University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO)

 - Class of 1929

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University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 516 of the 1929 volume:

W ' .j»« ' ol 9I i5om % Leadership Issue Th e 1929 JESS MANAGEP Designed and Engraved by The Central Engraving Company St. Louis, Missouri Printing, Binding and Covers by The Hugh Stephens Press Jefferson City, Missouri m _ ril and E. The SKJIT;3R 1929 Leadership Issue Published by the Students of The Universitij of Missouri at Columbia VOL. XXXV AT THE close of another SUCCESSFUL Missouri - year, the thirty-fifth volume of the Savitar ap- pears on Francis Quadrangle. It is ever the primary function of the Savitar, as the annual publication of the University, adequately to mirror a year of its life. In addition, the staff this year has worked to accomplish a secondary purpose, the motif of which is discovered deep in University life. We have elected to emphasize school activities by giving recognition to individual student leaders in those activities and by pointing out the significant accom- plishments of various University groups. If a careful perusal of this, the LEADERSHIP ISSUE of the Savitar, recalls for the reader countless pleasant remembrances of the year and instills in him a fuller appreciation of student and University leadership — then our aim shall have been accomplished. DEDICATION To the SPIRIT of LEADERSHIP which comprises the noble qualities of sacrifice, loyalty, enterprise and persistence; which represents a vital force in national life and a dominant force in all university life; which is so fully exemplified in the institution and the student body of the University of Mis- souri : this volume, the Leadership Issue of the Savitar, is dedicated. STUDENT HONORS Earl Allen - - - Justin Roach - Larry Brill - - - J. Ed Rutter Miller Brown Marion Dry Ralph Schmitt Shigeo Soca Myles Friedman - Robert Mehrle Guy Green - - - Mary Shapiro - Floyd Chinn - - - Russell Voertman - Dewey Routh Frank Knight - Vinci L Harmon Lois Jacquin Franklin Parker Norman Falkenhainer Helen Jenkins Mary Ellen Hubbard Caroline Pratt - Christine Hoffman - Joe Cohn - - _ Elizabeth Ahrens - Barnwarming Commitlec Chairman Basket Ball Captain Cheerleader Farmers ' Fair Committee Chairman Football Captain Forensic Manager Homecoming Committee Chairman I nternational Club President Men ' s Panhellenic Council President Missouri All-Valley Half N. S. F. A. Committee Chairman Non-Sorority Women Leader St. Pat ' s Board Chairman Scholar Senior Class President S. G. A. President S. G. A. ' Vice-President S. G. A. Secretary-Treasurer Students ' Religious Council Secretary University Band President W.A. A. President W. S.G. A. President V. S. G. A. Vice-President Women ' s Panhellenic Council President Workshop President Y. W.C.A. President savitar staff Edwin A. Hough E. J. Powell - Clarence Olmsted - Sue Wass Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Advertising Manager Associate Editor CHAPTERS Chapter I ------ Administration Chapter II - - - - - - Student Government Chapter III - - - - - - Graduates Chapter IV ------ Seniors Chapter V ----- - Juniors Chapter VI ------ Athletic Department Chapter VII - - - - - - Football Chapter VIII - Basket Ball Chapter IX - - - - - - Track Chapter X------- Baseball Chapter XI - - - - - - Minor Sports Chapter XII ------ " Old Missouri " Chapter XIII - - - - - Alumni Activities Chapter XIV - - - - - - Publications Chapter XV ------ Debate Chapter XVI ------ Music and Drama Chapter XVII - - . . _ Religion Chapter XVIII ------ Clubs Chapter XIX ----- " Round the Columns ' Chapter XX ------ Fraternities Chapter XXI ----- Intramural Sports Chapter XXII ------ Military Chapter .XXI 1 1 ----- Sororities Chapter XXIV ------ Women ' s Activities Chapter XXV . - - . . Beauty Chapter XXVI ------ Professional Chapter XXVII - - - - - Honorary Chapter XXVIII ----- " Tiger Gore " f BOARD OF CURATORS 8S! 5 ! m James E. Goodrich President THE BOARD OF CURATORS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI EXTENDS CORDIAL GREETINGS: OUR institution has attained a deservedly eminent position in the educational world. With a distinguished history of notable past achievements, we face the future with confidence and hope. Our graduates have gone forth and brought honor and fame to themselves and to their beloved Alma Mater. We appreciate the loyalty and co-operation of the entire student body. Let us now consecrate ourselves to the attainment of our long-cherished ambition of making our University, which so creditably represents Missouri, the Mother of the West, the foremost insti- tution of higher learning in the Middlewest. ir-. ■n Page 10 -:2St 2z BOARD OF CURATORS Ward WiLLSON Lenox Tootle Arnold Speer McDavid MEMBERS OF THE BOARD OF CURATORS Mercer Arnold Joplin F. M. McDavid . H. J. Blanton Paris A. A. Speer James E. Goodrich . . Kansas City Milton Tootle . H. W. Lenox Rolla C. F. Ward George C. Willson St. Louis . Springfield Jefferson City St. Joseph Plattsburg •J Hi ■ I 1 1 f m Ill M " 2 J ] I Page 11 S i i:S i t:S t:S ti LEADERSHIP A MAN once asked a news-dealer at the railroad station, ' " Who is the leading man in your town? " " We have no leading man, " was the reply, " We are too blamed smart to be led by anyone. " Nevertheless, inquiry should have shown that the town had its share of leading men. In some cases a leader is a " boss " , and that is what the news-dealer had in mind. In most cases, leadership means " best in service " and not " boss in control " . The leading merchant, the leading doctor, or the leading lawyer, in any community seldom has any authority over the fellow members of his business or profession. His title comes only because he surpasses others in the quality of his work. The chance to become a BOSS is small, because America is intolerant of bosses and accepts but few of them. The chance to become a LEADER IN SERVICE is open to everyone who will qualify himself. It should be the high ambition of every man not only to be a leader in his business or profession, but, because of his public spirit and unselfish devotion to the public welfare, to be justly called, " Our Leading Citizen " . i 1 5 ! « 3 ;f ' i S;;: ' S t 7S: ' ' i f Page 12 ¥ m m ' tiS i tS tS i Stratton Duluth Brooks, A. M., LL. D. President, University of Missouri C ' W i ' ) v?Vi) W y vPVvvV v C ' V vy rOC vy v VOi y v VOS ' V v S V ' K ' y ' (»w») 5j I - Ml 1 I? ! :!!! f Pa« 1} ' i I hi: il in COLLEGE OF AGRICUTURE SCHOOL OFFICERS George Jones President Ted Joule Vice-President Will Adams Secretary Ed Gildehaus Treasurer THE educational activities of the College of Agricul- ture are so broad as to include not only students registered in the College at Columbia, but also farmers, country bankers, rural preachers, school teachers, and all other citizens interested in or de- pendent upon the agricultural industry for their economic, social, or spiritual welfare. There is no important funda- mental question pertaining to agriculture or to rural living which the College of Agri- culture does not attempt to answer. Its researches embrace economic questions per- taining to the production of agricultural commodities, their distribution and marketing, and in some cases processing for the markets of the world. It is as much interested in the spiritual and intellectual welfare of the rural community. The problems of the rural church, the rural school, and the rural community organization for social progress are all subjects of instruc- tion and investigation in the College of Agriculture. Its widely extended Extension Service brings promptly to the knowledge of its constituents the newest and best knowledge of value to the rural community. Its leader- ship in its field is recognized and appreciated. New Ag Building Page 14 SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCE SCHOOL OFFICERS Robert Smart President Herbert Fick Vice-President John McNerney Secretary Alice Price Treasurer THE College of Arts and Science is the largest division of the University and holds the central place in the University scheme. It teaches the basic non-tech- nical courses necessary for admission to the professional schools and furnishes part of the training offered in the professional curricula. Be- sides this co-operation with other divisions the College trains for various careers in pure science and the human- ities, careers such as Chemis- try, Geology, Sociology, Lit- erature, and Art. Also the major work in the College prepares for graduate work and professional research. The primary purpose of the College, however, is training for leadership in all the walks of life. It trains the mind to clear, vigorous, and sustained thinking, desir- able in all occupations. Through the study of the natural sciences, the social sciences, and the humanities, it en- larges the intellectual interests of the students, makes them at home in our complicated modern civilization, and furnishes for their leisure deeper sources of personal satis- faction. In its broad outlook, it trains for leadership in social and political life, as well as for leadership in the professions. tyvceic tZ d 7 y C cUJl % Jesse Hall Pagtif f ill m School of Business and Public Administration SCHOOL OFFICERS W. J. Barnett President John Little Vice-President Kathryn Hulen Secretary Dan Ziefle Treasurer N RECENT years there has been manifested a notable change in attitude regarding the question of training for business and public service. The great expansion of industry and commerce and the growing complexity of our public in- stitutions have forced this change. Old methods of business, social, and public administration fail to meet the demands which have arisen under the changed conditions of today. The demand is for expert and scientifically trained men and women who may eventually occupy positions of leadership in these fields of activity- The School of Business and Public Administration is attempting to give this training. The faculty of the School has always emphasized training in leadership as its princi- pal objective. The courses of study are not designed to make high class clerks; for such, it is believed, is not the function of the University. University training justifies itself in the extent to which it provides young men and women with training for positions of real leadership and responsibility. I B. and P. A. Building Page lb HI I SCHOOL OF EDUCATION SCHOOL OFFICERS Constance Boyer President Lucy Shelby Vice-President Martha Montgomery Secretary Dorothy Saville Treasurer THE University of M souri has been one of the leaders among state universi- ties in providing training for teachers. The University was the first state supported institution in Missouri to give training in the field of Education and was one of the first state universities in the country to establish a professorship of Education. With the organization of a College of Education in 1902, it was the first of the State Universities to provide a separate collegiate division with degree-granting powers for training educational leaders. Through surveys and directed research, the School of Education furnishes assistance to the leaders of many of the schools of the state. Through experimental work carried on at the University, the School of Education assists in the development of better educational practices. By means of summer session work, teachers as well as supervisors and administrative officers are given oppor- tunities to continue their studies. Through the 3,500 students who have received degrees from the School of Education since its establishment, this division of the University has contributed to the educational leadership of every state in the Union. The Library Page 17 I?l III COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING SCHOOL OFFICERS George Crow President John J. Washer Vice-President Harry Kruse Secretary Hubert Bosch Treasurer ENGINEERING as a profession has expanded in a remarkable manner dur- ing the last forty years. The production of electrical power, the extended use of the telephone and the radio, the development of the gas engine and its application to transportation, have so ex- panded the industrial field that trained engineers are in- creasingly in demand. Education for the en- gineering profession has like- wise been extended and broadened to meet this expansion of engineering activities. At Missouri, the College of Engineering offers five curri- cula of five years in length qualifying men for professional degrees. However, at the end of four years training In any curriculum the student may apply for the " Bachelor of Science in Engineering " — a degree common to all curricula. Under these conditions the College has been graduating from the four-year courses from fifty to seventy students each year, and up to the present time such men have found no difficulty in making a place for themselves in the industries and in professional work. « Wtii lf ill, fa — ' — " ■■ -.p.. . Engineering Building Page 18 »j(f SCHOOL OF FINE ARTS SCHOOL OFFICERS Richard O ' Leary President Myra Laxton Vice-President Ruth Almstedt Secretary Susan Brown Treasurer THE School of Fine Arts, although the youngest division of the University, has assumed a position of leadership in the fields of art and musical education in Missouri. It has established standards which other schools of music and art have sough: to maintain. The members of the faculty are among the leaders in their various fields of activity, many of them having a national and inter- national reputation. Already its graduates are assuming important positions of leader- ship in various art and musical enterprises. The School of Fine Arts has been able to attract 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. On the campus, it is endeavoring to lead the students to a realization of the need of developing the aesthetic side of life as well as the physical and intellectual. It has brought, and is bringing the best musicians and artists to the campus, to contribute to the cultural life of the Uni- versity. hA Lathrop Hall Page 19 W,1 I -i ! GRADUATE SCHOOL SCHOOL OFFICERS Willis Bray President EVERETTE C. BUCKNER Vice-President Winifred Weatherman Secretary-Treasurer THE watchword of our Graduate School, as of any graduate school, should be research — original investi- gations in the various fields of art, science, and literature. Even before our Graduate School was organized with a separate faculty in 1910- 1 9 11 , it had already gained so conspicuous a place of leader- ship in pushing forward the bounds of knowledge through the researches of its faculty and of its students, that it was invited in 1907 to be- come a member of the Asso- ciation of American Universities, which sets the standards for graduate work in all the universities of America. The Graduate Bulletin contains each year a list of from 1 50 to 200 works of scholarship published by the members of the various departments of the University during the preceding academic year. To encourage the production of leaders in scholar- ship, the University of Missouri offers each year a limited number of fellowships, bearing each an annual stipend of $600, and of scholarships, bearing each an annual stipend of $300, to young men and young women, college gradu- ates, of the highest scholarly ability and promise of future service, irrespective of the branch of knowledge that they wish to pursue. Applications for these must be in the hands of the dean by the first of March in order to receive consideration for award for the following academic year. The Columns Page 20 1 SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM SCHOOL OFFICERS Rodney Hull President Lois Mitchell Vice-President Margaret Davidson Secretary- Treasurer JOURNALISM is a pro- Jl fession that leads — and should be even more so. It leads by furnishing light that we call news and interpreting the light through editoria izing. That it may furnish more light and do larger public service, those who engage upon this fascinating and important profession need the cultivation of mind, the sureness of judgment, the skill of technique, the stimu- lation of vision, which may best be obtained through adequate professional educa- tion in preparation for jour- nalism. This is the WHY of the School of Journalism at the University of Missouri. In 1929 the School will complete its twenty-first year. 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, as editors, publishers and owners of news- papers, reporters, advertising representatives, artists, correspondents, copy readers, executives, special staff and feature writers, editors of special departments, and in every other branch of the profession of journalism. p jQ 3::x AjXJlS2-Cfii..i. - Jay H. Neff Hall Page 21 ■ ] tl i U Is J SCHOOL OF LAW SCHOOL OFFICERS Randall Kitt President James H. Hall Vice-President Herbert Records Secretary-Treasurer .1 ' ip HE Law School was es- »k 1 tablished in 1872. At |fl that time it had a faculty HA composed of three men and HH there were five members of Hl the first graduating class. Hl Today the School occupies nV its own new fire-proof build- Hv ing, Lee H. Tate Hall. It has a faculty of seven full- time men and one part-time instructor. The student body numbers one hundred and forty-nine, of whom thirty-nine are Seniors. This is the largest graduating class since before the war. The library is the laboratory of a law school, and we are justly proud of ours. We have a collection of some twenty- nine thousand volumes and it is planned to add sub- stantially to this number during the coming year. Two years of college work are required of all students before they are eligible for admission to the School, and it is hoped that before very long conditions will make it possible to require three years as a prerequisite. Many students, realizing the value of such work, voluntarily take this extra year. A student should be as mature as possible to study law. HI Lee H. Tate Hall Page ZZ m ? SCHOOL OF MEDICINE SCHOOL OFFICERS Howard Dunaway President Daniel Landau Vice-President Harold Cokely Secretary-Treasurer UNLESS popular inter- est in medicine, and especially in preventive medi- cine and public health, de- clines, physicians are likely to occupy positions of in- creasing influence in public affairs. " If medical men are to continue to so serve, they must have not merely a fine technical medical education but also the best possible general education. To com- bine the scientific training required by modern physi- cians with the liberal educa- tion needed by leaders of the community is not easy, but it is possible. The Faculty of Medicine aims to so regulate access to and exit from this School as to give assurance that its students shall in due time be not only skillful workers in the specific scientific field for which they are trained but also intelligent contributors to the forces that make for the advancement of the communities in which they live. 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 to crippled children. Ill McAlesier Hall Page 23 DEAN OF MEN SCHOOL OFFICERS Frank Knight President ViNCiL Harmon Vice-President Louis Jacquin Secretary-Treasurer BECAUSE there has been much human waste in the processes of education and because it is now re- garded as desirable that no man shall go out from his college a failure until every- thing possible has been done to make him a success, there has come into existence the dean of men ' s office. The general function of a Dean of Men is to supervise the life of undergraduates, to the end that they may realize a higher attainment — scho- lastic, moral and social — than could otherwise be possible. At Missouri the Dean of Men spends much of his time in conference with students, instructors or parents. Through personal contacts he endeavors to help young men to a solution of itheir personal problems. By sympathetic and understanding advice he seeks to enlist the students in an intelligent furthering of their own interests and the interests of the University and community. At all times, the Dean of Men purposes to deal with each student, not only as a member of a very complex organization, but also — and, perhaps, chiefly — as an individual of vital importance in himself. (Zu. r.?AcjLjz, Memorial Tower Page 24 ( i ii ' -i: : ' DEAN OF WOMEN SCHOOL OFFICERS Mary Ellen Hubbard President Caroline Pratt Vice-President Jane Crcpper Secretary Eleanor Niehuss Treasurer THERE is a tradition in these United States of America, that ail the people should gladly pay the neces- sary taxes to educate the capable young people of the land for intellectual, socia political, and economic leadership. The young peo- ple volunteer to accept the nation ' s gift of education. The majority perhaps fully expect to make the payment of service in leadership. Two essentials must be obtained for this service, first a vision of the goal toward which they are to lead; second, a stout heart for the journey. An understanding mind not only sees the direction in which true progress for humanity lies but it also has sympathetic knowledge of the human heart. The number of followers attained by any leader and the intensity of their devotion to that leader is usually in ratio to his endow- ment of human sympathy. The true leader imparts to his followers a part of his vision and a part of his courage. Thus the world ' s battles are won. May we all strive to learn to see clearly and to lead bravely. 5i Read Hall Page 25 2a 2a Mf 5 -I ■; ;i i CITIZENS of Missouri should appreciate their University, for it has attained a high rank among the Universities of America. But the satisfaction of the needs of higher education in the state must be met by definite substantia! support from the Legislature. The University ' s high rani , the effi- ciency of its administration, and the high character of its educa- tional directors surely justify this support. We urge immediate ac- tion to maintain the University as a leader in the advance of education. J " " 5 ' . -■ ' : , -I 1 1 Page 26 STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION Frank Knight President Lois Jacquin Secretary-Treasurer STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS Frank Knight Vincil Q. Harmon Lois Jacquin President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Frank Knight Lois Jacquin COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES College of Agriculture W. C. Bute College of Arts and Science William Rodgers School of B. and P. A. John Barnett School of Education Martha Sonntag College of Engineering William Tiffin School of Fine Arts Norman H. Falkenhainer Graduate School Robert Boucher School of Journalism Lawrence Brill School of Law John H. Carruthers School of Medicine John Lawrence Senate Representative C. Franklin Parker W. S. G. A. Representative Mary Ellen Hubbard Lester L. Bauer Councilmen-at-Large George Buchholz INACTIVE Jerry Singleton John Waldorf Falkenhainer Barnett Parker Sonntac: Boucher Brill Bute Harmon Carruthers Lawrence Hubbard Rod ;ers Buchholz Bauer Knight K. ' J Page 2H President Student Government Assoc I AXIOM STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION H ViNCii. Harmon ViNCiL Harmon Vice-President Prof. Jesse E. Wrench Faculty Advisor STUDENT SENATE OFFICERS C. Franklin Parker . President Ralph Schmitt Vice-President W. J. Barnett . . Secretary-Treasurer SENATE REPRESENTATIVES Proi ' . Jesse E. Wrench I ■ College of Agriculture Nat Allen Alfred Gieselman College of Arts and Science Sid Frampton Richard W. Diemer School of B. and P. A. W. J. Barnett Roger Taylor School of Education C. Franklin Parker Howard Gentry College of Engineering F. T. Chinn Ralph George School of Fine Arts Earl Lawrence George Ellis Graduate School S. L. Brous Karl Bopp School of Journalism Ralph Schmitt Glenn Degner School of Law Nathaniel Rieger H. D. Carey School of Medicine John W. Canaday James Tarr I! Tarr Parker Gentry Rieger Allen Schmitt Canaday Degner Taylor George Frampton Diemer Ellis Barnett Gieselman Brous Page 29 WOMEN ' S SELF-GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION .:!i OFFICERS Mary Ellen Hubbard Caroline Pratt Jane Cropper Eleanor Niehuss . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer m Mary Ellen Hubbard President Mary Shapiro Alice Price Virginia Bidwell . Josephine McDaniels Constance Read Eloise Shearer . Elizabeth Trimble Ethelyn Henwood Ada Lingo Elizabeth Ahrens Fredlyn Ramsey , Helen Jenkins . Christine Hoffman Dorothy Saville 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 Graduate Representative . Y. W. C. A. President President Junior League of Women Voters W. A. A. President Panhellenic President President Home Economics Club i U Trimble Ramsey Price Saville Lingo Niehuss Hubbard Ahrens Hoffman Read McDaniel Shearer Pratt Cropper Bi dwell Page 30 WOMEN ' S SELF-GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION W. S. G. A. is a legislative body of University women, members of which are selected from the representatives of the W. S. G. A. offices, class offices, and representatives and presidents of various women ' s organizations. The offices are nineteen in number, including representa- tives and presidents of Freshman, Sophomore, Junior, Senior, and Grad- uate women; the officers of the council itself, president, vice-president, secretary and treasurer; and the presidents of the following organizations: Women ' s Panhellenic Council, Junior League of Women Voters, Women ' s Athletic Association, Y. W, C. A., and Home Economics Club. W. S. G. A. is a direct subsidiary of the general Student Government Association; its president is a member of its council. The vice-president of W. S. G. A. is a president of the House Presidents ' Council. All rules concerning women students are made by this body with the advice of Dean Bessie Leach Priddy. These officers are chosen at the general W. S. G. A. election. Among other things W. S. G. A. sponsors each year an all-Freshman meeting, a big sister picnic, a homecoming tea, a Christmas party, and the May Fete. Each year it brings a well-known speaker in connection with the vocational guidance conference held under its auspices. Each spring the president and president-elect attend a meeting of the National Intercollegiate Association of Women ' s Student Government. An interesting feature of the work of W. S. G. A. is the emergency loan fund, which it established for those girls who need only a small amount of money to continue their education. This fund was begun in 1915 with a nucleus made up of proceeds from the May Fete and other entertainments spon- sored by the Women ' s Self-Government Association. Many University girls have taken advantage of this offer, and most of the loans have been returned. Jane Cropper Secretary W. S. G. A. Council meets weekly in the office of Dean Priddy Page 31 u 9 SENIOR CLASS Di:WEY RoUTH President THEIR days of play are over! And now for the harsh realities of life. Seniors are busy persons from the beginning of the year until after the graduation exercises have been completed. Those sophisticated beings have done a good job of teaching their proteges and leave behind them capable men to carry on their work. A few of the graduating Seniors will return to enroll in the Graduate School next fall; some will attend other universities to continue their studies; but the majority will make their start in the business world. The Seniors ' names will now be entered on the files in the Alumni office, and some graduates will keep in touch with the University through Alumni Clubs in various towns throughout the country. Whether or not they keep in direct contact with the Uni- versity of Missouri in later days, they will never forget the knowledge they gained and the friends they made in the shadow of the Columns. You have done your work well. Seniors; au revoir and the best of luck to each of you. I « If « f H OFFICERS Dewey Routh . Myles Friedman Donald Ingle . Esther Brown Mary Shapiro . Alice Price . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Women ' s President Women ' s Representative JUNIOR CLASS S= S 2§ K 3 WITH their third year completed, Juniors look forward to the final year of those dreamy college days. The members of the Junior class have a good start on the work in the professional schools of their respective choices or at least on the subjects in which they intend to spe- cialize. The Junior year is one of interesting work. Junior Class activities on the campus of the University of Missouri are not as numerous or as im- portant as they are on the campuses of other universities and colleges of similar size. The well-known " Junior Prom " is missing from the calendar of social events. However, the juniors are the potential politicians of the school and fill a number of important offices. Besides holding the major offices on the Savitar staff, numerous positions on the Student Council and Student Senate, minor offices in the various schools and colleges, the Jun- ior class furnishes the candidates for the highest office on the campus, that of president of the student body. John Hendron President OFFICERS John Hendron . President Lyle Ridgley Vice-President Virginia Nellis Secretary Melville Hohn Treasurer Virginia Bidwell Women ' s President Josephine McDaniels Women ' s Representative StLJt Ridgley Bidwell McDaniels Nellis Hohn Page 3} s ?1 I! ' i u SOPHOMORE CLASS Joseph Brinkley President THE present Sophomore Class has done its good work for the Univer- sity during the past year, and those returning next fall will form an excellent junior class. Many Sophomores now in the College of Arts and Science will leave the ranks of students in that school to enroll in profes- sional schools where they will study for their chosen professions rather than continue with a general cultural education. Sophomores contribute heavily to campus activities. They have members on all the athletic teams, who will have two more years to play. Members of the Sophomore Class have been elected to publish the Savitar next year. Sophomores have earned places on numerous debate teams and starred in plays. In addition, the Sophomores spent a period from September to Thanksgiving educating the Freshmen in the ways of the campus and college folk, only to be defeated by the unappreciative Freshmen in the annual Freshman Brawl. The Sophomores have success- fully acted their parts this year. OFFICERS fj Joseph Brinkley Lester Suhre Emma Purnell Erma Smith Constance Read Eloise Shearer . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Women ' s President Women ' s Representative m III J- Shearer Smith Suhre Read Purnell 11! Page 34 3z FRESHiMAN CLASS THE Class of ' 32 has finished the first year of its history. The members of this year ' s Freshman Class have survived the hardships and temp- tations of their first year in the University. As a result, we have numerous good prospective athletes in all sports, students to maintain our scholastic standing, and leaders in all other lines of activity. The Freshman Men ' s Club, the Freshman Women ' s Association, and other Freshman organiza- tions have instilled into the Freshmen the true spirit of the Missouri Tiger and have taught them to revere Missouri customs and traditions. The efficient methods of training used in Freshman athletics and in Freshman work on the various publications of the University are the basic reasons why Missouri is famed throughout the country for its athletic teams and publications. The Freshmen year is the year of trials and training for greater things. Those who survived this year will form the backbone of the school for the next few years. May the class of ' 33 come up to the standard set by the present and preceding Freshman classes! m lii Thovas Hamilton President OFFICERS Thomas Hamilton . Kent Smith Marguerite Attebury Roy Fabien Elizabeth Trimble Ethelyn Henwood . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Women ' s President Women ' s Representative t l 1 ' 1 .1 Trimble Smith Attebury Henwood Page 35 p il THE University of Missouri was the host to the 1929 Con- vention of the National Students ' Federation of America, December 12-15. N. S. F. A. is a national or- ganization of students having the triple purpose of considering ques- tions affecting students ' interests, developing an intelligent student opinion on public questions, and fostering a student movement for world peace. Nearly all the stu- dent bodies in America are mem- bers. Annual conventions are held, and an executive committee carries on the work during the year. Page 36 H «i i» Ruth Elizabeth Anderson Buda, III. B. S., University of Illinois. Mildred Jane Billington Shawnee, Oklj. B. S., William Woods College. Rosa B. Asher Columbia A. B., Missouri Wesleyan. Robert Boucher Columbia A. B., University of Missouri; Phillips University; Sigma Phi Ep- silon; Gamma Alpha; Alpha Chi Sigma ; Sigma Xi ; Student Council ' 28; Panhellenic Council ' 25, ' 26; American Chemical Society. Ruth B. Baker Columbia A. B., University of Missouri ; Uni- versity of Wisconsin; Gamma Phi Beta ; Sigma Delta Epsilon. Fred Boyd Columbia B. S. in Ed., University of Mis- souri ; University of Arkansas ; Pea- body College ; Alpha Kappa Delta ; Tau Kappa Alpha; Advisory Em- ployment Committee Y. M. C. A., 78, ' 29; President M. S. O. ' 27. Asa Barnes Cape Girardeau B. S. in Ed., Cape Girardeau State Teachers College ; Pi Kappa Alpha ; Phi Beta Pi. Willis J. Bray Kirksville A. B., B. S. in Ed., M. A., Univer- sity of Missouri ; Phi Delta Kappa ; Kappa Delta Pi; Sigma Zeta; American Chemical Society; Presi- dent Graduate School, ' 29. John C. Baumann Warrensburg A. B., Central Missouri State Teachers College; Delta Theta Phi; Athenaean Society; Vice- President Senior Law. James Gordon Britton Springfield A. B., University of Missouri; Delta Theta Phi ; Razzers. Don C. Bay Kansas City, Kans. A. B,, Otterbein College; Univer- sity of Kansas. Samuel L. Brous, Jr. Harrisonville B. S. , University of Missouri ; Kan- sas City Junior College; Triangle; Alpha Chi Sigma; Student Senate ' 29. Francis E. Bedinger Walton, Ky. A. B., University of Missouri; Alpha Kappa Kappa. Bessie E. Browne Independence A. B., B. S., University of Mis- souri; Workshop ; Junior League of Women Voters; Y. W. C. A.; Athenaean Society. Ernestine Bennett Green Ridge B. S. in Ed., University of Mis- souri; Central Missouri State Teachers College; Pi Lambda Theta; Delta Tau Kappa; A. A. U. W. Francis M. Campbell Ursa, III. B. S. in Agriculture, B. J. in Agri- cultural Journalism, University of Missouri. Page 38 - Julius Canahl Oklahoma City, Okla. B. S. in Civil Engineering, Univer- sity of Missouri; Chi Alpha Chi; A. S. C. E.; Workshop. QuENTiN M. Gaines Webster Groves A. B., University of Missouri; Maryville College, Tenn.; Wash- ington University; Pi Kappa Alpha; Glee Club ' 26, ' 27; German Club. Floyd L. Cook Maryville A. B., B. S., Northwest Missouri State Teachers College; Univer- sity of Missouri ; Pi Kappa Alpha ; Phi Delta Phi; Student Senate ' 26, ■27. George T. Golding Brooklyn, N. Y. A. B., M. A., University of Mis- souri, Sigma Alpha Mu. George Wallace Cooper Warrensburg A. B., Central Missouri State Teachers College; Delta Theta Phi. Harold Edward Gove Linn Sigma Xi ; Tau Beta Pi ; Eta Kap- pa Nu, Treasurer ' 28; Pi Mu Ep- silon; A. I. E. E.; Major R. O. T. C. ' 28. Mary Eloise Coulter Sweet Springs A. B., University of Missouri; Central College; Zeta Tau Alpha; Phi Beta Kappa ; Phi Theta Kap- pa ; Delta Tau Kappa ; Kappa Tau Alpha; Y. W. C. A.; M. S. O., Women ' s Glee Club; Panhellenic Council. Hugh G. Hamilton Columbia Lester Dunigan A. B., University Kansas City of Missouri; Delta Theta Phi; Razzers. A. B., University of Missouri; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Beta Pi. Anne Henderson Fulton A. B., William Jewell College; Synodical College; Delta Gamma; Women ' s Glee Club, Accompanist. Leslie Fahrner Santa Rosa, Cal. B. J., M. A., University of Mis- souri; University of Lyon, France; Delta Upsilon ; Kappa Tau Alpha ; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Dorothy Hulseman Kansas City B. S. in Exiucation, University of Missouri; University of Kansas; Kansas City Junior College ; Alpha Delta Pi; Alpha Zeta Pi; Y. W. C. A.; French Club, Vice-President ' 27. Lloyd Ford Oak Ridge A. B., M. A., Southeast Missouri State Teachers College. Sam Paul Gorman Kansas City Zeta Beta Tau; Football ' 26, ' 27; Track ' 25, ' 26; " M " Men ' sClub. Marion S. Francis Jefferson City A. B., University of Missouri; Kemper Military School; Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Delta Phi; Missouri Musketeers, President ' 28; Rifle Team ' 26, ' 27. Joseph Gregory Graves Maryville B. S. in Engineering, University of Missouri; Northwest Missouri State Teachers College; Glennon Club;A. S. M. E. Page 39 A. fr Antonio Irisarri Cobmbia, S. A. A. B., University of Missouri; Delta Sigma Phi : Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Alpha Zeta Pi. Elizabeth Janes Columbia A. B., University of Missouri; Delta Delta Delta; Delta Phi Delta; Delta Tau Kappa; Sketch Club; Secretary-Treasurer Fine Arts School ' 26; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. 76; Cwens. John Walter Jones Hallsville A. B., University of Missouri; Phi Beta Kappa ; Alpha Kappa Kappa ; Vice-President Freshman Medics ■28. Sam G. Kennedy Tulsa, Okla. A. B., University of Wisconsin; Phi Kappa Psi. Randall R. Kincaid Cape Girardeau B. S. in Education, Southeast Missouri State Teachers College; Kappa Delta Pi. Randall R. Kitt Chillicothe A. B., William Jewell College; Phi Delta Phi; President Law School ' 29. Stephen George LaMar Elmo B. S., Northwest Missouri State Teachers College; Iowa State Col- lege; Phi Delta Kappa; University Band. Roy J. Leffingwell Dallas, Tex. B. J., University of Missouri; Southern Methodist University ; Pi Kappa Alpha ; Alpha Delta Sig- ma, Vice-President ' 28, President ' 29; Vice-President Journalism School ' 28; Journalism Play ' 27; Journalism Scoop Committee ' 27; Journalist Show Committee ' 26, ' 27. Ada E. Lingo Dallas. Tex. B. S., College of Industrial Arts, Denton, Tex. ; Southern Methodist University; Chi Omega; Theta Sigma Phi ; Delta Phi Delta ; Texas Club; President Graduate Women. H. H. London Denton, Tex. B. S., Teachers College, Denton, Tex.; University of Texas; Uni- versity of Colorado; Southern Methodist University. Nandeen Love Macon A. B., University of Missouri; Central College; W. A. A. Oral H. McCubbin Monelt A. B., University of Missouri ; Uni- versity of Michigan; Delta Theta Phi ; Alpha Pi Zeta; Phi Beta Kap- pa; Athenaean Society, President ' 28. Orestes Mitchell, Jr. St. Joseph A. B., University of Missouri; St. Joseph Junior College; Delta Theta Phi; Athenaean Society; Secretary Pre-Lawyers ' 26. Cornelia Moehlenkamp St. Charles A. B., Lindenwood College. James D. Murphy Kansas City A. B., University of Missouri; Kansas City Junior College ; Sigma Phi Sigma; Phi Delta Phi; Pan- hellenic Council; Razzers. Richard H. Musser Holden A. B., University of Missouri; Lambda Chi Alpha; Athenaean Society; Panhellenic Council ; Vice- President Junior Lawyers ' 29; Glee Club ' 26, ' 27, ' 28. A Page 40 Ethel Nelson Fort Scoti, Kan. A. B., Maryville College, St. Louis; Chi Omega. RoLLiN H. Smith Urich A. B., University of Missouri; Alpha Kappa Kappa. Edwin C. Orr, Jr. Chillicothe A. B., William Jewell College; Kappa Sigma; Phi Delta Phi. Edward M. Snider St. Louis A. B., Southwest Missouri State Teachers College; Alpha Kappa Delta; Y. M. C. A.; Athenaean Society. Vernon S. Roberts Miami, Okla. A. B., University of Missouri; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Delta Theta Phi; University Band, Vice-Presi- dent ' 28, Secretary-Treasurer ' 29; University Orchestra. Mariha Standley Carrollton B. S., University of Missouri; Stephens College; Alpha Phi; W. A. A. Board ' 29. Don Robertson Tipton A. B., University of Mi.ssouri; Alpha Kappa Kappa. Anne Starks Cower B. S., University of Missouri; Lindenwood College; Phi Mu; Phi Chi Theta; Alpha Kappa Delta. James H. Ross Oklahonxa City, Okla. A. B., University of Missouri; Beta Theta Pi; Phi Delta Phi. Nena Rouse Kansas City A. B., Central College; Alpha Delta Pi; Sigma Phi ;Y.W.C. A. Dewey A. Routh Columbia A. B., University of Missouri; Acacia , Phi Delta Phi ; Q. E . B. H. ; Athenaean, President ' 27; Presi- dent Freshman Lawyers ' 27; Vice- President Y. M. C. A. ' 29; Ad- visorv Board Missouri Student ' 29; Board Directors Y. M. C. A ' 27, ' 28, ' 29: Panhellcnic Council ' 28; ' President Senior Class ' 29. Marion H. Schooler Kansas City A. B., Kansas City Junior College; Chi Omega ; Workshop Council ' 28; Junior League of Women Voters; Y. W. C. A. Louin C. Thornton Maysville B. S., University of Missouri; Mis- souri Wesleyan College; Alpha Gamma Rhc; Alpha Zeta; Sigma Kappa Zeta; Manager Horticul- tural Show ' 27; Barnwarming Committee ' 27, ' 28; Farmers ' Fair Committee ' 28; Apple Judging Team ' 25; Horticultural Club; Vocational Education Club. Samuel C. Thornton Maysville B. S, in Education, Warrensburg State Teachers College ; Columbia University; University of Colo- rado. Russell Voertman St. Louis A. B., University of Mi.ssouri; Phi Beta Kappa; Delta Theta Phi; Alpha Pi Zeta; Alpha Zeta Pi; Sigma Delta Pi; Mystical Seven; President Junior Lawyers ' 27. Milton Heins Wahl St. Louis A. B., Central Wesleyan College. tf Page 41 h THE General Library of the University of Missouri is one of the finest in the country. The building now occupied forms the central portion of the whole li- brary, which will be completed by the addition of two flanking wings. The architecture is that of the En- glish Renaissance. The library contains the offices and collections of the State Historical Society and houses the art treasures of the University. The main reading room will seat 260 readers. Alto- gether, 209,034 books are listed in the card catalog. Page 42 Hi T i Will M. Adam Neosho Agriculture Alpha Zeta, Censor ' 29; Voca- tional Agriculture Club, Secretary ' 28; Agriculture Club, Secretary •28. Fred R. Adams Columbia Engineering Pi Tau Sigma. Irinne Eugenia Adams Education Columbia William Woods College; Alpha Gamma Delta. Juanita a. Adams Boulder, Colo. B. and P. A. Colorado University; Phi Chi Theta, Secretary ' 28, President ' 29. Howard T. Adkison B. and P. A. Delta Sigma Pi; Wrestling Squad. Edward Hardey Adriance Boonville Arts and Science Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Kappa Psi; Phi Eta Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Cadet Colonel ' 29. Elizabeth B. Ahrens Paola, Kan. Journalism Gamma Phi Beta; Zeta Sigma; Theta Sigma Phi, Secretary ' 29; Mortar [Board; Kappa Tau Alpha; W. S. G. A. Council ' 29; Freshman Commission; Sophomore Council; Cwens, Vice-President ' 26; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 28, ' 29; Charity Ball Committee ' 28, ' 29; Missouri- Yenching Executive Committee ' 29; President Y. W. C. A. ; S. R. C. Journalism Honor Council 29; Vice-President Senior Journalists ' 29. LuELLA Ruth Akins Carlsbad, N. M. B. and P. A. William Woods College; Delta Delta Delta; Homecoming Stunt Committee ' 26, ' 27; Journalism Show ' 26, ' 27; Cwen Capers ' 25, ' 26, ' 27; Y. W. C. A. ' 25, ' 26, ' 27. Robert R. Allbaugh Concordia, Kan. Journalism Kansas State Agricultural College; Sigma Nu. S. L. Allegri Journalism Phi Kappa; Track. Earl J. Allen Carthage Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Sigma Kappa Zeta; Mystical Seven; Ruf-Nex; Razzers; President Sophomore . ' Xgs. ' 27; Barnwarming Manager ' 28, Assistant Manager ' 27. Columbia Nat N. Allen Agriculture Acacia; Gamma Sigma Delta; Alpha Zeta; Ruf-Nex; Block and Bridle; Dairy Club; Horticulture Club; Student Council ' 27, ' 28; Student Senate ' 28, ' 29; Barn- warming Secretary-Treasurer ' 28; Livestock Judging Team ' 27; Meat Judging Team ' 28. Ruth Almstedt Columbia Arts and Science Delta Phi Delta; Orchesis. Herschel M. Alton Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Delta Sigma Phi ; Freshman Basket Ball ' 28; Varsity Basket Ball Squad ' 28. Orville Amyette Engineering Pi Tau Sigma; A. S. M. E. Hatton Selma Lucille Anderson St. Catherine Education Christian College. ,A., Page 44 WiLHELMINA ANDREWS McAlester, Okla. Fine Arts Stephens College ; Mu Phi Epsilon ; Zeta Tau Alpha; Orchesis. Paul Arbenz, Jr. Kansas City Arts and Science Sigma Nu. Reginald E. Ausmus Brookfield Law Alpha Tau Omega ; Phi Delta Phi ; Athenaean Society ; Vice-Presi- dent Law School. Marian Avery Education St. Louis Harris Teachers College; Mu Phi Epsilon; Glee Club; University Chorus. Eli Oscar Axon Breckenridge Engineering Park. College; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Mu Epsilon; A. S. C. E., Secretary- Treasurer ' 29. Alma Azdell Mexico Education Hardin College; Central College; Zeta Tau Alpha; Y. W. C. A. Edna C. Baack Journalism St. Louis Alpha Phi; Gamma Alpha Chi; Missouri Musketeers; N. R, A.; Vice-President Journalism School ' 28; Captain Rifle Team ' 27. Wilfred M. Bacchus Kansas City Arts and Science , Beta Theta Pi. Page 4i A J. George Bain Clayton Engineering Triangle; Scabbard and Blade. Frances Baker Lancaster Education Kirksville State Teachers Col- lege. Henry H. Baker Columbia Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Razzers. Isabel C. Baker Kansas City Education Pi Beta Phi; Junior League of Women Voters, Secretary ' 28; Spanish Club; Eta Sigma Phi; Women ' s Panhellenic Council. Lorene Baker Education Green Ridge Stephens College; Zeta Tau .Mpha ; Glee Club; University Chorus. Raymond H. Baker Engineering Triangle. Polo J. Edward Baldry Independence Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Delta Kappa; Alpha Kappa Psi. William L. Ball B. and P. A. Paris Illinois College; Pi Kappa Alpha; Tomb and Key. . ■jto Rose Banks Columbia Arts and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Secretary- Treasurer Freshman Women 25; Panhellenic Council ' 27, ' 28. Anna Lee Beasley St. Joseph Fine Arts Smith College; Kappa Alpha Theta; Mu Phi Epsilon, President ' 29. Katherine Barnes Kansas City Education Kansas City Junior College; Kap- pa Kappa Gamma; Glee Club ' 27. Paul Ramsey Beatty Greenfield, la. Journalism Iowa University ; Delta Tau Delta ; Sigma Delta Chi; Tomb and Key, Treasurer ' 27. Roy M. Barnes Agriculture Farm House; Dairy Club. Albany ' Winifred Beatty Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College ; Gam- ma Phi Beta ; Missouri Workshop. John Thomas Barnett B. P. A. Kirksville Sigma Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Student Council. IcNACio J. Becerra San Nicholas, Arg. Agriculture Kansas State Agricultural College; International Club ; Glennon Club. W. James Barnett B. 6 P. A. Cuba Lambda Chi Alpha; Delta Sigma Pi; President School of B. l P. A. ' 29; Student Senate ' 28, ' 29, Secre- tary-Treasurer ' 29. Melva B. Beckford Kansas City Education Kansas City Junior College; Alpha Delta Pi ; Glee Club. W. Harry Barron Kansas City Journali.sm Kappa Alpha; Sigma Delta Chi. Earle R. Beckner Chicago, III. Engineering A. S. C. E.; Football ' 26; Sham- rock Staff ' 23. R. Barney Baxter Law St. Louis Delta Theta Phi; Scabbard and Blade; Cadet Lt. -Colonel ' 27; Freshman Track ' 24, Track ' 25, ' 26. ' 27. Frank N. Beighley Joplin Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha; A. S. C. E.; University Band; Orchestra; Glee Club. ToMMiE Beard Fori Smith, Ark. Education Stephens College; Arkansas Uni- versity; Workshop Council; W. A. A. ' 28. Lyle E. Bennett Green Ridge Arts and Science Lambda Chi Alpha; Delta Phi Delta; Art Editor Savitar ' 29. Page 46 X N. H. Benning Columbia Agriculture Farm House; Q. E. B. H. ;Razzers; Ruf Nex; Dairy Club; Block and Bridle; Manager Barnwarming " 26; Homecoming Parade Committee ' 25 ; President Sophomore Ags. ' 23 ; Stock Judging Team ' 26; Dairy Judging Team ' 28. Dorothy Louise Beyer Arts and Science St. Louis Washington University ; Alpha Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A. Sara Bodow Kansas City Education Kansas City Teachers College; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Women ' s Glee Club, BuELL Francis Boillot Doonville Agriculture Louise Bingham Casper, Wyo. Arts and Science Stephens College; Delta Delta Delta. Mathew H. Bonebrake Columbia Journalism Southeast Missouri Teachers Col- lege; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Delta Sigma. Jack C. Bisco Fort Worth, Tex. Journalism Delta Tau Delta; Chi Chi Chi; Panhellenic Council. Herbert M. Bosch Jefferson City Engineering Tau Beta Pi ; A. S. C. E. ; St. Pat ' s Board; Treasurer Engineers ' Club ' 29. H. Lee Blackburn Bowling Green, Ky. Arts and Science Ogden College; Northwestern Uni- versity; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Myrna L. Bower Shelbyvitle Education Fern L Blackmon Dallas, Tex. Journalism. Christian College; University of Texas; Chi Beta Epsilon; Kappa Beta; College Farmer Staff ' 28. Constance P. Boyer Joplin Education Christian College; Alpha Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Thcta; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; M. S. O.; President School of Education. Mabel E. Blair Jefferson City Arts and Science Lindenwood College; Pi Beta Phi. John S. Boyer, Jr. St. Joseph Arts and Science Sigma Nu. Fred Worth Board Joplin B. and P. A. Phi Kappa Psi, Panhellenic Coun- cil, Vice-President ' 29. Annabeth Brandle Education Harris Teachers College. St. Loui Page 47 A f :- ,?• Mary Mae Brantley Education Newtown Kirksville State Teachers Col- lege; Glee Club. William Lloyd Brawner Vitonia, Ark. B. and P. A. Hendrix College. Hal D. Bray Kennelt Law Phi Kappa Psi; Delta Theta Phi. Jerome Julian Bredall Kirkwood Medicine Chi Alpha Chi; Alpha Kappa Kappa; German Club; Congrega- tional Club. Ruth Breit Si. Joseph Education Secretary Senior Education. Mary Louise Bright Journalism St. Louis Stephens College; Delta Delta Delta; Gamma Alpha Chi; Y. W. C. A. Lawrence Brill Sedalia Journalisnt Delta Upsilon; Scabbard and Blade ' 28, ' 29 ; Alpha Delta Sigma ; Q. E. B. H ; Junior Cheer Leader ' 27; Head Cheer Leader ' 28; Glee Club ' 26; Journalism Show ' 27, ' 28; Student Council ' 29; Mummers ' 28; Charity Ball Committee ' 27; Military BaH Committee ' 28, ' 29; Cadet Major ' 29. Chester Melville Brown Caf e Girardeau Arts and Science Southeast Missouri State Teach- ers College; Pi Kappa Alpha; Glee Club. Esther Ernestine Brown Princeton Education Christian College. Esther F. Brown Kansas City Education Kansas City Junior College; Alpha Phi; Y. W. C. A. Treasurer ' 29; Junior League of ' Women Voters; Women ' s Panhellenic Council ; Sec- retary Senior Class ' 29. Miller Brown K.ing City Agriculture Farm House; Q. E. B. H., Chi Chi Chi; Ruf Nex; Y. M. C. A.; Football ' 26, ' 27, ' 28, Captain ' 28; Track ' 27, ' 28. Tom J. Brown Jefferson City Law West Point Military Academy; Pi Kappa Alpha; Chi Chi Chi; Phi Delta Phi. William H. Brown Kansas City Journalism William Jewell College; Sigma Delta Chi; Kappa Tau Alpha. Doris Isabel Browning Education Verona Kappa Beta, President ' 28, ' 29; Chi Beta Epsilon; Gamma Sigma Delta; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A.;C. S. C. Joseph J. Bryan Chillicothe Arts and Science Delta Sigma Phi ; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Josephine Bryant Coffeyville, Kan. Journalism Coffeyville Junior College; George Washington University; Chi Beta Epsilon; Y. W. C. A. F Page 4i WJ George J. Buchholz • Kansas City Arts and Science Sigma Chi; Chi Chi Chi; Student Council ' 29. Kenneth C. Calloway Bolivar Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma ; Dairy Club ; Ag Club, Leslie A. Burd Sapulpa, Okla. B. and P. A. Sigma Phi Epsilon; University Band ' 24, ' 26, ' 27; University Orchestra; Tomb and Key. A. Byron Campbell Marysville, Kan. B. and P. A. Kansas State Agricultural College; Phi Kappa Tau; University Band ' 28, ' 29. Virgil F. Burk Agriculture Butler Acacia; Block and Bridle; Ruf Nex ' 28, ' 29; Treasurer Senior Ags ' 29; Paddling Committee; Livestock Judging Team ' 28. Josephine Canaday San Antonio, Tex. Arts and Science Westmoorland College; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Ernest C. Burlbaw Farmington Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Pi Mu Epsilon. Anne Louise Cannon Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College ; Phi Mu; Sigma Delta Pi, Secretarv ' 28, ' 29; Alpha Zeta Pi; Vice- President Spanish Club ' 29. Carrington H. Burgess Harrington, Del. Journalism Perm State; Athenaean Society; Glee Club; Workshop; Universitv Quartette. Joe George Cannon Roswell, N. M. B. and P. A. Edwin B. Burnham Engineering Central College; A. l. E. E. Ironton Thomas L. Carroll Kansas City Arts and Science Sigma Nu. Cecelia D. Burns Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Theta Phi Alpha; Pi Delta Nu; Glen- non Club. Beuran Andrew Carter Jefferson City B. and P. A. Central College ; Delta Sigma Pi. Walter C. Bute Centralia Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Ruf Nex; Student Council ' 29. John H. Caruthers University City Law Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Delta Phi; Alpha Pi Zeta ; Athenaean Society; Student Council ' 29. Page 49 ; t ' f pf mc- f David O. Carter Agriculture LaPlata Kirksville State Teachers College ; Alpha Gamma Rho. F. Gano Chance Engineering Cenlralia Central College; Alpha Tau Omega; Alpha Chi Sigma; A. S. C. E.; Engineers Club; Uni- versity Band " 24, ' 25. Maurice W. Chastain Arts and Science Alpha Kappa Kappa. Weston William G. Cherry, Jr. Rocky Mount, N. C. Arts and Science University of North Carolina; Phi Gamma Delta. Elizabeth Chevalier Education Washington Syracuse University; Delta Zeta; Mu Phi Epsilon ; University Chorus ' 27; University Orchestra ' 27, ' 28, ' 29; Women ' s Glee Club ' 28, ' 29. Floyd T. Chinn Engineering Vandalia Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu, Pre sident ' 29; Pi Mu Epsilon; A. I. E. E.; St. Pat ' s Board ' 27, ' 28, President ' 29. Lela J. Chostner Cape Girardeau . B. and P. A. Southeast Missouri State Teachers College; Athenaean; Y. W. C. A.; M.S.O. Albert A. Christman Journalism Kappa Alpha. Joplin Kenneth L. Clark Moberly Engineering A.S.C.E. Edward W. Cline Appleton City Arts and Science Park College; Alpha Kappa Kap- pa ; Athenaean Society. Mary Coates Arts and Science C. S. C; Y. W. C. A. Liberty Robert A. Coerver Kansas City Engineering Sigma Chi; Chi Chi Chi; Pan- hellenic Council, Treasurer ' 29; Tennis Team ' 26, ' 27, ' 29. Joe B. Cohn Arts and Science Sedalia Zeta Beta Tau; Theta Alpha Phi; Razzers; Workshop, President ' 29, Vice-President ' 28; Track ' 27, ' 28, ' 29; Freshman Basket Ball ' 27; Dramatics Board ' 29. Maurice L. Coleman Education Cabool Springfield State Teachers Col- lege; University of Colorado; Glee Club. Irma L. Comstack Arts and Science Lindenwood College. Trenton Martha E. Conway Monroe City Arts and Science Stephens College; Delta Delta Delta; Eta Sigma Phi, President ' 29; Junior League of Women Voters. f Page SO 4z Joseph H. Cooper Engineering Halliville Tau Beta Pi; Era Kappa Nu. Secretary ' 29; Pistol Team ' 26, ' 27, ' 28; Pistol Club, Secretary ' 28; A. I. E. E.; Cadet Major R. O. T. C. ' 28. Joseph C. Crain Arts and Science Sigma Nu; Alpha Kappa Psi. Ozark 4 .M ARViN L. Cooper Engineering Columbia Dale P. Craven Allendale B. and P. A. i A. I.E.E. Maryville State Teachers College. i Edgar W. Copeland Camden, Ark. Journalism Henderson-Brown College. Kenneth M.Crippin Muskogee, Okla. Journalism Baker University; Kansas State Teachers College; Sigma Phi Epsi- lon. Charles Cornish Boonville Arts and Science Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Kappa Psi; Savitar Staff ' 26, ' 27. Helen M. Caskey Hutchinson, Kan . Journalism Kansas State Agricultural Col- lege; Colorado College; Women ' s GleeClub;Y. W.C.A. George L. Crow Carthage Engineering Eta Kappa Nu: Vice-President St. Pat ' s Board ' 28; Vice-President Engineering Club ' 28, President |29; Vice-President A. I. E. E. ' 28, President ' 29; Homecoming Committee ' 28, ' 29; Memorial Campaign ' 27. Harry Allen Cruce Ft. Smith, Ark. Engineering Sigma Nu. v »5 James M. Cottingham, Jr. Kansas City Journalism Kansas City Junior College ; Alpha Delta Sigma; Delta Phi Delta; Men ' s Glee Club. Nedra Marie Culler St. Louis Arts and Science Washington University; Gamma Phi Beta; Zeta Sigma; Women ' s Panhellenic Council; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. William H. Coulter Mt. Leonard Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Block and Bridle. Garrett J. Cummings Webb City Arts and Science Ozark Wesleyan College; Sigma Phi Sigma. Joseph B. Cowan San Saba, Tex. Journalism University of Texas; Sigma Delta Chi; P. S. A.; Y, M. C. A. Richard A. Currie Engineering Holden Lambda Chi Alpha; Tau Beta ' Pi; A. S. C. E. Page 51 tV- ■5 " , SiNDA Davenport Education Hallsville Earl E, Deimund Education Perryville Scahbard and Blade; Delta Up- silon; Q. E. B. H.; Vice-President " M " Mens Club. % % Margaret N. Davidson Kansas City Journalism Kansas City Junior College; Delta Gamma; Gamma Alpha Chi; Mortar Board; Kappa Tau Alpha; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; Secretary-Treas- urer Junior Journalists ' 28; Secre- tary-Treasurer Journalism School ■29 ' ; Journalism Show ' 28; W. A. A. Vaudeville ' 28, Maleta C. Denny Sullivan Education Louis Lee Derry Poplar Bluff, Ark. Charles S. Davis, Jr. Kansas City Education Engineering Phi Gamma Delta; A. S. C. E.; Scabbard and Blade; Missouri Polo Association; Polo Squad ' 28, ' 29. Harold C. Davis Willow Springs B. and P. A. Deva Pauline DeWitt Grant City Education Delta Upsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi; AthenaeanSociety ;MemorialCam- paign ' 27. Wiley E. Davis Columbia Journalism Mildred B. Dickey St. Louis Education Central College. Lindenwood College; Alpha Gam- ma Delta; Zeta Sigma; Women ' s Panhellenic Council; University Chorus ; Athenaean. Suzanne Davison Columbia Amanda L. Dickson Columbia Education Arts and Science William Woods College; Home Economics Club; M. S. O. Kappa Beta. Mary Theresa Day Excello Carl Henry Diemer St. Louis ■ Journalism B. and P. A. Cape Girardeau Teachers College; Kirksville Teachers College; Chi Beta Epsilon. Principia ; Chi Alpha Chi ; Orches- tra ' 28, ' 29. Laura Decker JopLin Samuel S. DiGiovanm Kansas City Education Arts and Science Lindenwood College. Phi Kappa. Page S2 Albert J. Dinsdalf, Traer, Iowa Agriculture Farm House; Ruf Nex; Razzcrs; Block and Bridle; Panhcllenic Council ; Live Stock Judging Team ■28. Howard A. Dunaway Medicine Morehouse Alpha Kappa Kappa; President Sophmore Medics; President of School of Medicine. Florence C. Doolittle Agriculture Columbia Chi I3eta Epsilon; Theta Alpha Phi; Missouri Workshop, First Vice-President ' 28; Secretary Home Economics Club ' 26; Y. W. C. A. Vivian L. Dworak LongmonI, Colo. Education Colorado College ; Alpha Delta Pi ; Treasurer Women s Panhellenic Council ' 29; Sophmcre Council 27. Paul ine E. Dorsey Law William Jewell College. Norborne Carolyn Dziatzko Webster Groves Journalism Kappa Alpha Theta ; Gamma Alpha Chi; L. S. V.; Big Sister Chairman ' 28; Junior Class Rep- resentative; W. A. A. Board ' 27, •28. Kary T. Dowis Sheridan Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Ruf Nex; Sigma Kappa Zeta; President Junior Ags ' 27, ' 28; Business Man- ager College Farmer ' 28; Alumni Chairman ' 29; Barnwarming ' 28; Panhellenic Council ' 29; Horti- culture Club. Seth Downs Vilonia, Ark. Arts and Science Hendrix College. George C. Ellis Kansas City Fine Arts Oklahoma University; Sigma Chi; Student Senate ; Vice-President Fine Arts School ' 26, ' 27; Art Editor Savitar ' 26, ' 27. Alpha Mae Elting Carthage Education Ozark Wesleyan College; Glee Club;M. S.O. Harvey E. Drake Memphis Journalism Alpha Tau Omega; Sigma Delta Chi; Missouri Musketeers; Work- shop; Vice-President Junior Jour- nalists ' 27. Frances G. Emberson Columbia Arts and Science B. M. Junior College; Junior Five Phi Beta Kappa ; Freshman Com- mission ' 27; Y. W. C. A. John Dromgold Fine Arts Versailles Delta Upsilon; Men ' s Glee Club; Sketch Club; University Chorus. Frank L. Endebrock, Jr. St. Joseph Engineering St. Joseph Junior College; Delta Sigma Phi. John Marion Dry Arts and Science Mexico Beta Theta Pi; Mystical Seven; Varsity Debate Team; Student Council ' 28; Forensic Manager ' 29; Phi Eta Sigma ; Athenaean Society ; Alpha Pi Zeta; Missouri Yench- ing Association; International Re- lations Club. Helen Mae Ensey Spring Hill, La. Journalism Page 53 Louisa Anne Enyart Arts and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma. Stanberry Lelia May Field Archie Education W. A. A.; Mermaids; " M " Women. Irving E. Epstein Brooklyn, N. Y. Arts and Science Zeta Beta Tau; Track ' 27, ' 28; " M " Men ' s Club; Track Captain ' 29. Henry John Feldcamp Palmyra B. P. A. Delta Sigma Pi; " M " Men ' s Club; Vice-President Senior Class B. l P.A.;Bar.cbair27, ' 28. Roland E. Evans Maryville Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma ; Dairy Club; Block and Bridle. T. Larry Ferguson Journalism Nevada Culver Stockton College; Kappa Sigma; Theta Alpha Phi. Robert L. Ewing Arts and Science Sigma Nu; Y. M. C. A. Nevada Ted R. Ferguson Willow Springs B. (ii P. A. Delta Upsilon. George M. Ewing Columbia Engineering Tau Beta Pi, President ' 29; Eta Kappa Nu, Vice-President ' 29; Pi Mu Epsilon, Secretary ' 28; Phi Eta Sigma, President ' 26; A. L E. E.; Vice-President Senior Engineers. E. Frances Fagi.n Lathrop Education Culver Stockton; Rifle Club; Pres- ident Girls ' Rifle Team; Theta Alpha Phi; Missouri Musketeers; Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club. Norman H. Falkenhainer St. Louis Fine Arts Chi Alpha Chi; Phi Mu Alpha; University Band ' 26, ' 27, ' 28, ' 29, Student Director ' 27, ' 28, ' 29, President ' 28; Glee Club ' 29, Student Director ' 29; Student Council ' 29; " University Orchestra ' 26, ' 27, ' 28, ' 29. Arvel L. Farmer Agriculture Piatt City Central Missouri State Teachers College; Alpha Gamma Rho; Ruf Nex; Block and Bridle; Horticul- ture Club; Poultry Judging Team; Apple Judging Team. Aretha F. Ferris Quapaw, Okla. Fine Arts N. E. O. Junior College; Chi Beta Epsilon; Sketch Club; Y. W. C. A.;KappaE3eta. James A. Finch, Jr. Cape Girardeau Arts and Science Southeast Missouri State Teachers College; Phi Gamma Delta ; Alpha Pi Zeta; Chi Chi Chi; Tomb and Key; International Relations Club; Athenaean Literary Society, Pres- ident ' 29; Debate Squad ' 28, ' 29; President Senior Arts and Science. Stanley Fink Newton Falls, Ohio Journalism Western Reserve University ; Fresh- man Wrestling; Basket Ball; Track; Boxing Finalists ' 28. Virginia B. Finley Education Christian College. St. Louis r Page S4 Josephine L. Flanagan Independence Education Stephens College; Classical Club. Clyde W, Fruit B. and P. A. ' Fruit, in. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha " Kappa Psi;Bascbair27. Michael J. Flynn Duluth, Minn. Journalism Alpha Delta Sigma ; Glcnnon Club ; Journalism Show Committee ' 29; Missouri Workshop ' 29. John Henry Fry Kansas City Arts and Science Sigma Nu. J. Haskell Foard Doniphan Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Ruf Nex; Block and Bridle; Vocational Ag. Club; Freshman Basket Ball ' 25; Barnwarmin ' Committee, Chair- man ' 28; Farmer ' s Fair Com- mittee Chairman ' 26. Ralph A. Foltz Engineering Eta Kappa Nu. Dearborn Guilford C. Ford Kansas City Engineering Delta Sigma Phi. Marshall Fulbright Oak Ridge Agriculture Agriculture Club; Methodist Stu- dent Organization. Robert E. Funk Columbia Agriculture Farm House ; Ruf Nex ; Homecom- ing Committee ' 28; Y. M. C. A., Board of Directors ' 29, Cabinet ' 29; Farmers ' Fair Committee Chairman ' 29; Freshman Men ' s Club Council ' 25. Hazel Futch Henderson, Texas Journalism Baylor University; Gamma Phi Beta; Gamma Alpha Chi; Work- shop. Annabelle Fountain Centralia Arts and Science Monticello Seminary; Randolph- Macon; Phi Mu. Miriam Garst Kansas City B. and P. A. Kansas City Junior College; Pres- byterian Student ' s Association. Sidney D. Frampton Law St. Louis Kappa Alpha; Chi Chi Chi; Q. E. B. H.; Student Senate; Baseball ' 28. Ruth M. Garst Kansas City Journalism Kansas City Junior College; Rifle Team ' 29. Lydia Frerking Concordia Education Alpha Zeta Pi; Sigma Delta Pi. Rudolph V. Gerber St. Louis Journalism Delta Kappa; Sigma Delta Chi; Journalism Play Committee ' 29. Page SS .. Eunice Giddens Monroe City Arts and Science Central College; Varsity Debate. Edgar J. Gildehaus St. Louis Agriculture Kappa Sigma; Ruf Nex; Treasurer Sophomore Class ' 26; Treasurer Agricultural Club ' 28; Barnwarm- ing Chairman 28. Amelia ' V. Giles Education Columbia Delta Delta Delta; Zeta Sigma; President Freshman Women ' 26; Cwens ' 27; Freshman Commission ' 26; Sophomore Council ' 27; Pan- hellenic Council ' 27, ' 28. Helen B. Gilmore Cheyenne, Wyo. Education Stephens College; Delta Delta Delta; Panhellenic Council; Junior League of Women Voters. Emma Louise Givan Columbia Education German Club; Y. W. C. A. Nick K. Givens, Jr. St. Louis Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma ; Alpha Zeta ; Farmers ' Fair Chairman ' 29. Julia Goodenow Kansas City Arts and Science Susie Goodrich Education Calhoun Synodical College; Central Mis- souri State Teachers College. Donald J. Goodwill Minden, La. Arts and Science Marion Military Institute; Phi Delta Theta; Chi Chi Chi. Paul A. Gorman CarroUton B. and P. A. Del ta Sigma Pi. Harry R. Gorsuch Pattonsburg Engineering Park College; Engineers Club; A. I. E. E. Samuel D. Groff Crayville, III. Journalism University of Illinois; Chi Alpha Chi ; Alpha Delta Sigma ; P. S. A. Margaret M. Gross Arts and Science Oshorn Missouri Wesleyan College; Eta Sigma Phi; Phi Mu Epsilon; Y. W. C. A. ; Junior League of Women Voters. Howard C. Grubb Tulsa, Okla. Arts and Science Phi Kappa Psi; Tomb and Key; Razzers. Viola Gruber Education St. James Florence Gutgsell Education St. Louis Washington University ; Alpha Gamma Delta; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. Page 56 ,,«|4 t«J Ethel G. Hadfield Dormer ' s Grove, III. Educalion Harris Teachers College; Chi Beta Epsilon; Presbyterian Stu- dent ' s Association; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. CoRTEZ H. Hahn Jefferson City Arts and Science Delta Sigma Phi; Delta Sigma Pi;Y.M.C.A. William V. Hall Burlington Junction Arts and Science Delta Upsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi. Roy W. Harper Steele Claude A. Hansen B. and P. A. Acacia. Hermann Joseph M. Han.smen Keytesville Journalism Acacia; Glee Club; University Chorus. Karl W. Hardey Warrenshurg Engineering Kappa Alpha; Engineering Club. Imogene Hardin Duncan, Okla. Agriculture Oklahoma University; Alpha Phi. ViNciL Q. Harmon Arts and Science Odessa Chi Alpha Chi; Delta Sigma Rho, Secretary ' 29; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Pi Zeta ; President Y. M. C. A. ' 29; Vice-President Student Government Association ' 29; Win- ner Stephen ' s Contest ' 27; Varsity Debate Squad ' 27, ' 28, ' 29, Cap- tain ' 29; Pist ol Team ' 28, ' 29; Councilman-at-Large ' 28; Y. M. C. A., National Student Council, President State Student Com- mittee; Q. E. B. H.; Polo; Pan- hellenic Council. Law Delta Theta Phi; Vice-President Senior Arts and Science ' 29; Track Team ' 26, ' 27, ' 28; Cross-Country Team ' 26, ' 27, Coach ' 28. Hubert Harris Huntsville Arts and Science Ellen E. Hawi ry El Paso, Tex. Journalism Texas School of Mines; California University ; Chi Omega. John Q. Hays Van Buren, Ark. Arts and Science Frank T. Hearst DeSoto Engineering A.S.M.E. Louise Heflin Columbia Journalism Sophomore Council ' 26, ' 27; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 29 ; Junior League of Women Voters, Cabinet ' 29; Span- ish Club, Treasurer ' 26; Vice-Pres- ident Burrall Women ' 28, Pres- ident ' 29. W. Allen Hensley Columbia Arts and Science Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma. Frances J. Herdlinger Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Pi Delta Nu. Page 57 rV ■1 J Harry A. Herman Agriculture Hannibal Farm House; Alpha Zeta; Vice- President Dairy Club; College Farmer Staff ; Dairy Judging Team ' 28; Vice-President Agriculture Club; Vocational Agriculture Club. Robert W. Heuchan Keytesville Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu. Greta Louise Heybroek Sf ringfield Education Alpha Gamma Delta; Missouri Workshop; Rifle Club; Glee Club, Frances Sue Hodges Salt Lake City, Utah Journalism Zeta Tau Alpha ; Zeta Sigma. Christine Hoffman Journalism Carrollton Phi Mu; Theta Sigma Phi ; Kappa Tau Alpha; Mortar Board; Pres- ident Women ' s Panhellenic Coun- cil; Vice-President Senior Women; W. S. G. A. Council; Secretary- Treasurer Senior Journalists; Mis- souri Student Staff; Sophomore Council; Cwens; Freshman Com- mission. Herbert Hoffman Law Phi Delta Phi. Carthage Alvin K. Heyle B. and P. A. Columbia Delta Sigma Phi; Alpha Kappa Psi. H. S. Hoffman Webster Groves Journalism Phi Gamma Delta. Jo Martin Hicks Conway, Ark. B. and P. A. Hendrix College; Alpha Kappa Psi. William L. Hollander St. Louis Engineering Pi Tau Sigma; A. S. M. E. Alexander Hieken St. Louis Journalism Lawrence Holman Huntsville Law Central College; Delta Theta Phi. Charles W. Hill Gallatin Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Rifle Team; Pistol Team; President Agricul- tural Education Club ' 27; Chair- man Protection Committe ; Farm- ers ' Fair Committee; Barnwarm- ing Committee. Frances Hitner Webb City Arts and Science Lindenwood College; Kappa Kap- pa Gamma. Mary Holman Unionville Arts and Science Stephens College; Westmoreland College. William R. Holmes Maplewood Journalism Washington University; Sigma Delta Chi. Page 58 i«L HerbertL. Hoover, Jr. Springfield Medicine Sigma Nu; Phi Beta Pi; President Pre-Medics ' 27. Frank C. Huber Arts and Science Phi Beta Pi. Belton Beverly Hopper Brookfield Arts and Science Delta Upsilon; Tomb and Key; Razzers, President ' 28; Rifle Club ' 27; Glee Club. Kathryn E. Hulen B. and P. A. Trenton Trenton Junior College; Zeta Tau Alpha; Phi Chi Theta; Alpha Pi Zeta; Kappa Beta; C. S. C. Cab- Leo p. Hopper Chillicothe Agriculture Farm House; Alpha Zeta; Ruf Nex; Missouri Musketeers; Gam- ma Sigma Delta ; Block and Bridle ; Livestock Judging Team ' 29; Meat Judging Team ' 29; Secretary- Treasurer 1929 Farmers ' Fair; Vice-President Burrall Bible Class ' 29; Wrestling Squad; Rifle Squad. Otha J. Hopper Chillicothe Agriculture Farm House; Ruf Nex; Block and Bridle; President Junior Class ' 28; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 29; Farmers ' Fair Councilman ' 29; Missouri Student Advisory Board ' 29 ; Chair- man Barnwarming Committee ' 28; Livestock Judging Team ' 28; Meat Judging Team ' 28. Alberta Houser Macon Education William Woods College ; Glee Club ; Y. W.C. A. Rodney C. Hull Centerview Journalism Kappa Alpha; Sigma Delta Chi; President Junior Journalists ' 28; President Journalism School ' 29. John Phil Hummel Columbia Journalism University of Arkansas. Maxine Hungate Columbia Education Alpha Delta Pi ; Zeta Sigma ; Mis- souri Musketeers; Cwens; Fresh- man Commission. Roderick L. Hours Warrensburg Arts and Science Central Missouri State Teachers College; Kappa Alpha; Glee Club; Workshop. Byron Jerome Howard Law Columbia University of Kansas; Kappa Sig- ma; Chi Chi Chi; Scabbard and Blade; Razzers. Mary Ellen Hubbard Kansas City Journalism Gamma Phi Beta; President W. S. G. A. ' 29; Gamma Alpha Chi; Freshman Commission, President ' 25; President Sophomore Women ' 26; Secretary-Treasurer Y. W. C. A. ' 27; Sophomore Council ' 26; W. A. A. ' 26; Treasurer W. S. G. A. ' 27; Cwens ' 26; Memorial Com- mitte ' 28; Missouri Student Ad- visorv Board ' 28; Student Council. Ethel Hunt Garnett, Kan. Education Chi Beta Epsilon; Y. W. C. A.; Missouri Musketeers; Junior Mer- maids; W. A. A.; House Pres- idents Council ' 27, ' 28; " M " Women; Eta Sigma Phi; Work- shop; Rifle Club; Spanish Club. Viva N. Hunt Fair Play Education Chi Beta Epsilon; Y. W. C. A.; Missouri Musketeers ; Junior Mer- maids; Women ' s Athletic Associa- tion; House President ' s Council ' 27, ' 28; " M " Women; Eta Sigma Phi; Workshop; Rifle Club; Span- ish Club. Floyd S. Hunter Versailles Engineering Alpha Chi Sigma. Pagt 59 A . Pierre J. Huss Palo Alto, Calif. Journalism Sigma Delta Chi ; Kappa Tau Alpha. Helen M. Hutchens Education Columbia Lois G. Jacquin Louisiana Education Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Delta Tau Kappa, Treasurer ' 29; Pi Lambda Theta; Cwcns, President ' 27, National President ' 29; Mortar Board; Panhcllenic Council; L. S. v.; Sophomore Council; W, S. G. A. Council; President Y. W. C. A. ' 28; Secretary-Treasurer S. G. A. ' 29. William A. Jeffers Columbia Arts and Science Phi Beta Pi. Ben D. Hutchinson Lubback, Texas Arts and Science University of Texas; Tuiane University; University of Colo- rado; Texas Technological Col- lege; Phi Beta Pi. Eleanor Jeffrey Education M. S. O. Cabinet ' 27. Columbia Lawrence Hutchinson Journalism Chamois •SWi Washington University; Sigma Delta Chi ; Workshop Council ' 29 ; Journalism Play Commission ' 29. James E. Hutsell Columbia Journalism Sigma Delta Chi. Donald W. Ingle Carthage Agriculture Farm House; Alpha Zeta; Gamma Sigma Delta; Scabbard and Blade; Cadet Major ' 29; Treasurer Senior Class ' 29. Helen E. Jenkins Raton, N. M. Education Pi Lambda Theta; Junior League of Women Voters; " M " Women; Y. W. C. A.; Pathfinders; W. A. A. Secretary ' 27, President ' 29; W. S. G. A. Council ' 29; House Presidents Council ' 29; Honor Society ' 28. George D. Jones Macon Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Ruf Nex; Sigma Kappa Zeta; President Ag. Club ' 28; Burrall Bible Class ' 27; Homecoming Committee 27; B. Y. P. U.; Farmers ' Fair Com- mittee ' 29; Barnwarming Com- mittee ' 28. Wilbur G. Jones Tucumcari, N. M. B. and P. A. University of Southern California ; Delta Sigma Phi; Band ' 28. Ralph H. Jackson Engineering Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E. Paris Helen P. Jones Eagleville Education Y. W.C. A. Mary E. Jacobs Muskogee, Okla. Journalism Christian College; Alpha Chi Omega; Mi.ssouri Student Staff ' 27, ' 28, ' 29. is Mary Rhoda Jones St. Joseph Arts and Science Ward-Bellmont College; Delta Gamma ; Junior League of Women Voters, Treasurer ' 29 ; Y. W. C. A. ; Vice-President ' 29, Cabinet ' 29. Page 60 M ,pk Secretary-Treasurer Student Government Association Newell K. Jones Engineering Triangle. DeSoto Robert H. Jones, Jr. Independence Engineering Kansas City Junior College; Tau Beta Pi; A. I. E. E. Ted L. Joule Thayer Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Block and Bridle; Ruf Nex, Secretary-Treas- urer ' 29; Secretary-Treasurer Sophomore Ags ' 26 ; Vice-President Ag. Club ' 28. Sally V. Juden Cape Girardeau Arts and Science Gulf Park College; Kappa Alpha Theta. Vance J. Julian Clinton Law Lambda Chi Alpha; Mystical Seven; Vice-President Student Government Association ' 27; Ca- det-Colonel Infantry ' 27; Vice- President Y. M. C. A. ' 27, Board of Directors ' 29. Josephine F. Kansteiner St. Charles Education Chi Omega. Martha Kasey Poplar Bluff Arti and Science Central College; Alpha Delta Pi; Y. W. C. A.; French Club. Vernon B. Kassebaum Law Kansas City Sigma Nu; Phi Delta Phi; Pan- hellenicCouncir28, ' 29. Dorothy Kaufman Corsicana, Texas Education Alpha Epsilon Phi; Spanish Club; J. S. O.; Y. W. C. A. Wendell C. Keaton Dexter B. and P. A. Delta Sigma Pi. Thalia J. Keller Kansas City Education University of Wisconsin ; Alpha Chi Omega; Y, W. C. A.; Workshop; Glee Club; Journalism Show; W. A. A. Vodvil ' 28, Manager ' 29. Erma E. Kennedy Education Henrietta Central College; Alpha Gamma Delta; Glee Club; University Chorus. John S. Kenish Mound City Engineering University of Kansas; Iowa State College; A. I.E. E. Lewis H. Kensinger Clinton Arts and Science Scabbard and Blade ; Cadet Colonel Artillery ' 29. H. Reynolds Kernbercer Kansas City Journalism Kansas City Junior College; Acacia; Glee Club; Workshop. Hiawanda Killian Marshfield Arts and Science Stephens College. Page 61 .