected back failed to report and the season was rather disastrous. It is hoped, however, that, with the material for next year, Missouri will show up better in the Valley competition. Many of the distance men out for track should also develop into good harrier material and, with this addition, Billy Fallon should have something to work with. Several of the men on the Varsity squad did good work during the season but did not earn enough points for the award. They, too, will be available next year. These men are: Patter, Hornbuckle, Cohen, Trowbridge, Records, and Morningstar. Coach Billy Fallon has worked with his men and, for the material at hand, has done very well during his two years of cross-country coaching. He has turned out some exceptionally good men and should be able to get Missouri back in the running in the cross-country competition next year. Billy Fallon Coach I: is Morningstar Cohen Trowbridge Slater Harper Thelen Swartz Page 195 ■:BDnH2S::Ms Tennis ssgmm TENNIS, as a sport, has been gaining in popularity during the past several years due to the Intramural Contests. Teams are entered in these tournaments and it is here that often new tennis stars are found. In the past, tennis had a very small following of fans but, during the past few years, it has been coming to its own. An elimination contest was held to determine the membership of the team. Since Robert Coerver was the only team member, either Varsity or Freshman, in school this year, it was necessary to select a whole new team. From the material trying out for the competition, it seems as though Missouri will have some good prospects in the Valley competition this year. HPHHi H Dual matches have been scheduled with several teams in the Valley; ■■■■■hJI the Missouri Valley tournament will be at Lincoln this year. The follow- ing is the 1928 tennis schedule: Kansas at Columbia Nebraska at Columbia Washington at St. Louis Kansas at Lawrence Washington at Columbia May 18-19 Missouri Valley Competition at Lincoln A double battery of tennis courts are located near Rothwell Gymnasium and these are filled on the days when weather conditions permit them to be open. The University matches are also played on these courts. They are of clay and chat; the latter is in good condition shortly after almost any rain. There are also two batteries of courts on the women ' s athletic field on which many students enjoy this sport. Robert Coerver Captain April 14 April 27 May 2 May 7 May 9 Preparing for one of the games oj the elimination set WA . rifOTJFPNLME JSMTTM GOLF, at the University of Missouri, has very little attention given it, but due to the interest shown for the sport throughout the nation, there is every reason to believe that in the future it will be one of the leading forms of intercollegiate competition. The University main- tains a nine-hole links at the edge of town; plans are under way for the construction of an eighteen-hole course for the use of the students. This year, due to the fact that Walter Toben is the only varsity man to return to school, eliminative competition will be held under the direction of Coach George R. Edwards to determine who will represent the University of Missouri on the links. Contests have been arranged with various Country Clubs throughout this district, rather than with the Colleges and Universities nearby. Games were played last year with the Uni- versity of Kansas and the Kansas Aggies at Columbia. The Kirksville State Teachers College was also met in competition. Walter Toben Captain The 1927 team, composed of Charles Parker, Walter Toben, Adam Johnstone and James Norberg, was one of the strongest ever assembled under the Gold and Black. The intramural contests also have done much toward the building up of interest in this sport. Norberg, during the summer months, entered several amateur contests in Kansas City and finished with a very creditable record. Parker also had had two years of varsity training on the links. Both Toben and Johnstone were lettermen with one year ' s experience to their credit. Golf, as a sport, has been progressing much, due to the interest shown in the intramural contests. These various intramural teams show up well, and through these contests many new stars have been found. From these new men, new Tiger golf men are found and developed. i Practicing " putting " on the University golf links Page 197 r sgnapDEBirm Dnro: Q iile Team THE University of Missouri Rifle Team won, for the second consecu- tive year, tiie National Intercollegiate Championship. The team also was the winner of the Tyro Team Championship of the United States, in addition to being the Missouri Valley Champions for 1927. The freshman team won the 1927 National Freshman Intercollegiate match. The schedule for 1928 is heavy, shoulder to shoulder matches now being scheduled with all Missouri Valley schools. The team is sponsored by the R. O. T. C. and the University of Missouri ; the award given at the end of the year to the ten highest men is officially recognized as a minor sport award. Captain J. J, Coghlan coaches the team; and this year has been assisted by Captain G. E. Parker as well as Sergeant Viera. Much of the credit for the team ' s success is due to the efficiency of the coaching staff. An improved indoor range is available for practice at all times. Captain J. J. Coghlan Team Coach Captain G. E. Parker Assistant Coach Sergeant E. C. Viera Assistant Coach C. M. Wescott Team Captain TEAM MEMBERS James Bailey Leo P. Hopper Edwin R. Branson Carl McLemore Cecil C. Couchman Howard Richeson Harvey E. Drake Thomas Rodhouse •; George Edmondson Perry C. Spenny J. W. FicKLiN L. G. Staub Albert Glover Charles Wescott Waldon Winston Glover FlCKLlN McLemore Taylor Richeson Branson Denny Spenny Gregg Spensor Famuliner Bailey Rodhouse McKay Hopper Staub Flournoy Wescott Capt. Parker Capt. Coghlan Sot. Viera Team Capt. Asst. Coach Coach Asst. Coach Anthony Hill Smith Palmer Edmondson Couchman Page 198 5 1 " ) ' DB5r 0T53onRrs AVnxs: ■ ' L. Pistol Team m ! ! Ik THE Pistol Team of the University of Missouri has had a verj ' creditable record in each of the National Pistol Matches held annually. The National Match is run by the National Rifle Association and is sponsored by the Chief of Field Artillery, and is commonly referred to as the Chief of Field Artillery ' s Match. The Missouri Pistol Team was third in 1925, second in 1926, third in 1927, and has a good chance this year of bettering any of its previous records. Last year the Varsity team had twelve matches scheduled, in addition to the National Match, of which they won eight. In addition to this feature they fired their first shoulder-to- shoulder match, which was held in Kansas City against the Reserve Officers of Kansas City, and which they won. As a consequence they brought back a beautiful silver cup to Columbia. This year the Pistol Team has been given certain hours for practice on the indoor range and has been equipped with .22-calibre Colt Automatic pistols. They have, however, had insufficient time for practice so far and have not had any indoor matches. Before the end of the school year it is expected that at least one and possibly more matches will be fired on the indoor range. Capt. a. E. Billing Coach W. L. Sapper Captain J. H. Cooper . Manager Capt. A. E. Billing Coach TEAM MEMBERS J. G. Baker W. H. BURRELL J. H. Cooper C. R. Courtney J. W. Elzea C. D. Gleason J. L. Harmon V. Q. Harmon W. O. Heemeir T. Henshaw Jack Hiser O. H. Meyer J. R. Money G. L. Noland W. L. Sapper G. Stricker Henshaw Burn Elzea Money Cooper Gleason Sapper Meyer Webber Amyette Glover Hiser Noland Burrell Stricker Heemeir Harris Capt. Billing Ober Harmon Baker H ffl nnmrsMEEB Landmarks of Missouri Page 200 T iissouri AcnvmES ;iDDg?rM[S e ' " ' -= 23 fm) ' ' Bob Hill Campaign Director MEMORIAL COMMITTEE OF NINE Frank B. Rollins Walter Miller John Pickard S. F. CONLEY E. Sydney Stephens L. M. Defoe Hartley Pollock Mary Louise Ramsey Sidney Frampton Rollins Pickard Miller George Ramsey Frampton Pollock i Page 201 maiBJSSDDglSMD. J. C. Jones THE Memorial Union and Stadium headquarters are in the Alumni Recorder ' s office, Room 217, Jesse Hall. Bob Hill, Alumni Recorder, is the executive secretary and campaign director of the Memorial Com- mittee of Nine, which has charge of the Memorial Union and Stadium campaign duties. The committee is made up of alumni members, faculty members, the Presidents of the Student Government Association and Women ' s Self- Government Association, and a student appointed to take charge of the student memorial drive in the spring. The alumni and former students of the University of Missouri decided several years ago 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 ourselves, 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 of 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, President Emeritus of the University of Missouri, was the first campaign director for the Memorial Union and Stadium. 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 of the Union Building, will be the finest Gothic tower in America. The first unit of the Memorial Stadium is completed, and has a seating capacity of 20,800. i ljl ' - S M. , ' 4S I ' I u ' . The 7927 Tiger team, first champions to win in the Memorial Stadium ;pr VITAP tJTf ilk i ' .I ' - if. ii ' ' 1- ' . w9m PUBLICATION? Page 203 -o r ,- ' i i - :HnDmc] e " C; Frank L. Martin Professor of Journalism THE Columbia Missourian has grown with the increase of the number of stu- dent, in the School of Journalism and with the development of Columbia. It serves as a laboratory for the School of Journalism and at the same time serves Columbia and its surrounding territory as a good newspaper should. The Columbia Missourian is pub- lished by the School of Journalism and is used as a reporting laboratory for student journalists. Students learning reporting, " cover " Columbia and contribute the news for each issue. E. A. SoDERSTROM Business Manager Every Saturday evening, the Missourian Magazine is issued as a supplement to the This magazine is compiled and edited by students studying the Special Article Columbia Missourian. and Feature Writing. The Columbia Missourian has given its readers the news of Columbia, the University and Colleges, Boone County, state, and nation. Special editions were issued on several occasions. Outstanding among the special editions were those for Homecoming, Christmas, Summer School, and the Annual Columbia Fas hion Show. STUDENT ASSISTANTS AND HOLDERS OF SCHOLARSHIPS Douglas Cornell Lester J. Sack Robert N. Jackson Clark Luther Opal Lamm Vernon Nash Hazel Sievers Joyce Swan John R. Whitaker Helen Louise Woodsmall Working around the " rim " of the copy desk II ) : M3i2 The Missouri Student Frederick May Editor-in-Chief STUDENT opinion is given expression and campus news is presented in the Missouri Student, official student newspaper, which is issued every Tuesday during the school year. General policies are formed by an Advisory Board of five representative students, while the actual editing is done by an Editor-in-Chief, chosen at the general student election, and a staff of assistants appointed by him with the approval of the Advisory Board. The Missouri Student is one of the few university newspapers in this country published without faculty control and is truly a student publication. Alta Simpson Managing Editor EDITORIAL EXECUTIVES Frederick May Editor-in-Chief Elizabeth D. Pearson Associate Editor Alta Simpson Managing Editor Robert McCain Assistant Managing Editor ADVISORY BOARD Hartley Pollock Frederick May Helen Louise Woodsmall Irvin Fane Marion Dry STAFF ASSISTANTS Frances Stromberg Sue Catherine Graham Oscar Kahan Dan Carr Franklin Boyer Steve Miller Lee Hills James Keithley Joyce Swan Hills Stromberg Simpson Dry McCain Fane Boyer Kahan Carr May Pollock Graham Woodsmall Pearson ' i i w : s aniffl3i mE ttE THE Shamrock is the annual publication of the College of Engineering. It is published on St. Patrick ' s Day, and is distributed free to all engineers who are loyal supporters of the Club. The book always makes its first appearance at Saint Patrick ' s Ball, which is given in honor of the Patron Saint. The staff is selected by the editor from the senior class by popular election. Starting as an experiment, the Shamrock has grown to be a definite part of the College of Engineering as a medium of life in the " engine school. " r-f. E. L. Hagar Editor-in-Chief J. L. Hamilton Business Manager EXECUTIVE STAFF E. L. Hagar Editor-in-Chief C. L. Wright Associate Editor J. L. Hamilton Business Manager R. C. Fergason Art Editor C. F. Cast Photographer ASSISTANTS R. C. Hase Dg?rMi5B j Steven Hughes Editor ACQUAINTING Missouri boys and girls with the possibilities of an agricultural education, presenting news of campus doings, with emphasis on happenings in the Missouri College of Agriculture and its student body, and serving as the official record of a student organization, the Agricultural Club, is the " why " of the College Farmer. In the fall of 1904 the College Farmer was established. It is published monthly by the students in the College of Agriculture, and has a wide circulation over the state as well as in the school. Carlton Chesmore Business Manager Steven Hughes Carlton Chesmore Kary T. Davis . Robert Hubble . A. A. Jeffery . T. A. EwiNG . EXECUTIVE STAFF Editor Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Circulation Manager Advisor Alumni Editor STAFF ASSISTANTS LaDaw Wainscott Herman Haag Don Pearman Will Davis Christine Furrer Robert Funk Hon on m sMiCT I .1 . The S ' s ' T L- - THE Savitar is the annual publication of the students of the University of Missouri and is constructed so as to give as near as possible a complete resume of the past year of college life as portrayed at the University. This book is not the achievement of any individual person or group of persons, but is rather the work of the student body as a whole. The Savitar staff is merely the gatherer and the chronicler of news; the sentiment expressed is that of the whole student body. In gathering and writing this news, it has been the endeavor of the staff to select that which is representative; that which is interesting; and that which mirrors the life and work of the past collegiate year. In presenting these events, it has been the purpose to do so in a new and pleasing manner, striving always to depart from the stereotyped forms of older days. We have striven to present as near as is possible a me- chanically perfect book. However, the facts have not been distorted, thus sacrificing truthful presentation for perfection in make-up. The theme of this — the Modern Missouri Savitar — is one in which the happenings of a modern university are connected and correlated with the similar happenings of a modern state. We have endeavored to present the theme in a manner which portrays the State but emphasizes the University, always conscious of our task — the publication of a college annual. We have shown, together with the routine life of the campus, the traditions, customs, and ideals of this University; that great thrill that ac- companies a touchdown; that omnipotent force that holds vast crowds for the singing of " Alma Mater; " and that quiet significance of the Memorial to those who have entered into their final " Commencement. " The staff, we believe, has worked diligently, striving always to maintain the high standard that has been set by the editors of previous volumes. We hope that we have pleased you with our efforts. We hope that we have shown all that is important, never over-emphasizing any one activity. If, in later years, you can glance through this thirty-fourth volume of the Savitar with a feeling of pleasure and think back of " those dreamy college days, " we consider this a task well done. Ralph L. Schmitt Editor-in-Chief rotjmoiEs SM Tke Savitar THE EXECUTIVE STAFF Ralph L. Schmitt . . . Melbourne R. Scherman Jack Young Christine Furrer Fred Olmsted . Charles Orr . Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Advertising Manager Associate Editor Art Editor Assistant Advertising Manager SOPHOMORE ASSISTANTS Edwin Hough Ralph W. George Jack Powell John W. Fellows Sue Wass Clarence Olmsted Melbourne R. Scherman Business Manager TEN assistants are chosen, at the end of their freshman, to serve as assistants on the Sophomore Staff for the next Savitar. In their sophomore year, the assistants specialize in the department, either editorial or business, in which they are the most interested. Near the end of the sophomore year, candidates for the executive offices of the next Savitar are chosen from this group by the Savitar Board. 14 ilKQDEM The Savitar % 3I € FRESHMAN ASSISTANTS Al Cooper Jack Flotken Kenneth Gerdel James Gibson Charles Keeton Margaret Anne Weldon Art Crafts Guild Award THE Freshman Staff of the Savitar is composed of any volunteer workers who may wish to take part in the composition of the Savitar. From this group, the ten best are selected, at the end of the year, to be on the Sophomore staff for the coming year. The work done by the Freshmen assistants is very general in scope since the brunt of the work is left for those staff members who have had a year ' s experience on the Savitar staff. During their Fresh- man year, those working do not specialize in any particular branch, but rather attempt to get a good general knowledge of the details of the production of a college annual. Emma Purnell C. E. Shepard Herbert Storck Heyward Terry Sherman Ware Keeton Gibson Terry W.are Flotken George Storck Wass Purnell Hough Fellows Page 210 14z THE Savitar Board is composed of the executive staff of the volume edit ed during the preceding year, together with the acting executive staff. The Board creates the general policy of the Savitar. The Board has complete charge of the nominations, from among the Sophomore assistants, for the executive offices for the coming year. The Savitar Board has power to fill any vacancies which may occur on the staff during the year. By so selecting the proper candidates for office, and by so controlling the general policies of the Savitar, the Savitar Board has been able to maintain a high standard throughout the years, and has, in this manner, created a system by which the caliber of the annuals produced by the previous staffs can, in some measure, be maintained. [iHDEiffiaim DiigrSTamaR = .n M rtfjur Carl l aglanb 1906—1927 Conway, Missouri Delia Upsilon . . Sigma Delta Chi Worksho p Athenaean 7926 Savitar Staff . . igiy Savitar Staff Editor-elect igiS Savitar " There is no Deatli ' What seems so is transi- tion. This life of moral breath Is but a suburb of the life elysian, Whose portal we call Death. " " Resignation. " — Henry Wadsworth Longfellow Page 212 :ii0i ' ■ ' Z.t f- r xjj -o -. r« " rannmcHE d Arthur Earl Ragland Page 213 hddech:_he ! Page 214 ■ ' Page 21! EDATE AVIS SUTTON was the winner of the Stephens Oratorical Medal Con- test, which was held in the University Auditorium on March 9. The subject of the winning oration was " The Old Priest and the Tower of Babel. " Ralph Graves was second with his oration on " Modern American Liberty, " and Mary Louise Ramsey, with an oration entitled, " Can This Be Justice? " tied with Hugh Williamson, talking on " The Russian Problem, " for third place. Others who spoke and the subjects of their orations were as follows: Ralph R. Holder, " The World Household and War; " Willis Stark, " Uncle Sam ' s Reply to Shylock; " and Joyce Swan, " The Shoulderblade of a Masto- don. " By winning first place in the Stephens Oratorical Contest, Miss Sutton won the right to represent the University of Missouri in the Missouri Valley Oratorical Contest. In this contest, teams from all schools in the Missouri Valley Conference, and others in the middle west, are represented. Miss Sutton won second place in this contest with Washington University taking This is the first time for several years that a girl has won the Stephens contest, and Miss Sutton was the only girl participating in the Missouri Valley contest. Avis Sutton Medal Winner first. DEBATE BOARD Wilbur E. Gilman Harry G. Brown J. W. Rankin Jean Paul Bradshaw Joyce Swan Joseph Harmon Marion Dry Elsa Wade rmnaww mfssumrsmKMi li ' ' i- _y ' W p = " = a:_ ' " as®- DEBATE — the average college student shies at the word the same as " Final exam. " Change it into a contest, a match, a meet ' or any- thing else, and the students are interested. They don ' t care to go to hear those things smacking too much of the intellectual, and that is what they are accustomed to term debating. That the University of Missouri students are interested in debating is evidenced by their excellent support when it is presented to them properly; when they realize that several goo d jokes and a few witticisms can be heard as well as serious discussion of national or international questions. Debating cannot be popularized like football, but it can be made interesting, and that is one thing emphasized in the training of the speakers. The University Auditorium was filled and at least two hundred were turned away when the Cambridge University, England, debaters came to Missouri in the fall to discuss the power of the press. The attendance held throughout the year, although eleven of the twenty-one contests were held in Columbia, making it difficult to keep interest aroused. VARSITY DEBATE SQUAD Men ' s Division Frank Knight Dalton DeShazer M. M. Christensen John Marion Dry J. Ralph Graves Guy Green ViNciL Harmon Captain Melville Hohn Hartley Pollock Owen C. Ross John Schlecht Hugh P. Williamson W. W. WiMMELL Dan W. Ziefle Hough Knight Harmon Prof. Oilman Graves Ziefle WiMMELL DeShazer Green Ross Dry Hohn Pagf 217 ; THE practice of last year of having two speakers on each side was continued. Contests were not lengthy enough to tire the audiences. Decisions were made by the members of the audiences and in a few in- stances no-decisions debates were held. The speakers themselves were able to give more attention to entertaining the audience without feeling that severely critical judges were criticising them for it. At the same time there was, through the lack of tenseness, an opportunity to sift out the issues more thoroughly. The value that debating has for the members of the squads is being more readily recognized. It is an incentive for clear, logical thinking, and trains students to speak before an audience. To aid in giving this training to a larger number of students, debaters were divided, this year, into four divisions: Varsity men ' s squad, varsity women ' s squad, fresh- man men ' s squad, and freshman women ' s squad. Plans were begun for a debating tour of the world and were finally drawn up in detail. The tour was to be made in 1928; four men were to go to the larger colleges and universities of practically every nation; and American teams were to be met on the return through the United States. Delay in securing official University approval made it impossible to raise sufficient funds in time to start the tour. The plan is desirable and may materialize within a few years. Joyce Swan Debate Manager VARSITY DEBATE SQUAD Women ' s Division Elsa Louise Wade . . . Captain Evelyn R. Bray Fairie B. Jones Helen Holderby m mjg siMmrm rm rmT ebate FRESHMAN debating really became something more than a feeder for the varsity squads this year. It became an activity which freshman students might enter with hopes for more than the annual Washington- Missouri contest. The squads, one for women and one for men, were chosen before Christmas, although no contests were scheduled until March. Early in March, teams from the two first-year divisions met for a trial tussle to get them in shape for the coming meets. March 14, a team of Iowa men came to Columbia and defeated a Missouri team composed of Miss Erma Smith and Miss Frances Parker. Later in the month. Miss Hazel Casey and Miss Lucy Wilson met a team of William Woods girls at Fulton. The freshman men, Lawrence Grace and Willis Stark, met the West- minster freshmen at Fulton in March. April 18, a team of Washington University freshmen came to Columbia to meet the same Missouri team. Donald Cox and Irwin Newman journeyed to Iowa City to contest the Iowa freshmen in the latter part of April. All the debates of the season were on the official Pi Kappa Delta question: " Resolved, That the United States should cease to protect, by armed force, capital invested in foreign lands, except after formal declaration of war. " Prof. W. E. Gilman Coach FRESHMAN DEBATE SQUAD Hazel Casey Erwin H. Newman Donald Cox Frances Parker Lawrence Grace Erma Mae Smith Loretta Kimmel Willis Stark Lucy K. Wilson 9 fi RK Grace Gilman Cox Newman Parker Smith Casey Wilson Kimmel Page 219 . ' i. ' i STHDnEESIHISSaKI nSk. The debate squad was managed this year by Joyce Swan. Edwin A. Hough acted as his assist- ant. The success of debating as an activity is largely due to the interest and efforts put forward by these two men. They arranged the schedules, attended to publicity, and saw that the visiting debaters were properly entertained. Hough Swan On April 2 the team composed of Hartley Pollock and Hugh Williamson met and defeated the debating team of the University of Pittsburg. The subject of the debate was the Protection of Capital in Foreign Countries. Missouri upheld the affirmative in this debate. The Pittsburg team was making a world trip and debating as they progressed. Pollock Williamson The debaters from the University of Oregon visited the University of Missouri on March 30. Vincil Harmon and Medsker M. Christensen represented the University of Missouri. Missouri defended the negative of this debate. The ques- tion was the Failure of Democracy. Prof. Jay William Hudson acted as chairman at this debate. Page 220 ' ! ?l2nDEROa John H. Schlecht and Dan W. Ziefle repre- sented the University of Missouri in a debate between the University of Nebraska and Missouri. The debate was held on February 21. The Mis- souri team upheld the negative side of the ques- tion, which was the Governmental Interference in the Rights of Individuals. The contest held at Columbia. was Washington University, St. Louis, came to- Columbia on March 1 to debate the University of Missouri team. Guy Green and Dalton De Shazer represented the University of Missouri. The subject of the contest, the Recognition of Soviet Russia. Missouri defended the negative side of this debate. Green DeShazer Marion Dry and Frank Knight met and de- feated the Debate team from the University of Oklahoma on March 12. The debate was in Columbia. The subject was Our Policy in Latin America. Missouri upheld the affirmative side of this contest. Much interest centered around this debate because of the fact that these two men would soon be opposing each other for the presi- dency of the Student Government Association. Dry Knight Page 221 .■• ' - " i A H ' W riDDrpTrmsniMSsmsg Varsity Debaters The Missouri team of Hartley Pollock and Medsker M. Christensen journeyed to Lincoln, Nebraska, to debate the Cornhusker team on February 2 1 . The subject of this debate was Governmental Interference in the Rights of Indi- viduals. Missouri defended the affirmative side in this contest. The debate drew a good crowd at the Nebraska auditorium. Christensen Pollock f Vincel Harmon and Dalton DeShazer were sent on a debate tour to Kansas City, Liberty and Lawrence, Kansas, on December 11 to 14. Here they met Kansas Agricultural College, William Jewell and the University of Kansas, respectively. The subjects of all the debates were the Return of Republicans to Power in National Affairs. Missouri upheld the negative in every contest. Williamson Ross Har.mon DeShazer Owen C. Ross and Hugh P. Williamson went to St. Louis on March 1 where they met the debate team of the Washington University. The Recognition of Soviet Russia was the subject of this contest. The team from the University of Missouri defended the affirmative side of this debate. Williamson was the captain of the squad last year and Ross has had some good experience. ' l; Hi-ssDiigrssvngg Varsity Debaters Melville Hohn and Guy Green, two sopho- more members of the debate squad, represented the University of Missouri, on December 16. They debated the team from the University of Kansas. The subject of the contest was the Return of the Republicans to Power in National Affairs. Missouri upheld the affirmative. Green Hohn Evelyn Bray and Mary Louise Ramsey, two of the members of the womens division of the debate squad, represented the University of Missouri when the University of Iowa visited Columbia this year. The subject of the contest was the Governmental Policies of Mussolini. The debate was held February 8. Missouri defended the negative of this question. Ramsey Bray Avis Sutton and Elsa Wade were the debaters for the University of Missouri when Northwestern University visited Columbia. The debate was held April 23. The subject was the Discontinu- ance of Employment of Married Women in Industry Missouri upheld the affirmative. This was the second time Missouri and Northwestern met in the 1927-28 year; the Tigers were tri- umphant in the football game earlier in the season. Wade Sutton Pagt 223 t ivrL-i ' T SMSZ t Page 224 ih :_ £=MQDmiBE50M3OTES MUM ' DMMA 4 •V h Page 22! ■ 15 ee I Lawrence Mitchell Campbell Alexander Hodgen Montague Garnett Fowler A. D. Otto Milton Bennett President Vice-President Business Manager Secretary Student Director Accompanist Lawrence Mitchell President Campbell Alexander Franklin Batdorf Sim Beam Milton Bennett Frank Beogle Albert Bergman Weston Bohn Chester Brown Carrington Burgess William Burrell Harold Carey Taylor Caseboldt Ralph F. Castle Jack Chatten James Cottingham Donald Dawson John Dromgold MEMBERS Frederick Edwards Charles Fay Steve Fedak Frank Fisher David Flournoy Garnett Fowler Overton Fowler E. T. Fuller George Gans Edward Goeking Karl Goetz DwiGHT Gordon Peyton Harned Paul Higday Charles Horn De Laporte Johnson Robert Kelley Ingram Kidd Gordon Knox Paul Krueger Linden Launer William H. Margrave J. Allen Marshall William Miley Lawrence Mitchell Hodgen Montague Leland Mueller David Musgrave Richard Musser W. Oliver A. D. Otto Harry Overbeck Emil Pape Lewis Nelson Paul William D. Peckham Warren Peterson John Riggs, Jr. Harry Scott Russell Silver John J. Stadtherr H. F. Staples H. E. Stites Durwood Suggett Versa Dee Town Roger Townsend Jack Thweatt Daniel Upham Russell Walker Garnett Williams Everett Willis Lewis Willis Kruecer Fay Prettyman Peterson Goetz Fuller ISz x Men ' s Glee Club THE Men ' s Glee Club of the University of Missouri has made great strides, both as a campus activity and in intercollegiate competition, since Professor Herbert Wall became its director four years ago. From a small organization of comparable insignificance, it has grown into a club to which over a third of the male student body aspires to belong. Approxi- mately that many tried out for membership this year. In four years the Club has three times won the Missouri Valley Intercollegiate Glee Club Championship. It has won third place in the National Intercollegiate Contest once. It has met and defeated more teams in one season than any other organization on the campus that goes in for intercollegiate competition — and many of these were the big Uni- versities of the east as well as the middle west and west. Prof. Herbert Wall Director Three times the Club has been received by the President of the United States — and on one occasion sang in his private office — an honor accorded to no other club. This has by no means been the Club ' s most successful year, but the faculty and students are beginning to realize that in the Glee Club they have something to be rightfully proud. After winning the Missouri Valley Championship at the contest held at Wichita, Kansas, early in the year, the Club received the right to represent the Valley at the national contest to be held at New York. Two well-attended concerts were presented in the University Auditorium for the purpose of raising funds to finance the trip. The co-operation received from the student body and the towns- people was splendid. Although the Club did not place first in the New York contest, it received its share of the honors there. During the course of the ten-day journey, the Glee Club gave a number of concerts, singing before some notable audiences in the east. A visit to the President of the United States was a high light of the trip. Besides its strenuous contest work, the Club made several concert tours in various sections of the state. Trips to Southern Missouri and to the Kansas City region were made at the first of the year. The entire Easter vacation the Glee Club spent on a tour of the northern portion of the State. Upham Townsend Knox Alexander Dromcold Pape SuGGETT Begole Monagan Cottincham Fisher Thweatt Riggs Stadtherr Fedak Williams Margrave Oliver Carey Fowler Otto Montague Chatten Bergman Pane 227 snDEBfflH SDll EDEEl 2 ;.=. Marian Reid President OFFICERS Geneva Youngs Marian Reid Rachel Way . Nadeen Burkeholder Elizabeth Daniel Director President Vice-President Business Manager Secretary i Vivian Ahrens Margaret Alves Marian Avery Betty Bailey Mary Jim Barnes Melba Beckford Gertrude Bishop Mabel Blair Estelle Blankenbaker Edith Boggess Marie Brennecke Dorothy Brooks Susanne Bruff Nadeen Burkeholder MEMBERS Lillian Chenoweth Elizabeth Chevalier Loraine Clark Eleanor Coulter Mary Coulter Elizabeth Daniel Josephine Davis Virginia Dawson Margaret Dickbrader Alpha Elting Lois Emrick Mildred Gaddie Helen Gauldin Elizabeth Glascock Florence Grant Marguerite Green Thelma Grempczynski Florence Gutgsell Dorothy Hart Elizabeth Higbee Hilda Howie Clara Hummel Jeanette Jacks Margaret Keller Thalia Keller Margaret Kirchner Bessie Knight Mary Knoop Dorothy Kreider I k Meador McLeod Miller Knoop Brennecke Neeper Reinheimer Chevalier Reid Tiffin Boggess Davis Dickbrader Barnes Blankenbaker Laxton Lewellin Bishop Gutesell Turner Reid Hummell Temple Sonntag Daniel Schumacker Grant Quicley Page 2U . Women ' s Glee Club THE Women ' s Glee Club of the University of Missouri is sponsored by the School of Fine Arts and is under the direction of Miss Geneva Youngs of the Voice Department. The Glee Club was organized in 1925. Membership is open to any woman in school. The Club, which now has a membership of ninety, holds regular practices under the direction of Miss Youngs. The Glee Club gave several successful performances, the most notable being the annual concert in February. The Club made tours in the state, and the sextet gave a very creditable performance for the alumni of the University women in Kansas City, Mo. Although a young organization, the Women ' s Glee Club has made a prominent place for itself on the campus. Mary Krier Bessie Kyle Nyra Laxton Doris Lewellin Margaret Lee . Audrey Meador Amy Miller Margaret Miller Emma Monier Dorothy Monier India Morgan Marjorie Moss Ruth McAllister Helen McLeod MEMBERS Elizabeth McReynolds Elizabeth Needles Lucy Neeper JuANiTA Nicholas Rebecca Niehoff Mary Purdee Ruth Pratt Martha Proctor Helen Quigley Constance Read Agnes Reed Marian Reid Mary Reinheimer Martha Sonntag Nadeen Burkeholder Business Manager JosiTA Schumacher Mary K. Stamper Louisa Stephens Edith Stockton Ruth Stouffer Jean Stuerke Barbara Temple Betty Tiffin Lindalou Turner Katherine Urban Rachel Way Harriet Webster Bernice Wilkerson Alice Young Morgan D. Monier Needles Stamper Knight Wilkerson Ahrens E. Monier Burkholder M. Coulter Pratt E. Coulter Stephens McReynolds Way Reid Eltinc Kirchner Webster Avery Gaulden Sturkey Dickbrader Lee Stockton Caddie Kreider McAllister f !:■ IRTSSSrcZiii » I ' i The University Band OFFICERS Norman H. Falkenhainer Vernon Roberts Bernard Van Horn Daniel Yochum George Venable . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Director George Venable Director Austin Allen Frank Beighley Leslie Burd John Cardinell Byron Campbell Jack Chadwick Hal Coburn Joe Combs Ferdinand Cottle Roderick Cupp Lyle Cunningham Campbell Chapman John Dier Archie Dunning N. H. Falkenhainer Samuel Feldman Barrett Francis Carl Gilliam Dillon Greenlee MEMBERS Joseph Greenwood Lyle Hardy James Harutun Richard Hawkins Robert Hill Ralph Holder Edw. Hollingsworth Fred Hollingsworth William Holmes norwin houser Ralph Isbell Harry Jennings Robert Johns George Wilbur Jones Paul D. Jones Arnold Joslyn Joseph Kallenbach Jerry Klutz Lester Lutes William McGavock Jack Manley Verdis Mays Ted Melson Max Mollenkamp Elio Monachesi Wallace Morgan Robert B. Morrow Orville Mowrer Elmer Olsen Edward O ' Niel Everett Pearman Francis Pike Harry Powell Raymond Powell C. Richardson Marvin Riehl Vernon Roberts Santy Runyon Beverly Ryan Paul Sanford Wallace Sapp George Schuster Harner Selvidge Oliver Shaffer Harold Skinner Ovid Stivers JuLE Tate Bernard Van Horn Russell Waller John Ward Sherman Ware Justin Wescott Dale Wild Noble Wrinkle Maurice Yowell Daniel Yochum I i The Band in concert formation. The Band, this year, pepped up the mass-meetings. Page 230 - ' ii_- - " ■ »- .-j a- " st ' ' i«»c . I AND- ! Sour of soul, indeed, is he who does not thrill to the magic word — and above all the old Tiger Band. The resplendent uniforms moving with clock-like regularity; burnished instruments flashing in the sun; the inspiring blare of the trumpets; the melting golden tenor of the trombones; and the rhythmic " oomph " of the big basses. At the great stadium, amid the color and crowds and frenzied emotion, it sends our Tigers re-enheartened into battle; and it lends dignity and grandeur of a solemn and sonorous sort to our few defeats. In the spring the Band executes its function as a military unit. Every man polishes his instrument at inspection time and marches in the ranks of the Band at the head of those columns of our underclassmen who think General Sherman was right. The Band has done much to place Missouri on the " distinguished list " of military schools. In far places also, Missouri is known for her Band. When the Band went with the Tigers to Dallas, we were equally proud of them all. We knew they would give their best and our faith was justified. At Evanston the little Band and the foot- ball team from the little school made the arrogant Purple bow to the supremacy of Mizzou. The personnel of the Band, due to the untiring efforts of Director Venable, is selected from among the outstanding artists of the schools tributary to Missouri. Owing to the number of good musicians it was necessary to turn away, a second or feeder band was organized so that trained men could be had for vacancies at a moment ' s notice. This feature has been made a success largely through the efforts of Student Director Falkenhainer and will be continued. Norman Falkenhainer President The Band, we feel, is enshrined permanently in the hearts of our students, are proud of it. As Don Quixote might have said: " Vive la Band. " We like our Band and ' k i i ( ' Mf ' ' r aemKimimm: a iiitmmk .- OUiOrlii .ifA r The Band in " M " formation. This formation was used between halves at football games Page ni r ■ jaijei.