- YoLANDA Hope Killian Marshfield Arts and Science Stephens College. Harry V. Kruse St. Louis Engineering Phi Kappa ; Shamrock Staff ; Secre- tary Engineers ' Club ; President A. S. C. E. Mildred Kimball Little Rock, Ark. B. and P. A. Galloway College; Phi Chi Theta. Jack Lander Newton, Kan. Journalism Washburn College; Kappa Sigma; Alpha Delta Sigma. Loeda Kleeman Stolts City Education Southwest Missouri State Teachers College; Y. W. C. A. Garth Landis St. Joseph B. and P. A. Delta Tau Delta; Alpha Kappa Psi; Tennis Team ' 28. k t1 . Joe Kniffin Arts and Science Beta Theta Pi ; Razzers. Frank O. Knight Joplin Law Delta Upsilon; Chi Chi Chi; Q. E. B. H. ; Student Council ; Savi- tar Board ' 29; Student Govern- ment Association President ' 29; Student Senate ' 28; Varsity Debate Squad ' 27, ' 28, Captain ' 28; Mis- souri Workshop, President ' 28; Y. M. C. A. Board of Directors ;28, ' 29; Panhellcnic Council ' 27, ' 28; Memorial Drive Committee ' 27; M. S. O. Cabinet ' 28; Athe- naean Society; Cadet Captain ' 24; Homecoming Committee ' 27. Rosina Mary Koettinc Ste. Genevieve Education Southeast Missouri State Teachers College; Theta Phi Alpha; Glen- nonClub; W. A. A. William W. Kosky Pleasant Hill Education Track ' 27, ' 28, ' 29; " M " Men ' s Club. J. R. Landis, Jr. B. and P. A. Hannibal Delta Kappa; Alpha Kappa Psi. Gladys M. Lang Beatrice, Neb. B. and P. A. William Woods College; Phi Chi Theta ; Kappa Beta. Victor Langenberg St. Louis B. and P. A. Lambda Chi Alpha; Delta Sigma Pi. Lelita L. Lansdon Pawnee, Okla. Education Kappa Beta; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A.;C. S. C. Max Krug Kansas City Arts and Science University of Oklahoma; Fresh- man Law Class President ' 28. Paul Lansing Columbia Journalism Phi Delta Theta. A, Page 62 Lewis S. Larkin Kansas City Journalism University of Kansas ; Kansas City Junior College; Delta Sigma Phi; Sigma Delta Chi. Veramina Lewis Kansas City Education Kansas City Junior College; Delta Gamma. H. Lawrence Laupheimer Journalism Sedalia Zeta Beta Tau; Sigma Delta Chi Vice-President Pre-Journalists ' 27 President Senior Journalists ' 29 Vice-President Junior Class ' 28 Savitar Staff ' 25, ' 26, ' 27; Journal ism Play Commission ' 29; Work- shop. Eva Winifred Lawrence Mound City Education Stephens College ; Women ' s Varsity Debate Squad. Elizabeth Linn Kansas City Education Kansas City Junior College; Alpha Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A. Noel Johnson Liter Agriculture Center John Richard Lawrence Medicine Milan Alpha Kappa Kappa; Student Council 29. John Knox Little B. and P. A. St. Louis Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Kappa Psi. Margaret Alice Lee Ferguson Fine Arts Brenau College; Washington Uni- versity; Glee Club; University Chorus. Barney L. Livingston Saegertown, Pa. Journalism Antiocle College ; Delta Tau Delta ; Sigma Delta Chi; Chairman Pub- licity, N. S. F. A. Congress; Pub- lications, N. S. F. A. Zella E. Leech New Franklin Education Kappa Beta; W. A. A. Board; Pathfinders. Howard R. Long Journalism Purdue University ; Acacia. Columbia Earl Eugene Lewis Education " M " Men ' s Club. Gorin Joseph M. Longmire Monroe City B. and P. A. Alpha Tau Omega. Marjorie Lewis San Antonio, Tex. Journalism University of Texas. Gladys Elizabeth Lowry Education Mercer Home Economics Club; Kappa Beta. Page 63 - 4JM -k ¥ J. Vernon Luck Hannibal Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa; Savitar Staff ' 26, ' 27. Samuel C, LuTTRELL Columbia Fine Arts Orchestra; Glee Club. Marion R. Lynes Clayton Journalism Carl LeRoy Lyons Kansas City Education Kappa Sigma; Football ' 26, 77, ' 28. Robert McCain Kansas City Journalism Sigma Delta Chi; Journalism Honor Council; Missouri Student Staff. Robert H. McCall Muskogee, Okla. Journalism Phillips University; Northeastern State Teachers College; Chi Alpha Chi ; Forensic Publicity Manager •29;Y.M.C.A. Margaret McClanahan Education Fulton Synodical College; Pi Lambda Theta ; Eta Sigma Phi ; Treasurer Senior Women in Education ' 29. Walter B. McCray Kansas City Arts and Science Dartmouth College. John W. McCune Laddonia Law University of Colorado; Delta Theta Phi; Athenaean Society; Student Council ' 27; Memorial Committee ' 27 ; Homecoming Com- mittee ' 27; Intercollegiate Athlet- ics Committee ' 27; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 27, ' 28. Charles T. McGinley, Jr. Columbia Engineering Pi Mu Epsilon; A. S. C. E., Pres- ident ' 29; Glennon Club; Pistol Team ' 29; Treasurer Junior Class ' 28. Landon R. McIntire Arts and Science Beta Theta Pi. Mexic Nadine McKee Deepwater Education Stephens College; Eta Sigma Phi. Carl S. McKnicht CoUinsville, III. Arts and Science University of California; Uni- versity of Illinois; Theta Chi. J. C. McLean Columbia Agriculture Alpha Zeta ; Gamma Sigma Delta ; Block and Bridle, Vice-President ' 29. Carl S. McLemore Arts and Science Nevada Kappa Sigma ; Alpha Kappa Kap- pa; Scabbard and Blade; Missouri Musketeers. Clifford M. McMaster Columbia Agriculture Barnwarming Executive Commit- tee ' 28; Farmers ' Fair Committee ' 27, ' 28. Page 64 i. 1 ;;,! I Ena Lee McMehen Walnut Grove B. and P. A. University of Colorado; Phi Chi Theta. Robert H. McMillian Kansas City B. and P. A. Kansas City Junior College; Lambda Chi Alpha; Alpha Pi Zeta ; Chairman B. and P. A. Home- coming Committee. Maxine McMurtrey Arts and Science Phi Mu; School of Nursing. Salem Lillian F. McNamara Ottumwa, la. Arts and Science Stephens College; Wisconsin Uni- versity; Missouri Workshop; Uni- versity Orchestra. Richard J. McPherson Columbia Arts and Science Scabbard and Blade ; Kappa Alpha ; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Elizabeth McReynolds Carthage Arts and Science Monticello Seminary; Pi Beta Phi; Junior League of Women Voters ' 29; Glee Club; Mermaids ' 29. Virginia Mackie Kansas City Journalism Kansas City Junior College ; Alpha Delta Pi; Gamma Alpha Chi; Missouri Workshop; Y. W. C. A. Karl Edgar Maneval Columbia Arts and Science Page 6! Regina T. Mann Alexandria, La. Journalism Louisiana State University; Theta Sigma Phi. Merwin Mansanger Boonville B. and P. A. Acacia; Delta Sigma Pi; Scab- bard and Blade. Harold N. Margrave Kansas City B. and P. A. University of Omaha; Alpha Sig- ma Lambda. John L. Martens Kansas City Arts and Science Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Scabbard and Blade. Don W. Martin Weatherford, Tex. Fine Arts Weatherford College; Texas Uni- versity; Delta Upsilon; Delta Phi Delta; Sketch Club; Texas Club. Edgeleth Martin Journalism Columbia Stephens College; Phi Mu; Theta Sigma Phi; Kappa Tau Alpha. John T. Martin Boonville Law Phi Kappa Psi; Chi Chi Chi. Paul Marvin Wichita, Kan. Arts and Science Lambda Chi Alpha. Paul F. Maschoff Kirkwood B. and P. A. Phi Gamma Delta; " M " Men ' s Club; Football ' 26, " 27, ' 28; Fresh- man Football ' 24; Freshman Base- ball ' 25; Baseball ' 27, ' 28, ' 29; Wrestling " 27, " 28. Burr E. Merrifield Agra, Kan. Engineering Kansas State Agricultural Col- lege ; Delta Sigma Phi. Frances Maupin Education Auxvasse Evangeline A. Merritt Education Calhoun Mu Phi Epsilon ; Glee Club Sextet ; University Chorus; Treasurer School of Fine Arts ' 28. Calvin J. May Edwardsville, III. B. and P. A. Sigma Phi Epsilon. Otto H. Meyer Engineering Columbia Tau Beta Pi ; Pi Mu Epsilon; A. S. C. E.; Pistol Club, Treasurer ' 29. Glen May St. Louis Education Washington University ; Gamma Phi Beta. Wencker L. Meyer Moscow Mills Agriculture Central College; Alpha Gamma Sigma ; Ruf Nex ; Block and Bridle ; Vice-President Agriculture Seniors ' 29; Barnwarming Committee ' 28; Farmers ' Fair Committee ' 27. J. Edward May Grays Summit Agriculture Central College; Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Sigma Kappa Zeta; Apple Judging Team ' 27; Horticulture Club, President ' 28; Horticulture Show ' 28. Clint L. Miller Deepwater Arts and Science Phi Beta Pi; Football ' 25, ' 26; Track ' 26. M. Lucille Mays Education Columbia J. Ben Miller Cape Girardeau B. and P. A. Kappa Alpha; Delta Sigma Pi. Elizabeth A. Meek St. Joseph . Education Christian College ; Zeta Tau Alpha ; Y. W. C. A. ; German Club ; Junior League of Women Voters. Paul R. Miller Arts and Sc ience Macon Kemper Military Academy; Alpha Tau Omega. Helen Merriam Chicago, III. Arts and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma. Rosa M. Miller Kansas City Education Kansas City Teachers College; German Club. Page 66 Opal Millican Rinehart Education Zeta Tau Alpha ; Home Economics Club; Kappa Beta. Verne C. Millican Kansas City B. and P. A. Delta Sigma Pi. Robert P. Mills Law Campbell University of Illinois; Delta Theta Phi. Sam a. Mindell St. Joseph Journalism Sigma Alpha Mu; Alpha Zeta Pi, President ' 29; Spanish Club, Pres- ident ' 29; Sigma Delta Pi; Wres- tling ' 28; Freshman Baseball. Mary Mitchell Education Sedalia Lindenwood College; Kappa Kappa Garnma ; Zeta Sigma. Lois Mitchell Columbia Journalism Phi Mu; Gamma Alpha Chi. Sarah Mock Kansas City Arts and Science Christian College. Lance Monroe Jefferson City Arts and Science Phi Beta Pi. Logan T. Monsees Journalism Smithton Chi Alpha Chi ; Alpha Delta Sigma, Treasurer ' 29. Opal Montgomery Education Pattonsburg Stephens College; Delta Delta Delta ; Y. W. C. A. ; Junior League of Women Voters ; Siecretary School of Education. Beth Morgan Arts and Science Columbia Zeta Tau Alpha; Freshman Com- mission ' 26; Sophomore Council ' 27; Y.W.C. A. Cabinet ' 28. Nadine Morgan Education Shelbina Wallace F. Morgan Law Band ' 25- ' 29. Dexter Hurley L Motley Hunlsville Arts and Science Orval H. Mowrer Unionville Arts and Science Lambda Chi Alpha; Alpha Pi Zeta ; Secretary-Treasurer Athe- naean Society; Band ' 25, ' 26, ' 27; Orchestra ' 26. Theodore J. Mueller Education Phi Kappa. St. Louis Page 67 A i-1 V «i? Ruth P. Muhlf.man Dexter Agriculture Glee Club ; Home Economics Club ; M. S, O. F. Joe Mullin Bl Paso, Tex. Arts and Science Phi Gamma Delta; Athenaean Society; Alpha Kappa Delta. Wesley K. Nash Journalism St. Louis Alpha Tau Omega; Varsity Foot- ball ' 28, Catherine Neal Drumwright, Okla. Journalism University of Oklahoma; Gamma Phi Beta; Gamma Alpha Chi; Journalism Plav Commission: Y. W. C. A. Lucy Neeper Hannibal Education Monticello Seminary ; Delta Gam- ma ; President Women ' s Glee Club ; Y.W.C. A. Louis O. Nelson B. and P. A. Rich Hill Uarda F. Newsom Kansas City Education W. A. A. ; Pathfinders. Albert G Nichols Southwest City B. and P. A. Franklin Nichols Southwest City B. and P. A. Delta Sigma Pi. Margaret Anne Noble Gainesville, Tex. Education College of Industrial Arts; Uni- versity of Oklahoma; Home Eco- nomics Club. Margaret L. Norfleet Kansas City Education Kansas City Junior College ; Alpha Zeta Pi ; Sigma Delta Pi ; Pi Lamb- da Theta. Louise Ogilvie Charleston Education Stephens College; Gamma Phi Beta;GlceClub;Y. W. C. A. Fred A. Olson Windsor Medicine Kappa Alpha ; Phi Beta Pi. Francis V. Ott Marshall Arts and Science Lindenwood College ; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Grace E. Owen Arts and Science Fulton Synodical College; Y. W. C. A. ' 28, ' 29; University Chorus; Span- ish Club. Laura L. Pahmeier Chamois Arts and Science Home Economics Club. M Page 68 ' ■■ • ■ ' ■ " _ -■ Bruce B. Palmer Blue Earth, Minn. Journalism Cornell College; Delta Sigma Phi. LoREN T. Palmer Parsons, Kan. Engineering Parsons Junior College ; Chi Alpha Chi; Missouri Musketeers; A. C. E. ; Shamrock Staff ' 29. Margaret C. Palmer Education University of Wisconsin. Elsberry Abbot P. Parker Kansas City Education Kansas City Junior College; Kap- pa Kappa Gamma. C. Franklin Parker Stanberry Arts and Science University of Montana; Montana State College; Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Kappa Delta; Alpha Kappa Delta; International Club; Q. E. B. H.; Student Senate ' 28, Pres- ident ' 29; Student Council ' 29; Acting General Secretary Y. M. C. A. ' 28; Y. M. C. A. Board ;29; Executive Secretary S. R. C. ' 29; Chairman Missouri-Yenching As- sociation; Advisory Committee N. S. F. A. Elizabeth A. Parkhurst Houstonia Arts and Science Eta Sigma Phi; Y. W. C. A. Cab- inet; P. S. A. Cabinet. John G. Parkinson St. Joseph Arts and Science BetaThetaPi. J. Walter Parks Springfield B. and P. A. Page 69 Marie C. Parks Caruthersville Journalism Alpha Delta Pi ; Kappa Tau Alpha. Nelson Paul Columbia Journalism Rollins College; Lambda Chi .Mpha; Glee Club; University Chorus;Y. M.C. A. Ralph E. Paul Unionville Agriculture Lambda Chi Alpha. Ben Miller Payne Columbia Journalism Kappa Alpha. Frank C. Payne Kansas City Engineering Raz-ers;A. I. E. E. Marguerite Phillips Journalism Zeta Tau Alpha. Columbia Maud Pittinger Bellflower B. and P. .4. Chi Beta Epsilon; P. S. A.; Y. W. ' C.A. Charles A. Platt Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Phi Delta Theta ; Cross-Country Fresh- man Track; P. S. A.; Workshop. ■■,% m -, »»»«!»- • ■!, w Margaret Pollock Kansas City Education Kansas City Junior College; Pi Delta Nu. David J. Pugh Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Delta Sigma Pi; Alpha Pi Zeta. Edward P. Powers Moulton, la. Arts and Science Des Moines Universit ' . Ruth I, Purdy Houston, Tex. Education College of Industrial Arts of Texas ; Delta Delta Delta; Zeta Sigma. ' Homer S. Prater Atlanta, Ga. Arts and Science University of Georgia; Sigma Chi. Caroline E. Pratt Kansas City Arts and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Mortar Board; Vice-President Sophomore Women ' 27; President Junior Women ' 28; Vice-President W. S. G. A. ;29; President Burrall Bible Class ' 28; Freshman Commission ' 26; Cwens; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 28, ' 29. Justus W. Putsch Kansas City Education Delta Upsilon. Sarah May Pyles Columbia Education Alpha Chi Omega; Zeta Sigma. Alice E. Price Louisiana Arts and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Freshman Commission ' 27 ; Sophomore Coun- cil, President ' 28; Cwens ' 28; W. S. G. A. Council ' 29; Secretary Col- lege of Arts and Science ' 29. Katherine F. Prichard Journalism Columbia Stephens College; Phi Mu; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Junior League of Women Voters Cabinet ; University Orchestra. Evelyn C. Ransom Pittsfield, III. Fine Arts Christian College. Ruth Rea Marshall Arts and Science Christian College; Kappa Kappa Gamma. William M. Pruitt Arts and Science Bland Beulah N. Reardon Jacksonburg, Va. Arts and Science Delta Delta Delta. Lowell M. Puckett Cower Journalism Colorado University; Central Mis- souri State Teachers College. Charles A. Rehbein Engineering St. Louis Delta Kappa; Alpha Chi Sigma; C. E ; Business Manager 1929 Shamrock. 4 4 John Rehner, Jr. Kansas City Engineering Kansas City Junior College; Tri- angle; Tau lieta Pi; Alpha Chi Sigma; A. C. E. Bernice Riback Columbia Journalism Alpha Epsilon Phi; Cwens, Sec- retary-Treasurer ' 28; Theta Sigma Phi ; Workshop ; Kappa Tau Alpha ; Jewish Student Organization, Sec- retary-Treasurer ' 28 ; Fashion Show ' 28; Journalism Shew Commis- sion ' 28. Florence A. Richey Mound City, III. Arts and Science Stephens College. Chandose a. Ridge Columbia Agriculture Southwest Missouri State Teachers College; Rifle Club ' 27. Katie M. Ridge Education Columbia State Teachers College; Treas- urer Home Economics; Kappa Beta ; Christian Student Club. Leslie F. Riley Kansas City B. and P. A. Rifle Club. Justin M. Roach Kansas City B. and P. A. Kappa Alpha; Alpha Kappa Psi; Mystical Seven ; Panhellenic Coun- cil ' 27, ' 28; President " M " Men ' s Club ' 29; Basket Ball ' 27, ' 28, , Captain ' 29. Hazel Marie Robinson Shr eve port, La. Arts and Science Centenary College. Page 71 Lyndon T. Rodgers Jake Prairie Education Rifle Team ' 27; Rifle Club ' 26. ' 27, ' 28. William W. Rodgers Moberly Arts and Science Phi Gamma Delta; Alpha Kappa Delta; Alpha Pi Zeta; Panhellenic Council; Student Council ' 29; In- tercollegiate Athletic Committee; Journalism Show. Thomas E. Rodhouse Engineering Vandalia Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Pi Mu Epsilon; A. 1. E. E.; St. Pat ' s Board; Chairman St. Pat ' s Ball " 29. Eugene A. Rodman Wek ter Groves B. and P. A. Delta Kappa; Alpha Kappa Psi; Scabbard and Blade; Polo Associa- tion, President ' 28; Polo ' 26, ' 27, ' 28. Charles E. Rohde Agriculture Aurora Alpha Gamma Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Ruf Nex; Sigma Kappa Zeta; Poultry Judging Team ' 28; Pres- ident Agricultural Club ' 28. Viola May Rollins Journalism St. Louis University of Wisconsin; Work- shop; Glee Club; University Chorus; W. A. A. Alex I. Rothstein Engineering A. I.E.E. St. Joseph Chalmer John Roy Wentworth Arts and Science Acacia; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Ruth S. Rucker Sturgeon Education Northeast Missouri State Teachers College. Mary A. Sands Kansas City Education Alpha Chi Omega; Workshop; Athenaean Society; Vice-President Senior Women in Education. James Rudolph Boonville Agriculture Kemper Military Academy. Dorothy Saville Grant City Education Secretary W. A. A. ' 29; President Home Economics Club ' 29; " M " Women; W. S. G. A. Council. Bert Rushton Princeton Journalism Iowa State College; Missouri Wes- leyan College. Oscar Scarborough Shrereport, La. Law Louisiana State Centenary; Delta ThetaPhi. Marion L. Rushton Journalism Princeton University of Iowa; Gamma Phi Beta. James E. Rutter Agriculture Shelbina Alpha Gamma Rho; Sigma Kappa Zeta; Ruf Nex; Block and Bridle; Treasurer Horticulture Show ' 27, Manager ' 28; Manager ' 29 Farm- ers ' Fair; Homecoming Committee ' 27; Barnwarming Committee Chairman ' 27; Apple Judging Team !27. Beverly E. Ryan Journalism Clayton J. Paul Scheetz Philadelphia, Pa. Journalism Lehigh University; University of Pennsylvania; Sigma Nu; Sigma Delta Chi; Journalism Historian ' 28; Journalism Play Commission ' 28; Track ' 27; Glee Club ' 27. Elizabeth Schenk Ardmore, Okla. Education William Woods College ;Delta Delta Delta ; Treasurer Mermaids ; Presi- dent of Senior Women in Edu- cation. Melbourne R. Scherman Journalism St. Louis Alpha Delta Sigma; Razzers; Var- sity Debate ' 29; Savitar Staff ' 26, ' 27; Business Manager 1928 Savi- tar; Savitar Board ' 29. Eugene W. Sandker B. and P. A. Sigma Delta Pi. Albany Bema Schierbecker St. ImuIs B. and P. A. Alpha Chi Omega; Zeta Sigma. Clayton Saunders Education Palmer College. Albany Beatrice Schmidt St. Louis Journalism Washington University; Phi Mu; Gamma Alpha Chi ; Zeta Sigma ; Y. W. C. A. r , Page 72 Edwin B. Schmidtke Mount Vernon Medicine Phi Beta Pi. Ralph L. Schmitt Journalism St. Louis Delta Kappa ; Q. E. B. H. ; Sigma Delta Chi; Scabbard and Blade; Razzers; Student Senate ' 28, Vice- President ' 29 ;Savitar Staff ' 26, ' 27; Editor 1928 Savitar; Chairman Homecoming Committee ' 28 ; Scholastic Chairman Journalism School; Charity Ball Committee ' 28 ; Panhellenic Council ; Missouri- Yenching Committee; Chairman Journalism Show Commission ' 28. Adel Schnedi.er Education St. Charles Lindenwood College; Chi Omega; Home Economics Club; Junior League of Women Voters. Flora May Schurtz Fine Arts Kansas City Kansas City Junior College; Zeta Tau Alpha; Workshop. Oliver P. Shaffer Richer, Okla, Arts and Science Kappa Sigma; Scabbard and Blade ; University Band ; Orchestra. Gerald Shainburg New Madrid Engineering Tulane University; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Alpha Mu; A. I.E. E. Mary T. Shapiro New York, N. Y. J ournalism Theta Sigma Phi; Mortar Board; Cwens; Freshman Commission; Sophomore Council; Journalism Honor Council; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ; Secretary-Treasurer Junior Women ' 28; President Senior Women ' 29; Kappa Tau Alpha; W. S. G. A. Council; L. S. V. ; Journalism Play Commission ' 29. Lucy R. Shelby Education Charleston Lindenwood College; Pi Beta Phi; Workshop; Vice-President School of Education ' 29; Journalism Show Commission ' 27. Pai€73 Julian H. Sherman Long Island, N. Y. Journalism Columbia University; Zeta Beta Tau; Sigma Delta Chi; Track ' 26; Baseball ' 28, ' 29; Journalism Play Commission ' 29; N. S. F. A. Com- mittee. Delmar O. Shields New Franklin Arts and Science Phi Beta Pi. Theodore R. Shields Arts and Science Trenton Trenton Junior College; Alpha Chi Sigma; Acacia. Marion M. Shockley Kansas City Arts and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Zeta Sigma; ■Workshop. Harold S. Skinner Wichita, Kan. Arts and Science Sigma Nu; Pi Mu Epsilon. Leo Victor Skinner Engineering Centralia Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Pi Mu Epsilon; A. i. E. E. Elizabeth Slaughter Paris. .Ark. Education Stephens College; University of Arkansas; Pi Beta Phi. Eunice Slaughter Crandview Arts and Science Drake University; Kappa Beta; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. ■A. ■■M (Fv Elizabeth C. Sloan Kansas Cily Journalism Phi Mu; Gamma Alpha Chi. James M. Smart Kansas City Arts and Science Beta Theta Pi. Robert W. Smart Aurora Arts and Science Kappa Alpha ; Chi Chi Chi ; Presi- dent College of Arts and Science ' 29. Edmund E. Smith, Jr. Argiculture Alpha Gamma Rho. Flint, Mich. Glenn C. Smith Tulsa, Okla. B. and P. A. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Chi Chi Chi; Mystical Seven; " M " Men ' s Club; Tomb and Key; President Junior Class ' 26; Panhellenic Council ' 27; Football ' 25, ' 26, ' 27. Lucy . nn Smith Marshall Arts and Science Lindenwood College; Delta Gam- ma. Raymond G. Sneed Braymer Argiculture Alpha Gamma Sigma ; Alpha Zeta ; Vocational Club ; Block and Bridle ; Dairy Club ; Poultry Judging Team ' 27. Shigeo Soga Honolulu, Hawaii Journalism University of Hawaii ; Sigma Delta Chi; Journalism Honor Council ' 29; International Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 29; Missouri-Yenching Association Executive Committee ' 29. • Alice Sonnenschein St. Louis Arts and Science Alpha Epsilon Phi; Mortar Board; Alpha Kappa Delta; Alpha Pi Zeta; Delta Tau Kappa; " M " Women, President ' 29; Secretary Menorah Society ' 28; President Cwcns ' 26; W. A. A. Board ' 26; Tennis Championship ' 27. Martha Sonntag Cape Girardeau Education Southeast Missouri State Teachers College ; Alpha Phi ; Student Coun- cil ' 29; Girls ' Rifle Team, Captain ' 27; Mortar Board; Vice-President Zeta Sigma ; Glee Club ; Delta Phi Delta; Missouri Musketeers; Pan- hellenic Council. Margaret V. Sours Education Theta Phi Alpha. Columbia Winifred V. Spencer Houston, Tex. Education Texas State College for Women; Delta Delta Delta ; Junior League of Women Voters; Vice-President Texas Club ' 29. Perry C. Spenny Jefferson City Argiculture Alpha Zeta; Athenaean Society; Block and Bridle; C. S.C. Cabinet; Rifle Team ' 28; Committee Chair- man Farmers ' Fair ' 29. Adrian A. Spurgeon Red Bird Arts and Science German Club. Ola a. Spurgeon Lockwood Engineering University of Colorado; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E.; President Senior Engineers ' 29. John J. Stadtherr Cole Camp Education Phi Kappa; German Club; Glen- non Club. Page 74 -■:: ■ -3. ' . ' ,!j ' »; r- y V -w,-, Esther Stampfer St. Louis Frank L. Sutton Paris Education Arts and Science Westminster College. John W. Stanton Chicago, III. Alma Swann Kansas City Arts and Science Arts and Science Alpha Pi Zeta; International Re- lations Club. University of Pennsylvania; Phi Mu. G. E. Staples St. Louis Murray Sweet Kansas City Journalism B. and P. A. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Delta Sigma. Alpha Tau Omega. William Statler Oak Ridge James Lloyd Tarr Nevada Arts and Science Medicine Southeast Missouri State Teachers College. John Joseph Steinman Mexico Alpha Tau Omega; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Tomb and Key; Chi Chi Chi; Scabbard and Blade; Mum- mers; Student Council ' 28; Senate ' 29; Committee on Intercollegiate Athletics ' 29; Q. E. B. H.; Major R. O. T. C. ' 28; " M " Men ' sClub; Football Team ' 25, ' 26, ' 27; Fresh- man Football; Baseball ; Track ' 25; Missouri- Yenching Committee ' 29. Engineering Delta Tau Delta; A. S. C. E. Jule C. Tate Gallatin Engineering Triangle; University Band ' 26, ' 28, ' 29; A. S. C. E.; Treasurer Sopho- more Class ' 26; Art Editor 1929 Shamrock. Frances Stephens Fullerton, Cat. Amy M. Taylor Warrensburg Arts and Science Agriculture S. Howard Stewart Kansas City Clyde Orien Taylor Jasper Journalism Engineering Kansas City Junior College ; Sigma Delta Chi; University Chorus. A. I.E. E. Douglas Stripp Kansas City Mary Ellen Taylor Kansas City Law Education Kansas City Junior College; Beta Theta Pi; Phi Delta Phi; Secre- tary-Treasurer Law School ' 28. Alpha Chi Omega; Missouri Work- shop; Y. W. C. A. ' 27, ' 28, ' 29. Pag 7S k. r ' HraJBk.. " -- ■WiW T M ' 14 iif i ' f " ™ ' IV. ' :::x...: ,e ' ■SK ' sSsfflE.W ' ! ; m... v Barbara E. Temple Springfield Arts and Science William Woods College ; Glee Club ; N. R. A.; Vice-President ' 29; Missouri Musketeers, Secretary ' 29; Orehesis, Secretary-Treasurer ' 29; Girls ' Rifle Team. John P. Thomy, Jr. Brooklyn, N. Y. Arts and Science Principia; Chi Alpha Chi; Work- Shop ; Athenaean Society ; Journal- ism Show ' 28; German Club ' 28; Debate Squad ' 29. William A. Tidd Webster Groves Arts and Science Kappa Alpha. William T. Tiffin Ferguson Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha; Mystical Seven; Pi Tau Sigma; Student Council ' 27, ' 28; Secretary-Treas- urer Freshman Engineers; Pan- hellenic Council; Y. M. C. A. Eioard of Directors; Wrestling Team ' 28, ' 29. Julia M. Tillery Kansas City Education Colorado Teachers College. Alice Ann Todd Kansas City Education Alpha Chi Omega ; Mermaids. William J. Tomford St. Loui Engineering Triangle ; Tau Beta Pi ; Pi Tau Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; A. S. K4. E., Chairman ' 29; Shamrock Edi- tor ' 29. Karl J. Torline Spearville Journalism Kansas State Teachers College; Phi Kappa. Robert K. Torrance Kansas City Arts and Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Chi Chi Chi ; Theta Alpha Phi. Esther Traber Arts and Science Columbia Alpha Chi Omega; Zeta Sigma; Athenaean Society, Vice-President ' 27, President ' 28. Thomas B, Trimble Columbia Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Barnwarm- ing Manager; Poultry Judging Team ' 24 ; Dairy Judging Team ' 25 ; Burrall Class President ' 25 ; Student Council ' 25. Frances 1. Troxell Education Columbia Central Missouri State Teachers College; Delta Delta Delta; N. R. A. ' 29; Missouri Musketeers; Vice-President Freshmen Women ' 26. Cecil T. Turchell Brookfield B. and P. A. Delta Sigma Pi. Lloyd M. Turk Mount Vernon Agriculture Farm House ; Gamma Alpha ; Gam- ma Sigma Delta; Alpha Zeta; Q. E. B. H.; Chi Chi Chi; Razzers; Ruf Nex; Chairman Homecom- ing Committee ' 27; Manager Barn- warming ' 27, Assistant Manager ' 2b; Stock Judging Team ' 26; Dairy Judging Team ' 27; Fresh- man Debate ' 25; Treasurer Junior Class ' 27; President Freshman Ags ' 25. Allene B. Turnbauch Education Greenville College. Charles B. Turney Law Columbia Edgerton Sigma Phi Epsilon; Chi Chi Chi; Panhellenic Council. Page 76 ir Lacv M. Tyler Education Fulton Christian College; Y. W. C. A. P. S. A. Martin T. Ulbricht Journalism St. Louis St. Louis University; Alpha Delta Sigma; Kappa Tau Alpha; Glen- nonClub. LoisE Ulen Dexter Education Lindenwood College; Washington University; Phi Mu. Joe B. Van Horn Columbia Journalism Kemper Military School; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Delta Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; University Band, Secretary ' 27, President ' 29. Virginia A. Van Meter Marshall Arts and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma. Joseph B. Varnum Engineering Boonville Irene R. Vellner Education Harris Teachers College. St. Louis ViNCENTE Luis Vera Trujillo, Peru Engineering Alpha Zeta Pi; Sigma Delta Pi; A. S. C. E. ; International Club. Page 77 Arnold Vicior San Antonio, Tex. Journalism Zeta Beta Tau; Savitar Staff ' 26, ' 27; Journalism Plav Commission ' 27, ' 28 r Workshop. " David Vogel St. Louis Journalism Washington University; Missouri Student Staff ' 27. Ethel May Wade Education Mercer Kirksville State Teachers College; William Jewell College. W. Leroy Walker B. and P. A. Pistol Team ' 26, ' 27. Rockville Forrest Warren Coweta, Okla. Journalism Mitchum E. Warren Paris, Tenn. Journalism Phi Delta Theta; Junior Cheer Leader " 28. Oliver E. Warrick Meadow Grove, Neb. Journalism University of Nebraska; Yankton College. Annabelle Wayland Education Kappa Kappa Gamma. Moberly ; .afi-. s .:. r Elmer J. Weber B. and P. A. Eureka Phi Kappa ; Delta Sigma Pi ; Pan- hellenic Council ' 27, ' 28, ' 29; S. R. C. Council ' 28; President Glen- non Club ' 28; Treasurer Senior Class ' 29; Freshman Baseball ' 24. Sarah E. ' Weeks Kansas City Education Kansas City Junior College; ' Wil- liam Jewell College; Gamma Phi Beta. Leon ' W. ' Weber Harlingen, Tex. B. and P. A. Chi Alpha Chi; Razzers; Work- shop; Pistol Team; Y. M. C. A. Arthur H. Wehmhoener Waverly B. and P. A. Sigma Phi Sigma. Mary B. Weinhold Education Carrollton Phi Mu; Panhellenic Council; German Club. Platt L. Welker Farmington B. and P. A. Alpha Tau Omega; Delta Sigma Pi. Marvin G. Weller Paltonsburg Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E.; Secretary-Treasurer Se- nior Engineers. Anna L. Wells Education Pi Mu Epsilon; Kappa Beta. Urich William S. Wells Platte City Arts and Science Phi Beta Pi. Byron L. Westfall Colorado Springs, Colo. Arts and Science Delta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Chi Sigma; Vice-President Junior Arts and Science ' 29; Rifle Club; Glee Club. Charlotte Wettach Nowata, Okla. Arts and Science Ward-Belmont ; Pi Beta Phi ; Ju- nior League of Women Voters. Virginia Wheeler Education Columbia Delta Delta Delta; Sophomore Council ; Secretary Freshman Com- mission; French Club ' 28; M. S. O. ; Chorus. John S. White Braggadocio B. and P. A. Southeast Missouri State Teachers College; Delta Sigma Pi. Lois E. White Rogers, Ark. Education Central College; Delta Delta Del- ta; Missouri Musketeers. Louise D. Wielandy St. Louis Journalism Lindenwood College; Alpha Phi; Gamma Alpha Chi; Athenaean Literary Society. J. Fred Wildman Marshalltown, la. Journalism Iowa State College; Alpha Delta Sigma. A Page 78 i Mrs. Ada Williams Little Rock, Ark. Education San Diego Teachers College ; South- east Missouri State Teachers Col- lege. Clara Belle Willis Sweetwater, Tex. Arts and Science Texas Women ' s College; Pi Beta Phi; Junior League of Women Voters. Isadore Willner Kansas City Journalism Zeta Beta Tau. M. Alma Wilson Greenfield Education Lindenwood College; Phi Mu; W. A. A. Margaret E. Winn Dayton, Ohio Education University of Minnesota; South- east Missouri State Teachers Col- lege; Miami University; Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Waldon C. Winston Knobnoster B. and P. A. Delta Sigma Pi; Scabbard and Blade; N. R. A., Treasurer ' 27, ' 28; Missouri Musketeers, Treas- urer ' 29; Rifle Team ' 26, ' 27, ' 28, ' 29. Captain ' 29. Edmund Wolf Kansas City Journalism Kansas City Junior College; Phi Delta Theta; Sigma Delta Chi; Kappa Tau Alpha; Theta Alpha Phi; Workshop, Executive Coun- cil ' 27, " 28; Student Council . ' 28; Charity Ball Committee ' 28; Jour- nalism Play Commission ' 27, ' 28, Chairman ' 28; Fashion Revue ' 28; Homecoming Committee 28; Uni- versity Dramatics Committee ' 28. Mildred M. Wood Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College ; Gam- ma Phi Beta. Susan Woodruff Springfield Journalism Lindenwood College; Alpha Chi Omega; Theta Sigma Phi; Work- shop. HoRTENSE Yates Education Smithville Christian College; Kansas City Junior College ; Chi Omega. Irondale Robert D. Yeargain J oumalism Washington University ; Flat River Junior College; Sigma Phi Sigma. Richard H. Yohle Fairfield, III. B. and P. A. Northwestern University ; Sigma Nu. Erma L. Young St. Joseph Journalism St. Joseph Junior College; Alpha Chi Omega; Theta Sigma Phi; Missouri Student Staff; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Jack Young Salem Journalism Phi Gamma Delta; Alpha Delta Sigma; Chi Chi Chi; Razzers; Savitar Staff ' 26, ' 27, Advertising Manager ' 28; Savitar Board ' 29. Philip M. Yowell B. and P. A. Paris Central College; Delta Sigma Pi; University Band ' 28, ' 29; Treas- urer Senior B. and P. A. ' 29. Dan W. Ziefle Lees Summit B. and P. A. Secretary B. and P. A. ' 29; Varsity Debate ' 27, ' 28; Athenaean. Page 79 A asLZj.tLsii mm. it { ¥ NTERNATIONALLY famous is JL the Missouri School of Journal- ism as the finest school of journal- ism in existence. Students come to Columbia from all parts of the world to study the profession. Established in 1908 by the Board of Curators as the first School of Journalism in the world, it has seen unparalleled growth ; eight times as many students are enrolled today as were enrolled in that year. This expansion necessitates a new building to supplement Jay H. Neff Hall. We are indebted to the untiring efforts of Dean Walter Williams for our successful School of Journalism. C ; ., Donald C. Adams Webster Groves Engineering Eta Kappa Nu; Scabbard and Blade. Veva N. Anthony Hofikins Argiculture M. S. O.; Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club. IvA Verlea Adkins Kansas City Education Kansas City Junior College ; Work- shop. William A. Andrews Stillwater, Okla. Arts and Science Sigma Phi Sigma; Varsity Tennis ■28. Virginia B. Allport Kansas City Arts and Science Kappa Alpha Theta. Frances H. Arnold Fine Arts Columbia Stephens College; Chi Omega; Sketch Club; Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club; Workshop. John W. Alexander Newark, Ark. B. and P. A. Acacia. Eliza C. Atwood Ferguson Arts and Science Hollins College; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Dorothy Alley Webster Groves Education Lindenwood College; Alpha Chi Omega; Mermaids; W. A. A.; Pathfinders. Betty Aull Arts and Science Kappa Alpha Theta. Lamar Richard C. Alter Newark, N. J. Journalism Chi Alpha Chi. James W. Bagby Washington Arts and Science Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Beta Pi. Cody Anderson Springfield ■ Engineering Drury College; University Band; Orchestra. John H. Bailey St. Loui.i B. and P. A. Pi Kappa Alpha. Nat Anderson Springfield Engineering i Drury College; University Band; Orchestra. Gene Baim Pine Bluff, Ark. Arts and Science Zeta Beta Tau. Page 82 - ' SJk ' i : -ii r, f?! s 6z Flopa L. Baker Education Columbia Alpha Gamma Delta; Glee Club; Freshman Commission ' 23. Frances Beasley St. Joseph Arts and Science I-indenwood College; Kappa Alpha Theta. George Baker San Saba, Tex. Journalism North Texas Agricultural College ; Alpha Delta Sigma ; Workshop ; Texas Club. Randolph E. Bell Slater B. and P. A. Acacia ; Delta Sigma Pi ; President B. and P. A. ' 28; Panhellenic Council ' 29. George C Baker Hannibal B. and P. A. Katherine G. Berrie Education Columbia Kappa Beta; Home Economics Club: Glee Club. Franc A. Barada Kansas City Arts and Science New Mexico Military Institute; Phi Delta Theta; Chi Chi Chi. Kathryn Bidstrup CarrolUon Journalism Stephens College; Phi Mu. WiLLARD T. Barnhart Huntsville Arts and Science Central College. ■William Bidstrup Columbia Arts and Science Delta Theta Phi. Lester E. Barrett Arts and Science Phi Gamma Delta. St. Louis Lester L. Bauer Engineering St. Louis Pi Kappa Alpha; Tau Beta Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Chi Chi Chi; Razzers; Student Council. Virginia L. Bidwell Overland Park, Kan. Journalism Ward-Belmont College ; Alpha Phi ; Gamma Alpha Chi; W. S. G. A. Council; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Forensic Board and Council ; Presi- dent Junior Women ' 29. Daisy Belle Bingham West Plains Education Home Economics Club ; Athenaean Society. Conger Beasley St. Joseph Arts and Science Phi Delta Theta; Scabbard and Blade; Tomb and Key. Lyman J. Bishop Belton Law Kemper Military School; Delta Tau Delta ; Phi Delta Phi ; Musket- Page 83 David E. Blanton B. and P. A. Sikeston Delta Upsilon; President Sopho- more Arts and Science ' 28; Pan- hellenic Council ' 29, M. Stapleton Bodine, Jr. Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha. Paris Weston R. Bohn Columbia Arts and Science Delta Sigma Phi; Glee Club ' 28. Edward R. Bohrer West Plains Arts and Science Kappa Alpha. DUIS D. BoLINGER Engineering St. Louis Delta Kappa; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Mu Epsilon; Phi Eta Sigma; Polo Association, Vice-President ' 29; Polo ' 27, ' 28, ' 29; Vice-President Freshman Engineers; Advertising Manager Shamrock ' 29. Donald C. Bondurant Charleston Engineering Delta Sigm a Phi. Eugene P. Brasher Orrick Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho. Marie Brennecke Sedalia Education Pi Mu Epsilon; Eta Sigma Phi; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Glee Club, Secretary ' 29; Y. W. C. A.; M. S. O. ; University Chorus. Paul M. Brenner Quincy, III. Arts and Science Delta Tau Delta. Helen C. Bretz Education St. Louis Freshman Commission ; Sopho- more Council; Cwens, Secretary ' 28; W. A. A.; M. S. O., Vice- President ' 28. Florence C. Brigcs New London Education Chi Beta Epsilon; Kappa Beta; Panhellenic Council ' 26, ' 27, ' 28; ■W. A. A. Board; Y. W. C. A.; Rifle Club; Missouri Musketeers. Harold D. Britain Anadarko, Okla. B. and P. A. Wentworth Military Academy ; Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Kappa Psi. Lee F. Brooks Fargo, N. D. Law Alpha Tau Omega; Scabbard and Blade; Phi Delta Phi. C. C. Brown, Jr. Memphis, Tenn. Journalism Sigma Phi Sigma; Athenaean Society; Missouri Student Staff ' 28; Freshman Cross-country ' 26; N. S. F. A. ' 28. Edward C. Brown Pine Bluff, Ark. Journalism Lambda Chi Alpha; Track Team ' 27. Hugh Roy Brown Corpus Christi,Tex. Journalism University of Texas; Alpha Delta Pi ; Texas Club, Secretary ' 29. f- " m Page 84 Jewell Brown Carthage Arts and Science Stephens College; Kappa Alpha Theta ; Y. W. C. A. ; Junior League of Women Voters; Barnwarming Queen ' 28. Florence E. Buthfer St. Charles Arts and Science Zeta Tau Alpha. Elizabeth Brossart Education Columbia Alpha Chi Omega; Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Ellen Buxton Kansas City Arts and Science William Jewell College; Alpha Delta Pi. Harold J. Brumm Arts and Science Freshman Baseball ' 27. Hemple Percy H. Byrd Festus Law Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Delta Phi; Workshop. Bonnie Anna Bruner Dearborn Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Pi Delta Nu. Elma E. Cantly Jefferson City Arts and Science Christian College; Jefferson City Junior College. W. Dillon Buck Clifton Hill Journalism Kirksville State Teachers College; Lambda Chi Alpha. Lyle Carney Fort Scott, Kan. B. and P. A. Kappa Sigma. Halcyon Ann Burch Carterville Arts and Science Lindenwood College; Chi Omega; Rifle Club. C. J. Carselowey Miami, Okla. B. and P. A. Northeastern Oklahoma Junior College; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Richard P. Burke University City Engineering PhiKappa;A. S. C. E. Charles W. Carson Jefferson City B. and P. A. Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Kappa Psi. Joyce C, Burns Willow Springs B. and P. A. St. Mary ' s College; Delta Upsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi; Razzers. Virginia Carter Oklahoma City, Okla. Journalism Oklahoma City University; Glee Club; University Chorus; Spanish Club. Page S5 G. Crawford Cartland Kansas City Arts and Science Sigma Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi. Miller L. Coleman B. and P. A. Kappa Alpha. Aurora Frances E. Casey Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Zeta Tau Alpha; Glee Club. Ogie B. Collins Minimum Engineering Rifle Team. Elizabeth A. Gather Oakdale Arts and Science Sweet Briar College ; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. Morsman Condit Bartlesville, Okla. B. and P. A. Delta Upsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi; Chi Chi Chi ; Scabbard and Blade; Polo ' 27, •29. Charles B. Chappall Kansas City Journalism Washburn College. W. Winston Copeland Journalism Kappa Alpha. St. Louii Marie C. Civill St. Louis Journalism St. Louis University; Theta Phi Alpha; Glennon Club; Y. W. C. A. John B. Corkins St. Louis B. and P. A. Delta Upsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi. Robert J. Cloves Kansas City Journalism David Cornish Osborn Argiculture Missouri Wesleyan College; Farm House; Razzers. Marjorie Cluff Kansas City Aris and Science Kansas City Junior College; Stephens College ; Alpha Delta Pi ; Y.W.C.A. Caroline Cosgrove Muskogee, Okla. Arts and Science Ward-Belmont College ; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Y. W. C. A.; German Club. John M. Cob Garden City Engineering A. 1. E. E. Frank Cottey Edina Law Sigma Nu; Phi Delta Phi. Page 86 James L. Coss, Jr. Shawnee, Okla. Journalism University of Oklahoma; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Delta Sigma. KiERAN M. Cummins Maryville B. and P. A. Pi Kappa Alpha ; Alpha Kappa Psi. Ferdinand X. Cottle B. and P. A. University Band. Columbia Lafayette Cunningham B. and P. A. Lambda Chi Alpha. Clinton Eleanor C. Coulter Sweet Sjjrings Arts and Science Central College; Zeta Tau Alpha; M. S. O.; Sketch Club; Glee Club. LlEUTELLAS CUNNINGHAM Law Delta Theta Phi. Bolivar Ruth Coursault Journalism Columbia Pi Beta Phi; Sketch Club; Junior League of Women Voters. Virginia L. Curfman Maryville Education Joseph D. Cox Argiculture Princeton Alpha Gamma Sigma; Secretary Ag Juniors. Larry L. Dail Arts and Science Nevada Kappa Sigma; Tomb and Key; Chi Chi Chi; Treasurer Junior Class. Robert W. Crockett Price, Utah Journalism Delta Sigma Phi. Annie L. Daniel Kansas City Education Kansas City Junior College; Gam- ma Phi Beta; Workshop; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Jane Cropper Enid, Okla. Arts and Science Chi Omega; Zeta Sigma; W. S, G. A., Secretary ' 28; Panhellenic Council, Secretary ' 28. Katherine Daniels Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Delta Gamma. Robert S. Crute Law Independence Kansas City Junior Collge ; Sigma ■ Chi. Rose A. Davidson Education Hannibal Central College; Alpha Phi; Athenacan Society; Y. W. C. A. Page S7 ' ' - -s :. Anna Alberta Davis Kansas City Journalism Christian College; Gamma Alpha Chi ; Workshop. Marceline M. Davis Columbia Arts and Science Marvin Davis Sheldon Medicine Oregon University; Sigma Nu; Phi Beta Pi. Wilbur H. Davis Humansville Journalism Acacia. Donald S. Dawson Eldorado Springs Arts and Science Beta Theta Pi; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Athenaean Society; Glee Club, Vice-President ' 29; Freshman Men Advisor ' 28; Varsity Track. Glenn J. Degner Owatonna, Minn. Arts and Science Delta Sigma Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Delta Chi ; Razzers ; Student Senate; Debate Squad; Fresh- man President ' 27; Homecoming Committee ' 28. Elizabeth DeLano Fulton, Kan. Arts and Science Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Charles Denny Harrisonvill e Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Rifle Team. Richard W. Diemer St. Louis Arts and Science Delta Tau Delta; Chi Chi Chi; Student Senate. Herman L. Dimitt Monroe City Fine Arts Kemper Military School; Sigma Chi ; Rifle Club ; Rifle Team ; Sketch Club ; Musketeers. Frank P. Divelbiss Braymen Journalism Kappa Sigma; Workshop; Athe- naean Society. Maurice J. Doerr Boise, Idaho Journalism University of Idaho; Delta Sigma Phi ; Workshop ; Sketch Club. Winifred L. Douglas Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Gam- ma Phi Beta; Workshop; French Club. Archie Downing Agriculture Chilhowee Alpha Gamma Sigma; Ruf Nex; Razzers; Block and Bridle; Farm- ers ' Fair, Assistant Manager ' 29. William T. Downs Pine Bluff, Ark . Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha ; Pi Tau Sigma. Robert L. Duling Trinidad, Colo. Arts and Science Colorado Agricultural College; Lambda Chi Alpha ; Workshop. Page 88 Archie M. Dunning Deepwater Arts and Science University Band ' 28, ' 29; Univer- sity Orchestra ' 29. Robert D. Eardley Pittsburgh, Pa. Journalism University of Pittsburgh; Chi Alpha Chi; Athenaean Society; Workshop. L. T. Easley. Jr. Ft. Worth, Tex. Journalism North Texas Agricultural College; Texas Club. Robert S. Eastin Law St. Joseph Georgia Institute of Technology; Delta Theta Phi. Mildred O. Eaton Powersville Education Culver-Stockton College. Amos H. Eblen Alton Law Drury College ; Southwest Baptist College; Delta Theta Phi. Anne Edgar Bethany, La. Education Stephens College; Delta Delta Delta ; Sketch Club ; Junior League of Women Voters. Betty Edwards Webster Groves Education Glenn M. Eirman Memphis Engineering Alpha Tau Omega. Clara M. Ellis Okmulgee, Okla. Arts and Science Okmulgee Junior College. Eldon W. Ellis Paris, Tex. Journalism Paris Junior College; Texas Club. Ethelyn V. Ellis Alliance, Neb. Journalism University of Nebraska; Univer- sity of Wyoming; Delta Delta Delta. Robert B. Ellis Augusta, III. Arts and Science Kappa Sigma. Dennis B. Elrod Cape Girardeau Medicine Southeast Missouri State Teachers College; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Vice-President Freshman Medics. Alice C. Embree Education Butler Drury College; W. A. A.; Path- finders. William A. Embry Kansas City B. amd P. A. Sigma Chi. Page S9 Dorothy J. England Fine Arts Kirksville Kirksville State Teachers College; Glee Club. Wallace D. English Medicine Columbia Alpha Kappa Kappa; President Freshman Medics ' 28; Y. M. C. A. Board; Varsity Track ' 27, ' 28; Freshman Basket Ball ' 26; Fresh- man Track ' 26. Gene Ensminger Agriculture Belton Alpha Gamma Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle; Farmers ' Fair Committee ' 28; Barmwarming Committee ' 28; Stock Judging Team. Miriam D. Eubanks Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Delta Gamma. Kenneth M. Evans Maryville Argiculture Northwest Missouri State Teachers College; Farm House. Robert L. Ewing Law Sigma Nu; Phi Delta Phi. Nevada Irene Faddis E. St. Louis, III. Agriculture Ohio Wesleyan; Phi Mu; Y. W. C. A. Helen Fair Trenton Education Stephens College; Delta Gamma; Glee Club; Y. ' W. C. A. Clarence E. Faulk West Monroe, La. Journalism Sigma Phi Epsilon. Conrad D. Feild Richards Engineering Scabbard and Blade; A. S. C. E.; Polo ' 27, ' 28. John W. Fellows Columbia Arts and Science Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Kappa Psi;Savitar Staff ' 27, ' 28. Allan R. Ferguson Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha. Sedatia Herbert W. Fick Quincy, III. Arts and Science Alpha Tau Omega; Chi Chi Chi; Razzers ; Panhellenic Council ; Vice- President Arts and Science School ' 29; Vice-President Junior Class. Annette Fillius Baxter Springs, Kan. Arts and Science Stephens College; Pi Delta Nu. Lester E. Finlet Wellsville Journalism William Jewell College ; Workshop. Tom p. Foltz Ft. Smith, Ark. Arts and Science Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Kappa Kappa. Page 90 ' m::! " . i Albert B. Foster Bethany Arts and Science Katherine C. Fox Ft. Worth, Tex. Journalism Texas Christian University ; Kappa Alpha Theta; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. S. EwiNC Franklin Broken Arrow, Okla. Medicine Sigma Phi Sigma. Burton H. Frederick Webster Groves Engineering Washington University; Pi Kappa Alpha. Walter G. Frerck B. and P. A. Chi Alpha Chi. St. Louis Clara V. Fricke Sedalia Education Stephens College; Chi Omega. Myles S. Friedman Ft. Smith, Ark. Law Washington and Lee; Zeta Beta Tau ; Razzers, Treasurer ' 28 ; Mum- mers; Treasurer Arts and Science ' 28; Panhellenic Council, Secretary ' 27, Vice-President ' 28, President • ' 29; Vice-President Senior Class ' 29. Maurice E. Fruit Fruit, III. Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon. Laura I. Fry King City Education Northwest Missouri State Teachers College; Kappa Beta; W. A. A.; C. S. C. ; Home Economics Club. Elizabeth Fyfer Columbia Arts and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Freshman Commission; Sophomore Council; Cwens; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Helen C. Gaither Columbus, Kan. Education University of Southern California; Glee Club; Rifle Squad; Path- finders. Scott R. Galbreath Paris, Tex. Journalism Paris Junior College; Texas Club. William B. Gange Kansas City B. and P. A. Sigma Chi ; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Polo ' 27, ' 28. Harold G. Garner Quapaw, Okla. Arts and Science Acacia. Raymond R. Garnett Engineering Marion Kenneth E. Garrison Mt. Vernon Agriculture Farm House; Alpha Zeta; Ruf Nex ; President Junior Ags. ; Junior Member Farmers ' Fair Council ' 29. Page 91 Helen V. Gauldin Education Slater Missouri Valley College; Gamma Phi Beta. William H. Goodson Arts and Science William Jewell College. Liberty Howard N, Gentry Education Acacia; M. S. O.; Student Senate •28. Ralph W. George Engineering Delta Kappa ; Savitar Staff ' 27, ' 28 ; St. Pat ' s Board ' 27, ' 29; Student Senate ' 29; Treasurer Freshman Engineers ; President Sophomore Engineers; A. S. C. E.; Varsity Cross-Country; Glee Club; Tau Beta Pi. Colun bia Gilbert H. Graham Lake Charles, La. Arts and Science Chi Alpha Chi; Phi Eta Sigma; Athenaean Society; Y. M. C. A.; P. S. A. St. Louis John Ralph Graves Maryville Education Athenaean Society; Freshman De- bate ' 27; Varsity Debate Team ' 28, ' 29. Alfred L. Gieselmann Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Sigma Kappa Zeta; Ruf Nex; Student Senate; Razzers; Horti- culture Show Manager ' 29; Barn- warming Committee ' 28; Baseball ' 27. St. Louis Helen Green Artesia, N. M. Education Zeta Tau Alpha; Zeta Sigma; Women s Forum; Panhellenic Council. Frances E. Gilbert Arts and Science Phi Mu. St. Louis Verane L. Gregg Walnut Grove Argiculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; President Dairy Club ' 29; Vice- President Junior Ags. ; Dairy Team ' 28; Rifle Club; Freshman Team ' 27. William W. Gist Kansas City Arts and Science Alpha Tau Omega; Chi Chi Chi; Alpha Kappa Kappa. Thelma G. Grempczynski Fine Arts Alpha Gamma Delta. Dixon Mary Elizabeth Gleeson Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Phi Mu. Thelma A. Grenawall Columbia Education Chi Beta Epsilon; Kappa Beta. Charles E. Goeking St. Joseph Fine Arts St. Joseph Junior College; Delta Sigma Phi. Herman M. Haag Popular Bluff Argiculture Farm House ; Alpha Zeta ; Phi Eta Sigma; Horticulture Club; Horti- culture Show, Secretary-Treasurer ' 28; Editor College Farmer ' 28. Page 92 William Haas Montgomery City Journalism Zeta Beta Tau; Workshop; Presi- dent Junior Arts and Science. Winifred Hadley Kansas City Education Kansas City Junior College ; Alpha Chi Omega ; President Junior Edu- cation; Y. W. C. A. Mabel B. Hammack Education Flat River Flat River Junior College; Work- shop; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. Mayme E. Hanlon Sedalia B. and P. A. Freshman Commission ; Sophomore Council; Cwens; Secretary Sopho- more Class ' 28. Edward H. Hanss Engineering Phi Kappa; A. S. M. E. St. Louis Ralph E. Hargrave Chillicothe Arts and Science Alpha Gamma Sigma; Block and Bridle Club; Ag Club. Victor B. Harris Law St. Louis University of Arkansas; Lambda Chi Alpha. Wm. J. Hartig, Jr. St. Louis Agriculture Beatrice H. Harvey Education Urich Workshop; W. A. A.; P. S. A. Cabinet; Y. W. C. A. J. Lester Harwell Poplar Bluff Medicine Phi Beta Pi; Scabbard and Blade. Evelyn C. Hassemer St. Louis Education Alpha Gamma Delta; Orchesis. Pat Hayes McGehee, Ark. Arts and Science Lindenwood College; Delta Gam- WiLEY H. Hayes Jefferson City B. and P. A. Jefferson City Junior College. Charles M. Haynes Columbia Engineering Delta Tau Delta ; Eta Kappa Nu ; Pi Mu Epsilon. Pauline Hazeltine Springfield Education Zeta Tau Alpha. Mildred D. Heiberger Hannibal Education Central College. » Page 93 Vivian F. Heflebower Kansas City Education Kansas City Junior College; Delta Gamma. Donald B. Hibbs B. and P. A. Sheridan Louise Heinlein Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Gam- ma Phi Beta. Wii.MA Ruth Hibbs Cameron Arts and Science Monticello Seminary; Gamma Phi Beta. John H. Hendron Polo Arts and Science Delta Theta Phi; Razzers; Presi- dent Junior Class ' 29. Allen R. Hickman Mt. Vernon B. and P. A. Park College; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Constance Henneberger Hannibal Education Chi Omega ; Eta Sigma Phi ; Junior League of Women Voters; Y, W. C. A. Glover Ruth Hill University City Education Washington University; Gamma Phi Beta; Workshop; Y. W. C. A. i r-« ' M Helen F. Henry Burkburnett, Tex. Arts and Science Texas Women ' s College; Alpha Delta Pi. William M. Hill Kansas City Law New Mexico Military Institute; Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Delta Phi. Innes Hereford Odessa Journalism Sullins College; Kappa Alpha Theta. Arthur R. Hirsch Kansas City Journalism Delta Upsilon. Lillian E. ITermann Kansas City Journalism Kansas City Junior College; Chi Beta Epsilon. Mary Howard Hix Lexington Education Stephens College; Delta Delta Delta ; Junior League of Women Voters; Sketch Club; Y. W. C. A. Elmer E. Herrmann Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha. Sedalia Adeline M. Hoffman Teaneck, N. J. State Teachers College, Trenton, N. J.; Home Economics Club; W. A. A.; Pathfinders. Page 94 John W. Hoffman Kansas Cily Law Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Carolinf. Hook Education Cameron Stephens College; Delta Gamma; Y. W. C. A. ; Junior League of Women Voters. Josephine Hoffman Carrollion Education Phi Mu; Sophomore Council ' 27. NORWIN D. HOUSER Law Columbia Phi Delta Phi; Alpha Pi Zeta; International Relations Club; Athenaean Society; Band ' 27, ' 28. Katherine Ida Hoffman Columbia Education Stephens College; Read Hall. Virginia M. How Maplewood Journalism Washington University; Alpha Gamma Delta; Zeta Sigma; Athe- naean Society; Missouri Student Staff ' 28. Martin Melville Hohn Marysville, Kan. Journalism Delta Tau Delta; Workshop; Treasurer Junior Class ' 29; Fresh- man Debate ' 27; Varsity Debate ' 28, ' 29; Missouri Student Staff ' 27. ' 29. Frances Virginia Holiday Kansas City Journalism Kansas City Junior College; Chi Beta Epsilon; Workshop; Y. W. C. A. Clyde O. Hudgens Quapaw, Okla. Arts and Science Springfield Teachers College; Acacia . Walter C. Huffman, Jr. B. and P. A. Kennett Central College; Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Missouri Work- shop. John C. Holloway Kansas City B. and P. A. Sigma Phi Epsilon. Mary K. Hughes Arts and Science Windsor Central College; Zeta Tau Alpha; M. S. O.; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Katharine Corrie Hopkins Cotter, Ark. Journalism Charles H. Huhn Independence Education Kansas City Junior College. Edwin A. Hough Carthage Journalism Phi Kappa Psi ; Sigma Delta Chi ; Razzers; Athenaean Literary So- ciety; Phi Eta Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Debate, Assistant Manager ' 28, Assistant Publicity Manager ' 29 ;Savitar Staff ' 27, ' 28, Editor-in-Chief ' 29; Journalism Honor Council ' 29; Treasurer Freshman Class ' 27; Savitar Board ' 29; Missouri- Yenching Associa- tion Committee ; Arts and Science Honor Roll; " Scoop " Committee " 29. Leigh S. Icke Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha. Holden Page 9i Ralph H. Isbell B. and P. A. Lambda Chi Alpha. Joplin Edwin E. Johnson Education Glee Club. Cuba Douglas Alcot Jackson Kansas City Medicine Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Beta Pi. Eva Ma ye Johnson Sweetwater, Tex_ Journalism Texas Women ' s College; Alpha Delta Pi; Texas Club; Y. W. C. A. Etsil Kay Jackson Law Springfield State Teachers College of Spring- field; Acacia; Phi Delta Phi. William W. Johnson St. Louis Arts and Science Phi Kappa Psi; Workshop. William F. Jackson St. Louis Journalism Kemper Military School ; Phi Kap- pa Psi; Workshop. Sarah Ann Jones Argiculture Lowry Kappa Beta; Home Economics Club. Virgil E. Jeans Medicine Delta Upsilon. Hannibal Willis G. Jones Arts and Science Sedalia Beta Theta Pi; Alpha Kappa Kappa. Frances L. Jeffrey Columbia B. and P. A. Harold L. Joslyn Charleston Arts and Science Sigma Nu. Richard A. Jenkins Engineering Phi Gamma Delta ; Glee Club Slater Helen M. Kahl Education Si. Louis Alpha Gamma Delta; W. A. A. Board. Alonzo L. Jenks Medicine Charleston Central College; Alpha Kappa Kappa ; Secretary-Treasurer Fresh- men Medics ' 29. Bernard T. Kalis St. Joseph Arts and Science Sigma Alpha Mu. Page 96 fl ' A S-U John E. Kallaher St. Louis Arts and Science Beta Theta Pi; Alpha Kappa Psi. Roberta R. Kinnison St. Joseph Education St. Joseph Junior College; Alpha Gamma Delta ; Y. W. C. A. ; Work- shop. Robert C. Kelly Sedalia Law Beta Theta Pi; Glee Club. Mary K. Kinsey Education Columbia Gamma Phi Beta; Cwens; Zeta Sigma; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ; Soph- omore Council; Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club. Helen G. Kennedy Education Kansas City Junior College. Sedalia Julia Knight Agriculture Hollins College. Sedalia John W. Kennedy Arts and Science Phi Beta Pi. Parnell Mary Louise Knoop Windsor Education Y. W. C. A. ; Glee Club ; Rifle Club ; Workshop. Ingram Kidd Kansas City Law Kansas City Junior College; Kap- pa Sigma; Junior Cheer-leader; Glee Club. Ruth Koerner Education St. Louis Alpha Gamma Delta ; Zeta Sigma ; W. A. A. ; Hope O ' Tomorrow Club. Lyle Killingsworth Kansas City B. and P. A. Kansas City Junior College; Phi Gamma Delta; Alpha Kappa Psi; Workshop; Athenaean. Arthur B. Kathe Agriculture Dalton Farm House; Vocational Agri- culture Club. Gilbert L. Kimball Shell Knob Arts and Science Alpha Kappa Kappa ; Acacia. John W. Kouri St. Louis B. and P. A. Washington University ; Sigma Phi Sigma. Charles W. King Dallas, Texas Journalism Delta Tau Delta; Texas Club, President ' 29; Track ' 28, ' 29; Foot- ball ' 28, ' 29; Tomb and Key. Paul Kraus Kansas City Arts and Science Phi Delta Theta. Page 97 Myra L. Laxton Fine Arts Flat River Women ' s Glee Club ' 27, 78, ' 29; Chorus ' 27, ' 28, ' 29; Vice-President School of Fine Arts ' 29; Business Manager ' Women ' s Glee Club ' 29; Y. ' W.C. A. ; University Sextette ' 29 ; Junior League of Women Voters. Enola Ledbetter Fine Arls Flat River Flat River Junior College; Wom- en ' s Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; Mis- souri Workshop. Cleo C. Lone St. Louis Education Alpha Gamma Delta; W. A. A. Orchesis. Geneva Hudson Long Arts and Science Columbia Christian College; Alpha Phi; Y. W. C. A.; Rifle Club; Junior League of Women Voters. Helen M. Ledbetter Journalism Washirigton University; St. Loui. Kappa Alpha Theta; Gamma Alpha Chi Alfred K. Lee Arts and Science Joplin Athenaean Literary Society ; Fresh- men Men ' s Club, President ' 26; Vice-President Sophomore Class ' 27 ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 27, State Executive Council ' 26, ' 27. Charles A. Lusk Butler Arts and Science U. S. Military Academy; Univer- sity of Kansas; Acacia; Phi Beta Pi; M. S. O. President ' 29; Home- coming Committee; Missouri- Yenching Executive Committee; S. R. C. Council. Virginia E. Lyle Helena, Ark. Journalism Orchesis. Aline E. Leutert St. Louis Journalism Culver-Stockton College. Eugene Lynn Kansas City Law Sigma Nu; Phi Delta Phi. Ancell O. Lewis Argiculture Farm House. Columbia Maclay Lyon, Jr. Karuas City Journalism Sigma Chi; Delta Phi Delta. Katherine V. Little Fort Smith, Ark. Arts and Science Sweet Briar College; Kappa Alpha Theta ; Y. W. C. A. ; Junior League of Women Voters. Adeline McBurney B. and P. A. St. Louis Lindenwood College; Gamma Phi Beta; Missouri Workshop; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Jennie Alice Logan Kearney Education Maryville State Teachers College; KappaBeta;Y. W. C. A. William S. McBurney Law Odessa Warrensburg State Teachers Col- lege; Delta Theta Phi. Pagt 9S 7z William T. McCaffrie Schell City Law Delta Thcta Phi. John M. McCarthy Farmington B. and P. A. Flat River Junior College; Sigma Phi Sigma. Strausie McCaslin Kansas City Arts and Science Chi Omega; Panhellenic Council ' 27. Blond McCroskey Argiculture Nixa Drury College; Farm House; Freshman Track ' 28. Virginia W. McCue St. Joseph Education St. Joseph Junior College; Mis- souri Wesleyan College; Gamma Phi Beta; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; Glee Club. Josephine McDaniel Miami Education Y. W. C. A. Secretary ' 29, Repre- sentative of Junior Women ' 29; Cabinet ' 28; Arts and Science Honor Society ' 27, ' 28 ; Sophomore Council ' 27; Cwens, National Ex- tension Chairman ' 28, Adviser ' 28; Junior League of Women Voters; W. S. G. A. Council ' 28; Big Sister Chairman ' 28. Ruth A. McFarland Monroe City Education William Woods College; Delta Delta Delta; Workshop; Junior League of Women Voters; Y. W. C. A. Estill McGuire Butler Argiculture State Teachers College, Morehead, Kentuckv; Farm House; Dairy Club. Page 99 VoNNE McKelvey Kansas City Education Alpha Chi Omega; Secretary- Treasurer Junior Women ' 29. Robert S. McKenzie Kansas City Law Kappa Sigma; President Junior Lawyers ' 29. Virginia McMurtry Wellsville Argiculture Stephens College; Glee Club. Martha Ann Mackey Kansas City Education Stephens College; Pi Beta Phi. Johnston B. MacPherson Kansas City B. and P. A. Principia; Kappa Alpha; Alpha Kappa Psi. John D. Maddox Moberly Arts and Science Central College; Phi Beta Pi. Gladys Ersyl Manahan Wellington, Kan. Journalism Phillips University; University Or- chestra. Jack M. Manley Farmington Engineering Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi; University Band. M Ki S i. «.? ' Maurene Mann B. and P. A. Trenton Trenton Junior College; Phi Chi Theta. Noah E. Martin Worthington B. and P. A. Kirksviile State Teachers Col- Charles p. Manship, Jr. Baton Rouge, La. Journalism Louisiana State University ; Kappa Alpha; Tomb and Key; Theta Alpha Phi; Sigma Delta Chi; Workshop Council; Vice-President Junior Journalists. Mabel A. Mantz Education Kappa Alpha Theta. West Plains Thomas F. Maxwell Kansas City B. and P. A. Phi Gamma Delta; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Athena ean Society ;Workshop. George C. Meese Joplin B. and P. A. Ozark Wesleyan College; Lambda Chi Alpha. Allen Marshall Journalism Phi Kappa Psi ; Glee Club. St. Louis R. G. Meierhoffer Kansas City B. and P. A. Kansas City Junior College; Delta Sigma Phi. John R. Marshall Kansas City Law Kappa Sigma. MuRLiN P. Merryman Hamilton Arts and Science Phi Beta Pi. Julia A. Marshall Charleston Education Stephens College; Chi Omega; Spanish Club; University Chorus. Charles J. Miller Engineering Edina Pi Kappa Alpha; St. Pat ' s Board ' 26, ' 27. ' 28. Elizabeth Martin Donifthan ■ Education Stephens College. Dessie Miller Columbia Arts and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Alpha Zeta Pi; Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Jack Martin Weatherford Argiculture Texas Technology College; Delta Upsilon; Block and Bridle. Lawson E. Miller, Jr. Stanberry Arts and Science Delta Sigma Pi. Page too Nedra S. Miller Education Central College; Y. W. C. A. Ilasco Hazel Milne Education Oregon Northwest Missouri State Teachers College; Y.W.C. A.; M.S. O. Ennis a. Morriss Archie Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Dairy Club. Warren A. Morgan 0 ' Fallon, 111. B. and P. A. Sigma Phi Sigma. Martha E. Mitchell St. Joseph Grace E. Muller St. James Education Education Phoenix Junior College. Stephens College. Robert K. Moore Maryville Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho. Willis Moore Arts and Science Phi Eta Sigma; Glee Club. Butler Walter J. Moretta St. Louis Engineering Eugenia Morris Farmington Argiculture Lindenwood College ; Alpha Phi. Lloyd Morris Independence Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College. David E. Musgrave Excelsior Springs Arts and Science Phi Gamma Delta; Glee Club ' 28; German Club ' 28. Elinor Jean Myers Kansas City Education Kansas City Junior College; Alpha Chi Omega. Joseph W. Myers Viola, Kan. Agriculture Park College; Farm House. Jamie O. Naggs Keokuk, la. Argiculture Alpha Gamma Sigma. Kermit E. Nash Oklahoma City, Okla. Law Delta Theta Phi. Page 101 Charles L Nathan Morristown, N. J. Journalism Chi Alpha Chi : Episcopal Student Association; Freshman Football, Baseball, Boxing; Sports Editor Savitar. Jerome W. Naylor New London B. and P. A. Delta Sigma Pi. Eleanor H. Niehuss ElDorado, Ark. Journalism Delta Delta Delta; Zeta Sigma; Gamma Alpha Chi; Treasurer W. S. G. A. ; Vice-President Fresh- men Women; Freshmen Commis- sion; 5k)phomore Council; Cwens; Homecoming Committee. Willard M. O ' Bryen Shelbyville Arts and Science Sigma Nu. John V. Neale Sweet Springs Arts and Science Phi Gamma Delta ; Phi Eta Sigma ; Athenaean Societj-. Clarence H. Olmsted Hopkins Arts and Science Sigma Phi Epsilon; Advertising Manager Savitar. Arthur W. Nebel High Hill Arts and Science Sigma Phi Epsilon. Mary F. Oluey Mena, Ark. Education Robert Neill, Jr. Hot Springs, Ark. Law Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Chi Chi Chi; Razzers; Phi Delta Phi. Elmer L. Olson Kansas City Engineering Pi Mu Epsilon; A. I. E. E.; Band ' 26, ' 27, ' 28; University Orchestra ' 28. Virginia C. Nellis Kansas City Journalism Kappa Alpha Theta; Cwens; Zeta Sigma; Gamma Alpha Chi; Coun- cil Representative Freshman and Sophomore ; Secretary Junior class ; Homecoming Committee ' 28 ; W. S. G. A. Council. Ei.oisE Nelson Kansas City Arts and Science Stephens College; Alpha Phi; Junior League Women Voters; Y. W. C. A.; Workshop. David W. O ' Rear Linneus B. and P. A. Central College; Delta Upsilon. Margaret Louise Ott Independence Education Pi Beta Phi ; Zeta Sigma, President ' 29; Secretary Junior League of Women Voters ' 28; Cwens. Charles L. Netherland Arts and Science Alpha Kappa Kappa. Galewood W. Harold Owens Fine Arts Delta Tau Delta; Razzers. Republic Page 102 J. David Paisley Si. Louis Law Phi Kappa Psi; Vice-President Arts and Science Freshman ; Fresh- man Basl et Ball; Track; Savitar Staff ' 26, 77; Football 77; Sketch Club. Colleen Palm Education Chillicolhe Christian College; Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club. Theodore M. Parks Columbia Engineering Scabbard and Blade; Rifle Team 76, 77. H. Jackson Paynter Fair Play B. and P. A. Paul T. Penn West Plains Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Vocational AgClub;C. S. C. WiLDA Peters Okmulgee, Okla. Journalism William Woods College; Work- shop; Girls ' Rifle Team. W. Edwin Peterson Kansas City B. and P. A. Kansas City Junior College ; Alpha Pi Zeta; University Club; Com- merce Club; German Club; Uni- versity Chorus. Frank A. Pfeiffer Parsons, Kan. Journalism Parsons Junior College. William W. Phares Kansas City Arts and Science Sigma Nu. William B. Philley Springfield Arts and Science Sigma Nu. Virginia R. Pillars Oklahoma City, Okla. Education W. A, A.; Pathfinders. Wendell Polk Kansas City Arts and Science University of Arkansas; Pi Kappa Alpha. W. Braxton Pollard Mexico Journalism Washington University; Kappa Sigma. Merritt C. Potter Argiculture Macon Alpha Gamma Sigma; Ruf Nex; Block and Bridle; Barnwarming Committee 78. Edward J. Powell Kansas City Arts and Science Sigma Chi; Savitar Staff 77, 78, Business Manager 29; Interna- tional Club; Scabbard and Blade; Alpha Zeta Pi; Sigma Delta Pi; Phi Eta Sigma, Missouri-Yenching Association. Burt W. Pratt Flat River B. and P. A. Flat River Junior College. Page lOi, Catherine E. Pratt Columbia B. and P. A. George R. Ppesnell Arts and Science Delta Upsilon. Kennett Betsey Pryor Columbia Arts and Science Christian College. Marie L. Quernheim Si. Louis B. and P. A. Zcta Tau Alpha; Phi Chi Theta. Homer E. Raber Holden B. and P. A. University of Southern California; Delta Sigma Pi. Philip F. Rahm Kansas City Arts and Science Beta Theta Pi. Fredlyn Ramsey Knobnoster Arts and Science Eta Sigma Phi; vSigma Epsilon Sigma; Cwens; W.S. G. A. Coun- cil; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Home- coming Committee; Junior League of Women Voters, President ' 29; Women ' s Debate Captain ' 29; Varsity Debate. Robert A. Ramsey Arts and Science Phi Kappa Psi; Chi Chi Chi. Joplin Sarah F. Read Education Holliday James L. Reading B. and P. A. Louisiana Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Scabbard and Blade. Thomas H. Records Law Independence Delta Tau Delta; Phi Delta Phi; Secretary-Treasurer of Law School " 29. Cecil Rhodes B. and P. A. Pi Kappa Alpha. Gideon Katherine M. Rhodes Education Enid, Okla. Phillip ' s University; Chi Omega; Workshop; Y. W. C. A. Howard M. Richeson Clifton Hill Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha; Musketeers; Freshman Track ' 27; Varsity Track ' 28; Rifle, Freshman ' 27, Varsity ' 28. Lyle C. Ridgley B. and P. A. Columbia Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi; Scabbard and Blade; Vice- President Junior Class ' 29; Cadet Lieutenant -Colonel. John A. Riggs Caruthersville B. and P. A. Delta Upsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi; Rifle Club; Glee Club ' 27, ' 28. Page 104 - j ' -sjic Sim::. j r Richard C. Rippin St. Louis Arts and Science University of New Mexico; Sigma Chi. Pauline J. Ross Columbia Arts and Science University of 01 lahoma; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters;M. S. O. Lynn Roach Paris, Texas Education CoRiNNE M. Roy Shreveport, La. Arts and Science Pi Beta Phi. Mildred A. Roberts Education St. Louis Hardin College; Zeta Tau Alpha; Sketch Club. Donald R. Rush Agriculture Columbia St. Joseph Junior College; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Block and Bridle. Helen I. Rae Brookfield Education Missouri Wesleyan College; Home Economics Club. Dorothy L. Salle Arts and Science Polo Stephens College; Gamma Phi Beta ; Y. W. C A. ; Junior League of Women Voters. FoRDicE M. Rogers Holden B. and P. A. Lambda Chi Alpha. Elizabeth V. Sanders Agriculture Kirkwood University of Southern California ; Rifle Club ; Home Economics Club ; Y.W.C. A. Robert W. Rogers Prairie View, Ark. B. and P. A. Delta Sigma Pi. Mary G. Saxe Education Monett Lindenwood College; Gamma Phi Beta; Glee Club ' 29; French Club; Y. W. C. A, ; Workshop. Lawson R. Romjue Law Macon George Washington University; Kappa Alpha; Phi Delta Phi; Secretary-Treasurer Radio Club. William C. Schaerrer Kansas City Arts and Science Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Kappa Kappa. Mary D. Ross St. Louis Arts and Science Glee Club. John H. Schlecht Carthage B. and P A. Sigma Nu; Athenaean; Debate Team 77, 78, 79 i Page 105 Lesla W. Schrieber Red Bud, 111. Education William Woods College; Alpha Gamma Delta; Home Economics Club. Charles W. Shilkett Joplin Arts and Science Delta Upsilon; Delta Theta Phi, Elmer L. Schuetz Law Pi Kappa Alpha. St. Louii George S. SiEKiELSKi Boonton.N.J. Engineering A. I.E. E. George G. Schuster Gower Arts and Science Delta Tau Delta; Alpha Kappa Psi ; University Band. Virginia E. Sloop Queen City Arts and Science Lindenwood College; Zeta Tau Alpha; German Club; Junior League of Women Voters. ' i Richard V. Scott Kansas City B. and P. A. Sigma Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi. Hazel Smith Benton, Ark. Arts and Science Galloway College; Y. W. C. A. Louise Sears Kansas City Arts and Science Stephens College; Alpha Delta Pi. Ida E. Smith Pawhuska, OkU. Agriculture Stephens College; Home Eco- nomics Club. James C. Shelton Kansas City B. and P. A. William Jewell College; Kappa Sigma. Lester F. Smith B. and P. A. Sigma Phi Epsilon. St. Louis Harry B. Shepard Moulton, Iowa Medicine Delta Upsilon. Ralph S. Smith Columbia Arts and Science Kappa Alpha. Harlend B. Shideler Blackwell, Okla. Journalism Delta Sigma Phi. Randle Jasper Smith Kennelt Arts and Science Southeast Missouri Teachers Col- lege; Delta Upsilon; Glee Club ' 27; Varsity Debate Squad ' 29; Athe- naean Society. .R Page 106 William R. Smith Benton, Ark. Arts and Science Rifle Club. Ida Spaht Christopher, III. Education Stephens College; Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A.; Rifle Club. George A. Spencer Columbia Arts and Science Delta Theta Phi. Ruth E. Spencer Kansas City Arts and Science William Woods College; Zeta Tau Alpha; Workshop; Zeta Sigma. Henry W. Spenny Jefferson City Arts and Science MoNAS N. Squires Vallejo, Calif. Journalism University of Southern California. Elizabeth N. Stackhouse Kansas City Agriculture Kansas City Junior College; Y. W. C. A. ; Home Economics Club. Bernice Stanley Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College ; Alpha Phi; Y. W. C. A. ; Junior League of Women Voters. Frances L. Stanley Sedalit Journalism Stephens College; Delta Delta Delta; Workshop; Y. W. C. A. Hertha Steiner Education St. Louis Harris Teachers College; Alpha Delta Pi; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. Grace Stevenson Garnett, Kan. Journalism Alpha Phi. Bernice E. Stickrod Agriculture Windsor Alpha Gamma Sigma; Ruf Nex; Vocational Agriculture Club ; Block and Bridle; Assistant Secretary- Treasurer Barnwarming ' 28. Robert M. Stillwell Tuscumbia Engineering A. I.E.E. Catherine I. Stone Bristol, Va. Arts and Science SuUins College; Brenau College; Chi Omega; Chorus; Spanish Club. Virginia L. Story Si. Joseph Journalism St. Joseph Junior College ; Phi Mu ; Gamma Alpha Chi; Y. W. C. A.; Workshop. Sanford W. Stuck Kansas City Arts and Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Cadet Lieu- tenant-Colonel ' 28. George E. Stricker Engineering Triangle; A. S. M. E. Morrison KiRBY F. Thornton Webster Groves Engineering Pi Tau Sigma. J LULA E. Stubblefield Education Chi Beta Epsilon. Cuba Jack S. Thweatt Caruthersville Arts and Science Delta Upsilon. Tom J. Stubbs Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College ; Kappa Sigma. Elizabeth Tiffin Ferguson Arts and Science Chi Omega; Glee Club; Junior League of Women Voters; Y. W. C. A.; President Junior Women ' 28. John L. Sybrandt, Jr. Kansas City Arts and Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Panhellenic Council. Roger W. Townsend Bucklin B. and P. A. Alpha Kappa Psi; Men ' s Glee Club, President ' 29; University Male Quartet ' 28. Britton M. Taylor B. and P. A. St. Louis Louisiana State University; Wash- ington University; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. James R. Tracy Kansas City Arts and Science Alpha Kappa Psi; Workshop. Roger H. Taylor Licking B. and P. A. Delta Tau Delta ; Delta Sigma Pi ; N. R. A.; Scabbard and Blade; Musketeers, President ' 29 ; Student Senate ' 28; Captain Freshman Rifle Team ' 27; Rifle Team ' 26, ' 27, ' 28, Manager ' 27, ' 28. Hugh B. Terry Si. Louis Journalism State Teachers College, Peru, Nebraska ; Sigma Nu ; Alpha Delta Sigma. Ruth Viola Treybal Agriculture St. Louis George P. Truitt, Jr. Kansas City Journalism Sigma Nu. Harold R. Thielecke B. and P. A. St. Louis Beta Theta Pi; Delta Sigma Pi; President Junior Class B. and P.A. Kenneth L. Turk Mount Vernon Agriculture Farm House; Alpha Zeta; Chi Chi Chi; Ruf Nex; Block and Bridle; Dairy Club; President Sophomore Ags ' 27; Assistant Manager Barn- warming ' 28; Stock Judging Team " 28. r Page 108 W. H. Ute. Jr. St. Josej}h Law Acacia. Herbert N. Van Fleet Carthage Arts and Science Ozark Wesleyan; Kappa Alpha. Vivian Vaughan Columbia Arts and Science Workshop; Alpha Gamma Delta; Rifle Club. Lillian Viner Tulsa, Okla. Journalism Alpha Epsilon Phi; Theta Sigma Phi; Memorah, Secretary ' 27, President ' 28; Journalism Show Committee; Panhellenic Council; Freshman Commission ' 26; Y. W. C. A. Nellouise Waddington Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Chi Omega; Junior League of Women Voters; Workshop; Y. W. C. A.; Rifle Club. Allen W. Walker, Jr. Fayette Law Central College; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Delta Phi. Arthur H. Wallace Washington B. and P. A. Marcia Wallace Webb City Journalism Lindenwood College; Alpha Chi Omega ; Gamma Alpha Chi ; Mis- souri Musketeers ; Missouri Student Staff-. Clara B. Ward Education Flat River Flat River Junior College; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; M.S. O. John J. Washer Horine Triangle; Panhellenic Council; Vice-President Engineers Club ; Vice-President A. S. M. E.; St Pat ' s Board Vice-President ' 29; Razzers. Sue Wass St. Louis Journalism Alpha Gamma Delta ; Theta Sigma Phi; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Pan- hellenic; Athenaean Secretary ' 27, Vice-President ' 28; Secretary Jun- ior Class Journalism ' 28 ; Associate Editor Savitar ' 29; Honor Council. James W. Watling Webster Groves Journalism Chi Alpha Chi; Razzers; E. S. A. Treasurer ' 27. Fred W. Webber St. Louis Arts and Science Washington University; Pi Kappa Alpha. Herbert T. Webster Carthage Agriculture Delta Upsilon; Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle; Dairy Club; Wrestling Squad ' 29. Ralph E. Weddington Medicine Delta Upsilon. Hannibal Lawrence G. Weiser McKittrick Engineering Central Wesleyan College; Tri- angle; A. I. E. E. Page 109 Opalene V Wells Baring Education Stephens College; Northeast State Teachers College. Frances E. Whitlow Rogers, Ark. Arts and Science Principia; Delta Delta Delta; Workshop. Harlan H. Welsh Kansas City Arts and Science Sigma Chi; Chi Chi Chi Henry W. Wichman Law Fulton Westminster College; Delta Theta Phi. Mary Ruth Welsh Kansas City Arts and Science Lindenwood College; Gamma Phi Beta; Secretary Missouri Work- shop ' 29. Irvin E. Wiecers St. Louis Engineering Pi Tau Sigma; Glennon Club. Mary Jo Wheeler Education Columbia Ft. Dodge Junior College; Delta Gamma; W. A A. Anne I. Williams Texarkana, Ark. Education Randolph Macon Women ' s Col- lege; Alpha Phi. Dorothy L. White Mexico Jennie E. Williams Cillett, Ark. Education Education Hardin College ; Phi Mu. University of Kentucky. Herbert H. White, Jr. Columbia Arts and Science Sigma Nu; Tomb and Key. Lee Williams Mount Vernon Agriculture Farm House ; Chi Chi Chi. Stanley E. White Kansas City Journalism Pi Kappa Alpha; Tomb and Key; Alpha Delta Sigma; Panhellenic Council ' 28. Robert M. Williams Farmington B. and P. A. Flat River Junior College; Sigma Phi Sigma. »■•?♦ ' Thomas L. Whiteman Marceline Journalism Stephens College; Glee Club; Workshop. Lewis V. Willis Craig B. and P. A. Lambda Chi Alpha; Athenaean Society, Secretary; Glee Club. Page 110 •Ti«J Donald J. Wilson Kansas City Medicine Kansas University; Alpha Kappa Kappa. Hazel F. Wilson St. Joseph Education Maryville State Teachers Col- lege; Y. W. C. A. Hazel L. Wilson Education Laclede Christian College ; Home Economics Club. Hope Wilson Kansas City Journalism Kansas City Junior College ; Delta Gamma; Gamma Alpha Chi; Ju- nior League of Women Voters. Jennie Wilson LaBelle Education Chi Omega ; Athenaean ; Home Ec- onomics Club; Y. W. C. A. John R. Wilson Agriculture Maysville Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle; Poultry Judging Team ' 28; Apple Judging Team ' 28. Lou Ella Wilson Education LaBelle Kirksville State Teachers College; Central College; Zeta Tau Alpha; Junior League of Women Voters; Y. W. C. A.! P. S. A. Louis P. Wingert Kirkwood Arts and Science Phi Gamma Delta; Chi Chi Chi; Tomb and Key; Razzers. Page 111 J Margaret E. Winkelhake Columbia Education Christian College; Home Econom- ics Club; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Home Economics Council. Charles D. Winkelman Wayland Arts and Science Lambda Chi Alpha. Mildred B. Wisner Hannibal B. and P. A. Stephens College; Zeta Tau Alpha ; Phi Chi Theta. Katherine D. Wolz Arts and Science Trenton Trenton Junior College; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. John F. Woodhouse Kansas City Arts and Science Delta Tau Delta. John W. Woodward Easton Agriculture St. Joseph Junior College; Alpha Gamma Sigma. John Wrenn Slanberry Arts and Science Northwest Missouri State Teach- ers College; Alpha Kappa Kappa. Alice L. Young Kansas City Arts and Science Pi Beta Phi; Junior League of Women Voters. 1 ; l ■( : l i i ; : IT cannot be disputed that the Missouri College of Agriculture is one of the outstanding institu- tions of its kind in the United States. The value of the agricul- tural research and experimental work done cannot be estimated. An extension service gives wide- spread practical application of the information. The high scholar- ship of the College is evidenced in the unusual results of the student judging teams, which have won innumerable trophies in national contests. Page 112 DEPARTMENT OF ATHLETICS Vf RoTHWELL Gymnasium The Home of Tiger Sports THE Big Six Conference began its first season of operation with the opening of the pres ent school year. The new organization is composed of state universities of equal comparative strength and enables the equalization of the schedules of all members. The six institutions composing the membership are: University of Missouri, University of Kansas, Iowa State College, Kansas State Agricultural College, University of Nebraska, and University of Oklahoma. Dr. W. G. Manly, of Missouri, was secretary of the administrative organization this year. Page 114 8z DEPARTMENT OF ATHLETICS Ml N Chester L. Brewer Director of Athletics ' I J2 I 111 hi t« m I ' CHESTER L. BREWER, a graduate of the University of Wisconsin and a four-sport letterman, has been with the Athletic Department of the University of Missouri since 1923. Previous to that time he had enjoyed a variable career, having been Director of Athletics at Michigan State College from 1910 to 1917 and from 19l9 to 1921, having been at the University of Missouri from 1910 to 1917, having acted as Director of Athletics and Recreation Activities for the Government during the war, and having been Professor of Physical Education at the University of California from 1921 to 1923. We are proud of the good work of Mr. Brewer. ■U] Pagelli COACHING STAFF ? rr Mma mMg mmsm - 11 r ! Fisher Crangle Henry Edwards Wrestling at Missouri has become one of the leading minor sports since Coach Charles Fisher has taken charge of the training. He has a reputation not only as a good wrestler himself but as a good coach of wrestling. Yearly- Missouri is coming up on the lists of Va lley ratings in wrest- ling, and this is almost entirely a result of the hard work of Coach Fisher. He was one of the best middleweight wrestlers in the country and is successfully teaching what he learned by long experience on the mat. Coach Gwinn Henry, in charge of football and track, has made his departments the most successful of any of the University Athletic Departments. He produced champion- ship football teams here in 1924, 1925, and 1927. He was a " four letter " man while a student at Howard-Payne College in Texas, and his experience fits him well for the task he has undertaken. He assumed the duties of track coach upon the resignation of Robert I. Simpson, in 1926, and at once began to display an expert knowledge of the cinder path quite equal to his knowledge of the gridiron. Baseball at Missouri had been in a dormant state until the arrival of Coach Jack Crangle upon the coaching staff as baseball coach. He was a three-letter man while a student at the University of Illinois and made the all- American team. He produced a very successful team in 1926 and an even better one in 1927. His task is no easy one; for not only must he coach and guide the team, but he must also arouse interest in the sport of baseball, which for a long time was but a minor sport here. From high school general athletic coaching to head basket ball coach of the University of Missouri was the step made by Coach George Edwards in 1925. In the two years immediately following his arrival at Missouri he produced basket ball teams which took a third and a second place in the valley conference. He is a former student of the Uni- versity and is accustomed to Missouri methods, so he could quickly and easily adjust them to his wishes of making a first-class basket ball team, a thing which he did in a short time. I : Page 116 COACHING STAFF Virgil Spurling has been connected with Columbia and the University of Missouri for the past twenty years. He was born in Centralia but moved here and attended both the University High School and the University. He was graduated from the University in 1920 and immediately joined the coaching staff. He is Assistant Director of Athletics and has charge of all the detail work, of which there is a great amount. He is well known to everyone in any way connected with the Athletic Department, and he has made a success in his work. A living proof that a small man can hold down a line position on a good football team is Harry Lansing, who is now acting as Assistant Football Coach under Coach Gwinn Henry. Lansing was one of the smallest linesmen ever to make the team, was captain of the football team in 1916, and was a real line star in 1914 and 1915. During the war he served as athletic instructor at Camp Doniphan; he came here from the Camp. Since that time his efforts in assisting in football coaching have been invaluable to the Missouri teams, and he shows promise of graduating from the assistant work in short time. H. Kent Farley is the latest addition to the coaching staff of the University of Missouri. His position is that of Freshman Track Coach, and his record shows him to be well qualified. He was a sprint man at the University of Mis- souri, holding records for the 50-yard dash in 5 1 5 seconds and the 100-yard dash in 9 3 5 seconds. He was also a relay man, his team holding the records for 34 -mile at 41 9 10 seconds and the half-mile at 1:28 2 10. His co-holder is Jack Scholtz. In 1927 he won the Texas, Kansas, and Drake relays. With the power to teach the freshmen what he has applied to himself, he should prepare excellent material for future Varsity teams. A graduate of the University of Missouri and one of the greatest quarterbacks the University ever developed, Anton Stankowski is now in charge of all freshman athletics. Since 1925 his care of the freshmen has turned out excellent Varsity material of them later. His system of freshman competitive teams has furnished an element of interest which has been instrumental in keeping more freshmen trained than ever before. ' 11 I ill Lansing Stankowski Spurling Farley Page 117 4 ' ! .. .— i 3tr4?f» i ' -i j ' CHEERLEADERS li Larry Brill Head Cheerleader THE VARSITY Hocray! Hurrah! Mizzou! Mizzou! Hooray! Hurrah! Mizzou! Mizzou! Hooray-ay ! Hurrah-ah ! Bully for Old Mizzou! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Miz-zou! Rah!— Rah!— Rah !- Missouri! Missouri! Ourah-ourah-ourah ! TIGERS ! -Rah! THE DUTCHMAN (Chant) M-I-S-S-O-U-R-I M-I-S-S-O-U-R-I (Yell) M-O, M-U, M-0, Missouri U; M-0, M-U, Tigers! M-O, M-U, M-0, Missouri 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! EAT ' EM UP, TIGERS Eat- ' em-up, Tigers! Eat- ' em-up. Tigers! Eat- ' em-up, Tigers! Fight ' Fight ! Fight ! lii in ii h [s I Rain or storm couldn I damhert Tiger Spii it at a football game Page IIS CHEERLEADERS ;s a§ g: m M SENIOR CHEERLEADER Larry Brill JUNIOR CHEERLEADERS Ingram Kidd Karl Goetz ASSISTANT CHEERLEADERS Don Anderson Lester Elliot Louis Hughes Johnny Lee THE OLD TIGER GANG Tom, Dick, and Harry, Could none of them carry A tune, but oh! how they sang. Hooray, hooray, hooray, hooray, Hooray for Missouri ! Like echoes it rang; Hooray for the old Tiger Gang. Come on and try it, It " s fun, don ' t deny it; Just wait till you get the hang. Hooray, hooray, hooray, hooray, Hooray for Missouri ! Begin with a bang. And end with the old Tiger Gang. A " Pep " Conference BULLY FOR OLD MIZZOU While we ' re here, give one cheer, Let every hill resound it. Rah! Rah! Bully for old Missourah! A grand old place we ' ve found it. THE " MISS " IN MISSOURI In old Missouri, in old Missouri, Dear old Missouri I ' d live and die. For in Missouri ' s a maid named Ouri, The Miss in M. L double S. O. U. R. i After the game the crowd rises to sing " Old Missouri ' Page 119 . : ■ HOoM I I, Is WITHIN the Big Six Con- ference, Nebraska and Ok- lahoma boast new field houses that were occupied within the past two years. And Missouri is to have a new field house. A thorough study of similar structures in the middle- west resulted in the acceptance of the design pictured above. The new field house will be joined to Rothwel! Gymnasium and will ex- tend west into Rollins Field. Its completion will satisfy a long- felt need at Missouri. i i f " i « t I- ; ■ i Page 120 GwiNN Henry Head Football Coach Page 122 llli W Miller Brown Football Captain, Q29 Page 123 t i if Waldorf, Fullback Hawkins, Guard By Charles Nathan FOOTBALL MISSOURI 60— CENTRE TEN thousand people, colorful, gay, and rooting, filed into Memorial Stadium for the Tiger-Praying Colonel game, the opening contest of the 1928 season. It was Missouri ' s initial performance in the new Big-Six Conference; and when last year ' s Valley Champions ran onto the gridiron, clad in their dazzling new airplane-cloth jerseys and shining gold helmets, loyal and lusty voices gave a mighty " Varsity! " Eleven determined Bengals faced the gold and black " M, " as Centre ' s famed grid warriors ran down on their kickoff. Missouri backs smashed tackles, circled ends on bewildering double-pass plays, and ran the gentlemen from Kentucky ragged. First quarter gave Missouri a 7-0 lead when Ken- nedy hurtled through tackle for the initial score. As the half ended, " Big Scott " ambled through the opposition line for the second touchdown. Opening the third quarter with a whoop, Oldham raced 44 yards through a broken field for another score, making the tally Missouri 20, Centre O. Buchholz flipped a pass, which Lindenmeyer hugged, and raised the total by seven more points. Up came young Cox with another score, making it 34-0 for the Tigers. " Kern " Reece, a gigantic fullback whose later Mi Page 124 HucGENS, Guard Huff, Tackle loss hurt Missouri all season, plowed through Centre ' s line for a counter, Missouri 40-Centre 0. Rosen- heim shot out a long one to Hursley, who scampered over the Centre goal line, making the tune Missouri 47-Centre 0. Reece did the hop-skip-jump act all by himself to make it 54. Just as the final gun went off, Waldorf snagged an enemy pass and ran 20 yards for a touchdown to make the final result, Missouri 60-Centre 0. The " Ghosts of Centre, " spectres of a once glorious eleven that surprised the gridiron by beating a great Harvard team, were no match for the Tigers. MISSOURI 28— IOWA STATE 19 An apathetic Tiger shook off its lethargy in time to overcome a 19-point lead and defeat the Iowa State Cyclones 28 to 19 at Memorial Stadium. It was the twentieth annual game between the two elevens, and Missouri had to step all the time to win. The Cyclones took advantage of Missouri fumbles to assume a 19-point lead on three touchdowns made one after the other in the first half. It looked all Iowa State to the Mothers and Dads, guests at the game. That was about quarter of three. Half an hour later their tension was relieved by a terrific Tiger onslaught which more than made up for the idle rroments at the start of hostilities. Mehrle broke loose on one of his bewildering dashes and, before the Ames warriors could reason it out, had streaked across their line for the first Tiger score. Again Mehrle sped through the line and secondary defense of the lowans and registered another touchdown, making it Iowa State 19, Missouri 14. This last was a 42-yard run through the whole Ames team. Some boy! Rosenheim worked the spin play for the third Tiger score, Missouri taking ■ili ill Page 115 », ' ;] 1 1 ? Hi i ! ; Ill WiLLNER, Tackle - Schaff, Halfback the lead, 21-19. Starting the third quarter, Rosenheim passed to Captain Miller Brown for a touch- down, making the final score 28-19 in Missouri ' s favor. The Tigers had started slowly and through fumbles had given Iowa State 19 points. Coach Henry ' s talk between halves was exceedingly potent, for the Bengals came out with a vengeance. The game was featured by the beautiful broken-field performances of Byars and Mehrle. Time after time these pony backs would return an Ames punt for 30 or 40 yards, to say nothing of streaking around ends for long gains. Captain Brown, Deimund and Rosenheim formed a passing trio which perplexed the Ames eleven and played a large part in gaining the Missouri victory after Iowa State ' s 19-point lead. Byars ' punting was consistent, and the line held firmly for his kicks. Captain Brown ' s long pass to Deimund for 60 yards was a thriller, Deimund leaping high into the air to make the catch. The game was one of the most exciting played at Memorial Stadium. The come-back staged by the Tigers will not be forgotten for many years by fans who follow Gold and Black gridiron fortunes. MISSOURI 0— NEBRASKA 24 Nebraska was due to win. For three past football seasons the Tigers had beaten the Cornhuskers. Last year a second team, nothing more, humbled the mighty Nebraska eleven, a team of national importance in the gridiron wo rld for years. Thirty-five thousand people, the largest group of fans ever assembled at a Missouri Valley contest, watched the eleven fighting and determined Nebraskans throw themselves at the spirited Missourians. Lincoln was the scene of the classic, and a large delega- .jiii iliWIilllJJBMIIHtlM i i i i Deimund, Halfback Mehrle, Hal back ui tion of loyal Tiger rooters saw the Gold and Black fumble and then crumble before an alert, smooth- working Husker machine. Checked in every attempt to gain through the huge Nebraska line, the Missourians finally took to the air with the pass threat that has brought the Tigers nation-wide prominence in recent years. But only in the final stages of the game did the Mizzou aerial game begin to function, and by that time the Cornhuskers had pounded their way to three touchdowns and a field goa l. The " breaks " of the game paved the way for the first Nebraska score. Mehrle, Tiger back- field ace, fumbled, Nebraska recovering on the 30-yard line. Howell slid off tackle for the remaining distance. The second period was scoreless, but Sloan and Blue Howell combined in producing the tallies in the last two quarters. A drop kick from the 30-yard line added three points, and a bit later Howell dashed 22 yards through a broken field for a touchdown. Near the end of the game Sloan, after counting 40 yards on two end runs, passed to Frahm for the final score, ending a dismal day for Missouri with a Nebraska victory, 24-0. The Nebraska victory, aside from being a pleasant change for the Cornhuskers, was a personal triumph for Coach Ernest E. Bearg, who for three years had seen his proteges bow before the master mind at the Tiger helm. Coach Gwinn Henry used many substitutes during the game in a vain attempt to bolster the crippled Bengals. It was a great victory for Nebraska. We can only think of the past three years — how the Cornhuskers must have felt in defeats by Mis- souri! It was Nebraska ' s year. Why? Not because four consecutive wins would have been im- possible for the Tigers, but because Nebraska had power and weight superior to that of the Missouri m Page 127 Brayton, Guard W. Smith, Tackle squad as well as a determination to win equal to that of Missouri. Nebraska played a better brand of football than they have played at any time during the last five years of Tiger-Husker relations. Ne- braska had a wonderful defense against open football, the only type Missouri could hope to use to cope with superior power. MISSOURI 0— DRAKE 6 Some 7,000 Missouri football fans and 500 overjoyed Drake rooters filed out of Memorial Stadium knowing that they had witnessed the first Missouri gridiron defeat on their home field since 1923. This game also broke the quarter-century jinx which the Tigers had enjoyed over the Drake team. The game was evenly fought on a muddy gridiron until the final two minutes of play, when Sieberling, brilliant Drake back, scooped up a fumble by Dills and raced to the Tiger five-yard line where Mehrle downed him from behind. Two plays later, King, the diminutive Bulldog signal-caller, dashed through right tackle for a touchdown. With the hands of the time clock at the south end of the playing field indicating less than a minute and a half to play, the Tigers unleashed a vicious aerial attack which was terminated by the timekeeper ' s gun at midfield. Both teams played hard, straight football; and, although the Tigers outweighed the Des Moines aggregation, Drake held the edge on offensive play throughout the game. Only in punting did the Tigers excel the Bulldogs. Playing conditions made the game defensive rather than offensive, both teams playing extremely conservative football and both teams waiting their chance. It came for Drake at the end of the game, and by their lone touchdown they achieved their long-sought triumph. The giant Bulldog fullback, Nesbit, and King, the Drake r ! pH, m I 4 Page 128 Kennedy, Fullback R. Smith, Center quarter, all too frequently slashed through the Missouri forward wail for substantial gains. This de- feat was an upset even to thoughtful fans who took into consideration the crippled men on the Mis- souri list. MISSOURI 19— KANSAS AGGIES 6 Missouri ' s fighting Tigers, staging a brilliant comeback after dropping a game to Drake, swept aside a stubborn Kansas Aggie defense at Manhattan to down the Wildcats 19-6. The Tigers used effective line plays by Waldorf, Rosenheim, and Mehrle and passes by Waldorf for their marches, scor- ing two touchdowns in the first period and a third in the final quarter. Perfect Indian summer set the stage for the annual clash, and a good-sized crowd turned out for the game. The Tigers drew first blood after a series of line smashes in the first period when Rosenheim went over for the first touch- down. " Rosey " sliced his way through tackle for the score. A long pass from Waldorf to Mehrle brought a second Tiger tally, Mehrle racing down the sidelines for the touchdown. The second and third quarters saw the two teams fighting in midfield, with the Wildcats resorting to frantic passes to score. The Bengals plowed their way to the Aggie three-yard line at the start of the fourth quarter. The purple took time out. Waldorf plunged at center, and Mehrle hurled himself against the Aggie line. The ball was but six inches from the goal line. Missouri was penalized five yards for off-side play. From the five-yard line Waldorf passed over the line to Hursley for a touchdown. After losing the two previous games, this victory was quite a game comeback for the still crippled Tiger squad. ■ i ' - 1 ill Lyons, Center Maschoff, Guard i ' ;i fdi hi ? I S 4 Nli Second-string men got plenty of action in the last half of the contest, showing the Aggies mighty good football. MISSOURI 6— N. Y. U. 27 Missouri ' s first game in the East! A perfect day in New York, and the Yankee Stadium jammed with football fans, waiting for their first glimpse of the Tigers. Forty-five thousand people set a new attendance record at a University of Missouri football game. Missouri alumni and rooters flocked to Gotham from Philadelphia, Boston, and all points east. Gold and Black mingled with shades of Violet. The New Yorkers sang their " Palisades, ' " while the loyal Missourians sang " I ' m a Son. " The N. Y. U. ' band, brilliant in violet coats and white flannels, played for the crowd. Then came the Tigers, lining up two elevens for signal drill. A booming cannon announced the arrival of the Easterners. The Tigers won the toss, and Captain Brown chose the west goal. Brown kicked off and the East- West game was on. Mehrle grabbed one of Strong ' s passes, and it was Missouri ' s ball on their own 32- yard line. Rosenheim and Hawkins were injured and retired from the game. The Tiger backs failed to gain at the " Violet line and lost the ball. Strong punted to Mehrle. Missouri punted back. Strong again punted and it was Missouri ' s ball at midfield. Waldorf passed to Mehrle for first down on the New York 20-yard line. Deimund flipped a pass to Brown for a gain of five yards. Then Waldorf passed to Mehrle for Missouri ' s first and only touchdown. Brown ' s try for the extra point was blocked by the great Lassman. The Missourians, momentarily baffled by the versatile Ken P k:i Page no Cox, Quarterback HuRSLEY, End Strong ' s smashes and by the removal of Hawkins and Rosenheim, had rallied and scored their lone tally of the game, after engaging in a punting duel with the New Yorkers. But the Tiger onslaught was short-lived. N. Y. U. came back; and from then on it was a case of Strong here. Strong there, Strong everywhere. The Missouri eleven was upset by the power of the All-American ball-carrier, passer and kicker. The Easterners came back with a touchdown of their own and added 1 3 more points before the half ended. At the start of the third quarter the Tigers came back fighting like demons. Johnny Waldorf passed superbly, and time after time the Tigers found themselves deep in Violet territory. However, the Eastern defense tightened at critical points and Missouri lost chance after chance to score. Once a Tiger pass was completed over the goal line, but the receiver ' s foot was out of bounds. It was only superhuman football that stopped the Missourians in the third quarter. Waldorf uncorked a beautiful forward pass which Mehrle gathered in on the New York 26-yard line. It was good for 27 yards. Then the Tigers lost the ball on downs. Another chance for a touchdown came when N. Y. U. fumbled, and Missouri recovered on their 5-yard line. Again the Tigers battled their way to the Violet 3-yard line as the quarter ended. But the pass was out of bounds. Then N. Y. U. unleashed a fierce onslaught which overwhelmed the best Tiger efforts. Strong broke through the entire Missouri eleven for a 78-yard run and a touchdown. It was a case of too much Ken Strong. Waldorf ' s passing featured the Missouri attack. The alumni of Missouri gathered at a leading hotel in the metropolis and held a reunion and banquet. ii ¥} I in McGiRL, Guard Campbell, End MISSOURI 25— KANSAS 6 Thirty-six years of football tradition and 26,000 yelling football fans looked down on Memorial Stadium for the Homecoming game with the Jayhawks. Bands from both universities played tunes and Alma Maters while the battle songs of Kansas and Missouri rang out to the crowd. Homecomers came from far and near on trains, busses and automobiles. Everybody was happy and pulling for a Tiger victory. A special train and several airplanes added to the mob of old-timers. It was a perfect football game from the standpoint of everyone except the Kansas team and fans. A warm November sun and invigorating breeze made the setting ideal. Smarting under defeats by Nebraska and New York, the determined Tigers came back with a vengeance — and how? The first quarter ended 0-0. In the second quarter, Waldorf plunged over for a touchdown and the first Tiger score. The stands went wild. Gold and Black balloons hied skyward. Hats flew far and wide. Voices old and voices young mingled in the uproar. Not satisfied with one tally, Waldorf went over for his second touch- down; and Brown ' s try for the extra point was successful. Hence the score was Missouri 13, Kansas 0, as the half ended! In the first half Missouri made 14 first downs to 5 for Kansas. Kennedy, Mehrle, Byars, and Waldorf smashed their way to the Jayhawk 4-yard line from where Mehrle went over for the third touchdown. Kansas stiffened and pushed over the lone score when Lyman went through center for three yards to a touchdown. In the middle of the fourth quarter, Russell Dills, a substitute back, caught a Kansas kickoff on Missouri ' s goal line and aided by perfect Tiger interference, raced the length Page 132 Rosenheim, Quarterback Garner, Halfback of the field, 100 yards for a touchdown. It topped a great Tiger win with the most sensational and longest run ever made in Memorial Stadium. The classic of the Middlewest ended 25-6 for Missouri. More feathers than fur flew on Memorial Stadium as the largest crowd ever to witness a Missouri- Kansas football game looked on, amazed at the fury of the enraged Tiger. What a game! It was the most decisive score ever made against a Jayhawk eleven by a Missouri team. MISSOURI 0— OKLAHOMA 14 An inconsistent Tiger eleven fumbled its way to a 14-0 defeat at the hands of the Oklahoma gridders at Norman before a crowd of 10,000 fans. This defeat placed Missouri and Oklahoma in a tie for second place in the new Big Six Conference. The Sooner eleven leaped into the lead late in the first quarter when Mills recovered a Missouri back ' s fumble on the Tiger 27-yard line. Massing their attack at the center of the line, heretofore the strongest part of the Mizzou defense, the Sooners pushed over a touchdown. The second Oklahoma touchdown was made in the final quarter when a fumble by another Missouri back was scooped up by the big Tom Churchill of the Sooners, who ran without interference from the Tiger 25-yard line for a score. It was a dull game, neither team displaying any brilliance. The Bengals, with Waldorf hobbling around on an injured knee until he was forced from the contest, and with Byars and Rosenheim also sent to the sidelines because of injuries, were never able to get under way. The Sooners played the defensive game and waited for the breaks. Mehrle hk UJM III ' 8 3 III Page 13} i ' -« «1 i McCauley, Cente Dills, Halfback and Dills made the only substantial gains for the Tigers on wide end runs. The Sooner line was a stone wall. The game was an upset, as were most of the season ' s games for the Tigers. THE SEASON The 1928 Season for Missouri was not up to the usual high standard attained in former years- There is no excuse to offer. In Gwinn Henry the Tigers had the best coach in the middle-west and, according to Eastern newspapers, one of the greatest in the country. The Tigers had the material, too; but injuries and tough breaks, which must come now and then to all teams, followed the eleven through the season. Nebraska finally beat the Tigers, after Missouri had for three consecutive years beaten the mighty Cornhuskers, proclaimed one of the most powerful football aggregations in the country. Little Drake administered the first defeat ever handed Missouri in Memorial Stadium. That was an upset! Then the Tigers dropped their East- West intersectional game at the Yankee Stadium against the New York University team. That was not surprising, as New York had one of the most formidable outfits in the country and was led by Ken Strong, Ail-American player and the outstanding back of the year. The Oklahoma defeat was the last surprise of a year of ups and downs. Considering the Tiger victories over Centre, Iowa State, Kansas Aggies, and Kansas, the averages show that Missouri won half the games played, really a commendable record; but a consultation with past Tiger records shows it was an " off " year for Missouri. U ■:1 lii Page I }4 Oldham, Quarterback Gilbert, Fullback Captain Miller Brown won favorable press comment wherever he appeared. He was unanimously chosen end on the first Big Six Conference team ever selected. He proved a fighting Tiger leader; too much credit cannot be given " Brownie. " Bob Mehrle was the other Tiger to make All-Big Six honors. In the backfield, Johnny Waldorf, by reason of his versatility, proved one of the greatest all-round gridsters ever developed at Missouri. Waldorf ' s playing, especially in the New York and Kansas games, was superb. The team as a whole had fought and played the game, but those few tough breaks and injuries mentioned were enough to keep them out of the place they rightfully should have held. STANDINGS OF THE FIRST YEAR OF THE BIG SIX CONFERENCE Team Won Lost Tie Pet. Points 0pp. Nebraska 5 1.000 108 6 Missouri 3 2 .600 72 69 Oklahoma 3 2 .600 60 78 Iowa State 2 2 1 . 500 39 40 Kansas 1 3 1 .250 13 52 Kansas Ags 5 .000 27 74 PageliS FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SIX teams competed in the Freshman Intrafreshman Football League of 1928. The St. Louis team won the competiton by winning seven games and tieing the other of the eight games played. North Missouri was second, and South Missouri third in the league. During the season twenty-three games were played. One hundred and thirty men participated in the contests. St. Louis, the winning aggregation, was considerably helped toward victory by the extraordinary playing of Johanningmeyer, who led the individual scoring of the league with thirty-three points. Bankhead of North Missouri was second in the individual scoring with thirty-two points and Arm- strong of Western United States was third with thirty points. Coach Anton Stankowski and George Flamank, both former Tiger football players themselves, worked hard with the Freshmen, developing their ability and instilling in them fighting Tiger spirit. Judging from the wonderful showings made by some of the men during the season, Missouri should have a winning varsity next year. The season was a successful one from the point of attendance at daily practice also. There was an average daily attendance in uniform of sixty-seven men. One hundred and seventy signed up when the call for players was first issued. Of these 1 50 reported for practice. At the end of the season there were 1 10 men on the squad. Sixteen states and one foreign country were represented on the squad. Those men who played on the winning St. Louis team are as follows: L. J. AUBUCHON G. Edmiston M. Frank J. Greenspon J. Jacobs C. Johanningmeyer G. SCHMITT H. Mantz W. Mueller D. Philpot H. Peck L. RlDDICK B. Schumacher . iZTSxrhiSM: ii. ' V ' t ' A 5 lij 1 Coach Stankowski gives them a " lecture " after the day ' s practice Page 136 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL ( . s m m EIGHTY-SEVEN Freshmen football players were recommended for numerals because of ability shown on the gridiron during the past fall. These men were selected from the 1 10 who were on the squad at the end of the year. Eighteen of the eighty-seven received numerals only, while sixty- nine received jerseys and numerals. The members of the championship team of the Intra-Freshman League received better quality jerseys and numerals than the others besides receiving a little star to be worn on the sleeve of the jersey. The following were a Allen, G. Armstrong, R. A. aubuchon, l. j. Bankhead, Ben. BiDSTRUPP, p. bockmeir, o. bockrath, h. Boyle, B. BUELL, W. Call I SON, J. Chandler, M. Crane, F. De Bord, L. Edmonston, G. Edmiston, G. Ellis, E. ESCHEN, J. warded numerals and jerseys Fife, R. FiNLEY, R. Forrester, B. goodenow, w. Greenspon, J. Hemming, R. Hill, W. Howard, C. johanningmeyer, c. Kerby, K. KiLGORE, L. KiMES, I. (Capt.) Lasker, C. Lapin, J. Leach, C. McGiRL, R. M. NLOVE, W. at the close of the season: Those who were awarded numerals only are: Berry, M. Frank, M. Brunner, E. Graham, W. Brown, E. Hall, B. Debo, G. Jacobs, J. Jones, C. Mantz, H. Mitchell, J. Martimer, J. Moss, H. Mueller, W. NiBLO, M. Noon AN, M. O ' Conner, J. Palfreyman, J. Philpot, D. Peck, H. L. Rapp, M. Ray, V. Reynolds, E. RiDDICK, L. Robertson, W. Rushton, B. Johnstcn, H. McGrath, E. Mace, T. Nelscn, M. Phemister, R. Schumacher, B. Sharp, E. Schmitt, G. Schooler, F. Sharp, S. Sherrill, p. Shuey, D. Staton, R. Soriano, A. Stroff, S. Thrower, S. VanDyne, F. VCGEL, J. Welch, E. Wilson, J. C. Wood, W. Wall, R. Yeckel, p. Rusk, J. Smith, C. Ulffers, C. Wilson, D. ■m: The intra-freshmen league games are played on Rollins Field Page 137 ' 1 {I FAILURE to win the cham- pionship in the first Big Six football conference did not mean a poor season for the Tigers. Fighting through a hard schedule, Missouri finished in a tie with Ok- lahoma for second place. The redeeming feature of the season was the overwhelming victory over the Kansas " Jayhawks " at the annual homecoming clash. The Tigers played brilliant football and led Kansas by a score of 26 to 6. Page lis George Edwards Basket Ball Coach Page 140 Justin Roach Basket Ball Captain, 1929 fl Page 141 liii ij Hi IfH III till ' 1 Marshall Craig, Guard John Waldorf, Guard BASKET BALL By Charles Nathan MIZZOU ' S cage warriors, under the expert guidance of Coach George Edwards, started the 1929 season by trouncing Kansas in an exhibition game played at Convention Hall, Kansas City, by the score of 38-3 1 . Then followed two more pre-season games out Indiana-way against two of the strongest basket ball quintets in the country, Butler and Indiana. The Tigers dropped both these games, the Butler game by a score of 25-38 and the Indiana game 29-42. Then, officially opening the 1929 season against mighty Nebraska, the Tigers blasted their way to a brilliant 30-25 win at Lincoln. More than 5,000 yelling fans — by far the greatest crowd in varsity basket ball in Huskerland — witnessed the game. Dana X. Bible, the new Nebraska mentor, was introduced amid fitting ceremonies. Then Harry Welsh, Tiger sharpshooter, ran amuck, amassing a total of 14 points, " ' Red " Baker meanwhile chasing big Munn all over the court and effectively hand- cuffing the big ace before he could do anything. Goals by Herb Ruble and John Waldorf gave the Gold and Black another win at Rothwell Gym over the Kansas Jayhawks. Two minutes to go and the pair of Tiger stars tossed in a field goal apiece to save the game for Missouri. It began to look like a " sorry, but the Tigers lost " night. Then Coach Edwards sent in Ruble with both teams deadlocked. He came through with a pinch shot to break the • 9 Page 142 Harry Welsh, Forward Herbert Ruble, Forward tie. Waldorf cinched the contest with another goal, making the final of a hair-raising game, Missouri 34-Kansas 30. Kansas State was next on the Tigers ' list, and the Tigers in gallant fashion cleaned them, 51-36. Marshall Craig starting a second period rally which soon became an avalanche. Craig scored 1 7 points that glorious evening. Great stuff! Taking on the Washington Bears at St. Louis, the fighting Tigers handed them a 30-28 lacing, but only after a fierce struggle did the bear lie down and allow the jungle beast to pass over his body. Drake was defeated by a single point, 36-3 5, in a game of thrills at Des Moines. The Tigers were hitting their stride. The biggest crowd since 1921 witnessed the Tiger-Cyclone clash at Ames. Missouri won by ten points, 29-19, but the game was much tighter than the score indicates. Guarding was close, passing speedy, and there were no " set-up " shots during the battle. Baker, Missouri ' s lanky center, proved to be the defensive ace, time after time grabbing the ball under the Cyclone basket. Then back to Rothwell Gym after a road trip, the Tigers lost to Oklahoma in a great battle. Trailing at the half, the Sooners rallied and managed to win out 40-34 in a game which showed Tom Churchill to be one of the outstanding stars of the Conference. Newspapers said it was the most thrilling game Columbia ever witnessed. The Gym was packed full at 6 o ' clock. The elusive Churchill and his co-star Drake, and Morgan and Baker for the Tigers, all helped to make it a night of nights as far as basket ball lore was concerned. Churchill ' s exhibition was the greatest ever witnessed at old Rothwell Gymnasium. i||i im ii I Page 143 Richard Morgan, Forward Charles Huhn, Center helped to make it a night of nights as far as basket ball lore was concerned. Churchill ' s exhibition was certainly the greatest ever witnessed at old Rothwell Gymnasium. Washington pulled a game from the fire and won over the Tigers at Columbia, 29-25 in another sensational game. Creighton at Omaha billed as one of the most powerful fives in the west, was next for the Tigers. The Mizzou quintet won the game 33-29 before a record crowd of Nebraskans who gathered to witness the contest. At Manhattan the Tiger ' s pace was a bit too fast for the trailing Kansas Aggies. The first half was close throughout. Then the Tigers opened the last half with a vim and slowly but surely began pulling away from the Aggies. Welsh and Craig led the Gold and Black attack, accumulating 26 points between themselves. Missouri was 1 1 points ahead in the second half before the Aggies could manage to score. It was a Tiger win, 35-25. The Tigers dropped a game to Drake in an upset, the score being 32-26 in favor of the Bulldogs. The game was played at Columbia; and the Tigers, playing a ragged brand of ball, deserved to lose. Missouri had an off night in every department. Van Koten starred for the winners. Iowa State was smothered in a bombardment of Missouri goals to the tune of 49-29 at Rothwell Gym. The Tigers, enraged at their defeat at the hands of Drake the week previous, stepped out in k , kn tu- -msfi Page 144 Wendell Baker, Center and Guard front at the outset and widened their winning gap as the game progressed. The Tigers lead 21-10 at intermission. Welsh, Morgan and Craig were hitting on all six, and they dropped them in from all angles. Baker played a bang-up game at center, his lanky frame appearing in every play. Lawrence and the Jayhawks held no terrors for the Tiger team. The boys brought home the bacon against their ancient rivals, 33-20. The last home-game of the season was disastrous for the Kansans. Missouri played so hard and close that the losers were held to a lone field-goal in the last half of the game. Craig and Waldorf led the Tiger attack. Waldorf made good a series of set-ups worked out from Coach Edward ' s baffling offensive tactics. Nebraska came down to Rothwell Gym and eliminated Missouri as a conte nder for Big-Six honors in a game which decided the title race. The Huskers outplayed the Bengals all the way. Welsh, Tiger scoring king, had an " off night, " missing many ordinary shots. The playing of Johnny Waldorf was superb, but the long shots of Witte, Grace, and McClay overshadowed all Missouri efforts. The game ended 39-33 for Nebraska and was, as the score indicates, close throughout. To close a fighting season, the Tigers hied themselves southward to Indian territory, only to find the Oklahoma team just a lone point better in a fiercely fought game at Norman. This game, the final contest of the season, and against the winners of the conference, was a heartbreaker for the Tigers to drop by one point. Yet Oklahoma had to fight all the way to win. At times the Tigers lead, but the Sooners always came back strong, leading at the end. Page 145 10 11 FRESHMAN BASKET BALL c Es : THE Freshman Basket Ball Squad under Coach Anton Stankowski and his assistant, George Flamank, was divided into teams from five sections of Missouri and one from states other than Missouri. The competition between the teams extended over the course of the season, each team play- ing twelve games. The team made up of Kansas City players led the league winning ten games and losing but two. United States was second with nine victories and three defeats, and Southwest Mis- souri followed closely with eight wins and four defeats. Kansas City has always furnished University of Missouri with excellent basket ball material. The Varsity squad of this year was largely made up of men who had played under Coach Edwards when he coached in a Kansas City high school. Numerous possibilities for next year ' s Varsity were discovered among the Freshmen who won their numerals this year. Van Dyne of Southwest Missouri led the Intra-freshman League in individual scoring. His total of 140 points scored in the twelve games is considerably higher than the second highest score of 109 points. Kerby of United States was second. Collings of Kansas City with 89 points was third, closely followed by Bankhead, Haines, and Wood. Of the forty-five men recommended for numerals eleven had previously made their numerals in football. Twenty-six men were recommended to receive jerseys and numerals while nineteen received only the numerals. it The following men were recommended for numerals and jerseys at the close of the season : J. Atterbury E. Bankhead H. B. Brett G. Browning J. W. Briscoe O. Bockmeier F. Crane M. Collings L. Carney G. Edmiston A. ESTES J. W. Flint W. GOODENOW A. HiRSCH H. Haines A. C. Jecklin K. Kerby E. Lingle J. W. McDonald J. Palfreyman R. Prichard J. Remley J. Van Dyne G. Walker C. Wolfe W. E. Wood The following men received numerals without the jerseys : L. Aubuchon W, BUELL E. Cauver T. Cast W. EcKLES R. Fife W. Graham H. Lammers T. Mace H. S. Martin A. Nelson R. Parker E. B. Pettegrew J. Rusk W. Simmons R. Whakelford F. W. Weber C. Wenkler F. W. We ' 1 An average practice turnout for the Freshman basket ball squad Page 146 lOz BASKET BALL STATISTICS m 3 m FINAL BIG-SIX STANDINGS W. L. Pet. Tfits. Opls. Oklahoma 10 1000 380 280 MISSOURI 7 3 .700 363 290 Nebraska 5 5 .500 346 324 Iowa State 4 6 .400 324 361 Kansas 2 8 .200 283 320 Kansas Aggies 2 8 .200 312 406 RECORDS OF INDIVIDUAL TIGERS Coals Throws Fouls Welsh 63 25 28 Ruble 24 19 19 Morgan 33 21 28 Baker 12 33 Huhn 5 4 4 Craig 60 23 23 Waldorf 22 10 17 Roach 22 8 32 Gladden 2 1 Points 151 67 87 12 14 143 54 52 5 RESULTS OF GAMES Date December 22 January 3 January 4 January 1 2 January 1 5 January 20 January 26 January 28 January 29 February 2 February 6 February 7 February 8 February 1 1 February 1 5 February 20 February 25 March 2 Missouri Opponent Score Place 38 Kansas 31 Kansas City 25 Butler University 38 Indianapolis 29 Indiana University 42 Bloomington 30 ' ebraska 25 Lincoln 34 Kansas 30 Columbia 51 Kansas State 36 Columbia 30 Washington 28 St. Louis 36 Drake University 35 Des Moines 29 Iowa State 19 Ames 34 Oklahoma 40 Columbia 25 Washington 29 Columbia 33 Creighton 29 Omaha 35 Kansas State 25 Manhattan 26 Drake University 32 Columbia 49 Iowa State 29 Columbia 33 Kansas 20 Lawrence 33 Nebraska 39 Columbia 35 Oklahoma 36 Norman ill il 605 563 Italic opponents show conference games. WON 1 1 LOST 7 M. V. I. A. A. RECORD— Won 7, Lost 3. 411 m m The University Photographer lakes moving pictures of Tiger plays Page 147 1 i MISSOURI surprised the Big Six Conference in develop- ing an unusually powerful basket- ball team. Only three games were lost to Conference members during the 1929 season, and the Tigers ended in second place. By win- ning from the University of Creighton, the Missouri quintet defeated one of the strongest fives in the west. Harry Welsh, for- ward, finished sixth among leading conference scorers with eighty-five points. Here ' s to a cham- pionship in ' 30! l! Page 148 II GwiNN Henry Track Coach Page ISO - f- ■ -i.--- ' »-.x Irving Epstein Track Captain, 7929 Page I SI M If] i Keith Hursley, Quarter Sal Allegri, Half-mile TRACK By Charles Nathan WHEN the snows had melted and buds began to peer from the limbs of the trees surrounding Rothwell Gym, Coach Gwinn Henry took his spiked-shoe artists from the stuffy and cramped quarters of their winter ' s sojourn and allowed his charges to scamper free in the cool March breezes. Hursley, English, Epstein, Brown, Willner, Rosenheim, Dills, Ferguson, Diemund, Kosky, Allegri, ' Thelan, Swartz, Brown, King, and Flamank were the Tigers fated to receive letters in Track for 1928. After varied meets against the frosh, who boasted an unusually strong team led by their Captain- elect and stellar performer, Lloyd Voigt, a speedy cross-country runner, the Missouri team hied them- selves northward to the Valley Relays at Des Moines. The Sooners won the meet, the Tigers finishing second. Missouri led the field most of the evening because of wins in the early events. Big Miller Brown won the shot-put in the first event, and Hursley scampered around the track to win the second event, the quarter-mile run. Then came the pole-vault; and English, Missouri ' s entrant, broke the record with a jump of twelve feet and eight inches. The old record, made by the famous Kenneth Lancaster in 1925, was shattered at last. To clinch second place and nose out the threatening Jayhawks, ill y ill Page 1!2 I IsADORE WiLLNER, Weights Miller Brown, Weights Epstein won second place in the half-mile run, Diemund third place in the 120-yard high hurdles, and the Tiger relay team finished third in a strong field. Then came the Illinois Relays with star track performers from all over the Middle West flocking towards Urbana. Missouri placed four men in the meet. Brown, with a heave of 45 feet 7 inches, finished second to Lyons of Illinois in the shot-put; English tied for second honors in the pole-vault; Hursley finished third in the 300-yard dash; Epstein came in fourth in the 1000-yard run. In a practice meet with the West minster Bluejays, Hursley and King ran wild and made some splendid time records. Oklahoma had the Indian-sign all ready for the Tigers, and, when the two teams met in their annual dual meet, beat Missouri 76-55. The Sooners won ten firsts to Missouri ' s four and the relay. Brown was the high-point man with a first place in the shot-put and seconds in the discus and javelin. Hursley, Epstein, English and Brown were the Tigers to place first in their events; and Hursley ran anchor on the relay-team. At this point in the season, Henry Rosenheim was elected Captain for 1928 Track. Page ' lSS Ed Brown, Quarter and Relays William Kosky, Quarter and Relays Nebraska won over the Tigers to the tune of 88-43. A chilly wind hindered the men on both teams. Miller Brown again was the hero of the day, winning two first places and a third place. Hursley re- peated his old stunt and won the 440-yard run. Epstein won the 880-yard run, and then Brown came through with wins in the shot-put and discus-throw. Walton, E. Brown, Kosky, and Hursley made up a relay team which had little trouble in finishing ahead of the Nebraska four. Missouri ' s team finished second at the Kansas Relays, an event which attracts stars from all points of the compass. It was a tough break, losing by a half-point to Northwestern. The relay team, com- posed of Swartz, Allegri, Thelan and Epstein, won the two-mile. Diemund finished third in the 120- yard high hurdles, and Brown fourth in the shot-put. At this time Lloyd Voight, freshman star, was again heard from. Voight set a new freshman record in the two-mile run, covering the distance in the speedy time of 10 minutes 22 seconds. The Drake Relays were a disappointment and the Tigers failed to place a man. Ed. Brown had the mumps; half the team was down with the flu; and to top matters off the relay team did not run, due to a mistaken signal from the starter. Pate 154 ■5! A George Flamank, Javelin Henry Rosenheim, Sprints Ames beat the Tigers by winning the javelin throw, the last event in an exciting and close dual meet. It was this score that spelled defeat for Missouri, leaving the finals, Missouri 61 %, Ames 69 1 . The meet was in the bag until the last minute and was by far the most thrilling of the season. Brown won the shot-put and made a new meet record in doing so. Hursley pulled his usual speedy win in the 440-yard run; English won the pole-vault; and Diemund, Willner and Epstein captured their events. Sky of Missouri won the broad-jump; and the Tiger relay team, composed of Dills, Kosky, Epstein and Hursley, brought home another first-place. In the dual meet with Kansas, the Tigers won handily, scoring nine first places and establishing two new marks by Epstein and Hursley. The Jayhawks started like one of their highly-touted cyclones and pulled in three wins before the Tigers started. Then Diemund won the 120-yard high hurdles; Hursley trotted down the line and won the 440-yard run; Diemund got another first in the 220-yard low hurdles; Epstein cleared traffic in the 880-yard run for first place; and English won the pole-vault event. Big Miller Brown, with a great display of stamina and skill, then won three first places in a row — shot-put, discus throw, and javelin throw. The relay team beat the Jayhawk four. Missouri ' s team was composed of Dills, Kosky, King and Hursley. Page IS! m ,v n ■■ ■! Charles King, Dashes and Relay Wallace English, Pole Vault H It was a sad meet that was held at Lincoln, Nebraska, not because the Tigers finished in fourth place, but because of the fact that this Missouri Valley Meet was the end, the final salute, of the Mis- souri Valley Conference. Kansas won the meet by a two-point margin. Miller Brown of the Tigers was the high-point man. Missouri won the relay race. Four records were smashed during the meet, three by K. U. men. Here ended the Missouri Track season for 1928, and the Missouri Valley Conference is now a memory; the new Big Six Conference comes to the front in 1929. 1929 The Tiger track team won three firsts at the Kansas City Athletic Club invitation meet at Kansas City on February 1 1 of this year. William Kosky won the 600-yard special race to give Missouri permanent possession of the Shannon Douglas Cup. Kosky drew the pole and kept the lead from the start, finishing in great style with a ten-yard advantage. Billy Oldham pulled the breath-taker of the evening when he won the quarter-mile with ease. Oldham was the lone Tiger in the event. He grabbed the lead at the start and finished easily in 54 :4 seconds. The other first for the Missouri boys was in the mile relay against Oklahoma University. Hursley, Dills, King, and Kosky ran in the order named and ; ' . 11. i ■ i Page 156 Earl Diemund, Hurdles Russell Dills, Quarter and Relays K covered the distance in 3 minutes and 30 seconds, the fastest time made in any mile relay that night. Allegri ran the half-mile for Missouri and finished fourth. Coach Gwinn Henry entered Epstein and Voight in the mile run. Epstein, running the race as an experiment, finished fourth; while Voight had hard luck, falling on the second lap and retiring. Coach Henry took Cohn out of the high jump after he had cleared the bar at 5 feet 8 inches. Brown did not make the trip because of an injury to his leg. It was a night of blasted hopes and shattered reputations at Convention Hall. It was the twenty- fourth annual track meet that witnessed the downfall of Youngman, of Kansas University, in the Shannon Douglas Cup race; the almost total eclipse of Wilcox in the 50-yard open sprint; and the de- feat of Brice in the pole-vault. New champions were crowned in one of the most spirited competitions ever witnessed in the broad arena of the Hall. The crack Tiger relay team, the same team that set the Missouri Valley Conference outdoor record at 3 :20.8 last spring, easily disposed of the Sooner quarter-milers in 3:30.6. Hursley, running the first quarter, turned over to Dills a slight lead, after having led all the way, as much as ten yards at one stage. Dills stayed in front but lost out just before the touch, giving King only the advantage of the inside at the start of the third quarter. King gained ten yards and Kosky added ten mere to make it an easy romp home. Page 1S7 •■ SJSs.- m FRESHMAN TRACK s :3§ s: mi 2 8 I H TRACK, more than any other form of athletics, offers the individual and the team equal opportunity to occupy a position in the limelight of sportsdom. It takes a number of individual stars as well as a considerable amount of co-operation to constitute a winning track team. The call of Coach Jack Mathews, a former Tiger distance man, for freshmen who could perform on the cinder track or in the field, was answered by nearly a hundred tracksters, among whom were a number of men of unusual ability. From these freshmen of last year and the year previous we have our varsity squad of today. In a manner similar to the freshman football squad, the freshman track squad was divided into teams representing various sections of the State and of the United States. The competition in the In- trafreshman League was won by the team made up of trackmen outside the State of Missouri. North Missouri was second in the competition. Toward the end of the season telegraphic meets were held with the freshman teams of other uni- versities about the country. The best marks made in each event during a specified time were sent to the judge of the meet, who compared the records with those of the opposing team or teams and sent the results of his comparison to the competing teams. The Missouri Freshman Team placed second only to Nebraska in the eighth annual Valley Freshman telegraphic meet held in May. The following is a list of the Freshman track team with the events in which they did their best work : Dashes — Austin, Fuller, Mueller, Platt, Erparmer Middle- Distance — Monsees, Mann, Strohm, DeLozier, Keeton, Craig, Houston, Knoeer, McCrosky Distance — Appleman, Steele, Swartz, Voight, Collier, Powers, Reid, Davis, Mutti Hurdles — Agnew, Richards, Zeigler, White High Jumib— HuHN Broad Jump — Lawler, McGuire, Robinson, McFall Pole Vault — Vavra, Whitsett Weights — Gilbert, Kilgore, Reece, Gladden, Anderson, Erickson, Rehner The Relay Team — Kosky, Dills, Coach Henry, King and Hursley III Page I S3 mtUfm ttm-S - FRESHMAN TRACK ijss. 3 s e : i2) FORTY-TWO freshman tracksters were awarded numerals by Coach Mathews for their ability in the track and field events last spring. These men were selected from the eighty who trained throughout the season. Practice each day was attended by an average of fifty freshmen. Eleven of the men who earned numerals received jerseys and numerals in other sports. Six of the forty-two received numerals without the jerseys. Following are the men who received numerals and jerseys, and incidentally, these are the men who compose a large part of the 1929 R. Appleman H. Austin R. Agnew F. Anderson B. Collier C. Craig C. Ersparmer W. Erickson E. Fuller C. Gilbert B. Houston C. HUHN Varsity squad: L. Kilgore P. Knoeer H. Lawler L. Monsees T. Mueller A. McFall B. McCrosky E. McQuire B. Mann E. Powers K. Reece J. Rehner H. Reid J. Richards R. Robinson J. Strohm F. Steele W. SWARTZ E. Vavra L. VOIGHT A. Whitsett J. Zeigler M. Gladden E. De Lozier The following men were awarded numerals: H. Davis J. Mutti K. Goetz E. Parsons C. Platt T. White II A track meet in progress at Rollins Field is a picturesque scene Page 159 Wj ■ AN optimistic spirit dominates the Missouri track training quarters. The indoor meets proved disappointing, but the Ti- gers are pointing for a superior performance in the Illinois Relays and in the various Big Six meets this spring. Their main strength lies in the middle distance and relays, for which Missouri is fa- mous. In individual track accom- plishment, we cannot overlook the feats of Voight, who smashed the Valley cross-country record this season. Page 160 11 I? I-I J H I ! ii Jack Crangle Baseball Coach 1 Page 162 llz ' i sa Henry Feldcamp Missouri ' s One-armed Pitcher Page 163 Mi ■ - MtmAjt ,»yiiii «ifBwirr«WB !ft Robert Mehrle, Second base Rupert Bridges, Catcher 1928 BASEBALL By Charles Nathan THE 1928 Missouri baseball season was a queer one. The Tigers had plenty of good material for a fast and winning ball club; and although they boasted a pitching staff as good as any team in the conference, they never seemed able to hit their proper stride. When Jack Crangle issued the first call to the baseball men, a goodly crowd of veterans and new men graced the netted insides of the Aggie barn, where early spring training was held. Prospects for a winning Missouri team seemed better than for a number of years. The season opened against the Oklahoma Aggies. Missouri could not do anything in the face of the great " Ab " Wright ' s twirling and dropped the game, 5-1. Sid Frampton slammed out a long homer for the Tiger ' s lone tally. Mehrle, playing his first game for the Bengals, made two hits and got on base every time he faced the pitcher, besides playing a flashy game in the infield. The Tigers avenged themselves by trimming the Aggies, pulling a big comback to even the series. It was a 6-2 score and " Hank " Feldkamp, Missouri ' s one-armed pitcher, gave but five scattered hits I hi n Page 164 ■■- «W!fi K--s ai!! r. Sidney Frampton, Outfielder Earl Lewis, Third base to Oklahoma. Mehrle started the rally for the Tigers by a driving double and Bernie Schaff ended it by poking a triple in the vicinity of the tennis courts. It was a great hurling exhibition by Feldkamp. Next the Tigers took on the Washington nine and trounced them to the tune of 3-1. Captain Cecil Newman held the Bears to three measley hits. Missouri ' s fielding was exceptionally good. By this win the Tigers tied with Oklahoma Aggies for first place in the Conference. Then came the game with the Sooners, and they fell prey to the slugging Missourians. " Red " Ford twirled in masterly style in his first game on the mound for the Tigers, shutting out the Sooners, 2-0, while Schaff played a sensational game in the outfield. Johnny Law ' s three-bagger was the longest hit of the game. In the next game the Sooners beat Missouri, 7-4. A home run with two on base in the ninth gave the Oklahoma nine the game. The weather was chilly and the game slow throughout. The two " amp- tons, " Frampton for Missouri, with three hits, and Lampton for the Sooners, with two runs, two hits and a homer which went a long way toward winning the game, were the stars of the game. Holding the Tigers to two hits. Freeman, pitching a Mathewson type of ball, won the game for the Kansas Aggies in shutout order, 5-0. Huey starred for the Aggies wi th a single, double and triple in three trips to the plate. :33 Page 1 65 t Kyle Williams, First base Leo Bridges, Pitcher A trimming, 1 1-4, was administered the Tigers by these same Kansas Aggies. Again Huey, the diminutive star for the winners, starred at bat, garnering a brace of hits and walks. Feldcamp and Cap- tain Newman pitched for Missouri. Breaking the away-from-home jinx at last, Missouri won a game in Lawrence, beating Kansas. 8-6. Three Tiger runs came in the initial frame as a result of walks and a triple by Laws. Captain Newman clouted a home run in the sixth inning with a man on base, assuring the Tigers victory. Then Kansas retaliated, winning over the Tigers, 3-1. The Missouri batsmen were unable to fath- om the underhand pitching of Swenson, the Jayhawk southpaw. For the Tigers, Ford pitched well until late in the game when a pair of triples and several short hits spelled his doom. A tight game was lost to the Oklahoma Aggies, 2-1. The away-from-home jinx was again on the Tiger ' s tail! It was a close pitchers ' duel all the way, with " Ab " Wright of the Aggies having the edge on Ford. Then Oklahoma defeated Missouri, 3-1, Shaff slamming out a homer to save the Tigers from being shut out. Page 166 • ».« . .;: , . ' ■.•»»; , riS ii Bernard Schaff, Outfielder WiNFiELD Frankenfeld, Pitcher Washington took advantage of a heavy fog and heavier smoke to give the Tigers another setback, 5-3, at St. Louis. Ford held the Bears to a lone hit for five innings and then blew up in the seventh allowing Washington to push across three tallies. In a hectic, see-sawing game at Columbia, the Tigers downed Kansas by a 12-10 score. " Hank " Bridges " home run in the seventh inning decided the contest. Missouri scored eight runs in the third inning. However, the Jayhawks came back with a vengeance and smothered the Tigers, 8-3, by taking advantage of the " breaks " . Ford pitched the whole game for Missouri. Laws was nipped at the plate trying to make a home run on a long drive. He was out by inches. The Iowa State Cyclones were meat for a hungry Tiger and lost a close game, 3-1, to Missouri. It was nip and tuck all the way. Ford hurled in masterly style for the Tigers. The Tigers repeated their stunt and again won over the Cyclones, this time 9-8. Three pitchers went in for the Tigers during the carnage. Feldcamp, Ford, and finally Captain Cecil Newman had a foot in the mound to win the season ' s last game for the Tigers. Baseball M ' s were awarded to Captain Cecil Newman, Laws, Merhle, Frampton, Feldcamp, Frank- enfeld, Schaff, R. B. Bridges, R. L. Bridges, Lewis, Williams. The igzS Squad fmmmm Paie 167 mmSSSSSSSi n u ' i i V. A. ROBBINS, of Missouri, won the middleweight cham- pionship at the 1929 Big Six wrestling conference held at Okla- homa. Little has been said of Missouri ' s wrestling team, but the splendid progress shown in the performances of the past two sea- sons indicates a championship in 1930. The one obstacle to Coach Fisher ' s development of an un- beatable team has been removed; no longer is there a lack of men or interest for this sport. hi Pate 16S WRESTLING 1i t m ss WRESTLING has seen its sixth year at Missouri. The 1928-1929 season was one of fair success for the Missouri men. Kansas University, Missouri ' s traditional enemy in all lines of endeavor, was beaten. This in itself made the season worth while. Nebraska tied Missouri. In the competition with Illinois, Hawkins, Robbins, and Carey won their matches. Illinois was classed among the best wrestling teams in the country. Missouri unsuccessfully met teams of K. S. A. C, Oklahoma State Normal, Iowa State, and Oklahoma Agricultural College. The Tiger wrestlers made a rather creditable showing, however, against the Oklahoma " Aggies, " last year ' s Missouri Valley champions. The team was captained by Carey, one of the three remaining letter- men of the previous season. Moore and Sappington were the only other lettermen of last year on the squad. Sappington, lightweight champion of last year, was unable to compete because of injuries received in football but will be able to be back at wrestling again next year. Von A. Robbins won the Big Six championship in his weight. He is a light heavyweight. The other men who were entered in competition against wrestlers of other universities are: Captain Carey, welterweight; " Big " Garrison, heavyweight; B. D. Puckett and E. H. Hawkins, special weight; " Little " Garrison, middleweight; J. J. Moore and H. Webster, featherweight; P. Munday and C. A. Roberts, bantamweight. Much of the success of the wrestling team is due to Coach Charles Fisher, a wrestler of unusual . ability, who is classed among the best middleweight wrestlers of the world. The following men were awarded letters in wrestling: Roberts, Munday, Webster, Moore, Carey, Garrison, Puckett, Hawkins, C. Garrison, Robbin s. Of the Freshmen, Young, brother of last year ' s captain, and Luckey showed up exceptionally well. The following Freshmen were awarded jerseys and numerals : Luck, Luckey, Knight, Rogers, Young. Charles Fisher Coach -, TWICHELL Webster Hopper Trowbridge Munday Baldridge Calloway Roberts Robbins Carey Sappington Moore Garrison Puckett Page 170 « «M. I L .. . .JJIB CROSS-COUNTRY Roy Harper Coach A LARGE squad turned out for cross-country at the University of Missouri last fall and from this group a team was selected which showed exceptional ability in their meets. Much more interest was created in cross-country this fall because all meets finished between halves of the football games at Memorial Stadium. Also the Big Six meet, which was represented by all Big Six teams, was held this year en the Missouri harriers ' course. The team was captained by Lloyd Voight, an outstanding runner of last year ' s Freshman team. Other members of the team to earn letters were: Robert Appleman, Gleniver Weinkein, Frances Steele, James Haw, and Ralph George. Captain Voight holds the record on the Ne- braska five-mile course with a time of 26 minutes, 24 seconds. " Poco " Frazier of Kansas University formerly held this record but Voight beat his record by one second. This year Missouri had meets with the teams of Central College, Nebraska, Drake, Kansas, and K. S. A. C. None of last year ' s harriers were back in school, and the team was composed of men none of whom had any varsity experience. All of these men have two more years of competition, however, and with the available Freshman material of last fall, should have some real possibilities. The general lack of experience hampered the Missouri harriers in their competitive efforts last fall. Nevertheless, they finished the season with three meets won and three lost. The outstanding Freshmen of last fall were: Craig, Mann, Smith, Steele, Cosset. Several men on the varsity squad who did good work but did not win enough points for the award were: DeLozier, Trowbridge. They, too, will be available next year and will make the old members work hard to keep their places on the team. Coach Billy Fallon has had charge of cross-country the last two years but now has a position in the East. Coach Harper, captain of last year ' s cross-country team, has taken his place and has turned out some exceptional runners. With all the material that now appears available for next year, Mis- souri should have a winning cross-country team in competition next fall. ' ( I ill U 11 Mi. George Steele Haw Appleman Voight Weinkein Page 171 i TENNIS 2 3 ) ' ■ ' . ' i BECAUSE the squad was entirely made up of men who had no expe- rience in varsity tennis competition, the Missouri tennis team suffered an unsuccessful 1928 season. Only one victory was won through- out the season, that being over Washington in St. Louis. Missouri was defeated by Kansas University twice, Nebraska once, Oklahoma once, and Washington once. This was the first year that tennis here at Missouri was ever really organized and properly coached. Coach George Edwards, Missouri ' s basket ball mentor, coached the tennis team and will continue to do so. The University has twelve excellent courts, and increased interest is looked for in the future largely because of the help of Coach Edwards. The tournament held to pick the members of the team for the year was won by Garth Landis, who defeated William Andrews in the finals. Andrews defeated Malcolm Grant, thus winning second place. Grant and Johnson won third and fourth places respectively. The four men mentioned were awarded letters at the close of the season. All are eligible for two more years of varsity competition. The 1929 outlook is very bright for Missouri. The four 1928 lettermen, Robert Coerver, captain of the 1927 team, Clayton Saunders and Robert Crute are all eligible for competition. Coach Edwards has the men practice daily as do the men out for other major and minor sports. This year every school in the Big Six Conference will be played. Besides these Missouri will meet Washington University again. The team will also compete in the Big Six Conference meet to be held at Ames, Iowa. Missouri should stand an excellent chance to win this meet. George Edwards Coach SI Grant Coerver Landis Johnson Page 172 POLO i lOONSIDERABLE trouble has been encountered in getting polo started — ' on a firm basis at Missouri. At present, however, there is a Polo ' Asso- ciation; and all things point toward increased interest in polo on the Mis- souri campus. The most serious complaint to be made is the fact that stu- dents and the public in general, since they lack a knowledge of the game_ are not supporting it as might be expected. However, the Association feels confident that as soon as the students and public are awakened to the fact that polo is a fast, spectacular game, increased attendance will also come as a matter of course The Polo Association is confined to R. O. T. C. students, for the only horses which are available are government horses. The military depart- ment has been a tremendous help in building up the Association in the way of purchasing material of one sort or another. Lack of polo horses is one of the major handicaps preventing a more rapid development of interest in the sport here. Sixteen polo mounts are really necessary for use in a game of polo, but only ten or twelve are available now. Eight new ponies were received last year, but they have not been sufficiently broken in for use as yet. expected this year, and this will make up a complete string of polo ponies. Major Wyeth is in charge of polo at Missouri; and a great deal of the interest now being taken in polo by the students, public, and military department is a result of his efforts. There is plenty of good material available. A number of the members of the squad are juniors and sophomores who have several years of competition ahead of them. The polo situation as a whole is a promising one, and with its recent recognition as a minor sport, new advancement is predicted. The members of the squad are as follows: Seniors — C. W. Beasley, C. S. Davis; Juniors — MossMAN, Scott, Bolinger, Field, Gange; Sophomore — Morse. The officers of the Polo Association are: Beasley, President; Scott, Secretary: and Morse, Business Manager. IJit lili Maj. J. C. Wyeth Coach Seven more horses are III i I Smith Davis Lipscomb Bolinger Rodman Gange Scott Beasley Glenn MoSSMAN Fields Robinson Logan Morse Page 173 RIFLE - ;sa= m lii THE Missouri Rifle Team enjoyed years of unusual success during 1928 and 1929. The team has made itself more famous throughout the country for individual firing than for team fire; although the team as a whole did very well also, winning sixteen and losing five matches during 1928-1929. The 1928 Missouri Valley championship was won by Missouri. Missouri teams at the state shoot won the College Trophy and the the Dewar Trophy. C. A. Luther won the National Interscholastic Individual Championship, and Roger Taylor was third in the same competition. Taylor also won the Tyro Championship of the United States. W. C. Winston won the State Small-Bore championship. Luther was awarded a major " M " and jersey for his wonderful showing in national competition, the second such award ever to have been made in rifle during the history of the University. In 1929 Missouri entries in the National Intercollegiate Individual matches placed high in the ranking. Roger Taylor won first place, E. R. Vavra fourth place, and L. G. Staub eighth place. Taylor also won first in the National Kneeling Indoors, second in the National Sitting Indoors, and first in the Free Rifle Metallic Sights Indoor Matches. Capt. G. E. Parker Coach ilit Captain G. E. Parker Team Coach Sergeant E. C. Viera Assistant Coach W. C. Winston Team Captain Roger H. Taylor Team Manager TEAM MEMBERS L. J. Bishop O. B. Collins Herman Dimmitt R. V. King G. L. Noland A. S. Peniston W. C. Winston Hugh Powell J. A. RiGGS L. G. Staub R. H. Taylor Jack Turner E. R. Vavra 1 1 V r H ' ! f " K J fedl B ' K: ' ' Powell Vavra King Bishop Turner Dimmitt Smith Taylor Winston Sgt. Viera Love Noland RiGGS Staub Penniston Collins Page 174 PISTOL THE Pistol Club consists this year of eighty active members, four times the enrollment of any previous year. This increase in interest results partly from the extremely successful season last year, when the National Intercollegiate Championship and three State Championships were won, and partly from the acquisition of an indoor .22 calibre range, wherein practice can be held comfortably in the most inclement weather. The reduced government allowance of calibre .45 ammunition forced all of the fall and midwinter practice to be held with the calibre .22 pistols, the ammunition for which is purchased by the club treasurer. During the calibre .22 firing, the ability of the new men is developed. The members are grouped according to their ability; all members shoot for their Na- tional Rifle Association Qualification medals; and several intercollegiate gallery competitions are held. Lieut. E. V. Kbrr Coach In the spring the calibre .45 firing on the outdoor range begins. Fir- ing with this weapon is limited to the twenty Varsity men and ten Freshmen who have shown the greatest proficiency during the indoor practice. The remaining members continue firing with the calibre .22. Four Varsity and two Freshmen matches have been completed at the time of this writing, and we have won with a safe margin in each case. Twelve matches remain to be fired. Twenty-five of the members have already qualified for their N. R. A. medals as expert, sharpshooter, or marksman. Six members of last year ' s National Championship Team are enrolled this year and there is plenty of new talent to fill the places of the four who are gone; so, unless the breaks or the Missouri rains are against us, we should end this season with the National Championship Trophy still resting in its case at old M. U. 1 ,: 4 . ' .i H Brenner Jackson Parman Early Knapp Smith Cowgill DeBoer Young Vizgard Olson Fields Burrall Richardson McGiNLEY Baker Courtney Elzea Meyer Lieut. Kerr Sergt. Arnold Page 175 : ' y, " p n IT can be safely asserted that the Missouri Rifle Team leads the United States. The team has five years of consistent leadership. In 1928 it won its second consecutive National Intercollegiate Cham- pionship. The heavy schedule of matches for 1929 doesn ' t show a single defeat for the Missouri team. Eight men placed in the N. R. A. intercollegiate champion- ship match, which was won by Roger Taylor, also a Mis- souri student. Page 176 Another Mi nappy reunions, firsM(ii.