__--7__ - - ror " " Mssiam3: i The Missouri Workshop OFFICERS Frank Knight Joe Cohn Edmund Wolf Dorothy Hillix Henry Bodendieck Frank Knight President EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Grace Dooley . Florence Doolittle Marjorie Hall . Franceswayne Allen . Agnes McDonough . Cyril Coggins Alta Simpson Patricia Herbert . Harold Kathman Donovan Rhynsburger President First Vice-President Second Vice-President . Secretary Business Manager . Directing Casting Makeup Costume Program . Staging . Play Reading Property Publicity Faculty Director THE membership in the Missouri Workshop is composed of active and associate members. The associate members become members by participating in some work of the organization. By using this system of selecting new members, the organization is assured of getting those persons who are qualified, and who are interested in dramatics. I ' ■ Dooley Bodendieck McDonough Knight Cohn . Simpson Wolf Hall Page 232 ' ■ - JJ k J =£ " ei tssi r i rtmn ' ' . J I THE Missouri Workshop stands for the production of good student dramatics on this campus. In the six years of its existence, there has been growth in membership, interest, and quality of its work. It is a laboratory where new and undeveloped material is taken in and, by a process of changes, is transformed into something of worth and beauty. Regular meetings of the organization are held every two weeks. Selected one-act plays, readings, musical numbers, and other features of entertainment are given at these meetings. The plays are directed, acted, staged, and costumed by students. All through the school year students interested in becoming members of the organization may become associate members. They express their desire to work in certain lines and are listed with the department in charge. An associate is eligible for initiation to active membership upon completing a certain amount of work in at least two departments, having three points of credit. This work must be done under the supervision of the department heads. The executive council, composed of five elected officers and the department heads, holds a regular meeting each week to transact the business of the organization. The department heads are chosen by the vote of the executive council. They are selected on their ability to carry on the work of the department and their past work in the organization. The divisions are acting, staging, directing, casting, property, publicity, play-reading, makeup, secretarial, costume, and program. Four major productions are given for profit by the Workshop in the University Auditorium " Donovan Rhynsburger, who is faculty advisor of the organization, directs these plays. Donovan Rhynsburger Faculty Director Marion Schockley as " Patsy " THE opening show of the season for the Missouri Workshop was " The Patsy, ' " given November 2, in the University Auditorium, under the direction of Donovan Rhynsburger. The leading role of Patsy was cleverly handled by Miss Marion Shockley, and her sympathetic understanding of " Pop " Harrington, played by Harold Kathman. Kathman won his audience in the first act and held their admiration throughout the play. Mrs. Harrington, his wife, was played by Miss Florence Doolittle. Her rasping voice and domineering manner in the first act were a bit overdone, but she came into her own by the decided contrast she showed in the last act when Pop decided to take over the reins of his household. Grace Harrington, played by Miss Mona Carnahan, was a difficult role of a haughty daughter, encouraged by her mother. She had been in love with Tony Anderson for four years but spurned him for Billy Caldwell, a blase, aristocratic young gentleman, presented by Edmund Wolf. Kenneth Torrance portrayed Tony Anderson. He handled the part of accepting sympathy from little sister Patsy quite well. The plot leads him to fall in love with this younger daughter whom he had always considered as just a kid sister. Miss Mary Louise Hawthorne played the part of Sadie Buchannan, and the part of the taxi driver was taken by Cyril Coggins. One box set was used on this show and the stage was well balanced and a harmony of tone and shade variation was made possible by a background of a neutral unit and bits of color in the chintz drapes and hangings, that made the Harrington living-room look most attractive and livable. • " The Patsy " opened the season of dramatic productions at the University of Missouri this year, being the first of four plays given during the season. The work was extremely well presented and brought much praise from the audience. The Workshop is becoming more and more active each year in the presentation of dramatic enterprises on the campus. The greatest amount of the actual work is actually done by the members of the Workshop outside their routine work. i I . i» K iSt: -. ' ? nanrTOr¥Tg5nnm: 5grKB " In a Garden " Don Director " TN A GARDEN " was a play built essentially upon an idea and upon character- jL ization; it did not depend for its appeal upon clever lines or a carefully developed plot. It was an unusual and novel performance and creditably done under the direction of Donovan Rhynsburger. The plot was a triangle involving a husband, a wife and an old lover of the wife, and was obvious from the first. However, this plot was only a means of presenting the revolt of a none too intelligent but loving wife against the mechanistic conception of life which her playwright husband held. To Adrian Terry, the husband, people were characters who acted as they did because of definite and determinable reasons. There was nothing unexpected to him. To Lissa, his wife, people were individuals and things happened with a natural spontaneity which bespoke the soul of freedom itself. The play opens after Terry has decided to stop writing plays and to spend his life living the sort of life Lissa believes in. As one watches the play they are aware that the playwright cannot do this and neither can Lissa change. Lissa ' s old lover returns and is responsible for bringing the natural con- flict to a climax in which Lissa leaves her husband. Only after she is gone does Terry realize how wrong he has been: that people are after all individuals and that their actions cannot be predicted. In arriving at this point a complete change has been made in his character and in that of Lissa. Adrian Terry was played by Cyril Coggins with an ease and understanding of his part. Lissa Terry, played by Edna Margaret Hanson, was excellently done. Roger Compton was taken by Charles Manship and was quite well done. Edmund Wolf convinc- ingly carried the part of Norris Bliss, the old lover of Lissa. Elfrieda Jaeger, carrying the minor part of Miss Mabie, was outstanding, and the part of Frederic, the butler, was taken by Guy Greene. The setting on this play should not be overlooked, as it was quite effective without being preten- tious. The lighting effects were well planned and added a professional touch to the staging part of the performance. " In a Garden ' was presented in the University Auditorium Page Zi ' i UfLi ' -m ' ' ' : KOWMlBJ n M " , Harold Kathman as " Chris ' EUGENE O ' NEIL ' S " Anna Christie " was presented in the University Audi- torium, March 8, by the Missouri Workshop. This performance was the most difficult one attempted by the organization since Mr. Rhynsburger came to this school, and it was undoubtedly the most successful major production that has been staged under his direction. The success of " Anna Christie " was the success of a cast and stage crew working perfect sympathy and harmony. The outstanding characterization was the suc- cessful portrayal of Chris Christopherson, the dissolute old sailor, father of Anna, who had been captured by " that damned old devil sea. " Harold Kathman in this role gave the nearest approach to a professional interpretation that has ever been presented on this campus. The " py Gots, " the " yust a liddles " and " Onna " were uttered by Kathman in perfect Swedish dialect. Not only this remarkable consistency of dialect, but the steady growth of the character of the hard-drink- ing, tough old sailor in the saloon scene to the pitiful and compassionate father who realizes his daughter ' s condition is directly his fault, took a deep understanding and fine acting. The part of Anna, played by Miss Winefred Douglass, was one that showed an individual who had undergone fundamental changes of character. It was a difficult and trying character to portray, but it was very well done. Miss Douglass faltered in her interpretation after she had built up a splendid emotional clirnax with her lover. Matt Burke, but she is to be commended for her splendid enuncia- tion and unusual stage presence which she commanded. Marthy Owne, an old, haggard woman, who had walked the docks for twenty years to earn her living and who for all her hardness loved Chris, was subtly portrayed by Miss Patricia Herbert. Mat Burke, a tough boasting Irish stoker, who was pulled out of the sea, was played by Cyril Coggins. The act was laid on Chris ' barge, at anchor in a dense fog. In the third and fourth acts he did some splendid character work and his dialect, though a bit throaty at times, was above reproach. Minor parts were taken by Jack Warnock, Joe Cohn, Guy Green and Edmund Wolf. The setting of the first act was a double box set placed before a cyclorama of black. It was effec- tively done and though the most of the action took place in the ladies ' room, the saloon with the bar and the brass rail added atmosphere to the waterfront dive At times there was action on both sides of the partition and each group worked as a unit; the pauses and pantomimes were well planned and well timed. " Anna Christie " was one of the outstanding productions of the year Page 236 n 11 1 J %$f ' • ' " . ' U.r-T« Sr ' V ' ' W B ' ' W M W ' J ' ' EXCLUSIVELY feminine, the annual W. A. A. Vodvil was held in the Uni- versity Auditorium on March 14. The Vodvil, this year, was the representa- tion of the popular Varsity Tours. Dorothy Stallings was the General Manager of the 1928 show. The plays were written and arranged by Frances Wayne Allen Carolyn Dziatzko assisted the General Manager. Other committee chairmen were : Helen DaCosta, Publicity; Monabelle McKinley, Property; Mary Elizabeth Burlingame and Florence Grant, Tickets; Isabelle Levi, Chorus; Uarda Newson, Costumes; Neva Atherton, Makeup: and Frances Chinn, Music. The skit was given before a crowded house and was staged very commendably. Mary Henschel as " Larry, " Dorothy Stallings as " Dan, ' as " Peggy, " and Marian Schooler as " Jane, " were the four logue. The following girls took chorus parts : Mary Armstrong Florence Allee Neva Atherton Marjorie Ault Margaret Broach Catherine Cornell Bernice Stanley Catherine O ' Leary Mary Elizabeth Burlingame Bessie Trowbridge Lucille Brandenburger Thalia Keller Louise Caldwell rosiva koetting Alma Wilson Madeline Davis Martha Stanley Monabelle McKinley Elaine Schenk Barbara Temple Margaret Keller Mayme Hanlon Mildred Craig Alice Embree Florence Grant Lelia Field Anna Sue Kennedy Pearl Opeiby Helen Jenkins Paula Moehle Uarda Newson Virginia Pillars Helen Sack Marian Scott Ruth Tr eye all Mary Stokes ' Margaret Davidson principals in the pro- EsTHER Witts Leona Wood Isabel Levi Ellen Cairns Evelyn Ha.ssemer Bernice Jones Lucy Neeper Myra Laxton Marian Avery Doris Lewellyn Clara Hummell Louise Caldwell Martha Hocker Ruth McAllister Kathryn Norton Alta Simpson Eloise Schearer Dorothy Stallings Manager Si k One of the many choruses in the W. A. A. Vodvil Page 137 W ' SZ W ' -- ' UACK-QUACK, QUACK, " the ninth annual musical comedy produced by the students of the School of Journalism, was given at the Hall Theater, December 12 and 13. The comdey, which was written by Franceswayne Allen and Weldon Ford, concerned itself with the search of three ambassadors from the mythical kingdom of Angoria for the missing heir to the throne. The three ambassadors, played by Herbert Fick, Larry Brill and John Thomy, contributed the comedy to the plot, and a large part of the success of the production was due to them. Miss Emma Monier played the part of Barbara, the lead in the play. The second lead was taken by Patricia Cunningham, in the part of Dolores. Carl Otto, as a cub reporter, played opposite Miss Monier, and William Rodgers, a member of the High Hat Club, opposite Miss Cunningham. The first act of the play was laid in the club rooms of the High Hat Club in New York. The second act was outside the palace grounds of Angoria, where Barbara was discovered to be the prin- cess and the third act was in the throne room of the palace where a syncopated coronation was in progress, and the climax came when it was discovered that Barbara was just a " quack " and not the real princess at all. The real queen turns out to be the Countess who is on her honeymoon with the Professor. These parts were taken by Franceswayne Allen and Joyce Swan. Miss Marjorie Hall played the Spirit of Modernism and later gave a Spanish dance with Medsker Christenson. Other specialty numbers were given by Edith Stockton, Evelyn Sheetz and the " Three Bad Boys. " The musical numbers from the show included " Quack-Quack, Quack, " " Why Don ' t You Care? ' ' " She ' s a Little Honey, " " The Good Old Days, " " You, " " Queen of My Hearts, " " Lucky Strike, " and " Do I Love You? " These were written by Frances Chinn and Calla Frances Flanagan. The produc- tion was staged under the direction of Mrs. Ruth K. Edwards. There were fourteen chorus ensembles and the groups included twenty girls and a boys " chorus of ten. On the night of the thirteenth, during the last act of the last performance, something occurred that will always set this journalism show apart from all others produced. The lights went completely out, due to the burning of a transformer on a nearby street, and for almost twenty minutes the cast con- tinued the show by candlelight. The power house righted the broken transformer about ten minutes before the grand finale, and the final curtain went down behind lighted footlights, much to the relief of the cast. The grand finale of " Quack-Quack, Quack, " annual Journalism Show Page 138 M XIZ . ' --=M _ m m . np HE Mummers is an organization formed late in the fall of 1927 for the purpose of staging and A producing plays and stage presentations. Their purposes are similar to such organizations as " Mask and Wig " and the " Triangle Club " at other universities. They plan to stage and produce one major production every year, presenting it in Columbia, Kansas City, and St. Louis. Dean Albert K. Meckel is the faculty advisor. : ACTIVE MEMBERS Lawrence Brill Myles Friedman Harold Gange Vernon Kassebaum Reed Knight Joe Kirkwood Fred May Richard Nelson William Rodgers William Smith Martin J. Steitz L. E. Stevenson Walter Toben George Thompson Kenneth Torrence James Tarr tf :Ha:iEMrHi5ffiiE£ a M I :■ ii: M Pate 241 ffc-a. ' - 1 ' 16 Students Rev. J. M. Alexander Chairman THE Students ' Religious Council is a co-operative organization through which is correlated the activity of eleven student religious groups. During the five years of its history, the organization has become a pro- moter of good will and a means for united religious activity among students. Its opportunities for service have increased beyond expecta- tions. One of the accomplishments of the Students ' Religious Council was the publishing of a booklet to aid the newcomers in orienting themselves. The pamphlet consisted of some twenty-four pages, and gave to the stu- dents write-up on the various student organizations existing on the campus. This pamphlet, put up in an attractive cover, was distributed free of charge. The publishing of this pamphlet will be an annual practice. MEMBER ORGANIZATIONS Baptist Young People ' s Union Christian Student Congregation Congregational Student Club Episcopal Student Association Evangelical Student Club Glennon Club (Catholic) Jewish Student Congregation Methodist Student Organization Presbyterian Student Association Young Women ' s Christian Association Young Men ' s Christian Association The following are some of the activities carried on co-operatively through the Students ' Religious Council- Welcoming of new students to Columbia; leadership at all University religious meetings; conference of religious leaders; union meetings during holidays; co-operation with the Columbia churches; encouragement of Bible College enrollment; promotion of an annual fellowship banquet; joint social events, and presentation of social-service programs at County Infirmary, State Reforma- tory and State Penitentiary. The annual banquet was held on February i ;. Several hundred attended this banquet. Page 242 16z aiEBTjrsa IS I I ■I I Stud r - % THE policies of the Council are directed by a board of control on which are the ministers of the city, the student pastors and the faculty and student representatives. Active work is carried on through an executive committee composed of one representative from each organization. The executive head of the Council is the executive secretary. Co-operation is made possible without the sacrifice of the individuality of the various groups. The Students ' Religious Council at the University of Missouri is the first organization of its kind to officially correlate the work of Jewish, Catholic and Protestant groups in a single campus unit. The spirit of fel- lowship in a common cause which has developed since its coming has made possible a far more challenging and effective student religious pro- gram than would have otherwise been possible. STUDENT PRESIDENTS C. Franklin Parker Student Secretary Christian Student Congregation Dorothy England, Baptist Young People ' s Union J. Cecil Niles Lawrence Linville Herbert Neal, Congregational Student Club Anne Ida Williams, Episcopal Student Association Elsa Nacel, Evangelical Student Club Elmer J. Weber, Glennon Club (Catholic) Henry A. Weil, Jetvish Student Congregation Sam T. Evans, Methodist Student Organization Willard James r, l , ■ c. j, ■ .■ „ - , Hresbyterian Student Association Franklin Johnston J Lois Jacquin, Young Women ' s Christian Association Elz.a Johnson, Young Men ' s Christian Association m H 1 HB-T BLs Bil K HI Wm - l 1 ' _ __ 1 Waterhouse Peterson Stephens Niles Johnston Weber Berlekamp Weil Towner Warren Williams Mrs. Emic Johnson Jakes Evans Edwards Nacel Backer Smith Goslin Albrecht Parker Dieckman Waldrip Brooks Alexander Thomas Agee Haupt ' i .-. .. fcj " " :Mn l 3 Methodist Student Sam T. Evans . MONABELLE McKlNLEY Alta Buxton . S. L. Brous . EXECUTIVE COUNCIL President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer George L. Waterhouse Studerxt Pastor Joyce Swan Frank Knight Thomas R. Sides . Elizabeth Janes Mary Helen Jones G. L. Waterhouse Arline Gunning . Peyton Davis Eleanor Jefferys Dr. Marion Waldrip Dr. F. F. Stephens President M. S. 0. Bible Class Vice-President M. S. 0. Bible Class President Epworth League . Vice-President Epworth League Secretary Epworth League Student Pastor Student Secretary Financial Secretary Secretary Sunday School Pastor Methodist Student Foundation THE Methodist Student Organization organized in 1919 by Mr. E. H. Newcomb has in its ninth year reached its highest peak of interest and activity. Its membership consists of 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 purpose of the organization is fourfold: First — To provide opportunity and encouragement for friendship and fellowship among Methodist students. Second — To provide training for religious and social leadership. Third — To win others to Christ. Fourth — To champion right student and community activities. Davis Knight Mason Brous Baxton Jones Jeffry Gunning McKinley Janes Sides Swan Waterhouse Waldrip Stephens Evans Page 246 1 ' I !! • 1 il |! I si • ■rj t — -- Ziri ' F Ti rrrrFn Mn PS. A. is that organization of students at the University of Missouri ' through which the religious and social life of the Presbyterian students is stimulated. It is more than an organization — it is a fellowship of students, who, together, are seeking to understand the vital message of Christ and to live it with as much joy as He did. Those who attended some of the numerous social events of the year, such as the Annual Open House, the Trip Through Ghostland, the Pirate Banquet, the Christmas Party, the Taffy Pull, and various stimulating hikes will deeply cherish the fellowship of these good times together. Every Presbyterian boy and girl, whatever his capabilities or interests, will have an opportunity for development in one of the departments of the Presbyterian Student Association. CABINET John M. Alexander, D. D. Frances A. Backer Milton C. Towner, Ph. D. Frances A. Backer Executive Secretary Division of Worship and the Devotional Life Morning Classes Fellowship Forum Social Service Chorus Orchestra DEPARTMENTS Administrative Department Treasury Records Journalism Publicity Alumni Pastor Executive Secretary Student Counselor Division of Social Activities Commissary Outdoor Recreation Indoor Recreation Dramatics Athletics Stephens and Christian College -Associations Hardey Hill Groff Johnston Steenbergen James BODEN Towner Rabsahl Willis R. Garst Read RiEHL Yeager Wray Hadfield Pittenger Leeper Duncan Backer M. Garst Page 247 Lois Jacquin President CABINET MEMBERS Grace Eaton Program Caroline Pratt Grace Dooley Program Frances Backer . Elizabeth Ahrens Social Flora May Johnson Elsa Wade Worship Isabelle Levi JosiTA Schumackep Music Mary Shapiro . Elizabeth Morc;an . . . Conference Constance Latshaw Emig Catherine Ann Brandt . . . Poster ADVISORY BOARD Mrs. E. L. Morgan Miss Ida Bohannon Mrs. G. V. Head Miss Mary Brashear Mrs. H. L. Kempster Mrs. Glenn Morrow Mrs. a. L. Hyde Mrs. Lloyd Short Mrs. B. L. Priddy Mrs. J. T. Quarles Mrs. Margaret Chamberlain Mrs. Ralph Watkins Mrs. David R. Haupt Mrs. D. E. Thomas . SMimEi: _ » fc r ' I Elza Johnson Lawrence Mitchell Heyward Foreman George H. Jackson . C. Franklin Parker OFFICERS CABINET Dewey Routh Dave C. Leavell ViNciL Harmon Shigeo Soga Lawrence Mitchell Alfred K. Lee Woodson Cr:eed President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Acting General Secretary William Jeffers Glenn Paul Ogle Sam T. Evans Robert E. Funk Wallace English Tom Rodhouse John McCune Elza Johnson President BOARD OF W. A. Albrecht Stratton D. Brooks Jean Paul Bradshaw W. E. Bailey P. E. Burton E. F. Carter Heyward Foreman Dewey Routh Carl W. Digges Albert K. Heckel Robert L. Hill George Schmick James S DIRECTORS George H. Jackson Elza Johnson Vance Julian Roy Hockensmith Stephen I. Langmaid W. C. Logan Lawrence Mitchell Arthur S. Emig Frank Knight h. k. poindexter o. b. poundstone C. B. Rollins, Jr. , Summer Ogle Lee Parker Knight Mitchell McCune Routh Soga Hockensmith Evans Funk Brooks Albrecht Heckel Johnson ECTrMTs mg rsMC TJie Glennoii Clu " 9 Elmer J. Weber . Ralph Westhoff Dorothy Goeke Clarence Rehagen . Rev. F. H. Dieckmann OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Spiritual Adviser Elmer J. Weber President BOARD OF CONTROL May Allen Elmer Rehagen Marie Dessert Olivia Reuther COMMITTEES Howard Taylor Shelton Phillips Olivia Reuther Elmer Rehagen . Entertainment Athletics Socials Dramatics THE Glennon Club is composed of those students professing the Catholic faith. The Club is a member of the Students ' Religious Council and is represented in all council activities. The Knights of Columbus maintain the K. C. Hall in which many students stay. They have lounge rooms, recreation rooms, and a large auditorium in which banquets and entertainments are held. 1!] |T ' i ' -||f1[ . H MT M 11 f B :, AJHflC ' JB| H ' : ii SHr l r IR ■ bJ B mIamKh 1- J Casey McGinley Iffric McMahon Ulbright Hughes Phillips Gabris Flesh Martin Weinkein Kennedy Scuzzo Rehagen Graves Gigiovanni Westhoff CiviLL Sours Goylke Weber Rev. Dieckman Jaeger Quigley Page 250 I !l .J ' - S ,»L- ' ■ giffi:ajmH:]gf5 rY]i7rs ristian Student Con OFFICERS Grace Goslin Executive Secretary J. Cecil Niles President Forum Katherine Hulen Vice-President Forum Lawrence Linville President Christian Endeavor Josephine Dale .... Vice-President Christian Endeavor Mary Coaxes Treasurer Grace Goslin Executive Secretary THE Christian Student Congregation is in its eighth year. It is the organization of the students at the University of Missouri through which religious and social life of the Disciples of Christ students is stimulated. The fellowship includes the students of the University of Missouri, the students of Christian College and the students of Stephens College who prefer the Christian Church. It has a membership of nearly four hundred. Through the Morning Forum, the Christian Endeavor, the Evening Fellowship Hour, and the Athletic Departments, the organization seeks to develop a better understanding of " the Jesus Way of Living. " A four-page paper, The C. S. C " er, is issued weekly. The Christian Student Congregation receives support from the local Christian Church and the United Christian Missionary Society as well as from the students interested in the organization. Page 251 Harmon Penn Grube Crouch Turner Niles CoATES Allen Messersmith Benedict Linville Shelton Jones Clark Berrie Willhite Korenchen Ridge McKee Hooker McGuire Goslin OVERVEY hi ise : " M . ' .M ' ' M Dorothy T. England President mm w ' C J W -- Dorothy T. England Gertrude Gaines Mildred Miller . Garland Arvin . Elmer Keithly Heyward Foreman Louise Heflin Hugo Scherer . Helen James . Jasper Trimble OFFICERS CABINET President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Program Chairman Membership Chairman Finance Chairman Social Service Chairman Social Chairman Publicity Chairman m THE Baptist Young People ' s Union has for its purpose the training of Baptist young people for service, and strives to develop its members and enable them to better find their place in life. It has been the policy of the organization this year to carry on a program in the Sunday School services, in weekly cabinet meetings, and in social service work, which will urge the students to think, form worthy opinions and ideals, and follow them. Consequently the majority of the Sunday evening programs have been in discussion form. This union works hand in hand with two other features of the general program of the First Baptist Church — the Evening Student Service, which is conducted by students except for the sermon by the pastor, the Rev. Luther W. Smith, and the Social Half-Hour, which strives to spread friendship and encourage student association. ' m lEEsriai 37WrKR Episcopal Students ' Association OFFICERS Anne Ida Williams Philip Anthes . Mabel Mantz James Watling Marianne Berry Martha Lindsley . Robert Peterson Katherine Kirtley Hugh Williamson Rev. David R. Haupt President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Stephens College Representative Christian College Representative Student Secretary Secretary for Girls . Rector ' s Student Assistant ..... Rector THE Episcopal Students ' Asssociation welcomes into its fellowship all Episcopal students in Colum- bia, and all students not affiliated with any other denominational group, and their friends. The program of the Association aims to provide for the religious life of the members, at the same time supplementing the social life afforded by their many campus activities. The meetings offer opportunity for the students to form new friendships, to worship together, and to discuss the problems of the campus and of life. The Association encourages its members to learn and to practice the Chris- tian way of life in all their relationships. The Association meets every Sunday evening during the academic year. During the year 1927- 1928 these informal supper-hour gatherings were held, in the first semester at McAllister ' s Cafeteria, and in the second semester at the Rector ' s apartments in the Dumas. In the future, the rectory next door to the church is to be remodeled and used as the Episcopal Student Center, and the Sunday evening and most other student affairs take place there. i ' f 1 1 11! Watling Anthes Haupt Peterson Berry Lindsley Williams Kirtley Mantz Page 253 g QElEBCMSSaiErSSgrEE: THE Burrall Bible Class was organized in February, 1921, by Miss Jessie L. Burrall. The class is affiliated with the Sunday School of the First Baptist Church, Columbia, Mo. George C. Jones J. L. Reading, Jr Leo Hopper UNIVERSITY MEN OFFICERS President Vice-President ■ Second Vice-President UNIVERSITY MEN CABINET REPRESENTATIVES Ben Mitchell Louis Nelson Otha Hopper Cavella Frazier Heyward Foreman Sidney Neate Granville Pharis Macy Pruitt Marion Hoy The Burrall Bible Class is a student religious organization meeting on Sunday mornings in the auditorium of Stephens College to study, under the leadership of Miss Burrall, the things of the spirit. For more intense study than the Sunday hour permits, the class is divided into three leadership dis- cussion groups, meeting separately at various hours during the week, one for the University men, one for the University women, and one for the Stephens College girls. The three groups meet jointly once a month discussing subjects pertinent to all three. STEPHENS COLLEGE OFFICERS Carol Lee Thompson President Elizabeth McDaniel Vice-President Doll Holcomb Second Vice-President ' i I i The Burrall Bible Class meets every Sunday morning at Stephens College. The Sunday School work is broadcast over Station KFRU Page 2S4 jDEffioai sntmrssm ' KE A SPECIAL project of the class for the past year was an attempt, under the direction of Miss Wilma D. Haynes, to teach the members of the leadership groups how to direct community recreation in their home towns and churches. BurralL Class Motto — " We specialize on the wholly impossible. " UNIVERSITY WOMEN OFFICERS Caroline Pratt Louise Heflin Frances Anthony Thompson .... President Vice-President Second Vice-President UNIVERSITY WOMEN CABINET REPRESENTATIVES Martha McKey Dorothy McKey Dorothy England Mary Alice Corder Martha Wilcox Assisting in the work of the class are Miss Nellie Lee Holt and Dr. Kenneth I. Brown. The Sunday School service, which is broadcast over KFRU, has become known for its Burrall Bible Class Orchestra, under the direction of Professor Basil D. Gauntlett, and the Burrall Class Chorus, under Professor Ernest L. Cox. Members of the class are invited to assist in these organizations. The business of the class is directed by a cabinet, composed of student members, who meet weekly with Miss Burrall for consultation. The Grail is the weekly publication of the class and Dr. Brown serves as faculty advisor for it. CHRISTIAN COLLEGE OFFICER Virginia Venrick ........ President i ' Leadership and discussion groups, composed of University Men, Women, and Stephens College girls, meet during the week Page 25S ..„ . sc :. EO iaissDJE Mr (i l! i i Page 25b 17 ■He- K3i3Em: W ' aag-; )! - a - 2?a An honorary fraternity for art students Founded at the University of Kansas in 1912 Mu Chapter established November, 1924 OFFICERS Eugene Beal . James Schwabe Ida Blanche McCarroll J. E. Spencer President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS James Schwabe J. E. Spencer Ida Blanche McCarroll Elizabeth Janes Bernedette Wheeler Hazel Lashley Ion Cooper George Ellis Steve Miller Grace Jones Fred Almsted Eugene Beal J. N. Todd John Ball Carroll Howard Martha Sonntag Welden Ford S. Frances Grant HONORARY MEMBERS J. S. Ankeney H. S. Bill Carl Gentry Paul Parsons Will Collins Douglas Hansen Ella V. Dobbs Gentry Almsted Hansen Spencer Miller Ball Beal Todd Jones Janes Grant Howard Cooper Ellis Sonntag Lashley McCarroll Parsons Bill Ankeney Schwabe 17z ' ' ;lj,l ' vri„ i . -JED ' gaTHisronfflrsMrEB li Alpha Chapter of Missouri, honorary fraternity of the School of Journalism, founded at the University of Missouri, 1910 OFFICERS Douglas Cornell Edmund C. Wolf R. S. Mann E. A. SODERSTROM . Editor Associate Editor Reporter Business Manager ACTIVE MEMBERS Mary K. Abney Mrs. Elizabeth Anderson Helen E. Christy Douglas Cornell Alfred Given s Allen M. Hoschar Elizabeth Hughes Robert M. Jackson T. L. Kennedy, Jr. Opal Lamm Elizabeth Pearson Edmund C. Lillian Polk Ida Lee Pollock Lester J. Sack Edward Salmon Hazel Sievers Henry F. Stapel Frances Stromberg Howard B. Taylor Olive Todd Dorothy Yale Wells John Whitaker Wolf FACULTY MEMBERS E. K. Johnson R. S. Mann T. C. Morelock Helen Jo Scott E. A. Soderstrom Thomas Yates HONORARY MEMBERS Mary Paxton Keeley F. L. Martin Walter Williams Mrs. Walter Williams -MDDEBJimsSaDBTTSm ' STUDENTS enrolled in the College of Arts and Science with an average grade of " S " or better in Arts and Science subjects. Students making this average have organized into the Honor Society, with the regular offices of campus organizations. The average number of students maintaining this average is about one hundred and seventy-five. Glenn J. Degner Edwin A. Hough NoRABELL Duncan Willis Moore Robert Linville Crystal Matheson Herman Ray Robert Basye Fredlyn Ramsey Kathryn Steinberg Virgil Jeans John Neale Philip Rahm Frances Botts Robert Haase Lydia Frerking Sue Elizabeth Wass Henry Bell Lois Hobart Wendell Baker Gilbert Carter Oscar Kahan Byron L. Westfall Charles Williams Francis Basye Harold Skinner Mary Shapiro Harry Mangold E. John Powell Ida Brennecke Sue Cathrine Graham Hurley Motley Katy Lee Gertrude Post Elizabeth Stone Lois Jacquin Caroline Pratt Eugene Windsor Helen Kahl Josephine McDaniel Dessie Miller Ruth Stouffer Harold Thielecke Lloyd Thomas Chalmer Roy Dorothy Wahlers ViNCEL Harmon William Rodgers Marvin Beery Maggie Ruth Woten Edward Bryant David Vogel Ena Lee MeMehen Charles Clements Finis S. Huddleston Irene Barnes Jane Quait Clarke Elsa L. Wade Elliott R. Zirkle Lewis E. Atherton Charles Parker Raymond Edgar Militzer Karl R. Bopp Mary E. Coulter Leland J. Bland Virginia E. Heinrich George T. Graves, Jr. Joseph L. Harmon Warren Chesney Hill Frances E. Davis Helen K. Kirtley Elio D. Monachesi Ruth Barnes Bertram T. Clark, Jr. Dorothy R. Douglass Luella C. Hedrick Virginia Harris Virginia Symns William C. McGavock Jonnie H. Schneider Daphne Crawford Charles W. Steele Francis E. Drouet Everett I. Willis Viola B. Johns Esther Schlundt Lewis A. Froman Helen A. Agee William E. Keiter Catherine A. Brandt Adama Johnstone James M. Haw, Jr. Margaret Stanard Beth Griffin Virginia W. Hill Mary G. Kirtley Leon Carnovsky George W. Davis John W. Jones David A. Andrews Phillips McLaughlin Leland Lawrence Robert Lee Wilson Ettie Carolyn Roemer Gladys Haas John W. Canaday Mary Vasse Hunker Oscar R. Dentel John K. Caldwell Frances C. Jeffers I •- ' ■VS. i Page 261 " 2 « SKuanDEBFiHT OTK m; U.AA i ( ■ •••A- " " -sfi isr " ; s li 11 ■ ' i! L, LlDc Page 263 rMsspngissffEg: The Engineers ' Club OFFICERS Charles Earl Schooley George L. Crow Robert Osterloh . Joe B. Varnum . William R. Holmes President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Business Manager E. Schooley President THE membership of the Engineers ' Club is composed of every man enrolled in the College of En- gineering. Club meetings are held every two weeks and every engineer, through these meetings, is personally acquainted with every other engineer in the school. This closely-knit organization, func- tioning as a single unit, fosters the annual celebrations on March 17 in honor of St. Patrick, their patron saint. This celebration, which has now spread to nearly every engineering school in the country, had its origin at the University of Missouri in 1902. This year, the Engineers ' Club took charge of all the construction work necessary for the annual Homecoming celebration. The club as a body did much good work along these lines. Believing that enthusiasm and pep are vital factors in any football game, the Engineers did their part by attending all home games in a body, thus forming a massed cheering section of great worth. The yearly celebration for St. Patrick ' s Day was planned many months in advance of the date and, as a result, many novel and unusual st unts were offered this year. One of the features of the celebra- tion was the oil well constructed on the Francis Quadrangle. This well, in some twenty-four hours time, struck oil — according to the reports — the profits of which will be used for various improvements around the school. Instructive programs are offered at the Club meetings. The business of the Club is also transacted at these times ■t tp " XT, U. ' 1 W amwn ssam m gmeers THE annual dance given by the Engineers ' Club is known as the " St. Pat ' s Ball, " and is given as a grande finale for the St. Pat ' s week celebration. This year the Ball was held in the Women ' s Gym on March 16. The Gym was decorated with streamers. Last year the Gym was fixed to resemble a rose garden, 8,000 paper roses, the work of the freshmen of the College of Engineering, being the main part of the decoration. This year, it was decided to lessen the expense and do away with the elaborate decorations used in the past. At exactly 10 o ' clock on that evening, the Queen of the Ball was crowned by old St. Pat himself. This year, Miss Marguerite Smith was crowned as the royal personage. Other functions of St. Pat ' s week are the lectures given in the Uni- versity Auditorium by experts out in the field of service. Lectures and William Holmes talks are given on the different phases of engineering. Electrical, Chemi- Business Manager cal. Civil, Mechanical and Sanitary meet and mingle with the best of brotherhood during this week. Receptions are held for old grads and former students. On the night of March 17, St. Pat visited the campus of the University of Missouri and knighted those members of the senior class who had faithfully served him through the four years of their university life. Degrees are given for " Knight of St. Patrick, " Cum Laude, Magna Cum Laude and Summa Cum Laude. These degrees mean much to the Engineer and he strives for four years to gain one. This year forty-three degrees were given. C. E. Schooley was given the honor of being St. Patrick, an honor that is considered one of the biggest acknowledg- ments for service in the College of Engineering. Several other novelties featured the Engineering celebration this year and helped to make the week a greater success than ever before. One night the entire Club met at Gordon ' s Lake east of Columbia where preparations had been made for a barbecue. Although the night was cold and pene- trating winds were blowing from the north, there was a great crowd gathered about the fires. Hot coffee and savory barbecue sandwiches satisfied the hungry mob. Afterwards the Engineers celebrated with a parade and serenade. Again, the industry and work of the boys expressed itself in the " stunts " which they put on after the knighting ceremonies on St. Pat ' s Day. The St. Patrick ' s Ball was held in the Women ' s Gym this year Pagt 26i ' HQDfflrMssaaErssT ' 1 1 OFFICERS Allan W. Thorson George L. Crow Lionel Schott President Vice-President Secretary Allan W. Thorson President ST. PAT ' S BOARD is a subsidiary organization of the Engineers Club. Its main purpose is to plan and conduct the annual celebra- tion of St. Pat ' s. The Board also is active in the work of the Homecoming Committee in the fall. The year 1905 marks the real beginning of the extensive St. Patrick ' s Day activities that we now know. It was then that the St. Pat ' s Board had its origin. There are three Senior members and three Junior members, who are elected to the Board by a vote of the Engineers ' Club and the Junior class respectively. There are also three Sophomores and two Freshmen members who are appointed by the upperclassmen on the Board. The St. Pat ' s Board is a group of students who, by virtue of their interest shown in the activities of the school, are deemed worthy of bearing the responsibility of looking after the details of making the necessary preparations for the St. Pat ' s celebration. They have always performed their duties well, as is evidenced by the success of our twenty-sixth St. Pat ' s celebration. BOARD MEMBERS Seniors — William J. Meyer, George Schmick, Lionel Schott, A. W. Thorson Juniors — George L. Crow, F. P. Chinn, R. F. Powell, Joseph B. Varnum Sophomores — Dwight F. Gordon, Leo Scott, John Washer Freshmen — Arthur B. Hitchcock, Harner Selvidge i 14 fl fl iM fflr H iH!!3l Selvidge Meyer Crow Thorson Hitchcock Schmick Chinn Schott Washer Varnum Scott Powell Page 266 :1 American Institute of Electrical Engineers OFFICERS C. E. ScHOOLEY Chairman George L. Crow Vice-Chairman Wm. R. Holmes Secretary Elmer Rehagen Treasurer M. P. Weinbach Faculty Counselor W. D. Johnson Corresponding Secretary C. E. SCHOOLEY Chairman MEMBER S Earl T. Andes James E. Foster Elliot J. Lawton Maurice Atkinson Harold E. Gove Charles N. Lober Robert V. Baker James L. Hamilton Roland R. Muench James A. Boden Holice F. Hanning John K. Nebel Ernest Burlbaw Robert W. Heuchan Carl Neitzert Edwin B. Burnham Wm. R. Holmes Sam. H. Pollock Philip A. Castle Burdette Holt Elmer Rehagen Floyd T. Chinn Lyde E. Howard Alex I. Rothstein Carl R. Courtney Cyril H. Iffrig Charles E. Schooley George L. Crow WiLLARD Irwin Lionel Schott Glen L. Dimmick Harley R. Jackson Gerald Shainberg Charles V, Dunn John S. Kennish Joseph B. Varnun Ralph A. Foltz Richard Koopman Samuel W. Kendrick Gordon B. Wooster I Gove Snow Kennish Burnham Chinn Castle Holt Foster Andes Iffrig Burlbaw Muench Wooster Koopman Irwin Dimmick Baker Nebel Jackson Shainberg Rothstein Hamilton Rehagen Weinbach Schooley Pollock Schott Foltz Neitzert Boden Howard Lober Crow Dunn Page 267 l?- . 7 ' . . ' . HnPEBSJ iiigrs OFFICERS First Semester Richard Nelson . Carl Schowengerdt Lyle Seaton . Russell Fort Noble Wrinkle President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Chaplain Richard Nelson President First Semester THE Agricultural Club, of which every student of the Missouri College of Agriculture is a member, exists for the purpose of conducting the Farmers ' Fair, the " Biggest Student Stunt in America " ; for the purpose of sponsoring the Annual Barnwarmin ' , a nationally-known fall festival; for the purpose of publishing the College Farmer, the official magazine of the Agricultural Club; and for the purpose of giving organized and improved help to the College of Agriculture and the University of Missouri. The Agricultural Club was established in 1894. All students in the College of Agriculture for thirty-four years have been members. Recently, the Ag Club has taken steps toward strengthening itself, in that the organization has become incorporated under the laws of the State of Missouri. The Club today is known as a student organization that strives for newer and better things, and ultimately accomplishes its purposes. A club meeting in Waters Auditorium. The Ag clans gather at th; call of " Whooee " Pate 26S ' I ricultural Club % OFFICERS Second Semester Noble Wrinkle Carl Schowengerdt Leland Wells Russell Fort B. K. Miller . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Chaplain Noble Wrinkle President Second Semester THE Livestock Judging Team of the College of Agriculture of the University of Missouri was fifth out of twenty-one teams entered at the 1927 International Livestock Show at Chicago. Out of a possible score of 5000, Missouri totaled 4412. Iowa ranked first with a score of 4506. Our friends and neighbors, the Nebraska Cornhuskers, beat Mis- souri by three points. The Stock Judging Team has ranked high ever since the International Livestock Exposition started, and in 1912 held first place. The mark set at this time remained as a record until 1925. At that contest Missouri placed second. The University of Missouri was represented at the American Royal Livestock Show at Kansas City and the International Livestock Show at Chicago in the Intercollegiate Meat Judging Contests. Both contests were conducted by the National Livestock and Meat Board. The contest at Kansas City was the first meat judging contest that has been held there, and Mis- souri ranked second out of eight teams, their score totaling 2280 out of a possible 2700. They were beaten by Illinois. At Chicago they held fourth place out of the twelve teams entered, with a score of 2354. This was the second contest held at Chicago. Missouri ranking fourth in 1927. THE STOCK JUDGING TEAM Thornton E. McLean Allen J. McLean Grant Chittenden Coach Adams SCHMID Page 269 r raQDmpais atjRTSagnsg: j fi W " Lloyd M. Turk Manager Lloyd M. Turk jOE A. Grant Earl J. Allen Nat N, Allen OFFICERS COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Earl J. Allen Nat N. Allen Leslie B. Broom Russell M. Fort Joe a. Grant Stephen C. Hughes a. T. Mullins Arch H. J. Ed Rutter E. E. Schnetzler Lyle Seaton Louin C. Thornton Leland Wells Noble Wrinkle Darrell Young Glaves Manager Secretary Assistant Manager Assistant Secretary THE 1927 Barnwarmin ' was held in Squire Brewer ' s " Barn " early in October. The annual party was planned and prepared for with the usual thoroughness displayed by the Ags and was con- ceded to be one of the best Barnwarmin ' s ever held. Una Rice was crowned the Harvest Queen. CoNNETT Miller Schnetzler Mullins Rutter Schowencerdt Allen Farmar Rushton Nelson James Kocher Wrinkle Fort Jones Monin Hopper Allen Stickrod Rush Thorton Hanckum Young Turk Grant Branstetter Broom Young Hughes Halbrook Page 270 -jj — - = «ir ' ' -a mn Farmers ' Fair C-= OFFICERS J. D. MoNiN, Jr. Edwin Rutter Edgar Connet L. P. Hopper Manager Assistant Manager . Secretary-Treasurer Assistant Secretary-Treasurer J. D. MoNiN, Jr. Manager COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Andrew Adams Earl Allen Nat Allen W. C. Bute Herman DeCosta Russell Fort Edward Gildehaus Joe Grant Oth A. Hopper Steve Hughes George Jones Ted Joule Dan Kocher Eugene Logan E. E. McClain Cliford McMaster B. K. Miller Jack Miller C. R. Pitney Ralph Renshaw Estill Schnetzler Carl Schowengerdt Crawford Stouffer Lloyd Turk Leland Wells Noble Wrinkle Chester Young i i I CoNNti 1 Miller O. Hopper Gildehaus N. Allen Joule Allen McLean Hughes Wrinkle Pitney Adam McMasters Schnetzler Monin Schowengerdt Bute Turk Miller Kocher Fort Rutter DaCosta L. Hopper Young IHDIIffiCffl CT m e An honorary society in the College of Agriculture. Founded at the University of Missouri in 1919. Organized to promote the improvements of animal husbandry. OFFICERS Andrew Adams J. C. McLean O. J. Hopper . J. E. Rltter j Otha Hopper Secretary MEMBERS 1 1 Andrew Adams A. L. Farmer J. D. MONIN E. E. Schmid i i Nat Allen Archie Glaves A. Nance William Taylor 1 i W. L. Broadhurst 0. J. Hopper Milton Poehlman Ira Thornton ! Virgil Burke L. P. Hopper M. C. Potter L. Turk j A. J. Berwick W. C. Hunt J. W. Rudolph 0. A. Thorne 1, C. A. Brooks Ted Joule J. Edward Rutter J. R. Wilson K. M. Craghead George Jones B. E. Stickrod H. Webster. Lee Davis W. Meyer Dean Smith N. Wrinkle Will Davis J. C. McLean Perry Spenny M. J. Chamberlain J. Carl Dawson E. E. McLean Crawford Stouffer Earl Cassida ! ' Albert Dinsdale J. 0. Naggs Carl Schowengerdt Floyd Dunnington A. K. Downing J. W. Patrick R. G. Sneed Darrell Young Eugene Ensminger R. T. Hubble President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer u. Stouffer Glaves McLean Dunnington Hopper Hubble Adams Bute Thornton Young Hopper Rush Grant Cassidy Smith Rushton McLean Monin Broom Hanebaum ■ -mrmcrjwK Mis Junior-Senior honorary society of the College of Agriculture Founded A. D. 23, Old Mexico Re-established at the University of Missouri in 1920 Lloyd M. Turk J. D. MONIN OFFICERS President Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Edgar L. Connett L. P. Hopper O. J. Hopper Richard E. Nelson T. Miller Brown A. T. Mullins E. F. Hanebaum Leland S. Wells Lloyd M. Turk Ed Gildehaus Eugene Logan George Flamank Carl Schowengerdt Russell Fort Estill Stephen Hughes J. D. Monin Leslie Broom Millard Rushton Joe Grant Nat Allen Jack Miller Earl Allen Lyle Seaton John Rush Dan Kocher Darrell Young Noble Wrinkle Ed Rutter Schnetzler - asiiT-N. _ Lloyd M. Turk President S Schnetzler Connett Mulltns Schowengerdt Gildehaus O. Hopper Wrinkle Monin Miller Hughes Broom Kocher Hanebaum Rush Logan Grant Wells Fort Allen Turk Nelson L. Hopper Young Page 273 18 ' iMQTSffiHiMissimmrsMnsi Judging Teams RUSHTON Grant Miller Bute Foster, Coach MEAT JUDGING TEAM J. C. Miller Millard Rushton W. C. Bute Joe H. Grant POULTRY JUDGING TEAM Raymond Sneed Everett Halbrook T. V. Davis Dan Lo 1 1 K ' W 1 B . Kfl 1 ■ A H UL fim d u m 1 " 4v " " Sm [ ■■A H w i iAH ■Hi if 1 ■ifl McDoUGLE Davis Turk Sneed Lo Halbrook J Page 274 182 MDDEEff: m SCHOWENGERDT QuiNN RuTTER CoNNETT JeNKINS RlVER ChAMBERLATN SwARTWouT Hill Allen Dawson Haag Murneek Logan Kinder Davis Jones May Thornton Baker Davis Sullivan Talbert Sigma Kappa Zeta An honorary horticulture fraternity, founded at the University of Missouri in 1914 To honor those doing research work in horticulture r K ' MM pi mM i 1 Schowengerdt Quinn Murneek Riner Jones May Rutter Logan Connett Allen Swartwout Thornton Davis Sullivan Davis Page 27b DAIRY CLUB OFFICERS Daniel Kocher Nat Allen morrell cowser President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Adams Gifford Turner Gregg Williams Haskell Herman Fort Nelson Sneed Eltinc Wrinkle Miller Spenny Weber Kocher Morris Calloway Evans Cowser Barnes Turk Page 177 Mis5nngt3MrE Agricultural Education Clu. First Semester Jack Miller A. A. Bradsher John Rush OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Second Semester Ira R. Thornton . e. e. schmid L, J. Jones Will Adam A. A. Bradsher Ogle D. Branstetter Oval Claxton J. M. Castle K. M. Craighead Albert Dinsdale Ernest Hanebaum Charles W. Hill Robert T. Hubble Leland Jones Raymond Klein J. C. Miller MEMBERS John Rush E. E. Schmid A. B. Kothe C. V. Doderick Evans Smith Scott Parker Ira R. Thornton LouiN C. Thornton Karl M. Twyman D. M. Young Ralph E. Paul John R. Thomson L. L. Ruffin Don Pearman Raymond Sneed Harley Mills Martin G. Smith P. R. Brayton W. L. Broadhurst Charles A. Brooks R.C. Calloway C. L. Mercer Edwin Miller Robert Oshner Paul Penn Bute Adams Punn Craighead Thompson Dinsdale Miller Sneed Kothe Thornton Rush Mills Herman Bradsher Calloway Oshner Claxton Twyman Castle Thornton Cline Schmid Paul Hubble Young Branstetter Hill Smith Hanebaum Page ns • Si E - " - ' " ii ' ' sE " - -- itsr? rmnnmr mmnmr i m Home Economics Club OFFICERS Cornelia Burford La Daw Wainscott . Dorothy Seville . Louise Hitchcock Florence Doolittle . Frances Anthony Thompson Mildred Briggs President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Social Committee Chairman Activity Committee Chairman Sponsor Bernadine Bonen Margaret Alexander Virginia Allpart Mary Binger Doris Browning Cornelia Burford Irene Burris Mrs. Mildred Barron Agnes Boantigan Thelma Barrett Mary Baily Mrs. Georgia Craighead Suzanne Davison Dorcas Downing Aleste De Pauw Rowan Eliff Christine Furrer MEMBERS Louise Ferguson Ellen Frances Fagin Nettie May Gum Mary Guisinger Louise Hitchcock Martha Hocker Elizabeth Windelhake Margaret Dickbrader WiLBA Mae Hamsley Cleora Johnson Louise Hessler Elizabeth Lyon LoLiTA Lansdon Frances Berry Opal Guymon Pauline Martin Louise Hitchcock Treasurer Mable Mantz Mrs. Susie Mason Eunice Parker Charlotte Rogers Katie Ridge Mrs. J. E. Rutter Dorothy Seville Cara Stauber Eleanor Solomon Blanche Summers Mary K. Thompson Frances Thompson Lucy Wilson Margaret Windelhake Mrs. Ada Williams Jennie Wilson Gladys Wyckoff SDDRr Atkenaean Literary Society =! V i4 MEN ' S CHAPTER ATHENAEAN SOCIETY united in December, 1927, with M. S. U. and Women ' s Forum to form the Athenaean Literary Society. The original organization was founded August 29, 1841, and was the oldest student organization west of the Mississippi. OFFICERS Oral McCubbin President Hugh Williamson Vice-President Joseph Harmon Secretary-Treasurer " ViNCiL Harmon Critic Elza Johnson Sergeant-at-Arms Roland D. Abernathy Charles Brown Thomas H. Burford Carrington Burgess Edwin Cline Donald Cox Marshall Craig Donald Dawson Marion Dry Dalton De Shazer Karl Eimbeck James Finch Jay Foster Howard Gentry Roderic Gillette Ralph Graves MEMBERS Everett Halbrook J. L. Harmon ViNCiL Harmon James Haw Melville Hohn Edwin Hough NoRwiN D. Houser Fletcher Hubbard Elza Johnson Frank Knight Paul Krueger Alfred Lee Howard Long Harry Mangold John Moore Robert Murphy Richard Musser J. E. MUTTI Ralph G. Mudd Oral H. McCubbin John McCune John Vance Neal Paul Ochterbeck Herbert Rhodes Dewey Routh Gerard Singleton Perry Spenny Joyce Swan John Thomy Hugh Williamson Lewis Willis Dan Ziefle I Halbrook Craig Haw J. Harmon Foster Gillette Houser Mutti Knight Long Gentry Finch Lee Murphy Hapke Moore Cox Neale Spenny Dry Graves Hough Brown Eimbeck Cline Thomy Burgess Ochterbeck V. Harmon Hubbard McCubbin Gilman Johnson Routh Abernathy ' m ' 1 = ' m ESZSIl -. Athenaeaii Literary Soc " - j J t U s?a : ' ' vs? W WOMEN ' S CHAPTER OMEN ' S Forum, a club devoted to public speaking, became the Women ' s Chapter of Athenaean in December, 1927. OFFICERS Elsa Wade Esther Traber Sue Wass Helen Green Lillian Funk . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sponsor Elsa Wade President MEMBERS % Evelyn Bray Celeste Burgess Hazel Casey Hope Dees Helen Green Lillian Hubbard Elizabeth Hughes Fairie Jones Ethel Kaufman Helen Lewis Mary Louise Ramsey Erma Smith Avis Sutton Esther Traber Elsa Wade Sue Wass Lucy Wilson i r i Page 281 Hubbard Jones Dees Sutton Funk Greene Smith Wilson Casey Bray Hughes Burgess Wass Wade Traber ' I :! •i i! President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer EXECUTIVE BOARD Elizabeth Burlingame Anna Sue Kennedy Bessie Trowbridge Mary Henschel . Monabelle McKinley Madeline Davis . Helen DaCosta Fay Jean Barbee Lelia Fields Carolyn Dziatzko Hiking Soccer Hockey . Basket Ball Indoor Baseball Swimming Outdoor Baseball Field and Track Volley Ball Tennis THE Women ' s Athletic Association is the governing body of the Physical Education Department for Women; it is in charge of the administration of the affairs of the University Women in ath- letics, arranges schedules, regulates inter-class competition and makes 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 an ideal of good sportsmanship. 1 MEMBERS Lucille Brandenburger Helen DaCosta Lelia Fields Florence Grant Helen Ledford IsABELLE Levi Muriel McGregor Elizabeth McReynolds Elaine Polskee Elaine Schenk Kathryn Steinberg Dorothy Wagner Rachel Way Bernadette Wheeler THE Missouri Mermaids, founded in February, 1926, by those girls especially proficient in swimming, have set standards in speed and form swimming, as well as in diving; and they are sponsoring a coaching class for girls who are trying to improve their swimming in order to pass the Mermaid tests. The Missouri Mermaids are also co-operating with other schools in their efforts to form a national swimming organization for women. Besides encouraging swimming and Red Cross Life Saving work, they sponsor a novice swimming meet each fall and put on the annual Mermaids ' and Men ' s Revue in the spring. I ii Levi Schenk Brandenburger DaCosta Steinberg Wheeler Adams Grant ' i V 1 ' I ■ I iK? -i . -MOiiya gI53Dngl3AVlTAk - Read Hall ' ' ■ : i! il Louise Hitchcock Helen Jenkins .... Mrs. Morgan B. Chamberlain President First Semester President Second Semester Chaperon Mrs. M. B. Chamberlain Chaperon Alice Able Frances Baker Frances Berry Mary Bramble Nell Bramble Marie Brennecke Charloth Buckalter Irene Bums Alice Embree Harriet Fahrig Aretha Ferris Opal Guyman Ellen Mae Hill Louise Hitchcock Clara Hummel Helen Jenkins Sarah Kahan Helen Kellner Helen Kennedy Josephine McDaniel Ruth McDaniel Zelma Mitchem Nadine Morgan Agnes Muller Narda Newson Dora O ' Bannon Eunice Parker Mary Louise Ramsey Fredlyn Ramsey Melba Reid Virginia Sloop Ruth Travis Ruth Treybal Erma Zeve Guyman Hitchcock Zeve Brenneckl Iravis Mcller N. Bramble Burris Kellner M. Bramble Embree Fahrig Newson Jenkins Treybal Kennedy Berry Mitchem rj ' - r:. rsMnsES ' H Mrs. L. B. Dawes . Evangeline Merritt Bessie Knight Director President First Semester President Second Semester Juliette Abington Marion Avery Edith Bentzen Cornelia Burford Nadeen Burkeholder Doris Browning Annabeth Brandle Henrietta Blatt Fern Blackmon Lela Biller Louise Caldwell LuciLE Cameron Eloise Campbell Dora Cooksey Martha Conway Sarah Collins Juanita Chostner Mary Chapin Eleanor Coulter Laura Decker RESIDENTS Violet Eaton Rowan Elliff Clara M. Ellis Bertha Eydman Anina Farrell Sally Frazier Mildred Caddie Mary Sue Guthrie Frances Gilmour Georgia Grund Margaret Grumbine Margaret Gross Gladys Haas Beatrice Harvey Melba Lee Haley Sally Jo Harper Alberta Haw Vera Hefner Frances Herdlinger Agnes Hallman LuciLE Hill Virginia How Helen Hon Berenice Jones Fairie Jones Helen Kahl Martha Kasey Bessie Ruth Knight Ruth Koerner Myra Laxton Margaret Lee Virginia Levy Veramina Lewis Ruby Lewis Frances McKnisch Ena Lee McMehen Evangeline Merritt Lora Montgomery Anna Jean O ' Donnell Elizabeth Parkhurst Evangeline Merritt President Louise Paul Ruth Pratt Marie Querheim Bobby Roper Wilma Roster Bernice Ritter Elizabeth Sanders Gertrude Selecman Levia Slater Clara Stebbins Catherine Stone Jean Stuerke Pauline Sturgeon Helen Swayne Jewell Venter Irene Vellner Dorothy Wagner Leonora Weeke Jean Wilder Helen Wray , . [I Hendrix Hall was formally opened in 92J. The Hall provides both board and lodging for the girls. Page 2 i- .m ilM DF ' B ' gXIgCSM } ! I M Tte German Club OFFICERS Albert C. Bernthal Oswald Schlegal Henry Kroehler Lydia Frerking . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer THE German Club has, since its organization in 1896, been regarded as one ot the most active and successful of campus organizations. It has been an excellent means of fostering interest in the study of the German language and of stimulating the desire for better acquaintance with the rich treasures of German art. At the meetings held on the first and third Thursday of each month during the regular semesters, students have a good opportunity to supplement the formal work of the classroom. Ail members of the faculty of the German department are present at every meeting giving encouragement and assist- ance to all who are interested. Here the students have an opportunity to practice conversational German. The business of the Club is conducted in German. The minutes of each meeting are written and read in German. A program is rendered at every meeting. There is group singing by the members of the Club. The old German folk songs are enjoyed by all who like to sing. There are lectures on German art, selections from the great masters of music, readings, and recitations. A number of German plays are given each year. A tradition recently established is the annual Christmas banquet attended by students and towns- people who are interested in the German language. A German Club meeting in Lalhrop Auditorium. These meetings are held every two weeks M. L. Francis . Charles Wescott Martha Sonntag George Edmundson . Carl McLemore Captain J. J. Coghlan President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms . Advisor THE Missouri Musketeers was organized in 1923 under the name of the Missouri University Rifle Club and had as its primary purpose the promoting and furthering of rifle marksmanship among both men and women in the University. In 1926 the name of the organization was changed to the Missouri Musketeers. Its members are chosen from those students who are on the rifle squad and who show an interest in furthering rifle marksmanship. Its colors are buff and red, and its emblem a target on an " M " , with crossed rifles as a background. MEMBERS Edna Baack Eugene Beal Frances Berkemeyer Elizabeth Burlingame Anna Margaret Burton Cecil Couchman Ernest Drake George Edmundson M. L. Frances Walden Clark Luther Carl McLemore Thomas Rodhouse Josephine Smith Martha Sonntag Dorothy Stallings Roger Taylor Sergeant E. C. Viera Charles Wescott Winston Drake Edmundson McLemore Winston Frances Couchman Sergeant Viera Beal Wescott Burlingame Berkemeyer Sonntag Burton Luther Rodhouse Taylor Page 287 F::M3DffiHi]ffl: DDSr5smiBz Junior L f Women Voters THE Junior League of Women Voters is an organization for University women who are interested in current politics, both on the campus, in our state and national government, and in knowing the legislative problems which they will meet when they become voters. Its purpose is to give its members a foundation in political knowledge so that they will be intelligent voters in their home communities, and to present to them the politics of the campus. The year ' s program included informal lectures upan efficiency in government, child welfare, place of women in politics, current events, social hygiene, and introduction at election time of the candidates for University offices. The League sent delegates to the State Convention in Kansas City and to the Junior League Convention in St. Louis. OFFICERS Josephine Smith Mary Blomeyer Margaret Louise Ott .... Fredlyn Ramsey CABINET Josephine Smith Mary Blomeyer Margaret Louise Ott President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Fredlyn Ramsey Helen Quinlan Dorothy Gilmour Josephine McDaniels k i! li 1 I Blomeyer Ramsey Gilmour McDaniels Smith Ott Page 288 Mr55 nr[gr3MrEEi Girls ' Rifle Team THE Girls " Rifle Team of the University of Missouri was one of tiie first girls " teams organized in the United States. It has been recognized as a minor sport by the Physical Education Department of the University. Captain J. J. Coghlan, U. S. Army, has had supervision of the team for the past three years. During the 1926 season the team was undefeated by any of the nineteen schools with which it competed. In 1927 the team was runner-up for the national championship. During the winter months, the Rifle Team practices on the indoor range on the fourth floor of Jesse Hall. Tryouts are held during the first few months of school and, from those trying out, the team is selected. Most of the girls on this year " s team have had several years ' experience on the team. Martha Sonntag Sgt. E. C. Viera Captain Coach MEMBERS Frances Berkemeyer Ruth Ganst Edna Baack Anna Burton Eloise Campbell Helen DaCosta Violet Eaton Frances Fagin Martha Hocker Martha Sonntag Katherine Steinberg Barbara Temple Frances Troxell LaVange Wescott Fay Wicks DaCosta Steinberg Miller Capt. Coghlan Troxell Wicks Hocker Burlincame Burton Sonntag Baack Stallings Berkemeyer 19 HSpmiSAvrrAg THE International Club of the University of Missouri was organized last fall. Thirty foreign and ten American students, in addition to six faculty members, constitute the membership of the Club. Membership is open to all foreign students and to American students not exceeding one-third of the total number of foreign students in the Club. The purpose of the organization is fourfold: (1) To develop friendship and mutual understanding between those of different nationalities and races who meet here in the University; (2) to provide a forum for the discussion of the life, customs, and problems of the various countries and races repre- sented; (3) to provide a means of social life; and (4) to acquaint those who are new in the United States with the best there is in American life and institutions. Throughout the year, the Club has met every other week in the different homes of the city. Each national group was given an opportunity to present a program during one of these meetings. The following countries are represented: Bolivia, S. A.; Canada; China; Colombia, S. A.; Costa Rica, C. A.; Greece; Hawaii; Japan; Mexico; Peru; Philippines; South Africa; Switzerland; United States. The Club has no regularly elected officers, excepting an executive committee, consisting of four members, to direct the general affairs of the organization. Isak J. le Grange, Jose G. Mejia, C. Franklin Parker and Shigeo Soga served on the executive committee during the past year. The following are members of the International Club: Angel Soriano, Evelyn Spice, Ruth C. Wallace, Dun Hao Lo, Chung Chin Tien, Chi Cheng Tung, Chun Ching Wan, Antonio M. de Irisarri, Alberto Luis Arce, George Doolus, Joseph Li, Shigeo Soga, Toshi Sato, Seki Taniguchi, Silvano Galvan, Jose G. Mejia, Enrique Reyes, Salvador D. Rodriguez, James A. Sandoval, J. R. de Vivar, Segundo Cortijo, Albert Novoa, George M. Uceda, Vincente L. Vera, Crisogono A. Aguiling, Fidel T. Ramirez, Isak J. le Grange, Louis J. le Grange, Dr. and Mrs. Hans Jenny, Frances Backer, Cecil Coggins; Wiley Crawford, Josephine Dale, Grace Goslin, Vernon Nash, C. Franklin Parker, Elaine Polskee, Edward John P owell, Jr. Nash Taniguchi Coggins Sato Wan Mejia L. LE Grange Tung Soga Soriano I. le Grange Parker Jenny Sandoval Novoa Aguiling Tien Dean Heckel Mrs. H. Jenny Spice Mrs. A. K. Meckel Mrs. A. K. Emig Backer Emig 19z ? WTP?rTy[JSBnilgt5SZrE£ MEifi ' t Page 292 r g nDsarMrssanCTisAvimg W l- m m M cm ' t FEATUR,E And how they came — in Fords, the Katy, and other wrecks — And after their ar- rival, registration — lines, long lines that never move — Just one more place and then you are through — what, wrong line? — ■v»M!t " Why Do They All ] Pick on Freshie? " " Hey, there, push those pennies, Freshmen — Button, Frosh, and make it snappy — why is there always one with long ' undies ' 1 — Oh, what a dumb crew — • L?t ' s go now, freshmen, pass those stones and fill the ' M ' — left, right, left. " I Met You At Open House and " Many, many months after Open House this phrase is heard throughout the Campus — it ' s usually effective — The Savitar Icebreaker started the social year with a crash. " Howdy, Ole Grads ! ' A big, peppy massmeeling the night before . the Tiger- Sooner game — Lloyd Turk, General Chairman iqij Home- coming — the Phi Gams ' deco- rations were among the best — gridgraph was used for games played away from home — Ex- ecutive Committee for Home- coming, a group of hard work- Frank Rollins pepped up the Homecoming massmeeting — the Tri Delts offered " Wel- come " — the Shadder Hop was a big success — J. D. Monin was in charge — the champion- ship Tiger football team was given a banquet by the local merchants. 2 vg4 J 792 Barnwarmin was held in Squire Brewer ' s Barn — Miss Una Rice, our Queen — wood fire, toasted marshmal- lows, apples, wienies — Farmer Turk and associates really did things in fine style — have some- thing at the Kow Kollege Inn? . ow, When I Went To College " The Parents ' Club gathers ' round the Columns of old Mis- souri — The Hope o ' Tommor- roiv Club meets and organizes — Little Pax Keeley, well- known Hope o ' Tomorrow — Hewelt - Myring visited the School of Journalism. " This Is On Us, Boys " Herbie Fick and his ' ' girls ' ' played for the Leap Year Frolic — caught, paying the taxi bill — caught again, in the Palms — they even bought the dance tickets — this ' ' little girl " didn ' t go to the dance. Cadet Colonel Hartley Pol- lock in charge of Military Ball — " Present, Sabers! " — Miss Marjorie Grable (left) Honor- ary Colonel of Artillery — Miss Phyllis Clay (right) Honor- ary Colonel of Infantry — on with the dance. ' Vote For — " The air seems charged ■ — • " this serenade given in the in- terest of " — wonder what the poor bulletin board thinks about it — we elected a Campus King one day — why put E. K. on the page of Polities ' ! 20 " The Biggest Student Stunt In America " On the Pike — the Hort float of the parade — J. D. Monin headed the executive committee — egg exhibit — the old prairie schooner. ' mm Mi ssoun MEN p g— »:t • OnSHIMgSDCTgirSAVlXSB DEAN ALBERT K. MECKEL came to the University of Missouri as the Dean of Men in 1924. Since then he has been serving the male students of the University in the capacity of adviser, supervisor, and friend in their many problems. This office provides the men a place for personal con- ferences and advice upon campus questions. It is the Dean ' s aim to offer constructive and preventive advice above the punitive. It is also his duty to assist in the co-ordination of the various parts of the University to make a better institution. The Dean has charge of all social functions, and regulates them for the better individual success of each. OAV ffi PREAMBLE REALIZING that co-operation is fundamental to all fraternal life; that united effort is essential to all fraternal power; that a fraternal influence should be potent in all Uni- versity activities; and that a perfect organization must precede all interfraternal accomplish- ments, we, the undersigned fraternities of the University of Missouri, do adopt this constitu- tion. Article One NAME This organization shall be known as the Panhellenic League of the University Section 1. of Missouri. Article Two COMPOSITION Section 1. The League shall be composed of the following fraternities: Phi Delta Theta, Sigma Nu, Beta Theta Pi, Kappa Alpha, Sigma Chi, Kappa Sigma, Phi Gamma Delta, Delta Tau Delta, Alpha Tau Omega, Phi Kappa Psi, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pi Kappa Alpha, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Acacia, Zeta Beta Tau, Alpha Gamma Rho, Phi Kappa, Farm House, ' Sigma Phi Sigma, Triangle and Delta Upsilon, together with such local chapters of other national fraternities which are recognized by the National Interfraternity Conference. Article Three EXECUTIVE AND LEGISLATIVE Section 1. The executive and the legislative body of the Panhellenic League shall be the Panhellenic Council. Section 2. The Panhellenic Council shall transact all the executive and legislative business of the Panhellenic League. The Panhellenic League shall be bound by the action of the Panhellenic Council. The several chapters of the League shall be bound by the action of their delegates to the Council except that the proper authorities of any chapter may, within a period of seventy-two (72) hours, notify the secretary of the Council in writing of its repu- diation of the action of its delegate. Section 3. The Panhellenic Council shall be composed of one regularly elected delegate from each chapter of the League, together with such alumni members as are hereinafter provided for. Section 4. The delegate shall have had at least sixty (60) hours ' credit in the University. All delegates shall be elected at the end of the Fall Term and take office at the beginning of the Winter Term. An alternate shall be elected who may attend the meetings of the Council, but who shall not have the power to vote except in the absence of the regular delegate. Section 5. Five alumni members, no two of the same fraternity, shall be elected to the Council annually, at the time and in the manner provided in the by-laws. - o-WlTTPPM " MI5SOUB.r5fflflnEE miEMTIEf ,k Page ill )nRr5s iEB .32 ' ' € Phi Delta Theta Mrs. H. M. Tootle Sigma Alpha Epsilon Mrs. Elizabeth Brown Raffety Sigma Nu Mrs. Walter S. Harris Beta Theta Pi Miss Elizabeth Ranson Kappa Alpha Mrs. James B. Gantt Sigma Chi Mrs. Ella Taylor Kappa Sigma Mrs. Harriett D. Vossler Phi Gamma Delta Miss Florence Poteet Delta Tau Delta Mrs. Fanny Guy Hemphill Alpha Tau Omega Mrs. W. H. Eckard Acacia Miss Lulu Hubbard Phi Kappa Psi Mrs. Flora Woodward Pi Kappa Alpha Mrs. Martha Blake Sigma Phi Epsilon Mrs. Edith Sinz Zeta Beta Tau Mrs. Minnie Caldwell Alpha Gamma Rho Miss Anna Baumgartner Farm House Mrs. Ross Warren Alpha Gamma Sigma Mrs. Katherine M. Taylor Sigma Phi Sigma Mrs. May D. Martin Triangle Mrs. G. E. Sanders Delta Upsilon Mrs. Ora Hardin Scott Delta Kappa Mrs. Martha Ann Homes Phi Kappa Mrs. Belle Murphy Lambda Chi Alpha Mrs. J. A. Roda Delta Sigma Phi Mrs. Bondurant Hughes Chi Alpha Chi Mrs. H. a. Chapin Blake Baumgartner Caldwell Chapin Eckard Gantt Harris Hemphill Hombs Hubbard Hughes Martin Murphy Poteet Raffety Roda Ranson Sanders Scott Sinz E. Taylor K. Taylor Tootle Vossler Warren Woodward ?mEE :ms ' ' » iE Phi Delta Theta Founded Miami University, 1848 Missouri Alpha Chapter established 1870 ACTIVE MEMBERS w. c T. W JO C C. D. O. Aix:ocK, Warrensburg, ' 31 Adriance. Boonvilte, ' 29 Allee, Eldon. ' 28 Barada, Kansas City. ' 29 Beil, Kansas City. 28 . BoTSFORD, Chitlicothe. ' 31 Bragg. Kansas City, ' 29 Cornish, Boonvilte. ' 29 Cramer, St. Louis, ' 28 J, W. Fellows. Columbia, ' 30 T. L. FoLTz, Fort Smith. Ark., ' 30 K. M. GoETz, St Joseph, ' 31 D. J. Goodwill, Minden, La., ' 29 A. F. GoROON, Kansas City, ' 28 G. W. GoscH, Pleasant Hill, ' 28 H. G. Hamflton. Columbia. ' 17 F. G. Harris, Columbia, " 29 H. HowzE, Texarkana. Ark., " 28 M, R. Knight, St.Josef h, ' 28 Paul Kraus, Kansas City, ' 30 P. B. Lansing, Columbia, " 29 J K. Little. Kansas City, ' 29 W. F. Long, St- Louis. ' 27 H. Martens, Kansas City. ' 28 C. D. Miller. Columbia, ' 28 S. B. Neate, Columbia, " 28 J. L. Martens, Kansas City, ' 29 C, W. Beasley, St.JosetJh. ' 30 T. Cheatham, Warrensburg, ' 30 . F. Harris. Brookfield, " 31 L. H. Morrison, Mercedes, Tex., ' 30 h Pledges H. F. OvERBECK, Hollywood, Calif., C. A. Platt, Kansas City, ' 29 " 31 C. Richardson, Edwardsville. III., W. E. Peterson, Hollywood. Calif., " 31 A. R. O ' Leary, Kansas City, ' 31 H. R, Peterson, St. Louis, ' 30 L. Reading, Louisiana, ' 30 . I. Robinson, Kansas City, ' 31 C. E, Sheppard, Kansas City. ' 31 W. M. SiMMS, Sedalia, ' 29 W. H. Weeks. Kansas City, " 28 E. C . Wolf, Kansas City, " 29 W. R. Stark, Oklahoma City, Okla.. " 30 A. C. Thompson, St. L ' luis, ' 31 Sigma Founded University of Alabama, 1856 Epsild Missouri Alpha established 1884 E. AsBURY, Higginsville, ' 30 L. H. Blackburne, Bowling Green. Ky.. ' 29 J. W. Canaday, San Antonio, Tex.. " 28 A. F. Day. Jofylin. ' 31 J. W. Hoffman, Jr., Kansas City, " 30 B. S. Carroll, University City, ' 31 E. S. Clark, Kansas City, ' 31 S. D. Johnson, Kansas City, ' 29 S. Kennedy, Jr., Kansas City, ' 30 M. Klutey, Henderson. Ky , ' 30 W. Lancaster, Marceline. ' 30 J. H. Lucas, Kansas City, ' 28 B. McIntire. Vandalia. ' 30 J. L. Norberg, Kansas City, ' 28 ACTIVE MEMBERS R. Neill. Jr.. Hot Sfyrings. Ark., ■29 A. J. Payftte, Kansas City, ' 30 H. Pollock, Unionviile, " 28 H. R. Russell, Omaha, Nebr., ' 29 J. R. Schweitzer, Springfield, ' 31 Pledges O. Morse, Kansas City. ' 31 R. Wilkinson, Alton, III.. ' 3! W. Webb. Ill, Kansas City, " 31 C. H. Wornall, Kansas City, " 29 S. W. Stuck, Kansas City. ' 30 J. L. Sybrandt, Kansas City. ' 30 R. K. Torrencf., Kansas City. ' 29 J. D. Waldorf, Kan a Ci(v, ' 30 R. L- Wilson, Kansas City, ' 28 I. W. Wornall, Kansas City. ' 30 P. ViLES, Columbia, " 31 E. W. MacFarland, Kansas City, Sybrandt Canaday Norberg Asbury Pollock Kennedy Carroll McIntire Wilkinson Klutey Schweitzer Neill Stuck Clarke Waldorf Day Russell Wilson Viles Torrance W. Wornall Blackburne Johnson Hoffman Lucas Webb McFarland Lancaster C. Wornall Page 31 S ■ Sisma Nu Founded Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Rho Chapter established 1886 P. Arbenz, Jr., Kansas City, " 29 B. F. BoYER. St Joseph, ' 28 J. S. BoYER. Jr.. Kansas City. ' 29 J.J. Brown, Hannibal. ' 30 W. G. BucKNER. Topeka, Kans.. ' 31 T. L. Carroll, Kansas City, ' 29 M. M. Christensen, Kansas City, " 29 L. F. CoTTEV, Edina. 29 H. A. Cruce, Ft. Smith, Ark.. ' 29 ACTIVE F. C. Danifls, Kansas City, ' 28 E. S. Elliot, St. Joseph, ' 29 R. L. EwiNG, Nevada, 29 F. E. Fair, Marshall. " 28 D- M. Flournoy, Jr., Webster Groves, ' 28 T. E. Francis, St. Louis, " 30 W. S. Freiday, Nevada, ' 28 H, L. Hoover, Springfield. " 28 H. L. JosLYN, Charleston, ' 30 MEMBERS V. B. Kassebaum, Kansas City, ' 28 E. J. Lynn, Kansas City, ' 29 R. N. Miller, Pine Bluff. ' 28 L. C. Mitchell, Macon, 28 J. R. MURPHEY, Kansas City. ' 28 R. W. Parker, Shreveport. La. , ' 28 W, F. Parvin. Canadian. Tex.. ' 28 W. E. Phares, Kansas City, ' 30 R. J. Reynolds. Tulsa, Okla.. ' 30 R. W. Satterlee, Kansas City. ' 30 i . G. Cella, St. Louis, " 31 V. Cheatham, Bristow, Okla., ' 31 L. CowoiLL. Carthage. ' 31 E. T. Fuller, Jr.. Hannibal, ' 28 Pledges H. E Hale, Kansas City. " 31 W. W. Steele. Kansas City. ' 31 H. Lander, Brookfield, ' 31 J. G. Vineyard, Kamoa City, 31 G. O. Miles. Springfield, ' 31 _ J. T. Wallace, Jr., Carthage, " 31 R. B. Morgan. Springfield, ' 31 J. P. ScHEETz, Philadelphia, Pa., " 31 J. H. ScHLECHT, Carf iait , ' 30 H. S. Skinner, V (c ii(a, Kans., ' 31 H. B.Terry. A. ' exan ria, Nebr., ' 30 G. P. Truiti, Kansas City, ' 30 A. C. Turner, Kansas City, " 28 V. A. Wallace, Carthage. ' 31 J. T. Whaley. Hannibal, ' JO J. F. Williams. Hannibal, ' 30 E. I. Willis, Canadian, Tex., ' 29 D. E. Ward, Webster Groves. " 31 W. M. Ward, Webster Groves. " 31 H. H. White, Jr., Columbia. " 31 %m Q i0M Hoover Cottey Yohe W. Ward Truitt Parvin Buckner Lander Christensen Brown Joslyn Jenkins Truog Cheatham White Elliot Schlecht Hale Vineyard Parvin Morgan Skinner Lynn V. Wallace Flournoy Scheetz Turner Cella Cruce Arbenz S. Boyer Philley Phares Carroll B, Boyer Willis Daniels Fair Cowgii l Ewing B. Wallace Miles Steele Whaley Fuller Mitchell Murphey D. Ward Kassebaum Terry Frieday Page 316 Beta Theta Pi Founded Miami University, 1839 ACTIVE MEMBERS Zeta Phi Chapter established 1 ?70 W. M. Bacchus, Kansas City. ' 29 W. H, Baker. Kansas City, 30 J. P. Bradshaw, Lebanon, ' 29 G. H. Carter, Nevada. ' 30 B. T. Clark, ChiUicothe. ' 28 D. Dawson, Eldorado Springs, " 30 J. M. Dry, Mexico, " 29 L. W. Hall. Jr., Kamos City. ' 30 W. L. Ayers, Kansas City,- " 31 J. C. Baker, Kansas Cit . ' 31 H. B. BoLTE, Slater, ' 31 D. M. Carr, Kan. ' ias Citv. ' 30 J. R. Cochran, Kansas City, " 31 D. C. Cox, Kansas City. ' 31 K. H. HuRSLEY, Kansas City, ' 30 J. E. Jones, Kansas City, ' 28 R. Kelly, edafia, ' 30 j. D. Kniffin, Kanj;a5 City. " 29 L. R. McIntire, Mexico. ' 29 W. H. MiLEY, Oklahoma City. Okla., ' 30 R. S. MiNTON, St. Joseph " 30 H. P. Montague, St. Louis. ' 29 F. J. MoRCAN, Jr., Kansas Cily, ' 30 C. R. Morgan. Newton, Kans., ' 28 F. R. Nelson, Kaosas City, ' 28 J. J. Parkinson. St. Joseph, " 29 J. M. Rahm, Kansas City, ' 30 P. F. Rahm, Kansas City. " 30 R. B. Renfro, Kansas City, " 29 Pledges S. W. Cox, St Joseph, ' 31 G. Knox, Kansas City. ' 31 F. Hamilton, Kansas City. ' 31 R. E. Lamkin, Cape Girardeau. " 30 W. M. Hill, Kansas City, " 29 R. C. Morgan, Newton, Kans., ' 31 R. M. Johns, Sedalia, ' 31 J. H. Pettker, St. Louis, " 31 G. Jones, Sedalia, " 30 K. Prior, Marshall, " 30 E. J. Kallaher, St. Louis, " 30 J- H. Ross, Oklahoma City, Okla., ' IS ,J. M. Smart, Kansas City. ' 29 L. E. Stevenson, Kansas City, ' 28 D. Stripp, Kansas City, ' 29 K. Trenholm, St. Joseph, ' 30 L. L. Turner, Kansas City, ' 29 O. D. Williams, Columbia, ' 2 L. D. Smithers, St. Joseph. ' 31 C. G. Strop. St. Joseph, " 31 H. R. Thielecke, St. Louis, ' 30 G. W. Murrell, Marshall, ' 30 W. A. Oldha,m Kansas City, ' 30 F ni arMBSumjrs ' A ] Kigali m. Kappa Founded Washington and Lee University, 1865 Alpha Kappa Chapter established 1891 ACTIVE MEMBERS R. BoHRKR, XC est Plains, ' 30 R. Bone, Kansas City, ' 31 W. Bi.UFORD, Ellington, ' 28 A. Christman. Jofylin. ' 29 S. Frampton. St. Louis, ' 29 R. FuLKs, California, ' 30 A. Graham, Eldorado, Kans. K. Hardy. Warrensburg. ' 29 W. HoGiN, Kansas City. ' 28 H. Barron, Kansas City, ' 29 A. Caulpin, Slater, ' 30 C. Gilbert, Warrensburg, ' 31 ' 30 C. Hollincsworth, Chickaska , Okla., ' 30 R. HouTS. Warrensburg. ' 29 R. Hull, Centerview, ' 29 J. LiTZENFELNER, Caruthersi ' iUe, ' 31 E. Logan, Columbia, ' 28 R. Logan. Carthage, ' 30 C. Manship, Baton Rouge, La., ' 30 J. McDoNAr.D, Jrviependence, ' 28 R. McPherson, Columbia, ' 29 R. Mehrle, Caruthersville, ' 28 M, MoLLENKAMP, HigginsvUle, ' 28 F. Montgomery, Greenfield. ' 30 R. MuMMEY, Chicago, III., ' 29 L. Ollis. Springfield, " 30 B. Payne. Columbia. ' 28 W. Perkins. Webster Groves, ' 31 G. Phelps, Carthage, ' 30 C. Prettyman, Neosho, ' 31 H. Reed. Wellsville, " 28 F. Roach, Kansas City, ' 28 J. Roach, Kansas City, ' 29 L. RoMjuE, Macon, " 29 L. Sehrt, St. Louis. ' 31 R. Smart, Aurora, ' 29 J. Smith, Columbia, ' 31 W. Thomas, Trenton, " 30 G. Thompson, Springfield, ' 28 C. TiDD, V etjf r Groff. , ' 31 W. TiDD, Webster Groves. ' 30 H. Hack, Webster Groves, ' 31 H. Nokbs, Bartlesville, Okla., A. Krohn, Warrensburg. ' 31 F. Olsen, Windsor, 29 B. Miller, Cape Girardeau, ' 29 H. Statler, Oak Ridge, 29 W. Webber, St. Louis, ' 31 J. Winkler, Hannibal. ' 29 Xi Xi Chapter established 1896 J. T. Barnett, Kirksville, ' 29 L. B. Bartlett. Little Rock. Ark. " 29 R. H. Bettis, Kansas City. " 30 L. H. Brown, Baton Rouge, La., " 29 G. J. BucHHOLz, Kansas City, ' 29 R. A. CoERVER, Kansas City, ' 28 K. Baker, Kansas City, ' 31 P. Browning, Lees Summit. ' 31 ACTIVE MEMBERS W. A. Embry, Kansas City. ' 30 A. W. DuNLAP. Kansas City. ' 31 H. S. Brent, Kansas City, ' 31 R. S. CouTE. Independence, " 29 W. T. Fields, Lees Summit, ' 29 H. H. Gange, Kansas City, ' 28 W. B. Gangf, Kansas City, ' 28 G. E. Kerr, Kansas City. ' 28 E. J. Powell. Kansas City, ' 30 E. W. Perkins, Kansas City, ' 31 J . R. Maitland, Kansas City. ' 3 1 M. T Crawford, CarroUton, ' 31 E. C. HoLSCHER. Kirkwood. ' 30 S. Prater, Atlanta. Ga., 29 R. Merchant, Kansas City. ' 30 T. Phillips. Jr., Kansas City, ' 30 W. E. Ober. Kansas City, ' 28 G. H. Welsh. Kanms City, ' 29 C. Wjlser, Kansas City, ' 30 T. E Vanlaningham, Kirksville. ' lS H. F. Staple, Rockport, ' 29 S. C. Scull, Little Rock. Ark., ' 31 Baker W )L,• hR Vanlaningham Busby H. W elsh G. Welsh Embry bi-s iuNs Parks Staples Schnepp H, Gange Perkins Bettis McAtee Bartlett Maitland P. Browning Dunlap Coerver Ellis Brent Powell Phillips Brown Prater Buchholz Crawford Scott Kerr Jenkins W. Gange Barnett Cushmann Fields Scull Coute Ober Page 319 nyrnnrnr-MrssDnRTsszi: a bisma Founded University of Virginia, 1867 Beta Gamma established 1898 ACTIVE MEMBERS P. Allen, Kansas City, ' 29 R. Cooke, GainsviUe, Tex., ' 29 N. Crumpler, Independence, ' 28 L, Dail. Nevada. " 30 F. Divelbliss, Okmulgee. Oklo., ' 30 L. Ferguson, Nevada, " 29 W. Fleig, Rubio, Iowa, " 30 J. HocKENSMiTH, Okmulgee, Okla., •32 R. Hoffman, Washington. ' 31 E. GrLDEHAus, St. Louis, ' 29 R. Haase. St. Louis, ' 29 B. Houston, Kansas City. ' 30 B. Howard. Kansas City, " 29 j. L nder, Newton, Kans,. ' 29 L. Lipscomb, Kansas City, " 28 R. McKenzie, Kansas City, " 29 C. McLemore, Nevada, ' 29 R. Nelson, Okmulgee. Okla., C. Orr, Kansas City, ' 28 C. Otto, Washington, ' 28 I. KiDD. Kamai City. ' 29 j. Pascol, New York, N. v., W. Reed. Kansas City, ' 29 Pledge G. KoHLBRY, St. Louis. ' 31 J. LuMPP. St. Louis, " 31 O. Lindenmyer, Chicago, III., ' 31 C. Lyons, Kansas City, ' 2 B. Mann. Kansas City, ' 31 H. OvERMEiB, Sedalia. ' 30 B. ScHAFF, St. Joseph, " 30 O Shaffer, Richer. Okla., 2 C. Wallace, Joplin. ' 28 D. Wild, .S ' arcoxi. ' 31 J, Etz, Macon. ' 30 W. Henderson, Kansas Cify, " 28 J. Swin f.r, (St. Louis. ' 31 D. Vandiver, Cj umbia, ' 30 J. TUS.NBULL, St. Louis, ' 31 ' ' 1 Founded Jefferson College, 1848 eita Chi Mu Chapter established 1899 ACTIVE MEMBERS H. W. Atherton, Kirkwood, ' 30 L. Barrett, St. Louis. ' 30 M. Berry, St. Louis, ' 31 C. L. Blythe, Sedalia, ' 2 R. D. Bray, Kansas City, ' 2 ' J. C. Bush. Sydney, ' 29 C. Carruthers. Joplin. ' 31 J. H. Carruthers, Jefferson City, 29 R. L. Cochran, Joplin, ' 30 C. Davis. Kansas City. ' 29 J. Finch, New Madrid, " 29 W. Anheuser. St. Louis, ' 31 J. Barnhill, Oklahoma City. Okla., " 31 R. Fletcher, Sedalia, ' 29 E. W. FowKS, Jot lin, ' 30 M, S. Frances, Jefferson City, ' 27 D. L. Hall, Kansas City, ' 28 G. Hamilton, Kansas City. ' 28 C. Hamlin, Palmyra, " 29 J. T. Harris, Houstonia, " 30 J. Hay. Quincy. 111.. " 30 G. Hazel, Caruthersvilie, ' 28 A. Hoffman, Sedalia, " 29 J. Hoffman, St. Louis, ' 30 C. Hough, Carthage, " 31 , D. H. Jackson, Kansas City. ' 29 A. Johnstone, Bartlesville, Okla., " 28 M. L. Larson, Moberly. " 29 J. Martin, Donifjhan, " 31 P. Maschoff, Kirkwood, ' 28 J. F. Chillicothe, " 29 D, E. Muscrave, £xc 5ior5 rmg5, " 30 S. T. McDonald, Moberly, ' 31 V. P. Nangle, Karxsas City, " 30 Piedgi E. EspiNOSA, Albuquerque, N. M.. " 31 L. Martin, Hoisington. Kans.. ' 3 es J. V. Neal, Sweet Sfyrings, ' 30 J. Swofford, Weather ord, Tex., " 30 A. Terwilicer, Kansas City, ' 31 H. Norris, Kansas City. ' 29 R. T. OsTERLOH,7t ' ' m, 28 R. S. Reed, 5r Josefyh, " 28 R. Robinson, Kirku ood. " 29 W. W. Rodgers, Moberly, ' 28 E. K. Saunders, Kirkwood. ' 30 W. Smith. Moberly, ' 29 G- Thielkas , Kansas City, ' 31 W, H. Tisdale, Swe i Springs. ' 29 L. Wingert, Kirkwood, ' 30 J. Young. Salem. ' 29 W. Warden. K!an.sa5 Ci ' ry, ' 31 J. Wilkin, Kansas City, ' 30 wmmmmm Hough Wingert Francis J. Carruthers A.Hoffman Barrett C. Carruthers Osterloh Young Hamlin Fletcher Rodgers Bray Cochran McDonald Espinosa Finch VossBRiNK Wilkin Tisdale Atherton J. Hoffman Terwiliger Hamilton Thielkas J. Martin Hall Johnstone Berry Fowks L. Martin Hazel Mullin Harris Musgrave Page 321 ft -- 21 :i2DDEsrMissnra: sflME iS S Delta Tan Delta Founded Bethany College, 1859 P. Beatty. Green Held, la , ' 2 I. Bisco, Fort orth. Tex., ' 30 F. BiTTNER, Greenfield, la.. " 31 P. Brenner, Quincy. III.. ]30 J Channon, Qitincy. Ill-, " 28 C. CoEN, Excelsior Sftrings. ' 2 R. DiEMER. St. Louis, " 30 V. DusENBERRY, Cameron, ' 30 F. Cassidy, Elizabeth, N. J ., E. DiEHL, St. Joseph. " 31 " 30 Gamma Kappa Chapter established 1905 ACTIVE MEMBERS C. Fairburn, Columbia, ' 29 G. Flamank. St. Joseph, " 28 G. Gans. St. Louis, ' 31 O. Gentry, Independence, ' 29 G. Green, Kansas City, ' 29 C, Haynes, Columbia. " 30 M. HoHN, Marysville, Kans-, ' 30 C. King. St. Louis, ' 30 M. KiRTLEY. Columbia. " 31 G. Landis. St. Joseph. ' 29 B. Livingstone, Saegertown, Pa. , " 29 J. MoFFETT. Eldora. la.. ' 28 W. Moore. St. Joseph, ' 28 T. Records, Independence. " 29 R. Robinson. Kansas City, ' 31 F. Dirge. St. Joseph. " 31; W. Hunt, Columbia. ' 31 Pledges H. Owens. Republic. ' 30 O. Pritcmard, Gary. Ind.. ' 31 W. Smith. St. Paul. Minn , ' 28 J. Steinman, Mexico, ' 28 M. Tindai.l. Excelsior Springs, ' 28 W. Toben, St. Joseph. " 28 E. Vavra, St. Joseph, ' 31 R. Walker, Bigelow. 