«« campus. Registration fsL.VK. Mizzou in reSzied celebrati Kansas lost! Razzers turn loose a real tiger. Bob Coerver and Isabel Bake take the " decofation " vards. A f . oJtball banquet.. show Eleanor Niehuss. Homecoming Commtft e. Secretary of iquet " 4 {or tHe a - • i ' -rK ! V ' ' , ' V r National Students Federation of America convened at Missouri — stu- dent politicians from the States solve student problems in an epidemic-rid- den Columbia. Pollock, ex-student president, landed the convention for Missouri — Guy Green and his 1gm|i1 " f committee made it a- s cess. j -AM ' .■■v : ' l ' - ' 1 " S, ■ .. Vf, i h After Chri„„„ ; " ' •!■« -cl: ijai-St Pat rules R r a » A resurrec«S!P St . day. He - " -«. " J The Engine School runs 7t ,,,,{uI -- formable --; ' J, nce wit -Did you meet ana " T t i ' i i Parade " at e -sweethearts on . annual Military Ball. honorary , :, in charge. . __ „ — ° ' ' ' , irresistible music - PO Colonels - nitiry tvinctK welcome reUet w " T_jfcJt The fascinalRJBltof politics — " is run- ning for " — " is supported by " — " please vote for " — " also ran " . Student Coun- cil supervises the general election studies suffer— speeches — serenades placard warfare. Arts and Science- elects a president. Campus king elec tion is ajclose rade. j «8 .U i 1 1 B fl li Spring brin i ' Sbnny May days and " much ado " down at Neff Hall. High school journalists — British journalists — Railway Magazine Editors ' Banque — Chilean Ambassador — Miszu " Yenching Association. The Journa ism Play Commission gives us a good show — Schmitt is chairman. The final hig event of the Seniors ' honor societies announce ne " w members. Dr. Brooks leads the pro- cession — solemn, dignified achieve ment is embodied in the bobbing c and the swishing gownip — commence- ment and a diploma! Au revoir to " Old Missouri " — " Thy High Fame Shall La t; » THE Tiger Spirit is incompar- able! We at Missouri know and feel the truth of that state- ment. It is the Missouri Spirit that wins football games, wins the loyalty of alumni, and wins the devotion and sacrifice of students. The " Beat Nebraska Week ' " last fall was a physical expression of that Spirit — the Memorial Tower is an eternal expression. What loyal Missourian can behold that Stone " M " without experiencing a queer tingling in the blood 14 ALUMNI ASSOCIATION :l, ■I : pi BECAUSE of its activity and assistance, the General Alumni Associa- tion of the University of Missouri is a source of pride to all loyal Missourians. There are in this organization some 40,000 alumni and former students of the University, 30,000 of which live within the State. While intensely developed inside Missouri, the Association ' s organization extends to all large cities within the United States. The officers are elected for two years at the meeting of the Alumni during Commencement Week. The members of the Board of Directors are elected by their respective divisional alumni associations at the annual meetings of these organizations at various times during the year. The officers and Board of Directors meet at the call of the President at such times as matters of importance are presented for their attention. Frank B. Rollins President OFFICERS Frank B. Rollins, LL. B. T 1 President Cleveland A. Newton, LL. B. ' 02 First Vice-President Calla E. Varner, a. B. ' 04 Second Vice-President R. L. (Bob) Hill, B. S, in Ag. ' 12, M. A. ' 13 Secretary S. F. Conley, a. B. ' 90 Treasurer BOARD OF DIRECTORS Thomas J. Talbert Guy V. Head T. S. Vickroy H. H. Mecker . T. J. RODHOUSE College of Agriculture College of Arts and Science . School of B. and P. A. School of Education College of Engineering Howard W. Joyner Ralph K. Watkins Robert S. Mann John Coy Bour . A. J. Campbell School of Fine Arts Graduate School School of Journalism School of Law School of Medicine I I Campbell Joyner Watkins Vickroy Varner RoDHOusE Rollins Mann Hill Bour Head Talbert Newton Conley Mecker Page 202 14z THE MISSOURI ALUMNUS d THE Missouri Alumnus is the publication published by and for the forty thousand alumni and former students of the University of Missouri. The magazine is published every month except July and August and is published at the end of the month in order to give all the latest news of student, faculty, campus, and alumni activities. The Missouri Alumnus is ranked among the best of the alumni publications in this country and has circulation comparable to the oldest and more largely attended universities. It is sent to each of the accredited high schools in Missouri, to the fraternity and sorority houses on the campus, to the University Clubs in the states and has a circulation among the alumni and former students in every prominent city and every state in the country and in practically every nation. A few years ago the alumni at their annual meeting voted unani- mously that all degree holders should become subscribers to The Alumnus, thus increasing tremendously the circulation of the magazine. A few years ago the Senior class established the precedent of voting all of its members as subscribers, and every succeeding class has adopted the plan. It is the only means of communication that the University has with the alumni. All announcements of meetings are made through The Alumnus. The reports of alumni activities are published therein. The Alumnus is under the direction of the Board of Directors of the General Alumni Association. Frank B. Rollins, Columbia, is President. Bob Hill, Secretary of the General Alumni Association, is editor and business manager of the Alumnus. On the second floor of Jesse Hall is located the general office of the Alumnus, undoubtedly one of the busiest places in Columbia. Here is prepared every page of copy for the publication. Here also is the meeting place of all the alumni and former students of the University who return for a visit. Everyone is acquainted with the Missouri Alumnus and its editor. Bob Hill. Naturally the old-timers look the Alumnus office for a first welcome; and it is here that the first welcome is heartily given. Bob Hill Editor Missouri Alumni contributed heavily in the financing of Memorial Stadium Page 203 HOMECOMING :!l ill STUDENT Ralph L. Schmitt . Sidney D. Frampton . Fredlyn Ramsey Glenn Degner Lester L. Bauer Frank Divelbiss Virginia Nellis George Buchholz George Crow . Robert Funk Charles Lusk . Eleanor Niehuss COMMITTEE Chairman Sub-Chairman Secretary Speakers Frolic I nformation Registration Decorations Lighting and Construction Saturday Program . Mass Meeting Publicity Ralph Schmitt Chairman THE 1928 Homecoming was one of the most successful celebrations of its kind in the history of the University. The student body entertained a crowd of about thirty thousand. The mass meeting before the game was so well attended that the Auditorium was filled to overflowing. The Joint Glee Club Concert was pleasing. The Saturday morning meetings of the classes went off according to schedule. The game was a glorious Tiger victory. The dances were both successes. And the town was dressed in its holiday attire in token of the occasion. The program was carried off as had been planned by the student committees. A gold tourna- ment was held for the alumni, and prizes were given to the alumni coming from the farthest point and to the oldest alumnus back. Prizes were awarded for the best decorated fraternity and sorority houses, and one was awarded to the best decorated business house. More than a hundred " M " men were back. The Memorial Tower was lighted as an inspiration to the visitors. The memory of this successful homecoming should bring back another record attendance to the 1929 Homecoming. f Frampton Divelbiss Bright Hill Degner Niehuss Crow Lusk Knight Ramsey Funk Schmitt Page 204 MEMORIAL UNION COMMITTEE OF Frank B. Rollins s. f. conley E. Sydney Stephens Walter Miller NINE L. M. Defoe John Pickard Frank Knight Mary Ellen Hubbard ViNCiL Harmon Bob Hill Campaign Director THE Memorial Union and Stadium headquarters are in the Alumni Recorder ' s office in Jesse Hall. Bob Hill, Alumni Recorder, is the secretary and campaign director of the Memorial Committee of Nine. This committee consists of three alumni members, three faculty members, and three students. 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. Dr. J. C. Jones, President Emeritus of the University of Missouri, was the first campaign director of 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 tower is nearly complete except for the installation of the carillon of bells, the clock, and the stained windows. It is probable that another campaign will be held soon for subscriptions sufficient to enable the Committee to finance the completion of the wings. The first unit of the Memorial Stadium is completed and has a seating capacity of 20,800. The members of the Stadium Building Committee are: C. L. Brewer, chairman; S. F. Conley; Frank B. Rollins; E. Sydney Stephens; and W. G. Manly. Ill S. F. Conley E. S. Stephens L. M. Defoe F. B. Rollins Dean Miller R. L. Hill J. Pickard Page 20 f fi " ' u ot illJ lumni HOMECOMING! m e s 3 IN the " Missouri Alumnus, " the Alumni Association of the Uni- versity of Missouri has a valuable organ. This magazine is consid- ered one of the best alumni publi- cations in the United States. Published monthly and circulated to some 30,000 or 40,000 alumni, the " Alumnus " is a close tie be- tween graduates and the Univer- sity. The members of the senior class each year automatically be- come subscribers to the " Alum- nus " after graduation. Page 206 THE MISSOURIAN ■ -1 ill Frank L. Martin Professor of Journalism THE Columbia Missourian is published by the School of Journalism. It is used as a reporting laboratory for student journal- ists; students learning reporting " cover " Columbia and contribute the news for each issue. The newspaper also serves as a local paper for Columbia and its surrounding terri- tory. Every Saturday evening the Mis- sourian magazine is issued as a supplement to the Columbia Missourian. Special edi- tions are issued on various important occa- sions. STUDENT ASSISTANTS Howard B. Taylor Alfred Givans Bernice Riback E. A. SODERSTROM Business Manager Hit JOHN W. JEWELL SCHOLARSHIPS Haskell A. Dyer Lee Orville Hills Alexander Hieken Mary Paxton Keeley George Edward Staples JAY L. TORRE Y SCHOLARSHIP Mary T. Shapiro EUGENE FIELD SCHOLARSHIP Sam a. Mindell JOURNALISM ALUMNI SCHOLARSHIP Mary Eloise Coulter No busier place on the campus than the news-room down at Neff Hall Page 208 1 THE MISSOURI STUDENT A. r HE Missouri Student, the official student news publication of the University of Missouri, is published each week of the school year and delivered to all students in the University. The Missouri Student Staff as reorgan- ized in the fall of 1928 consists of the Editor, Managing Editor, fifteen staff members, and a limited number of Freshmen assistants. In accord with the policy adopted at the time of reorganization, all members of the staff meet each week in staff meeting for a general discussion of the problems arising from their work with the paper. A staff social organization was formed for the pur- pose of arranging for a Missouri Student dance at the end of each semester. The first of these, held at the Delta Tau Delta house, was a great success. W. G. Singleton Editor H. R. Long Managing Editor First Semester STAFF Second Semester Melville Hohn Richard Slack Clifton Hull Marion Plessner Arthur Hirsch Dodd Vernon Mary Elizabeth Jacobs Christine Hoffman Erma Young Marcia Wallace Virginia How Lynn Mahan Clifton Hull Arthur Hirsch Marcia Wallace Erma Young Virginia How Christine Hoffman Richard Slack Reynolds Kernberger Joe M. Hansman George Farmer Arthur S. Penniston Lynn Mahan Gilliam Maas Robert Wright Harold Williamson ASSISTANTS William Harrison Harris McCollough Robert Lowry Richard Sharp Charles Singleton Evelyn Frohock Blessing Lippman Lawrence Varble Robert Kellogg Ha mt ' S it k ffii fnnnn ' i l H-p jmNI m Varble Markham Winkler Sharp Harrison Hohn Long How Lowry McCollough Hirsch Kernberger Farmer Mahan Young Bickley Jacobs Brown Williamson Taylor Slack Wallace Routh Kmight Hubbard Singleton Hopper Hoffman Page 209 I-VJ- " .., -iTI J ?% -7 :,:, : ,- THE SAVITAR THE Savitar, as the annual publication of the students of the University of Missouri, is constructed to mirror as completely as possible the student life of the past year. This is the thirty-fifth volume of the Savitar. So long has the Savitar been an intimate part of the University student life that there is no need to justify its existence. Every student, man or woman, should possess a Savitar for each year of his or her attendance. For on our campus, as on the campuses of other universities, we lead a different existence — we live apart from the rest of the world. Our minds soar above the world in an ether which is free and pure. " Untramelled, we deal in vast abstractions. " The passing years may cause the ether to vanish and may bring disillusion to us, yet we shall never wish to forget these college days. The Savitar is a vivid, living memory. Its completeness is an indication of its success. We have labored to present the vast amount of material in a new and interesting manner. Many months were spent in the development of layouts, in the search for harmonious art work, and in the arrangement of material. Then, all the news has been unified and bound together in a theme of " Leadership. " The explanation of this theme will be found on another page in this book. The work of the staff has seemed harder because the staff was smaller than usual. Only five sophomore assistants were on the staff during the entire year. For this reason, the cooperation given by the student body is especially appreciated. This support, so essential to the success of any year- book, has been an inspiration to the staff. And in the end, we shall find our sufficient reward if our work pleases and satisfies you as a task well done. Edwin A. Hough Editor-in-Chief ' I 1 F. Olmsted Wass Bennett C. Olmsted ' ' ' ! Page 212 IS f. THE SAVITAR THE EXECUTIVE STAFF Edwin A. Hough . . . Editor-in-Chief Edward J. Powell Clarence Olmsted Sue Wass Lyle Bennett . Fred Olmsted Braxton Pollard Business Manager Advertising Manager . Associate Editor Staff Artist Staff Artist Staff Artist E. J. Powell Business Manager SOPHOMORE ASSISTANTS Kenneth Gerdel Heyward Terry Charles Keeton Sherman Ware Charles Shepherd Margaret Ann Weldon Grant Anderson Ben Freeman Granville Gibson FRESHMAN ASSISTANTS Martha Gilliam Martha Groves Thomas Hamilton Jack Pollitt Mel Jones Albert McCollum Vernon Myers Ware Weldon Gerdel Terry Keeton Purnell Shepherd i-i ' i Page 213 ui THE SAVITAR THE Savitar Board provides for a system of ratings for freshman sophomore assistants. With the exception of the bronze recognition key awarded to each assistant at the end of his sophomore year, there is no material compensation for the first two years of work on the staff. The ratings, which are posted monthly and published in the local news- papers, give recognition to the individual ' s work and indicate his progress in relation to his competitors. Ability, interest, time spent, and com- petency are taken into consideration in the making of these ratings. Provisions are made in the fall of the year for an unlimited number of volunteer freshmen to join the staff. The 1929 Savitar began the year with nearly sixty freshman workers. During the year the number dwindles until, at the time of the general student election in spring, the ten are appointed to form the sophomore staff for the following year. The ratings are a basis for these appointments. The ten sophomore assistants take over the more responsible work; and during the year sufficient opportunity is given for expression of individual ability, initiative, and dependability. The selection of the executive staff for the following year is made from these ten sophomore assistants. In past years the editor-in-chief, business manager, advertising manager, and associate editor have been elected in the general student election. But, beginning with this year, the selection will be an appointment by the Student Council on the basis of recommendations sub- mitted by the Savitar Board. Here again the ratings figure principally in the recommendations made Sales Cup Award to Chi Omega by the Board, interest. The success of this simpler method of election will be watched with considerable In accordance with the new plan the Student Council has appointed the 1930 staff. Kenneth is Editor-in-Chief; Charles Keeton, Business Manager; Charles Shepherd, Assistant Business Manager; and Margaret Ann Weldon, Associate Editor. Eleven Sophomore assistants were selected at the same time. The date of this meeting of the Council was April 8. i i f Gibson Jones Meyers Shepherd PURNELL McCracken Hamilton McCollum Anderson Freeman Keeton Pollitt Gerdel Weldon Gilliam Page 214 i THE SAVITAR S 22I sm : THE 1929 SAVITAR BOARD Ralph Schmitt Edwin A. Hough Melbourne R. Scherman Edward J. Powell Frank Knight PRIOR to the current year the Savitar Board was composed of the executive staff of the volume published during the preceding year, together with the acting executive staff. In addition to being financially responsible for the Savitar, this Board controlled general policy, possessed complete power of nomination for the executive offices, and filled all vacancies that might occur during the year. Owing to the seeming lack of financial responsibility on the part of the Board, agitation for a new Savitar constitution began in the Spring of 1928. A full year has been required for the drawing up and adoption of a new constitution. During this period the membership of the Board was somewhat in doubt; the five individuals named above composed the impromptu Board for the 1929 Savitar. With the adoption of the new Savitar constitution, which shall have gone into effect by the time of issuance of this volume, there comes a new era of yearbook publishing at the University of Missouri. The Savitar is to be owned by the Student Government Association and managed by the Student Council. The Board is composed of the student president, the student vice-president, the editor-in- chief and business manager, and the editor-in-chief and business manager of the preceding year. Its duties are fivefold: To determine general policy; to recommend sale price, space price, and order to the Student Council; to submit bids for printing and engraving to the Council with recommendations; to be responsible for the staff ratings; to receive reports from the business manager; and to nominate for the executive positions. Ralph L. Schmitt Editor igiS Savitar All - American Rating Hough Scherman Powell Schmitt Knight i Page 215 ai.i.-ame.ric:an vi amiook cONit ■ ;„ ™;,„;,;,„, „ ■;„.„„,„; U an au-amtiitan Jjoiior looting ,„ .A, £.;, ,. . M.i,..,,,. Vrur .H.t C,..i«i- .. lA. ? i.,.»J S.UUu, f„, il t(K-i i i ni .!(- ' fft ' Unircr.tily tij Al innfiiitit, Ue mrtinenU ' oj J DUTnalitm, Ihi THE Savitar, the annual publi- cation of the University of Missouri, has the best record of any yearbook in America. In seven years of national competi- tion it was ranked first three times, second three times, and fourth in 1928. Such an enviable record justifies The Savitar as " America ' s Finest College Annual. " The re- sults of future contests of the Na- tional Scholastic Press Association will be watched with more than casual interest at Missouri. 15 I FORENSIC BOARD « fe g Si : III Prof. W. E. Gilman Director FORENSIC activities at Missouri are on the upward slant. Progress in the past few years has been remarkable, but this year has seen a red-letter achievement in the new organization. The entire group of debating and speaking activities were reorganized last fall under a plan prepared by Prof. W. E. Gilman and John Marion Dry. The whole plan tends to centralize authority but to decentralize the detailed work, giving the directors more time for coaching. At the head of the organization is a Faculty Committee on forensic activities, one member of which is the Director of Forensic Activities. The Faculty Committee determines the general policy to be followed by the University. There is a Student Forensic Council composed of eight students representing the various student groups affected by the University policies in forensic activities. The Faculty Committee and the Student Forensic Council together form the Forensic Board, which considers special problems of importance in which both faculty and students are concerned. FACULTY COMMITTEE James W. Rankin, Chairman H. G. Brown G. V. Head G. R. Morrow W. E. Gilman ' ti STUDENT FORENSIC COUNCIL John Marion Dry President ViNCiL Q. Harmon Vice-President Fredlyn Ramsey Secretary Robert Fields Delta Sigma Rho Orval H. Mowrer Athenaean Society Hazel Casey Athenaean Society John Barnett Student Council Virginia Bidwell W. S. G. A. Harmon Rankin Barnett Bidwell Dry Ramsey Mowrer Gilman Page 218 15 z MANAGERIAL STAFF THE routine of scheduling and advertising debates and public speaking contests is accomplished by a managerial staff headed by a student Forensic Manager and a student Publicity Director. The managerial staff consists of these two individuals, Junior associates, and such under- class assistants as the Director and Forensic Manager deem advisable. The Manager has two Junior associates, a man to pay particular attention to men ' s debating and a woman to pay particular attention to women ' s debating. In order to insure having a person of experience for Manager, it will be customary for the Forensic Board to elect one of the associates to that position. The Publicity Director has two associates, one of whom may or may not be elected to his position in his Senior year. A system of competition for the underclass assistants is arranged by the Council. Mar]on Dry Manager ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF PUBLICITY STAFF John Marion Dry John Vance Neale Virginia Bidwell Donald C. Cox ' George Miles Lucy Wilson Mary Jim Barnes Manager Associate Associate Assistants Robert McCall . Edwin A. Hough Glenn J. Degner Clifton Hull Charles L. Keeton Floyd Gibson Ruth Morgan Manager Associate Associate Assistants George Bradbury Helen Browndyke Julia Davis FRESHMAN COMPETITORS Granville Gibson Olga Hohengarten Albert McCollum Brooks Poynter Helen Seeger James Shepherd Terry Weathers Dry Miles Neale Bidwell Cox Wilson Browndyke Hohengarten Seeger Davis Poynter LiPPMAN Shepherd Barnes Page 219 r J 11 VARSITY SQUADS Robert F. Young Associate Director ANOTHER banner year for Missouri in debating! While the Varsity teams did not win every decision, still there were more debates, better debates, and more popular debates this year than ever before. The practice of having two speakers on a team was nearly always followed. Perhaps the most important debate of the year was the first one of the season with a team from the University of Sydney, Australia. The Missouri team won the decision. The Missouri speakers met the oppo- sition admirably with the English style of debating. Much credit is due Prof. W. E. Gilman, Director, and Robert F. Young, assistant director, for the successful work of the men ' s and women ' s squads. Both were unusually large. Vincil Harmon was captain of the men ' s squad, and Melbourne Scherman, secretary. Fredlyn Ramsey was captain of the women ' s squad, and Eva Lawrence, secretary. Jean Paul Bradshaw Donald Cox Glenn J. Degner John Marion Dry James A. Finch Lawrence Grace MEN ' S DIVISION Ralph Graves Vincil Harmon Martin M. Hohn Webster Karrenbrock Paul Krueger George Miles Charles Prettyman Melbourne R. Scherman John H. Schlecht, Jr. Jasper Smith John P. Thomy, Jr. Eunice Giddens Katherine Grinstead WOMEN ' S DIVISION Anne Dudley Killam Eva Lawrence Fredlyn Ramsey Lucy Wilson Hohn Schlecht Harmon Prettyman Lawrence Grinstead Scherman Ramsey Dry Killam Krueger Giddens Finch Cox Page 210 Vice-President Studekt Government Association i ' ,1 FRESHMAN SQUADS i II THE fact that the Forensic Directors were quite busy most of the time with Varsity squads didn ' t reflect in a poor Freshman squad. The Freshmen duplicated, or perhaps surpassed, the splendid record of last year. The squads, one for men and one for women, were chosen early in the fall; but no contests were scheduled until after Christmas. The men ' s division debated freshman teams from Washington University and Southeast Missouri State Teachers College. The women ' s division debated teams from William Woods College and also Southeast Missouri State Teachers College. At the time of this writing it seems quite probable that more debates will be scheduled before June 1. There are five men on the Freshman squad and six women. Elliot T. Norquist was Captain of the men ' s squad, and Von Allen Carlisle Secretary. Robert McCall Publicity Director MEN ' S DIVISION Von Allen N. Carlisle Sheridan Morgan H. Edward Dyer Elliot T. Norquist James C. Wilson 111 WOMEN ' S DIVISION Ida Elizabeth Cannon Blessing Lippman Julia Davis Helen Seeger Olga Hohengarten Frances Stokes Ht ' ' ifll 1 ■ sH I 1 ' f flH W m fl H 4 ' ' ' V ' j J Mable Hohengarten Ca jnon Spasser Davis Stokes Seeger Norquist Wilson Carlyle Dyer Morgan Redies Page 221 -m m f m j i i i ' irt j ii « a B u TEAMS m E=E= si Harmon Dry scherman Decner Finch Prettyman Krueger Carroll Vincil Harmon, James Finch, and Marion Dry represented Missouri in tiie first debate of the season on November 15, against an experienced team from the University of Sydney, Australia. The question was: Resolved, that this house disapproves of nationalism. The audience decision was for Missouri. The University of Kansas and the University of Missouri engaged in a no-decision debate at Lawrence on the question: Resolved, that Smith ' s proposal for the modification of the Volstead Law and the Eighteenth Amendment should be adopted. Melbourne Scherman and Charles Prettyman upheld the negative for Missouri. Paul Krueger and Glenn Degner went to Manhattan, Kansas, on February 28 to debate a K. S. A. C. team on the question: Resolved, that the State of Kansas should adopt the income tax as a basic state tax. Missouri supported the negative of the question. Thomas Carroll won the Peace Oratorical Contest ■held on November 21 in Jesse Auditorium. His oration was entitled " The Price of Peace. " Carroll represented the University in the State contest held in Jefferson City. kA ) ■ I Page 222 TEAMS 1 ; 3 James Finch and Vincil Harmon made a short debate tour of the South, during which they debated teams from the Universities of Oi lahoma, Texas, and Ari ansas on the jury question. The debates were held on the evenings of March 7, 8, and 10. Fredlyn Ramsey and Lucy Wilson of the Women ' s Division made an extensive debating tour of Iowa and Illinois. Teams from Illinois Normal School, Knox College, and the University of Iowa were met on the trip. The girls represented Missouri in a capable manner and enjoyed a successful tour. A Missouri team, consisting of James Finch, John Thomy and Ralph Graves, met the University of Pitts- burgh team February 19 on the popular question of the year: " Resolved, that the jury system should he abolished. " Donald Cox won first place in the annual Stephens Public Speaking Contest held on the evening of March 14. Cox spoke on " Whither Efficiency? " There were six contestants entered in the contest. Cox later won second place in the Missouri Valley Oratorical Contest in St. Louis. i 11 Page 223 Harmon Ramsey Thomy Cox Finch Wilson Finch Gravf.s if ' TEAMS W ! )■ Paul Krueger and Webster Karrenbrock took part in a triangular debate at St. Louis with St. Louis University and Washington University. The prohibition question was discussed from various viewpoints. Glenn Degner and Charles Prettyman debated teams from Southern Methodist University and the Llni- versity of Mississippi, both on the jury question. The debate with S. M. U. was notable in that it was held in a high school auditorium at Mexico, Missouri, and was the first extension debate in the history of the University. The debate with Mississippi was held in Columbia. Anne Killam and Fredlyn Ramsey debated a team of the Women ' s Division of the University of Kansas on April 16. Missouri upheld the affirmative side of the jury question. Donald Cox and John Thomy debated Northwestern University on the advertising question. The debate was " held on April 22, the Missouri debaters speaking for the affirmative. Krueger Degner Killam Cox Karrenbrock Prettyman Ramsey Thomy Page 224 1 S » J ' ' I, TEAMS m sM ma Jasper Smith and Guy Green represented Missouri in a debate on the jury question held with the University of Kansas on April 15. Melville Hohn and Melbourne Scherman met a team from the University of Colorado on the question: Re- solved, that modern advertising is more detrimental than beneficial to modern society. The Missourians upheld the negative side and won the debate. Virginia Bidwell was the junior associate on the managerial staff for forensics. She handled the women ' s business. Edwin A. Hough was the associate publicity director of forensics and handled the advertising. John Neale, as associate forensic manager, had charge of a considerable amount of the debate ofifice work during the year. Glenn Degner was also a junior associate on the publicity staff. He worked with Robert McCall on the news end of the debate publicity. t s w Jl !l Page 225 Green Scherman Hough Degner Smith Hohn Bidwell Neale V4 r- PROGRESS in debate and fo- rensic activities at Missouri is noteworthy. A complete reor- ganization of the forensic staff last fall resulted in a division of the work into scheduling and adver- tising debates. An administrative staff and a publicity staff, both well organized for work and pro- motion, co-operate with each other and the various teams and handle this work, thus relieving the coaches of details. This plan is being noted by other schools. y Page 226 S Jif I III f ' if — m MEN ' S GLEE CLUB S5 -?f5F gl OFFICERS Roger W. Townsend . Karl Goetz Paul F. Krueger Robert C. Kelly . Edward Stephenson . Norman Falkenhainer Earl Lawrence . President . Vice-President Business Manager . Secretary Librarian Student Director Accompanist Roger Townsend President THE Men ' s Glee Club is one of the most popular student activities and has achieved a position of unusual prominence on the University campus. In the last five years it has three times been awarded the Missouri Valley Championship, gaining permanent possession of the first Valley cup. In 1925 the club entered the first national intercollegiate glee club contest in New York City and won third place. Returning to New York in 1927, it placed second in the national event in compe- tition with the leading schools and universities in the country. In addition to its appearances throughout the state, the club has given three successful concerts in Washington, D. C, on one occasion entertaining President Coolidge in his private office at the White House. The quality of music sung by the club is of the highest type and the calibre of the work that has been done has lifted it on a plane far above the " average glee club. " This year ' s club has been, without doubt, one of the finest in the history of the University and the artistic singing accomplished reflects to a fine advantage the unusual musical ability and artistry of its director, Professor Marshall F. Bryant. Westfall Eschen Casebolt Noel Caldwell Moore Hoover Trumble Ellzey Kernbirger Holman White McDowell Stewart Knight La Gree Batdorf Floyd Luckey Browning George Riddick Pilliard Dunn Roberts Mays Johnson Tisdale Weidemueller Patzman Luttrell Feeney Silver Buxton Charak Pope Goeking Johnson SucGET Jenkins Tidd Upham Dawson Bryant Begole Waller Marshall Willis Houts COTTINGHAM DrOMGOLD ToWNSEND KrUGER KeLLY GoETZ Page 228 MEN ' S GLEE CLUB THE organization is sponsored by the School of Fine Arts, yet mem- bership is open to men students from any school in the University, the only requirements being an agreeable voice, a desire to sing, and satisfactory scholarship. Second Tenor John Arcella Philip Browning Rex Buxton Robert Caldwell Stanton Casebolt Lawrence Denoya Jack Feeny Gordon Dwight Robert Kelly Gordon Knox Brooks Lagree Frank Luckey Henry M. Noel Emil Pape Nelson Paul Ronold Ream John A. Ricgs Edward Stephenson Dan Stuart Durwood Suggett Versa D. Town Owsley Welch Byron Westfall First Bass Franklin Batdorf James Billingsley Maurice Coleman James Cottingham Benjamin Dunn, Jr. William Ellzey Edward Goeking Ralph George Karl Goetz John Crowden Arthur Herring R. A. Jenkins, Jr. MEMBERS Edwin Johnson H. R. Kernberger Samuel Luttrell J. Allan Marshall Paul McDowell Eugene E. Mehl Charles Moore Harry Overbeck William Reichel Leavell Riddick John F. Roberts Jasper Smith John Spangler Second Bass Jean B. Charak John T. Crisp Donald Dawson J. F. Eschen Marshall F. Bryant Director Jack Floyd C. G. Hammond G. Holm an Charles L. Holt Paul Kruecer Vernon Mays William Oliver Edward Pape Kenneth Patzman Paul Higday Leland L,. Ruffin Russell Silver Daved M. Taylor William Tidd John Trimble Russell Waller Bud Walter Earl Weidemueller Lewis Willis rodrick houts First Tenor William C. Bell Carrington Burgess John Drombold Robert Ellis Bruce L. Knight John Larmer Leland Markward Willis Moore Max Pilliard Scott Tisdale Roger Townsend Dan Upham J. D. White Clinton Wolfe Kellv Riddick Double Quarlelte KiDD Krueger Larmer Burgess Willis Townsend Page 229 ( ' ' WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB ( . ss m iii , Lucy Neeper President OFFICERS Geneva Youngs . Lucy Neeper . Martha Sonntag Myra Laxton . Marie Brennecke Mary Knoop Director . President Vice-President Business Manager Secretary . Librarian Peach Anderson Wihelmina Andrews Frances Arnold Eliza Atwood Marian Avery Flora Baker Lorene Baker Mary Jim Barnes Mabel Blair Sara Bodow Mary M. Brantley Marie Brennecke MEMBERS Frances Casey Elizabeth Cather Elizabeth Chevelier Eleanor Coulter Mary Coulter Mary Craig Lois Duecker Alpha Elting Margaret Eshelman Miriam Eubank Dorothy Gene Fisher Corinne Gaither Martha Gilliam Eleanor Goodson Bernice Hammock Anne Henderson Eleanor Hereford Elizabeth Higbee Marjorie Hoover Alberta Houser Lillian Hubbard Erma Kennedy Bessie Knight i I It Arnold Atwood Gilliam Wyatt Noel Ocilvie Schempp Jarvis Gather Saxe McCue Eshelman Temple Underwood Gutgsell Turner Barnes Kennedy White Rollins Fair Heybroek Morris Chandler Goodson Arnold Larkin Brantley Eltinc Carter Craig Cortley Goodrich Eubank Casey Fisher McMuRTRY M. Coulter Knight Chevelier Neeper Avery Sonntag Saxton Merritt Grempcznaki E. Coulter Page 230 W I lj WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB IN THE Women ' s Glee Club we find an activity that is becoming more and more important each year. It was organized as late as 1925; but this, the fourth year of its existence, justifies the club as a major ac- tivity for women. The membership is open to any woman in the Uni- versity; the Club numbers about seventy-five members this year. It is sponsored by the School of Fine Arts and is under the direction of Miss Geneva Youngs. Regular practices are held weekly. This has been an unusually successful year for the Women ' s Glee Club. The concerts in Sedalia and Marshall were both creditable performances. The Club made splendid appearance at a number of University functions, among which were Parents ' Day, State Superin- tendents ' Convention, Fine Arts Day, and High School Week. The annual concert given in the University Auditorium was especially well received. Geneva Youngs Director Mary Knoop Bessie Kyle Margaret Larkin Myra Laxton Margaret Lee Barbara Lindsay Evangeline Merritt Dorothy Monier Eleanor Moore Eugenia Morris Virginia McCue Virginia McMurtry MEMBERS Lucy Neeper Cynthia Noel Louise Ogilvie Mildred Palmer Fern Prowell Constance Read Melbe Reid Mary D. Ross Dorothy Ruskin Mary Gene Saxe Catherine Schempp Mary Shepherd Martha Sonntag Edna Stephens Elizabeth Stockard Elizabeth Tiffin Lindalou Turner Virginia Underwood Katherine Urban Dorothy Viner Lillian White Lorraine Whiteman Esther Wyatt .. t { m m Jones Bowman Knoop Henderson Brennecke Houser Moore Ledretter Hammock Monier Ruskin Riddle Lindsay Hadley Lee Steele Stephens Johnston Whiteman Hubbard Baker Viner Gaither Hohencarten Read Shepherd Reid Caskey Berrie Anderson Palmer Blair Hereford Urban Kyle Hoover Muhleman Page 231 THE BAND N M Q M Norman Falkenhainer Student Director C. Ahder,son G. A. Baldry R. B. Ball H. W. Balzer T. Bradley H. P. Brown R. E. Bruner E. P. BURCH A. B. Campbell L. Carjje A. Christman H. H. Cline J. C. Coombs R. E. Cupp R. Denton B. W. Dunn A. Dunning R. DUNWOODY W. H. Elliot OFFICERS George Venable . Norman Falkenhainer J. B. Van Horn H. S. Skinner Vernon S. Roberts MEMBERS N. H. Falkenhainer C. R. Fields J. A. Greenwood R. L. GuiLL J. E. Harrison F. B. Edwards W. H. Harrison N. D. Hauser M. Hawk ins C. E. HOLLINGSWORTH R. M. Johns A. L. JOSLYN R. A. Kiesselbach S. G. Lamar L. C. Mahan J. Manley V. L. Mays J. McGuire L. B. Mitchell L. Monachesi W. F. Morgan E. Olsen C. Parker A. F. Pike B. C. Powell R. F. Powell B. A. POYNTER W. Ramlow R. L. Ream A. C. Richardson J. O. Roberts V. S. Roberts L. W. Roop R. Ruskin R. F. Sanders S. Sandmel P. Sanford O. P. Schaffer Director Student Director President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer H. Schwartz R. Schwartz W. J. Schweitzer D. B. Schooley H. Selvidge H. S. Skinner L. F. Sterne G. T. Swineford J. C. Tate C. L. Thomas W. D. TuRLEY J. B. Vanhorn J. Wescott I. M. West J. WiES D. E. Wild C. H. Woods G. Wright P. M. YOWELL ' WSM ' 10 As a ( arl of the R. 0. T. C. organization, the Band assists in regular parades Page 232 II THE BAND £: Em ONLY a few weeks ago there was heard across Francis Quadrangle the sounds of trumpets accompanied by the flash of instruments in the bright sunshine. Yes, spring was here; and the Band was making its first outdoor appearance after being confined during a long, hard winter to the top floor of Lathrop Hall. The infantry put snap into its stride that afternoon; heads were held a little higher and shoulders more erect as the companies did " squads right " to snappy marches. But not alone in the spring is the Band in evidence, for who has forgotten last fall when the presence of the Band on the sidelines added color to the games in the stadium. And the journey to Oklahoma will always be remembered as one big time from start to finish, even though we did lose the game and Al Christman and Ed HoUingsworth lost them- selves and stayed lost all morning in Oklahoma City. And did the old Band sound good at the Kansas game? — we ' ll outplay any band from K. U., any time. Bands will come and go at Missouri, just as will student opinions about bands; but there is one man at this school who, despite student clamors for bigger and better jazz bands, has given Missouri the kind of a musical organization that she can place beside any other college band and be proud of. That man is Mr. George Venable. Unlike similar organizations on other campuses, usually known as " the College Band, " which are disorganized immediately following the football season, the Missouri Band is a permanently organized unit. The Band had its beginning in 1910 in the Military Department when Lieut. E. H. Crowder, then P. M. S. and T., raised the money and bought the first instruments. Since that time it has func- tioned as the Cadet Band, taking part in all the Cadet ceremonies and remaining under the authority of the Military Department, but taking the place of a University Band also. This is a permanent and valuable organization at Missouri. If A Tiger football game would be incomplete without the Band Page 233 m 16 III MISSOURI WORKSHOP Joe Cohn President OFFICERS Joe Cohn Florence Doolittle Guy Green . Mary Ruth Welsh President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer ill iU EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Marian Schooler . Winifred Douglass . Francis Brower Bill Haas Lawrence Hutchinson Tommy Beard Anna Jean O ' Donnell Program Play Reading Lighting . Publicity Scenery Properties . Tickets THE organization is divided into several departments, each carrying on its own phase of the neces- sary work. They are: program, play reading, lighting, publicity, scenery, properties, tickets and casting. The executive council is composed of the officers and of the heads of these departments. Donovan Rhynsburger is the faculty adviser of the organization and directs a great deal of its work. li fi Flinn Welsh Doolittle Schooler Haas Cohn Beard O ' Donnell Douglass Hutchinson ill Page 234 16z it] MISSOURI WORKSHOP : :i2§ g2S Donovan Rhynsburcer Faculty Director THE Missouri Workshop is the organization on this campus which sponsors student interest in dramatics and student productions. Those who know a love for the drama may find in Workshop the oppor- tunity for self-expression. Here, too, has been discovered many a stu- dent with worthy talent and who afterwards has made the organization proud to claim him as a member. Through a period of trial as an associate member, the student inter- ested in dramatics may earn the right to active membership by partici- pating in some work of the society. The associate is eligible for initiation upon completing a certain amount of work in at least two departments, which gives him three points, the work being done under the supervision of the department heads. Regular meetings are held on alternating Wednesday evenings in Lathrop auditorium. An interesting program is presented, to which all are invited. One-act plays, readings, and musical numbers are given by the students, usually those who are associate members of the organization. Missouri Workshop has progressed in quality of membership and production in the seven years of its existence upon the Missouri University campus. The year 1928-29 has been a most successful one. A large number of people earned their points of credit and were initiated into active member- ship. The meetings have been carried on regularly and worth-while programs have been presented. The second annual Workshop banquet was given and was a success both in its social and dramatic aspects. Most of all Missouri Workshop is proud of its major productions, the credit of which is largely due to the director, Donovan Rhynsburger. Four of these major productions are presented each year for profit. This year saw the production of the following: " Hell Bent for Heaven, " " The Swan, " " The Enchanted Cottage, " and " Tommy. " All were presented in Jesse Auditorium, and each was a dramatic success. The local Workshop is fast becoming a splendid organization for training in all phases of play producing. Perhaps its biggest dream at present is to see the materialization of plans for a Little Theatre in Columbia. m iu Interesting programs are presented at regular meetings in Lathrop Hall Pate 23S .:jg|| " HELL BENT FOR HEAVEN " W sm s M " : Thorny and Johnson THE opening play of the year given by the Missouri Workshop Novem- ber 1 and 2, under the direction of Donovan Rhynsburger, met with great approval on the campus. The success of " Hell Bent " was due largely to the brilliant acting of the new discovery, Thomas Carroll, who played his first role as Rufe with a genuine interpretation of the treacherous fanatic who was " Hell Bent for Heaven. " He alone of the cast stood out as a star. The feminine lead, taken by Eleanor Jarvis, offered little opportunity for starring. This was also true of the other feminine role played by Frances Whitlow, which was important mainly in creating atmosphere. William Johnson and Robert Duling carried through the parts of Andy Lowry and Syd Hunt in good form, although these roles were lacking in opportunities for outstanding performance. John Thomy did excellent work in portraying the role of " Grandpa " David Hunt, a picturesque old mountaineer, despite the handicap of his youthful voice. The part of Mat, taken by Matthew Bonebrake, was understandingly interpreted even though it was not out- standing. The fine directing and staging of this play should not be overlooked. The unusual properties and lighting were worked out in perfect harmony. The audience was made to catch the feeling of the play through the atmosphere created by these effects. The best of these was the great storm which seemed very real to all. In all, the excellent presentation of " Hell Bent " dis- played the capability of Workshop actors. Jarvis and Carroll M The properties and lighting effects were effective in " Hell Bent ' Page 236 ) 1;: r 11 ; " THE SWAN " 5lI J AN excellent cast made up of members of the Missouri Workshop presented " The Swan, " by Franz Molnar, December 11 and 12. ■3 Douglass and Wolf This play, directed by Donovan Rhynsburger, was beautifully done in costume; and its settings and lighting effects were marvelous. The part of the swan-like princess taken by Winifred Douglass was especially well done. Her every movement and speech suggested the gracefulness and dignity necessary to a successful interpretation of her part. Edmund Wolf, as the leading man, adequately fulfilled his rather difficult role. As the tutor, lover, and tool of the ambitious mother, he gave a fine performance. Alberta Davis added light and color to the play in the role of Sympho- rosa, the maiden aunt. Her interpretation and execution were splendid. Princess Beatrice, the mother of the Swan, was played by Mrs. Mary Cochran, who showed fine ability in portraying the scheming, hysterical mother. Roderick Houts was excellent in the part of a loving old monk. His natural and easy delivery was very commendable. Joe Cohn and Arnold Victor, as the two young princes, brought humor and humanness to this dignified court play. ■ The roles of Princess Dominica and Prince Albert, played by Great Heybrock and William Robinson, were more than satisfactory. Robert Easten, as Caesar; Barney McCray and Thomas Maxwell, as counts; Charles Manship, as Alfred; Margaret and Ethel Nelson, as ladies; and Fred Akers and Edwin Eikey, as Hussars, completed the cast. Cohn, Wolf, and Victor s « ' The Swan " was beautifully presented by an excellent cast Pate 237 JE 4 i I ill I i ' THE ENCHANTED COTTAGE " AFTER many difficulties as to choice of play and cast, " The Enchanted Cottage " was presented March 6 and 7 by the Missouri Workshop. This English fable of Pinero ' s proved to be almost beyond the ability of the amateur cast. However, with the help of the expert direction of Don Rhynsburger and the new staging and lighting effects, the play was put across in a most commendable way. The play has to do with a war veteran and his very plain little wife, who have come to see each other as beautiful and charming people because they see with eyes that love, and their struggle to make others see them in the same way. The second act, wherein their dream of each other is por- trayed, was made more lovely by the help of Peggy Minton and members of Orchesis. Marian Shockley, playing the feminine lead, was instrumental in build- ing up the play with her delightfully charming and natural acting. Despite her make-up, she brought life into an otherwise poor first act and continued through the remainder of the play to prove herself most worthy of the lead. Although the part of Oliver, taken by Guy Green, was probably the most difficult in the play, it was well handled. The best interpretation of this role took place in the first act. Catherine Montgomery took the part of Mrs. Minnett in an excellent way that held the interest of the audience and added mystery to her part. Dorothy Chandler, as Mrs. Corsellis, and Emily Dale Bates, as Mrs. Smallwood, brought many laughs from their parts. Mathew Bonebrake exhibited fine stage presence in his obscure role, and the parts taken by Robert Easton and Stephen Lamar were also well portrayed. Shockley and Green Bonebrake, Shockley and Green The setting for " The Enchanted Cottage " was pleasingly worked out Page ZiS W. A. A. VODVIL ;2 23§ s2g MAKE Whoopee! ' Vodvil was made on the nights of March 1 and 2 Real Whoopee in the form of the 1929 W. A. A. " by about fifty Missouri Co-eds under the management of Thalia Keller. Anne Henderson, as master of ceremonies, aided in true theater fashion to put over the various skits and choruses of the Vodvil. According to the plot, these were stunts by volunteer actors who came to the rescue of the show when the regulars struck. These versatile volunteers did exceptional individual dancing, real " blues " singing, and clever tumbling, as well as peppy chorus work. After making entrances from every direction imaginable, they gave their audience a good show. The girls taking part in the specialties and choruses were: " Raggedy Ann Dance " Davis and Wilt Evelyn Frohock Thalia Keller Helen Sack Esther Witt Hope Wilson Dorthea Davis Evelyn Hassemer Betty Stough Anna Sue Kennedy Dorothy Alley Hazel Hunnicut Tommy Beard Rosina Koetting Mary Stokes Frances Berry Dorothy Bohne Opal McCowan Mildred Craig Alma Wilson Lelia Feild Helen Jenkins Louise Caldwell Virginia Pillars Katherine O ' Leary Margaret Davidson Mary Jean Saxe Hazel Futch Anne Henderson Mary Craig Lucita Dye Uarda Newson Dorothy Fagar Mary Jo Wheller Sara Margaret Randall Virginia Underwood Dorothy Wagner Rowena Planck Bernice Stanley Wilma Hibbs Eugenia O ' Hallern Vivian Hefflebower Bobby Jones Virginia Griesmeyer Helen Crawford Ruth Schowe Elaine Schenk Erma Smith Isabelle Coen Winifred Hadley Lois White m The W. A. A. Vodvil was { resented in Jesse Auditorium Page 2)9 J ' -.-. f m THE music-loving public is well acquainted with the quality of an M. U. Glee Club concert. The ability of the Club is displayed in its winning three out of five Mis- souri Valley Glee Club Contests and permanent possession of the contest cup. In 1927 the Club won third place in the National Intercollegiate Contest, and three times it has been heard by the United States President. The University has a real asset in its Glee Club. X £m Pagt 240 -cr_ p V " ' " " STUDENTS ' RELIGIOUS COUNCIL 111 • ' J Rev. Carl Agee Chairman THE Students ' Religious Council is a co-operative organization through which is correlated the activity of ten student religious groups. During the six years of its history the organization has become a promoter 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 them- selves. The pamphlet consisted of some twenty-four pages and gave to the students write-ups on the various student organizations existing on the campus. This pamphlet, put up in an attractive cover, was dis- tributed free of charge. The publishing of this pamphlet will be an annual practice. MEMBER ORGANIZATIONS Baptist Young People ' s Union Christian Student Congregation Episcopal Student Association Evangelical Student Club Glennon Club (Catholic) Jewish Student Organization Methodist Student Organization Presbyterian Student Association Young Men ' s Christian Association Young Women ' 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 presenta tion of social service programs at County Infirmary, State Reforma- tory and State Penitentiary. The annual banquet was held on February 2j. Several hundred attended this banquet III i STUDENTS ' RELIGIOUS COUNCIL I 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 organi- zation. 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 Uni- versity 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 fellowship in a common cause which has developed since its coming has made possible a far more challenging and effective student religious program than would otherwise have been possible. C. Franklin Parker Executive Secretary EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE C. Franklin Parker Thelma LeMaster . Grace Goslin Phillip Anthes . Waldo Berlekamp Charles Hughes Graenum Berger , George L. Waterhouse Frances Backer . Earl R. Gordon Mrs. Constance L. Emig . Executive Secretary, Chairman Baptist Young People ' s Union Christian Student Congregation Episcopal Student Association Evangelical Students ' Club Glennon Club Jewish Student Organization Methodist Student Organization Presbyterian Students ' Association Young Men ' s Christian Association Young Women ' s Christian Association 1 - 1 1 1 1 1 1 I m Graff Ellzey Hughes Stephens Gordon Harmon Waterhouse McGinnis Berger Emig Crouch Will Pruitt Albrecht LeMaster Nag el Ahrens Backer Goslin Dieckman Edwards Waldrip Alexander Agee Brooks Anthes Hearn Parker Towner Smith Haupt Page 243 The S. R. C. executive committee — a new Episcopal Student Center — the B. Y. P. U. Pageant — evening student service at the Christian Church — a joint M. S. 0. and P. S. A. hike — the winning P. S. A. basket ball team. These are but a few random snapshots of the great number of activities that the S. R. C. sponsors each year. hf ' I } I W A Y. W. C. A. social serv- ice team — gathering at the Bible College for an S. R. C. hike — the annual World Friendship Banquet at the Tiger Hotel — the Catholic Church — a group of students of the Evangelical organiza- tion — the Older Boys ' Confer- ence, which was entertained by the University Y. M. C. A. during the Christmas holi- days. Page 24S =fl] METHODIST STUDENT ORGANIZATION u OFFICERS William Clark Ellzey Helen Bretz . Esther Morgan . John Moore Wayne Gattshall, Jr. President . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Financial Secretary G. L. Watf.rhouse Student Pastor THE Missouri Student Organization welcomes into its fellowship all Methodist young people in Columbia, all students not affiliated with any other denominational group, and their friends. Through the morning Sunday school hour, through the Epworth League, and through the six departments of endeavor covering worship, social service, publicity, social, athletic, and poster MSO seeks to develop a four-square individual and lead to a better understanding of the " Jesus way of living. " During the first two weeks of the fall semester 386 students had definitely affiliated with the local church, thereby showing interest in and giving support toward the completion of the new struc- ture. If present plans meet no serious interruption, the school year of 1929-30 will find us housed in the most modern and best equipped church building in Missouri. Marshall Craig Randall Kincaid Elsie Burton Dr. M. N. Waldrip G. L. Waterhouse Dr. F. F. Stephens CABINET Dr. W. a. Hearn Grace Morgan Frances Patterson James Haw Linda Lou Turner Elizabeth Brossart Edwin Burnham Georgiana Williams John R. Thompson Mary Helen Jones John Vance Neale JUANITA ChOSTNER Gattshall Waterhouse Burnham Stephens Ellzey Turner Bretz E. Morgan Chostner Burton Brossart Waldrip G. Morgan Long Hearn Kincaid Page 246 m l i PRESBYTERIAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION CABINET John M. Alexander, D. D. Frances A. Backer Milton C. Towner, Ph. D. Pastor Executive Secretary Student Counselor ill S. A. is the crganization of students at the University of Missouri ' which fosters the religious and social fellowship among all Presby- terian students in Columbia. It is the expression of the united activi- Frances A. Backer ties of the two Synods of Missouri, which co-operate in this work through Executive Secretary a joint Board of Directors. P. S. A. feels itself to be an integral part of the work of the Columbia Presbyterian Church. We elect student officers who meet with the Church boards. We have enrolled some three hundred and fifty students as affiliate members; and the local church has turned over the evening services to P. S. A. for a distinctly student service, which the students plan and in which the students take part. The aim of all concerned in this united effort, the P. S. A., the two Synods, and the local church, is to under- stand the vital message of Christ and to apply His teaching in our daily living. Division of Worship Morning Classes Fellowship Forum Social Service Chorus Orchestra DEPARTMENTS OF SERVICE Administrative Department Treasury Records Journalism Publicity Alumni Division of Social Work Commissary Outdoor Recreation Indoor Recreation Dramatics Athletics Stephens and Christian College Associations I ( Trumbo McGlNNIS Johnson Yeacer Beard Farrell Parkhurst Stephens Jackson Alexander Riehl McCue Hughes FoLSE Henger B. Harvey Garst Larmer Backer M. Harvey Peyton Noel Page 247 YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Elizabeth Ahrens Mary Rhoda Jones Josephine McDaniel Esther F. Brown . President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Elizabeth Ahrens President Virginia Bidwell Constance Boyer Mary Child . Constance Emig Elizabeth Fyfer Ann Gilleylen . Louise Heflin CABINET . Girl Reserve Music World Fellowshif) General Secretary Freshman Adviser Social Devotional MEMBERS Mary Katherine Kinsey . . Program Elizabeth Parkhurst . . Conference Caroline Pratt .... Social Service Katherine Prichard .... Poster Fredlyn Ramsey .... Finance Mary Shapiro Publicity Irma Young Publicity ADVISORY BOARD Miss Ida Bohannon Miss M. M. Brashear Mrs. S. T. Bratton Mrs. S. D. Brooks Mrs. Margaret B. Chamberlain Mrs. Guy V. Head Mrs. S. a. Jeffers Miss Dorothy Kaucher Miss Eleanor Lattimore Mrs. E. L. Morgan Mrs. Bessie Leach Priddy Mrs. Lloyd Short Mrs. D. E. Thomas Mrs. Ralph K. Watson Pratt Heflin McDaniel Fyfer Prichard Emig Kinsey Gilleylen Boyer Shapiro Child Ramsey Bidwell Young Ahrens Jones Brown Parkhurst Page 24S YOUNG MEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION OFFICERS ViNciL Harmon Dewey Routh . Robert Funk George H. Jackson W. A. Albrecht . Earl R. Gordon Glenn Ogle . President . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Chairman of Board General Secretary Employment Secretary Marshall Craig Don Dawson Wallace English Rob ert Funk ViNciL Harmon Otha J. Hopper CABINET ViNCiL Harmon President Paul Krueger Glenn Ogle C. Franklin Parker Dewey Routh Shigeo Soga Dale Wild Stratton D. Brooks W. A. Albrecht W. F. Bailey Miller Brown P. E. Burton E. F. Carter H. O. DeGraff Wallace English Robert Funk BOARD OF DIRECTORS ViNciL Harmon David R. Haupt Albert K. Heckel R. L. Hill George H. Jackson Frank Knight W. C. Logan Glenn Ogle C. Franklin Parker H. K. Poindexter O. B. Poundstone C. B. Rollins, Jr. Dewey Routh Shigeo Soga James S. Summers William Tiffin Jesse E. Wrench Roy Hockensmith Craig Knight Routh Wild Ogle Wrench Haupt Harmon Heckel Hopper Soga Brooks Dawson Krueger Rollins Funk Gordon Jackson Page 249 17 m CHRISTIAN STUDENT CONGREGATION W Richard Crouch . Helen Jones Lawrence Grace Jack Adams Paul Penn Sarah Talbert Victor Will . Lucille Coates Mildred Palmer Rev. Carl Agee Grace Goslin OFFICERS President Recorder Treasurer Sunday School President Sunday School Vice-President Sunday School Secretary . Evening Forum President Evening Forum Vice-President . Evening Forum Secretary Pastor Executive Secretary Grace Goslin Executive Secretary THE Christian Student Congregation was organized in 1920 under the leadership of Walter M. Haushalter. 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 affiliate and full membership of students in the Christian Church is four hun- dred sixty-five. This fellowship of studen ts is seeking together to provide training for religious and social leadership, to interest as many young people as possible in the various departments of the church, and to gain a better understanding of Christ ' s teachings and how to live the most abundant life. Every boy and girl in the organization, whatever his capabilities or interests, has an opportunity for development through the Worship Department, the Administrative Department or the Activities Department. kj ' A % M M. ' ' i H P B S ' " " 11 1 1 -1 ' H ■[ ' fiii M ' ' ' E T HI Penn Will Spenny Grace McLean Saunders Talbert McGuire Leutert Crouch Berrie Goslin Grenawalt Agee Overbey Jones Adams HOUSMAN Page 250 17z GLENNON CLUB OFFICERS Charles J. Hughes ROSINA KOETING MORIE CiVILL . Gerald J. Martin President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer i f Charles Hughes President IN 1903 the Glennon Club was organized and named in honor of Archbishop J. J. Glennon of St. Louis. Its purpose is to create a Catholic atmosphere among the Catholic students, to afford them an opportunity of meeting those of the same faith, to promote religious discussions, to aid in the work of the Church, and to carry on social activities that offer good wholesome amusement and recreation- It is governed by student officers under the guidance of our pastor. Reverend F. H. Dieckman. The Glennon Club is one of the largest and most active of the S. R. C. group. The Knights of Columbus maintain the K. C. Hall, in which many students stay. In this dormitory for men are lounge rooms, recreation rooms, and a large auditorium in which banquets and entertainments are held. A. Hanss Anderson Arce Milroy Schweitzer Phillips Eschen McVIahon Mueller ZiECLER ToRLiNE E. Hanss Kersting Holle Jecklin Early Weinkein Westhoff Sours O ' Bannon Arpe Alcermisson Perry Sours Stadtherr Mersh Graves Weber Koetinc Hughes Dieckman Civile Martin Goeke Page 2il BAPTIST YOUNG PEOPLE ' S UNION II I ill OFFICERS Macy Pruitt Burt W. Pratt Lillian White Allen W. Hensley Thelma LeMaster President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Student Secretary i: Macy Pruitt President CABINET Dorothy England Programs True Gaines Membership Allen W. Hensley Finance Deane Harvey - .... Social Service Emily Mae Brengle Socials Raymond Garnett Publicity THE Baptist Young People ' s Union strives to lead the students to shape their lives after the example set by Christ. The programs given by the organization have attempted to solve the problem of forming a desirable philosophy of life. The methods used have been those of the open forum and the inspirational address. A student secretary has recently been added to our staff. Every Friday and Saturday she is hostess to students who wish to spend an evening around the big fireplace in the student center. This union works hand in hand with the 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, Rev. Luther W. Smith; and the Social Half-Hour, which strives to spread friendship and to promote the social life of students. White Bryant Shepherd Backus Brengle Palmer Garnett B. Pratt Steele Hensley Harvey Ogden C. Pratt Johnson Gaines LeMaster Smith Pruitt Walker England Page 252 EPISCOPAL STUDENTS ' ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Phillip Anthes Mabel Mantz . Hugh Williamson Lawrence Dunlap . Margaret Almstedt Virginia Holliday . Irene Wood . Martha Lindsey President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Corresponding Secretary Stephens Representative Christian Representative Hugh P. Williamson President THE Episcopal Students ' Association is composed of students in the University, and in Cinristian and Stephens College, who are members of the Episcopal church, or who have expressed a prefer- ence for it. 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 prob- lems of the campus and of life. The Association encourages its members to learn and to practice the Christian way of life in all their relationships. This year, with the completion of the new Student Center, the Association is able to conduct all of its activities in a much more satisfactory manner. In the building is a fully equipped kitchen; a large social room for dances, plays and parties; a lounge room for informal meetings; and an office where the business affairs of the organization are conducted. 1 Marc. Almstedt Holliday Mabel Almstedt Rev. Haupt Williamson Anthes Dunlap il Pate 25} .,v BURR ALL BIBLE CLASS I I I ' ii THE Burrall Bible Class was organized in February, 1921, by Miss Jessie L. Burrall. Since 1928 Miss Nellie Lee Holt has been teacher of the Class. Class Motto: " We Specialize on the Wholly Impossible. Miss Nellie Lee Holt Teacher UNIVERSITY MEN ' S OFFICERS L. Reading, Jr President Marion Applegate Stephens Women ' s President STEPHENS COLLEGE WOMEN ' S OFFICERS J Leo Hopper Elmer Keathley First Vice-President Second Vice-President Marion Applegate Edith Bond . Mary M. Roberts President First Vice-President Second Vice-President UNIVERSITY WOMEN ' S OFFICERS Louise Heflin President Bernice Stanley . . First Vice-President Florence Doolittle . Second Vice-President Betty Huey Nora Gambill Kathryn Davis GRAIL STAFF . Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Advertising Manager Jenkins Garret Ince Lowry Ogden Spurgeon Nelson Williamson LeMaster Bringle Blocker Sorrevey Johnson Ainsworth Scouter Hoover Denton Davis Fricke Blocker Palmer Marks Gambill Holmes King Ritchie Poehlman Spurgeon Pratt Goodson Jones McClure England Cluff Lee Lundeen Bond Walters Applegate Hopper Holt Reading Heflin Huey Roberts f ■A4 BURR ALL BIBLE CLASS ( z m. ' M s: ! Louise Heflin University Women ' s President THE Burrall Bible Class meets each Sun- day morning of the school year in the Stephens College auditorium for a service of worship and study. All students in Columbia who are not members of other Sunday school classes are cordially invited to attend and take part in the activities of the Class. The Class meets regularly on Sunday mornings; but for more intense study than the Sunday hour permits, the Class is divided into three leadership discussion groups, meeting separately at different hours during the week, one for the University men, one for the University women, and one for the Stephens College girls. CLASS ACTIVITIES J. L. Reading, Jr. University Men ' s President The Grail is a student religious journal, written and edited by students, under the counsel of Dr. Kenneth I. Brown. It is published weekly during the school year; the subscription price is $1.50. Miss Betty Huey of Stephens College is Editor. The Burrall Class Orchestra. Professor Basil D. .Gauntlett, Dean of the Stephens College Conservatory, directs the Burrall Class Orchestra. The Orchestra furnishes music for the Sunday services of the class and gives concert programs throughout the year. The Burrall Class Chorus. The Burrall Class Chorus is under the direction of Professor Ernest L. Cox, Director of Music at the First Baptist Church. The Burrall Class Dramatic Guild. The Burrall Class purposes to sponsor the highest type of religious dramatics possible. To this end, the Guild has been formed, under the leadership of Pro- fessor E. W. Hickman, head of the Dramatic Arts Department, Stephens College. The Annual Christmas and Easter plays are given and in addition tableaux, living pictures, and dramatic repre- sentations. A successful year for Burrall Bible Class was celebrated at the annual banquet Page 255 ' SSSSBSBBmm- ' THE student body of the Uni- versity of Missouri has taken the initiative among middle-wes- tern universities in backing foreign educational movements. Mis- souri-Yenching is a local organiza- tion supporting a project to pro- vide professional training for pros- pective newspaper workers in the rapidly expanding journalism of China to be offered in the leading Chinese university maintained un- der Western auspices. Franklin Parker is chairman of the executive committee. Paga 256 F CHAPTER IgPI J Pt ENGINEERS ' CLUB SS K s=s i S 3»25 OFFICERS George Crow John Washer . Harry Kruse Herbert M. Bosch Charles Miller . President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Business Manager George Crow President WITH the founding of the College of Engineering at the University of Missouri in 1876, there has always existed a spirit that expresses itself today in the Engineers ' Club. In no other school on the campus will one find as large a group so completely organized and endowed with such a spirit of good fellowship, loyalty, and fair play as found in the Engineers ' Club. The Engineers ' Club is the meeting place of all students in the College of Engineering, regardless of department, class, social affiliations, or scholastic standing. Since every student meets the other on a basis of equality, a more democratic organization is not to be found on the campus. The membership cf the Engineers ' Club is composed of all students enrolled in the College of Engineering, consequently it is the basic organization. All student activities of the Engineering School function under three subsidiary organizations: the St. Pat ' s Board, the Shamrock Staff, and the Campus Squad. The Board of St. Patrick, composed of thirteen directors, is responsible for the planning and super- vising of the annual St. Patrick ' s celebration. The Shamrock Staff edits the Shamrock, which is the annual publication of the students of the College of Engineering, containing a resume of all student activities. The Campus Squad, composed of five upperclassmen, maintains campus discipline, upholds traditions, and assists in Club administration. ' ill »i] ENGINEERS ' CLUB cs. :::m ' 2m ! 3) THE results of such a school spirit is best exemplified by the loyalty of our alumni and the growth of St. Patrick ' s Day celebration here and throughout the engineering schools of the country. If the students in the College of Engineering through their efforts can make the spirit of Old Missouri greater, then they feel that their sacrifices are worth while. St. Pat ' s Week this year was a great success. Rain and snow at- tempted to break up the fun, but the Engineers carried on their program in spite of the bad weather. The week-end was formally opened by a big barbecue at Gordon ' s Lake. Almost all of the Engineers attended, and with speeches and food, merriment ran high. A contest was held for the best beard in the school; Floyd Chinn carried off the honors. Stephens and Christian Colleges were serenaded later in the evening. St. Pat, who was represented by Floyd Chinn, arrived in town on a large hand-car in a flurry of white snowflakes and was duly welcomed. In the annual knighting cere- mony sixty-one Senior engineers were given various degrees of recognition by St. Pat. There was an unusual display of stunts in the engineering laboratory. These included everything from an automatic manipulation of smoke rings to a demonstration of television. The Green Sheet, which is published annually during St. Pat ' s week, came out with all the appropriate news for the occasion. Saturday night brought St. Pat ' s Ball. This is an event which only engineers can attend. Vir- ginia Estes was announced the choice of the engineers as the 1929 Queen of the Knights of St. Patrick, and was duly crowned at the ball. The last dance concluded the celebration of the 1929 St. Pat ' s Week. Everyone looks forward to another successful celebration next year, for more than consider- able interest throughout the school was worked up this year. It almost seemed that the ancient rivalry between the Engineers and the Lawyers was to be revived. Charles Miller Business Manager ' 4 L II gl Jp i Cj—L II B W- Bl jE it 3 ! H . i H HBn k . 