28 W. Walsworth, Greenfield, la.. ' 31 W. Wickersham, Kansas City, ' 31 F. Short, Crane, ' 3! J. Thompson, Butler, ' 31 Vavra Hunt Bittner Cans Moore Haynes Biscoe CoEN KiRTLEY ShORT LIVINGSTONE ChANNON StEINMAN PrITCHARD DiEMER Tindall Fairburn Green Wickersham Records Walsworth Owens Gentry Landis Toben Kin(; Dirge Thompson Robinson Hohn Dusenberry Diehl Walker Smith Beatty Brenner Cassidy Page 322 Mis c 5 a Tan. Founded Virginia Military Institute, 1865 Gamma Rho Chapter established 1906 " 30 E. Ambrosf, Blackioell. Okla.. ' 28 H. BoDENDiECK, E. St. Louis, III. " 28 L. Brooks, Fargo, N. D., " 29 G. Chance. Centralia, ' 29 J- Chatton, Quincy. III., ' 29 H. Cunningham , Columbia, L. DiMMiTT, Skelbyxnlle, ' 29 E. BiRGE. St. Louis, ' 31 C. A. Bruce, St. Louis, ' 31 C. CoGGiNS, Columbia, ' 29 J. CousLEY, Nevada, ' 30 ACTIVE MEMBERS H. Drake, Memfyhis, ' 29 H. FiCK. Quincy, ., ' 29 E. Foeller, St. Loui. , ' 31 . loLLiFF, Woo. ter. Ohio. — Rarsch, Farmington, " 30 . Lawrence Bedford, Pa., ' 30 LoNGMiRE, Monroe City, ' 29 L. k J. C. McClanhan, Liberal, " 28 L. McKee, Savanah, ' 28 R. Morrow, Calhoun, ' 28 W. Nash, St. Louis, " 29 G. Stone, Centralia, ' 30 M. Sweet, Kansas City, " 29 J. SwiNK, Farmington, 28 H. Davis, Macon. ' 31 F. Fisher, St. Louis. ' 29 W. Gist, Kansas City, " 30 Pledges V. McCluskey, Clonuet, Minn., I. Palmer, Sedatia, " 31 W. Predock, S " (. ,oui5, " 32 J. Tarr, Nevada, ' 28 E. Thelen, Kan-taj Ci y, " 28 P. Welker, Farmington, ' 29 C. Wescott. Columbia. " 28 R. Wescott, Columbia. " 30 R. AusuMus, Brookfield. ' 28 ' 31 F. Proctor, Monroe City. ' 30 J Snell. Tu ia. Okla., ' 30 H. Terry, tSr Louis, " 31 ' %1 I I s PMSiaix A All BRUCfc. Stone Cousley Terry Foeller FlCK DlMMlTT Welker Palmer R. Wescott Morrow SwiNK JOLLIFF Proctor Fisher Sweet Bodendieck Tarr Drake LoNGMIRE Brooks Chatten Chance Thelen Cunningham C. Wescott Birge Timothy Lawrence Nash McCluskey Van Camp Page 323 HDDEia " 1BS3]T2T5SV1I :: ' ■ ' Founded University of Michigan, 1904 ACTIVE MEMBERS Missouri Chapter established 1907 N. N. Allen. Keytesville, ' 29 C. D. Balmer, Hannibal, ' 29 H. C. Barber, Richmond. ' 28 R. E. Bell. Slater, ' 29 C. Craig, Fortescue, ' 29 G. V. Davis. St. Louis, " 28 J. A Davidson. High Hill. " 28 R. L. Brown, Camftbell. ' 31 V. F. BURK. Butler. " 29 C. CoucHMAN, Columbia. " 28 W. T. Danbury, King City, " 28 R. C. Fields, Paris. ' 29 W. E. Fisher, Kansas City. " 28 H. G- Garner, Quafyaw, Okla., " iO H. N. Gentry, New Florence, ' 30 K. T. Graham. Sheridan, ' 29 F. E. Greenbury, St. Louis, ' 28 G. M. GwinnilR, J c_fferson City, ' 29 L. J. Harned, Columbia, ' 28 C. O. HuixiENS, Ouapaw, Okla.. " 30 R. C. Jenkins. Union Star. ' 29 R. KoopMAN, Wright City, ' 28 M. E. Mansager, Boonville, ' 29 G. Logan Marr. Eldon. ' 29 W. Devault, Marble Hill _ W. Davis, Humansville, ' 29 C. A. Hansen, Hermann, ' 29 Pledges j. M. Hansman. Keytesville. ' 29 K. E. Jackson. Sfiringfield. " 30 S. W. Kendrick. St. Louis, ' 30 J. C. Miller, Jackson, ' 28 R. L. Miller, 6 ' aier. " 28 R. T. Monagan, St. Louis. ' 28 R. K. Reid, Columbia. ' 28 E. S Ridge, Kansas City. " 28 A. T. Rhoads, Green City, ' 28 D a. Routh, Columbia. ' 29 A. Lester, Columbia, ' 29 W. N. McKiBBEN. WellsviUe, ' 29 1 99339 - ' )L»» ' - .P ' -»» " » ' -..- Balmer Danbury Monagan Rhoads Fisher Hudgins Craig Hansman W. Davis McKibben Garner Hansen Mansager R. Miller Koopman GwiNNER Lester Jenkins Bell Allen Graham Davidson Reid CouCHMAN Ridge Barber J. Miller Kendrick G. Davis Routh Gentry Page n4 1 J - ' ,-w:- i " Cl ElllJSSQaiirMvjiA ' si. ■ • 1 Founded Washington and Jefferson College, 18J2 a Missouri Alpha Chapter established 1869 ACTIVE MEMBERS S. C. Agnew, Kansas City. ' 28 R. M. Blackmore, Tulsa, Okla.. 29 F. W. Board. Jofylin, ' 29 H. D. Bray, Camtjbell, " 29 A. S. Crane, Kansas City, ' 31 S. E. Fields, Kansas City, ' 30 F. R. Gibson, Kansas Citv, ' 31 J. C. Gill, St. Joseph, " 28 " J. D. GoETZE, Kansas City, ' 31 H. C. Grubb, Tulsa. Okla. 29 R. S. Hackett. Oakland, III.. ' 29 E. A. Hough, Carthage, ' 30 W. W. Johnson, St. Louis, ' 30 J. A. KiLLiCK, Kansas City. ' 29 S. I. Major. Paris, ' 29 J. T. Martin, Boonville. ' 29 R. S. Martin, Boonville, ' 31 D. J. Paisley, St. Louis. ' 30 J. S. PoE, St. Louis. ' 30 R. A. Ramsey, Jofylin. ' 30 J. W. Scott, Jofilin, ' 29 F. P. Shannon, Kansas City, " 29 J. S. Spencer, Houston, Tex., ' 30 G. M. SwEARiNGEN, Nevada, ' 30 C, AsHMORE, Oakland. III., ' 31 E. Z. AsHMORE, Oakland. III., ' 31 F. M, Bennett, Jofylin, ' 31 D. H. Brewer. 5r Louii, ' 30 Pledges W. Peckham, 5r. Louis, ' 31 J. C. Richards. yo m, 31 J. H. PooRBAUGH, Roswell. N. M., " 31 T. D. White, Roswell, N. M.. ' 31 m t ■; ri z5g:KOQEMiMisHGm?rszs a Founded University of Virginia, 1868 Alpha Nu Chapter established 1909 W. Bali . Paris. 28 L. Bauer, St. Louis. ' 30 W. Barnes. Paris. " 29 A. Barnes, Cafye Girardeau. ' 28 M. Bennett, KeytesviUe, ' 2 ' - F. BiHR. Columbia. " M C. Brown, Cafye Girardeau. ' 30 T Brown. Jefferson City. ' 28 M. BoDiNE, Paris, ' 30 M. C. CuRTWRiGHT, Paris. ' 28 ACTIVE MEMBERS T. Colling, Kennett. ' 30 L. CuMMiN ;s. Detroit. Mich., ' 29 F. Cook, Marwille. ' 28 J. Dfnner. Enid. Okla.. ' 30 E. DoBBs. Oklahoma City. " 28 G. England, Kirksville. ' 28 N. FoLTz. Kansas City. ' 28 Q. Gaines, St. Louis. ' 2 D. Hill, Smithville. " 28 G. Hooper. Kansas City. ' 28 W. HuTT. Pine Bluff. Ark.. ' 29 D. loYNER, Kansas City, ' 28 G. Kellersman, Webster Groves, ' 29 J. KiRKWoon, St. Louis. ' 28 R. Leffingwell, Dallas. Tex . ' 29 C. Miller. Edina, ' 29 E. Michel, Carthage. ' 28 R. MicHELL, Columbia, ' 31 W. Ford. Carrier, Okla., ' 28 J, Bailey. St. Louis, ' 30 W. BosWELL, Webster Groves. H. Berry. Oklahoma City. " 29 Pledges " 30 J. Bagby. Washington. ' 30 K. Mainard, Wewoka. Okla.. W. Burr ALL, Moherly, ' 31 " 30 R. Graham. Jefferson Cit . ' 31 P. Gould. Tutsa. Okla., ' " i E. ScHUETz, St. Louis, " 29 E, Strom, Cafie Girardeau. ' 28 |. Slater, Kansas Citv. ' 28 H, Stites, St. Paul, ' Minn.. " 29 H. RiCHERsON. Clifton Hilt. ' 30 S. White. Kansas Citv. ' 30 W. White. St. Louis. ' 30 J. YouNGBLOOD. Weivjka. Okla , ' 30 C, Rhoads. Kansas Citv. " 31 H. Scorr, Rocfc Port, ' 30 s:a CuRTWRlCHT Michael Ball Encland Bauer Brown Scott Richeson Burrall Hutt Ford CUMMINCS DoBBS BaiLEY GaINES KiRKWtK)D RhOADS Leffingwell Barnes White Slater Stites BiHR Bennftt Schuetz Cook Graham Strom Page 326 V- .S!- — 3 ; . " X-- «.[ ' -tr I 11 Sigma Pki Epsilon Founded Richmond College, 1901 Missouri Alpha Chapter established 1914 ACTIVE MEMBERS D. Andrews, Jacksonville. " 26 Clyde Bothman, Edmardsi ' ille. III., " 31 C. Bothman, Edwardsville , III., ' 31 R. Boucher, Columbia. ' I ' i L. BuRD, Sai?ulpa, Okla., " 2 C. Carselowey. Miama. Okla., ' 28 J. Chisholm, Coffeyville. Kans. , ' 2S DiER, Denver, Colo.. ' 28 DiER, Denver. Cole, 28 i- }. DoARN, Kansas CUv, ' 30 D. Elliott. Kansas City. " 27 M. Fruit, Edivardsinlle, III., " 30 R. Gentry. Hannibal, " 28 W. Gilbert, St. Louis. ' 28 N. GiLMORE, Kansas City, ' 2b W. Graham, Vienna, ' 28 P., Hughes. Pleasant Hill, ' 29 H. Jackson, Kansas City, ' 30 J Lyon, Kansas City, " 31 R. Mathias, .S(. Louis, ' 30 E. McFarland, Ames, Iowa. ' 28 J. McNerney, Carthage. ' 28 M. McQueen, Wheaton. ' 17 L. Morrison, Tulsa. Okla.. ' 29 A. W. Nebel. High Hill, ' 30 E Phares, Kansas City, " 31 L. Rice. McAlester, Okla.. ' 28 E, Ridgley, Little Rock. Ark., ' 30 V. Roberts, Miama, Okla.. ' 26 Pledges S, Bourne, Kansas City, ' 31 J. Coss, McAlester, Okla., ' 31 L. Cunningham, Miami, Okla., ' 32 R. Fruit, Edwardsville. III., ' 31 C. Gilbert Columbia. ' 31 ]. D. Greenlee, Kahoka. ' 31 D. HiBBS, Sheridan. ' 30 P. Jones, Kansas City, 30 K. Kuhlman, St. Louis. ' 31 S. Newton, Cctumbia, ' 31 C. A. Rose. Monett. ' 28 H. Ruble. Sedalia. ' 29 G. Smith, Tulsa, Okla., ' 28 L. Smith, -Si. Louis. ' 30 M. J. Steitz. St. Louis, ' 28 V. Taylor, Verdonia, K.ans., ' 2S C. TuRNEY, Edgerton. ' 29 B. VanHorn. Columbia. ' 29 K. YuNKER. Sedalia. ' 28 H. Norman. Kansas City. ' 31 D. Ralston. Breckenridge. ' 31 R. Smith. Tulsa. Okla.. ' 30 ■■■■ ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■ , smmmmm mm LbMllH I.DlER Jones Turney Carselowey Steitz Taylor BofHMAN mm 1 IlBB-S Boucher R. Fruit W. Gilbert Doarn Gentry BuRD Lyons C. Gilbert Rice Andrews Ralston Yunker Bothman Graham Jackson Roberts Chish x,m Nebel W. Dier R. Smith Greenlee GlLMOUR Morrison Cunningham Kuhlman Rose Norman Mathias G. Smith McQueen M Fruit McNerney Ridgley Newton igni7Fgr HT55DlffiI3AVimg : - ' . .,- o r ZetSL Beta Tan Founded City College of New York, li Omega Chapter established 1917 G. Baim, Pine Bluff, Ark.. ' 30 G. Berger, GloversviUe, N. Y., " 30 J. Charak, St. Louis, ' 31 J. CoHN, Sedalia. ' 29 I. Epstein, Brooklyn, N. Y., ' 29 ACTIVE MEMBERS I. Fane. Texarkana, Ark., " 28 J. FooEL. St. Joseph, ' 31 M. Friedman, Fort Smith. Ark., ' 29 S. Gorman, Kansas City, ' 29 W. Haas. Montgomery City, ' 30 R. Jacobus. Jr.. St. Louis, " 31 J. Kendis, Sedalia. ' 29 D. Landau. Hannibal, ' 28 L. Lauphkimer. Sedalia. ' 29 H. Riback. Columbia, ' 31 J. Sherman, Brooklyn, N. Y., " 29 A. Victor, San Antonio, Tex., " 29 H. Weil, EvansvUle, Ind., ' 30 B. Weinberg, Kansas City, ' 28 I. Willner. Karxsas City. 29 Pledges H. EiSEN, Kansas City, ' 31 M, Plessnbr, St. Louis, " 31 f ' ' uM L QmiZ f Founded University of Illinois, 1908 Theta Chapter established 1916 ACTIVE MEMBERS H. Baker. Columbia. " 29 O. Branstetter, Curryyille, ' 28 L. Broom, Bono, Ark,, ' 28 D. Carter, LaPlata. " 30 C. Chesmore, St. Joseph. " 28 K. Dowis, Sheridan. ' 29 A. Farmer, Platte City. ' 29 R. Appleman, Skidmore. ' 31 D. Buckman, Shelbina, ' 30 M. Chamberlin, Houstonia, L. Davis, Braymer. " 3i R. Fort, Springfield. ' 28 J. Or nt, Jackson, " 28 V. Gregg, Walnut Grove, ' 30 C. Hill, Gallatin. " 29 S. Hughes, Newberg. ' 29 G. Jones, Macon, ' 29 Ralph Manfull, Columbia. ' 30 E. May, Gray Summit. ' 29 J. D. MoNiN, Jr., Oakland. Ky., ' 28 C, Pitney. Grant City. ' 28 M. Poehlman, Macon, ' 31 M. RusHTON. Manhattan, Kan. , ' 28 J. RuTTER, Shelbina, ' 29 C. ScHOWENCERDT, Co umfeia, ' 28 W. Davis, Weston, ' 31 J. C. Dawson, Paris, ' 31 K. Evans, Sheridan, ' 31 B, Feldcamp, Palmyra, ' 31 Pledge. J.Jackson, Springfield. ' 30 Q. Kinder. Fredericktown, " 31 M. Meek, Cameron, " 31 E. Miller, Oakridge. ' 31 E. Smith, F in(. Mich.. ' 29 0. Thorne. Linneuj, ' 31 1, Thornton, Maysville, ' 28 L. Thornton. Maysville, ' 28 E. Weathers, yVeitJ Franklin. ' 31 J. Wilson, Maysville, ' 29 V. H. RoBBiNs, Bolivar, ' 31 N. Thomas, Jenkins. " 31 C. TwYMAN, Tipton, 29 009 d@iii9 9 Grant Monin Robbins Feldcamp W. Davis Jones Wilson Rushton Poehlman Schowengerdt Farmer Baker Kinder Manfull Pitney Dawson Evans Thorne D. Thornton Gregg Chesmore L. Davis Twyman Rutter room Hughes Dowis Bransteiter Hill L. Thornton Fort May Chamberlin Page 329 iHlSSOi )Mim iS Founded University of Missouri, 1905 Missouri Chapter established 1905 H, R. Austin. Mt. Vernon, ' 31 R. M. Barnes. Albanw ' 29 M. T Brown, King City, ' 29 E. L. CoNNETT, Faucett, ' 28 J. B. Crumley. Momtt, ' 31 A.J. DiNSDALE. Thrayer, la., R. E. Funk, Cnlumbia, 29 29 ACTIVE MEMBERS K. E. Garrison. Mt. Vernon, H A. Haac. Pof ' lar Bluff. ' 30 H. A. Herman. Hannibal, ' 29 L. P. Hopper. Chillicothe, ' 29 O.J. Hopper. Chillicothe, ' 29 D. Incle, Jasper, ' 29 30 R. Kl.ElN. Sedalia. ' 29 A. B KOTHE. Dalton, ' 30 W. Myers. Viola. Kan,t.. R. E. Nelson. St. Joseph. D. Pearman. Albany. 29 J. A. Price. Columbia, ' 29 J. R, Renshaw. Tipton. ' 28 L, M. Turk. Mt. Vernon, ' 28 29 K E. Turk. Mt. Vernon. ' 30 ' 28 R. Tumbleson. Bismarck. " 30 L, S. Wells, Columbia, ' 28 L. Williams. Mt. Vernon, ' 30 Pledges tt D. Akin. iSenfca. ' 31 R. L. Bridges. Houston, " iO R. p. Bridc;es. Houston, R. Dills. A !wn . ' 30 E. McGuiRK. Butler, ' 30 JR. Thomson, Stoutland, ' 31 O Hopper L. Turk Klein Nelson Jones L. Hopper Pearman Haac Barnes Herman Kothe Wii liams Austin Crumly K ruRK Garrison Akin Ingle •rJ XS- Pate 3)0 ' H-, a ib aiiklbAVllAk- ,rr ' Alpha Gamma Sigma Founded University of Missouri, 1923 Local Fraternity on the Campus E. Allen, Carthage. ' 2 C. Barlow. Barlow, Ky.. ' 28 A. Berwick. RoUa, 30 C. Brcx)K5. Marshfidd. ' 31 W. Bute, Cerxtralia. ' 29 R. Calloww. Bolivar, ' 28 K. Calloway, Bolivar. 29 M, CowsFR, KeytesviUe. ' 28 T. Davis. Richland, ' 28 J. Bailey. WayneAville. ' 30 P. Brayton, Malta Bend. JO C. Denny. Harrisonville. " 29 V. Flint, Betharxy. ' 31 ACTIVE F. DuNNiNGTON. Gallatin. ' 28 E. Ensminger. Belton. ' 28 R. Evans, Maryyille. " 29 E. Halbrook, Esther, ' 29 W. James, Clarkton. ' 28 L.J ones. Columbia. ' 28 T. Joule, Thaver. ' 29 D KocHER, Joplin. ' 29 H. McDouGLE, Chillicothe. ' 28 MEMBERS W. Meyer, Moscow Milts, ' 29 E, Morris. Archie, 30 J. Nag(;s, Keokuk, la.. " 30 W. Owens. Princeton. ' 30 J. Patrick, Shelbina. ' 29 M. Potter. Macon, 30 C. Rhode, Aurora. ' 29 J. Rush. Mar. ' ihfield. ' 28 E. SCHMID. Salisbury, ' 28 H. Foster. Sarcozie. ' 31 N. GiVENS, -Sr Louis. ' 29 J. Mathews, Orun. ' 31 Pledges A. Nance. Charleston, ' 29 R OsHMER. LaBelte, 30 O. Rush. St. Jo. efyh. " 30 28 28 H Shaton. Co um jia, G Smith. Edina. 28 E, Schnetzler, Columbia. R Sneed, Braymer. ' 29 B, Stickrod. W ' indior. ' 30 H. Stone. Windsor. 31 N. Wrinkle. Richland. " 28 D. Young. Set iany. " 28 H. Smith. Ridgeway. ' 29 W. SlEENBERGEN. Kirkwood, ' 30 W. Taylor, yo in. ' 31 James Dunnington Wrinkl e Jordan Schnetzler Evans Stone Davis Rush Oshmer Sneed Potter Halbrook Kocher Downing Young Smith Allen Morris Cox Barlow Cowser Schmid Calloway Af-i„ fee. ' .•■ ' -%- iy ' ifflHSDEEr: ■ Sigma Phi Sigma Founded University of Pennsylvania, 1908 Lambda Chapter established 1924 ACTIVE MEMBERS S. F. Beam, Kansas City, ' 28 G. CuMMlNGS, Webb City, ' 29 S. E. Franklin, Broken Arrow, Okta.. 30 W. W. Cladish, Kansas City, ' 30 J. F. Harper, Columbia, ' 30 H W. Maclay, Potosi, ' 29 J. D. Murphy, Kansas City, ' 28 N. E. Hawkins, Webster Groves. ' 30 D. W, McGinley, Baxter Springs, O. C. Ross, Bethany. ' 30 J. W. Hoffman, Columbia. ' 30 Kans . ' 28 C. Williams. Columbia. ' 29 F. H. HoLLlNGSwoRTH. Okmulgee, H. Middlkton, Kennet. ' 29 R. D. Yeargain, Irondale, ' 29 Okla.. ' 28 W. A. Morgan, O Fallon, 111.. ' 30 Pledges W. A. Andrews. Columbia. ' 30 I. R. Dixon, Flat River, ' 30 O. KlLLlNGSWORTH, Pearl. ' 30 W. L. ScHMALZ, Irondale, ' 31 L A. SuHRE. Marthasville. ' 31 J. A. Ward. Columbia, ' 29 W. C. Welsh, Brookfield, ' 30 R. Wyatt, Columbia, ' 31 Gladish Maclay Ross Beam Schmalz Killingsworth Hollingsworth Dixon Franklin Yeargain Hawkins Hoffman Cummings Murphy Harper McGinley Welch Ward v»¥ To nan ffl Founded University of Illinois, 1907 ACTIVE MEMBERS Alpha Chapter established 1924 k G. Allison, Joftlin, ' 29 ' Bain, Clayton, ' 29 Barnes, Enid, Okla., ' 30 S. Brous. Harrisonville, ' 28 T. Cardwell, New Florence, " 28 F. P. Chiles, Silver Lake, Kan., ' j. Daucherty, St. Louis, " 30 28 J. Edwards, St. Louis, ' 28 R. Fergason, Carrollton, ' 28 W. Gibson, Independence, ' 28 E. Hagar. Monett. " 28 W. Heemeier. Morrison, " 31 S. Hoffman. St. Louis, ' 2H N.Jones. DeSoto, ' 29 J. Kftner, Columbia, ' 30 G. LaRue, Cofumfeia, ' 30 N. Miller, Platte City, ' 28 J. Rehner, Kansas City, ' 29 J. Riess, Red Bud, III., ' 30 W. Sapper, DeSoto, " 29 A. ScMAEFER, iSi. Louis, ' 30 R. ScHWAMB, A euJ Haven, ' 28 R. Spuering, i5(. Loui5, ' 30 G. Stricker, Morrison. ' 30 J. Tate, Gallatin, ' 29 W. ToMFORD, -Sf. Louis, ' 29 J. Washer, Horine, ' 30 Pledges Francis Gornaflo. Quinlan, Okla., ' 31 Elliot Harris, Hannibal, ' 29 Edwards Wiser Miller Harris Daucherty Rehner Meyer Gibson Sapper Brooks Fergason Hoffman Gornaflo Bain Brous SCHAEFER Washer Barnes Dunn Davis LaRue Allison TOMFORD Jones Thomas Spuering Stricker Hagar Chiles SCHWAMB Heemeier Tate 333 • ;t 4 ' ■ ' ii ' -s TWTWjrmssnumiSMm z ' Delta Upsilon Founded Williams College, 1834 Missouri Chapter established 1924 ACTIVE MEMBERS A. Allen, Jofylin, " 29 J. Baker, Sikeston, ' 30 D. Bl ANTON, Sikeston, ' 30 L. Brill, Sedalia. " 29 J. Burns, Willow Springs, ' 30 L. Cooper, Sheldon. " 28 D. CoNDiT, Bartlesville, Okla.. ' 28 J. CoRKiNs, St, Louis. ' 30 C. Cornelius. St. Joseph, 28 C. Atteberry. Kansas City, ' 31 S. CoTTRELL, Charleston, 3I P. Hall, Shawnee, Okla., " 30 R. Hathman, Columbia, ' 31 M. Craig, Columbia, ' 30 E. Deimund, Perryville, " 29 W. Drake. Bolivar, ' 30 J. Dromgold, Versailles, ' 29 T. Ferguson. Willow Springs, T. E. Ferrell. Mountain View. W. Hall. Carthage. " 29 H. Harrison, St. Louis. " 30 B. Hopper. Brook field. " 29 C. Hull, Longmont. Colo., ' 30 V. Jeans. Hannibal. ' ' 29 R. Jeans, Hannibal, ' 31 V. Kennedy, Kansas City, ' 31 ' 29 F. Knight. Joplin. " 28 " 28 G. Longenecker, Joplin, " 30 D. Martin, Weather ord, Tex., R. Presnell . Kennett. ' 30 29 S. Knecht, Mind nminti. R. Lemons. Blodgett. " 31 W. Oliver. Joplin, ' 31 " 30 K. Refce, Mayville. ' 31 A. Shurley. Los Angeles. Calif., ' 31 G. Sappincton. Columbia, ' 30 J. Putsch, Karuas City. 29 J. RiGCS, Caruthersville, ' 30 H. Shepard, Moberly, ' 28 C. Shelkett, Joplin, ' 29 S. Stombert. SoonviHe, " 29 D- Sternberg. Fulton. III.. " 30 H. Webster. Carthage. ' 29 R. Weddington, Hannibal. " 29 V. Town, Mansfield. La., ' 31 J. Thweat, Carut ier vif c. ' 30 J. Turner. G? um6(a. ' 30 B O w lmmm ©@ 0 Thweat Oliver Schmidt Glascock Nathan Condit Baker Drake Martin Davis Ricgs Lemons Allen Ferrell Hall Corkins Diemund Kennedy Dromgold Longenecker Sheppard Shurley Brill Putsch Knight Harrison Hall Stocker Holmes Hopper Webster Ferguson Presnell Cottrell Cornelius Blanton Famuliner Towne Craig Hull Farquharson Knecht Burns Page 334 a a Founded University of Missouri, 1920 Lx)cal Fraternity on the Campus J. E. Baldry, Kansas City, " 29 D. D. IJOLINCER, St. Louis, ' 30 C. F. Cast, St. Louis, ' 28 R. W Georcf., St. Louis, ' 30 R. V Gerber, .91. Louis, ' 29 ACTIVE MEMBERS k L. Hamilton. St. Louis, ' 28 Gerdel, St. Louis, ' 31 D. M. Gordon. Columbus. Ohio, 30 T. G. Keithly, Lamar. " 28 M. Kennedy, Edinburg, Tex., ' 29 ]. R. Landis, Jr.. Hannibal, ' 29 V. H. Nash, St. Louis. ' 29 C. W. Nail. St. Louis. ' 30 C. A. Rehbein, St. Louis. ' 29 E. A- Rodman. Webster Craves, " 29 R. L. ScHMiTT, St. Louis. ' 29 C. E. Schooley. Bolivar, " 28 F. Venrick, Smithville. ' 29 B. L. Westfall, Colorado Springs, Colo., ' 30 W. Addison, St l uis, ' 31 L. Hughes, Kansas City. " 31 Pledges H. Lawler, St. Louis, ' 31 J. B. Lipscomb, Edinburg, Tex., L. McCauley, Grantfe City. .. " 31 W. N. Markham. St Louis, ' Jl Hamilton Schmitt Lawler Landis Nail Nash Cast McCauley George Rehbein Venrick Gerdel Gerber Gordon Baldry Bolinger Westfall Lipscomb Rodman Schooley Keithly Markham , 1 :iODEffl:lHSCTlI M]SE 1 a Founded Brown University, 1889 Kappa Chapter established 1922 ACTIVE MEMBERS S. L. Allf-gr!. Kansas City, ' 29 R. P. Burke, St. Louis. ' 29 S. S. DiGiovANNi, Kansas City ' 29 E. M. Flesh, St. Louis, 30 J. L. Gabris, St. Louis, " 31 E. H. Hanss. St. Louis, " 29 I. W. HosKiNS, St. Louis, ' 28 H. J. Kruse. St. Louis, ' 29 T.J. McMahon, St. Louis, " 31 T.J. Mueller, St. Louis, 29 E.J. Weber, Eureka, ' 29 G. F. Weinkein, PerryviUe, ' 30 F. J. Westhoff, Columbia. ' 30 R.J. Westhoff, Columbia, ' 28 Pledges C. J. Hughes, Elizabeth, N. y., ' 31 G. J. Martin, Elizabeth, N. J ., ' 30 J. J. Pongonis, W esf Frankford, J. J Saraghon, ,Sr Louis, ' 31 L.J. Kennedy, Laddonia, ' 31 L. F. Mueller, ' r Louis. ' 31 . " 31 C. C. Scavuzzo, Kansas City, ' 29 J.J. ZiEGLER, St. Louis. ' 31 M McMahon Flesh Hanns Dubois Weber T. Mueller Martin Kennedy Kruse R. Westhoff Scavuzzo Hughes DiGlOVANNI Burke Allegri Weinkein ins Gabris F. Westhoff Page 336 1 ; ffiii: MSSQQfirSSSKSff id Lam a 1 Founded Boston University, 1909 a Gamma Kappa Chapter established 1926 ACTIVE MEMBERS T. L. AcoRD, Greenfield, ' 28 W. J. Barnett, Cuba, ' 19 F. N. Beighley, Joplin, ' 28 E. C. Brown, Pine Bluff, Ark., ' 30 E. R. Bryant, Versaillea, ' 30 D. Buck, Hunisville, ' 30 G. Carrington, Kansas Citv, J. H. Chapman, Timewell, III.. L. Cunningham, Clinton, ' 30 F. C. Anderson, Clinton, ' 31 L. Beels, Kansas City, ' 30 R. E. Cupp, Joplin, ' 31 ' 30 ' 27 B. B. Harper, Kansas City, ' 28 L. S. IcKE, Holden, ' 30 V. J. Julian, Clinton, ' 27 A. B. Kellogg. Craig, ' 26 V. Lancenberg, Belle, ' 29 M. P. Lancston, Texahoma, Okla., ' 28 G. A. Laws, Bunceton, ' 28 J. A. Laws. Bunceton, ' 28 W. H. Marg rave, Preston, Nebr., ' 19 P. Marvin, Preston, Kans., ' 29 R. A. McLiN, Kansas City, ' 28 R. McMiTTiAN, Kansas City. ' 29 H. MowRER. Unionville, ' 29 R. H. MussER. Holden, ' 28 G. P. Ogle. Bowling Green, ' 28 R. E. Paul, Unionville, ' 29 N. Paul. St. Louis. ' 29 F. M. Rogers. Holden, ' 30 R. Swartz. Hot Springs, Ark., ' 30 W. T. Tiffin, Ferguson, ' 29 C. Talbert, Columbia, ' 28 O. Weaver, Carrollton, ' 30 J. M. Weltin, Carthage, ' 28 J. R. Whitaker. Falls City, Nebr., ' 28 L. Willis. Craig, ' 30 Pledges M. Hardey. Coiumfcia, ' 31 H Jackson. Clinton, ' 31 J. Klutz. Clinton. ' 31 22 F: 3nffiH:H onE Delta Sigma Phi Founded City College of New York, 18Q9 Beta Beta Chapter established 1927 ACTIVE MEMBERS H Alton. Kansas City. ' 29 G BoHN, Columbia, ' 30 D. BoNDURANT, Charleston. ' 30 E. Branson, Columbia. ' 29 J. Bryan. Chillicothe. ' 29 I. Cameron, Lander, Wyo.. ' 29 R Crockett, Price. Utah. ' 30 C. Curtis, San Benito, Tex., ' 28 J Arthur, Jr.. Kansas City, ' 31 J. Claxton. Springfield, ' 29 G- Di " c;nkr. Owatonna, Minn., M, DoERR. Boise. Idaho. ' 30 F. Endebrock, St.Josefyh, " 29 C. FoRs. Kanio. City. ' 29 J. Gerald. Canyon, Tex., ' 28 E. Godfrey, Nevada, ' 28 E. GoEKiN(., .Sr Josefyh. " 30 A. Gum, LaPlata, ' 29 30 C. Hahn. Jefferson City. ' 29 L. Hills. Pric . t;ra i. 30 A. Irlsarri, Cartagena, Col. S. A., ' 28 I. Beard, Puxico. ' 29 D. Leavell. McAllen. Tex., " 28 L. Larkin, Kansas City, ' 29 H. Creel, }k.. Jefferson City. " 31 C. Murphy. St. Louis, ' 31 J- Dorrence, _ c,fer5on City. " 31 Pledges C. N W. Love. Van Buren, Ark.. " 3! C. Love, Van Buren. Ark , ' 30 L. Patterson, Fremont, Neb.. ' 29 V. Scott, Kansas City, ' 28 J. Turner, Shreveport. La., ' 30 R. Sunderwirth, Rockville. ' 28 V. Vhnrick, Kansas City. ' 29 R. Reynolds, Bellevue, Ohio, ' 30 G. Scott. Kansas City. " 31 - ' «?!»■ Reynolds Bondurant Curtls Crochet V. Scott Arihur Turner Alton Ford Hahn Goeking Bryan Larkin R. Scott Endebr(x:k Murphy Gerald Godfrey Hills Irisarri Sunderwirth Doerr Di-cner McBurne Bohn Leavell Creel Page 338 fe ' " .V 22z lODffir lynKSoam ssvnsfT 1 1 Founded University of Missouri, 1925 Petitioning Alpha Sigma Phi ACTIVE MEMBERS W. AUKRANC. Columbia. " 2Q J, Bredall, Kirkwood. ' 29 C. Burc;f,ss, Harringtjn. Dei, ' 29 C. DiEMFR, St. Ltruis, ' 28 N. Falkenhainkr, St. Louis, ' 29 W. Frkrck, St. L.ouii, " lO R. Gillette, St. Charles. ' 28 V. Harmon, Odessa. ' 2 ' R. Holder, Robt. Lee. Tex.. ' 29 P. Klein. St. Louis, " 30 Cafje L. I E Gramge. Paarl, Province. S Africa, " iO I . leGrange. Paarl, Cape Province, S Africa, ' 28 L Monsees, Smithtm. " 29 J. Nebel, Columbia. " 28 J. Swan, Marian, III., ' 28 J. Thomy, St. Louis, 2-? J. Watlino, Webster Groves, ' 29 L. Weber, Harlingen, Tex., ' 29 F. Caiaert, Holden. ' 30 G. Graham, La ce Charles, La., A. Haring, 5r Louis. ' 31 B. McCaej. Muifeo ff?, Okla., ' 29 Pledges B. Pyle. Co um6ia. ' 31 P. Sanford, Co umfcia, " 29 Haring Sanford Frerck Watunc; Swan Canahl DiEMER Aufranc Gillete McCall I. leGrange Burgess Monsees Bredall Falkenhainer Weber Klein Harmon L. leGrange Chord Nebel Holder Page 339 srMaDBarHismmE iCT. %M K Page 340 SQffiff:ME5DlTgrMgnSR . i- INTDAMUML I J 1i Page }4I E msEr C] -S,€S ' Anton Stankowski Director THE organization known as the Department of Intramural Athletics is one of great importance in the life of most students in the University. Each year more and more interest is shown in intramural athletics. The function of the department is to encourage the entire male student body to participate in organized athletic sports and also to encourage partici- pation in wholesome active recreations. All students regularly enrolled in any department of the University automatically become eligible to enter any activity promoted by the department except students who have re- ceived varsity awards, students who are members of varsity squads, and students who are barred from varsity athletics because of professionalism. Direction of intramural athletics lies mostly in the hands of an Intra- mural Director and an Intramural Trainer. Anton Stankowski, freshman coach, is Director, and Edgar Lindenmeyer, Tiger ail-American tackle, is Trainer. i{ I The intramural program of events is all inclusive in sports, competition planned for all forms of athletic sports. This year there have been contests in baseball, tennis, golf, speedball, volley ball, swimming, basket ball, handball, wrestling, boxing, free-throwing, horseshoes, playground ball, and track — the various sports being engaged in at the appropriate seasons. Fraternity and independent leagues are established in each sport. At the completion of the competition in each sport, awards are made. The winner of the school championship in an individual sport is awarded a gold medal. The winners of team competition in the Independent League are awarded medals for first and second places. The fraternity team first in the team competition receives a loving cup. The Intramural Trophy is awarded to the fraternity having the largest number of points at the end of the year. The trophy is to become the permanent possession of the fraternity having the most total points at the end of a period of seven years. i !t .,j Kappa Sigma won the intramural basket ball tournament, defeating Beta Theta Pi in the finals 012 _ r=- %fC URING the first year of intramural competition many teams and men were entered and worked for the success of the enterprise. Delta Tau Delta won the total championship with a grand sum of 892.2 points. Kappa Alpha was the runner-up with 888.2 points. Other fraternities and their scores among the first five teams were: Sigma Alpha Epsilon, with 885.5 points; Phi Gamma Delta, with 807.8 points; and Sigma Nu, with 792 points. The following is a chart showing the types of sports, the number of teams entered, the number of matches held, and the total number of men entered : Sport Basket Ball Free Throwing. . Volley Ball Boxing Wrestling Handball Golf Tennis Horseshoes Playground Ball . Swimming Track Championship Award Teams Matches Men 36 80 349 16 16 80 20 17 160 8 13 19 6 29 40 36 79 120 21 75 100 32 160 159 28 100 154 28 26 280 12 9 66 25 61 280 5 ' I Is Totals, 268 665 1 ,727 Although Delta Tau Delta was declared champion due to their total points, they were individual champions in Golf only. Their points were amassed by places in almost every event. Campbell and Buckner, Sigma Nu, won the handball doubles title. The singles was taken by Kappa Sigma ' i-.ii ' ' - .-2k. I £Xl N I - ' I— E V . JDUE avm :.= WINNERS OF THE VARIOUS DIVISIONS Handball Award Basket Ball Free Throwing Volley Ball Wrestling Handball . Golf . Tennis Horseshoes Playground Ball Track . Swimming Sigma Alpha Epsilon Kappa Alpha Sigma Alpha Epsilon Kappa Alpha fSigma Nu Kappa Sigma Delta Tau Delta Phi Kappa Psi Farmhouse Kappa Alpha Beta Theta Pi . Phi Gamma Delta INDEPENDENT LEAGUE CHAMPIONS Basket Ball Cosmos Free Throwing Cosmos RESULTS OF THE FREETHROWING CONTEST 25 Tries Hull, Kappa Alpha 21 Whitman, Cosmos 19 Speuring, Delta Tau Delta 19 BiLLAPS, Derbys 18 Nebel, Sigma Alpha Epsilon 18 HIGH-POINT MEN FOR ENTIRE YEAR Fraternity League — McClelland, Farmhouse . . 81 points Independent League — Hinkle, Presby 65 points Basket Ball was the most popular of all sports offered. Many independent teams, in addition to the fraternity teams, were formed and entered in the contests. Farmhouse won the Horseshoe Filching tournament. A great amount of interest was taken in this sport m V ; (. Page 344 C)DEBrMlSSOm XV1TAT5 K APPA SIGMA defeated Beta Theta Pi for the intramural basket ball championship by a score of 25 to 12. Sigma Phi Epsilon, in the semi- finals, defeated Delta Sigma Phi, after trailing them at the half by a score of 21 to 13, thus winning third place. Hoffman and Overmeyer, Kappa Sig forwards, hit their strides during the second quarter and amassed 17 points to their opponents ' 8 by the half. The second half merely kept spectators who were desirous of knowing the magnitude of the score. In this game, Kappa Sigma displayed an offense of a caliber seldom seen at intramural contests. In the fight for third place, Alton, star of the Delta Sigma Phi team, suddenly went " stale " and, as a result, his team-mates slowed down. The Sig Eps, behind at the half, were able to catch up and pass the Delta Sigs and thus win the third position. The Antelopes had an easy time of the Independent League, winning all of their seven scheduled games. They combined a powerful offense and were able to average 47 points to a game. Huhn, star center, led the scoring with % points to his credit. Pre-game dope had a serious setback when the Antelopes, Independent champions, defeated the Kappa Sigs, fraternity champions, by a score of 36 to 35 in the championship game of the school. The Kappa Sigma team was selected overwhelmingly to easily snare this title. Basket Ball Award FINAL STANDINGS Fraternity League Kappa Sigma Beta Theta Pi Sigma Phi Epsilon Delta Sigma Phi Independent League Antelopes Klucks Blues C. S. C. Delta Tau Delta and Delta Upsilon tied in the iqzS intramural wrestling contests Page 34S I ETA THETA PI won the 1927 intramural track title, defeating all opposition with ease. The interest shown in track was great because of the number of freshmen tracksters who were eligible for intramural competition. Track should hold an equal interest this year as intramural athletics are gaining in popularity. The track competition will begin early in May, as soon as the competition in golf, tennis, playground ball and horseshoes IS completed. Track will be the last sport to be contested. WRESTLING Delta Tau Delta and Delta Upsilon tied for the intramural wrestling title of 1928. Kappa Alpha was second with Delta Kappa finishing third. Contests were held in elimination style, bouts being six minutes in length. Because of the fact that the sport is individual in nature, there was not a great deal of interest shown. Those competing, for the most part, were freshmen and members of the wrestling squad, who are learning the rudiments of the game under the direction of Coach Charley Fisher. Track Award i 1 VOLLEY BALL 1 Much interest was shown in this sport during the 1928 season. Kappa Alpha won the title after winning in their division. Almost every fraternity entered teams in all the contests. The league was divided into four divisions and games were held to determine the winner of each bracket. These ■}, four teams met to decide upon the league champion. Each fraternity usually had a team of eight men ii and a cheering section of many times this number. These games were played in a short time so that .! I the horseshoe, tennis, golf and playground contests could be held earlier than last year and thereby " get the track meets off early in May. i.-»l£. 4 ■-w ' . ' vi 4 i 1 The intramural golf compelition was held on the University links. Delta Tau Delta, intramural champions, won this sport Page 346 =■ 5132: DURING the past year at the University of Missouri, intramural athletics have been enlarged in scope somewhat to take in competi- tion between sororities as well as fraternities. This competition is held under the auspices of the Women ' s Department of Athletics. There were only two sports competed for on this arrangement during the year, but from the plans at hand it may be judged that in a few years intra- mural sports will be of the same advantage to women as well as men at Missouri. Competition was held in swimming and in basket ball. Phi Mu was the winner in the basket ball after a hard, fast season. Delta Gamma was the runner-up. Much interest was given to this sort of competition since it was so very new. Girls had not taken, for the most part, much interest, other than to watch the Tigers triumph over some Valley foe. Now, under the direction of the Department of Athletics, women were able to display their ability. These games, held at the Women ' s Gym, usually drew rather large crowds, since a spirited contest was sure to be seen. Playground Bait Award Phi Mu was also victor in the intersorority swimming meet held in the Women ' s Gymnasium swimming pool. With several girls on the Mermaids ' team and in the Life-Saving Crew, they were more than ready to meet the onslaught of any other team. With the start that intersorority athletics has had this year, it should prove very useful in the future. The women, as well as the men, will have ample opportunities in the future to obtain good wholesome recreation; this method of intramural sports has also developed and found many men who should be varsity material, but who were unaware of the fact. With women in these sports, there is no reason why women cannot become interested in athletics and in this way prepare themselves for better womanhood. All in all, intramural athletics, both among the women and the men, has done much for the better development and training of the students at the University of Missouri. Intramural competition on the University tennis courts iMii % t: ! n__ i -« iHonEErii on m] . ! I ' ll 4 Page 34H )tPN Mrs wriT i:; HI MILITARY ■ kin ' ff Page 349 (R-l. m K Tlie T. C. THE work of the Infantry unit of the R. O. T. C. is designed to instill the principles of leadership and of handling men and to teach the use of the various infantry weapons. Maneuvers are held for the purpose of bringing about a clear realization of tactical principle s in addition to demonstrations of infantry weapons. The purpose of the R. O. T. C. in colleges and universities over the country is to train students for the duties of junior officers in the Army of the United States. Successful graduates are offered commissions in the organized reserves. However, a student must have completed four years of the R. O. T. C. work before he can be considered as an applicant for a commission. Before completing his college course, the student is required to spend six weeks at summer camp. This summer camp work is usually done Col. M. C. Kerth between the junior and senior years. The infantry summer camp is at P. M. S. and T. Fort Leavenworth, Kansas. The camp begins about the first of July and lasts for six weeks. The University students in R. O. T. C. participate in all the activities carried on at the camp and receive a considerable amount of advanced military instruction. U. S. A. INFANTRY OFFICERS Colonel Monroe C. Kerth Captain Leslie L. Connett Captain James L. Coghlan Captain Gilbert E. Parker Captain William F. Harrison Captain Vance L. Richmond First Lieutenant Russell J. Nelson Nelson Richmond Parker Harrison COCHLAN Pagt 350 JDEmtHJ HT Tke R. O. T. C, THE close of the present semester marks the end of the ninth year of the establishment of a Field Artillery unit at the University. This year has been marked by an increased interest on the part of the students and the efficiency of the unit. In connection with the Advanced Course of the R. O. T. C. in the artillery, a summer camp is held every summer, usually at Camp Knox, Kentucky. At this camp, held for six weeks during the months of June and July, practical work is taken up. Actual firing of problems, detail work in connection with artillery work is worked out by the men. Men from six of the larger schools comprise this camp. Interschool athletics, pistol and rifle competition is held. Missouri in past years has always ranked high in the actual artillery work as well as the athletic and pistol competition. The camp is required in the advanced course, and through the actual work of the actual problems of artillery fire much interest is aroused in the practice and possibilities of artillery fire. U. S. A. ARTILLERY OFFICERS Major Fred T. Cruse Captain Ross B. Warren Captain Leonard H. Frasier Captain Albert E. Billing Captain Hugh B. Hester First Lieutenant Edwin V. Kerr First Lieutenant John M. Hamilton (Japt. L. L. Connett Executiv e Officer 41 " 4 glE „ MzETsSDiigrsmimL R. O. T. C. Infantry Oiflicers Welsh BOYER Catron HowzE Pollock Tarr EXECUTIVE STAFF OFFICERS First Semester George H. Welsh John S. Boyer . Orestes R. Catron Harry Howze . Hartley Pollock James L. Tarr . Colonel Lieutenant-Colonel Major . Major Major . Major Thorpe Smith Gorman Brown Minar Adams Allee Kennedy Maschoff Coburn Harwell Drumm Langston Leffincwell Schaerrer Finton Nathan Spenny Brinkley Sullins Cottey Dunnegan Rogers Minton Famuliner Branson Evans Parkinson Wescott Mullins Rudolph Talbert VanWakeman Craig Couchman White Board Jackson Brill Young Cornelius Major Little Catron Tarr Pollock Howze Hasenritter Craig Page 3S2 EXECUTIVE STAFF OFFICERS Second Semester Hartley Pollock Harry Howze . Orestes R. Catron William H. Utz, Jr. Jack R. Adams Elbert Hasenritter Colonel Lieutenant-Colonel Major . Major Major . Major i Logan Jones Morris Navran VanHorn Riley Mummy Drake LivESY Johns Mansager Opwecl Weber Hanson Edmundson Charles Berry Harper Shaffer Brooks Bain Ramsey Zeifle Ridgeley Hansman Beckner KiTTLAUS Baker Munday Wallace Flournoy Longenecker Hirth Hapke Bush Jackson Goetze Trowbridge Winston Hiser Charak McLemore McMaster Page 3! 3 -Jiaij£: i2iviii4» " SrjgPDECTrHJ SailBESMJtSg Canady Pitney Allison Andrews Davis Harmon EXECUTIVE STAFF OFFICERS First Semester John W. Canady Colonel CoNROY R. Pitney Lieutenant-Colonel George C. Allison Major William L. Andrews Major Lawrence A. Davis Major Joseph L. Harmon Major Montague Wickersham Amyette L. Wright Baker H, Wright Kniffen Hull McPherson Laupheimer Cooper Crow Skinner Rodman Vinyard Scherman Frampton Davis H. Martens Jones Harmon Schmitt Arbenz Cochran J. Martens Barnes Ingle Clark Smart McGinley Scarborough Gum Renfro Lynn McCray Wilson Lee Nichols Stuck Bradley Chesmore Harris Stadtherr 23z g rw nrmnvrr .je« - ? «6i«aBi f ' N;s-rts} . T. C. m I (I l v Harmon Bopp Miller SCHOTT Morrison Gove EXECUTIVE STAFF OFFICERS Second Semester Joseph L. Harmon . Colonel Karl Bopp Lieutenant-Colonel Charles D. Miller Major Lionel Schott Major LuciAN Morrison Major Harold E. Gove Major Stalker Puch Torrence Schott Weber Ober Hamilton Jones Gove Bute Rosenberg Miller Mills Welker Morrison ScHMiCK Sweet Logan Coerver Sapper Reed Cohn Meyer Neate Gange Turner Sherman Davis Harmon Bergschneider Page 155 ' e MPDEBrggSDlIR fe. " Sa ariif A: EonffiCMismffi Page 35S FOTJror MI53t m37WTTSTr 5 mh ' iU ' Wi ' ■■-■■■■■ ' ■■ f iiMiU If Poie 1S9 Founded University of Michigan, 1869 Tiedeman Inn Chapter established 1890 ACTIVE MEMBERS A Adams. Kansas City, " 28 R. Ai;sMUs. Brook ield, ' 20 H. Blair, Jefferson City. ' 28 B. BoYER, St. Joseph. 28 j. Bradshaw. Lebanon, ' 29 H. Carey. Carrolton " 29 R. Baiic.her. Neosho. " 30 J. Carruthers. University City, ' 30 L). Cramer, St. Louis, " 30 L. Gorman. Springfield, " 29 J. Haw, Charleston. 30 A. James, Marshall, ' 29 S. Clay, Joplin, " 28 R. Fields, Paris. ' 29 M. Francis, Jefferson City, ' 29 E. Johnson. Carthage. " 29 V. Kassebaum, Kansas City, ' 28 J. Lucas. Kansas City, ' 28 A. L. LuTHtiR. Memphis, ]28 J. Murphy, Kansas City, ' 29 N. RiEGER. Kirksville, ' 29 E. Riley, Macon, ' 29 J. Smoot, Memphis, " 29 D. Stripp, Kansas City. ' 29 E. Strom, Cape Girardeau. C. Strop. St. Joseph, ' 28 J. Vosbrink, Columbia. " 28 R. Walker, Bigelow, ' 28 28 Pledges F. HOLLINGSWORTH. Okmulgee. Oklahoma, ' 30 J. D. Johnson. Marshall. ' 29 R. KiTT. Chillicothe, " 30 M. Larson, Moherly. ' 30 J. Murphy. Kan a Ci7y, ' 30 H. Neale, Springfield, " 30 S. Neff. Kamas City, ' 29 F. Nelson, Kan a City. " 30 W. Parvin, Ctinadtan. Texas. " 30 T. Records, Independence. " 30 J. Ross, OWa wma Ci(v, Okla.. " 30 O. Ross. Bethany, ' 30 E. ScHUETz. 6 " f. Louij, " 30 C. ScHNEPP, Springfield, HI.. " 30 J. Scott. Joplin. " 30 C. Smith. Moberly, " 29 H Taylor. Ozarfe, " 29 Walker Schnepp Blair Scott Hoffman Parvin Kassebaum Vosbrink Smoot Brown Carruthers Strom Boyer Ross Cramer Parvin Bau(;her Francis Routh Larson J. Murphy Kitt Riecer Riley D. Murphy Clay Tisdell Ross Johnson Records Page 360 Delta Th Founded Cleveland Law School, 1900 ACTIVE MEMBERS Ai.EXANDKR, Columbia, ' 29 Anthony, Pine Bluff, Ark., Baumann, Warrensburg, " 29 Baxtkr. St. Louis. " 20 Bicos, Kirkwood. " 31 Bray. Campbell. ' 29 Britton, Sfyringfield, " 30 Bunn, Tarkio, " 31 Clark. Salem. " 28 Clark, Ava. " 29 Dampk. Jefferson City, ' 29 N. F. Delporte, St. Louis, " 31 L. C. DuNiGAN. Alton, ' 30 G. England, Jr-, Kirksville. ' 28 H. Foreman, Columbia, ' 28 O. H. George, Sheridan. ' 28 L. O. GiLLiHAN, Gallatin, ' 30 L. J. Grout, 3o5uwri i. ' 28 R. W. Harper, Steele. ' 29 W. W. Heibercjer. Hannibal, L. Holman, Huntsville. " 29 F.Jones, 5r Louis. " 28 J. A. Kirkwood. 6 ' (. Louis, " 28 29 L. L. LawrencI ' . Jerico Sf rings, " 30 U. G. Lewellen, Shelbina, ' 29 W, S. McBurney, Odessa. " 30 O. H. McCubben, Moncil. " 30 J. D. McGrew, Kansas City. ' 30 M.J. McQueen, Wheaton. 29 P. R. Mills. Campbell. " 29 O. Mitchell. Jr., St. Joseph, ' 29 L. L- Morrison, Tulsa, Okla.. " 29 R. Murphy, Powersville, " 31 J, E. MuTTi, Hopkins. ' 31 W. L. Oliver, Oran. ' 28 C. j. Otto, Washington, " 28 M. W. Redd. Carrollton, " 30 V. S. Roberts. Miami. Okla.. " 29 O. L, Scarborough, Shreveport, La , ' 29 G, St(x:kard, y r on City. ' 29 W. W. SuNDERWiRTH. RockvUle, ' 29 C. E. Thomson. Kansas Ct(y, 28 R. Voertman, St. Louis. ' 29 K. Allen, Cairo. " 30 J. Bagby, Washington. ' 30 J. Bargkr, New Hamfyton. ' 31 T. BuRFORD, Columbia, ' 30 A. BuscH. St. Louis. ' 29 C. Craig, Forlesque, ' 28 M. Davis, Sheldon, ' 29 M. Fauth, DeSoto. ' 31 S. Franklin, Broken Arrow, Okla., ' 30 W. Gordon, Vi fa, ' 29 L. Harwell, Poplar Bluff. 29 E. Hollingsworth, Chickasha. Okla.. ' 29 F. HuBRR, Belton, " 29 B Hutchinson, Lubbock. Tex., ' 29 J. Ivanesky, Bonne Terre, " 30 D. Ji CKsoN, Kansas City. ' 28 W. Jeffreis, Coiumfcia, " 29 J. Kennedy, Parnelt, ' 29 J. Kerr, Crane, ' 29 C. LusK. Butler, ' 29 J. Maddox, Moberly, ' 30 L. Monroe, Hunter. Ark., ' 29 F. Olson. W inrfior, ' 29 R. RiTTER. St. Charles, " 26 F. Starks, G ower, ' 31 C. TisiNG, High Point, " 29 W, Wells, Platte City. " 29 B. Westfall, Bolivar, ' 30 G. Winn. Higbee, " 29 Beil Jackson Starks Hutchinson Atkins Tising Hamilton Winn Davis Wells Garner Hoover Bagby Jeffrkis Lusk Harwell Brennecke F. Kerr Miller Militzer J. Kerr Ivanesky Barnes Craig Allen Arvin « rTvfnnror ' m?snn fjr 5srrKR° N a Founded Dartmouth College, 1888 Kappa Alpha Phi Chapter established 1917 ACTIVE MEMBERS } D. Baker, Columbia, ' 28 V. BiCKEL. Albany:2S L. Bland, Vandalia. ' 28 J. Caldwell, Kansas City, " 29 J. Canady, San Antonio, Tex.. ' 28 C. CoGGiNS, Columbia. ' 26 W. Aufranc, Columbia, ' 29 L. Ayers, Macon, ' 31 C. Ballew, Hale. " i M. Chastain, Weston. ' 29 D. Dawson, Eldorado Springs, W. Drake, Bolivar, ' 29 H, Dun AWAY, Morehouse. ' 29 C. Gatley, Louisburg. Kans., ' 28 W. Gilbert, St. Louis, " 28 F- HiNK, Sugar Creek, " 28 G. KiTTLEBERGER, Loui.wille, Kv.. ' 29 r KuHN. Webb City. " 28 D. Lawson. Alba. " 28 J. Lawerence, Milan. " 29 F. Long. West Line. " 28 F. Poundstone, Oronogo, " 29 J. Pearson, Perry ' 29 E. Egleston, Roswell, N. M D. Elrod, Jackson. " 30 W. English, Cu umfcia, ' 30 W. Gist. Kansas City. ' 30 C. Harrison, Kenneth, " 31 J. Jones, Hallsville, ' 28 Pledges I J. Luck. Hannibal, ' 30 J. Martens, Karija City, ' 30 D. Mitchell. Rolla, " 30 M. Nason, Kansas City, 30 C. Netherlands, Gatewood, ' 31 H. Scott, As i and, " 30 R. Si DDL E, Columbia, ' 23 M. Smith, Kansas City, ' 29 R. Smith, Urich, " 29 E. Ferrel, Mountain View. 28 W. Shaerer, Kansas City, 30 J. Smith, New London, ' 31 J Tarr. Nevada, ' 28 W. Walker, Ko ia. ' 30 J. Wren, Stanberry. 30 - i ra E Delta Sigma Pi - r 0 K9T Professional Commerce Fraternity, founded at New York University, New York, N. Y., in 1907. Alpha Beta Chapter was established in 1923. ACT H. I. Adkinson W. J. Barnett RussEL Barron R. E. Bell B. C. Berry K. R. Bopp H. H. COBURN W. T. Danbury J. A. Davidson C. W. Fay H. J. Feldcamp W. B. Graham P. A. Gorman J. S. Karnes W. C. Keaton Robert McMillan R. B. Morrow IVE MEMBERS H. C. Kruse L. W. KUHN V. Langenberg T. A. Laws M. E. Mansager J. B. Miller V. C. MiLLIGAN W. F. Nichols L. F. Pease E. W. Sandker W. M. Sullens R. H. Thompson J. A. Ward E. J. Weber J. S. White PLEDGES J. Naylor Platt Welker I -1...-J ! . ' - i.,JM Danbury Reed Coburn Mason White Miller Karnes Nichols Kuhn Bf.ll Talbert Overture Adkinson Ward Feldkamp G. Laws Jones Barnett Graham Berry Pease Mansager Sullins Langenberg J. Laws Sandker Davidson Fay McMillan Kruse Page 36! JDHMIT =!Sifts «i 2 sis.:i« ' Sigma Delta Cti y A professional journalistic fraternity, founded at De Pauw University in 1909 Missouri Chapter established in 1913 Paul Beatty Henry Bodendieck Robert Cooke Joseph Cowan Claude Curtis James Keithley ACTIVE MEMBERS George Kunkel Lawrence Laupheimer David C. Leavell IsAAK LE Grange Fred May Lawrence May John Moffett Lewis Redus Lester J. Sack Ralph Schmitt Charles Tuttle John Whitacker Edmund Wolfe PLEDGES William Brown Edward Gerald Lee Hills Rodney Hull Lewis Larkin Robert McCain Allen Mize Luther Patterson Henry Stapel Whitacker Hull F. May Leavell le Grange Laupheimer Keithley Bodendieck Larkin Curtis Gerald Wolfe Hills Stapel Mize Schmitt Beatty McCain L. May ' X( ' ;- i f " ;T5 rmffl3SgD ir: f ' ' V Alpka Delta Sigma f ' ec - National Advertising Fraternity, established at the University of Missouri in 1914 John W. Jewell Chapter ACTIVE MEMBERS. Floyd B. Brinkley John R. Chisholm W. Beecher Cushman J. Omar Dressen Weldon a. Ford Hugh C. Hall Marshall Holmes Roy J. Leffingwell Charles B. Orr Edward L. Salmon Ledgerwood Sloan William G. Stroud Joyce A. Swan Jack Gill Gale H. Curtwright William P. Beatty Kenneth F. Bell Thomas L. Kennedy Leslie L. Rice Douglas B. Cornell Michael John L. Dier William V. Hutt Clark A. Luther Jack Lander Lawrence A. Brill Charles Carselowey Harold B. Kathman DwiNELL Elliot Faye p. Jacobs Logan Monsees Haskell A. Dyer Henry W. Atherton Melbourne Scherman Martin T. Ulbricht Bernard Van Horn W. Jackson Young Stephen Hughes James M. Cottingham Fred J. Wildman L. Heidel Brown Flynn f Hutt Holmes Hall Scherman Bill Cushman Jacobs Kathman Luther Cornell Leffingwell Swan Gill Lawler Chisholm Brill Carselowey Moore Orr Curtwright Rice Salmon Brinkley Ford Kappa Nu SllMKAVljaj An honorary professional electrical engineering fraternity Founded at the University of Illinois in 1904 Missouri chapter established in 1911 Earl Andes Robert V. Baker Floyd T. Chinn George Crow Charles V. Dunn George Ewing Harold Gove ACTIVE MEMBERS James L. Hamilton Raymond Hase William R. Holmes Willard Lee Irwin Cecil C. Johnson Roland Muench John K. Nebel Carl Neitzert Elmer Rehagen Thomas J. Rodhouse C. Earl Schooley Lionel Schott Leo Skinner Adrian Spurgeon Marvin G. Weller Schooley Rehagen Crow Dunn Muench Chinn Johnson Rodhouse Holmes Andes Hase Irwin Baker Hamilton Gove Ewing Neitzert Weller Schott Spurgeon jrivfrs DimrBsn An honorary engineering fraternity Founded at Leigh University in 1885 The Alpha Chapter of Missouri was established in 1902 William L. Andrews Earl C. Burlbaw Floyd Chinn Dorman Condit Glen L. Dimmick George W. Ewing Harold E. Gove ACTIVE MEMBERS William R. Holmes WiLLARD Lee Irwin Cecil C. Johnson George R. Kahrs Richard Koopman Frank L. LeMert Lewis Liles Erwin Linhorst MEMBERS IN FACULTY Otto H. Meyer Carl Neitzert Harold J. Scherer Lionel Schott Sidney M. Sutton Allen W. Thorson Marvin G. Weller George F. Breckenridge Luther M. Defoe H. Wade Hibbard A. Lincoln Hyde William D. Johnson Albert Lanier E. J. McCaustland Guy D. Newton W. S. Williams Earl C. Phillips Thomas J. Rodhouse Paul T. Rumsey Hermann Schlundt Otto M. Stewart M. P. Weinbach A. L. Wescott John R. Wharton Neitzert kcxjpman Lanier Weller LaMerte Schott Ewing Sutton Gove Chinn Meyer Thorson Kahrs Holmes Johnson Andrews Scherer Dimmick Irwin Defoe Williams Liles Stewart Hyde Johnson Page 369 24 - ssjes5( - aa. .. ffi ' ' == Z_ Q. E. B, H, ffi c ' T :- QEBH Y Senior Honorary Society, organized in the fall of 1897, to further the best interests of the University of Missouri ACTIVE MEMBERS Henry A. Bodendieck Richard Leonard Stokes George H. Flamank James L. Tarr Robert N. Miller Lloyd Turk Lawrence Carhart Mitchell Charles E. Tuttle C. Earl Schooley Kenneth A. Yunker INACTIVE MEMBERS Bert Clark Irvin Fane Malloy J. McQueen Millard F. Rushton Russell W. Thomas 24« 5 .= == tical Seven 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 Franklin Boyer George Schmick Fred May Glenn Smith Hartley Pollock Owen George Hubert Moffett rWTTFP7rMTSgX[m:3MnSB )ca ara an aae A National honorary fraternity of military officers Founded at University of Wisconsin in 1905 OFFICERS John Little . Eugene Logan . Elbert Hasenritter Ray Mummey . ACTIVE MEMBERS Jack R. Adams Hardy Adriance James Allee Sidney Boyer DoRMAN CONDIT James Hamilton Elbert Hasenritter Harry Howze Graves Keithly Mylton Kennedy John Little Eugene Logan Wilfred Long Ray Mummey Harold Martens Jack Martens Carl McLemore Richard McPherson Sidney Neate Theodore Parks Robert Pitney Lawrence Davis HONORARY AND ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant First Sergeant Charles Davis Eugene Rodman Lloyd Sapper Ralph L. Schmitt James Tarr Hartley Pollock Waldon Winston Colonel M. C. Kerth Captain L. L. Connett Captain J. L. Coghlan Captain G. E. Parker Captain W. F. Harrison Captain V. L. Richmond Lieutenant R. J. Nelson Major F. G. Cruse Captain R. B. Captain L. H. Captain A. E. Captain H. B. Lieutenant E Lieutenant J. Warren Frasier Billings Hester B. Kerr M. Hamilton CoNDiT Davis Hasenritter Adams Long J. Martens Sapper Allee Pitney Winston Hamilton Neate Howze Little McLemore Schmitt Mummey Boyer H. Martens Tarr Pollock Rodman M MOUkgrHE s m =-© igma fW WZ W ' ' A Professional Fraternity in Chemistry, founded at tiie University of Wisconsin in 1902 Missouri Chapter established in 1907 OFFICERS Payton K. Kilburn Roger Miller Theodore R. Shields Robert Osterloh L. R. Richardson ACTIVE MEMBERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Corresf)onding Secretary Robert A. Boucher Samuel L. Brous, Jr. Francis G. Chance Harrell C. Davis William Allen Hensley Floyd S. Hunter Carroll B. Haynes Franklin Johnston Payton K. Kilburn Stanley Kleinschmidt Albert Krueger Dan Yocchum D. W. Lawson L. R. LiLES Roger Miller Robert Osterloh L. R. Richardson John Rehner, Jr. Charles A. Rehbein Alva T. Rhoads Theodore R. Shields L. V. Taylor Claud E. Welch Kleinschmidt Rehner Taylor Kilburn Liles Davis Miller Osterloh Chance Rhodes Shields Richardson Haynes Krueger Hebert Brous Yocchum Lawson Boucher _ L -g SmJU hLl Chi Cki Chi National honorary Junior-Senior inter-fraternity Society of the Hidden Eye Founded at the University of Missouri, 1915 Edward Ambrose Franklin Boyer Miller Brown Tom Brown George Buchholz James Channon Robert Coerver Clare Curtright Herbert Fick George Flamank Sydney Frampton Jack Gill Donald Goodwill Gordon Hamilton ACTIVE MEMBERS Byron Howard Joe Kirkwood Frank Knight Robert Merhle Robert Miller Robert Neill Richard E. Nelson Hartley Pollock Glenn Smith James Tarr Lloyd Turk Charles Tuttle Jack Young Kenneth Yunker SAVllSK Tomb and Key Sophomore honorary inter-fraternity, founded at the University of Missouri in 1906 Re-established in 1912 OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester MiTCHUM Warren . . . President . Jack Brown W. A. Embree .... Vice -President ... W. A. Embree Ray Mummy .... Secretary . Galen Longnecker James L. Reading, Jr. . . Treasurer . James L. Reading, Jr. ACTIVE MEMBERS Bill Ball Charles Manship, Jr. CONGAR BeASLEY Ray Mummy Robert Blackmore Roy Nelson Jack Brown Charles Quinn CicARDi Bruce Ralph Richards Lester Burd James L. Reading George Cunningham Ray Smith W. A. Embree George Swearingen Clarence Ezell Victor Wallace Scott Kennedy MiTCHUM Warren Sam Knecht Stanley White Galen Longnecker Louis Wingert James Wornall Smith Swearingen Warren Ball Embree Beasley White Longnecker King Bruce Christensen Wornall Knecht Wallace Wingert Blackmore Burd Hopper Cunningham ji EfflE Baviiak: la Zeta Alpha Zeta was founded at Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio, on November 4, 1897 The Missouri Chapter was established in iQ07 OFFICERS Dan Kocher Chancellor E. E. McLean Treasurer Richard E. Nelson Censor LouiN Thornton . Chronicler Lloyd M. Turk . Scribe ACTIVE_1MEMBERS Will Adam E. E. McLean Nat N. Allen J. C. McLean O. D. Branstetter Jack C. Miller Ramon Calloway Richard E. Nelson Archie H. Glaves Harry Lyle Seaton Everett Halbrook Louin C. Thornton Dan Kocher Lloyd M. Turk Darrell M. Young L. Turk Miller Young Barlow Hopper Seaton Branstetter Thornton Calloway J. McLean K. Turk Glaves Halbrook Allen Nelson E. McLean Sneed Page 376 3 " 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! " Irvin Fane T. E. Vanlaningham Myles Friedman . ACTIVE MEMBERS William Henderson Cloyd Wallace Byron Howard J. Lester McKee James Murphy Irwin Beard Joe D. Kniffin Glenn Clark J. Gordon Brixton Lester Dunigan John A. Winkler Edwin A. Riley William D. Smith Walter W. Toben Wilburn Moore Howard Grubb Jack Gill Henry Weeks Lloyd M. Turk Charles A. Rose, Jr. George Cunningham Joe B. Cohn William A. Tidd George Kerr M. Clare Curtwright Joe Kirkwood Gordon Hamilton Beverly Hopper J. D. Monin, Jr. Rector Ferg son Don Goodwill Jack Young Melbourne Scherman John Hoffman Victor Venrick Albert Dinsdale Earl Allen Maurice Langston H. H. Barker Marion Klutey Barton Harper Charles Hughes Gerald Martin Ralph L. Schmitt Lawrence Davis C. Earl Schooley Joyce Burns Howard Langston Fercason Young Stone Hughes Martin Harper Murphy Scherman Schmitt Britton Clark Riley Cohn Dunnigan Kirkwood Fane Friedman Burns Hopper 377 , iu .£:EDDffl5iHi55nam3OTnsir ' I -a Tiger Sports Deimund taking the hur- dles — riding down the ball on the Polo Field — Captain Ken Yunker dribbles the ball — Ep- stein, star 880 man, on the boards — George and Hub, two milk-fed boys — on the clay courts — intramural basket ball runners-up. •ir r: S3 lC t " ; ! . 1 Y- " St. Patrick Was An Engineer " Oil discovered on the Red Campus! — amazing, astound- ing, awe-inspiring stunts in the Laboratories — the i g z Queen appears from the center of a huge rose — St. Pat ar- rives for the occasion on his " special car " — ' 7 dub thee, Sir Knight. " i Phi Gam-Sigma Nu Crew race held in the dead of winter — the Phi Dell freshmen all get dressed up — the gambler su- preme — the poor freshman gets trod upon; he sticks around Just to see what will happen next. " Pass In Review — " Review before the inspect- ing officer on Francis Quad- rangle — the best drilled squad in the Infantry unit — awards made for the Pistol Teams — two of the better drilled men stand at " ' tenshun. " The Rock Quarry, a favor- ite haunt of strolling couples — Journalists on the s u m m e r Correspondents ' trip — seeking some sort of knowledge — my, grandmother, what TINY feet you have — Larry Brill, Head Cheerleader, traveled with the team everywhere. 9.i CTC LE m Landmarks of Missouri II Hi ' m0 . Page 38b 25z Missouri WOMEN ffiiJQEizr M T55aa r3MrKE Dean of Women V 1 - WOMEN were first admitted to the University in 1869, a half century after the founding of the institution. A third of a century later, in 1903, the office of the Advisor of Women was created. Miss M. E. Lewis was the first to fill this position. Mrs. Bessie Leach Priddy was appointed Dean in 1923 and has served, except for the year 1926-1927, in that capacity ever since. The Dean of Women is concerned with all matters relating to the health, living conditions, social life, employment, and student government of the women students. To do anything that may aid them is the willing task of the Dean. a T EBTMTsixrm m risB vD V, Women ' s Panhellenic Council Article One NAME THIS organization shall be knov.n as Women ' s Panhellenic Council of the University of Missouri. Article Two PURPOSE Section I. To work together for the good of the University and all its women students. Section 2. By co-operation to benefit the fraternities of the University and to unify the interests of the fraternity and non-fraternity. Article Three ORGANIZATION Section 1 . This Panhellenic shall be composed of two active members, one upper classman, one lower classman and one alumnae member whenever possible, from each chapter of the national fraternities represented in this institution. Section 2. The fraternity holding office of the president shall have two delegates besides the president. Section 3. Panhellenic delegates shall not be substituted for unless delegate leaves the University. When substitute is sent second time, the fraternity shall not be entitled to a vote at that meeting. Section 4. Each delegate shall be assessed 50 cents for non-attendance at regular meet- ing unless excuse in writing is accepted by the secretary prior to the meeting at which she expects to be absent. Section 5. Each delegate shall be assessed fifteen cents for .tardiness at all meetings, regular or called. Article Four OFFICERS Section 1. Officers of this Panhellenic shall be: President, Secretary, and Treasurer. Section 2. The officers shall serve for one year dating from the first meeting of the second semester. Section 3. The officers of Panhellenic shall be held in rotation by the fraternities in this institution as follows: Kappa Kappa Gamma Pi Beta Phi Kappa Alpha Theta Delta Gamma Alpha Phi Phi Mu ■ ■ Chi Omega Alpha Delta Pi Delta Delta Delta Gamma Phi Beta Alpha Gamma Delta Alpha Chi Omega Theta Phi Alpha Zeta Tau Alpha Section 4. The duties of the officers shall be those usually devolving upon such officers. Section 5. The Secretary of Panhellenic shall be chairman of committee to supervise initiation application blanks. ' Ti nEiarimssongr ssviTSg: OEOmE Pate 3S9 r i Br Women ' s Panhellenic OFFICERS Virginia Harris President Muriel McGregor Secretary Katherine Kirtley Treasurer Kappa Kappa Gamma Phi Mu Theta Phi Alpha Rose Banks Muriel McGregor Mary Stokes Dorothy Zellers Christine Hoffman Rita Shannon Pi Beta Phi Chi Omega Alpha Gamma Delta Martha Feeny Katherine Kirtley Lillian Polk Peggy Lou Ott Dorothy McCaslin Mary Armstrong Kappa Alpha Theta Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Chi Omega Catherine Carroll Nell Berry Helen Lewis Jean Farney Alice Smith Marjorie McHugh Delta Gamma Delta Delta Delta Zeta Tau Alpha Mary Heizer WiLMA Hawkins Norabelle Duncan Helen Russell Amelia Giles Frances Hodge Alpha Phi Gamma Phi Beta Chi Beta Epsilon Virginia Harris Mary Agee Marian McKey Laura Belle Meadors Margaret Helman Florence Briggs Nh Helman Hawkins Hodge McHugh Sonntag Hoffman Smith Lewis Polk Armstrong Carroll Banks Duncan Russell Stokes Berry Agee Giles Heizer Meadors Kirtley Harris McGregor McCaslin Ott Page 390 ' «:,, 7■ t- - - Ki - g M D RNJyUSSDTOrSAViiaB i - : J Sorori Kappa Kappa Gamma Miss Stella S. Scott Pi Beta Phi Mrs. Curtis Hill Kappa Alpha Theta Mrs. S. W. Dortch Delta Gamma Mrs. Carrie Vaughn Alpha Phi Miss Virginia Lee Meng Phi Mu Mrs. Margaret Chestnut Chi Omega Mrs. Harriet H. Tillson Alpha Delta Pi Mrs. Roland T. Proctor Delta Delta Delta Mrs. M. H. Lockridge Gamma Phi Beta Mrs. Carolyn Piazzek Theta Phi Alpha Mrs. Mary Paxton Keeley Alpha Gamma Delta Mrs. H. H. Little Alpha Chi Omega Mrs. Clifton Welsh Zeta Tau Alpha Mrs. Turner Gordon icsmteb: .= Founded Monmouth College, 1870 Theta Chapter established 1875 ACTIVE MEMBERS R, Banks, Columbia. ' 2 5 K. Barnes. Kansas City, " 29 E. Beach, Kansas City, ' 30 A. Berry, Kansas City, ' 31 J. Canaday, San Antonio, Tex., ' 29 S. CoNLEY, Columbia, ' 31 C. Cotton, Columbia. ' 28 D. DuvALL, Kansas City, ' 29 L. Enyart, Slanberry, ' 29 N. FuLKS, California, ' 30 M. German, Tulsa Okla., ' 31 M. Grable, St Louis, ' 30 E. FuQUA, Tulsa. Okla., ' 30 E. Fyfer, Columbia, " 30 E. Froman, Columbia, " 28 E. Hayn[e, Marshall, ' 28 F. HiTNRR, Webb City, " 29 M. Hunker, East Las Vegas, N Mexico. ' 28 L. Jacouin. Louisiana, ' 29 L. Johns, Sedalia, " 28 M. Joyce, Carlsbad. N. M., " 28 E. Lee. Kansas City, ' 29 A. Meysenburg, Chicago. III., M. Mitchell, Sedalia, ' 29 E. Moore, Kansas City, ' 31 A. Newell, Marshall, " 29 V. Ott, Marshall, " 29 A. Parker, Kansas City, ' 31 C. Pearsall. £ m, III.. " 28 G. PoE, Kansas City, ' 29 A. Price, Louisiana, ' 30 Pledges H, Merriam. Tan y County, ' 50 E. McBride, Springfield, ' 31 C. Pratt, Kansas City. ' 29 R. Rea, Marshall. ' 29 M. Royater. Independence. ' 29 M. ScHUTz, Kansas City, " 30 J. Spencer, 6 ' (. Louis, ' 30 B. L. Stone, Kansas City. ' 30 L. Thompson, St. Louis, ' 28 V. VanMeter, Marshall. ' 29 J. V. Dyne, Elgin, III., " 28 D. Zellers, Kansas City, " 28 V. Wilson, Kansas City, ' 31 Zellers Moore Pearsall Cotton Hunker Stone McBrioe Ott Haynie Price Duvall Joyce Steffey Berry VanDyne Barnes VanMeter Royster Pratt Canaday Poe Fulks Johns Thompson Parker Hitner Rea Conley Merriam Jacquin Mitchell Enyart I : t Founded Monmouth College, 1867 1 Missouri Alpha Chapter established 1899 ACTIVE MEMBERS A. AdXms. Columbia, ' 29 S. F. Adams, Columbia, " 30 I. C. Bakkr, Kansas Cit , ' 2 M. E. Bla r. Jefferson City, ' 29 P. M. Clay. Tulsa, Okla-. " 30 R. CouRSAULT. Columbia, ' 30 D. DeBerry, San Angelo, Tex., ' 29 M. G. Evans, Columbia, ' 28 M. H. Alves, Kansas City, " 31 E. M. Brandon, Poplar Bluff, " 31 A. GoscH, Pleasant Hill. 28 M. W. Fefny. Poplar Bluff. " 28 M. K. Gordon, Independence. " 28 S. C, Graha i, Kansas City, " 30 M. E, Green. City. " 31 H. Guitar. Columbia. ' 30 M. R. Hall, Columbia. " 28 M. L. Hawthorne, Mexico, ' 28 E. Hickerson, Independence. " 3 E. HiGBFE, Lancaster. ' 28 G. M. Jones, Kansas City, " 28 M. L. Ott, Independence, ' 30 E. Owen, Clinton, ' 28 M. Parks, Columbia. " 28 L. I. Reich. Marionville, ' 28 Pledges J. Jacks. Kansas City, ' 31 D. Monier, Kansas City, " 31 E. McRRYNorns. Carthage. ' 30 H. Reed, Liberty, ' 29 S. K. WooLRiDGE, Amarillo, Tex., ' 30 L. R. Shelby, Charleston. " 29 L. Stephens. yc eTion City. ' 29 E. SwoFFORD. Kansas City. ' 30 B. Ta[,bot, Tulsa, Okla.. 30 C. Wettack, Nowata. Okla., ' 30 E. Williams. Paris, Tex., ' IS H. L. Woc»dsmall, Kansas City. ' lS A. I,. Young, Kansas City. 30 " SWiD. Guitar Parks Hickerson S. Adams Coursault Owen Shelby E. Monier Williams Baker Jones Hall Whettach Blair Graham Brandon Green Hawthorne Ott Jacks Gosch Higbee D. Monier Hale Reich Young Alvis Talbot Woolridge Gordon Evans Reid Stephens McReynolds DeBerry Woodsmall Feeny Clay A. Adams ii 1 ii i f! SZEzaODEffllEISSQnggWIlSC a TJaeta Alpha Mu Chapter established 1909 ACTIVE MEMBERS B. AuLL. Lamar, " 30 H. Baird, Kansas Citv, ' 28 A. L. Beasley. St. Joseph. " 29 F. Beasley, St. Josetjh, ' 30 E. Bray. Kansas City, ' 29 M. Cabnahan. Pine Bluff. Ark, ' 28 V. Allport, Kansas City, 30 C. Carroll, Clarksviile. " 28 L. Clark, Chillicothe, ' 31 M. A. Cordf.r, Corcier, " 29 V. Dawson. Kansas City, " 30 G. DeVr[ES. McAUen, Tex., ' 28 C. D2IAT2KO, St. Louis. ' 29 J. Farney, Kansas City. ' 30 I. Hereford, Odessa. 30 M. Mantz. West Plains, ' 30 M. McDonald, Chicago, III.. ' 30 V. Nellis, Kansas City. ' 30 B. Purvis, Kansas City, ' 30 M. Bruce, Kansas City ' 31 Pledges S. JUDEN, Cafye Girardeau. ' 29 E. Sexton, Kansas City. " 31 E, Shearer, Kansas City, ' 31 D Shields, Kansas City, ' 29 M Shockley. Kansas City. ' 29 G. Truit, Kansas City, ' 28 R. Way. St. Louis, " 28 M. Millett, Kansas City, ' 31 F F %JP liMId Jfl Purvis Dziatzko Broach Carnahan DeVries Farney Baird Mantz McDonald Allport A. Beasley Corder Dawson Juden Nellis Bruce Hereford Rowland Clark Way Sexton Bray Shearer Shields Shockley Millett Truit Aull F. Beasley Carroll Page 394 :3AVITA1? :,., ' i Delta Gamma Founded Lewis Institu te, 1874 Mu Chapter established 1909 ACTIVE MEMBERS M. Angell. Coiamhia, ' 30 N. AuLT, CaswiUe, " 28 M. Barker. Kansas City. ' 28 J. Brace, Paris. " 28 " L. Brown, Kansas City, ' 28 E. Campbell, Kansas City, " 29 M. Davidson, Kansas City. ' 30 N. Atherton, Kahoka, ' 29 M. AuLT, CassviUe, ' 31 C. Cornell, Kansas City. ]3I K. Daniels, Kansas City, ' 31 L. Edler, St. Louis. ' 30 M. Frazier, Crescent, ' 28 M. Hayes, McChee, Ark.. M. Heizer. Mexico, ' 28 H. Jeffrey, St. Louis. ' 28 R. Jones, St. Joseph, ' 29 H. Lainhart, Albany, ' 28 V Lewls, Kansas City, ' 29 29 B. McCarroll, Ottumwa. loiva, ' 28 L. Neeper, Hannibal, ' 29 M. Reinhiemer, Butler, ' 29 E. RoEMER, Shreveport, La., ' 28 Pledges D. Forney. Moberly, ' 31 E. FoRSYTHE, Maryville, ' 31 E, M. Frank, Maryville, " 30 M. A. Griffin, West Plains. ' 3 1 M. Guisiner, Kansas City, ' 30 P. Jones. Parnell, ' 30 D. Lewellyn. Garnett, Kans., ' 29 V. Noel, Paris, ' 30 H. Rocs, Kansas City, ' 29 E. Roseberry, Maryville, ' 29 H. Russell. St. Louis, ' 30 V. See, St. Louis, ' 29 H. Sims. Philipsburg, Kans., ' 29 E. Wiley. Chillicothe. ' 29 K. O ' Lfary. Moberly, ' 31 L. Smith, Marshall. ' 29 V. Yost. St. Louis. " 31 ! ' n ©§@0d Lainhart Noel Griffin Brace Campbell QUINLIN Frank Wiley Page 395 %L. McCarroll Neeper See Heizer Roseberry Reinheimer Lewis Yost Russell Proctor Roemer Hayes Atherton Edler Frazier Barker Conley M. R. Jones Davidson Forsythe Roos Daniels Lewellyn Ault P.Jones ' " ». ' i- I ' i— • «« ' ■ Z3 : 1 Founded Syracuse University, 1872 ACTIVE MEMBERS Omicron Chapter established 1910 E. C. Baack, St. Louis, 29 C, A. Brandt, Kansas City, " 28 F. A. Brewer, South Port, Ind., " 28 E. F. Brown, Kansas City, ' 29 E. Burlingame, Foristell, " 28 A. M. Burton. Mexico, " 17 E. Daniel, Vandalia, " 28 M. E. Drum, Ca e Girardeau, ' 31 M. Gentry, Hannibal, ' 30 S. B. Haldeman, Columbia, ' 28 I. Hard(n, Duncan. Okla., ' 29 V. Harris. Kansas City, ' 29 D. C. Hart, Columbia, " 29 A. D. Killian, Troy, ' 31 M. KiRCHNER, Clayton, ' 28 A. R. Lewis, Jefferson City, " 28 L. B. Meaders, McAlester, Okla., " 28 M. Nicholson, Topeka, Kans., ' 29 C, NowLIN, Montgomery City, " 27 G. M. Partee, Vandalia, ' 28 E. Pearson, Mexico, " 28 E. Purnell, Higginsville, ' 31 M. [. Reid, Keokuk, Iowa, " 28 M. L. Smith, Macon, " 29 M. Sonntac, Cape Girardeau, ' 29 D. Stallings, Mexico, ' 28 M. Standley, Carrollton, " 29 B. C. Stanley, Kansas City, ' 30 R. Steele, Slater ' 28 F. Stromberg, Kansas City, ' 28 A. M. Sutton, Prague, Okla., ' 28 F. A. Thompson, Columbia, ' 28 H. Webster, Carthage, ' 28 L. Weilandy, St. Louis, ' 29 A. I. Williams. Texarkana, Ark., ' 30 J « ' a,,i i - j ii«!«» ' ._-: . Ji jrms ' ngsrK svimB: il iiv ' ,. Founded Wesleyan College, 1852 Phi Mu ACTIVE MEMBERS Chi Chapter established 1913 E. Burton, Columbia, " 31 A. V. Cannon, Kansas City, " 29 G. Eaton, Lockwood, ' 29 B. A. FiTE, Webster Groves, ' 28 F. Grant. Tulsa, Okla.. " 28 D. HiLLix, Camden Point, " 28 RuciLLE Bennett, St. Louis. " 31 I. Faddis, East St. Louis, III., ' 30 C. Hoffman, Carrollton, " 29 J. Hoffman, Carrollton. ' 30 A. Inskeep. Kansas City, ' 28 B. Jones, Chicago. III.. ' 30 M. Jaudon, Kansas City, " 28 O. Lamm, Sedalia. ' 28 E. Martin, Quincy, III., ' 29 M. McGregor, Jefferson City, ' 28 M. McMuRTREY, Salem. ' 29 B. Miller, Smithville. ' 28 M. Rogers. Columbia. ' 28 E. Sloan, Kansas City, ' 29 Pledges A. Wilson, Greenfield, ' 29 A. Starks, Cower. ' 28 T. SuGGETT, Columbia. ' 31 O. Todd, Kan aj City, ' 28 L. St. Clair, Noel, ' 28 M. B. Weinhold, Carrollton, ' 29 A. Wrench, Columbia, ' 31 !59©9 Miller Wilson McMuRTREY HiLLIX Cannon Faddis Martin Grant Sloa n Houser Lamm Burton SuGGETT C. Hoffman Eaton Inskeep Mitchell Bennett J. Hoffman Wrench Jones Post Starks Jaudon Todd McGregor Roger Weinhold Schmidt St. Ci.air FlTF. YOUTS Hanson _ il ; 7nsffl ' :HESuuiJ 1 :a Founded University of Arkansas, 1895 Rho Alpha Chapter established 1913 M. Blomeyer, Kansas City, ' 28 J, Cropper, Enid, Okla., ' 30 J. Davis, Kansas City, ' 28 E. DeLano. Fulton, Kans., " 30 ACTIVE MEMBERS M. Henschel, Kansas City, ' 28 K. KfRTLEY. Columbia. " 28 A. Mayo, Shreveport, ' 28 S., Kansas City, " 30 M. McCammon, Columbia, ' 29 A. McDoNOUGH, Osborn, ' 27 M. Schooler. Kansas City. ' 29 J- Smith, Webster Groves, ' 27 E. Solomon, Springfield, ' 28 V. Stephenso ' , Columbia, ' 30 E. Tiffin, Ferguson, ' 30 H. Yates. Smithville, ' 29 Pledges M. Bramble, Webster Groves, " 31 N. Bramble, Webster Groves, ' 31 E. Cairns, St. Louis, ' 30 C. DiEHL, Texarkana, Tex., " 29 E. Eager, Tucumcari, N. M., " 31 N.GuM, West Plains, ' 31 E. Hawley. El Paso, ' 2 L. HowLE, Oklahoma City, Okla., " i J. Kanstfinfr, St. Charles, ' 29 V. Knight, Brunswick, ' 31 M. Lee, Ferguson, ' 30 L. McGuiRK. Kansas City, " 30 B. Meifr, Council Bluffs, la., ' 28 F. Parker. Danville, Va., ' 3 C. Read, Tucumcari. N. M., ' 31 V. Rhoads. Kansas City, " 31 H. Sapp, Columbia, ' 31 A. ScHNEDLER, St. Charles, ' 29 C. Stone, Bristol, Va., ' 30 J. Wilson. LaBelle. ' 29 . Alpha Delta Pi Founded Wesleyan College, 1 85 1 Alpha Gamma Chapter established 1915 C. S. Allen. Ennis, Tex., 28 N. Berry. Memphis, Tenn., ' 28 M. Beckford, Kansas City. ' 29 C. BoYER. JopUn, ' 29 ACTIVE MEMBERS H. BuRFORD, Doniphan, " 31 M. Chapin, Kansas City, ' 29 H. Dees, St Louis, ' 29 V. DwORACK, Longmont, Coto., ' 29 D. Kreiser. Kansas City, " 28 H. Lashley, Boulder, Colo., " 28 V. Mackee, Kansas City, ' 29 I. Morgan, Oak Grove, ' 28 M. Parsons. Kansas City, ' 28 A. Smith, Lake Charles. La., ' 28 E. V ADB,Joplin, " 28 B. Wheeler, St. Louis, ' 28 I R. Davis, Fredericktown, 3I M. Keller, Kansas City. " 31 Pledges N. NoLTR, St. Louis, ' 31 M. Parks, Carruthersville, ' 29 M. Sheridan, Ida Grove. la., ' 31 M. Smith, St. Louis, ' 31 P. Terry, St. Louis. ' 31 E. Witt. St. Louis, 31 I Keller Chapin Wade Hulseman Kreider Sheridan Lashley Terry Mackie Burford Parks Beckford Dees Dworack Davis A. Smith Miller Morgan NoLTE Allen Boyer Berry Parsons Newcomer k DDEEriynsi [1 5 AyiTAB Delta Delta Delta Founded Boston University, 1888 Delta Xi Chapter established 1915 ACTIVE MEMBERS V. M. Ahrens. Tulsa, Okla.. " 28 L. R. Akins, Lander. Wyo.. ' 29 L. M. Bassett. Fort Dodge, la., ' 28 M. L. Bright, St. Louis, " 29 L. Chandler, Columbia. ' 28 J CX Clarke, Kan.tas City, ' 28 M. H. Conway. Monroe Citv. 29 M. J. Craig, St. Joseph, 29 D. Cunningham, Cape Girardeau. 28 L. Bingham. Casper, Wyo., ' 29 C. BoYKiN. Ft. Worth, Tex.. ' 29 A. Edgar, Bethany, La., ' 30 B. M. Denman, Farmington, 28 S. L. Edgington, Hominy. Okla., 29 E. Evans, Armstrong. ' 29 L. Ferguson, Willow Springs, ' 31 A. Giles. Columbia, ' 29 D. GiLMORF, St. Joseph, ' 28 H. GiLMORE, Cheyenne. Wyo.. ' 2 R. S. Hawkins, Baxter Springs. Kan.. " 28 " 28 H. S. Hov IE, Jackson. Miss., E. Janes. Columbia. " 28 M. Kitchen, Oklahoma City, Okla., 30 M. Miller, Roswell, N. M., " 31 O. Montgomery, Pattonsburg, " 29 M. Mus ;rave, Carruthersville. ' 28 E- H. NiEHUSS. Eldorado, Ark.. ' 30 E. Norman, Ava, ' 30 K. Penney, St. Joseph. ' 28 ' 29 ' 29 Pledges F. Flowers. Ofe a iomaCi(y, O t a, " 31 A. Kingsbury, New Franklin. ' 29 V. Hamill, Marshall. ' 31 M- Potter, J e erson City. ' 29 D.Jenkins, Tulsa, Okla., ' 28 B Reardon, J acksonburg. W. Va., 29 R I PuRDY, Houston. Tex., ' 29 E- ScHENK, Ardmore, Okla., 29 E. C. Sheetz. Denver. Colo., E. Smith, Tulsa, Okla., ' 31 W. Spencer, Houston, Tex., F. Troxell, Columbia. ' 29 V. Wheeler. Columbia. ' 29 F. Wicks, Willow Springs. ' 28 E. A. " Vounkman, Tulsa. Okla., ' 28 M. Shade, Carruthersville. 28 L. White, Rogers, Ark.. ' 29 , i SHS i C tiX ' 9JlJtJlL9J9yi 33 i ®-. Flanagan Craig Giles Troxell Wicks Hawkins Smith Spencer ScHENK Clark Bassett Potter Edgington Wheeler Chandler Montgomery Sheetz White Younkman Howie Denman Akins Penny Janes Purdy Brk;ht Hamill Niehvjss Musgrave Reardon H. Cilmore Ferguson Miller Jenkins Ahrens D. Gilmore Cunningham Bingham Page 400 MISSDU ILbAVrm; Founded Syracuse University, 1874 Alpha Delta Chapter established 1921 ACTIVE MEMBERS M. Agee, Independence, " 28 E. Ahrens, Paola, Kan., ' 29 W. Beatty, Kansas City. " 29 M. Braham, Nevada, ' 28 E. Casteel, Princeton, ' 28 N. Culler, St. Louis, ' 29 G. Dooley, Kansas City, ' 28 W. Douglass, Kansas City, ' 30 H. Fling, Kansas City. ' 28 H. FuTCH, Henderson, Tex., ' 29 H. Gauldin, Slater, ' 30 E. Hartwic, St. Joseph, ' 28 M. Hejm, St Joseph. " 28 M. Helman, Kansas City, ' 28 M. E. Hubbard, Kansas City, 29 M. Lewis. City, ' 31 _ M. Lloyd, Dyersburg, Tex.. ' 30 M. McEwEN, St. Joseph, ' 28 A. McBuRNEY, St. Louis, " 30 L. Ogulire, Charleston. " 29 G. SiEMON, Kansas City. ' 28 M. Thyrman, Kansas City, 30 M. Welsh, Kansas City, 30 M. Wood, Kansas City, 29 26 TOUEECHB M Founded University of Michigan, 1912 Theta Chapter established 1921 ACTIVE MEMBERS Ki. AiijCERMissE i, Montgomery City. M. Civill. St. Louis. ' 30 " 30 L. Daly. St. Louis. " 29 B. Boner. Pilot Grove, ' 28 H, Hophe. Kansas City, ' 28 C. Burns. Kansas City, ' 29 M.Jaeger, .Sr. Louij, " 31 M. Kellev, St. Josefjh. " 28 R. KoETTiNG. Sie. G nevieve, ' 29 H. McLachlan. Columbia, ' 31 J. Saisjdknop, LaBetle, ' 29 C. Dessert Moberly. ' 30 M. Dessert, Moberly, ' 30 Pledges D. O ' Bannon, Fredericktown, ' 31 V. Sexauer, Ste. Genevieve, ' 31 R. Shannon. Kansas City, ' 29 V. Sours, Columbia. " 29 M. Stokes, Columbia, ' 30 A. VoiST. Ste. Genevieve, " 31 M. Dessert Sandknop Sexauer Civill Stokes Algermissen Burns Jeager ..£l -j?5, ---I- ' Voerst C. Dessert Koetting Boner O ' Bannon McLachlin Shannon Sours Daly Page 402 26z e MOL AVllASZ: .r -. a Founded Syracuse University, 1904 Epsilon Alpha Chapter established 1922 ACTIVE MEMBERS I, Adams. Columbia. ' 29 I. Andrews, Higbee. ' 29 M. Armstrong, Columbia. ' 28 M. J. Barnes, Moberly, ' 31 G. J. Bishop, C ' ' ebster Groves, " 28 E. Blankenbaker, New Franklin, " 28 V. Cook, Poplar Bluff, " 28 T. Grempczynski. Dixon. ' 30 M. L. Haley. Maplewood, ' 31 M. Dickey. St. Louis, " 29 C, Freudenberger. Colorado Springs, Colo., " 28 F. Glahn, Palmyra, ' 30 F. GuT(;sELL. St Louis, ' 29 V. How, Maplewood. ' 30 L. Hubbard, Co umfcia, ' 31 M. A- Karsch, Farmington, ' 29 C. Lone, St. Louis, ' 30 D, Miller, Columbia. ' 30 F. Miller. Columbia, ' 28 L. M. Moore, Palmyra. ' 28 R. V. Nax, 5r Z,oui5, ' 31 J. Nichols, Columbia, ' 29 Pledges E. Hassemer, 5(. -ouij. ' 30 H Kahl. St Louis ' 30 E. Kennedy, Henriette. " 29 R. KoERNER, St Louis, ' 30 G, Owens, Platte City, ' 28 L. Polk, Mt. Vernon, III., " 28 M. Richardson, Tulsa, Okla.. " 30 J. Smith, Columbia. ' 29 M. K. Thompson. Winfield, 28 M. L. Vensel. Tulsa. Okla., " 30 S. E. Wass, St. Louis, ' 30 V. Vaughan, Columbia. " 31 Polk F. Miller Vaughn Haley Barnes Dickey Nichols Wass Lone Gutgsell Owen Hubbard Armstrong Smith Freudenberger Hassemer D. Miller Richardson Moore Nax How Blankenberger Bishop Thompson Glahn Andrews Grempczynski Vensel Apams iTTrTOTrwssniigE a 1 Founded Dc Pauw University, 1885 Alpha Nu Chapter established 1922 M. K. Abney, Nafiton, ' 28 D. Becf-r, Si Louis. ' 29 E. Brossart, Columbia, ' 30 M. Condor. St. Louis, ' 29 M. Eberlf. St. Louis, ' 29 M. Caddie. Joplin, ' 28 B. Clascock, Quincy, III., ' 28 T Beard, Ft. Smith, Ark., ' 29 H. MooRR, St. iMuis, ' 33 M. Hicks, Si, Louis, ' 31 R. L. HoucK. Dixon, ' 28 T. Keller, Kansas City. ' 29 M. E. KooNTz, St. Louis, ' 28 E. Linn, Kansas City, ' 29 H. Lewis, Jofylin, ' 28 P. LoEFFEL, Webster Groves, ' 28 ACTIVE MEMBERS M. McHucH, Independence, ' 28 V. McKelvey, Kansas City, ' 30 B. MuiLENBERG. Palco, Kan., " 28 A.J. O ' DoNNELL. Thaver, " 31 S. M. Py(-es. Columbia, ' l M. Sands, Kansas City, ' 29 B. SCHIERBECKER, St. LouiS, ' 29 2S M. Robinson, Kansas City, ' 29 M. E. Taylor, Kansas City. " 29 Pledges D. Wagner, St. Louis, ' 31 A. Sr.MPSON, Kansas City, I. SviiLEY, Liberty, " 28 E. Taylor. St. Louis, ' 28 E. Trarer. Columbia, ' 29 J. E. Tyler. Columbia. ' 29 is. Woodruff, Sfyring field, ' 29 D. Y. Wells, Chicago. III.. ' 28 Keller M. Taylor Condon Sands Woodruff Muilenberc. Bfard Loeffel Abney Caddie Houck McHugh Lewis Pyles Schierbecker Moore Eberle Glascock Beyer Tyler Wagner E. Taylor Smiley Simpson Linn Brossart Traber McKelvey O ' Donnell Koontz Robinson i I I Page 404 w ri nomr FTs nnTirsMiiSB: 1 Founded University of Missouri, 1926 Epsilon Local Chapter established 1926 F. I. Blackmon. Dallas. Tex.. " 29 F. C. Bricgs, New London, ' 30 D. I. Browning, Verona, " 29 G. S. Craig, Stockton. ' 27 O. Deardorff, Hale. " 29 ACTIVE MEMBERS F. C. DooLiTTLE. Columbia, ' 29 E. G. Hadfield, Downers Grove, III . " 29 V. N. Hunt, Fair Play. 29 P. Jones, Deefywater, ' 28 D. McKey. Hannibal. ' 28 M. McKey, Hannibal. ' 28 M. M. PiTTtNGER, Bellftower. ' 29 U. Rice. Columbia. ' 29 L. Wainscott, Colio, ' 29 M. L. Wilcox, Hannibal, " 28 G. Yost, Shelbina, " 28 C. E. Bedford, Columbia, ' 17 A. Ferris, Quapaw, Okla., ' 29 H FiFER, Macon, ' 30 M. McLean, Columbia, ' 31 Pledges F. C. Reefsnider. Oak Park, III.. ' 31 J. F. Venter, Eldorado Sftrings, ' 27 J. P. Sedrel, Columbia, ' 31 Blackmon Venter Sedrel McLean Browning Bedford Wilcox D. McKey Craig . Yost Hatfield Wainscott Reifsnider Jones Ferris Hunt Doolittle M McKey Bricgs Pittenger Dear dor f Rice FiFER Page 406 4 Tl ' .MDDLm MB L bMlTAQ )C Organized in 1921 Petitioning Pi Sigma H F. Baker, Columbui, ' 30 D, E. Beery, Columbia, ' 29 A. E. Bergsieker, Augusta. B. L. Bridges, Kansas City, F. E. BuTHFER. St. Charles, E, P. Dickey, Butler, ' 30 F, E. Gilbert, St. Louis, ' 30 MEMBERS D. L. Gillette, St. Charles, " 30 E. V. Hagan, Columbia, ' 20 31 H. E. Hapke, Kansas City, ' 30 31 M. A. Hutchinson, Jamesfyort, ' 31 29 G. M. Long. Beatrice, Nebr., ' 30 M. K. Lose, Harris, ' 30 D, A. Merrill, Crane, " 31 M. Marshall, Crane, ' 31 M. B. McMuRTRY, Salem. ' 30 F. M. Mitchell, Columbia, ' 31 V. F. Nahm, Augusta. ' 31 R. Potter, Macon, " 29 E. PouLTER, Windsor, " 29 M. M. PuRDY, Columbia, ' 31 U. L. Rice, Columbia, " 29 M. D. Ross. St. Louis, " 29 T. E. SouTHWiCK. Vandalia, ' 31 D. B. Woods. Noel, " 31 Hapke Lose Mitchell Southwick Hagan Ross McMurtry Dicky Rice Gilbert Marshall Gillette Woods PuRDY Long Nahm Merrill Bergsieker Potter Baker Hutchinson Bridges Poulter OffiSimsSDmLFMflZS L! a Page 40S QUEENc Portraits by Paul Parsons Selected by Jefferson Machamer f SAVITAR QUEENS are selected by some nationally prominent artist or writer. €ach sorority or group may submit any number of entries as candi- dates for one of the six Queens. They are published in the book in alphabetical order, no one queen being given superiority over any other. This year the Queens were selected by i r. fefferson zyuCachamer, cover artist and feature artist for yudge, " jyVw Tork C ty. I " .- ' ■ ?:m em3 Tlieta Sigma Phi A professional fraternity for women in journalism Founded at the University of Washington in 1909 Gamma Chapter established in 191 1 ■ ACTIVE MEMBERS Mary Katherine Abney Margaret Loeffel Elizabeth Ahrens Regina Mann Helen Christy Mary Shapiro Corrine Coutler Hazel Sievers Elizabeth Hughes Frances Stromberg Opal W. Lamm Jesse Williams Thompson Olive Todd PLEDGES Vivian Garrett Edgeleth Martin Christine Hoffman Susan Woodruff 27a-z offi 3[i55niM3Mrra2 Gamma Alpha Chi H@ A professional fraternity for women in advertising Founded at the University of Missouri in 1916 The fraternity has five chapters Edmee Baur Lynn Brown Martha Feeney Calla Frances Flanagan Nan Frazer Dorothy Hillix Frances Wayne Allen Edna Baack Mary Louise Bright Margaret Brooch Elizabeth Campbell Dorothy Cunningham Patricia Cunningham Margaret Davidson ACTIVE MEMBERS Minerva McEwen Barbara Newcomer Margaret Parks Elizabeth Pearson Lillian Polk PLEDGES Dorothy DeBerry Carolyn Dziatzko Grace Eaton Ellen Jane Froman Hazel Futch Elizabeth Hartwig Alice Kingsbury Frieda Mae Post Helena Rods Georgia de Vries Dorothy Yale Wells Virginia Woodson Helen Louise Woodsmall Virginia Mackie Lois Mitchel Helen Russell Beatrice Schmidt Virginia See Alta Simpson Elizabeth Sloan Louise Wielandy McEwEN Polk Wielandy Shelby Eaton Futch Davidson Hartwig Post Roos See Schmidt DeBerry Mackie Parks Cunningham Woodsmall Simpson Campbell Hillix Pearson Flanagan Baur Newcomer Bright Sloan Russell Frazier Baack Page 427 Phi Chi Th NATIONAL professional sorority for women in Business and Public Adminis- tration, founded in 1924 when Phi Theta Kappa and Phi Kappa Epsilon combined. The Missouri Chapter is known as the Omicron Chapter. Mnn EH ffiE ffl:: ACTIVE MEMBERS Grace Goslin Bessie Harmon Gladys Harmon Mary Hendrick Blanche Muilenburg Frances McKee Lillian May Moore Mildred Robinson Bema Schierbecker Anne Starks Eunice Whitson f 1 Muilenburg Hendrick G. Harmon Mck)re B. Harmon McKee Whitson Goslin Robinson Schierbecker Page 428 mrrmi: OFFICERS Erma Smith Constance Reid Ann Gill eylen Mary L. Shapiro President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer . Advisor ACTIVE MEMBERS Eleanor Casebolt Lorraine Clark Ann Gilleylen Lillian Hubbard Margaret Lewis Eleanor McBride Esther Moore Agnes Mueller Norma Nolte Florence Peyton Gertrude Poe Emma Purnell Mary Purnell Constance Reid Florence Reifsneider Evelyn Sexton Erma Smith Jean Steurke Lenora Weeke Lucy Wilson Dorothy Woodward Ayesha Wrench Mnw •■ W " ' " ' BH 71 ii Hi ■■■1 II 1 w m r r ' ' ■ IP E M ' l p ' ji P MM Ui yn lllQ Mueller Sexton Woodward Casebolt Moore Reid Clark Purnell Peyton Weeke Nolte Lewis Steurke Hubbard McBride Smith Shapiro Gilleylen Wrench Wilson Page 429 m 2 » :! 12DDEBaiMI5 " 52SsrEn N Honorary Fraternity for 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. ACTIVE MEMBERS Catherine Carroll Mary Heizer Jane Quait Clarke Helen Lewis Marjorie Hall Elizabeth Pearson Virginia Harris Elsa Wade Helen Louise Woodsmall Ramsey Wa de Harris Carroll Woodsmall Heizer Pearson Clarke Hall Lewis jDmaiH i L. s. V. An Honorary Organization for Senior Women ACTIVE MEMBERS Catherine Carroll Alta Simpson Virginia Harris Helen Louise Woodsmall ;i !i! il ' Wi Page 431 Harris Simpson Carroll Woodsmall ?f L-KQDHgr r OTEE Zeta Sigma Zeta Sigma is an honorary inter-sorority organization It was established at the University of Missouri, 1918 OFFICERS Christine Diehl .... President Gladys Siemon .... Vice-President Mary Marianni .... Secretary Marjorie Hall .... Treasurer MEMBERS Nell Berry Eleanor Neihuss Edith Boggess Virginia Nellis Anna Margaret Burton Margaret Louise Ott Edna Daggs Gladys Owen Mildred Dickey Mary Virginia Parsons Grace Eaton Lillian Polk Jean Farney Ruth Purdy Nadia Fulks Sarah Mae Pyle Amelia Giles Mary Rogers Sue Catherine Graham Helen Russell Marjorie Hall Bema Schierbecker Katherine Kirtley Beatrice Schmidt Elizabeth Lee Virginia See Chrystal Matheson Marian Shockley Mary Mitchell Eleanor Solomon Mary McCammon Martha Sonntag Elizabeth Needles Esther Traber Frances Young ir )£m MlSSQLim5AVim5 National Sophomore Honorary Society Established at Missouri in 1924 Formerly Sophomore Cabinet OFFICERS Fredlyn Ramsey . Elizabeth Fyfer Helen Bretz . Crystal Matheson MEMBERS Helen Bretz Elizabeth Fyfer Mayme Hanlon Martha Lloyd Crystal Matheson Josephine McDaniel Virginia Nellis Eleanor Niehuss Peggy Lou Ott Alice Price Fredlyn Ramsey JosiTA Schumacher President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer i t Page 433 Schumacher Bretz Niehuss Lloyd Matheson Price Ott Fyfer Ramsey Nellis Hanlon McDaniel 28 iMTs uamisszr Page 434 28z MB AVlWS PEATUffi I Page 435 Athletic Femininity A girls ' gym class, one, two, one, two — learning to dive — forming the water-wheel — Orchesis, the dancing girls — a group of the " M " women. The biggest student hike in America — the Panhellenic girls have a Christmas party — a Halloween Party of the Re- ligious Council — a little charm and grace — the Three Graces Girls, Girls, and More Girls The Alpha Phis {upper left) — the Alpha Chi Omegas {upper right) — the Tri Delts {center) — The Chi Omegas (lower left) — some of the girls at the Pi house {lower right). A religious Valentine party — three comic Valentines — the Valentine party, the second Leap Year chance for the men — Stephens College, the home of many Valentines — a group of Kappa Valentines. I ' 4- Looking down upon the Freshmen — Betty Lou Stone, President of the Hope o ' To- morrow Club — just why did they have to close the only street railway in Columbial — Jesse Jellies — " Praise t h e Sophs " , quote the Frosh — " Kiss that sign and like it. " » Under the spr eading willow tree — Don tells them how it is done — every candidate seeks their votes — here and there be- tween classes and such. -c f r TM ' nnrojr MT530im r Page 442 Missouri MUD rrgrsCTnAB- I DEDICATION To THAT poor, pathetic group — laughingly alluded to as the Student Body — which belongs to the Athenaean Literary Society, attends Miss Burrall ' s weekly show (even after her breath-taking engagement), eats at the P. D. Q., writes to the folks daily, and smokes " Three Castles, " but who still " hangs on " in spite of Deans Heckel and Priddy, the Mis- souri Student, the Memorial Stadium, the police force, and the Co-Op, we sympathetically and impartially dedicate this sec- tion. If we have overlooked any of your sins — be quiet; if we have over-emphasized them — we apologize; and if you think that you were not given the proper space — work harder next year. Remember always that the scales of truth are impartial and on them all actions are weighed. In the words of Con- fucius — " Humanum est Errare. " (We all make mistakes now and then.) 41 . 49 votes . 17 votes 16 votes . 14 votes 13 votes . 13 votes 13 votes . 