1 n 1 mk- 5 illl St. Pat ' s Ball was held at the Women ' s Gym. Shamrocks were distributed Page 2S9 ST. PAT ' S BOARD Sl§ mi St. Pat ' s Board had its origin in the year 1905, for at that time was the beginning of the celebration of St. Patrick ' s Day activities. OFFICERS Floyd T. Chinn John J. Washer Herbert M. Bosch Thomas E. Rodhouse Charles J. Miller President . Vice-President Treasurer Secretary-Treasurer Business Manager Floyd Chinn President THE St. Patrick ' s Celebration functions under a subsidiary organization of the Engineers ' Club, known as the Board of St. Patrick. This Board is composed of thirteen members, as follows: Five Seniors, who are the president, vice-president, and secretary, elected by the Club, and two addi- tional Seniors elected by the Senior class; three Juniors elected by the Junior class, one of which is subsequently elected vice-president of the Board; three Sophomores selected by the Board; and two Freshmen selected by the Board. The Freshmen and Sophomores are selected on the basis of their interest in the Club and school activities as well as their relative merits. It is a distinct honor to be a member of the Board of St. Patrick, but with this honor comes much hard work and effort. The chief purpose of the Board is to plan and supervise the celebration each year. BOARD MEMBERS Seniors — Floyd T. Chinn, Herbert M. Bosch, Thomas E. Rodhouse, Charles L. Miller, Orville Amyett Juniors — John J. Washer, Ralph George, Lester L. Bauer Sophomores — Harner Selvidge, William D. Johnson, William R. Hudson Freshmen — Thomas Randall, Francis Dawson Rodhouse Selvidge Johnson - Randall Washer Hudson Bosch Chinn Miller Bauer George Page 260 American Institute of Electrical Engineers " J l gS A. I. E. E. is a national professional organization for electrical engineers founded in 1884. The Missouri Chapter was established in 1902. OFFICERS George L. Crow . Lawrence G. Weiser BuRDETTE Holt . Paul T. Rumsey M. P. Weinbach . Robert E. Acheson Russell H. Bettis Edwin B. Burnham Floyd T. Chinn John M. Coe J. Hulett Cooper George L. Crow Robert S. Dunlap George M. Ewing Ralph A. Foltz J. Edward Foster Harry R. Gorsuch Robert W. Heuchan Chairman V ice-Chairman Secretary-Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Faculty Counselor 1 MEMBERS C. Burdette Holt Lyde E. Howard John R. Hughes M. Frederick Hubbell Cyril H. Iffrig R. Harley Jackson Newell K. Jones Robert H. Jones, Jr. John S. Kennish Leo H. Lipscomb Jack M. Manley Carl Neitzert Elmer L. Olsen George Crow Chairman Frank C. Payne Clyde N. Ray Thomas E. Rodhouse Alexander Rothstein Gerald Shainberg Leo V. Skinner Ola a. Spurgeon Robert M. Stillwell Clyde O. Taylor Joseph B. Varnum Lawrence G. Weiser Marvin G. Weller Vi f ailW! VP " 1 I ' lOTnr ' I Hf -:t I I B HI iigl H ' ' J l ' j I B 1 I E H H B J B ' " 1 r ' ' ' ■CJ| H Ifl v i l Ri Burnham Rothstein Dunlap Acheson N. Jones Chinn Lipscomb Meitzert Bettis Weiser Holt Crow Kennish Weller Spurgeon Foltz R. Jones Gorsuch Taylor Payne Foster Coe Manley Jackson Shainberg Olsen Rodhouse Heuchan Cooper Weinbach Lanier Wallis Rumsey Stillwell Page 261 AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS ( . 3 Charles McGinley President A. S. C. E., founded in 1852, is a national professional organization for civil engineers. The Missouri Chapter was established in 1922. Charles T Charles S. Davis, Eli O. Axon . Harry K. Rubey OFFICERS McGinley, Jr . )R President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Faculty Sponsor III George Allison Eli O. Axon J. G. Bain, Jr. Earl R. Beckner Frank N. Beighley duis bolinger Richard P. Burke Julius A. Canahl Joe T. Capelli Kenneth L. Clark J. W. Cook MEMBERS Richardson A. Currie Charles S. Davis, Jr. Fred E. Dawkins Joaquin R. deVivar t. e. donahoe C. D. Field, Jr. Ralph George Elbert Hasenritter HoLiCE Haning Ben L. Hill, Jr. Glenn J. Hopkins Charles T. McGinley, Otto H. Meyer Guy L. Noland Alberto Novoa Richard M. Piburn Raymond F. Powell DuANE Randall Jule C. Tate V. L. Vera R. C. Vohs Robert L. Williamson Jr. I III m Burke Meyer Donahoe Piburn Tatk Vohs Davis Axon Beighley Dawkins Bain Williamson Hell Currie Clark Beckner Randall Cook Vera Fields George Rubey McCaustland LaRue McGinley Canahl i : i ! 1 Page 262 MISSOURI MUSKETEERS MISSOURI MUSKETEERS was organized in of the University of Missouri Rifle Club, adopted in 1926. 1923 under the name Its present name was t OFFICERS Roger H. Taylor Emerick Vavra Barbara Temple Waldon C. Winston Sergt. E. C. Viera Capt. G. E. Parker President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Sergeant-at-A rms Advisor MEMBERS Lyman Bishop Florence Briggs William Dillsworth, Jr. Herman Dimmitt Virginia Douglas ■ Frances Fagin Dorothy Hinshaw Leo Hopper Ann Killam Harold McKay Loren Palmer Capt. Gilbert Parker A. S. Penniston Natalie Wilson Roger Taylor President Hugh Powell Emma Purnell Mary Purnell John Riggs, Jr. Russel Smith Martha Sonntag Lorraine Staub Roger Taylor Barbara Temple Frances Troxell Emerick Vavra Sergeant E. C. Viera Marcia Wallace Vavra Staub Dillsworth Winston Taylor McKay M. Purnell Fagin , Purnell Jones Wallace Troxell Penniston Riggs Bishop Love Temple Briggs Powell Hopper Viera Douglas Hunt Sonntag Killam Page 263 M AGRICULTURAL CLUB OFFICERS First Semester George Jones Ted L. Joule Will Adams . Edgar Gildehaus Steve Hughes President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Chaplain George Jones President First Semester THE Agricultural Club, of which every male 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; " of sponsoring the annual Barnwarming, a nationally-known fall festival; of publishing the College Farmer, the official magazine of the Agricultural Club; and for the purpose of giving organ- ized help to the College of Agriculture and the University of Missouri. The past year marked the addition of another club activity in the form of an Agricultural Club banquet, the purposes of which are to bring about a more mutual understanding between faculty and students and to afford an opportunity to properly present medals to the members of the judging teams. The Agricultural Club was established in 1894. All students in the College of Agriculture for the past thirty-six years have been members. The club is incorporated under the laws of the State of Missouri. The Club today is known as a student organization that strives for new and better things and ultimately accomplishes its purposes. Every Wednesday night the " call " summons the Ags to meeting in Waters Hall Page 264 AGRICULTURAL CLUB OFFICERS Second Semester President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Chaplain Charles E. Rohde President Second Semester THE College of Agriculture was well represented by its judging teams in each of the various judging contests held during the past year. The Stock Judging Team entered in the contest at the American Royal Live Stock Show in Kansas City and in the contest at the International Live Stock Show at Chicago. The Meat Judging Team competed in the Intercollegiate Meat Judging Contests conducted by the National Livestock and Meat Board at the American Royal and International Live Stock Shows. The Dairy Judging Team entered in a contest held by the Dairy Cattle Congress at Waterloo, Iowa, and in the National Dairy Show in Memphis, Tennessee. The Poultry Judging Team competed in the Coliseum Poultry Show in Chicago, where Missouri placed first in exhibition judging. The Fruit Judging Team entered at the Midwest Horticultural Show a t Cedar Rapids, Iowa, and placed first in the contest. Thirty-five of the most advanced students in the College constitute the membership of these five teams which represent the College in sectional and national competition each year. 1928 FARMERS ' FAIR PREMIUM WINNERS Head Thompson Whitsett Ganison Poehlman McGuire Crumley Carter McCrosky Haag Foster Downing Woodruff W. Davis Miller Nance Page 265 fi 2 1928 BARNWARMIN ' K m s m OFFICERS Earl J. Allen Nat N. Allen . Kenneth L. Turk Bernie Stickrod Manager Secretary-Treasurer Assistant Manager Assistant Secretary-Treasurer Earl J. Allen Manager COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Nat Allen W. C. Bute Archie Downing Roland Evans J. H. Ford Kenneth Garrison T. L. Gieselman Everett Halbrook Charles W. Hill L. P. Hopper Stephen Hughes Ted Jones Clifford McMasters Merritt Potter Charles Rohde J. Ed Rutter Raymond Sneed LouiN C. Thornton Kenneth Turk THE 1928 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. 1 1 J DiNSDALE Rohde Joule Meyer Adam Rutter GiLDEHAUS Jones Alle Turk Stickrod McMasters Potter Cox GiE-SELMAN Ford Hughes Farmer Hopper Allen Baker Bute Garrison Ingle Dowis Downing Hill Thornton Page 266 ;. 18z 1929 FARMERS ' FAIR c s: : OFFICERS J. E. RuTTER Manager Archie Downing Assistant Manager Leo p. Hopper Secretary-Treasurer Andrew Adams . . . Assistant Secretary-Treasurer COUNCIL Seniors . . George Jones O. J Hopper Junior Kenneth E. Garrison J. Ed Rutter Manager COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN 4}j i .■ Advertising — K. T. Dowis, Thomas Blacklock Archway — Verane Gregg, John Wilson Concessions — Albert Dinsdale, Kenneth Turk Construction — Arvil Farmer, Will Adams, Meritt Potter Dance — Steve Hughes, Haskell Foard, Dave Cornish Educational Exhibits — J. E. May, Milton Poehlman Girls ' Show — George Jones, Don Rush Lights — Perry Spenney, Charles Denny Minstrels — O, J. Hopper, Bernice Stickrod Parade — Nat Allen, Eugene Ensminger Pike Features — Walter Bute, Delbert Carter Police — Charles Hill, A. L. Gieselmann Prizes — Clifford McMasters, Jack Martin Publicity — C. E. Rohde, Robert Funk Side Shows — Wencher Meyer, Cecil Roderick Signs — Nicholas Givens, Noel Liter, Herman Haag Store Room — Roland Evans, Jamie Naggs Stunts — Henry Baker, Don Ingle Transportation — Kenneth Garrison, Andrew Berwick XYZ Show — Ted Joule, Don Cox Hi M Joule Dinsdale Ingle Grrcc A. Adam Rohde Allen Bute Farmer Cox Rutter Baker McMasters Downing Hill Rush Burk Allen W. Adam Jones O. Hopper Stickrod Turk Givens Garrison Dowis L. Hopper Page 267 if ' - ■ BLOCK AND BRIDLE LOCK AND BRIDLE is an honorary society which was founded at the University of Missouri in 1919. Its purpose is to bring about a closer relationship among those students pursuing the various phases of animal husbandry. OFFICERS Eugene Ensminger President Andrew Adams Nat Allen R. A. Appleman Baker Atterbury A. J. Berwick Thomas A. Blacklock C. H. BOWEN F. B. Bradley Virgil Burke John Burkeholder W. C. Bute David Cornish William Coulter J. B. Crumly Lee Davis Will D. Davis James Dawson Albert J. Dinsdale Eugene Ensminger M. C. Potter . K. L. Turk . MEMBERS President . Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Justin Doak A. K. Downing Gene Ensminger Kenneth Evans Roland Evans A. L. Farmer Warren Faukhanel Haskell Foard A. H. Frank Robert Funk Nick Givens Archie Gloves Richard Haines Hensley Hall Ralph Hargrave Carlisle Hartman Orland Hiesel L. P. Hopper O. J. Hopper W. C. Hunt Ted Joule Raymond Klein Bruce Knight Jack Martin Robert L. Meffert W. L. Meyer John Mills Kermit Moore Charles Morse J. W. Myers J. O. Naggs Don Pearman Milton Poehlman M. C. Potter J. W. Rudolph Don Rush Harold Ralston Luther Robinson H. R. Schmid Howard Smith Raymond Sneed Perry Spenny Fred Stephens B. E. Stickrod R. J. Stout Harvey Stone J. E. Thompson Harold Thorne Oscar Thorne Ben a. Trumbo James Tuggle Kenneth L. Turk Herbert T. Webster J. R. Wilson i 1 1 Comfort MoFFETT Foard Rush Potter Weaver Crumley Dinsdale Joule Smith Thompson Foster Berwick Davis Blacklock Evans Trowbridge Appleman Hopper Chittenden Allen McLean Farmer Ensminger Coulter Nacgs Adams Frank Hargrave Poehlman Hopper Turk Martin 5l» r Page 268 U HORTICULTURE SHOW t M : ; THE Horticulture Show is managed by students in the Department of Horticulture and is sponsored by the members of the Horticulture faculty and the Missouri State Horticultural Society. THE COMMITTEE J. E. RuTTER Manager A. L. GiESELMANN Assistant Manager J. E. May Chairman of Fruits George Jones Chairman of Bees Hermann Haag Chairman of Vegetables Milton Poehlman .... Chairman of Premiums Jim Naggs Chairman of Decorations The Eighth Annual Horticulture Show was held in connection with Farmers " Week, October 16-22, 1928. The show consisted of a large exhibit of Missouri-grown fruits, nuts and vegetables, which were displayed attractively. Educational exhibits, charts, and talks illustrating the proper methods of pruning, spraying, fertilizing, and other cultural methods recommended by the Missouri College of Agriculture for the production of high quality fruits and vegetables were given. The show was attended by approximately 4,000 farmers. The show has steadily expanded since its beginning in 1920, which was merely an exhibit of the fruit grown on the University experiment station grounds. This year $500.00 were awarded as pre- miums, and exhibits were received from practically every section of the state. A large loving cup was awarded to the grower who won the largest number of premiums. RUTTER GiESELMANN May schowengerdt Poehlman Jones Allen Page 269 » ! mA n JUDGING TEAM ■s Chittenden Coach Dinsdale O. Hopper Burke ENSMiNt;ER Turk L. Hopper Virgil Burke Albert Dinsdale STOCK JUDGING TEAM Eugene Ensminger Leo p. Hopper Otha J. Hopper Kenneth Turk AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION CLUB OFFICERS Charles Hill Charles Rohde Will Adam . J. H. Foard President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Corresponding Secretary J. H. Foard Charles Rohde Raymond Sneed L. C. Thornton Dickinson HlLl Foard Smith Thompson Rohde Smoot Chapman Bute Sneed Williamson Cox Paul Thornton Smith Herman Adam Hargrove Pi III! ■ in m ff -1 s ;. !, 5 i- 4 m Page 170 JUDGING TEAMS m Foster. Coach McLean O. Hopper L. Hopper MEAT JUDGING TEAM Nat Allen J. C. McLean Leo Hopper Otha Hopper POULTRY JUDGING TEAM Walter Bute Orville Farmer Charles Rohde John Wilson Henderson Rohde Bute Wilson Farmer Page 271 m ' 5P HORTICULTURE fiki:MmL -hitkjtmd . RUTTER Wilson ' f ' m- ' Z m POEHLMAN Thorne Farmer SWARTWOUT APPLE JUDGING TEAM Orville Farmer Oscar Thorne Milton Poehlman John Wilson HORTICULTURE CLUB OFFICERS J. E. May . Henry Baker . Ben Trumbo . President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Sullivan Allen H. Thorne Jenkins Pyke Quinn Steele Baker Allen Schowengerdt Haseman O. Thorne Davis Rutter Gieselmann Jones Dowis Talbert May Farmer Poehlman Hartig Swartwout DAIRY JUDGING TEAM Andrew Adam Vorane Gregg Norwood Benning Harry Herman DAIRY CLUB OFFICERS Verane Gregg President Harry Herman Vice-President Ennis Morriss Secretary-Treasurer j ' Ai i I f " I " M " MEN ' S CLUB w OFFICERS Justin Roach Earl Deimund . Marshall Craig Irving Epstein President Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer Athletic Board Representative Justin Roach President Sal Allecri Wendell Baker Paul Brayton Rupert Bridges Leo Bridges Miller Brown Robert Bvars Earl Deimund Hubert Campbell Stanley Cox Marshall Craig Russell Dills Wallace English Irving Epstein Henry Feldcamp Sidney Frampton Harold Garner Clyde Gilbert Sam Gorman Eugene Hawkins MEMBERS Clyde Hudgens Francis Huff Charles Huhn Kieth Hursley Scott Kennedy Charles King William Kosky Carl Lyons Lawrence McCauley Paul Maschoff Robert Mehrle Richard Morgan Cecil Newman William Oldham Justin Roach Von Robbins Henry Rosenheim Herbert Ruble Guy Sappington Clyde Smith Glenn Smith William Smith Ray Smith Rockwell Swartz James Tarr John Waldorf Harry Welsh Kyle Williams Isadore Willners THE " M " Men ' s Club was founded in 1912. Chester L. Brewer was the originator and sponsor. Membership consists of the winners of the letter " M " in the major sports: football, basket ball, track, and baseball. Winners of major " M ' s " in the minor sports are also taken in. The club exists to uphold the highest kind of sportsmanship and to insist upon thoughtfulness for opponents in the field of sport. m Ruble Sappington Craig Frampton Garner Baker Feldcamp Williams Lewis Hudgens Bridges Brown Kinc; White Dills Oldh.am Brayton McCauley Gilbert Swartz Allegri Gorman Deimund Hursley Farley Roach Epstein Willner Huff rage 274 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB § g gg : g OFFICERS Dorothy Saville Elizabeth Winkelhake Lucy Wilson Katie Ridge Miss Mildred Briggs President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Faculty Advisor 1 Dorothy Saville President ONE of the most active professional organizations on tine campus is tire Home Economics Club, tiie purpose of wiiicln is threefold : ( I ) to create and maintain good fellowship among the members, (2) to participate in community service, and (3) to further the interests of Home Economics in the University. Activities of the Club include professional services outside as well as social and professional activi- ties within the University. Membership in the Club is open to any student who is interested in Home Economics and wishes to become a member. At the present time there are eighty members. The executive council is composed of officers, a representative from the Freshman class, one from the Sophomore class, and the chairmen of the standing committees. Condon Hall Hendricks Morgan Saville Doolittle Anthony Prikp Withers Ridge Burford Howell Davidson Alexander Hoover Brow.n Schowengerdt Briggs Eaton Berrie Herman Scruggs Singleton Bingham Muhlman Page 275 I TEXAS CLUB First Semester Charles King Winifred Spencer Hugh Roy Brown . Clark Ellzey Virginia Douglas Sara Randol Ada Lingo George Baker . Robert Armstrong George Baker Leroy Baker William Ball Jack Bisco Fern Blackman Hugh Roy Brown Ava N. Buchanan John Canaday Josephine Canaday Joseph Cowan Frances Corry Walter H. Curry Matt Davis Lucille Dorff Virginia Douglass L. T. Easley Louis E. Eikel Eldon W. Ellis OFFICERS President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Council North Texas . South Texas East Texas West Texas . Second Semester Clark Ellzey Winifred Spencer Hugh Roy Brown Eva M. Johnson Virginia Douglas Sara Randol Ada Lingo George Baker MEMBERS Clark Ellzey Flora L. Exum Katherine Fox Wenzel Fulton Hazel Futch Scott Galbreath Nell Galloway Leland Glass James W. Gossett George F. Gray N. D. Hacher Payton R. Harned Ellen Hawley JuANiTA Henderson Helen Henry E. V. Howard Hazel Hunnicut Ben. B. Hutchison Otis S. Jackson Ralph Jennings Eva M. Johnson Claud Jones Dorothy Kaufman Charles King Roy Leffingwell Ada Lingo John B. Lipscomb HoYT H. London Don Martin Jack Martin Edward Martin Harold J. Matthews Charles Moore John Mortimer Robert McCracken William S. McCray Charles King President, First Semester Elmo Niblo William Nugent Sam D. Nutting Ruth Purdy Sara M. Randol Lynn Roach Reed Sass Duncan Scott Robert Sexhauer Winifred Spencer Evelyn F. Spolander Jerry T. Strait Jack Taylor Phillip H. Teague Jack Turner DoDD Vernon Clara B. Willis Sue K. Woolridge Robert S. Wright ATHENAEAN LITERARY SOCIETY Hi Hi ViNCiL Harmon President 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. First Semester ViNCiL Harmon J. Marion Dry Lewis Willis John Thomy . Oral McCubbin OFFICERS President Vice-President . Secretary- Treasurer Critic . Sergeant-at-Arms . Trustees Robert Birbeck John Bridger Carrington Burgess Walter W. Dalton Donald Dawson Glenn J. Degner Marion Dry W. Clark Ellzey James Finch MEMBERS BuRNis Frederick Gilbert H. Graham John Ralph Graves ViNciL Harmon Lyle Killingsworth Paul F. Krueger A. K. Lee Robert McCracken Second Semester James A. Finch Don Dawson Hobart Mowrer John Thomy ViNCiL Harmon Paul Krueger J. Marion Dry John Thomy Vernon C. Meyers O. H. Mowrer John Vance Neale Robert M. Polk James E. Shepherd R. Jasper Smith Wallace D. Stewart John P. Thomy, Jr. Lewis V. Willis ill P w % Frederick Craig Degner McCracken Krueger Hull Polk Birbeck Neal Killingsworth Bricx er Spenny Shepherd Ellzey Eardley Myers Stewart Thomy Lee Graham Graves Dalton Hough Harmon Dawson Finch Mowrer Willis Smith Page 27S i ATHENAEAN LITERARY SOCIETY qS S 2 g2§ WOMEN ' S CHAPTER Women ' s Forum, a Club devoted to public speaking, became the Women ' s Chapter of Athenaean in December, 1927. First Semester Esther Traber Sue Wass Lucy Wilson . Hazel Casey Lillian Funk . OFFICERS President Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Sponsor Second Semester Lucy Wilson Lillian Hubbard Hazel Casey Mildred Dickey . Lillian Funk 5 Esther Traber President Mary Jim Barnes Virginia Bidwell Daisy Bingham Hazel Casey Rose Davidson Julia Davis Mildred Dickey Helen Green Alberta Haw Virginia How MEMBERS Helen Holderby Olga Hohengarten Lillian Hubbard Ann Killam Blessing Lippman Maxine Metzler Grace Morgan Ruth Morgan Anna Jean O ' Donnell Fredlyn Ramsey Mary Sands Helen Seeger Florence Siebert Frances Stokes Avis Sutton Margaret Jane Thomas Esther Traber Louise Wielandy Sue Wass Jennie D. Wilson Lucy Wilson lii Morgan Funk Haw How Killam Ramsey Dickey O ' Donnell Metzler Wilson Casey Traber Wass I 4 Page 179 THERE are about one hundred and twenty-five separate stu- dent organizations on the Missouri campus — fraternal, social, state, literary, debating, religious, scien- tific, dramatic, athletic, honorary, and professional. When com- pleted, the Memorial Union will form the center of student activi- ties and a home for student or- ganizations. Men and women will each have one wing. This central- ization will provide an effective means of fostering Uni- versity spirit. ■is . Page 280 19 ifff- .CQ 4 « " in the first o fichooj n e Engineer, turn Pa ' lciJ ' ng Jfne. R dress fs obtamed- Pf are burned rules are discarded -when the Frosh victors ,n the nnual Freshman- sophomore Brawl. i The Savitar Ic ' e- eaker opens the cial season — no en houses this ar. Afternoon as, informals. .iristmds parties — Iways beautiful co- ds. Tuxes, flowers, the breath of life- come with the spring formals. The Delta Gamma lawn party is a delightful memory. . ' ; ' ' -■ ' ■ ., On the night of a f Workshop produc- on. " The Play ' the Thing " . ••Hell Bent tor Heaven " — " The Swan " -•■En- chanted Cottage " " — were done nicely. The Ags fake a mu- sical comedy — the International Clu presents foreig vaude ville act Workshop banqu conciijdes the ye X 9k V ■gf ' 3 ' ' ' J Aj (HiCscSQess Missouri Musket- eers go for a hayfide. The Missouri I ne- atre draws a large crowd. Hugh Wil- liamson ' s hand and Bob Field ' s chcer- leading add interest to the Law-Engi- neering footba 1 clash. TheHorticul- r ture show-ao Alpha Zeta smoker-sec- l ond semester regis- L.. tration. Women are busy at Missouri. The " gym " classes pro- vide baseball, arch- ery, hockey, and gymnastics. " Y. W. " draws a large crowd for vesper service. Dancing and hiking are other forms of activity. Co-eds. co-eds everyxvhere! $ % ' ■C.j . Jiey sSy that ichool ' s about over. ' inal exams! there ' s so much else to do— jaunts out in to the country trip to Jeff.— those baseball games— Far- mers ' Fair — a polo clash— intramural. This mad hurry— it ' s just University life •• ' Round the Col M ' ' ISSOURI customs and tra- ditions have evolved about the Columns. For years student mass meetings and gatherings have been held on the mound. Respect for Tiger traditions begins with obeyance of freshman rules. A new freshman tradition is being developed around the stone " M " at the Memorial Stadium. Others are in various stages of growth, but the strongest traditions are those imbedded in years of existence. k; i S MEN ' S PANHELLENIC COUNCIL Myles Friedman President OFFICERS Myles Friedman President Fred Board Vice-President Elmer Weber Secretary Robert Coerver Treasurer Iji Acacia Allen Lester Alfyha Gamma Rho Steve Hughes Alfiha Tau Omega Herbert Fick Beta Theta Pi John Rohm Delta Sigma Phi Glenn Degner Delta Tau Delta Jack Bisco Delta Upsilon Dave Blanton Farm House Elbert Dinsdale Kappa Alpha J. Litzenfelner Kappa Sigma Byron Howard Lambda Chi Alpha Richard Musser Phi Delta Theta J. L. Reading Phi Gamma Delta William Rodgers Phi Kappa Elmer Weber Phi Kappa Psi Fred Board Pi Kappa Alpha Stanley White Sigma Alpha Epsilon John Sybrandt Sigma Chi Robert Coerver Sigma Nu Vernon Kassebaum Sigma Phi Epsilon Charles Turney Sigma Phi Sigma Donald Murphy Triangle John Washer Zeta Beta Tau Myles Friedman ASSOCIATE NON-VOTING MEMBERS Chi Alpha Chi ViNCiL Harmon Delta Kappa Ralph L. Schmitt FACULTY ADVISORS Dean A. K. Heckel Dr. H. DeGraff Dr. W. Ritchie Dr. O. M. Stewart Dr. W. a. Tarr TE Sybrandt Turney Rodgers Murphy Reading Rohm Board Blanton Weber Tarr Friedman DeGraff Dinsdale Bisco Bell Degner Schmitt Harmon Page 306 202 FRATERNITY CHAPERONS s 2 s m m Acacia Miss Lulu Hubbard Alpha Gamma Rho Miss Lulu Baumgartner Alpha Gamma Sigma Mrs. Katherine Taylor Alpha Tail Omega Mrs. Blanche Eckard Beta Theta Pi Miss Elizabeth Ranson Chi Alpha Chi Mrs. H. a. Chapin Delta Kappa Mrs. Martha Ann Homes Delta Sigma Phi Mrs. Bondurant Hughes Delta Tau Delta Mrs. Fanny Guy Hemphill Delta Upsilon Mrs. Clyde Miller Farm House Mrs. a. E. Billings Kappa Alpha Mrs. Lottie Lee Dallmeyer Kappa Sigma Mrs. Harriet D. Vossler Lambda Chi Alpha Mrs. J. A. Roda Phi Delta Theta Mrs. J. H. Guitar Phi Gamma Delta Miss Florence Poteet Phi Kappa Mrs. Rose McClaren Phi Kappa Psi Mrs. Sarah J. Smith Pi Kappa Alpha Mrs. Martha Blake Sigma Alpha Epsilon Mrs. Elizabeth Raffety Sigma Alpha Mu Mrs. Virginia Cullimore Sigma Chi Mrs. Ella Duke Taylor. Fred Board Vice-President, Panhellenic Sigma Nu Mrs. Walter S. Harris Sigma Phi Epsilon Mrs. Edith Sinz Sigma Phi Sigma Mrs. May D. Martin Triangle Mrs. G. E. Sanders Zeta Beta Tau Mrs. Minnie Caldwell .1091 Vossler Miller Dallmeyer Roda Chapin Ranson Baumgartner Homes Caldwell Eckard Blake Harris Hughes Raffety Guitar Billings Poteet Sanders Martin Sinz Taylor Hubbard McClaren Smith Page 307 i i H. Davis Roy Luck Frederick Kernberger McKlBBEN Hansmant Reynolds Miller DORNAN MUMBRAUER HuDGENS BURK Hansen Allen W. Davis Young L. Carroll Salyer Kimball Garner Lester JOYNER Harris Shields C. Carroll Hoy J ACKSON RoUTH Irwin Utz Ellzey McCallum Bell Gentry Rusk Jones Long Alexander Knight ACACIA Founded University of Michigan, 1904 Missouri Chapter Established 1907 i I % ACTIVE MEMBERS Nat N. Allen, ' 29, Keytesville Harry C. Barber, ' 29, Richmond Randolph E. Bell, ' 29, Slater Virgil E. Burk, ' 29, Butler Wilbur Davis, ' 29, Humartsville Harry C. Dornan, ' 29, Labadie Howard N. Gentry, ' 30, New Florence Robert C. Fields, ' 29, Paris Harold G. Garner, ' 30, Quapaw, Okla. Claude A. Hansen, ' 29, Hermann Joe M. Hansman, ' 29, Keytesville Henry M. Harris, ' 30, Marshall Clyde O. Hudgens, ' 30, Quapaw, Okla. Kay Jackson, ' 30, Springfield Edward C. Jones, ' 29, St. Louis Reynolds R. Kernberger, ' 30, Kansas City Allen V. Lester, ' 30, Columbia ■Wilmer N. McKibben, ' 30, Wellsville Mervin E. Mansager, ' 30, Boonville Jack C. Miller, ' 29, Jackson Everett L. Reynolds, ' 30, Cuiljord Chalmer J. Roy, ' 29, Wentworth Guy Salyer, ' 29, Callao Theodore Shields, ' 30, Trenton William H. Utz, ' 29, St. Joseph Mason Young, ' 32, Pine Bluff, Ark. Pledges John W. Alexander, ' 31, Caruthersville Clayton C. Carroll, ' 32, Louisiana Leonard S. Carroll, ' 33, Louisiana Harrel C. Davis, ' 30, Trenton Clark W. Ellzey, ' 31, Perrytown, Tex. Ellwood Frederick, ' 30, Denver, Colo. Marion A. Hoy, ' 30, Esther Kermit R. Irwin, ' 33, Quapaw, Okla. Walter W. Joyner, ' 31, Fulton, Ky. Gilbert J. Kimball, ' 30, Shell Knob Da niel M. Knight, ' 33, Gallatin Howard R. Long, ' 31, Lafayette, Ind. Ralph A. McCallum, ' 31, Quapaw, Okla. Charles E. Mumbrauer, ' 32, Hermann John Rusk, ' 32, Carterville Charles Wharton, ' 30, Cherryvale, Kans 9 . ALPHA GAMMA RHO Founded University of Illinois, 1908 Theta Chapter established 191b f ACTIVE MEMBERS Robert C. Appleman, ' 31, Skidmore Henry H. Baker, ' 29, Columbia Thomas A. Blacklock, King City Robert P. Callaway, ' 31, Shethina David O. Carter, ' 30, La Plata Delbert H. Carter, ' 30, La Plata T. Nathaniel Davis, ' 30, Fayette William D. Davis, ' 31, Weston K. T. Dowis, ' 29, Sheridan John J. Dryden, " 30, Linneus Arvel L. Farmer, ' 29, Platte City Alfred L. Gieselmann, ' 30, St. Louis Verane L. Gregg, ' 30, Columbia Edward R. Hensley, ' 30, Jackson Charles E. Henry, ' 30, Gallatin Charles W. Hill, ' 29, Gallatin Stephen C. Hughes, ' 29, Newberg George D. Jones, ' 29, Macon Quinten B. Kinder, ' 31, Fredericktown J Edward May, ' 29, Gray ' s Summit J. Milton Poehlman, ' 31, Macon Harold F. Rhodes, ' 29, Bolckow Von a. Robbins, ' 31, Bolivar J. Edwin Rutter, ' 29, Shelbina Evans E. Smith, ' 29, Flint, Mich. Harold W. Thorne, ' 32, Linneus Oscar A. Thorne, ' 31, Linneus Louis C. Thornton, ' 29, May.sville Thomas B. Trimble, ' 29, Columbia Eugene K. Weathers, ' 31, New Franklin Glenn Will, ' 31, Macon Victor H. Will, ' 31, Macon John R. Wilson, ' 29, Maysville Pledges Joseph E. Atterbury, ' 32, Columbia Charles H. Bowen, ' 32, St. Louis Eugene R. Brasher, ' 30, Orrick J. Wayne Bryant, ' 32, Shelbina James S. Callison, ' 32, Holliday Lee F. Davis, ' 31, Braymer J. Carl Dawson, ' 31, Paris Robert H. Faucett, ' 32, Faucett J. P. McCauley, ' 32, Faucett R. Kermit Moore, ' 30, Maryville Eldon B. Nichols, ' 32, Lewistown Wallace W. Neel, ' 32, Callao E. Clarence Steele, ' 32, Sedalia Fred A. Stephens, ' 32, Eldorado Springs William W. Wilson, ' 32, Bowling Green J. William Wood, ' 32, Bowling Green Fowler H. Young, ' 32, Columbia O. Thorne Bryant Poehlman Moore Hughes Rhodes Dowis Thornton H. Thorne McCaulev Wills Jones Wilson Callaway Geeselmann Nichols Faucett Farmer Bdwer Appleman Baker Carter May Davis Rutter Hill Gregg Brasher Smith Trimble Page 309 ni Sneed Burwick Ensminger Penn Joule Calloway Foard Evans Rush Cox Woodward Matthews Roderick Downing Hargrave MORRISS FiCK Meffert Coulter Meyer Potter Shuey Foster Robertson Denney Naggs McDaniel Stickrod Allen Rohde Givens Bute ALPHA GAMMA SIGMA Founded University of Missouri, 1923 Missouri Alpha Chapter established 1923 ACTIVE MEMBERS Earl Allen, " 29, Carlhage Andrew J. Berwick, ' 30, RoUa Walter C, Bute, ' 29, Centralia Kenneth C. Calloway, ' 29, Bolivar William H. Coulter, ' 29, Sweet Springs Don J. Cox, ' 30, Princeton Charles Denney, ' 30, Harrisonville Arche E. Downing, ' 30, Chilhowee Eugene M. Ensminger, ' 30, Belton E. Roland Evans, ' 29, Maryville Herbert G. Pick, ' 32, Chesterfield J. Haskell Foard, ' 29, Doniphan Hal B. Foster, ' 31, Republic Nick K. Givens, ' 29, St. Louis EvERETTE E. Halbrook, ' 30, Esther Hensley E. Hall, ' 31, Columbia Ralph E. Hargrave, ' 30, Chillicoihe Robert M. Head, ' 30, Charleston Walter U. Johns, ' 32, Safe Ted L. Joule, ' 29, Thayer Jackson Matthews, ' 31, Oran Robert L, Meffert, ' 31, Braymer Wencker L. Meyer, ' 29, Moscow Mills Ennis a. Morriss, ' 30, Archie Jamie O. Naggs, ' 30, Keokuk, Iowa John W. Osborne, ' 31, Salisbury Paul Penn, ' 30, West Plains Merritt C. Potter, ' 30, Macon Charles R. Rohde, ' 29, Aurora Cecil V. Roderick, ' 31, Lexington Donald R. Rush, ' 31, Columbia Howard M. Smith, ' 29, Ridgeway Raymond G. Sneed, ' 29, Braymer Stanlie H. Spangler, ' 32, Bardolph William H. Stone, ' 31, Windsor Bernice E. Stickrod, ' 30, Windsor Glynn W. Williamson, ' 31, Fulton, Ky. John W. Woodward, ' 30, Easton Pledges Luther W. Angell, ' 32, Centralia Ellsworth C. Brassfield, ' 32, St. Louis Paul R. Brayton, ' 30, Malta Bend Logan E. Brower, ' 32, Lilbourn George M. Browning, ' 32, Verona Lenord W. De Bobd, ' 32, Columbia Ray N. Faubian, ' 32, Springfield Richard W. Haines, ' 32, Peirce City George E. Maze, ' 32, Harwood Eldon J. McDaniels, ' 32, Norborne George O. Mills, ' 32, Springfield Charles F. Morse, ' 32, Ludlow Don E. Shuey, ' 32, Unionville Harold Taylor, ' 32, Chillicoihe John D. Vance, ' 32, Centralia Gilbert W. Wehrman, ' 32, Lexington Clarence M. Woodruff, ' 32, Richmond Page 310 : ' • i m m H Y 1 ALPHA TAU OMEGA Founded Virginia Military Institute, 1865 Gamma Rho Chapter established 1906 :-.T HP ACTIVE MEMBERS DoNNELL H. Anderson, " 32, St. Louis Reginald E. Ausmus, ' 29, Brookjield Lee F. Brooks, ' 3 1 , Fargo, N. D. Richard L. Bunton, " 32, Macon Edwin H. Carlton, ' 31, St. Louis Richard E. Carroll, ' 31, Evanston, IlL Gano F. Chance, ' 29, Centralia Kenneth H. Cunningham, ' 31, Columbia Lester L. Dimmitt, ' 29, Shelbyville Ernest H. Drake, ' 29, Memphis Glenn M. Eierman, ' 30, Memphis Herbert W. Fick, ' 30, Quincy, III. James K. Flint, ' 32, Decatur, III. William W. Gist, ' 31, Kansas City Howard L. Jolliff, Wooster, 0. Amos R. Kellogg, ' 32, Carthage Robert R. Kellogg, ' 32, Carthage Earl E. Lawrence, ' 29, Bedford, Pa. Elmore Y. Lingle, ' 32, Bethany Joe M. Longmire, ' 29, Monroe City Eugene V. Mehl, ' 32, St. Louis Paul R. Miller, ' 29, Macon Franklin C. Parker, ' 29, Stanberry William O. Predock, ' 32, St. Louis Farleich E. Smith, ' 31, Fredericklown Murray F. Sweet, ' 29, Kansas City James L. Tarr, ' 3 1 , Nevada James H. Terry, ' 31, St. Louis Richard Vieth, ' 32, St. Louis Earl E. Weidemueller, ' 31, St. Louis Platt L. Welker, ' 29, Farmington James C. Wilson, ' 32, Bethany Wray M. Witten, ' 31, Versailles Pledges Louis P. Dumas, Mobile, Ala. Drury L. Harrington, Carthage John Harrison, Joplin Charles J. Rabenau, St. Louis Clyde E. Singleton, St. Louis Page ill Parker Ausmus " ' ' " " Terry Bunton Dumas MONACHESI Witten Chance Dimmitt Miller R. Kellogg Harrington Sweet Flint Singleton Fick Mehl Drake Carroll Brooks Cunningham Eierman Anderson Jolliff Vieth Nash Carlton Predock Longmire Harrison Tarr Lingle Rabenau Gist D Kem.ogi Weidemueller Welker Wilson Kniffin Thielecke Nelson Parkinson D. Cox Smithers McCuLLOUGH B. Hamilton Edminston R. Morgan Brett Schumacher Kelly Hall Dry Carter Yeckel Van Dyne Kallaher G. Jones Bacchus Smart McIntyre Lamkin BETA THETA PI Founded Miami University, 1839 Zeta Phi Chapter established 1890 Crane JOSLYN Phil N. Jones J. Rahm Dyer Ballard P. Rahm Stripp Strop J. Baker S. Cox Slade Dawson F. Hamilton Cochran Ayers Norquist oi.Mii.;! . . ACTIVE MEMBERS William L. Ayers, ' 31, Kansas City Wilfred M. Bacchus, ' 29, Kansas City John C. Baker, ' 31, Kansas City Wendell H. Baker, ' 30, Kansas City Jean Paul Bradshaw, ' 29, Lebanon Gilbert H. Carter, ' 30, Nevada RcGERS J. Cochran, ' 3 1 , Kansas City Donald C. Cox, ' 31, Carthage Stanley W. Cox, ' 31, St. Joseph Donald S. Dawson, ' 30, Eldorado ' Springs John Marion Dry, ' 30, Mexico Odon Guitar, III, ' 30, Columbia Lester W. Hall, Jr., ' 30, Kansas City Fowler Hamilton, ' 31, Kansas City Keith H. Hursley, ' 31, Kansas City Robert M. Johns, ' 30, Sedalia Willis G. Jones, ' 30, Sedalia David E. Joslyn, ' 30, Lebanon J. Edward Kallaher, ' 30, St. Louis Robert C. Kelly, ' 30, Columbia Joe D. Kniffin, ' 30, Kansas City Robert E. L. Lamkin, ' 31, Cape Girardeau Landqn R. McIntyre, ' 29, Mexico Robert S. Minton, ' 30, St. Joseph Frank J. Morgan, Jr., ' 30, Kansas City John J. Parkinson, Jr., ' 29, St. Joseph Jack H. Pettker, ' 3 1 , St. Louis John M. Rahm, ' 30, Kansas City Phillip F. Rahm, ' 30, Kansas City James M. Smart, ' 29, Kansas City Leroy D. Smithers. ' 31, St. Joseph Douglas Stripp, ' 29, Kansas City Clarence G. Strop, ' 31, St. Joseph Harold Thielecke, ' 30, St. Louis Oliver Williams, ' 29, Columbia Pledges Emmett Ballard, ' 32, St. Joseph Bradford Brett, ' 32, Mexico Fred Crane, ' 32, Kansas City Edward Dyer, ' 32, Kansas City George Edminston, ' 32, St. Louis Bates B. Hamilton, ' 32, Kansas City William M. Hill, ' 33, Kansas City Nathan Jones, ' 31, Cameron Harris McCullough, ' 32, Harris Richard Morgan, ' 31, Newton, Kan. Maurice Nelson, ' 32, St. Louis Elliot Norquist, ' 32, Kansas City William A. Oldham, ' 31, Kansas City Don Slade, ' 32, Kansas City John ' VanDyne, ' 32, Sedalia Philip Yeckel, ' 32, St. Louis Page 31 Z k CHI ALPHA CHI Founded University of Missouri, 1925 Local fraternity on the Campus ' A ACTIVE MEMBERS Richard C. Alter, ' 30, Hillside, N. J. Julius A. Canahl, ' 29, Oklahoma Cily, Okla. Carl H. Diemer, ' 29, Si. Louis Haskell A. Dyer, ' 29, Columbia Robert D. Eardly, ' 30, Pittsburgh, Pa. Norman H. Falkenhainer, ' 29, St. Louis Walter G. Frerck, ' 30, St. Louis Gilbert H. Graham, ' 30, Lake Charles, La. Samuel D. Groff, ' 29, Crayville, III. Arthur S. Haring, ' 31, St. Louis ViNCiL Q. Harmon, ' 29, Odessa Bob Hale McCall, ' 29, Muskogee Logan T. Monsees, ' 29, Smithlon Vernon C. Myers, ' 32, St. Louis Charles L. Nathan, Jr., " 30, Morristown, N. J. LoREN T. Palmer, ' 29, Parsons, Kan. Paul R. Sanford, ' 30, Columbia Robert M. Sensintaffer, ' 31, Brookfield Wallace D. Stewart, ' 32, Wilkinsburg, Pa. John P. Thomy, ' 29, Brooklyn, N. Y. Lloyd L. Voight, ' 31, Independence, Kan. James W. Watling, ' 30, Webster Groves Leon W. Weber, ' 29, Marion, 111. Ollin B. Wineland, ' 29, Boynton, Okla. Pledges John R. Bickley, ' 31, Pittsburgh, Pa. John L. Miller, ' 32, St. Louis Howard K. Moss, ' 32, Hillsboro, III. John F. Roberts, ' 32, Windsor James E. Shepherd, ' 32, La Plata Guy T. Swineford, ' 32, Springfield I Page 313 Falkenhainer Miller Graham Haring Eardly Diemer Harmon Palmer Stewart Voight Myers Groff McCall Thomy Swineford Frerck Watling Sanford Nathan Bredall Monsees Canahl Alter Weber ili Nash " ' " ' " " " Rodman ■■■■Kv Lawler Markham MUENCU BOLINGER Addison Gerdel Gibson Reece T. Randall Baldry Landis Rehbein Gordon SCHMITT Gecrcf. Gerber HUBBELL Hughes Westfall DELTA KAPPA Founded University of Missouri, 1920 Local fraternity on the Campus .« H ACTIVE MEMBERS William Addison, ' 31, St. Louis J. Edward Baldry, ' 29, Kansas City Duis D. BoLiNGER, ' 30, St. Louis Ralph W. George, ' 30, St. Louis Rudolph V. Gerber, ' 29, St. Louis J. Kenneth Gerdel, ' 31, St. Louis Granville Gibson, ' 32, St. Louis DwiGHT M. Gordon, ' 30, Columbus, Ohio Fred M. Hubbell, ' 31, St. Louis Louis R. Hughes, ' 3 1 , Kansas City J. R. Landis, ' 31, Hannibal Howard D. Lawler, ' 31, St. Louis Norwood W. Markham, ' 31, St. Louis F. L. MuENCH, ' 31, Lexington Hampton W. Nash, ' 29, St. Louis Thomas B. Randall, ' 32, St. Louis Charles A. Rehbein, ' 29, St. Louis Ralph L. Schmitt, ' 29, St. Louis Harner C. Selvidge, ' 31, Columbia Byron L. Westfall, ' 30, Colo. Springs, Colo. Pledges DuANE Randall, ' 32, St. Louis Arven T. Reese, ' 31, St. Louis H Page 314 DELTA SIGMA PHI Founded College of City of New York, 1899 Beta Beta Chapter established 1927 ACTIVE MEMBERS Herschel M. Alton, ' 29, Kansas City Weston G. Bohn, ' 30, Columbia Donald C. Bondurant, ' 30, Charleston Joseph J. Bryan, ' 29, Chillicolhe H. Lewis Creel, Jr., " i , Jefferson City Robert W. Crockett, ' 30, Price, Utah Glenn J. Degner, ' 30, Owatona, Minn. Maurice J. Doerr, ' 30, Boise, Idaho Frank L. Ejmdebrock, ' 29, Si. Joseph G. Claibourne Ford, ' 29, Kansas City Cha rles E. Goeking, ' 30, St. Joseph Lee O. Hills, ' 30. Price, Utah G. Wilbur Jones, ' 29, Tucumcari, N. M. Charles L. Keeton, ' 3 1 , St. Louis Lewis L. Larkin, ' 29, Kansas City Char,les Love, " il, Jefferson City William Love, ' 31, Jefferson City Burr E. Merrifield, ' 29, Agra, Kan. C. T. Michael Murphy, ' 3 1 , Pleasant Hill Harland B. Shideler, ' 30, Blackwell, Okla. John Turner, Jr., ' 30, Minden, La. Victor Venrjck, ' 29, Kansas City Pledges Robert Armstrong, ' 3 1 , Dallas, Tex. James G. Billingsley, ' 30, DeQueen, Ark. William E. Bowen, ' 32, St. Joseph Robert J. Bradley, ' 30, Joplin Hugo L. Brenner, ' 31, S(. Louis Alvin K. Hyle, ' 30, Columbia William S. McCray, ' 32, Dallas, Tex. Reinhold G. Meierhoffer, ' 30, Kansas City Elmo Niblo, " 32, Dallas, Tex. Bruce B. Palmer, ' 30, Blue Earth, Minn. Rushton E. Shaw, ' 31, Kansas City ® Page 31 S Bradley Larkin W. Love Bohn Meierhoffer_ Jones Niblo Creel Hills Murphy Degner Hyle Endebrock McCray Merrifield Crockett Bower Ford Alton Shideler Irissari Shaw Scott C. Love Hahn Armstrong Goeking Brenner Palmer Bryan Doerr Bandurant Keetos ' i f I §fpftQi Slack HOSKING Records Steinman Haynes Hunt Bisco Walsworth Tayler Brenner French KlRTLEY KiMES King BiTTNER Hemming Schuster Be ATT Y WlCKERSHAM Landis L. Bishop LiVlNGSTC DiEMER Sass Smith HOHN Bradi-n Owen Fore Vavra DELTA TAU DELTA Founded Bethany College, 1859 Gamma Kappa Chapter established 1905 ACTIVE MEMBERS Paul R. Beatty, ' 29, Greenfield, la. Jack Bisco, ' 30, Ft. Worth, Texas Donald Bishop, ' 31, Belton Frank Bittner, ' 31, Greenfield, la. Paul Brenner, ' 30, Quincy, III. Richard W. Diemer, ' 30, St. Louis George Flamank, ' 28, St. Joseph George, Gans, ' 31, St. Louis Overton Gentry, ' 29, Independence Guy Green, ' 29, Kansas City Charles Haynes, ' 30, Columbia M. Melville Hohn, ' 30, Marysville, Kan. William A. Hunt, ' 31, Columbia Marcus Kirtley, ' 31, Columbia Charles ' W. King, ' 30, Dallas, Texas Garth Landis, ' 29, St. Joseph Bernard Livingston, ' 30, Saegertown, Pa. Harold W. Owen, ' 30, Republic T. Herbert Records, ' 29, Independence Ralph Robinson, ' 31, Kansas City Emerich Vavra, ' 31, St. Joseph William Walsworth, ' 31, Greenfield, la. Wyman Wichersham, ' 31, Kansas City Pledges Lyman Bishop, ' 31, Belton William Braden, ' 32, Kansas City Allen Fore, ' 32, Way land William French, ' 3 1 , Kansas City Raymond Hemming, ' 32, St. Joseph Albert Hosking, ' 32, Pasadena, Cal. Ira Kimes, ' 32, Cameron Reed Sass, ' 32, Ft. Worth, Texas Richard Slack, ' 32, Ft. Madison, la. Edwin Smith, ' 32, Dayton, 0. Roger Taylor, ' 30, Licking Scott Tisdale, ' 32, St. Joseph lilt DlRGO Robinson O. Bishop Bockrath Page 316 DELTA UPSILON Founded Williams College, 1834 Missouri Chapter established 1924 , Jofilin ACTIVE MEMBERS Austin Allen, " 30, Joplin James M. Baker, ' 33, Columbia David E. Blanton, ' 30, Sikeston John F. Brett, ' 33, Joplin Lawrence A. Brill, ' 29, Sedalia Joyce C. Burns, ' 30, Willow Springs Morsman CoNDiT, ' 30, Bartlesville, Okla. Jack Corkins, ' 30, St. Louis Marshall Craig, ' 30, Columbia Harold C. Davis, ' 30, Willow Springs Earl E. Diemund, ' 29, Perryville John Q. Dromgold, ' 29, Versailles Ted R. Ferguson, ' 29, Willow Springs William V. Hall, ' 29, Carthage Arthur Hirsch, ' 30, Kansas City Beverly V. Hopper, ' 30, Brookfield Clifton Hull, ' 32, Longmont, Colo. Robert Jeans, ' 32, Hannibal Virgil Jeans, ' 29, Hannibal Nolan Junge, ' 32, Joplin Frank Knight, ' 29, Joplin Galen K. Longenecker, ' 31, Mathew Madden, ' 31, Kansas City Don W. Martin, ' 29, Weatherford, Tex. Jack Martin, ' 30, Weatherford, Tex. WiLLARD Oliver, 32, Joplin David O ' Rear, ' 30, Linneus RoLLiN Presnell, 31, Kennett Justus Putsch, ' 29, Kansas City John Riggs, ' 30, Memphis, Tenn. Guy Sappington, ' 30, Columbia Richard Sharp, 32, St. Louis Charles W. Shilkett, ' 31, Joplin Jasper Smith, ' 31, Kennett Jack Thweatt, ' 30, Caruthersville Herbert T. Webster, ' 30, Carthage Ralph Weddington, ' 31, Hannibal Pledges Carlysle Atteberry, ' 31, Kansas City Jack Baker, ' 32, Columbia Russell E. Bucknell, ' 32, £. St. Louis, III. Lester Elliott, ' 32, Joplin Thomas Farquharson, ' 31, Willow Springs Ralph Peacock, ' 32, St. Louis Allen Pollard, ' 32, St. Louis Kern Reece, ' 3 1 , Mountain Grove Howard Tedford, ' 32, Mt. Pleasant, la. Robert Webb, ' 3 1 , Shreveport, La. James Wees, ' 32, Longmont, Colo. Robert Williams, ' 31, Windsor 1 A Page 317 RlGCS Webb Corkins Sharp Tedford Ferguson Dromgold Deimund Hall Jeans Junge Hirsch ORear Peacock Farquharson Thweatt Pollard Atteberry Webster Hull Davis Presnell Putsch J. Martin Hopper Brill Knight Weddington D. Martin Wees Smith Shepard Shilkett Elliott Blanton Condit Burns 1 i m FARM HOUSE Founded University of Missouri, 1905 Missouri Chapter established 1905 ACTIVE MEMBERS Hal Austin, ' 31, Mt. Vernon Edgar Barbee, ' 32, Butler Roy Barnes, ' 29, Albany Norwood Benninc, ' 29, Columbia Robert Bridges, ' 31, Houston Rupert Bridges, ' 30, Houston T. Brown, ' 29, King City J. Crumly, ' 31, Monett Russell Dills, ' 31, Albany Albert Dinsdale, ' 29, Traer, la. Justin Doak, ' 32, Gallatin Kenneth Evans, ' 31, Marysville Warren Fankhanel, ' 31, E. Leavenworth Robert Funk, ' 29, Columbia Kenneth Garrison, ' 30, Mt. Vernon Herman Haag, ' 30, Poplar Bluff Harry Herman, ' 29, Hannibal Leo Hopper, ' 29, ChiUicothe Otha Hopper, ' 29, ChiUicothe Donald Ingle, ' 29, Jasper Raymond Klein, ' 30, Sedalia Arthur Kothe, ' 30, Dalton J. McCroskey, ' 29, Nixa Estill McQuire, ' 30, Butler J. Myers, ' 29, Viola, Kansas Lester Packard, ' 30, Cameron E. Pearman, ' 29, Albany James Price, ' 29, Columbia Warden Robbins, ' 32, St. Louis James Tuggle, ' 32, Gallatin Robert Tumbleson, ' 30, Bismark Kenneth Turk, " 30, Mt. Vernon Lee Williams, ' 30, Mt. Vernon Pledges James Bradley, ' 32, Rich Hill James Briscoe, ' 32, Tipton Robert Cooley, ' 31, Mountain Grove David Cornish, ' 30, Osborn G. Debo, ' 32, Boonville J. Gladden, ' 31, Turley Orland Heisel, ' 32, Brunswick Bruce Knight, ' 32, Gallatin Ancell Lewis, ' 30, Carthage Denzil Meyer, ' 32, Brunswick J. Muders, ' 30, Cameron i Doak Tuggle Heisel L. Hopper Kothe Klein Evans Brown Ingle Briscoe Knight Dinsdale Crumly Turk Bradi.ey McQuire Cornish Lewis Robbins Haag Myers McCroskey Garrison Austin Benninc; Debo Herman Williams O. Hopper Barnes Funk m Page 31 g Bei!iiHe---«.— iu»iuj«»iiii-i " i [ i rif ] --T i f ' -f™ ' " ' - ' f iiiilii M i r i ' ifT ' iiii ' ' ff i ' t ' ' ' ' - ' ' " ' - ' " ' - ' ' ' ' ' " " " ' ' " " ' ■- ' ' ■ ' I ? r KAPPA ALPHA Founded Washington College, 1865 Alpha Kappa Chapter cstablishedJ1891 ACTIVE MEMBERS Harry Barron, " 29, Kansas City RoYSE BoHRER, ' 30, Wesl Plains Robert C. Bone, ' 31, Kansas City Albert C. Christman, ' 29, Joplin Miller L. Coleman, ' 30, Aurora William W. Copeland, ' 30, Ellington Sidney D. Frampton, ' 31, St. Louis Richard Fulks, ' 30, California Karl W. Hardey, ' 29, Warrensburg Edward Hollingsworth, ' 30, Chickasha, Okla. Roderick L. Houts, ' 29, Warrensburg Rodney C. Hull, ' 29, Cenlerview W. Larrison, ' 31, Hannibal Eugene Logan, ' 29, Columbia Robert F. Logan, ' 30, Kansas City Joseph Litzenfelner, ' 31, Caruthersville Charles P. Manship, ' 29, Baton Rouge, La. Leland a. Mercier, ' 30, Perryvi lle Robert C. Mehrle, ' 29, Caruthersville Benjamin J. Miller-, ' 29, Cape Girardeau Francis C. Montgomery, ' 30, Greenfield Richard McPherson, ' 29, Columbia Ben Miller Payne, ' 29, Columbia Charles Prettyman III, ' 31, Neosho Justin M. Roach, ' 29, Kansas Ci}y Lawson Romjue, ' 30, Macon Joseph Sanford, ' 30, Louisville, Ky. Ralph L. Sehrt, ' 3 1 , St. Louis Robert W. Smart, ' 29, Aurora Charles P. Tidd, ' 31, Webster Groves William T. Tidd, ' 30, Webster Groves William K. Weber, 31, St. Louis Pledges Douglas F. Attaway, ' 3 1 , Shreveporl, La. George Bacon, ' 32, El Dorado, Kan. Lowell M. Barker, ' 32, Webster Groves Dan Blanchard, ' 32, Shreveport, La. Mont C. Draper, ' 30, Warrensburg Frank Eschen, ' 32, St. Louis Alex Estes, ' 32, Columbia John Flannigan, ' 32, Carthage Carl Johanningmeir, ' 32, St. Louis James Logan, Jr., ' 31, Carthage Johnson MacPherson, ' 30, Kansas City Taylor McDaniels, ' 32, Miami William Maughs, ' 32, Columbia Leonard C. Ott, ' 31, Joplin Harry Parker, ' 30, Julesberg, Colo. Leavell Riddick, ' 32, St. Louis Herber,t Van Fleet, ' 30, Carthage Cloyd Winkler, ' 32, Hannibal v Page 319 Copeland iVlhHRLK Tidd Romjue Houts Olson Bacon Van Fleet Christman Smith Bone Coleman bohrer fulks Gilbert Hardey Hull Winkler Miller Barron Roach Barker Manship Blanchard Hollingsworth MacPherson Litzenfelner Payne M. Coleman Draper Smart Attaway Prettyman McPherson Frampton lil m LUMPP Welch Wild L. Dail Ellis Lander Lacree Carnev Buxton Ferguson KiDD Mallen McLemore Houston GiLDEHAUS LlNDENMEYER Cotton Cory DUNWOODY Stuart McKenzie Marshall Howard Lyons SCHAFFER Hock EN SMITH Mann Dunn Stubbs Schaff Peeler Denniston Allen Mosely Keith DiVILBISS Long KAPPA SIGMA Founded University of Virginia, 1869 Beta Gamma Chapter established 1898 ' mm ACTIVE MEMBERS Perry Allen, ' 29, Kansas City Rex E. Buxton, ' 32, Okmulgee, Okla. Lyle Carney, ' 30, Fort Scott, Kansas Dan Cotton, ' 30, Fayelteville, Arkansas Louis Carstarphen, St. Louis Elgin Crull, ' 30, Louisville, Kentucky Larry L. Dail, ' 30, Nevada NobvellDail, ' 31, Chillicothe Frank P. Divilbiss, ' 30, Okmulgee, Okla. J. Wilber Denniston, ' 30, Canton Ross Dunwoody, ' 3 2, Joplin Robert Ellis, ' 30, Augusta, Illinois T. Larry Ferguson, ' 29, Nevada Edgar J. Gildehaus, ' 29, St. Louis Robert C. Haase, ' 30, St. Louis Frank Harrington, ' 3 1 , St. Joseph Boyd Houston, ' 30, Kansas City John D. Hockensmith, ' 31, Okmulgee, Okla. R. Ingram Kidd, ' 30, Kansas City Roy Keith, ' 32, Braymer Randall Kitt, ' 30, Chillicothe Brooks J. Lacree, 3 1 , Newton, Kansas Jack Lander, ' 29, Newton, Kansas Oliver Lindenmeyer, ' 31, Lake Forest, III. Carl Lyons, ' 30, Kansas City J. Robert, Marshall, ' 31, Kansas City Berkley Mann, ' 3 1 , Kansas City Fred Olmsted, ' 29, Columbia Edwin C. Orr, ' 31, Chillicothe Robert S. McKenzie, ' 30, Kansas City Carl S. McLemore, ' 29, Nevada Arthur L. Mallen, ' 31, Chillicothe Randolph Peeler, ' 32, Mexico Braxton Pollard, ' 30, Mexico Bernard Schaff, ' 30, St. Joseph Oliver Schaffer, " 29, Picher, Oklahoma Cooper Shelton, ' 30, Kansas City Tom J. Stubbs, ' 3 1 , Kansas City James Turnbull, ' 31, St. Louis Owsley Welch, ' 31, Chillicothe Dale Wild, ' 31, Sarcoxie Evert Withers, ' 30, Wheeling, West Va. Pledges B. W. Dunn, ' 32, Richmond E. L. Edwards, ' 31, Columbia Phil Long, ' 32, Kansas City James Lumpp, ' 31, St. Louis Orville T. Mosely, ' 32, Okmulgee, Okla. Robert F. Sanders, ' 30, Elsberry Fred P. Snyder, ' 32, Kansas City Dan D. Stuart, ' 32, Dallas, Texas Dean Vandiver, ' 31, Columbia n P age 320 0) LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Founded Boston University, 1909 Gamma Kappa Zeta Chapter established 1926 ACTIVE MEMBERS James Barnett, ' 29, Cuba Frank Beighley, ' 29, Joplin LvLE Bennett, ' 29, Green Ridge Edward Brown, ' 30, Pine Bluff, Ark. W. Dillon Buck, ' 30, Huntsville Glen Carrincton, ' 30, Kansas City Lafayette Cunningham, ' 30, Clinton Roderick Cupp, ' 31, Joplin Richard Currie, ' 29, Holden Robert Duling, ' 30, Trinidad, Colo. Leigh Icke, ' 30, Holden Vance Julian, ' 29, Clinton Victor Langenberc, ' 29, Belle Robert McLin, Kansas City Robert McMillian, ' 29, Kansas City Richard Musser, Holden O. H. Mowrer, ' 29, Unionville Paul Ogle, Bowling Green L. Nelson Paul, ' 29, University City Ralph Paul, ' 29, Unionville D. Glenn Prosser, ' 30, Trinidad, Colo. FoRDiCE Rogers, ' 30, Holden Lloyd Smith, ' 31, Clinton Rockwell Swartz, ' 31, Columbia William Tiffin, ' 29, Ferguson J. A. Whitsett, ' 31, Holden Lewis Willis, ' 30, Craig HONORARY MEMBERS Col. M. C. Kerth, Columbia Jesse E. Wrench, Columbia Pledges Paul Beckley, ' 32, Kansas City Otto Doehler, ' 32, Kansas City W. Tiffin Downs, ' 30, Pine Bluff, Ark. Luther Greenwell, ' 31, Holden Victor Harris, ' 31, St. Louis Elmer Herrmann, ' 30, Sedalia J. Victor Hunt, ' 31, Huntsdale Ralph Isbell, ' 30, Joplin Harry Jackson, ' 31, Clinton James Kunkler, ' 31, Clinton Edward McKean, ' 32, Durango, Colo. George Meese, ' 30, Joplin Troy Sears, ' 30, St. Joseph Eugene Tipton, ' 32, Joplin L. Harold Underwood, ' 3 1 , Unionville Robert Vanderford, ' 32, Clinton Jack Wells, ' 32, Webster, S. Dak. Charles Winkleman, ' 32, Columbia prmsf j!i !, t% Bennett Willis Julian Musser Harris Beighley Brown L. Paul Buck Barnett Kunkler Meese Tiffin Mowrer Carrincton McMillian Hunt Downs Cunningham Herrmann Doehler Winkleman R. Paul Icke Isbell Cupp Beckley Whitsett Currie Langenberc Duling Underwood Rogers Q iff?- 21 i n Adc:ock ' ' OUNG OLeary Robinson Mantz H. HAMri.TON Harrison GOETZ English Barada Adriance Britton Arnold Little Harris Barton Reading Nelson Martens Shaerrer Over BECK Krause T. Hamilton Barton Fellows NoEr. Hammond Richardson Carson Beasley Goodwill Platt Warren Lee Wolf Shepherd Walker Enloe Senevey Foltz PHI DELTA THETA Founded Miami University, 1848 Missouri Alpha Chapter established 1870 ACTIVE MEMBERS John Adcock, ' 31, Warrensburg E. Adriance, ' 29, Boonville Franc Barada, ' 29, Kansas Cily Hughes Barton, ' 32, Kansas City W. Beasley, ' 30, St. Joseph William Burton, ' 32, Mexico Charles Carson, ' 30, Jefferson City Charles Cornish, ' 29, Boonville Donald Cramer, ' 28, St. Louis Thomas Botsford, ' 31, Chillicothe Cortez Enloe, ' 32, Jefferson Cily John Fellows, ' 30, Columbia Thomas Foltz, ' 30, Fort Smith, Ark. M. GoETZ, ' 31, St. Joseph George Gosch, ' 29, Pleasant Hill Donald Goodwill, ' 29, Minden, La. Arthur Gordon, ' 29, Independence Thomas Hamilton, ' 32, Columbia William Harris, ' 31, Brookjield William Harrison, ' 32, Cape Girardeau Harold Kline, ' 32, Columbia Paul Kraus, ' 30, Kansas City Paul Lansing, ' 29, Columbia John Lee, ' 32, Kansas City John Little, ' 29, Kansas City John Logan, ' 30, Columbia J. Martens, ' 29, Kansas City Noel Noel, ' 32, Paris, France Arthur OLeary, " 3 1 , Independence Charles Platt, ' 29, Kansas City James Reading, ' 30, Louisiana Churchill Richardson, ' 31, Edwardsville, III. William Robinson, ' 31, Kansas City William Shaerrer, ' 30, Kansas City Charles Shepherd, ' 31, Kansas City Mitchum Warren, ' 29, Paris, Tenn. Pledges Thornton Arnold, ' 31, Kansas City William English, ' 32, Kansas City Harry Mantz, ' 32, St. Louis Arthur Nelson, ' 32, Boonville Harry Overbeck, ' 31, Hollywood, Cal. Felix Senevy, ' 32, Jefferson City Allan Walker, ' 30, Fayette Page 322 21.: ji I ;■ " PHI GAMMA DELTA Founded Jefferson College, 1848 Chi Mu Chapter established 1899 ACTIVE MEMBERS Henry W. Atherton, ' 28, Chicago, III. George A. Baldry, ' 32, Neosho Lester E. Barrett, 30, St. Louis Marshall Berry, ' 31, St. Louis John M. Bridger, ' 32, Joplin Jarvis C. Bush, ' 28, Sydney, Neb. Clay D. Carrithers, ' 31, Joplin John H. Caruthers, University City Charles Davis, ' 29, Kansas City James A. Finch, ' 29, Cape Girardeau Gilbert Hazel, ' 29, Carulhersville Allen P. Hoffman, ' 29, Sedalia Har,ry J. Hoffman, ' 30, Webster Groves Charles Hough, ' 31, Carthage Douglas H. Jackson, ' 29, Kansas City Swan T. McDonald, ' 31, Moberly A. White Manlove, n, Joplin John W. Martin, ' 31, Doniphan Libe Martin, ' 31, Hoisington, Kan. Paul Maschoff, ' 28, Kirkwood Thomas F. Maxwell, ' 30, Kansas City Joseph F. Mullin, ' 29, Chillicothe David E. Musgrave, ' 30, Excelsior Springs Vincent P. Nangle, ' 30, Kansas City John V. Neale, ' 30, Sweet Springs William W. Rodgers, ' 28, Moberly C. Wayne Smith, ' 29, Moberly Albert Terwilleger, ' 31, Kansas City Godfried Thielkas, ' 31, Kansas City Wade H. Tisdale, ' 29, Sweet Springs John W. Wilkin, ' 30, Kansas City Louis P. Wingert, ' 29, Kirkwood William J. Young, ' 29, Salem Pledges Kent T. Brown, ' 31, Kansas City Charles R. Jones, ' 32, Kansas City Lyle Killingsworth, ' 30, Kansas City Robert B. McCracken, ' 32, Corpus Christi.Tex. Albert McCollum, ' 32, St. Louis William O. Marshall, ' 32, Marshall Robert M. Polk, ' 3 1 , Kansas City Elmer E. Sharp, ' 32, Kansas City John B. Spancler, ' 32, Joplin Richard W. Wall, ' 32, Sweet Springs ' mi I fi i§®i) Pagt 323 •MBB Barrett Max WELL Jones Tisdale Brown Manlove J. Hoffman Finch Neale Davis Carruthers Hough McCracken Martin 1 BaI DRY Cherry Mullin Bridger Young Wil-K Jackson Wall A. Hoffman Wingert Sharp Rod ;ers Jenkins muscjrave Berry Maschoff Marshall CARRrrntiRs Killingsworth I Martin TORLINE Brown Hughes T. Mueller A, Hanss Westhoff L. Mueller Weinkein Flesh Stadtherr Weber Mersch MacMahon Burke ZlEGLER SCAVUZZO Kruse Giovanni E Hanss PHI KAPPA Founded Brown University, 1889 Kappa Chapter established 1922 ACTIVE MEMBERS Sal L, Allecri, ' 29, Kansas City John B. Braun, ' 32, St. Louis Richard P. Burke, ' 30, St. Louis Sam S. Di Giovanni, ' 30, Kansas City Edward M. Flesh, ' 31, Si. Louis Armand W. Hanss, ' 32, St. Louis Edward H. Hanss, ' 30, St. Louis Charles J. Hughes, ' 31, Elizabeth, N. J. Harrv J. Kruse, ' 29, .S(. Louis Tom J. MacMahon, ' 31, St. Louis Edward M. McGrath, ' 32, Sedalia Gerald J. Martin, ' 30, Elizabeth, N. J. John L. Mersch, ' 32, St. Louis Leonard F. Mueller, ' 31, St. Louis Ted Mueller, ' 29, St. Louis Carl C. Scavuzzo, ' 30, Kansas City Karl Torline, ' 29, Spearville, Kan. Elmer J. Weber, ' 29, Eureka Glen F. Weinkein, ' 30, Perryville Francis J. Westhoff, ' 30, Columhij Pledges Joe Antonello, ' 33, Kansas City Francis Pike, ' 31, Stoutsville Joe p. Savaghon, ' 32, St. Louis John J. Stadtherr, ' 29, Cole Camp Joe W. Ziegler, ' 32, St. Louis Page 324 PI KAPPA PSI Founded Jefferson College, 1852 Missouri Alpha Chapter established 1869 M ACTIVE MEMBERS John D. Alexander, ' 30, I ndependence Francis M. Bennett, ' 3 1 , Joplin Fred W. Board, ' 29, Joplin George R. Bradbury, ' 32, St. Louis Hal D. Bray, ' 29, Campbell Joseph G. Brinkley, ' 3 1 , Earlington, Ky. Allen S. Crane, ' 31, Kansas City Floyd R. Gibson, ' 31, Kansas City Howard C. Grubb, ' 29, Tulsa, Oklahoma Robert, S. Hackett, ' 30, Oakland, Illinois Marvin C. Haw, ' 30, Kansas City Edwin A. Hough, " 30, Carthage William F. Jackson, ' 30, St. Louis William W. Johnson, ' 30, St. Louis Irwin S. Major, ' 29, Paris John T. Martin, ' 29, Boonville Richard L. Martin, ' 3 1 , Boonville John A. Marshall, ' 30, Kansas City Robert D. Moore, ' 32, Joplin John B. O ' Connor, ' 30, Kansas City J. David Paisley, ' 30, St. Louis William D. Peckham, ' 31, St. Louis John S. Poe, ' 31, St. Louis Robert A. Ramsey, ' 30, Joplin John C. Richards, ' 31, Joplin Frank P, Shannon, ' 30, Kansas City Jean S. Spencer, " 30, Houston, Texas A. Terry Weathers, ' 30, Birmingham, Ala. Edwin B. Wright, ' 32, Norborne Pledges Ben B. Bankhead, ' 32, Bowling Green Bernard S. Boyle, ' 30, St. Joseph Jack S. Curtwright, ' 32, Centralia Charles T. Dry, ' 32, Paris W. Harrison Nugent, ' 31, Ft. Worth, Texas Chester F. Smith, ' 32, Ft. Dodge, Iowa Ralph E. Smith, ' 32, Joplin ■ Harry N. Williams, ' 32, KansasjCity I ■ ■ii Page 315 Hackett R. Martin Paisley Board Moore Hough Jackson Gibson Dry Brinkley Grubb Bennett Wright C. Smith O ' Connor Richards Bradbury Kennedy Marshall Shannon J.Martin Crane R. Smith Spencer Haw Goetze Peckham Nugent Bray Johnson Alexander Poe Ramsey Williams Weathers r Jii PI KAPPA ALPHA Founded University of Virginia. 1868 Alpha Nu Chapter established 1909 Gaines McGrew Dawson C. Brown Lake Harlan Barnes Hale Bodine Bauer White Leathers Vizcard RiGGS Miller Bailey Huffman Burrell Schuetz Bagby Hill Ferguson Weber Polk Frederick Hitchcock Leffincwell Cook DeBoer CUMMINGS RiCHESON BiHR Cladney Byrd Rhoads Taylor Rhodes Atchley r. Brown ACTIVE MEMBERS James W. Bagby, ' 30, Washington John Bailey, ' 30, St. Louis William L. Ball, ' 29, Merlzen, Texas Asa Barnes, Cape Girardeau Wayne W. Barnes, ' 29, Paris Lester L. Bauer, ' 30, St. Louis Frank Bihr, Jr., ' 31, Columbia Stapleton M. Bodine, ' 30, Paris Chester M. Brown, ' 29, Cape Girardeau Thomas J. Brown, Jr.. ' 29, Jefferson City William H. Burrell, ' 31, Moberty Floyd L. Cook, Maryville Thomas J. Colling, Jr., ' 30, Kennell Allen R. Ferguson, ' 30, Sedalia Burton H. Fredericks, ' 30, Webster Groves QuENTiN M. Gaines, Webster Groves Donald H. Keithley, Beloit, Wisconsin Gilbert C. Kellersman, ' 29, Webster Groves Roy J. Leffingwell, ' 28, Dallas, Texas John D. McGrew, ' 30, Kansas City Charles J. Miller, ' 30, Edina Wendell Polk, ' 30, Fayetteville, Arkansas Chester E. Rhoads, ' 31, Kansas City Howard M. Richeson, ' 30, Clifton Hill Elmer L. Schuetz, ' 30, St. Louis Harry R. Scott, ' 31, Rockport Harold E. Stites, ' 29, Minneapolis, Minn. Fred W. Weber, ' 30, St. Louis Stanley E. White, ' 30, Kansas City William White, ' 30, St. Louis Pledges John Arcella, ' 32, New York, N. Y. Elbert Atchley, ' 30, El Dorado, Arkansas William Austin, ' 32, Kirkwood P. H. Byrd, ' 31, Festus William S. Cromwell, ' 32, Kansas City Kiern Cummins, ' 30, Maryville Francis Dawson, ' 32, Webster Groves James J. DeBoer, ' 31, Maplewood Victor Gladney, ' 32, Columbia W. E. Harlan, ' 32, Chanute, Kansas William M. Hill, ' 31, Kansas City A. B. Hitchcock, ' 3 1 , Bonne Terre Walter C. Huffman, ' 30, Kennett Dashiell Jesse, " 32, St. Michaels, Md. Ransome E. Lake, Jr., ' 30, Varner, Ark. William H. Leathers, ' 32, St. Louis John P. Love, ' 32, Kansas City Adolph M. Riggs, ' 32, Kennett Cecil Rhodes, ' 30, Gideon Roy Sutherlin, ' 31, Green Castle, Indiana David M. Taylor, ' 31, Kansas City RoLAND V. VizGARD, ' 32, St. Louis H. C. Ziebold, ' 31, Kirkwood 1 ' jtm. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded University of Alabama, 1856 Missouri Alpha Chapter established 1884 ACTIVE MEMBERS A. EoGAR AsBURY, ' 30, Higginsville H. Lee Blackburn, ' 29, Bowling Green, Ky. Thomas J. Bowles, ' 32, Kansas City John W. Canaday, " 28, San Antonio, Texas Arthur F. Day, ' 31, Kansas City Sam F. Farrincton, ' 30, Springfield Bruce M. Forrester, ' 32, Palos Verdes, Cal. Christopher M. Harris, ' 32, Kansas City John W. Hoffman, Jr., ' 30, Kansas City Gordon B. Knox, ' 31, Kansas City Stanley D. Johnson, ' 29, Kansas City Scott Kennedy, Jr., ' 30, Kansas City Kenefick G. Lowerre, ' 32, Muskogee, Okla. Richard K. Luck, ' 32, Kansas City Clayton McMahill, ' 30, Shenandoah, Iowa Richard J. Muncer, ' 32, Kansas City Robert Neill, Jr., Hot Springs, Arkansas RoTAN J. Schweitzer, ' 31, Springfield David G. Smith, ' 30, Kansas City Horace S. Smith, ' 32, Kansas City John L. Sybrandt, Jr., ' 30, Kansas City Sanford W. Stuck, ' 30, Kansas City Britton M. Taylor, ' 30, St. Louis Kenneth R. Torrance, ' 29, Kansas City John D. Waldorf, ' 30, Kansas City Watt Webb III, ' 31, Kan. ' sas City Edgerton Welch, ' 32, Chillicothe Charles H. Wornall, ' 29, Kansas City J. WooDBRiDGE WoRNALL, ' 30, Kansas City Pledges Lawrence DeNoya, ' 32, Ponca City, Okla. Marcus J. Encleman, ' 32, Kansas City Robert M. Ellis, ' 32, St. Louis Mason S. Green, ' 32, Kansas City Richard Holland, ' 32, Springfield Hoyle M. Lovejoy, ' 31, Kansas City John W. Rollins, ' 32, Kansas City Alfred R. Ritter, Jr., St. Louis Berton Rouche, Jr., ' 32, Kansas City Woodford C. Taylor, ' 32, Kansas City Chester S. Wolf, ' 32, St. Louis Maxwell S. Woodard, ' 32, Kansas City W. Clay Woods, ' 32, Kansas City Jack E. Williamson, ' 32, St. Louis ♦ Holland Woods Wornall Wolf Schweitzer Johnson D. Smith Day Lowerre Forrester B Taylor Welch W. Taylor Blackburn Stuck Hoffman H. Smith Sybrandt Munger Neill Torrance Luck Rollins Bowles Porter Knox Canaday Kennedy Encleman Page 327 Greenspon GoLDiNf; Freeman ElSEN Kahan Minor Sonis La PIN Kainen Ginsberg Nelson Kalis Pollock MiNDELL Fleischer EVELOFF i SIGMA ALPHA MU Founded College of the City of New York, 1909 Sigma Rho Chapter established 1928 ACTIVE MEMBERS Hanan a. Eisen, ' 32, Kansas City Jackson H. Flotken, ' 31, St. Louis Harold L. Fleischer, ' 29, New York, N. Ben S. Freeman, ' 32, St. Louis David F. Ginsberg, ' 30, St. Louis George T. Golding, ' 29, New York, N. V Oscar Kahan, ' 30, Columbia Sam a. Mindell, ' 29, St. Joseph Raymond E. Minor, ' 31, Kansas City Stanley Nelson, ' 3 1 , St. Louis Gerald Shainberg, ' 29, New Madrid Pledges Albert Bensinger, ' 32, St. Louis Albert Cohn, ' 30, St. Louis Abe Eveloff, ' 30, St. Joseph Joseph W. Greenspon, ' 32, St. Louis Abe J. Kainen, ' 31, New York, N. Y. Bernard T. Kalis, ' 30, St. Joseph Jack E. Lapin, ' 31, Kansas City Abe Pollock, ' 32, St. Louis Alec Sonis, ' 32, Hannibal Page 32S SIGMA CHI Founded Miami University, 1855 Xi Xi Chapter established 1896 ACTIVE MEMBERS Burton W. Arnold, ' 32, Joplin Maurice K. Baker, ' 31, Kansas City John T. Barnett, ' 29, Kirksville Russell Bettis, ' 30, Kansas City Hal S. Brent, ' 31, Kansas City Philip R. Browning, ' 31, Lees Summit George Buchholz, ' 30, Kansas City Gilbert C. Burnham, ' 30, St. Joseph G. C. Cartland, ' 30, Kansas City Robert A. Coerver, ' 29, Kansas City Robert Crute, ' 3 1 , Independence Herman Dimmitt, 31, Monroe City Arthur Dunlap, ' 31, Kansas City George Ellis, ' 29, Kansas City William A. Embry, ' 29, Kansas City Jack W. Feeny, ' 32, Poplar Bluff Thomas W. Francis, ' 32, Tulsa, Okla. William Gange, ' 29, Kansas City Maclay Lyon, ' 30, Kansas City James McAtee, " 31, Clayton John Maitland, ' 3 1 , Kansas City Lewis Moore, ' 32, Kansas City Williston p. Munger, ' 32, Kansas City Charles A. Nelson, ' 32, Kansas City Edwarp Pape, ' 32, St. Louis Edward Pettegrew, ' 32, Tiskilwa, III. Edward J. Powell, ' 30, Kansas City Homer S. Prater, ' 29, Atlanta, Ca. Richard Rippin, ' 30, St. Louis Richard V. Scott, ' 30, Kansas City Carl A. Ulffers, ' 30, Kansas City Harry Welsh, ' 30, Kansas City Pledges William Bernard, ' 32, Kansas City Robert A. Caldwell, ' 32, Kansas City Thomas Clark, ' 32, Savannah Jefferson Currier, ' 33, Kansas City Benjamin Kenny, ' 32, Kansas City Werter R. Meeker, ' 32, Cabool Joseph Nolan, ' 32, St. Louis Frank Pool, ' 30, Memphis Benjamin Stone, ' 33, Kansas City John D. Trimble, ' 32, Kansas City Bryant Upjohn, ' 32, Kansas City Sherman T. Ware, ' 31, Burlington Junction 11 Barnett Maitland Clark Munger Nelson Crute Meeker Moore Welsh Ware Buchholz Ulffers Browning Pape Coerver Bernard Dunlap Scott Bettis Brent Kenny Dimmitt Nolan Powell Lyon Rippin Cartland Francis Pettegrew Gange Embry Upjohn Feeney Ellis Prater, McAtee m. I 1 0, Miles B. Ward Schlecht Peck Arbenz Sacer Lynn Duff Kassebaum Steele EWING Hoover White Buckner Lander Truitt Hearns Reedes Sheetz Kelly Cheatham Carroll Phares Boyer Barnett Floyd OBryen COWCILL Cooper Poll ITT Skinner JOSLYN Terry All BA UGH COTTEY YOHE D. Ward Patzman Cella Fry Philley Edmonton Cruce Ressler McDonald SIGMA NU Founded Virginia Military Institute, Rlio Chapter established 1886 1869 ACTIVE MEMBERS Russell Allbaugh, ' 29, Concordia, Kan. Paul Arbenz, Jr., ' 29, Kansas City William P. Barnett, ' 32, University City John S. Boyer, ' 29, St. Joseph Walter G. Buckner, ' 29, Grand Rapids, Mich. Thomas H. Carroll, ' 29, Kansas City William E. Cheatham, ' 31, Bristow, Okla. John D. Cooper, ' 32, Canyon City, Colo. Frank Cottey, ' 29, Edina Lloyd Cowgill, ' 31, Carthage Allan Cruce, ' 29, Fort Smith, Ark. Robert L. Ewing, ' 29, Nevada Jack M. Floyd, ' 32, University City Thomas E. Francis, ' 30, St. Louis John H. Fry, ' 29, Kansas City E. T. Fuller, ' 30, Hannibal H. Lee Hoover, ' 29, Springfield Harold L. Joslyn, ' 30, Charleston Eugene Kelly, ' 3 1 , Joplin Harry H. Lander, ' 31, Brookfield Eugene Lynn, ' 29, Kansas City Jack McDonald, ' 32, Kansas City George O. Miles, ' 31, Springfield Fred C. Mueller, ' 30, St. Louis William W. Phares, ' 30, Kansas City Bennett Philley, ' 29, Springfield Jack V, D. Pollitt, ' 32, Kansas City Charles E. Sager, ' 32, University City J. Paul Scheetz, ' 29, Philadelphia. Pa. John H. Schlecht, ' 30, Carthage Harold S. Skinner, ' 29, Wichita, Kan. W. Wall Steele, ' 31, Kansas City Hugh B. Terry, ' 30. Alexandria, Neb. George P. Truitt, ' 30, Kansas City James G. Vineyard, ' 31, Kansas City J. T. Wallace, ' 31, Carthage Victor A. Wallace, ' 29, Carthage David E. Ward, ' 31, Webster Groves William M. Ward, ' 31, Webster Groves H. E. White, ' 31, Columbia Richard H. Yohe, ' 29, Fairfield, III. Pledges Ralph Ambruster, ' 33, St. Louis Jack M. Auld, ' 32, Kansas City Jack R. Duff, ' 32, Dardanelle, Ark. Dorrence Edmonston, ' 32, Mexico Donald G. Hearnes, ' 32, Charleston Kenneth L. Patzman, ' 31, Kansas City Harold Peck, ' 32, St. Louis Elliot Redies, ' 32, Kansas City Bert T. Ressler, ' 32, Webster Groves Harold K. Ressler, ' 32, Webster Groves Wilson Simmons, ' 32, Kansas City , 11 ■s 5 if, f !• 1 ' 1 1 V Page 330 ■ i SIGMA PI EPSILON Founded Richmond College, 1901 Missouri Alpha Chapter cstabi ishcd 1914 .nS ' Y f i ■ $E ACTIVE MEMBERS Harry Belden, ' 31, Columbia Mathew H. Bonebrake, ' 29, Columbia Clement F. Bothman, ' 31, Edwardsville, III. Clyde J. Bothman, ' 31, Edwardsville, III. Leslie A. Burd, ' 29, Sapulf a, Okla. Clarence J. Carseloway, ' 30, Miami, Okla. James L. Coss, Jr., ' 30, Shawnee, Okla. James W. Doran, ' 30, Kansas City Clarence E. Faulk, Jr., ' 30, W. Monroe, La. Clyde W. Fruit, ' 29, Fruit, III. Maurice E. Fruit, ' 30, Fruit, III. Clyde E. Gilbert, ' 31, Columbia Wallace R. Gilbert ' 29, ,S(. Louis Willis A. Goodenow, ' 32, Kansas City James D. Greenlee, ' 31, Kahoka Donald B. Hibbs, ' 30, Sheridan Allan R. Hickman, ' 30, Mt. Vernon John C. Hollow ay, ' 29, Kansas City Perry J. Hughes, ' 29, Pleasant Hill Hartley H. Jackson, ' 30, Kansas City John S. Little, ' 31, Columbia John R. Lyon, ' 31, Kansas City John M. McNerney, ' 29, Carthage Calvin J. May, ' 29, Edwardsville, III. Richard F. Mathias, ' 30, St. Louis William F. Mueller, ' 32, St. Louis Arthur W. Nebel, ' 30, Columbia Edward A. Phares, " 32, Kansas City Lyle C. Ridcley, ' 30, Little Rock, Ark. Vernon S. Roberts, ' 29, Miami, Okla. Herbert Ruble, ' 29, Englewood Arthur C. Scott, ' 31, Moberly Glenn C. Smith, ' 28, Sapulpa, Okla. Lester F. Smith, ' 30, St. Louis Edward G. Staples, ' 29, St. Louis Charles B. Turney, ' 30, Edgerton Joe B. Van Horn, ' 29, Columbia Frank E. Wilson, ' 31, Okmulgee, Okla. Pledges RussEL M. Chenoweth, ' 32, University City Wallace H. Graham, ' 32, Kansas City Robert L. Guill, ' 32, Quincy, III. Paul D. Jones, ' 29, Kansas City Clarence H. Olmsted, " 30, Hopkins Harold H. Reed, ' 32, Columbia John W. Sames, ' 30, Centralia Raymond H. Smith, ' 30, Sapulpa, Okla. Page 331 HOLI.OWAY Lyons C. Fruit Faulk Staples Graham Mueller GuiLL Beldon Wilson Boucher Phares Turney Coss Nebel Hibbs Hickman Goodenow C. F. Bothman Carseloway Bdnebrake May G. Smith Roberts Burd Ridcley M. Fruit L. Smith Scott C. S. Bothman Van Horn Little Olmsted Greenlee ii Hoffman Frankl in M. Brown McCarthy Murphy C. Brown Herbert Cummincs Farmer C. Williams Morgan Hawkins Stewart Wehmhoener YEARCAiN Andrews R. Williams SUHRE KOURI SCHMALZ SIGMA PHI SIGMA Founded University of Pennsylvania, 1908 Lambda Chapter established 1924 ACTIVE MEMBERS William A. Andrews, ' 30, Weather ord, Okla. Garrett Cummings ' 29, Webb City IsoM R. Dixon, ' 30, Flat River Samuel E. Franklin, ' 30, Broken Arrow, Okla. Norman E. Hawkins, ' 30, Webster Craves John W. Hoffman, ' 30, Columbia J. Melvin McCarthy, ' 30, Farmington Warren Morgan, ' 30, 0 ' Fallon, Illinois James D. Murphy, ' 29, Kansas City Walter L. Schmalz, ' 31, Irondale Lester A. Suhre, ' 31, Marthasville Arthur H. Wehmhoener, ' 29, Waverly Clyde L. Williams, ' 29, Columbia Robert M. Williams, ' 30, Farmington Robert D. Yeargain, ' 30, Irondale Pledges Charles C. Brown, ' 30, Memphis, Tenn. Murray P. Brown, ' 32, Middleton, N. Y. John O. Creasy, ' 32, Columbia George S. Farmer, ' 31, St. Louis Maurice D. Herbert, ' 32, Middleton, N. Y. John W. Kouri, ' 31, St. Louis Richard C. Stewart, ' 3 1 , Carthage Lawrence Varble, ' 32, St. Louis Jack Hackethorn, ' 32, Columbia Roger Shackelford, ' 30, St. Joseph l i TRIANGLE Founded University of Illinois, 1907 Missouri Chapter established 1924 :t ACTIVE MEMBERS George C. Allison, ' 29, Joplin John G. Bain, Jr., ' 29, Clayton Raymond H. Baker, ' 29, Polo S. L. Brous, ' 28, Harrisonville Julian C. Daugherty, ' 30, St. Louis Robert R. Glenn, ' 29, Columbia Newell K. Jones, ' 29, DeSoto James Ketner III, Grant W. LaRue, Jack W. Newman, John Rehner, Jr., John H. Riess, ' 30 ' 30, Columbia ' 30, Columbia ' 3 1 , Prescott, Arizona ' 29, Kansas City Red Bud, Illinois Arthue E. Schaeffer, ' 30, St. Louis George E. Stricker, ' 30, Morrison Jule C. Tate, ' 29, Gallatin William J. Tomford, ' 29, St. Louis Robert C. Vohs, ' 3 1 , St. Louis John J. Washer, ' 30, Horine Lawrence G. Weiser, ' 30, McKittrick Neal E. Westall, ' 30, Pine Bluff, Arkansas Pledges William C. Elbring, ' 32, Clayton Clyde W. Harley, ' 30, Hannibal Paul C. McManama, ' 30, Odessa Chester Moeller, ' 32, St. Louis Frederick F. Schaufert, ' 32, St. Louis James W. Sparrow, ' 32, Mechanicsburg, 111. Tate Newman Washer Allison Daugherty Jones Westall Tomford Bain LaRue Rehner McManama Ri ess Baker Schaeffer Elbring Brous Vohs Weiser Stricker Schaufert Harley . mkiii£4 f? f; ' Baim Weil Schiele Lasker Fink Sherman WUXNER Morgan Gorman Goldberg Rusk IN Charak FOGEL Haas Laupheimer Epstein Jacobs Leiberman Plassner COHN Victor Frank RiBACK Friedman ZETA BETA TAU Founded College of City of New York, 1898 Omega Chapter established 1917 ACTIVE MEMBERS Gene Baim, ' 30, Pine Bluff, Arkansas Graenum a, Bercer, ' 30, Gloversville, N. Y. Jean B. Charak, ' 31, St. Louis Joe B. Cohn, ' 29, Sedalia Irving E. Epstein, ' 29, Brooklyn, N. Y. Jules L. Fogel, ' 31, Si. Joseph Miles S. Friedman, ' 31, Ft. Smith. Ark. Sam p. Gorman, ' 29, Kansas City William A. Haas, Jr., ' 30, Montgomery City Daniel B. Landau, ' 31, Hannibal Lawrence Laupheimer, ' 29, Sedalia Marion L. Plessner, ' 31, St. Louis Harold RiBACK, 31, Columbia Julian H. Sherman, ' 29, Long Island, N. Y. I. Arnold Victor, ' 29, San Antonio, Texa Henr-Y A. Weil, ' 31, Evansville, Indiana Isadore Willner, ' 29, Kansas City Pledges Arnold Fink, ' 32, Pine Bluff, Arkansas Meyer Frank, ' 32, St. Louis Herbert Goldberg, ' 32, Kansas City James K. Jacobs, ' 32, St. Louis Carl Lasker, ' 31, St. Louis Abe Lieberman, ' 32, St. Louis Sheridan Morgan, ' 32, Kansas City Roy Ruskin, ' 32, Sedalia Edwin Schiele, Jr., ' 32, St. Louis Joe Weil, ' 31, St. Charles Raphael Weiner, ' 31, San Antonio, Texas t III i! ▼ Page 334 PANHELLENIC CONSTITUTION fS PREAMBLE REALIZING that co-operation is fundamental to ail fraternal life; that united effort is essential to all fraternal power; that a fraternal influence should be potent in all University activities; and that a perfect organization must precede all inter fraternal accomplishments, we, the undersigned fraternities of the University of Missouri, do adopt this Constitution. Article One NAME Section 1. This organization shall be known as the Panhellenic League of the University 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, Delta Upsilon, Lambda Chi Alpha, 1 and Delta Sigma Phi, together with such local chapters of other national fraternities which i are recognized by the National Interfraternity Conference. I Article Three EXECUTIVE AND LEGISLATIVE Section !. 