9 votes 9 votes 1 i ' EVEN in the face of strong political intrigue; even when threatened with dire maltreatment; and even when promised several black eyes — yea, verily, even then does the Savitar serve its public — its readers — and its adherents. The following is a CORRECT, UNBIASED and ACCURATE count of the ballots cast in the Campus King election: Enoch Drumm .... Roy Leffingwell Bill Smith (Delt House) EVERRETT DOBBS . Don Reynolds (disqualified) Chuck Orr .... Allan Thorsen WooDBURN Ross (disqualified) Jack Reynolds Bill Ober, the Sigma Nu Chapter and the Missouri Student were all nominated but withdrawn because of former experience. L. Heidel " Bag-ears Brown was also disqualified because he has not served his year at the University. Don Rey- nolds was disqualified since he is no longer in school; Ross was withdrawn since it was believed that he was being pushed by friends in his English classes seeking grades. We feel that the peepul selected " On the Basis of Merit " — we feel that they were justified since the entire football team voted for " Our Hero " to a man — and who would better know his qualifications ? We hope that his reign is successful — we hope that his sore knee has improved — and we hope that he is back fighting with the boys again next year. If the Savitar Staff is seen with discolored eyes — since they have been duly and religiously promised — ask no questions and draw your own conclusions. The King is Dead (mentally)! Long Live the King! I i i iir " ;i5S4fcas.3n,tti£a 30 ivri?5nDBr gsagBzr: ■I i; ll 1 W. i- j 1 Hi J T J B ■ ry J I J j J! WILLIAM OBER Because he didn ' t get so much mention for the Campus King office; because his gravy train got married this year; because he wears a moustache; because he is a little rascal; because " he has taken his fun where he has found it; " because he had better sense than go to the Leap Year Dance; because he thinks he is God ' s gift to women; and because a horse looks well under him. William Ober T. HARTLEY POLLOCK Because he was a good Student President, even with Schmick there; because he is a Young Republican; be- cause he continues to run his own Student Government; because he makes good grades, as well as friends; because he hasn ' t big brown eyes; because he never says " no, " even if he doesn ' t say " yes; " and because he introduced all the mass-meeting speakers. Hartley Pollock HENRY BODENDIECK Because in spite of the Missouri Student Review, his Yearbook was a good one; because he has handled the business of the Workshop with the proper methods; because he is NOT working his way through school ; because of that angelic look of his; because he didn ' t interfere with the 1928 Savitar, as others have tried to; and because he has stayed out of politics this year. I .M ' fie i sHoro m GEORGE SCHMICK Because, even though he has " trouble " with calc, he is termed a senior; because we think that the election for the ugliest man in the Engineering School was unfair; because he is just one " yes " behind the Four Horsemen; because he takes little jaunts over to Hermann; because he has Stalker trained; because he is one of the " parlor pests " at Christian College. George Schmick EARL SCHOOLEY Because he swings the big stick in the " Engine School; " because he had his picture in the 1928 Shamrock seven times; because he had his name in the 1928 Sham- rock twenty-three times; because he and Hager put out a good Shamrock in spite of Hamilton; because he loves the Lawyers; because he has helped boost the Engineering School; because " St. Patrick was an Engineer; " and be- cause he didn ' t appoint a " Senior Ball Committee. " Earl Schooley ENOCH DRUMM Because he comes from a noble line of " M " men; because he always fought for his Alma Mater, even with a sore knee; because, in spite of the Campus King elections he got a check from his Dad to buy a Savitar (but didn ' t) because he did not " choose to run " for Campus King because he loves the ladies and the ladies — oh, well because he did get " cut " at the leap-year dance; and be cause he always takes panning so good-naturedly. Enoch Drumm Page 447 JOBSTMI E We Nominate GEORGE FLAMANK Because he led the fighting Tiger Football Team to another Valley Championship; because he will have his fun; because he is a great advertisement for the Uni- versity; because he will join anything; because he is bigger than we are; because he played a great season of basket ball; and because he is from South St. Joe. MARION DRY Because, while taking Elementary Accounting, he found irregularities in the books of the 1927 Savitar, which had been checked and audited by Doctor Zimmer- man, his prof; because he is a Beta; because Schmick appointed Chairman of a committee when Pollock was away; because he has FOUR GOOD friends in this University; because he dated the " slower sisters " and liked it ; because he was satisfied with two years of Military ; and because he is working his way through school. Marion Dry LLOYD TURK Because he is a big Ag; because he put on a bigger and better Homecoming celebration; because his home town turns out when he returns; because the 1927 Barnwarmin ' was a humdinger due to his efforts; because, even though he is an Ag, he was on the Freshman debate squad when a yearling and he can talk; because he has helped the University of Missouri in- more ways than one ; and be- cause he is well liked by everyone. •1 MDHEETMSSinSSI E T. LUTHER PURDOM Because he slipped into obscurity after Dean Meckel ' s return, without so much as a murmur; because he was goodnatured, more or less, about the 1927 Mud Section; because, after all is said and done, he is OKMNX; because he was looking for his cut that was used in last year ' s Mud Section; because the girls all like him; and because he needs a little tin horn. FRANK KNIGHT Because he worked his way to the front without any help; because he is a good politician; because he is neither a Delta Theta Phi nor a Phi Delta Phi; because he goes to Sunday School; because he has never been on the Stu- dent Council; because as Captain of the Debate Squad, he participated in several skirmishes; and because he belongs to the Panhellenic Council and nobody holds it against him. Frank Knight FRED MAY Because we couldn ' t think of anything else; because, as Editor of the Missouri Student, he sounded off about the Co-op; because he was impartial with his political comments — usually; because the Missouri Student was improved, even with McCain, Simpson, and Pearson, in executive positions; because he will give us a Hell of a review; and because he was Dry ' s campaign manager. Page 449 Ciit 29 mrwn saxErsaviTsg Our Lodges Acacia — a fine new house. Alpha Gamma Rho — they line up with the Beta ' s. Alpha Gamma Sigma — officers in the Ag School, Dan Kocher, others. Alpha Kappa Kappa — Medic students and medics. Alpha Tau Omega — Oh, my gawd! Beta Theta Pi — we recommend this fraternity for -?+( .... — Chi Alpha Chi — we ' re petitioning. Delta Kappa — Schooley, engineers, Savitar staff, nuf sed. Delta Tau Delta — Big George, Buzz, no social privileges, condolations. Delta Theta Phi — a law fraternity, politicians. Delta Upsilon — Vote Right for Knight. Farmhouse — Turk, Big Miller, etc., etc. Gamma Alpha — where the boys are on the books. Kappa Alpha — here lives Sid. Kappa Si gma — formerly athletes — now Leap Year favorites. Lambda Chi Alpha — going up. Phi Beta Pi — more boys on the books. Phi Delta Phi — lawyers and brewers. Phi Delta Theta — What? — a dry formal. Phi Gamma Delta — Theta Nu Epsilon, Bill Rodgers, good parties. Phi Kappa — not one here goes to Jesse ' s class. Phi Kappa Psi — is Mrs. Woodward really leaving? Pi Kappa Alpha — our house is big enough to hold — Sigma Alpha Epsilon — presenting the latest in men ' s styles. Sigma Chi — Buck, Bud, Barnett, and the boys. Sigma Nu — who follow Med ' s advice tread a new path. Sigma Phi Epsilon — who enter the competition for the best house. Sigma Phi Sigma — now entering the seventh year. Triangle — operating the Engine School. Zeta Beta Tau — fraternity mortgages a specialty. Alpha Chi Omega — a new house, nothing else. Alpha Delta Pi — Sunday evening frolics, a specialty. Alpha Gamma Delta — I knew a girl who was an Alpha Gamma Delta. Alpha Phi — higher grades, lower ???? Chi Beta Epsilon — home economics department. Chi Omega — makings of a side show. Delta Delta Delta — Phi Beta Kappa. Cunningham — the Dean. Delta Gamma — no, not quite that good. Gamma Phi Beta — sissies, high shades, what have you. Kappa Alpha Theta — fraternity pins and fraternity hearts. Phi Mu — where they do it for pleasure and not to gather statistics. Pi Beta Phi — more gum per mouth than can be found elsewhere. Kappa Kappa Gamma — no, the house isn ' t on fire, that ' s cigarette smoke Theta Phi Alpha and Zeta Tau Alpha — open house the big social event. m Page 450 29e ixiiEDiisscnEnsiYn 1 !i yAiter training on jour beer and Limburger • cheese I was able recenbly bo lovingly drape my arm on Cd ' s shoulder without freezing ic. 1 recommend ' khach-O ' to anyone. iVdLs in d run-down condition- My many dubies demand ( be in tIp-bop shape. Look dt me now! 1 owe it all to your beer. y iurrdh ' orl kbdch-Ol (signed) .Steve Hnd your beer a help in keeping niy youthful outlook on life, I could nob campdiqn wibhout jt . I love my Ur, r, and Xykbach-0 best of atl (unsigned 3 Deer Aw my life Ive been em- bardssed by big feet. Finally a friend suqgesfccd ?( kbQch-0 " . NoH Icdn wear a No, 12 ihoe comfortably. Page 451 imFJE nmsriM: ' i By the Observer. A staff that I don ' t like, sympathizing with a faction that I ' m against, published a so-called yearbook under the direction of a would-be Editor and Business Manager. The annual this year has some of the best ideas ever used in yearbook production, and is better gotten up than ever before — but that says nothing. The Hell-Hole is worse than has ever been produced before — there is no humor what- soever. (I wonder who told the Editors that they were clever.) There is nothing in that section other than the wisecracks about friends of mine. I don ' t like the section at all. The spelling is rotten — e. g., my name, lower left of page 357, is spelled with two q ' s instead of the usual three. I thought that 1 would split a tendon laughing at the simplicity of the section. Some one is certainly a horse ' s neck. I was bored to tears trying to wade through the dumb jokes. (Note: I think my literary criticisms are awfully subtle. The sarcasm is so cleverly concealed.) A poor cover badly printed put the finishing touches to a terrible book in every sense of the word. Seven pounds of junk, I ' d say. I could write more about the damn thing but I ' m just one of the common reporters and won ' t be an editor until next year — maybe. P. S. — The book had the other usual sections. QnRi:s7 jm£ [. K P Is , POPULAR?!!!! " Oh, MY yeass, " drawls Cloyd. " But really, you know, I just couldn ' t help it. Those girls would be girls. Oh CERTAINLY I got QUITE a rush— in fact, it was VERY good. " True, Brother, true — we had a Leap Year assembly and the above is the net result. Cloyd is a gentleman, however, and wishes to publicly thank the following girls for their kind attention and support : Phyllis Clay Martha Feeney Elaine Polskee Dorothy DeBerry MoNA Carnahan Carolyn Dziatzko Margaret Angell Nadine Ault Betty Pearson Erma Zeve Grace Eaton Opal Lamm Edgeleth Martin Mary Blomeyer Strausie McCaslin Virginia Stephenson And so — far, far into the night. Nell Barry Margaret Keller Jane-Quait Clarke Mary Pickford Hilda Howie Gladys Sieman Esther Casteel Clara Bow Alt A Simpson Madam " X " Peggy Loeffel Anna Christie Ida Lee Pollock Harriet Guitar Hope Dees Marjorie Hall Mary Alice Corder Gene Truit Sall Juden Mary Heizer Little Eva Virginia Harris Greta Garbo Alice Inskeep Chris Diehl Dorothy Hillix Martha Griffin Annie Laurie Mme. Pavalova Mary Gordon Elsa Wade Polly and her Pals Lucy Shelby Sue Cathrine Graham Dumb Dora Peggy Lou Ott Mary Evans Jeanette Jacks Anna Lee Beasley Virginia Nellis Bun Purvis Marjorie Ault Irish O ' Leary Avis Sutton Mary Louise Ramsey Mary Louise Hawthorne Lydia Pinkham ?l I3 SriE Pki Alpka Tan Alpha of Missouri was established in 1492 Revived in 1928 because of indignation against the Toledo Scale Company ACTIVE MEMBERS (In order of their size) Herbert Pick Royal Opener of Ceremonies Franklin Parker Imperial Pretzel George Buchholz . . . . . Mighty Corkscrew Russell Bray Head Bartender Ted Wooster Chief Taster Motto: " Love ye one another because no one else loves ye. " Object: To promote good fellowship; accomplish the repeal of the Eighteenth Amendment; and to have scales made that weigh over three hundred pounds. Qualifications: Must weigh at least two hundred pounds; be a regular attendant at Assemblies; be a lady fusser, and a heart-breaker. (Others not for publica- tion.) Average Weight: 276 pounds. (Aggregate weight not given.) I »-. i ■( council, ROOM iN INTIMATE GLIMPSE OF A STRICTLY Private Session ' Twas the night before Christmas, And all through and through, -Not a creature was stirring, Not even these two. As ill fate would have it, The Lib light burned bright As Sody was passing By Neff Hall that night. He entered the building. And walked down the hall, A noise in the Council Room His notice did call. He cautiously entered: ,, - And peered through the dark, And there in the. twilight-., .ss;y. ' This couple did park. The moral, dear reader. To this little rhyme. Is age-old in custom But true all the time. Honor to those Who nobly act — But always be cautious And use plenty tact. — Anon. ■: ' :sonEi5:CMiEi2nEr 2M Tte Military PROMPTLY at 9:29 o ' clock, Tuesday evening, April 3rd, the Grand March and crowning of the Honorary Colonels took place in Rothweil Gymnasium. The crowd was divided by sabers to permit the passage of the queens and jacks from one end of the building to the beautifully hidden throne. After a rather flat start, the orchestra soon got organized and by the middle of the third verse they all were playing the same piece. The hush of expectancy was broken by the entrance of Colonel Hartley Pollock and Miss Phyllis Clay, batting for the Infantry, and Miss Marjorie Grable vs. Colonel Speedy Harmon for the Artillery. Harmon ' s massive shoulders were beautifully bowed down with the weight of the occasion and his size forty-two uniform coat was draped nonchalantly about his shoulders; he was splendid. Not to be outdid by nobody. Pollock decided to startle the world of fashion by appearing in a pair of shoes of a light hue; he also wore lovely baby-blue garters. The two couples were propelled up to the stage amid many cat-calls and hisses from admirers where they stumbled into the waiting arms of Generalissimo Smith. The red of the General ' s underwear showed through his uniform to give a perfect setting to the picture. A moment of silence, a little soot settled on the crowd as the General playfully chucked two crow ns into the air. In the excitement they got mixed and Miss Clay was forced to wear a beautiful pasteboard affair that nestled upon her fiery grey head like Bill Ober ' s pin-head upon his shoulders. Miss Grable ' s crown hung around her neck like a horse collar. After twenty or thirty flashlight pictures were taken, Colonel Pollock was re- vived enough to lead the procession to the punch bowl. They were followed by the maids of honor, their escorts, and a few detectives. The gym was decorated in beautiful hectic designs of Indians on horseback, with the wind blowing from the rear. After the principal actors of the evening were driven away from the punch bowl and lunch, the dance progressed. There were no casualties. I I ' The Self= Styled Four Horsemen " And here we have, gentle reader, four good (?) men and true (???). not four characters worthy of fame and fortune? Gaze upon them for are they Reading from left to right, we have in the first stall, Mr. J. P. Bradshaw, a perfect personification of " War " — has he not fought many a political battle; has he not fought for superiority for himself. Yea, that he has. He quotes the following as a partial justification of his actions: " All is fair in Love and War. " And, in the second position, riding the wreck of the Hesperus, we find the illustrious Mr. Robert Fields, a little, rotund rascal. He is playing the part of " Famine " — and who, with his " front porch ' " and measly 190 pounds could better act the part. As " Famine " follows " War, " so does Mr. Fields. And number three. Fortunately for the success of the Savitar, " Death " could be shown with a sack or something over his head. Had we been forced to show the face of this individual the book would have been worse than it is, if possible. He, too, a mere skeleton, is perfect in his portrayal of his part. " Death " — truly dead from the neck up. Strange as it may seem, the one on the top is Mr. Benjamin Franklin Boyer, playing the part of " Conquest. " That thing underneath is the donkey. (This was said in justification to Mr. Boyer.) Mr. Boyer, as have his co-stars, has had much experience in his part. He was, as is well remembered. Infantry Colonel one year, a position that would fit any man for the part of " Conquest. " And so they ride over the Campus, scattering the chips of innocent students in their wake. In justification of the student body, it might be said that the majority saw the light and the quest of the " Four Horsemen " was of no avail. S ' m3i]mff:HT5S2QBr5smse TAKE LIFE EASY!!!!! Don ' t spend your money on midnight oil when you can get alcohol for four dollars per pint. 3c Degrees painlessly, promptly, and pleasantly administered from the COLLEGE OF INEBRIATION Mi » ! p, K- : r . -%r - j- " - Page 4S8 .; J D£BH:MlSSQU.RrS at urer There, gentle reader, is a momentous question. Consider this question carefully as you glower at us over your tortoise shells. After all, whilst you plug away in the dark recesses of your room and grow old before you have ever been young, is that the better alternative. Don " t be a grind! Don ' t be the bumbling and slouchy creature seen in movies — what go od is a good brain if you don ' t use it? Why not be a nonchalant, swaggering chap — have that easy loll, that nonchalant mouthing of a cigarette, that blase cynicism of sophistification. Why not admit that life is real and that life is earnest, but don ' t think that the grave is the goal. See life, see life, see life, gentle reader. Would you not like to see life — would you not care to acquire the dash — the verve — the lofty and faultless sophistication that comes from training at this college? If so, do not delay a single second. Write today for our catalogue. Let it not be said upon your tombstone: Here lies Doc; his heart ivas king. He filled his brain and trained his mind; Lord, he was a filthy grind! THE COLLEGE OF INEBRIATION Westphalia, Missouri FILL IN AND TEAR OUT ■ :i i| r iii Page 459 Alias. Habitual Hangout. II ! " W ■ z G?- ii i B Catalogue of tke HISTORY— The College of Inebriation was founded and conceived by a certain Mr. Vol- stead one day in early July, A. D. 1921. It was the result of years of labor and foresight on the part of the W. C. T. U. and was established for the supreme appre- ciation of and participation in hilarity and enjoyment. Mr. Volstead felt that the ordinary collegiate curriculum was flat and disinter- esting and, in creating this College, sought a new means of expression on the part of our younger generation. Several magnificent saloons and blind tigers — together with countless taxi and other bootlegging establishments — have been endowed. Approximately $1,000,000 was lavished on research to determine an ideal recipe. Much money has also been spent to determine the correct sort of chaser. July, 1921 — Men admitted to the College of Inebriation. July, 1921 — Women admitted. August, 1921 — Brewery established, making this one of the most completely and efficiently equipped Colleges in the world. June, 1924— Harvey, former janitor of the University of Missouri, accepts the position of President of the College. DEGREES— A degree of O. S. (Old Sot), for men and J. S. (Just a Sot) for women is forced upon those who successfully fulfill the prescribed requirements. MOTTO— ' " Good to the Last Drop. " ADMISSION— Candidates for admission to this College will be required to take mental tests; all those getting a rating of over twelve years will automatically be excluded from the College. Candidates will also be required to drink, in rapid succession, twelve bottles of Country Club, spiked with 15 cc. each of alcohol. Candidates will be divided into four classes: Morons, Imbeciles, Idiots, and the Hopelessly Insane. The male members will be recognized by their headgear. Morons will be required to wear tam ' o shanters; imbeciles will wear checked golf caps, idiots will wear brown derbys, and the hopelessly insane will wear trick cloth hats and be required to carry canes on Sundays. HDUror MTsSDTOrS TlTCK: :0 HONORARY FRATERNITIES AND AWARDS— The College has many of the leading ornery and questionable sub-rosa fraterni- ties of the country. Admission may be obtained by general disreputability. These fraternities are: Kappa Beta Phi Seven Equals Theta Nu Epsilon Kappa Nu Theta Ku Klux Klan A. I. E. E. Beta Lambda Delta Rho Epsilon Tau Quo Vadis For bravery in drinking, the College has many cocktail shakers and pocket flasks which are awarded annually. REQUIREMENTS FOR A DEGREE— The work of this College is by no means a snap — meaning simple — but each student will be required to put in from eight to ten years in training before being granted a degree. The requirements for a said degree are: 1. Successful cutting of at least fifty percent (50%) of all classes scheduled. 2. Rating the Mud Section of the Annual at least twice in succession. 3. Attendance at all questionable parties and dives. 4. Four weeks spent over night, either in the gutter or with all clothes on. 5. Dating any notorious personage possible. Dating average should be 9.4 hours per week. g o:iEBHiMr i:xim3 sms FEES AND COSTS— This is relatively unimportant. Be well armed at all times with checks of five different banks. A balance is very unnecessary. COARSE CARD— The College of Inebriation Requests your presence at a class to be held From 9 to 1 September 15, 1928 Formal Dancing GENERAL MISINFORMATION— Upon arrival in town, all expectant students should immediately begin com- piling a date list of at least twenty girls. It is also well, at this time, to gain a speak- ing acquaintance with the police and other loafers, since it is often necessary to establish an alibi. Above all, remember that you are about to enter the College of Inebriation. Get your " hicks " well in hand and be prepared to display them at the request of any instructor or advisor. Also learn some snappy stories and quick come-backs, e. g. — " And How " is good at all times in all places and before all men. Assume an attitude of complete indifference and sophistication. Practice " weaving " and " bobbing, " since it will be necessary to have a good general knowledge of these arts before breaking into the big league. Students should fill out their study cards carelessly and at their leisure, getting only one genuine Dean ' s signature and forgiving the rest. Page 462 TOW-FrssnnmssvrER " e e e ANIMAL HUSBANDRY— E. K. Johnson. ART AND DESIGN— Marcelle and H2O waves. Prof. Don Rhynsburger. Hair Dressing. Dr. Jesse E. Wrench. Culture of Bald Heads. (Cleaning, shining, spraying and improving thereof.) Col. Monroe C. Kerth. ATHLETICS— Chalk Chewing. Prof. C. E. Zimmerman. Blowing of Noses. Dean Albert K. Heckel. Stature. Prof. Jay William Hudson. Jellying. Dr. Harmon O. DeGraff. Desk Walking. Prof. H. W. " Hot Watt " Hibbard. ANCIENT HISTORY— Study of old jokes, bedroom stories, short skirts, snappy stories, pinch-backs, brown derbys, and tongue-twisters. Prof. Emory K. Johnson. PSYCHOLOGY— Man Judging. Miss Lillian Funk. Woman Judging. Any freshman English instructor. General degradation of the younger generation. Dr. M. P. Ravenell. A study of the moon, stars, and street-lights and their relation to the human emotions. Mr. W. O. Ross. SOCIAL SCIENCES— Porch Swing Construction and Uses. Prof. Don Rhynsburger. ENGLISH AND WORSE FORMS OF EXPRESSION— Prose Swearing (Laboratory on the Polo Field). Captain Hugh B. Hester. EXAMINATION AND GRADES— There will be no examinations and grading system in the College of Inebriation because the faculty has more and better things to do. However, practical examina- tions of a general nature will be held from time to time. Field trips to Hermann and Loose Creek are held every week-end. H Page 463 ' , i i r ' i k " r g HDDEMIHfS SIGMA NU ALUiMNI MEOING ENDED IN COLUMBIA COURT Eight Members of Missouri University Fraternity A Fined Yesterday on Gambling Chaiges. ,r.v A iial i1 V COLl ' ' member jfor participaUuii Ifollowinr the ho tion reunion last weeiv-emi. At the hotel bumiuet so-,fT dents adjourned to their started a dice tramc, v lini ■ ' «■. the ft3- Yn , ■: fictitious tfrniE ALARi PRANK LEADS TO ARREST ' Missouri y. Student Cele- brates Tob Well After Grid Victory. Jubilation over thV Missouri Uni- versity victory over Washington University Saturday caused tha ar- rest a.t 1:30 o ' clock yesterday morn- ing of Ray Falrfiel 21, a Missouri University atudent from St. Joseph , Mo., on a charge of turning In a false fire alarin. Fairfield, with tiiTO i ;ompanlon« was arrested by Private Watchman William Butler at Twelfth and Washington boulevards, after But- ler had seen him turn in an alarin from the box on the corner, while his companions waited In a car, and then attempted to get away. Butler gave chase and caught the three The two companions were later re- leased. Fairfield said he had been at a dance In celebration o the football victory, and had been carried away by the enthusiasm. I Several students were asked to drop out of school because of week-end trips to the neighboring villages. George Ellis, Logan Jenkins, Louise Evans, Beth and others are not in school this semester. Phi Delta Theta held its annual Bowery Party last week. The Phi Delt house has been closed for repairs. Zeta Beta Tau was awarded the Panhellenic Scholarship Cup. The slight error in the Sigma Alpha Epsilon grade rating of last year has recently been straightened out and is correct now. A terrific pistol duel was waged last night between the Columbia police force and private detectives from Kansas City. No one was injured. It is rumored that the Sigma Chi quartet have a lease on the basement of the Jungle No. 1 for next semester. Damn Rumor has it that George Buchholz, Tom Vanlaningham, and others have recently closed a business deal with Grady Maggard. The news story in the Scoop Extra, concerning the marriage of E. K. Johnson and Miss Fanny Wayne Allen is all wet. Ask Ida Lee Pollock for particulars. Pu e 464 HrssjtffirsA ' • The Ventriloquist A Monologue in two parts and many pieces Part the First. " Now smile for the people, Marion. There, that ' s a good boy — now smile again — tip your hat, for you ' ll soon be running for Student President — smile, Marion — put on this nice worn sheepskin so you look neglected — smile, Marion — now run along and sell your groceries — smile, Marion — now say something about the Savitar — smile, Marion — dance with all the heavier sisters as well as the light-footed ones — smile, Marion — now take this little girl to one side and tell her how nice she is — she ' ll believe you — and smile, Marion — now tell the people in the mass-meeting that you ' ll face the issues — smile, Marion — now make a little talk at all the sorority houses — and Smile, Brother, Smile. " Part the Second. " Did you do all I told you, Marion? " (At this point of the play the Dummy — no personal allusion — shakes his head vigorously.) " Well, Marion, we surely DID things up right. " And they did. Page 465 ii T LAST our work — the work of a year — nears completion. The engraving is completed; the last page has been sent to the printer. The office, as we gaze about it, seems pathetically silent. The age-old typewriters, the dull shears, the husky-toned telephone, and the battle-scarred desk are all enjoying a much-needed rest. All is peaceful and solitude pervades the atmosphere in Room No. 1 — Jesse. At this stage of the game — in the proverbial " last minute of play " — as we look back over our work we realize our mistakes and shortcomings. Lack of time and finances make the rectification of them impossible. We can only tell the coming staff and forewarn them — for after all, is it not better to be fore- warned? We have tried, to the best of our ability, to make this volume — the Modern Missouri Savitar — truly representative. In so doing, we have changed divisions and added new features. The former " feature sections ' of college annuals has been divided into three shorter parts; we hope, by so doing, to break up the dull monotony of the past. We have attempted throughout the book to show both the University and the State side of every question. In the " Mud Section " we have attempted to keep up a universal interest, not " putting on " any one person, but giving a humorous and clever phase of this col.lege life. But our acquaintances are limited, we do not know everyone, and we cannot keep in touch with everything that is going on " Around the Columns of Old Missouri. " We have asked for assistance from the Student Body from time to time and have received very little response. For this reason, we have taken what material we have gathered and edited it to the best of our ability. If anyone feels as though he has personally been insulted by having the wrong picture run, by having his name misspelled, by mentioning him in the Mud Section, or even by omitting him altogether, we apologize and heartily assure him that no harm was intended. The editing of the Savitar has been no easy job. We started late, due to a sad and unfortunate circumstance. The picking up of the tangled threads on the loom of Organization was difficult. It has already cost us several negative hours due to classes cut in its interest. Many nights have been sleepless — and many nights have been spent with sleep-ridden head bowed over an editorial desk. It is certain that none of us will make Phi Betta Kappa. In spite of these things, the work has been pleasant, the work has been beneficial, and we are sorry to see the end in view. Our work has been hard at times, but has never ceased to be interesting and inspiring. The book is closed! The 1928 Savitar is on the press. As you read it — criticise it. We realize our mistakes and know they are many. We have done our best. Our success or failure is for you to judge. If our efforts have fallen short of their goal, we are sorry; if they please you, we feel amply repaid. Page 466 rBMii ?i. ■ w ■ w Page 467 Distinctively Attractive with an Artistic Touch are the Queens in the 1928 SAVITAR Made by PAUL PARSONS STUDIO 9 1 1 Broadway BDDBBCSE E sa rai£fi»ifiy yi»ifi»;ifi£fitfiyi»ifiifiyiifi»£fiifiyi fiifiUiifi!i2fiifi»»KKtf; The Student Rendezvous- Because at Jimmies you are always assured of the most delectable foods with a flavor distinctive in its piquancy. The gang is here every day. Service that is unexcelled in Columbia. Music every afternoon. All of this and more, too, at JIMMIE ' S COLLEGE INN Columbia, Mo. Where Good Friends and Service Meet Where You Buy Your —INTERWOVEN HOSE —MANHATTAN SHIRTS — DOBBS HATS —HART SHAFFNER and MARX CLOTHES S. B. Clo. Co. Do You Know Any Who — — laugh in that same silly manner as does Betty Pearson? — chew their gum like our friend Jeanette Jacks? — broke into the mud section as often as did Tom Vanlaningham? — knows less than any Pi Phi? — ever dated a Chi Beta Epsilon? — dance like Jack Reynolds, except Med Christensen? — like and really enjoy the Savitar? — do not know and like Doc DeGraff ? Neither Do We ! i:ioDtw:Mss ESAvrKfT m The address of this building is 1106 Broadway COLUMBIA, MISSOURI We Give 110% SERVICE! Central Dairy Company Page 469 wimrrwrssjim MrEB We Make a Specialty of Furnishing Fraternity, Sorority and Boarding Houses The Best Furniture at the Lowest Prices LUGGAGE GIFTS PARKER FURNITURE COMPANY MASSAGES— MARCELS MANICURES SOFT- WATER SHAMPOOS Parsons Sisters Beauty Parlor 1019 Broadway Bulletins Sigma Chi Chapter meeting tonight in Jefferson City— B. Y. O. L. Pi K. A. announces the arrival of a new pledging outfit. The bag is NOT a sack, and the club merely resembles a ball bat. Phi Gamma Delta offers free board to all men not Phi Gams but who room with members. See Joe Hansman for crude details. Palms, under new management, an- nounces co-operative policy with students. The Country Club is always cold — ready to serve. Sigma Phi Epsilon Round-Up tonight. Trip in from country includes show, cokes and billiards. First fifty get R. O. T. C. horses; others walk. Pane 470 SO ODLRM mSSDnCTSMTEg Putting a ' ' Kick ' in it! Just that little extra touch that gives a portrait " kick, " per- sonality, or whatever you call it, is where our photographs excell ! Page 471 Wesley Blackmore Studio Phone 35 " First Aid to the Hungry ' MnnwTwssnmusMifm STRENG ' S Sally Ann Bread -AT ALL GROCERS Missouri Missour Missour Missour Missour Missour Missour Missour Missour Missour Missour Store Store Store Store Store Store Store Store Store Store Store The Ten Best Jokes of the Year. 1. Kansas Jayhawks. 2. University of Kansas Football Team. 3. Basketball Team, University of Kan- sas. 4. K. U. Baseball Team. 5. Track at Mount Oread. 6. Lawrence, Kansas. 7. The State of Kansas. 8. The Wrestlers at K. U. 9. University of Kansas. 10. Kansas Jayhawks. SHOES HOSIERY Shoe Repairing 53 806 Broadway Phone 325 li -MQDIMIHrSSOmr OTTSg ' COLUMBIA-OWNED FOOD STORES— ALWAYS FRIENDLY AND ANXIOUS FOR FRATERNITY AND SORORITY TRADE " where savings are greatest 708-710 Broadway COLUMBIA, MISSOURI A Complete Line of Sporting Goods TENNIS— GOLF KODAK BATHING SUITS and CAPS Pecks rase 0Y« COLUMBIA, MO. The Largest Exclusive Shoe Store In Central Missouri at Columbia i SUPERIOR SHOES Leaders in SMART FOOTWEAR EXQUISITE HOSIERY Broadway at Eighth St. Phone 63 EXCHANGE NATIONAL BANK Resources Over $1,200,000.00 For sixty-three years this Bank has served the Faculty and Students of Missouri Uni- versity, Stephens College and Christian College Your Patronage is Appreciated MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM 1919 1928 " Wolff-Bergers is a byword to all older students of Missouri University, synonymous with all that ' s Smart in Ready-to-Wear, Millinery and Accessories To the students who are leaving, we sincerely ap- preciate your past pat- ronage and welcome the privilege of serving the new students. Wolff -Berger Company Columbia ' s Largest Women s Specialty Shop We Wonder, We Wonder, We Wonder — Who the girl is that has the extreme south room on the east side, second floor, of the Alpha Delta Pi House or if the blind is broken. Why people delight in reading wise cracks about SOMEBODY else. And why some people take pleasure in composing them. Why, since Medsker has changed so, the Sigma Nu fraternity pledged Jack. Why the Savitar Queen candidates are always so sweet BEFORE the book ap- pears. What caused Nell to cancel the stag list from the Phi Kappa Psi house, just before the Alpha Delta Pi formal this year. What has become of the old-fashioned girl. Why the OUTLAW is called a COMIC magazine. Why we mentioned the Alpha Delta Pi outfit twice on this page. ;g?i( OiPD)T i;T! nij 3 wrr Columbia Yelloway Depot ALL THE COMFORTS OF HOME FOR THE PATRONS OF YELLOWAY BUS CO. Tavern Building Phone 2516 Comfortable Coaches Experienced Drivers Moderate Fares Convenient Schedules ' Think of the SENSIBLE RATES at The Hotel Columbian Ninth and Walnut COLUMBIA MISSOURI Campus Drug Store 806 CoNLEY Phone 2150 DRUGS PIPES STATIONERY TOASTED SANDWICHES SODA Free Delivery University Fruit Co. Frank Balsamo FRESH FRUITS and VEGETABLES 92 1 Broadway Phone 8 1 5 COLUMBIA, MISSOURI F. C. Garrett Alex R. Gibbs Garrett and Gibbs Garage REPAIRS, GAS, OIL, TIRES and ACCESSORIES Used Cars Bought and Sold Phone 2135 7 North Sixth ! S " :B3tSErffl Dnn i The Most Convenient Service in COMFORTABLE BUSSES Driven by Experienced Drivers The Greyhound Lines Call TAVERN DRUG STORE Phone 408 For Information Many Uni- versity stu- dents sub- ordinate their work by adding Shorthand and Type- writing Lear i ROSENTHAL SCHOOL OF because of the immedi- ate and fu- ture advan- tages. COMMERCE University Student Branch Room 35 Bible Col- lege Main Office Boone Building Telephone 1095 HUMOR, As Per THE OBSERVATION POST Oh goody, goody, R. O. T. C. parade today. Ain ' t nature grand! And who thought that Singleton would ever be an editor? Surely not Fred May. Military Ball Tonight!! Whose light do you suppose was burning in room xxx at the xyz House? Page 476 nmaimssDumsMC Scott ' s Book Shop BOOKS, MAGAZINES GREETING CARDS Conveniently Located at 920 Broadway Packing — Shipping Fireproof Storage ' 73 " TRANSFER STORAGE CO. Featuring Service COLUMBIA, MO. City and Long-Distance Moving Baggage Service SERVICE — That is Dependable During the time that we have been privileged to serve the people of this com- munity, we have always maintained a Prompt, Cour- teous, and Efficient Service. It has always been a source of satisfaction to us to know that our many satisfied cus- tomers look to us for De- pendable Service. DORN-CLONEY LAUNDRY DRY CLEAN- ING COMPANY The Savitar Leads in College Annuals WE lead when it comes to outfitting college men that demand the best of style and qual- ity in clothes. A Satisfied Customer is a Barth Customer i Victor Barth Clothing Company 59 Years of Honest Merchandising AT Sapp Brothers The right SHOES at The right time at The right prices HOSIERY SHOE REPAIRING ' Service ' ' Courtesy ' HOPPER-POLLARD DRUG COMPANY " The Rexall Store ' Phone 1414 907 E. Broadway ' Appreciation ' " Quality ' |i ! ' i a I E M J. Guy McQuitty Son ' ' Quick Printers Stationery — Posters Tickets — Programs TELEPHONE 2249 21 N. TENTH ST. First in Fashion With memories of college days comes a thought of the shop that you like best. Dresses, Coats, Hats, Ac- cessories — the costume complete — for the campus and everywhere, are most fashionable when selected ESTES-PARKS ' The House of Fashion " A STORY Once upon a time there was a little boy named L. Heidel Brown. Because his legs were thin and bowed and looked like shafts, and his ears stuck out like lamps on a buggy, L. Heidel was laughingly called " Hack, " and that he was. Hack left the " dear ole South " with one change of socks, a silly grin, and per- verted, yet everlasting idea that he was a gift to maidenhood, Missouri, the general public, as well as the Missouri Chapter of the benevolent order of Sigma Chi. The question remains — " was he? " " Is he, " or " Will he be? " (Indignant wave of " No ' s " goes over the audience.) Politically, " Hackie " (diminutive of Hack), is a bigger success than in any other field. He almost got elected Campus king, but his lateness in filing his nominating petition (three days after the election), made defeat almost inevitable. Hack is a truly worthy candidate, however, and we assure L. Heidel that he will receive a just consideration in next year ' s volume. ' Till then. Hack, wake up and see that you ' re not so many in any man ' s language. ! ' ' " WTiro?r n The Co-op — Carries a complete stock of all your Uni- versity needs. You can also take advantage of the Profit- Sharing Dividends on your purchases. These dividends have amounted to 123 % or better for the past seven years. BASEMENT JESSE HALL The Marinello Beauty Shoppe Offers Complete Service With Nestle Circuline Permanent Eugene Permanent and Realistic Permanent Work That Pleases at Hours That are Convenient :m:)tiss:MS ; .1 ■i B. Missouri ' s College Eatshop Throughout the years when you think again of Tigertown, you will think, too, of Harris " — the quality of foods and catering with the prestige of years of service CAFE— CAND lES— CATER I NG —JACK-O ' -LANTERN HARRIS ' Millard and Sisson Boone County Trust Company has always co-operated in every worth-while project in this community. Resources Over Two Million Dollars Located at Columbia ' s Busiest Corner Ninth and Broadway Measles is not the only " insidious ' disease quarantined f Page 480 vAKtr f jistinctive ideas in dnnuals are la pFime factor in a successful book — In all oup annuals there is found distinction plus the finest qualitij of workmanship — CENTRAL ENGRAVING COMPANY S-A.INT LOTUIS :. ' 4(K; M«6«a«i!?IB S -- ' S W6 A»sVrt«W ' 5« i wi lfvWrt-.- rouEW msstxror svr STEPHENS COLLEGE COLUMBIA, MISSOURI THE EDUCATIONAL PROGRAM of the College is planned to fit the r needs of the individual student. A curriculum has been evolved by the Research Department which fosters sound ideals and prepares the modern young woman to meet her problems in the home and in the community. For Catalogue, View Book, and KFRU Radio Bulletins Address JAMES M. WOOD, President STEPHENS COLLEGE Columbia, Missouri THE 1928 SAVITAR IS INDEBTED TO THE FOLLOWING PATRONS OF THIS VOLUME. THEIR SUPPORT HAS BEEN SUBSTANTIAL AND DEEPLY APPRECIATED. ARNOLD ' S MARKET, COLUMBIA, MISSOURI COLLEGE LUNCH, COLUMBIA, MISSOURI DAVIS TEA ROOM, COLUMBIA, MISSOURI HUGHES FURNITURE STORE, COLUMBIA, MISSOURI MISSOURI MOTOR CAR COMPANY, COLUMBIA, MISSOURI WILLIAMS BARBER SHOP, COLUMBIA, MISSOURI JAMES R. KEARNEY, ST. LOUIS M. E. BERNET, ST. LOUIS HOTEL FREDERICK, BOONVILLE, MISSOURI HILL YARD CHEMICAL COMPANY, ST. JOSEPH, MISSOURI 31 31z Wi opnOT-mssDngrss amg:! JC Telephone Building Municipal Opera OT. LOUIS — the city surrounded by the United States — is the largest city west of the Mississippi. Not only that, but it is growing by leaps and bounds. The Memorial Plaza Plan is one of the great steps taken by St. Louis recently. This Plaza Plan and other numerous improvements are provided for in the eighty- seven-million-dollar bond issue. The home of the Municipal Opera in Forest Park is the largest open-air amphitheatre in the world. For a season of twelve weeks during the summer the best of light opera, comic operettas and one grand opera pro- duction are given. The chorus of one hundred is com- posed entirely of St. Louisans. Critics have declared the productions to be unexcelled. Roxana Building 4 -za 11 Memorial Plaza, now under construction Page 4S3 ft .■Jfcc Proposed Aquarium St. Louis is the great cross-road of American commerce. With its position as center of the Missis- sippi barge lines, and with twenty-eight railroad lines radiating from it, sound economics point to St. Louis as the logical manufacturing center of the nation. Industry has come to realize the importance of trans- portational facilities, and in the last five years, one hundred and ninety-six new industries have located in the St. Louis area. The " Home City " is the name in which St. Louis holds great pride, and is renowned as a city of homes. The residence districts of the city are scattered over the entire area and extend into the delightful sub- urban sections of St. Louis county. St. Louis is a place to live! Municipal Union Market Airplane View of Business Section Page 484 EEBHrHSSOlIfflSSma?- Art Musum Masonic Temple St. Louis — the city of beautiful buildings. The Art Museum in Forest Park, overlooking the lagoon and the surrounding parts of the city, is one of the most strikingly beautiful buildings in the city, and one of which St. Louis is justly proud. On Lindell Avenue, just west of Grand, the Masonic Temple raises to towering height in its massive beauty. Further west on Lindell Avenue is the beautiful Catholic Cathedral. On Kingshighway, at Washington, St. Louis has a church group that is very attractive. Churches of five different denominations — «ach with a building of architectural beauty — have been grouped together. Jefferson Memorial, also in Forest Park, is a splendid tribute to Thomas Jefferson, third president of the United States. This building now houses the Lindbergh collection, as well as relics from the Lewis and Clark expedition. ' " imjumirMs Missouri Slate Life Building HiLLSMAN Taylor, President ■Missouri State Life Insurance Co. And at 15th and Locust— is the beautiful white 12- story Home Office building of the Missouri State Life Insurance Company — the largest life insurance com- pany in Missouri and the Southwest, and one of the outstanding Companies in the United States. The Company has over $80,000,000 of assets and over three-quarters of a billion dollars of life insurance in force. It is a nation-wide institution and has more than 4,000 representatives in the field and employs over 600 people in its Home Office. In addition to its business program, the Company is well known for its social activities among its Home Office and Field employees. Its Field Representatives have their Quarter-Million Dollar Club and Hundred Thousand Dollar Club, which hold large conventions every year. The M. S. L. Club for Home Office employees has beautiful club quarters on the twelfth floor of the Home Office Building. Field Day exercises once a year and monthly entertainment features are sponsored by the club, as well as athletics for both men and women. The Company has made marvelous progress during the last few years and its entire organization is thoroughly imbued with the spirit of service and good fellow- ship. The inset to the right is that of Mr. Hillsman Taylor, President; and the two lower ones, the Ukelele Club and Baseball Team. I ' ' Missouri State Life Ukulele Club Missouri Stale Life Baseball Team Page 486 mvmTmssnunrsmTT. w. hy bother about i¥hich six?. . . Today you can iei an Eiftht ' in ' Llne for 1195 --a man-sized Ei ht ' ln Llne - - backed by four years of conceu ' tration on this modern type of motor car. You can get doted models in thia new Series 75 as low as S1295 « " with a wheelbase of 122 " and a 76 h.p. motor. Prices of Series 85 and 95 range from S1695 to S2495 . . .f.o.b. factory. GAIRIDMIEIR EIOHX-IIM-LIIME thaf distinctively different motor car University Students Enter The Profession of Life Insurance BECAUSE— The Life Insurance business offers limit- less possibilities. It offers greater opportunities for develop- ment, growth, and lar ger incomes. The average income of men in the Life Insurance profession is about twice that of the average income of doctors, lawyers, merchants, preachers, teachers, engineers, etc., and — Professional men are compelled, by the ethics of their profession, to wait for busi- ness. Life Insurance salesmen go out after it. INTERNATIONAL LIFE INSURANCE COiMPANY SAINT LOUIS INSURANCE IN FORCE, $310,000,000 !r«■:s ■ Page 488 Mnnror ' ivrrsKnDT?rT5wgr ' " CENTRAL STATES LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Home Office 3663 LiNDELL Boulevard ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI James A. McVoy, President Samuel Cupples Envelope Company MANUFACTURERS OF ENVELOPES AND TAGS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION The Largest Manufacturers of Envelopes and Tags in the World Factories ST. LOUIS and NEW YORK I i wh ii I 1 f ::S32onffiiiiis FOR GOVERNOR SAM. D. HODGDON Schools for the boys and girls of Missouri the equal to any in the United States. Big Money THERE are exceptions, but the men who make big money arc usually un- usually well dressed. Whether they be- came well dressed before they made the money, or after, isn ' t always known. " Which comes first, the chicken or the egg? " But good clothes distinguish the man who has succeeded as well as the one with the ambition to succeed. Which brings us right up to " GLEN ADDIE ' woolens as Scotch as heather, and suggestive of heather in their colorings. Thirty fine pat- terns — all-weather weight — satisfying soft surface, with a tight twist and firm weave underneath. Hold their shape and wear exceptionally wel l. MADE-TO-MEASURE-TO-FIT Only $60.00 OTHER SUITS, $50 TO $70 055c_-3 ProgrfssiveTailoringCo. 807-9 NORTH SIXTH STREET SAINT LOUIS " ap 3t itf) Jflotoers! " AND YOU SAY EVERYTHING We deliver orders to any part of the city Out-of-town orders also given Prompt Attention BERNARD ' S The Florists Phone 2121 Broadway 919 OUR GUESSING CONTEST What would we have said had we dared? A moustache ' cup or a wire hair-net for the best answers. Writing jokes is as hard as Politics are at Missouri. We should like to see some Profs in Ain ' t it to make an eight o ' clock? Twinkle, twinkle little The military department is Insert your own ideas. I I ! 1:1 I Page 490 »T» I lV!-l. f ' " " Rr)nFg]rHisg3n Boulevard Scene Lagoon —Swope Park In 1850, Kansas City was a trading post and outlying settlement at the point of junction of the Kaw and Missouri Rivers. Today, it stands as a monument to the vision and driving power of the progressive American, as it is now the industrial gateway to a producing region such as the world has never seen before — the great Southwest. As Kansas City has grown in size, in industrial expansion, in civic affairs, and in the count- less other things that make a city, so has its ability to welcome the stranger grown in even greater proportions. A tribute to Kansas City as the guest city was the awarding of the Republican National Nominating Convention, in the face of opposition of cities throughout the United States. Kansas City has made great contributions to the field of journalism, having great newspapers that are known throughout the country for excellence in I- g g _yvr w I ' l news presentation and editorial comment. BBMBBji r Kansas City, a place to a place to work, ■■■■■■■■■■ ■ ■■■ ■■ibhbJ and a place to develop with the most modern city in the United States. It is an ideal city for the young man or women who is seeking an industrial or professional field, where future growth and development are assured. Kansas City invites inspection. Kersey Coates Drive The Zoo — Swope Park m V Page 491 rjaDnffiriMTHrsamryMiiss M ' I The Scout The Pioneer Mother The Scout, located in Penn Valley Park, is an attractive statue of national fame. The statue faces west toward the river, and typifies the spirit of progress. The Pioneer Mother is another very interesting statue, erected in memory of those mothers who braved the dangers and hardships of the West to move westward and bring civilization to the unsettled west as only a mother and family can. The monument to George Washington, near the Union Station, is another statue worthy of civic pride. The most worthy memorial is the awe-inspiring granite shaft that looms up on the hori- zon, and stands as an everlasting memorial to the Kansas City War Veterans. This famous tower- ing shaft, raising some four hundred and ninety feet, is built on a natural precipice and remains as a tribute to those who made the supreme sacrifice. At the top of this monument is a fire which burns constantly — a burning flame by night and a pillar of smoke by day. In the buildings, on either side of the single column, are flags, guns, maps and other interesting relics of the great struggle. This striking Memorial was built by the city at a cost of over two million dollars. It has achieved national and international fame. Ki ' mmu g rarTnmr-m??nilE:aarEty The Public Library Street in Business Section Shown below is the Kansas City Union Station. This Station is proclaimed by engineers and architects to be the most modern in the United States, and proclaimed by world travelers to be the most convenient. Kansas City is known for the excellence of its educational system. The Rollins School, as shown on the left, is typical of the modernness of the buildings. The School Board is justly proud of its two junior colleges, run in connection with the City system, the Kansas City Junior College, and the Kansas City Teachers College. The Junior College is a two-year institution for undergraduate college work, while the Teachers College has a three-year curriculum designed especially for the preparation of teachers of ward schools. These colleges combined with over fifty ward schools offer to the youth of Kansas City an education unexcelled. In conjunction with the system. Pub- lic Libraries are maintained. There are, of course, other schools and colleges run under private management. Outstanding among these is the largest automobile and airplane school in the Rollins School world. Kansas City ranks high in the business activity field, being second only to Chicago in livestock receipts and handling, and also second in the United States as grain center. The city is an important railroad center, having eighteen trunk lines. ! 1 ;s?:MnD£Baim5SDiiia3 a Ihe ease and grace that so distinctively characterize Gordon - Koppel clothing was developed at the instance of University men! GoiHJkm Koppet COLUMBIA KANSAS CITY Hi ..__r»-j .- ---r ' - , ...- i DEBarfflssptTELt ssn nBDnErarMT HOTEL Muehlebadi An outstanding hotel of the middle-west, offer- ing every service de- manded by the most exacting guest KANSAS CITY Daily Amusements Music and Dancing Plantation Grill Famous Trianon Cafe Also COFFEE SHOP for Quick Service I ! ' Quality Without Extravagance " Ob Mda at Tenth KANSAS CITY Ten Good Places NOT to Live 1213 University Avenue 520 College Avenue 920 Providence Road 1000 Maryland Avenue Room No. 1 , Jesse Hall 5 1 7 Hitt Street 600 Rollins Avenue 203 College Avenue 600 Conley Avenue 1004 University Avenue anCEKHISSQUffi ! i AFTER ALL, IT ' S THE FOOD THAT COUNTS It isn ' t alone what you say in your advertising or the claims you make that really counts. It ' s the quality you sell and the service you render that will make or break your business. I am willing to be judged solely on this standard. 1113-15 Walnut " Why so pensive? Won ' t you get your degree? " " Yea, I ' ll graduate, but look how this gown covers my new clothes from Woolf Brothers. " COLUMBIA Kansas City, St. Louis, Wichita, Tulsa, Norman and Lawrence Beauty and The Best Artcraft Silk Stockings KLINE ' S SPECIAL CHIFFON HOSE Our famous all-silk hose .... silk from top to toe .... exquisitely sheer .... all the fashion- able colors . . . hose for the most fastidious woman First Floor $1.95 1 112-14 Walnut, Through to 1113-15 Main KANSAS CITY, MO. 2 . 32 rOECSIMISJ OAVnSE Main and 1 1th Streets KANSAS CITY, MO. Correct Togs for the Collegian ELECTRIC REFRIGERATION A Way to Better Living TRUE hospitality is expressed most gracefully in the well-ordered household where guests can be enter- tained with the least visible effort. To achieve this per- fection requires efficient equipment. No other household appliance contributes more to hos- pitality in the home than the electric refrigerator. It not only preserves food more perfectly but offers so many possibilities in preparing new delicacies for your guests. Now — at the height of the social season — is the very time that an electric refrigerator can help you. Don ' t be without it when terms of payment are so easily arranged. Kansas City Power and Light Co 1330 Grand Avenue Telephone — Grand 0060 - f A sC 3at - g -T , _MUUtkN_J2E otke: Page 499 Since the Days of Crinoline- the students of " Old Mizzou " have shopped at Emery, Bird, Thayer ' s. From the days of the stately stage coach to the era of the smart sports roadster, Emery, Bird, Thayer Company has been the criterion of smartness in collegiate apparel. This association with the students of the University of Missouri we highly cherish and value, and earnestly desire to perpetuate. KANSAS CITY, MO. Quality — Service — Value J giTTPivM. ffl spngr grtSk The Livestock Exchange Where Agriculture and Industry Meet T. JOSEPH, the " City Worth While " and the " Mid- continent Airport of America, " offers only the best to the seeker of opportunity. For the industrialist, empire builder, agriculturist, and seeker of a profitable business location, the city has excellent sites, power, and transportation facilities, and is the center of one of the world ' s richest farming dis- tricts. For the merchants and residents of the towns sur- rounding it, St. Joseph offers a diversified market, sec- ond to none in the country. For the home-owner, St. Joseph offers not only congenial employment, but also parks and boulevards, fine schools, municipal playgrounds and swimming pools, golf courses and places of amusement of superior or equal rank to any offered in the cities of the middle west. From the time of its founding up to the present, St. Joseph has had more than its share of romance. The pioneer " " 49ers " made the city their stopping place in the mad trans-continental rush, and this fact has been responsible for the establishment of many whole- sale houses, which since have become among the largest in the whole country. St. Joseph ' s Newest Factory Page 500 ii ' .I It A St. Joseph Candy Manufacturer The city ' s wholesale district has grown and expanded rapidly. It now comprises more than one hundred estab- lishments. The territory served by these firms extends into Missouri, Kansas, Iowa, Nebraska, Colorado, Wyo- ming, New Mexico, Oklahoma, and other western and southern states. Employment is given to hundreds of families. In the manufacturing district of St. Joseph is manu- factured virtually every known article in use on the farm and in the home. Situated in the geographical center of the United States, these 427 manufacturing concerns are assured cheap transportation for their raw materials and products to all parts of the United States and even Latin and South America as well as continental Europe. Eco- nomic conditions in St. Joseph are ideal and each year the manufacturing district shows a consistent growth. Among the contributing factors to the growth of the manufacturing and industrial centers of the city are paved roads, which radiate in every direction; a rich agri- cultural territory; and ready markets in the large trade territory in the five states of the middle west. 1 ' •1 1 ;.: ;-■■ " ' 1 View of Business District The city ' s retail district had developed gradually and offers the buyer virtually the same goods and certainly as wide a selection as may be found in other and larger centers of popu- lation. Artesian Ice and Cold Storage Company I t ' 111 fiimDffisCHJs ffiEt ariss ST. JOSEPH MISSOURI The Hub of America Distribution and Warehousing of Merchandise and Cold Storage Products A Terminal Facility Which Expedites Delivery Because of all-rail connection which eliminates cartage charges, and extremely low insurance rates, thousands of dollars of dis- tribution expense are saved for the ultimate consumer each year. W-f - .-. ==t , TERMINAL WAREHOUSES of ST. JOSEPH, INCORPORATED H. C. Herschman, President F. J. Meeker, Secretary fAmerican Warehousemen ' s Association Members { Missouri Warehousemen ' s Association [United States Chamber of Commerce Page 50. JBSvJ -.-ggmSMCTST piiifii ' ' COUNTRY CLUB " brewed aged bottled by M. K. Goetz Brewing Company ST. JOSEPH, MISSOURI Manufacturing Furrier 725-727 Francis Street ST. JOSEPH, MO. MANUFACTURER OF FURS OF QUALITY AND STYLE The Von Hoffman Press ST. LOUIS, MO. Bernard Von Hoffman Class of 20 JUST WHAT WOULD YOU THINK If you would see Bray, Hamil- ton, Kennedy, Howard, and Mil- ler headed toward the edge of town? And then you would pass Frampton, Mehrle, Fick, Nelson, Vanlaningham, Browning, Buch- holz, and Flamank going the other way? And then, in a still different direction you would see Tarr, Steitz, Toben, Gange, Howze, ReedKnight, Thompson, Kirk- wood, Flamank, and others gath- ering ? Yes, sir; the boys are gather- ing — sorta gathering of the clans. But now that the elections are over the meetings will be less frequent. ' sfonFPTT MTSsangrsaamg:: ' ■ i: Landmarks of Missouri Page W4 sannPDfc EC A Page Abernathy, Roland 280 Abington, Juliette 285 Able, A 284 Abney, Mary K 62, 259, 404, 426 Acacia 3 24 Achord, Theodore .62, 3 7 Adam, Will 278, 376 Adams, Andrew 271, 272, 360. 39-; Adams, Irinnc E 106, 403 Adams, Jack R 353, 372 Adams, Orvyi G 56 Adams, S. F 393 Adcock. J. D 3U Addison, William 195. 335 Adkinson, Howard 1 106, 365 Adriance. Hardy 106, 3 14, 364, 372 Agee, H. A 261 Agee, Mary 62, 390, 401 Agnew, Robert 160, 161 Agnew. Stanton C 62, 325 Agricultural Club 268, 269 Ahrens, Elizabeth 106, 248,401, 426, 432 Ahrens, Vivian 62, 228, 400 A. I. E. E 267 Ainsworth, John R 62 Akin, D 330 Akins, Luella R 400 Albrecht, W. A 249 Alexander, Campbell 106, 226, 361 Alexander, Rev. John M 242. 247 Alexander, M 279 Alexander, Virginia 106, 291 Algermissen, M 402 Allee, Florence 237. 39 Allee, James W 62, 314, 372 Allegri, Salvator 106, 178, 179. 33 Allen, Austin 230, 334 Allen, Callie Sue 62, 399 Allen, Edpar 260 Allen, Earl J 106, 270, 271, 273, 277. 331 Allen, F 427 Allen. F. C 170 Allen, Frauf-eswayne 232, 237. 238 Allen, H 362 Allen, K 362 Allen, May 250 Allen, Nat N. . . .45, 106, 270, 271, 272, 273, 276, 277, 324 Allen, Perry 3 20 Allison, George 45, 333, 354 Allport, V 279. 394 Almsted, Fred 208, 209, 2 8 Almsteadt, Prof. H. B 260 Alpha Chi Omega 404 Alpha Chi Sigma 373 Alpha Delta Pi 399 Alpha Delta Sigma 367 Alpha Gamma Delta 403 Alpha Gamma Rho 329 Alpha Gamma Sigma 331 Alpha Kappa Kappa 363 Alpha Kappa Psi 364 .Mpha Phi 397 Alpha Tau Omega 323 Alpha Zeta 376 Alton, H 106, 170, 171, 338 Alumni Association 53, 4 Alves, Margaret 228, 393 Ambrose. Edward 323, 374 Amick, F. E 194 Anderson, Mrs. Elizabeth 259 Anderson, F. C 171, 337 Andes, Clifford 160 Andes. Earl T 62, 267, 368 Andrews, D. A 56, 261, 327 Andrews, Inez 62, 403 Andrews, W. A 332, 405 Andrews, Wilhelraina 62 Andrews, W. L 62, 354, 369 AnRcl, Margaret 395 Anheuser, William 321 Ankeney, Prof. T. S 258 " Anna Christie ' 236 Antelopes 345 Anthony, J. K 361 Appleman, R 329 Arben?. Paul 106, 3 16 Armstrong, Mary R. .62, 237, 390, 403 Arnold Mercer 29 Arthur. 1 338 Arvin, Garland 56, 252, 362 Asbury, E 315 Asbury. William 160 Ashmore, P 160, 325 Ashmore, Edgar 160, 325 Athenaean Literary Society. . . .280, 281 Atherton. Henry 321, 367 Atherton. Lewis E 261 Atherton, Neva 237, 395 Atkins, James A 62, 362 Atkinson, Maurice 267 Atteberry. C 314 Aufranc, Will 106, 339, 363 Auli, Betty 394 Ault, Marjorie 237, 395 Ault, Nadine 395 Ausmus, Reginald .40. 323, 360 Austin, Hal 160, 330 Page Avery, Marian 106, 228, 285 Aycrs, L 363 Ayera. W. L 317 B Baack, Edna 287, 289, 296, 427 Bacchus, W. M 317 Backer, Frances A 63, 247, 248 Bagby, J 326, 362 Bailey, Beyy t 228 Bailey, J 198, 326, 331 Bailey, M. L 279, 291, 405 Bailey, W. E 249 Bain, John G 107, 313 Bairn, G 328 Bainc, George 312 Baird. Helen 47, 63, 282, 394 Baker, D 363 Baker, E 407 Baker, F 284 Baker, Henry H 106, 329 Baker, Isabel C 107. 393 Baker, John 160, 199, 137, 334 Baker, K 319 Baker, Mildred 63 Baker, Robert V 63, 267, 368 Baker, Wendell 169, 261, 317 Baldry, Edward 107, 335, 364 Ball, John 63, 258 Ball, Nannie E 63 Ball. William 107, 326, 375 Ballew, C 363 Balmer, Chester D 63, 324 Band 230, 23 1 Bane, R $iH Banes, ?-mi!y L 63 Banks, Rose 390, 392 Baroda, F. A 314 Barhee, F. H 54. 282 Barber, H. C 324 Barper, J 362 Barker, M 30S Barker, H. H 377 Barlow, Conway 63, 331 Barnes, Asa 56, 326, 362 Barnes, 1 261 Barnhill, J 321 Barnes, K 107, 392 Barns, Mary Jim 228, 403 Barnes, N 333 Barnes, R 63, 261, 330 Barnes, W 326 Barnett, J. T 45, 107, 319. 364 Barnett, W.J 337, 365 Barnwarmin ' 270 Barrett, Lester 321 Barrett, T 279 Barron, Harry - 107, 318 Barron, Mildred 63 Barron, R 365 Barron, Mrs, M 279 Bartlesville, D. C 334 Bartlett, Lealon 107, 319 Barton, W 361 Baskerville, Pauline 63 Bassett, Leila M 63, 400 Basye, R 261 Batdorf, Franklin 226 Batten, Hansel 160 Bauer, Royal D. M 54 Baugher, Edwin 64, 360 Baumann, John C 56, 361 Banmgartner. Miss Anna 313 Baur, Edmee C 64, 427 Baur, L 326 Baxter, R. B 361 Bearh, E 392 Beal, Eugene 45, 258, 287 Beam. Sim 64, 226, 332 Beard. Harold 161 Beard, Irvin 64, 338. 377 Beard, Tommy 107, 404 Beasley, Anna Lee 107, 394 Beasley, C 314, 375 Beasley, F 394 Bcatty, Paul 366, 107, 322 Beatry, Winifred 107, 367, 401 Beckford, Melba 108, 228, 399 Bedford, C. E 291, 406 Bedinger, Francis 64 Beery. D. E 407 Beery, Dorcas 64 Beery, M 261 Beger, D 404 Begole, Frank 161, 226 Beighley, Frank 230, 337 Beils, L 337 Beil, W. C 314, 362 Belden, H. M 260 Bell. H 261 Bell, Kenneth 64, 367 Bell, Randolph E 34, 64, 324, 365 Bennett, F. M 325 Bennett, Milton 45, 108, 226, 326 Bennett, R 397 Bentzen, Edith io8, 285 Berger, G 328 Bergman, Albert 64, 226 Bergsieker, A. E 407 Berkemeyer, Frances 64, 287, 289 Bernihal, A. C 286 Page Berny, A 392 Berry, Clark 64, 291, 365 Berry, F 279, 284 Berry. H 3 26 Berry, Marianne 253, 321 Berry, Nelle E 64, 390, 399 Berwick. A. J 272, 33 1 Beta Theta Pi 317, 344, 345, 346 Bettis, R. H 319 Beyer, Dorothy 108 Bickei, V 363 Bidwell, V. L 396 Biggs, P. W 361 Bihr, Frank 51, 326 Bill, Prof. H. S 258 Bill, Wallace 64 Biller, L 285 Billing, Capt. A. E. . .199, 350, 351, 372 Biltner, F 170 Binger, Mary 64, 279 Bingham, Louise 108, 400 Birge, E 323 Bisco, J 322 Bishop, Gertrude 64, 228, 403 Bittner, Frank 160, i6i, 322 Blackburn, Henry io8, 3 1 5 Blackmon, Fern 65, 285, 291, 406 Blackmore. Robert 108, 325, 375 Blair. Mabel 108, 228, 393 Blair, Henley 56, 360 Blake, Mrs. Martha 313 Bland Leland 45, 261, 363 Blankenbaker, Estelle 65, 228, 403 Blanton, David 334 Btanton, H. J 29 Blatt. H 285 Block and Bridle 272 Block, Maxine 65 Block, Robert 66 Blomeyer, Mary 65, 288, 398 Blues 345 Bluford, W 318 Blythe. C. L 321 Boantigan, A 279 Board of Curators 29 Board, Fred 108, 312. 324 Boden, James A 267 Bodendieck, Henry A..65, 211, 232, 312, 323, 366, 370 Bodine, M 326 Bopgess, Edith 228, 432 Bohn, G. 338 Bohn, Weston 226 Bohrer. R 318 Bolinger, Duis D 335 Bolte, H. B 160, 317 Bondurant, D 338 Bonen, Bernardine 65, 279 Boner, B 402 Bopn, Karl 260, 261, 355, 365 Boswell, W 3 26 Bothman, Clem 160 Bothman, Clyde 160, 327 Botsford, Tom 160, 314 Botts, F 261 Boucher, Robert 56, 3 27, 3 73 Bouldin, Laura 432 Bourne, S 327 Boyer. John S 108, 3 16, 352, 372 Boyer, Constance 108, 399 Bover, B. Franklin 65, 205, 316, 360, 371, 374 Boykin, C 400 Brace, Jennie 65, 395 Bradsher, Alver 65, 278 Bradley, Elsa 53 Bradshaw, Jean Paul.2l6, 249, 317, 393 Bragg, J. O 314 Braham, M 401 Braik, Thelma 65 Bramble, M 398 Bramble. N 284, 398 Brandenburger, Lucille 65, 237, 283 Brandle, Annabeth 108, 285 Brandon, E. M 393 Branson, E 198, 260, 338 Branstetter, Ogle 65, 278, 329, 376 Brandt, Catherine 65, 248, 261, 396 Brawner, Thomas 66 Bray, Evelyn 218, 223, 281, 394 Bray, Hal D lo8, 325, 361 Bray, Russell 321 Brayton, P. R 331 Breckenridge, G. F 369 Brecky, Marvin 41 Bredali, Jerome 339 Breit, Ruth 109 Brennecke, 1 261 Brennecke, Marie 228 Brennecke, Marvin 66, 284, 362 Brenner. P 322 Brent, H. S 319 Bretz, H 433 Brewer, Chester L 137 Brewer, D. H 171, 325 Brewer, F. A 396 Bridges, B. L 407 Bridges, R. L 189, 330 Briggs, Florence 291, 390 Briggs, M 279 Bright, Mary Louise 109, 400, 427 Page Brill, Lawrence. . 109, 238, 239, 334, 367 Brinkley, Floyd 66, 367 Britton, Gorclon 66, 361, 377 Broach, Margaret 109, 237, 427 Broadhursi, W. L 272, 278 Bronaugh, Frank 66 Brooks, C 272, 278, 331 Brooks, Dorothy 228 Brooks. Lee 109, 323 Brooks, Dr. Stratton D 30, 3 243, 249, 260 Broom. Leslie 66, 270, 273, 329 Brossart. K 404 Brous, S. L 66, 246, 333, 373 Brown, Chester 109, 226, 280, 326 Brown, E. C 337 Brown, Esther, . 109, 396 Brown. Hcidel 66, 319, 395, 427 Brown, J 375 Brown, J. J 316 Brown, Miller 156, 176, 374, 273 Brown, M. T 330 Brown, Prof. H. G 216 Brown, R. L 324 Brown, T 66, 326, 374 Brown, W 366 Browning, D. . . .109, 279, 285, 291, 405 Browning, P 319 Bruce. C 161, 323, 375 Bruce, M 394 Bruff, Susanne 228 Bryan, Joe J 109, 338 Bryant. E 261, 337 Bryant, Josephine ... 109 Buchholz, George 109, 3 19, 374 Buck, D 337 Buckalter, C 284 Buckman, D 329 Burkncr. W. G 316 BufTum, M. E 260 Buggs. F. C 405 Bumgardtner, Louis 56 Bums. I 284 Bnnn, R. J 361 Burd, Leslie A 109, 230, 327, 375 Burford. Cornelia 47. 279, 285 Burford, H 399 Burford. T 280, 362 Burgess, C 109, 226, 280, 281, 339 Burk, V. F 324 Burke, R. P 336 Burke, Virgil 272 Burkhart, W. C 171 Burkeholder, Martha 66 Burkeholder, Nadeen 35. 66, 228, 229. 285 Burlingame, Elizabeth 67, 237. 282 287, 291, 396 Burlbaw, Ernest 66, 267, 369 Burnham, Edwin 267 Burns, Joyce 334. 377 Burns, C 67, 402 Burrall Bible Class 254, 255 Burrall, Jesse L 254 Burrell, William 199. 226, 326 Burris, 1 279 Burton, Anna Margaret 38, 56, 287, 289, 397, 432 Burton, P. E 249 Burton, E 397 Busch, A 362 Busch, J, C 321 Bute. W, C 271, 274, 331 Buthfer, Florence 109, 405, 407 Butler, Adrian 161 Buxton, Alta 67. 246 Byars, Robert 158 B. Y. P. U 252 Byrd, Homer 67 Cairns, E 398 Caldwell, I. K 56, 261,363 Caldwell, Louise no, 237. 285 Caldwell, Mrs. M 313 Calloway. K 331 Calloway. R. C 67, 278, 331. 376 Calvert, F 339 Cameron, Ellen L 67 Cameron, J 338 Cameron. L 285 Campbell, Byron 67, 230 Campbell, E. . , .110. 285, 289, 395, 427 Campbell, H 160, 170 Canady, J, W 67, 261, 315, 354. 363. 392 Canady. Josephine no Canahl, Julius 68 Cannon, Anne HO Cardwcll, John 230 Carey, Harold 44, 161, 226, 360 Carl, M 171 Carnahan. Mona 68, 393 Carnovsky, L 261 Carr. Dan M no, 205, 317 Carrington. G 337 Carroll, B. S 31S Carroll, Catherine 43, 46, 68, 390, 394- 430, 431 Carroll, T. L 1 10, 316 Carroll. William 160 % ' f ' x: ' i ' iiT ' - INDEX — Continued Page Carron, A.K 397 Carrithers. Clay ,V ' ' ' ' Carruthers, John 68, 321, 360 Carsdowey, Charles 68, 326, 367 Carter, D Carter, E.F Carter, G.H Cary, Henry M Cascbolt, E Casebolt. Taylor Casey, Hazel Cassiday, F Casteel, Esther Castle, James Castle, Phillip A Castle, Ralph Catron, Orestes Cauthorn, Emma Cclla. lean Chadivick, Jack . . ■ • Chamberlain, Mrs. M. B Chamberlain, M. J Chance, Francis Chandler, L Channon, James Chapin, Mrs. H Chapin, Mary Alice. Chapman, Campbell 239 249 .261, 317 .... no 429 .... 226 .219, 281 .... 322 . .68, 401 ..68, 1S6 .... 267 .... 226 353 260 3 6 230 .-. 284 272, 329 ,68. 323, 373 68, 291, 400 33. 322, 374 313 no, 28s, 399 230 ...352. . ' . ' . ' 16., Cornell. C atherine ■ Cornell. Douglas 67, Cornellius. C Cornish, C. C Cosmos Cotham. R. B Cottey, Frank Cottey, L. F Cottingham, James Cottle, Ferdinand Cotton, Carolyn Cottrell, S ■■■■■ Couchman, Cecil C.67, 69, , Coulter, Eleanor ; ' ' l ' 5M° ' Page 237, 395 204, 259 367 . .67, 334. 364 .III, 3 ' 4. 364 344 .160, 161, 171 .... Ill :: 316 . .67, 226, 367 230 . ' 67, 392 334 198, 287, 324 Page Dea;do ' rff! ■6palV. ' .V. ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' l2V29 . 4=6 Deal Ernest ' 60, 170 DeBerry, Dorothy . 1 1 2. 393. 427 Debate 216,217.218, " ' ° 219,220,221,222,223 Decker, Laura 69, 260, 261, Chapman, John 5 ' ' ' " 2 Charak, Jean 160,328 Chastain, M ; i i Chattan, Jack 110,226,323 Cheatham, J. F Cheatham William Chenoweth. Lillian Chesmore, C Chestnut. Mrs. Margaret Chevalier, Elizabeth. . . . Chi Alpha Chi Chi Beta F.psilon Chi Chi Chi Chi Omega Chiles, Dorothy Chiles, F. P Chilton, Tames Chilton. W Chinn, Frances O ■ ■ Chinn, F. T " °- 37, 238 266, 267, 368, 369 Chisholm, Dan 68 Cbisholm, John. . . . Christensen, M. M. 70, 314 ... ti6 ... 228 207, 329 ... 391 no, 228 339 . . . . 406 374 . . . . 398 .68, 291 .68, 333 .160, 171 . ... 171 . . . . 1 10 405 260 393 .III, 199. 267 323 319 366 316 . .69, 277. 331 .219. 280, 317 Ill ' 160. 317 171 56 Christman, Albert. Christopher, I tta. Christy, Helen Chostner, J Civill, M Clair, P.M. Clark, Bert. Clark, E. S . .39,68, 327, 367 lie, 217, 220, 222, 238. 316 111. 318 69 69, 259. 426 285 ' ' ' 402 ' . ' . ' .. ' . ' . 303 .69. 149, 261, 317, 370 315 Coulter, M. E Coursault, J. H. . Coursault, R. . . . Courtney. Carl R Cousley. J Coute, R S Cowan, J Cowgill, L Cowser, Morrel . . Cox, D. C Cox, Joseph Cox, S. W Coy, E. E Craghead, Celia Craghead, Kemmie ;, • 56, 272, 278 Craig, C Craig, G.S Craig, Harry Craig, M.J ■■■■ Craighead, Mrs. O.. Crain, J Cramer, Donald Crane, Dora Crane, A. S Crangle, Jack Crawford. D Crawford, M. T. . . . Creasv, Racine Creel.H Creed. Woodson Crews, Helen Crockett, R Cropper, Jane Cross, George Crosslev, J. E Cross-Country - , Crow, George. 36, m. 264. 266, 267, 368 Cruce, All. . .70, 314 ..56, 70. 324. 362 57.406 70 166, 237, 280, 400 279 364 360 70 .... 325 138, 184 261 .... 319 .111, 291 .... 338 .249, 362 .... 70 .... 338 .398, 432 .160, 161 .... 171 195 Dedman, R. Dees, Hope Defoe, Prof. L. M. Degner, Glenn. . . Deimund. Ear) DeLano. E DeLee. C. B Dclports, Noel . . . Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma Delta Kappa Delta Phi Delta.. Delta Sigma Phi.. Delta Sigroa Pi... Delta Tau Delta. Delta Theta Phi - , Delta Upsilon " ' • io Denman. B.M ♦ .112, 285 291 ' . .. .112, 281, 399 .201, 260, 369 261, 338 .. .I!2, 147, 334 398 361 " ' ' ' ' ' ' 361 400 . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' ..347, 395 335.346 258 338 345 365 .322, 343. 344. 346 361 Edwards, George U . Edwards, John. ■■••■■ Edwards, Mrs. Ruth K.. . . . ... ■ - - - Egleston Elmer ■ •.■ ' ; fs Eimbeck, is. q Eisen,H - Eliff, R Denner, J Denny, Denny, Maleta ■■ Dentel.O.R.. ' A f ' Department of Athletics.. . 137. 138. 139 DePauw, A • g DeShazer, Dalton.71. 217, 221, 222, 280 C ° Elizabeth, E Eliff, J. D Ellis, CM Ellis, George Elliott, D Elliott, Edwin Elrod, D. E F.lting, Aloha Elzea, J W F.mbree, Alice F.mbry. William Emig. A. S Emig, Mrs. A. S Emperor, J. B Emrick. Lois Endebrock, Frank. . . Engineers ' Club England. Dorothy... England, George. . . . English. Wallace Ensminger. Eugene.. Enyart. Louisa Episcopal Students.. .H Cruce, H. A Cruse, Mai. Fred Crumley, James B. . Crumpler, N Grumpier, William. . Crute, Robert C. S. C Culler, N. ..350.351. .251 .401 Clark] Glenn W 69, 361. 377 aark, Lorraine 47, St. 228, 260, 394, 429 Clark, M 291 Dark. N. J ••■••• 361 Clarke, Jane Quait 69, 261, 400, 430 Claxton, J 338 Claxton. O ■■ 278 Clay. Stanley P 69,360 Clements, Cecil 69,261 Cline, E 194.280 Coates, Mary 51 Cobb, A ■ 29 ' Coburn, Hal 69,230,365 Cochran, T. R 3 ' 7 Cochran, R. L 321 Coen, C 322 Coerver, C 374 Coerver, Robert. .69, 196, 312, 319. 374 Coggins, Dorothy 69 Coggins,C ■ 323 Coggins, Cyril 232, 235, 236, 363 Coghlan. Capt. J. J 198, 287, 35° Cohen, A ■•••■ ' 95 Cohn, Joe in, 232, 236, 328, 377 College Farmer ; 57 Colling, T 326,364 Collins, Ogie " ■ Collins, S " 5 Collins, Will 258 Combs, Joe ■• •■• 230 Condit, Dorman 69, 369. 372 Condon, Mary F I n. 404 Conley, S. F 53,201,392 Connett Capt. L. L. .271. 350. 351. 372 Connett, E. L 273, 275. 330 Conway, J. W ■■ 260 Conway, M. E nl, 285, 400 Cook, F 326 Cooli V ' °3 Cooke, Robert 320. 366 Cooksey,D 285,405 Cooley, Robert ' 60 Cooper, Alfred •■ ' ° Cooper, lone 67,258 Cooper,J.H " 99 Cooper, L 334 Corder, Mary Alice in, 255. 394 Cordwell. T 333 Corkins, Jack 334,364 Cummings, Garnett ' Jl Cummings, L - - " ° Cunningham, Dorothy 70, 400, 427 Cunningham. George. Cunningham, H Cunningham, Lyle. ._. . Cunningham, Patricia Curtis, Claude Curtis, W.C Curtwright, Claire • - - , Curtwright, Gale l ? ' 21 Curtwright. M. C 326,366 Cupp, Roderick ' ° ' l)J, Cushman, Beecher 70. 367 Cutler, Corrine 112,426 Cwens ■ 33 Dessert, Dessert, Marie Devoult, W. . deVries, Georgia Dickbradcr, Margaret. Dickenson, Opal Dickey, E Dickey. Mildred Dickson, A t ' ' ' ' Dieckman, Rev. F. Diehl, Christine Diehl. E Diemer, Carl Diemer, R Dier John Dier. William Digges. Carl W Dills, R Dimmick. Glen Dimmitt. L Dinsdale. Albert . . . DiGiovanni. Samuel Divilbliss. Frank. . . Dixon. Ison Doarn. I. W Doss, Ella V Dobbs. Evcrtee Doderick, C Doerr, M .. .279, 28s 400 " , 260 : 285 37.258 ....327. 367 72, 316 363 . . .114, 228 199 ....237. 284 .50, 319. 375 249, 260 248 260 ' ' . .114, 228 ....114, 338 264. 265 243. 252, 255 .72, 326, 361 177, 249, 363 272, 331 114. 392 253 72 Epperly.Pury 178,328 .112, 375. 377 323 .230, 327. 337 238, 427 70. 3?8 ' 260 . .70, 364, 366 .... 250, 402 324 71. 394. 427 . . . . 228, 279, 396 113 407 113. 403, 432 291 250 71. 398, 432 322 113. 339 322 .72, 230, 327, 367 327 249 330 72, 267, 369 321 272, 278, 330. 377 113 SO. 320 113. 332 327, 364 258, 326, 364. 432 72 278 338 Epstein, Irving Erdahl, Robert..., Erickson, William. Espinosa, E Etz Kappa Nu . . . Eta, J..... • Eubanks_, Leonard Evans, K p ' .vans, L Evans, Mary G. . Evans, Roland . . . Evans, Sam T. . . , Ewing, George . . Ewing, Robert L. Ewing, T. A Fydman, B Ezell, C ,361 160 321 •■■;;; 368 ... 320 ; 161 ' 329 291 " " .. ' .. .114. 393 114.331 .■.57,243.246.249 114. 368. 369 US. 316 .... 207 . . 285 " " .. ' . ' . 375 397 Faddis, Irene g, Farin. Ellen F " ' 284 Fahrig, Harriet ,. Fahrner. Leslie .•.■.■. ' nS. 3l6 Fair. Frank E Fairburn. Carl Falkenhainer, Norman.. . .nS. 21 " 322 231. 339 139. 195 115 .236, 401 .... 161 ..321, , 261, D DaCosta, Helen.. .70, 237. 282, 283. 289 DaCosta. Herman 70, 271 Dailuson, 1 320 Dale, losephine 251,291 Daly,L ° Dampf, E.M 42.361 Danbury.W.T 7° ' ' J ' ' S Daniel, Elizabeth I. 228, 96 Daniels, Frank 71. 178. 179. 3l6 Daniels, K 30, Daugherty, J : 333 Davidson, Margaret .. 1 1 2, 237, 395. 427 Davis, C Davis, D Davis, F.E.., Davis, Franklin Davis, G.W 71 Davis. H 112,323 . Davis, losephine 7 ' , 228, 398 Davis, KaryT .; • 207 Davis, Lawrence 71. 3S4. 372. 377 Davis, Lee Davis, Madeline 71. 237, Davis, R Davis, Tennis V 57 Davis, T. I Davis, Will 112, 207, 272 Davison, J. A .-. -y Edier, Davison, b,... . ■ " ■ ' . ' ' i7j_:,.„ Dawes, Mrs. L. B • " S Dawson, Virginia v;,- " ' • r Dawson, Donald 226, 280, 317. 363 Dawson. J. Carl 272.329 Doolev. Grace 72. 232, 248, 401 Doolittle, Florence. . .113, 232. 279. 406 Dorrencc, J 338 Dorsey. Anne ' 3 Dortch, Mrs. S 391 Douglass. D.R,.. 261 Douglass, Winefred Downev, Edgar Dowis, Kary " 3 Downing, D 279,291 Downing, A. K „•■■„■ ' Drake, Ernest 113- 198, 287, 323 Drake, William V 113. 334 363 Dressen, I ; 267 Dromgold, John 113. 226, 334 Drouet, Francis 201 Drum, M. E 396 Drumm. Enoch 72, 156 Dry, Marion 44. 113. 205, 216,217,221,280,317 Dryden, L 201 Dunaway, H 303 Duncan, Norabelle 113. 247. 261, 390, 40s Dunigan, L. C 361,377 Dunlap, A.W T ' ' i2 Dunn. Charles 72, 267, 368 Dunnington, Floyd 72, 331 Fallon, William. Famuliner John..__. - 3 Fane, Irvin. . . . .73. 205. Farmer, Arvel " ' .271 Farmer? ' Fair 331), 344 Farmhouse _- 32 Farney, Jean 39 " . i ' J Farrell, Anina ;i6l, 362 Fauth Ml ton_ • g ,65 Fay. Charles W " g, jjg Fedak. Steve. • ■ •J ■,(,, .26 Feeney, Martha, ... . ■ -73. 390. 393. 42 Feldcamp, Bernard • • • ■ -g ■ g Feldcamp, Henry " 5- ' ' ' Feldman, Samuel - Fellows. John ' -- Fergason. Hector ■ • • • ■ - " Fergason, Rector. . . . • -73. 7 Ferguson, t-awrence ' ' .us. 334 Ferguson, Ted. .73. 334. 363 I r::-ns: - - 73 115, 238,323. 374 198 .272, 329 283, 362 399 , 274. 331 ..71. 364 . 324. 329 .324. 365 Dusenberrv, V 322 Duvall, Dorothy • ' •■•■ 392 Dworak, Vivian 399 Dwer, H. A 367 Dyne, J. V 392 Dziatzko, Carolyn 47. 49. lU. 237. 283, 394. 427 Eager, E ■ 39« Eaton, Grace. . . .114. 248. 397, 427. 432 Eaton, Violet 285,289 Eaton, William 72 F.berle, Marion 114. 404 Eckard, Mrs. W 313 Edgar, A 4°° Edgington, S. L 114.400 Edler, L 395,432 F.dmiston, Henry • 72 Edmondson " 4. 198. 287 Edwards, C. D 260 Edwards, Frederick 226 Ferris, Harry A Fick, Herbert Ficklin J.W ,■■.■.237,282,283 Field, Lelia " • ( ,,. Fields, Robert 260,324 Fields, S. E ' ' ' ' jl ,£. Fields, William " ' ' " ' 4S Fifer Hazel 7,, ' 280, 321 Finch, James iir 170 Fink, Stanley ;;r,,8 ' 346 Fisher, Charles ?t ' I26 3 3 Fisher, Frank " ' • Ui Fisher, Wilbur ,, 324 File, Barbara . nn 73. in Fjelstad, Arnold ■ ■ • ■_• ■ • V ■ Flamank, George 73, US. l« . 273, 322, 370, 374. 379 Flanagan, Calla Frances. . . .48. 73 . A 291 Fleming. A ., : Flesh. Edward _• " O Fletcher. Robert ' ' ' lo, Fling. H ° Flint. Victor lY Ro n: D! id..-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.V3.-226,3j6 Flowers. F . . . ■ Flynn, Mildred 3°7 Fogel, Julius.. •;■ 3 " Foeller, Edward ' Ill Foltz, Norman ' ' Page i06 T ' ? nimr:sssrTSEr_ INDEX — Continued Page Foltz, Ralph 73 , 267 Folrz, Thomas 314 Ford, Claiborn 73 , 171 Ford, Lucy Jane 116 Ford, Weldon 74, 238, 258, 326, 367 Foreman, Heyward 74, 249, 252. 254. 361 Forney, Dorothy 395 Forsythe, Edwyna 47, 51, 395 Fort, Russell 32, 74, 268, 269. 270, 271, 273. 329 Fors, C 338 Foster, Hat 331 Foster, James 267, 280 Fowler, J. Garneit 74, 226 Fowler, Overton 226 Fowks, E. W 321 Frampton, Sidney.4S, 116, 201, 318, 374 Francis, Barrett 230 Francis, Marion 116, 287, 321, 360. 395- 427 Francis, T. E 316 Frank, E 395 Frankenfeld, W 160 Franklin. S. E 332. 362 Frater, Mary Agnes 74 Fraternity Chaperons 313 Frasier, Capt. Leonard. . . .350, 351, 372 Frazier. Cavella 254 Frazier, M 395, 427 Frazier, Sarah 74, 285 Frazier, Nannie 74 Frieday, William S 74. 3l6 Friedman, Myles 33, 74, 239. 312- 328, 377 Freudenberger, Clara 74, 403 Frerck. W 339 Frerkinp, L 285 Freshman Baseball 190, 191 Freshman Basket Ball 1 70, 171 Freshman Commission 429 Freshman Debate 219 Freshman Football 160, 161 Freshman Track 180, 181 Froman. Ellen Jane 392, 427 Froman, L. A 261 Fruit, M 327 Fruit. R 327 Fry, 1 291 Fulks, N 392, 432 Fulks, R 318 Fuller, Elgin 1 16, 226, 316 Funk, Robert E 207, 249, 330 Fuqua, E 392 Furrer, Christine.207, 2o8, 209, 21 1, 279 Futch, Hazel 401, 427 Fyfer, Elizabeth 392, 433 G Gabris, J. L 336 Gaddie, Mildred E.74, 116, 228, 285. 404 Gaines, Gertrude 252 Gaines, Quentln M 74, 326 Gallais, L. R 170 Galloway, Nell E 57 Gamble. Goodrich 74 Gamma Phi Beta 401 Gamma Alpha Chi 427 Gane, Harold H 74, 239, 3 19, 364 Gane, W. B 31Q, 364 Gans, George 226, 322 Ganst, R 289 Gantt, Mrs. James B 313 Garner, H. G 324 Garner, L 362 Garrett, Vivian 1 16, 291, 396. 426 Garrison, Clarence 160, 194 Garrison, K. E 330 Gass, Florien P 260 Gast, Carl F 75, 206, 335 Gatley. C 363 Gauldin, A 318 Gauldin. Helen 228, 401 Geisendorfer, Emma 75 Gentry, Carl 258 Gentry, H N 280, 324 Gentry, M 396 Gentry, 322 Gentry, R 327 Gerge, F 322 George, Owen . . .44, 45, 74, 201, 361, 371 George, Ralph 209, 335 Gerald, Edward 75, 366 Gerald. J 338 Gerber, Rudolph 116, 335 Gerdel, Kenneth 210, 335 German Club 286 German, M 392 Gibson, F. R 325 Gibson, James 161. 210 Gibson. William 75, 154. 333 Gilbert, Clyde 160, 318, 327 Gilbert, F 407 Gilbert, Wallace 75, 327, 363 Gildehaus, Edgar 116. 271, 273. 320 Giles, Amelia 1 16, 390, 400, 432 Gill, Jack C 75. 325. 367, 374. 377 Gillette, D 407 Gillette, Rod eric 75, 280, 339 Gilliam, Carl 230 Gillihan, Louis 116, 361 Page $07 Page Gillylcn. A 429 Gilman, Prof. W. E 216. 2IQ, 260 Gilmore, Dorothy 75, 288, 400 Gilmore, Helen 400 Gilmore, N 327 Gilmour, Frances 75, 285 Girls ' Rifle Team 289 Gist, William. . . . 161, 170, 171, 323. 363 Givens. Alfred 75, 250 Givens, N 331 Gladden, James 160, 170 Gladish, Wallace 1 16, 332 Glahn, F 403 Glascock, B 116. 228, 404 Glaves, Archie 75, 270, 272 Glaves, Mary 75 Gleason, C. D 199 Glennon Club 250 Glover, Albert 198 Godfrey, E 338 Goeke, Dorothy 250 Goeking. Edward 226. 338 Goetz, Karl 226. 314 Goetze, J. D 325 Gold, Milton 160 Golf 197 Good. Joseph M 75 Goodrich, James 20 Goodwill, Donald . . . . I17, 314, 374, 377 Gordon, A, F 314 Gordon, DwJght F 226. 266, 335 Gordon, Mrs. T 391 Gordon, Mary 35. 76, 393 Gordon, W 362 Gorman, L 360 Gorman, Sam P.. .76, II7, 150, 328, 365 Gornaflo, F 333 Gasch, Anne 76. 393 Gosch, George 314. 364 Goslin, Grare 76, 251, 291. 428 Goss, 1 327 Gould, P 326 Gove, Harold 76, 267, 355, 368, 369 Grable, Marjorie 392 Graham, A 318 Graham, G 339 Graham, K. T 324 Graham, Ralph 161, 326 Graham. Sue Catherine. . .205, 261, 393. 432 Graham, William 34. 76, 365 Grant. Florence 76, 22S, 237. 258, 283. 397 Grant, Joseph 76, 270, 271, 273, 274, 329 Graves, G. T 261 Graves, Ralph 216, 217, 2S0 Green, Earl 76. 393 Green, Guy W 117, 217, 220, 221, 223, 235. 236, 322 Green, H 281, 405 Green, Marguerite 228 Greenbury, F. E 324 Greene, C. W 260 Greenlee, Dillon 230, 327 Greenlee, Mrs. Margaret 391 Greenwood, Joseph 230 Gregg, V. . . 329 Grempczynski, Thelma 228, 403 Grenwald, T 281 GrifBn, B 261 Griffin, M. A 395 GrofF, Samuel 117 Gross, Margaret 1 17, 285 Grout, Lewis 76, 361 Grubb, Howard C 117, 325, 377 Grumbine, M 285 Ground, G 285 Guenlher, S 170 Guisinger, M 279, 395 Guitar, Harriet 393 Gum, A 38 Gum, N. M 279, 398 Gunning, Donna Arline 117, 246 Gutgsell, Florence L 117, 228, 403 Guthrie, Mary Sue 7(1, 285 Guymon, O 279, 284 Gwan, Emma Louise 116 Gwinner, Myron 76, 324 H Haag, Herman 207, 330 Haas, Gladys 76. 261, 285 Haas, W 328 Haase, R 261, 268, 320 Hack, H » 318 Hackett. R. S 325 Hadiield, Ethel 76, 406 Haferkamp. Erna I 1 17 Hagan, Fulah Vandiver 117 Hagcr. Leo 78, 206 333, 407 Haggard, E. N 1 70 Hahn, Cortez, H 117, 338 Halbrock, Everett 117. 