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 Coun- cil in writing of its repudiation 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. ?f ' l ; Page 3}f -I ,- FRATERNITY life at Missouri is of the highest type. Twenty- four of the best national social fraternities have chapters on this campus. They have organized in themselves a Men ' s Panhellenic Council, which considers all prob- lems of a general nature. The progressive attitude of the fra- ternities is denoted in the recent abolition of " Hell Week. " The ending of this fraternity custom is a move that has been agitated for some time. .... ig 22 f I INTRAMURAL i ' i: Anton Stankowski Director HE intramural athletic program of the University of Missouri has made it possible for every student to engage in some form of organized sport. Maintained as a part of the regular program of the athletic depart- ment, intramural athletics has grown to a position of importance second only to that of Varsity athletics. In all there are twelve sports included in the intramural activities managed by Anton Stankowski, Director, and George Flamank, Trainer. These sports are: Handball, wrestling, basket ball, free throwing, boxing, volley ball, golf, tennis, playground ball, horseshoes, swimming, and track. Football is the only major sport that is not included in the program. The intramural athletic program has been arranged to cover the entire year, with at least one sport oper- ating at all times. The increased interest in and the growing importance of intramural athletics may be noticed in the following summary for the year 1927-28: Sport Handball . Wrestling Basket Ball Free Throwing Boxing Volley Ball . Golf . Tennis . Playground Ball Horseshoes . Swimming Track Totals Teams Matches Men 32 192 124 14 80 100 40 150 395 18 18 122 12 16 23 53 230 25 60 110 31 250 140 26 25 300 35 83 140 14 40 70 26 40 230 284 ,003 ,977 Sigma Phi Sigma won the tennis championship in the fraternity league Page 338 INTRAMURAL M FOR the second successive year the Delta Tau Delta Fraternity won the intramural cup of the University, totaling 1,059 points. Kappa Sigma was a close second with 1,048.5 points. Delta Tau Delta didn ' t win a single championship in any event, although it tied with Delta Upsilon for the wrestling honors. Points were gained by placing in each of the events. Below are the ten highest fraternities with their points: Delta Tau Delta 1 ,059 Kappa Sigma 1 ,048 Sigma Phi Epsilon 1 ,028 Beta Theta Pi 994 Delta Upsilon 939 Triangle 927 Sigma Phi Sigma 923 Kappa Alpha 901 Lambda Chi Alpha 896 Farm House 883 Handball . Volley Ball . Wrestling Basket Ball Free Throwing WINNERS IN THE Delta Upsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon Delta Upsilon Delta Tau Delta Kappa Sigma VARIOUS DIVISIONS Horseshoes . Playground Ball Track .... Swimming Tennis .... Championship Award to Delta Tau Delta Alpha Gamma Rho Kappa Sigma Beta Theta Pi Phi Gamma Delta Sigma Phi Sigma Triangle Golf Sigma Alpha Epsilon At the completion of the competition in each event, awards are made. Last year silver cups were awarded to the winning house in each event. This year a bronze plaque will be offered instead. How- ever, the large Intramural Trophy will still be used; it becomes the permanent possession of the house having the largest number of points after seven years. k I ;iH Delta Upsilon defeated Triangle for the handball championship Page 339 -JHj . INTRAMURAL m mmsm : !i. J THE complete summary of the intramural sports in both the in- dependent and fraternity leagues reveals that basket ball proved more attractive to the University men than any other sport. Forty teams competed in the cage sport in 1927-28 and 395 men participated. Kappa Sigma defeated Beta Theta Pi for the basket ball champion- ship by a score of 25 to 12. After being closely pushed by the Betas during the first quarter, the Kappa Sig forwards, Hoffman and Over- meyer, hit the stride, giving their team a lO-to-8 lead at the half. After that it was merely a question of the magnitude of the score rather than the ultimate winner. 1928-29 BASKET BALL Beta Theta Pi won the basket ball championship by defeating Acacia 33-to-24 in the final game. The game was thrilling. Throughout the first three quarters the lead switched back and forth, and it was not until the last four minutes of the play that the Betas took the lead that won the game and the championship. Hudgens, Acacia, and Edminston, Beta, tied for high-point honors with 12 each. THE 1929 SEASON It seemed that the intramural contests were rather late in being started last fall. The football season, the " flu " epidemic, and the Christmas holidays postponed the majority of the events until the second semester. Beta has won the basket ball championship. Handball and free throwing have been run off. The remaining events are scheduled to follow one another closely during April and May. One is inclined to wonder if the Delta Taus will boast another winning score this year. It will mean permanent possession of the cup after seven years, should they do so. George Flamank Trainer The winning learn in basket bait, represcntuif:, Bctu Theta Pi Page 340 M WOMEN ' S INTRAMURAL FOR some reason too obscure to be ascertained intersorority basket ball was abandoned here at the University of Missouri after it had weathered two or three years trial, starting in 1910. Last year marked the revival of a new era in Women ' s Intramural Sports. The attempt had its start with basket ball, which is probably the most popular of all the sports. As a result of letters sent out to all house presidents, there were ten sorority entries. Read and Hendrix Hall and two independent teams. The Missouri Store offered a bronze placque to the winning interhouse team, and medals were given to each person on the winning independent team. There were two separate leagues: interhouse, consisting of all organized-house teams; and in- dependent, consisting of those not on organized-house teams. A straight elimination tournament for both winners and losers was played ending in Phi Mu winning from Alpha Phi. The " Susageps " were the winners in the independent league. This year volley ball was tried and was received with a good deal of enthusiasm. The Co-operative Store offered the placque, which was won by Read Hall. There were eleven teams entered. Individual medals were given to the " Leaping Lenas. " Basket ball for 1928-29 had hard sledding because the influenza epidemic forced the early dis- missal of school. Two of the original fifteen entries dropped out leaving three independent and ten interhouse teams. There were two divisions of the interhouse teams, and each division played a round-robin tournament. Phi Mu won in Division 1 and Delta Gamma in Division 2. The Delta Gammas won the placque for the 1929 Season, and the " Collars " won individual medals as champions in the independent league. It is hoped that a new year will bring new interest and more teams for all intramural sports. Elizabeth White Director m m m A group of Missouri ' s Cross-country Trackslers Page ' Mt it ' :- ! THE intramural athletic pro- gram at Missouri has made it possible for every student to en- gage in some form of organized sport. An elaborate schedule of competition in eleven sports in- cludes the entire school year. This program is regulated by the ath- letic department, but the contests are arranged by a student man- ager. Fraternities competing in the fraternity league this year will be awarded a placque for champion- ship in any event. Pate 342 THE R. O. T. C. i I U. S. A. INFANTRY OFFICERS Colonel Monroe C. Kerth Major Harry J. Reeder Captain Leslie L. Connett Captain Gilbert E. Parker Captain William F. Harrison Captain Vance L. Richmond First Lieutenant Russell J. Nelson Col. M. C. Kerth P. S. M. and T. MILITARY instruction at the University of Missouri began in 1868 and inas ever since proven to be a valuable factor to the state and nation in the development of a virile citizenship and as a means of national defense. The National Defense Act of 1916 reorganized military instruction at educational institutions and provided for the formation of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps. At the request of the University authorities an Infantry unit of the R. O. T. C. was established at the University in 1917 and a Field Artillery unit in 1919. These units are inspected annually by officers sent from the War Department of Corps Area Headquarters and have always received high commenda- tion for their efficiency. The morale and esprit of the University Corps of Cadets were never higher. The true Tiger spirit permeates the Corps and the high ideals and best traditions of past years are safe in its keep- ing today. f ■■; :( ■ 1 Calhoun Nelson Parker Richmond Harrison Pagt 344 THE R. O. T. C. U. S. A. ARTILLERY OFFICERS Major John C. Wyeth Captain Leonard H. Frasier Captain Albert E. Billings First Lieutenant Milo C. Calhoun First Lieutenant John M. Hamilton First Lieutenant Edwin V. Kerr Capt. Leslie E. Connett Executive Officer THE Military training and instruction given the students not only prepares them to participate intelligently in national defense in case of emergency, but also develops qualities of leadership, co-operation, respect for constituted authority, loyalty — qualities no less important in civil vocations than in military life. The cultural values of the military courses are fully realized by the various faculties of the University, which extend academic credit for this work. The students who take the military courses at the University and prepare themselves to protect and defend the constitutions of the State and the United States are sharing the obligations of citizen- ship as well as accepting its privileges, thus giving direct " value received " to the tax-payers who maintain the University. Hamilton Billings Kerr Wyeth Frasier IP. Page 345 if I INFANTRY OFFICERS Brinklky RlDGLBY Adriance EXECUTIVE STAFF OFFICERS First Semester Edward H. Adriance Colonel Lyle C. Ridgley Lieutenant-Colonel James G. Baker Major Lawrence A. Brill Major Joseph Brinkley, Jr Major SENIORS KiLNNEDY McLemore Smith Norris Petin Wilkin Parks Derry Maschoff Weber Kavanaugh Ramsey Beery Shaffer Ehinger Wallace Rudolph Barrett Hirth Ziffle Van Horn Long Hansman Nathan Winston Beckner Bain Bishop Page 346 INFANTRY OFFICERS I Brinkley RiDCLEY Brill Adriance Young EXECUTIVE STAFF OFFICERS Second Semester Edward H. Adriance Lyle C. Ridgley William J. Young Lawrence A. Brill . . . . Joseph Brinkley, Jr Major Colonel Lieutenant-Colonel Major Major JUNIORS Sb ' m % if A ■ ' ti| " m t li i : ff y f JCtf If t i Y v- V ' % - ..Ur T- .W ' ' ' 4iP ' i ' Cunningham Hawkins Haag Slade Willis Reading Meese Mann RiGCS SCHLECHT J O ' Brien Turner Kelly Cochran Crull Barnett LaRue McCann Long Bauer Wingart Haas Deoner Haruntun Snell Squire Sikielski Gentry Slagle Fogel Bennett Naggs osLYN Manlove Junge Dimmitt Fedak Hough Nebel AYLOR Berry Richmond Fellows McLaughlin Staples Brayton Page 347 - i m ARTILLERY OFFICERS Kensincer Ingle Harmon Stuck Cooper EXECUTIVE STAFF OFFICERS First Semester Lewis H. Kensinger Colonel Sanford W. Stuck Lieutenant-Colonel Charles D. Gleason Major Donald W. Ingle Major Joseph H. Cooper Major ViNciL Q. Harmon Major Gleason SENIORS i ScHERMAN Arberz Wickersham Frampton Jones Bacchus Puch Weber Baldridge Lee Cohn Hull R. Baker Givens Hill Harris Wright Rosenheim Laupheimer Hook McCroy Lyons Stadtherr Schwartz Chesmore Wilson Miller Barnes Elzea McGinley Noland Nichols Scaraborough Courtney H. Baker Page 348 ARTILLERY OFFICERS W ___ - Harmon Cooper Meyer McPherson Gleason EXECUTIVE STAFF OFFICERS Second Semester Joseph H. Cooper Colonel Charles D. Gleason Lieutenant-Colonel Donald D. Ingle Major Richard J. McPherson Major ViNciL Q. Harmon Major Otto H. Meyer Major Ingle JUNIORS H Sadowski Morgan Sanders Madole Do wis Bolinc;er Sybrandt Clark Keiser Dail Thornton Adams Becker Scott Prichard Phares Garnett Alter Collins McClain Powell Feild Hermann Westall Serafin McKay Hollander Riess Bauer Gange Davis Carrington Mossman Pa e 349 irv I I ii U Officers and guidons report as a part of the regular Wednesday af- ternoon parades — target practice with the machine gun — clearing the hurdles at the R. 0. T. C. polo field — a long, long line of cadets forming for parade on Frances Quadrangle. Paie 350 Standing in mess line — a spare moment with Lyle Ridgley — boxing for recreation — some of the boys get up a game of cards — fine target practice, but " don ' t shoot " . The R. 0. T. C. cadets in the advanced course enjoy summer camp life, yet it s always a treat to drill again on the soft greens around the columns. I Pagi }5t ■■■? ' p Ul WHILE the facilities for mi li- tary instruction at the University are exceedingly poor compared to those of many other similar institutions which have commodious armories and exten- sive drill fields, these handicaps have not prevented the Missouri corps from securing and meriting the highest rating from the War Department every year since the R. O. T. C. was established. The loyal support and co-operation of the student body is responsible for this rating. The 1929 inspection will be held May 15th. Page 352 23 WOMEN ' S PANHELLENIC COUNCIL Jane Cropper President Jane Cropper Merl Cluff Helen Gilmore OFFICERS President Secretary Treasurer Alpha Chi Omega Betty Brossart Winifred Hadley Alpha Phi Emma Purnell Esther Brown Delta Gamma Vivian Noel Lucy Neeper Phi Mu Mary Weinhold Thelma Suggett ili Alpha Delta Pi Merl Cluff Esther Witt Chi Beta Epsilon Florence, Briggs Maude McClean Gamma Phi Beta Helen Gauldin Winifred Beatty Pi Beta Phi Isabel Baker Elizabeth Hickerson Alpha Epsilon Phi Bernice Riback Lillian Viner Chi Omega Jane Cropper Constance Read Kappa Alpha Theta Theta Phi Alpha Caroline Dziatzko Virginia Nellis Mary Stokes Mary Algermissen Alpha Gamma Delta Sue Wass Mildred Dickey Delta Delta Delta .Helen Gilmore Erma Smith Kappa Kappa Gamma Lois Jacquin Sarah Conley Zeta Tau Alpha Mary Coulter Helen Green 1 ■■ H Ht 1 BB Hi HHj ' H R l IF- ' X Bffi ' k ' - ' BmtL ntv H H iy Ik . mk V ' V. hi r HF " f iiy L " r B l I B s BT mV viM ii l jpK T ' 2 F j j H HP vHv ' M iVi ft. fB I I HK f B»- ' S Eti W M M i Bi V ' " ' V H wk if Briggs McLean Gilmore Witt Culler Beatty Weinhold Viner Dickey Traber Coulter Smith Baker Hickerson Brown Eberle Green Wass Riback Dworak Hoffman Conley Jacquin Sonntag Page 354 SORORITY CHAPERONS m.1 UNIQUE among organizations at Missouri is the House Presidents ' Coun- cil. It differs from Women ' s Panhellenic Council in that it deals with administrative problems while Panhellenic concerns itself with matters of inter- sorority policy. The Presidents of the sixteen sororities and of other organized groups comprise the membership. The Vice-President of W. S. G. A. is automatically the President of the Council. Caroline Pratt President H. P. Council Alpha Chi Omega Mrs. Clinton Welsh Chi Beta Epsilon Mrs. Margaret Greenlee Kappa Kappa Gamma Miss Stella Scott Alpha Delta Pi Mrs. Roland T. Proctor Chi Omega Mrs. Harriet H. Tillson Phi Mu Mrs. D. a. Chestnut Alpha Epsilon Phi Mrs. R. D. Head Delta Delta Delta Mrs. Maude Lockridge Pi Beta Phi Mrs. Curtis Hill Alpha Gamma Delta Mrs. H. H. Little Delta Gamma Mrs. M. R. Hicks Theta Phi Alpha Mrs. M. Tichnor Alpha Phi Miss Virginia Lee Meng Gamma Phi Beta Mrs. Samuel F. Ryan Kappa Alpha Theta Mrs. F. W. Dortch Zeta Tau Alpha Mrs. Turner Gordon Head Gordon Todd Condon Wallace Brown Gilliam McKelvey Alley Traber Woodruff Hadley Sands Brossart Hill Myers OVERCASH GiLDEHAUS ScHOWE Brewer Moore Beyer Wagner O Donnell Eberle Linn Young Schempp Jacobs Schiebecker_ ALPHA CHI OMEGA Founded Depauw University, 1885 Alpha Nu Chapter established 1922 ACTIVE MEMBERS Dorothy Alley, ' 30, Webster Groves Dorothy Beyer, ' 32, St. Louis Ellen Brewer, ' 32, Janesville, Wisconsin Elisabeth Brossart, ' 30, Columbia Mary Condon, ' 30, St. Louis Marion Eberle, ' 29, St. Louis Martha Gilliam, ' 32, Columbia Winifred Hadley, ' 30, Kansas City Ruth Hill, ' 32, Edwardsville, Illinois Rue Louise Houck, ' 29, Dixon Mary Elisabeth Jacobs, ' 29, Okmulgee, Okla. Thalia Keller, ' 29, Kansas City Elisabeth Linn, ' 29, Kansas City " VoNNE McKelvey, ' 30, Kansas City Helene Moore, ' 32, St. Louis Elinor Jean Myers, ' 30, Kansas City Anna Jean O ' Donnell, ' 3 1 , Thayer Sarah May Pyles, ' 29, Columbia Mary Sands, ' 29, Kansas City Bema Schierbecker, ' 29, St. Louis Mary Taylor, ' 29, Kansas City Alice Todd, ' 29, Kansas City Esther Traber, ' 29, Columbia Dorothy Wagner, ' 31, St. Louis Dorothy Yale Wells, ' 29, Chicago, Illinois Susan Woodruff, ' 29, Springfield Erma Young, ' 29, St. Joseph Pledges Louisa Berry, ' 30, Tulsa, Oklahoma Susan Brown, ' 31, Kansas City Katherine Hopkins, ' 30, Cotter, Arkansas Katherine Overcash, ' 32, St. Louis Catherine Schempp, ' 32, Oakdale, La. Ruth Schowe, ' 32, St. Louis Marcia Wallace, ' 30, Webb City Keller Pyles Taylor Page 3S6 _._2 ! ALPHA DELTA PI Founded Wesleyan College, 1851 Alpha Gamma Chapter established 1915 ACTIVE MEMBERS Melva B. Beckford, ' 29, Kansas City Elizabeth E. Bevington, ' 32, St. Louis Viola E. Bowman, ' 31, Kansas City Constance P. Boyer, ' 29, Joplin Emily M. Brencle, ' 32, Chillicothe Karin Broemmelsiek, ' 32, Si. Louis Hugh Roy Brown, ' 30, Corpus Christi, Tex. Helene Burford, ' 32, Doniphan Ellen Buxton, ' 30, Kansas City Merl M. Cluff, ' 30, Kansas City Vivian L. Dworak, ' 29, Longmont, Colo. Helen Henry, ' 30, Burkburnett, Tex. Dorothy Hulseman, ' 29, Kansas City Eva Maye Johnson, ' 30, Sweetwater, Tex. Martha Kasey, ' 29, Poplar Bluff Hazel Lashley, ' 29, Columbia Virginia Mackey, ' 29, Kansas City Marie Parks, ' 29, Caruthersville Nena Rouse, ' 29, Kansas City Hertha Steiner, ' 30, St. Louis Lucille Wallace, ' 3 1 , St. Louis Lucy Wilson, ' 31, Columbia Esther A. Witt, ' 32, St. Louis Pledges DoRTHEA Davis, ' 32, Paducah, Ky. LoNA Gilbert, ' 30, St. Joseph Gladys Harwell, ' 30, Poplar Bluff Kathleen Hull, ' 31, Kansas City Allene Riddle, ' 32, Hamilton Louise Sears, ' 30, Kansas City Charlotte Wheeler, ' 32, St. Louis EvALYN Woods, ' 31, Evansville, Ind. m Page 3S7 Wheeler Sears Woods Brown Dworak Henry Burford Cluff Rouse Kasey Mackie Davis Hulseman Wilson Beckfcrd Harwell Bevington Johnson Parks Hull ElOWMAN Witt Broemmels Steiner EK Buxton Wallace Riddle Boyer Brengle Ilii 1 R I BACK Barth Landau Caplin Margolis Kaufman Fischer RUSKIN D. ViNER Simon L. Viner ALPHA EPSILON PHI Founded Barnard College, 1909 Alpha Beta Chapter established 1929 ACTIVE MEMBERS GusTA V. Bapth, ' 32, St. Louis Charlotte L. Caplin, ' 31, Tulsa, Okla. Lillian Fischer, ' 3 1 , Tuba, Okla. Dorothy Kaufman, ' 29, Corsicana, Tex. Ruth B. Landau, " 31, Hannibal Selma Margolis, ' 31, Columbia Berniece L. Riback, ' 29, Columbia Dorothy N. Ruskin, ' 3 1 , Sedalia Janice L Simon, ' 31, Shreveport, La. Dorothy D. Viner, ' 31, Tulsa, Okla. Lillian Viner, ' 30, Tulsa, Okla. la u Page 3SS ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Founded Syracuse University, 1904 Epsilon Alpha Chapter established 1921 ACTIVE MEMBERS Irinne Adams, ' 29, Columbia Flora Baker, ' 29, Columbia Mary Jim Barnes, ' 31, Moberly Jo Anna Bedell, ' 30, Maplewood Mildred Dickey, ' 29, St. Louis Evelyn Frohock, ' 32, Ferguson Florence Gutgsell, ' 29, St. Louis Clara Louise Hanser, ' 32, St. Louis Evelyn Hassemer, ' 30, St. Louis Greta Heybrock, ' 29, Springfield ViRpiNiA How, ' 30, Maplewood Lillian Hubbard, ' 31, Columbia Helen Kahl, ' 30, St. Louis Erma Kennedy, ' 29, Henrietta Roberta Kinnison, ' 30, St. Joseph Ruth Koerner, ' 30, St. Louis Bessie L. N. LeMert, ' 29, Columbia Blessing Lippman, ' 32, Hibbing, Minn. Cleo Lone, ' 30, St. Louis Dessie Miller, ' 30, Columbia Ruth Nax, ' 31, St. Louis Lesla Schrieber, ' 30, Red Bud, III. Jeanne Smith, ' 30, Columbia Sue Wass, ' 30, St. Louis Florence Zelle, ' 32, St. Louis Pledges Lucille Dorff, ' 32, Dallas, Tex. Mary Dallas Hines, ' 32, Kirkwood Charlotte Maxey, ' 32, Springfield Ruth Pape, ' 32, St. Louis Janice Rowell, ' 32, Denver, Colo. 9 Lippman Vaughan Schrieber Hines Hanser How Maxey Dorff Dickey Hassemer Koerner Adams Haybrock Lone Kinnison Barns Outsell . Miller Wass Grempczynski Kahl Hubbard Kennedy Nax Baker Zelle Page 3S9 I i BoDiNE Brum Baack M. Purneil Stevenson Davidson Wielandy Sonntag Standley Morris Stanley Hardin EXUM Beck Killam Ralls Cannon Brown Browndyke E. Purnell Bidwell Williams Siebert Nelson Long ALPHA PHI Founded Syracuse University, 1872 Omicron Chapter established 1910 ( ACTIVE MEMBERS Edna C. Baack, ' 29, St. Louis Hertha Beck, ' 30, .S(. Louis Virginia L. Bidwell, ' 30, Overland Park, Kan. Catherine Ann Brandt, ' 28, Kansas City Esther F. Brown, ' 29, Kansas City Mary Elizabeth Drumn, ' 31, Cape Girardeau Imogene H. Hardin, ' 29, Duncan, Oklahoma Anne D. Killam, ' 31, Troy Geneva H. Long, ' 30, Columbia Emma Purnell, ' 31, Higginsvilte Mary Purnell, ' 31, Higginsvilte Florence E. Siebert, ' 30, Cape Girardeau Martha E. Sonntag, ' 29, Cape Girardeau Martha E. Standley, ' 29, Carrolllon Bernice Stanley, ' 30, Kansas City Louise D. Wielandy, ' 29, St. Louis Anna Ida Williams, ' 30, Texarkana, Ark. Pledges Mary Ann Bodine, ' 32, Paris Helen Browndyke, ' 32, Webster Groves Ida Cannon, ' 32, Elsberry Rose Davidson, ' 30, Hannibal Flora Louise Exum, " 31, Amarillo, Texas Eugenia Morris, ' 31, Farmington Eloise I. Nelson, ' 30, Kansas City Janice Ralls, ' 32, Pueblo, Colorado Grace Stevenson, ' 30, Garnett, Kansas . 11 Page 360 CHI BETA EPSILON Founded University of Missouri, 1926 Local Sorority on the Campus ACTIVE MEMBERS Fern I. Blackman, ' 29, Dallas, Texas Florence G. Briggs, ' 30, New London Doris I. Browning, ' 29, Verona Josephine M. Bryant, ' 29, Coffeyville, Kan. Grace I. Campbell, ' 32, Kansas City Theresa M. Day, ' 29, Excello Lena Day, ' 31, Excello Florence C. Doolittle, ' 29, Columbia Aretha Ferris, ' 29, Quapaw, Oklahoma Lillian E. Herman, ' 30, Kansas City Helen Holder by, " 30, Kansas City Virginia F. Holiday, ' 30, Kansas City Viva Hunt, ' 29, Fairplay Maude W. McLean, ' 31, Columbia Vera Nebel, ' 29, High Hill Maud M. Pittinger, ' 29, Belljlower LuLA E. Stubblefield, ' 30, Cuba Jean M. Wilder, ' 31, Kansas City Pledges Opal J. Ernest, ' 31, Bell lower Thelma a. Grenawaldt, ' 30, Columbia Etta Grace Stewart, ' 32, Columbia Lucille R. Stewart, ' 30, Columbia Laura B. Woods, ' 31, Columbia ♦ Pate 361 Stewart a Browning ACKMAN Stubblefield Doolittle Briggs Bryant Pittinger Grenawaldt Ernest Herman Day Hadfiei.d dl B Ferris Holiday Wilder Campbell fwi McI .FAN Hunt 1 1 Si UAH ii.KU Fleming Stephenson Arnold Parker Larkin McGuiRK Cropper Safp V. Rhoads Rhodes BURCH Schooler Kansteiner Nelson Lingo Tiffin Fricke Demaree Maas DeLano Stockler Eager 1 1 LLI.R . IcCaSLIN Stone Waddington Schnedler Hawley Henneberger Miles Marshall Wilson Yates F. Rhoads Gum Lee Roy Read CHI OMEGA Founded Uiiiversity of Arkansas, 1 895 Rho Alpha Chapter established 1913 ACTIVE MEMBERS Frances H. Arnold, ' 31, Columbia Jane Cropper, ' 30, Enid, Okla. Elizabeth De Lano, ' 30, Fullon, Kan. Edithe N. Eager, ' 31, Tucumcari, N. M. Ellen E. Hawley, ' 29, El Paso, Tex. Josephine F. Kansteiner, ' 29, St. Charles Margaret A. Lee, ' 30, Ferguson Ada Lingo, ' 30, Dallas, Tex. Strausie McCaslin, ' 30, Kansas City Mary O. McCamman, ' 29, Columbia Lucille M. McGuirk, ' 30, Kansas City Mary V. Miles, ' 32, Union City, Tenn. Frances M. Parker, ' 31, Danville, Va. Constance L. Read, ' 31, Tucumcari, N. M. Virginia J. Rhoads, ' 31, Kansas City Adel Schnedler, ' 29, St. Charles Marion H. Schooler, ' 29, Kansas City Kathryn Stephenson, ' 29, Columbia Virginia Stephenson, ' 30, Columbia Berniece F. Stockler, ' 30, St. Joseph Catherine I. Stone, ' 30, Bristol, Va. Hallene S. Sapp, ' 31, Columbia Elizabeth Tiffin, ' 30, Ferguson HoRTENSE P. Yates, ' 30, Smithville Pledges Halcyon Burch, ' 30, Carlerville Frances Demaree, ' 32, Racine, Wis. Celeste Fleming, ' 32, Ferguson Clara Fricke, ' 30, Sedalia Nettie Gum, ' 31, West Plains Constance Henneberger, ' 30, Hannibal Margaret Larkin, ' 31, Brookfield Julia A. Marshall, ' 30, Charleston Gillian Maas, ' 30, St Louis Lorretta Miller, ' 30, Clarkson, Neb. Ethel Nelson, ' 28, Fort Scott, Kan. Florence Rhoads, ' 32, Kansas City Katherine Rhodes, ' 31, Enid, Okla. Mary Shepherd, ' 31, West Plains Nellouise Waddington, ' 30, Kansas City Jennie D Wilson, ' 30, Columbia Page 362 DELTA DELTA DELTA Founded Boston University, 1888 Delta Xi Chapter established 1915 ACTIVE MEMBERS LuELLA Akins, ' 29, Lander, Wyo. Louise Bingham, ' 29, Casper, Wyo. Mary Louise Bright, ' 29, St. Louis Martha Conway, ' 29, Monroe City Frances Carry, ' 31, Rockwall, Tex. Helen Crawford, ' 32, Tarkio Anne Edgar, ' 30, Bethany, La. Sylvia Edgington, ' 29, Hominy, Okla. Louise Ferguson, ' 31, Willow Springs Helen Gilmore, ' 29, Cheyenne, Wyo. ' Wilberta Hempleman, ' 31, Washington Mary Howard Hix, ' 30, Lexington Hazel Hunnicutt, ' 3 1 , Fort Worth, Tex. Kathryn Kiefner, ' 31, Perryville Alice Vir,ginia Kingsbury, ' 29, New Franklin Julia Kingsbury, ' 31, Boonville Martha Lightburne, ' 32, Liberty Opal Montgomery, ' 29, Pattonsburg Eleanor Niehuss, ' 30, El Dorado, Ark. Ruth Purdy, ' 29, Houston, Tex. Beulah Reardon, ' 29, Jacksonburg, W. Va. Elaine Schenk, ' 29, Ardnxore, Okla. Dorothy Scott, ' 31, Vinton, Okla. Erma Smith, ' 31, Tulsa, Okla. Ida Spaht, ' 30, Christopher, III. Winifred Spencer, ' 29, Houston, Frances Stanley, " 30, Sedalia Frances Troxell, ' 29, Columbia Virginia Wheeler, ' 29, Columbia Lois White, ' 29, Rogers, Ark. Frances Whitlow, ' 30, Rogers, Ark. Margaret Winn, ' 29, Dayton, Ohio Pledges Margaret Jane Baysinger, ' 32, El Dorado, Ark Virginia Douglas, ' 31, Electra, Tex. Dorothy Fagar, ' 30, St. Louis Jean Hardesty, " } , Jacksonville, III. Helen Hassler, ' 32, St. Louis Ruth McFarlan, ' 30, Monroe City Gladys Salter, ' 31, Wichita, Kan. Tex. P " j|t f wl| Page 3b3 Crawford Montgomery Ferguson J. Kingsbury Kiefner Scott Douglas Hempleman Winn Hoover McFarland Spaht Wheeler Stanley Smith Whitlow Carry Gilmore Hix Reardon Baysinger Spencer Niehuss Lightburne Purdy Troxell Schenk Giles Hunnicutt White Bingham Ellis Janes Conway Edgar Akins Bright il DELTA GAMMA Founded Lewis Institute, 1874 Mu Chapter established 1909 ACTIVE MEMBERS AvA Nkll Buchanan, ' 31, Dallas, Tex. Katherinf. Daniels, ' 30, Kansas City Margaret N. Davidson, ' 29, Kansas City Louise S. Edler, ' 30, St. Louis Eva Margaret Frank, ' 29, Maryville Mary Estell Guisinger, ' 31, Kansas City Mary Rhoda Jones, ' 29, St. Joseph Pauline Jones, ' 30, Parnell Vermina Lewis, ' 29, Kansas City Lucy Neeper, ' 29, Hannibal Vivian Noel, ' 30, Paris Eugenia O ' Hai.leron, ' 30, St. Louis Mary Kathryn O ' Leary, ' 31, Moberly Helen Quinlan, ' 30, St. Louis Mary Katherine Rineheimer, ' 29, Butler Esther O. Roseberry, Maryville Helen E. Russell, ' 30, St. Louis Lucy A. Smith, ' 29, Marshall Evangeline Wylie, ' 29, Chillicolhe Pledges Mary L. Alexander, ' 31, Liberty Helen S. Baker, ' 30, Bedford, Iowa Carol Baxter, ' 32, Kansas City Mary H. Craig, ' 32, Kansas City Margaret Donovan, ' 30, Liberty Miriam O. Eubank, ' 30, Kansas City Helen Fair, ' 30, Trenton Dorothy G. Fisher, ' 31, Hannibal Marian Grey Franklin, ' 30, Wichita, Kan. Virginia F. Heflebaur, ' 30, Kansas City Anne Henderson, ' 29, Fulton Arlene K. Herr, ' 32, Los Angeles, Cal. Caroline Hook, ' 29, Cameron Ruth Lindsey Hughes, ' 30, Kansas City Gertrude Hull, ' 30, Butler Louise Lamb, ' 30, Salisbury Lucille V. Major, ' 31, Ryan, Okla. Vashti Pogue, ' 31, Clinton Fern Spolander, ' 32, Dallas, Tex. Elizabeth A. Steele, ' 32, St. Louis Elizabeth A. Stough, ' 32, Hollywood, Cal. Virginia Underwood, ' 31, Jefferson City Mary Jo Wheeler, ' 32, Columbia Hope Wilson, ' 30, Kansas City Esther P. Wyatt, ' 30, Butler Frank Stou(;h Smith Neeper Wheeler Wilson SPOI.ANDFR Daniels Fisher Davidson Eubank Craig Hefflebaur Po ;UE Majors Hook Wyatt Underwood Fair Roseberry Henderson Hull Herr Baxter Jones Guisinger Lewis Baker Lamb Hayes P. Jones Steele R neheikzer Page 364 GAMMA PHI BETA Founded Syracuse University, 1874 Alpha Delta Chapter established 192 1 ACTIVE MEMBERS Elizabeth Ahrens, ' 29, Paola, Kansas Winifred Beatty, ' 29, Kansas City Nedra Culler, ' 29, St. Louis Annie Lee Daniel, ' 30, Kansas City Winifred Douglass, ' 30, Kansas City Margaret Eshleman, ' 3 1 , St. Joseph Hazel Futch, ' 29, Henderson, Texas Helen Gauldin, ' 30, Slater Virginia Griesmeyer, ' 32, Belleville, Illinois Glover Ruth Hill, ' 30, University City Mary Ellen Hubbard, ' 29, Kansas City Louise Heinlein, ' 30, Kansas City Wilma Hibbs, ' 30, Cameron Helen Hawkins, ' 32, Webster Groves Mary Katherine Kinsey, ' 30, Columbia Margaret Lewis, ' 31, Kansas City Adeline McBurney, ' 30, St. Louis Elizabeth McDaniel, ' 30, Kansas City Virginia McCue, ' 30, St. Joseph Glen May, ' 29, St. Louis Katherine Neal, ' 29, Drumwater, Oklahoma Louise Ogilvie, ' 29, Charleston Elsa Frances Peabody, ' 30, Kansas City Mary Gene Saxe, ' 30, Monette Dorothy Lee Sallee, ' 30, Polo Jeane Stuerke, ' 31, Sweet Springs Mary Ruth Welsh, ' 30, Kansas City Mildred Wood, ' 29, Kansas City Sarah Weeks, ' 29, Kansas City Lillian White, ' 31, Kansas City Pledges Marguerite Atteberry, ' 32, Kansas City Virginia Floyd, ' 32, St. Louis Claire Jones, ' 31, Chanute, Kansas Margaretha Klein, ' 32, St. Louis Barbara Lindsay, ' 32, Winona, Minn. Jane Lindsay, ' 3 1 , Winona, Minnesota Julie McKecknie, ' 32, Kansas City Rowena Planck, ' 31, Kansas City May Welsh Kinsey Peabody Atteberry Stuerkf. Hill Griesmeyer Ogilvie White Neal Hibbs Kline Daniels Wood B. Lindsay J. Lindsay Gauldin Heinlein Sallee Floyd NcDanl l Ahrens Futch McBurney Planek RUSHTON Eshleman Saxe Beatty Hubbard Lewis Culler Weeks Douglass McCuE Hawkins McKecknie HI KAPPA ALPHA THETA Founded DePauw University, 1870 Alpha Mu Chapter established 1909 ACTIVE MEMBERS Virginia Allport, ' 30, Kansas City Betty Aull, ' 30, Lamar Anna Lee Beasley, ' 29, St. Joseph Francis Beasley, ' 30, St. Joseph Louise Brown, ' 30, Jefferson City Margaret Broach, ' 29, Tulsa, Okla. Mary Bruce, ' 31, Kansas City Elizabeth Caldwell, ' 31, Pine Bluff, Ark. Julia Davis, ' 32, Macon Carolyn Dziatzko, ' 29, Webster Groves Katherine Fox, ' 30, Fort Worth, Tex. Innes Hereford, ' 30, Odessa Elinore Jarvis, ' 30, Boston, Mass. Sally Juden, ' 29, Cape Girardeau Dorothy Kirchner, ' 32, St. Louis Katherine Little, ' 30, Ft. Smith, Ark. Mabel Mantz, ' 30, West Plains Margaret Morgan, ' 30, New Orleans, La. Jane Myers, ' 32, Grand Junction, Colo. Elizabeth Neff, ' 32, St. Louis Virginia Nellis, ' 30, Kansas City Katherine Rowland, ' 30, St. Joseph Eloise Shearer, ' 31, Kansas City Marion Shockley, ' 29, Kansas City Jesse Adele Stemm, ' 32, Kansas City Elizabeth Thurmond, ' 32, Kansas City Carter White, ' 32, St. Louis Pledges Elizabeth Ann Brooks, ' 31, Columbia Jewell Brown, ' 30, Carthage Ethel Carnahan, ' 31, Pine Bluff, Ark. Elinore Mauze, ' 30, Kansas City Dorothy Parchman, ' 30, Okmulgee, Okla. Neff Shockley Dziatzko Myers Nellis Kirchner Caldwell Ledbetter Jarvis Scott Hereford L. Brown Shearer Morgan Allport Davis Juden Aull Bruce White Rowland Parchman Little A Beasley Fox Stemm Carnahan Mantz Thurmond F Beasley J. Brown ♦ Page 366 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Founded Monmouth College, 1870 Thcta Chapter established 1872 i if, ACTIVE MEMBERS Marion Archias, ' 30, Sedalia Mary Atwill, ' 30, Richmond Eliza Atwood, ' 30, St. Louis Rose Banks, ' 29, Columbia Katherine Barnes, ' 29, Kansas City Alberta Berry, ' 31, Kansas City Evelyn Burd, ' 31, Kansas City Josephine Canaday, ' 31, San Antonio, Texas Elizabeth Gather, ' 30, Oakdale, Louisiana Camilla Collins, ' 32, St. Louis Mary Conley, ' 32, Columbia Sarah Conley, ' 31, Columbia Jessie Coscrove, ' 31, Okmulgee, Oklahoma Dorothy Duvall, ' 30, Kansas City Louisa Anne Enyart, ' 29, Stanberry Nadia Fulks, ' 30, California Elizabeth Fyfer, ' 30, Columbia Eleanor Goodson, ' 32, Liberty Frances Hitner, ' 29, Louisiana Betty Holmes, ' 32, Marshall Lois Jacquin, ' 29, Louisiana Lillian Jones, ' 32, Tulsa, Oklahoma Elizabeth Lee, ' 29, Kansas City Mary Mitchell, ' 29, Sedalia Helen Merriam, " 29, Chicago, Illinois Esther Moore, ' 31, Kansas City Virginia Ott, ' 29, Marshall Abbot Parker, ' 29, Kansas City Gertrude Poe, ' 31, Columbia Genevieve Porta, ' 31, Nevada Caroline Pratt, ' 29, Kansas City Alice E. Price, ' 29, Louisiana Ruth Rea, ' 29, Marshall Jacqueline Royster, " 32, Independence Judith Spencer, ' 30, St. Louis Elizabeth Trimble, ' 32, Springfield Judith Van Dyne, ' 29, Marshall Virginia Van Meter, ' 29, Marshall Annabelle Wayland, ' 29, Moberly Pledges Laura G. Bowling, ' 32, Columbia Caroline Coscrove, ' 30, Okmulgee, Okla. Mabel Cotton, ' 32, Columbia Eleanor Hereford, ' 30, Marshall Ann Johnston, ' 30, Boonville Katherine Mason, " 32, Nevada Caroline Parks, ' 32, Columbia Elizabeth Rogers, ' 32, Independence Elizabeth Stallcup, ' 31, Sikeston Martha June Stevenson, ' 32, Kansas ' City Page 367 Canaday S, Conley JONKS J. Cos(;rovh Burd Poe Parks Collins Archias Fulks Merriam Weyland Royster Hereford Moore Stevenson Hitner Rogers M. Conley Gather Ott Van Meter Enyart Price Banks Atwill Trimble Rea Berry C. Coscrove Jacquin Holmes Atwood Bowling Mason I i i Burton " " Andris K 5 Sloan SWANN J . Hoffman Faddis GOEKE Cain Wilson Story Martin White Wei N hold Mitchell Almstedt Gil, BERT Gleason Cannon C. Hoffman BiDSTRUP Wadlow Lewis Fountain McMURTREY Uhlen PHI MU Founded Wesleyan College, 1852 Chi Chapter established 1913 ACTIVE MEMBERS Margaret Almstedt, ' 3 1 , Columbia Kathryn Bidstrup, ' 30, CarrolUon Elsie Burton, ' 31, Columbia Anne L. Cannon, ' 29, Kansas City Irene Faddis, ' 30, E. St. Louis, III. Annabeth Fountain, ' 29, Centralia Christine Hoffman, ' 29, Carrollton Josephine Hoffman, ' 30, Carrollton Maxine McMurtrey, ' 29, Salem Elizabeth Martin, ' 29, Kansas City Kathryn May, ' 29, Kansas City Lois Mitchell, ' 29, Columbia Beatrice Schmidt, ' 29, St. Louis Elizabeth Sloan, ' 29, Ocean Springs, Miss. Ann Starks, ' 29, Cower Thelma Suggett, ' 31, Columbia Alma Swann, ' 30, Kansas City Mary B. Weinhold, ' 29, Carrollton Alma Wilson, ' 30, Greenfield Pledges Dorothy Andris, ' 32, St. Louis Lucille E. Bennett, ' 31, Dayton, 0. Fern Cain, ' 31, Dexter Frances Gilbert, ' 31, St. Louis Mary E. Gleeson, ' 30, Kansas City Dorothy Goeke, ' 32, Columbia Edna Lewis, ' 31, Eureka, Kan. Jean Moore, ' 31, Ontario, Can. Katherine Prichard, ' 29, Columbia Virginia Story, ' 30, St. Joseph Emilie Wadlow, ' 31, Gulf port, Miss. Dorothy White, ' 30, Mexico Mary Beth Woods, ' 32, Columbia Ayesha Wrench, ' 31, Columbia PI BETA PHI Founded Monmouth College, 1867 Missouri Alpha Chapter established 1899 » ACTIVE MEMBERS Margaret Alves, ' 31, Kansas City Isabel Baker, ' 29, Kansas City Mabel Blair, ' 29, Jefferson City Phyllis Clay, ' 30, Tulsa, Okla. Ruth Coursault, ' 30, Columbia Virginia Estes, ' 32, Columbia Harriet Guitar, ' 30, Columbia Ethlyn Henwood, ' 32, Jefferson City Elizabeth Hickerson, ' 3 1 , Kansas City Elizabeth Higbee, ' 29, Lancaster Jeanette Jacks, ' 31, Kansas City Virginia McAlester, ' 32, Columbia Elizabeth McReynolds, ' 29, Carthage Martha Mackey, ' 30, Kansas City Jacquei.in Mallory, ' 31, Joplin Dorothy Monier, ' 31, Kansas City Elizabeth O ' Keefe, ' 31, Carthage Margaret Louise Ott, ' 30, Independence Eugenia Owen, ' 30, Clinton Marceline Pelot, ' 32, Worcester, Mass. CoRiNNE Roy, ' 30, Shreveport, La. Margaret Salmon, ' 32, St. Louis Lucy Shelby, ' 29, Charleston Elizabeth Slaughter, ' 29, Paris Margaret Stewart, ' 32, Camden, Ark. Dorothy Trego, ' 30, Kansas City Mary Elizabeth Tucker, ' 32, Lees Summit Margaret Waters, ' 31, Vandalia Charlotte Wettach, ' 29, Nowata, Okla. Alice Young, ' 30, Kansas City Pledges Florence Adams, ' 32, Kansas City Anne Draper, ' 30, Warrensburg Martha Groves, ' 32, Kansas City Valerie Smith, ' 32, Palo Alto, Cal. Clara Belle Willis, ' 29, Sweetwater, Tex. Page 369 Blair Shklby Hknwood Baker Slaughter Young Adams Trego Monier Clay Wettach Willis OKeefe Mallory Waters Estes Pelot Smith Coursault McAlester Graves McReynolds Salmon Tucker Stewart Ott Roy Jacks Mackey Hickerson 24 ' !t THETA PHI ALPHA Founded Ann Arbor, 1912 Theta Chapter established 1921 nm ACTIVE MEMBERS Mary A. Algermissen, ' 30, Montgomery Cecilia D. Burns, ' 29, Kansas City Marie C. Civill, ' 30, St. Louis Louise B. Daly, ' 29, St. Louis Marion E. Jeager, ' 31, St. Louis RosiNE M. KoETTiNG, ' 29, Ste. Genevieve Helen McLachlan, ' 31, Columbia Dora O ' Bannon, ' 31, Fredericktown Jeannette a. Sandknop, ' 29, La Belle Rita K. Shannon, ' 29, Kansas City Virginia Sours, ' 29, Columbia Mary Stokes, ' 30, Columbia Pledges Florence Higgins, ' 32, Kansas City Valeria Perry, ' 30, St. Louis Stokes Burns Civill Algermissen Sours KOETTING O ' Bannon McLachlan Page 370 ' ZETA TAU ALPHA Founded Virginia State Normal College, 1898 Alpha Psi Chapter established 1924 ACTIVE MEMBERS WiLHELMiNA ANDREWS, ' 29, McAlester, Okla. L0R.ENE Baker, ' 29, Green Ridge Florence Buthfer, ' 29, Si. Louis Mary Coulter, ' 29, Sweet Springs Eleanor Coulter, ' 30, Sweet Springs Celeste DePauw, ' 30, Atkinson, III. Norabelle Duncan, ' 28, Silex Helen Green, ' 30, Arlesia, N. M. Pauline Hazeltine, ' 30, Springfield Frances Sue Hodge, ' 29, Salt Lake City, Utah Mary Hughes, ' 30, Windsor Kathryn Hulen, ' 29, Trenton Elizabeth Meek, ' 29, St. Joseph Opal Millican, ' 29, Rinehart Marguerite Philips, ' 29, Columbia Marie Quernheim, ' 30, St. Louis Fyrn Salley, ' 31, Warsaw Flora May Schurtz, ' 29, Kansas City Virginia Sloop, ' 30, Queen City Ruth Spencer, ' 30, Kansas City Lillian White, ' 31, Excelsior Springs Lou Ella Wilson, ' 30, LaBelle Pledges Edith Barrett, ' 30, Kansas City Frances Casey, ' 30, Kansas City Dorothy Green, ' 33, Hannibal Ellen Hill, ' 30, Pine Bluff, Ark. Esther Morgan, ' 31, Columbia Sara M. Randol, ' 33, Galveston, Tex. Mildred Wisner, ' 30, Hannibal Lennis Young, ' 31, Palmyra i UTl h Schurtz Wilson; Ritter Salley Sloop Buthfer Young Hughes Andrews DePauw Randol D. Green Hulen Casey Quernheim Morgan MlLLIGAN E. Coulter Meek Philips Wisner Hodge Spencer Baker Hazeltine H. Green M. Coulter BOTH fraternities and sorori- ties on the campus of the University of Missouri are accom- plishing a stupendous building pro- gram. The fall of 1929 will see new houses for Alpha Tau Omega Delta Upsilon, Farm House, Phi Mu, Pi Phi, Sigma Chi, and Zeta Beta Tau. This year has seen the completion of the Kappa Kappa Gamma, Gamma Phi Beta, and Acacia homes. A beautiful fra- ternity and sorority addition is tak- ing shape in southwest Columbia. It] §i Page 372 i WOMEN ' S ACTIVITIES cs z 2 m I THE activities open to women in the University of Missouri offer opportunity for the expression of the most varied interests. Every woman who is truly eager to take part in the extra-curricular life that can form such an important factor in our college training has ample chance to develop her leadership qualities and special talents in different lines of work. Of most general appeal, perhaps, are the organizations such as Y. W. C. A., Junior League of Women Voters, and the students ' religious organizations, in which membership is open to all who want to join. Among those that have a more specialized field of interest are the Women ' s Athletic Association, Workshop (the dramatic organization for both men and women), and others in which membership is granted after ability and willingness to work in the respective lines of endeavor have been demonstrated. In a class by itself is women ' s debate, where would-be orators can prove their ability. For those whose extra-curricular interests follow academic paths, practically every department of study has its club with open membership as well as an honorary fraternity for those who have achieved scholastic excellence in the department. The all-encompassing women ' s organization is the Women ' s Self-Government Association, whose officers are elected by the women at large and whose executive council is composed of representatives of each class and of the various women ' s organizations. As a reward of merit in scholarship and in activities in general, there are the honoraries, Cwens and Mortar Board, which strive to recognize ' achievement and leadership on the campus in the choice of their members. Undoubtedly, participa- tion in the activity life of a university campus, of which this is by no means a complete survey, adds color to a girl ' s college pursuits, increases her loyalty to her Alma Mater, and furnishes experiences which are invaluable as preparation for meeting the problems of later years. Carolyn Pratt Vice-President W. S.C.A. Dean Priddy exercises a strict watch over women ' s activities Page 374 % IM ? ' ? k i VSmiC • 1 ,ff s vX- ' ' I • i WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION sm HI ill i i is; OFFICERS Helen Jenkins Martha Standley Dorothy Saville Lelia Fields President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Helfn Jfnkins President EXECUTIVE BOARD Bertha Roper Intramural Manager Anna Sue Kennedy Hiking Manager Helen Bretz Head of Hockey Zella Leech Head of Soccer Florence Briggs Head of Volley Ball Goldie Earner Helen Kahl Head of Basket Ball Virginia Alexander. . . .Head of Indoor Baseball Isabelle Coen Head of Swimming Mildred Craig Head of Tennis Virginia Pillars Head of Track . Head of Outdoor Baseball THE purpose of the Women ' s Athletic Association is to promote athletics, create a love for sports, and to foster an ideal of good sportsmanship. W. A. A. is the governing body of the Physical Education department for women; it is in charge of the administrative affairs of the University women in athletics; arranges schedules, regulates interclass competition, sponsors and promotes an intramural program between organized houses and sororities; and sets standards and rules whereby members can win points toward an " M " jacket. lii 411 6 ' i } Larner Leech V. Craig M. Craig Roper Kahl Briggs Pillars Saville Jenkins Standley Fields Kennedy Bretz Page 375 :s ORCHESIS liij csj L:: m OFFICERS Evelyn Hassemer Ernestine Warshawsky Barbara Temple Irma Gaebler . President . Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Assistant Secretary Evelyn Hassemer President MEMBERS Ruth Almstedt Ruth Augustine Elin Cairns Irma Gaebler Evelyn Hassemer Isabel Levy Virginia Lyle Helene Moore Barbara Temple Ernestine Warshawsky ORCHESIS is a national dancing organization which was founded at the University of Wisconsin. It has been on the Missouri campus for five years. Orchesis is the Greek word for dancing. The purpose of Orchesis is to offer some opportunity to students sufficiently interested an opportunity to advance more rapidly in this field of dancing. Any University woman who has sufficient mastery of interpretative dancing may try out for Orchesis. Several tests are given in interpretative work. Orchesis has no pin. Its only badge is the manner in which it affects the thought and conduct of its members. It devotes itself to creative work and interpretation of music. Membership is not limited. There must be twenty girls in a single chapter in order to be represented at conventions. Orchesis is sponsored by Miss Peggy Minton, who is also a member. It meets twice a week, on Tues- days and Saturdays. Hassemer Augustine Cairns Pate 376 MISSOURI MERMAIDS OFFICERS Dorothy Wagner President IsABELLE CoEN . . . . " . . . Vice-P resident Lelia Fields Secretary Elaine Schenk Treasurer Ruby Cline Sponsor Dorothy Wagner President i MEMBERS Dorothy Alley Isabelle Coen Lelia Fields Benesprings Hanger Helen Hessler Ada Lingo Elizabeth McReynolds Elaine Schenk Alice Todd Dorothy Wagner Margaret Weldon Esther Witt THE Missouri Mermaids, founded in February, 1926, to furtJier and promote interest and excellence in water sports among the women students of the University, is an organization of girls especially proficient in swimming. They work for the betterment of speed swimming, form swimming, and diving; and they are co-operating with the Red Cross Life-Saving Corps in the encouragement of life-saving work. One of their requirements for membership is that the prospective member must have either passed or be ready to pass her Senior Life -Saving Test. Each year they sponsor a novice swimming meet in the fall, an interclass meet and a Mermaid Revue in the spring. They are working with other schools in their efforts to form a national swimming organization for women. SOPHOMORE COUNCIL i OFFICERS Lucy Wilson Emma Purnell Gertrude Poe Margaret Almstedt President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Lucy Wilson President MEMBERS Margaret Almstedt Elizabeth Bailey Elsie Burton Elizabeth Fyfer Anne Gilleylen Lillian Hubbard Margaret Miller Esther Moore Esther Morgan Florence Payton Gertrude Poe Emma Purnell Constance Read Erma Smith Jean Stuerke Lucy Wilson Ayesha Wrench Bailey Fyfer Read Morgan Purnell Stuerke Smith Hubbard Miller Payton Wrench Almstedt Wilson Poe Moore Gilleylen Page 378 i FRESHMAN COMMISSION OFFICERS Helen Browndyke Virginia Estes . Lillian Jones Julia Davis President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Helen Browndyke President MEMBERS Dorothy Andres Charlotte Buchalder Camilla Collins Mary Conley Helen Divers Virginia Estes Olga Hohengarten Elizabeth Holmes Ruth Knowles Ida Loeffel Elizabeth McCorkle Janice Ralls Florence Rhodes Fern Spolander Frances Stokes Margaret Jane Thomas Elizabeth Trimble Helen Wilson ■ ■ B PI pop M By| 4 H ! Wm m 1 if ' i MM ymk " W ill F h w b mI m vi 1 ■1 t« j t H t ' ! P M 1 B Bs l m r mi Bl Hl ft K b i y ' ■ HBH il F HH Wilson Loeffel Fyfer Collins Thomas Knowles McCorkle Divers Stokes Hohengarten Holmes Conley Ralls Scott Spolander Browndyke Jones Estes Buchalter Trimble Page 379 , S JUNIOR LEAGUE OF WOMEN VOTERS OFFICERS Fredlyn Ramsey Jane Cropper . Isabel Baker Mary Rhoda Jones President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer I I ■ Fredlyn Ramsey President Virginia Bidwell Margaret Louise Ott Catherine Prichard Mary Child Louise Heflin Eloise Shearer Elizabeth Tiffin Eleanor CaseboltI Constance Read CABINET COMMITTEES . Social Publicity Membership Poster Finance Legal Status of Women Gertrude Poe Agnes Muller Ethelyn Henwood Josephine McDaniel Efficiency in Government Margaret Lewis Records Thelma Suggett . . I nternational Relations THE University of Missouri Junior League of Women Voters is an organization whose purpose is to promote among the students a deeper interest in citizenship, in governmental problems, and in legislative needs. The work is done through informal lecture and discussion groups. The outstanding events of the year were the visit of Mrs. George Gilhouse, President of the Mis- souri League of Women Voters, and the Conference of the College Leagues of Missouri, which was held in Columbia in the month of February. I r Stanley Ott Casebolt Baker Ramsey McDaniel Moore Heflin Poe Bidwell Tiffin Page 380 mma 1 tM GIRLS ' RIFLE TEAM ,t i i n 2m : ! s: Frances Fagin Sergt. E. C. Viera Ca plain Coach MEMBERS Florence Briggs Virginia Douglas Mary Drum Flora Louise Exum Frances Fagin Corinne Gaither Ruth Garst Viva Hunt Dorothy Jones Anne Killam Katherine Montgomery WiLDA Peters Emma Purnell Mary Purnell Helen Rex Barbara Temple Frances Troxell Marcia Wallace Frances Fagin Caf tain THE Girls ' Rifle Team of the University of Missouri was the first girls ' team organized in the United States. The past year Captain G. Parker has been supervisor of the team, and Sergeant Viera has been assistant coach. 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. This year the girls team has done fairly well considering it had only four girls who had previously shot on the team. Sweaters are given annually to the high five or high ten of the team. Medals are given to the first three high. In 1928 medals were awarded to Martha Sonntag, first; Frances Fagin, second; and Martha Hocker, third. During the winter months the team has practice on the fourth floor of Jesse Hall. Tryouts are held during the first few months of school, and from these trying out the team is selected. M. Purnell Bricgs Hunt Wallace Killam Garst Page 381 Viera Gaither Fagin Rex Montgomery J ones Peters Douglas Troxell Temple READ HALL OFFICERS Uarda Newsom Annette Fillius Mrs. Margaret B. Chamberlain . President First Semester President Second Semester Chaperon Uarda Newsom President Frances Berry Marie Brennecke Emily May Brengle Harriet Brooker Bonnie Bruner Ida Elizabeth Cannon Catherine Campbell Marie Domini Alice Embree Beatrice Fishman Martha Fox Katherine Hoffman MEMBERS Alberta Houser Dorothy Jarman Marian Johnson Ruth Knowles Barbara Lindsay Jane Lindsay Lois Lorber Opal McCowan Lauretta Miller Agnes I. Muller Grace E. Muller Catherine Patrick Helen Penninger Janice Ralls Fredlyn Ramsey Vilma Recker Melba Reid Claudine Roth Mildred Segelbohm Audrey Smith Ruth Treybal Vivian Von Gremp Marguerite Weilmuenster Adelaide Witkowski Smith Bruner Miller Brennecke Von Gremp Treybal Fox Witkowski Muller Embree Fillius Jarman Cannon Segelbohn Berry Houser Newsom Brooker Penninger Fox Muller Hoffman Miller Page 38Z .-,%. ■ HENDRIX HALL if ' I 22 iS Ena Lee MeMehen Annabeth Brandle Mrs. G. Trenarthen OFFICERS President, First Semester President, Second Semester Director Juliette Abington IvA Atkins Marian Avery Francis Baker Helen Bauer Louisa Berry Edith Bentzen Alberta Bolinger Annabeth Brandle Mary Gladys Brown Helen Burkhaist Cornelia Buford Virginia Carter Ruth Chamberlain Mary Child Juanita Chostner Mary Daley Laura Decker Dorothy Dye LusiTA Dye Cecile Ellis Clara Margaret Ellis Alpha Elting Anita Farrell Mary Folse Evelyn Frohack LoNA Gilbert Julia Goodenow Eleanor Goodson Margaret Gross Georgia Grund Florence Halverson Mayme Hanlon Beatrice Harvey Alberta Haw Mildred Heiberger Lucille Hendricks Patrica Herbert Frances Herdlinger Olga Hohengarten Adaline Hoffman Katherine Hopkins Mary Hughes Ruth Hutchinson Eva May Johnson Dorothy Jones Martha Casey Evelyn Katz Helen Keingle Bessie Knight Mary Knoop Myra Laxton Virginia Levy Blessing Lippman Nadeen Love Charlotte Maxey Evangeline Merritt Nedra Miller Mary Mills Catherine Montgomery Nadine Morgan Ruth McFarland Lillian McNamara Peggy Newbauer Ruth Pape Elizabeth Parkhupst Annabeth Brandle President Louise Paul Isabel Pitts Elsie Preip Fayne Ralls Sara M. Randall Lynn Roach Viola Rollins Bobby Roper WiLMA Roster Janice Rowell Catherine Schempp Lesla Schreiber Helen Leecar Ida Smith Mary E. Stockard Virginia Stockho Clara Ward Florence Williamson Lou Ella Wilson Virginia Winkleman Catherine Wolz i! Hendrix Hall is conveniently located between the Red and White Campuses Page 3S3 " SSfi ss:m 111 i 1 1 1 M ISSOURI is co-educational, and one-fourth of the stu- dent body are women. Co-eds, in addition to maintaining a general high scholarship average, partici- pate in a number of important activities — political, athletic, re- ligious and social. Important is the work that centers about the Women ' s Gymnasium, and es- pecially the intramural contests, which are growing in popularity. The Women ' s Self-Government As- sociation governs women ' s activities. ' 4 m Page 384 25 n Portraits by PAUL PARSONS Selected by O. O. McINTYRE S fe . ■- ; You will find feminine beauty on the campus of the Univer- sity of Missouri. Difficulty in the selection of the Savitar Queens, the Barnwarmin ' Queen, Military Ball Queens, and St. Pat ' s Queen each year lies in the abundance of acceptable candidates. Artists, writers, and actors who have select- ed Savitar Queens testify to the verity of this claim. The " Hall of Fame " sponsored by College Hu- mor this year carried pictures of two of the 1928 Savitar Queens. 26 f Can A DAY Martens Bredall Growdon Luck Kimball McLkmore Lawrence Cline Ch a stain ROBKRTSON BiCKEL Jones English Tarr SCHAERRER Netherlands Bedinger Wilson Jenks Elrod Glst Wrenn Dunaway POUNDSTONE Smith ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA Founded Dartmouth College, 1888 Alpha Phi Chapter established 1917 ACTIVE MEMBERS William H. Aufranc, ' 30, Columbia Daniel D. Baker, ' 25, Columbia John W. Canaday, ' 29, San Antonio, Tex. William K. Beare, ' 30, Chester, III. Frances E. Bedinger, ' 30, Walton, Ky. Edgar R. Belden, ' 29, Columbia ■Vern T. Bickel, ' 29, Albany Jerome J, Bredall, ' 30, Columbia Maurice Chastain, ' 30, Weston Harold J. Copely, ' 29, Cameron Rudolph Depner, ' 30, Woonsocket, R. I . Howard A. Dunaway, 29, Morehouse Elmer F. Egleston, ' 30, Roswell, N. M. Dennis J. Elrod, ' 29, Jackson Wallace D. English, ' 30, Columbia A. L. Jenks, ' 30, Charleston John W. Jones, ' 30, Columbia William Kittleburger, ' 30, Louisville, Ky. John R. Lawrence, ' 29, Milan J. Vernon Luck, ' 29, Hannibal ■William P. Maddox, ' 30, Buffalo Charles D. Netherland, ' 30, Calewood John A. Pearson, ' 29, Perry Frederick Poundstone, ' 29, Oronogo Don C. Robertson, ' 29, Tipton Robert W. Siddle, ' 24, Columbia Merle Smith, ' 29, Kansas City RoLLiN Smith, ' 29, Urich James L. Tarr, ' 30, Nevada Clyde W. Wilcox, ' 29, Columbia Donald J. Wilson, ' 30, Kansas City Pledges Frank L. Arnold, ' 31, Moberly Otto E. Aufranc, ' 32, Columbia Frank N. Bauer, ' 31, Lexington Edward W. Cline, ' 31, Appleton City Donald Dawson, ' 34, Eldorado Springs Jesse W. Denniston, ' 31, Canton H. Ward Ferrill, ' 31, Columbia Thomas P. Foltz, ' 33, Fl. Smith, Ark. William W. Gist, ' 31. Kan-ms City Harry L, Greene, ' 33, Hannibal John A. Growdon, ' 32, Joplin Cameron A. Jones, ' 31, New London Gilbert L. Kimball, ' 31, Shellknob Ralph A. McCollum, ' 33, Quapaw, Okla. Carl S. McLemore, ' 31, Nevada John L. Martens, ' 33, Kansas City Perry L. Munday, ' 33, New York, N. Y. Robert O. Pearman, ' 34, Columbia William Schaerrer, ' 31, Kansas City James Spindler, ' 32, Columbia John A. Wrenn, ' 31, Stanberry Page 402 26z . BBgnaMify i I ALPHA KAPPA PS I Founded New York University, 1904 Upsilon Chapter established 1920 ACTIVE MEMBERS Hardey Adriance, ' 29, Boonville J. Edward Baldry, Jr., ' 29, Kansas City John T. Barnett, ' 29, Kirksville Joyce C. Burns, ' 30, Willow Springs Harold D. Britain, ' 30, Anardarko, Okla. Charles W. Carson, ' 30, Jefferson City G. Crawford Cartland, ' 30, Kansas City Thomas J. Collings, ' 30, Kennett MoRSMAN Condit, ' 30, Bartlesville, Okla. Jack B. Corkins, ' 30, St. Louis Charles G. Cornish, ' 29, Boonville Joseph C. Crain, ' 29, Ozark Kieran M. Cummins, ' 30, Maryville Harold C. Davis, ' 30, Willow Springs John E. DeMerritt, ' 29; Kansas City John W. Fellows, ' 30, Columbia Clyde W. Fruit, ' 29, Fruit, III. William B. Gange, Jr., ' 30, Kansas City George E. Gosch, ' 29, Pleasant Hill William V. Hall, ' 29, Burlington Junction Gilbert Hazel, ' 29, Caruthersville Alvin K. Heyle, ' 29, Columbia Jo M. Hicks, ' 29, Conway, Ark. Walter C. Huffman, ' 30, Kennett Edward J. Kallaher, ' 29, St. Louis Richard L. Killingsworth, ' 30, Kansas City Garth Landis. ' 29, St. Joseph J. R. Landis, Jr., ' 30, Hannibal John K. Little, ' 29, Kansas City Johnston B. MacPherson, ' 30, Kansas City Thomas F. Maxwell, ' 30, Kansas City James L. Reading, Jr., ' 30, Louisiana Lyle C. Ridcley, ' 30, Columbia John A. Riggs, ' 30, Little Rock, Ark. Eugene A. Rodman, ' 30, Webster Groves George G. Schuster, ' 30, Cower Richard V. Scott, ' 30, Kansas City Ruff H. Shemwell, ' 30, Doniphan Roger W. Townsend, ' 30, Bucklin James R. Tracy, ' 30, Kansas City Page 403 Scott Barnett Cartland Adriance Heyle MacPherson Rices Baldry Grain Fruit G. Landis J . Landis Mehrle Rodman Gorkins Gange Killingsworth Davis Maxwell Hicks RiDGLEY Tracy Huffman Burns Reading Townsend Gondit Britain Garson Kallaher Little Hall Schuster GUMMINS Fellow.s V. Thielecke PUOH White Gorman Lang EN BERG Weber Nichols Roger Sandker Winston Naylor Miller Taylor Williams TWITCHELL Keaton Hahn Adkison YOWEI l Feldkami Carter Barnett Welker Raber DELTA SIGMA PI Founded New York University, 1907 Alpha Beta Chapter established 1923 • I ACTIVE MEMBERS Howard T. Adkison, ' 29, Columbia W. J. Barnett, ' 29, Cuba William L. Brawner, ' 29, Vilonia, Ark. B. A. Carter, ' 29, Jefferson City Paul Gorman, ' 29, CarrolUon Henry J. Feldcamp, " 29, Palmyra Wendell C. Keaton, ' 29, Dexter Victor J. Langenberg, ' 29, St. Louis J. Ben Miller, ' 29, Cafje Girardeau Lawson C. Miller, ' 30, Stanberry Varne C. Milligan, ' 29, Kansas City Jerome Naylor, ' 30, New London W. F. Nichols, ' 29, Southwest City David J. Pugh, ' 30, Kansas City Homer Raber, ' 30, Holden Eugene W. Sandker, ' 29, Columbia William Skinner, ' 29, St. Louis Roger Taylor, ' 30, Licking Harold Thielecke, ' 30, St. Louis Cecil Twitchell, ' 29, Brookfield Carroll Ward, ' 30, Kansas City John S. White, ' 29, Puxico Clyde Williams, ' 29, Columbia W. C. Winston, ' 29, Sweet Springs Pledges Sherman Bauloadean, ' 30, Kansas City Franklin Creagan, ' 30, Sedalia B. E. Feldcamp, ' 30, Palmyra Andrew Hawkins, ' 30, Eminence Wiley H. Hayes, ' 30, Jefferson City Albert Long, ' 30, Kansas City Berkley Mann, ' 30, Kansas City Robert W. Rogers, ' 30, Prarie View, Ark. Arthur W. Steinmann, ' 30, St. Louis ■ =iB? «P DELTA THETA PHI Founded Cleveland Law ScHcxdI, 1901 Bliss Senate Chapter established 1921 ACTIVE MEMBERS ■Campbell P. Alexander, ' 29, Columbia J. K. Anthony, ' 30, Humphrey, Ark. William Barton, ' 30, Jonesburg Robert B. Baxter, ' 29, St. Louis John C. Baumann, ' 29, Warrensburg Peter W. Biggs, ' 32, Kirkwood Hal D. Bray, ' 29, Campbell J. Gordon Britton, ' 30, Springfield Royal J. Bunn, ' 3 1 , Tarkio Clarence B. DeLee, ' 31, Osceola Charles A. Dixon, ' 29, Lexington Lester C. Dunican, ' 30, Kansas City Robert Erdahl, ' 30, Duluth, Minn. BuRNis Fredrick, ' 32, Union Star L. O. Gillihan, ' 30, Gallatin Roy W. Harper, ' 29, Steele John Hendron, ' 32, Polo Lawrence Holman, ' 29, Huntsville Leland C. Lawrence, ' 30, Jerico Springs Ursul G. Lewellen, ' 29, Shelbina R. Parker Mills, ' 29, Campbell Orestes Mitchell, Jr., ' 29, St. Joseph William S. McBurney, ' 30, Odessa Oral H. McCubbin, ' 30, Monett John McCune, ' 29, Laddonia Robert L. Murphy, ' 31, Unionville S. Wade Peters, ' 31, Linn Morgan Redd, ' 30, Carrolllon Vernon S. Roberts, ' 29, Miami, Okla. O. L. Scarborough, Jr., ' 29, Shreveporl, La. George Spencer, ' 32, Columbia Russell Voertman, ' 29, .S(. Louis Pledges William C. Bell, ' 31, Perry William Bidstrip, ' 31, Carrollton Wallace Cooper, ' 32, Warrensburg LiEUTELUs Cunningham, ' 31, Bolivar Edc arE AC At . ' 3], Springfield Robert Eastin, ' 31, St. Joseph Amos Eblin, ' 31, Alton Martin Hanks, ' 32, Braymer Louis D. Joslyn, ' 32, Charleston Webster F. Karrenbrock, ' 31, St. Charles Minor C. Livesay, ' 30, Versailles William McCaffree, ' 31, Schell City Roy McGhee, ' 31, Columbia Kermit E. Nash, ' 31, Oklahoma City, Okla. Max Patten, ' 32, Miami, Okla. Clarence A. Rogers, ' 31, Columbia Charles Shillket, " i ,Joplin Henry Wichman, ' 31, Fulton Lawrence Will, ' 32, St Louis Page 40! Frederick Biggs Alexander McGhee Peters McCUNE Eagan DeLee Gillihan Holman McCubbin Spencer Joslyn Hanks Barton McBurney Roberts Eblin Baxter Harper Hendron Scarborough Shillket Lewellen Nash Eastin Patten Bunn Voertman McCaffree Rkdd B2LL Karrenbrock Mills Rogers Murphy Britton Mitchell Duni(;an Wichman Cooper Will Baumann Anthony Bray Livesay Dixon Erdahl BiDSTRUP Cunningham It PHI BETA PI Founded University of Pittsburgh, 1891 Tau Chaoter established 1906 Kik ACTIVE MEMBERS James A. Atkins, ' 29, Rogersville John B. Barcer, ' 29, Purcell, Okla. Asa Barnes, ' 29, Cape Girardeau Wallace C. Beil, ' 29, Kansas City Woodson Creed, ' 29, Columbia Marvin Davis, ' 30, Sheldon Hugh G. Hamilton, ' 29, Columbia PiNCHNEY Harrel. ' 30, Si. Louis J. Lester Harwell, ' 30, Poplar Bluff Herbert L. Hoover, Jr., ' 29, Springfield Douglas A. Jackson, ' 30, Kansas City William Jeffers, ' 30, Columbia John Kennedy, ' 30, Parnell Frank T. Kerr, " 29, Ozark Clint Miller, ' 29, Deepwaler Lance Monroe, ' 30, Jefferson City Fred A. Olson, ' 30, Windsor Edwin Schmidtke, ' 29, Mt. Vernon William S. Wells, ' 30, Platte City Pledges John D. Adcock, ' 31, Warrensburg James W. Bacby, ' 30, Washington Thomas Botsford, ' 31, Kansas City Paul M. Brenner, ' 30, Quincy, III. Thomas H. Burford, ' 30, Columbia Harold H. Cline, ' 32, Poplar Bluff A. W. Diddle, ' 30, Hamilton Milton S. Fauth, ' 31, De Soto William H. Gordon, ' 30, Vi. la Manning E. Grimes, ' 30, Gilliam Charles E. Hollingsworth, ' 30, Kansas City Frank C. Huber, ' 29, Bellon James E. Hudson, ' 30, Bates City Ben B. Hutchinson, ' 29, Lubbock, Tex. Joseph C. Ivanesky, ' 30, Bonne Terre Charles Lusk, ' 31, Butler Harold W. McKay, ' 30, Hannibal John D. Maddox, ' 30, Moberly MuRLiN P. Merryman, ' 30, Hamilton Lorrimer M. Schmidt, ' 28, N. Billeria, Mass. D. O. Shields, " 29, New Franklin William P. Teuscher, ' 29, Kansas City Carl A. Tising, ' 30, High Point Paul Witten, ' 30, Trenton Shields Hamilton Huber Fauth Olson Maddox Merryman Jackson Hoover Bacby Jeffers Barnes Kennedy Hutchinson Wells Schmidtke Hollingsworth Monroe Lusk Miller Davis Harwell Page 406 PHI DELTA PHI Founded University of Michigan, 1869 Ticdcman Inn Chapter established 1890 ACTIVE MEMBERS Reginald E. Ausmus, ' 29, Brookfield Jean Paul Bradshaw, ' 29, Lebanon John C. Carruthers, ' 30, St. Louis Henry M. Cary, ' 29, CarroUlon Donald O. Cramer, ' 30, St. Louis Robert C. Fields, ' 29, Paris Marion S. Francis, ' 29, Jefferson City Ellison E. Hatfield, ' 30, Kirksville James Haw, ' 30, Charleston Vernon B. Kassebaum, ' 29, Kansas City Randall C. Kitt, ' 30, Chillicothe Donald J. Murphy, ' 30, Kansas City Herbert T. Records, ' 30, I ndejjendence Nathaniel B Rieger, ' 29, Kirksville James H. Ross, ' 29, Oklahoma City, Okla. John B Smoot, ' 29, Memphis Douglas Stripp, ' 29, Kansas City Herbert J. Taylor, ' 29, Ozark Pledges Edgar Asbury, ' 3 1 , Higginsville Robert F. Bennett, ' 31, New Sharon, Iowa Lyman J. Bishop, ' 31, Belton Lee F. Brooks, ' 31, Fargo, N. D. Percy H. Byrd, ' 31, Festus Gilbert Carter, ' 31, Nevada Carroll J. Combs, ' 31, Lamar Frank L. Cottey, ' 31, Edina Robert S. Crute, ' 31, Independence Robert L. Ewing, ' 31, Nevada Lawrence R. Fawks, ' 3 1 , Forest City Elgin T. Fuller, ' 30, Hannibal Henry W. Gilliam, ' 31, Slater Guy Green, Jr., ' 31, Kansas City Herbert Hoffman, ' 30, Carthage NoRWiN D. Houser, ' 31, Columbia Danial B. Houston, ' 31, Liberty William M. Hill, " 3 1 , Kansas City Robert C. Kelly, ' 31, Columbia Charles R. Listeman, ' 31, Collinsville Eugene Linn, ' 31, Kansas City George Maitland, ' 31, Kansas City Rex H. Moore, ' 31, Trenton Harry G. Neale, ' 30, Springfield Robert Neill, ' 31, Hot Springs, Arkansas Edwin C. Orr, ' 31, Chillicothe John D. Parkinson, Jr., ' 31, St. Joseph Ronald S. Reed, ' 31, St. Joseph Lawson R. Romjue, ' 31, Macon William R. Serviss, ' 31, Hamilton, Ohio Frank P. Shannon, ' 31, Kansas City Charles W. Smith, ' 30, Moberly David M. Taylor, ' 3 1 , St. Louis Jeremiah F. Van Wakeman, ' 31, Chicago Allan W. Walker, Jr., ' 30, Fayette Page 407 Kitt Lynn Walker Bishop Records Murphy Hill Ross Orr EwiNG Brooks ROUTH Houser Kassebaum Carruthers Byrd Jackson Taylor Brown Ausmus Cook Stripp Cottey Rieger w SIGMA DELTA CHI A Professional Journalistic Fraternity, founded at DePauw University in 1909 Missouri Chapter established in 1913 Paul Beatty William Brown Joseph Cowan Glenn Degner H. E. Drake Arnold Fjelstad Rudolph Gerber Lee Hills Russell Holmes Edwin Hough ACTIVE MEMBERS Rodney Hull Pierre Huss Lawrence Hutchinson James K. Hutsell Lewis Larkin Laurence Laupheimer Barney Livingstone Charles Manship Robert McCain Sam a. Mindell Ralph L. Schmitt Paul Sheetz Julian Sherman Shigeo Soga Howard Stewart Merrill Swedlund Robert Wilson Edmund Wolf Robert Wright Russell Allbaugh Robert Bickery Winston Copeland Robert Crockett Ralph Daigh Pledges Jack Turner Arthur Hirsch Melville Hohn Field Hughes Bruce Palmer Glenn Prosser Holmes Stewart Hills Gerber Brown Drake Beatty Laupheimer Schmitt Degner Hough Hutsell Barron Manship Wolf Larkin Sheetz Huss Soga Cowan Sherman Hutchinson Page 408 ALPHA DELTA SIGMA iSf mi B m sm National Advertising Fraternity founded at the University of Missouri in 1914 John W. Jewell Chapter Martin Albright George Baker m. h. bonebrake Larry Brill James Coss James Cottingham, Jr. Gale H. Curtright Albert A. Christman Ray E. Dix Clarence E. Faulk Fred D. Glidden ACTIVE MEMBERS Haskell A. Dyer Logan Monsees Michael Flynn Melbourne Scherman Alfred Givens George E. Staples Samuel D. Groff J. B. Van Horn Stephen Hughes Stanley E, White Jack Lander J. Fred Wildman Roy J. Leffingwell Jack Young Pledges Charles L. Holt Wendell Polk Paul Lansing Evan M. Rutherford Ed McLaughlin Hugh B. Terry Fred R. Olmsted James Watling I Lander Brill Van Horn Cottingham Groff Scherman Bonebrakb S. Groff Staples Lander Young White Green Leffingwell Coss Wildman Monsees Page 409 m k I i 1 i 1 1 1 i:i ( . :sm ■ 2 THETA SIGiMA PHI mmsm si m s i A Professional Fraternity for Women in Journalism Founded at the University of Washington in 1909 Gamma Chapter established in 1911 ACTIVE MEMBERS Elizabeth B. Ahrens Helen Barnes Lela Givens Christine Hoffman Ada Lingo Edgeleth Martin Bernice Riback Mrs. Sadie M. Toomer Susan Woodruff Irma Young Pledges Lola Anderson Martha Combs Lucille Dorff Lona Gilbert Patricia Herbert Virginia How Janice Simon Sue Wass Mary Gertrude Whalen Lingo Young Woodruff Riback Martin Shapiro Wass Ahrens Hoffman Mann 4 Page 410 GAMMA ALPHA CHI £ SS2S S2! gfigSS 41 A Professional Fraternity for Women in Advertising Founded at the University of Missouri in 1916 The fraternity has five chapters Edna Baack Mary Louise Bright Margaret Broach Margaret Davidson ACTIVE MEMBERS Carolyn Dziatzko Hazel Futch Alice Kingsbury Virginia Mackie Lois Mitchell Beatrice Schmidt Elizabeth Sloan Dorothy Wells Louise Wielandy ! ••iU Winifred Beatty Virginia Bidwell Virginia Botsford Carolyn Cotton Alberta Davis Marion G. Franklin Alicia Grant PLEDGES Innes Hereford May Ellen Hubbard Helen Ledbetter Catherine Montgomery Catherine Neal Eleanor Niehuss Virginia Nellis Atla Schierbecker Florence Siebert Grace Stevenson Virginia Story Marcia Wallace Frances Whitelow Hope Wilson Maxine Wilson ft I Mackie Hubbard Futch Baack Nellis Sloan Niehuss Neal Davidson Bright Wilson Bidwell Mitchell Dziatzko Ledbetter Story Wielandy Davis I ' ll Page 41 1 ALPHA CHI SIGMA A Professional Fraternity in Chemistry founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1902 Missouri Chapter established in 1907 OFFICERS H. C. Davis President A. E, ScHAEFER Vice-President W. B. Rogers Secretary H. J. Fischer Treasurer C. A. Rehbein Reporter ACTIVE MEMBERS Robert Boucher J. M. Hannegan John Rehner S. L. Brous W. a. Hensley W. B. Rogers E. C. BucKNER F. S. Hunter A. E. Schaefer F. G. Chance Franklin Johnston T. R. Shields H. C. Davis J. P. Morris L. V. Taylor H. J. Fischer C. A. Rehbein B, L, Westfall Pledges L. L. Bauer R. G. Fulton W. G. Jones L. A. Brown C. V. Howard Burns Lewis M. H. Wahl rtj Hensley Hunter Rogers Davis Brous Schaefer Westfall Rehner Chance Shields Fischer Page 41 2 NURSES A Local Professional Sorority for Student Nurses Established in 1929 COUNCIL Maxine McMurtry President Mary Ann Hutchinson Maxine Marshall Dorothy Gillette Helen Hapke Dorcas Beery ADVISORY BOARD Louise Hilligas Pearl B. Flowers Amy Seger ACTIVE MEMBERS Secretary Virginia Alexander Mary A. Hutchinson Frances Mitchell Elinor Baker Madeline Iffrig Verna Nahm Lois Barbara Bridges Gladys Long Eugenia Nahm Hazel Cooper Mariam Lose Thelma Southwick Frances Gilbert Maxine Marshall LuciLE Whitesides Dorothy Gillette Maxine McMurtry Dixie Belle Woods V. Nahm Iffrig Lose Alexander Baker Bridges Gilbert E. Nahm Whitesides Mitchell Long Woods McMurtry Hutchinson Marshall Cooper Gillette SaurHWicK McLean Page 41 3 » II ' I PHI CHI THETA A NATIONAL professional sorority for women in Business and Public Administration, founded in 1924 when Phi Theta Kappa and Phi Kappa Epsilon combined. The Mis- souri Chapter is known as the Omicron Chapter. MEMBERS JuANiTA Adams Areta Augustine Flora Louise Exum Florence Helm Katherine Hulen Maurene Mann Mildred Kimball Ena Lee McMehn Frances McKee Gladys Lang Eugenia Nahm Bema Schierbecker Marie Quernheim Mildred Wisner f HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. C. A. Elwood Prof. E. L. Morgan Mrs. Dr. Scott Mrs. F. a. Middlebush Dr. Roy Emerson Curtis Page 414 l j fcljj,-u - PI DELTA NU A Professional Fraternity for Women in Chemistry Founded at the University of Missouri in April, 1921 Pi Delta Nu now has two active chapters OFFICERS Alice Chinn . NORABELLE DuNCAN . Katy Lee Jenevieve Naylor Dorothy Nightingale Katherine Wyant President . Vice-President Treasurer Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Publicity Secretary I I MEMBERS Bonnie Bruner Cecelia Burns Alice Chinn Martha Clark Irma Comstock Mary Drane Norabelle Duncan Annette Fillius Pearl French Frances Herdlinger Katy Lee Jenevieve Naylor Dorothy Nightingale Margaret Pollock Dorothy Wahlers Katherine Wyant " ■.A Page 415 tA ' III III " " " ■■!■■ Ohli hrauah School Loz can be rea z ed fa0 ybu Do ?c2 3ur Pa - ALTHOUGH the Tiger Spirit pervades the entire Univer- sity, there is an intense spirit evi- dent in each of the professional schools at Missouri. The Ags have their Barnwarmin ' and Far- mers ' Fair, the Engineers their St. Pat ' s Celebration, the Journalists their play and " Scoop " dance, the Fine Arts students their Beaux Arts Ball, and the Medics their Anatomical Review. In 1929 the Commerce students staged a " first " Commerce day. Q. E. B. H. QEBH Senior Honorary Society, organized in the fall of 1897, to further the best interests of the University of Missouri ACTIVE MEMBERS Lawrence A. Brill Frank O. Knight Miller Brown Robert C. Mehrle Earl Deimund C. Franklin Parker Sidney Frampton Dewey A. Routh Vincil Harmon Ralph Schmitt INACTIVE MEMBERS George Flamank Lloyd Turk 27 ' ,;r -»c» s MYSTICAL SEVEN ( Z2 : m£2S m ) m m 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. f Roach Page 419 Earl Allen Marion Dry Justin Roach ACTIVE MEMBERS Henry Rosenheim William Smith William Tiffin Russel Voertman Jean Paul Bradshaw Vance Julian Hubert Moffatt J. D. Monin INACTIVE MEMBERS Clyde Smith Glenn Smith George Welch Prof. Jesse Wrench Rosenheim Dry Smith Allen Voert.vian TiFFlN MORTAR BOARD III An 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 Elizabeth Ahrens Margaret Davidson Christine Hoffman Lois Jacquin Caroline Pratt Mary Shapiro Alice Sonnenschein Martha Sonntag w Pratt Sonnenschein Shapiro Ahrens Davidson Sonntag Jacquin Hoffman Page 420 L. S. V. 23 m S 3) An Honorary Organization for Senior Women i ACTIVE MEMBERS Carolyn Dziatzko Mary Ellen Hubbard Lois Jacquin Mary Shapiro ■: DziAlZKO Hubbard Shapiro Jacquin Page 421 ( . DELTA PHI DELTA An Honorary Fraternity for Art Students Founded at the University of Kansas in 1912 Mu Chapter established November, 1924 i I I OFFICERS Fred Olmsted . DoM Martin Ruth Almstedt James Cottingham President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS Ruth Almstedt Lyle Bennett James Cottingham George Ellis Elizabeth Janes Don Martin Arthur O ' Leary Fred Olmsted James Schwabe Martha Sonntag Mrs. Glenn Weber Pledges Marvin Beery Mary Elizabeth Drumm Ada Lingo Rockwell Schwartz James Turnbull J. S. Ankeney H. S. Bill HONORARY MEMBERS Carl Gentry Douglas Hansen Paul Parsons M " ? i Hansen O Leary Beery Janes Drumm Sonntag Weber Ankeney Martin Olmsted Bennett Swartz Parsons Lashley LlNUO Schwabe Almstedt Cottingham KAPPA TAU ALPHA fcs sC An honorary fraternity for the School of Journalism Founded at the University of Missouri in 1910 Local Chapter is the Alpha Chapter Lee Hills Alfred Givens . Thomas C. Morelock e. a. soderstrom OFFICERS . Editor Associate Editor Reporter Business Manager Elizabeth Ahrens William H. Brown Mary Eloise Coulter Margaret Davidson Alfred Givens ACTIVE MEMBERS Lee Hills Christine Hoffman Pierre J. Huss Edgeleth Martin Marie Catherine Parks Bernice Riback Mary Shapiro Howard B. Taylor Martin Ulbricht Dorothy Wells Jack R. Adams Richard M. Cook Arnold C. Fjelstad PLEDGES Joseph N. Freudenberger Alicia Grant James K. Hutsell George Edward Staples Pauline Sturgeon D. H. Jones R. S. Mann MEMBERS IN FACULTY T. C. Morelock Helen-Jo Scott E. A. SoDERSTROM Thomas Yates Mary Paxton Keeley HONORARY MEMBERS F. L. Martin Mrs. Walter Williams Walter Williams ' i i Hills Shapiro Brown Ahrens Davidson Hoffman Ulbricht Coulter Martin Parks Huss Page 423 ETA KAPPA NU m An Honorary Professional Electrical Engineering Fraternity Founded at the University of Illinois in 1902 Missouri chapter established in 1911 D. C. Adams F. T. Chinn J. H. Cooper George L. Crow George M. Ewing Ralph A. Foltz ACTIVE MEMBERS Harold E. Gove Charles M. Haynes Wm. R. Holmes Lyde E. Howard Robert W. Heuchan R. Harley Jackson Marvin G. Weller Carl Neitzert Clyde N. Ray T. E. Rodhouse Gerald Shainberg Leo V. Skinner Ola a. Spurgeon A. C. Lanier MEMBERS IN FACULTY M. P. Weinbach M. M. Jones Heuchen Adams Ewinc Haynes Neitzert Roy Shainberg Jackson Skinner Spurgeon Gove Holt Crow Rodhouse Howard Cooper Chinn Lanier Weller Page 424 TAU BETA PI m An Honorary Engineering Fraternity Founded at Lehigh University in 1885 Missouri Alpha Chapter established in 1902 fill Eli O. Axon duis d. bolinger Herbert M. Bosch e. c. burlbaw Floyd T. Chinn Joseph H. Cooper Richard W. Currie ACTIVE MEMBERS George M. Ewing Harold E. Gove Robert W, Heuchan William R. Holmes Robert H. Jones, Jr. Jack Manley Otto H, Meyer Marvin Weller Carl Neitzert John Rehner, Jr. Thomas E. Rodhouse Leo Scott Gerald Shainberg Ola a. Spurgeon William J. Tomford ill! G. W. Breckenridge L. M. Defoe L. M. Gaddum H. W. Hibbard A. L. Hyde A. C. Lanier MEMBERS IN FACULTY E. J. McCaustland G. D. Newton E. C. Phillips T. J. Rodhouse P. T. RUMSEY H. SCHLUNDT O. M. Stewart M. P. Weinbach A. L. Westcott J. R. Wharton W. S. Williams m m ■ n ' ' V ' - nft K B H I ' HC ' Hft-jBaiik ' JW-iH ' B - L ' H B| B V ' i Hf r l B ' K H ii l Hs, 40 " Kk. ' dl B " ! ILi ui Ci u A ' Hi H Skinner Weller Chinn Axon Currie Shainberg Lanier Phillips Bosch Ewing Meyer Manley Rehner Gove Rodhouse Scott Burlbaw Defoe McCaustland Hibb ard Jones Neitzert Tomford Bolinger Spurgeon Cooper Heuchan Newton Hyde Page 425 4h PI TAU SIGMA y Honorary mechanical engineering fraternity Founded at University of Illinois in 1916 Epsilon Chapter established 1925 OFFICERS William J. Tomford KiRBY Thornton Maurice E. Fruit . Fred R. Adams . William L. Hollander MEMBERS President . Vice-President Corresfjonding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer Fred R. Adams Orville Amyette Tiffin Downs Maurice E. Fruit William L. Hollander M. Gene Stalker KiRBY Thornton William T, Tiffin William J. Tomford Irwin E. Wiegers II III Fruit Downs MEMBERS IN FACULTY Guy D. Newton James R. Wharton irpvi r " ' ' ' B Bm ' t H ' hI i i:,. ' Ifl RH Hk ■ :M i ' ' ' HB ' ' " f. p l ' w H H ' f KSk k Hl A - " ■ih m Jm fl i K " S j H Adams Amyette Wiegers Newton Hollander, Thornton Tiffin Tomford Page 426 SIGMA KAPPA ZETA " j l ' Lzrzs Honorary Society in Horticulture Founded University of Missouri, 1914 Local Chapter established in 1916 J. Ed Rutter . George D. Jones Earl J. Allen OFFICERS President . Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer m III Earl J. Allen Henry Baker K. T. Dowis A. L. GlESELMANN Ed Gildehaus Herman Haag MEMBERS George D. Jones J. Ed May James Naggs Charles Rohde J. Ed Rutter G. C. Schowengerdt L. C. Thornton li W Rutter Haseman Talbert Dowis May Sullivan QuiNN Schowengerdt Gieselman SwARTwouT Jones Allen Ni Page 417 ' .4 ' I ■ f] ALPHA ZETA A National Honorary Agricultural Fraternity, founded at Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio, November 4, 1897 The Missouri Chapter was established in 1907 OFFICERS Nat Allen . . . . Chancellor William M. Adam Censor J. C. McLean . . . . Treasurer Leo Hopper .... Chronicler Nick Givens Scribe MEMBERS Andrew Adam John Edward May William M. Adam Wencker L. Meyer Nat N. Allen Ennis a. Morriss Wilbur E. Chapman Joseph Wayne Myers Eugene Ensminger Milton Poehlman Kenneth E. Garrison Merritt C. Potter Alfred L. Gieselman Harold F. Rhodes Nick K. Givens Charles E. Rohde Verane L. Gregg Andrew B. Schultze Herman M. Haag Edmond Evans Smith Everett Halbrook Raymond G. Sneed Ralph E. Hargrave Perry C. Spenny Edward R. Hensley John Ralph Thompson Harry A. Herman LouiN C. Thornton Leo p. Hopper Robert L. Tumbleson Donald Ingle Kenneth L. Turk J. C. McLean Herbert T. Webster IJ Potter W. Meyer Morriss Givens Poehlman McLean Spenny Gieselmann Haag Garrison Ensminger A. Adam Hargrave Sneed May Rohde Ingle W. Adam Rhodes Gregg Hopper Thornton Herman Webster Gregg Allen Thompson Myers Turk m Page 428 1 . RUF NEX s 22§ : ?i Junior-Senior Honorary Society of the College of Agriculture Founded A. D. 23, Old Mexico Re-established at the University of Missouri in 1920 J. Ed Rutter Ted Joule OFFICERS President Secretary- Treasurer MEMBERS Andrew Adams Carl Allen Nat Allen Norwood Benning Miller Brown Walter C. Bute Virgil Burk Albert Dinsdale Archie Downing K. T. Dowis Arvil Farmer Haskell Foard Robert Funk Kenneth Garrison Fritz Gieselman Ed Gildehaus Leo p. Hopper Otha J. Hopper Steve Hughes George Jones Ted Joule Wincker Meyer Merrit Patter Charles Rohde Ed Rutter Bernice Stickrod Kenneth Turk Potter Benning Joule E. Allen Meyer Bute Foard N. Allen Downing L. Hopper Farmer Gieselman Tu. k O Hopper Adams Gildehaus Rohde Funk Dinsdale Garrison Rutter 1 Page 429 til f ' - llil ' Hi SCABBARD AND BLADE A National Honorary Fraternity of Military Officers Founded at University of Wisconsin in 1905 • OFFICERS Lyle Ridgley . Donald Ingle morsman condit . W. Berkely Mann Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant . First Sergeant ACTIVE MEMBERS Donald Adams Hardy Adriance Lester Bauer John Baur James Baker Conger Beasly Lawrence Brill Joseph Brinkley Lee Brooks Morsman Condit Joseph Cooper Carol Courtney Earl Deimund John Elzea Robert Field James Harwell Waldon Edwin A. Hough Donald Ingle W. Berkely Mann John L. Martens Carl McLemore Richard McPherson Donald Mossman Theodore Parks Winston Jack Powell J. L. Reading Lyle Ridgley Ralph Schmitt Leo Scott Oliver P. Shaffer Roger Taylor J. B. Van Horn HONORARY AND ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Colonel M. C. Kerth Major H. L. Reeder Captain L. S. Connett Captain G. E. Parker Captain W. F. Harrison Captain V. L. Richmond Major J. C. Wyeth Captain L. H. Frasier Captain A. W. Billings Lieutenant E. B. Kerr Lieutenant J. M. Hamilton Lieutenant M. C. Calhoun Lieutenant R. J. Nelson womi Condit Brinkley Beasley Mann Bain Cooper McLemore Shaffer Reading Incile Field Elzea Taylor Martens Schmitt Parks Bauer Hough D. C. Adams McPherson Brill Kensinger Ridgley Rodman Powell Harwell Adriance Brooks Page 430 MISSOURI RAZZERS Beverly V. Hopper Donald Goodwill Gerald Martin OFFICERS President Secretary Treasurer John B. Adcock Henry H. Baker Lester L. Bauer Hal S. Brent J. Gordon Britton Phillip Browning Joe Bondi Cohn David H. Cornish Laurence L. Dail Archie Downing Herbert Fick Myles Friedman Alfred Gieselman MEMBERS Guy Green John Hendron John W. Hoffman Edwin Hough Charles Hughes Joe D. Kniffin Howard I. Lawler John R. Lyon Donald Murphy Harold Owen Frank C. Payne Ralph L. Schmitt Melbourne Scherman Haywood Terry Charles P. Tidd William A. Tidd Jeremiah VanWakeman Victor Venrick John J. Washer James W. Watling Leon Weber Stanley White Louis P. Wingert, Jr. Charles H. Wornall, Jr. Jesse E. Wrench William J. Young i|)t ' ill Pledge Karl Rudolf Hapke i% ▼ IHg i f J» » t S , f - 1 1 [ — • t 1 t 1 c ▼ V «t 1 DiNSDALE Lawler DUNICAN Wingert Hough Britton Weber Schmitt Watling Terry Downing Hopper Wrench Gieselman White Dail Friedman Burns Washer Goodwill Hendron Payne Wornall Young Cornish Bauer Browning Adcock Page 431 ZETA SIGMA cjfe m: m Zeta Sigma is an Honorary Inter-Sorority Organization It was established at the University of Missouri, 1918 - OFFICERS Margaret Louise Ott President Martha Sonntag Vice-President Chrystal Matheson Treasurer Eleanor Niehuss MEMBERS Secretary Laura Bouldin Margaret Lewis Jane Cropper Chrystal Matheson Mildred Dicky Mary Mitchell Louise Edler Virginia Nellis Nadia Fulks Eleanor Niehuss Amelia Giles Vivian Noel Mary Estelle Guisinger Margaret Louise Ott Elizabeth Hickerson Frances Parker Frances Hodge Ruth Purdy Virginia How Sarah May Pyles Jeanette Jacks Constance Read Ann Dudley Killam Eloise Shearer Mary Katherine KlNSEY Martha Sonntag Ruth Koerner Bernice Stanley Elizabeth Lee Thelma Suggitt Esther Traber II e.i 6 2 ' . i-i 11 Parker Cropper Shearkr Spencer Culler Yoltng Purdy Niehuss Killam Jacks Dickey Nellis Hickerson Pyles Read Koerner Sonntag Giles Hodge Schi erbecker KiNSSY Ott Page 432 y ' if CWENS :m m National Sophomore Honorary Society Established at Missouri in 1924 Formerly Sophomore Cabinet OFFICERS Emma Purnell President Gertrude Poe Secretary Dorothy Viner Treasurer MEMBERS Margaret Almstedt Ann Gilleylen Elizabeth Hickerson Margaret Lewis Agnes Muller Gertrude Poe Emma Purnell Erma Smith Gene Stuerke Thelma Sugget Dorothy Viner Lucy Wilson ! i i II WlL SON Le VIS Almstedt Gilleylen Smith SUCGETT Stuerke Muller Purnell Viner Poe Page 433 28 CHI CHI CHI National Honorary Junior-Senior Inter-fraternity Society of tiie Hidden Eye Founded at the University of Missouri, 1915 y ' ' it f? ACTIVE MEMBERS. Wayne Barnes William Gist Lester Bauer Frank Knight Jack Bisco John Martin Thomas Brown Robert Neal George Buchholz Robert Ramsey MORSMAN CONDIT Bernard Schaff Marshall Craig Frank Shannon Noble Crumpler Glenn Smith Larry Dail Ray Smith Richard Diemer James Tarr James Doarn Kenneth Torrence Herbert Pick Harry Welsh 9 @ at Goodwill Ramsey Bisco Welsh Gist Bauer Wincert Turk Diemer Smart Turney Dail Condit Knight Williams, Howard Mehrle Schaff Torrance Shannon Barada Young Nealr Martin Tarr Fick Coerver Finch Buchholz Brown I I Page 434 28z TOMB AND KEY 3: Sophomore honorary inter-fraternity, founded at the University of Missouri in 1906 Re-established in 1912 First Semester Charles Manship Hal Brent Karl Goetz James Lumpp . OFFICERS . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer Second Semester Larry Dail Humphrey White John Richards John Lyons Conger Beasley Francis Bennett Frank Bihr Hal Brent Larry Dail Norvell Dail William Embry James Finch Karl Goetz Clifton Hull MEMB ERS Charles King Joe Litzenfelner Galen Longnecker John Lyons Charles Manship James McAtee Swan McDonald William Olliver Robert Polk William Predock Charles Rhodes John Richards William Robinson Roten Schweitzer Ray Smith Emerick Vavra William Wallsworth David Ward Watt Webb Humphrey White Dan Blanchard Russell Buchnell James DeBoer Aleck Estes Kenneth Flint Pledges Thomas Francis Christopher Harris John Love Harry Mantz John McDonald Ralph Miller Harry Nugent Edward Smith Hayward Terry Frank Wilson Richards Schweitzer Dail Terry Lyons Robinson Vavra Beasley Lumpp Litzenfelner Brown White Brent Polk Bennett Wingert Rhodes Goetz Grubb Finch Hull Predock Walsworth McAtee Manship Page 4}f SIGMA DELTA PI Honorary Spanish Language Fraternity, founded at the University of California in 1919 Beta Chapter established at the University of Missouri in 1921 It OFFICERS Edward John Powell President Dorothy E. Dodd Vice-President Anne L. Cannon Secretary-Treasurer l?l ii ACTIVE MEMBERS Mary Armstrong Arva Lee Bales Annabeth Brandle Elizabeth Callaway Donald C. Cox Lydia Frerking Viva Hunt Mrs. Rosalina E. Kerr Martha Luckie Mrs. Max Meyer Sam Mindell Margaret Norfleet Glenn Prosser Frances Stephens Mrs. Jacob Warshaw Vincente Vera Russell Voertman t Dr. Ida Bohannon Miss Mary Buffum Miss Mildred Johnson FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Paul Rogers i Dr. Nell Walker Dr. J. Warshaw m Page 436 PI LAMBDA THETA SgggglSgg National Honorary Educational Fraternity for Women Established at the University of Missouri in 1911 The National Organization Conference was held at the University of Missouri in 191 OFFICERS Elizabeth Burrell President NoLA Lee Anderson Vice-President Mrs. Finis Duncan Corresponding Secretary Mrs. C. W. Martin Recording Secretary Elsa Nagel Treasurer Edna Wood Historian Verna Wulfekammer Keeper of Records Ella Vistoris Dobbs National Vice-President J NoLA Lee Anderson Edna Ami don Ernestine Bennett Mrs. Pearl Beauchamp Irene Bloom Constance Boyer Mrs. Richard Bradfield M. M. Brashear Esther E. Brown Virginia Brubacker Cassie Burk Elizabeth Burrell Mabel Campbell Emma Cauthorn Elizabeth Chevalier Jessie Cline Ruby Cline Martha Conway Mrs. Tom Craig Frances Davis Ella V. Dobbs Nettie Doolittle Pauline Dorsey Mary Dover Norabelle Duncan Mrs. F. Duncan Adella Eppel Leila M. Field Josephine Flanagan MEMBERS Mrs. Jane Fyfer Mrs. Basil Gaultlett Helen B. Gilmore Mrs. Earl Gordon Ruth Graham Mrs. Harold Griffin Frances Guthrie Essie Heyle Hazel Hoffman Margaret Huston Mrs. a. L. Hyde Lois Jacquin Helen Jenkins Mary P. Jesse Eva Johnston Korthy Kaucher Ruth Keith Mary Klinger Elizabeth Lee LuRA Lewis Martha Luckie M. McClanahan Mrs. E. McKay Mrs. C. Martin Opal Montgomery Esther Morris Elsa Nagel Lucy Neeper Uarda Newson Margaret Norfleet Olivia Noel EuLALiE Pape Mrs. B. L. Priddy Mrs. J. Riley Dorothy Saville Mrs. D. R. Scott Adele Schnedler Laura Searcy Elizabeth Slaughter Mrs. Sleeper Eleanor Taylor Mrs. M. Tello Nell Walker Mrs. R. Watkins Ann Wayland LiLA Welch Mrs. W. Westfall Bertha Whipple B. Alice Wilhite Mrs. Williams Mrs. J. Williams Helen H. Winn Edna Wood Sadie Woods Mary Woods Verna Wulfekammer Marguerite Zeigel 1, ! Page 437 PHI BETA KAPPA Founded at the College of William and Mary in 1776 Alpha Chapter of Missouri established 1901 OFFICERS Luther M. Defoe William G. Manly F. P. Gass President . Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer THE JUNIOR FIVE OF THE CLASS OF 1929 Stanley Dean Johnson Abner Brenner Frances Guthrie Emberson Robert Eugene Basye Wilfred H. Klick MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY H. B, Almstedt H. M. Belden E. B. Branson Stratton D. Brooks Mary E. Buffum Emma Cauthorn J. W. Connaway J. H, Coursault W. C. Curtis L. M. Defoe Ray T. Dufford G. D. Edwards J. D. Elliff A. S. Emig J. B. Emperor F. P. Gass W. E. GiLMAN C. W. Greene W. E. GWATKIN H. E. Hammond E. S. Haynes Guy V. Head Albert K. Heckel B. F. Hoffman H. D. Hooker J. W. Hudson Margaret Huston J. C. Jones Dorothy Kaucher Josephine Kelley Eleanor Lattimore W. G. Manly Max F. Meyer Walter Miller Dorothy Nightingale John Pickard R. L. Ramsay H. M. Reese T. J. Rodhouse Herman Schlundt John R. Scott F. C. Shoemaker L. M. Short O. M. Stewart F. M. TiSDEL Louise Trenholme Jonas Viles Nell Walker Jacob Warshaw W. D. Westfall Walter Williams C. H. Williams Jesse E. Wrench Page 438 HONOR RANK LIST ' E 2 : 2 m m EVERY student in the College of Arts and Science looks forward to the publication of the Dean ' s Honor Rank List. It appears in the fall of each year and contains the names of all students in the College who made, during the previous two semesters, an average of 250 or above in a possible 400. Below is a list of those who averaged 325 or more, which is the minimum grade required for mem- bership in the Freshman honorary scholastic societies. Phi Eta Sigma and Eta Sigma Phi, the former for men and the latter for women. Stanley D. Johnson Jane Q. Clarke Florence A. Backer Elsa L. Wade Avis M. Sutton Abner Brenner Everett I. Willis Robert E. Basye Mary E. Coulter Joseph L. Harmon Robert B. Renfro UPPERCLASSMEN Wilfred H. Klick Robert L. Linville Mildred Wood Norabelle Duncan Kathryn Steinberg Leland J. Bland Edwin S. Elliott Caroline Pratt William W. Barnes Mary L. Ramsey John W. Canaday Jacob R. Foster Raymond E. Zirkle Harold S. Skinner Henry G. Kroehler Mary L. Blomeyer David Flourney Bertram T. Clark, Jr. John W. Jones William C. McGavock Thelma Braik Marvin Beery Robert Lee Wilson Margaret F. Almstedt Frances G. Emberson Victor A. Wallace Edwin A. Hough Dorothy M. Well Robert C. Hahnell Clarence G. Strop Fredlyn Ramsey Frances V. Noel Eleanor C. Coulter Franklin P. Coulter Frances A. Linville Francis M. Basye Glenn J. Degner Paul G. Ochterbeck UNDERCLASSMEN Russell Farmer Lelia L. Ledbetter Harold L. Joslyn Lillian Hubbard Carl Eimbeck Lester Chandler Donald C. Cox Elsie Wright William Mogerman George O. Miles Edward J. Kallaher Lavena Poe Hubert Harris Phillip F. Rahm Virginia Hacher Theodore Shields John Stanton Don L. Bishop Lawrence Grace Lloyd Thomas Henry Lix Minnie Kaufmann Dessie M. Miller Oscar Kahan Frank Bihr, Jr. Kathryn Horton George Prelutzky Jean Stuerke John A. Wrenn Page 4)9 r lill O RGANIZED in 1928 but rapidly gaining power as an influential University group, the Parents ' Association is becoming a strong supporter of the University of Missouri and an effective force for obtaining funds. The officers are (from left to right) : Top Hugh Stephens, the first president P. I. WiELANDY, St. Louis E. Y. Burton, Mexico Bottom Allen McReynolds, Carthage Bert Clark, Chillicothe Cornelius Roach, Kansas City Chris Mehrle, Carulhersville Bob Hill, Columbia All are vice-presidents except Roach, who is president. Page 440 m ' I BOUQUETS THE publication of a pamphlet, lii e the Savitar, is made so much easier by the assistance and voluntary advice of those interested in its production. In a spirit of gratitude the Staff of the 1Q29 Savitar sives thanks: To the photographer, who turns in pictures like this: To satisfied subscribers, who write such letters as this: Dear Sirs: I am a former student of the University of Missouri, 1927-28. On account of sickness I was unable to attend school after Easter vacation and as I had paid two dollars ($2.00) down on my Savitar, I sent the receipt to my roommate and asked her to get my Savitar. She delivered the receipt and check for three dollars ($3.00) at the office and they told her they would get the book sent out as soon as possible. Of course, I never received the book because it was never sent out. Now, Mr. Scherman says that he has no receipt and thinks he does not know that he can do anything about it. Well — all the scandal told about the Savitar business surely and undoubtedly must be true — things have been crooked. I want my five dollars ($5.00) that I paid, I don ' t care anything about the book now, but please send the five dollars ($5.00) at once without delay. Yours truly, To the Engineers, who expose the identity of the Campus King and make such comments as this: " In all seriousness, however, the managers of the book would gain by treating the student body as a group of persons having almost the grade of intelligence undoubtedly possessed by the staff, and a candid setting forth of the exact situation might gain a great deal of co-opera- tion from the students. " To our confidential advisers: Bill Harrison Texas Club BuRRALL Bible Class W. Gerard Singleton Hartley Pollock ViNCiL Harmon Dewey Routh Page 441 DEDICATION : ?m m m sM ill THERE are . " subjects " in college that are not discussed in classrooms; there are " events " that are not mentioned in the records and minute- books: there are " things " that are not studied in the laboratory or under the miscroscope. This vast conglomeration of material, which we have elected to designate by the simple name of " Tiger Gore, " has its origin, life, and perpetuation in the BULL SESSION. Moved by the forceful demands of obligation, we dedicate these tidbits of Tiger Gore to the participant of the bull session — to the Missouri Student who golfs, dates in the evening, returns home late at night with honest convictions to study, but who spends the early hours of the morning discussing campus problems in a bull session. This section is dedicated to you and to all of us. AN INVITATION SH-h-sh-sh-hh ! — we listened in on a " session " one night anywhere and heard so much interesting " gore. " We invite you to follow through the evening ' s discussion with us. Will you? That ' s fine. And now for a time — let ' s go! Page 443 I Page 444 THE OCTOPUS A EVERYONE in the session had a different idea as to who would make an ideal campus king. All sat and smoked, waited for some one to cough. Then, like the unexpected flame from a cigarette lighter, some one suggested a brother in ZBT, a student of the law. At once, all minds agreed that the long-awaited ideal was at hand. Here was Myles Friedman, diplomatic and non-committal, mysterious and reticent, with never an opinion, ever a suggestion, the all-seeing eye of the campus, the supreme mediator. Here was a boy who " Joe-buddied " everyone from his roadster, cornered the politicians at the dances, helped in turn each candidate for the presidency until another more likely dominated the ring. Here was a man who grasped at every- thing, only to find it just out of reach, a shrewd man, slippery, whose arms were not quite so long as his heart ' s desire. Yes, all minds agreed that Myles was the man to support at the polls. As usual on this democratic campus, the results of the election could not in any wav be foreseen until the count; but the support from our friends of the session was not wasted. The official returns were: Myles Friedman 1 ,794 Kenneth Torrance 308 Robert Polk 308 Bud Overbeck 308 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1 Beta Theta Pi 1 All others 257 Yes, we were glad that Myles won the election. For years he had been grasping on the campus; then this year his long arm reached out too far, and the anxious fingers, unwittingly, clutched the Campus King. Alas — this is the fate of an OCTO- PUS. P. S. — Our regrets to the Engineers ! ML Page 44S JOE COLLEGE IN WONDERLAND i ( Es m THE FLAMINGO The flamingo is a being that flounders about in a helpless sort of way. We notice that the campus politicians have been using Mr. Don Murphy in turn for a mallet in their game of caucus croquet. THE MOCK TURTLE The mock turtle has ever a sad, sad story to tell. With his large eyes full of tears and his throat choked with sobs, Jerry Singleton bewails the state of affairs on the campus and sighs, " If only I were king! " m THE CHESHIRE CAT The Cheshire cat was a curious appearance in the air which puzzled everyone, but which we made out to be the Student President. Knight appeared once this month, whispered about in low tones (not to be quoted) and seemed to think there has been enough of him in sight and so no more of him appeared. I THE CATERPILLAR The caterpillar was a laconic, non-committal Oracle overflowing with epigrammatic advice. Vincil Harmon is our caterpillar. He in- quires and probes and receives many answers. And then it turned out that the caterpillar was blind and couldn ' t see. I n THE QUEEN OF HEARTS The queen of hearts was the dear old thing that worried all the knaves. Dorothy Duvall is a high school widow come to college trying to be the queen of hearts. " What is your name, child? " Page 446 ' 4- [ OLD MOTHER GOOSE S " LITTLE JACK HORNER " Little Frank Parker sat in his office over in the Bible College and stuck his advisory thumb into all the campus affairs. He finally pulled out a Q. E. B. H. pin and said: " What a good boy am I ! " -Ill " OLD KING COLE WAS A MERRY OLD SOUL " Little " jazz-king " Herby stamps " One, two, three " and leads his men off to the races. For he ' s a ping-pong papa and a syncopatin ' fool from old Mizzou. " HUMPTY-DUMPTY SAT ON A WALL " Little Marion, perched high up on political Wall and wrapped snugly in his sheepskin, was shouting " On the Basis of Merit; " when a wind, " Voting Right for Knight, " brushed little Marion off the wall. All the King ' s horses and all the king ' s men couldn ' t put little Marion together again. " HERE ' S THE MAIDEN ALL FORLORN " Little Niz was walking up to the house that W. S. G. A. built. A nice place to live! Niz knocked on the door, but someone stepped out and handed her a pair of skids. " GOOSEY, GOOSEY GANDER " While there is life, there is hope; and while there is Hope, there is a good goose. Page 447 SOCIETY M Mrs. Rafferty rather upset the Tri Chi party, didn ' t she? We heard, however, that the stag line saved the evening. As usual, a Kappa Alpha Theta pledge left school before the end of the first semester. During Mrs. Echard ' s absence from the city, Mr. Joliff has been playing a dual role at the Alpha Tau Omega house. " Barrel-rolling " and " slipping in the sawdust " were two new games started at the Phi Delt bowery party. Dean Heckel was at home with a bad cold. Miss Martha Ann Martin has once again enrolled as a student in the University. Norville Dale has just left school on general principles. The girls from Radcliffe, Goucher, and Wells enjoyed great popularity during their stay in Columbia at the time of the N. S. F. A. convention. A disappointed alumna reported a jolly little afternoon tea on the third floor of the A D Pi house immediately after the Drake game. The trial held in the police court on the afternoon of March 19 proved of great interest to fraternity men of Missouri. The Tomb and Keys are still bemoaning the fate of their party. The Delts report three fires in the same room of the Theta house this year. Did you, perchance, spend a few minutes in the chapter room during the Pi K A bowery party? One young lady suffered three days in the University Hospital following the Missouri Musketeers, initiation. Forty-three students were fortunate enough to receive mention for Campus King. Siema Phi Epsilon seems to have adopted the policy of breaking the pledges of all men who will not live in the house and pay a $65 house bill. Kappa Nu Theta had a quiet party at Oak Hill Hotel on March 16. We ' re sure that the girls at Stephens and Christian and the University co-eds enjoyed the En- gineers ' serenade. Herby and Ronny have noticed the social restraint on the part of the Phi Gams and Kappa Sigs. The social forecast for 1929-30 is gloomy in the light of the first semester ' s scholarship report. C. Franklin Parker, acting General Secretary of S. R. C, acted as judge at a recent beauty contest at Stephens College. The attendance at the Hard-Times Party really made hard-times for the Student Council. When the team returned to Columbia after the Kansas Aggie game, the entire D U Chapter turned out at 6 A. M. in the morning to receive the players. And with the coming of spring the Theta chapter roll has been lessened by one. The annual " Scoop " dance of the Journalism students was given in Rothwell Gymnasium. The decorations were of the most formal, dignified sort. The guests were pleased with the bits of journal- istic humor found inscribed here and there on the paper panels placed around the room. Page 448 J Kl ! ■ ; i Ee » « « » « »- iW " do p - ' 10 POLITICS MAY LEADTOVOTE ' ON FARM WTO It ■. W.i ' ISCiTHlWi Me ate m.i wriiS BH THOSE I ' AtSS j ayi ' - ' ' X - - One Vote for for Campus King Pcdcr , ae . : - . -: " J u - -f= ' i f - - ' d) ; . :£ ' fioatet Arknn ias Town Proteus Against Students Spats - y raniKHinll) ' diJrtfH I n iLii «B«ori«l enUU ' „1 ol lb, bw. hoM • " " ( 2 «. A:s:. 7ti ii.a Mf - HI s i Pa««r -Z- 29 A FABLE Read and Heed-;, STUDENTS GET READY FOR ACTION! GO HOME EASTER PREPARED TO VINDICATE OUR PROFESSORS 2000 years ago Aesop told the story of the wolf in sheep ' s clothing. that fable. And we are prone to liken a recent series of events to THE PEACEFUL FLOCK. You see it was like this : The student body at Missouri was not unusual. Never had the question of sex been discussed by students; everyone was reluctant to mention this subtle, mysterious word at bull sessions, or elsewhere. Everyone believed in the stork. THE COMING OF THE WOLF. In the fall of ' 26 there came to the University of Missouri a new professor of sociology. His name was DeGraff. DONNING THE SHEEP ' S CLOTHING. In a short time he became popular — very popular — with the students and po-eds, and he was a guest at every dance and party. Being an unusual individual, he had grasped the student viewpoint ; he saw things as did the student ; and he understood student problems. De Graff loved the students. Impelled by the realization of the needs of student education and moved by his unselfish feeling toward those students, he contributed a new course to the Department of Sociology. It was called " The Family. " THE ATTACK. Time came for the preparation of term papers in the course; and one of the student groups, headed by Mowrer, found it needed actual facts for the proper presentation of its subject. A questionnaire was drawn up to be circulated among men and women at Mizzou — under the guise of RESEARCH. Four or five hundred boys and co-eds answered the questionnaire, had returned it, and had forgotten all about it. Some ten or twelve days slipped by. Then things began to happen. THE WOLF DISCOVERED. A clever reporter — public bewilderment ; then irate parents realized the danger and demanded protection for their " babes. " Cities all over the country gobbled up the sensationalism of the stories in the metropolitan newspapers of Missouri. Then, inhabitants of the Ozark Hills heard of the scandalous affair and sent ultimatums to their representatives in the legislature. Letters to the administration and to the members of the Board of Curators developed into a tremendous, irresistible power. THE FLOCK IS SAVED. The executive committee of the Board met — it had to. All involved in the circulation of the questionnaire were called in and interviewed. The Board considered public opinion and released De Graff, Max Meyer, and Mowrer. Once again peace and quiet reign on Frances Quadrangle. Sex has been abolished, and the students ' faith in the stork has been reaffirmed. Thus endeth the fable. m i.ii Page 4f0 FOR THE AMERICAN MERCURY saraLuii ' lOLtGISUftiJfit f1o»e r«ll» M. I. Q»««- liunnah Vkiow. U«d and UbMcnc. TO COMMlTTKt: FneUiid S«j» SWu« at InheriK " RolUn- ■■jiiwfissjrSR, -™.rf.„ ,„ pBrqq piric foi oHiWra CLASHES WITH ! F 1 ,j eS01 0 P " C OPINION .;, li.. ' ' i ' ;!., ' .rt.d to ' ' " " " ' ™ " ■ ' • " ■ " j- - — -;. Gather .. .•i „ ' .ricd to " " ° " " " i " Cum AJ. SroD£NIS iSK " « u ROW sp«.Aj R£WEf Of 5£j( CASE VERDlC ' «n«UTssnu HEAIOOKTHIouing INTELLECT PROGRESS ' TT HE Inquisition is with us again in the twentieth century. Once again Intellect is tried by a cautious, lagging, doubtful public opinion. Progress for the masses is waylaid. Progress for the enlightened few carries on. After all, intellect triumphs in its own superior level. Dr. Meyer has been elected President of the Southern Association of Psychologists. Dr. De- Graff is on the road to fame. Once again the Inquisition has failed to save humanity from the pitfalls of thought. This relic institution exists in Tennessee, in Arkansas, and — alas — in Missouri. We look forwa rd to its overthrow within the passing of another century. Men still believe in monkeys in the State of Tennessee; In Arkansas an Old King Cole still yells for his fiddlers three; And now Missouri, hitherto the land of mules and pork. Has just confirmed its strong belief in the good old-fashioned stork. Page 45 1 APOLOGIES TO BAIRD ' S MANUAL m 2s m m If! in BETA THETA PI. Rushing Point: Well make you student president. Handicap; Jean Paul Bradshaw. ACACIA. Rushing Point: We ' ll get you a job in the Co-op. Handicap: Age requirement. ALPHA GAMMA RHO. Rushing Point : Politics in the Ag School are square now. Handicap: Their parties. ALPHA GAMMA SIGMA. Rushing Point: We ' ve the Ag president this semester. Handicap: Lack of a national charter. ALPHA TAU OMEGA. Rushing Point: There ' s room for you in our orchestra. Handicap: Leslie Joliff. CHI ALPHA CHI. Rushing Point : We ' re going national. Handicap: The drag in Odessa. DELTA KAPPA. Rushing Point: We ' ll be over among them next year. Handicap: Just a local. DELTA SIGMA PHI. Rushing point: Well soon beat the Pi K As out of the Journalism School. Handicap: The political situation. DELTA TAU DELTA: Rushing Point: A fine view of the Theta house. Handicap: The boys from St. Joe. DELTA UPSILON. Rushing Point: See what the stu- dent president did for us. Handicap: The pin- hangers. FARM HOUSE. Rushing Point: Taking over the Phi Psi playground next year. Handicap: The long walk to the Ag campus. KAPPA ALPHA. Rushing Point: None needed behind locked doors. Handicap: Too much southern chiv- alry. KAPPA SIGMA. Rushing Point: We have boys of all types — you ' d feel right at home. Handicap: The graveyard — the Kappa Sigs. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA. Rushing Point: Oh, yes, one of our boys wrote the sex questionnaire. Handicap; The shades of ATO. PHI DELTA THETA. Rushing Point: We have the grandest bowery parties. Handicap: The serenade complex. PHI GAMMA DELTA. Rushing Point: Didn ' t lose the crew race this year. Handicap: The chaperon. PHI KAPPA. Rushing Point; We guarantee halibut every Friday. Handicap; Our neighbors on the south. PHI KAPPA PSI . Rushing Point : We ' ll teach you what you ought to know. Handicap: The Phi Psi " Rag. " PI KAPPA ALPHA. Rushing Point: Room for everyone. Handicap; Don Reynolds wears the badge. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON. Rushing Point: Home for convalescent Kansas City boys. Handicap; Theta Nu Epsilon. SIGMA ALPHA MU. Rushing Point: A bright future ahead. Handicap; Zeta Beta Tau. SIGMA CHI. Rushing Point ; We ' re a bunch of scholars. Handicap: The new house. SIGMA NU. Rushing Point: See the fine, big home. Handicap: The mortgage on the fine, big home. SIGMA PHI EPSILON. Rushing Point : Oh, yes just a short distance to the golf course. Handicap; The house bill. SIGMA PHI SIGMA. Rushing Point; We are such politicians. Handicap; Within earshot of the Beta house. TRIANGLE. Rushing Point: We ' re good in the Engine School. Handicap; The engineers. ZETA BETA TAU. Rushing Point: Free admission to all Workshop plays. Handicap; Campus King. ALPHA CHI OMEGA. Rushing Point: We did have a drag with the O. P. Handicap; The rusty, green roof. ALPHA DELTA PI. Rushing Point: The fattest cook in town. Handicap; Late hours. ALPHA EPSILON PHI. Rushing Point: No competi- tion. Handicap: College life at Stephens. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA. Rushing Point : We ' re from St. Louis. Handicap: Townspeople on all sides. ALPHA PHI. Rushing Point; We ' ll make you an activ- ity girl. Handicap: The shortage of upperclassmen. CHI BETA EPSILON. Rushing Point: The Ags date here. Handicap: Why mention it. CHI OMEGA. Rushing Point; We believe in the stork. Handicap; The color scheme. DELTA DELTA DELTA. Rushing Point; DeanPriddy is a Delta girl. Handicap: A small front porch. DELTA GAMMA. Rushing Point; A good front porch for serenades. Handicap: The green light. GAMMA PHI BETA. Rushing Point; The columns make good necking screens. Handicap: The antique chandalier. KAPPA ALPHA THETA. Rushing Point: A candidate for every queen. Handicap: Cigars and cigarettes. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA. Rushing Point: We ' re first in scholarship. Handicap: The cellar gang. PHI MU. Rushing Point: Just watch us grow. Handi- cap: Isolation. PI BETA PHI. Rushing Point; We ' re the personality girls. Handicap; The basket ball team THETA PHI ALPHA. Rushing Point: Way down south — . Handicap: Beingup north. ZETA TAU ALPHA. Rushing Point ; We have a Savitar beauty queen. Handicap; The persons who date here. ■ ' ii Page 452 I HARRIS -i - 0- Pof 4!3 A MASKED LYRIC J Oh, we have in this college some people of knowledge, Who came with a yearning for erudite learning. With noses for textbooks and lectures and deskbooks. And studied continuously, striving for " E ' s. " They bulled with professors, made them their confessors. Were so conscientious they became sententious; And as they swing brief cases, their worn haggard faces Bend down over Phi Beta Kappa gold keys. Then we also have some men as well as some women Who want education, not edification. To broaden their minds, not to make them mere grinds, They seek life that makes for enjoyment and ease. They jeer scholarship generally, not just trivially; And coming to college not alone for book knowledge. They make friends to drink with, to play with, to think with; Together they join secret fraternities. Now, friends, here ' s no lie: meet Kap Beta Phi, Men who never will shrink from the thought of a drink. Their political intention needs honorable mention. Even though sometimes is weakness displayed. Seven Equals below them have set out to show them That they ' ve got the stuff that can put up a bluff In a political ring and walk off with the thing. But Chi always sticks to a name that ' s long made. In Kappa Nu Theta there isn ' t a Beta (All these clubs have that trait — does it carry some weight?). These boys have had trouble, but just now their bubble Is stronger and steadily gaining in weight. When the members go looping, there ' s really some whooping As they go in the dark for a fair college lark. If when under the weather, they could all stick together, Their serenades really would be a delight. T N E is still going; the liquor ' s still flowing; Four Beetles still madden, like the Lamp of Aladdin, With the mystery they ' ve started and kept so well guarded; The rest of us wonder just who they are. This rounds out our knowledge of groups to acknowledge, Since we cannot follow all draughts people swallow. If we ' ve made an omission without your permission. Thank Pluto that you ' ve gone unnoticed so far. Page 454 THE GREEK UNDERWORLD i Page 455 Kappa Beta Phi Seven Equals Kappa Nu Theta i- i A NIGHTMARE H 1 SHon Injury tu Fieshman on While Campus Romoied. JSAIU TO BE A HOAX Witness Say Young Man I Was Carried Into Beta { House After Shots. j Wu % UnivmitT trcshniiin ibot land wounded on the WHtle Cam- ipttt on Tuetdky mornlnt betn ' MD 113:30 and 13:41? Was there a I jrtrl mvolvedT Wlut li aU the] mystery? I The Tribune Inlormed Sheriff ' Creed and Chlel ot Jollc« John L. Whlttsidpii alwut the nunor thii | morning, and also advised Ihem [that B young man n-fts carried Into ' |the Beta Theta PI house Tuesday ■ mornlnSnTErtliat some ol the | ibrethren iwore vengeance on somc- Ione. This information comu Iror.i t c witnesses who saw the freth- nan carried InW the fAtenUty liwuse and also heard the threat ' that " We will UU Che (deleted tot tha- aHj of decyy rr). When eherin Creed and Chief Whltesldrs went to the Beta house this morning they talked with the chaperone. Miss Elizabeth Hanson ' " BLanson infoviijcd the olTlcert |be entire aflalr was k hoax ithM » ' •« played ?t freshman. Bullets Bully Betas, Frantic Frosh Flee, Rumors Run Rife Weird shadows - stealthy foot- steps - pistol shots - bullets fol- lowlng Betas or Betas [ollowlnt bullets - blanched pledges - a babbllns crowd - an unconscious rigure - apparently. Gosslplns cliques forget their morning eolfer Rumors become rife. Frantic (enor of reporters. Solemn silence from MO Ootlege Avenue. Universliy officials draw CtLTdS. Two Gt. LduIs reporters enter the scene. Vivid (lashes to U P. " and A. P. orflces. A column ot question marks in the Tribune. Threats ot libel suits ky the Betas. Definite denials from house officers. A mysterious long distance call. .Another clue More wire flMhes A dawning of tntelH- " gence. Deans deny disturbing de- tails. A hoM A hilarious hoax. FA ' representaTlve ot the Tribune i Interviewed two young men who heard three ' shots on the White ' Campus Tuesday morning aboat 13:30.. Thinking that sopie ae was In trouble and that they ml ht be able to render some assistance. iftts young men ran toward a ' glasc hot house on the White Cam- 1 pus In which they saw lights. - , route, ■ ' hey were stopped by a young maj and were asked " not- I to Investigate. " The young men then turned and went back to tho .house uherr they were rooming. lit |a short time they saw the appar-, ently Inanimate body of a yoiinff ' Iman carried Into the Beta Irater- ■ jnlty house. Then followed the| threate Then, of a sudden, ap- ' iparently older heads had ordered ' , the freshmen away, the piano iJtartcd and all was gaycty But I the subterfuge didn ' t woric, tor the eyes ot uninterested parties hald Isetn and their cars had heard. And things will leak out. Even one St. Loulf newspaper heard ot the alTaii and sent • staff man here; ■this morning to cover the story. ' There are numerous tales about ' the affair. The lacC remains, how- ever, that there were several stu- denit assembled In or near tbej glaa hot house. The light wa.s , evidence ot that fact Tno j-oungj men saw this, and they saw a boy! carried into the Beu house Tues- 1 day morning They heard ' threat;.] but scandals are not relished, and : ■o far as eliciting the facts f roin ; the young Iritemlty men Is con- ' , cem«]. ' the press and the officers, were unable to do so today. It} Is understood that the rumor has gotten to the University authorl- Ities and that the management of [the Institution wUI investigate mat- ' ttn. M4 .m " ' Bang! Bang! Bang! — people running into the Beta house — freshmen — upperclass- men — shouts — Phi Delts gaze in wonder — a crowd gathers — reporters — news stories — rumors — Panhellenic investigation — silence — mystery — social privileges. It must have been a nightmare — that ' s what the Beta ' s say. A PANACEA As Darwin said, life is a struggle and it ' s a case of the survival of the fittest. Even though recent experience would indicate that we at Missouri discredit scientific theories, it seems there is a deadly struggle on Francis Quad for recognition. Men and co-eds vie with each other and with one another for recognition. When anyone feels " left out, " the remedy is to start a new club or association. Well, anyway, it has been suggested that a few of these organizations and offices should be re- membered in history. They have pretty names and imposing purposes. Sometimes they make a lot of noise — or even a feeble attempt to do something mentionable ; but usually the most they accomplish is a picture or a writeup in the college annual. Here are a few of them ; Chi Chi Chi Zeta Sigma Junior League of W. V. Men ' s Panhellenic Texas Club Student Senate Tomb and Key Y. M. C. A. Freshman Men ' s Club Kappa Beta We would recommend that all students who are interested form a " Campus Recognition Club " which would save the expense and bother of joining all such as these individually. A panacea, indeed! Razzers Spanish Club Women ' s Panhellenic Mummers Class Officers Phi Eta Sigma French Club School Officers Miszuli-Yenching Sigma Epsilon Sigma hi Page 456 1 -r CAU f ? cf £ pA P-K- c5 5- kP .- g ' BABY 9 Ho V :l U ' , 4 si Pa«(! «7 HAWKSHAW III N m 111 THE MUD PUPPY THE Outlaw sponsors the appearance of a new animal in the Tiger ' s lair, a specimen unknown even to the Bronx Zoo. This creature, the Mud Puppy, is a hybrid of hyena, salamander, wolf, and jackal, slimy, selfish, cowardly, snarling, mysterious, sneaking, wily, near- sighted, furtive, vicious, squealing, and destructive — born of the mud, living on mud — disgusting, useless, yet laughable. This morbid being has flopped about on our muddy campus, shaming, exposing, libeling, defaming, accusing — each month flopping deeper. How odd it is that such a filthy thing could be a clever business strategy! Since its first attack, the Outlaw sales have doubled and tripled; and it has made staunch Outlaw supporters of the follow- ing: Harriet Guitar, George Buchholz, Adeline McBurney, Myles Friedman, the fraternities and sororities, George Flamank, Kenneth Torrance, the " M " Women, Sally Juden, Justin Roach, the politicians, Lucille Majors, Winifred Douglas, Kay Stephenson, and others. It seems strange that students of Mizzou have not risen up as one and forced the Mud Puppy to make tracks out of town. IHl " ALL THE WORLD loves a lover. " Some people have the good sense to love alone and in private; others are lovers in public. Of these we notice: George Gans Tom Carroll Bill Cheatham Ralph Schmitt Al Fergason Earl Deimund Jerry Singleton Kenneth Torrance John Waldorf John Schlecht John Sybrandt ■ Larry Brill Bob Ramsey Keith Hursley Bud Emery and Mabel Blair Alberta Davis Alberta Berry Mary Armstrong Jane Cropper Hallene Sapp Crystal Matheson Marion Shockley Virginia Van Meter Jac Mallory Dorothy Trigo LUELLA AlKENS Liz Caldwell Hope Wilson Virginia Nellis S Page 458 1 A STORY 11 Page 459 T HE event was the election of officers of the Freshmen ' s Club of 1929. ' ¥ In preparation for the occurrence, the clever old-time politicians who shape the destinies of student leaders and office-seekers and who guide the course of affairs on our campus cleverly informed the Freshman — certain Freshmen — of the boundless possibilities of a caucus. They know well what a caucus could do, for they had a caucus themselves. So, why shouldn ' t the Freshmen have a caucus ? Since dear eld Mizzou was blessed with an intelligent lot of Freshmen, who immediately grasped the idea, plans were made for a Freshman caucus. There being no available meeting place for the caucus, the ambitious ATO pledges kindly and graciously opened up the chapter to the delegates. The task of preparing the slate — yes, dear listener, we are told it was a slate — was begun. There being no available candidate for president, an ATO pledge obligingly consented to run for president. Three other officers: three other interested houses. Only it was neces- sary to consider a n on-Greek candidate, too. Came the night of election of officers. The Freshmen Men ' s Club was to be surprised and overwhelmed by the organized ticket. Everything was cheerful, and success lay on the horizon — when, lo! Mr. Gordon arrived upon the scene and as- sumed dictatorship. What happened is common knowledge; the remainder of our story completes a ||i tale that will never be forgotten by students of caucus history. Whether or not by ' ■ " cold intention, Mr. Gordon squelched the coup d ' etat; true it is that the fate of the slate, the disfiguration of the election and the dismay of the ATO ' S and other inter- ested parties resulted in the rapid dissolution of the Freshman caucus. The Men ' s Club has survived, true; but there is a moral — don ' t let Mr. Gordon in on your secrets. W SHALL KING CAUCUS REIGN? ; ' l Do you know that King Caucus reigns? Do you know that there are Republican and Democratic caucuses in the United States Congress ? And that these caucuses decide the fates of bills introduced before the two houses? Do you know that there is a caucus in Missouri ? Do you realize that this caucus has been discovered to be on the campus at the University of Missouri? Do you know that King Caucus decides what your career is to be and selects the courses you take? Do you know that King Caucus has never had a shave? Do you know that a fraternity man belongs to the caucus? Do you know that the caucus has unlimited financial resources? Knowing that, would you . ■ say that a candidate for office backed by the caucus was a candidate backed | by " big business interests? " Do you know that the caucus met at the Pi Kappa Alpha house one morning before break- fast? And that tea and wafers were served? Do you know that it is a long walk out to the stone quarry? And that King Caucus is lazy? Do you read campaign literature put out by presidential candidates at Missouri? Why? Do you believe what you read about King Caucus? Do you know that there are 3,600 students at Missouri who believe in democratic student government? Do you know that students at Missouri usually vote for the candidate who they believe will be their representative in a dignified, as well as democratic, manner? Do you know that there has been a general student election this spring at Missouri? Do you know that Glenn Degner was elected president of the student body? And by the largest majority ever given a candidate in years ? Do you know that King Caucus reigns? If so, what do you know? Do you know what you would do if you heard that a good friend of yours was a member of the caucus? Do you know that your best friend may be on the caucus? Do you believe that the caucus determines the outcome of every political situation on the campus? Do you think of any reason why King Caucus should be interested in the military queens, campus king, or freshman men ' s club oflfices? Do you think these are political offices? Do you think you know who told you that King Caucus reigns? If so, shall King Caucus reign? Page 460 ELECTION SIDELIGHTS " OXCITEMENT didn ' t run quite so high as it did in the 1928 student election. No one will ever quite understand why A. K. Lee even ran for student president. Of course, C. F. Parker ' s all-embracing investigations did a great deal to win one election. The famous politician, Dewey Routh, rather stayed out of things this year except in an advisory capacity. However, rumor has it that Dewey did help somewhat in the Missouri Student appointment. Francis ' Memorial Fountain, across the street from the Bible College, was the scene of an interesting fistic encounter during the final period of the campaign. " Kid " Hapke and A. K. " Battling " Lee were the participants in the main bout. It may be that a bandaged hand at the mass meeting was not entirely without effect. At least, the incident offered proof of an indomitable courage to suffer personal injury in upholding democracy. Norman Falkenhainer seems to know how to really do things in the Fine Arts School — Councilman unopposed in two successive years is a fine record. And speaking of Hapke reminds us of Mussolini. Rudie handled the mass meeting as forceful as would the mighty Italian leader himself. Garbed in military breeches and boots and with sleeves rolled and collar open, he rose from the crowd, quieted the mob, and thundered from the rostrum — all this to keep some one from making a fool of himself. Mussolini is the man of the hour. And the fact that councilmen from eight schools were unopposed seems to indicate that those schools are pretty well controlled. The voter dislikes this state of affairs and would like to see more good races for such offices. The campus has seen the passing of the " four horsemen. " Fredlyn Ramsey did pretty well in getting her followers into the Junior League of Women Voters ' meeting to vote for officers. Which reminds us that the co-eds have organized themselves against one another in the formation of two very strong political groups. We wonder just how much certain very in- fluential male politicians had to do with this parting of the ways. Airplane publicity doesn ' t seem to have any astounding effects in securing votes for councilman-at-large — a lucky break for Poehlman. The Ag School just simply couldn ' t get away from being the vortex of the political maelstrom this year. Things came to a showdown when the engineers were heard to be sup- porting the Ag candidate when they had a candidate of their own. We wonder who will be appointed to the appointive offices next year — and what politics at Missouri will become without Routh and McCune. As the year ends, we reflect back over the chain of events and the election itself, re- membering that everyone had a good time and hoping that no enemies were made. After all, is a vote here or there worth the loss of a friendship if it means that to get the vote? Page 461 M BOOK-OF-THE-MONTH CLUB k in SJ g3 The Club recommends the following books for May, 1929: " A Bursted Bubble. " — -Lester L. Bauer. " The Struggles of a Local Fraternity. " — Ralph L. Schmitt. " The Hatching of a Golden Egg. " — Dean of Men. " Montana Politics as I Knew Them. " — C. Franklin Parker. " A Kite Went Flying. " — The Ta. " Principles of Student Journalism. " — Jerry Singleton. " Me ' n the Ladies. " — Charles Shilkett. " Caught in the Offing. " — Miles Cox. " Saviours After the Asking. " — Dorff and Turner. GOOD NIGHT! THE bull season is over now, and it ' s time we were all in bed. If the mud editor uncovered your deepest secret or if he was too busy to write about you, sleep it off. You may have a nightmare, but remember that the Betas lived through theirs. Good Night! Wf Page 462 r i EXPLANATION OF THE THEME THOUGH composed of men and women all of whom will some day be leaders in their respective communities, our student body is a peculiar community in itself, in which individuals vie with each other to excel in scholarship, athletics, and other innumerable forms of student activities. The University also is one of many institutions, each vieing with the other to excel in scholarship, intercollegiate contests, and educational advancement. A realization of this continual struggle for leadership that is being carried on within and by our school, furnished the staff of the 1929 Savitar with a basis for planning the book. Ours is a theme of LEADERSHIP. The motif was particularly adaptable to the school this year. There has been surprising enthusiasm in all campus activities, and we have witnessed unusual success in all University intercollegiate competition. It is fortunate that we planned to feature campus leaders in all forms of activities and to feature the University as a leader among schools at this par- ticular time. A study of the details of the art work throughout the book — in borders, special sections, and composition — will reveal a careful planning to conform with the idea of the theme. On the cover is the form of an advancing Tiger superimposed on an " M " in the background. This is symbolic of the leadership of the University. The opening section is especially well done. The frontispiece, showing Jesse Hall in relief, symbol- izes the material existence of the University as an institution of learning. The Foreword, embracing the purpose of the entire publication, is a tribute to the leadership of the student and of the University. The Dedication is made to the " Spirit of Leadership. " The " Student Honors ' page enumerates those few of the Senior class whom the campus considers to be the leaders of student life at Missouri. In the opening section dedication page is a picturization of the greater University of Tomorrow. The chapter pages, which introduce the various sections, are cartoons done in clay to give dignity to each phase of campus activity. Each of these twenty-eight chapters ends with a brief writeup of some specific phase of college life common to all universities and in which the University of Missouri is a leader. The accompanying pictures link with the copy. There are four special inserts placed at random in the book. They are dedicated to student leader- ship in general and to the leaders of student government in particular, for it is believed that these four individuals represent all-around student leadership. The use of student art work for the first time in years displays the ability and superiority of the work of our own students. The use of embossing, the interleaving of views among the feature pages, the placing of inserts, the " linen " treatment of the views, the substitution of etchings for photographs in the administration section, and the omission of division pages are striking new features of the Savitar. They are novel introductions in yearbook production, making for the originality for which the Savitar is nationally famous. We trust that the 1929 Savitar is a true example of Leadership! • — The Editor. Page 46} ii ' l INDEX TO ADVERTISERS 4li M ■ h m Victor Barth Clothing Co. . Bernard ' s, the Florists Wesley Blackmore Boone County Trust Company Braselton ' s .... Campus Drug Store . Central Engraving Co. Central States Life Insurance Co Christian Peper Tobacco Co. Co-Op Cooper Shoe Stores, Inc Dodd, Mead, and Company Dorn-Cloney Emery, Bird, Thayer and Co. . ,, Estes-Parks First National Bank of Jefferson City Fredendall ' s Harris ' Harzfeld ' s Head and Judge .... Jackson-Finley Grocery Jimmies College Inn Kansas City Life Insurance Co. . Kansas City Power and Light Co. Robert Keith Furniture and Carpet Co Kline ' s H. D. Lee Mercantile Co. . Lewis Printing Co. Levy ' s Miller ' s Missouri Beauty Shoppe Missouri State Life Insurance Co Missouri Store Missouri Utility Co. . Hotel Muehlebach Mueller Myron Green .... Parker Furniture Co. Paul Parsons . Parsons Sisters .... George B. Peck Dry Goods Co J. C. Penney Co. Piggly-Wiggly Hotel President Roller Canary Journal Bird World Samuel Cupples Paper Co. Scott ' s Book Shop Sigoloff ' s . . . . . Stephens College .... Stowe Pharmacy . , - . E. W. Stephens Publishing Co. Taylor Music and Furniture Co. Woolf Brothers • Page . 482 480 . 485 478 . 476 476 . 479 484 , 484 473 487 480 478 477 486 473 , 478 474 465 466 480 468 . 467 482 . 470 481 . 466 471 . 480 474 , 466 471 . 486 486 . 483 486 . 484 472 . 475 470 . 471 469 486 468 , 482 467 476 472 481 476 476 487 471 ' ■ ! ! i ! Page 464 The ihrill thai 6omes Onee in a life time WHEN you open the first shipping case. . . .-what a happy thrill!. ... if your Annual is " Kraft Built. " It is a glorious culmination to your months of arduous labor when you find that the final steps in the building of your book have skillfully made your dreams into a beautiful reality. Don ' t take any chances; be sure your book will cause a thrill of satisfaction; be sure it is " Kraft Built. " THE HUGH SimiENS PRESS KRAFT BUILT J IJsCH 00 L ANNUALS JEFFEIiSoWffkMI SOUIil i fcy g a f ! g f NEW FIREPROOF TIGER HOTEL Sleep in Comfort and Safety Social Center for Student Activities DINE AND DANCE Ce v WvV ' eJ sy ivV vv ' WW v WW v WOTiV I Wtv ' e ty OvvS ' ' S Jf S ' S wvyy J VVyJ v Vv W J WW Jx 30 MISSOURI BEAUTY SHOPPE Offers Complete Service With EUGENE PERMANENT and REALISTIC PERMANENT Work Thai Pleases At Hours That Are Convenient Missouri Theatre Building Phone 432 WAIT Till DICK and PAX Return from NEW YORK You ' ll FALL for our Display in SEPTEMBER Use your HEAD and JUDGE PLENTY " CLOSE HARMONY " The average student appreciates the close harmony that has developed between the Student Government Association and the Women ' s Self-Government Association. Friendship between the presidents shows him that the two leaders are co-operating to consider measures from two viewpoints and that they are on the job all the time. Walking down the street, at dances, or in Davis ' , Frank and Mary Ellen discuss weighty problems that swallow them up from their surroundings and leave them oblivious to the wonderings of a curious constituency. We wonder what is the sociological signifi- cance of all this? In any event, a presi- dent must establish and maintain diplo- matic relationships. 30Z 1 ' : jm K ' . . I ' HM - ' i-vi-S BBP ' P ' ' ■■.1 ' H ____ .i- HP KAN. J. B. HOME OFFICE Life Insurance agency work merits the serious consideration of young men choosing a profession. This Company gives a free correspond- ence training course to those entering this department of work. SAS CITY LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI Reynolds, President C. N. Sears, Secretary Samue Cupp es Hnve ope 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 Page 467 il II g Memories ( olumhia s favorite rendezvous. In year.s to come you will remember the place where friend met friend, delectable food was found, and music entertained. JIMMIE ' S COLLEGE INN Where Good Friends and Service Meet !fi ifitfiifiifSKtfitfiwyiWifiifi ii ■111 z A Kansas City link in a nation- wide chain of service iHimII5;?., .TM FRANKLIN MOOIVE ' Director " RESEARCH A iiii iiilL-ili)rciil, VDun iiiu[i. yoti .in- kirtith rojtu-stcii tii Ttaii ihnnigh till- •iticMi ' ininiirc on the succcoling paycs Jiul ihen. bur iioi unlil Ilicii. t i .m wcr the .iiit ' tii ris. " rHii v.ni l..n, ' .!..,„■ tin- pl.i.e ifj.; nup-c l,-ul,i in tli.- Mi,|., tii, .cl( J.|.lre.-o! i . . . , m.Mivfs: cl. ij) view .if ihc »n invnviu) nafiirc of riic replied, " c feci oinlidciu Iltjl von Hifl om iarr r.n ti of tlic ln.)iiirit-« rarefutfv nn von-cirndooOv .in.t ttwt %..,■...! I. ■ -i ■ o f .- •■ :■■. ' iMnknc; . !l VOU . ■■ .,,rr.,,|„jhf ' , ai.v . ■!..:. .... !!«■ afe«N III HI • " J -I ■ s TO MODERNIZE YOUR SHOPPING ?iW? THE right kind of clothes really do play an important part in your cur- riculum, whether the Faculty admit it or not. They help you make friends and social contacts that often influence your whole life, and they give you poise and self-confidence — an invaluable asset. " NICE THINGS " DON ' T HAVE TO BE EXPENSIVE Not when you shop the modern way. We buy for over 1,200 stores at once and whether it ' s a smart frock, or a pair of sturdy shoes, you ' ll find just what you want in our Store at a price that is really less than you expected to pay. JC.PENNEYCO 708-710 Broadway Columbia, Mo. Page 469 S ' I E VERY facility for making your home, your Frater- nity, or Club house an expres- sion of modern good taste, is at your service. — Beautiful furnishings to com- plement any type of interior — — Specialists to assist you in making suitable selections, and planning the most artistic en- semble — — Experts to install your fur- nishings correctly. Fifty years of service in the Southwest has won for this institution of specialists in Interior Decoration the ab- solute confidence of our clients in the reliability of our merchandise, prices and service. 13th and Baltimore Kansas City, Mo. Parsons Sisters Beauty Parlor 1019 Broadway FINGER WAVES— PERMANENTS MASSAGES — MARCELS MANICURES SOFT-WATER SHAMPOOS ATTEMPTS AT UTOPIANISM Hartley Pollock was really responsible for it all. As the M. U. delegate to the N. S. P. A. convention last year, he suc- ceeded in landing the 1929 convention for Missouri. Beautiful co-eds and handsome collegians flocked to the Athens of Missouri from every state in the Union. 1 1 was Christmas- time and epidemic-time at Missouri, but student problems were too imperative of attention to warrant postponement of the convention. In grand sessions or in plenary councils the delegates took up and solved one by one the weighty campus problems of the day. The why of a fraternity, the mysteries of college annuals, the honor system, the im- portance of student government, the ob- vious benefits of R. O. T. C. and the diplomacy of intercollegiate athletics were the problems discussed and easily solved. Drastic reforms were adopted at sight. We are inclined to believe that the N. S. F. A. delegates took themselves a bit too seriously. till HI Page 4 0 m Main and Eleventh Streets KANSAS CITY, MO. Smart Sport Togs for Campus P Wear k A GREAT COMPANY DAILY GROWING GREATER The Missouri State Life Insurance Company ranks today as one of the great financial institutions of America. With over One Billion One Hundred Dollars of life insurance in force, it is the largest Legal Reserve Life Com- pany west of the Mississippi river. The Company ' s paid-for business for the year 1928 to November 15th totals over $260,000,000, a gain of more than 50% over the same period of 1927. Service to its policyholders and repre- sentatives is the reason for this re- markable growth. Ralph G. Lehnen, Manager CENTRAL MISSOURI AGENCY 200-2 Guitar Building COLUMBIA MISSOURI STATE LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY HiLLSMAN Taylor, President Home Office: ST. LOUIS " — now don ' t pull that alibi about hurryin ' to Woolf Brothers for some of them new clothes SOS you can make that hot date " gJ oolf p roiKct y Southwest Corner Ninth and Broadway LEWIS PRINTING COMPANY 707-9-11-13 Baltimore KANSAS CITY, MO. ilii m School Annuals Catalogs and Commercial Work Page 471 Make a Specialty of Furnishi Fraternity, Sorority and Boarding Houses The Best Furniture at the Lowest Prices LUGGAGE GIFTS PARKER FURNITURE COMPANY The ALL-AMERICAN PLEDGE CLUB SIGOLOFF ' S The following members have maintained their qualifications and Exclusive Ladies ' are still in good standing: Ready-to-W ear James Lumpp Bud Overbeck It will pay you to visit Martha Ann Martin Ray Smith our store to see the Nettie May Gum most up-to-date line of The strength of the organization ladies ' ready-to-wear, millinery, and accesso- was seriously impaired by the loss of the following actives: ries. Make use of our King Baker Bill Cheatham ladies ' rest room. John Richards Jeannette Jacks s Jim McAtee m Page 472 We Believe that Increase of Deposits as Shown J rgest Hank in Qentral zyxCissouri March 27, 1929 March 27, 1917 - $4,653,049.79 1,391,821.50 Increase - - $3,261,228.29 Indicate Our Service is Satisfactory tMay we Serve Tou in Jefferson Qity? TOTAL RESOURCES OVER $5,200,000.00 OFFICERS A, A. Speer, President Wm. Bauer. Vice-President Emil Schott, Cashier W. E. Zuendt, Vice-President Fred W. Jens, Ass ' t Cashier M. R. Buersmeyer. Ass ' t Cashier THE CO-OP Carries a complete stock of all your University needs. You can also take advantage of the Profit-Sharing Divi- dends on your purchases. These dividends have amounted to 12J % or better for the past eight years. BASEMENT JESSE HALL ■S- 3 m Remember The old times at Tiger- town when the whole world was a gay adventure — Harris ' then and now is the rendezvous of the old gang " Come back again to your Old Mizzou and dine at Harris ' HARRIS ' — COLUMBIA ' S COLLEGE EAT-SHOP — The Largest Exclusive Shoe Store In Central Missouri At Columbia Superior Shoes Leaders in SMART FOOTWEAR EXQUISITE HOSIERY Broadway at Eighth St. Phone 63 18 REASONS WHY the year 1928-29 was successful scholastically: 1. Rush week. 2. K. A. Hot Box. 3. Football season. 4. Beta gun-scrape. 5. Homecoming. 6. Thanksgiving holidays. 7. The epidemic. 8. Christmas holidays. 9. Finals. 10. Abolished hell week. 11. Initiations. 12. Campus King election. 13. Intramurals. 14. Sex questionnaire. 15. Easter holiday. 16. Election. 17. Spring formals. 18. Graduation. Page 474 Distinctively Attractive with an Artistic Touch are the Queens in the 1929 S AVI TAR Page 475 Made by PAUL PARSONS STUDIO 911 Broadway :k. — That certain little thing called " IT " is best defined by the satisfaction expressed by our thousands of customers from every section of the United States. Whatever your print- ing problem, stationery or book binding, large or small, our 60 years " experience is at your disposal. E. W. STEPHENS PUBLISHING CO. COLUMBIA, MISSOURI CAMPUS DRUG STORE SODA— C I GARS— DRUGS LUNCHES Phone 2150 When Down Town STOWE PHARMACY Drugs — Crane Candy Montag ' s Stationery Phone 49 914 Broadway SCOTT ' S BOOK SHOP BOOKS, MAGAZINES GREETING CARDS Conveniently Located at 920 BROADWAY T H E H I G H E S T Q u A L I T Y BLACK HAT CLUB Larry Brill Joyce Burns Frank Parker (also proud possessor of a football bonnet) Bob McCall John Hockensmith ' vase The Steps of Jesse Hall " Famous for generations as a favored meeting place for Missouri students. The colonnades of the Emery, Bird, Thayer Company also have long en- joyed this distinction in Kansas City. KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI ■vi ' ' S mm3£ . ■. If • J a ti 1 4 i BOONE COUN IT Quality . . TRUST COMPANY Our Service Offers Every Financial Is Courteous; Our Service to Its Patrons Delivery Prompt Resources Over But why tell you all about what you have already found TWO MILLION DOLLARS out for yourself? We thank you for your past attention and invite you to continue f your visits. All The Best People Trade With Ninth and Broadway FREDENDALL ' S Columbia s Dependable Dept. Store SK VICE READ an. HEED! — That Is Dependable MISSOURI During the time that we H Rotten Carcasses of Deteriorating Arthopods H (iliKKTlNGS; H Talif hf«d. you dixmltgraled atoms of d«entntf vtrmine to th« official romnanda ot tht All- o have been privileged to l ' ..(rni(la«of " SI whereby yotiherterajcenousconglomermbon.ofslop.fed ral-bellies muat exist as ihrpuwalinjimagKOtayonaTe. [tear in your ilaginent, paraliied eerebellum the followinf restric- tion by nhioh you. the rarraginoua offal of the bamjard. may, perhapa, lomc day be reclaimed from the iHilluled. Rtinking sewerage of human society. Keslrain that ever-dlsgUiilinx blabber from the serve the people of this com- found in forbidden pUces. munity, we have always BE WARNED ! ! ! HM ORGCT not, you gormatidiKlng gulleM, to keep covered that mistake of nature that protrudea ■■ at the upper end ot your leprous spine with the cap which i« the emblem of your di gnicc and ilinugh your personal alairs needed immediate attention. maintained a Prompt, Cour- teous, and Efficient Service. ■ LMEMBER,youKormandaiinjr Bullets, to keep from yo ' tempting claws CIGARETTES. k| tho«e dangerous underminers of youth which only npeed on your fast dying spark of intelli- ■ gence. Heaven only knows that you need all you have. IHi er thi hour, you will forever simmer in torture In the abode of the devil It has always been a source ' of satisfaction to us to know I.IMY worms of the dust, see that thy mucus ridden forms refrain from alt places of amuse- 1 ment or culture intended for superior beings. Thy shall not be seen with fair damsels lest the corruption thai you have inherited might reflecl on Ihe rhararler of your superiors. The ci- mena shall be In only by your lords and you shall be contented with the great works of the past Lasl. but not least, let not your slimy body emerge to dances or aUow thy flauid knees to shake thy bony knob. Forever filthy slime, observe the curfew. that our many satisfied cus- ■_■ AVEalnotimclhrdMir tonlherrourhumblr Iribe without the permisaion or your luprr- 1 mM iar . Of to -.L.» further diasracf upon intenirrni being by the diaplaiy al hyrofliphlo »hich I ■ diHpUx the low Inel your rillhy. ilUlrrat tribe poueaa; nor wear ihose easily obUined markH ■ ■ -hkhclaaayouMfoola. tomers look to us for De- pendable Service. B OLEST not the pastuies adorning Jesse Hall less the green of Mother EaHh be so conUmi- H l naled that Ihe campua would be aa bare aa your bony knob. Retrain from placing your proc- ItI todeaumon Ihe rcating ptace of lOur superiora. RADICATE all ertdence of any uncouth growth above your sperms taioon .covered lips, not that this will become you aa a member of society, but that it will transform you from Ihe vom- " it-covered, slop- saturated prnloplium. you are, to leper-stricken, germ-breathing maggots. Hold uprtdhl, you damnable asses, the inflated, decayed posterior porUons of your carrion- ■M covered skelelon when one of thy enaltei rulers are In sight, less you be smitten to the gutter in Ihe Gllh with which you belong. Dorn-Cloney Laundry THE LAW OF THE PADDLE and Dry Cleaning Co, Class of ' 31 Page 47 ' . LOOK THEM OVER FOR YOURSELF i FOR 20 years " Centralized Service " has been employed by the largest schools and colleges of the mid- west in the visualizing and designing of yearbooks. As our Annual clients have achieved, so has the Central Engraving Company earned the recognition as leaders in the field of success- ful Annual builders. Staffs who want frequent contact with men who know how to employ sound business in solving yearbook problems — and who want an association with competent artists and visualizers to help them fulfill their am- bitions, should avail themselves of our cordial invitation to make inquiry. Central Engraving Company 114 N. Seventh St. ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI Creators of Prize-Winning Annuals ] I ill til W for FRATERNITIES and SORORITIES THE NEW INTERNATIONAL ENCYCLOPAEDIA The World ' s Foremost Reference Set Regular Edition in 25 Volumes and THE NEW POPULAR-PRICED EDITION in double volumes at an amazingly low price SPECIAL OFFER For a limited time the handsome $30.00 Nan- tucket Book-table as shown will be included free. Write our nearest Br anch Office below for full in- formation about bindings, prices, terms, etc., and for copy of free booklet — ■ ' ENLIGHTENING THE WORLD " DODD, MEAD CO. Publishers 319 Shukert Bldg. Kansas City, Mo. " Say It With Flowers " 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 9 1 9 JACKSON-FINLEY GROCERY " The Safe Place To Trade " Corner Eighth and Cherry Streets Phone 207 CONGRATUL AT I ONS- We are glad to have this opportunity to commend the Chi Omegas on their stand on the Questionnaire. It is inspiring to hear this reaffirmation of the accepted high ideals of our society. )ES H0SIERY Footwear for Fashionables Page 480 ■[ SE The Fashions of Youth and Summertime To THE young women of the University, we take great pleasure in extending a cordial invitation to shop at Kline ' s when in Kansas City. Our complete and extensive collections of the smartest fashions emphasize especially youthfully smart modes. SUMMER COATS — SUMMER FROCKS ENSEMBLE FROCKS AND COSTUMES MILLINERY and SMART ACCESSORIES 1112-14 Walnut, Thru to 1113-15 Main STEPHENS COLLEGE A Junior College For Women COLUMBIA, MISSOURI Founded 1833 A standard Junior College for Women offer- ing college training under the influences conducive to the maximum development of health, character, and personality. For Information, Address PRESIDENT JAMES MADISON WOOD STEPHENS COLLEGE Columbia, Missouri llil m m i jiii i Page 4Sl 31 r I Id Are You, Then, a Modern We mean — a consistent modern? Does your home, for instance, measure up? The true modern, not the poseur, has every last detail in the home, as well as in dress and thought, in the modern manner — which, of course, so far as the home goes, means things are done electrically. You are going back home soon, or, perhaps, to a new home of your own — may we help you to make it pretty and cozy — " in the modern manner " ? Kansas City Power Light Company 1330 Grand Avenue KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI 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 Victor Barth Clothing Company 60 Years of Honest Merchandising ah interested in CANARIES should subscribe to the Roller Canary Journal and Bird World Official Monthly Magazine of the INTERNATIONAL ROLLER CANARY BREEDERS ' ASS ' N Send For Sample Copy 602 Central Exch. Bldg. Kansas City, Mo. THE TEAM Paul Lansing Herb Pick Bill Walsworth Jerry Martin Barney McCray Mitch Warren Jim Tarr Page 481 - mmmmm " ' W Outstanding n Collegiate Activity ! HOTEL MUEHLEBACH Not only during the School Year but especially during the Summer Vacation period You ' ll find the hot summer months are successfully com- bated in the Muehlebach ' s dining rooms with invigorat- ing, refreshing Chilled, Washed Air Daily Dancing and Amusement in the Famed Plantation Grill — at Luncheon, Dinner and After-Theatre Supper NATIONALLY-KNOWN RECORDING DANCE BANDS IN THE GRILL THE YEAR AROUND 4 Dining Rooms and Cafes —CAFE TRIANON —PLANTATION GRILL —TAP ROOM —COFFEE SHOP ■I KANSAS CITY, MO. :;i Page 4S3 Ill CENTRAL STATES LIFE INSURANCE COVC AN Y Home Office 3663 LiNDELL Boulevard ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI € James A. McVoy, President wfj,li:ng " ox London Mixture A smoking tobacco made for those who prefer the finest to- baccos. It is a combination of a number of different types of to- bacco, raised under different con- ditions of soil and climate. Each tobacco has different smoking qualities. The combination is a distinctive smoke, with a quality not possible when fewer types are used alone. Made in St. Louis, Mo., by the manufacturers of Tooth - Pick Plug, E Twist, Peper ' s True Smoke, and Wellington Cigarettes CHRIS 1 IAN PEPER lOBACCO CO. Elmer C. Peper, ' 00 Visit the New MYRON GREEN SNACK SHOPS When In Kansas City 1 008 Grand Ave. 1212 Grand Ave. FAMOUS SAYINGS " Wait till the time is ripe; then I ' ll call my cohorts and tell them this is the man of the hour; and they ' ll go out and swing the vote. " " Ah-h-hh-hem — now don ' t quote me on this. " " I ' m to be political dictator at our house next year. " " Please sign my petition ! " Page 484 ■i V. PHOIOGRAPHS for Memory for Good Wishes for Gift Acknowledgment for Your House for Your Friends for I ' he Newspapers You Need Them All The Time Wesley Blackmore Phone 35 III! lili Page 4Sf m m HELP PIGGLY FROM 5% SMI1.IN6 OUR SERVICE FOR Sororities AND Fraternities IVIGGLY Means a Real Saving on High Grade Fresh Meats and Grocery Supplies DETROIT JEWEL STOVE AS A GIFT IS ALWAYS WELCOME MISSOURI UTILITIES COMPANY 706 Broadway Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Store Store Store Store Store Store Store Store Store Store Store Home of Home-Grown Flowers 16 S. Ninth Street OUR QUALITY IS BETTER AND PRICES LOWER BECAUSE WE GROW OUR OWN Estes-Parks The HOUSE of FASHION 912-914 Broadway Distinguished Clothes for the Well Dressed Girl and Woman in the Newest Modes Established 1870 Taylor Music Furniture Co RUGS, FURNITURE MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS LUGGAGE, RADIO Columbia s Most Interesting Store Established 1870 " Home of the Quadrangular Orchestra " ' ' When My Sugar Goes Down the Street . . Take a look at her charming feet clad in the 1929 mode from the COOPER SHOE STORES, INC, 1 1 East Twelfth St. Kansas City, Missouri Pagt 487 1 INDEX M III A Page Abingto n, Juliet 383 Acacia 308 Acheson, Robert E 261 Adams. Andrew 262. 267, 273, 422. 428 Adams, Donald 82, 430. 424 Adams, Florence 369 Adams, Fred R 44, 426 Adams, Irinne 44, 359 Adama.JackR 250, 423 Adama, Juanita 44, 414 Adam, William M 44, 74, 264, 267, 270. 428 Adcock. John 322, 406, 431 Addison, William 314 Adkins, Iva Verlea. 82 Adkinson, Howard T 44, 404 Adriance, E. Hardcy 44, 322, 346, 347, 403, 430 Agee, Rev. Carl 242, 250 Agee, Wilma 276 Agnew,R 158, 159 Ag Club 264, 265 Ag Education Club 270 Ahrens, Elizabeth 30, 44, 248, 365, 410, 420, 423 A. I.E. E 261 Akers, Fred 237 Akins, Luella 44, 363 Albricht, Martin 409 Albricht, W. A 249 Alexander, John D 325 Alexander, John M 247 Alexander, John W 82, 308 Alexander, Campbell P 405 Alexander, Mary L 364 Alexander, Virginia 375, 413 Algermission, Mary 3 54. 370 Allbaugh, Russell 44, 330, 408 Allegri, Sal 44, 1 52, 274, 324 Allen. Austin 317 Allen, Carl 429 Allen. Earl J 44, 266, 310, 419, 427 Allen, G 137 Allen, Nat 29,44,262, 266, 267, 271, 308, 428, 429 Allen, Perry 320 Alley, Dorothy 82, 239, 356, 377 Allison, George 262. 333 Allison. James 137, 309 Allport, Virginia 82, 366 Almstedt, H. B 438 Almstedt, Margaret.. ..253, 368, 433, 439 Almstedt, Ruth 19, 44, 376, 422 Alpha Chi Omega 356 Alpha Chi Omega 412 Alpha Delta Pi 357 Alpha Delta Sigma 409 Alpha Epsilon Phi 358 Alpha Gamma Delta 359 Alpha Gamma Rho 309 Alpha Gamma Sigma 310 Alpha Kappa Kappa 402 Alpha Kappa Psi 403 Alpha Phi 360 Alpha Tau Omega 311 Alpha Zeta 428 Alter, Richard 83, 313 Alton, Herschel 44, 315 Alumnus 203 Alumni Association 202 Alves, Margaret 369 Ambruster, Ralph 330 Amidon, Edna 437 Amyette, Orville 44, 260, 426 Anderson, Cody 82, 232 Anderson, Donnell 119, 311 Anderson, F 1 58, 1 59 Anderson, G 213, 214 Anderson, Lola 410 Anderson, Nola 437 Anderson, Nat 82 Anderson, Peach 230 Anderson, Ruth E 38 Anderson, Selma L 44 Andres, Dorothy 379. 