274, 280, 331, 376 Haldeman. Sally .78, 396 Hale. H. E 316 Hale. Virginia 78 Haley, M. L 285, 403 Hall. David 78, 321 Hall. H. C 78.367 Page Hall, L. W 317 Hall, Leda 78 Hall, Marjorie 47, 48, 78, 232. 238. 393. 430. 432 Hall, P 334 Hall, William V 117, 334 Hallman, A 285 Hamill, Virginia 400 Hamilton, F 317 Hamilton. Gordon 78, 321, 374, 377 Hamilton, Hugh G 57, 314, 362 Hamilton, James 161 Hamilton, James L 78, 206, 335. 368, 372 Hamilton, Lt. J. M 351, 372 Hamlon. C 321 Hamsley, W. M 279 Hanebaum, E. F 273, 278 Hanlon, Mayme 50. 237, 4 n Hanning, HoHce F 117, 267 Hansen, Claude A 117, 324 Hansen, Douglas 258 Hansen, J. M 324 Hansman, Joe 118 Hanson, Edna 23 e; Hanss, E. H 336 Haple, H 402. 407 Hardey, Karl 118, 318 Hardin, 1 396 Hardy, Lyie 230 Hardy, M 337 Hargrovem, R. E 194 Haring, Arthur 339 Harkey, Jack 171 Harlin, Wesley 78 Harmon, Bessie 78, 428 Harmon, Gladys 78, 428 Harmon, Joseph 78, 199, 216, 261, 280, 354. 355 Harmon, Vincil Q 44, 118, 199, 217, 220, 222. 249, 261, 280, 339 Harned, L. J 324 Harned, Peyton 226 Harper, Barton 78, 337, 377 Harper, J, F 332 Harper. Roy W 118, 195, 361 Harper, S. J 285 Harris, E 333 Harris, F. G 314 Harris, J. T 321 Harris, Muriel M 77 Harris, R. Elliott I18 Harris, Virginia M 47, 77, 261, 290, 296, 430, 431 Harris. Mrs. Walter 3n Harris, W. F 118 Harrison, C 363 Harrison, Fred 54 Harrison, H 334 Harrison, Capt. W. F 350, 372 Hart, Dorothy C 118. 228, 396 Hartwig, Elizabeth M 77. 401, 427 Harutiin, James 2 ' to Harvev, B 28? Harwell, J. L 118 Hase, R. C 206 Hasenritter, Elbert 77, 353. 372 Hassemer. E 403 Hatham, R 334 Haupt, Rev. David 253 Haw, A 285 Hawkins. Gene 152 Haw. J. M 26, 260. 360 Hawkins, Andy i6r Hawkins, E. H 194 Hawkins, N. E 332 Hawkins, Rhoda 77 Hawkins, Richard 230, 400 Hawkins, Wilma 300 Hawley, E 39S Hawthorne, Mary Louise 77, 393 Hayes. Mary M 118, 303 Haynes. C 322, 373 Hayncs, E S 260 Haynie. Elizabeth 77, 392 Hays. John Q 118 Hazel, Gilbert 77, 321. 364 Head, Guy V 54. 260 Heckel, Dean Albert K ... .42, 239 249. 309 Heckel, A. W 260 Hedrick, L. C 261 Heemeir, W. 199. 331 Heflin, Carolyn L 118, 252, 255 Hefnerm. Vera 57, 285 Heiberger, William 77, 361 Heidel, L 367 Heim, Margaret 77, 401 Heinrich, V. E 261 Helzer, Mary 44, 77, 248, 390, 395. 430 Hellmger, C. S 171 Helman, Margaret 77, 390, 401 Hemphill, Mrs. F 313 Heuchan, Robert W 267 Henderson. William 77, 320, 377 Hendren, J 361 Hendrick, Helen 79 Hendrick, M 428 Hendrix Hall 285 Henry, Gwinn 138, 144, 174 Page Hcnschel. Mary 79, 237, 282, 398 Henshaw, J 199 Hensley, W. Allen 118, 373 Herbert, Patricia 232, 236 Herbert. William L 57 Herdlinger. F 285 Hereford, 1 394 Herman, Harry A 118, 330 Hesslcr, L 279 Hester, Capt. Hugh B 350. 351, 372 Hibbs, D 118 Hickerson. E 393 Hicks, Dorinne X u8 Hicks. F 363 Hicks, M 404 Higbee, Elizabeth 119, 228, 393 Higday, Paul 226 Higgins, Edwina 79 Hieken, Alexander Ii8 Hill, Mrs. Curtis 391 Hill, Charles 119, 218, 261, 329 Hill, Chesney 38. 45. 57 Hill, D 326 Hill, E. M 284 Hills. Lee 205, 285, 338, 366 Hill, Lucille E 79 Hill, R. L. (Bob). ..53, 54, 201. 230, 2 9 Hill, V. W 261 Hill, W. M 317 Hillix, Dorothy 79, 232, 397, 427 Hiser, Jack 199 Hitchcock, Arthur B 266 Hitchcock. Louise 79. 279. 284 Hltner. Frances 1 19. 392 Hobart, L 261 Hockensmith, Roy 57. 323 Hocker. Martha 79. 279, 289. 291 Hodge, Frances 391. 432 Hodee. S 405 Hoffman, A 321 Hoffman, B. F 260 Hoffman, Christine. ..119, 39 . 397. 426 Hoffman, Herbert 1 19 Hoffman. ) 315, 321, 332, 377. 397 Hofman, R. B 170. 320 Hoffman. S 333 HoKin, W 318 Hohn, Mellville..2i7, 223, 238, 280, 322 Holcomb, Doll 254 Holder, Raloh 230, 339 Holderby, Helen 79. 218 Hollander, William 1 19 Hollinsworth, Edward 230, 318 Hoi lings worth, Frederick. . .79. 230, 332, 360, 362 Hollis, L. J I94 Holman, Mary Alice I19 Holman, L 36i Holmberg. Floyd 79 Holmberg, Helmen 79 Holmes. Marshall 79. 367 Holmes, William R 230, 264, 265, 267, 386, 369 Holscher, E. C 3i9 Holt, Burdette 267 Hombs. Mrs. Martha Ann 313 Home Economics Oub 279 Hon. Helen E 79. 285, 405 Honor List 261 Hooper. G 326 Hoover, Herbert L 3i6 Hopkins, K 396 Hopper, Beverly 119. 334. 377 Hopper, Leo 119. »98. 254. 271, 272, 273, 330 Hopper. Otha 49. " 9. 254. 271, 272, 273, 330 Horn, Charles 226 Harwell. Lester 362 Haschan, Allan 80, 259 Hoskins. J. W 336 Houf. H. W 194 Houch. C 321 Hough, Edwin A 209. 210, 220, 261, 280, 325 Houck. Rue L 80. 404 Houser, Norwin 80, 230, 280 Houser, Romaine 57 Houston, B 320 Houts, Roderick 80, 318 How. Virginia 285. 403 Howard, B 320, 374. 377 Howard. Carroll 258 Howie. Hilda 80. 228, 362. 400 Howie, L 267, 398 Howze, Harry 45. 80. 152, 186, 312. 3U, 352. 353. 372 Hoy, J. . 321 Hoy, Marion 254 Hubbard, F 2S0 Hubbard. H. W 369 Hubbard. Miss L 31? Hubbard, Mary Ellen 43. 46, 248, 401. 403. 429 Hubble, Robert 80. 207, 278 Hubery, E I71 Huddlesf on. F. S 261 Hudson, Florence 119. 405 Hudson, Prof. J. W 260 Hudson, William 161 Hudgens. CO 324 ■ i - f ' " ■■ ' ' VI INDEX — Contimied Paee l6l 313 ...336.377 Hucgcrich. Warren Huff, Russell... ' Hullhes. Mrs. B Hughes. Ix-uis R , K::;Stephen--i-- , ,367 ' „ , r »70. 171 Hunn, i_. . . ( 2 K; Xn::.:.:.:.:..9,-.5., 9. Sull; Rodney .■.■.■ ■.■.■:.-.-.:..9.-3.8, 366 Hulseman Dorothy ■ - • - Hummel. Clara sA ' tfit 302 Hunker, Mary ' ,i ' i?6 Hunt, viva jj Hunt. W. . j-j Hunt.WC ■■■•■■•■ 3 3 Hunter, KS5.. , Hupert. Edward _ Hursley, Keith ' 5 . ' J Huss, Pierre J g Huston. M. C - 5 Hutchmson. Ben ,20 Hutchinson, Lawrence Hutchinson, M. • •_ ■_.; 5 ' Hutt. William V " ° ' ' ' ' ' ' ,g Hyde, A. L 369 I 337 267 Icke, L S Iffr.g. Cyril H, 2,5 " In a Garden - . Inple, Donald to ,Q7 Inskeep. Alice 8°. 3 i " ;?rT ' 3?r343:344;V.5,-3 .347 i r ' w aS:°:::;:::- ' i7.-.68;.6, Isbell, Ralph.... jj Ivanesky, Joseph Jacks. Jeanette.... ■■■ Jackson. D. H ' ' ■• Tackson. George ■ _ ■_ ' ' Jackson, Harley R.. . .I», 267, 327. 337 Jackson, J... :.; ::■.■.; 324 " ■■■- 80 204 Page }--;fS ' l ;23o;2,.,327,3||.4 Jones, K... 291 Jones, a. A eg Jordan, Roscoe j j , Jordan, Juliet jj Joslyn. Arnold j-,g " ' " vlfH . ' . ' .■.■27 ' . ' 272. 331 Joule. Ted.. ,j, Joyce. Juanita j Joyce. M. ■ 326 J° " " ' R W . ' • ' • 54 Joyner.H W ..121. 394 Juden, sally -g ,77 Judging Teams 249,337 L of Women Voters... 288 -. 170, 205, 201 Kahan, Oscar " " • jg Kahfn S .■. ' . ' 26l, ' 28S. 403 Kahl, H . ...82,369 Kahns, George 117,364 Kallaher, E.J..... ■ Kallenbach, Joseph Kampschmidt. Dr. A. W Kansteiner, J . . S :pS ' M;hr " ::V.V.3.KV43.-344,346 Kappa Alpha Theta 39J Kappa Beta ,„ Kappa Kappa Gamma...... . -39 Kappa Sigma 44. ' Kappa Tau Alpha g _ g Karnes, John s 3 3 Karsch, J.. . ' . ' . ' . 403 Karsch, M. A. ;,, „ Kassebaum, Vernon - -3,6, 360 285 Koewing, Ruth L, Kohlbrv, G Page , 83 . 320 83, 434 Koontz. Mary E. _. ... . . • •, . -.jV 369 Koopman. Richard J . .83, 2t 7. 324, 3 Korenchan M j ,30 Kothe, A. B ,yg Kosly, William g Knoop, Mary j ,7 Logan, Eugene S..85, 27.. 72, 273, 3.8 Logan, Roy ••■ ., 249 Logan, W. I- 338.403 Lone, Cleo 363.372 Long,):, 407 Long, tj : w ' Long. Howard Rusk " ....Ss.SU Long, Wilfred r 122,323 Longmirej Joe M ■ ' Knox, G y 30 Longenecker, O . " . . . . 407 Klein, R A ' ' ' t ' ' -Kk Rx 171 1 L Kleinschmidt. Stanley M. . ■■■■■»}■ 373 | ?4 398 Klucks. . 3,5 372 Klutey.M •.■.■.. ' 230,337 Klutz, J .. .3,4 Kraus, Paul jgq Krelser, D . . . . • ' 22B Kreider, Dorothy 220 Krier, Mary ;;; 286 Kroehler, H 3 j Krohn. A.. ..■■■■ 58 ,3 Krueger, Albert C 226,280 Krueger.Paul... g 35. Kruse, Herman C . 336 Kruse, H. J. 327 v " t;!r ' r ' R ■.■.■. ' .■.4?. 121. 363 Kuhn, J. K. . ._ . Kuhn. Leland W Kunkel Lose, M i6o x)ve, Charles jjg ■. ' . 85 .. 329 22, 291 Love, W....-- Lovelace, Ruth M . Lowis, K Lowry, Lowrie, Ted ' ' [ 43, 83. 365 Lucas, Franc 8?, 315, J o Lucas, John H ,22 363 Luck, J. Vernon .. g, Luckie, Martha M ■■■■ 320 Lumpp, J ■■■■ i ' 23, 362 Lusk, Charles A " jg Lutes, Lester jgg {:u;h«: k-A: v.v.85:-204,- 87,367 ■ " el C Leland W s, 166 Luttrell. Samuel C g ■ , , George R 3, 366 j Kathryn V - f- j J Kurtz, Dan Kyle, Bessie L Lainhardt, Helen E. Lattimore. E. L 229 ,395 260 Lynn, Eugene ■ ■ ' ' 327 Lynn, J _ . 279 Lyon, E..- •■;;;, 57, 320 Lyons, i an Mc Kasey, M. Kathman, ' Harold B. . .82, 232. -.••. -- , 236, 267 Lamkm, R.E ■■■• 3, McAllister, Ruth • • ■ • -3 2, 429 365 .259, 391 Tackson, Norma H • ■ Jackson, Raymond " ■ Jackson. Robert •••.•.■.•.■. ■. ' ° ' 3II Jackson, W Jacobs, Fay P ,20 Jacobs, Mary 328 ] " " :LoiV.47;.« .H3.-248.26,,392 Jalger, Elfrieda J35 Jaeger, M ; 3 lames, A 252 teS£eth:v.v.-.8.:-246,-258,4oo te. li d::;:.;;.v.:.-8.,-243,33. Jaudon. Marianne »■■ 39 jasper. Mildred ■•■• ° Jeans. R .i, 4 Jeans. Virgil f ,34 Jetiers, r. ,._ .f. Jeffers. William » 9 ' 3° jeffery.A.A Jeffery. H Vil Jcfferys, Eleanor. • ■ r ]-t;n:;Sr . .-.:.2o,237:2M lenkins, Russell 81,324 " Jennings, Harry Johannas, J 81,392 ]ohn:;k-M::::::;;::;:::---3o.3.7 Johns. V.B... Johnson, C. C._ - . _ " " . ' .. 226 Kaufman, E Keaton, W. C. . ••■-■■ • ■ Keeley. Mrs. Mary Paxton Keeton, Charles 261 Keiter, W E 252 Keithly, Elmer 82 205, 366 Keithley. James »2 ' ' ' • ' ,21 ] sS:?;; Sr:;ves.-.;.-.;.8.335,373 Kellersman, Gilbert , Kelley, M ' jj 3,7 Kelley, Robert " » ' 3 Kellncr. H. . . . ■ g ,,7 Kellogg, Allen B ,|8;337 Kendis, Joe ■ ■ • ,2, Kendrlck. Samuel W .. ■ 324 Kennedy, Anna Sue 237, Kennedy, E. . . .■. ' .■82,284 Kennedy, Helen 3 2 Kennedy, J ' , ' r-, ic - 6 37? Kennedy, Scott 157.315.336,375 Kennedy, MyUon ■.i||, 367 .51 Lancaster W. L • ■ -g - | ]- ' ' " f " -r,r .■.■.■121,320.367 Lander, lack Lander, H Landis. Garth . . . . Landis, lason R Lang, Gladys .; . . . Langcnbcrg, Victor. - Langston, Maurice ' Lanier, ' ■■-■■yr Lanemaid. Dean S. 1 McBride, E McBurney, A 401 .123. 361 McBurney. William -_■ --■ 3 McCain, Robert ' - ' 3, Kennedy, T. L. Kennedy, Vivian. Kennel, Gladys . Kennish, John s . Kepner, O .. . ■ . . Kern, George C... Kern, R Kerrm. Lt. E. V .■. ' ' .■ ' .. ' 362 ...35 , 334 82 267 171 82 291 372 Kerr, .3 ' 9. 377 31 22. 322. 364 84, 335, 364 84, 291 122, 337. 365 337. 377 ... 369 fingmaid Dean S. 1 29° ' , 279 Lansdon, L .139 Lansing, Harry ..122, 3 " l4 Lansing, Paul.. 338 366 Larkin, Lewis S ' " ' .fjl, 360 l::Xj a i::.-.:.;-44.-84.358,399 LaRue, G 229 28? Lazton, Nyra 226 Launer, Linden • • ■ •_ g gg Laupheimer, Lawrence. 49, 122, 32», 306 Lawler, Howard 1 •.■.r22,32 I Lawrence, Earl t . . 361 Lawrence, ]■■■■, 84, ' 26l, 361 I Lawrence, ' Uland ■.84.188,337 t™:;?a " m AV.::;::::44,84..B8.,,7 l::::o;!;itight-v.v.v.44;84,363.37, l::rCXD!;:jdl:;:.v.-.84;249.-338.366 Ledford H. ■- 280 Lee, Alfred K ' 39,27,432 Lee, h 261 I-ee. K jn 28s. 398 Lee. Margaret V ' ' 91 Leerh, Z. . . . 3 g.j, 367 . . 339 McCall, Bob. ..J, ,23 McCall, Robert H . . . . . ■ ■ ■_- • g, 432 McCammon, Mary. . .37. 91. i McCarroll. Ida Blanche. . . .86, 25», 395 McCarthy, J. M. _ 3,8 McCaslin. Strausie i6o, 335 McCauley, Lawrence . , McCaustland, Dean E. J ' McClanahan, Clarence McClusky, V. ■ , ,23 McConke, Neala W •. ■ • ,23 McCoy, Francis 86 McCombs, Hazel 86 McCracken, Jeanne ■ • - gg g, McCubbin, Oral H ' _ gg McCune, Alice ' 9, 280 McCune, John.... _ jg McCubbin, Earl N j, McDaniel, Elizabeth McDonald, M_ , ' 5i ' , ' 3 ' i8, 32« McDonald, S.T ' " • ' 288 McDaniels, J _ _ _ 261 McDaniel, J ' ' . . ' 58, 284 McDaniel, R .284, 433 McDaniel, J. ■■ jo ' 232, 398 McDonough, Agnes 47. 5». 3 ' ' McDowell, Paul 87 ' 401, 427 »«„!?„,«,. Minerva " ,27 McEwcn, Minerva . 87 315 l6o ..87, 230, 261 261 . . . 279, 368, 369 fc;R H9,- 59;26o.g " Johnson, Flora May g Johnson, J. D 120,401 Johnson, M g ,g, Johnson. Roy , Johnson, S. IJ. g. Johnson, W.D 309 ■ s5vL,;.-.-.v.57:.97.-26..,32. ohnston, Franklm 323 " " ' " •k .■.■.■. ' 285,397 ones,K 81,361 ]re:;B»rgeb. ' .....».230,2., , , 81.363 Tones, )■ ■ ... 202 Jones. J. L 36 ] " " • I ' . ' . ' .■.■. ' . . 26. Jones,!. W ....81,278,33 Jones, L. .■ gj Jones, Margarite.. Jones, Mary Ellen Jones, Mary Rhoda g, Jones, Nathan Kerr, G. t 362 l " ;h?coi;M; ' c:;::::::-----35°.378 Ketner. J 226, 320 Kidd, Ingram g Kilburn, Payton ; , ■ ' " Kilgore, Luther Killian, A. D... KiUian, Hiawanda Killian, Yolanda Killick, J. A Killingsworth, O Kimmel, Loretta ■ • ' • ' ' Kinder, 1 322 King, Charles LefTingwell. Rov g, ■219 ' 290, 266 LeGrange, Tsaak 84. 239, i . 334 396 121 121 325 332 219 322 . 400, 427 Kingsbury, A . . ■ g3 g • j Kirchner, Margaret L »3, 22 • 39 Kirkwood, Joseph A.. .. 8 3, Y; ' 3„ Kirtley,Katherine... ._.. 8 .2 S 3 ._ 32 ,r. , xx n . . .261, 322 K,rtley,M-G ...291,400 Kitchen, M ' go Kitt, R ;. . ,63 P« ' " l " .■.■. ' .■. ' . ' . ' ..334.375 Knecht, S ; • ■ H 83 Kneider, Dorothy D • ■ • ■_ •_ 3 Kni ght, Frank. 4 5, U - ,»; ' 3to Knight, M.Reed...45. 83. 239. 3.4. 364 Knight. V ' . ' . " a, 271 Kocher.Dan .ytX ' yi.n Ruth ,2r237 ' lo2 Koetting. Rosina 1 21 . 237. 4 " McFarland, E McFarland, E. L. McFarland, E. W McGaughy, Otis. McGavock, W. C " oj McGee, L . . . . • ■ ■ 332 McGinley, D W... _ ,2, McGinley, Charles 1. g • — V 84 3,0 I McGinley. Donald W ,go L " " ' = ' 169 McGirl, Leonard. _.- g g L ?r9 I McGregor. Murial ' 283. 390. 397 , „ 361 McGrew, J. D. . 160 McGinnis, Grit 291 McGuire, E. . . ■ : 398 McGuirk, Lucille . ,53 McHargue. Howard ■ ■ ■ - McHugh, Marsorie »7. 39 • | McI ntirc. B • ■ ■ _ ' ' ' , 28 McKee, Frances E. . . .87. 29 . 37 McKee, Lester J q McKelvcv, V McKenzie. R , . . .84. 330 LeGrange. l.o ' " = ' - T.eMert. F. L Lemons. R. . ,„ LennoT. H. W ,5, T.eo. Walter 32 I ester Allan ■ • • • • ' ■ g jg Levi. Isabelle + " • 3 ' g Levy, V. . 229, 395 Lewellin, Doris .361 Lewellen V. G . ' . ' . ' 85, 390 5:::i:: £t 46.-85:v8,. ' 390,4O4,4,o Sfca. ' . ' . ' .-.V22,;288;,64 395 Liles, Lewis R_. " .. Lindermeyer, Edgar . - ■ I.indenmever, O. J ' " " • ' 3 T.indsley, Martha ■ - Linehorst. E . • ■ - 22, 404 Linn, lUizabeth 243 25 1 Linville, T.awrence ■.•.■..85,261 1 inville, Robert L ■ ■■ LiDscomb, lohn B 32 Lipscomb, L }:!«i:: f K; v.-.. " .3.4,364,372 I.ivesay. M. C 122. 322 Livingstone. Barney j g Litzenfelner, J ' ; ;_|g;, 33 Lloyd, M. .,85,274 Ix ,DanHao... J " 2 Leber, Charles N. I kridge Mrs. M " Loeffel, Margaret S »S ' J Loeffel,P 320 McKibben, wume. I-...--V .■ || McKinley, Monabelle. . 87, 24b. «7 McKey, Dorothy »7, 55. J McKey, Martha ■ • • • McKey, Marian 123, 285 McKusick o2 McLachlan, H ... 261 McLaughlin, Phillip 87, 376 McLean, Elpn E j, 376 McLean, J. C 291, 406 McLean, M. • g ■ ' g ' jo, 372 McLemore, Carl 198, 2»7. 32 . McLeod. Helen „. McLin. R. A. ; 336 M M ' ™ ' 7i;k;d ' : ; ; ; : ; . ' : . ' . ?4. 271 McMaster ' . Clifford Ill 285 McMchen. E- L. • 124. 365 McMillan. Robert ' • ' McMittian. R. • ■ • -- McMuUin, John 1 I ! lEDEBSIHlSSaQBil mSE - Continued Page McMurray, Nellie . 88 McMurtrey, Maxinc 88, 397, 407 McNerney, John 88, 329 McPherson, Richard 124, 318, 372 McQueen, Malloy 42, 44, 58. 187, 327. 361, 370 McOuitly, J. Guy 58, 365 McReynolcis, FJizabeth. . .229, 283, 393 McReynolds, Helen 124 M Machamer, Jefferson 410, 423 Mackie, V 124, 399, 427 Maclay, H. W 332 Maddox, J 362 Magruder, Harold N 85, 364 Mainard, K 326 Mai t land, J.R 319 Major, Irvin 86, 325 Mallory, EI wood 160, 161 Manfull, Ralph 329 Mangold, Harry 261, 280 Manley, Jack 230 Manly, W. G 260 Mann, B 320 Mann, R. S 259, 426 Mansager, Merwin 124, 324, 361; Manship, C 235, 318, 375 Mant7.. Mabel 253, 279, 394 Margroye, Harold 124. 226, 337 Mariani, Mary 86, 432 Maris, Donald 170 Markham, Norwood 195, 335 Marr, Elmer 161 Marr, G. Ixjsan 324 Marshall, Allen 226 Marshall, M 407 Martens, Harold 86, 3 14, 372 Martens, John 124, 314, 363, 372 Martin, Don W 124, 334 Martin, Edgeleth 124. 397. 426 Martin, Prof. F. L 204, 259 Martin, G 336, 377 Martin, J. T 321, 25 Martin, L 321 Martin, Mrs. M 313 Martin, M. A 432 Martin, Pauline 86, 279 Martin, R. S 325 Marvin, Paul 124, 337 MaschofF. Paul 159. 321 Mason , Mrs. S 279 Matheson, C 260. 432, 433 Mathesun, Pansy 86, 405 Mathews, J 331 Mathias, R 327 May, Calvin 86 May , E 3 29 May, Fred. . . .44, 86, 205, 239, 366, 371 May, Gilbert 171 May, J. Edward 124, 275 May, Lawrence 366 Mays, Verdis 230 Mayo. Aliie B 398 Meador, Audrey 88, 229 Meadors, Laura Belle 88, 39c, 396 Meek, Elizabeth 124, 291, 405 Meek, M 329 Mehrle, Frances 88 Mehrle, Robert. . .88. 147, 318, 364, 374 Meier, B 398 Mejia, J. G 290 Melson, Ted 230 Memorial Union 201, 202 Meng, Miss Virginia L 391 Men ' s Debate 217 Men ' s Glee Club 226, 227 Men ' s Panhellenic Council 312 Men ' s Rifle Team 198 Mercer, C. L 278 Merchant, R 319 Mercier, Leland A 125 Merriam, Helen 125, 302 Merrill , D 407 Merritt, Evangeline A 37, 125. 285 Merritt, J. D 364 Meyer, Agnes 88 Meyer, Helen 88 Meyer. M. I 260 Meyer, Otto H 125, 199, 369 Meyer, William J 266 Meysenburg, A 392 Michel, Edwin 88, 326, 364 Michell, R 326 Middleb ' jsh. Dean F. A 34 Middletop, H 332 Miles, George 51, 160, 316 Miiey, William 226, 317 Militzer. Raymond 41, 48, 261, 362 Miller, Amy D 125, 229, 405, 429 Miller, B 318, 397 Mil ' er. B. K 88. 194, 269. 271 Miller, Blanche 88 Miller. CD 314, 354 Miller, Clint L 125, 362 Miller, D 261 Miller, Doris L 12?, 403 Miller, E 278, 320 Miller, Esther 88 Miller, F 403 Miller, Frances 89 Page S09 Page Miller. H. G 194 Miller, Jack C 58, 271, „ 274.278, 324. 376 Miller, Justus B 125, 365 Miller, Margaret 89. 229, 400 Miller, Mildred 252 Miller, Newby L 89, 333 Miller, R 373, 361, 374 Miller, Robert 148, 370 Miller, Roger 89, 324 Miller, R. N 316, 370 Miller, Steve 205, 258 Miller, W 260 Miller. Dean Walter 38, 201 Miller, William T 58 Millett, M 394 Milligan, Opal M 125, 291, 405 Milligan, Verne. .89, 36; Mills, Harley 160. 278 Mills, Robert Parker 125, 361 Minton, R. S 317 Missourian, The 204 Missouri Mermaids, The 283 Missouri Musketeers, The 287 Missouri Student, The 205 Mitchell, Ben 254 Mitchell, David W 125, 363 Mitchell, Fay 125, 407 Mitchell. Lawrence 89, 226, 249, 316, 370. 427 Mitchell, Lois 125 Mitchell, Mary E 125, 392, 432 Mitchell, Orestes 126, 361 Mitchem, Z 284 Mize, Allen P 126, 366 Mock , S 29 1 Moehle, Paila 89, 237 Moffett. Hubert 371 Moffett, Jack 44, 322 Mohler, L 401 Mollenkamp, Max 89, 230, 318 Monachesi. Elio D 44, 58, 230, 261 Monapan, Rogers 89, 324 Money, J. R 199 Monicr, D 393 Monier, Emma 89, 229, 238 Monin, James D 45, 89, 270, 271. 273, 329. 377 Monroe, L 362 Monroe, Ray 89 Monroe, Wray 89 Monsees, Logan T 126, 330, 367 Montague, Hodgen 126, 226, 317 Montgomery, F 318 Montgomery, 1 285 Montgomery, Opal 1 26, 400 Moore, E 291, 392, 429 Moore. J. J 194, 280 Moore, Lillian 89, 403, 428 Moore, Wilburn 90, 41;, 232, 261, 322, 377 Morelock, T. C 259 Morgan, Clifford 149, 317 Morgan, Elizabeth 126, 248, 405 Morgan, F. J 317 Morgan, India 90, 220, 399 Morgan, N 284 Morgan, Richard 160, 161. 316 Morgan, R. C 170, 317 Morgan, Wallace 230 Morrisfi, E 331 Morrison, L 314, 327, 355, 361 Morrow, Robert 90, 230, 323, 365 Morse, 315 Mortar Board 430 Moss, Marjorie 220 Motley, H 261 Mowrer, Oval H 1 26, 230, 337 M. S. O 246 Mudd, R 280 Mueller, Leland 226, 3 36 Muenrh, Roland 00, 267, 386 Muilenburg, Bonnie 59, 404, 428 Mullins, A. T 270, 273 Muller, A 284 Mullins, Joe F 126, 321 Mumfnrd, Dean F. B 32 Mummers 239 Mummey, Ray B 126, 318, 336, 370, " 372. 375 Munday, Perry 104, 195 Murphy. Mrs. B 313 Murphy, C 338 Murphy, Don 312 Murphy, James 90, 332, 360. 377 Murphy, R 280, 316, 360 Murrell,G. W. 317 Musgrave, David 226, 321 Musgravc, Marian 90, 400 Musser, Richa rd 90, 226, 237, 280 Mntti, J. E 280, 361 Myers, W 330, 405 Mystical Seven 371 N Nagel, Elsa 243 Naggs, J. 272, ni Nahm, V 407 Nail, Wesley 160, 335 Nance, A 272, 331 Nangle, V. P 321 Page Nash, Vernon. 204 Nash, W. Hampton 90, 335 Nash, Wesley K 126, 323 Nason, M 363 Nax, Ruth 403 Naylor, J 365 Neal, Herbert 243 Neal, J 280 Neal, R 374 Neale. Dean M. G 35 Neale, H 360 Neale, J 261, 32 r Neate, Sidney ... .90, 254, 272, 3 14, 364 Nebel, AW 327 Nebel, John K 90, 267. 339, 368 Needles, Elizabeth 90, 229, 432 Neeper, Lucy 90, 126, 229, 395 Neff, S 360 Neihuss, E 432 NeiU, R 31:; Neitzert, C 267, 368, 369 Netlis, Virginia. . . .50, 47, 394, 432, 433 Nelson, F 317, 360 Nelson, Louis 254 Nelson, Lt. R. J , 350, 372 Nelson, R. E 32, 9!, 273, 268, 330, 312, 374. 375. 376 Nelson. Richard 90, 239, 312, 320 Netherland, Charles 126, 363 Newcomer, Barbara Qi, 427 Newcomb, Parker 91 Newell, A 392 Newman, Cecil 185 Newman, Erwin H 219 Newson, N 284 Newsom, Uanda F 126, 237 Newton, D 170 Newton, Guy D 369 Newton, S 327 Nicholas. Juanita 229 Nichols, Cecil 1 26 Nichols, Franklin 127 Nichols, Gordon 91 Nichols, Jewell 127, 403 Nichols, W. F 36s Nicholson, Martha A 127, 396 Niehoff, Rebecca 1 27, 229 Niehuss, E, H 400, 432 Nightengale, D 260, 291 Niles, Cecil 243. 251 Noel, V 395 Nokes, H 318 Noland, G. L 199 Nolte, N 399, 429 Norberg, James L 197, 315 Norfleet, Margaret L 1 27 Norman, Elda M 91, 400 Norman, H 327 Norris, H 321 Nowlin, C 306 Noyes, Dean Guy L 41 Nurses 407 O O ' Bannon, D 284, 402 Ober, William 91, 319 Octerbeck, P 280 O ' Donnell, A. J 285, 404 Ogilvie, Louise 127, 401 Ogle, Glenn Paul 240, 337 Oldham, W. A 317 O ' Leary, A. R 314 O ' Leary, Catherine 227 O ' Leary, K 305 Oliver. William L 59, 226, 334, 361 Ollis, Lawrence 318 Olmstead, Clarence 209 Olsen, Elmer 230 Olsen. Fred A 1 27, 318, 362 O ' Neil, Edward 230 Oreiby, Pearl 217 Orr, Charles B. . . .91, 208, 209, 320, 367 Oshner, Robert 127, 331, 278 Osterloh, Robert 91, 264, 321. 373 Ott, Frances V 1 27 Ott. Margaret Louise 288, 393, 432, 433. 390 Ott, V 392 Otto, A. D 37. 9r. 226 Otto, Carl J 91, 238, 320, 361 Overbeck, Harry 226, 314 Overbeck, P 291 Overmeier, H 3 20 Overturf, Valle R 59 Owen, Eugenia 1 27, 393 Owens, Gladys 91, 403, 432 Owens, H 322 Owens, W 331 P Paisley, D.J 325 Palmer, J 321 Pape, Emil 226 Parker, Abbot P 127, 392 Parker, C. Franklin. .. .45, 91, 219, 243, 249. 261, 290, 398 Parker, Capt. G. E 198, 350, 372 Parker, Charles 197 Parker, E 279, 284 Parker, R. W 316 Parker, S 278 I Page Parkhurst, Elizabeth 127, 285 Parkinson, J. J 317 Parks, M 91, 393, 399, 427 Parks, Marie C 127 Parks, Ted 372 Pii-vin, William 316, 360 Parsons, Mary Virginia. . . .91, 399, . 411.432 Parson, Paul 258, 410 Partee. G. M 92, 396 Pascoll, J 320 Patrick, J. W 272, 331 " Patsy, The " 234 Patter, Higdon 93 Patterson, Luther 338, 366 Paul, Nelson 127, 226, 337 Paul, Louise V 92, 285 Paul, Ralph E 128. 278, 337 Payette, A. J 315 Payne. Ben 318 Payne, Edith S 59, 405 Pearman. D 194, 207, 278, 330 Pearman, Edward D 128 Pearman, Everett 230, 427 Pearsall, Claire L 92, 392 Pearson, Elizabeth 92, 205, 248. 259. 396, 430 Pearson, J 363 Pease, Langston 92, 365 Peckham, William 226, 325 Penn, P 278 Penny, Kathryn 92, 400 Pendee, Mary M 1 28 Perkins, E. W 319 Perkins, W 318 Peterson, Edwin W 92 Peterson, H. R 314 Peterson, Robert 92, 243, 253 Peterson, W. E 226, 314, Pettker. Jack H 317 Peyton, F 429 Pfeiffer, F. A.. 171 Pharis, Granville 254 Phares, W. E 316. 327 Phelps, G 318 Phemister, Robert 195 Phi Beta Kappa 260 Phi Beta Pi 362 Phi ChiTheta 428 Phi Delta Phi 360 Phi Delta Theta 314 Phi Gamma Delta 321, 343, 344 Phi Kappa 336 Phi Kappa Psi 325, 344 Phi Mu 347, 397 Phillips, E. C 369 Phillips, Marguerite 12S, 405 Phillips, Shelton 160, 250 Phillips, T 319 Pi Kappa Alpha 326 Pi Beta Phi 393 Piazzek. Mrs. C 391 Pickard, John 201, 260 Pike. Francis 230 Pillars. Virginia 237 Pistol Team 199 Pitney, Conroy R 92. 271. 329, 354. 372 PittiuRer, Maud M 128, 406 Pratt, Charles 128, 314 Plessner, Marion 328 Poe, G 392, 429 Poe. J S 325 Poehlman, Milton 272, 329 Poindexter, H. K 249 Polk, Lillian 92. 259, 390, 403, 427, 432 Pollock, Hartley 42. 44, 92, 201, 205, 217, 220, 222, 230, 312, 315 352. 353. 371. 372. 374 Pollock, Ida Lee 92, 2ii, 259 Pollock, Margaret 128 Pollock, Samuel 92, 267 Polskee, E 283 Pongonis, J.J 336 Poorbaugh, J H 325 Post. Frieda Mae 93, 427 Post, G 261 Poteet. Miss F 313 Potter, Mary 128, 272. 331. 400 Potter, Ruby Mildred 128, 407 Poulter, Elizabeth 92, 407 Poundstone, E . 363 Poundstone, O. B . 249 Powell, E. J 209, 261, 319 Powell, Floyd 93 Powell, Harry E 93 Powell, Raymond 230. 266 Prater. H, S 3 9 Prater, Kenneth 93 Pratt, Carolyn 47, 49. 128, 248, 255, 261, 392 Pratt, Ruth 220, 285 Predock, W 323 Presnell, R 334 Prettyman, C 318 Prewitt. R 171 Pritchard, Alice E 59 Price, A 330, 392. 433 Priddy, Dean B. L 43, 387 Prior, King 128, 317 I! 4 " ; ill s .■ -,j£rvs»» ' ' S r ji HDnEra ;Hi2] :i3MimE INDEX — Contmued ' i ' ■ !i Page Prilchard, D 322 Pritchard, E 291 Pritchard, G 170 Pritchard, K 291 Pritchard, Richard 160 Proctor. F . 323 Proctor, Martha 229 Proctor. Mrs. R 391 Proser, Charles 194 Pruitt, Macy 254 P. S. A 247 Puckett, B. D 194 Pugh, David 128 Purdee, Mary 229 Purdy. M. N 407 Purdy, R 432 Purdy, R, J 400 Purnell, Emma 210, 396, 429 Purnell, M 396, 429 Purvis, B 394 Putsch, Justice 128, 334 Pyle, B 339 Pyles, Sarah Mae 128, 404, 432 Q 9. E. B. H 370 " Quack-Quack, Quack " 238 Quarles. Dean J. T 37 Querheim, M 285 Quigley, Helen 229 Quinlan, H 288 Quinn, C 375 R Rabsahl. Katherine R 93 Rabsahl, Margaret R 93 Raffety. Mrs. E 313 Ragland, A. E 3, 212, 213 Rahm, J. M 317 Rahm, P 261, 317 Rainey, F. S 171 Rains, Carl 161 Ralston, D 327 Ramirez, Fidel Trinidad 93 Ramsey, F 261, 284, 288, 433 Ramsey, Mary Louise. .43, 44, 46, 93 201, 216, 218, 223, 260, 281, 284 Ramsey, R. A 325 Ramsey, R, L 260 Randol, Grace 93 Rankin, Dr. J. W 216 Ranson, Miss E 313 Razzers 377 Rea, Ruth A 129, 392 Read, Constance 220 Read Hall 284 Reading, J. L 254,314,364,375 Reardon, Beulah N 129, 400 Records. Thomas H 129, 322, 360 Redd, M. W 361 Redus, L 366 Reece, K 160, 170, 334 Reed, Astnes 229 Reed, Harold H 93, 393 Reed, Helen 93, 318 Reed, R. S 321 Reed, W 320 RehaEen, Clarence 250 Rehagen, Elmer 93, 250, 267, 368 Rehbein, Charles A. . . 129, 206, 335, 373 Rehner. John 129, 333, 373 Reese, Arvan D 194, 335 Reese, Prof. H. M 260 Reich, Lillian 1 93, 393, 413 Read, C 398, 429 Reid H. A 364 Reid, Marian I. . , .94, 228, 229, 284, 396 Reid, R. Kemper 94, 324 Reifsnider, F. C 406, 429 Reinhelner, Mary K 229, 395, 415 Renfro, R. B 317 Renshaw, Ralph 94, 271. 330 Reuther, Olivia 250 Reynolds, Frances 129, 338 Reynolds. R. J 316 Rhoads, Alva T 94, 324, 373 Rhoads, C 326 Rhoads, Harold F 129 Rhoads, V 398 Rhode, C 331 Rhodes, H 280 Rhynsburger, Don 232, 233, 235 Riback, Harold 160, 328 Rice, I slie H 94, 327, 364. 367 Rice, Una L 129, 406, 407 Richards. J. C 325 Richards, K 375 Richardson, C 230, 314 Richardson, Luther 59, 373 Richardson, M 403 Richardson, Truman 94 Richeson, Howard 198, 326 Richmond, Capt. V. L 350, 372 Ridge. K 279, 29 1 Ridge, Earl Smith 94, 324 Ridgely, L 364 Rieger. Nathaniel 129, 360 Riehl, Marvin 230 RiessJ 333 , Rire Team 198 Riggs, John 226, 334 ' Page Riley. Edwin A 94, 360, 377 Riley, Leslie 1 29 Risk, Richard 94 Rittcr, B 285, 362 Roach, F 318 Roach, Justin 168, 312, 318, 364 Robbins, V. A 194. 327 Robbins. W. J 260 Roberts, C. A 194 Roberts, E 401 Roberts, Vernon 1 29, 230, 3 27, 360 Robinson, Frank 161, 171 Robinson, Mildred 94, 404, 428 Robinson, R 321, 322 Robinson , W. 1 314 Roda, Mrs. J 313 Rodeers, William 238, 239, 261, 312, 321 Rodhousc, T. J 54. 94. 198, 249, 260, 287, 368. 369 Rodman, Eugene 129, 335, 364, 372 Roeman, Ettie 94, 261, 395 Rogers, C 279, 361 Rogers, F. M 337 Rogers, Mary 94, 397, 432 Rollins, C. B 249 Rollins, Frank B S3. 201 Rollins, James 54 Rollins, Viola M 94 Romjue, Lawson 129, 318 Roos, Helena 95, 39 . 427 Roper, B 285, 291 Rose, Charles A 95, 327, 377 Roseberry. Esther 1 29. 395 Rosenheim. Henry 148, 175 Ross, James 95, 317, 360 Ross, M. D 407 Ross, Owen C. . . 130, 217. 222, 332, 360 Roster, W 285 Routh, Dewey 249, 280, 312, 324 Rowland, Louise 95 Roy. C 130, 261 Roy, H 261 Royster, M 392 Rothstein, Alex 267 Ruble. Herbert 168, 327 Rudolph, J. W 272 RufBn, L. L 278 Ruf Nex 273 Rumsey, Ruth 59, 369 Runyon, Santy 230 Rush, D 331 Rush, John H 95, 273, 278, 33 1 Rushton, Milland 95. 273- 274, 329. 370 Russell, Harold 95. 315. 395. 427. 432 Russell, Helen 130, 390 Rutter, James 95. 130, 270. 271, 272. 273. 275. 329 Ryan, Beverly 230 S Sack, Helen 273, 40S Sack. Lester 204, 259. 366 St. Clair, Lorene 95, 397 St. Pat ' s Board 266 Salley, Fyrn 405 Salmon, Edward 95, 259. 367 Sanders, Edward 285 Sanders. Mrs. G 313 Sands, Mary 130, 404 Sanford, Paul 130, 230, 339 Sandker, Eugene 95, 305 Sandknop. Jeanette 95, 402 Sapp, Halene 398 Sapp. Wallace 230 Sapper, William 95, 199, 333. 372 Sappington, Guy 194, 334 Saraghon, Joseph 336 Satterlee, Richard 316 Saunders, Eugene 321 Saunders, G 170 Saunders, Vincent 95 Saville, Dorothy 282 Savitar 208, 209, 210, 21 r Scarborough, Oscar 96, 361 Scavuzzo, Carl 336 Schaefer, Arthur 333 Schaerer, William 363 SchafF, Barney 158, 320 Scheetz, J. Paul 130, 316 Schenk, Elaine 130, 237, 283, 400 Scherman, Melbourne. . . .130, 209. 211, 367. 377 Scheutz, Elmer 130, 360 Scherer, Hugo 252, 369 Schierbecker, Bema 428, 432, 404 Schlecht, John 217, 221, 316 Schlegal, Oswald 286 Schlundt, E 261 Schlundt, H 260, 369 Schmalz. Walter 332 Schmick, (icorge 96, 249, 266, 371 Schmid, Elbert q6, 272, 278, 33 1 Schmidke, E 362 Schmidt, Beatrice. . . . 130, 417, 427, 432 Schmitt, Ralph L 45. 130, 208, 209, 211, 335, 352. 366, 372, 377 Page Schnedler, Adel 398 Schneider, J 261 Schnetzler, Estill. .96, 270, 271, 273, 331 Schooler, Marion 237, 398 Srhooley, C. Earl. . .36, 48, 96, 264, 267, 335, 368, 370. 377 Schott, Lionel 96, 207, 266. 355, 368. 369 Schowengerdt, Carl. . . .32, 96, 26S, 269, 271, 272, 273, 275, 329 Schuetz, Elmer 326 Schumacker, Josita. . . .47, 50, 229, 248. 433 Schuster, George 230, 364 Schutz. May 392, 405 Schwabe, James 258 Schwamb, Roy 96, 333 Schweitzler, John R 315 Scott, G 171, 338 Scott, Harry 226, 326, 363 Scott, Helen 259 Scott, John R 260 Scott, John W 96, 325, 360 Scott, Leo 266 Scott, Marian 237 Scott, Mrs. O 313 Scott, Mis s S 391 Scott, Vernon 96, 338, 364 Seaton, Lyie 268, 270, 273, 331, 376 Sedret. J. P 406 See. Virginia 130, 395, 427, 432 Sehrt. L. Ralph 318 Selecman. Gertrude 96, 281; Sell, Welmer t6i Selvidge, Harner 230, 266 Sessions. Lloyd 96 Seville, D 279 Scxauer, Vernetta 402 Sexton, Evelyn 394, 429 Shade, Mary 96, 400 Shaffer, Oliver 131, 230. 3 20 Shainberc. Gerald 267 Shamrock 2o5 Shannon, Frank 325 Shannon, Rita 390, 402 Shanfeld, Louis 160 Shapiro, Mary 131, 248, 261, 426 Shearer, Eloise 394 Sheetz, Evelyn 131, 238, 400 Shelby, Lucv 131, 393 Shelton. Ellis 364 Shelton, Hazel 291 Sheppard, Harry 96, 334 Sheppard, Charles 210, 314 Sheridan, Marie 399 Sherman. Julian 131, 32S Sherrill, G 171 Shields, E 401 Shields, Dorothy 131, 394, 414 Shields, Theodore 373 Shilkett, Charles 334 Shocklev. Marion. . . .131, 234, 394, 432 Short, Frank 170, 322 Showalter, W. E 160 Shneop, C 360 Shurlev, Archie 194, 334 Sides, Thomas 97, 246 Siddle, Robert 363 Siekielski. George 171 Siemon, Gladys 97, 401, 432 Sievers, Hazel 97, 204, 259, 426 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 315, 343, 344 Sigma Chi 310 Sigma Delta Chi 366 Sigma Kappa Zeta 276 Sigma Nu 316, 343, 344 Sigma Phi Eosilon 327, 345 SiRma Phi Sigma 332 Silver, Russell 226 Simms, Maurice 314 Simpson, Alta 97. 205, 232, 404,427,431 Sims, Hazel 395 Singleton, Gerard 280 Sinz, Mrs. E 313 Skinner, Harold 131, 230, 316, 361 Skinner. Lawrence 368 Slater, John 97, 195. 326, 364 Slater, Levia 285 Sloan, Elizabeth 131, 397, 427 Sloan, Ledgewood _ 367 Sloop, Virginia 284 Smart, Robert 131,318 Smiley, Frances 97, 404 Smith, Albert 97 Smith, Alice 97, 390. 309 Smith, Charles 337, 360 Smith, Dean 97 Smith, Erma 219, 278, 281, 329, 400, 427 Smith, Glenn 97, 153, 312, 327,331.371.374 Smith, Hardy 97, 331 Smith, Horace 97 Smith, James 287, 288, 317, 318, 383, 398, 403 Smith. Josephine 38, 47, 59. 97 Smith, Lester 327, 337, 395 Smith, Rev Luther W 252 Smith, Marguerite. . .131, 265, 278. 363, 396, 399 Smith, Raymond 160, r6i Smith, Roltin 59, 327, 363. 375 Smith. William 97, 155, 239, 312, 321, 322, 377 Smithers, Leroy 160, 317 Smoot, John 40, 98, 360 Sneed, Raymond 131, 272, 274, 331 Snell. James 323 Snodgrass, Raymond 59 Soderstrom, Edward 204, 259 Soga, Shigeo 249, 290 Solomon, Eleanor. 98, 279, 291, 398. 432 Sonntag. Martha. . . .131, 229, 258, 287, 289, 396, 432 Sorority Chaperons 391 Sours, Virginia 402 Southwick, Thelma 407 Southwick, T 291 Sowers, Edward 98 Speer. A. A 29 Spencer. James 98, 258 Spencer, Jean 325, 392 Spencer, P 405 Spencer, Winifred 400 Spenney. Perry 198, 272, 280 Spiegell, Hortense 98 Spucring, Richard 333 Spurpeon, Adrian 368 Spurling, Virgil 139 Stadtkerr. John 226 Stalker, Eugene 44, 98 Stallings, Dorothy. . . .98. 237, 282, 287. 396 Stamper. Esther 132 Stamper, Mary 131, 229 Stanard, M 261 Standley, James 132, 361 Standley, Martha 132, 396 Stamkowski, Anton 139. 342 Stanley, B. C 237, 396 Stanley, Martha 237 Stapel, Henry. . . .98, 226. 254, 319, 366 Stapp, Roth 362 Statlcr. H 318 Stark, Willis 171. 216, 219, 3U Starks, Anne 34. 98, 397. 428 Starks, F 362 Staub, L. G 198 Stebbins, Clarabelle 98, 28 ; Steffy, Miriam 98 Steele, C.W 261 Steele, Ruth 98. 396 Steele. W.W • 3i6 Steenbergen, W 33 ' Sternberg, D 334 Steinberg, K 261. 283, 287 Steinman, John 98. 322 Steltz, Martin J. .98, 211, 239, 327, 364 Stephens, E. S 20i Stephens. Dr. F. F 246 Stephens, Louisa M 99. 229, 393 Stephens Oratorical Contest 216 Stephenson. V 398 Stern, Aaron 161, 171 Stevenson. Lawrence. .99, 239, 312. 317 Stewart, O. M 260, 369 Stewart, Howard 132 Stickrod, B, E 272, 331 Stites, Harold 132, 226. 326 Stivers, Ovid 230 Stockard, G 361 Stockton, Edith 238 Stokes, Leonard. 370 Stokes, Mary 290, 402 Stone, Betty Lou 132. 392 Stone. C 285, 398 Stone, E 261 Stone, Gilmore 323 Stone, H 331 Storck, Herbert 210 Stauber, C 279 Stauffer, Crawford 99. 272 Stauffer, Ruth 99. 229, 261, 405 Strickler, G I99. 333 Strip. Douglas :.40, 3i5. 3i7. 360 Strode, R 171 Strode, W 99, 367 Strom, Elmer 99, 326, 360 Stromberg, Frances 99. 205, 259. 396. 426 Strombert, S 334 Strop, Charles 3»7. 360 S. R. C 242, 243 Stuerke, Jean 229, 283 . 429 Sturgeon, R 285 Suhre, Lester 332 Suggett. Durwood 226 Suggett, Thelma 397 Suilins. Elwood 99 Sullins, W. M 365 Summers, B 279 Summers, James S 249 Sunderwirth, Roy 99, 187, 338 Sunderwirth, W. W 361 Sutton, Avis., 99, 216, 218, 223, 281, 396 Sutton, S. M 369 Swan, Joyce 99, 204, 205, 216, 218, 220, 238, 246, 280, 339. 367 Swartwout. H. G 275 Swartz. R 337 Swartz, W 337 Page SIO " w mc -Continued Page Swartz, Rockwell 195 Swartz, Weldon IQ5 Swayne, H 285 Swearinpen, G. M 325, 7$ Sweet, M 323 Swink. J. O 99, 323 Swinker, J 320 Swofford, E 393 Swofford, J 152, 321 Sybrandt. J. L 315 Symns, V 261 T Talbert, E 291 Talbert.T. J 54 Talbert. William C 99, 337 Talbor, B 393 Taniguchi, Seki 50 Tarr, James 44, 99, 146, 239. , 323. 352. 363. 370. 372. 374 Tate, Jules 100, 210, 333 Tau Beta Pi 369 Taylor, Clyde 132 Taylor, E 404 Taylor, Howard 250, 259, 360 Taylor, Lester 100, 373 Taylor, Mary 132, 404 Taylor, Mrs. E 313 Taylor, Mrs. K 313 Taylor, R 287 Taylor, V 327 Taylor, W 272, 33 1 Temple, Barbara. , . . .132, 229, 237, 289 Tennis 196 Terry, H 210, 316, 323 Terry, P 390 TerwiUeger, A 160. 170, 321 Theilkas, G 160, 170, 171, 321 Thclen, E 44, 45, 177. 190, 323 Theta Phi Alpha 402 Theta Sigma Phi 426 Thleleke, H. R 261, 317 Thomas, L 261 Thomas, N. T 329 Thomas, W 318, 370 Thompson, A. C 314 Thompson, Carol - - . 254 Thompson, F. T. .35, 100, 255, 279, 396 Thompson, George. . .100 239, 318, 364 Thompson, J 322, 426 Thompson. Lucy 100, 392 Thompson, Mary 100. 279, 403 Thompson, R. H 365 Thomas, Charles 100, 361 Thomas, J. R 278, 330 Thomy, John 132, 238, 280, 339 Thorne, O 272, 329 Thornton, L 100, 270, 275, 278, 376 Thornton, I 100, 272, 278, 329 Thorsen. Allan 100, 266, 369 Thweat, J 326, 344 Thyrman, M 401 Tidd, C 318 Tidd, W 318. 377 Tiffin, Betty 229 Tiffin, E 398 Tiffin, W. 44, 132, 194, 312, 337 Tiger, Pep 140, 141 Tilson. Mrs. H 391 Tindall, M 322 Tisdall, Dean 33 Tisdel .J 260 Tisdale, W 321 Tising, C. L 132, 362 Toben, W.44, 100, 197, 239, 322, 364. 377 Todd, J 258 Todd, O 100, 259, 397 Tomb and Key 375 Tomford, N 206 Tomford, W 132, 206, 239, 333 Tootle, M 29 Tottle, Mrs. H 313 Torrance, R, K 132, 239, 315 Town 226, 334 Towner, Dr 243 , 247 Townsend, Roger 226 Traber, E 281, 404., 432 Travis 284 Trenholm 317 Treybal 284 Page Trangle 333 Trimble 2(12 Trotter 160 Trowbridge 100, 237, 283 Troxeil 133, 289, 400 Truit, G 394 Truitt 316 Truitt, Gene loi Tumblesen 330 Tucker 291 TuUock 337 Turnball 320 Turk, K 330 Turk, L loi. 270, 272, 330, 370, 374. 376, 377 Turner, Chapman loi, 316 Turner, Jack 160, 161, 334 Turner. James 160, 170, 338 Turner, Linda Lou 229, 317 Turney 133, 327 Tuttle 146, 366, 370, 374 Twichell 133 Twyman 133, 329 Twyman, K. M 278 Tyler, J 404 U Ulbricht 367 Upham 226 Urban 229 Utz loi, 353 V Vandlver, D 320 Van Dvne, J 101 Van Horn. B 230, 327, 367 Vanlaningham, T loi, 319, 377 Van Meter, V 302 Varnum, J 36, 133, 264, 266, 267 Vaughn, V 403 Vaughn, Mrs C 391 Vaugy, M loi Vavra, E 160, 322 Vellner. 1 285 Venable, G 230 Venrick, E 335 Vennick, V loi, 338, 377 Venrick, Virginia 255 Vensel, M 403 Venter. J 59, 285, 291, 406 Victor, A 133, 328 Viera, Sargent 198, 287, 289 Viles, J 260 Viles, P 3 15 Vinyard. J 316 Vitt, C 41 Vocational Agri. Club 278 Vodil, W. A. A 227 Voertman, R 133, 361 Vogel. D 261 Voight, L 195 Vorst, A 402 Vosshrink, J loi, 360 Vossler, Mrs. H 313 w Wade, Elsa 47, loi, 216, 218, 223, 260, 261, 281, 399, 430 Wagner, Dorothy 133, 285, 404 Wainscott, LaDaw, , . .33, 207, 279, 406 Wahlers, D 261 Waldrip, Dr. Marion 246 Waldorf, John 1 50, 166, 315 Walker, N 170, 260 Wallace, C 101, 320, 377 Walker, R loi, 226, 322, 360 Walker, Wilburn 101 Wallace, J. T 316 Wall, Prof. Herbert 227 Wallace, V 316, 375 Walsworth, W 322 Walters, A. J 194 Wan, Chung Ching 59 Wand, John 133 Ward, Charles 29 Ward, David 160, 3 16 Ward, J. A 332 Ward, H. M 316 Ward, Russell 230 Warden, William 160, 321 Page Ware, Sherman 230 Warren, Mitchum 133, 375 Warren, Forrest 133 Warren, Capt. R. B 351, 372 Warren, Mrs R 313 Waterhouse, George 59, 243, 246 Warshaw, J 260 Washer, J 266, 333 Warnock. Jack 236 Wass, S. E 209, 261, 281, 403 Watling, James 253, 339 Way, Rachel loi, 229, 283, 394 Weathers, E. K 170, 329 Weaver, O. 337 Webb, R. L 160, 161, 194 Webb, W 315 Weber, Elmer 133, 243, 250, 336, 365 Weber, Leon 133. 339 Webber, W 318 Webster, Harriet 102, 194, 229 Webster, Herbert. . . .133. 272, 334. 39 Weddington, R 334 Weeke, 1 28?, 429 Weeks, Henry 102, 314, 377 Weil, Henry A 243, 328 Weilandy, I., 396 Weinbach, M. P 134. 267, 369 Weinberg, Bernard 102, 328 Weinhold, M. B 397 Weinkein. G. F 336 Welch, C. E 373 Welker, Piatt 134. 323. 365 Weldon. M. A 210 W ' eller. M. G 368, 369 Wells, A 291 Wells, Dorothy Yale 259, 404. 427 Wells. Leland 269, 270, 271, 273. 330 Wells, William I34. 362 Welsh, G. H 134. 167. 319. 352 Welsh, M 401 Welsh, Ravmond 160 Welsh, T A 102 Welsh, Walter I34. 332 Weltin, John 102. 337 Wheeler, Bernadette. . 102, 258, 283, 399 Wescott, A. L. 369 Wescott, Charles 102, 198, 323. 364 Wescott, R ISS, 287, 323 Westhoff, F. J 336 WestliofT, R. J 250, 312, 336 Westfall, Byron 194. 335. 362 Westfall, W. D 260 Wettach, Charlotte 134. 393 Whaley. J. T 316 Wharton, J. R 369 Wheeler, Virginia 134, 400 Wilhite, T 291 Whitacher, J. W . 102, 204, 259, 337. 366 White, L 134, 400, 40s Whitj?. Stanley.. .134, 312, 326, 365, 375 White. H.H 316 White. T. D 325 White. W 326 Whitsett. J. A 170, 337 Whitson, E 102, 40.1;, 428 Wielandy. L 427 Wickersham, W 322 Wicks, F 102. 289, 400 Wielandy, Louise 134 Wilcox, M. L :o2, 255, 406 Wild, Dale 230, 320 Wilder, J 28. Wildman, F 367 Wiley, Evangeline 134, 395 Willhite, Thelma 134 Wilkerson, Bernice 229 Wilkinson. R 315 Wilkin, J 321 Williams. L J 396 Williams, C 261, 332 Williams, Dean Walter 39, 259 Williams, E 291, 293 Williams. Garnett 22(5 Williams. Herbert 134 Williams, J. F 316 Williams, L 330 Williams. Mrs. A 243, 279, 353 Williams, Mrs. Walter 259 Williams, Oliver 102, 317 Williams, W. S 260, 369 Page Williamson, Hugh 216, 217. 220, 222, 253, 280 Willis, E. 1 102. 226, 261, 316, 337 Willis, L 226, 280 Willner. Isadore 151. 328 Wilscr, C 3J9 Wilson, Alma 134. 237. 397 Wilson, Donald loj Wilson, Edyth 103 Willson, George C 29. S3 Wilson, J 398 Wilson, Jesse US. 3 9 Wilson. J. R I3S. 272,279 Wilson, L.. .219, 279, 281, 315. 33 . 429 Wilson, R. L 261 Wilson, Virginia 392, 421 Wimmell, W. W 217 Windelhake, E 279 Windelhake. M 279 Windsor, E a6i Wingert. L 321, 37S Winkler, John I35, 3i8. 377 Winn, George US. 362 Winston, Waldon I35. 98, 287, 372 Witt, E 399 Wolf, p:dmund 103. 232, 23. ;, 236. 259. 314, 360 Women ' s A. A 282 Women ' s Debate ' 8 Women ' s Glee Club 228. 229 Woods. D. B 407 Wood. Mildred I35, 40i Woodruff, Susan US. 404. 426 Woodson, V 427 Woodsmall, Helen. .42, 44, 45. 103, 204, 393. 427, 430. 431 Woodward, D 429 Woodward. Mrs. F 313 Woolridge, S. K 393 Wooster, Gordon 155. 267 Workshop 232.233 Wornall. Charles US. 315 Wornall, J. W 315. 375 Woien, M. R 261 Wray, Helen »03 Wrench, Ayesha 51, 397. 429 Wrench. Prof. Jesse 45, 260 Wrenn, J 363 Wrestling 94 Wright, C. L ■•• 206 Wrinkle, Noble.. .48. 103. 230, 268, 269, 270, 271, 272, 273, 331 Wyatt, Dorothy I03 Wyatt, R 332 Wychoff, G 279 Yates, Hortense »35. 398 Yates, Thomas 259 Yeargain, Robert D US, 32 Y. M. C. A 249 Yochhum, Daniel 103, 230, 373 Yohe, Richland H US, 161 Yost, Genevieve io3, 4oo Yost, V 395 Young, A. L US. 229, 393 Young, C. L 194 Young, Darrell 103, 270, 272, 273. 276, 278, 331 Young, Frances 103. 405, 432 Young, Jack US- 208, 209. 211, 271, 321, 374, 377 Young, W.J 367 Youngs, Geneva 228 Younkman, Edna I03. 400 Yowetl, Maurice 230 Yunker, Kenneth 33. I03. 165, 326, 327, 370, 374 Y. W. C. A 248 Zellers, Dorothy 39°. 393 Zeta, Beta Tau 328 Zeta Sigma 43 Zeta Tau Alpha 40S Zeve, Erma 103. 284 Ziefel, D 217. 221, 2$o Ziegler,J.T 336 Zirkle, E. R 261 ' y " ' - ' uML)i2kaLMiiiU THIS END IT! ! • ' . .. 1 ' 1 i. ■ J 1 ] . f ijl i ' ' 1 .- . V ( i ' . ' " - f ' ' ' " ' • ' . ' ' ' ' , •• ' ' J ' V .? r 4 ■ ' -? ' ■ . ' h V .. V 5 ,1 1»- . ' » ' ' or- i V ii; ■ ' ' -J „«i ' . ' ,- f ' - - ' t : J ■ . y i - il. . , «- y ' J '

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University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


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


University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


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