368 Andrews, Wilhelmina. ., , 5,230. 371 Andrews. William 82, 172, 332 Angell, Luther 310 Anthes, Phillip 243, 253 Anthony, Vera N 82 Anthony, J. K 405 Antonello. Joe 324 Applegate. Marion 254 Apple Judging Team 272 Appleman, Robert 1 58, 1 59, 171, 262. 309 Arbenz. Paul 45, 330 Arcella, John 229, 326 Archias, Marion 367 Armstrong, Mary 436 Armstrong, Robert. . . .137, 277. 315 Arnold, Burton 329 Arnold, Frances H 82, 230, 362 Arnold, Frank L 402 Arnold, Mercer 11 Arnold, Thornton 323 Asbury, A. Edgar 262 A. S. C. E 377. 407 Asher. Rosa B 39 Atchlcy, Elbert 326 Athenaean Literary Society .278, 279 I age Atherton, Henry W 323 Atkins, Iva 383 Atkins. James A 405 Attaway. Douglas 319 Atterbury. Baker 262 Attebury. Carlysle 317 Attebury, Joseph 146, 309 Attebury, Marguerite 35, 365 Atwill. Mary 367 Atwood. Eliza C 82. 230, 367 Aubuchon. L.J 136.137, 146 Aufranc, Otto E 402 Aufranc, William H 402 Augustine, Areta 414 Augustine, Ruth 376 Ankeney, Prof. J . S 422 Auld.JackM 330 Aull, Betty 366 Ausmus, Reginald 45, 311, 407 Austin, H 158, 159, 318 Austin, William 326 Avery, Marian 45, 230, 383 Ayers. William 312 Azdell, Alma 45 Axon, Eli 425 B Baack, Edna C 45, 360, Bacchus, Wilfred 45, Backer, Frances 243, Bacon, George Badow, Sara Bagby, James W 82, 326, Bailey, Anna J Bailey, Elizabeth Bailey, John H 82, Bailey, W.F Baim, Gene 82, Bain, J. G 45, 262, Baker, Daniel D Baker, Elmer Baker, Flora 83. 230, Baker, Frances 45, Baker, Helen S Baker, Henry 45, 272, 309, 43 1 , Baker, George C 83. 277, Baker, Isabel 45. 354. 369, Baker, Jack Baker, J ames 317, 346, Baker, John Baker, Leroy Baker, Lorene 45, 371. Baker. Raymond H 45. Baker, Ruth B Baker, Wendell 145, 274, Baldry, J. Edward 45, 314, Bales. Anna Lee Ball, William 45, 277, Ballard, Emmett Balzer, H. W Bankhead, Ben 137, 146, Banks, Rose 46. Barada. Franc 83. Barbee, Edgar Barber, Harry C Barger, John B Barker, Lowell Barnes, Asa 38, 326, Barnes, Helen Barnes, Katherine 46, Barnes, Mary Jim. 219, 230, 279, Barnes, Roy 46, Barnes, Wayne 326, 434, Barnett, John. . . 28, 29, 46, 329, Barnett, W. James 16, 29, 46, 321, Barnett, Wilbur P Barnhart, Willard T Barnwarmin ' Barrett, Edith Barrett, Lester E 83, Bannon, Harry 46, Barth, Gusta V Barton, Hughes Barton, William Basye, Frances M ' ..... Basye. Robert E 438, Batdorf, Franklin Bates. Emily Bauer, Helen Bauer, Frank N Bauer, Lester L 28, 83, 204, 260, 326,412,430,431, Bauloadean, Sherman Baumann, John C 38, Baumgartner, Lulu Baur, John Coy 202, Baxter, Carol Baxter. R. Barney Bay, Don C Baysinger, Margaret J Beard, Tommy 46, 234, Beare, William K Beasley, Anna Lee 46, Beasley, Conger 83, 1 73, 430, 435. Beasley, Frances 83 Bcatty, Paul 46, 316, Beatty, Winifred 354, 365 Beauchamp. Mrs. Pearl Beccerra. IgnacioJ. Bcckford. Melva B 46. Beckley, Paul 411 312 247 319 230 406 276 378 326 249 334 333 402 413 359 383 364 427 409 380 317 430 312 277 230 333 38 312 403 436 326 312 232 325 367 322 318 308 406 319 406 410 367 359 318 439 403 404 330 83 266 371 323 319 358 322 405 439 439 229 238 383 402 434 404 405 307 430 364 46 38 363 239 402 366 322 366 408 411 437 46 357 321 I Page Bcckner, Earl R 46, 262 Beck, Hertha 360 Bedell, Jo Anna 359 Bedinger. Frances E 38, 402 Beery. Dorcas 413 Eieery. Marvin 439. 422 Beighley. Frank N 46.262. 321 Beil. Wallace C 406 Bclden. Edgar R 402 Bcldcn.Harry 331, 438 Bell. Randolph E 308 Bell. William C 229, 405 Bennett, Ernestine 38. 437 Bennett, Frances M 325, 435 Bennett, Lyle 46, 212, 213, 321, 422 Bennett. Robert F 407 Bennett. Rucille E 368 Benning. Norwood.. 47, 273, 318, 429 Bensinger, Albert 328 Bentzen. Edith 383 Berger — Graenum 243, 334 Berlekamp, Waldo 243 Bernard, William 329 Berrie, Catherine 83, 276 Berry, Alberta 376 Berry, Frances 239, 382 Berry, Louise 356, 383 Berry, Marshall 1 37, 323 Berwick, Andrew 262, 267, 310 BetaThetaPi 312 Bettis, Russell 261, 329 Bevington, Elizabeth E 357 Beyer, Dorothy 47, 356 Bickel, VcrnT 402 Bickery, Robert 408 Bickley,John 313 Bidwell, Virginia 30, 33, 83, 218 " 219, 225, 248 279, 350, 380, 411 Bidstrup, Kathryn 83, 368 Bidstnjp, P 137 Bidstnjp, William 83. 405 Biggs. Peter W 405 Bihr. Frank 326. 435. 439 Bill. H. S 422 Billings, Capt. A. W 345, 430 Billings, Mrs 307 Billingsby, James 229, 3 1 5 Billington. Mildred J 38 Bingham. Daisy 83, 279 Bingham, Louise 47, 363 Birbeck, Robert 278 Bisco,Jack 47, 277. 306. 316. 434 Bishop, Don L 316, 439 Bishop, Lymon 83, 174, 263, 316, 407 Bittner, Frank 316 Blackburn, H. Lee 47, 327 Blacklock, Thomas 21 1. 262, 267, 309 Blackmon, Fern.. . .47, 21 1. 277, 361 Blair, Mabel 47, 230, 369 Blake, Mrs. Marthe 307 Blanchard, Don 319, 435 Bland, Leland J 439 Blanton, David E 84, 306, 317 Blanton, D. E 11 Block and Bridle 268 Bloom, Irene 437 Blomeyer, Mary L 439 Board, Fred W 47, 306, 307, 325 Bockmeier. 137, 146 Bockrath, Harry 137 Bodine, Stapleton 84, 326, 360 Bodow. Sara 47 Bohannon, Miss Ida 248, 436 Bohn, W 84, 315 Bohne, Dorothy 239 Bohrer, Royse 319 Boillot, Francis 47 Bolinger. Alberta 383 Bolinger, Duis 84, 173, 262, 210, 314. 425 Boll, R. B 232 Bond 232,233, 254 Bondurant, Donald 84, 315 Bone. Robert 319 Bonebrake. M. H 47, 236, 238. 331, 409 Bopp, Karl 29 Bosch, Herbert M 47. 118, 258,260, 425 Bothman, Clement F 331 Bothman, Clyde J 331 Botsford 406, 322 Botsford, Virginia 411 Boucher, Robert 28, 38, 412 Bowen, Charles 262, 309 Bo wen, William 315 Bower, Myrna F 47 Bowles. Thomas J 327 EJowling. Laura G 367, 432 Bowman, Viola E 357 Boyd. Fred 38 Boyer, Constance 18, 47, 248,351, 437 Boyer, John S 47, 330 Boyle. Bernard S 137, 325 Bradbury, George 219, 325 Braden. William 316 Bradfield. Mrs. Richard 437 Bradlct, F. B 262 Page Bradley. James 318 Bradley, Robert 315 Bradley, T 232 Bradshaw.JeanP... 220, 312.407, 419 Braik. Thelma 439 Brandle. Annabeth 47, 383, 436 Brandt. Catherine Ann 360 Brantley. Mary M 48. 230 Brasher. Eugene 84. 309 Brashear. MM 248, 437 Brassfield, Ellsworth 310 Bratton. S. T 248 Braun. John B 324 Brawner. William L 404 Brav. Hal D 48, 325, 405 Bray. Willis 20, 38 Bravton, Paul 128, 274, 310 Breckenridge, G. W 425 Bredall. Jerome J 48. 402 Breit. Ruth 48 Brengle. Emily M 252, 357, 382 Brennecke, Marie 84, 382 Brenner, Abner 438, 439 Brenner, Hugo 315 Brenner, Paul 84, 316, 406 Brent. Harold S 329,431, 435 Brett, Bradford 312 Brett, H. B 146 Brett, John 317 Bretz, Helen 84, 246, 375 Brewer, Chester L 115, 205 Brewer, Ellen 3 56 Bridges. John 278, 323 Bridges, Leo 166, 274 Bridges, Lois B 413 Bridges. Robert 318 Bridges. Rupert 164, 318, 274 Briggs, Florence 84, 263, 354, 361, 375. 381 Briggs. Mildred 275 Bright, Mary L 48, 363, 411 Brill, Lawrence 28, 48, 118, 119, 317, 346,409.418. 430 Brinkley, Joseph 34, 325, 346, 347, 430 Briscoe, James 146, 318 Britain, Harold D 84, 403 Britton. J. Gordon 38. 405. 431 Broach. Margaret 366, 411 Broemmelscik, Kairn 357 Brooker. Harriet 382 Brooks, Elizabeth Ann 366 Brooks, Lee F 84, 31 1, 407, 430 Brooks, Stratton D. . 12, 13, 249, 438 Brossart, Elizabeth. 85, 246, 354, 356 Brous, S. L 29, 338, 412 Brower, Francis 318, 324 Brower, Logan 310 Browndyke, Helen 219, 360, 379 Brown, Charles C 84, 332 Brown, Chester M 48. 326 Brown, Edward. ... 84, 137, 1 54, 321 Brown, Esther F 32, 48, 248. 354. 360, 437 Brown. Dr. H. G 218 Brown. Hugh Roy.. 84, 232, 277, 357 Brown, Jewell 85, 366 Brown, Kenneth 1 255 Brown, Kent 323 Brown, LA 412 Brown, Louise 366 Brown, Mary 383 Brown. Miller 48. 123. 274. 249. 418. 429 Brown. Murray 332 Brown. Samuel 38 Brown, Susan 3 56 Brown, Thomas 48, 326, 434 Brown, William 48, 408, 423 Browne, Bessie 38 Browner, William L 48 Browning, Doris 48, 276, 361 Browning. George 146, 310 Brubacker, Virginia 437 Bruce, Mary 366 Bnjner, Bonnie 85, 382, 415 Bruner. R. E 232, 137 Bnjmm, H.J 85 Brumm, Mary E 360 Bryan. Joseph 48, 31 5 Bryant, Josephine M 48, 361 Bryant, Marshall F 229 Bryant, Wayne 309 Buchalder, Charlotte 379 Buchanan. Ava Nell 277, 364 Buchholz. George, 28.49,204,329, 434 Buck, W.Dillon 85, 321 Bucknell, Russell 317. 435 Buckner, Everette C 20, 412 Buckner. Walter G 330 Buell. W 137, 146 Buffum, Miss Mary 436, 438 Buford, Cornelia 383 Bunn, Royal 405 Burch, E. P 232 Burch. Halcyon 85, 362 Burd. Evelyn 367 Burd. Leslie A 49, 331 Burford, Helene 357 Burford, Thomas H 406 Burgess, Carrington H. .49, 229, 278 Burk. Cassie 437 Burk. Virgil 262. 270. 208. 429, 49, 308, 429 Page 488 -i INDEX— Continued i Page Burke, Richard P 85, 262, 324 Burkholder. John 262 Burkhaist, Helen 383 Burnham, Edwin 246 Burnham, Edwin B 4 , 261 Burnham, Gilbert 32P Burns, Cecelia 4P, 370, 415 Burns. Jovce 85, 317, 403 Burrall Bililc Class 254, 255 Burrell, Elizabeth 437 Burrell, William H 326 Burton, Elsie 246, 249, 368, 378 Burton, Richard 311 Bush, Jarvis C 323 Bute, W, C 28,49, 262, 266, 267, 319, 429 Buthfer, F. E 85, 371 Buxton, E 85, 320, 357 Buxton, Rex 229 Burton, William 322 Byars, Robert 274 Byrd 85,326, 407 B. Y. P. U 252 C C. S. C 250 Cain, Anna Fern 368 Cairns, Elin 376 Caldwell, Elizabeth 366 Caldwell, Mary L 239 Caldwell, Mrs. Minnie 307 Caldwell, Robert 329 Calhoun, Lieut. M. C. . 344, 345, 430 Callaway, Annie E 436 Callaway, Kenneth C 49 Callaway, Robert 309 Campbell, A. Byron 49, 232 Campbell, A. J 202 Campbell, Catherine 382 Campbell, Francis M 38 Campbell, Grace 1 361 Campbell, Hubert 132, 274 Campbell, Mabel 437 Canaday, John W 29, 277, 327, 402, 439 Canaday, Josephine 49, 277, 367 Canahl, Julius A 39, 262, 313 Cannon, Anna L 49, 368, 436 Cannon, Ida E 221, 360, 382 Cannon, Joe George 49 Cantley, E. E 85 Caplin, Charlotte L 358 Capelli, Joe 262 Carlisle, Von Allen 221 Carlton, Edwin 311 Carnaham, Ethel 311 Carney, Lyie 85, 146, 232, 320 Carrington 321 Carrithers, Clay D 323 Carroll, Clayton 308 Carroll, Leonard 308 Carroll, Richard 311 Carroll, Thomas H. 49. 222. 236. 330 Carry, Frances 363 Carry, H. D 29, 407 Carselowey. Clarence 85, 331 Carson, Charles W 85, 322, 403 Carstarphen, Louis 320 Carter, B. A 49 Carter, David 50, 309 Carter, Delbert H 267, 309 Carter, E. F 249 Carter, Gilbert 267. 312, 407 Carter, Virginia 85, 383 Cartland, G. Crawford. . 86, 329, 403 Caruthers, John H.. ,49, 38, 323. 407 Casey, Frances 86, 230, 371 Casey, Hazel 218, 279 Casey, Martha 383 Casebolt, Eleanor 380 Casebolt, Stanton 229 Caskey, Helen M 51 Ca-st, M 146 Gather, Elizabeth 86, 230, 367 Cauthorn, Emma 437, 438 Cauver, E 146 Chamberlain, Mrs. Margaret. 248, 382 Chamberlain, Ruth 383 Chance, F. G 50, 311, 412 Chandler, Dorothy 238 Chandler, Lester 439 Chandler, Merle 137 Chapin, Mrs H. A 307 Chapman, Wilbur E 428 Chappall, Charles 86 Charak. Jean B 229, 334 Chastain. Maurice 50, 402 Cheatham, Wilbur E 330 Chenoweth. Russell N 331 Cherry, William G 50 Chestnut, Mrs. D. A 355 Chevelier, Elizabeth 50, 230, 437 Chi Alpha Chi 313 Chi Beta Elpsilon 361 Chi Chi Chi 434 Chi Omega 362 Child , Mary 248, 380, 383 Chinn, Alice 415 Chinn, Floyd 29, 50, 259 260, 261,424, 425 Chostner, Juanita 50, 246 383 Christman Albert H.50, 232, 319, 409 Civill, Marie C 86, 251 370 Clark, Martha 276 ' , 41 5 Page 489 Page Clark, Kenneth L 50, 262 Clark, Thomas 329 Clarke, Jane Q 439 Clay, Phyllis 369 Clinc, Edward W 50, 402 Clinc, Harold H 232, 406 Cline, Jessie 437 Clinc, Ruby 377, 437 Cloycs, Robert 86 Cluff, Merl 86,354,357 Coates, Lucille 250 Coates, Mary 50 Cobb, Irene 276 Cochran, Mrs. Mary 237 Cochran, Rogers 312 Coe.JoeM 261,86 Coen, Isabelle 239, 375, 377 Coerver, Robert 50, 172, 306, 329 Coggins, Cyril 209 Cohn, Albert 328 Cohn, Joe B. .50, 234, 237, 334, 431 Cokely, Howard 23 Coleman, Maurice 50, 229 Coleman, Miller 86, 319 Collier, B 158, 159 Collins, Camille 367, 397 Collins, O. B 86, 174 College Farmer 211 Colling, Thomas J 146. 326, 403 Combs, Carroll J 232, 407 Combs, Martha 410 Comstock, IrmaL 50, 415 Condit, Morsman 86, 317, 403, 430, 434 Condon, Mary 3 56 Conley, Mary 367 Conley, Sarah 202, 205, 354, 367 Connctt, Capt. L. S...344, 345, 430 Connaway, J . W 438 Conway, Martha 50, 363, 437 Cook, De Wayne 211 Cook, Floyd 39, 326 Cook, J. W 262 Cook, Richard 423 Cooley, Robert 318 Cooper, Hazel 318 Cooper, John D 330 Cooper, Joseph 51.261 , 348, 349. 424. 425, 430 Cooper, Marvin L 51 Cooper, Wallace 39, 405 Copeland, W. W 86 Copeland, Edgar W 51, 319, 408 Copely, Harold J 402 Corkins, Jack 86, 317, 403 Cornish, Charles 51, 322, 403 Cornish, David H 86, 318, 262.267,431 Corry, Frances 277 Cosgrove, Caroline 86, 367 Cosgrove, Jessie 367 Coss, James L 87.331,409 Cottey, Frank 86. 330, 407 Cottingham, James 51, 229, 409 Cottle, Fcrd 87 Cottle. Helen 276 Cotton, Carolyn 411 Cotton. Dan 320 Coulter, Eleanor... 87. 230, 371. 439 Coulter, Franklin P 439 Coulter, Mary 39, 230, 3 10, 354, 371, 379,423, 439 Coulter, William H 51, 208, 262 Coursault, J. H 438 Courtney, Carol 430 Cowan, Joseph 51, 277. 408 Cowgill, Lloyd 330 Cox, Donald 219, 220, 223, 224, 267, 310. 312, 439 Cox, Ernest L 255 Cox, J.D 87 Cox, Stanley 131, 274, 312 Craig, C 158, 159 Craig, Marshall 142, 224, 249, 246, 317, 434 Craig, Mary 230, 239, 364 Craig, Mildred 239, 375 Craig, Mrs. Tom 437 Grain, Joseph C 51,403 Cramer, Donald 322, 407 Crane, Allen S 325 Crane, Fred 137, 146, 312 Crangle, Jack 116, 162 Craven, Dale P 51 Crawford, Helen 239, 363 Creasy; John O 332 Creasy, Racine 276 Creel, Lewis 315 Creed, Woodson 406 Crippin, Kenneth M 51 Crisp, John T 229 Crockett, Robert 87, 408, 3 1 5 Cropper, Jane 25, 30. 31, 87, 354, 380, 432 Crough, Richard 250 Crow, George. .51, 204, 258, 261, 424 Cross-Country 171 Cromwell, William S 326 Crowden. John 229 Cruce, Allen 51, 330 Crull, Elgin 320 Cnjmley.J. B 262, 318 Grumpier, Noble 434 Crute. Robert S 81. 329, 407 Page Culler, Nedra 51. 365 Cullimore, Mrs. Virginia 307 Cummings, Garrett J 51, 332 Cummins, Kieran M. . . .87, 326, 403 Cunningham, Kenneth. 311, 321, 405 Cunningham, L 87 Cupp, Roderick 321, 232 Curiman. Virginia 87 Currie. Richard A. .51, 262, 321, 425 Currier, Jefferson 329 Curry, Walter H 277 Curtis, Dr. R. E ' . 414 Curtis, W. C 438 Curtwright, Jack S 325 Curtwright, Gale 409 Cwens 433 D Dail, Larry 87, 320, 431, 434, 435 Dail, Norvell 320, 435 Dairy Club 273 Dairy Judging Team 273 Daley, Mary 383 Dallmeyer, Mrs. Lottie Lee... 307 Datton, Walter W 278 Daly, Louise B 370 Daniel, Annie Lee 87, 365 Daniels, Katherine 87, 364 Daugherty, Julian C 333 Davenport, Sinda 52 Davidson, Margaret 21, 52, 239, 364, 411, 420, 423 Davidson, Rose 87, 279, 360 Davis, Alberta 88, 237,411 Davis, Charles S., Jr.... 52, 173, 262, 323 Davis, Dorthea 239, 357 Davis, Frances 437 Davis, Harold 52, 1 58, 1 59, 317, 403, 412 Davis, Harrel 308 Davis, Julia. .219, 221, 279, 366, 579 Davis, Kathryn 254 Davis, Lee 262, 309 Davis, Marceline M 88 Davis, Marvin 406 Davis, Mott 277 Davis, Nathaniel 309 Davis, Wilbur 88, 308 Davis, Wiley E 52 Davis. Will D 262, 309 Davison, Suzanne 52 Dawkins, Fred E 262 Dawson, Carl 309 Dawson, Don 88. 229, 249, 278,312,402 Dawson, Francis 260, 326 Dawson, James 262 Day. Arthur F 327 Day, Lena 276, 361 Day, Theresa M 52, 361 Debo, G 137, 318 DeBoer, JamesJ 326, 435 DeBord, Lenord 137, 310 Decker, Laura 52, 383 Defoe, L. M 205, 425, 438 Degner, Glenn J 29, 88, 204, 219, 220, 222, 224, 225, 278, 306, 315, 408,439 DeGraff, H. 249, 306 DeLano, Elizabeth 88, 362 DeLee, Clarence B 405 DeLozier, Forrest 158, 159, 171 Delta Delta Delta 363 Delta Gamma 364 Delta Kappa 314 Delta Phi Delta 422 Delta Sigma Phi 315 Delta Sigma Pi 404 Delta Tau Delta 316 Delta Upsilon 317 Demaree, Frances 362 DeMerritt, John E 403 Delta Theta Phi 405 Denniston, J. Wilber 320, 402 Denny, Charles 88, 267, 310 Denny, Maleta C 52 DeNoya, Lawrence 229, 327 Denton, R 232 DePauw, Celeste 371 Depuer. Rudolph 402 Derry, Louis Lee 52 DeVivir, Josquin R 262 DeWitt, Deva Pauline 52 Dickey. Mildred 52, 279, 354, 359, 472 Dickson, Amanda L 52 Dickson, Anita 276 Diddle, A. W 406 Diemer, Carl 52. 313 Diemer, Richard W . . .29, 88, 3 1 6, 434 Diemund, Earl 52, 1 27. 1 57, 274, 317, 418,430 DiGiovanni, Sam S 52, 324 Dills. Ru,ssell 134, 157, 274, 318 Dillworth, William, J r 263 Dimmitt, Herman. ..88, 174,263,327 Dimmitt, Lester 311 Dinsdale, Albert 53. 262, 267, 270, 306, 318, 429 Divers, Helen 379 Divilbliss, Frank P 88, 204, 320 Dix. Ray E 409 Dixon, Charles A 405 Page Dixon, Isom A 332 Doak, Justin 262, 318 Doarn, James 434 Dobbs,Ella V 437 Dodd, Dorothy 436 Doehler, Otto 321 Doerr, Maurice 88. 315 Domini, Marie 382 Donahue, T E 262 Donovan, Margaret 364 Doolittle, Florence C 53, 234. 254. 361 Doolittle, Nettie 437 Dorff, Lucille 277, 359, 410 Dornan, Harry C 308 Dorsey, Pauline E 53, 437 Dortch, Mrs. F. W 355 Douer, Mary 437 Douglas, Virginia. .263, 277, 363, 381 Douglas, Winifred 234, 237, 365 Dowis, K. T 53, 211, 267, 309, 427, 429 Downing, Archie 88, 262, 266, 267, 310, 429, 431 Downs, Seth 53 Downs. William T 88, 321, 426 Drake, Ernest 311 Drake, HE 408 Drane, Mary 415 Draper, Anne 369 Draper, Mont 319 Dromgold, John 53, 229, 317 Drum, Mary 381, 422 Dry, Charles T 325 Dry, John Marion 53, 218, 219, 220. 312, 419 Dryden,John 211,309 Duecker, Lois 230 Duff, Jack R 330 Dufford, Ray T 438 Duling, Robert 88, 236, 321 Dumas, Louis 311 Dunaway. Howard 23, 53, 407 Duncan, Mrs. F 437 Duncan, Norabelle 371,415, 437, 439 Dunigan, Lester C 39, 405 Dunlap, Arthur 329 Dunlap, Lawrence 253 Dunlap, Robert S 261 Dunn, B. W 229, 232, 320 Dunning, Archie M 89. 232 Dunwoody, Ross 232, 320 Duvall, Dorothy 367 Dworak, VivianL 53. 357 Dye, Dorothy 383 Dye, Lucita 239, 383 Dyer, Edward 221, 312 Dyer, Haskell A 208,313.409 Dziatzko, Carolyn 53, 121, 354.366.411 E Eagan, Edgar 405 Eager, Edithe N 362 Eardlcy, Robert D 89, 313 Easley, D. T., Jr 89, 277 Eastin, Robert S. ..89, 237, 238, 405 Eaton, Mildred O 89 Eberle, Marion 356 Eblin, Amos 405 Eckard, Mrs. Blanche 307 Eckles, W 146 Edgar, Anne 89, 363 Edginton, Sylvia 363 Edier, Louise, S 364, 432 Edmonston, G...136, 137, 146, 312 Edmonston, J 137 Edwards, Betty 89 Edwards, E. L 320 Edwards, F. B 232 Edwards, George. ..116. 140. 172,438 Egleston, Elmer F 402 Ehlen, Amos H 89 Eirman, Glenn 311 Eihey, Edwin 237 Eikel " , Louis E 277 Eimbeck, Carl 439 Eirman, Glenn M 89 Eisen, Hanan 328 Elking. William C 333 Elliff,J.D 438 Elliot, W.H 232 Elliot, Edwins 439 Elliot, Lester 119, 317 Ellis. Cecile 383 Ellis, Clara M 89, 383 Ellis, Eldon W 89, 137, 277 Ellis, Ethelyn V 89 Ellis, George C 29, 53, 329, 422 Ellis, Robert 89. 229, 320, 327 Ellzey, Clark 229, 246, 277, 278, 308 EIrod, Dennis 89, 402 Elting, Alpha Mae 53, 230, 383 Elwood, Dr C. A 414 Elzea, John 430 Emberson, Frances G. . . 53, 438, 439 Embree, Alice C 89, 382 Embry, William A 89, 329, 435 Emig, A.S 438 Emig, Constance L 243, 248 Emperor, J . B 438 Enchanted Cottage 238 Endebrock, Frank L., Jr....53, 315 I ■ i ' . INDEX— Continued ; Page England, Dorothy J ' », 252 Englcman. Marcus J 327 English, Wallace D " W, 156. 249, 274. 402 English. William 322 Engineers " Club 258. 259 Enk)e, Cortez 322 Enscy, Helen Mae 53 Ensminger. Eugene 24. 90, 262,267.270,310,428 Enyart. Louisa Anne 54, 367 Episcopal. S. A 253 Eppel. Adelia 437 Epstein, Irving.... 54, 151. 274. 334 Erdahl. Robert 405 Erickson. W 158. 159 Ernest, Opal J ■■• 361 Ersparmer. C 1 ' " . ' 9 Eschen.J.F " ' ' •lll-iyi Eshleman. Margaret 230. 365 Estes, A 146,319,435 Este.s, Virginia 369, 379 Eta Kappa Nu 424 Eubank, Miriam 90. 230. 364 Evans, Kenneth M 90, 262, 318 Evans. Roland E 54. 262. 266. 267, 310 Eveloff. Abe 328 Ewing, George M ... 54. 261 . 424 . 425 Ewing. Robert I 54. 90. 330. 407 Exum, Flora L. ..277. 360. 381, 414 F Fabian, Ray 35, 310 Faddis. Irene 90, 368 Fagar. Dorothy 239. 363 Fagin. Frances 54, 263. 381 Fahrner. Leslie 39 Fair. Helen 40,364 False. Mary 383 Farley, H. Kent 117 Farley, WD 232 Farmers " Fair 267 Farm House 318 Farmer, A. L 262 Farmer, Arvil. . 54. 262. 267. 309. 429 Farmer. George 209, 332 Farmer, Orville 271, 272 Farmer. Russell 439 Farrell. Anita 383 Farrington. Sam F 327 Farquharson, Thomas 317 Faucett. Robert 211,309 Faukland. Warren 262 Faulk. Clarence 90, 331, 409 Fau kenhainer, Norman H ... 28. 54.232, 238, 313 Fauth, Milton S 406 Fawks. Lawrence R 407 Feeny. Jack W 229, 329 Feldcamp, B. E 404 Feldcamp. Henry J . . 54, 163, 274, 404 Fellows, John W 90, 322. 403 Ferguson. Allan R 90, 326 Ferguson, Louise 363 Ferguson. T. Larry 1 54. 320 Ferguson. Ted 54, 317 Ferrill, H. Ward 402 Ferris, Aretha 54, 361 Fick, Herbert 15. 90, 306, 310.311.431,434 Field. C, D.. Jr 90, 232, 262 Field. Leila M . . 54. 239. 375, 377, 437 Fields, Robert C 173, 218, 308,401,430 Fife. R 137, 146 Fillins, Annette 90, 382, 415 Finch, James 54. 220. 222. 223,278,323,435 Finley. R 137 Finley, Virginia B 54 Fink, Arnold 334 Fisher. Charles 1 16. 170 Fisher, Dorothy G 230, 364 Fischer. H, J 412 Fischer. Lillian 3 58 Fishman. Beatrice 382 Fisk. Stanley 54 Fjelstad. Arnold 408. 423 Flamank. George 146. 155. 316, 338, 340 Flanagan, Josephine 55. 437 Flannigan, John 319 Fleischer, Harold 328 Fleming. Celeste 362 Flesh. Edward M 324 Flint.JamesK 311.435 Flotken. Jackson 328 Flowers. Pearl B 413 Floyd. Jack 229, 330 Floyd, Virginia 365 Flynn, Michael 55, 409 Foard, Haskell 262. 267, 270, 310,429 Fogel, Jules L 334 Foltz, Ralph A 55,261,424 Foltz. Thomas P 90. 322, 402 Ford. Floyd 35 Ford. Guilford C 55, 3 1 5 Ford. J. H 266 Fore. Allen 316 Forensics 225, 278 Forrester. B 137,327 Foster, Albert B 91 Foster, Hal 310 Page Foster, J . Edward 261 Foster, Jacob R 439 Fountain. AnnabcUe 55, 368 Fox, Katherine 91, 277, 366 Fox. Martha 382 Frampton. Sidney 29, 55, 165, 204. 224, 319. 418 Francis. Marion S 39, 407 Francis, Thomas 329, 330, 435 Frank. A. H 262 Frank. Eva Margaret 364 Frank, Meyer 137. 334 Frankenfeld, Binfield 167 Franklin. Marian Grey 364, 41 1 Franklin. S. Ewing 91, 332 Frasicr, Capt. L. H 345, 430 Fraternity Chaperons 307 Frederick. Burnis 278. 405 Frederick, Ellwood 308 Fredricks, Burton H 91, 326 Freeman, BenS 213, 328 French, Pearl 415 French, William 316 Frerch, Walter G 91,313 Frerking. LA ' dia 55. 436 Freshman Commission 379 Freudcnbergcr, Joseph 423 Fricke. Clara 91, 362 Friedman, Miles.... 32. 91, 306, 334,431 Frohock, Evelyn 209. 239, 359. 383 Fruit. Clyde W 33. 55. 403 Fruit. Maurice E 71. 331. 426 Fry, John H 55, 330 Fry, Laura 1 91 Fulbright, Marshall Fulks, Nadia 367, 432 Fulks, Richard 319 Fuller, Elgin T 158, 330, 407 Fulton, R.G 412 Fulton, Wenzel 277 Funk. Robert 55, 204, 249, 262. 265. 267. 318, 429 Funkhanel , Warren 318 Futch, Hazel ... 55, 239, 277, 365, 41 1 Fyfer. Elizabeth 91, 248. 367 Fyfer. Mrs. Jane 437 Gaddum. L. M 425 Gaebler, Irma 376 Gaines. Quentin 39. 326 Gaines. True 252 Gaither, Corinne 230, 381 Gaither, Helen 91 Galbrcath, Scott 91, 277 Galding, George T 328 Galloway, Kenneth 310 Galloway, Nell 277 Gambill. Nora 254 Gamma Alpha Chi 411 Gamma Phi Beta 365 Gangc, William B... 91, 173, 329.403 Cans. George 316 Garner. Harold G. .91. 133, 224, 308 Garnett, Raymond R 91, 252 Garrison, Clarence 170 Garrison, Kenneth 91. 170, 267, 318, 428, 429 Garst, Ruth M 55, 381 Gass, Florian P 438 Gattshall, Wayne 246 Gauldin, Helen V 92. 354, 365 Gauntlett, Basil D 255 Gauntlett, Mrs. Basil 437 Gcishman, Fritz 429 Gentry, Carl 422 Gentry, Howard N. ..... .29. 92. 308 Gentry. Overton 316 George. Ralph 29, 92. 229. 171, 260, 262, 314 Gerber. Rudolph V 55, 314. 408 Gerdel. Kenneth 213. 314 Gibson. Floyd R 219, 325 Gibson, Granville 213, 219, 314 Giddens, Eunice ' 56, 220 Gieselmann. Alfred 29, 267, 269, 309, 427, 428. 431 Gieselmann. T. L 266 Gilbert, Clyde E 33. 135, 1 58, 1 59,1274 Gilbert. Frances 92. 368. 414 Gilbert. Lona 357, 383, 410 Gilbert, Wallace R 331 Gildehaus, Edgar J 14. 55. 264. 265, 320, 427. 429 Giles, Amelia V 56, 423 Gillette. Dorothy 413 Gilleylcn. Ann 248, 378. 433 Gilliam, Henry W 407 Gilliam. Martha. ..213, 214. 230, 356 Gillihan.L.0 405 Gilman. W. E 218.438 Gilmore, Helen 56, 354, 363, 437 Ginsberg, David 328 Girls " Rifle Team 381 Gist, William.... 92. 311, 402, 434 Givan, Emma Louise 56 Givatkin. W. E 438 Given s. Alfred 208, 409, 423 Givens,Lela 410 Givens, Nick K, Jr....56. 262. 267. 310. 428 Gladden. J 318 Page Gladden. M 158. 159 Gladney. Victor 326 Glcason. Charles D 348. 349 Gleescm. Mary E 92, 368 Glenn, Robert R 173, 333 Glennon Club 251 Glidden. Fred D 409 Gloss. Leiand 277 Gloves. Archie 262 Goeke. Dorothy 368 Goeking. Charles 92, 229. 315 Goetz. Karl 119. 159, 228. 229.322.43 5 Goldberg. Herbert 334 Golding. George 39 Goodenow, Julia 56, 383 Goodenow, Willis A. ... 137, 146. 331 Goodrich. James 10, 1 1 Goodrich. Susie 56 Goodson. Eleanor 230. 367. 383 Goodwill. Donald 56, 322, 431 Gordon. Arthur 322 Gordon, Dwight 229,314 Gordon, Earl 243 Gordon, Mrs. Earl 437 Gordon. Turner 355 Gordon. William 92. 406 Gorman. Paul. . . 39. 56, 224, 334, 404 Garnnon. Kenneth 266 Gorsett. James 277 Gorsuch. Harry 56. 261 Gosch. George 322, 403 Goslin. Grace 243. 250 Gove, Harold 39, 424, 425 Grace. Lawrence 220. 250, 439 Graham, Gilbert 92,278,313 Graham, Ruth 437 Graham. W 146. 137, 331 Grant, Alicia 411, 423 Grant. Malcolm 172 Graves. Ralph 92. 220. 223, 278 Gray. George 227 Green, Guy, Jr 234, 238. 316.407.431 Green. Helen 92. 279. 354. 371 Green, Mason 327 Greene. C. W 438 Greene. Harry 402 Greene. James 331 Greenlee. Mrs. Margaret 355 Greenspon. Joseph. ... 136, 137, 328 Greenwell, Luther 321 Greenwood. J. A 232 Gregg. Verane 92. 267. 273. 309, 428 Grempezvnski, Thelma 92 Grenawalt, Thelma 276. 361 Griesmeyer, Virginia 239, 365 Griffin. Mrs. Harold 437 Grimes. Manning 406 Grinstead. Katherine 320 Groff. Samuel 56. 313, 409 Groves. Jo,seph 39 Groves. Martha 213. 369 Gross. Margaret 56, 383 Growdon. John A 402 Goibb. Howard 56. 325 Gruber. Viola 56 Grund. Georgia 383 Guill. A. L 232. 331 Guisinger. Mary E 364, 432 Guitar. Harriet 369 Guitar. Mrs. J. H 307 Guitar. Odon 312 Gum, Nettie 362 Gutzgell, Florence 56. 359 Guthrie, Frances 437 H Haag, Herman M 92, 211, 267. 269. 318, 427, 428 Haas, Robert C 320 Haas, William A., Jr 93, 234, 334 Hacher, N.D 277 Hacker. Virginia 439 Hackethorn. Jack 332 Hackett. Robert S 325 Hadfield. Ethel G 57 Hadley, Winifred 93, 239. 354. 356 Hahn. Cortez H 57 Hahnell. Robert C 439 Haines. H 146 Haines. Richard 262,310 Halbrook, Everett 211, 266, 310,428 Hall.B 137 Hall.Hensley 262.310 Hall.JamesH 22 Hall.Lester.Jr 312 Hall. William V 57, 317, 403 Hallup, Elizabeth 367 Halverson, Florence 383 Hamilton, Bates 312 Hamilton, Fowler 312 Hamilton, Hugh C 39, 406 Hamilton, Lieut. J. M 345, 430 Hamilton. Thomas. .35, 213, 214, 322 Hammack, Mable B 93, 230 Hammond, C. G 229 Hammond. HE 438 Haning. Habie 262 Hanks. Martin 405 Hanlon. Mayme E 93, 383 Hannegan.J.M 412 Page Hansen. Claude A 57. 308 Hansman. Joe M 57, 209, 308 Hanson. Douglas 422 Hanss. Armand W 324 Hanss, Edward H 93, 324 Hapke, Helen 413 Hapke, Karl Rudolf 43 1 Hardesty, Jean 363 Hardey, ' Karl W 57, 319 Hardin, Imogene H 57. 360 Harger, Benesprings 377 Hargrave. Ralph.. 93. 262. 310. 363 Haring. Arthur 313 Harlan. W.E 326 Hanley. Clyde W 333 Harman. Joseph L 439 Harmon. Vincil 24. 28, 29, 51, 205, 218. 219, 220. 221. 249. 278. 306. 313. 348, 349, 418 Harned, Payton R 277 Harper. Roy W 57. 171. 405 Harrel. Pinckney 406 Harrington. Drury 311 Harrington. Frank 320 Harris. Christopher M 327. 435 Harris. Henry 308 Harris. Hubert 57, 439 Harris, Victor B 93, 321 Harris, Mrs, Walter S 307 Harris, William 322 Harrison, John 232, 311 Harrison, Capt. W. F 344. 430 Harrison. William 209. 232, 322 Hartig. Wm.Jr 93 Hartman. Carlisle ■ 262 Harvey. Beatrice H 93, 383 Harvey, Deane 2 Harwell, Gladys 357 Harwell, J. Lester 93, 406, 430 Hasennitler. Elbert ■ • 262 Ha,ssemer. EvelynC 93. 239, 359, 376 Hassler, Helen 363 Hatfield, Ellison E 407 Haupt, David R 249 Hansen, Clara L • - " 9 Haw, Alberta }J . 383 Haw, James 171, 246, 407 Haw. Marv in C 3Z5 Hawkins. Andrew • ■ 404 Hawkins. Eugene 124. 170. 274 Hawkins. Helen 365 Hawkins. M 2i2 Hawkins. Norman E ■ • ■ 3 J2 Hawley, Ellen E 57. 277, 362 Haynes, Charles M 93, 316. 424 Haynes. E. S 438 Hayes. Pat • ■ • JJ ' Hayes, Wiley H 93, 404 Hays,JohnL •■• 5 Hazel. Gilbert % ' •,?§ Hazeltine, Pauline ■ ■ • .93. 338 Head. G. V 202,218,438 Head, Mrs. G.V 248 V. Jt Head. Robert. 310 i-iead ' . ' MrrK! D. ' . ' . " 5 Hearn. W. A 246 Hearnes. Donald G 330 Hearst. Frank T • • • ■ • ' ' Heckel. Albert K 24. 249, g Heflebower, Virginia ... 94. 239 364 Heflin, Louise 57, 248, 254 255. oU Heiberger. Mildred .93, 383 Heinlein. Louise .94 365 Heisel. Orland 262. 318 Hell Bent For Heaven 236 Helm. Charles 2 U Helm. Florence. ■ ■ ■ 4 Hemming. Raymond. . . . 1 J , 1? Hemphill, Mrs. Fanny G 307 Hempleman, Wilberta. .•■■•■■ 3bJ Henderson. Anne. . . .39, 230. 239. 364 Henderson. Juanita 277 Hendricks. Lucille ° Hendrix Hall -a; ■ lAi W, Hendron. JohnH. . . .33, 94, 405, 431 Henneberger, Constance 94, 362 Henry, Charles ■ ■ • • ■ 309 HenrJ. Helen F 94,277,357 Henry, Gwinn 1 16, 122, 1 50 Hensley, Edward R ' ?, ' i?? Hensley, W. Allen 57. 252. 412 Henwood. Ethlyn. ..30, 35, 369, 380 Herbert, Maurice D ■ 332 Herbert, Patricia 383 4 Herdlinger. Frances 57, 383, 415 Hereford, Eleanor 230, 367 Hereford, Innes 94, 366, 411 Herman, Harry ' ■l ' 2R Herman. Lillian 94, 361 Herr.ArleneK 364 Herring. Arthur 229 Herrman. Elmer 94, 321 Hessler, Helen 377 Heuchan, Robert W 58. 261 , 424.425 Heybrock, Greta 58. 237, 359 Heyle, Alvin K 58. 31 5, 403 Heyle, Essie 437 Hitford, H. W 425 Hibbs. Donald B 94. 331 Page 490 n ■ ' : , INDEX— Continued Page Hibbs, Wilma Ruth 94, 230, 355 Hickerson, Elizabeth. , . , 354, 369, 432.433 Hickman, Allen R 94, 331 Hickmcr, E. W 255 Hicks, J. M 58, 403 Hicks, Mrs MR 355 Hicken, Alexander 58, 208 Higbee, Elizabeth 230. 369 Higday, Paul 229 Higgins, Florence 370 Hill. Ben L.,Jr 262 Hill, Bob 202. 203, 205, 249 Hill, Charles W...58, 266. 267, 270, 309 Hill, Mrs. Curtis 355 Hill, Ellen 371 Hill, Glover Ruth 94, 365 Hill, Ruth 356 Hill, William M... 94, 137, 312, 326, 407 Hilligas, Louise 413 Hills. Lee 208, 3 1 5, 408, 423 Hines, Mary Dallas 359 Hinshaw. Dorothy 263 Hirsch. Arthur 94, 146, 209. 317,408 Hitchcock, A. B 326 Hitner. Frances 58, 367 Hix. Mary Howard 94, 303 Hockensmith, John D 320 Hockensmith, Roy 249 Hodge, Frances Sue 58, 371,432 Hoffman, Adeline M 94, 383 Hoffman, Allen P 323 Hoffman, B. F 438 Hoffman, Christine 30, 58, 209, 368, 410, 420, 423 Hoffman, Hazel 437 Hoffman, Herbert 58. 407 Hoffman, John W 95, 327, 431 Hoffman, Josephine 95, 368 Hoffman, Katherine Ida 95 Hohengarten, Olga 219, 221. 279. 379. 383 Hohn, Martin M 33 95 209 220, 225, 316, 408 Holderbv, Helen 279, 361 Holiday, Frances V 95 253 Hollard. Richard 327 Hollander, William L 58 426 Hollingsworth, Charles E, , .232. 406 Hollingsworth. E 319 Holloway, John C 95 331 Holmes, Elizabeth 367, 379 Holmes, Rus.scll 408 Holmes, Wm. R 58. 424 425 Holman. G 229 Holman, Lawrence 58, 405 Holman, Mary 58 Holt.C. Burdette 261 Holt, Charles L 229, 409 Hombs, Mrs. Martha Ann 307 Homecoming 204 Home Economics Club 275 Hook, Carpoline 95, 364 Hooker, H. D 438 Hoover, H. Lee 59, 330, 406 Hoover, Marjorie 230 Hopkins, Glenn J 262 Hopkins, Katherine. ,. ,95, 356, 383 Hopper, Eieverly 59 317 431 Hopper, Leo 59, 254, 262 ' 263, 266, 267. 270, 271, 318 428, 429 Hopper, O. J 59, 249, 262, 267. 270, 271, 318, 429 Horticulture Club 272 Horticulture Show 269 Horton, Kathryn 439 Hosking, Albert 316 Houck. Rue Louise 356 Hough, Charles 323 Hough, Edwin A 95 212 213, 215, 219, 225, 325, 347 ' 408,431,439 Houser, Alberta 59, 230, 382 Houscr, Norwin D 95, 232 407 Hours, Roderick L .. 59 229 237 319 Houston, D.Boyd. .158, 159, 320 ' , 407 Howard, Byron 59 306 Howard, C.V 137 412 Howard, E. V 277 Howard, Lyde E 261 424 How, Virginia 95. 209, 279 359. 410, 432 Hay, Marion A 308 Hubbard, Lillian, , 230, 279, 378 439 Hubbard, Lulu 307 Hubbard, Mary Ellen 25 59 205, 301, 365, 411. " 421 Hubhell, M. Frederick 261, 314 Huber, Frank C 59, 406 Hudson, James E 406 Hudson, J , W 438 Hudson, William R 260 Hudgcns, Clyde O. ,.95, 125, 274, 308 Huff, Frances 125, 274 Huffman, Walter C, Jr. .95, 326, 403 Hughes, Mrs B 301 Hughes, Charles. ... 243, 25 1 , 324, 43 1 Hughes, Field 408 Hughes, Louis 1 19, 314 Hughes, John R 261 Page 491 Page Hughes, Mary K 95, 371. 383 Hughes, Perry I 331 Hughes, Ruth Lindsey 364 Hughes. Stephen. 264. 265, 266, 267, 306, 309, 409, 429 Huhn, Charles. ,,95, 144, 159. 274 Hulen, Kathryn 16, 59, 371 Hull, Clifton 209, 219, 317, 435 Hull. Gertrude 364 Hull, Kathleen 357 Hull. Rodney C 21. 59, 319, 408 Hulseman, C orothy 39, 357 Hummel. John P 59 Hungate, " Maxine 59 Hunnicutt. Hazel 239, 277. 363 Hunt, Ethel 59 Hunt, J Victor 321 Hunt, Viva 361, 381,436 Hunt, Wm 262, 316 Hunter, Floyd S 59, 236, 41 2 Huev, Betty 254,255 Hurslcv, Keith.. 131, 152, 274, 312 Huss, Pierre 60, 408, 423 Huston, Margaret 437, 438 Hutchens, Helen M 60 Hutchison, Ben B 60, 277, 406 Hutchinsen, Mary Ann 413 Hutchin-son, Lawrence, ,60, 234, 408 Hutchinson, Ruth 383 Hutsell. James K 60, 408, 423 Hvde, Mrs. A. L 437 Hyde, A. L 425 I Icke. Leigh 95. 32! Iffrig. Cvril H 261 Iffrig, Madeline 413 Ingle, Donald W 32, 60, 267, 318, 348, 349. 428, 430 Intramural 338, 339, 340, 341 Irisarri. Antonio 40 Irwin, Kermit R 308 Isbell, RalnhH 9b, 321 Ivaneski, Joseph C 406 Jacks, Jeannette 369, 432 Jackson, Douglas A 96, 323, 406 Jackson. Etsil Kay 96, 308 Jackson, George H 249 Jackson, Harry 321 Jackson, Hartley H 331 Jackson, Otis 277 Jackson, R. Harley 60, 261. 424 Jackson, William F 96, 325 Jacobs, James K 136, 137, 334 Jacobs, M. E 60, 209, 356 Jacquin, Lois 24, 28, 60, 354, 367. 420. 421. 437 Jaeger, Marion E 370 .fanes, Elizabeth 40, 422 Jarman, Dorothy 382 Jarvis, Eleanor 236, 366 Jeans, Robt 317 Jeans, Virgil E 96, 317 Jecklin, A. C 146 .Jeffrey, A. A 211 Jeffrey, Eleanor 60 Jeffrey, Frances 96 Jeffers, Mrs. S. A 248 Jeffers, William 60, 406 Jenkins, Helen 30, 60. 239. 375,437 Jenkins, Richard A 96. 229 Jenks. Alonzo 96, 402 Jennings, Ralph 277 Jesse, [Dashicll 326 .Jesse, Mary P 437 Johanningmeyer, C. . . . 136. 137, 319 Johns, R, M 232 Johns, Walter 310 Johnson, Edwin E 96, 229 Johnson, Eva May. .96, 277, 357, 383,437 Johnson, Marian 276, 382 Johnson. Miss Mildred 436 Johnson, Stanley D. . .327, 438. 439 Johnson, William D 260 Johnson, William W 96, 173, 236,325 Johnston. Ann 367 Johnston. Franklin 412 Johnston. H 137 Jolliff, Howard 311 Jones. Cameron A 402 Jones, Charles R 323 Jones, Claire 365 Jones, Claude 137, 277 Jones, Dorothy 381 , 383 Jones, EdwartJ 308 Jones, George D 14, 60, 264, 267, 269, 309, 427, 429 Jones, Helen P 60, 250, 276 Jones, J. C 438 Jones, John W 40. 439 Jones. Lillian 367 379 Jones. M. M 424 Jones, Mary Helen 246 Jones, Mary Rhoda...60, 248, 364, 380 Jones, Mel 213,214 Jones. Nathan 312 Jones, Newell 61, 261, 333 Jones, Paul D 331 Page Jones, Robert H., Jr,,.61, 239, 261, 312, 423, 425 Jones, Sarah Ann 96 Jones, Wilbur 60, 315 Jones, Willis G 96, 312, 412 Joslyn, Harold L. . .96, 232. 330, 439 Joslyn, David 312 Joslyn, L°wis P 405 Jorden, Ted L 14, 61, 264, 266, 267, 310, 429 Joyner, Howard W. 202 Joyner. Walter ; . . 308 Juden, Sally 61, 366 Julian, Vance 61, 321, 419 Jung:;, Nolan 317 Junior League of Women Voters. 380 K Kahan, Oscar 328, 439 Kahl, Helen 96, 375 Kainen, Abe 328 Kalis, Bernard 96, 328 Kallaher. Edward. ,97, 312 403, 439 Kasteiner, Josephine K 61, 362 Kappa Alpha 319 Kappa Alpha Theta 366 Kappa Beta 276 Kappa Kappa Gamma 367 Kappa Sigma 320 Kappa Tau Alpha 423 Karrenbrock, Webster F, . . . 220. 224, 405 Kasev, Martha 61, 3 57 Kassebaum, Vernon B, , ,61, 306, 407 Katz, Evelyn 383 Kaucher, Miss Dorothy 437, 438 Kaufman, Dorothy 61, 277, 358 Kaufman. Minnie 439 Keathley. Elmer 254 Keaton. Wendell C 61 . 404 Keeley, Marv 208, 423 Keeton, Chas 213, 214, 219. 315 Keingle, Helen 383 Keith. Roy 320 Keith. Ruth 437 Keithlev. Donald H 326 Keller, Thalia 61, 239, 356 Kellersman, Gilbert G 326 Kelley, Josephine 438 Kellog. Amos 311 Kellog, Bob 209. 311 Kelly. Eugene 330 Kelly, Robert C 97. 222. 229, 312, 407 Kenish, John S 61 Kennedy, Anna Sue 239, 375 Kennedy, Erma 61, 230, 359 Kennedy, Helen G 97 Kennedy, John 406 Kennedy, Sam G 40 Kennedy, Scott 129, 274, 327 Kennish, John S 261 Kenny, Benjamin 329 Kensinger, Lewis H 61, 348 Kerby, K 137, 146 Kernberger, H. Reynolds. . . .61, 209, 229, 308 Kerr, Lieut. E. B 345, 430 Kerr, Frank T 406 Kerr, Rosalina 436 Kerth, Col. M. C 321, 344, 430 Ketner, James, in 333 Kidd, Ingram 97, 1 19, 320 Kiefner, Kathryn 363 Kiesselbach, R. A 232 Kilgore, T 137, 158, 159 Killam, Ann Dudley. , . 220, 224. 263, 279, 360, 381, 432 Killian, Hiawanda 61 Killian, Yolanda Hope 62 Killingsworth. Lyle 97, 278, 323 Killingsworth, Richard L 403 Kimball. Gilbert L 97, 308, 402 Kimball. Mildred 62. 414 Kimes. Ira 137, 316 Kincaid. Randall R 40. 246 Kinder, Quinten B 309 King, Charles 97, 156. 274, 277, 316, 435 King, R. V 174 Kingsbury. Alice Virginia. . . 363. 41 1 Kinnison. Roberta R 97, 359 Kinsey, Mary K 97, 248, 365, 432 Knight, Bruce L 229 Knox. Gordon 229 Kirchner, Dorothy 366 Kirtley, Marcus 316 Kitt. Randall G 22, 40, 320, 407 Kittleburger. William 402 Kleeman. Loeda 62 Klein, Margaretha 365 Klein, Raymond 262, 318 Klick, Wilfred H 439 Kline. Harold 322 Klinger, Mary 437 Kniffin. joe 62, 312,431 Knight, Bessie 230, 383 Knight, Bruce 262 Knight, Daniel. 308 Knight, Frank 24, 28, 62. 205, 215, 249, 317,418, 434 Knight, Julia 97 Knoerr, P 1 58, 1 59 Page Knoop. Mary Louise 97, 231. 383 Knowles, Ruth 379, 382 Knox, Gordon B 377 Koerner. Ruth 97. 359. 432 Koetling, Rosina Mary 62. 239. 251. 370 Kosky. William W 62, 1 54. 274 Kothe, Arthur 97, 318 Kouri, John W 97 Kraus, Paul 97, 322 Kroehler, Henry G 439 Krueger, Paul 220, 222, 224, 228, 229, 249, 273 Kruse, Harry V 1 8, 62, 210, 258, 324 Krug, Max 62 Kunkler, James 321 Kyle, Bessie 231 L Lagree, Brooks 229, 320 Lake, Ransom E., Jr 326 Lamar, S, G 40, 232 Lamb, Louise 364 Lambda Chi Alpha 321 Lamkin, Robert 312 Lammers. H 146 Lamon. Stephen 238 Landau. Daniel B 23, 334 Landau, Ruth B 358 Lander, Harry H 330 Lander, Jack 62, 320, 409 Landis, Garth 62, 172. 316. 403 Landis, J, R 62, 314, 403 Lang, Gladys M 62, 414 Langenberg, Victor 62, 321, 404 Lanier. AC 424, 425 Lansdon, Lolita L 62 Lansing, Harry 117 Lansing, Paul 162, 322, 409 Lapin,J 137, 328 Larkin, Lewis 63, 315, 408 Larkin, Margaret 231, 362 Larmer, John 229 Lamer, Goldie 375 Larrison, W 319 LaRue, Grant W 333 Lashley, Hazel 357 Lasker, C 137, 334 Lattimor. Eleanor 248, 438 Laupheimer, Lawrence , ,63, 334, 408 Lawler, Howard.. ,158. 159, 314, 431 Lawrence, Earl 29, 228, 3 1 1 Lawrence, Eva 63, 220 Lawrence, John 28, 63 , 402 Lawrence, Leland C 405 Laxton, Myra 19, 98, 231, 383 Leach, C 137 Leathers, William H 326 Ledbetter, Enola 98 Ledbetter, Helen M 98, 411, 439 Lee, A. K 98, 278 Lee, Elizabeth 367, 432, 437 Lee, John 119, 322 Lee, Katy 415 Lee, Margaret A 63, 231, 362 Leech, Zella 63, 375 Leffingwell, Roy J . . 40, 277, 326, 409 LeMaster, Thelma 252 LeMert, Bellie N 359 Lenniston, Arthur 209 Lenox, H. W II Lester. Allen 306, 308 Leutert, Aline C 98 Levy, Isabel " 376 Levy, Virginia 383 Lewis, Ancell 318 Lewis, Burns 412 Lewis, Earl 63, 165 Lewis, Edna 368 Lewis, Lara 437 Lewis, Margaret.,, 365, 380, 432, 433 Lewis, Marjorie 63 Lewis, Vermina 63, 364 Lieberman, Abe 334 Lightburne, Martha 363 Lindenmcyer, Oliver 320 Lindsay, Barbara 231, 364, 382 Lindsay, Jane 365, 382 Lindsey, Martha 253 Lingle, Elmore 146, 3 1 1 Lingo, Ada E 30, 40, 277, 362, 377, 410, 422 Linn, Elizabeth 63, 356 Linville, Frances A 439 Linville, Robert L 439 Lippman, Blessing 209, 221, 279, 359, 383 Lipscomb, John B 173, 277 Lipscomb, Leo H 261 Honor List 439 Li.sterman, Charles R 407 Liter, Noel 63, 267 Little, Mrs. H. H 355 Little. John Knox.. . . 16, 63, 322, 403 Little, John S 331 Little, Katherine 98, 366 Litzenfelncr, Joe 306, 319, 435 Livingston, Bernard 63, 316, 408 Livesay, Minor C 405 Lockridgc, Mrs, Maud 355 Ltieffel, Ida 379 Logan, Eugene 173, 319 Logan, James, Jr 319 K ' INDEX— Continued m Page Logan, John 322 Logan, Jennie Alice S Logan. Robert 319 Logan, W. C 249 London, Hoyt H 40, 277 Lone, Cleo 98. 359 Long, Albert 404 Long, Geneva H 98. 3bO Long. Gladys 413 Long. Howard R 63, 209, 308 Long, Phil 320 Longenecker, Galen 317, 435 Longmire, Joe 63, 31 1 Lonsdon. Lolita 27b Lorbcr, Lois 382 Lose. Miriam 413 Love, Charles 315 Love, John P 32b, 435 Love, Nadeen 413 Love, William 315 Lovejoy, Hoyde M 327 Lowerre, Kenefick G 327 Lowny, Andy 23b Lowry, Gladys Elizabeth b3 Lowry. Robert 209 L. S V 421 Luck. J. Vernon 64, 402 Luck. Richard K 327 Luckey. Frank 229 Luckie, Martha 436, 437 Lumpp. James 320. 435 Lusk. Charles 98. 204. 406 Luttrell. Sam 64. 229 Lylc. Virginia E 98. 376 Lynes, Marion R 64 Lynn. Eugene 98. 338. 407 Lyon. John R 331.431.435 Lyon, MacClay 98. 329 Lyons, Carl 64, 130. 274. 320 Mc McAlester. Virginia 369 McAtee, James 329. 435 McBurney. Adeline 98, 365 McBurney. William S 98, 405 McCain, Robert 64, 408 McCall, Robert 64, 219, 221, 313 McCallum, Ralph 308, 402 McCaffrie, William 99, 405 McCammon, Mary O 362 McCaslin, Strausie 99, 362 McCarthy, J. Mclvin 99, 332 McCauley,J.P 309 McCaulev, Lawrence C 134, 274 McCasutland, E.J 425 McClanahan, Margaret 64, 437 McClaren, Mrs. Rose 307 McCleman, Maude 3 54 McCollum, Al 213,214, 219, 323 McCoIlough, Harris 209, 312 McCorkle, Elizabeth 379 McCowan, Opal 239, 382 McCracken, Robert. . . . 277, 278, 323 McCray, Barney 64, 237 McCray, William 277, 3 1 5 Crosky, B 99, 158, 159, 318 McCubbin, Oral 40, 278, 405 McCue, Virginia 99, 231, 365 McCune, John W 64, 405 McDaniei 365 McDaniel, Josephine 30. 33. 99. 248. 380 McDaniels. Eldon 310 McDaniels. Taylor 319 McDavid. F. M 11 McDonald, Jack 146, 330, 435 McDonald, Swan 323, 43 5 McDowell, Paul 229 McFall, A 158, 159 McFarland, Ruth A 99, 363, 383 McGhee, Roy 405 McGinley, Charles T 64, 262 McGirl, Leonard 132 McGirl, R 137 McGavock, William C 439 McGrath. Edward 137, 324 McGrew, John D 326 McGuire, Edna 276 McGuire, Estill 99 McQuire,J 232 McGuirk. Lucille 362 Mclntyre. Landon .64. 312 Mclntyre. O. 386. 399 McKary, Mrs. E 437 McKay. Harold W 263. 406 McKecknie. Julia M 365 McKec, Frances 414 McKee, Nadine 64 McKelvey, Vonne 99, 356 McKenzie, Robert S 99, 320 McKibben, Wilmcr 308 McKnight, Carl S 64 McLaughlin, Ed 409 McLean. j.C 64. 271,428 McLean, Maude W 36! McLemore, Carl. . . .64, 320, 402, 430 McLin, Robert 321 McMahill, Clayton 327 McManama, Paul C 333 McMaster, Clifford M, . .64. 266. 267 McMchen. Ena Lee 65. 383. 414 McMillan, Robert H 65, 321 McMurtry, Maxine. .65, 99, 368, 413 McMurtrey, Virginia 231 Page McNamara 65, 383 McNerny. John 15. 331 McPherson. Johnson 319 McPhcrson. Richard. . . 65, 319, 349, 430 McQuirc, E 138. 159, 318 McReynolds, Elizabeth. .65. 369. 377 M Mace, T 137, 146 Mackey, Martha 99, 369 Mackie, Virginia 65, 357, 411 MacMahon, Tom J 324 MacPherson, Johnston B 99, 403 Madden, Matthew 317 Maddox, John D 89, 406 Maddox, William P 402 Mahon, L. C 209, 232 Maitland. George 407 Maitland, John 329 Major, Irvin S 325 Major, Lucille V 364 Mallen, Arthur L 320 Mallory, Jacqueline 369 Manahan, Gladys E 99 Maneval, Karl E 65 Manley,JackM 99,232, 261. 425 Manlovc, White 137. 323 Manlv, W. S 438 Manri, Berkley 1 58, 1 59, 320, 409, 430 Mann, Maurene 100, 414 Mann, Regina T 65 Mann, Robert S 202, 423 Mansager. Mervin 65, 308 Manship, Charles P. . . . 100, 237, 319, 408, 43 5 Mantz, Harry 136, 137, 322,435 Mantz, Mabel A 100, 253, 366 Margolis, Selma 358 Margrave, Harold N 65 Markham. Norwood 314 Markward. Leland 229 Marshall. John 100. 229. 325 Marshall. John R 100, 320 Marshall, Maxine 413 Marshall, Julia A 100, 362 Marshall, Wm.0 323 Martens, John L. . .65. 322,402.430 Martin, Mrs. C 437 Martin, Don 65, 277, 317, 422 Martin, Mrs. May D 307 Martin, Edgeleth 65, 410 Martin, Edward 277 Martin, Elizabeth 100, 368, 423 Martin, Frank L 208, 423 Martin, Gerald 251, 324, 431 Martin, H.S 146 Martin, Jack 100, 262, 267,277, 317 Martin, John 65, 323, 434 Martin, Noah E 100 Martin, Richard L 325 Martinnez. J 137 Marvin, Paul 65 Mass. Gillian 209. 362 Maschoff. Paul F. . .66. 130, 224, 323 Mason, Katherine 367 Mathais, Richard F 331 Matheson, Chrystal 432 Mathews. Jack 1 58 Matthews. Harold 277 Matthews. Jackson 310 Maughs. Wm 319 Maupin. Frances 66 Mauze. Eleanor 366 Maxey. Charlotte 359. 383 Maxwell. Margaret ' 237 Maxwell, Thomas F.. . . 100, 237, 323, 403 May, Calvin J 66, 381 May, Edward 309 May, Glen 66, 365 May. John Edward 66. 267, 269, 272, 427, 428 May, Kathryn 368 May, M. Lucille 66 Mays. Vernon 229. 232 Maze, George. 310 Meat Judging Team 271 Mecken. H. H 202 Meeker. Werter 329 Meek, Elizabeth 66, 371 Meese, George C 100, 321 Meffert, Robert L 262, 310 Mehl, Eugene 229, 311 Mchrle, Robert.... 127. 274. 319. 418 Meierhoffer. Reinhold 100, 315 Memorial Union 25 Men ' s Glee Club 228, 229 Men ' s Panhellenic Council 306 Menz. Miss Virginia Lee 355 " M " Men ' s Club 274 Mercier. Leland 319 Merriam, Helen 66, 367 Merrificld. Burr E 66. 315 Merritt. Evangeline 66. 23 1 . 383 Merryman. Merlin P 100. 406 Mersch. John L 324 Methodist Student 246 Metzicr. Maxine 279 Meyer. Denzil 318 Meyer, Max F 438 Page Meyer, Mrs. Max 436 Meyer, Otto H 66, 262, 349, 425 Meyer, Mencker. . .66. 262. 267. 310.428. 429 Meyers. Jane 366 Meyer. Virginia 367 Middlebush. F. A 16 Middlebush. Mrs. F. A 414 Miles, George 219, 220, 310, 330,439 Miles, Mary V 362 Milligan, Opal 67, 371 Milligan, Verne C 67, 404 Miller. Charles 100. 258. 259, 260. 326 Miller. Clint 66. 406 Miller. Mrs. Clyde 307 Miller. Dessie 100. 359. 439 Miller. Jack 308 Miller. J. Ben 66. 319.404 Miller. John 313 Miller. Lawson C 100, 404 Miller. Lorretta 362. 382 Miller. Margaret 378 Miller. Nedra 101. 383 Miller. Paul R 66. 311 Miller. Ralph Miller. Rosa M 66 Miller. Walter 20, 205, 438 Milne, Hazel 101 Mills, John 262 Mills, Mary 383 Mills, R. Parker 405 Mills, Robert P 67 Mindell,Sam 67, 208, 328, 408, 436 Minor. Raymond 328 Minton. Peggy 238 Minton. Robert 312 Missourian . 208 Missouri Mermaids 376 Missouri Student 209 Missouri Workshop 234, 235 Mitchell, Frances 413 Mitchell, Lois 21,67, 232, 368,411 Mitchell,! 137 Mitchell, " Martha 101 Mitchell, Mary 67, 367, 432 Mitchell, Orestes, Jr 41, 405 Moch, Sarah 67 Moehlenkemp, Cornelia 4! Moeller, Chester 333 Moffatt, Hubert 419 Mollenkamp, Esther 210 Mogerman, William 439 Monier, Dorothy 231, 369 Monin, J. D 419 Monachesi, L 232 Monroe, Lance 67, 406 Monsees, Logan ... 1 58. 1 59, 3 1 3 , 409 Montgomery. Carherine. . . .238. 38!, 383,411 Montgomery, Francis 319 Montgomery. Opal 67. 363. 437 Moore. Charles 229, 277 Moore, Eleanor 231 Moore, Esther 367. 378 Moore, Helene 356, 376 Moore, Jean 368 Moore, J. J 170, 246 Moore, ' Kermit 262, 309 Moore, Lewis 329 Moore, Rex H 407 Moore, Robert D 101, 325 Moore, Willis !0!,229 Morelock.T. C 423 Moretta, Walter 101 Morgan, Beth 67 Morgan, Esther 246, 371, 378 Morgan, Prof. E. L 414 Morgan, Mrs. E. L 248 Morgan, Frank, J r 312 Morgan, Grave 246, 279 Morgan, Margaret 366 Morgan. Nadine. 67, 383 Morgan, Richard 144, 274, 312 Morgan, Ruth 219, 279 Morgan, Sheridan 221, 334 Morgan, Wallace 67 Morgan, Warren 101 . 232. 332 Morrow. G. R 218 Morris. Ellsworth 210 Morris. Esther 437 Morris. Eugenia 101. 231. 360 Morris. Lloyd 101 Morris. J. P 412 Morris. Ennis A 101. 273. 310, 428 Morse, Charles 173, 262 Morse, George 310 Mortar Board 420 Mortimer. John 277 Mosely. Orville 320 Moss. Howard 137, 313 Mossman. Donald 173, 430 Motley, Harley L 67 Mowrer, OrvalH...67. 218. 278. 321 Mueller. Agnes 380. 433 Mueller. Fred C 330 Mueller. Leonard F 324 Meuller. Theodore J 67. 158. 159 Mueller. W 136. 137. 331 Muders. J 318 Page Muench. F. L 314 Muhlman. Ruth P 68 Mullcr. Grace 101. 382 Mullin, Joseph F 68, 323 Mungcr. Richard J 327 Munger. Wilson 329 Murphy. Donald 306. 407, 43! Murphy. James D 41, 332 Murphy, Michael 315 Murphy. Robert L 405 Musgrove. David 10!. 323 Musketeers 263 Musser. Richard 41. 306. 321 Mumbauer. Charles 308 Mumford, F. B 14 Munday, Perry L !70. 402 Mutti.J 158. 159 Myers. Elinor Jean 356 Myers, Vernon 313 Myers, Wayne 101, 262,318, 428 Mystical Seven 4!9 N Nagel, Elsa 437 Naggs, Jamie O 101. 262. i, 267,269, 310,427 " Nahm. Eugenia 413, 414 Nahm, Verna 413 Nagle, Vivant P 323 Nash, Hampton 314 Nash, Kermit 101, 405 Nash, Wesley K 68 Nathan, Charles L., J r 102, 313 Nax, Ruth 359 Naylor, Jenevieve 415 Naylor. Jerome W 102. 404 Neal. Catherine 68. 365,411 Neale. Harry G 407 Neale. John V 102. 219. 246, 278, 310. 323 Neale. M. G 17 Neale. Robert 434 Nebel. Arthur W 112. 331 Nebcl. Vera 361 Neel. Wallace 309 Neeper. Lucy .. 68. 1 37, 23 1 , 3 54, 364 Neff, Elizabeth 366 Ncill, Robert 102, 327, 407 Ncitzert, Carl 261, 424, 425 ' Nellis, Virginia 33, 102. 204. 354,411, 432 Nelson, Arthur 146, 322 Nelson, Charles 329 Nelson, Eloise 102, 360 Nelson, Ethel 41, 237, 362 Nelson, Louis O 68 Nelson, Maurice 137, 312 Nelson, Li cut. Russell J 344. 430 Nelson. Stanley 328 Netherland. Charles L 102. 402 Newbauer. Peggy 274, 383 Newman, Jack W 333 Newsom, Warda. . . .68. 239. 382. 437 Newton. Cleveland A.. .202. 239, 437 Newton, Guy D 425, 426 Niblo, Elmo !37, 277,315 Nichols, Albert G 68 Nichols. Eldon B 309 Nichols. Franklin 68 Nichols. W. F 404 Niehus. Eleanor 25. 30. 204. 363. 411. 432 Nightingale. Dorothy 43. 41 5 Noble, Margaret Anne 68 Noel, Cynthia 23! Noel, Frances V 439 Noel, Henry M 229 Noel, Noel 322 Noel, Olivia 437 Noel. Vivian 354, 364, 432 Noland. G. L 23. 174 Nolan. Joseph 327 Noonan. M ! 37 Norfleet, Margaret 68, 436, 437 Norquist, Elliott T 221, 312 Novoa, Alberto 262 Nurses 413 Nutting. Sam 210. 277 O O ' Bannon, Helen 370 O ' Brien. Witland 102 Ochterbeck. Pari G O ' Connor. J 137, 325 O ' Donnel, Anna Jean.. . 234, 279, 3 56 Ogilvie, Louise 68, 231, 365 Ogle, Glenn 249, 32! O ' Hallern, Eugenia 239, 364 O ' Keefe, Elizabeth 369 Oldham, William 135, 274, 3!2 O ' Leary, Arthur 19, 322, 422 O ' eary. Katherine 239, 364 Oliver, Marjorie 276 Oliver, Willard 317 Oliver, William 229, 435 Olmsted, C 102, 212, 213, 33! Olmsted, F. . .212. 213, 320, 409, 422 Olson, Elmer J 102, 232, 267 Olson, Fred A 68, 406 Olney. Mary F 102 Orchesis 376 O ' Rear. David 102. 3!7 Orr, EdwinCJr 41, 320,407 Osborne, John 310 Page 492 INDEX— Continued Page Ott, Francis V 68 Ott, Leonard 319 Ott. Margaret Louise. . 102. 369. 380, 432 Ott. Virginia 367 Overbeck, Harry 22 ' 3. 322 Overby, Peart 276 Ovcrcash. Katherine 356 Owen. Eugenia 369 Owen. Grace E 1 68 Owen. Harold 102, 316. ' 431 P P. S. A 247 Packard. Lester 318 Packs. Theodore 430 Pahmeier " Laura L 68 Paisley. J. David 103. 325 Pague. Vashti 364 Palfreyman. Edward 1 37, 146 Palm. Colleen 103 Palmer. Bruce 69. 31 5, 408 Palmer. Loren 69, 210. 263, 313 Palmer. Mildred 69, 231. 250 Pape, Edward 229 Pape. Emil 229 Pape. Eulalie 437 Pape. Ruth 359. 383 Parchman. Dorothy 366 Parker. Abbot 367 Parker, C. Franklin. .28, 29. 232. 243, 249. 311. 418 Parker. Capt. G. E 263, 344. 430 Parker. Frances M 362, 432 Parker. Harry 319 Parker. Raymond 1 46 Parkhurst. " Elizabeth A 69, 248 Parkinson. John G 69. 407, 312 Parks. Caroline 367 Parks. J. Walter 69 Parks. Marie 69, 357, 423 Parks. S. L 22 Parks, Theodore M 103 Parsons, E 1 59 Parsons, Paul 386, 422 Patten, Max 405 Patter. Merrit 429 Patterson. Frances 246 Patrich. Catherine 382 Patzman. Kenneth 229, 330 Paul, L. Nelson 69, 321, 229 Paul. Louise 383 Paul. Ralph 69, 321 Payne. E5en Miller 69, 319 Payne, Frank C 69, 261, 431 Paynter, B. A 232 Payton. Florence 378 Peabfxjy, Elsa Frances 365 Peacock. Ralph 317 Pearman. Don 262 Pearman. Robert 402 Pearman, E. B 438 Pearson, John A 402 Peck, Harold 136. 137. 330 Peckham. William 325 Peeler. Randolph 320 Peetegrew. E. B 146 Pelot, Marceline 369 Penn. PaulT 103, 250, 310 Penninger, Helen 382 Penniston, A. S 174. 263 Perry, Valeria 370 Peters, S. Wade 405 Peters, Wilda 103, 381 Peterson, W. Edwin 103 Pettigrew. Edward 329 Pettker, J ack 312 Pfeiffer, Frank A 103 Phares. Edward A 331 Pharlcs. William W 103. 330 Phemister. R 137 Phi Beta Kappa 438 Phi Beta Pi 406 Phi ChiTheta 414 Phi Delta Phi 407 Phi Delta Theta 322 Phi Gamma Delta 323 Phi Kappa 324 Phi Kappa Psi 325 Philley. William B 103. 330 Phillips, EC 425 Phillips, Marguerite 69, 371 Philpot, Don 136, 137 Phi Mu 368 Pi Beta Phi 369 Pichard, John 205, 438 Pi Delta Nu 415 Pi Kappa Alpha 326 Pike, Francis 232. 324 Pi Lambda Theta 437 Pillars. Virginia 103. 239, 375 Pilliard, Max 229 Piburn, Richard M 262 Pistol 175 Pi Tau Sigma 426 Pittinger, Maud M 69. 361 Pitts. Isabel 383 Planck. Rowena 239, 365 Piatt, Charles A 69, 138. 159, 322 Plessner. Marion L 209. 334 Poe, Gertrude 367, 378, 380, 433 Poe. Johns 325 Poe. Lavena 439 Page 493 Page Poehlman. Milton 21 1, 262, 267. 269, 272, 30 ), 428 Poindexter. H. K 249 Polk, Robert M 278, 323, 435 Polk. Wendell 103, 326, 409 Pollard, Allen 317 Pollard, Braxton 103, 21 3. 320 Pollitt.Jack V. D 213. 214. 330 Pollock. Abe 328 Pollock. Margaret 70, 41 5 Polo 173 Pool, Frank 329 Porta, Genevieve 367 Poteet, Miss Florence 307 Potter, M. C 103, 262, 266, 267, 310, 428 Poultry Judging Team 271 Poundstone, Frederick 402 Poundstone. Q. B 249 Powell. B. C 232 Powell, Edward J 103,213, 215, 329, 349,430, 436 Powell, Hugh 174, 263 Powell, Mildred 276 Powell, Raymond F 232, 262 Powers. Edward P 70 Powers. E 258, 259 Poynter, Brooks 219 Poynter, H. Jackson 103 Prater, Homer 70. 329 Pratt, Burt W 103, 252 Pratt, Caroline. .25. 30, 70, 248, 355, 367, 374, 420, 439 Pratt, Catherine 104 Predock, William 311, 435 Preip, Elsie 383 Prelutzky, George 439 Presnell, George 104 Presnell. Rollin 317 Pre ttyman. Charles. . . .220, 222. 224, 319 Price, Alice 30, 32. 70, 367 Price, James 318 Pritchard, Catherine 70, 248, 368, 380 Pritchard, R 146 Pritchard, Virginia 276 Priddy, Bessie L. . . . 25. 248, 374, 437 Proctor. Mrs. Rolant T 355 Prosscr. G. Glenn 321. 408. 436 Prowell. Fern 23 1 Pruitt, Macy 252 Pruitt, William M 70 Pryor, Betsey 104 Puckett, B. D 170 Pugh, David J 70, 404 Purdy. Ruth 70, 277, 363, 432 Purnell, Emma 34, 263, 318, 354, 360, 378, 433 Purnell, Mary 263, 360, 381 Putsch. Justus W 70, 3 1 7 Pyles, Sarah May 70, 432 Q Q. E. B. H 418 Quarles. James T 19 Quernheim, Marie 104, 371, 414 Quinlan. Helen 364 R Rabenau, Charles .■ 311 Raber, Homer 104, 404 Rae, Helen I 105 Raffety, Mrs. Elizabeth 307 Rahm, John 312 Rahm, Philip 104, 312, 439 Ralls. Fayne 383 Ralls. Janice 360, 379, 382 Ralston, Harold 262 Ramlow. William 210, 232 Ramsay. R. L 438 Ramsey, Fredlyn 30, 104, 204, 218, 220, 223. 224. 248, 279, 380, 382, 439 Ramsey, Mary L 439 Ramsey, Robert A 104, 425, 434 Randall, Duane 262. 3 14 Randall. Thomas 260. 314 Randall. Sara M 239. 277. 371. 383 Ranson. Miss Elizabeth 307 Ransome. Evelyn C 70 Rapp. M 137 Ray. Clyde N 261 . 424 Ray, V 137 Razzers 431 Rea. Ruth 70. 367 Read, Constance L. .30, 34, 231. 354, 362, 380, 432 Read Hall 382 Read, Sarah 104 Reading, J. L , Jr 104, 254. 255, 306, 322, 403 Ream, R. L 229, 232 Reardon, Beulah 70, 363 Recker, Vilma 382 Records, Herbert T 22, 316, 407 Records. Thomas 104 Redd. Morgan 405 Rediew. Elliot 330 Reece, Kern 1 58. 1 59. 3 1 7 Reed. Harold H 331 Reed. Ronald S 407 Reeder. Major H. L 344. 430 Page Reese. Arvan 314 Reese. H. M 438 Rehbein. Charles A. 70. 210. 314. 412 Rehner. Johnjr 71. 158. 159, 333, 412, 425 Reichcl. William 229 Reid. H 158, 159 Reid. Melbe 231, 382 Reinheimer, Mary K 369 Remley.J 146 Renfro, Robert B 439 Ressler. Bert T . 330 Resslcr. Harold K 330 Reynolds, Everett 137, 30S Rex. Helen 381 Rhoads, Chester E 326 Rhoads, Florence 362, 379 Rhoads, Virginia J 362 Rhodes, Cecil 104 Rhodes, Harold 309, 428 Rhodes, Katherine 104, 362 Rhynsburger, Don. 235, 236, 237, 238 Riback, Bernice 71, 208, 354, 358, 410. 42 3 Riback. Harold 334 Richards, John C. . 1 58. 159. 325.43 5 Richardson. R. C. . . 232 Richardson. Churchill 322 Richesfjn. Howard 104. 326 Richey. Florence A 71 Richmond, Capt. V. L 344. 430 Riddick. Leavell...l36. 137. 229. 319 Riddle, Allene 357 Ridge, C. A 71 Ridge, Katie M 71 , 275, 276 Ridgley, LyleC....33. 104. 331, 346, 367, 403, 430 Rieger, Nathaniel B 29, 407 Riess, J. H 210, 333 Rifle 174 Riggs. Adolph M 326 Riggs. John 104, 174, 229, 263, 317, 403 Riley, Mrs. J 437 Riley. Leslie F 71 Rippin. Richard C 105. 329 Ritchie. Dr. W 306 Ritter. Alfred R 327 Roach. Justin 71, 141. 319, 274, 419 Roach, Lynn 105, 277, 383 Robbins, Von 170, 224, 309 Robhins, Warden 318 Roberts, C. A 170 Roberts, John F 229, 313 Roberts, J. 232 Robert.s, Mary M 254 Roberts, Mildred A 105 Roberts, Vernon S. .41, 232. 331. 405 Robertson, Don C 41. 402 Robinson. Hazel M 71 Robinson. Luther 262 Robinson, Ralph 158. 159, 316 Robinson. William. 173. 237, 322, 435 Roda. Mrs. J. A 307 Roderick. Cecil 267, 310 Rodman, Eugene 71, 173, 403 Rodgers, Lyndon T 71 Rodgers, William. ... 28. 71, 306, 323, 412 Rodhouse, Thomas E. . .71. 260, 261, 424, 425 Rodhouse, T.J 202, 438 Rogers, Clarence A 405 Rogers, Elizabeth 367 Rogers, Fordice 105, 321 Rogers, Dr. Paul 436 Rogers, Robert W 105, 404 Rohm, John 306 Rohde, Charles E. . .71. 266. 267 270. 271. 310 265, 427, 428, 429, 43 5 Rollins, C. B.. Jr 249 Rollins. Frank B 202. 203. 205 Rollins. John W 327 Rollins. Viola 71. 38! Romiur. Lawson 105. 319. 407 Roop. L. W 232 Roper. Bertha 375 Roper. Bobby 383 Roseberry. Esther 364 Rosenheim. Henry. 133, 155. 274. 419 Ross. James H 41. 407 Ross. Mary D 105. 231 Ross. Pauline J 105 Roster. Wilma 383 Roth. Claudine 382 Rothstcin. Alexander 71. 261 Rouehe. Berton 327 Rouse. Nene 41. 357 Routh. Dewey A. . . .32. 41. 249. 418 Rowell. Janice 359. 383 Rowland. Katherine 366 Roy. Chalmer 71. 308 Roy, Corinne 105. 36° Royster. Jacqueline 367 Ruble. Herbert 143. 274. 331 Rucker. Ruth S 72 Rudolph. James 72. 262 Ruffin. Leiand L 229 Ruf Nex 429 Rumsev. P. T 261. 425 Rush. Donald 105, 262, 267. 310 Rushton. Ben 72, 137 Page Rushton. Marion L 72 Rusk. J 137. 146. 308 Ruskin. Dorothy N 231. 358 Ruskin, R 232, 334 Russell. Helen E 364 Rutherford. Evan M 409 Rutter. J. Ed 72, 266, 267, 269. 427, 429, 309 Ryan. Beverly E 72 Ryan. Mrs. Samuel F 355 S Sack. Helen 239 Sager, Charles E 330 Salee, Dorothy Lee 105, 36S Sallcy, Fyrn 371 Salmon, Margaret 369 Salycr, Guy 308 Sames,John W 331 Sanders, Elizabeth V 105 Sanders, Mrs, G. E 307 Sanders. Robt. W 232. 320 Sandker. Eugene W 72. 404 Sandknop. Jeanette A 370 Sandmel. S 232 Sands. Mary 72, 279 Sanford, Jos 319 Sanford, Paul 232, 313 Sapp, Hallene S 362 Sappington, Guy 274, 3 1 7 Saunders, Clayton 72 Savaghon, Joseph - 324 Saville. Dorothy. . . .30. 72. 275. 375, 437 Savitar 212, 213, 214, 215 Saxe. Mary Jean. . 105. 231, 239, 365 Saylor, Howard B 208 Scabbard and Blade 430 Scarborough, Oscar 72, 405 Scavazzo, Carl C 324 Scott, Arthur C 331 Scott, Dorothy 363 Scott, Mrs. Dr 414, 437 Scott, Duncan 277 Scott, Harry 326 Scott, Helen Jo 423 Scott. John R 438 Scott. Leo 173. 425. 430 Scott. Richard V 106. 329. 403 Scott, Miss Stella 3 55 Schaerrer, Wm. C 105 Schaff. Bernard. . . 126, 167, 320, 434 Schaffer, OP 232 Schaffer, Oliver 320 Schaeffer, Arthur E 333,412 Schanfert, Fred F 333 Schearer, William 402 Scheetz, J. Paul 74, 330, 408 Schempp, Catherine. .. .231, 3 56, 383 Schenk, Elaine 239, 363, 377 Schenk, Elizabeth 72 Scherman, Melbourne. . .72, 222, 220, 225,409,431 Schiele, Edwin. Jr 334 Schierbecker. Atla 411 Schierbecker. Benia 72, 356, 414 Schlundt, Herman 425, 438 Schlecht. John H 105. 330 Schmalz. Walter L 332 Schmid. H. R 262 Schmidt. Beatrice 72, 368. 41 1 Schmidt, Lorrimer 406 Schmidtke. Edwin 73. 406 Schmitt, G 136. 137 Schmitt. Ralph 39, 73; 204, 215, 306, 314,408. 418, 430, 431 Schnedler, Adele 73, 362, 437 Schix)ler, Marian 41, 234, 362 Sch« ley. D. B 232 Schowe. Ruth 239, 356 Schowengerdt. G. C 427 Schrieber. Lesla 106. 359. 383 Schuetz. Elmer L 106. 326 Schultze. Andrew B 24. 428 Schumacher. B 136. 137 Schurtz Flora May 73. 371 Schuster. George G 106. 403 Schwabe. James 422 Schwartz. R 232 Schwartz. H 232 Schweitzer. Roten 327. 435 Schweitzer. W. J 232 Searey. Laura 437 Sears. Louise 106. 3 57 Sears. Troy 321 Seegar. Helen 219. 221, 279, 383 Segelbohm, Mildred 382 Seger, Amy 413 Sehrt. Ralph 319 Selvidge. Harner 232. 260, 314 Senevy. Felix 322 Sensintaffer. Robt 313 Serviss. Wm. R 407 Sexhauer. Robert 277 Shackelford. Roger 332 Shaffer. Oliver 73. 430 Shainberg. Gerald 73. 261, 328, 424, 425 Shilkctt. Charles W 106 Shamn(x:h 210 Shannon. Frank P 325, 407, 434 Shannon. Rita K 370 Shapiro. Mart 73 INDEX— Continued ' i i i t I Page Shapiro. Mary 30, 32. 208. 420,421. 423 Sharp. Elmer E 323, 137 Sharp. Richard 209. 317 Sharp. S 137 Shaw. Rushton 315 Shearer. Eloise. .30, 34, 366, 380, 432 Shelby, Lucy 17, 73, 36Q Shelton, Cooper 320 Shelton, James C 106 Shemwell, Ruff H 403 Sheperd. James 219. 278. 313 Shepard. Harry B 106 Shepherd. Charles 213. 214, 322 Shepherd, Mary 231. 362 Sherman, Julian H 73, 334, 408 Sherman. Mel B 215 Sherrill, P 137 Shideler, Harland 106, 3 1 5 Shields, Delmar 73, 406 Shields, Theodore 73, 308. 412 Shillket, Charles 317, 405 Shockley, Marion 73, 238, 366 Shoemaker, F. C 438 Shoem. Wm 322 Short. Lloyd 248. 438 Shuey. Don 137. 310 Schlecht. JohnR 220 Siddle. Robert W 402 Siebert, Florence E 279, 360, 411 Siekielski, George S 106 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 327 Sigma Alpha Mu 328 Sigma Chi 329 Sigma Delta Chi 408 Sigma Delta Pi 436 Sigma Kappa Zeta 427 Sigma Phi Epsilon 331 Sigma Phi Sigma 332 Silver. Russell 229 Simmons. Wilson 146. 330 Simon, Janice 410, 358 Singleton, Charles 209 Singleton, Clyde 311 Singleton, W. Gerard 28 Singleton, W G 209 Sinz, Mrs. Edith 307 Six, Henr y 439 Skinner, Harold S 73, 232, 330, 439 Skinner, Leo V 73, 261, 424 Skinner. Wm 404 Slack. Richard 209, 316 Slade. Don 312 Slaughter. Elizabeth 73, 369, 437 Slaughter, Eunice 73 Sleeper. Mrs 437 Sloan, Elizabeth 74, 368, 41 1 Sloop, Virginia 106, 371 Smart, lames 74, 312 Smart, Robert 15, 74, 319 Smith. Audrey 382 Smith, Charles W 407 Smith, Clyde 137, 224, 419 Smith, C. Wayne 323 Smith, David G 327 Smith, Edmond Evans 74, 428 Smith, Edward 435 Smith, Edwin 316 Smith, Erma 34 239 354, 363, 378. 433 Smith. Evans 309 Smith, Farleigh 311 Smith, Glenn. .74, 274. 331, 419, 434 Smith, Hazel 106 Smith, Horace 327 Smith, Howard 262 310 Smith, Ida 106, 383 Smith, Jeanne 3 59 Smith, Kent 35 Smith, Lester F 106, 331 Smith, Floyd 321 Smith. Lucy 74, 364 Smith, Merle ' 402 Smith, Ralph E 325 Smith, Ralph S 106 Smith, Randle J 106, 220, 225. 278, 229, 317 Smith, Raymond H 29, 274 331.434,435 Smith, Rollin 41 402 Smith, Russell ' 263 Smith, Mrs, Sarah J 307 Smith, Valerie 369 Smith, William R.. 107, 128, 274, 419 Smithers. Leroy 312 Smott, John B 407 Sneed, Raymond 74 262 266,270,310,428 Snider, Edward M 41 Snyder, Fred P 320 Scxjerstrom, E. A 208 423 Soga, Shigeo 74, 249, 408 Sonis, Alec 328 Sonnenschein, Alice 74, 420 Sonntag. Martha 28, 74 231 263, 360, 420, 422, 432 Sophomore Council 377 Soriano, A 137 Sorority Chaperons 355 Soss. Reed 277, 316 Sours, Virginia 74, 370 Southwick, Thelma 413 Spaiit, Ida 107, 363 Page Spangler, John 229, 323 Spangler, Stanlie 310 Sparr ow, James W 333 Specn, A. A II Spencer, George A 107, 405 Spencer, Jean S 325 Spencer, Judith 367 Spencer, Ruth 107, 371 Spencer, Winifred 74, 277, 363 Spenny, Harry W 107 Spenny, Perry C. .74, 262, 267, 428 Spindler, James 402 Spolander, Evelyn F 277 Spolander, Fern 364, 379 Spurling, Virgil 117 Spurgeon, Adrian A 74 Spurgeon, Ola A. . . .74, 261,424, 425 Squires, Monas N 107 Stadhterr. JohnJ 74, 324 Stalker, Gene 426 Stauffer, Esther 75 Standley, Martha 41, 360, 375 Stankowski, Anton 117, 146, 338 Stanley, Bernice 107, 259, 254, 360. 432 Stanley, Frances 107, 363 Stanton, John W 75, 439 Staples, George 75, 331 , 409, 423 Starks, Ann 41, 368 Station, R 137 Statler, Wm 75 Staub. Lorraine 174, 263 Steele, Clarence 309 Steele, Elizabeth A 364 Steele, Frances 158, 159, 171 Steele, W. Wall 330 Steinberg, Kathryn 439 Steiner, Hertha 107, 3 57 Steinmann, Arthur W 404 Steinmann, John Jos 75 Stemm. Jesse Adele 366 Stephens, Edna 231 Stephens, E. Sidney 205 Stephens, Frances 75, 436 Stephens, Fred F 246, 262, 309 Stephenson, Edward 228, 229 Stephen-son, Kathryn 362 Stephenson, Virginia 362 Sterne, L. F 232 Stevenson, Grace 107, 360, 41 1 Stevenson, Martha June 367 Stewart, Etta Grace 361 Stewart, Howard 75, 408 Stewart, Lucille R 361 Stewart, Margaret 369 Stewart, Dr. O. M 306, 425, 438 Stewart, Richard C 332 Stewart, Wallace 278, 313 Stickrod, Berenice 107, 262, 266, 267, 310,429 Stillwell, Robert M 107, 261 Stites, Harold E 326 Stock Judging Team 270 Stockard, Elizabeth 231 Stockard, Mary 383 Stockho, Virginia 383 Stockier, Berenice 362 Stokes, Frances 221 , 279, 379 Stokes, Mary 354, 370 Stone, Benjamin 329 Stone, Catherine 107, 362 Stone, Harvey 262 Stone, Wm 310 Story, Virginia 107, 368, 41 1 Stough, Elizabeth A 239. 364 Stout, R.J 262 St. Pat ' s Board 260 Strait, Jerry T 277 Strieker, George 108 Stripp, Douglas 312, 407 Stroff, S 137 Strohm, J 158, 159 Strop, Clarence 312, 439 Stuart, Dan 229. 320 Stubbelfield, Lula , , , 108, 361 Stubbs, Thomas 108, 320 Stuck, Sanford 327, 348, 107 Stackhouse, Elizabeth 107 Student Council 28 Students ' Religious Council. .242, 243 Student Senate 29 Stuarke, Jean 365, 370, 433, 439 Strieker, George E 333 Sturgeon, Pauline 423 Suggett, Durwood ,. 229 Suggett, Thelma 354, 368, 380, 432, 433 Suhre, Lester A 34. 332 Summers. James A 249 S utherlin, Cecil 326 Sutton. Avis 279, 439 Sutton, Frank 75 The Swan 237 Swann, Alma 75, 368 Swartz. Rockwell 274, 321 , 422 Swartz, W 158, 159 Swedlund, Merrill 408 Sweet, Murray 75, 31 1 Swineford, Guy 232, 31 3 Sybrandt, John 108, 306, 327 Talbert, Sarah 250, 276 Talbert, Thomas 202 Page Tarr, James L 29 75, 274, 311,402, 434 Tarr, Dr. W. A 306 Tate, J. C 75, 210, 232, 262, 333 Tau Beta Pi 425 Taylor, Amy 75 Taylor, Britton 108, 377 Taylor, Clyde Orien 75, 261 Taylor, David M 229, 326, 407 Taylor, Mrs. Ella Duke 307 Taylor. Eleanor 437 Taylor, Harold 310 Taylor, Herbert 407 Taylor, Howard B 423 Taylor, Jack 277 Taylor, Mrs. Katherine 307 Taylor, L. V 412 Taylor, Mary 356 Taylor, Mary Ellen 75 Tavlor, Roger 108, 263. 29, 174, 316, 404, 430 Tavlor, Woodford C 327 Teague, Phillip H 277 Tedford, Howard 317 Tcllo, Mrs. M 457 Temple. Barbara. . .76, 263, 376, 381 Tennis 172 Terry, Hayward. . .213. 311. 431. 435 Terry. Hugh B 108, 330, 409 Terwilleger, Albert 323 Teuscher, Wm. P 406 Texas Club 277 Theta Phi Alpha 370 Theta Sigma Phi 410 Thielecke, Harold 108, 312, 404 Thielkas, Godfried 323 Thomas, C. L 232 Thomas, D. E 248 Thomas, Lloyd 439 Thomas, Margaret J 279, 379 Thompson, J . E 262 Thompstjn, John R 246, 428 Thomy, John 76, 220, 223. 224. 236. 278. 313 Thorne. Harold 262, 309 Thome, Oscar 211, 262, 272, 309 Thornton, Kirby 108, 426 Thornton, L. C. . . .40, 270, 266, 309, 427, 428 Thornton, Sam C 40 Thrower, S 137 Thurmond, Elizabeth 366 Thweatt, Jack 108, 317 Tichnor, Mrs. M 355 Tidd, Charles 319, 431 Tidd, Wm 76, 239, 319, 431 Tififin, Elizabeth 108, 231, 362 Tiffin, Wm 28, 76. 249, 321. 419, 426 Tillery, Julia 76, 276 Tillson, Mrs. Harriet H 355 Tipton. Eugene 321 Tisdale, Scott 229, 3 1 6 Tisdale, Wade H 323 Tisdel, F. M 15, 438 Tising, Carl A 406 Todd, Alice 76, 356, 377 Tomb and Key 435 Tomford, W. J..33, 76, 210, 425, 426 Toomer, Mrs. Sadie M 410 Tootle, Milton 11 Torline, K.J 76. 324 Torrance, Kenneth R.. . .76, 327, 434 Town, Vera D 229 Towner, Milton C 247 Townsend, Roger W. . , 108, 228, 229, 403 Traber, Esther 76, 279, 356, 432 Tracy, James R 108, 403 Trego, Dorothy 369 Trcvarthen, Mrs. G 383 Trenholme. Louise 438 Treybal, Ruth 108, 382 Triangle 333 Trimble, Elizabeth. . .30. 35, 367, 377 Trimble, John 229, 329 Trimble, Thomas 76, 309 Troxell. Frances 263, 381 Truitt, Althea 276 Truitt, George P 108, 330 Trumbo, Ben 262, 272 Tucker, Mary Elizabeth 369 Tuggle, James 262, 318 Tumblcson, Robert L 318, 428 Turchell, C. T 76 Turk. L. M 76 Turnbough, A. B 76 Turk, Kenneth. . . . 108. 262. 270. 266, 267, 318. 428, 429 Turner, Jack 174, 277, 315, 408 Turner, Lindo Lou 2 3 1 . 246 Turney, Charles 76, 306, 331 Twitchell, Cecil 404 Tyler, Lacy M U Ulbricht, Martin 77, 423 Ulen, Louise 77 UIITers, Carl 137, 329 Underwood, Harold 321 Underwood, Virginia, . .231, 239, 364 Upham, Dan 229 Upjohn, Bryant 329 | Page Urban, Katherine 231 Utz, William 109, 308 V Vanderford, Robert 321 Vandiver, Dean 320 Van Dyne 320 Van Dyne, F 137, 146 Van Dyne, John 312 Van Dyne, Judith 367 Van Fleet, Herbert 109, 319 Van Horn, J. B 49, 77. 232, 331, 409, 430 Van Meter, Virginia 77 Van Wakeman, Jeremiah.. . ,407. 431 Varble. Lawrence 209, 210, 332 Varner, Calle E 202 Varnum, Joseph B 77, 261 Vaughn, Vivian 109 Vavra, E 158 159 174, 263, 43 5 Vellner. Irene R , 77 Venable. George 232, 233 Venrick, Victor 315 431 Vera. V. L 77, 262, 436 Vernon, Dodd 209, 277 Vickroy, T. S 202 Victor. Arnold 77 237 334 Viera. Sgt. E. C 174, 263, 381 Viles, Jonas 478 Viner, Dorothy 231, 358, 433 Viner, Lillian 109, 354, 358 Vineyard, James G 330 Vieth, Ruchard 311 Vizgard, Roland V 326 Vocrtman Russell.. .40. 405, 419, 436 Vogel, David 77 Vogel, J 137 Vohs, Robert C 262 333 Voight, L 158, 159, 171, 313 Von Gremp, Vivian 382 Vossler, Mrs. Harriet D 307 W W. A. A 375 W. A. A. Vodvil 239 Waddington. Nellouise 109. 362 Wade. Elsa L 439. Wade, Ethel May 77 Wadlow, Emilie 368 Wagner, Dorothy 239, 277, 3 56 Wahl, Milton H 40, 412 Wahlers, Dorothy 415 Waldorf, John 28, 124 142, 274, 327 Waldrip, Dr. M. N 246 Walker. Allan W., Jr. . .109 322 407 Walker. G ' 146 Walker. Dr. Nell 436. 437, 438 Walker, W. Leroy . . 77 Wall, Richard W 137, 323 Wallace, Arthur 109 Wallace, J. T 330 Wallace, Loucille 357 Wallace, Marcia 109 209 263, 356, 38l ' , 411 Wallace, Victor A 3 30 439 Waller, Russell ' 229 Walsworth. Wm 316 435 Walter, Bud ' 229 Ward, C. F 11 Ward. Carroll 404 Ward. Clara 109 383 Ward, David E 330 ' 435 Ward, William M ' 330 Ware, Sherman 213, 329 Warren, Forest ' 77 Warren, Mitchum 77, ' ill Warrick, Oliver E , . , . . 77 Warshaw. Mrs. Jacob 436 Warshaw, Dr. Jacob 436. 438 Warshawsky, Ernestine 376 Washer, John J. ... 18. 109. 258 260. 306. 333.431 Wass, Sue 109,212 213 259, 279, 354, 410 Waterhouse, George L 243, 246 Waters, Margaret 369 Watkins, Mrs. R 437 Watkins, Ralph K 202 Watling, James 109. 313, 409 431 Watson, Ralph K 248 Wavland, Annabelle 77, 367 437 We, F. W 146 Weatherman, Winifred 20 Weathers, Eugene 309 Weathers, A. Terry 219 325 Webb, Robert 317 Webb, Watt 327 435 Webber, Fred 109, 146 326 Weber, Elmer 78, 306, 324 Weber, Mrs. Glenn 422 Weber, Leon 77, 3 1 7 43 1 Weber. William 319 Webster, Herbert 109, I 70 262, 317, 428 Weddington, Ralph 109, 317 Weeks, Sarah E 78, 365 Wees, J ames 317 Wchmhoener, Arthur H 78, 332 Wehrman, Gilbert 310 Weidemuller, Earl 229, 311 Weil, Henry A 334 Weil, Joe 334 Page 494 INDEX— Continued Page Weilmuenster, Marguerite 382 Weinbach. MP 261, 424, 425 Weiner, Raphael 334 Weinhold, Mary B 354, 368 Weinkein. Glen F 171. 324 Weiser, Lawrence 109, 261, 333 Welch, Edgerton 327 Welch, George 419 Welch, Lila 437 Welch, Owsley 229, 320 Welch, E 137 Weldon, Margaret A. . .213, 214, 377 Welker. Piatt L 78, 311 Weller, Marvin 78, 261 , 424, 425 Wells, Anna L 78, 276 Wells. Dorothy. ... 356, 41 1, 423, 439 Wells, Helen 276 Wells, Jack 321 Wells, Opaline 110 Wells, Wm.S 78,406 Welsh, Mary Ruth 110, 234, 365 Welsh, Mrs. Clinton 355 Welsh, Harry. 110, 143, 274, 329, 434 West, J. M 232 Westall, Neat E 333 Wescott,J 232 Westcott, A. L 425 Westhoff, Francis J 324 Westfall, Byron. . . .78, 229, 314, 412 Westfall, Mrs. W 437 Westfall, W. D 438 Wettach, Charlotte 78, 369 Whakelford, R 146 Whalen, Mary G 410 Wharton, Charles 308 Wharton, 1. R 425, 426 Wheeler, Charlotte 357 Wheeler, Mary Jo 110, 239, 364 Wheeler, Virginia 78, 363 Whipple, Bertha 437 White, Carter 366 White, Dorothy 1 10, 368 White, Elizabeth 341 White, H. E 110, 330, 435 White, J. D 158, 159, 229 White. John S 409 White, Lillian 231, 253, 365, 371 White, Lois 78, 239, 363 White, Stanley 110, 306, 326,409,431 Page White, William 326 Whiteman, Lorraine 231 Whiteman. Thomas HO Whitesides, Lucile 413 Whitlow, Frances 110, 363, 411 Whitsett, J. A 158, 159, 321 ckman, Henry 110, 405 ickersham, Wyman 316 iegers, Irwin E 110, 426 lelandy, Louise. . .78, 279, 360, 41 1 es.J 232 Icox, Clyde W 402 Id, Dale 232, 249, 320 Ider, Jean M 361 Idman, J. Fred 78, 409 Ihite, B. Alice 437 Ihite, Thelma 276 Ikin, John W 323 11, Glenn 309 11, Lawrence 405 II, Victor 24, 250, 309 " ams, Mrs. Ada 79 :ams, Anna Ida 110, 360 ams, Clyde 332, 404, 438 iams, Georgiana 246 ams, Harry N 325 ams, Mrs. J 110, 437 ams, Kyle 166, 274 ams, Lee 110, 318 ams, Oliver 312 ams, Robert 110, 317, 322 ams, Walter 21, 423,438 ams, Mrs. Walter 423 ams, W. S 425 amson, Florence 383 amson, Glynn 310 amson, Hugh 209, 253 amson. Jack E 327 amson, Robert A 262 Clara Belle 79, 277, 369 Everett 1 439 , Lewis 110, 229, 278, 321 liner, Isadore 79, 1 26, 153, 274, 334 Willson, George C 11 Wilson, Alma 79, 239, 368 Wilson, Donald J Ill, 137,402 Wilson, Frank E 331, 435 Wilson, Hazel L Ill Wilson, Helen 379 Page Wilson, Hope Ill, 239, 364, 411 Wilson, James C 221, 311 Wilson, J. C 137 Wilson, Jennie D Ill, 279, 362 Wilson, John R Ill, 262, 267, 271, 272, 309 Wilson, Lou Ella 1 1 1 , 371 , 383 Wilson, Lucy 219. 220, 223, 275, 279, 357, 378, 433 Wilson, Maxine 411 Wilson, Natalie 263 Wilson, Robert 408, 439 Wilson, Wm 309 Wineland, Ollin 313 Wingert, Louis P., Jr. ..Ill, 423, 431 Winkelhake, M E 111,275,276 Winkleman, Charles Ill, 321 Winkleman, Virginia 383 Winkler, Cloyd 146, 319 Winn, Helen H 437 Winn, Margaret E 79, 363 Winston, Waldon C 79, 174, 263, 404 Wisner, Mildred HI, 371, 414 Withers, Evert 320 Witt, Esther 239, 354, 357, 377 Witten, Paul 406 Witten, Wray 311 Wolf, Chester L 327 Wolf, Edmund 79, 237, 408 Wolfe, Clinton 146, 229 Wolz, Katherine Ill, 276, 383 Women ' s Glee Club 230, 231 Women ' s Panhellenic Council. . . 3 54 Wood, Edna 437 Wood, Irene 253 Wood, Mildred 79, 365, 439 Wood, Wm 137, 146, 309 Woodard, Maxwell 327 Woodhouse, J ohn Ill Woodruff, Clarence 310 Woodruff, Susan 79, 356, 410 Woods, C. H 232 Woods, Dixie Belle 413 Woods, Evalyn 357 Woods, Laura B 361 Woods, Mary Beth 368, 437 Woods, Sadie 437 Woods, W. Clay 327 Woodward, John Ill, 310 Page Wooldridge, Sue K 277 Wornall, Chas. H 327,431 Wornall, J . Wo xlbridge 327 Wrench, Aycsha 368, 378 Wrench, Prof. Jesse E.. .29, 249, 321,431,419.438 Wrenn, John Ill, 402, 439 Wrestling 170 Wright. Edwin B 325 Wright. Elsie 439 Wright, G 232 Wright, Robert 209, 277, 408 W S.G. A 30. 31 Wulfekommer, Verna 437 Wyatt, Esther 23 1 , 364 Wyant, Katherine 415 Wyeth, Major, J. C 345.430 Wylie. Evangeline 364 Y Yates. Hortense 79, 362 Yates, Thomas 423 Yeargain 79, 332 Yeckel, Philip 137, 312 Y. M. C. A 249 Yohle, Richard H 79, 330 Young, Alice 1 1 1, 369 Young, Erma L 79, 209, 356 Young, Fowler 309 Young, Irma 248, 410 Young, Lennis 371 Young, Mason 308 Young, Wm. J 79,323, 347.409,431 Youngs, Geneva 23 1 Yowell, P. M 79. 232 Y. W. C. A 248 Z Zeigel. Marguerite 437 Zelle, Florence 359 Zelle, Wallace 210 Zeta Beta Tau 334 Zeta Sigma 432 Zeta Tau Alpha 371 Ziegler, Joe W 1 58, 1 59, 324 Ziefle, Dan W 16, 79 Ziebold, H. C 326 Zirkle, Raymond E 439 ♦ f •M mmmmi ' mmim ftS. VI i t I im g sj; ; :?- .; : ' FINIS III p ■4 , of Itosoml


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